University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 518


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1923 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 518 of the 1923 volume:

EX LEGATO MARLOW ALEXANDRI SHAW Magistri In Universitate lovvensi MCMIX-MGMXXIX Book I w ; ; M 4 1 , ' " ' , ' " ' i ' , ' , ; , , ' , V 1 i V j _ y , ti %i TJ " f 1 " " THE " 8 V 41 H WKKYE $ %J rl V 1 1923 i 1 1 i. _ " . . i l V + 4 4 V % EM vv V A 1 ' UNIVERSITY OF IOWA I Jl She 1923 HAWKLYE RAYMOND PETER.SON fa i for in Chief STUART W. SHORT 4 FOREWORD IN PORTRAYING THE EVENTS OF AN- OTHER YEAR_-WITH ITS PLEASURES AND LA5OR5 MAY THIS VOLUME RECALL TO FUTURE MEMORIES OF OUR, UNIVERSITY THAT W TOO JVW FULLY REALIZE: " A HERITAGE TO U5 YOU DID UNFOLD " UJ 313631 DEDICATION TO THE 1921 FOOTBALL TEAM, THE UNDEFEATED WESTERN AND DIG TEN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS, WHO BY THEIR IPJftL EFFORTS AND UNSELFISH DEVOTION HAVE BROUGHT HONOR. AND FAME TO THE UNIVERSITY THE 19:23 HAWKEYE 15 DEDICATED COHFEREHCE-CHAWIO15 AUBREY-A- DEMHE GLENN-D-DEVINE LESTER- C-BELD1MG FRED-W-SLATCR GORDON-OLOCKE JOHN-C-HELDT PAUL-D-T INICK AX-KADESKY CD EM -SHUTTLEWORTH GEORGE -D -THOMPSON CHESTER- I-MEAD LEO-JKR1Z GLENN W-T ' MLLER icscaa: CONTENTS UNIVERSITY FOOTBALL COLLEGES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES FEATURES THE UNIVERSITY Page 10 9 a 1VA. . i I; ! S HAWK Page It Page IS 95 HAWKEYE Page 16 I II Page 17 Page 18 Page lit 1925 HAWKE 313631 Page tl Z. 3 nl VW JN.E B. fc Page S3 Page 1 4 PRE5.WA.JE5SUP ADMINISTRATION I ADELAIDE L. BURCE Dean of Women ROBERT E. RIEXOW Dean of Men IOWA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION GEORGE T. BAKER . W. C. STUCKSLAGER ANNA B. LAWTHER . PARKER K. HOLBROOK D. D. MURPHY, Elkader, President Davenport CHARLES R. BRENTON . . Dallas Center Lisbon EDWIN P. SCHOENTGEN . . Council Bluffs Dubuque PAULINE L. DEVITT .... Oskaloosa Onawa CHARLES II. THOMAS .... Creston FINANCE COMMITTEE WILLIAM R. BOYD, Cedar Rapids, Chairman THOMAS LAMBERT Sabula W. H. GEMMILL Des Moines BOARD OF DEANS MRS. ADELAIDE L. BURGE Dean of Women ROBERT E. RIEXOW . .... Dean of Men GEORGE F. KAY . CHESTER A. PHILLIPS HERBERT F. GOODRICH LEE W. DEAN FRANK T. BREENE . WILBER J. TEETERS CARL E. SEASHORE . WILLIAM G. RAYMOND WILLIAM F. RUSSELL JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Dean of the College of Commerce Acting Dean of the College of Law Dean of the College of Medicine Dean of the College of Dentistry Dean of the College of Pharmacy Dean of the Graduate College Dean of the College of Applied Science Dean of the College of Education Junior Dean of the College of Medicine Page 26 illufatn A D M I X I S T R A T I O X DIAMOND ANNIVERSARY JIN FEBRUARY 25, seventy-five years ago, the First General Assembly of | the State of Iowa passed an act approving the establishment of the Univer- sity of Iowa and selected Iowa City as the permanent location of the Uni- | versity as soon as the state government could be moved to Des Moines. 1 his, the Diamond Anniversary of the University, represents a milestone which must not be passed without a brief resume of the history of the institution as it was in the beginning and during its early stages of development. In March, 1855, the first instruction was given in Mechanic ' s Academy by a faculty of three men, one of whom was Amos Dean, the first president of the University. At first the University was conducted along intensely practical lines and primarily for the education of teachers in the common schools. It was made a co-educational institution in 1860, and at that time the women were admitted on equal terms with the men. In the year following, military training was made a compulsory part of the college course for the men students. In 1868 the department of Law was established. The Medical department was added in 1879 with the Dental and Pharmacy departments established in 1882 and 1885. One of the interesting items about the early University was that they had a library of 484 volumes, purchased at a cost of $676, and about $1,000 worth of apparatus and equipment for the entire school. The growth in attendance from 1885 until 1900 was steady and rapid. Building during those years was at a standstill until more funds were appropriated by the legis- lature after the Medical buildings and Old South Hall were burned in 1901. Im- mediately after the fire, work was started on the construction of the present Liberal Arts building which was dedicated in 1902. Construction of the Medical Labora- tories was also begun in 1902. The building of the University dam in 1904 and the UP THE CA.MPTS IN TI1K SIXTIES Page t7 ADMINISTRATION erection of Natural Science and the Engineering buildings in 1905 followed swiftly after the completion of the Liberal Arts building. In 1900 the Graduate College, and in 1905 the College of Applied Science were established, as well as the School of Music in 1906, which this year again took the form of a department in the College of Liberal Arts. At this time the attendance had grown from 560 in 1880-81 to 2072 in 1906-07. The form of government was changed in 1909, from a separate Board of Trustees for each of the three state institutions: University of Iowa, Iowa State College, and Iowa State Teachers College, to one state board of education govern- ing all three institutions, and having a finance committee of three members, to take care of the additional financial plans. With the construction of the Law building and Physics building in 1909, the Women ' s gymnasium in 1915, and the new Dentistry building in 1917 the east side campus was com- pleted as it now stands. When W 7 alter A. Jessup succeeded Thomas H. Macbride in 1916, plans were made to erect some University buildings on the west side of the river and land was purchased for that pur- pose. Work on additional buildings was start- ed immediately after the purchase of the land and today the Quadrangle, Children ' s Hospital, Psychopathic Hospital and a spacious Nurses ' Home are completed and in use on the west campus. In addition to these buildings a new armory has been com- pleted which houses the military department and provides an indoor stadium for basketball games and track meets. On the east campus the only building now under construction is the new Chemistry building on the site immediately north of the Dental building. AMOS DEAN THE CAMPUS IN THE EIGHTIES Page S 8 ADMINISTRATION This year, the seventy-fifth or Diamond Anni- versary of the founding of the University was celebrated by a Diamond Jubilee program held on February 25. A general assembly of students was held in the morning, with addresses and spe- cial music by old alumni of the school, prominent educators of the State and representatives of the students and faculty. Among the speakers were Hon. John J. Tigert, U. S. Commissioner of Education ; Hon. D. D. Murphy, representing the Board of Education; Fred W. Sargeant ' 01 L., representing the alumni ; Prof. C. C. Nut- ting as the oldest resident faculty member, and Edgar J. Goodrich and E. Lucille Everett of the student body. President Walter A. Jessup presided at the assembly. At noon on Saturday a festal dinner was given at the Hotel Jefferson with Hon. Martin J. Wade, ' 86 L., as toastmaster, and speeches by faculty members and alumni. In the evening a THOMAS H. MACBKIDE masque, " In the Land of the Aiouwas " , written by Prof. E. F. Piper, and symbolizing the evolution of Iowa from the prairie wilderness was presented at the Natural Science auditorium. The Jubilee was a fitting commemoration of the seventy-five years of progress of the institution and of the faithful service of those farsighted men who have had a great influence in developing and shaping the policies of the University of Iowa. -- Pfc " - AIRPLANE VIEW OF CAMPUS TODAY Page S ' .i A D M I X I S T R A T I U X THE IOWA MEMORIAL UNION ) CROWD the progress of the Iowa Memorial Union plans and organiza- tion during the past year into a brief article is a difficult task, for much has been done. Nevertheless, the account of a year ' s activity shall be the theme, forming a link in the " story of the Union " with that of the pre- ceding year, to be continued in the 1924 HAWKEYE. With a thorough organization of the entire student body by colleges, more than $60,000 in pledges was added to the Iowa Memorial Union fund by the student body and faculty before the first of June. Besides the actual raising of money, the campaign was designed to thoroughly acquaint every stu- dent on the campus with the mission and purpose of the Union. This was effectively accomplished. Choosing two young men who had demon- strated their organizing ability, the campaign of organizing the counties of the state was begun in earnest the first of June. H. H. Matt, L. 2, and C. C. Bowie, L. A. ' 21, with Director R. G. Grassfield, completed the organization of thirty- eight counties, comprising the eastern third of the state. Work of organizing the counties was discon- tinued about the first of last October. Director Grassfield turned his attention to the perfecting of an organization in Iowa City and Johnson County, for the purpose of raising $100,000. The officers and trustees of the Union deemed it advisable that the University City should be the first to subscribe its full quota, as the other coun- ties of the state are interested in the attitude of Iowa City and Johnson County toward the Iowa Memorial Union. Furthermore other counties of the state would gauge their action to a certain extent by what the " home " county accomplished. Iowa City and Johnson County pledged the sum asked. Laying the foundation for what will ultimately become the permanent Union organization on the campus is occupying the attention of the officers and a representa- tive committee of students at this time. Some most encouraging progress has been made. The object of this committee is threefold: To secure at least $50,000 more in pledges from the undergraduate body; to further emphasize the importance of the Union organization among the students and to begin the permanent organization. Plans for the summer are to complete the state-wide organization by counties ; and to follow-up with financial campaigns in every county that will consent to a campaign. It is anticipated that when the financial campaigns start the matter of completing the pledges for the Union will be rapidly closed. The HAWKEYE of 1924 should be able to chronicle the fact that the building has been started. RALPH G. GRASSFIELD Page 30 19 5 HAW1 ADMINISTRATION ALUMNI HE University of Iowa, founded seventy-five years ago for the purpose of promoting the cause of higher education, has always attracted those who were ambitious to enlarge their scope of knowledge and culture. Such an institution is bound to have among its alumni, men and women who have achieved lasting prominence and success. Thus, it is not strange that the University of Iowa, an institution offering training in many fields, should have upon its roster names of national prominence and fame in the fields of business, politics, science, liter- ature and art. Perhaps Frank O. Lowden, ex-governor of Illinois and candidate for the Repub- lican nomination for President in 1920, is Iowa ' s most widely known alumnus today. William Squire Kenyon who was graduated from the College of Law in 1890, and John Burke, who was graduated in 1896, are prominent figures in this country today. Judge Martin J. Wade is another well known alumnus who was graduated from the College of Law in 1886. In the field of literature such men as Emerson Hough, Randall Parish and Edward Sabin are alumni of this University. Vilhjalmer Stefansson, Arctic explorer and ethnologist, received his B. Ph. degree in 1903. Charles Reynolds Brown, Dean of the Divinity School at Yale, received his Master ' s degree in 1896. Thus, in diverse fields of research and endeavor Iowa alumni may be discovered playing their part. A few names are so preeminent and familiar to all of us that we are almost tempted to forget the thousands of successful men and women who have gone forth from the University better equipped to become leaders in their communities and to pursue more profitable and useful lives. In like manner we are prone to overlook the men and women who have left the University within the last decade and who will some day add to its prestige and honor. Dozens of men and women might be mentioned who have left the University within the last score of years or even within the last decade and who are fast forging to the front in their particular field of endeavor. Charles E. Lambert ' 04 is now Superin- tendent of the Psychopathic Hospital at White Plains, New York, and is considered one of the best authorities in the United States upon the subject of psychiatry. P. C. Packer, B. A. ' 18, former assistant superintendent of schools in the city of Detroit, is a recognized authority upon school finance and school buildings. From the College of Applied Science come such men as Harry W. Hartupee ' 11, who is now chief structural engineer for the firm of Proudfoot, Bird and Rawson of Des Moines, and Harry J. Corcoran ' 16, Chief Engineer for the Iowa Service Insur- ance Bureau. Clyde H. Doolittle who received his law degree last year is serving in the state legislature. He was elected to this position while still in the law college. With such men as these the future prestige and honor of the University rests. They are of the younger generation and their greatest accomplishments lie before them as yet unachieved. Page SI ADMINISTRATION THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA ASSOCIATION RGANIZED in June of the year 1867 by graduates of several depart- ments of the University, the University of Iowa Association has ever been active in promoting the best interests of the institution which it represents. With the constantly increasing number of alumni the Association has in- creased its scope and sphere of influence. The present officers are: president, Harry O. Weaver, Wapello; vice-president, Clifton R. Musser, Muscatine; treasurer, Paul A. Korab, Iowa City ; acting secretary, Forest C. Ensign, Iowa City ; assistant secretary, Grace P. Smith, Iowa City. The lou ' a dlumnus is the official publication of the organization. It first appeared in 1903 with J. W. Rich as editor. Since that time the circulation of the periodical has steadily grown. In addition to a large mailing list the publica- tion is sold widely upon the campus. Mrs. Grace Partridge Smith is now the editor while John S. Grassfield, Jr., is the present business manager. The Alumnus has been an excellent means of securing closer relationship between members of the Association and keeping them in closer touch with the University and its progress. The activities of the Association are as varied as they are useful. A very complete card file in which names of alumni are listed alphabetically, by years and classes, and by place of residence, is kept in the offices of the Association. A constant effort is made to keep track of graduates and former students of the University. Whenever occasion demands a new directory is issued which contains the name, address, class, and college of each living graduate. During Homecoming the organization is especially useful. Headquarters are estab- lished where guests are received and registered. Rooms and accommodations are se- cured, eating places recommended, tickets for the game procured, and a thousand other services performed for the benefit of returning graduates and former students. At each state teachers meeting similar work is performed by the Association. Graduates of the University are the leaders in the state today. In a large measure, their conduct determines the future policies and success of the institution. The Uni- versity of Iowa Association is composed of these men ; they are the leaders of today and they are behind every movement for a greater University. HARRY O. WEAVER S.U.I- Page 32 FOOTBALL in la (pa ik hrii ;.. - ATHLETICS Aubrey A. Devine, captain of Iowa ' s Western and Big Ten conference cham- pionship football team, will return to Iowa next fall to pursue his course in la v and also to take up the duties of head freshman coach. Devine has for the past three sea- sons won letters in football, baseball and track, until at the present time he has eight letters and should win his ninth this spring. Devine vas selected this year as all-confer- ence, all-western and all-American quarter- back. AUBREY DEVINE Gordon C. Locke, captain-elect, will undertake the task of leading another Iowa football team to the championship class next fall. His slashing record on the grid- iron last fall, his second year of varsity competition, won him much prominence and he should prove a dangerous cog in Iowa ' s machine that is to meet Yale. He was placed on the second all-American and practically every all-conference and all- western team. Locke is also a baseball player, having won one letter in that sport, alreadv. Page S3 ' Page S 4 19 5 HA A T II I. K ' III THE CHAMPIONSHIP N 1899, the State University of Iowa sprang into prominence in the foot- ball world with a football team that bade fair to become champions of the conference. Coached by A. A. Knipe, a veteran student of football, the Hawkeye team of that year went through their season undefeated. One thing happened, however, to mar their record. In the last game of the .season, louu was held to a tie by a team which was thought to have no chance against them. Over- confidence played an important part in this tie, and Iowa could not claim clear honors to the championship because of that game. The following year, in 1900, under the di- rection of Coach Knipe, the University of Iowa again went through the season undefeated. Although the team was more careful, another tie was played to keep Iowa from claiming the championship, but the University seemed to be on the football map to stay. Rut from then on, something went wrong with football at Iowa. The coaches seemed to have the men, but could not turn out teams which were capable of defeating other confer- ence teams. Iowa became a joke as far as foot- ball was concerned, and it seemed that Iowa would never have a chance to lead the confer- ence teams in the final standing. Eighteen years after the first championship, Iowa developed a wonderful team from the students of the S. A. T. C. Under the direction of Coach Howard H. Jones, football again be- came the major sport at the University, and the following year it was thought that Iowa would have a good chance against other teams. Although Iowa did play good football, they were unable to make a showing that would entitle them to the respect of the conference, but Coach Jones was not discouraged and built his team for 1920. This year, the Hawkeyes did better and the conference began to notice the Iowa representa- tives. At the start of the 1921 season, Iowa was regarded as a good team, but it was thought that at least one of the confer- ence teams would he able to defeat them, and keep them out of the running. Instead, twenty-one years after our first confer- ence championship, Iowa won another. What 1922 will bring, no one kno vs. It is certain, though, that Iowa has now won a place in the conference which they will keep, and never again will they he regarded as " Just an- other team to beat " . CAPTAIN- DEVINE COACH JOKES Page So ATHLETICS GLENN DEVINE FRED SLATER LESTER BELDING HONORARY TEAMS S SOON as the football season of 1921 had closed, newspapers were crowded with accounts of the ch oosing of honorary teams, on which were supposed to be placed the best players of the year. On these various teams, the Hawkeyes came in for their share of the honor, every man on the Iowa football team being given a place on some honorary team or other, and most of them getting places and honorable mention by some of the most noted critics in the United States. The leader of those who received such honor was Aubrey Devine, captain and quarterback of the champions of the west. Devine received more honors than given to any other Iowa player. Walter Camp, who is recognized as the foremost critic of the United States, placed the. Iowa player on his first all-American team; Walter Eckersall, famous sports writer of the Chicago Tribune, placed him at quarterback on his all-American team. Besides these honors, which are recognized as the highest a football player can attain, he placed on every all-conference and all-Western eleven chosen by any critic in the middle west. Gordon Locke, captain-elect of the football team, was placed on Eckersall ' s second all-American team, Crusinberry ' s all-American team and on practically every all- conference and all-western first team chosen. Fred W. Slater, giant Hawkeye tackle, was placed on Eckersall ' s all-American team, on Evans ' all-American, on Camp ' s second all-American team, and was unani- mous choice for all-conference and all-Western tackle. Belding, right end on the Hawkeye championship team, was placed on Eckersall ' s second all-Western team, Eckersall ' s all-conference team and on more than half of the all-conference teams chosen. Every Iowa football man was placed on the all-State first or second team, and every one received honorable mention from more than one of the recognized sports critics. Page 36 HAWKJ T II I. KT I C .- THE SEASON HEN Coach Howard H. Jones sent out the first call for football candi- dates on September 15, the nucleus of the 1920 team vas immediately available. All but four of the letter men of this team had returned, and Johnny Heldt, center on the 1919 eleven, was back in the University pre- pared to battle for his place at center. The backfield candidates were veterans for the most part, Aubrey and Glenn Devine, Locke and Shuttleworth having returned, and several men from the freshman string were ready to displace one or more of the experi- enced men. Miller and Anderson, backfield men from the freshman team, and Kriz, Lindsay and Kinney, linemen from the 1919 yearlings, reported as soon as the call was sent out, and prospects were indeed bright for a championship football team. However, pessimism stalked about the campus. Upperclassmen, recalling the bright outlook of the season before, which ended with Iowa far from the championship, townspeople, and alumni were all doubtful of a winning team. The first trouble came in the loss of Kinney, a giant colored lineman, who was de- clared ineligible. Glenn Devine was bothered with a bad hip, and Ty White, lineman from the 1920 team, broke his shoulder in scrimmage. Later Rath, a backfield man, broke a collarbone. With these men out of the game, it was thought that Iowa ' s chances to go through the season undefeated were considerably smaller. Coach Jones went to work with what he had for linemen, and shifted big George Thompson to left tackle, the position made vacant by Kinney ' s absence, and tried both Kriy, and Mead at left guard. There was little doubt as to Heldt making the team at center, and the right side of the line with Paul Minick, Fred Slater and Lester Belding at guard, tackle and end was veteran. Max Kadi-sky at left end also had played the year before. Aubrey Devine, captain and quarterback, and Major Ray C. Hill took charge of the backfield candidates, and worked with them while Coach Jones and his assistants tried out the various linemen. Miller was expected to win a place on the varsity backfield, and Anderson and White were also counted on for places in reserve. With the team started on the road to a long, hard season, Knox College came to Iowa for the first game. Pa fie 37 PAUL MIMCK Kno.x had an exceptionally strong team. -They had lost just one man from the year before, and that year they had lost only one game. Although the Hawkeyes were doped to win, the score was expected to be rather close. The game was a surprise to the Iowa fans. The Hawkeye backfield men plunged through great holes in the line, made by the mighty Slater and George Thompson ; the ends cleared the way for end runs and the team played together as a good team should play. Iowa ran up fifty-two points in the first three quarters, but against the Iowa second string Knox opened up their forward pass attack and scored two touchdowns. The Knox team did not make a first down against the Iowa line. On October 8, Iowa passed the acid test. Notre Dame, with a team even stronger than that of the year before, came to Iowa City with the intention of upholding the record made the year before when they did not lose a game. Iowa did not really P ag I .IS = A T II I. K T I C IOWA 10; NOTRE DAME 7 expect to win that game, but from the first whistle the Iowa players went at Notre Dame with a determined attitude, and soon had pushed the powerful Locke over for a touchdown. Before Notre Dame could recover, the Iowa line opened holes for the Iowa backs who took the ball close enough for Captain Devine to boot over a drop kick, making ten points for Iowa. The quarter ended shortly after that, and Notre Dame came back after the brief rest determined to overcome that ten point lead. The Hawkeyes played a wonderful defensive game, while Notre Dame men were trying to put across a touchdown. Their end runs were good, and their playing on the whole was tricky and fast, but they seemed to lack the punch necessary to carry the ball across. After another quarter had passed, the South Bend eleven finally sent Kyle across the line on a long forward pass, but this was all they could make. Iowa was strong enough to hold them after their lone touchdown, and the game ended with Iowa in possession of the ball in the middle of the field. IOWA vs. NOTRE OAME Page 39 . T H I, K T I C S GLENN MILLER DDK MARAE GEORGE THOMPSON After this strenuous game, in which the Hawkeyes administered to Notre Dame its first defeat in two years, Coach Jones pointed his eleven for the Homecoming contest against Illmois, Iowa had tasted the experience of hard playing and Illinois had easily defeated everything they had met in preliminary games. Before a crowd of over 15,000 people, Iowa added another victory to her string, by outplaying the Indians in every department of the game. The Illinois men made an imposing appearance as they trotted out onto the field in their yellow jerseys and the Hawkeyes looked little indeed, by the side of the Illinois warriors. But Iowa had the experience of the game of the week before, and lost little time in sending Locke over for the first touchdown. The game was featured by the playing of the Iowa fullback. He gained every time he hit the line, some of his gains going more than twenty yards. Crangle of Illinois, supposed to be the best fullback in the middle west, was lost in the cloud of dust raised by the Iowa man. Without wasting any time Iowa again went over for the second touchdown on smashes by Locke and end runs by A. Devine. Content with the fourteen points, the Hawkeyes assumed the defensive, and let Illinois wear themselves out in futile at- tempts at the Iowa line. Illinois made two points on a safety. After this game, Iowa took a two weeks ' rest, which was utilized in polishing up the offensive play and defensive work, and the introduction of a few new plays. The peak of the season had been reached, and the easier games were to come. Iowa was almost certain of a conference championship. Purdue was the next game on the Iowa schedule, and there the Hawkeyes made the poorest showing of the season. The field was covered with water, in some places sev- Page 40 IB pins ATHLETICS Page 41 HAWK.LYI ATHLETICS CRAVEN; SHUTTLEWORTH ROBERT HARDING CHESTER MEAD eral inches deep, and what was not water was mud. Iowa won the game, 13 to 6, but it was a listless encounter all the way through. A. Devine ' s thirty-five yard run for a touchdown through the entire Purdue eleven was the only redeeming feature of the game. Dissatisfied with the showing made at Purdue, Coach Jones sent his team through a week of hard work, and was repaid the following Saturday when Iowa, in her greatest triumph, defeated her ancient rival, Minnesota, by one of the largest scores ever made against a Minnesota team and the largest score ever made by an Iowa team against Minnesota. For years, the Hawkeye teams had been trying to master the puzzling Minnesota shift. For years Minnesota had been winning from Iowa with a regularity that was looked upon as a tradition. In 1919, when Iowa barely defeated the Gophers, fans attributed it to good luck, and in 1920 when the Hawkeyes won again by a very small margin, Iowa backers again heaved a big sigh of relief and were thankful for the victory. With both hope and fear the students of the University watched the 1921 team leave for Minneapolis, to play before the large Minnesota homecoming crowd. The gymna- sium was packed with those who could not make the trip to Minneapolis, and many hundred Iowa fans journeyed north with the team to see the actual game. When the play by play reports began to come at the gymnasium, the Iowa fans went wild as touchdown after touchdown was registered against the Gophers. Minnesota, reputed to be strong in every department, was expected to hold Iowa to a close score. Instead, it was just a question of how many touchdowns Iowa could Pag ' 4 .. ' 1Q 5 HAW1 A T H L K T I C S ' - In k iftoftke b Iowa, in xlitpst IOWA NOTRE DAME make in a certain number of minutes. Gordon Locke battered his way through the line for gain after gain; the Iowa linemen ripped their opponents to shreds; the Iowa backfield men ran the ends and forward passed their way to Minnesota ' s goal for six touchdowns. Minnesota ' s boast that no team had ever beaten them three years in succession was destroyed forever. Minnesota, however, made one touchdown. Not pausing for rest, the Iowa team prepared for the Indiana game which would be the last game of the season on Iowa Field. It would also be the last game for four of the greatest players who ever were members of an Iowa football team on Iowa Field. Aubrey Devine, (ilcnn Devine, Lester Relding and Fred Slater would be playing the last home game for Iowa. Indiana, while not an exceptionally strong team, was a peculiar team in a football ' .: .;:, rfatns tm, Iffls myoali Jiortk ton leave V{ i wdniiiiy Him e ntwldas Him to Ion could IOWA 14; II.I.INOIS 2 ' . ,1 :a 5 HAS ATHLETICS game. They had several very good players and were dangerous especially when the game was close. Again Iowa was given the best chance to win. but no one had any idea what the size of the score would be. Indiana had planned to hold Iowa to at least one touchdown. Indiana was doomed to disap- pointment. Playing the same kind of game they played the week be- fore at Minnesota, the Iowa foot- ball team demonstrated to the sat- isfaction of all concerned that they deserved to be champions of the conference. Again six touch- downs were registered against the opposing team, and this time no touchdown was made against Iowa. The Indiana line, crippled by sickness, did not have a chance against the Iowa forward wall. Hanney, end for Indiana, who had less than three yards made around his end the year before, failed to stop the Iowa backfield men except on one or two occa- sions. The Indiana fullback, who was supposed to be even more of a battering ram than Locke, could do nothing. On the other hand, Aubrey Devine, carrying the ball around the ends ran about where he pleased. If tacklers tried to ob- struct his way, they were promptly taken out by interference, or dodged by Aubrey. Locke smashed his way through the line until it became monotonous. Then some of the second string men were placed against Indiana, Page 44 1Q 5 HAW1 A T II r, K T I S r ANGUS COTTON JOHNNIE HELDT (in i OKD ANDERSON and Selling, quarterback, repeated Aubrey ' s performance of running wild over the field. It was a walkaway for the Iowa team, and only lowly Northwestern stood be- tween the Hawkeyes and the championship of the conference. Coach Jones did not let his men become over-confident, however, and practiced as hard for Northwestern as he had for any other team. Confident of victory, Iowa went to Northwestern for the last game of the season. Northwestern must be given credit for their game against Iowa. On a slippery field, where the full offensive strength of the Hawkeyes could not be used, North- western put up a masterly fight against overwhelming odds, and held Iowa to fourteen points. Aubrey Devine again starred in his last game for Iowa with a thirty yard run which brought the ball close enough for a touchdown. The Iowa line prevented gains from Northwestern smashes, and the backfield men broke up Northwestern ' s passes, hut the Hawkeyes lacked the punch necessary to run up a larger score against their opponents. The final score was 14 to 0. On the same day, Illinois surprised the football world when it defeated Ohio State in its last game of the season, marring Ohio ' s record, and giving Iowa a clear claim to the conference championship tor the first time in twenty-one years. The victory of Iowa earlier in the season over Notre Dame also gave Iowa a clear claim to the western championship. Notre Dame outclassed all other teams in the west, ;ui(l defeated two strong eastern teams. Had Iowa been fortunate enough to have had games with Yale and West Point, it is probable that the Hawkeyes could have claimed not only the western championship, but could have made a strong bid for high honors in the east. Page 45 1925 HAWKEY! T II I, K ' I ' I ( S ; ?? lAM w 5 ;- y. IOWA w. ILLINOIS With a monster celebration, which included the suspension of classes for a half day, the University of Io va paid homage to its champion football team of 1921, a team which would be an honor to any University in the world. A great deal of speculation was caused by Notre Dame ' s defeating Yale and West Point, after Iowa had defeated them. The optimists said that Notre Dame could beat anything in the east, and the more pessimistic ones gave Iowa a very good chance against anything in the east. How the teams will compare will be seen in 1922, when Iowa will play Yale, in the first intersectional game in the history of the L niversity of Iowa. i IOWA 41; MINNESOTA 7 S.U.I- Page 46 ATHLETICS CHARLES BOVDSTON FRED SEILIKC LEO KKIZ A fact that caused a great deal of comment during the football season was that at nearly every game in vhich the Hawkeyes participated, Iowa ' s opponents would call time out, and lie down for a rest, or lie down between quarters, but the Iowa men would be standing up, or running around to keep warm, and it did not seem to effect their good playing. Another fact which surprised coaches everywhere, was that just two Iowa backfield men carried the ball on the offense. The quarterback was the only Iowa man to carry the ball around ends, and for short line bucks, and the fullback was the only other man to carry the ball on the offensive plays, and that was when he smashed through the line. The other two backfield men ran interference, and figured in the forward passing attack. IOWA 41; INDIANA 47 ATHLETICS ARTHUR WHITE MEREDITH BARRETT During the whole season, the Iowa football team was never behind their opponents for a single second. This is a record in itself. The Hawkeyes would always get points before the other team, and would always keep in the lead. Never was there any call for reserve plays which Coach Jones had in stock. CONFERENCE STANDING Io va Ohio . Chicago Wisconsin . Michigan Minnesota . Indiana Purdue Illinois Northwestern Won 5 4 4 3 2 2 1 1 1 Lost 1 1 1 1 4 3 4 4 5 Percentage 1.000 .800 .800 .750 .667 .334 .250 .200 .200 .000 ENTRANCE TO IOWA FIELD S.U.I Page 48 I I COLLEGES JUNIORS WALTER F. ABERNATHY Blaktttburg Law Kappa Sigma. ETHEL F. ADAMS {Jnattqueton Liberal A rts W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Grinnell College. WILLIAM H. ALBERS ' . ! " ,. A .4 . . ;.. Science JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH ( flllo l Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Classical Club; Octave Tha net. ALFREDO O. ALONZO I ll ' l lltll il: ' lllll. I ' . . Liberal Arts Filipino Club. J. FREDERIC ALLEBACH Iowa City : ' ,nmerce Delta Chi: Zetagathian ; Glee Club ' 20. ' 21; Band ' 20, ' 21; Orchestra ' 21. aiae MILDRED Ai. LENDER Fairftfld Traininff HAROLD L. ALLEN Early Commfrfc Chi Kappa Pi; Buena Vista College. MYROV K. ALLRED Corydon Pltartiiary OLIVER W. ALTFILISCH Davfnftort Applied Science Page 40 192.5 HAWKEYIH 1 r I I I i MARTHA H. ALTHAUS Mnncatine Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Glee Club. MARGARET S. ALTMAN Livermore Liberal Arts Theta Sigma Phi; Hesperia : W. A. A.; O. I. C. ; Newman Club : Forensic Council ; Cast " Admirable Crichton " ; Daily lowan Staff; HAWKEYE Staff. WILLIAM F. AMESBURY Titonka Commerce Commerce Club. RANSOM G. AMLONG Iowa City Applied Science Officers Club; Sophomore Class Treas- urer; Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer; Engineers Show ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; HAWKEYE Staff. WALTER A. ANNEBURG Carroll Medicine Kappa Sigma; Phi Rho Sigma; Zeta- gathian ; Eels Club; Championship Debate; Freshman Debate; Wrestling Team; Cap- tain Swimming Team ' 21. ss s fssi3 K % LLOYD E. ANDERSON Madrid A pplied Science Theta Sigma Delta: Irving; Aviation Club; Dramatic Club; Vice-President A. S. of A. S.; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. ' 21; Transit Board; lowan Board. ANTON L. ANDERSON Ridgeway Liberal Arts Philomathean ; Lutheran Club. CORNELIA ANDERSON Forext City Liberal Arts EDWARD W. ANDERSON Des Moines Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. RAYMOND M. ANDERSON Olds Applied Science Iowa State College. 2 ZZZvZZ - : - sd iy( ' g;sg ' a asrQ ' Page SO CLARA APLAKD Cambridge Nurse Training Nurses Organization: Iowa State Col- lege. FRANCES E. BAKER Iowa City Liberal Arts Classical Club; Mathematics Club; Out- of -Door Players; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. GEORGE C. ASHTON Lyons A pplied Science Theta Sigma Delta: Track: Cross Coun- try. ARTHUR L. AUGUSTINE Cedar Rapids Commerce Phi Gamma Delta: Commerce Club; Howling 300; Y. M. C. A. MARGARET L. AVERY Spencer Liberal Art Delta Zeta; O. I. C. : Y. W. C. A.; Frances Shinier. Liberal Arts ROBERT J. BADGER Hurray WALTER C. BAKER Den MoineH Dentinlrn Michigan Agricultural College. RUTH A. BALLUFF Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. LORES ' BANE PleaKanteillv ' tnnnterce liflta Kappa Gamma; Philomathean : Commerce Club; Howling 300; Eels Club; University Players; Cast " Under Cover " . ETHEL BAMMER Cherokee Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron; Spanish Club; O. I. C. Page SI JUNIORS . - ; BssaaffiKasssitissBSHfcSHssKSss Q 1 MABEL HAMMER C icroA ' e Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron : Spanish Club. LUCILLE H. BARBER Jfcrrion Liberal Arts W. A. A. LERov S. BARBER Marion Commerce Theta Xi : Silver Star Club; Howling 300; Chairman Junior Prom Committee. MARJORY BARFOOT Decorah Liberal Arts Athena; Morrison Club; V. A. A.; Sec- retary-Treasurer O. I. C. FOREST A. BARNES Cherokee Dentistry Kappa Beta Psi ; Irving; Y. M. C. A. Council; Wrestling Team; Buena Vista College. JAMES W. BARTON Ottumwa Liberal Artl Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Irving; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate; Irving-Ero Play Cast ' 20, ' 21. EULALIA BEECHER Iowa City Liberal A rts Newman Club. GRACE M. BEATTY Shellsburg Liberal Art Coe College Club; W. A. A.; Coe Col- lege. DORA BEKMAN Alton K-urttt Training Morningside College. LESTER M. BECKER Garner Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Numeral Baseball; " I " Band- ball. I ' u i c 5 S nil-En O.C 2: -? r;y ' .flCi-y S3 W ALTA M. BEEMER Martnyo DORIS BERFIELD Liberal Art 1 1. 1 ml in Garland; Y. W. C. A. Liberal Art Cornell College. RUTH BERGMAN Newton Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta. DOROTHY BEERS Gilmore City Liberal Art Alpha Chi Omega; Rockford College. KENNETH E. BEIM Kappa Sigma: President Tri-City Club; Freshman Numerals. ROBERT R. BELL Junction Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. HOLLIS T. BlRCHARO Kellogg FLORA M. BENHAM arrnorf Liberal Art Alpha Chi Omega: Morrison Club; French Club: Classical Club. Iowa State Teachers College; Newman Club. V: ' ;yvvT iyan.(vjg J Qgri g,.; j.-.- 53 DOROTHY M. BIRKETT West Liberty I I Liberal Arts University Chorus. GOMER H. BlTTLE Cedar Rapids A pplied Science Iowa State College. SAMUEL H. BOBROV Kansas City, Mo. At tied Science A. S. of A. S. ; Orchestra ' 21. SIDNEY R. Boccs Boone Dentistry Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma HAWKEYE Staff. VIRGINIA BOND Estherrille Xurttt Training Nurses Organization. Delta; IRENE C. BOUCHTON Sioux City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Athena; Y. W. C. A. Cab- LOUISE BOWE Sioux City Ijibfral Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Erodelphian ; Classical Club. ELVA L. BOWER Thornburg Liberal Art Iowa Wesleyan College. FRANK C. BOYD Colfax Liberal Art-s Delta Tau Delta; Sphinx Club; Pan- Hellenic Council. HIRAM D. BOYLES Marion- Commerce Phi Delta Theta ; Delta Sigma Pi ; T. L. B. ; Iowa State College. J Page 54 JUNIORS esgaa BK asa siH AILEEN BRANDON Sidney Liberal Arts Grinnell College. HAROLD G. BREHME Conesville Applied Science Theta Xi; Chemistry Club. WALTER G. BERNARD Iowa City Medicine Sigma Nu; Nu Sigma Xu ; B. A. ' 21; HAWKEYE Staff. FRANK P. BRYAN Des Moines Commerce Iowa State College. I Dentistry Dentistry ORVILLE W. BUNKER Newton FRED I. BUNKER Xewton HENRY L. BRODERSEN Denison Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. FERN W. BUOOA ' . Moines Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Ph. G.; Ph. C. B. S. in Chemistry. DOROTHY BROOKS Korth English Liberal Arts W. A. A. Board; O. I. C. Board; Y. W C. A. RUTH D. BURCH Rock Island, lllinoii Liberal Arts Augustana College. Page A 5 JUNIORS S3!BrS 2r MARITA BURCE Waterloo Kurses Training ROBERT E. BURGITT Spencer Liberal Arts Kappa Beta Psi; -Basketball. LUCILLE O. BURNHAM 3Iason City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta ; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. ; Mason City Junior College. LOYD W. BURNS Osceola fotnmerce, Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Zetagathian ; Com- merce Club: Engineer Show ' ' 20; President Sophomore Engineers; Howling 300; Ex- ecutive Board of Howling 300 ' 20, ' 21: Cheer Leader ' 20, ' 21; Transit Board ' 20; Circulation Manager Daily loivan ' 21. HELEN C. BURNS Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; Newman Club. CALLIE M. BUSER Conettrille Liberal Arts Kappa Phi ; Y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A. ; O. I. C.; Baseball; Pieldball ; " I " Sweater. La ti JAMES W. BUTTERFIELD Washington inx Club; Newman Club. Phi Kappa ; Sphi WALTER J. CAIN Waukon Phenautoy Phi Delta Chi. SUSANNA CAMBIER Alton nrKf Training Nurses Organization. Liberal A rtx Whilby. AUDREY B. CAMP A rispe Pogre 56 I VERNETTA CAMPBELL JAMES L. CAVE Oxford Junction .Y " ' Training Nurses Organization. Alpha Tan Omega: Phi Alpha Delta; Universitv of Wisconsin. ARCHIBALD E. CAROLE Burliit ' tiui CLYDE B. CHARLTON Rolfe MtdSeiru Sigma Nu ; Nu Si ma Nu. Sigma Xu; Phi Delta Phi; A. F. I. WILLIAM E. CARPENTER Iou-a City GEORGE H. CHEEK Lovilia A nptied Science Delta Sigma Pi: Philomathean ; Eels Club; Officers Club: Commerce Club; Mor- rison Club. REIDAR A. CASPERSON Clinton MARY RUTH CHERRY Washington Liberal Art Theta Sigma Phi: Daily lowan Staff; HAWKEYE Staff; Chicago University. Ir ving; Commerce Club; Freshman De- bate. EUNICE F. COTTON Ha ton Cita IRMA R. CLARK Iowa City Liberal Art Alpha Gamma Phi; Newman Club. Pi Beta Phi; Commerce Club; Univer- sity of Minnesota. Page 57 JUNIORS = MARION E. CLARK Oaden Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A. ; Grinnell College. PAUL R. CLARK Enoxville Dentistry Psi Omega. THOMAS D. CLARK Postville Liberal Arts Newman Club. NELLIE M. CLINGMAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta: Whitby; Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. KENNETH O. COLLIS Iowa Fall Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. EILEEN CONCANNON Davenport Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. GLENN B. COOK Miles f ' t-nnnerce Sigma Pi. WALTER W. COOK Oakrille Liheral Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon : Parsons College. VESTA COOPER Had-arden Liberal Arttt Pi Beta Phi: Hesperia ; Glee Club " 20. HELEN L. COPELAND Bataria Liberal .4 rtx W. A. A. ; Womens Council. ' 5 Page 58 JUNIORS Liberal A rts Phi Kappa Sigma; Iowa State College. Music Study Club; University Chorus; Y. W. C. A. FRANK J. CORNELIUS 3 arion RAYMOND M. CRISWELL Rock Inland, Illinois Thetn Xi; Phi Beta Pi. ANGUS L. COTTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Delta. WILLIAM F. CUMMINGS Mediapolitt Alpha Tau Omega ; Delta Sigma Pi Freshman Football; Track; Varsity Foot ball. WIN-SON K. CRARY MARY A. CUNNINGHAM Watihinaton Delta Delta Delta; Hesperian: W. A. A Board; Glee Club; HAWKKVK Trustee. HAROLD A. CRAWFORD Boulder, Colorado Liberal Art Kappa Sigma: Track ' 21. HELEN C. CUNNINGHAM Liberal Art Rockford College. Page 59 l I 1 ' ALMEDA E. CUTTING Decorah Liberal Arts Hesperia; O. I. C. ; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Cast " Seven Chances " . RICHARD K. CVPRA Cedar Rapids Dentixtry Delta Sigma Delta. R. AILEEN DANIELSON Lamoni Liberal Arts ROBERT W. DARLING Des Moines Dentistry Psi Omega. JULIA C. DARROW Columbus Junction Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Whitby; Seals Club; 0. I. C. ; Y. W. C. A.; Forensic Council; W. A. A. Board; Basketball; Baseball; Soccer. Aitkin, Minnesota Liberal Arts Kappa Omega; Athena; O. I. C. ; New- man Club; President " Le Cercle Francais " ; W. A. A.; HAWKEYE Staff. PEARL V. DAVIES Plymouth Liberal Arts Whitby Cabinet; Kappa Phi Cabinet; O. I. C.; Y. W. C. A.; Inter-Society De- bate: Forensic Council; W. A. A.; Field- ball ' 19, ' 20; Captain ' 19; Baseball ' 20, ' 21; " I " Sweater. GEORGE W. DAVIS Murray 1 ' liartnaci Phi Delta Chi. BURL A. DAVIS Mt. Ayr Applied Science PAULINE L. DAVIS Osage Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.- Fieldball Team; Basketball. | | | I law - -o o-o- o- o-c-o - " - w , J a JUNIORS KEITH W. DIDDY Redfield EMERSON E. DAWSON Fort Dodge Liberal A rt Sigma Chi; University of Minnesota. Mediant Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Nu Sigma Nu. WALTER J. DEHNER Iftwa City JOSEPH J. DIGNAN Perry Applied Science Delta Tau Delta: Newma n Club; Student Council ; Engineers ' Show. Men ' s Forensic Council ; Irving Insti- tute: Freshman Debate; Sophomore De- University Players; Cast " Much Ado About Nothing " : Cast " The Prospector " ; Cast " Clarence " : University Orchestra ; Commerce Club: Officers Club; Rifle Team; Boxing; Lutheran Club. MILDRED B. DEMPSEY (Jedar Rapid VERA M. DILLS Liberal A rt r Delta Delta Delta: Newman Club: Mt. Saint Joseph Club: Y. W. C. A.: American Chemical Society: Home Economics Club; Drama League; Saint Mary-of-the-Woods. Liberal Art Simpson College. BEULAH DODGE Spencer Nurse Training Hamlin Garland; Nurses Organization State Teachers College. ABRAM M. DEVAUL Fonda Lair Phi Alpha Delta: Irving; President Irv- ing: Championship Debate; Inter-Collegiate Debate: Winner University Oratorical Con- test: Northern Oratorical League; State Chairman for Disarmament League; Uni- versity Chairman for Disarmament League. ARTHUR T. DOERING Tripp, South Dakota Liberal Art Delta Kappa Gamma; Howling 300; Yankton College. LEONA K. DICK - Fall Liberal Art State Teachers College. 1 ' aije C I CHRISTIAN F. DONDORE Iowa City Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Howling 300; HAWKEYE Staff. JOSEPHINE DONDORE Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. JOHN J. DONDORE Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; President Howling 300 ' 20, ' 21; President Freshman Pan-Hellenic ' 19: President Junior Class 1921; Varsity Cheer Leader ' 19, ' 20, ' 21. JOHN J. DONAHOE Claire Pharmacy Phi Kappa ; Newman Club ; A. S. of A. S. HUBERT G. DOUGHERTY Allerton Commerce Commerce Club; Howling 300: Band ' 19. HELEN M. DOUGLASS West Branch Liberal A rts Kappa Phi: Hamlin Garland; Iowa State Teachers College. Liberal Art LLOYD DOUGLAS Iowa City GLENN V. DOUGLAS Iowa City Liberal Arts Commerce Club. DONALD V. Dow (Irinnell Dentistry Delta Chi: Grinnell College. EVA DREWELOW New Hampton Libei-iit Arts Hesperia: V. A. A.; O. I. C. ; Y. W. C. A. ; University Chorus ; Cast " Admirable Crichton " . 1 e.iQaQCai eji 2 Page 68 JUNIORS C. QUINCY DRUMMOND X n ' n ' f Luke Liberal Art RALPH E. Du Bois Sioux f ' WILLIAM H. Du Bois Sioux ( ,( ; DeittMry Delta Kappa Gamma; Bnrna Vista Col- lege. RAYMOND H. DUFFY Dovtnpori Nfwman Club. ALICE I. DUNHAM Wataioo Liberal Arts Octave Thanet. I! I MARIE DUNLAP Independence Liber if I Arta Delta Zeta; Chicago University. KENNETH M. DUNLAP Jefferson Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Zetagathian; Freshman Debate; Freshman Oratory; Championship Debate. DOROTHY H. EASTON Ida Grove Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta ; Home Economics Club. GEORGE S. EASTON Ida tirove Iteittinti ' 11 Sigma Chi; Xi Psi Phi; Morningside College. RAYMOND E. EBERT loica City Applied Sci ' ner Newman Club; Notre Dame. .wJCw2i ia iisS Page 6S ' S tSS S S ' S Zei gK SS-SSf3Sf(SSiSS S SS; NINA E. ENGELMAN Fort Dodge itrses Training Nurses Organization. LLOYD R. EDWARDS Williantzhurg PHILIP C. ENGLERT Iowa City Applied Science A. S. of A. S. ; A. S. C. E. ; Howling 300; Newman Club; R. O. T. C. Officers Club. ELIZABETH ENSIGN lotva City Liberal Art Kappa Kappa Gamma : Home Economics Club ; Vice-President Freshman Class ; HAWKEYE Board of Trustees; HAWKEYE Staff. CARLTON B. FAILOR Gilmore City HOWARD H. FARRAND Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin Dentistry Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Delta; Lawrence College. PAUL G. ELLIS :yro-ga:yagQjras I ' age 64 : KENNETH R. FERGUSON Cedar Rapids Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Coe College. FRANK H. FERGUSON I nil ill n " l u Dentistry EDWIN H. FINK Tripoli Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Band 1. 2, 3. CHARLES S. FISCHER Hartley Dentistry Psi Omega; Rifle Club. SALOME FISHER Iowa City Liberal Art Alpha Tail Beta: Whitby; Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. TONE L. FITTING Dexter Liberal Arte W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. CLARENCE FITZGERALD lou-a City Commerce ALBERT C. FLOTO Griswold Applied Science A. I. M. E.; Howling 300; Major, R. O. T. C. ; R. O. T. C. Officers Club; Military Ball Committee. Dentittry WALTER T. FLYNN fiioux City GREGORY FOLEY i;,;-i, Rapid Liberal Artt Sigma Phi Epnilon ; Irving Institute; Vice-President of Irving Institute; Univer- sity Players: Irving-Ero Play Cast " Beyond the Horizon " ; Reader and Impersonator, 8. U. I. Glee Club. cji.-jic.-.rk.-jCviija.:.;, I Page 65 HAWKEYE JOHN P. FOOTE Storm Lake Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. WAYNE M. FOSTER Gladbrook SPEKCER T. FOOTE Iowa City JULIA A. FOWLER IFofertoo Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; State Teachers College. Applied Science Officers Club; A. S. C. E. ; Howling 300. MARY JEAN FORBES Pine River, Minnesota ALBERT E. FRANKLIN Dehnar Erodelphian; O. I. C. ; Y. W. C. A.: V. A. A.: Frivol ' 21. RUFUS L. FORTNEY Viroqua, Wisconsin Dentistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Bcloit College: University of Wisconsin. RUTH FREEMAN Nocatee, Florida RICHARD R. FOSTER Mason Citit Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; HAWKEYE Staff. Athena ; Y. V. C. A. ; W. A. A. ; George- town University. !as ffeS S S- Page 66 WINIFRED E. FRITZE Clarion Liberal Art Alphn Xi Delta; Hesperia; Grinnell Col lege. CLINTON a. GARDNER Yellman Commerce Philomathean ; Spanish Club. DONALD S. GASTON GEORGE C. GABE Taylor, .South Dakota Delta Tan Delta; Commerce Club; So cial Committee. ALICE C. GATES Downey DAVID M. GALLAHER oil ' a fill Liberal Arl Vhitliy; Coe College. Nu Sigma Nu ; Philomathe:ni. BEATRICE GATES Pierre, South Dakota Liberal .1 rl Chi Omega; Whitby; Morrison Club; Glee Club: President Glee Club; Univer- sity Orchestra; Y. W. C. A. Executivo Council: Delegate National Y. W. C. A. GEORGE H. GALLUP JR. Jfflerxoii Liberal Art Si-Tim Alpha Epsilon : Sigma Delta Chi; Eels Club; loican Staff. G. C. GAMERDIXGER Kftnnfn WILBUR K. GEBBIE dorfada Pa tie 67 I K RUTH M. GENUNG Wafer oo Liberal A rttt Huron College. MARIAN L. GEORGE West Union Liberal A rts Alpha Delta Pi; Grinnell College. MAVIS GlLCHRIST Lauren Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma : W. A. A. ; Rock- ford College ; Drake University. LAURETTA GLAHN Haquoketa Liberal Arts DONALD J. GOEN Manchester Dentistry Phi Kappa; Junior Prom Committee. FRED W. GOEPPINGER Boone Commerce Chi Kappa Pi. WILLIAM F. GOODELL Det Moines Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Eels Club; Presi- dent Y. M. C. A. ; Swimming Team. BEN E. GOODRICH Marcus Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Beta Pi; Var- sity Cross Country; " 1-2 " Track. JOSEPH C. GORDHAMER Mora, Minnesota Pharmacy MARJORIE N. GRAHAM Prairie City Liberal Arts Frances Shimer. Page 68 JUNIORS MARTHA S. GRANT Iowa City Liberal Aria Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. JOHN H. GROTHAUS Des Moines Liberal Arts Ames. . ELIZABETH GRAY Sergeant Bluff Nurses Training HARRIET J. GREGG Martthalttown Liberal Art Delta Gamma ; Erodelphian ; Rockford College. JULIUS A. GREENHAUS Hoboken, New Jersey Dentistry Stevens Tech. KENNETH E. GRIFFIN Iowa City Liberal Arts Irving; Officers Club; Commerce Club; Howling 300: Cast " The Prospector " ; Y. M. C. A.; Captain R. O. T. C. ; lowan Staff; HAWKEYK Staff. GEORGE F. GRONEWALD Sibley Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Delta Sigma Pi; Irv- ing; Commerce Club. Dentistry H. WINDFREO GREENE Schaller MARTHA M. GUENTHER Burlington Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus. AGNELLA GUNN Sioux City Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega: Newman Club; lit. St. Joseph ' s dub; French dub; Womeni Pan-Hellenic; Student Council; lowawa Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Freshman Basketball. Page 69 I 5 HAWK.EYE JUNIORS I i Estt ' S!E)I 3SSSn ffiXSSS 1 y Sff 5 a ' ! ' GSS tSta AGNES E. HAATVEDT Callender Liberal Arts LILLY R. HAATVEDT Callender Liberal Arts VERA HADLEY Indianola Liberal Arts Home Economics; V. A. A.; Simpson College. ROY C. HAFER Spirit Lake Liberal Arts HELEN L. HAGAN Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College. KATHLEEN E. HAGLER Iten Mninex Liberal Arts Hesperia. DONALD L. HAIKS Mount Auburn Applied Srience Parade Committee R. O. T. C. Arts NATHAN C. HALE Vuitkon St. Thomas College; Commerce Club. WILLIAM D. HALLER Bedford GEORGE G. HALLER Bedford Commerce G 3 i !S iS SS!a36SejCar23Sgi i jg s.U.l Pacje ' J BRENTON M. HAMIL Onawa Liberal Arts Acacia. CHARLES C. HAMILTON Thornbnrff Medicine Phi Kappa Sigma; N ' u Sigma Xu. CATHARINE HAMILTON Pasadena, California Liberal Art Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian: Pan-Hellenic Council : Freshman Commission ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. WILLIAM A. HAMILTON JR. I ' aullina Liberal Art Delta Chi. MARY A. HAMMARSTROM JENNIE E. HANCE Iowa- City Lam Kappa Beta Pi; Pi Lambda Delta; B. A. Iowa ' 21. GENEVIEVE J. HANSEN Commerce Seals Club. Clear Lake Liberal Artg Clinton Morrison Club; O. I. C. ; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; W. A. A. T. RAYMOND HANSEN Kxthrrrillf M. MAX HARDING Clear Lake ROBERT G. HARDING Mew London tVrf .Science Varsity Football; West Point. Fate 71 JUNIORS I ! ?JK(3 WG!aSEKS3 iw -i2r3S!2ssSQ3rrt " rr ; ST gB rsawas ETHEL A. HARPER Sigourney Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; owan Staff. J. BERTRAM HARRIS Inwood Dentistry Psi Omega. EMILIE HARTMAN Junction City, Kansas Liberal A rts Alpha Delta Pi; University Chorus; Mu- sic Study Club; Glee Club; W. A. A.; Junior Prom Committee. CECIL W. HARTWIC Corwith Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. MAGDALENE F. HASLEY Amana Nurses Training Newman Club ; Nurses Organization. RUSSELL A. HASTINGS Coggon Applied Science WILLIAM D. HAUN Clinton Commerce Philomathean ; Commerce Club. HAROLD R. HAVIG St. Ansgar Commerce Commerce Club; Lutheran Club; St. Olaf College. ELLINE B. HAWKINS Ma on City Liberal Art Mason City Junior College. KATHERINE B. HERTMAN McGregor Liberal Arts Whitby; State Teachers College. ra Page 7t ASA L. HILFMAN West Liberty FRED M. HELPENSTELL Rock Island, lllinoit Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Inter-Fraternity Council; University of Illinois. ARTHUR A. HENNINCSEN Clinton Commerce Commerce Club. MRS. BERN ICE HEMPHILL Iowa City Liberal A rts Alpha Chi Omega ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Grinnell College. JOEL M. HERBST Alffona Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Executive Council of Howling 300; Managing Editor 1923 HAWKKVE. DOROTHY HERREMAN Clear Lake Liberal Arts Seals Club; W. A. A. T. LORIMER HERRICK Fredericksburg Applied Science ADELAIDE L. HERTZLER Burlington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Knox College. Liberal Arts MYRA M. HESS Sioux City Dentistry HANS C. HEYEK Monticello Page 7t JUNIORS - ' 3 CAROYL V. HILL Den Moinen Dentistry Psi Omega ; Grinnell. GRACE A. HILER Rockwell City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Cornell College. FLORENCE HILLEMAXN State Center purses Training Nurses Organization. HAROLD D. HOFFMAN Moracia Education LUCILLE M. HOFFMAN Iowa City Liberal A rts Alpha Gamma Phi : University Players ; Kappa Phi; French Club; Octave Thanet. JOHN C. HOGLAN Cellar Rapids Pharmacy ED F. HODOVAL Oxford Junction ELSIE A. HOERSCH Darfti iurl Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta; Kappa Phi; Whitby. Liberal A rts JOHN S. HOLBROOK Onawa Science Sigma Nu : Theta Sigma Delta ; Engi- neers Play ' 20, ' 21; Mecca Committee ' 22; President Sophomore Class ; President Ju- nior Class; R. O. T. C. ESTHER L. HOLLOWAY Den Moines Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Erodelphian. OI O e Qjffg Q m s.u.i ii Page 74 S HSE5HB3SK53ZSk fc CHARLES D. HORXE IV flitter ( ' ill i ' niniifrce Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Freshman Wres- tling; Howling 300; HAWKKVK Staff. RAYMOND E. HOYXE Clarindu Liberal A rtn Kappa Beta Psi : Officers Club; Y. M. C. A. Council; Y. M. C. A. MARJORIE HUGHES Williamitburg Commerce Alpha Chi Omega; Cornell College. HOWARD K. HUGHES Den Miiiiiex Liberal Arts Zetagathian; Cast " Le Malade Imag- inaire " . CECILIA M. HUMMEL Varenfiort Nurse Traininff Nurses Organization. Liberal Art Theta Xi. HAROLD C. HUBBARD Jllilillioltlt Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. CORA L. HUGHES lixKonri Valley JESSIE J. HUMMEL Webnter City Medicine Nu Sigma Phi: Bethanv Circle; Natural History Club; Drake University. JANETTE I. HUNTER WtOmtn Liberal Art Glee Club; Athena. Page 75 JUNIORS ELEANOR H. HUNTLEY Waterloo Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta ; HAWKEYE Staff. GEORGE O. HURLEY Rolfe Liberal Arts Philomathean. CARRIE M. HURLEY Madrid Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Worn- ens Council. EDITH ICON Estherville Nurse Training W. A. A. ESTHER L. IMMER Charles City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Hamlin Garland. ALICE INCHAM Iowa City Liberal .4 rf.v Glee Club I, 2, 3; Classical Club 1, 2; Y. V. C. A.; Soprano Soloist University Chorus ' 20, ' 21; Chairman University Cho- rus ; Member of Music Council. WILLIAM J. JACKSON Cedar Rapids Commerce Newman Club; Commerce Club; Irving Institute: Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate ; Championship Debate. BINA JACOBS Carnarvon Liberal Arts State Teachers College. HENRY R. JACOBS Carnarvon Liberal Arts Omega Beta Pi ; Philomathean. GLADYS L, JAMES Williamsburg Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Grinnell College. Page 76 JUNIORS D. ELLIS JAMES Iowa City t, mrrce Zetagathian. KARL F. JASPER ffewton Commerce Irving Institute: Commerce Club; Span- ish Club; Howling 300. ALBERT P. JENKINS Ktokuk Lam Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi: A. F. I.: University Players ' 17, ' 18; President All- Junior Class ' 17: Treasurer Senior Class ' 18; Max Mayer Trophy ' 18: Football " I " ' 16, ' 17: Basketball " I " ' 16, ' 17; Track Team ' 16, ' 18; Assistant Coach Football. Basketball. Track ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; B. A. Iowa 1918. LOUISE JERREL Otikaloosa Liberal Art Delta Gamma; Hesperia: Cast " Admi- rable Criohton " ; Y. W. C. A. Full Cabinet ' 21; Ward Belmont ' 20, ' 21. AMANDA C. JOHNSON Evansville, Minnesota Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; Kappa Phi. HOMER L. JOHNSON Rockwell City Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Chicago University. LA DESKA M. JOHNSON Waterloo ursf Training Nurses Organization. ROSWELL D. JOHNSTON Carroll Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. ROLETTA O. JOLLY Medicine Nu Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi. DAVID D. JONES Williamsbury Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. Page 77 JUNIORS MELVA D. JONES Williamtibui-y Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Soccer ' 19, ' 20. I Dentistry WALTER P. JONES Crest on I HELEN E. JUDY Iowa City Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. MAX KADESKY Dubuque Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Phi Epsilon Pi; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; " I " Foot- ball ' 20, ' 21. RUDOLPH H. KAMPMEIR Iowa City ffdicine Alpha Kappa Kappa ; B. A. Iowa ' 20. i Q j y5 e ]i s iS e J!kHff 2i Q . LEONE E. KAUS Oelu ' ein Liberal Arts LINFORD Q. KEESEY Ml. Pleasant Dentistry Cadillac School of Applied Science. JUNIUS M. KECLEY Story City Liberal Arts Quadrangle Club: Commerce Club; Daily lou-an Staff; Cornell College. MARY E. KELLEHER Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club ; Home Economics Club. MILDRED A. KELLER Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Octave Thanet; Spanish Club; W. A. A. Page 78 HAWK.EYR RAYMOND W. KELLEY Billinys, Montana Dentistry Psi Omega; Montana State College. Sioux City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. EMMA V. KIMM Blairxtfiivn HAROLD J. KELLY Elma Liberal Arts Hesperia: Glee Club. EMMETT V. KENEFICK Eagle Grore ELIZABETH KIMMEL Sheldon Xursex Training Nurses Organization; Student Volunteer Medicine Phi Kappa; Nu Sigma N ' u. GERTRUDE E. KLAUER Akron Liberal Arts Whitby: Newman Club: Woniens For CLIFFORD J. KENNEDY Commerce Delta Tan Delta; Pliilomathean ; Morn- ingside College. ensic Council: V. A. A. GEORGE KLOCK KARL W. KEPPLER Iowa City Acacia: Philomathean ; Howling 300 Morningside College. ig- ' i !.-S ' ;jg ' f.igisg;.g fCTi -ffi ;.ijr.-.. ' ir;:;ig -i5i ' ..-,ar ) 5 HAWF. LLOYD H. KOCH St. Anftaar Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; University of Chicago. AUDREY K. KOINER Pasadena, California Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.: Seals Club; W. A. A.; Athletic Club; University of Southern California. STANLEY G. KOKOSKA Cedar Rapids Apflied Science Chemists Club. MARGUERITE E. KRAMPE Baxter Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron; Athena; Orchestra. I W CLEMENT D. KREPPS Maquoketa Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Ivy Lane. Ottumwa Commerce Sigma Pi : Delta Sigma Rho ; Commerce Club: Irving; Inter-Collegiate Debate; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate; Cast " The Prospector " ; Cast " Beyond the Hori- zon " ; HAWKKYE Staff. ERWIN H. KROMER Tripoli Dentistry Psi Omesa ; Band ; Orchestra. EARL KRUPP Iowa City Libfi-al Art ft Commerce Club. HARLEM J. LACY Alaona Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Gamma; Commerce Club; Howling 300. S. MASON LADD Des Moines Laf Phi Delta Phi: Phi Beta Kappa; Grin- nell College ; Harvard. Page 80 JUNIORS r KBGaSBSSaSEa SSSBSSSiSSBb-! a OTTO B. LAINC Cory don Liberal Arts Zctagathinn: Glee Club; University Players; Sophomore Debate; Inter-Collegi- ate Debate. Pharmacy KI.IDA LARSON E therville L. B. LARSON Sioux City Dentulri Psi Omega; West Point. LELAND D. LAWSON c Moin es Dentistry Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Delta Sigma Delta. N. RUTH LEADER Marengo Lib fiat Arts Triple O; Y. W. C. A.; O. I. C. RAYMOND J. LEMLEY Brighton Commerce Alpha Tau Omega. CLARENCE N. LAURITSEN Clinton Applied Science. HELEN G. LAWRENCE Enid. Oklahoma Liberal Art Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics. MARGARET E. LICHTENWALTER Tifton Liberal Arts Coe College. Liberal Arts 1 ' hilomathean. DONALD R. LINDSAY Iowa City j Page 81 MAURICE J. LONERGAN Bancroft Applied Science Northwestern. LAURA LINCENFELTER Ft. Madison Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi. EARL E. LOCHER Monticello Dentistry Sigma Pi ; Newman Club. RUTH M. LONG Omaha, Nebraska Liberal Arts University of Nebraska. JOSEPH J. LOCHER Montieelfo Dentixtry Silver Star Club. HARRY E. Low Salix GORDON C. LOCKE Denison Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; " I " Football; " I " Bas ball; Captain-elect Football Team ' 22. MARGARET LOWE Waterloo Nurses Training Nurses Organization. MARGARET I. LUCAS Iowa City NELLE E. LONDON Osceola ya 3yi3 mgmg Page 8S .i r N i ORS H ELMER D. LUCLAN Radclife nentutry Psi Omega; Morningside College. FRED O. LUEHR Dorchester Dentistry Phi Kappa Sigma. iss LUOLA G. MADISON Cedar Rapid Liberal Art Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi; O. I. C.; Y. W. C. A.; Daily lou-an Staff; HAWKEYE Staff. Drntixtry DONALD K. MANEELY Afton EUNICE A. LYNCH Mason City Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A.; Mason City Junior College. CLARA B. MACINDOE Cherokee Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Lake Forest College. WILL D. MACKINNON Uawarden Liberal Art Philomathean ; Commerce Club. 5 RANDOLPH B. MANN Calumet Liberal Artt Phi Kappa Sigma; Irving. Dentistry La it WlNFRED P. MARTIN Nunui BEN F. MARTINSEN Lyons Sigma Pi: Zetagathian ; Cast " The Ad- mirable Crichton " . I i: K i Page 83 nSffiEc52 :yo LORETTA MATTOCKS Wade na Liberal Artn Commerce Club; Coe College. J. HOPE MAY Mill or d Conimerce Beta Theta Pi ; Ivy Lane ; Xewman Club; HAWKEYE Staff. FRANK L. McAvixcHEY Oelwein Law Zetagathian; Newman Club. VERA M. MCBRIDE Keswick Liberal Arttt State Teachers College. CATHERINE V. MCCABE Iowa City Liberal Arts Xewman Club; Laretto College. MARTIN E. McCALL Clinton Applied Science HAROLD H. MCCARTY Stockport Commerce Glee Club. LULU M. MCCORMACK Marxhalllown Liberal Arts RICHARD B. McGovNEY loiva City Liberal Arts Sigma Chi: Omega Beta Pi; " I " Basket- ball : Vice-President Junior Class ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. HAROLD E. McGEOYE Perry Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Newman Club; President Junior Pharmacy Class; HAWKEYE Staff. I Page 84 ROY O. MclNTOSH Davenport CHESTER I. MEAD Calumet Applied Science RALPH E. MC!NTOSH liberal Art Spanish Club. ROBERT W. MCLACHLAN Shannon City Liberal Art Zetagathinn ; Tarkio College. Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Freshman Football ; I " Football. E. ROLL AND MEAD West Liberty Applied Science Zetagnthian; A. I. E. E.; Cast " The Ad- mirable Crichton " ; 1st Lieut. R. O. T. C. ; Engineers Show; Tramrit Staff. MARJORIE J. MEARDOV Iowa City Liberal Artu Octave Thanet; O. I. C.: Y. W. C. A. F RALPH S. MCLAUGHLIN Newton Medicine Omega Beta Pi; Howling 300. SHERMAN J. McNALLY tfarjihalltown Liberal Arti Zetagathian ; Lowden Mathematical Prize; Cast " The Admirable Crichton " ; Freshman Debate. . . . . . . Cabinet ; W. A. A. ; Womens Council ; Basketball : Track ; Baseball. ALMYRA MELBERC Liberal Arts Norway MERTON M. MEMLER lou ' a City Apiilird Udence Irving: Second Band; Lutheran Club; Engineer Show; Engineer Banquet Com- mittee; 1st Lieut. R. O. T. C. Page 85 FLOSSIE I. MEMLER Iowa City Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon; Hamlin Garland: Lu- theran Club; Forensic Council; Y. W. C. I A ' ARTHUR E. MESWARB Sumner Dentitftry MYRTLE D. MEYER Gladbrook Liberal Arts Whitby; French Club: W. A. A.; Grin- nell College. CORRINNE G. MEYHAUS Mitchell, South Dakota Liberal Arts ' 4 NORMA MlCHELS Cleveland, Ohio Liberal Arts f KATHERINE MILES Clarion Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon: Octave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Womens Forensic Councfl. DOROTHY M. MILLER Iowa City Liberal Art Pi Lambda Delta; Y. W. C. A. FLORENCE E. MILLER Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Lu- theran Club. MILLARD F. MILLER Ottumwa Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Gamma; Commerce Club; Howling 300. REBECCA J. MILLER Corydon Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Pan-Hellenic; W. A. A. Page 86 PAUL D. MINICK ! - Moines Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Football ' 20, ' 21; HAWKEVE Board of Trustees ' 20, ' 21. HAROLD R. MOEN Onawa Liberal Arts ARTHUR V. MOLYNEUX Cherokee Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega: Junior Prom Com- mittee. ACNES A. MOORE Hartley Liberal Arts MARGARET MOORE Barlan Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Glee Club ' 19, ' 20, ' 21; Social Committee ' 21. MAX M. MOORE Lisbon, fforth Dakota Dentistry Delta Sigma; University Band 1, 2, 3; University Orchestra 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM H. MOORE Fort Madison Commerce MlXA Z. MONNETT Williamsburg Liberal A rts Octave Thanet; W. A. A.; Iowa Wes- leyan College. IDA M. MONTGOMERY Brooklyn Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. JOHN B. MORAN Dubuque A pplied Science Theta Bigma Delta; Columbia College. Dubuque. ' Page 87 MARGARET MORRISON Brooklyn LESTER MORIARTY Kedfield, South Dakota Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; South Dakota State College. Liberal Arts Grinnell College. IRVING V. MUSE Columbia, Missouri LESLIE P. MOVER Fulton, Illinois Liberal Arts Zetagathian. JOHN L. MUSMAKER Greenfield Ross E. MOVER Fulton, Illinois Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Delta; Newman Club; Vice-President Law Stu- dents Association : Assistant Manager Law Jubilee ' 22: Ph. B. Notre Dame ' 20. Liberal Arts Zetagathian; Spanish Club. ROBERT E. MUNN Boone Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Commerce Club; ARNO C. NAECKEL Darenport Commerce Kappa Sigma. HAROLD H. MURRAY Buffalo Center ROSCOE C. NASH Tipton Dentistry " I " Cross Country ' 20, ' 21; Varsity Track; Howling SOO. Phi Kappa Psi : Student Council; Eels Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Pane 88 MILDRED NAFUS Warerly WILLIAM E. NELSON Iowa City A pnlied Science FRANK J. NEMETZ Duncan Commerce Commerce Club; Spanish Dramatic Club, CHARLES F. NEIL St. Joneph, Xitsouri HAROLD E. NEVILLE De Witt A pvlird Science G. HARRY NELSON Clear Lake Applied Science PEARCE E. NEWPORT A dair JOSEPH W. NELSON Phi Rho Sigma : Philomathean : Glee Club ' 18, ' 19; Eels Club: Swimming Team. Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. GERHARD B. NOLL Wnukttn VIOLA NELSON Ida Xurses Training Student Nurses Organization. Delta Kappa Gamma; Delia Sigma Pi: Commerce Club: Howling 300; Numeral in Track ' 20; " I " Track ' 21; Cross Country Team ' 21. Patie 89 JUNIORS 1 : WILLIAM A. NORRIS Phi Delta Chi. DOROTHY NORTON Keokuk Liberal Arty Pi Beta Phi: Erodelphian : Home Eco- nomic Club; Cast " The Prospector " ; Cast " Le Sombrero de Tres Picos " ; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A..; Secretary of .Junior Class,; HAWKKVE Board of Trustees. REUBEN OAKLEAF Madrid Applied Science A. I. E. E.; A. S. of A. S. : Lutheran Club; Howling 300; Augustana College. Low HAROLD M. OFELT Hurlington Sigma Phi Epsilon : President Zetagath- ian; University Players; Cast " Seven Chances " ; Cast " Mater " ; Championship Debate; Approved Play Committee; Board of Governors University Theater. ELLEN O ' FLAHERTY Ealona Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma : Wurd-Belmont. ISLEA M. OLERIEH llolfe ibri-al Arts Coe College. ALMA D. OLERICH Rol e Liberal Art Coe College. CORA OLIVE Liberal Arts Kappa Omega : Delfwegm Club. DON K. ORELUP Ottttmwa Zetiigathiun. DELMAR A. OLSON Iowa City Lai ' . ' Philomathean : President of Forensir Council; Freshman Debate; Sophomore. Debate: Philo-Octave Play; French Club Play Manager. Page 90 3S ? ' - ' 3 GRACE OWEN Columbus Junction Liberal Arts Kappa Omega. Liberal Art Whitby; State Teachers College. VASHTI OXENREIDER Lacona r e Training Nurses Organization. FREDERICK R. ORRIS Aj lmer, Canada Drntigtry Toronto University. MYRTLE S. PAINE Eagle Grove CARL T. OSTREM Jewell I ri,H trn Kappa Beta I ' -i: Grinnell College. Education Iota Xi Epsilon: Athena; Glee Cluli Orchestra: State Teachers College; B. A in School Supervision. ORAL J. PAINTER Davenport Liberal Artt Athenn ; Chicago University. CHARLES G. OVERTON Sumncr ESTHER E. PAGENHART Manon City GERTRUDE C. OWENS Weft Union Liberal Art Delta Zeta; Pan-Hellenic Council: Home Economics Club; Upper Iowa College. Iota Xi Epsilon; Mason City Junior Col lege. Page I 1)1 8 5 HAWKEYE JUNIORS FERNE M. PARKHILL Sigourney CLARENCE W. PETERSON Liberal Arts Bethany Circle. HAROLD G. PARKS Earli am Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon: Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club ; Howling 300 ; Associate Editor Journal of Business; Junior Prom Committee. HELEN E. PATTERSON Marengo Liberal Arts Triple O; Athena. BEATRICE PENTONY Manchester Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Ero- delphian; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; HAWKEYE Staff. LEON M. PENQUITE Colfax Liberal Arts Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Champion in 145 Ib. Boxing; Football ' 20. Dentistry Hanson Pi; LEONARD L. PETERSON Alia Liberal Arts Lambda Chi Alpha ; Omega Beta Northwestern University. RAYMOND PETERSON Council Bluffs Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Junior Prom Committee; Irv- ing; Circulation Manager Frivol; Frivol Board: Daily lowan Board; Editor 1923 HAWKEYE. LAWTON J. PETRICK Iowa City .Ip ilied Science Howling 300; Officers Club. ROBERT B. PETTIT Osage Commerce Phi Gamma Delta ; Commerce Club ; Howling 300 ; Freshman Party ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Glee Club ' 21. Page 92 Iowa City Liberal A rtti Erodelphian; O. I. C. : W. A. A.; Y. W C. A.; Numeral Fieldball. Dent if tr {t Xi Pi i Phi. CARROLL M. PINNED Spencer Sigma Phi P psilon ; Parsons College. ARCHIBALD A. FLAGMAN Iowa Cit} Dmtixtri Psi Omega : Vice-president Freshman Class: Vice-President 8. D. A.; President Junior Class Dentistry ; Inter-Dental Fra- ternity Council. RALPH PLATZER Iowa City Applied Science HAROLD E. PRATT Wattkon A pplied Science A. I. E. E.; A. S. of A. S.; Baud; Mecca Show. MARTHA E. PIPER Librral Arts Claisical Club. DtHtitiry JOHN R. POSTMA Sioux Center fg ' P S " ' ' ' r l ' H s l :i r i- S : J Page SS 925 HAW1CEYE aR3aG5BS!-ia3BJStaa !!afe I I E MRS. NELLE B. POWELL Bloomington, Illinois NurfeJi Training Nurses Organization ; Class President Junior Nurses. LESTER D. PREWITT Forest City Liberal Arts ROTHWELL D. PROCTOR Cedar Rapids Medicine Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nu Sigma Nu. ORVILLE H. PULLEN Britt Liberal Arts Philomathean. ERMA V. QUAINTANCE New Sharon Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron ; Bethany Circle ; Y. W. C. A.; Grinnell College. MARION B. QUICK Mapleton Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia. Liberal Art EDNA L. QUIGGLE Uilo FLORENCE QUIST Essex Liberal Art Ross A. RATHBONE Sumner Commerce Commerce Club. JOHN D. RANDALL Cedar Rapids Law Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Alpha Delta ; Irving Institute ; Coe College. Bz 3 35g! 5585S Qje$ffi Page 94 RUTH REEDER In,:-, i City Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Hesperia; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Freshman Commission ; W. A. A. LLOYD E. RANSOM Centtn-illr Liberal Arts Philomathean. Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A. HELEN E. RATH IOWA REGER Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. REID H. RAY Rock Island, Illinois Commerce Delta Kappa Gamma; Commerce Club; GEORGE D. REID Lisbon Advertising Manager. Daily foican ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. A. Social Service Committee; Howling 300. ETHLYN REHMET Barney, North Dakota Liberal Arts University of North Dakota. HAROLD D. READ Den Moines Liberal Art Irving; Championship Debate ' 21; meral Track; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Page 95 MAX C. REHWOLDT Clinton Commerce Irving Institute ; Commerce Club HAWKEYE Staff. EDMUND G. RICH Maquoketa Applied Science Delta Chi ; Theta Sigma Delta ; Aero Club; A. S. of A. S.; Varsity Band; Or- chestra: Baseball; Track; Football; A. F. I. JESSE L. RICHARDSON Washington CoUege of Education Silver Star Club; Howling 300. BELVEL RICHTER Des Moines Law Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; S hinx Club. GLENN A. RICK Cedar Rapids Applied Science Theta Xi. Waterloo Law Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Busi- ness Manager 1922 HAWKEYE; Staff 1923 HAVKEYE. GLADYS RIGGS Lone Tree Liberal Arts Whithy: O. I. C.; Y. W. C. A.; Homo Economics Club. JACKSON A. RILEY De-s Moines Texas State College. OLGA T. RIEPE Burlinaton Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. NELLIE E. RIEPE Burlington Liberal Arts O. I. C.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. M K2S. SS. 3 Page 9e JUNIORS EDITH M. ROBERTS Prairie City Librral Artt Delta Zeta; Athena; Glee Club. HELEN ' ROBERTS Marion Liberal Artt Athena: Bethany Circle; Orchestra; HAWKEYE Staff. LEWIS V. ROBINSON Alberton Commerce Commerce Club. GLENN J. ROGERS Simijr City Dentistry Treasurer Dental Students Association; Secretary Junior Class. ADA ROGERS Iowa City Commerce Commerce Club; Phi Lambda Delta. Liberal Artt Xewman Club. WILLIAM J. ROMERSA Red Lodge, Montana Dentistry University of Montana. MARY M. RONAN Lone Tree Liberal Arts Athena ; Newman Club. JOY A. ROTTON Essex Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Band 3. FRED W. RUSSEI.L Itrdiapolit Law Sigma Phi Epbilon. I I !re2L " .ra VmmeeBWmmmsafigMKJt I ' age !) 7 .W1CEYE LEHAN 1 . RYAN Winthrop BERT A. SAMSON Kantrar Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Gamma: Howling 300. Phi Kappa; Delta Theta Phi; Newman Cluh; Columbia College. JEANETTE H. SANDERS Post rill e Liberal Arts BURDETTE C. SADLER Eagle Grove Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Drake University; University of Chicago. Delta Delta Delta : Milwaukee Donner College. ANACLETO G. SANTIAGO Cabugao, Philippine Islands Liberal Art Filipino Club. KELSE C. SAEMISH A tla i,l ic Commerce Irving Institute. LYNN A. SAYLOR ] ' arerly HAROLD A. SAGE Cherokee Applied Science Acacia. Phi Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Numeral Track. ERNEST A. SAHS Salem, South Dakota Dentistry South Dakota State College. RALPH L. SCHILLIG Cedar Rapids Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Page 98 182,5 HAWKF, GEORGE J. SCHOCH New Vim, 3linn. Liberal I ' Ame: University of Minnesota: Univer- sity of Montpellier, France. ANNA J. SCHMIDT Dexter Liberal Arts Lutheran Club: Commerce Club: Worn ens Executive Council ; V. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus. EDNA SCHNEIDER Wheatlanil . Hrne Training Nurses Organization : Cornell College. WILLIAM F. SCHNEIDER ftioourney Liberal Artt Delfwegm Club: Undergraduate Assist- ant in Biology. EDWIN " P. SCHROEDER Lost Xatlnn Liberal Artt ELIZABETH V. SCHRODER Rock Inland, Illinoi Liberal A rt Y " . V. C. A.: Augustana College. LESLIE H. SCHRUBBE Derorah Acacia. ESTHER SCHWARTZ .U .!.. . Cit:, W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Mason City .Iu- iiior College. RICHARD R. SCHUMP Iowa Cit f .1 Si-ifncf C. DARRELL SCOTT , a in o ii i Page 99 DAVID H. SCOTT Emmetsburff Liberal Arts Morrison Club; Y. M. C. A. JESSE W. SCOTT ifaquoketa Applied Science ANDREW M. SCOTT Paullina Commerce Commerce Club; Howling 300. ORA E. SEAMAN Cherokee Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Mor rison Club; Ero- delphian ; W. A. A. ; Rockford College. FRED O. SEILING Boone Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Treasurer Junior Class; Numeral Freshman Football ; Numeral Freshman Basketball ; Numeral Freshman Track; " I " Track ' 21; Varsity Football ' 20; " 1-2 " Football ' 21. Sigma Delta Chi; Cadet Officers Club; Daily lowan Staff; HAWKEYE Staff. MYRTLE A. SELLMAN Sibley Liberal Arts Kappa Phi: O. I. C. ; W. A. A.; Or- chestra ; Fieldball ; Baseball. O. KENNETH SHAOER Dows Commerce Delta Kappa Gamma ; Band ' 19, ' 20, ' 21. GEORGE E. SHAFER Reinbeck Applied Science EDNA M. SHALLA Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron ; Newman Club ; Home Economics Club. 1 j B$SS S.U.11S Page 100 SSs25SSSB ' e PAUL C. SIITART Council Bluf Liberal Art Officers Club; Morrison Club; Classical Club. LEONARD L. SHURTLEFF Sioux City Dentistry Morrison Club. HARVEY J. SKARSHAUC Clermont Liberal Artt St. Olaf College. VERNON SHARP Rolfe Liberml Art Zeta;athian; Freshman Debate; Sopho- more Debate; Championship Debate; Ne- braska Debate; I. M. I. Debate. FRANK L. SHIPMAN Iowa City STUART W. SHORT Council Bluffs Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Commerce Club; Eel Club; Business Manager 1923 HAWKKYZ; lowawa Committee ' 20, ' 21. DOROTHY A. SHOVE Manthalltown Liberal Art-it Gamma Phi Beta: Erodelphian; Glee Club ; Lasell Seminary. M. IRENE SINCLAIR Marion Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; University Players; Glee Club. ALBERT A. SINDELAR Cedar Rapid Commerce Commerce Club; Officers Club. ANNA M. SINGER Sheldon Liberal Artt Alpha Tau Beta: Kappa Phi; Whitby. acwgj- ' g Page 101 FLORENCE M. SITZ Davenport Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta ; Kappa Phi. HAROLD B. SIXBURY Elma Commerce CASSIE F. SKILLIXG Liberal Arts Xewnian Club. Irvinyton Law FRED W. SLATER Edmonton, Canada Kappa Alpha Psi; Football ' 18, ' 19, ' 20, ' 21; Track ' 19, ' 20, ' 21, CLINTON H. SMOKE Iowa City Applied Science Officers Club; A. I. E. E.; Mecca Pa- rade Committee ' 21; Cadet 1st Lieut. Q. M. C. S. MAITLAND SMALLPAGE Eldora Commerce Phi Kappa Psi ; Order of Artus. M. FRANCES SMITH Montezuitta Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Erodelphian; University Players; Cast " Passing of the Third Floor Back " : Orchestra ' 20, ' 21; Y. W. C. A. OWEN P. SMITH Dubuque DentiKtry Xi Psi Phi. WALDO E. SMITH Xew Hampton Applied Science, Zetagathian ; Cast " The Admirable Crichton " ; Transit Staff. CLARENCE L. SMITH Iowa City Medicine Phi Rho Sigma; University Players; Eels Club; " I-S " Swimming; B. A. Iowa. Page 1 OS JUNIORS - r. c, i llin. LAUREN; H. SMITH Cherokee Medicine Chi Kappa Pi ; Omega Beta Pi ; Univer- sity Players: Irving; Freshman Debate; Cast " Her Husband ' s Wife " ; Cast " The Passing of the Third Floor Back " ; Fresh- man Party Committee. FLORENCE E. SMITH Spirit Lake Liberal Art Alpha Tail Beta; Kappa Phi. RUTH SORENSON Waterloo Xur t Training Dentistry RUBE W. SPECHT Ackley ROBERT D. SNOW Le Claire Applied Science EVERETT J. SOMMERS Washington Dentittry Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Delta. DONALD H. SOPER Ames Dentistry Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigmn Delta; Student Council. C. PAULINE SPENCER Den Maine Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Athena; Seals Club; W. A. A. President; Winner of " I " ' 21; Winner of W. A. A. Track Meet ' 21. GENEVIEVE I. STAMPER Qttmore City t ' oiiniierce Commerce Club; Hamlin Garland; Kap- pa Phi; W. A. A.; Morningside College. .urn i STANFORD Quimby Liberal Arts Kappa Phi ; Pi Kappa Delta ; Morning- side College. Pa 7 103 S!y 1 Sy C a2R : HOWARD L. STANLEY Corning Liberal Arts Sigma Pi ; Commerce Club. DARWIN M. STALEY Perry Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Order of Artus; Delfwegm Club; Commerce Club. GEORGE F. STERBA Iowa City Liberal Arts GLADYS E. STEELE Sioux City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club; Morning- side College. LAURA E. STEFFEN Waukon Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; Carleton College. Law FRED A. STEINER Cory don Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; A. F. I.; Irving; Man- ager Law Jubilee ; Manager Senior Play ' 21; Editor-in-Chief 1921 HAWKEYB. KENNETH E. STENINCER Wellman Dentistry HELEN F. STEARNS Des Moines Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. MARY E. STEWART Waterloo Liberal Arts Octave Thanet. MARGARET B. STEPHENSON Cedar Falls Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Phi; State Teachers College. b S S3i Z VXKVSSSiS Z.: L. ' iS Page 104 JUNIORS HAROLD H. STEVEKSON Shannon City Liberal Art HARLEY B. STEVENSON Ottumira Dentistry Kappa Beta I ' M OPAL M. STEVENSON Shannon City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia; Pan-Hellenic Delegate; University Players; Y. W. C. A. MARJORIE STILLIANS J. OSCAR STROM Liberal Art Orinnell College. ISABELLE M. STREIB Clinton Libtral Artg Athena; Newman Club; Home Econom- ics Club; O. I. C. Commerce EMIL STUTT Monticello Liberal Arts Lutheran Club; Officers Club. CHARLES A. SULLIVAN Belle Plaint Applied Scienee Aero Club; A. I. E. E. ; A. S. of A. 3. Band; Engineers Saxaphone Sextet. ESTHER O. SWANSON Callender Liberal Arts Womens Council; Orinnell College. LILLIAN M. SWANSON Cambridge, Illinois Commerce Delta Zeta; Commerce Club. 105 I 5 HAWKEYE JUNIORS ORVIE J. SWENSON Liberal Art Lutheran Club ; General Council ; State Teachers College. ELLEN H. SWIFT Shenandoah Liberal Art Chi Omega; Athena; Y. W. C. A.; State Teachers College. RAYMOND E. SWIFT Shenandoah Commerce Chi Kappa Pi ; Commerce Club ; Coe College. GOLDEN SYLVESTER Dex Moines Liberal Arts La Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; University of Missouri. ANNA H. TAEGER Decor ah Liberal Arts Classical Club; O. I. C. ; W. A. A.; Upper Iowa College. GLADYS TAGGART Spencer Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia ; W. A. A.; Seals Club; HAWKKYK Staff. Law WILLIAM E. TAYLOR Detroit, Michigan Kappa Alpha Psi ; Lincoln Institute. LILLIAN E. TEN EYCK Downey Liberal A rtx Hesperia ; Kappa Phi ; Delfwegm. HARLAN J. THOMA Postville Liberal Arts CHARLES C. THOMAS Iowa, City Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Rho Sigma ; French Club; Dixie Club; Swimming Team; University of Arkansas. 11 ieseja 5ioj:!a P c. g e 106 CHESTER L. THOMSON Stmnwmd !.,! ml .1 , ' tx FAYE E. THOMAS oiro Cify VERNON B. THOMAS Omaha, Xebraxka Liberal A rtn Sigma Phi Epsilon; Philomathean : Com- merce Club: University Quartet; President Mens Glee Club. FLOYD E. THOMPSON Crtnton rhttrmary Phi Delta Chi. HELEV THOMPSON Paullina Xnrfftt Training Xnrsfs Orfcnnization. KATHERINE L. THOMPSON Clinton Liberal A rt Athena ; O. I. C. ; Home Economics Club; W. A. A. LLOYD E. THOMPSON Creston rhannni-ii Phi Deltn Chi. LYDIA TILDEN .4 III CM Liberal A rtx I elta (iHinma ; Monticello Seminary. LESLIE G. TILTON Iowa City A ppUttl Science PATRICIA TINLEY Council Bluffs Liberal A rtn Pi Beta Phi; Commerce Club. J Siaufirar j 2L:!fi u vai S !BS4 Page 107 JOHN A. TOINBY Mason City Dentistry Kappa Beta Psi ; Newman Club. LEONARD M. TORRENCE Belle Plaine Applied Science Alpha Delta Alpha; A. S. of A. S. GWEN TUDOR Iowa City Nurses Training Nurses Organization. MABEL H. TRUEBLOOB Belle Plaine Liberal Arts W. A. A.; Spanish Club; Home Econom- ics Club; Y. W. C. A. CARL W. TUCKER Iowa City Applied Science Philomathean. ARTHUR M. UMLANDT Stuscatine Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; University Players. FLORENCE W. UNASH Iowa City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. LOREN D. UPTON Minot, North Dakota Commerce Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi; Business Man- ager of Daily lowan ' 21, ' 22; Nebraska Wesleyan University ; Director, Iowa Col- lege Press; HAWKEYS Staff. FRED C. UTTEREACK Siffourney Applied Science EDWARD VANA Montour Dentistry " I " Wrestling. j Page 108 HAWKE CHARLES D. VAN WERDEN Leon Liberal Arts Freshman Basketball; Kentucky Mili- tary Academy; Virginia Military Academy. LEONE I. VANATTA Reynold , Illinois Commerce University of Wisconsin. JOHN P. VON BERG Charles City Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ERNEST G. VEDOVA Red Lodge, Montana ULYSSES S. VAXCE Laurens Liberal Art Sigma Delta Chi; Quadrangle Council lowan Staff. MORGAN J. VITTENGL Cedar Rapids Applied .Science Officers Club; Engineers Show; Oo College. CLETUS T. VANDERWICKEN Maurice Applied Science FRANK E. VOCEL Iowa City Applied Science. Newman Club; Officers Club; University of Chicago. RUTH V. VAN LAW ifarshalltown Liberal Arts Oamma Phi Beta; Student Council Freshman Commission ; Basketball : Field ball ; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Council HAWKEYE Staff. EDWARD F. VOLTMER Sigourney Liberal Arts Basketlinll. Page I OH ROSAMOND VON SCHRADER Liberal A rtft llaftuoketa Alpha Delta Pi : Erodelphian ; Woniens Council ; Rockford College. Liberal Arts GRACE A. WADDELL Charles City J. DALE WADDELL Litn ' rnl Art Chi Omega. ALBERT F. WARD Clinton Liberal Art Sigma Pi ; Irving: Morrison Club; Glee Club; University Players ; Cast " Mater " ; Cast " Passing Third Floor Back " ; Cast " The Prospector " . M. CORINNE WEBER Keokttk Liberal Art Kappa Kappa Gamma : Newman Club : Saint Mary-of -the- Woods. Science Chemists Club. HELEN M. WAINSCOTT Doitdn Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha ; Kappa Phi : Iowa " Wesley an College. JAY D. WELLS Boone a ! 1 I ! ! Dentistry GEORGE D. WELLS Spencer, South Daknta Ttentixti-ii South Dakota State College. S.U.I Page 110 82 5 HAWKEYRBB JUNIORS CORNIE B. WELLS BESS A. WHITE a G ' l ' fw Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Frances Shimer College HOWARD S. M. WHITE Sioux City Dentistry Phi Kappa Psi ; Morningside Colleg ARDETH L. WELTV Spirit Lake Liberal A rt ALICE WHITE Big Rock Libfral Art Xfwrnan Chili. Chi Omega; Univi ' i ity I ' l.-iy.-rs: low State College. LEONA I. WHITE Council Bluff LYNETTE M. WESTFALI. Ctdar Liberal Art Octave Thanet; lowan Staff; t ' niveraity Players: Cast " Under Cover " ; Cast " Much Ado Atwut Nothing " ; Cast " The Show Shop " ; Inter-Society IMuitr: HAWKKVK Staff. I ' i Beta Phi; Erodelphian : V. A. A Y. V. ( ' . A.; Freshman Commission. H. EVERETT WHITELEY BEN B. WHITCOMB Commfrcf Alpha Tan OmegH ; Freshman Track Nu Liberal Art Kappa Sigma. meral: HAWKKVK Stuff. Page 111 Ii)5 HAWKEYE JUNIORS 3rffi I I I I ESTHER LOUISE WHITFIELD Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Ivy Lane; National Park Seminary. BYRL A. WHITNEY Cherokee Liberal Arts Philomathean : Freshman Debate : Soph- omore Debate; Sophomore Oratorical Con- test. MARY ELLEN WICKS Scotland, South Dakota Liberal Art Chi Ome a ; Erodelphian ; Morrison Club ; University Orchestra ; W. A. A. ; Downer College. LEONA WIGGINS Prairie City Athena ; W. A. A. ; Frances Shimer School. EDNA G. WILCOX Jefferson Liberal Art Kappa Phi ; Hamlin Garland ; O. I. C. WILLIAM N. WILLIAMS Redding Phi Kappa Psi; Irving; " I " Track; HAVVKEYE Stuff. Liberal Art IRENE R. WILLIAMSON Eagle Grove Liberal Artx Kappa Phi : Spanish Club. Liberal Arts ERIC C. WILSON Iowa City THOMAS G. WILSON Melcher LOteral Art Phi Gamma Delta; Commerce Club. MAURICE I. WILTSIE A j ' t ' lied Scifnce University of Dubuque. tvvzutv Page 11: 925 HAWK TtSff! ' - ' Bi ' - ' 5P MELVIN P. WINTBKI Shtnainloah CLIFTON J. WOOLDRIDGE Kaimatt City, Slitmouri Pharmacy Chi Kappa Pi: Silver Star Club; Com merce Club; Howling 300. FLORENCE M. WRIGHT Libfral Art Kappn Kappa Gamma ; Ward Belmont. DONALD E. WOODARD Red Oak Sigma Ch ' . E. HAZEN WOODS THOMAS D. WRIGHT Itl ' H .1 OI I ' ' Liberal Art Helta Chi. CATHERINE T. WRIGHT Dtt Libfral Art Delta Gamma; Seals Club; Erodelphian : W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Sub-Cabinet; VVomens Council; Forensic Council. WILLIAM O. WOOD rintan Srifnrf Officers Club. VERNETTA WOOD Cedar fall ur e Training Organization: Iowa State Teacli ers College. MAURINE A. YACGY Ddi-fnport liberal A rt Knppa Kappa Gamma. Pa (ie US JUNIORS SjpSSe ' y ' X ' -i-SKVGSi-SXSZSf GLADYS R. YEAMAN tfivux City J.d- Kappa Beta Pi ; Octave Thanet ; Morn- ingsido College. RICHARD H. YOUNG North Liberty Commerce Kappa Sigma ; Ivy Lane. EUGENE R. ZACHER Clinton Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Glee Club; Band; Orchestra. EDWARD H. ZELL Mangon Cemmtrrf Xnnu-ral Basketball: Xumeral Track; Varsity Track ; Commerce Club. CHARLES RUPERT ZOECKLER Davenport Comment Delta Tau Delta; HAWKEYE Staff. RUTH P. ZORN Libprnl Arts Kai pa Phi: Whitby: W. A. A.; Basket- ball; Fieldball; Baseball. BE S.U.1 Page 114 I COLLEGE OF J In ; LIBERAL ARTS 1111 DEAN G.F KAY 115 LIBERAL ARTS COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS HE year 1855 marked the establishment of the collegiate department around which the University of Iowa has grown. The first graduate was given his degree in 1858 and then, because of lack of funds, the department was suspended. Two years later, however, the work was resumed with six professors and twenty-two students. From that meager beginning it has grown until the present College of Liberal Arts, which is recognized as one of the leading schools of the west, has a faculty of more than three hundred and a student body of three thousand five hundred. For many years the inadequacy of class room accommodations was severely felt but within the last five years rapid strides have been made toward relieving this difficulty and many new buildings have been built and some are now under construction. Chief among these is the new chemistry building, which will cover an entire block when completed and will take care of the growth of the chemistry department for many years to come. The Department of Botany has two comparatively new greenhouses, both having been completed within the past two years. One is designed for general class use and the other largely for experimental purposes. In these houses the department main- tains a large collection of drug plants and tropical plants of economic importance. The Psychology department has reestablished its clinic for the study of delinquent and retarded children. Prof. J. J. B. Morgan is in charge of this clinic which has the opportunity of securing from the Psychopathic Hospital examples for enriching and illustrating courses in abnormal and clinical psychology. In the absence of Dean Seashore, the supervision of the two large elementary classes and of the psychology laboratory has been carried on by Dr. Mabel C. Williams. Beginning in January, 1922, under the editorship of Prof. Hardin Craig, head of the department of English at the University, there was issued the Philological Quar- terly, a journal devoted to the publication of notes, reviews and scholarly articles in the fields of English, Germanic, Latin, Greek, and comparative literature. The pro- ductivity of American scholars has long since exceeded the available channels of publi- cation. The Philological Quarterly has been founded because it was felt that at pres- ent the most effective encouragement to productive scholars is an additional outlet for their productions. As a whole the College of Liberal Arts affords opportunity for any student wishing to gain a general knowledge and to specialize along one of the many lines of science, literature, art or history. Practically every student in the University takes some work in this college during his school life for Medicine, Law, and Dentistry now require Liberal Arts work as an entrance qualification. The Liberal Arts college, which ranks among the foremost colleges of its kind in the United States, plays a major role in the activities of the University and the large increase in its enrollment in the past two years is proof of its growing popularity. Page 116 ;:,: ws given " rtmnit n d with six pwn until . : oi dim irfj felt it to dlculty MI Chief ,:: went main- importance. t delinquent rhici has the " . alii w of Dean r uticles in . Tlepro- risofpubli- iaapns- il outlet for nor require ftp, whith i major role t in the Pst Page 117 I8 5 HAWK.EYE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Shimek Hayt-s Overland Brndj FRANK ]. SHIMEK President HELEN HAVES Vice-President MARGARET A. BRADY Secretary SELID OVERLAND Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS lore MeGovnev Norton Selling JOHN J. DONDORE President RICHARD McGovvEY Vice-President DOROTHY NORTON Secretary FRED SEILING Treasurer Page 118 LIBERAL ARTS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Halford Williams Dnnord Gordon PETE HAI.FORD President HOWARD W. GORDON Vice-President FRANCES E. WILLIAMS Secretary GLADDYS J. DUFFORD Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Holm HaliKen Lyons Dondorp ROSCOE A. HOLM President LEROY HANSEN Vice-President CLIFTON M. LYONS Secretary JULIA C. DONDORE .... .... Treasurer Page 1 1 ! Page ISO 1 B COLLEGE OF COMMERCE DEAN C A. PHILLIP5 SQ25 HA COMMERCE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE HE recognition of the increasing need of college trained men in the busi- ness world was responsible for the establishment in 1914 of a School of Commerce at Iowa, where for several years it operated in connection with the College of Liberal Arts. However, the school so soon became a large and important branch of university education that in 1921 it was made a separate college with Professor Chester A. Phillips as Dean. Under his supervision the College has grown until it now has an enrollment of over twelve hundred students. Among the other universities having Colleges of Commerce the college at Iowa ranks about third in enrollment. Instruction is under the direct supervision of Dean Phillips, with whom there is associated a staff of about thirty instructors. An attempt is made to give the student all possible aid in the way of advice and the mapping out of courses. Students plan- ning to major in the college are required to complete the first two years of the general course in Liberal Arts. The work of these first two years consists of required and elective courses, principally in the fields of natural science, English, modern for- eign languages, economics, political science, and sociology. These, it is felt, will give the student a good general foundation and the technical aids necessary not only for later specialized study, but for active commercial life. In the two later years the courses are largely elective. The work of the Junior year, the first in the College of Commerce, consists of such required and elective courses as are considered essential for a general business education. This group includes sociology, labor problems, public finance, corporation finance, money and banking, transportation, statistics, insurance, marketing, and accounting. In the Senior year the work goes a little more deeply into theory and deals with various advanced problems in investments, banking, and foreign trade and exchange methods. With the satisfactory completion of these courses the student is duly qualified for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Commerce. In pursuance of the aim of providing the student with a balanced training and a broad outlook on life, endeavour is made to bring to the school each year as lecturers men distinguished in their various fields. The students also profit by such gatherings as the Bankers ' Conference held through the collaboration of the Extension Division and the Commerce College. Members of the faculty and student body meet together on the congenial ground of a common interest not only in the class-room but in the various national and local organizations fostered by the college, largest of which is the Commerce Club. An appointment bureau and a magazine, The Journal of Business, are also activities supported by faculty and students alike. Although the College of Commerce has made more rapid strides than any other one in the University, it does not yet own a building of its own but is housed in the Hall of Liberal Arts. With such a tremendous increase as the last few years have shown, it cannot be long before a beautiful new building will be the home of the college. Al- ready plans are in the making, and as Dean Phillips says, " Although it is at present only a dream, the building should be realized within the next decade. " Page School of K a large i separate k College (itudent MS plan- is of tht i required idem tor- will give ! only for wrstk College ot stntiiltor re, public insurance, ktplyinto id foreign ng and a towns tdieringi Division toptker win the ikhistlie Sttuat, other one ie Mot ATM it B present 1 1 9 L 5 HAWK E.YE COMMERCE Page US J9 5 HAWKEY ( ' (I M M K K C K Page 124, SCHOOL OF MUSIC I i PROF. P.G.CLAPP MUSIC SCHOOL OF MUSIC HAT the School of Music is rapidly gaining prestige among the musical schools of the central west is evidenced by the steady and consistent in- crease in enrollment which has marked its development during the past few years. The present staff of the School of Music was carefully selected upon the basis of individual qualifications as well as teaching ability. The School of Music is constantly on the lookout for talented musicians to augment its present per- sonnel and has made plans for rapid expansion in the future. Professor Philip Greeley Clapp, who is the head of the School of Music, has charge of the piano department. His assistants are Anna Diller Starbuck, Esther McDowell Swisher, and Verness Frazer. The department of the violin is under the charge of Professor Frank E. Kendrie. Professor Kendrie received his bachelor ' s degree at Rowdoin College and his master ' s degree at Harvard. Since that time he has been a pupil of Loeffler, Krafft, Eicheim, and others. As a member of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra he played first violin and has also served in the capacity of professor of the violin at the State University of Kansas. Professor Walter Leon has charge of the voice department. Professor Leon has spent three years in the Conservatory of Berlin, two years under Jean De Resgke, and a short time with X Sabatini in Milan. As a member of the Moory-Manners Opera Company in England he has carried the principal tenor roles in such operas as " Faust " and " Don Pasquerale " . Previous to his work at the University of Iowa, he was head of the department of voice at Regina University, Saskatchewan, Canada. Mrs. Mildred Blanxious Paddock is his assistant. The other members of the staff are Dr. O. E. Van Doren, Mrs. Edna M. Hilliard, and Miss Flora T. Mercer. Dr. Van Doren, the conductor of the University Band, is instructor in wind instruments. Mrs. Hilliard who is a graduate of Earlham Col- lege is the assistant in the department of Public School Music. Miss Mercer has been added to the staff in the capacity of investigator of the correlation of the " Seashore Test Measurements of Musical Talent. " Especially keen interest has been displayed this year in the work of the Glee Clubs, Orchestra, and Chorus. The Men ' s Glee Club took a week ' s trip during the Christ- mas holidays and is planning another during the Easter holidays. Besides giving the Annual Home Concert the club has taken part in a larger number of campus affairs than usual. The Women ' s Glee Club, which is larger this year than ever before, gave its annual concert earlier in the year to make room for a special feature performance in the spring an operetta. The Orchestra under the leadership of Prof. F. E. Kendrie played for many campus affairs as well as giving a home concert. It has furnished an orchestra of twenty-five members for the University Theatre Plays and a string quartet which has played on many campus and civic occasions. The University Chorus with the cooperation of the Glee Clubs and the Orchestra, undertook two large works: " The Messiah " and " The Seven Last Words of Christ. " The Concert Series, which was better than it has ever been before, presented such numbers as Harold Bauer, the pianist, and an entire Mozart opera, " The Impre- sario, " given by singers of national reputation. Page IS 6 Page 117 MUSIC THE UNIVERSITY QUARTET Eisenhart Houghton Shore Clem First Tenor DEVIVE CLEM Second Tenor VERNE EISEVHART First Bass JAMES HOUCHTON Second Bass FRED SHORE Soloist JAMES HOUGHTON Manager FRED SHORE HE University Quartet, although a comparatively new organization, has made rapid advancement and is keeping pace with the other campus musical activities. The Quartet has been under the personal training and super- vision of Professor Walter Leon of the School of Music during the whole of the past year. The University Quartet made up one of the units of the holiday concert tour and was well received by audiences throughout the state. Another phase of the work undertaken by the Quartet during the past year has been that of furnishing entertain- ment for various banquets, dinners and other social affairs. The home concert of the University Glee Club afforded the Quartet an opportunity to appear before the student body for the first time. The Quartet is composed of the following men, all of whom have had training either in the Glee Club or in similar work in other organizations: Devine Clem, first tenor ; Verne Eisenhart, second tenor ; James Houghton, first bass ; and Fred Shore, second bass. James Houghton served ably in the capacity of Soloist and was enthusiastically received by his audiences. Fred Shore has filled the position of Manager throughout the year. Although the Quartet is a relatively new organization it has taken its place among the musical organizations of the University and will doubtless continue to grow in iiportancF- Pay e 1 I I COLLEGE OF LAW 1 PROP H.E GC3DDRO1 L A W COLLEGE OF LAW HE College of Law was the first of the professional colleges to be estab- lished at the University of Iowa, beginning in 1868 with a one-year course. In 1884 this was extended to two years, while in 1900 the re- quirement of three years was put into effect. One year of Liberal Arts was made a prerequisite of admission in 1913, and in the following year this requirement was doubled, making the entire course leading to a degree of Bachelor of Laws five years. Up until 1900, instruction was given only in the essential and basic branches of the law, while today the field has been expanded so that the student may specialize to some degree. The college was one of the first institutions to adopt the case method of in- struction, due in great part to the efforts of the late Chancellor Emlin McClain. A number of elective subjects are now included in the curriculum, and the course in Practice Court gives the students experience in actual court room procedure. The present faculty is composed of eight members. Prof. Elmer A. Wilcox, the senior in point of service, is law librarian. Acting-dean Herbert F. Goodrich came to Iowa in 1915, while Prof. Dudley O. McGovney, who resigned the position of Dean during the past year, became a member in 1916. Prof. H. Claude Horack graduated from -the Law College in 1900, and joined the faculty seven years later. Prof. Percy Rordwell entered the service in 1908, while Prof. Frank H. Randall reassumed his duties in 1919. Prof. E. W. Patterson, present editor of the lou ' a Lmv Bulletin, is the latest addition to the law school personnel, coming to Iowa in 1920. The law building was completed in 1910. All members of the faculty are provided with spacious, well-equipped offices. The lecture rooms are large, and were designed with a view to expansion of the college and increased number of students in years to come. A Practice Court room, locker rooms, and a smoking room, furnished by the Iowa Law Students Association, are also provided. The library is, perhaps, the feature of the entire building. It combines artistic beauty with the best modern facilities for study and research. The twenty-four thousand volumes embrace copies of the English Yearbooks, Bracton ' s Commentaries, a nearly complete collection of Blackstone ' s Commentaries, and the Hammond Memorial Library. A simple and efficient method of cataloguing renders access to various volumes a very easy matter. From its very beginning, the College of Law has been operated along progressive lines. One of the prominent factors in this progression and development has been the character and quality of the instructors. Their services have always been devoted to the upbuilding and advancement of the school, and they have been responsible for the highest standards of scholarship. Not only has the time required to receive a law de- gree been extended from time to time but also the work has been gradually intensified and broadened in its nature and scope. When the course leading to a degree required only one year for completion, a mere outline of the essential points of the law was cov- ered and final examinations were neither comprehensive nor detailed. Today the Col- lege attempts to give that training which will bes t equip the individual to immediately practice law without going through an unnecessarily long term of apprenticeship spent in learning many things that an educational institution is best fitted to offer. Page ISO Page 131 LAW HE loiva Laic Bulletin, the official publication of the College of Law, had its foundation as early as 1891. Since that time, however, it has so changed both in form and in size as to be hardly recognizable as an outgrowth of the early editions. The Bulletin, which is published four times yearly, is now sent free of charge to any lawyer in the State of Iowa, and the circulation at the present time is over 1000 copies. The purpose of this publication is to promote the effective administration of justice in Iowa for the benefit of the people of the State, by providing a means of discussion and information on questions of legal science. Topics are not strictly confined to Iowa law, yet nine-tenths of the discussion covers topics on the law of Iowa or of the Federal laws. The object is not to give a review of Iowa cases, but to dis- cuss cases and statutes in the light of the funda- mental principles of American common law. An incidental purpose is to train students in legal research and the analysis of cases. The contents of the Bulletin may be divided into four types: 1. The leading articles, which are detailed discussions of legal problems, both state and national. These are usually written by the faculty members or practicing lawyers or judges of Iowa. 2. The notes, which are short- er discussions of narrower topics, written either by a faculty member or by the student editors under faculty supervision. 3. Recent case com- ments, of recent decisions of the Supreme Court EDWIN F. PATTERSON o f I mva or o f the Federal Courts, pointing out the bearing of the case with reference to previous Iowa decisions and decisions of other states. This forms a small brief on a point of the principal case discussed, and is writ- ten by student members of the editorial staff, with the advice of faculty members. These serve to keep the Iowa lawyer abreast of the times, and to keep him informed of the changes in more important pronouncements and legal theories. An endeavor is made to select for the lawyer the more important cases, evenly distributed among the various subjects of the law, and to save him the burden of determining what the changes are. 4. Book reviews of recent texts on legal subjects are published from time to time, with the idea of keeping the lawyer informed as to the more significant legal publications. These reviews are written by faculty members or Iowa lawyers. The law faculty are ex officio members of the editorial board. The Editor in charge, Professor Edwin F. Patterson, supervises the publication. Student editors are elected by the faculty from members of the second and third year classes on the basis of their scholastic records. Membership on this board is looked upon as a distinct honor. The loiva Lmv Bulletin seems to be a permanent means of filling a pressing need of the Iowa Bar and of the College of Law. Page 132 too I. A V THE LAW SCHOOL STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION rii A. POLLOCK President JOHN L. MI-SMAKKK Vice-President HE Iowa Law School Students ' Association has been the answer of the law student to the old problem of student government. It was organized in 1914, and the fundamental idea of the founders was the formation of an organization for the welfare of the College of Law, an organization which would not only serve as a means of student voice and government, but which would, by the whole-hearted allegiance of its members, disdain political cliques and affiliations, and select those men as governors and representatives of the Iowa Law Students who would maintain the highest ideals and wisely direct the relations of the College of Law with the other colleges and with the University. These principles have been adhered to rigidly, and results have clearly shown the wisdom of the found- ers. In selection of officers and representatives, political affiliations of whatever nature are cast aside, and the welfare of the college alone considered. The Association is composed of every student of the College of Law; each auto- matically becomes a member upon registration, though a nominal fee of one dollar is charged as a membership fee, and the money expended in furthering the principles for which the organization stands. It governs the conduct of all students about the Law building, and, in conjunction with the faculty, works out policies for the good of both students and school. The spirit of cooperation is at all times encouraged. The Association has furnished and outfitted a large room on the first floor of the building as a lounging and smoking room, which serves as a threshing floor for some of the toughest legal problems of the day. The annual Law Jubilee is also handled largely through the medium of the Association. All in all, the students of law feel that their " problem of self-government " is no longer a problem. Page 1SS |PIg)5 HAWKEYE LAW THE LAW JUBILEE HE Law Jubilee, perhaps the most popular production staged during a University year, was presented at the Englert Theatre on March four- teenth. As usual, large numbers of the student body were unable to secure tickets, and the only regret heard concerning this, the Fifth Jubilee, was that it could not have been presented " at least one more evening " . Seldom have stu- dent actors appeared before a more appreciative audience, nor one more thoroughly pleased with the program presented. The production this season was a satirical musicale in three acts. The first depicted an artist ' s studio; time, midnight. As the dancers from a near-by ballroom drifted in, from time to time, to avoid meeting the landlord, the audience learned many pointed facts of the University of Iowa, the faculty, students, and townspeople. When the dancers departed, the statues and paintings of the studio miraculously came to life and contributed a few hot shots of their own. Nero explained the shortcomings of certain newly-constructed buildings on the campus, Shakespeare lamented the scarcity of ice for the shower baths, and Richard I. led the others in singing of the " Seven Round Dollars " that go each year for necessary ( ?) fees. In the second act the artists of the first act, now the promoters of a show, looked over the wares of various talent, and seemed dissatisfied with all. Not so were the audience, however, who repeatedly encored their efforts. Mr. Musmaker led off with " The Top o ' the Mornin ' to You " . The " Spanish Sause " brought out two dancers and Mr. Miller, whose wonderful tenor gave " When I Catch Alphonso Spaghonni " . " Bits of Virginia Ham " featured some clever banjo and mandolin work by Mr. Steiner and Mr. Musmaker, and a good old Irish dance by Mr. Armbruster. The chorus of the " Turkish Desert " , supporting Fatima, the " Dream of the Orient " , com- prised a beautiful bevy of buxom, well-muscled girlies, whose youth and spirits excited the audience to a long-drawn roar of laughter and applause. " Home Brew " was the head-liner of the act. Four stars of the Iowa gridiron, Mr. Slater, Mr. Devine, Mr. Jenkins, and Mr. Kelly, comprised the " Shades of " 89 " quartet, and their clever paro- dies threw most of those present into convulsions of laughter. The last act was the old-fashioned minstrel which is the tradition of all Jubilees. Mr. Musmaker and Mr. Miller furnished the solo work, the former with " An Old Fashioned Girl " and " Never Mind " and the latter with " Lonesome, That ' s All " and " Roses of Picardy " . Mr. Goodrich, with his black-face work, was the feature of the act; Ed ' s knitting gave him an opportunity of meeting most of the audience, and his songs, including " They Call It Dancing " , were screams. " On Iowa " served as a finale, and the audience turned regretfully from the Fifth Annual Law Jubilee. Page 134 Page 135 LAW SENIORS OFFICERS TOM E. MURRAY IVA G. BAKER W. C. KEESEY MAX A. COXRAD President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Chaplain WM. S. ANDERSON IVA G. BAKER ALFRED E. BALDRIGE CLAUDE W. BALDWIN CHESTER H. BARGER ROGER P. BIRDSALL LEO J. COHRT MAX A. CONRAD EDMUND M. COOK JOSEPH G. COOPER JOHN H. COSTER CLARENCE C. COVENY FRANK H. COY RUFUS B. CULVER DUDLEY G. DOUGLASS FREDERICK E. EGAN MEMBERS DANIEL J. GALLERY FRED C. GILCHRIST EDGAR GOODRICH HARRY A. GRANT ALBERT HANKE BOURKE B. HlCKENLOOPER HARVEY H. HINDT CHARLES B. HOEVEN VINCENT P. KEESEY WM. C. KEESEY LEON R. LAYTON CHARLES T. MCNIRY CLARENCE P. McGRATH FRFDERIC M. MILLER HARRY H. MILLER JOHN- E. MULRONEY EUGENE P. MURRAY TOM E. MURRAY ARLO W. PALMER JOSEPH A. POLLOCK ELBERT M. PRITCHARD JAMES F. RYAN OMER F. SCANLON ROBERT P. SCHOLTE WM. W. SIMMONS ALLEN SMITH WM. T. STOCKMAN FRANCIS H. URIELL CHAS. R. WESTMORELAND DONALD C. WHITE VALMAH S. WHITE Z. Z. WHITE EDWIN V. ZAHORIK Page IS G I. A W JUNIORS I OFFICERS HORACE VAN MEI RE President GLADYS YEAMAN Vice-President ABE J. MYERS Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS DAVID A. ARMBUSTER JACOB KIRCHNER DWICHT G. RIDER REXFORD R. BATESON MASON LADD FRED W. RUSSELL ELMER K. BEKMAN ERWIN LARSON ROBERT A. ROCKHILL LAFE H. BOND GRACE G. LARSON LEHAN T. RYAN RAY H. BRYANT FRANK L. McAviNCHEY Louis H. SANFORD JAMES W. BUTTERFIELD BEN F. MARTINSEX DEWAYNE SILLIMAN WILLIAM K. CARR HUBERT H. MATT FRED W. SLATER JAMES L. CAVE OWEN MEREDITH DEWITT H. SMITH CLYDE B. CHARLTON TEDFORD W. MILES FRED A. STEINER ADRIAN D. CLEM CLEMENT F. MULLEN ALBERT R. SWALE RALPH W. CRARY ALPHONSUS J. MULRONEV HEINRICH C. TAYLOR LEO V. COLLINS JOHN L. MUSSMAKER WILLIAM E. TAYLOR ABRAM M. DEVAUL ABE J. MYERS ALBERT J. TODD FRANK F. DRAKE GERALD B. NORRIS JOE B. TYE JAMES W. FAY HAROLD M. OFELT HORACE VAN METRE MARION C. HAMIEL LESTER L. ORSBORN LELAND C. WHITE JENNIE E. HANCE CECIL A. PLATO CLARENCE R. WILSEY JOHN INGHRAM JOHN D. RANDALL PAUL V. WILSON- ALBERT P. JENKINS HAROLD H. REINECKE HENRY W. WORMLEY HAROLD D. KEELEY WALTER B. RENO CI.ADYS YEAMAN BEI.VEI. RICHTER , St T i HbflhhS .yj jjjigaiiEg ' - V BMa Sa Page 137 ;g)5 HIAWKEYE L A W OFFICERS AUBREY A. DEVICE President Lois GARRETT Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS WALTER F. ABERNATHY Louis P. BEST HERBERT C. BIXBY GEORGE R. BLAKE ROBERT L. BLOCK WAYNE C. BOLAND LAFE H. BOND EDWARD J. BREEX J. VERNON BUCKLES ALBERT D. CANNON RAYMOND J. CARROLL JAMES M. CHAMBERI.IN MAX E. Coxx GLENN- V. CONRAD GLEXN F. CRAY WILLIAM A. CRONIX PAUL E. CUSTER FRANK A. DAPOLONIA AUBREY A. DEVIXE EDWARD P. DONOHUE A. L. DOUD JR. PAUL E. DRIVER RAY B. EDDY DALE ELWOOD KARL EXGELDIXCER STANTON- S. FAVILLE WALDO R. FIMMEN HAROLD F. FRY FEID S. FULTON- LOIS GARRETT FRAXKLIN E. GILL CHARLES GRIFFEN EDWARD C. HALBACII KEXDALL HALVERSON WARREX R. HICKOX HAROLD W. HOERSCH DAX O. HOLDOEGEL ANDREW H. HOLT HAROLD J. HOWE BEN G. HOWREY RAYMOND E. HOYXE LLOYD H. HURLBUT WAYXE S. IXGRAM BEN N. JAMES JOHX F. JAQUA LEONARD R. JOHNSOX HIRAM M. JOSLIX MARION G. KELLAM WILLIAM S. KELLY MYLES J. KILDEE HAROLD J. KNEEX JORDAN L. LARSON C. S. LIDEEX HERBERT J. LONG WAYNE K. LOVELAXD HEXRY J. LUETJEN GLENX J. MCLAUGHLIX KIRK R. MALLORY RICHARD C. MAURER JOHN H. MITCHELL FOREST J. MOORE WILLIAM O. MOOR " VICTOR R. MOTT EARL R. MOMYER LOUIS A. MUSMAKER GEORGE NACLE TOM T. NORRIS CARROLL C. O ' COXXELL DELMAX A. OLSON- FREDERICK O. PAULEON WILL J. PRICE GORDON B. RATH EHRIX J. RYAX JAMES E. SCOVEL LAUREX C. SHAFFER EDMUXD B. SHAW L. R. SHEETS FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH VIVVIAN C. SHUTTLEWORTH EDWARD L. SIMMONS JAMES M. SIMMONS THELMA L. SMITH HAROLD W. SOESBE PHILLIP T. STEFFEN FRED STEVER HUGH J. TAMISIEA GEORGE D. THOMPSON WILLIAM M. TODD LESLIE P. TOWLE THEODORE B. TRIESCHMAN WILLIAM D. VAN ARNAM TAMES H. VAN LAW MARTIN D. VAN OOSTERHOUT HUGH J. WADE BEULAH WHEELER PAUL H. WILLIAMS HAROLD E. WILSON Page 138 Sum KIIOVl ' ma MOM irrmv im Tm m uv ta iv Lw Viv AT S COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE m n DEAN WG. RArMOND APPLIED SCIENCE THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE HE modern College of Applied Science dates from 1905 at which time Dr. Wm. G. Raymond became Dean and material additions to its equipment were added in the form of a building and other necessary apparatus and facilities. Prior to that time and dating back practically to the time of the establishment of the University, engineering courses had been taught with but meager facilities and with small student enrollment. That the work of instruction in those early days was effective and inspiring is, however, to be judged by the present high standing in the profession of many of the graduates of that time. The college is organized and supported by the state for the purpose, as its name indicates, of giving instruction in the practical applications of such principles of pure science as are in- volved in the progress of industry and the development of the material resources of the state. Applied science therefore builds upon the basic sciences of mathematics, chemistry, physics and geology, a superstructure which covers the whole field of engi- neering including in its scope static structures, waterways, transportation, power de- velopment and transmission, manufacturing, industrial chemistry, transmission of intel- ligence and mining. Of these various sub-divisions of engineering all but mining is included in the program of instruction as given in the College of Applied Science. At Iowa, however, due to an appreciation on the part of its faculty of the enormous extent of human knowledge and experience involved in the practice of any one of the various branches of engineering, the tendency to specialization in any one of the branches has been discouraged as much as seemed feasible. It has been deemed wise to prepare the student for future practice by giving him a thorough grounding in fundamentals, teaching him well those elementary principles upon which the whole fabric of engi- neering practice is based. In conformity with such a program of instruction the work of the three first years in all departments except chemistry is identical and only in the fourth year are undergraduates permitted to elect the special branch of engineering which most appeals to them. Even in the fourth year, however, the opportunity for specialization is limited and fundamental principles are emphasized strongly. The college is unique in its provision for students ' comfort and convenience in the effort to facilitate their opportunities for intensive study. Each student so far as space will permit has his own desk and drafting table. The building is open until 10 P. M. and most students do their evening studying in their " offices " . A branch of the Uni- versity Library is established in the engineering building. Here are over two thousand volumes on engineering topics and all the current American engineering periodicals as well as many foreign ones are kept on file. The equipment of machines, surveying instruments, etc., has been selected to illus- trate principles of operation or types of design and is largely used in connection with class work. There is no equipment provided which is not used in class work and the funds of the state have wisely not been spent in the purchase of elaborate equipment which is seldom or never used. The electrical laboratory located in the Physics build- ing contains representative modern generators and motors in small sizes and two com- plete central station switchboard installations in the main room while wire and radio telegraph and telephone apparatus is housed in smaller rooms in the Physics building. Page 140 APPLIED SCIENCE For a number of years past the Steam Laboratory has been greatly crowded so that it has been difficult to conduct classes properly and with necessary regard for their safety. The building also is poorly adapted to the purposes intended and although some improvement has been made lately by excavation of a basement under part of the main floor it has always been difficult to arrange piping properly and the restriction to the use of one condenser has made it impossible to operate more than one machine at a time in certain kinds of tests. Complete absence of any mechanical method of handling heavy machines or parts and the impracticability of arranging same has been a serious disadvantage. Fortunately enough money was made available by the last legislature to erect new quarters for this laboratory and the building is now ready for occupancy and some equipment has been moved in. As now completed the building is only of temporary construction above the second floor level and the area occupied is about two-thirds of that in the completed building as planned. However, there is now available about five times the floor space of the old laboratory and when the permanent superstructure is erected the building as it now exists will be adequate for many years growth. The building now known as the steam laboratory will be occupied, if present plans are carried out, as a materials testing laboratory ; a larger testing machine and other desirable equipment being installed as funds permit. The hydraulic testing laboratory is now functioning and research work is now in progress on means for increasing the available drop for low head hydraulic power plants particularly at flood time. Two research assistants are working with Professor Nagler on this problem and other projects are under way upon which work will be done during the open season. Of the college as a whole it may be said that it stands for a high standard of in- struction work, honestly conducted and useful research and a curriculum designed to prepare its graduates to meet the demands of the present time for men thoroughly grounded in the fundamental principles of the various branches of engineering. NK V HYDRAULIC LABORATORY Page 141 I9 5 HAW.1 APPLIED SCIENCE THE ASSOCIATED STUDE NTS OF APPLIED SCIENCE Cumberland Anderson Toynhee Baggs JOHN P. CUMBERLAND LOYD E. ANDERSON CHARLES M. TOYNBEE Louis E. BAGCS . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer N ORGANIZATION founded in 1909 and meeting from that time until no v with the greatest degree of success, is the A. S. of A. S. Its objects have been to foster good fellowship between the students themselves, to promulgate a better understanding between the faculty and students and to create a loyal " Iowa " spirit. Until very recent years it was the only organization of its kind on the campus. Every man as he registers, automatically becomes a member and it is only a short time until he is found shouldering his part of the responsibilities and enthusiastically bearing up its ideals. Evidence of the operations of the A. S. of A. S. is to be found in almost every angle of college life. Witness the electric flashers and the traditional arch over Wash- ington Street at Homecoming time. Conspicuous, too, are the timely slogans appear- ing before each football game. Among the early activities of the organization was the adoption of an annual day of celebration. The first was held on March 17, 1910. St. Patrick ' s day, but this date was later changed and officially named Mecca Day which word besides having a certain historical significance is made up of the first let- ters of the five branches of Engineering, viz., Mechanical, Electrical, Civil, Chemical, and Architectural. The celebration is made up of an exhibition, banquet, parade, show, and a dance a week of lively activities now looked forward to by the whole campus. This year it has added to its accomplishments a monthly publication, The Transit, edited solely by students in the College of Applied Science. The fondest remembrances of Alma Mater enjoyed by Alumni is the part they took in upholding the University ' s traditions. Alumni and students alike revere Old Cap- itol as the symbol of a most noble heritage but to the engineers Mecca, as a part of the Associated Students of Applied Science, is an embodiment of the richest traditions of the college. m s.u.i IE Page 14S A P P I. I K I S C I K X C K THE TRANSIT ALAN C. ROCKWOOD AI.AV C. ROCKWOOD . VERN- C. PRICE . VERX C. PRICK Editor-in-Chief Business Manager STAFF CLARK BARRETT EUGENE K. DERR VERKON P. FISHER JOHN G. MURPHY RONALD OWEN GLEN RICK WALDO E. SMITH KENNETH J. WEIR WILLIAM G. WOOD HE TRANSIT, which has been issued as an annual publication since its founding in 1890, has made a decided change in its appearance and manage- ment this year. It is now issued as a monthly publication of the standard engineering size. This change was made as the outgrowth of the belief that the magazine in its annual form was not meeting the needs of the College of Applied Science and the growing body of its alumni. This change and increased size has made it possible for the Transit to act as a news bulletin for the students and alumni as well as carrying to them the usual budget of technical articles on the work of the alumni and faculty. All the usual features of the older issues, such as the Mecca Week write-ups and the directory of living alumni, are being continued in some one of the numbers issued during the year. In order to better carry out the management of the magazine several changes have been made in its organization. Although the magazine is still published by the Asso- ciated Students of Applied Science the active management, including the selection of the editor and business manager and general financial oversight, has been delegated to a Transit Hoard composed of representatives of the alumni and faculty together with a student majority selected from the A. S. of A. S. Page 14S APPLIED SCIENCE AMERICAN INST n E OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Smoke Owen Morse Carlson Nelson Hogan McDaniel Woods Amlong Paintin Bowman Tilton Brandes Smith Stohr Oakleat ' Roche Mead Longerbeam Pals OFFICERS Spring Term EDWIN L. PAINTIN RUFUS V. MORSE PERCY F. BOWMAN Fall Term MARCUS S. CARLSON CARL E. ARVIDSON RONALD OWEN President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES W. LONGERBEAM RUFUS V. MORSE THEODORE L. MCDANIEL ROBERT D. MOTT RONALD OWEN EDWIN L. PAINTIN CARL E. ARVIDSON WILLIAM C. BRANDES PERCY F. BOWMAN MARCUS S. CARLSON WILLIS P. HOGAN EVERETT H. HART ALAN C. ROCKWOOD THOMAS E. ROCHE FRANK H. STOHR CHARLES M. SMITH ELMER D. SMIPSON RUSSELL W. WRIGHT Juniors RALPH W. McLuEN MARTIN E. McCALL RAY E. MATHEWS EDGAR R. MEAD WILLIAM E. NELSON AARON R. OAKLEAF THEODORE PALS HAROLD E. PRATT RANSOM G. AMLONG OLIVER W. ALTFILLISCH MERRITT BUSHBY GEORGE H. CHEEK WILLIAM D. CROZIER CLARENCE N. LAURITSON CLYDE C. LOVING GLENN A. RICK HAROLD W. ROEBUCK CLINTON H. SMOKE RICHARD R. SCHUMP CHARLES A. SULLIVAN LESLIE G. TILTON WILLIAM G. WOODS Page 144 HAWK.E1 APPLIED SCIENCE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS if frm I L P.USTH iV.Moet F. Bow.u 10 JJTIS Knclert Lonergan Shultioe Belding Mills Vn ;lc Vnson Mitchell Foote Leichti Shafer Hastings Price Herrick Dignan Smith Hartman JIcKuy Memler Ambers Baggs Scott Vniiderwicken Bittle Michael OFFICERS First Semester President J. FRED PHILLIPS Vice-President Gus A. SWAXSOX Secretary-Treasurer Louis E. BACGS MEMBERS L E. BACKS L. C. BELDIXG T. A . HARTMAN V. M. HORXER L. JAHKKE O. R. LEICHTI P. J. MCKAY H. B. MILLER J. P. MILLS W. H. ALBERS C. A. AXDERSOX L. E. AXDERSOX G. C. ASHTOX G. H. BlTTI.E L. F. BROWS J. J. DlCXAX P. C. EXCLERT S. S. FlXLAYSOX S. FOOTE E. H. FREDRICHSOX Seniors V. R. MUTH D. PATTERSON J. F. PHILLIPS F. POTCIETER V. C. PRICE D. C. SHULTICE I. SHEPHERD G. A. SWAXSOX Juniors R. G. HARDIXG R. A. HASTINGS T. L. HERRICK R. E. JOXES M. L. LOXER " AX C. I. MEAD M. M. MEMLER A. D. MITCHELL F. R. MICHAEL A. C. Muxsox Second Semester VERN C. PRICE O. R. LIECHTI Louis E. BAGGS G. F. SELBY L. J. SAMOXTE H. E. STRAIT R. J. TLUSTY W. A. TURXER S. C. THOMAS J. C. WASOX L. WALKER R. A. WHITEFORD E. U. OPFELL A. PETERSOX R. R. ROGERS E. G. RICH A. B. SCHUMP J. W. SCOTT G. E. SHAFFER W. E. SMITH C. T. VAXDERWICKEX F. J. VOCEL L. L. VOCHT Page 145 HAWKJLY APPLIED SCIENCE CHEMICAL SECTION OF ENGINEERS SOCIETY Nelsen Morrison Prince Snyder Southwick Kriu ' ger Hammerschmidt Bryxch Bobrov Waddell Newsume OFFICERS First Semester C. TOYNBEE R. SOUTHWICK O. D. JOHNSON Second Semester O. P. BRYSCH E. G. HAMMERSCHMIDT O. D. JOHNSON President Vice-PresJdent Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Senior Chemical Engineers F. V. MORRISON H. PRINCE E. HAMMERSCHMIDT H. KRUEGER E. SNYDER B. SOUTHWICK Junior Clieiniial Engineers R. SNOW A. VAN BEEK H. G. BREHME H. EVERS G. NELSON M. J. VlTTENGEL D. J. WADDELL M. I. WILTSIE Senior Chemists R. LEIMER O. BRYSCH O. D. JOHNSON P. NEWSOME C. M. NUOFFER Junior Chemists J. M. MILL H. A. SAGE S. H. BOBROV S. G. KOKOSKA W. H. TAYLOR C. TUCKER Graduates M. DOWELL C. TOYNBEE 1 ' ,i !ic 146 A I ' P I.I K I) ST I K N C I SENIOR ENGINEERS Rorkwood Cumberland Price Mills Morse Muth Opfe! Bwdmg Hart Phillips -Johnson HoRan Carlson Owen Bowman Whiteford Arvidson Shepherd Horner Snyder Brvsch Miller Mott Simpson Paintin Leiehti Schultice McDaniel Hrandes Ilartman Haees Wright I.onnerlieam Stohr Smith Roche OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MARCUS CARLSOX CARL E. ARVIDSON PHILIP MILLS M E M B E R S Louis BAGCS LESTER B ELDING THEODORE HARTMAN WALTER HORNER LOVEL JAHNKE LLOYD KNOLK GUSTAF SWANrSON STANLEY THOMAS ROBERT TLUSTY JAMES WASON LESLIE WALKER RALPH WHITEFORD RAY LIECHTI PAUL McKAY HAROLD MILLER PHILIP MILLS VERNER MUTH DONALD PATTERSON FRED PHILLIPS FRED POTOIETER VERN PRICE GARLAND SELBY II.IFF SHEPHERD HORSEY SIIULTICE Electrtcals CARL ARVIDSON PERCY BOWMAN WILLIAM BRANDES HERBERT BRIGHT MARCUS CARLSON EVERETT HART WILLIS HOGAN CHARLES LOXCERBEAM THEODORE McDAMEL RUFUS MORSE ROBERT MOTT ROKALD OWEV FDWIN PAINTIN THOMAS ROCHE ROCKWOOD CHARLES SMITH FRANK STOR RUSSEL T RICHT Chemicals PHILIP NEWSOME CURTIS NUOFFER OTTO BYRSCH O. D. JOHNSON ROBERT I.EIMER C n em I fa I Engineers HUBERT EVERS HENRY KRUEGER E. G. HAMMERSCHMIDT FRANCIS MORRISON HERBERT PRINCE ELMER SNYDER BERT SOUTHWICK CHARLES TOYXBEE Mechanic all RALPH CRUTCHETT EDWARD WILSEV JOHN CUMBERLAND Page 147 APPLIED i C I E X C E SOPHOMORE ENGINEERS OFFICERS CLARENCE O. SLOAN " President PETER A. STOVER Vice-President PAUL B. MARNER Secretary JOHN B. HUMMER Treasurer MEMBERS G. H. ANDERSON H. A. BEEKMAN J. L. BERRY E. L. BLYTHE L. M. BOHACH H. BOWEN J. BRAUNS G. C. BRUECKNER H. BULLEN M. H. CULBERT H. J. DEAN F. G. FANSELOW H. E. FETIG E. FIALA W. W. FIALA J. F. FIALA V. P. FISHER F. J. FREESE S. GASTON II. L. GERARD F. D. GIBSON H. F. GRELCK W. S. GRIFFIN H. C. GUCELER F. D. HUABMAN H. C. HALWEC B. B. HANCOCK J. B. HARRINGTON " P. V. HAYNIE R. A. HENDERSON W. HICKS W. A. HOCKETT V. H. HOEG J. HOWE C. R. HUBER B. C. HUBER J. W. HUMMER E. E. JACOBSEJJ J. F. JARNAGIN F. V. JOHNSON G. C. JOHNSON W. H. JOHNSON J. F. JONES T. K. KELLAR C. E. KNOWLES A. J. KOSBAU A. F. KREHBIEL H. W. LEHMKUHL A. H. LINDSAY H. A. MCCANN J. T. MCCARTHY P. B. MARNER C. W. MORTON J. G. MURPHY A. NESHEIM M. F. NEUZIL H. F. OLSON C. A. PANGBORN E. PATTERSON R. ROBINSON E. P. RUSSELL E. A. SCHUBERT W. H. SCOTT L. E. SHONTS F. A. SlMMONDS C. O. SLOAN L. A. SMITH C. V. SMITH F. SPENNER W. STAEHLING H. A. STANTON P. A. STOVER R. STURM A. URDANGEN L. A. WARE E. L. WEBER K. J. WEIR H. R. WHITE A. M. WILBUR R. WILLIAMS R. B. WOOD Page 148 an Mm ire RI UK ww nro I ran tan IUB APPLIED SCIENCE FRKSH MAX ENGINEERS MARRY D. BRO CKMAS President CHARLES C. CRATSEXBURG Vice-President GEORGE E. BROWNE Secretary BYROK H. SHINX Treasurer MEMBERS N. ASHTON E. F. BARNES C. BARRETT G. C. BARTLET D. C. BARTON L. M. BATES K. C. BEESON G. BELL L. E. BENETIER J. H. BEST E. R. BLOMQUIST L. BLUNCK L. S. BOHAC X. BOYI.ES H. D. BROCKMAX G. E. BROWNE G. H. BRUESTLE C. A. BUTLER B. CHAMPLIN K. R. CHINN P. E. ClIRISTEXSEN H. COOK G. Cox F. W. DE KLOTZ A. S. DENNY E. C. DETHLEFS A. R. DUNHAM D. C. FISHER L. H. FLICKINCER R. L. Fox G. G. FREYDER D. C. FURRER E. G. GlLLOSPY L. E. GRIMM A. M. HANSON E. HARTMAX D. S. HASTINGS C. O. HENXIXC G. H. HICKOX L. R. HlMEBAUGH I.. IIOLDEMAN O. H. HOTH K. JACOBSEN L. W. JANSA E. V. JOHN H. Z. JOHNSON P. G. JONES A. P. KARSTEX L. F. KENDALL K. H. KIXSLER R. B. KIRK R. KXIGHT S. G. KAXDELKA R. D. LAMBERT H. J. I.AWSON C. W. LIGHTER H. N. LIMBACH A. V. LYNN O. J. McCOLLISTER D. E. MARSHALL J. MATHEWSOX H. P. MAY A. MERCY P. C. MITRA S. MOORE W. H. MORRISON J. R. MORTOX L. G. MOTT C. NOXNEMACKER R. J. O ' COXNER R. PEMBI.E R. PERRY II. R. PHELPS J. D. RAITT C. D. READ C. REBOSA E. F. REIHMAX J. RISIXS A. J. ROBBIXS D. W. ROBIXSOX E. ROEDER K. L. RUBLE J. J. RYAN W. A. SCHULTZ C. F. SCHOLZ B. H. SHINN A. E. SlDWELL C. C. SMITH I. I. SOLZMAX A. N. STANTAN M. STOBER C. H. SWIXDAL D. C. THOMPSON J. W. Tow KB L. W. TRACER R. W. VAX D. VAX GORP T. F. VOLKMER W. D. WARRIXCER J. A. WATTS F. H. WERHAK E. E. WESTOX F. L. WHALEY F. WIGGINS F. L. WOODWARD P. E. WORKMAN L. D. WVLIB F. ZARA P a e 140 APPLIED SCIENCE MECCA T HAS become a tradition at the University of Iowa for the College of Applied Science to set aside the third week in March for the annual Mecca celebration. During this week classes are held as usual but the students spend most of their spare time outside of classes preparing for the Mecca celebration. As a result, the week ending March 18 of this year was one of unusual activity about the Engineering college. The first event was the Annual Banquet which was held Tuesday evening, March 14, at the Commercial Club rooms. John C. Cumberland, president of the Associated Students of Applied Science, acted as toastmaster and speeches were given by Edward F. Wilsey of the Senior Class, Prof. Frederic G. Higbee, Prof. Floyd A. Nagler, Prof. George J. Keller, President Walter A. Jessup, and Dean William G. Raymond. " The Summation of the Engineer from Syncopation to Tragedy " was presented Wednesday and Thursday nights at the Englert Theater. The nature of the play, which was written by Lloyd Anderson and J. S. Holbrook, is fairly well indicated by the title. The story unfolds the troubles of an Engineer with his frivolous and pleasure loving wife. The first act was laid in the drawing room of the Engineer ' s New York home where we see his wife entertaining guests in his absence. The act was brightened up by a Spanish dance, and a roller skating exhibition while a spot- light directed against a revolving mirror ball produced an unusual and attractive lighting effect. The second act shows the Engineer and his assistants in a western construction camp. The scene was melodramatic and exciting in the extreme. A bomb exploded so effectively that it came near wrecking the scene and managed to produce a more realistic effect than was even desired. The scene for the third act was laid in a bar room in Chinook, Alaska. Here the Engineer accidentally meets and saves his wife from the hands of the villain who had lured her to Alaska under the pretense of meeting her husband. The famous Engi- neers chorus which made its public appearance again after two years absence, a bar room quartette, and a Chinese clog dancer lent color to the final scene. The play - ' :. ENGINEERS SHOW s.u. Page 150 A P P I, I K I) 8 C I E X C K ended dramatically when the dauntless Engineer hero encountered the villain with his wife. A revolver fight in the darkness ensued and the Engineer of course emerged triumphant. Radio music and the famous Engineer Saxophone Quartette provided entertainment for the audience between ac ts. The inimitable Ruth St. Denis brought down the house with her " Dance to a Carrot " and her modest little speech. The Mecca Parade which is perhaps the outstanding feature of the annual celebra- tion was held Saturday afternoon. Lieut. Col. Mumma, escorted by Lieut. Riani, led the parade as Marshal. He was followed by the Knights of Meccasacius bearing the inspiration stone. The University Band came next and was followed by tableaux de- picting the evolution of Mechanical, Electrical, Civil, Chemical, and Architectural Engineering. The second section of the Parade was led by Old Man Melancholy and the Engi- neers Jazz Band. Some of the more amusing features of this part of the parade were: " The College of Commerce Celebration, " " Modern Methods of Theme Marking, " " How the Irish Learned to Walk on Their Hind Legs, " " The Old Grey Mare, Model 1922, " " Ford ' s Energy Dollar, " " Ryan ' s Dancing School, " " Law Jubilee Ticket Campaign, " and " The Irish Airplane. " Immediately after the Parade, open house was held in the different buildings for the purpose of acquainting everyone with the nature of the work being done by the engi- neers. Exhibits were prepared of the work of the college, from freshman drawing to the specialized work of the Seniors in each of the different branches of Engineering. One of the most novel and interesting features of the display was the complete hy- draulic exhibit erected in the basement of the Engineering Building by members of the Junior class under the personal supervision of Prof. F. A. Nagler. As usual, Mecca meant a lot of hard work but it carried with it, its fun and it was a success. MECCA WEEK COMMITTEES AUTHORS OF PLAY LOYD E. AXDERSOV, Chairman HOWARD COB JOHN HOLBROOK THOMAS L. HERRICK RAVMOXD E. EBERT - PUBLICITY THEODORE A. HARTMAV, Chairman LOYD E. AXDERSOV ROBERT OWEX KEXXETH J. WEIR Anderson Coe Holbrook Herrick Ebert Uiirtman Anderson Owen Weir S.U.1- Page 151 APPLIED SCIENCE Bryseh Hains Freese Hastings Neville Patterson McDaniels Koudelka Toynbee Hartman Holbrook Pangborn Jahnke Memler Neuzil Ryan PARADE Orro P. BRYSCH, Chairman DONALD L. HAINS FRED J. FREESE DWICHT S. HASTINGS DANCE HAROLD E. NEVILLE, Chairman DONALD PATTERSON THEODORE L. MCDANIEL GEORGE KOUDELKA SHOW CHARLES TOYNBEE, Chairman THEODORE A. HARTMAN JOHN HOLBROOK CLARENCE A. PANGBORN BANQUET LOVELL JAHNKE, Chairman MERTON MEMLER MELVIN F. NEUZIL JAMES J. RYAN EXHIBITION VERNER R. MUTH, Chairman HAROLD BREHME HAL A. MCCANN GEORGE G. FREYDER Muth Brehme McCann Freyder Page 15S I 8 I COLLEGE OF MEDICINE DR. LEE W DEAN M E 1) I C I X E COLLEGE OF MEDICINE HE medical college at the University of Iowa was born in 1870 although ince 1857 the College of Physicians and Surgeons at Keokuk, Iowa, had been considered the " Medical Department of the State University of Iowa " . For a few years following the opening day on October 24, 1870, when thirty-seven students were matriculated, many obstacles arose in the path of the first faculty members. However, under the leadership of the eminent Dr. W. F. Peck and Dr. William D. Middleton, the struggling college weathered the first few storms. The first home of the College of Medicine was in Old South Hall. In March, 1873, the old Mechanics Academy was taken over. In 1883 the medical building was completed but in the year 1901 was destroyed by fire. The buildings which now house the department of the foundational sciences were erected in the fall of 1904. The present main hospital was constructed in 1897 and primarily consisted of a single three st ory building. Since then, two large wings were added in 1912 and 1914. A modern isolation hospital was completed in 1918. A Children ' s Hospital, which has become a model for the entire country, was constructed in 1919. The latest addition is the Psychopathic Hospital (1921). This makes a total capacity of 675 beds and stands as the second largest teaching hospital in the country. In the early days the average course in medicine was of two years ' length, consisting of two courses of lectures of six months each. Entrance requirements were scarcely worth mentioning. Teaching was principally from text books and lectures, the prac- tical side of medicine coming after graduation. Today, the medical student must have had two years of prescribed collegiate work. He must then take four years ' course in medicine, a large part of which is of a practical nature, and then before entering prac- tice, must serve an interneship in a recognized hospital. The College of Medicine at Iowa City is now considered as one of the best teaching institutions in America and is rendering a maximum service to the people of the state. The staffs of all clinical departments have been reorganized. In the department of internal medicine, there is a research clinical laboratory and also a clinical microscopy laboratory which is available for teaching. The departments of Orthopedic and Genito-urinary surgery have grown from the parent department of general surgery. Oral surgery is a sub-department of the head specialties. Other additions are the departments of Psychiatry, Pediatrics, and Dietetics. Excellent work is being carried out in the new pharmacological laboratories. In all clinical and laboratory depart- ments the staffs and equipment have been increased to meet the present needs. In the teaching of medicine and surgery, complete hospital records are kept. The senior and junior students are allowed to work in the hospital from seven-thirty in the morning until ten o ' clock at night. Most of the clinical work is done in small sections. Practical work is afforded the students in taking histories, with accompanying physical examinations, making diagnoses, and observing the patients from day to day. S.U.1 Page 154 Page 155 3ESI HAWICF..VF MEDICINE S.U. 156 M E D I C I X K Under the Perkins and the Haskell-Laus Acts of the General Assembly any of the sick or deformed children or grown-ups of the state may be given the service of the hospitals at no expense providing they are unable to pay. Under these provisions, which have served as examples to other states, 1,550 patients have been aided up to January 1st, 1922. This stands noteworthy as a beneficent and humane service of a great state towards its wards. To meet the growing needs of the medical college, land upon the west side of the river was purchased four years ago. Since then several of the new buildings have sprung up in that location and, as soon as possible, a new general hospital will be constructed alcng the brow of the hill. This will probably be six or eight stories in height with a capacity of close to a thousand beds. About this great structure there will be erected laboratories and sub-hospitals and in time the entire medical college will form a complete unit on the west bank of the Iowa River. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Page 157 PI9 5 HAWKEYE MEDICINE PSYCHOPATHIC HOSPITAL HE new psychopathic hospital, located on the west side of the Iowa River next to the Children ' s Hospital, was erected at a cost of approximately $272,000. It is the best adapted institution for the treatment of mental cases in the United States today. Only one other University in the United States, the University of Michigan, has a psychopathic hospital directly connected with the University Medical College. For the past ten years there has been considerable agitation in favor of locating a state psychopathic hospital in Iowa City to be used primarily for the treatment of patients financially unable to receive treatment in private institutions. An appropria- tion made by the state legislature recognized the need of such an institution and made possible the present well equipped and modern psychopathic hospital. The hospital is intended to be used by neurotic patients of the state of Iowa who are merely charged a sufficient amount to cover the actual expenses incident to their main- tenance and treatment. A total staff of twenty-seven is maintained. Dr. S. T. Orton is director while Dr. T. G. Lowrey is serving in the position of assistant director. Mr. J. B. Morgan is the psychologist in charge and Mr. O. L. Hoover is maintained as chemist. Miss Margaret Moffet has been serving in the position of social worker while Dr. G. S. Sprague was appointed senior interne. At present there are very few well equipped psychopathic hospitals in the United States although Europe has over seventy similar institutions for the treatment of neu- rotic patients. The hospital here is not the largest but it is the most modern and with- out doubt is the best equipped institution of its kind in the United States today. XE V PSYCHOPATHIC HOSPITAL P ail e 158 MEDICI X K SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Lekwa Murphy Thorbiirn Valiquette Leighton President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Class Representative Class Representative FRAXK G. VALIQUETTE ALFRED H. LEKWA . ORAL THORBURN . THOMAS B. MURPHY . Louis L. LEICHTON JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Cardie Trevnor Crarv Kenefick Bond Potter EMMETT V. KEXEFICK .... President ROY CRARY Vice-President WILBUR BOND Secretary ARCHIBALD CAROLE .... Treasurer THOMAS P. TREYNOR . . Medical Council A. B. POTTER Class Delegate Page 159 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Carstrom Bachoven McGrew Ensign Walcott FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Southgate Goodrich O ' Donoghiie Horning Macrae Pag e 160 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY DR. F. T. BREBNB II 6) f DENTISTR Y COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY HE initial step was taken to establish the teaching of the science of den- tistry in the University of Iowa June 18, 1873, when a committee of dentists met and requested the Board of Regents to create a chair of Den- tistry in connection with the medical department of the University. This attempt, however, was destined to fail. In 1881 a second effort was made. Re- gardless of the failure of the General Assembly to comply with their wishes, the Board of Regents authorized in 1 882, the opening of a Dental Department, on the one condition that it be entirely self-supporting. A suitable location was provided by the University which consisted of the southwest corner of the medical building. In 1883 the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery was conferred on the first class of eight men. The original course was one of two years duration and consisted of two semesters of six months each. It was possible to substitute the first year of dentistry for five years experience in a practicing dentist ' s office. From the first location the department was moved to the basement and first floor of the old South Hall, just south of Old Capitol. From 1883 until 1893 the department remained in this location. The equipment at this time was very poor and the classes worked under conditions that would now seem impossible. A class of fifty were forced to work with only eighteen chairs most of which were antiquated barbers ' chairs. System and order were almost unknown. Instruments were carried around in small cases and each operator kept his supplies in his own pocket. In 1893 the department first became self-supporting, having an enrollment of one hundred and fifty-one students. A new twenty-five thousand dollar building was erected and the course was lengthened to three years of nine months each. Although the Hall of Dentistry was very modern for its time it soon became over- crowded although entrance requirements were constantly made more exacting. In 1915 this need for a still more spacious building was recognized and the General Assembly appropriated sufficient funds to erect a structure second to none in the world in size, convenience and equipment. The new Hall of Dentistry is a stately building of five stories, the structure meas- uring 176 feet in length and 84 in width, giving a floor space of 55,000 square feet sufficient to accommodate three hundred and fifty students. The total expenditure amounted to $170,000 exclusive of any equipment or fixtures which in themselves cost in the neighborhood of $100,000. The sub-basement floor contains special laboratory rooms for research work while the ground floor is given over to a large laboratory for freshman work with accommo- dations for one hundred sixty students, a lecture room with a seating capacity of two hundred seventy-six, a library and a supply room. The main floor is on a level with the street entrance and contains the offices of administration and faculty, a general office, and an information bureau. The remaining space is occupied by a large labor- atory for junior operative work and prosthetic technique. On the fourth floor is the Infirmary, measuring 150 by 60 feet and having a ceiling Page 163 jctilin? Page 163 DENTISTRY f 1 I Page 164 1Q25 HAW! DENTISTRY ___ height of twenty-one feet. There is ample room for the care of one hundred forty patients at one time. At the opening of the school year owing to the increased size of the infirmary classes there was installed an additional unit of equipment on the mezza- nine floor so that facilities for taking care of patients have been increased. The offices of the clerks are conveniently arranged rooms while special rooms are also provided for the various departments, such as clinical orthodontia, prosthetics, and crown and bridge. The equipment besides being of the very best is the most modern and complete on the market. Each student has as complete a unit of equipment as would be required by an up-to-date dentist in actual practice. All of the dental chairs are of S. S. White manufacture and all have the unit equipment consisting of spiral flush spittoons, aseptic bracket tables, attachments for compressed air, water, gas, electric light, and engine. The mezzanine floor which extends partly around the infirmary includes rooms for operating, oral surgery, anesthetics, sterilization, laboratories, and clerks and nurses rooms. The most modern ideas and equipment have been utilized in working out the lighting, heating, ventilation, and sanitation of the building. The new Hall of Den- tistry marks the college as one of the best equipped and highly rated schools in the United States. This year the Infirmary will have taken care of the dental work of approximately 5500 patients from all parts of Iowa and the neighboring States. The present Dean of the College of Dentistry, Dr. Frank T. Breene, was selected to fill that position in February, 1914. He graduated from the College of Dentistry in 1888 and from the College of Medicine in 1893. In 1889 he was appointed Lec- turer in Dentistry, in 1890 Professor of Clinical Dentistry, and in 1896 was made Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, which position he now ably holds together with the deanship of the College. Page IBS DENTISTRY ASSOCIATION OF DENTAL STUDENTS Rogers Oenbo Anderson Plagimm GLENN ANDERSON ARCHIBALD FLAGMAN- HOWARD DENBO GLENN ROGERS . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HE students of the College of Dentistry realizing primarily the need of promoting a feeling of good fellowship between each other and securing a closer relationship between the students and faculty organized the Associ- ated Students of Dentistry in June, 1921. The Association provides a medium through which the Dental Students may better establish themselves alongside the other colleges of the campus. It also offers an ex- cellent means of entertaining questions of common interest to the students and stimu- lates interest and activity in student affairs. Every student is eligible for active membership in the organization upon enrollment in the College of Dentistry and upon payment of a small membership fee. He then becomes entitled to take an active part in all of the student affairs of the college. With the hearty cooperation of the Dean as well as the other members of the faculty the students through the association have been able to accomplish many important things. Frequent meetings are held to transact any business which may come under the jurisdiction of the organization. A series of smokers and entertainments are given throughout the year and in this manner a fine spirit of goodfellowship is created among the students. Occasional dances are also given in the Women ' s Gym. During the Memorial Union Campaign the association played an active part in securing the 100 per cent standing of the Dental College which has not been equalled by any other college on the campus. SJ P a (I ,? 1 6 G nd (wiring a td ike Associ- B nui belter on " fr ffl ex- e mi a ' mu- j jnrollmtnt is. Hetken .oftktticiilty JB important tt cam under -. ' ::; SL S 1) K XT I ST H Y SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS OFFICERS HAROLD G. BUCK President GLEXX C. ANDERSON ' Vice-President FRED R. DEBE Secretary JOHN- D. STEINBACH Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS ARCHIBALD A. FLAGMAN President FRED M. HELPEXSTELL Vive-President .ENN- J. ROOFRS Secretary ERIC E. HOAG Treasurer ' ,i e 167 DENTISTRY SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Skein Wagner Patterson Barton OFFICERS FRED N. WAGNER President JOHN S. SKEIN Vice-President PAUL N. BARTON Secretary FRANK E. PATTERSON Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer FRITZ W. WITTE HAROLD MORRIS CEYLON B. HAYDEN S.U.I Page 168 1 ) K X T I S T R Y SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS HAROLD G. BUCK GLEXX C. AXDERSOX FRED R. DEBE . . JOHX D. STEIXBACH President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer H. C. AILLAUD GLEXX C. AXDERSOX EUGENE AXTOX L. F. BAILEY CECIL BLISS B. E. BROVVX II. G. BUCK V. J. CARROLL E. CLAUS C. W. CUXXIXGHAM FRED DEBE H. L. DOXXAX FRAXK EBERT ALBERT EISEXHART M. B. ERVIX MEMBERS W. P. GLEASOX V. H. HAMMER E. J. HARRIXCTOX WARREX HAYES H. E. HAYSLIP F. H. HEFLIX PERCY HERRICK L. E. HOLLOWELI. MARCEL HOLM JOE HUDLIK R. B. KELSEY JACK LAXDEGREX E. E. LAXCLAXD T. J. MCDOXXELL ROBERT MESSER T. J. PEASE CHESTER PECK E. V. PETTED EDWARD RAETZ W. I. ROTTOX CARL SAXDELL AXTOX SADEK DEWEY STEFFEN J. D. STEIXBACH DEI.BERT TEASDALE E. F. WEIDEXBACH FRED WEYMAV C. W. WHITEHILL FRED WHITSELL CECIL WRIGHT Page 169 HAWECEYE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS ARCHIBALD A. FLAGMAN FRED M. HELPENSTELL GLENN J. ROGERS ERIC E. HOAG President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer C. W. ALLEN W. C. BAKER F. BARNES R. R. BELL V. BODMAN S. BOGGS F. BRIDGE F. BUNKER O. BUNKER C. BRAUN F. BUOOA P. CLARK K. COLLIS W. L. COOK R. CRISWELL R. CYPRA R. DARLING G. DAVIS H. DENBO A. T. DOERING D. Dow R. DUBOIS W. BUBOIS R. DUFFY C. S. DUCCAN L. EASON G. EASTON E. EATON MEMBERS P. ELLIS C. FAILOR H. FARRAND F. FERGUSON K. FERGUSON E. H. FINK A. FISCHER L. P. FOOTE R. FORNEY W. FLYNN G. GABE G. GAMERDINGER W. GEBBIE D. GOEN H. W. GREENE J. GREENHAUS R. HANSEN M. HARDING T. B. HARRIS C. HARTWIC F. HELPENSTELL H. HEYEN M. HlGBEE C. V. HILL E. E. HOAG W. JONES M. KADESKY H. KARSTON J. KEESEY L. KEESEY R. W. KELLY L. KlLBOURNE W. KNARR E. H. KROMER T. LARSON L. LA VALLETTE L. D. LAWSON E. E. LOCHER J. J. LOCHER F. LUEHR H. D. LUGLAN D. K. MANEELY W. P. MARTIN A. MESWARD M. MOORE L. MORIARTY H. MURRAY D. ORELUP F. ORRIS C. OSTREM C. PETERSON C. PINNED A. FLAGMAN R. POSTMA E. C. RAYMOND G. REID W. J. ROMERSA G. ROGERS V. RICHARDS J. ROTTON K. ROWE E. SAHS D. SCOTT F. L. SHIPMAN L. SHURTLEFF O. P. SMITH E. J. SOMMERS D. SOPER K. STENINGER R. SPECHT H. STEVENSON T. A. TOINBY W. TUOMEY E. VANA W. VANDEN Bos E. VEDORA T. P. VAN BERG T. WALSH C. WELLE D. WELLS J. D. WELLS H. M. WHITE D. WOODARD Page 170 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FRED N. W ACKER President JOHN S. SKEIN Vice-President PAUL N. BARTON Secretary FRANK E. PATTERSON Treasurer MEMBERS C. ADAMS L. ANDERSON P. M. BARTON E. T. BENDER E. BIGGER L. L. BISGARD J. BLAU R. BORK C. R. BREWER E. M. BROWN E. CAMPBELL L. A. CHATTERTON I. L. CLIFTON K. L. COLLIS M. COOK A. CRUSE H. DANGREMOND R. DAVIS C. V. DIEHL A. I.. DlTTMER L. EVANS C. FENNER G. M. FISCH D. FITZGERALD R. FOSTER F. FRANCIS O. C. GROTE R. HARRIS V. HARRIS G. HARVEY P. HATHORN L. HOFFBUHR C. HOFFMAN F. HOLT M. HURLEY D. JAMES P. A. JENSEN C. JESTOFT R. JOHNSON M. KELLY M. KENNEBECK E. KIMPSTON A. LARSON I. LEMLEY W. LONG C,. MEEHAN C. MOLI.ER H. MORROW H. McCORKLE D. McMEEN K. NlIYA L. M. O ' BRIEN J. O ' CONNOR J. OEHLER E. OSTREM F. PATTERSON L. POWERS R. L. RUDKIN W. SCHULTZ J. S. SKEIN D. TNDERKOFLER C. VREDENBERG F. N. WAGNER So. WALKER H. WAREHAM L. WATSON L. WELLE R. WHEAT F. E. WILSON R. H. WILSON H. WOODWARD D. WRIGHT H. MOLDENHAUER Page 1 7 I DENTISTRY FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FRITZ W. WITTE HAROLD MORRIS . CEYLON B. HAVDEN President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS CHARLES A. BENCE WALTER H. DENNISON LEONARD J. GRIFFITH CODE HAMMER C. B. HAYDEN DANIEL D. LANE GILBERT F. LIVERMORE GEORGE F. MARSHMAN LLOYD A. MEDER HAROLD MORRIS WILLIAM J. RITCHEY HAROLD A. TOOTHACRE WALTER T. WIEBLER FRITZ W. WHITE Page ITS i I NUR5E5 TRAINING fv. jMARY C HAARER E9 5 HAWK.EYE NURSES ' TRAINING THE NURSES ' TRAINING SCHOOL HE Training School for Nurses was established at the University Hospital in 1898 with an enrollment of five students. At that time only a two-year course was offered but it was later lengthened to three years and the cur- riculum enlarged and increased until at the present time the school ranks with the best in the country. It offers theoretical and practical instruction in all de- partments. The teaching staff is composed of members of the medical faculty and two graduate nurses, besides a large number of departmental supervisors. The pre- liminary courses include chemistry, physiology, anatomy, bacteriology, home economics and physical training. During the last two years the five year combined professional-collegiate course has been perfected. By this plan a student may take three years work in the Liberal Arts college and two years in the Training School. During the first three years the entire field of necessary laboratory work is covered. The last two years are devoted to practical hospital work and professional courses. At the completion of the course the student is granted the degree of Graduate Nurse and that of Bachelor of Science. At present a movement is on foot to establish a definite system of credit for the work done in theory and in practice and to count that credit toward any degree the student may desire. The thorough courses offered are made possible by the cooperation of the various colleges of the University. The field for experience and training includes not only the General Hospital but also the Isolation Hospital, the Childrens Hospital and the Psychopathic Hospital. The student nurses receive instruction and experience in each department. Miss Mary C. Haarer has been the superintendent of the Training School for the past six years and it is largely due to her untiring efforts that the school has attained its present high standard. Miss Haarer has given her sincere cooperation to the Student Self-governing Asso- ciation and helped it to become the success it has since its establishment in October, 1919. The purposes of the association are to create a sense of unity and fellowship among the students, to maintain the highest social and professional standards and to maintain order and discipline in the homes. It is due to the activity of this association that the School of Nursing has gained recognition on the campus as a professional school of the University. All the student nurses are eligible to membership and it boasts of every student as a member. The new home for nurses on the West Campus was opened this year. It is a modern building commanding a beautiful view of the river. It is well finished and is in every way a splendid home for the large number of women it accommodates. At present all of the students are housed in this home or in the Iowa Avenue home which has been in use for a number of years. The Training School is looking forward to a steady growth both in strength and numbers. This year ' s enrollment shows a marked increase in the enrollment of last year and more women of intelligence and education are constantly being attracted to the profession with its ever increasing opportunities for true service to humanity. m s.u.i Page 174 X I ' R S K 8 T R A I X I X (i Page 175 HAWECEYE NURSES ' TRAINING THE NURSES ' STUDENT COUNCIL 7 Sheley, Venard, Williams Heritage, Rusk, Gonser, Tudor OFFICERS LENORE GOXSER . FREDA HERITAGE . GWENDOLYN TUDOR GLADYS WILLIAMS VERDA SHELEY . HELEN RUSK STELLA VEXARD President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer University Student Council Faculty Advisor The Constitution of the Student Self-Governing Association provides for a student council, consisting of the officers of the association, the class presidents, the University student council member and a faculty advisor. The council represents the association and is authorized to act in the name and behalf of the association. The council has the power to reprimand students for any violation of rules and to reprimand for any misdemeanors. Its decisions are placed before the superintendent of the Training School. At any time a student feels that she has some grievance, she may present her prob- lems to the Student Council or the organization as a whole and the members will help her to solve them. yyi Page 176 NURSES TRAIN ' ING SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Olson Rusk Heritage HELEN RUSK President MINNIE OLSON ....... Secretary-Treasurer FREDA HERITAGE Social Chairman JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Powell Smith Bekmnn NELLE POWELL President DORA HERMAN , . . Vice-President RUTH SMITH Secretary-Treasurer Page 177 NURSES ' TRAINING J COLLEGE OF PHARMACY DEANWJ.TEBTBRS 5 HAWICEY5 PHARMACY COLLEGE OF PHARMACY HE College of Pharmacy was first organized in 1885 and after a period of six years the University authorities, realizing the importance of this depart- ment, took the necessary action to place it among the other colleges of this University. Since the college has become a part of the University it has, perhaps, shown a larger percentage of growth than any other college of the schoo l. Because of this large and steady growth the present chemistry building has become inadequate and there is now a modern building under construction located north of the dental building. When completed this building will cover the entire block but the first three sections only are being constructed this year. This new structure will aid greatly in the elimination of the congested conditions caused by the increasing number of students who desire to become trained pharmacists and chemists. With this new building, its well equipped laboratories, and our capable faculty, the College of Pharmacy will no doubt become one of the leading colleges of its kind in the country. In 1905, Prof. Wilber J. Teeters, then a member of the faculty, was appointed Dean of the college. His ability as a dean has largely influenced the growth of the college since that time. Dean Teeters possesses a character and personality that win for him the confidence and respect of all the students with whom he comes in contact. The ability of Dean Teeters has been recognized throughout the state, as evidenced by the numerous calls he receives to do expert analytical work. He is a member of various chemical and pharmaceutical societies and important executive committees of such societies. Members of the faculty in the College of Pharmacy, other than Dean Teeters, are Prof. Rudolph A. Kuever and Miss Zada M. Cooper, both graduates of the college of which they are now faculty members. Professor Kuever ' s ability as a chemist is recognized throughout the country, as well as in the University, and he is consulting chemist and advisor for several large companies. He also takes an active part in Uni- versity affairs. At the present time he is a member of the Athletic Board and he fills this position with the same enthusiasm and competency that he does his faculty posi- tion. He is a member of many pharmaceutical and chemical clubs. He is selected as a member of the revision board of the Pharmacopoeia. Miss Zada M. Cooper is the oldest member of the faculty in years of service, having been connected with the college before Dean Teeters or Professor Kuever. During her years in the college she has been recognized as a competent and capable instructor. Having a pleasing personality and disposition she makes herself a friend to all her students. With such capable instructors and the new facilities that will soon be available the college of pharmacy will no doubt continue to graduate only the most skilled and capable pharmacists for whom there is a great demand and this department will neces- sarily attract many students from all over the state. I Page ISO ' a period of it Wen MB only are H desire to ns appointed iraith of the ilrrt that win IB in contact. : ' a raker ot of i Tetters, are M tie college i a chemist is i; consulting pan in I ' m- I and he ft talty posi- .stktedasa etvke. having int. Dunn? ikinsmictor. J to all her 1- 11 A R MAC Y Sg)5 HAWKpYE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS ERWIN G. STRIECEL President ALBERT E. SCHNEIDER Vice-President ROWENA EVAXS Secretary JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS McGoeye Cain Burroughs President Vice-President Secretary HAROLD E. MCGOEYE FRANCIS L. BURROWS WALTER J. CAIN .U.I Page 182 925 HAW SENIORS Bredahl Schneider Miller Davis Bailey Phillips Quirk Veach Sween McHugh Thompson Sheplmrd Strie.7el Haley Glennon Moor rcney Conzemius Montieth KwinR Wheeler Carlisle Adams Kol OFFICERS ERWIN G. STRIEGEI. ELSIE BECKER . ROWEXA L. EVANS President Vice-President Secretarv-Treasurer M E M B E R S ANTHONY J. ADAMS KATHERIXE GLENXON EVAN B. BAILEY ELSIE BECKER JULIUS BREDAHI. JOSEPH K. CARLISLE VERXOX COXZEMIUS PAUL J. DAVIS JOHN H. DEIRNER ROWEXA EVAXS FREDERICK W. EWIXG MARGARET HALEY ARTHUR KOHRS LEONARD McHucH GEORGE W. V. MILLER RALPH E. MOXTIETH ANGUS P. MOORE Lucius G. PERTY HAROLD T. PHILLIPS LEO P. QUIRK CLARENCE H. RIBBIXK ALBERT E. SCHXEIDER ERWIN G. STRIECEL CLIFFORD O. SWEEN EMMETT C. SWEENEY ANGELA THOMPSON CHARLES A. VEACH FLOYD H. WHEELER ' H n r 183 HAWKJE, PHARMACY JUNIORS OFFICERS H. E. McGoEYE F. L. BURROWS WALTER J. CAIN President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS MYRON- K. ALLRED HOLLOS T. BIRCHARD F. L. BURROWS WALTER J. CAIN RONALD C. COOK LEE S. COY H. R. CLAUSEN JOHN DONAHOE VIRGIL ELLIOTT JOSEPH C. GORDHAMER ROBERT H. GRAHAM ED F. HODOVAL RUSSELL J. HOLMES HAROLD J. KELLY ELIDA LARSON NELLE LONDON CHARLES F. LOWRY LEONTINE MCCAULEY H. E. MCGOEYE WYATT W. MORGAN IRVING MUSE FRED NEIL W. A. MORRIS H. S. ORSBURN CHARLES G. OVERTON WILLIAM V. PEARSON LEANORD L. PETERSON J. J. PFIFFNER JOHN L. PHILLIPS VERA H. PHILLIP PAUL C. PORTER JACK A. RILEY ERNEST W. ROBECK PAUL J. ROBERTSON RALPH B. SCHILLIG ROTSEY C. STEPHENSON FLOYD E. THOMPSON LLOYD E. THOMPSON Louis E. WARD RALPH R. WELTER ARCHIE S. WILKINSON FLOYD E. WILKINSON CLIFTON WOOLDRIDGE PHARMACY LABORATORY Page 184 1 CHILD WELFARE- BH PROF B.T BALDWIN CHILD W E I- FARE CHILD WELFARE HE present movement toward scientific procedure in child welfare work in Iowa found expression in an act passed by the Legislature in 1917 estab- lishing the Iowa Child Welfare Research Station " having as its object the investigation of the best scientific methods of conserving and developing the normal child, the dissemination of the information acquired by such investigation and the training of students for work in such fields " . This is the first station of this kind to be established in this country or abroad. The Station has its headquarters on the third floor of the University Observation School Building. The Director of the Child Welfare Research Station, Dr. B. T. Baldwin, is particularly interested in many problems in the mental and physical devel- opment of children. His contributions to child psychology and his researches along the line of the physical growth of children make him especially fitted to coordinate the various departments of the Station whose common aim is to develop practical methods of child rearing, and to give to parents and teachers dependable counsel to insure the continuous improvement of every child to the maximum ability consistent with its native endowment and special abilities. A special study is being made by Dr. Baldwin and Dr. Lorls I. Stecher of the capacities of little children in the Pre-School Labora- tory. Twenty-five children from two to four years of age spend the morning hours in directed play and educational projects in a small building opposite the Law Building which has been especially constructed and furnished for this psychological experiment. The Sociological Department of the Station under the direction of Dr. Hornall N. Hart is conducting researches to discover how social control can be used to promote the normal development of children. The Head of the new Department of Eugenics, Dr. Phineas W. Whiting, has out- lined his field to include a study of many problems of immediate importance in human heredity together with experiments to discover fundamental principles in inheritance as exemplified in research with insects. The statistical work of the Station is in charge of Miss Gladys M. Fairbanks. The Department of Nutrition has an office and laboratories for nutrition work with normal children in the Children ' s Hospital. The most recent addition to the facilities for research in nutrition is a metabolism ward for special experiments in which obser- vations must be made on the babies at all hours of the day and night. The Department is in charge of Dr. Amy L. Daniels who works in cooperation with the Pediatrics Department of the College of Medicine. The staff of the Station consists of thirteen full time workers and a number of research assistants and graduate students. The Station publishes its findings in a special series of scientific studies, eight of which have been issued at the present time. Members of the staff furnish the Extension Division with material for more popular bulletins some of which have been distributed by the thousands to the mothers of the State. Besides holding clinics for service in the various departments the Station invites, and is constantly receiving inquiries concerning the welfare of children. The fact that persons in isolated rural communities confidently appeal to the Station for help is significant of the very real services the Child Welfare Research Station is rendering to the state. Page 186 Page 187 CHILD WELFARE Page 188 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 1 DEANWFRUS5ELL EDUCATION COLLEGE OF EDUCATION |LTHOUGH the law of 1847, establishing the University of Iowa, con- tained a provision for but one professorship, i. e., a professorship in educa- tion, the College of Education was not established until 1912. Neverthe- less, professional education has occupied a prominent place in the work of the University both in recent years and pioneer times. Walter A. Jessup, now president of the University, was the first Dean of the Col- lege of Education. He was succeeded by William Fletcher Russell in 1917 who is now Dean. Today the College of Education ranks first or second in size, personnel and equip- ment among similar institutions throughout the United States. Since the war the College of Education has made remarkable progress. Many students who do not in- tend to take up professional education are availing themselves of the opportunities offered them in this college. A large number of graduate students are taking work in the College of Education because of the unusual opportunities for obtaining a doctor ' s degree in this phase of work. The education library which is separate from the Univer- sity library is the second best of its kind in the United States. Perhaps the most interesting phase of work carried on under the direction of the College of Education is the work in the University Elementary School. The school is located on the first floor of the Observational Schools Building and is designed to fur- nish laboratory facilities for the study of educational problems. The work is con- ducted by those who are in training for principalships, superintendencies and other supervisory positions. Its purpose is not to be thought of as affording an opportunity for practice teaching by inexperienced individuals. Instruction is given by a carefully chosen staff of experienced teachers who are chosen because of their experience as teach- ers and their ability to demonstrate and to teach under experimental conditions. At present there are over one hundred and fifty children enrolled in the Elementary School and instruction is given from the first to the sixth grades inclusive. The University High School is also directly connected with the College of Educa- tion. It furnishes a means by which the value of new theories and educational meth- ods may be determined. While experienced teachers are employed to supervise the work much of the instruction is carried on by students in the College of Education. Thus, a two-fold purpose is accomplished, a demonstration laboratory is maintained where new methods may be tried and a means by which prospective teachers may obtain experience is provided. The work of both the elementary school and the high school is regarded with inter- est in educational circles throughout the state. The whole instructional staff of an Iowa elementary school is often brought to Iowa City by the superintendent to observe the methods employed by the trained staff of specialists maintained by the University Elementary School. Those receiving the training offered by this institution are in constant demand in the positions of educational leadership throughout the country. Page 190 Page 191 Page EXTENSION DIM5ION PROPQEKUNGAMM 5 HAWKEYE EXTENSION THE EXTENSION DIVISION HE University of Iowa was one of the first institutions of higher education to undertake extension work. While others hesitated, the faculty of the University entered upon the task of organizing groups for regular class room work in various cities throughout the state, and so the foundation for the work as it exists today was laid. All the visual instruction material as well as the bulletin material under the present conditions is handled from the Dey building. Lantern slides dealing with most of the high school subjects are arranged on circuits and sent to many high schools. In the school year of 1920-21 this service was used by more than two hundred high schools. During this school year the division is handling several classical films for schools, chief among them being " Julius Caesar " and " Spartacus " . This service will be greatly enlarged for the coming year. A sanitary survey of the rural schools of Louisa County was made early last fall. It revealed a number of evils in sanitation. The work in social hy giene which has been conducted for the past two years is to be discontinued at the close of this fiscal year. This is a joint piece of work between the Federal Government and the division. The Federal appropriation expires June 30 as Congress failed to renew it. The work with retailers over the state has been continued. Important trade surveys have been made at Waterloo and Marshalltown. These are of value not only to the retailer but to the consumer as well. A study of cost of living was made at Cedar Rapids for the Building and Trades Assembly. The findings of this study were used as a basis for determining the wages in building trades in Cedar Rapids last year. They were also used in the settlement of the building strike in Des Moines. A similar study is being made now in Cedar Rapids for the same purpose. The bulletins, " Diet for the School Child " and " Feeding the Baby " , have had to be reprinted in large numbers. To these has been added a third, " The Hot School Lunch " (No. 70). The Extension Division have also published " Income Tax and Business Efficiency Papers " , " Correspondence Courses " , " Iowa High School Public Speaking Contests " , " How to Measure the Merit of an Advertisement " , " Parent- Teacher " , " Measure Your School " , and " Plays for High Schools " . The Educational Service has planned a program that will take several years to com- plete. It will ascertain, through the cooperation of the public school men of the state, what is being accomplished in each subject taught in our public schools. This will be done through the use of certain standardized tests in each of the various subjects; this division is the exclusive agent for these tests and sells them at cost to Iowa schools. The studies this year are in arithmetic and in silent reading. Three hundred and ten schools having a total enrollment of over one hundred and twenty-five thousand chil- dren are cooperating. The results of these studies will be issued early in the fall of 1922. A number of school building surveys have been made for boards of education that were planning new buildings. Page 194 irlv 1st tall. S 5 HAW EXTENSION Page 195 Page 196 SUMMER SESSION PROECH.WELLER 1925 HAWK YE SUMMER SESSION THE SUMMER SESSION HE Summer Session was established in 1900 and has since continued with- out interruption until the present time. This year ' s session is therefore the twenty-third. The first year ' s enrollment was 100 and that of last year upwards of 1750, in itself a large increase. But the most remarkable growth has been within the last few years, 1000 students having been added since 1917. Last year, students were registered from 35 states besides Iowa and from several foreign countries. Prophecies are always dangerous, but it seems almost certain that the at- tendance will pass the 2000 mark and perhaps reach 2500. As usual the Session this year will be eleven weeks in length, with two terms : the first term of six weeks, June 12 to July 21 ; the second term of five weeks, July 24 to August 25. Part passu with the growth in attendance has gone the increase in the number of courses offered. For the coming Session this number will exceed 450 liberal arts and graduate courses, which is more than were offered during the rest of the year a decade or so ago and two-thirds as many as are offered during the year now. As the pressure of students is less in summer, this means that the opportunities of the Summer Session really surpass those of the fall-winter-spring semesters. Moreover, in summer, instruc- tion in general is given only by the maturer members of the staff, and the quality of work is probably higher than at other times. Besides the regular members of the staff numerous lecturers are secured from other institutions either to supplement the work or to give courses not otherwise offered. These facts have their bearing on the character of those who attend. Teachers and school administrative officers are present in considerable numbers. At one time or another probably the majority of the superintendents of the state have been members of the Summer Session. More than half of the summer students have been registered during the spring semester, and about the same proportion go on into the next year. At the same time, the summer graduates are increasing in number, a convocation being held at the end of each term. In the way of entertainments and social life the Summer Session is assuming a dis- tinctive air. Not to speak of the hundred public lectures, the excursions to the Rock Island Arsenal, the Amana Colony, etc., University life in summer has many diver- sions. A most interesting feature inaugurated last summer was the series of weekly campus plays, which attracted large audiences. So successful was this venture that the enterprise will be broadened this year. Another feature which has been repeated for several years is the " Men ' s Dinner " at the City Park. This is always the source of a huge amount of jollity. Of course there are many private forms of entertainment, and it is needless to say that the river and the picnic grounds are at their best and exer- cise their usual lure. Mention of some of the accessory departments and courses which are peculiar to the Summer Session must not be omitted. One of the oldest of them is the Library School, which has a large clientele. The Lakeside Laboratory at Lake Okoboji is active throughout the summer. Veritable schools are conducted in such special work as Nu- trition, Corrective Speech, Child Welfare, and the like. Journalism is well represent- ed, and The Daily lowan is published. The Conferences for Religious Workers, Librarians, etc., are well established. Page 198 I S I M M K K S K S S I O X Page 199 SUMMER SESSION Page 800 GRADUATE COLLEGE- 1 Iil95 HAWKEYE G R A D T A T E THE GRADUATE COLLEGE HE Graduate College serves a dual purpose. One of its functions is to produce scholars and educators, the other is to train specialists in liter- ature, art, science, and industry. Few fields of human knowledge and endeavor are uninviting to the scholar. He becomes familiar with the possibilities and then attempts to add to the knowledge of his chosen field of study by means of research and by his own creative work. In like manner there is scarcely a sub- ject that does not offer a livelihood to the individual who will devote a portion of his time to performing expert service in the field in which he has pursued graduate study. In the educational field, graduate study is fast becoming almost a prime necessity. Standards are being raised and high school teaching everywhere requires a college degree as preparation while in the larger high schools a master ' s degree is often de- manded. Positions in teaching are open in subjects taught in every one of the many departments of the graduate school. Facilities are also offered by the Graduate College for extending one ' s professional training beyond the ordinary requirements for practice, and it likewise supplies oppor- tunities for many careers. The Child Welfare Research Station is a department of the Graduate College estab- lished for the purpose of investigating scientific methods for the physical and mental development of children. Similar work of the same practical nature is being carried on in many fields of research and study. Ever since its formal organization in 1910 the Graduate College has enjoyed a rapid growth and expansion. Approximately six hundred students are enrolled in the Graduate College for the present academic year. This figure is strikingly high and shows that a relatively higher proportion of students are enrolled in the Graduate College in comparison with the total University enrollment than in the great majority of colleges and universities. Dean Carl E. Seashore has been absent during the past year and is still engaged in research work at Washington, D. C. The Graduate College is extremely fortunate in having a man of Dean Seashore ' s caliber at its head. He is the inventor of many instruments for scientific experiment and has written many pamphlets and books among which are: " Psychology and Daily Life, " " The Psychology of Musical Tal- ent, " and " Dreams. " Dean G. W. Stewart of the physics department is acting Dean of the Graduate College at present. Numerous Scholarships and Fellowships are also awarded by the Graduate College. The primary purpose of this is to encourage students of exceptional ability who other- wise might find it difficult to devote their time to further work in their chosen branch of study. For the academic year of 1921-22, twenty-one Fellowships, fifteen Research Assistantships, five Associateships and eighteen Scholarships have been granted. There are in addition to this, seventy-five Graduate Assistants. These various awards carry with them a compensation ranging from two hundred to one thousand dollars. - s.u.i 3 Page SOS Page tOS 1925 HAWKEY Page SO 4 9 ORGANIZATIONS Page S OS 5 HAS SOCIAL INTER-FATERNITY CONFERENCE Hunter McCorkle Mulroney Van Oosterhaut Block Kenworthy Kildee Van Metre Steiner Egan Harrington Barger McGrath Diehl Hoffman Kreiner Helpenstell Wheeler Barnes Sweeney Day OFFICERS EDMUND J. HARRINGTON FRED A. STEINER . Frederick E. Egan . President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean of Men ROBERT E. REINOW Dean of Law HERBERT F. GOODRICH Professor GEORGE W. STEWART FRATERNITY REPRESENTIVES EDGAR P. HOFFMAN JAMES L. CAVE HORACE VAN METRE HERBERT L. BARNES . HARRY L. MCCORKLE FRED M. HELPENSTELL MARTIN D. VAN OOOSTERHAUT Delta Tau WILLIAM SIMMONS CHARLES SWEENEY FREDERICK E. EGAN . ARTHUR E. MCMAHON FRED A. STEINER . FLOYD H. WHEELER CLARENCE P. MCGRATH Acacia Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Gamma Delta Sigma Delta Delta Delta Theta Phi Kappa Beta Psi Kappa Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Phi Alpha Delta Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Theta CHARLES GREENBLATT . CARL H. MATTHEY CHESTER H. BARGER MILES J. KILDEE . HEINRICH C. TAYLOR ROBERT L. HUNTER . WHELEN H. MELOY EDMUND J. HARRINGTON WILBUR J. DAY . JOHN E. MULRONEY ROBERT L. BLOCK ROBERT T. KENWORTHY CARL B. KREINER LEROY BARBER . GEORGE W. DIEHL Phi Epsilon Pi . Phi Beta Pi Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Rho Sigma Psi Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi . . . Theta Xi Xi Psi Phi Page 806 I PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Cooper Boyd Charlton Van Metre Murray Johnston Egan Taylor OFFICERS FREDERICK E. ECAX TOM E. MURRAY HORACE VAX METRE HEIXRICH C. TAYLOR President ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS ROSWELL D. JOHNSTON HORACE VAX METRE FRANK BOYD FREDERICK E. ECAX CLARENCE P. MCGRATH HEINRICH C. TAYLOR . TOM E. MURRAY JOSEPH C. COOPER . CLYDE B. CHARLTOX Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma . Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Page i07 5 HAWK. YE Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 IOWA CHAPTER Established at University of Io va, 1909 Number of Chapters, 27 Publication, The Acacia Journal MEMBERS IN FACULTY FOREST ENSIGN WALTER A. JESSUP GEORGE F. KAY O. E. KLINGAMAV MORTON C. MUMMA FRANK R. PETERSON WILLIAM BURNEY CHARLES R. ROBBINS A. O. THOMAS CLARENCE W. WASSAM ELMER A. WILCOX ROBERT B. WYLIE ELMER W. HILLS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors EDGAR P. HOFFMAN ROBERT H. Me DONALD ELBERT M. PRICHARD (Law] JOHN D. STEINBACH (Dent.) RUDOLPH C. WOELFER HAROLD C. AILLAND (Dent.) FRANK H. COY (Law) HARVEY H. HINDT (Law) Juniors GEORGE KLOEK L. V. MAHANNAH (Med.) HAROLD A. SAGE (A. S.) LAREN D. UPTON CARL A. SAMUELSON (Med.) GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY LESLIE H. SCHRUBBE WILLIAM H. WARNER LAFE H. BOND (Law) HARRY H. BUNKER B. M. HAMIL Sophomores HAL A. MCCANN (A. S.) CECIL R. SMITH (Med.) ANTHONY V. SEBOLT (Dent.) REYNOLDS CARL Freshmen DALE ELWOOD (Law) ALVA C. ETHINGTON EDWARD S. SIMMONS (Law) JAMES M. SIMMONS (Law) RALPH W. BURT IVAN H. CUMMINGS Page SOS SOCIAL IOWA CHAPTER OF ACACIA Saimielson E, Simmons Nelson Schrubbe Sage Kloek McDonald Sebolt J. Simmons Bond Steinbarh Upton Clemen t Coy Shumway Priehard Overland MrCann Carl Cummings Burt Hindt Woelfer Mahannah Smith Ailland IS) 5 HAWK.LYE ALPHA TAU OMEGA rounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 IOWA DELTA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 75 Publication, Alpha Tail Omega L ' alm MEMBERS F A C U L T Y HAROLD CHAMBEKLIN CLARENCE E. COUSINS ROBERT V. FUNSTOX CHARLES GILBERT ANDREW H. HOLT THOMAS E. MARTIN FRANK L. MOTT KIRK H. PORTER HENRY L. RIETZ CHARLES F. WARD WILLIAM H. WILSON CHARLES M. WOOLFOLK MEMBERS IN U N I V E R S I Senior) DUDLEY G. DOUGLASS (Law) IRWIN E. FELDMAN Juniors ROSWELL D. JOHXSTOX RAYMOND J. LEMLEY ARTHUR G. MOLYXEUX REX O. BENZ SHIRLEY A. CLARK FRAXK B. GARDNER PAUL R. OLSOX JAMES L. CAVE (Law) AXGUS L. COTTON ' GALE B. ESSLIXCER WAYNE T. HEMPHILL HAROLD R. PUFFER JOE B. TYE (Law) EVERETT E. WHITELY .IE..RY W. WORMLEY Sophomorei TED GALLOWAY (Med.) FRAXCIS P. HALFORD CLARENCE M. RIBBIXK F r e s h m e n ROY E. FRANKS NEWELL JOHNSON (Med.) CHAUXCEY T. LE T ALLEY DONALD O ' DoxooiiUE (Med.) KENT C. MARTIN PRESTON McBAix EVERETT G. BEERS BRUCE CLARK KENDRICK J. BELL WALLACE O. BULLOCK RICHARD H. GARLOCK C. L. HAMMER (Dent.) HARRY D. ROCKEFELLER MARION O. SKUTLE BRUCE POTTER KENNETH ZOOK Page 210 ni IOWA DELTA BETA OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA Douglass Bell Vnrmley Potter Olson Word LcVulay Puffer I.emlei Ksslinger Tve O ' Donoghue S. Clark Ribbink Cave B. Clark Rockefeller ' .Johnson Feldman Franks Martin Zook Whitely Hemphill Molyneux Hammer BulKirk Gnrloek Mt-Bain Beers Beliz Gardner Halford Skutle Page 311 BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, 1839 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Io va, 1866 Active Chapters, 82 Publication, Beta Theta Pi Magazine ROBERT E. RIEXOW CHARLES B. WILSON DONALD L. MCMURRY M Louis C. ARP ROBERT A. BROWX CHARLES I. COLBY ROBERT W. BOEYE Ross CLARKE FRED W. COLBY EDWARD B. DESILVA CARLYLE F. AXDERSOX BERDETTE B. BAILEY S!5 HAWK.EYE MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROLLIN M. PERKIXS PARKS A. NUTTER FRANK E. KEXDRIE EMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S enter i EDWARD A. DOERR FREDERICK M. MILLER WALTER B. REXO HAROLD H. REIXECKE .7 u n i ' o r s JAMES M. CHAMBERLIN Jonx HALE WAYNE K. LOVELAND Sophomores ROYAL I.. GOODEXOW GLEX MELINGER F r c s Ii in e n EDWARD W. FORD GEORGE GIBBS Graduate FlTZPATRICK JOHN H. SCOTT HAROLD Y. MOFFETT FREDERIC B. KNIGHT BENJAMIN E. SEELEY HARRY W. SHUMAX HORACE VAX METRE DONALD MACRAE J. HOPE MAY JOHN H. WIXTRODE JOHN- P. TIXLEY CARL A. GNAM CLARENCE NELSON Page 2 1 S ALPHA BETA OF BETA THETA PI Miller Seeley Winlrode Anderson C. Colby Reno Ford F. Colby Metre Kelson Reinecke Goodenow Gnam De Silva Bailey Fitzpatri Page SIS HAWKEY Cl KAPPA PI Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE E. BENNETT RAY C. FULLER Juniors HAROLD L. ALLEN- KENNETH M. DONLAP FRED W. GOEPPINGER CLARENCE HORTY RAYMOND E. SWIFT DARWIN M. STALEY MELVIN P. WINTERS Sop lio in ores HAROLD W. TOWN-SEND BURNET H. BENNETT MAX M. LEVIXGSTON RUSSELL L. SWENSON SEATON A. BOWLIN GEORGE E. CARPENTER JOHN E. YOUNG Page SOCIAL Cl KAPPA PI Page tlS DELTA Cl Founded at Cornell University, 1890 IOWA CHAPTER Established at University of Io va. 1912 Number of Chapters, 2: Publication, Delta Chi Quarterly MEMBERS IN U N I V E R S I T Y Seniors ELMER G. HAMMERSCHMIDT (A. S.) ROBERT N. LARIMER (Med.) HUBERT L. BARNES LESTER C. BELDING (A. S.) JOHN H. COSTER (Law) OLIVER H. DILLON CARROL F. MCELROY FRAXK J. SHIMEK CHARLES R. WESTMORELAND (Law) Juniors WILLIAM S. KELLY (Law) KARL W. KEPPLER HAROLD C ' . KOXVALIXKA ALBERT E. ADY (Med. JACOB F. ALLEBACH WILLIAM A. HAMILTON JOHN C. HELDT EDMOND G. RICH (A. S) WILLIAM H. THOM FRANCIS A. WHITE THOMAS D. WRIGHT Sophomores LYLE H. HERVEY WILLIAM N. KUENEMAN JACK H. OSWALD CLIFFORD H. ANDERSON BASIL M. BARRETT EDWARD D. GAVNEY JAMES H. TRENEMAN JOHN W. TOWNSEND PAUL J. FRANK Freshmen ROBERT D. LAMBERT (A. S.) MORROW C. MILLER ANTHONY C. PFOHL (Med.) DONALD C. SHELBY (Med.) JOHN F. ALFREE WILLIAM E. BALHORN GLEN F. CRAY (Law) PETER W. JANSS JAMES H. VAN LAW (Law) McWAio P. TRAINER ROBERT D. WATLAND CECIL D. WHITE Page 21 6 IOWA CHAPTER OF DELTA CHI Balhorn Anderson Shelby Kueneman Leo Vnn Law Wright Atlebach Belding Barrett Larimer Konyalinka Shimek McElroy Oavney Rich Watland Treneman C. White Townsend Hammerschmidt Heldt Hervey Barnes O. Kelley Hamilton Janss Keppler Pfohl H. White W. Kelly Cray Dillon Dow Majors Thorn Trainer Miller Page t!7 HAWKLLYE DELTA KAPPA GAMMA L ' ounded at University of Iowa, 1920 HONORARY MEMBER HERBERT F. GOODRICH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Senior ANDREW W. HAKSON Juniors MELZAR W. FALKENHAIXER MII.TOX M. HARDING EUGEXE S. HUXTER HARLAKD J. LACY I.OREX BAXE HARRY A. CHRISTIANSEN- WILLIAM H. DuBois (Dent.) ARTHUR T. DOERING (Dent.) HAROLD W. GREENE MlLLARD F. MlUER GERHARD B. NOI.I. REID H. RAY BERT A. SAMSON O. KENNETH SHAGER Sophomores CHARLES R. MARSHALL HARRY L. McCoRKLE (Dent.) ARTHUR R. POMMREHN GERALD H. REIMERS JOHN B. STOLL MARSHALL C. WATSON STANLEY S. BURRILL WILLIAM G. JOHANXSEN HOWARD A. LAWTON Freshmen JORDAN L. LARSON (Law) J. FREDERICK (Med.) 1 HROCKMORTON WESLEY A. HUGHES MARION G. KELLAM (Law) CECIL W. POWELL E. MERLE TAYLOR (Med.) Page DELTA KAPPA GAMMA Bane Taylor DuBois Poramrehn Hanson Hughes Watson Greene Larson Falkenhainer Kellam Noll Samson Throckmorton Lacy Christiansen McCorkle Stoll Hunter Burrill Miller Shager Marshall Powell Ray Harding Reimers Doering HAWKEY DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, 1849 OAIICRON CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Number of Chapters, 62 Publication, The Rainbow MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors LLOYD MARKLEY DAVID B. MITCHELL HERBERT VAUGHAN WALTER BERCENDORF WAYNE MARKLEY Juniors DONALD GASTON WENDELL KERN CLIFFORD KENNEDY GLA LITTELL FRANK BOYD GEORGE BUTLER. JOSEPH DICNAN (A. S.) NORMAN S. FRANK LEE HERON ALBERT RANDKLEV VERNE RICHARDS (Dent.) CHARLES R. ZOECKLER So li o mores RUSSELL CRAWFORD (A. S.) MAX DUCKWORTH ROBERT KOEHLER (Med.) ABXF.R LAUDER JAMES H. McALViN LYLE MUSMAKER (Law) LUCIAN STANTON ALBERT J. TODD (Law) CHARLES ASHFORD STERLING ARCHER VERNE ALLEN Freshmen HERBERT LONG (Law) STANTON MARQUARDT RICHARD MAURER (Law) Louis A. MUSMAKER (Law ELVIN RYAN (Law) FRANK RYAN JAMES C. SCRIPTURE MARTIN VAN OOSTERHAUT (Law) RAYMOND WENTZ KIRK YERKES HOWARD BRISTOL STANTON FAVILLE (Law) DAYE FOLLETT (Med.) EUGENE HERRICK HAROLD HOWE (Law) ROBERT B. KIRK Graduate JOHN CHIPMAN Page 220 Dot i BJUCT SOCIAL OMICRON OF DELTA TAU DELTA Scripture Follett Ashford Kennedy Laud Faville Dignan Gaston Bristol Breene Boyd F. Faville Allen McAlvin Vaughan Crawford Richards W. Markley Todd Chipman Koehler Heron Frank Duckworth Bergendorf Archer Butler Musmnker Yerkes Marquardt Kern F. Ryan Taylor Herrick Harmon Wentz Musmaker Mitchell Van Oosterhaut Littell Kirk Maurer Randklev Stanton Bovd F. Faville Allen McAlvin Vaughan Crawford Page HAWK KAPPA BETA PSI Founded at Iowa, 1920 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S enter i ANDREW W. BOSSES ' G. EWINC LAMBERT ROY A. SANDS CHARLES B. SWEENEY EARL L. WILHELM ROY K.. FORNEY JOE J. HUDLIK H. ELLSWORTH RUWE HARLEY B. STEVENSON JOHN E. WRIGHT ROBERT E. BURGITT JOHN A. TOINBY LLOYD R. EDWARDS Sophomores DANIEL C. TOOMEY EARNEY J. THOMPEON RALPH BOWMAN STANLEY M. PEARSON- ALBERT C. KEELE HAROLD J. KNEEN (Law) FRFD A. KI.IKDT CLIFTON LYONS MAX McGlLLIVRY CLARENCE BERNE DOUGLAS H. BROWN HAROLD F. FRYE JOHN W. HUBBARD RAYMOND E. HOYNE (Law) JAMES C. TOOMEY 1 Page 222 KAPPA BETA PSI Hoyne Forney Stevenson Burgitt Edwards Brown Klindt Keele Pearson Lyons Ruwe Kneen Bossen Lambert Berne Wilhelm Hudlik MrGillivry Hedlund Toinby Bowman Cyril Toomey Thompson Sands Wright Sweeney Hubbard Claud Toomey Ostrem Barnes Page SSS HAWK.EYE SOCIAL KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 BETA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters, 91 Publication, The Caduceus MEMBER IN FACULTY SAMUEL B. SI.OAX MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HAROLD ANDREWS WALTER ANNEBERC (Med.) HEXRY BRODERSON HAROLD CRAWFORD KENNETH W. EMANUELSON JOHX T. GOLTMAN W. R. ABERXATHY (Law) FRAXK BARRETT MORTIMER BARRETT Louis P. BEST (Law) RAYMOXD CARROLL (Law) CLAKEXCE DUHM Seniors EDMOXD COOK (Law) FREDERICK ECAX (Law) J union E. K. BECKMAX (Law) ARXO NAECKEL LAWRENCE CARTER PAUL SIMPSON Soft to mores WM. A. McCuLi.oucH ARTHUR MUHS EMMETT ROGERS Freshmen JOHN DIBBLE CHARLES GRIFFEY (Law) GLEX HOCHI.AXDER LESTER DYKE JOHX JOHNS ED KAUFMAN C. S. LIDEEN (Law) CHARLES B. GOULD ARTHUR UMLAXDT B. B. WHITCOMB RICHARD YOUNG NORMAX STIXER WORLIXG YOUXG GORDOX RATH (Law) PAUL SLOAN- TED SWEXSOX ROBERT SCHICK LEOX WEREXTIX CORXELIUS DYKE (Med.) Page SOCIAL BETA RHO OF KAPPA SIGMA V. Young N ' aerkcl Swrnsmi Griff L. Dyke Crawford Johns Abernathy Duhm Egan Umlandt Andrews Hollander (iould Lideen R. Young Broderson Best Stiner Rumble Simpson C. Dyke Dibble Rogers Rath Schick Sloan Kaufman Whitoomb McCullough (ioltman Werentin Carroll Anneberg Beckman Carter F. Barrett M. Barrett Emanuelson Page its DELTA TH ETA Founded at Miami University, 1848 IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 88 Publication, The Scroll MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROLLO MOORE ARTHUR M. SCHLESINGER EARL M. WATERMAN- MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors CLAREXCE MCGRATH (Law) WILLIAM T. STOCKMAN (Law) ALIRED SYXHORST (Med.) PAUL PENNINGROTH DAVID WARFEL TEDFORD MILES (Law) PAUL NAOLE GERALD NORRIS (Law) ROBERT BELL (A. S.) H. D. BOYLES GEORGE GROXEWALD JOEL B. MEREST GORDON LOCKE Sophomores HAROLD CLAYPOOL HOWARD GORDOX LYLE KELLY DOUGLAS BRADLEY FORREST BROXSOX ROBERT CASS ELMER CHEESMAX JOHN Lime HARRY MORROW FRED WAGNER JOHX WEISEXSEE Freshmen CLAIR KELLY LESLIE PAULS WILL J. PRICE (Law) PHILLIP STEFFEX (Law) FRANK SHUTTLEWORTH (Law) V. C. SHUTTLEWORTH (Law) WAYNE LEONARD HOYT ALLEN (Med.) COLLIN BELL KEITH DROZ ROY B. EDDY (Law) EDWARD FLIXN DAVID HARVEY PAUL HOLLEREN LELAND PARKIN WILBUR SCANTLEBURY CHARLES STEVENSON EARL SOLLENBARCER KIRK MALLORY (Law) WILLIAM VAX ARNUM (Law) CHRIS ZEI Pag e 2SS TfcW iw i U IOWA BETA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA Warfel Zein (Jordon R. Bell Boyles Van Arnum Leonard Mallory Weisensee Gronewald Price F. Shuttleworth Claypool Locke Stockman V. Shuttleworth C. Bell Eddy McGrath Harvey Scnntlebury Miles Littig L. Kelly C. Kelly Parkin Morrow Sollenbarger Stevenson ' Wagner Bradley Cheesman Penningroth Herbst Bronson Droz Flinn Norris Page SS7 SOCIAL PHI EPSILON PI Founded at College of City of New York, 1903 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Io va, 1920 Number of Chapters, 32 Publication, Phi Efisilon Pi Quarterly Louis J. URDAXCEN MAX KADESKY MORTON BLUM JOE KRIGSTEN ABE J. FRIEDMAN SOL HOCKEXBERG LEO JACOBS MEMBERS Seniors Juniors PHILLIP H. SHERMAN Sop h o mores ARCHIE URDAXGEN Freshmen HONORARY MEMBER HARRY BRF.MER S.u. CHARLES P. GREEXBLATT ABE J. MEYERS MICHAEL RAPHAEL SAM H. SHULKIX MILTON; KUSHNER LEO SMULEKOFF JOHN WASSERMAX Page 2S8 HAWI SOCIAL ALPHA BETA OF PHI EPSILON PI A. Urdangen Smulekoff Jacobs Krigsten Raphael L. Urdangen Friedman Bremer Shennan Greenblatt Shulkin Myers Blum Kadesky Hockenberg Page St9 I ) $. 5 H A.WK.EYE SOCIAL PHI GAMMA DELTA iivm Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 MU DEUTERON CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1873 Reestablished 1919 Number of Chapters, 65 Publication, The Phi Gamma Delta WILLIAM F. RUSSELL MEMBERS IN FACULTY HEN MING LARSEN EDVVARD O. HULBERT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHESTER H. BARGER (Law) ALVIN H. EHRESMAN ARTHUR L. AUGUSTINE G. BENNETT CULLISON RICHARD R. FOSTER JOHN INGHRAM JR. (Law) F. HILLIS BUTLER WAYLAND HICKS HARRY W. BANES HAROLD CLIFTON CHAN COULTER FORDYCE McCABE Seniors GEORGE H. FROHWEIN Juniors DAVID D. JONES ROBERT E. MUNN LESTER L. ORSBORN (Law) Sophomores HAROLD L. MOODY HAROLD POWERS Freshmen LOWELL OTTE FOWLER PHILLIPS POWELL A. RAYBURN J. HOWARD SHELDON C. EDWIN BEMAN HAROLD B. MILLER (A. S.) HERBERT PRINCE (A. S.) ROBERT B. PETTIT PWIGHT G. RIDER (Law) STUART W. SHORT THOMAS G. WILSON CHARLES S. RAMSAY STEPHAN M. WOLLMAN FRED H. SPERLING MERLE B. SNYDER GEORGE D. THOMPSON (Law) FRANK E. WHITACRE (Med.) S.U.I Page S30 w Mi i ' .IS.] U) BOV |M tu iW) Ml " DEUTERON OF PH GAMMA DELTA Wilson Thompson Otte Jones Moody Frohwein Hicks Banes Ramsay Ehresman Wollman Barger Orsborn Sperling Foster Sheldon Powers Rider Short Miller Clifton Cullison Augustine Ross Munn Mercer H. Butler Prince Phillips K. Butler Williams Pettit Rayburn Page SSI SOCIAL PHI KAPPA Founded at Brown University, 1887 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Number of Chapters, 14 Publication, The Temple M EM B E R IN F A C T L T Y FLOYD E. WAI.SII MEMBERS IN U N I V E R S I T Y JOHN- J. COLLINS (Med.) Seniors MARTIN H. HOFFMAN (Med.) J. FINN WILKINS . union EDWARD BINK (Med.) LEO GARVIN (Med.) JAMES W. BUTTERFIELD (Law) ARNOLD J. HAND FRANCIS FOLEY EMMETT KENEFECK (Med.) DONALD J. GOEN (Dent.) LEO BALDWIN (A. S.) JOSEPH F. BISHOP JOHN BLODGETT EDWARD GOEN (Med.) WILLIAM J. HOGAN (A. S.) KARL R. HOFFMAN (Dent.) LEONARD DONOHUE JOHN J. DONOHUE (Phar.) EDWARD P. DONOHUE (Law) THOMAS LAYDEN HERMAN L. MEYERS JOSEPH M ALONE Sophomores WILLIAM J. LA VELLE JOHN MCDERMOTT JOSEPH F. MCCARTHY JOHN H. O ' CONNOR JAMES A. O ' CONNOR (Dent.) VINCENT A. PETERS FRANK RILEY Freshmen J. CLAYTON HOLLISTER EDWARD P. HARTIGAN FRANKLIN JAQUA (Law) MYLES J. KILDEE (Law) EUGENE P. MURRAY (Law) LEHAK T. RYAN (Law) WARD TUOMEY (Dent.) EDWARD VOGT (Med.) LEO VOGT (A. S.) WILLIAM C. ROACH JAMES E. M URPHY PAUL J. MURPHY GENE C. McMAHON JOSEPH ROCK (Med.) EMMETT R. SCANLON WALTER MORRISSEY ROBERT REDMOND (Med.) HUGH WADE (Law) HONOR A R Y MEMBERS JUDGE MARTIN J. WADE Page 23% SOCIAL DELTA OF PHI KAPPA Hand Kildee Lee Malone Roach Hoffman Bishop McCarthy Wade Jacqua E. Murphy Hogan K. (icicn Riley P. Murphy E. Donohue McMahon Don Ooen LaVelle J. O ' Connor Murray Redmond Ryan Walsh Blodgette Wilkins E. O ' Connor Tourney J. O ' Connor J. Donohue L. Donahue McDermott Hollister Meyers Peters Morrissey Hartigan Vogt Scanlon Page XSS KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College, IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Publication, The Shield Active Chapters, 47 MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM G. RAYMOND GEORGE W. STEWART CHARLES R. THO MAS GILBERT G. BENJAMIN H. CLAUDE HORACK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors G. EDWARD DORR FRED C. GILCHRIST (Law) EDGAR J. GOODRICH (Law) FRANK B. HOWES PHILIP N. PETERSON ROGER P. BIRDSALL (Law) LEO J. COHRT (Law) GEORGE L. DIXPN (Med.) . u n i o r s ROSCOE C. NASH GEORGE B. PORTER RAYMOND PETERSON DONALD H. SOPER (Dent.) HEINRICH C. TAYLOR (Law) B. DEWAYNE SILLIMAN (Law) ERIC C. WILSON FRANK D. WILLIAMS HOWARD S. M. WHITE (Dent.) PHILIP S. AVERY (Med.) SIDNEY R. BOGGS (Dent.) ROBERT E. JOHNSON PAUL D. MINICK Sophomores WILFRED D. KEITH HARRY H. LAMB (Med. CARL H. MATTHEY (Med.) GLENN W. MILLER J. S. ROGERS (A. S.) DWIGHT C. ENSIGN (Med.) n. Gow GRANT freshmen ARTHUR BOYSEN BEN G. HOWREY (Law) HARRY BOYSEN EDWARD HOWREY MARTIN COONEY HECTOR M. JANSE A. CARLTON ERNSTENE (Med.) HAROLD JENSEN GERARD A. GAGE PAULUS K. GRAENING (Med.) CHARLES LARRABEE ED MAUDSLEY J. LENDRUM McCoRD GEORGE NAGLE (Law) MATT PATTERSON WILLIAM A. RICKETTS WILLIAM KUSER Page 334 TUMI IV (M n (Dan) IOWA ALPHA OF PHI KAPPA PSI Maudsley Taylor Janse Porter Matlhey Bojers E. J. Howrey McCord Ricketts Soper Grant Miller Wilson White Keith Jensen B. Peterson Dixon Cooney Howes Larrabee Lamb P. Peterson Silliman Cohrt Dorr Boysen Patterson Minick Nash Gilchrist Kuser Gage B. Howrey Goodrich Birdsall Williams Nagle Johnson Page tSS KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established at University of Io va, 1920 Active Chapters, 31 Publication, Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE L. STOUT A. C. TROWBRIDGE LBLAND B. IRISH CHAPMAN REYNOLDS JOE B. BENGE GEORGE CARVER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ROBERT L. HUNTER LEON R. LAYTON HAROLD D. SMITH ERNEST F. WAHL IVAN F. WEIDLEIV JAMES J. WENGERT MARCUS S. CARLSON DANIEL V. COXWELL NORRIS J. HEKEL Juniors CARTER C. HAMILTON FRED O. LUEHR RANDOLPH B. MANN BRUCE E. MCDOWELL LYNN A. SAYLOR HENRY A. BENDER CHARLES G. CORD CHRISTIAN F. DONDORE Sop h a mores CARL L. MOLLER PERCY J. Ross PAUL MCCOLLISTER FRANKLIN TRUEBLOOD LEONARD WAINWRIGHT ERWIN T. BENDER DONALD D. GOODXOW LAWRENCE R. KERWIN Freshmen WILLIAM B. DUECKER DONALD S. FREEMAN LEROY HANSEN Louis L. KRAMER OTTO MCCOLLISTER GEORGE SMYTHE (Med.) ROTSEY C. STEPHENSON GEORGE D. BLAKE GEORGE R. BLAKE (Law) CLIFFORD BUTZLOFF Page 236 S O C I A L ALPHA PHI OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA n man m !. G. D. Blake Trueblood Decker Smythe Moller Smith Hut I. ill 1 Hekel Hansen I, nylon Goodnow Mann Carlson Hunter Conwell G. R. Blake Trowbridge Wainwright O. McCollister Cord Reynolds Kramer Bresnahan Wengert Luehr Stephenson Saylor Kerwin Irish Ross Freeman Dondore P. McCollister Page iS7 HAWK.EYE SOCIAL SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Active Chapters, 91 Publication, The Record JAMES N. ASHMORE ROBERT AURNER RALPH W. CHANEY HARRY W. DAHL MEMBERS IN FRED E. HOLMES R. B. KITTRIDGE R. A. KUEVER T. J. McCLINTOCK FACULTY W. L. MEYERS J. J. RUNNER C. E. SEASHORE WILBUR J. TEETERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DOUGLAS F. BOYNTON HAROLD G. BUCK (Dent.) HARRY A. GRANT (Law) FRED E. BARRETT (Med.) WARD CASSELL NOEL P. CHRISTENSEN RAYMOND M. CRISWELL (Dent. KEITH W. DIDDY (Med.) DONALD G. BUSSEY (Med.) H. RUSSELL DAVIS (Dent.) J. ELLIOTT DAVIS ROBERT J. BAKER FRANKLIN E. GILL (Law) CEYLON B. HAYDEN (Dent.) FREDERIC G. HUEBSCH Seniors WENDELL W. FORBES WILLIAM H. HAMMER (Dent) LLOYD H. KOCH Juniors CHILDS D. EMMERT PAUL M. ELLIS (Dent.) RUFUS L. FORTNEY (Dent.) GEORGE H. GALLUP Sophomores REYNOLDS FARR PIERCE A. JENSEN (Dent.) JOHN F. KRAFT HAROLD W. LEHMKUHL Freshmen LINDEN F. KRASUSKI HAROLD H. KILPATRICK HUBER KALBACH WARREN L. LAWSON Unclassified GEORGE B. LUDY KARL E. MADDEN TOM E. MURRAY (Law) FRANK L. STEBBINS CLEMENT D. KREPPS LELAND D. LAWSON (Dent.) OWEN MEREDITH ROTH WELL D. PROCTOR (Med.) CLARENCE B. SADLER ARTHUR E. MCMAHON (Med.) ROBERT W. RECORD JAMES A. REANEY WALTER H. OSTERHAGE ELLIOT POWERS EDWARD S. SHEAKLEY GERALD WISE HOWARD W. RAMSER Page 238 iDaj IOWA BETA CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Christensen Osterhage Meredith Goeppinger Farr Krasuski Gallup E. Davis Lawson Record Gill Hayden Teeters Grant Murray Kilpatrick Baker L. Luwson Reanev Stebbins Forbes Krepps Ludy Lehmkuhl Day R.Davis Criswell Koch rortney Madden Ellis Sadler Emmert Drake Cassell Kalbach Boynton Koch Huebsch Sheakley Page X39 SOCIAL SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, 1855 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 76 Publication, The Quarterly MEMBERS IN FACULTY N. G. ALCOCK STEPHEN H. BUSH D. O. McGovs-EY PERCIVAL HUNT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors CHARLES T. McExiRY (Law) JOSEPH G. COOPER (Law) JOHN MULRONEY (Law) HARRY F. TYRRELL WILBUR W. BOND (Med.) EMERSON B. DAWSON GEORGE EASTON (Dent.) JAMES R. EASTON TOM K. FARNSWORTH (Med.) WILLIAM GRIFFITH (Med.) Louis EILERS JOHN FLINDT JOHN GROBATY MAX JONES Juniors HOWARD J. HOLI.OWAY (Med.) JOSEPH W. NELSON BELVEL RICHTER (Law) THOMAS P. TREYNOR (Med.) DONALD E. WOODARD (Dent.) ALBERT P. JEXKINS (Law) CLYDE E. LIGHTER RICHARD B. MCGOVNEY Sophomorei HOMER M. ROTH THEODORE McKEE F r e s li m e n JOHN E. MARSH EARL R. MOMYER (Law) JOHN H. MITCHELL (Law) ROY McCuRDY STOVCR ROLI.IN WAGNER ROLFE LARSON CLEM E. NUGENT WILLIAM QUARTON J. M. VAX EPPS (Med.) Page AU) ID ) ALPHA ETA OF SIGMA C Jenkins Marsh Richter Stover McEniry Cornwall Dnwson Wherry Eilers Roth Moniyer Fitzgerald Cooper Mu lroney Tyrrell Nugent Mitchell Wagner McGovney Larson Nelson Griffith McCurdy Lighter Van Epps Jones Easton Woodard Klindt Easton Quarton Grobaty Page HI Founded at Virginia Military Institute, I860 BETA MU CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Active Chapters, 86 Publication, The Delta MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN- H. DUNLAP JAMES M. FISK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LAWRENCE A. BLOCK (Med.) ROBERT L. B ' .OCK MAX E. CONN RALPH L. BECK CLYDE B. CHARLTON (Law) ARCHIBALD E CAROLE (Med.) JOHN J. DONDORE EDWIN C. DETHLEFFS PAUL M. BARTON JOSEPH M. EMMERT JACK H. FUNK C. V. BISGARD PAUL M. DRIVER (Law) REED S. DRUM MONO CARL ENGELDINCER (Law) Seniors GLEN D. DEVINE AUBREY A. DEVINE MORGAN FOSTER Juniors TOHN O. EIF.I. HENRY L. FISK HENRY GRELCH JOHN S. HOI.BROOK . ALPHONSUS J. MUI.RONEY Sop ho mores ROYCE W. FORSHAY GlI.BFRT J. GOOS WILLIAM H. ITEN Freshmen LAWRENCE A. EVANS T OHN HANCOCK BEN N. JAMES (Law) EDMUND J. HARRINGTON (Dent) ARTHUR L. JONES HENRY J. PRENTISS GFORGE L. PARNHAM POBERT T. SMITH PON C. SAVERY POHEL F. TORSTENSON LELAND C. WHITE EVERETT A. KELI.OWAY LFSI.IK W. LEWIS WAYLAND H. MAI.OY ' ' ' OM T. NORRIS (Law) ALLAN P. MASTERS A. MILORD TORSTENSON RICHARD L. TOLL Page gilt B BETA MU OF SIGMA NU Barton James Engeldinger Masters Kellowa.v Drummond White Lewis Beck Grelck Conn Goos Savery R. Block A. Devine Charlton G. Devine Dondore R. Torstenson Rankin Cardie Foster L. Block Emmert Toll Parnham Fisk Mnloy Funk Prentiss Whiti-is Driver Holbrook M. Torstenson Bisjfard Iten Forshay Evans Kiel Mulroney Smith Page t4S HAWICEYE JOHN E. McDoNOUGH J. D. RANDALL FRED A. RUSSELL D. H. SCOTT FRANK URIELL R. F. SMITH FRED O. SEILIXG ILIFF SHEPHERD E. J. SOMMERS CLIFFORD VAN HOENE GREGORY FOI.EY FRED A. STEINER (Law) L. M. WEBER (Med.) CARL SAMPSON (Med.) LYLE FRY HAROLD TOOTHACRE SOCIAL SIGMA PHI EPSILON Active Chapters, 57 Founded at Richmond College, 1901 IOWA GAMMA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication, Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal MEMBERS IN FACULTY DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER WALTER A. JESSUP ORIE E. KLIXGAMON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RUPPERT ALEXANDER WILLIAM GOODELL BURT HlCKENLOOPER (Law) DONALD D. HOLDOEGEL CLOYCE K. HUSTON JAMES BARTON LLOYD W. BURNS WALTER M. COOK HOWARD M. COE HOWARD FARRAND HARRY JONES E. C. SAGE (Med.) BYRD P. CRIST JOE C. SNYDER FRANK OBER Seniors ROBERT T. KENWORTHY E. F. LENTHE VERNER MUTH HAROLD M. OFELT Juniors CHESTER MEAD RILEY C. NELSON HAROLD G. PARKS JOHN T. PIPER CHARLES D. HORN Sophomores FRED A. SHORE FORREST M. SANDY Freshmen LLOYD BASTIAN MURRAY KLINGAMAN WILLIS G. SWARTZ ALLEN KECEL S.U.I Page 244 IOWA GAMMA CHAPTER OF SIGMA PHI EPSILON Kegel Weber Goodell Mulh Von Hoene Nelson Shore Shepard Thomas Scott Cook Ofelt Mead Holdoegel Horn Jones Lenthe Crist Hoyt Smith Hickenlooper Klingaman Barton Steiner Johnson Sommers Farrand Ober Coe Bastian Huston Poley Selling Parks Sage Sandy Piper Uriell Page t45 1 1 9 H 5 H AWKEYE SIGMA PI Founded at Vincennes, Indiana, 1897 XI CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 15 Publication, The Emerald MEMBERS IN FACULTY KENNETH C. ARMSTRONG CHARLES V. BROWN HENRY P. HOWELLS RICHARD C. NELSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors C. E. LEESE F. POTCIETER R. D. RUTHENBERG B. M. AXMEAR J. DEIBXER R. J. TLVSTY A. J. WEBER Juniors E. E. LOCH--R H. P. MOEN C. D. SCOTT H. L. STANLEY A. F. WARD F. J. WEBER E. R. ZACKER L. M. BECKER G. B. COOK C. B. KREIVER Sop tomores H. K. KNUDSEN L. J. KRIZ B. F. MARTINSEN H. C. OSBURN L. P. RISTIN-E (Med. G. SPRINGER C. E. VREDENBURGH R. BOWEN (Mcd.) L. J. FRANK J. W. HEDDENS Freshmen T. A. LAUDE B. E. MELLECKER G. E. TAPSCOTT B. M. CARSON C. J. KRIZ J. A. McGuiRE Page 246 SOCIAL t Intnil XI OF SIGMA PI L. Kriz Leese Tapsoott Potsieter Axmear I nude Ruthenburg McOuire C. Kriz Becker A. Weber Cook Knudsen Ristine Osburn Frank Zacker Ward Scott Springer Deibner F. .1. Weber Locher Mellecker Kreiner Heddens Carlson Stanley Tlusty Page 147 IS 5 HAWKEYE I ETA XI Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 XI CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Active Chapters, 25 Publication, The Quarterly M KM UK RS IN FA CUT TY ARTHUR H. FORD JACK B. HILL GLENN K. PIERCE MEMBERS Seniors GLENN R. CUTTER (Med.) LLOYD W. KNOLK CARLETON N. OWEN GEORGE F. SHAFFER LEROY S. BARBER HAROLD G. BREHME FRANK J. CORNELIUS (Med HAROLD C. HUBBARD MARTIN E. MCCALL GLENN A. RICK WILLIAM E. WALSH Sopkomorei DONALD L. BRADDY (Med.) LLOYD A. CHATTERTON ROBERT J. DOSTAL VERNON P. FISHER ALEXANDER H. LINDSAY HOWARD A. LOVRIEN LUTHER K. MYSER HAROLD J. OSBORNE FRANK Z. SMILEY Freshmen JAMES D. RAITT MAURICE M. STANHOPE LAWRENCE E. SHARPS DOREN E. TRUMP CHARLES C. CRATSENBERG DELLIVAN M. FUIKS ALVIN G. KEYES EMMONS PATTERSON Graduate JULIUS R. TROELTZSCH Page 248 800 t A li XI OF THETA XI Chatterton Smiley Cutter Raitt Lindsay Fisher Cratsenberg Walsh Brehme Barber Knolk Troeltzsch Shaffer Brown Cornelius Trump Lovrien Fuiks Rick Stanhope Dostal Sharpe Keyes Osborne Patterson Owen Hubbard Myser t49 FESHMAN PAN-HELLENIC Bell Littell Marsh Hochlander Saverv Jensen Littig Kalbach Gnam GLENN H. HOCHLANDER, JOHN K. BELL . GARL GNAM GLA E. LITTELL . JOHN LITTIG . HEINIE JENSEN HUBER KALBACH . JOHN C. MARSH DONALD C. SAVERY . Kappa Sigma Alpha Tau Omega . Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Page 250 Page : . ' 95 HAW SOCIAL ACHOTH Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 BETH CHAPTER Established 1910 ETHYL ADAMS RUTH M. BEANBLOSSOM GRACE M. BEATTY RUTH O. AUSTIN HILDA N. GAARD MARGUERITE J. KIZER MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILMA L. GARNETT PAULINE KIMBALI. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Senior MRS. GENEVIEVE G. TURNIPSEED Juniors ALICE I. DUNLAP Freshmen IONE L. FITTING LILA P. WHETSTINE Sophomores LUCILE A. HlNKLEY MARGARET E. MCPHERSON MARGERY M. MCPHERSON BLANCHE M. STOCKDALE S.U.I Page 2 5S BETI CHAPTER OF ACHOTf Gard Whetstine Mae McPherson Kizer Pitting Stockdale Adams Baety Hinekley Margaret McPherson Dunham Austin Garnett Turnipsecd Beanblossom Fatje t5S 5 HAWK.RY SOCIAL ALPHA. CHI OMEGA Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1911 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Publication, The Lyre ELSA M. BECKER LOIS HOCHSTETLER FLORA BENHAM DOROTHY B. BIERS LORRAINE FRIEDLUXD D. DELETTE COY VIOLET M. HERWIG JEAXETTE CARMEAX RUTH FARMER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MYRTLE JEXXIXCS MAE I. LUDEMANN HELEN MAULSBY Juniors MARY An x ELL A GUNN BERXICE B. HEMPHILL MARJORIE E. HUGHES GLADYS L. JAMES Sophomores MARION- E. RUMMEL Freshmen DOROTHY GRAY BEATRICE KANE MARVIS MOXAGHAN FLORA T. MERCER CHARLOTTE THORXTON NORMA E. THORNTON LUOLA MADISON ORA SEAMAN DOROTHY I. TINCKXELL BERNADINE WENDEL JEANNE WOLFE MAURINE SHAW MARGARET WHITE Page SIGMA CHAPTER OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA Pit (je gSS ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Macon, Georgia, 1851 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1915 Active Chapters, 34 VIOLET BLAKELY Publication, Adelphian MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARA M. DALEY MRS. TACIE MCGREW MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GLADYS EVANS DOROTHY MCARTHUR JOSEPHINE DONDORE MARIAN ELLWOOD EMILIE HARTMAN MARGUERITE BENDA PERSIS CARNEY ZELLA GREGORY MARY COCHRAN LILLIAN- CO OK JULIA DOXDORE BERNICE DALEY Seniors CORA REED ELOISE SMITH RUTH WILSON Juniors CLARA MACINDOE GLADYS STEELE Sophomores GRACE HARIXC GLADYS HAMILTON WILMA MURROW Freshmen ALICE EDWARDS WILHEMINA GRIMM MARGARET LESLIE DOROTHY McBRiDE 17 nclassified GARNET WESTBROOK WILMA WALKER CHARLOTTE WICHMAN MARGARET STEPHENSON INA UPDEGRAFF ROSAMOND VON SCHRADER JESSIE PHILLIPS DOROTHY STONE MAUDINE SHOESMITH ISABELLE MACDONALD MAXINE SHOESMITH MARGARET SMITH LEOTA MERRYMAN i s.u.i si Page 256 SOCIAL ALPHA BETA OF ALPHA DELTA PI Murrow Julia Dondore Grimm Steele Stevenson Foote Updegraph 5j. Smith MacDonald Stone Maoindoe Evans Reed Elwood Bendn MrArthur Doley Von Shrneder Philips Carney Merryman E. Smith Josephine Dondore Edwards Wickham M. H. Shoesmith Oregon Walker Wilson Cochrnne Cherry Leslie M. Shoesmith Hartman Hnring Pane SS7 SOCIAL ALPHA GAMMA PHI Founded at Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARJORIE C. GAILEY FLORENCE A. ZARA Juniors IRMA R. CLARK LUCILLE HOFFMAN RUTH A. DAVIS GERTRUDE GAILEY FLORENCE ENGLERT ALICE GAY MARY E. THOMSON Sophomores CARRIE M. HURLEY FLORENCE E. MILLER GLADYS WILLIAMSON MARY WILKINSON S.U.I jffljallKSiiciL ' fH Page ? 5 8 ALPHA GAMMA PH Zara G. Gailey M. Oailev Thomnson Lucas Gay Miller Hpffman Englert Lingenfelter Clark Davis Hamilton Hurlev Elli Page :3S9 SOCIAL ALPHA OMICRON Founded at Iowa, 1920 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors DOLI.IE G. DULCAR GLENAVA F. KLOPPINC MARY F. MATHEWSON ETHEL M. BRAMMER MABEL L. BRAMMER CAROL HENNINC MARVEL M. BELKNAP MARY L. BRADY Avis D. FENTON LUCILE F. HANS HELEN NICHOLSON Juniors Sophomores EDNA C. JESS Freshmen Graduates RUTH MEYERS MATILDA K. RAVEILL IRENE E. WOODROW MARGUERITE E. KRAMPE ERMA QUAINTANCE EDNA M. SHALLA RUTH E. GORTON LOUISE N. HERR MARGARET JESS HORTENSE WATSON IDA R. SCHWIND Page 260 ALPHA OMICRON Gorton Kmnipc Bulgnr Myers Watson M. .less Hlnpping M:itlu vstni Wiiwlrow (jiiniilt:in ' Schwind K. less Kenton Hans Rnveille HAWKEYE ALP IA TAU BETA Founded at Io va, 1914 M EM B E R IN FACULTY HELEN I. LARSEN MEMBERS IN U N Seniors E. BERXICE HAWKINS RUTH POWELL OLIVE U. TJOSSEM ADNA WOODWARD GRACE C. HUNKIN8 NORMA K. KRAUSE NELLIE CLINCMAN L. SALOME FISHER ELSIE A. HOERSH CATHERINE M. HOSKINS GRACE MAUCK ANNA SINGER FLORENCE SITZ FLORENCE SMITH Sop li o mores KATHLEEN KLINKER MONA A. SlLVERTHORNE ALBERTA WOLFE PEARL E. BAGENSTOS ALICE I. BANNING NINA A. FROHWEIN MAXINB A. WOODWARD CORNELIA DARLING GLADYS L. FIE IRENE GRAY ROSE C. REEKE MABLE I. SNEDAKER 5.U.1 Page SOCIAL ALPHA TAU BETA Wolfe Sitz Larsen Hawkins Gray Frohwein Silverthorne Hunkins F. Smith N Smith Hoskins Darling Snedaker Reeve Tjospem Sineer Klinker Fisher Clingmnn Banning Woodward Powell Hoersch Mauek Bagenstos Page S6S ALPHA XI DELTA Active Chapters, 36 Founded at Lombard College, 189.1 SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1912 Publication, Alpha Xi Delta M EM B E R IN FACULTY BESSIE PIERCE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S enter t IVA G. BAKER (Law) ETHEL JAMES GRACE E. REDFIELD LUCILLE BURXHAM DOROTHY H. EASTOX ELIZABETH HARBERT ETHEL HARBERT MAE HEATH MADELINE AIKEKS JULIA BURKE MARGARET DORSEY (Med.) ALBERTA METCALF KATHLEEN O ' GRADY MIRIAM E. ROE LORXA SCHUPPERT ESTHER SHARPS Juniors WIXIFRED FRITZE S o p li o in o r e s Lois JACKSOX MARGARET LEHXHARD MERCEDES McExANY Freshmen THORA DRAKE HORTEXSE FlXCH MARJORIE FISKE DORIS LEETE Graduates NEVA UXDERHILL WILMA STOXE ETHEL TIFFY MARCARET Z. YOUNG HELEX MACKIX OPAL M. STEVEXSOX KATHERIXE VAX DEVEER MURIEL M. WARD GERTRUDE YODER IRMA LEWIS MYRXE MOFFIT ETHEL SCHUKXECHT BESSIE PIERCE ETHLYX You XT I ' ui: e 3G 4 SIGMA CHAPTER OF ALPHA XI DELTA O ' Grady Schuppert .lames Heath Finch Sharpe Younj Yoder Baker Jackson Stone Mnrkin Aikens Fiske Stevenson Kaston Burnham Hnrhert Redfteld Underliill Van Deever I.ehnhard Burke Schuknecht Lewis Drake Leete Moftit Pane 265 5 HAWK.EYE Cl : OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 PSI BETA CHAPTER Established 1919 Publication. E eusis Active Chapters, 52 MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRIETTA CALHOUN HELEN M. EDDY MARGARET ARMSTRONG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BLANCHE E. DAVIS LILLIAN GREEK ACNES KNIGHT EDNA C. KRUSE FLORENCE G. LANDON HELENE MESSER FERNE H. WOLFORD CECELIA M. BOWEN LORENA M. BOWEN CAROL I. CARTER MARGARET E. CLARK Juniors RUTH REEDER M. FRANCES SMITH HILMA WALKER ARDETH WELTY MARY ELLEN WICKS PAULINE L. DAVIS BEATRICE GATES MARGARET KNIGHT Sophomoret ESTHER R. FULTON VERA M. GERARD HARRIETTE GLOTFELTY ETHEL G. RASMUS SYBIL ST. JOHN EDITH E. STEVENS LUELLA A. ANDERSON RUTH M. BERNER EDITH L. BUCK Freshmen HELEN MILLER JOSEPHINE M. PINKHAM BESSIE J. RASMUS OLIVETTE SELLERGREN CYNTHIA A. TUDOR LLDIA M. WALKER NETTIE Bo YD IRENE E. CORBETT BLANCHE E. FORSYTHE Graduates HELEN K. MACKINTOSH MARION V. NELSON LUCILLE SAWYER HELEN VANDER VEER LOUISE DORWEILER ESTHER A. MACKINTOSH Page 266 5 HAW PSI BETA CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA E. Ramus Pinkham Berner H. Mackintosh Fulton Kruse Greer Corbett jandon Swift A. Knight Boyd Miller Glotfelty Clark Sellergren Wicks Carter Anderson Vnnd r Veer M. Knight Sawyer Gerard Gates Smith P. Davis Wolford Tudor Soencer C. Bowen Reeder Messer E. Mackintosh B. Rasmus I.. Bowen I.. Walker Nelson Buck Stevens B. Davis Paf, e 167 SOCIAL DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1904 PHI CHAPTER Established 1904 Active Chapters, 62 Publication, The Trident M EM B E R IN FACULTY BEATRICE BEAM MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors FLORENCE V. BIERRING HELEN ' A. EVANS ELOISE A. SMITH MARY M. W ATKINS PHYLIS BARRETT WINSON CRARY MILDRED DEMPSEY MARGARET I. DON HELEN J. COOPER MILDRED B. FITCH PHYLLIS I. KEISER GERALDINE E. KERN ALICE ADAMS MAE E. BECKER GAYLE CONGILL HELEN FAIR Juniors HELEN E. FITZ GERALD ELEANOR H. HUNTLEY HELEN G. LAWRENCE Sephomorei GENIVIEVE McGuiRE MARGARET R. PERRIN DELCIA L. POWERS freshmen CLAIRE FULLERTON Lois GARRETT (Law) NAOMI B. MCCLURG MAURINE SANDAHL PEARL POWERS JEANETTE SAUNDERS GERTRUDE SHANKLIN WINONA VON LACKUM CATHERINE PRESHAW NORA A. THOEN DOROTHY YOUNG SUE VANDER ZEE MARGARET E. SAYERS HELEN E. SULLIVAN ELEANOR B. TUMMEL NORMA M. WOI.COTT iFs.u.i Page 368 SOCIAL PSI CHAPTER OF DELTA DELTA DELTA McClurg Preshaw P. Powers D. Powers Fit . Gerald Barrett Fullerton Huntley Fair Wolcott Kern Young Bierring Smith Cagle Watkins Crary Perrin McGuire Sandall Adams Becker Daw Sullivan Tummel Van der Zee Evans Sayers Dempsey Cooper Reiser Lawrence Fitch Von Lackum Garrett Thoen Page 169 JE. 3 HA. ' WK.EYE SOCIAL Active Chapters, 40 MARGARET BENTON CAROL COBB ISABELLE DAVIS JULIA FOWLER HELEN GOODRICH MARTHA GRANT HARRIET GREGG MARION CHASE GEORGIA KNEELAND CONSTANCE LAMAR SARAH Cox RUTH HOWARD MADELINE HORN DELTA GAMMA Oxford Institute, 1874 TAU CHAPTER Established 1886 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Publication, Anchora Seniors JOSEPHINE COCHRANE HELEN HAYES JULIA HYSHAM Juniors LOUISE JERREL MARY KNEELAND MARGARET MOORE MARJORIE PROUDFIT Sophomores DOROTHY MATSON FRANCES OUREN HELEN SHRADER Freshmen MARGUERITA MCGOVNEY EMILY RUSSELL ELEANOR WADE Graduates ELOISE WEST GERTRUDE TREYNOR BESS WHITE ALICE STEWART MAE THORPE LYDIA TILDEN ESTHER L. WHITFIELD CATHERINE WRIGHT MARION TREYNOR MARJORIE TURNER ESTHER YETTER JANE WHEELER HELEN WYLIE FRANCES EARNHARDT Page 2t SOCIAL TAU CHAPTER OF DELTA GAMMA Wright Shrader Wheeler Cobb Cochrane Yetter Thorpe Hysham Grant Vest Cox Hayes Ouren Turner McGovney Wylie Howard Benton Davis Steward G. Treynor Chase La Mar Mrs. Horn Mrs. White Goodrich Gregg M. Treynor Moore Fowler M. Kneeland Jerrel Wade G. Kneeland Whitfleld Tilden Matson Russell Page t71 K O C I A I, DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University, 1902 Active Chapters, 26 IOTA CHAPTER Established 1913 Publication, The Lamp BESS GOODYKOONTZ MEMBERS IN FACULTY JANE ROBERTS CATHERINE WINTERS ETHEL VERRY NANCY AMBLER MILDRED FREBURG HELEN I. HADDOCK MARGARET AVERY IRENE BOUGHTON HELEN C. BURNS JULIA DARROW MELBA B. CARPENTER MADELENE DONNELLY ESTHER BURNS DOROTHY CALHOUN VIVIAN CONRAD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors FLORENCE HUBER MALVINA MCKENNA JEAN SPEIRS JUANITA WOODBRIDGE NELLIE KELLER HELEN LANGWORTHY Juniors MARIE DUNLAP MILDRED A. KELLER EDITH MCMURRAY GERTRUDE OWENS Sophomores CATHERINE HICKLIN Freshmen LORRAINE LUTHMER ELIZABETH DEV. SHAW Graduate EDA K. HARPER FLORENCE QUIST MARGARET M. RAGAN LILLIAN SWANSON GLADYS TAGGART LUCILE WHITING Lois W. SENSOR GRETCHEN SHAW ALICE TIMBERMAN LAURA F. VETTERICK ?l Page SIS UAV n IOTA CHAPTER OF DELTA ZETA Belvel H. Burns Carpenter M. Keller Haddock Whiting Speirs Conrad E. Shaw McMurray Langworthy O. Shaw McKenna Vetterick Calhoun Darrow Donnelly Ragan Qnist Harper Boughton Timberman Ambler Owens Taggart Swanson Dunlap Avery Huber E. Burns Sensor Woodbridge Hicklin Luthmer N. Keller Freburg U BUI flfflCl Page 273 GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at University of Syracuse, 1871 Active Chapters, 24 FLORENCE FISHER RHO CHAPTER Established 1915 MEMBERS IN FACULTY VERNESS FRASER MARION LYON Publication, The Crescent MILDRED PADDOCK MARIANNE ASHFORD LUCILE BENNISON RUTH BERGMAN DOROTHY GAGE MARGARET ATWATER VIRGINIA AYRES NADINE CULLISON MARGARET DECKER HELEN HARTMAN MEMBERS IN U N I V E R S I T V Seniors VIRGINIA CARSON LUCILE EVERETT JOSEPHINE GAGE Juniors GERALDINE GATES ADELAIDE HERTZLER REBECCA MILLER Sop It o mores GLADYS DUFFORD JANICE HYNES FRANCES MILLER MARJORIE MULLANE MILDRED RALL Freshmen MARGARET MATHER Graduate GEORGIA SMITH HELEN JOHNSON DOROTHY SMITH DOROTHY SHOVE RUTH VAN LAW DORIS TAYLOR IRENE WALLACE EMILY WITHROW FLORENCE ZEKTNER MARGARET SHAW MARGARET SCHWARTZ Page 2 7 4 SOCIAL I ' ll Cmml I id UK VTVB RHO CHAPTER OF GAMMA PHI BETA .1. (iau-i- Mwnl.-r llvnes lienniium Wallace Mullunc Hartman Hert ler Decker Frnzer Van Law Taylor R. Miller Withnnv DufTiu-d llereinan Xentner Hoover V. Carson Shove G. Carson Mather F. Miller Kverett Shaw Cullison Schwartz D. Smith O. Smith I), (lane Rail Johnson Ashford Gates Page S75 IOTA XI EPSILON Founded at Iowa, 1917 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARGA M. BRUNING EVELYN B. MANTLE MARY W. MCLAUGHLIN MARIE PHILLIPS ROSE FLENTJE E. MYRTLE MADSEN KATHERINE MILES ESTHER E. PAGENHART LEONE DICK FLOSSIE MEMLER MYRTLE S. PAINE Sophomores CONSTANCE RIVERS KATHERINE SCHNEIDER LENORE SMITH LORRAINE TAMISIEA JOSEPHINE BOCKWALDT NEVA ELLIOTT LUCIA L. FOLKER GRACE L. HIKES PEARL VANCLEVE Freshmen EDITH E. MANTLE MARGUERITE TAMISIEA GLADYS O. WESTERN MAURINE ALLEN MABEL CHASE WINONA DURST Graduate EVASTINE LUST Honorary Member OLIVE KAY MARTIN Page IOTA XI EPSILON Memler Lust Edith Mantle Durst Van Cleve Elliot Folker Christensen Miles Evelyn Mantle Voreck Rivers Bockwpldt Mines L. Tamisiea Pagenhart Smith Bruning Martin Klentje McLnughlln Dick Chase Phillips Schneider Western Madsen Paine Allen M. Tamisiea Page 177 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 Active Chapters, 46 Publication, The Key MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARGARET MULRONEY GWENDOLYN MC.CLAIN DOROTHEA WICKHAM MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ELIZABETH_ENGELBECK ETHEL GIBSON ANNE LICHTY MARY McCoRD EILEEN CONCANNON ELIZABETH ENSIGN MAVIS GILCHRIST ESTHER HALLOWAY DOROTHY BENNETT CLARIBEL DAWSON MARTHA DEAN MARY CARSON Seniors ALTHEA MCGRATH MARJORIE McQuiLKiN GERTRUDE MELOY Juniors Lois KIFER THERESA KILLIAN ELLEN O ' FLAHERTY HELEN RULE GERTRUDE SPENCER Stp iomares GRACE DYKE MARION FAVILLE MARGARET HILL FRANCES KELLOGG Freshmen DORIS GREEN MARJORIE GREEN LUE PREXTISS RUTH REDMAN BERTHA SHORE ELOISE TREAT JANET WALKER CORINNE WEBER FLORENCE WRIGHT MAURIXE YAGGY MILDRED MELOY MARGARET WILSON JEANETTE WITWER WII.LIAN NELSON Page SI 8 SOCIAL BETA ZETA CHAPTER OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA I ' KHUI . UK Prentiss Nelson Walker Carson D. Green Spencer Kellogg Shore Dean McCord Faville O ' Flaherty Kifer Concannan Treat Ensign G. Meloy Dj-ke McGrath Rule Wright Hill Bennett Wilson Sanborn Redman Witwer Gilrhrist Weber M. Green M. Meloy Gibson McQuilkin Killian Dawson Engt ' lbeck Page 179 KAPPA OMEGA Founded at Iowa, 1919 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors EVELYN BICKETT DOLORES CUSACK GRACE DANIELS LILLIAN DETTHOF JOSEPHINE DADS IRMA MOLLIS KATHERINE ALEXANDER LEORA ASHBACHER DOROTHY CAGLEY EDNA TIMMERMAN MRS. C. M. CASE Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Honorary FLORA FARRIOR FLORENCE LIEBBE HELEN WILLIAMS HELEN I. WYLI.IE CORA OLIVE GRACE OWEN ESTHER FLYNN GRACE MARTINS BEATRICE WADE ORVETTA WISSLER CATHERINE MULLIN Page 280 KAPPA OMEGA Owen Wade Molis I.iebhe Cusack Daniels Olive Martins Detthof i ' lynn Wyllie Alexander Wissler Ashbacher Biskett Williams Dans Farrior Cagley Page 181 BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 Active Chapters, 65 Publication, The Arrou MEMBERS IN FACULTY MAME R. PROSSER GRACE P. SMITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARGARET ECKELS HARRIET SCROGGS MAUDE ADAMS EDITHARCHER MARTHA STEWART MABEL TATE MAURINE WALLACE GRACE GILMORE LORNA LUDWICK GERALDINE MARS HELEN RINKER REGINA DES JARDINS Juniors AUDREY KOINER DOROTHY NORTON BEATRICE PENTONY MARIAN QUICK IOLA RUNYON PATRICIA TINLEY I.YN-ETTE WESTFALL LOUISE BOWE VESTA COOPER EUNICE COTTON CATHERINE HAMILTON Sophomores OREEN CHANTRY KATHERIME Cox PAULINE HETZEL ROSALIND EATCH FRANCES WILLIAMS EDYTHE BEARD LENNADORE BERG Freshmen MARIAN FERGUSON LYNDALL IVES LUETTA LlNDERMAN VlOLETTA LlNDERMAN HENRIETTA ROWLEY DOROTHY SCARBOROUGH ELLEN SHOPE CATHERINE BARNES NELL BARNES DORIS DAYTON : Page 882 ZETA CHAPTER OF PI BETA PHI Norton D. Dayton Cooper Berg Ferguson Cotton Rowley West fall Des Jardins Scroggs N. Barnes Adams Wallace K, Barnes Mars Shope Chantry Ludwig Cox Koiner Tinley M. Dayton Archer Hetzel Hamilton Williams Quick L. Lindeman V. Lindeman Pentony Runyon Ives Eckels Gilmore Bowe P ge S8S S 5 HAWKEYE WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Huber Proudfit Miller Benton Carson Harris Redfield Bierring Weber Reeder Engelbeck Adams Turnipseed Macindoe Fitting Walker Friedlund Mantle Hamilton Swift Stevenson Owens Watkins Gunn OFFICERS MAUDE ADAMS President ELIZABETH ENGELBECK Vice-President MARGARET BENTON Treasurer MEMBERS MAUDE ADAMS Pi Beta Phi CATHERINE HAMILTON Pi Beta Phi ELIZABETH ENCELBECK .... Kappa Kappa Gamma CORRINE WEBER Kappa Kappa Gamma MARGARET BENTON .... ... Delta Gamma MARJORIE PROUDFIT Delta Gamma FLORENCE BIERRINC Delta Delta Delta MARY WATKINS Delta Delta Delta AGNELLA GUNN Alpha Chi Omega LORRAINE FRIEDLUND Alpha Chi Omega GRACE REDFIELD ........ Alpha Xi Delta OPAL STEVENSON Alpha Xi Delta FLORENCE HUBER Delta Zeta GERTRUDE OWENS Delta Zeta CLARA MACINDOE Alpha Delta Pi WILMA WALKER Alpha Delta Pi REBECCA MILLER Gamma Phi Beta VIRGINIA CARSON Gamma Phi Beta MRS. GENEVIEVE G. TURNIPSEED Achoth IONE FITTING Achoth RUTH REEDER Chi Omega MRS. ELLEN SWIFT Chi Omega EVASTINE LUST Iota Xi Epsilon EVELYN MANTLE Iota Xi Epsilon Page S8 i Pay o 8 ! MEDICINE ' ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Mc-Grew Sones Clarke Jones Sperow Dixon W. Cone Risser Gilfill an A. Cone Bockoven Carlstrom Murphy Drummond Kampmeier Smythe Ma bee Cunningham Mahanna Bone Lekwa Biershorn Rieniets Anderson Active Chapters, 38 Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Publication, The Centaur m ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. W. DEAN D. M. GRISWOLD M. R. FRENCH M. L. FLOYD W. E. GATEWOOD E. W. ROCKWOOD A. STEINDER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. VERXOX COKE WILLIAM B. Dixov EDWARD W. ANDERSON ALFRED J. CONE BYROK M. BIERSBORX STERLING BOCKOVEN HAROLD C. BONE B. EARL CLARKE THEODORE BENJECERDES HAROLD M. GILFILLAN CLARENCE E. HOLM Seniors ALFRED H. LEKNA THOMAS B. MURPHY Juniors CLIFFORD E. JONES RUDOLPH H. KAMPMEIER LESTER D. MAHANNA Sop ho mores FRED J. CARLSTROM ORAL D. CUNNINGHAM W. HINTON DRUMMOND freshmen CARL J. LOHMAN HAROLD D. PALMER CHARLES S. ROLLER ARNOLD SMYTHE WENDELL B. SPEROW JOSEPH C. RISSER CLEMENT A. SONES GEORGE W. GILFILLAN OSCAR MABEE EDWIN McGREW JOHN H. RIENIETS WESLEY G. SCHAEFFER HENRY R. SEARLE D. ROEMER SMITH I ' ctf e HSG M K 1) I C I N E NU SIGMA NU Leighton Kenefick Collins Harrett Hamilton Synhorst Gallaher Gregg Nixon Scott Lee Whitacre Nelson Goos Holloway Hoffman Block Johnson Harriman Avery James Proctor Bender McMahon Powers McDowell Cutter Ady Bernard Foster Ensign Dixon Dorsey Diddy Rock Cardie Griffith Ernstene Van Epps Treynor Judge Founded University of Michigan, 1882 Active Chapters, 32 Publications, Chapter Bulletins LAWRENCE A. BLOCK JOHN J. COLLINS GLENN R. CUTTER ALBERT E. ADY PHILIP AVERY FRED E. BARRETT HENRY A. BENDER WALTER BERNARD DWICHT C. ENSIGN GILBERT J. Goos WILLIAM GRIFFITH WILLIAM F. CARVER JOHN M. DORSEY A. CARLETON ERNSTENE BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established 1906 MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE L. DIXON MORGAN FOSTER MARTIN H. HOFFMAN Juniors ARCHIBALD E. CAROLE KEITH DIDDY DAVID GALLAGHER CARTER C. HAMILTON HOWARD J. HOLLOWAY Sophomores WALTER F. HARRIMAN WALTER T. JUDGE ORIX LEE Freshmen ROBERT W. GREGG LAWRENCE JAMES ROBERT J. NELSON HERMAN F. JOHNSON Louis L. LEICHTON ALFRED P. SYNHORST EMMETT V. KENEFICK BRUCE MCDOWELL ROTHWELL PROCTOR THOMAS P. TREYNOR IVAN R. POWERS ARTHUR E. McMAHON JOSEPH E. ROCK THOMAS C. SCOTT NORMAN K. NIXON JAMES M. VAN EPPS FRANK E. WHITACRE Pane ?.8 5 HI AWK.EYE MKDICINE NU SIGMA PHI Gourley Hornung Hummel Ross Jolley Armstrong Wolcott Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Active Chapters, 9 Publication, Nu Sigma Phi News INA GOURLEY JESSIE HUMMEL ETA CHAPTER Established 1919 MEMBERS Seniors Juniors MARY A. Ross ROLETTA O. JOLLEY RUTH F. WOLCOTT Freshmen MARGUERITE HORNING Graduate Member DR. MARGARET ARMSTRONG Page 388 M K D I C I N E PHI BETA PI 1 1 1 Christensen Irwin Wise Shope L. Dyke Mntthey Oraening C. Dyke Turner Gearhart Doornink Rademacher Bond Shumaii Awe Lamb Farnsworth Fourt Throckmorton Pauloy Adams c nk (ioodrich McCallister Bees King Potter Graber Meyers Braddy Bink Founded at University of Pittsburg, 1891 Active Chapters, 33 Publication, Phi Beta Pi Quarterly PI CHAPTER Established 1905 B. I. BURKS H. T. DUNN GLEN W. ADAMS Louis C. ARP CHESTER D. AWE EDWARD N. BIVK WILBER W. BOND DON BRADDY C. KENNETH COOK WILLIAM DOORNINK ROBERT J. DOSTAL ARTHUR S. FOURT NORMAN G. CHRISTENSON DWICHT I. GEARHART BENJAMIN GOODRICH MEMBERS IN V. L. GRABER C. R. THOMAS FACULTY L. LAURIE W. G. WALKER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HAROLD S. KING Juniors Louis E. BEES LEO V. GARVIN ROY C. CRARY Sophomores TOM K. FARNSWORTH ROLAND V. FORNEY HARRY LAMB HERBERT C. E. MEYERS Freshmen PAULUS GRAENINC HAROLD E. GRABER JAMES H. WISE FRANK J. CORNELIUS BROWNLOW C. FARRAND ALLEN B. POTTER EVERETT A. RADEMACKER CARL H. MATTHY EARL E. MCCALLISTER VERNE L. PAULEY LEONARD P. RISTINB RICHARD E. SHOPE LIX)YD EDWARDS RALPH IRWIN EDWARD F. KOHRS Page X89 MEDICINE PHI RHO SIGMA Culberson Nelson Newport McMurray Camp L. Smith Bennett Schmidt Kilgore Rathe Hedlund O ' Donoghue Conwell Schleuter Valigvette Rotton Allen Young Samuelson Anneberg Wahl Eiel Galloway Thomas Horton Ward Hoyt Cantvell X. Johnson McConkie Weber Sywassink R. Smith Sampson Weidlein Markley Cook Harmon C. Johnson Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Active Chapters, 28 Publication, The Journal Established at Iowa, 1902 MEMBERS IN FACULTY N. G. ALCOCK F. H. FALLS H. L. BEVE W. R. FIESLER W. F. BOILER R. V. FUNSTEN C. S. CHASE J. T. MCCLINTOCK F. R. PETERSON N. B. ALBERTS H. V. SCARBOROUGH E. G. SCHROEDER A. A. VANETTA D. V. CONWELL P. N. MUTSCHMANN W. A. ANNEBERG J. O. EIEL V. J. HORTON R. BOWEN D. E. CAMP C. M. CANTRIL H. B. COOK H. R. ALLEN G A. BENNETT H. A. HARMON G. O. HEDLUND MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors G. N. ROTTON S. A. SCHLEUTER F. G. VALIQUETTE Juniors G. I. NELSON P. E. NEWPORT C. A. SAMUELSON Sophomores R. A. CULBERTSON T. GALLOWAY B. F. KILCORE W. H. MALOY J. P. MCCONKIE Freshmen H. L. HOYT H. RATHE N. S. JOHNSON C. E. SAMPSON L. M. MARKLEY H. E. SCHMIDT D. H. O ' DONOGHUE C. C. THOMAS E. F. WAHL I. F. WEIDLEIN C. L. SMITH R. T. SMITH J. W. YOUNG E. A. MCMURRAY G. A. SYWASSINK T. L. WARD L. E. WEBER Page S90 IS25HAWK.EYE PRE-MEDICAL OMEGA BETA PI Flickmger Bovenmyer Jacobs Stoll Miller Ross Conklin Ribby Yegors Cooney Hamil Blome Pfeffer Fatten Shirley Lichty Founded at University of Illinois, 1919 BETA CHAPTER Established 1921 MEMBERS Juniors BRENTON M. HAMIL HENRY JACOBS RICHARD B. McGovNEY LEONARD L. PETERSON Sophomores GLENN C. BLOME DEVOE O. BOVENMYER CHARLES A. CONKLIN ROGER R. FLICKINGER G. BICKLEY LICHTY CHESTER I. MILLER CHARLES A. NICOLL RUDIE F. PATTON TED J. PFEFFER EUGENE G. RIBBY HALE F. SHIRLEY JOHN B. STOLL STANLEY H. VECORS Page !91 DELTA SIGMA DELTA Von Berg K. O. Collis K. D. Collis Hartwig Nason E. Brown Cypra Whitsell Ferguson Hammer Helpenstell B. Brown Buck Lawson Goodnow Soper Walters Ha.vden Bryan Bork Kehoe Pink Woodward Summers Wilson Schultz Lnmphere Bailey Hayeslip Bliss Wright Davis Raymond Buooa Boggs Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Active Chapters, 29 Publication, Desmos GAMMA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1914 J. V. BLACKMAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. W. BRYAN C. L. DRAIN W. W. MARTIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LLOYD F. BAILEY CECIL H. BLISS BRUCE E. BROWN F. WARD BUOOA FLOYD C. BRIDGE SIDNEY R. Boccs KENNETH O. COLLIS RICHARD K. CYPRA RAY M. CRISWELL RUDOLPH L. BORK EDWARD M. BROWN KEITH L. COLLIS WILLIAM HAYDEN FRED S. EWEN Seniors HAROLD G. BUCK WILLIAM H. HAMMER HAROLD E. HAYESLIP Juniors GEORGE W. DAVIS HOWARD A. DENBO KENNETH R. FERGUSON HOWARD H. FARRAND EDWIN H. FINK CECIL W. HARTWIG Sophomores FRED M. HOLT JOHN P. SKEIN Freshmen DONALD D. GOODNOW PIERCY V. HERRICK FRED P. WHITSELL CECIL R. WRIGHT FRED M. HELPENSTELL LELAND D. LAWSON THOMAS C. RAYMONB EVERETT J. SOMMERS DONALD H. SOPER JOHN B. VON BERG WALTER A. SCHULTZ REGINALD R. WILSON HAROLD S. WOODWARD HAROLD E. NASON RAYMOND E. WALTERS Page 92 Linos Sen i Bnc DENTISTRY PS I OMEGA Luglan Kennebeck Harris Landegren Clark Dangremond Moller Peck Staffen Higbee Meder Kelley Wick Thoen Volland Harrington Moore Clifford Plagman Lane Fischer KeUey Figp Kason McDonnell Anderson Patterson Debe Watson Kitz Herald Wright Carrol M. Holm Lewis Hill Petted Dai-line Dennison W. Holm Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892 Active Chapters, 54 Publication, The Prater GAMMA MU CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1906 R. H. MOORE O. J. SORENSON V. J. CARROLL F. R. E. DEBE E. J. HARRINGTON M. L. HOLM P. R. CLARK R. W. DARLING C. A. FISCHER J. B. HARRIS L. D. ANDERSON P. M. BARTON H. J. DANCERMAN A. J. EASON W. H. DENNISON MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. THOEN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors R. B. KELSEY J. W. LAXDECREN T. J. MCDONNELL Juniors C. V. HILL M. L. HIGBEE R. W. KELLEY E. H. KROMER Sophomores D. J. FITZ GERALD M. E. KENNEBECK I. M. LEMLEY C. D. MOLLER freshmen D. D. LANE R. H. VOLLAND D. A. WITTRIC D. W. MURPHY C. K. PECK E. V. PETTED D. N. STEFFEN T. L. B. LARSON L. F. J. LAVALETTE H. D. LUCLAND A. A. PLACMAN F. E. PATTERSON L. F. WATSON L. WELLE D. W. WRIGHT L. A. MEDER t ' age S! 3 DENTISTRY XI PSI PHI Wagner Clans . Rotton Jentoft Diehl Davis Kadeskv Witte James Foote Evans Morrow Vredenburgh Bell Pease Ellis Wells Easton Pinneo Hathorn J. Rotton Meehan Pierc.v E. S. Smith Hammer Ervin Kelly Anderson R. V. Smith Moriarty Teasdale Hoag Raetz Griffith Powers Campbell Chapters, 27 Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Publication, XI Psi Phi Quarterly F. T. BREENE A. O. KLAFFENBACH EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1913 MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. W. RICHARDSON F. A. ROGERS E. S. SMITH R. V . SMITH GLENN C. ANDERSON EVERETT C. CLAUS ROBERT R. BELL GEORGE S. EASTON PAUL G. ELLIS ERWIN T. BENDER EARL H. CAMPBELL H. RUSSELL DAVIS GEORGE W. DIEHL LAVERN J. EVANS LEONARD J. GRIFFITH WILFORD SMITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MERLYN B. ERVIN THERON J. PEASE EDWARD W. RAETZ Juniors J. PAUL FOOTE ERIC B. HOAC MAX KADESKY LESTER J. MORIARTY Sophomores PAUL A. HATHORN DAVID W. JAMES CLARENCE H. JENTOFT MCMASTER P. KELLY Freshmen CODE L. HAMMER HAROLD MORRIS Pre-Denistry WILLIAM I. ROTTON DELBERT L. TEASDALE CARROLL M. PINNEO JOY A. ROTTON OWEN P. SMITH GEORGE R. MEEHAN HARRY C. MORROW J. Louis POWERS CHARLES VREDENBURGH FRED N. WAGNER FRITZ W. WITTE WINFIELD WELLS Page 94 COMMERCE DELTA SIGMA PI Dorr Cotton McElroy Kenworthv Boyles Jacobs Lenthe Wassam Upton Stebbins Gamber Peterson Parks Walsh Williams ' Overland Penningroth Irish Herbst Carpenter Benz Howes Dondore Selling K Quint, xonov TlAUI : UV WTH Minus ton ffim ffttu Founded at New York University, 1907 Active Chapters, 8 Publication, The Deltasig EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1920 FACULTY C. W. WASSAM F. E. WALSH MEMBERS C. R. PHILLIPS M. P. GAMBER L. B. IRISH P. R. NUTTER MEMBERS UNIVERSITY Seniors ELMER F. LENTHE CARROLL F. MCELROY GRANVILLE B. JACOBS REX O. BENZ J. ED DORR FRANK B. HOWES PHILIP N. PETERSON PAUL W. PENNINGROTH LESTER STEBBINS ROBERT B. KBNWORTHY SEI.ID OVERLAND Juniors CHRIS F. DONDORE GEORGE GRONEWALD JOEL M. HERBST HAROLD G. PARKS RAYMOND PETERSON FRED O. SEILINC LOREN D. UPTON FRANK D. WILLIAMS HIRAM D. BOYLES HARRY S. BUNKER ANGUS L. COTTON WILLIAM E. CARPENTER Page . ' COMMERCE GAMMA EPSILON PI Archer, Harper, Jerrel. Kruse Painter, Walker. Powell. Brierly Phillips. Friedland. Krampe, Treat Active Chapters, 6 Publication, The Post Established at Iowa, 1920 MEMBERS Seniors EDITH ARCHER LUCILLE EVERETT LORR.MKE FRIEDLAVD ETHEL HARPER EDVA KRUSE MARIE PHILLIPS RUTH POWELL Juniors LOUISE JERREL Graduate HTLEX KRIEBS HONORARY MEMBERS ELOISE TREAT WII.MA WALKER MARGUERITE KRAMPE ORAL PAINTER BEULAH BRIERLEY Rum FORO Page 296 LAW DELTA THETA PHI V. Keesey Timiisiea Sheets Paulson Horrseh Baldwin Smith Carr Hanke Fimmen Oallery Larson Palmer White Bryant Drake Keeley Clem Hamiel Hateson Simmons Anderson Kirehner Stever W. Keesey Buckles Wilson Doud Conrad Ryan Rockhill Pollock Active Chapters, 43 Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Publication, The Pafterbook DILLON SENATE Established 1921 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM S. ANDERSON CLAUDE W. BALDWIN MAX A. CONRAD DANIEL J. GALLERY REXFORD R. BATESON RAY C. BRYANT WILLIAM K. CARR ADRIAN D. CLEM S enior i ALBERT HANKE VIXCENT P. KEESEY W. CARROLL KEESEY Juniors FRANK DRAKE MARION HAMIEL HAROLD D. KEELEY JACOB KIRCHXER ERWIN LARSON freshmen HAROLD W. HOERSCH FREDERICK O. PAULSON J. VERNON BUCKLES ALDEN L. DOUD WALDO R. FIMMEK ARLO W. PALMER JOSEPH A. POLLOCK WILLIAM W. SIMMONS VALMAH S. WHITE ROBERT A. ROCKHILL LEHAX T. RYAN DEWITT H. SMITH PAUL V. WILSON FRED STEVER HUGH J. TAMISIEA RALPH I.. SHEETS 1 ' n ic SO 7 I925HAW ALPHA DELTA L. C. White Jacqua Van Oosterhuut Scholte Van Law . Z. White Coster Westmoreland Conn Wormley Steiner Block Hoeven Scovil Murray Douglass Baldridge Gill ' Kelly Scanton D. White Tye Culver Todd Grant Randall J. L. Musmaker Driver DeVaul L. Musmaker Smith Cave Coveny Blake Founded at Chicago Law College, 1897 Active Chapters, 39 Publication, The Phi Alpha Deltan Established at Iowa, 1908 MEMBER IN FACULTY HERBERT F. GOODRICH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY A. E. BALDRICE J. H. COSTER C. C. COVNIY D. G. DOUGLASS H. A. GRANT J. L. CAVE A. M. DEVAUL W. S. KELLY J. L. MUSMAKER G. R. BLAKE R. L. BLOCK M. E. CONN Seniors C. B. HOEVEN L. R. LAYTON T. E. MURRAY O. F. SCANLON Juniors J. D. RANDALL F. A. STEINER A. J. TODD Freshmen P. E. DRIVER S. S. FAVILLE F. E. GILL R. P. SCHOLTE A. SMITH C. R. WESTMORELAND D. C. WHITE Z. Z. WHITE J. B. TYE J. H. VAN LAW L. C. WHITE H. W. WORMLEY L. A. MUSMAKER J. E. SCOVIL M. D. VAN OOSTERHAUT Page 298 HAWKEY DELTA PH Jenkins II. Miller Mnllory MoKniry Richter Silliman Cohrt Mulroney Stockman Perkins Randall Bordwell F. Miller Mcliovney Patterson Horack Cooper Inghram Reno Reinecke Miles Orsborn Rider Prtchard Uriel! Norris Charlton Van Metre Hindi Gilchrist Egnn Bekman Hickenlooper Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869 Active Chapters, 49 Publication, The Brief McCLAIN CHAPTER Established 1893 MEMBERS IN FACUI ry FRANK H. RANDALL ELMER A. WILCOX JACOB VAN DER ZEE PERCY BORDWELL H. CLAUDE HORACK DUDLEY O. McGovNEY EDWIX W. PATTERSON ROI.I.IN M. PERKINS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors FRED C. GILCHRIST BOIRKE B. HlCKENLOOPER HARVEY H. HINDT FRED M. MILLER HARRY H. MILLER EUGENE P. MURRAY JOHN E. MULRONEY CHARLES T. MC!NERY ELBERT M. PRICHARD WILLIAM T. STOCKMAN FRANCIS H. URIELL ROGER P. BIRDSALL LEO J. COHRT JOSEPH G. COOPER FRANK COY FREDERICK M. EGAN Juniors TEDFORD MILES GERALD B. NORRIS HAROLD H. REINECKE LESTER L. ORSBORN WALTER B. RENO PHVIGHT G. RIDER BELVEL RICHTER B. DEWAYNE SILLIMAN HORACE VAN METRE HEINRICH C. TAYLOR ELMER K. BEKMAN CLYDE B. CHARLTON JOHN INGHRAM JR. ALBERT P. JENKINS Scorr MASON LADD Freshmen DONALD D. HOLDOECEL HAROLD J. HOWE BEN G. HOWREY BENJAMIN N. JAMES HAROLD J. KNEEN HERBERT J. LONG GEORGE NAGLE WILL J. PRICE GORDON B. RATH ELVIN J. RYAN FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH LAFE H. BOND AUBREY A. DEVINE EDWARD P. DONOHUE HAROLD F. FRY CHARLES GRIFFIN JR. Page 399 .TOUR X A L I S M SIGMA DELTA CHI Kvuns Kelly Peterson Chamberlin Gallup Andrews Gould Seigle Flaherty Vance Huston Wenjrert Founded at DePamv University. 1909 Active Chapters, 38 Publication, The Quill IOWA CHAPTER Established 1911 HAROLD CHAMBERLIN HAROLD G. GRASSFIELD MEMBERS IN FACULTY OKIE E. KLINCAMAN Jonx H. SCOTT WILLIAM S. MAULSBY GEORGE L. STOUT CHARLES H. WELLER HAROLD A. ANDREWS FRANK COY (Law) GEORGE H. GALLUP RAYMOND PETERSON A. CARLETON ERNSTENE (Med.) MEMBERS IN V N I V E R S IT Seniors RAY M. FLAHERTY CLOYCE K. HUSTOV J u n i o r s GEORGE H. SEICLE Sophotnor ? FRED M. LAZELL F res It men CLAIR KELLY BRUCE GOULD JAMES J. WENCERT FRED A. STEINER (Law) I ' LYSSES S. VANCE EVAXS (Law) Page 300 .lOIH X A I. 1 S M I ETA SIGMA PH Madison Bradv Cherrv Pentony Altman Kellv Founded University of Washington, 1909 Active Chapters, 16 Publication, Chapter Bulli ' tins RHO CHAPTER Established 1917 MEMBERS Seniors MARGARET A. BRADY MARY R. CHERRY REBA IX KEU.Y NORMA E. THORNTON MAKCARET S. ALTMAN BEATRICE PEXTOSY I ' ugc SOI I I 2 5 HAWK.EYE ENGINEERING IETA SIGMA DELTA Rich Price Freese Muth Potgieter Hnins McCall Dignan Bowman Holbrook Miller Mead Mercer Fry Herrick Owen Flentje Moran Hastings Anderson Baggs Sloan Ashton Phillip Founded at Iowa, 1919 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors VERNER R. MUTH RONALD OWEN JAMES F. PHILLIPS FRED POTGIETER VERN C. PRICE ED RICH Louis E. BAOCS PERCY F. BOWMAN HAROLD B. MILLER Juniors DONALD L. MAINS THOMAS L. HERRICK JOHN S. HOLBROOK JOHN B. MORAN CHESTER I. MEAD RUSSELL A. HASTINGS JOE J. DICNAN GEORGE C. ASHTON LLOYD ANDERSON FRED J. FREESE Sophomores CLARENCE O. SLOAN LAURENCE L. FRY Graduate PAUL L. MERCER Page SOS KAPPA EPSILON London Larson Philipp Haley Shepherd McCaulev Glennon Evans Thompson Cooper Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS Graduates ZADA M. COOPER MAUDE WEILAND CLARA SWITZER Seniors ROWENA L. EVANS MARGARET H. HALEY KATHRYN G. GLENNON IMOGENS M. SHEPHERD ANGELA L. THOMPSON ' ELIDA LARSON NEI.LE E. LONDON VERA H. PHILIPP LEONTINE M. McCAui.EY ' a g e SOS PHARMACY PHI DELTA CHI i a Schneider Robertson Miller Phillips Baily Van Beek McGoeye Striegel Moore Leimer Sehillig Southwick Raiford Teeters Wheeler Kuever Pearce Carlisle Norris Osburn Kohrs Sweeney Porter Overtoil MoHugh Cain Krueger P. Thompson L. Thompson Active Chapters, 19 Founded at the University of Michigan, 1883 Publication, Phi Delta Chi Communicator MU CHAPTER Established 1907 C. S. CHASE R. A. KUEVER MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. N. PEARCE L. C. RAIFORD W. J. TEETERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors E. B. BAILY R. F. LEIMER J. K. CARLISLE L. E. McHucn J. R. CHARTER G. W. MILLER A. C. KOHRS A. S. MOORE H. J. KRUEGER H. T. PHILLIPS A. E. SCHNEIDER B. S. SOUTHWICK E. G. STRIEGEL E. C. SWEENEY A. VAN BEEK F. H. WHEELER F. L. BURROWS W. J. CAIN H. E. MCGOEYE W. A. NORRIS Juniors H. S. OSBURN C. G. OVERTON P. C. PORTER E. W. ROBECK P. J. ROBERTSON R. L. SCHILLIG F. E. THOMPSON L. E. THOMPSON ' Pag e 304 CHEMISTRY ALPHA CHI SIGMA Armstrong Wyland Lankelma Fortsch Kokostka Rogers Waddell Leese Dowell O ' Leary ChamWrs lirvM-h Hammerschmidt Raiford Flenlje Pearce Morrison Eversolo Toynbfc Snyder Howells Evers Barta Iddles Taylor Newsome Chipman Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Active Chapters, 33 Publication, Hexagon ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established 1921 P. A. BOND N. L. OLIN MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. N. PEARCE L. C. RAIKORD E. W. ROCKWOOD KENNETH ARMSTRONG EDWARD BARTA JOHN CHIPMAN MALCOLM DOWELL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates WILLIAM EVERSOLE HERMAN LANKELMA MARTIN FLENT.JE JAMES O ' LEARY HEVRV HOWELLS CIIARI.KS TOYNBR " HAROLD IDDLES GUIDO WYLAXD OTTO BRYSCH H. J. EVERS CHESTER LEESE EARL CHAMBERS ARTHUR FORTSCH Seniors EI.MP.R HAMMERSCHMIDT FRANCIS MORRISON Pledges STANLEY KOKOSTKA JESSE ROGERS HENRY TAYLOR HERBERT NEWSOME HERBERT VRINCE ELMER SNYDER M. C. WADELL C. M. WALFOLK I ' a fie SO 5 ALPHA DELTA ALPHA DORSEY C. SHULTICE EUGENE K. DERR EDWARD B. CALDWELI, HARRY DEAN SAMUEL GASTON WALTER M. FIFE LAVERNE R. BUEHLER Derr Stover Torrent- Shultice Van Alstiiu- Hockett Citldwell White Wright Dean Howe Gaston Menzer Gibson Breene BETA CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS Seniors Juniors LEONARD M. TORRENCE Sop li o mores FLOYD D. GIBSON JOSEPH W. HOWE Freshmen Graduate Unclassified FRANK E. BREENE RUSSELL W. WRIGHT FRANCIS E. VAN ALSTINE WILLIAM A. HOCKETT PETER A. STOVER HARRY R. WHITE FRANK L. WOODWARD CARL MENZER Page 306 Aunsi Hocim KB HONOR CL Page 307 HAWICEYE HONORARY STAFF AND CIRCLE MAUDE ADAMS MILDRED BELVEL MARGARET A. BRADY LUCILE EVERETT MEMBERS ADELAIDE L. BURCE ex-officio HELEN HAYES JULIA HYSHAM LORXA L. LUDWICK MARY L. McCoRD LUE PRENTISS JEAN G. SPEIRS JOSEPHINE THIELEN RUTH WILSON Staff and Circle, honorary senior girls ' society, was organized in 1912. The pur- pose of this organization is to supervise and foster those activities in which the women of the University are interested and to act in an advisory capacity with the Dean of Women. Membership is limited to those selected as the twelve most representative women of the Junior class. A vote is taken at the annual May Breakfast given by the Dean of Women to all girls of the Junior class for the purpose of determining the most representative Junior women. Staff and Circle then selects the highest twenty of this number and investi- gates their scholastic standing which must be average or above to make them eligible. From the final list of twenty the Junior women choose the twelve who are to constitute Staff and Circle by a popular vote. The girl receiving the highest number of votes is considered as president. Page 308 HONORARY STAFF AND CIRCLE MeCord Prentiss Adams Hayes Belvel Bradv Spiers Wilson Hvsham Ludwiek Everett Thielen Page SOB HAWK.EYE HONORARY SENIOR MEN ' S SOCIETY Harrington Kenworthy Anrner Mirtin Belding Rich Charlton Block G. Devine Goodrich A. Devine Steiner Jenkins Boynton Kelly Hoffman Shuttleworth Shimek LESTER E. BELDING ROBERT L. BLOCK DOUGLAS F. BOYNTON ROY J. CRARY ROBERT R. AURNER CLYDE B. CHARLTON EDGAR P. HOFFMAN LAURENCE BLOCK Founded at Iowa, 1915 .- c t ill e M f in b r r s AUBREY A. DEVINE GLEN D. DEVINE A. CARLTON ERNSTENE EDGAR J. GOODRICH Past .Iclivr M r m h r r s ALBERT P. JENKINS WILLIAM S. KELLY HAROLD CHAMBERLIN EDMUND J. HARRINGTON ROBERT T. KENWORTHY EDMUND J. RICH FRANK J. SHIMEK THOMAS E. MARTIN FRED A. STEINER FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH BENJAMIN SYNHORST A. F. I., Senior men ' s honorary organization, was established in 1915. The pur- pose of A. F. I. is to perpetuate the ideals and traditions of the University and to pro- mote a better school spirit. The organization is self-perpetuating, the members for , the following year being selected in the spring from the Junior class by the active members. The society aims to select for its members those students who have mani- fested an interest in campus affairs and activities of the University and their selection comes as a reward for the spirit they have shown. Page 2 7 nmnr im i mwom [jndtopro- )t the active j kavt nfflii- btstltction ACADEMIC PHI BETA KAPPA Founded College of William and -Marv, 1776 ALPHA OF IOWA Established 1895 MEMBERS ALPHONSO ALVARADO ALMA M. HELD EDWIN F. PIPER NELLIE S. AURNER ANDREW H. HOLT LEMUEL C. RAIFORD ROBERT W. BABCOCK H. CLAUDE HORACK FRANK H. RANDALL EDWARD BARTOW RALPH E. HOUSE H. H. REMMERS MARY BASH ALMA B. HOVEY HENRY L. RIETZ EDWIN J. BASHE CARL H. IBERSHOFF CHARLES L. ROBBINS BEATRICE BEAM WALTER W. JENNINGS JANE E. ROBERTS GILBERT G. BENJAMIN RALPH E. KENNON ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD VIOLET BLAKELY FREDERIC B. KNIGHT ROBERT A. ROGERS PERCY BORDWELL THOMAS A. KNOTT WILLIAM F. RUSELL A T u.,n ir . I. 1 " - A 1CU A AD A.PTI.ITTP A f PHT FSIVPFR DELAIDE 1 .. DURGE GRACE E. CHAFFEE M 1II |XK. ( Ml K EDWARD H. LAUER SAM B. SLOAN EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN MADELINE S. LONG GRACE P. SMITH PHILIP G. CLAPP GWENDOLYN MCCLAIN ANNA D. STARBUCK GEORGE H. COLMAN JOHN E. MCDONOUGH EDWIN D. STARBUCK VERA DARLING DUDLEY O. MCGOVNEY MARY L. STEVENSON 1-JOROTH V A . I_ 0 N " DOR E HERBERT C. DORCAS 1 HOMAS rl. ACRRIDE ESTHER MACINTOSH C lEORCE W. oTEWART ESTHER L. SWENSON JOHN H. DUNLAP ETHYL E. MARTIN ABRAM O. THOMAS HELEN M. EDDY WILLIAM S. MAULSBY ELBERT N. S. THOMPSON AMANDA M. ELLIS WALTER L. MYERS ROLLAND V. TURNER FOREST C. ENSIGN RICHARD W. NELSON- BERTHOLD L. ULLMAN CLIFFORD H. FARR JOHN C. PARISH JACOB VAN DER ZEE HAROLD R. FOSSLER GEORGE T. W. PATRICK ETHEL VERRY JOHN T. FREDERICK EDWIN W. PATTERSON MRS. E. L. WATERMAN RUTH A. GALLAHER JAMES N. PEARCE CHARLES H. WELLER RUTHERFORD E. GLEASON OLUS J. PEDERSON ELMER A. WILCOX WALDOW S. CLOCK R OLLIN M. PERKINS CHARLES B. WILSON HERBERT F. GOODRICH CHESTER A. PHILLIPS WILLIAM H. WILSON BESSIE GOODYKOONTZ BESSIE L. PIERCE LUEI.LA M. WRIGHT FRED E. HAYNES MAME R. PROSSER CHARLES E. YOUNG . ( HAJI BjSggJaLR VJj a feS r or Rfli ' 75j rTrffrl r ft-VffW r " Sr 3SJ . Page J 11 SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH SIGMA XI Founded at Cornell University, 1886 Active Chapters, 34 Publication, Quarterly Bulletin IOWA CHAPTER Established 1900 NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK GERALD C. BAKER RICHARD P. BAKER BIRD T. BALDWIN EDWARD BARTOW PERRY A. BOND WARNER BROWN CORDIA C. BUNCH ALBERT H. BYFIELD DWIGHT C. CARPENTER RALPH W. CHANEY EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN GEORGE H. COLEMAN JOHN R. COUTURE AMY L. DANIELS AUSTIN C. DAVIS LEE WALLACE DEAN JOHN H. DUNLAP CLIFFORD H. FARR BURTON P. FLEMING ARTHUR H. FORD ROBERT B. GIBSON RUTHERFORD E. GLEASON WALTER S. HENDRIXSON CLARENCE W. HEWLETT FREDERIC G. HIGBEE JACK B. HILL HARRY M. HINES ORA L. HOOVER JOHN E. ADAMS GLENN P. ALDRICH CARL E. ARVIDSON Louis E. BAGGS HENRY A. BENDER ANDREW BENNETT ORLEY E. BROWN OTTO P. BRYSCH CHARLES B. CROFUTT EDWARD E. ERICKSON DWIGHT ENSIGN LOUISE FILLMAN HAROLD R. FOSSLER RALPH W. GELBACH Active Members JOHN L. HORSFALL GILBERT L. HOUSER CAMPBELL P. HOWARD JESSE V. HOWELL EDWARD O. HULBURT HAROLD A. IDDLES HAMILTON M. JEFFERS HARRY A. JENKINSON GEORGE F. KAY GEORGE J. KELLER WlHELMINE KOERTH BYRON J. LAMBERT JOHN J. LAMBERT LAWSON G. LOWREY THOMAS H. MACBRIDE JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK EWEX M. McEwEN FREDERICK W. MULSOW FLOYD A. NACLER WILLIAM H. NORTON CHARLES C. NUTTING RUTH OKEY HUBERT L. OLIN SAMUEL T. ORTON JAMES N. PEARCE OLUS J. PEDERSON OSCAR H. PLANT STEPHEN J. POPOFF HENRY J. PRENTISS Associate Members WALDO S. CLOCK HENRY P. HOWELLS THOMAS J. IRISH ORIN L. JAMISON HERMAN F. JOHNSON EDA E. KELLEY RALPH E. KENNON SARA LEWIS MARCELLA LINDEMAN ESTHER A. MACINTOSH PAUL L. MERCER VERNER R. MUTH PHILLIP T. NEWSOME LLOYD NORTH LEMUEL C. RAIFORD WILLIAM G. RAYMOND JOHN F. REILLY HENRY L. RIETZ ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD JOSEPH J. RUNNER BOHUMIL SHIMEK LEE P. SIEG LORLE IDA STECHER JOHN C. STEINBERG ARTHUR STEINDLER GEORGE W. STEWART DAYTON STONER FRANK A. STROMSTEN ABRAM O. THOMAS ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE CLARENCE VAN EPPS ALBERT W. VOLKMER OTTO T. WALTER CHESTER K. WENTWORTH RUTH WHEELER HENRY E. WICKHAM MABEL C. WILLIAMS WILLIAM H. WILSON PHINEAS W. WHITING ROSCOE WOODS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD ROBERT B. WYLIE FRANK E. YOUNG WELLINGTON A. PARLIN HENRY B. PEACOCK JAMES F. PHILLIPS FRANK R. PETERSON HERMAN H. REMMERS ALAN C. ROCKWOOD RAY SCHACHT ANDREW J. SORENSON FRANK H. STOHR CHARLES M. TOYNBEE FRANK G. VALIQUETTE GEORGE D. VANDYKE FLORENCE E. WHITE EDWARD F. WILSEY Page 3 IS PERCY BORDWELL HERBERT F. GOODRICH H. CLAUDE HORACK LA W ORDER OF THE COIF EDMOND M. COOK HARRY H. MILLER WILLIAM R. HART ROLLIN M. PERKINS FRANK H. RANDALL ELMER A. WILCOX ARLO W. PALMER FRANCIS H. URIELL EDWARD F. RATE MEMBERS IN FACULTY DUDLEY O. MCGOVNEY EDWIN W. PATTERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS FREDERIC M. MILLER MEMBERS IN CITY F. B. OLSEN EDWARD P. KORAB HONORARY MEMBER JUDGE M. J. WADE Among the most ancient and respected of the honorary legal fraternities is the Order of the Coif. Its existence dates back to the earliest English courts, and its member- ship embraced the most distinguished and eminent men of the legal profession. Such names as Glanville, Coke, Littleton, and Blackstone, appear upon its membership rolls. The Order of the Coif came into being as a national collegiate organization in the United States through the consolidation of two local honorary legal fraternities, Theta Kappa Nu, founded at the University of Illinois in 1902, and a society bearing the name, Order of the Coif, established five years later at Northwestern University. Today there are sixteen chapters in as many American law colleges. Membership in the organization is based upon scholarship and character. To en- courage learning and effort and to promote and encourage the study of law are the two fundamental purposes of the organization. New members are chosen each year by the faculty of the college and only those students of the third year who rank in the highest tenth of their class are eligible. Membership in the Order of the Coif is equivalent to graduation with distinction. Page SIS HONORARY MEDICAL ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA OFFICERS DONALD B. HARDING President THOMAS J. IRISH Vice-President HERMAN JOHNSON Secretary-Treasurer LEE W. DEAN CAMPBELL P. HOWARD HENRY J. PRENTISS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES J. ROWEN SAMUEL T. ORTON JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK LAWSON G. LOWRY NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK HONORARY MEMBER WALTER L. BIERRING HAROLD R. PEASLY FRANK R. PETERSON HARRY R. PETERSON HARRY W. DAHL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CLASS OF 1920 BEN F. WOLVERTON ERNEST E. SHAW DONALD B. HARDING R. STEWART HIATT FREDERICK BENDIXON RALPH T. PAIGE CARL G. BRETTHAUER CLARENCE W. BALDRIDCE JOHN D. BOYD THOMAS J. IRISH CLASS OF 1921 HERBERT P. MILLER EDWARD F. BENHARDT PAUL C. ROCKWOOD THOMAS F. SUCHOMEL JOHN B. SYNHORST JACK V. TREYNOR LAWRENCE A. BLOCK JOHN J. COLLINS CLASS OF 1922 HAROLD G. KING HERMAN F. JOHNSON- FRANK J. VALIQUETTE JOHN J. COLLINS LAWRENCE A. BLOCK Page 314 Patterson Roekwood Cumberland Muth Morse Hogan Crozier Wilsey Hng s Mercer Stohr Srhneht -lahnke ArvidRon Pliitlips Martman Klentje Crutchett Xapler Yolkmer Woodward Keller Lambert Krickson Ford Raymond Fleming Curtis ENOINK K R I X (I TAU BETA PI Active Chapters, 38 Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Publication, Bent of Tau Beta Pi IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established 1909 DONALD D. CURTIS BURTON P. FLEMING MARTIN E. FLENTJE ARTHUR H. FORD RAYNOR G. ANDERSON EDWARD E. ERICKSOM CARL E. ARVIDSON Louis E. BACCS RALPH H. CRUTCHETT JOHN CUMBERLAND MEMBERS IN FACULTY JACK B. HILL GEORGE J. KELLER BYRON H. LAMBERT FLOYD A. NAGLER WILLIAM G. RAYMOND ALBERT W. VOLKMER SHERMAN M. WOODWARD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Fifth-Year PAUL L. MERCER Seniors THEODORE A. HARTMAN WILLIS H. HOGAN I.OVELL F. JAHNKE DONALD PATTERSON RUFUS V. MORSE Junior WILLIAM D. CROZIER VERNER MUTH RAY L. SCHACHT JAMES F. PHILLIPS ALAN C. ROCKWOOD FRANK H. STOHR EDWARD F. WILSEY Page SIB ECONOMICS ORDER OF ARTUS OFFICERS HENRY J. PRENTISS . GEORGE DRAPER . FRANK SHUTTLEWORTH President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT A. BARKER REX O. BENZ HAROLD E. BRANDENBURG GEORGE A. DRAPER MARTIN A. GEARHART GEORGE L. GRIMM GRANVILLE B. JACOBS PROF. FRANK H. KNIGHT CARL B. KREINER HAROLD H. MCCARTY WILLIAM H. MOORE LESLIE P. MOYER Ross E. MOYER RICHARD C. NELSON HENRY J. PRENTISS FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH SAMUEL M. SMALLPAGE DARWIN M. STALLEY FLOYD E. WALSH EDWARD F. VOLTMER Page 316 r o M M E RCE BETA GAMMA SIGMA Y:iss;im Carr Van Oosterhout Hanson I.enthe Xagle Hamiel Peterson Howes Irish Bnrnes Jensen Founded at the Universities of Wisconsin, Illinois, and California, 1913 Active Chapters, 14 Publication, The Beta Gamma Sigma Exchanyi ALPHA OF IOWA Established 1920 MEMBERS IN FACULTY FLOYD WALSH C. V. W ASSAM HERMAN O. DE(IRAFF C. A. PHILLIPS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY L. E. F. LENTHE R. P. MARPI.E GEORGE NAOI.E P. N. PETERSON Bhl.vr.L RlCIITER II. L. BARNES WILLIAM K. CARR MARION HAMIEL A. W. HANSON F. B. HOWES I.ELAND IRISH M. D. VAN OOSTERIIOI r Page 317 PHI DELTA KAPPA Knight Clarke Menefee H. L. Peterson W. L. Peterson W. E. Beck Setzafandt Don-ax James Miller Bishop Jessup Lindsay Ensign Klingauian Rogers Opstad Hilliard Holy Spencer Trachsel Mahan Workman White Reinmcrs Bobbins E. W. Beck Cline Delmanzo Olson Kohl Powers Greene Partington Active Chapters, 24 Founded in 1909 Publication, Phi Delta Kappa Established at Iowa, 1911 H. C. DORCAS F. C. ENSIGN G. C. ALBRIGHT C. R. AURNER D. H. BOOT E. W. BECK W. E. BECK O. BISHOP C. E. CLARKE E. D. CLINE M. C. DELMANZO G. H. MILLIARD T. C. HOLY H. W. JAMES MEMBERS Honorary W. A. JESSUP Associate H. A. GREENE E. E. HORN T. J. KIRBY 0. E. KI.INGAMAN A c t i v c E. E. KOHL E. E. LINDSAY B. E. MAHAN E. E. MENEFEE C. J. MILLER L. H. OLSON 1. A. OPSTAD J. E. PARTINCTOX H. J. PETERSON VV. L. PETERSON T. H. MACBRIDE C. E. SEASHORE F. B. KNIGHT C. L. ROBBINS W. F. RUSSELL R. R. POWERS H. H. REMMERS D. C. ROGERS A. O. SETZAPFANDT L. H. SPENCER C. S. TRACHSEL O. WALTER W. WHITE C. H. WORKMAN S.U.1 Page 318 F O R K X S I C S DELTA SIGMA RHO riij Hiffi I Anderson Van Kk Paulson Van Law Smith Laing Shuttleworth Mott Merry AuriH ' r Perkins Moore Todd Sharp Huslun Conrad I eVanl Kreiner Active Chapters, 54 Founded Chicago University, 1906 IOWA CHAPTER Established 1906 Publication, The Gai ' el MEMBERS WILLIAM S. ANDERSON DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER ROBERT R. AURNER MAX A. CONRAD ABRAM M. DE ' AUL HERBERT F. GOODRICH OLOYCE K. HUSTON CARL B. KREINER OTTO B. LAI NO EDWARD C. MABIE GLENN N. MERRY WILLIAM O. MOORE FRANK L. Morr EUGENE P. MURRAY FREDERICK O. PAULSON ROI.I.IN M. PERKINS Louis ' . SHARP DEWin H. SMITH FRANK L. SHUTTLEWORTH WILLIAM M. TODD JACOB VAN EK JAMES H. VAN LAW Page 319 FRESHMAN COMMISSION Finch Sayers Young Ansel Wylie Farmer Shope Whimper Aikens Chambers Shaw Doornink Pettit Conrad Robbins Carson Hutchins Shoesmith Keck Grimm OFFICERS VERNE N. SHAW President MARGARET SAVERS Vice-President LYDIA M. WALKER Secretary HELEN J. WYLIE Treasurer MADELINE AIKENS MARIAN C. ANSEL MARY L. CARSON ELEANOR O. CHAMBERS VIVIAN A. CONRAD ANNA H. DOORNINK RUTH L. FARMER MEMBERS HORTEXSE FINCH WlLHELMINA C. GRIMM THELMA M. HUTCHINS M. RUTH KECK DORIS K. PETTIT MILDRED H. ROBBINS MARGARET SAVERS VERNE N. SHAW MAXINE H. SHOESMITH ELLEN A. SHOPE LYDIA M. WALKER THELMA WHIMPEY HELEN J. WYLIE At the beginning of each academic year twenty girls of the incoming freshman class are chosen as members of the freshman commission. Members of the freshman class are divided into twenty groups with approximately twenty girls in each group. The members of the freshman commission for the preceding year choose two girls from each of these groups. The Y. W. C. A. cabinet then elects twenty members to serve upon the freshman commission from the forty women previously chosen. The fundamental purpose of the freshman commission is to train and equip Univer- sity women to serve as members of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet at some future time in their college career. Besides this important function the members of the commission aid the Dean of Women in her work and lend aid to the freshman women of the University. Page 320 5 HAWK : -V HAWKEY! BETHANY CIRCLE Boyle Charbon Flint Roberts McColm Lake Coffey Lathrop Harper Newbro Quaintance Bridenstine Schump C. Sunier Tjossem M. Sunier Ogle Klinker Evans Shenkle 1 OFFICERS NELLIE A. OGLE President KATHLEEN KLINKER Vice-President ESTHER EVANS Recording Secretary OLIVE TJOSSEM Corresponding Secretary MARY SUNIER . Treasurer NELLIE A. OGLE GERALDINE MARS AGNES ROHRER ALYCE DALTON DURA GRACE JESSIE HUMMEL VIOLA CHARBON ESTHER EVANS HELEN A. JAMES VERVAL BOYLE Lois BRIDENSTINE JOSEPHINE COFFEY MEMBERS Graduates Seniors MARY Ross Juniors PORTIA PARKER FERNE PARKHILL Sophomores KATHLEEN KLINKER VIOLA LAKE Freshmen HARRIETT FLINT AMY HARPER AMY HESALBROOD HAZEL HOLROYD EVA H. TREPTOW OLIVE TJOSSEM MERTICE VARNER ERMA QUAINTANCE HELEN ROBERTS FLORENCE SMITH MILDRED LATHROP LORENA MCCOLM GRACE NEWBRO MILDRED SCHUMP IRENE SHENKLE CAMILLA SUNIER Page 322 CLUBS uin am m sou tf u mo CHEMISTRY CLUB Brehme Leese Van Beek Tucker Brysch F. Johnson Wyland Hammerschmidt Morrison Snyder W. Johnson Evers Wiltsie Prince Bobrov Leimer OFFICERS F. V. MORRISON President E. H. SNYDER Vice-President ESTHER MC!NTOSH Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Graduate EDWARD J. BARTA GEORGE W. BOTTERON MALCOLM H. DOWELL WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE OTTO P. BRYSCH HUBERT J. EVERS EI.MER G. HAMMERSCHMIDT MARTIN FLENTJE HAROLD A. IDDLES H. LAVKELMA Seniors ORIN D. JOHNSON HEXRY F. KRUEGER ROBERT F. LEIMER PHILIP T. NEWSOME JAMES V. O ' LEARV CHARLES M. TOYNBEE JULIUS R. TROELTZSCH GUIDO B. WYLAND CURTIS M. NUOFFER HERBERT M. PRINCE BERT S. SOUTHWICK Juniors JOHN M. NILL HAROLD A. SAGE ROBERT D. SNOW W. HENRY TAYLOR CARL TUCKER ANDREW VAN BEEK MORGAN J. VITTENCL DALE J. WADDELL MAURICE I. WILTSIE Sophomores WILLIAM H. JOHNSON SAMUEL H. BOBROV HAROLD G. BREHME STANLEY G. KOKOSKA G. HARRY NELSON Page StS CLUBS CLASSICAL CLUB Plowman Leonard Amlie 8tevenson Lindahl Piper Craig Jandl Taeger Ullman Potter Cornwell Magnuson Brano ell Ainsworth Waldschmidt Kling Baker Wagner Karch Struble Miller Snyder Jensen Knapp Selkirk Pless Lawler Ribyn Moore President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer LILLIAN S. LAWLER JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH FRANCES E. BAKER FREDERICK H. BURRELL PEARL E. BAGENSTOS DOROTHY M. CAGLEY CHARLES C. CORNWALL JOSEPHINE HOWE BRANDT H. AMLIE CLARA BRANDELL BERTHA CRAIG HELEN DOWNS OLIVE DELAY BEULAH HATFIELD RAYMOND HARTSOCK OFFICERS Fall Term LAURENCE G. LINDAHL CHARLES C. CORNWELL LYDIA PLESS MEMBERS Graduates Seniors ELSIE H. KNAPP Juniors MARTHA E. PIPER ALTA V. RIBYN Sop lio mores LAURENCE G. LINDAHL F. H. MILLER GERTRUDE MCDERMOTT WILLIAM MCDERMOTT Freshmen G. R. I M BODY ROSE JANDL WAYNE JUDY GEORGE P. KARCH MARY J. LEONARD RUBY S. MILLER ESTHER MOORE BERTHA MOORE Spring Term CHARLES C. CORNWELL FRANCES E. BAKER JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH EMMA M. WESLEY MARCUERETTE M. STRUBLE PAUL C. SHUART ANNA H. TAEGER MILDRED E. ROBISON ETHELREDA F. SULLIVAN CLIFFORD M. VANCE LESLIE L. WETHERELL MARY A. SELKIRK HARRY STEVENSON FREDA SNYDER MARY TROUT HARRIET M. VIERCK ADALENE WAGNER MARY WALDSCHMIDT Page SS4 CLUBS COMMERCE CLUB ! n CCosrai LBAin i .tawm in tSmiu r SCUKU in Galvin Jackson McElroy Kenworthy Falkenhainer Dunsmoor Zell Williams Wysoske Lambert Bosson Griffin Marple Reichwine Forney Draper Arnason Johnson Penningroth Schmidt Dondore Vanatta Jacobs Pohorsky Gronewald Cusperson Mickelson Peterson Coffecn Burns Strom Herbst Anderman Dehner Bane Lacey Barnes Booker Henningsen Sands Winters Carpenter Scott Amesbury Rehwoldt Miller OFFICERS GRANVILLE B. JACOBS President ROY SANDS Vice-President CHRIS F. DONDORE Secretary PAUL PENNIXCROTH Treasurer MEMBERS B. M. AXMEAR W. F. AMESBURY M. B. ARNESON A. L. AUGUSTINE I . BANE B. F. BLISS M. W. BURNS A. W. BOSSEN H. J. BERNER R. A. BARKER M. W. BURNS C. E. BENNETT S. C. BARROWS H. I . BARNES R. A. CASPERSON L. E. CLARK W. E. CARPENTER H. S. COFFEEN A. L. COTTON L. A. CUSACK B. L. COCKRANE W. H. DEHNER C. F. DONDORE J. E. DORR C. C. DUNSMOOR G. A. DRAPER G. V. DOUGLAS H. G. DOUGHERTY R. E. EASTON L. D. FRANTZ M. A. FERGUSON R, K. FORNEY A. C. FREDERICKSON M. H. FALKENHEINER W. M. FOSTER J. R. GERBERICH L. C. GERLITS D. S. GASTON M. A. GEARHART G. F. GRONEWALD F. B. GARDNER B. G. GALVIN K. E. GRIFFIN E. H. GARDNER H. R. HAVIC R. D. HOLLOWELL A. HANSON A. A. HENNINCSEN G. J. HANSEN A. HILFMAN F. L. HARVEY N. C. HALE J. M. HERBST F. B. HOWES W. J. JACKSON C. A. JUVE K. F. JASPER G. B. JACOBS R. E. JOHNSON H. M. KRIEBS W. D. KlMMEN F-. KRUPP J. C. KENNEDY R. T. KENWORTHY C. B. KREINER C. H. KNEPPER W. J. KINSETH L. H. KOCH H. J. LACEY E. F. LENTHE G. E. LAMBERT V. M. LONG C. V. McCABE A. McKiM W. D. MCKIMMEN H. H. MCCARTY W. H. MOORE R. P. MARPLE L. E. MATTOCKS C. F. MCELROY M. F. MILLER R. E. MUNN N. P. MADSEN C. O. MICHAELSON M. W. MOOREHEAD H. L. MEYER P. A. NUTTER F. J. NEMETZ P. W. PENNINGROTH L. E. PINT H. G. PARKS E. POHORSKY J. T. PIPER P. N. PETERSON R. M. POWELL H. B. ROBRET A. E. RANDKLEV A. RACERS R. H. RAY M. C. REHWOLDT K. J. REICHWEIN R. A. RATHBONE W. A. RUSSELL L. B. ROBINSON C. B. SADLER G. I. STAMPER L. M. SWANSON D. M. STALEY H. L. STANLEY L. H. SCHRUBBE E. STUTT R. E. SWIFT A. M. SCOTT O. J. STROM F. O. SEILINC C. B. SWEENEY K. STOKE E. W. SCROGUM A. A. SlNDELAR S. W. SHORT S. M. SMALLPACE J. A. SCHNEIDER L. F. STEBBINS A. J. SCHMIDT H. F. TYRREL F. L. TILCNER V. B. THOMAS L. I. VANATTA E. J. VOLTMER J. L. WYSOSKE R. E. WEBB J. J. WENGERT F. D. WILLIAMS E. L. WILHELM J. F. WILKINS F. G. WILSON F. S. WELLS C. W. WASSAM E. H. ZELL Page StS CLUBS COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Alonzo. E. Zecha, Ries, Redondo, Yuan, Peterson, Bose, Orbeta, Hsu L. Zecha, Djou, Kwong, Sziimlanska, McColm, Duncan, Kimbel, Ware Case, Whittaker, L. Samonte, Win. Zecha, Ellis, Mrs. Starbuck, Mr. Starbuck OFFICERS A. W. LAUW ZECHA President LORENZO J. SAMONTE Vice-President V. O. ORBETA Secretary MARJORIE H. ELLIS Treasurer VEDASTO J. SAMONTE Assistant Treasurer ALFREDO O. ALONZO Associate Editor DR. SUDHINDRA ROSE HERMAN G. HAUSHEER FIDEL C. ARQUERO DEH-FONG Djou ALFREDO O. ALONZO LUCILLE DUNCAN DOROTHY MATSON LORENA M. MCCOLM LUCIENNE FOUBERT JOSE HINOPOSA SOURINDRA K. BOSE MRS. C. G. HOVER PRESIDENT JESSUP Miss E. M. BOOT PROF. C. M. CASE Graduate Miss KIMBEL CHIANG B. Liu Seniors MARJORIE H. ELLIS WEN-YIN KWONG F. H. Hsu Juniors EDDIE K. LUM Sophomores VINCENTE O. ORBETA RUFINO B. PERALTO MARIANA A. RIES freshmen NAGAI CHEN SHIH Unclassified HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN G. F. KAY MRS. G. F. KAY II.SE G. PROBST CELINE F. SZUMLANSKA ELMER G. PETERSON- LORENZO J. SAMONTE Vr.DASTO J. SAMONTE PONTENCIANA V. VARILLA Li TUNG YUAN A. W. LAUW ZECHA EDWARD ZECHA LILY ZECHA C. P. KONGSHOJ SISENANDO D. REDONDO PROF. E. D. STARBUCK Miss C. WARE MRS. H. N. WHITTAKER Page S26 I to IBOSIK) DIXIE CLUB Established at Iowa in 1920 OFFICERS LUCY T.MTE GntON JOHN CHIPMAN LEONARD McMuRR President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN r N I V E R S I I V LOUISE BOILLIN CAPTAI.V ROBERT BATEMAN MRS. ROBERT BATEMAV THOMAS BRENNAN JOHN CHIPMAN JAMES COLBERT WlLLIVM EVERSOLE DR. ROBERT GIBSON MRS. ROBERT GIBSON EDMUND HULBURT MRS. EDMUND HULBURT DR. LAWSON LOVVREY MRS. LAWSON LOWREY MARY FREEMAN DR. MARCUS NEAL MRS. M RCUS NEAL LEMUEL RAIFORD MRS. LEMUEL RAIKORD CHAPMAN REYNOLDS MRS. CHAPMAN REYNOLDS DR. WILLIAM RUSSELL MRS. WILLIAM RUSSELL DOROTHY SMITH CHARLES THOMAS ETHEL TIFFY CHARLES WARD MRS. CHARLES WARD RYLAND WARREN HAROLD WHITE MRS. HAROLD WHITE CATHERINE WINTERS CHARLES WOOI.FOLK Page SS7 CLUBS EELS CLUB Drummond Hickox Halbach Stover Klingaman Graening Griffin Rich Short Forney Armbruster Goltman Shepherd Weber McCullough Anneberg Carpenter Roche Ward OFFICERS ROY K. FORNEY President EDWARD C. HALBACK Secretary-Treasurer DOUGLAS BOYNTON ROBERT A. BROWN ALBERT D. CANNON W. E. CARPENTER ROY K. FORNEY CHARLES ANDERSON WALTER ANNEBERG LOREN BANE WILBERT W. BOND JOHN GOTLMAN IVAN J. KINCAMAN MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM F. GOODELL PAULUS K. GRAENINC EDWARD C. HALBACH PHILIP MILLS THOMAS E. ROCHE Juniors Ross CLARKE W. H. DRUMMOND MARTIN E. GRIFFIN WARREN HICKOX PEARCE NEWPORT Sophomores WILLIAM A. MCCULLOUGH MEREDITH L. OSTROM JOHN PATRICK EDMUND G. RICH ILIFF SHEPHERD HOMER E. STRAIT IVAN F. WEIDLEIN IRVING B. WEBER ROSCOE C. NASH EVERETT RADAMACHER STUART W. SHORT C. LUVERNE SMITH LEE R. STOVER THOMAS L. WARD Page 328 CLUBS THE FILIPINO CLUB RUFINO B. PERALTA FIDEL C. ARQUERO ALFREDO O. ALONZO MARIANO AGUIRRE DIOSCORO B. BIBIT L. Samonte, Bibit, S. Samonte, M. Samonte, Ruiz. Varilla, Manzano. Bringas, Alonza, V. Samonte, Rebosa Orbeta, Peralta, Santiago, Arquero, Andrada, Redondo. OFFICERS FIDEL C. ARQU ERO President ANACLETA G. SANTIAGO Vice-President HONOFRE A. ANDRADA Secretary RUFINO B. PERALTA Treasurer Miss ESTELLA M. BOOT Chaperon MEMBERS Graduates Seniors Juniors ANACLETO G. SANTIAGO Sophomores IRENEO B. BRINCAS Freshmen MARIANO Ruiz (A. S.) SIMON J. SAMONTE LORENZO J. SAMONTE VEDASTO J. SAMONTE POTENCIANO V. VARILLA (Med.) GREGORIO P. VENTURA (Med.) FILEMON M. MANZANO CONSTANCIO REBOSA (A. S.) Unclassified SISE NANDO D. REDONDO HONORARY MEMBERS HON. JAIME C. DE VEYRA, Resident Commissioner for the Philippines HON. ISAURO GABAI.DOX, Resident Commissioner for the Philippines HONOFRE A. ANDRADA Page 3S9 CLUBS HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Brady Stevenson Vander Zee Hammarstrom Kiddo Mattocks Lawrence Duncan Thompson Riggs Beatty Trueblood Miller Hamm Richmond Peters O ' Neil Owens Brum Greer Haves Arter McChord Sommerhauser Kurtz Martin Olotfelty Williams Merritt Kellaher Hadley Dial Freeman Wesely Whipple Baschnagel Leton Zager Shaller Enston Waldschmidt Keller Dolan Ensign OFFICERS LILLIAN GREER . EDNA SHALLA . KATHERINE THOMPSON- SUE VANDER ZEE AGXES BRUM LILLIAN GREER EDITH HAMM ACVES KURZ GRACE BEATTY NELLIE CLINGMAN MILDRED DEMPSEY OLGA DUNCAN DOROTHY EASTON ELIZABETH ENSIGN HARRIETTS GLOTFELTY MRS. G. T. ARTIS HELEN BASCHNAGEL HAZEL DOLAN VERA MATTOCKS MEMBERS Seniors NELLIE KELLER ETHEL MARTIN JUNE MCCHORD Juniors RUTH FREEMAN- LAURA GELLER VERA HADLEY MARY HAMMARSTROM MARY KELLEHER HELEN LAWRENCE Sophomores BEATRICE TILTON EDITH KIDDO Freshmen ARTHULA MERRITT HELEN MILLER LAURETTA PETERS LORETTE O ' NEILL President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary MARIE SCHMIDT EVELYN WALKER ELEANOR WILLIAMS GERTRUDE OWENS EDVA SHALLA MABEL TRUEBLOOD KATHERINE THOMPSON ISABELLE STREIB FLORENCE UNASH SUE VANDER ZEE ALICE SOMMERHAUSER MARY WALDSCHMIDT MARY WESELY NELLIE ZAGER il S.U.I Jl Page 330 CLUBS IOWA DAMES CLUB Artis, King. Shipman. Gebbie, Bishop, Wylund, Eisenhart, Smith Franc-is. Taylor, Cox, Pollock, Dowell, Rogers, Holy Travis. Griffith, James, Carpenter, Bone, Ramsey, Palmer, Fossler OFFICERS J. A. POLLOCK President L. J. GRIFFITH Vice-President R. D. KING Recording Secretary H. W. JAMES Corresponding Secretary Y. W. RAMSEY . . . Treasurer H. G. ARTIS W. C. BAKER K. O. BONE O. BISHOP E. J. BARTA C. M. CARPENTER M. H. DOWELL M. C. DEL MANZO A. V. ElSENHART F. D. FRANCIS M. L. FOSSLER W. K. GEBBIE L. J. GRIFFITH L. S. COY R. V. HENDERSON MESDAMES D. J. HOLY H. W. JAMES E. JAMES R. D. KING H. P. LANKELMA H. H. MOTT H. Y. MOFFETT R. D. McKiM J. A. POLLOCK J. H. PETE RSON H. H. PALMER J. L. POWERS HONORARY MEMBERS Y. W. RAMSEY D. C. ROGERS H. F. SMITH R. SWIFT F. S. SHIPMAN L. H. SPENCER J. S. SKEEN A. O. STEPHEVSOV L. E. TRAVIS L. A. TAYLOR C. F. WARD M. C. WADDELL H. E. WILSON G. B. WYLAND W. LAMPHERE Page 33 I 925 HAWKEYE Rankin Young Naeckel Abernathy Boyd Savery Jones Beard Krepps Loveland Butler Berg Frank Goodenow Claypool Tilden Shrader Whitfield Witwer Green Momyer Wright Scarborough Faville Bradley Williams Ferguson O ' Flaherty Kneeland OFFICERS WAYNE K. LOVELAND DOUGLAS BRADLEY . MARION B. FAVILLE President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer WAYNE K. LOVELAND HELEN RINKER lOLA RUNYUN WALTER ABERNATHY GEORGE A. BUTLER FRANK C. BOYD NORMAN S. FRANK MARY I. KNEELAND CLEMENT D. KREPPS EDYTHE E. BEARD LENNADORE S. BERG DOUGLAS D. BRADLEY MARION N. FERGUSON DORIS GREEN MEMBERS Seniors DAVID STOCKMAN i Juniors J. HOPE MAY DAVID B. MITCHELL EARL R. MOMYER ARNO NAECKEL J. WARREN NELSON CHARLOTTE E. O ' FLAHERTY Sophomores HAROLD CLAYPOOL MARION B. FAVILLE ROYAL L. GOODENOW Freshmen MAX K. JONES MURIEL Voss MAURINE WALLACE C. DONALD SAVERY LYDIA TILDEN ROHEI. TORSTENSON ESTHER L. WHITFIELD FLORENCE M. WRIGHT MAURINE YAGGY RICHARD YOUNG ROBERT G. RANKIN HELEN M. SHRADER FRANCES E. WILLIAMS HOWARD W. RAMSER DOROTHY E. SCARBOROUGH Page SSS CLUBS KAPPA PHI ; Founded at Kansas University, 1916 Active Chapters, 10 Established at Iowa, 1917 OFFICERS ANNA SINGER President DOROTHY MIDDLETON Vice-President JOSEPHINE AIXSWORTH Treasurer EVELYN MANTLE Secretary MEMBERS JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH MILDRED ANWYL RUTH BELL PEARL BAGENSTOS LENORA BOHACK JOSEPHINE BOKWALDT CALLIE BUSER KATHRYN CLOUGHLY IRENE CORBETT BLANCHE CHAMBERS VIOLET CARSON PEARL DAVIES HELEN DOUGLAS LUCILE DUNCAN GLADYS EVANS SALOME FISHER RUTH FARMER MABLE FRANKLIN ANNA GRAY DELLA GRAY PHYLLIS GILES DOROTHY GRAY RUTH GORTON INA GREER LAURA GELLER LUCILLE HOFFMAN ELSIE HOERSCH CATHERINE HOSKINS CORA HUGHES FLORENCE HENRY EDITH HILLMAN GLADYS HEADY LOUISE HERR ZELLA HANNA GRACE JENSEN MARY JENSEN ESTHER IMMER BESSIE KROHN WEN-YIN KWONG FLORENCE KESTER ALICE KLING RUTH KECK MARY LEONARD MAE LUDEMANN MARGARET LlCHTENW ALTER JUANITA LOPER EDITH MANTLE V ' ERA MCBRIDE MILDRED MARTIN LUOLA MADISON HELEN MAULSBY DOROTHY MIDDLETON EVELYN MANTLE FRANCES NIES MARIE OVERHOLT BERNICE PFARR ESTHER PACENHART ESTHER PETERSON JOSEPHINE PINKHAM PEARL PFUNDSTEIN BERTHA PLOWMAN VIDA RICKEY ELMA RATTER MILDRED ROBISON MATILDA RAVEILLE IOWA REGER JULIA REGER VIOLA SCOVILLE NCAI C. SHIH MONA SlLVERTHORNE XMHI i STANFORD GENEVIEVE STAMPER MARGARET STEPHENSON FLORENCE SMITH ANNA SINGER FLORENCE SITZ DOROTHY TINCHNELL LILLIAN TEN EYCK BERNICE TILTON ESTHER VAN CLEVE LEONA WOODLEY HELEN WAINSCOTT EDNA WILCOX EVELYN WALKER IRENE WILLIAMSON NELLIE ZAGER LILY ZECHA RUTH ZORN Page 333 [925 HAWKEYE CLUBS LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Heilman Ounn Aldrich Brown Blaekman McLachlan Wendel Goen Zentner Roll Withrow Mars McAdow Daus Norton Turner Cusack Struble Knepper McLachlan Walker Meyers Jeffords Balluff Mathewson Dufford Stanford MEMBRES DU BUREAU MLLE. JOSEPHINE DAUS President MLLE GERALDINE MARS Vice-President M. GLIDE ALDRICH Secretaire M. ORLEY BROWN- Tresorier GLIDE ALDRICH DOROTHY BLACKMAN ORLEY BROWN MARY CUSACK JOSEPHINE DAUS MONICA GOEN AC ELLA GUNN MARGARET DECKER GLADDYS DUFFORD KATHERINE HEILMAN RUTH KNEPPER MLLE LUCIENNE FOUBERT MLLE OLIVE K. MARTIN MEMBRES ACTIFS KATHLEEN HACLER RALPH KENON MARGARET LEHNHARD Lois McAoow GERALDINE MARS MYRTLE MEYER MEMBRES ASSOCIES ROBERT MCLACHLAN MARY MCLAUGHLIN ETHLYN REHMENT MARCIA NORTON- ELIZABETH RUDOLPH MARGUIRETTE STRUBLE MARY THOMPSON MARY MATHEWSON BERNADINE WENDEL EMILY WITHROW ZAIDEE STANFORD MARJORIE TURNER JANE WHEELER FLORENCE ZENTNER M EM B R E S H O N O R A I R E M. STEPHEN H. BUSH (President Honoraire) M. CHARLES E. YOUNG MLLE CELINE SZUMLANSKA Page SS4 r i. r B s LUTHERAN CLUB O. Kraushaar, Harksen, Herbst, Bolk, Wiowood, 7ell, Anderson, Staehling Dehner, H. Samuelson, A. Kraushaar. Rausch, Ware. M. Memler, Flentje, .1. Samuelson Rieniets, Lenthe, Miller. Madsen, F. Memler. Yarger. Pless, Schmidt. Iverson OFFICERS EDMUND O. RAUSCH JASPER M. JOHNSON FLORENCE E. MILLER ANNA J. SCHMIDT . MARGUERITE H. BRUECKNER ROSE D. FLENTJE JASPER M. JOHNSON ACNES C. KURTZ FRIEDA M. KURTZ ANTON L. ANDERSON WALTER A. DEHNER G. C. GAMMERDINGER GEORGE C. GABE GENEVIEVE J. HANSEN HAROLD R. HAVIO HERMAN A. BECKMAN MALINDA GIES VICTOR HOEC ROSA A. JOHNSON GEORGE E. BOLK WINONA DURST LULU E. DETTMER SIEGFRIED HERBST OSCAR H. HOTH REV. H. H. BRUECKNER MEMBERS Graduates AMALIE KRAUSHAAR Seniors ELIDA LARSON- CURTIS NUOFFER LEO H. OLSON Juniors FLORENCE E. MILLER MERTON M. MEMLER FLOSSIE MEMLER A. REUBEN OAKLEAF LYDIA PLESS Sophomores OTTO F. KRAUSHAAR LINEUS L. LAUGER HARRY A. MOLDENHAUER CAROLINE MADSEN ALFRIEDA A. SCHUBERT Freshmen HAROLD HARKSEN MAURICE J. IVERSON MARGARET S. KURTZ JORDAN L. LARSON MELINDA M. LENTHE HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. CRARLES GILL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer LAURA H. SHERCK KARL J. REICHWEIN HELEN L. SCHMIDT VIOLA K. WOLFE EDMUND O. RAUSCH HARVEY J. SKARSHAUG OSCAR J. STROM ANNA SCHMIDT EDWARD H. ZELL EMIL STUTT ORVIE SWENSON WALTER C. OVERBECK VICTOR G. ROEH WILLIAM A. WIOWOOD J. HENRY RIENIETS RAY L. MILLER GLADYS OAKLEAF JOHN A. SAMUELSON HAZEL SAMUELSON FLORENCE V. WARE REV. C. R. SHERCK Page 3S5 HIAWKEYE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Townsend, Miller. Rainier, Shore, Houghton, Schmidt, Cullison, Hughes Zacher, Patty, Moynihan, Matt, Leon. Hunter, Clem, Eisenhart, Partington Madden, Cooper, McCarty, Kuser. Xagle, Pettit, Shepherd, Sheldrick, Rockhill PROFESSOR LEON VERNON B. THOMAS EUGENE ZACHER OTTO B. LAING HUBERT H. MATT Director President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager MEMBERS Tenor HUBERT MATT IRWIX MOYNIHAN GEORGE NAGLE ADRIAN CLEM KARL MADDEN ROBERT ROCKHILL VERNON THOMAS Tenor OTTO LAING M. C. MILLER JOHN PARTINGTON Bass WILLIAM KUSER HAROLD MCCARTY BENNETT CULLISON ALBERT EISENHART ROBERT PETTIT HARDIN SHELDRICK ROBERT COOPER JAMES HOUGHTON WESLEY HUGHES RUDIE PATTON PAUL RAINIER EUGENE ZACHER Bass HARRY SCHMIDT ARTHUR SHEPHERD WILLIAM BROWN JOHN DIBBLE ROBERT HUNTER FRED SHORE J. WEST TOWNSEND FRANK WHALEY Page S 36 CLUBS NEWMAN CLUB 1 I i t ARNOLD HAND JOE MCCARTHY . IMELDA CUSACK . MARIE PHILLIPS CHARLES TOYXBEE JOSEPH WYSOSKA HELEN McMAtiov OFFICERS ; . . President Vice-President and Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Social Committee Chairman of Play Committee Chairman of Membership Committee Chairman of Program Committee The Newman Club is made up of students in the University who are of the Roman Catholic faith. The majority of Roman Catholic students are members of the New- man Club and the membership for the past academic year exceeded two hundred. Meetings are held in the Knights of Columbus hall. At most of these meetings programs are prepared by members chosen for the purpose by the committee in charge of this phase of the organization ' s activity. Strictly social meetings are held about once a month. The student chaplain in charge is the Very Reverend W. P. Shannahan of St. Patrick ' s Church. In a broader sense, the Newman Club serves the purpose of providing a means by which students of one faith may become better acquainted and form worth-while friendships and associations. Page SS7 CLUBS OFFICERS ' CLUB Forney Griffin O ' Keefe Morrison OFFICERS FRANCIS V. MORRISON President ROY K. FORNEY Vice-President CAPTAIN MICHAEL O ' KEEFE Treasurer KENNETH E. GRIFFIN Secretary MEMBERS Commissioned Officers, Military Department LIEUT. COL. MORTON C. MUMMA CAPTAIN CHARLES S. GILBERT CAPTAIN MICHAEL O ' KEEFE MAJOR ELTON L. TITUS IST. LIEUT. ALBERT RIANI CAPTAIN ROBERT S. BATMAN CAPTAIN JOHN N. DOUGLAS MAJOR RAY C. HILL IST LIEUT. THOMAS E. MARTIN Infantry Unit JOHN E. ADAMS CHARLES W. SHEELY ROY K. FORNEY JORDAN L. LARSON GEORGE H. SEIGLE ELMER D. SIMPSON ROBERT L. BLOCK VERNON B. THOMAS WILLIAM E. CARPENTER HIRAM E. WHITELEY CHARLES E. CHAPEL VAUGHN M. LONG MERRITT BUSHBY LOYD H. BETSWORTH ROY E. MATHEWS J. FRED PHILIPS RANSOM G. AMLONG ERNEST G. GARDNER WESLEY A. HUGHES PAUL E. CUSTER CARL O. DAVIS WILLIS M. DENT Engineer Unit RONALD F. DUSHINSKE PETER A. STOVER THEODORE A. HARTMAN KENNETH J. WEIR PATRICK L. MOORE LOVELL F. JAHNKE Motor Transport Corps Unit CLINTON H. SMOKE ROBERT W. GEORGE KLOCK EDWARD C. KULLOWATZ CHARLES R. MARSHALL EMIL C. STUTT LESLIE P. TOWLE CHARLES G. WILLSIE MICHAEL J. LONERGAN PAUL B. MARKER MORGAN J. VITTENGL FREDERICK H. BURRELL PAUL C. SHUART JOSEPH DAUTREMONT GOMER H. BITTLE WILLIAM A. CRONIN EUGENE K. DERR SPENCER T. FOOTE DONALD L. HAINS PHILIP C. ENGLERT EARL FIALA ORRIN D. JOHNSON RALPH C. McLuEN HAROLD E. NEVILLE LAWTON J. PETRICK JOSEPH W. KELSO ROBERT W. DARLING McLACHLAN WILLIAM E. NELSON AMOS PETERSON ALBERT A. SINDELAR FRED M. LAZELL FRANK E. G. VOGEL RALPH C. WOODS THOMAS D. BOYD Medical Unit EBERHARDT H. QUANDT Dental Unit WILLIAM E. JOHNSON GEORGE F. MARSHMAN JOHN A. TOINBY FRANK L. SHIPMAN CLARENCE M. LAURITSEN GEORGE H. CHEEK RAYMOND E. EBERT ALBERT C. FLOTO FRANCIS V. MORRISON LEONARD L. PETERSON ALAN C. ROCKWOOD RICHARD R. SCHUMP WILLIAM G. WOOD RAYMOND E. HOYNE HARRY DAWSON Page 338 CLUBS PI LAMB A DELTA Vilson Wood Rah to Ruth Gates A. Raymond Bailey Martin Potter Rihyn Shumaker York M. Raymond Gallagher Hunkins Hawkins Rogers Gary Selkirk Snyder OFFICERS ALTA RIBYX . GRACE HUXKIVS ETHEI. MARTIX GRACE GARY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer GRACE HUNKINS ETHEL MARTIN MARCIA BOONE LUELLA DEAL GRACE GARY MARION ANDERSON EUNICE GALLAGHER MARGARET BAILEY ARTHULA MERRITT DORIS PETTIT ACNES SCHWERTFEGER MEMBERS Seniors DOROTHY POOLE MARIE RAYMOND MYRNA RAYMOND Juniors ALICE GATES MARGIE GOODIE BERXICE HAWKINS JENNIE HANCE Sophomores ETHEL HICKERSOX Freshmen BERTHA RAHTO ALONE SELKIRK MILDRED SMITH Graduates HELEN SHUMAKER ODA ROGERS ZEI.LA WILLIAMS ALMA RAYMOND ALTA RIBYN HELEN WOOD DOROTHY MILER DOROTHY M. MILLEV FREDA SNYDER CLEO RUTH RUTH WILSEY MARION WILSON Page SS9 I 5 HAWSCEYE 1 CLUBS P. E. O. Garbry Sayers Garrett Anderson Cunningham Overholt Cresap Lemley Crary Crawford Graham Daley Edwards Peebles Green Cullison Avery Robinson Messer Walker Founded at Iowa Wesleyan College, 1869 Chapter Established, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY BEULAH CRAWFORD CLARA M. DALEY NANCY AMBLER DOROTHY MCARTHUR MARGARET AVERY WINSON K. CRARY MARJORIE GRAHAM E. ROBERTA ANDERSON ALICE A. EDWARDS Lois GARRETT (Law) MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HELEN MESSER HARRIET SCROGGS ELOISE B. SMITH Juniors MARY CRESAP HELEN CUNNINGHAM Sophomores NADINE CULLISON CALLA M. GARBRY Freshmen MARJORIE GREEN ZOE C. LEMLEY MARLYS ROBIN-SON WILMA WALKER RUTH WILSON GLADYS JAMES HELENE J. PEEBLES GLADYS TAGGART MARIE OVERHOLT MARGARET SAYERS ELLEN A. SHOPE Page 340 r i. r B s SEALS CLUB 41 Starbuck Quiner P. Spencer McGovney Benner Koiner Sherwood Speirs Hansen Grimm Williams Farthing Herreman H. Spencer Taylor Russell Beard Fisk Hartman Baker Higbee Hn.ves Wright Darrow Boillin Taggart OFFICERS HELEN HAYES JEAN SPEIRS . MARY FREEMAN . MRS. BESS M. BAKER President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor MARY FREEMAN HELEN HAYES JULIA DARROW EMILIE HARTMAN MEMBERS Seniors MARTHA STEWART Junior] DOROTHY HERREMAN AUDREY KOINER PAULINE SPENCER JEAN SPEIRS ELEANOR WILLIAMS GLADYS TAGGART CATHERINE WRIGHT AMY BENNER EDYTHE BEARD KATHERINE FARTHING Sophomores HELEN STARBUCK EDNA GRIMM CHARLOTTE FISK GENEVIEVE HANSEV ALICE SHERWOOD HELEN SPENCER MARGARITA MCGOVNEY Freshmen EMILY RUSSELL MABEL A. QUINER ESTHER RAWLINS Page S41 CLUBS SILVER STAR CLUB Stakes Wintrode Bodman Phelps Loeher Holcombe Bickel Boatman Winters Finnanp Arqnero Coy Mundt Todd OFFICERS N. E. BICKEL President M. P. WINTER Vice-President L. M. BOATMAN 7 Secretary F. C. ARQUERO Treasurer F. C. ARQUERO N. E. BICKEL V. F. BODMAN T. J. FlNNANE H. S. FOSKETT H. P. CLAUSEN L. S. COY J. C. HERRICK D. W. HOLCOMBE MEMBERS Seniors L. M. BOATMAN Juniors W. T. FLYNN J. T. RICHARDSON W. K. TEBBIE Sophomores E. W. LANA H. E. MUNDT L. S. BARBER Freshmen H. J. LEUTZEN H. P. MAY W. W. PHELPS C. W. SHEELEY W. C. SIECEL Unclassified L. ZAPF Graduate E. M. ERICKSON K. STOKES C. L. THOMSEN M. P. WINTERS J. S. ROGERS J. H. WINTRODE W. M. TODD H. C. WALKER H. E. WILSON F. W. WITTE Page 3 4 S SILVER STAR CLUB Dedicated (r ?! o Our Comrades who cannot be With us Page S4S CLUBS SPANISH CLUB Polton Dulgar Moyer Jasper Keller Mclntosh Klopping Wilson Dayton Mathewson OFFICERS RALPH E. MclNTOSH President GLENAVA F. KLOPPING Vice-President Ross E. MOVER Secretary MEMBERS HANOFRE ANDRADA ETHEL BAMMER MABEL BAMMER MARVEL BELKNAP CAROL I. CARTER C. E. CONNER MARIE DAYTON DOLLIE DULGAR PAUL DWYER C. B. GARDNER LOUISE HERR KARL F. JASPER MILDRED KELLER MARIAN WILSON GLENAVA KLOPPING RALPH E. MC!NTOSH MARGARET MCPHERSON MARJORIE MCPHERSON MARY MATHEWSON LESLIE P. MOYER Ross E. MOYER LESLIE S. PAULS W. DEAN POLTON MABEL TRUEBLOOD ERNEST H. WEISKIRCHER T. C. WETHERELL IRENE WILLIAMSON Page 344 SPHINX CLUB Lauder, Porter. Meredith, McEniry Boyd, Foley, Morris, Momyer, Wilkins Loveland, Gill, Cooper, Long, Diehl CHARLES 1 . McE.viRV President DR. FRANK LOVE Vice-President FRANK E. BOYD ....... Secretary-Treasurer FRANK BOYD CHESTER BARGER J. G. COOPER WILLIAM O. COAST PRESTON C. COAST EDWARD DONOHUE GEORGE DIEHL FRANK FOLEY FRANK GILL F. WAYNE HARBOUR ALBERT H. LAUDER DR. FRANK L. LOVE WAYNE K. LOVELAND HERBERT LONG T. OWEN MEREDITH TEDFORD MILES EARL MOMYER GERALD MORRIS GEORGE B. PORTER BELVEL RICHTER E. J. RYAN BENJAMIN E. SEELEY FINN WILKINS FRANK WHITACRE HONORARY MEMBERS HON. JUDGE RALPH P. HOWELL Page 345 CLUBS STUDENT VOLUNTEER GROUP FOE FOREIGN MISSIONS Sorrel Barber Clarke Miller Horning Cunningham Wolcott Sixbury Oakleaf Gibbel McCall Established at Iowa, 1892 OFFICERS ORAL D. CUNNINGHAM GAIL HARRIS CLARKE CARL E. SIXBURY . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS THEODORE M. BARBER ALFRED J. CONE B. EARL CLARKE GAIL HARRIS CLARKE ORAL D. CUNNINGHAM J. PAUL GIBBEL INA GOURLEY MARGUERITE I. HORNING ELIZABETH KIMMEL LAWRENCE A. MILLER FRANCES A. McCALL GLADYS H. OAKLEAF ARTHUR A. PAYNE MARY A. Ross VERNON G. SORREL LUCILLE SAWYER CARL E. SIXBURY RUTH F. WOLCOTT GRELLA LATTA Page 346 C HI B 8 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Haddon Shove Steele DeLay Huurk Gates Wolfe Rasmus Knster Wagner Kimm Rowland Leon Schupert Knight Straight Chambers TInnter M. Smith Fairall McDonald Doornink Cooper Gies Horton AHhaus Gallagher Tornell Sinclair Vnlsh Willinms Edelstein Kane Wickman Paine OFFICERS BEATRICE GATES . LORXA SCHUPPERT . MARGARET S. HADDEX MARIOX H. SMITH President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager MADELENE M. DONXELLY VERA E. FAIRALL EUNICE GALLAGHER JANETTE I. HUNTER EMMA V. KIMM RUTH E. EDELSTEIN MALINDA M. GIES WILMA G. HORTOX First Sopranos FLOREXCE M. KINGS MARGARET KNIGHT RUTH E. ROWLAND DOROTHY A. SHOVE Second Sopranos ALICE INGHAM ETHEL G. RASMUS GRACE E. REDFIELD M. IREXE SINCLAIR MARIOX H. SMITH MARGARET M. WAGNER FRANCES E. WILLIAMS JEAXXE E. WOLFE ADELAIDE F. WALSH ETTA STANTON ELSA E. SMITH IXESS E. STRAIGHT MARIOX C. ANSEL OLIVE M. DELAY BEATRICE GATES CORIXXE JOHNSON MARTHA H. ALTHAUS ALMA K. BUUCK ELEANOR O. CHAMBERS First Altos MYRA KANE ISABEI.LE E. MACDONALD AGXES MOXAGHAN Second Altos ANXA H. DOORNINK MARGARET S. MADDEN LoRN ' A M. SCHUPPERT GLADYS E. STEELE D. JUDITH TORNELL CHARLOTTE L. WICHMAN DORIS K. PETTIT MYRTLE S. PAINE JEAN G. SPEIRS Page 347 LITERARY ERODELPHIAN Chase V. Carson Garret Anderson Wright Beers Shove Schuppert Adams Mars Williams G. Carson Withrow Zentner Von Shrader Lake Forbes Smith Cullison Coventry Gregg Phillips G. Pillars Shoesmith Wicks Dean I. Pillars Cox President . Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary . Treasurer . . . . OFFICERS Fall Term MAUDE ADAMS ROBERTA ANDERSON JANE COVENTRY JEAN FORBES GRACE CARSON MAUDE ADAMS GRACE G. CARSON VIRGINIA J. CARSON DOROTHY BEERS LOUISE BOWE P. JANE COVENTRY M. JEAN FORBES HARRIETT J. GREGG E. ROBERTA ANDERSON MARION V. CHASE NADINE M. CULLISON DOROTHY A. DEAN GERALDINE GATES LEONA M. HAMBRECHT MARION ANSEL SARA E. Cox PHOEBE R. CHITTENDEN DORIS DAYTON Lois E. GARRETT MEMBERS Seniors GERALDINE E. MARS GENEVA B. PILLARS Juniors CATHERINE HAMILTON DOROTHY NORTON BEATRICE PENTONY INEZ F. PILLARS ORA E. SEAMAN DOROTHY A. SHOVE Sophomores ETHEL L. HICKERSON VIOLA G. LAKE JESSIE PHILLIPS MAUDINE SHOESMITH HELEN L. STARBUCK SUE J. VANDER ZEE Freshmen JULIA C. DONDORE WIHELMINA C. GRIMM MARGARET E. SAYERS LOREZE SHAW Graduate Spring Term ELEANOR WILLIAMS FRANCES SMITH JANE COVENTRY VIOLA LAKE DOROTHY NORTON LORNA M. SCHUPPERT CHARLOTTE WICKMAN ELEANOR M. WILLIAMS FRANCES SMITH MARGARET A. STARBUCK HELEN F. STEARNS M. ELLEN WICKS CATHERINE L. WRIGHT ROSAMOND VON SHRADER MARGARET WILSON EMILY J. WITHROW GERTRUDE V. YODER FLORENCE M. ZENTNER KATHERINE Cox VERNE H. SHAW MAXIVE H. SHOESMITH LYDIA M. WALKER HELEN J. WYLLIE VERNESS M. FRASER Page 348 LITERARY IRVING INSTITUTE C. DeVaul Westwick Jackson Stevenson Shore Griffin Shumaker P. Williams T. Harlman Toll Saemish Emmert Lazell Croyl Jahnke Barton Mann Gronewald Berry Tilgner Rehwoldt Weber A. DeVaul Shuttleworth Read Jongewaard Klingainan W. Hartman Walker McAvoy Casperson Kreiner Dehner Mundt Foley Jasper Memler Mills R. Williams OFFICERS Fall Term President ....... KENNETH SHUMAKER Vice-President GREGORY FOLEY Recording Secretary HARRY MUNDT Corresponding Secretary . . . WALTER DEHNER Treasurer KENNETH GRIFFIN Winter Term KENNETH SHUMAKER GREGORY FOLEY HARRY MUNDT IRVING WEBER KENNETH GRIFFIN LOYD ANDERSON KENNETH SHUMAKER JAMES BARTON GREGORY FOLEY WILLIAM JACKSON MERTON MEMLER KELSE SAEMISH ABRAM DE VAUL (Law) DONALD E. CROYL CHARLE? DEVAUL RICHARD TOLL JOSEPH HOUSER MURRAY KLINGAMAN MARTIN MILLS IRVING WEBER THEODORE HARTMAN MEMBERS Seniors JOHN TILGNER LOVELL JAHNKE Juniors WILLIAM CARR (Law) ALBERT WARD BYRON BIERSBORN (Med.) REIDER CASPERSON KENNETH GRIFFIN CARL KREINER WILLIS WALKER RONALD WILLIAMS HAROLD READ JOHN RANDALL (Law) MARIOX HAMIEL (Law) JOHN HOWARD (Med.) WALTER DEHNER GEORGE GRONEWALD RANDOLPH MANN MAX REHWOLDT ROBERT ROCKHILL (Law) FRED STEINER (Law) HAROLD KEELEY (Law) FRANK SHUTTLEWORTH (Law) Sophomores JOSEPH EMMERT WARREN McAvoY MERWYV BRIDENSTINE WILLIS MCMARTIN LAWRENCE JONGEWAARD PHILIP BUSCEMI FRED LAZELL HARRY MUNDT Freshmen LAWRENCE EVANS HARRY STEVENSON KARL JASPER WARREN HARTMAN LAUREN SMITH (Med.) JESSE WESTWICK ARTHUR SHEPHERD JAMES BERRY PAUL WILLIAMS (Law) Page 349 HAWKEYE LITERARY OCTAVE THANET Haddock Mclntosh Dunham G. Gailey Gray M. Gailey Freburg Stewart M. Keller Burrell McKeroher Hutchinson Flentje Straight Clark Miles II. Williams Monnett McLaughlin R. Williams Meardon N. Keller Belvel Knight OFFICERS Fall Term President ROSE D. FLENTJE Vice-President MILDRED FREBURG Recording Secretary HELEN HUTCHINSON Corresponding Secretary . . . ALICE DUNHAM Treasurer MILDRED BELVEL JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH MILDRED BELVEL EVELYN BICKETT MARGARET CLARK MARTHA ALTHAUS BLANCHE BURRELL MILDRED COTNAM ALICE DUNHAM RUTH CROMER VIVIAN GRAY RUTH AVERY THEONE G. BATCHER BERNICE DALEY Seniors ROSE DURST FLENTJE HELEN HADDOCK MILDRED FREBURG MARJORIE GAILEY NELLIE KELLER AGNES KNIGHT Juniors GERTRUDE GAILEY MARJORIE MEARDON MILDRED GAILEY LUCILLE HOFFMAN- FRANCES McCALL KATHERINE MILES MARION E. CLARK MINA MONNETT Sophomores MARGARET DENio KATHERINE SCHNEIDER MARY MCLAUGHLIN KATHERINE WILLIAMS HELEN HUTCHINSON Freshmen WINONA E. DURST DOROTHY J. MAGGARD EVELYN HARTER MADGE L. MAY Spring Term MARGARET CLARK MARJORIE MEARDON HELEN HADDOCK FRANCES MCCALL MILDRED BELVEL FLORENCE LIEBBE CARRIE MC!NTOSH ESTHER MCKERCHER HELEN WILLIAMS MARY STEWART IRENE SINCLAIR LEONA WHITE GLADYS YEAMAN RUTH WHITE HELEN WOOD BETH McCALL JOSEPHINE M. PINKHAM GLADYS WESTERN Page 350 LITERARY PHILOMATH BAN an Dorn. Voltmer. Guthrie. Kinsie, Kloek, .Tarons. Morse, Marple, Kellam. Ransom, Tucker I.imlsrx . (ilattley, Tamisiea, Cannon. Ryan. Olson. .lacol s, Roberts. Bane, Steward, Solzman Ilium, Madsen. ( ' iirpt-nter. .luhnson, Whitney, Piper, MrKinnon, Holeomb, Cronin, Mullen, Reiraers. Ramsey. Kraushaar, Herrirk, Fenton, Hurley. Coehrane, Kkland, Sellers, Miller, Peterson, Vollers, Anderson President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer OFFICERS Fall Term JASPER M. JOHNSON BEN L. COCHRANE CARL W. TUCKER WM. A. CRONIN Sergeant-at-Arms GEORGE O. HESS Spring Term DELMAR A. OI.SEN GEORGE KLOEK LEONARD M. EKLANO WM. A. CRONIN DANIEL J. RYAN ADRIAN D. CLEM BENJAMIN L. COCHRANE WILLIAM A. CRONIN MAX COXRAD ERNEST G. GARDNER ANTON ANDERSON MARION W. BAIRD LOREN BANE WILLIAM E. CARPENTER DERRICK HAUN GEORGE O. HURLEY CLARENCE L. AUSENHUS ROBERT E. BIRCHARD MORTON A. BLUM LEONARD M. EKLAND ROBERT FENTON PAUL C. BUSCY KEITH R. CHINN ABE J. FRIEDMAN JF.AS. C. HERRICK MEMBERS Seniors JASPER M. JOHNSON MARION G. KELLAM NILES MADSEN WILLIAM O. MOORE RAY MARPLE Juniors GEORGE KLOEK DONALD R. LINDSAY W. D. MACKINNON LLO D E. RANSOM FOREST ROBERT Sophomores HAROLD GLATTLY DONALD M. GUTHERIE GEORGE O. HESS OTTO KRAUSIIARR |) MCHT E. KINSEY Freshmen DANIEL W. HOLCOMBE LEO JACOBS HENRY JACOBS ISAAC SAI.ZMAN RUFUS V. MORSE CLEMENT F. MULLEN DELMAR A. OLSON YUILLE W. RAMSEY HUGH J. TAMISIEA VERNON B. THOMAS CARL W. TUCKER ROY E. WEBB BRYL A. WHITNEY HARRY W. VOLTMER FRED H. MILLER TED J. PEEFFER GERALD II. REIMERS DANIEL J. RYAN JAMES M. STEWART CHARLES SELLERS LOREN VAN DOREN F.DWARD E. VOLLERS Page 351 LITERARY HESPERIA m Wendel Brady Gaard E. A. Smith .Terrel Thornton Reeder Shanklin Drewelowe Carpenter Huber Cutting Langworthy McMahon Jackson Decker Carney Mullane Altman E. B. Smith Ambler Taggnrt Sharpe Stevenson Fritze OFFICERS Fall Term President HELEN LANGWORTHY Vice-President MARGARET ALTMAN Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer .... Critic Sergeant-at-arms PERSIS CARNEY GERTRUDE SHANKLIN ALMEDA CUTTING HELEN THORTON GLADYS TAGCART Spring Term FLORENCE BIERRING GRACE REDFIELD BERNADINE WENDEL ELOISE A. SMITH ALMEDA CUTTING MARGARET ALTMAN Lois JACKSON MEMBERS Seniors NANCY AMBLER LUCILE BENNISON FLORENCE BIERRING MARGARET BRADY HELEN EVANS MARGARET ALTMAN VESTA COOPER ALMEDA CUTTING EVA DREWELOWE PERSIS CARNEY MELBA CARPENTER MARGARET DECKER WINIFRED FRITZE HILDA GAARD MARY L. COCHRAN GAYLE E. COUGELL FLORENCE HUBER FLORENCE LANDON HELEN LANGWORTHY ETHEL PERRY GRACE REDFIELD ESTHER SHARPE MAURINE E. SHAW ELOISE A. SMITH Juniors EMMA KIMM ISLEA M. OLERICH LOUISE JERREL RUTH REEDER HELEN MCMAHON GERTRUDE SHANKLIN ALMA D. OLERICH OPAL STEVENSON Sophomores KATHLEEN HAGLER CATHERINE PRESHAW Lois JACKSON DOROTHY SMITH MERCEDES MCENANY MARJORIE A. TURNER MARJORIE MULLANE WINOVA VON LOCKUM ELOISE B. SMITH WILMA STONE JOSEPHINE THIELEN HELEN THORTON AUDREY STRAND GLADYS TAGGART ARDETH L. WELTY MAE L. THORPE JOCELYN WALLACE BERNADINE WENDEL FRANCES WILLIAMS JEANNE WOLFE Freshmen RUTH L. FARMER DOROTHY E. MCBRIDE ELEANOR M. WADE LORRAINE LUTHMER ETHEL L SCHUKNECHT Page 352 LITERARY ZETAGATHIAN (hristensnn Martins Mol.nrhlan Towle Paulson R. Mover Hoffman Carlson Piper I.. Mover Larsen McNally Ofelt Chapel V. Smith Hughes Voas Ingersoll Laing Amlie Keyes Sharpe C. Smith Lindahl Biddinger D. Smith McCaffree MrLaughlin Mead Ynm-c f ' ornvvell Beems Kirby Dyer Racker Pinley OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Spring C. H. KIRBY D. H. SMITH S. J. MCNALLY O. B. LAING K. M. DUNLAP Fall F. O. PAULSON H. M. OFELT S. J. MCNALLY B. G. BEEMS K. M. DUNLAP Winter H. M. OFELT G. J. MCLAUGHLIN M. M. PIPER B. G. BEEMS K. M. DUNLAP JORDAN L. LARSON BEN. F. MARTIXSEX GLENN J. MCLAUGHLIN KENNETH M. DUNLAP OTTO B. LAIXG ROBERT W. MCLACHLAN BUEL E. BEEMS JEROME L. CARLSON ROBERT W. COOPER BRANDT H. AMLIE HOMER K. BIDDIXGER CHARLES E. CHAPEL KERMIT CHRISTENSON PAUL F. COREY PAUL M. DWYER MEMBERS Seniors HAROLD M. OFELT FREDERICK O. PAULSON Juniors SHERMAN J. MCNALLY E. ROLLAXD MEAD LESLIE P. MOVER Sophomores CHARLES E. CORXWELL LAWRENCE G. LINDAHL MARK M. PIPER Freshmen GILBERT G. FINLEY LEONARD E. HOFFMAN TYRRELL M. INGERSOLL ALVIN G. KEYES MILTON M. KUSHNER EDMUND O. RAUSCH DEWITT H. SMITH LESLIE P. TOWLE Ross E. MOYER VERXOX L. SHARPE WALDO SMITH CARL H. SCHMIDT CLIFFORD M. VANCE KENNETH B. WELTY ERNEST G. LINDER RALPH L. MCCAFFREE FLOYD O. RACKER LAWRENCE E. SHARPE CLARENCE W. SMITH WILLIAM H. VOAS LITERARY ATHENA Patterson, Thompson, Aekerly, Boughton, Roberts, Reeve, Barfoot, Kelly Schmidt, Wyllie, H. Mackintosh, Smith. Hungerford, Middleton, Knapp, P. Spencer, M. Freeman Boulin, Lawler, R. Freeman, Krampe, McKenna, M. Ronan, H. Spencer, Hunter, M. Davis, Mantle OFFICERS FRANCES A. HUNGERFORD President EDITH R. McMuRRAY Vice-President CELESTIA J. PRESSON Recording Secretary MARJORIE BARFOOT Corresponding Secretary MILDRED N. WADDELL Treasurer REBA D. KELLY Editor of " Gavel " MEMBERS Seniors FRANCES A. HUNGERFORD MALVINA MCKENNA MARIE P. SCHMIDT REBA D. KELLY HELENE MESSER BESSIE V. SINNOTT ELSIE H. KNAPP DOROTHY MIDDLETON ELSA E. SMITH EVELYN B. MANTLE CELESTIA J. PRESSON MILDRED N. WADDELL HELEN I. WYLLIE Lois D. ACKERLY DOROTHY BARFOOT MILDRED G. DAVIS MARY E. FREEMAN MARJORIE BARFOOT IRENE C. BOUGHTON JOSPHINE M. DAUS RUTH FREEMAN JANETTE I. HUNTER ESTHER R. FULTON NETTIE BOYD LULU E. DETTMER CATHERINE DONICA RRTH A. DAVIS Juniors HELEN E. PATTERSON ELLEN H. SWIFT HELEN ROBERTS MARY M. RONAN PAULINE C. SPENCER ISABELLE M. STREIB KATHRYN THOMPSON LEONA WIGGINS IRENE R. WILLIAMSON- DOROTHY BROOKS MARGUERITE E. KRAMPE EDITH R. MCMURRAY MYRTLE S. PAINE ORAL J. PAINTER Sophomores Lois W. SENSOR HELEN SPENCER Freshmen GLADYS S. KREGEL MABEL A. QUINER RAMONA SIMPSON EDITH E. MANTLE ALONE SELKIRK CAMILLE SPERATI HELEN MILLER OLIVETTE SELLERGREN MABEL C. WILEY Inactive Members LILLIAN B. LAWLER HELEN K. MACKINTOSH MRS. NELLIE AURNER MRS. PHILLIP CLAPP EVASTINE LUST Graduate Members HONORARY MEMBERS ESTHER A. MACKINTOSH ROSE REEVE MARIAN H. SMITH MRS. E. C. MABIE LOUISE M. BOILLIN Page 354 G ni. Hu: P. ScmiDT ' . SBSOTT Smni X. VWLL L Sun tea uSmi ;f.WlUT da LITERARY HAMLIN GARLAND Loper Nelson Baldy Bolle Wilcox A. Heemer Cagley Douglass Johnson Kpeley Ellis .lensen L. Beemer Watkins Memler B. Mather C. Mather Curry O FFICERS President . . . . Vice-President Treasurer . . . . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Lois R. BEEMER GLENNA M. CURRY ALTA A. BEEMER HELEN M. DOUGLASS BERXICE HAWKINS LAURA M. BOLLE DOROTHY M. CACLEY RUTH K. BENSON Lois J. BRIDENSTEIN MARJORIE E. BUHLER ANNA GRAY Fall Term MYRTLE KEELEY EDNA WILCOX Lois BEEMER GRACE BALDY ALTA BEEMER MEMBERS Seniors MARJORIE H. ELLIS MYRTLE KEELEY BLANCHE MATHER Juniors ESTHER I IMMER AMANDA JOHNSON FLOSSIE I. MEMLER HELEN L. NELSON Sophomores MARY J. JENSEN JUANITA LOPER Fret hm en DEI.LA J. GRAY ALICE L. KING HELENE G. KEIDLE GLADYS S. MCGLAUCHUN RUBY S. MILLER Spring Term Lois BEEMER FLOSSIE MEMLER ALTA BEEMER HELEN NELSON EDNA WILCOX CLARA MATHER GRACE M. WOLFORD GENEVIEVE I. STAMPER EDNA G. WILCOX EDNA L. QUICGLE GLADYS L. WATKINS GRACE M. BALDY FRANCES E. NIES MILDRED A. SCHUMP WILMA A. SIMPSON ORVETTA L. WISSLER Page S5S LITERARY WHITBY Heilman Singer Darrow Overholt Ingham Castle Kleinwort Wolfe Hunkins Olson Heath Van Cleave Krause Bruning Speirs Struble Davies G. Klauer Rivers Banning Boyles Smith Gallaher Zorn McKee Fisher N. Klauer Meyer President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . . . . MARGA BRUNING LILLIAN DETTHOFF GRACE DANIELS MYRTLE FISHER ETHEL F. ADAMS AUDREY CAMP FLORENCE CASTLE NELLIE CLINCMAN PEARL DAVIES ALICE BANNING VICTORIA BOYLES EUNICE GALLAGHER PEARL VAN CLEAVE ZELLA HANNA OFFICERS First Term MARGUERITE STRUBLE MYRTLE FISHER MARGA BRUNNING MARIE OVERHOLT GERTRUDE KLAUER MEMBERS Seniors GRACE HUNKINS FLORENCE INGHAM ORMA KRAUSE Juniors JULIA DARROW SALOME FISHER ALICE GATES KATHERINE HEILMAN ELSIE HOERSCH Sophomores WILMA HEATH GRACE MARTINS Freshmen ALBERTA WOLFE MINNIE M. ORTMAN DORA K. PETTIT Second Term NORMA KRAUSE MYRTLE FISHER SALOME FISHER MARIE OVERHOLT GERTRUDE KLAUER MARCIA McKEE JEAN SPEIRS MARGUERITE STRUBLE VIOLA WOLFE GERTRUDE KLAUER MYRTLE MEYER FERN M. OLSON ANNA SINGER RUTH ZORN MARIE OVERHOLT LENORE SMITH BERNADINE E. NEVILLE BEULAH REAMS FREDA M. SNYDER ] ' a,jc 556 ATHLETICS ATHLETICS Varsity Captains AUBREY A. DEVINE GORDON C. LOCKE FRANK J. SHIMEK LESTER C. BELDING EDGAR P. HOFFMAN ROY J. CRARY Page 357 AUBREY ADEVINE DESMOINESJOWA Captain 19X1 Varsity Ibotbali Page 358 ATHLETICS GORDON C LOCKE DEN J ON, IOWA Oaptain-Elect 1922 Varsity Football Page 359 HAW1CF.Y1E FRANK J.SHIMZK IOWA ClTlf. IOWA Captain J921-ZZ Vai ' sity Basket ball Page 360 I J ATHLETICS LISTER CBELDING MASON CITYJOWA Captain 192,1 Varsity Track Page 361 8 5 HAWKEYE EDGAR P. HOFFMAN IDA GROVE, IOWA Captain-Elect J9Z2 Varsity TVacR Page 36S A T II LET 1C S Roy CCRARY UTE,1OWA Captain 1921 Varsity Baseball Page S6S ATHLETICS BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS Michaelson Shimek Pelzer Fenton Horack Messel Bye Hoffman Lambert Kuever Jones OFFICERS PROF. B. J. LAMBERT Chairman PROF. R. H. KUEVER . Secretary HOWARD H. JONES Director of Athletics MEMBERS DR. R. A. FENTON PROF. Louis PELZER HOWARD H. JONES PROF. B. J. LAMBERT PROF. H. C. HORACK DR. HOWARD L. BYE PROF. R. H. KUEVER FRANK MESSER COACHES HOWARD H. JONES Football GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN Track JAMES N. ASHMORE Basketball and Baseball DR. WALTER R. FIESLER Trainer ERNEST G. SCHROEDER Physical Training ALBERT P. JENKINS . . . Assistant Freshmen Basket Ball, Football and Track MAJOR RAY C. HILL Assistant Football WILLIAM S. KELLY Assistant Football LAWRENCE BLOCK Assistant Football CAPTAINS AUBREY DEVINE Football EDGAR HOFFMAN Track FRANK SHIMEK Basket Ball CLARENCE MICHAELSON Baseball Page 364 A T II I. KT I f S THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT THLKTICS at the University of Iowa have had a remarkable growth in the last few years. From a mediocre standing near the bottom of the Big Ten Conference in 1916 to Conference Champions in 1921 is Iowa ' s record in Football and the rest of our sports are rapidly attaining this standard as shown by our advance in the percentage columns of the various Hig Ten sports. Today, Iowa is looked upon as a formidable foe by her rivals in the Conference. This pro- gression and growth has been due, in a large measure, to the ability of the Hoard in Control of Athletics. Their task has been an increasingly difficult one, but they have handled their duties in an extremely efficient man- ner. Theirs has been the duty of selecting effi- cient coaches and of handling the finances in con- nection with athletic contests. When it is con- sidered that 3314 yearbooks were sold at the beginning of this season, that crowds of fifteen thousand have been accommodated on Iowa Field and that recently a bond issue was floated to com- plete the Iowa Stadium, some idea is had of the financial part of the work of the Board. Coach Howard H. Jones, as athletic director, has had direct charge of putting through these policies as determined by the board. The credit for raising Iowa ' s athletic standard to where it is today must in a large part be given to Iowa ' s coaches, past and present, who have spent their time and energy in building up the teams of the University. Nineteen-sixteen is a red letter year in the his- tory of Iowa athletics, for in that year Coach Howard H. Jones came to this University as head coach and athletic director. Jones came here with an enviable record as end on the Yale football team for three years and as head coach at Syracuse University, Ohio State, and Yale, where he proved his ability as a football coach of the highest order. He took hold of Iowa ' s football team in his char- acteristic aggressive manner and in 1918 his work showed up in the season ' s record. That year we beat Minnesota, Nebraska, Northwestern, and Ames. In 1919 we fin- ished five hundred per cent in the Conference, and in 1920, six hundred per cent. This year, Jones developed Iowa ' s greatest team and secured the Western and Big Ten Conference championship titles. DR flKMKK Trainer HOWARD H. JO.NKS 9 COACH ASIIMORK Dr. Walter R. Fiesler took over the duties of Head Medical Supervisor of Iowa athletics following the resignation of Jack Watson. Dr. Fiesler has had much experience in athletic training and is thoroughly competent to take care of the physical welfare of Iowa ' s athletes, as shown by the splendid physical condition of the football team throughout the season. Dr. Fiesler has charge of the men in all branches of sport and accompanies the players on all trips to assure them of the best of medical treatment. James N. Ashmore came to Iowa as coach of basketball, track and assistant in football in 1919. He later took over the duties of baseball coach. Ashmore had a great deal of experience in ath- letics while attending Lincoln College and the University of Illinois. Coaching suc- cessfully at Washington, Millikin, Maryland, and Colorado University for a period of sixteen years, he came to Iowa with a wealth of practical coaching experience which has been reflected in the good work he has ac- complished here. George T. Bresnahan was ap- pointed in 1920 to take over the du- ties of Jack Watson as track coach at Iowa. Bresnahan has had prac- tical experience in track as a member of the cross-country team at Wisconsin, which was the best team in the Conference in 1913. He has acquired much valuable experi- ence as head Cross Country coach and assistant Track coach at Wisconsin. Bresnahan has shown an enthusiasm for track here at Iowa which has found a response in the student body and today track is among the most important sports in the University. Coaches Jones and Ashmore have received much valuable as- sistance during the past football season from a number of assistant coaches. Albert P. Jenkins, who has had years of football experi- ence, helped materially in developing the Iowa Championship team. He also has charge of the freshman basketball team and is assistant coach in track. Bill Kelly, captain of the 1920 team, was in charge of the fresh- man football men. He kept a squad of over a hu ndred men busy learning the game and coaching them in plays against the varsity. Lawrence Block, a former lineman, was an assistant to Coach Jones, spending much of his time in coaching the linemen. Major Ray C. Hill, of the Military Department, who has played football with Ohio State and was half-back on the West Point team for a number of years, was a valuable man as a back field coach. BRESXAHAV IOWA COACHES Page 366 : ' A I II I. E TIC S THE PHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT - - - " T. . ' HE growth of the physical training department at Iowa in the last few years has been remarkable. From a small beginning with insufficient space, meager equipment, no swimming pool and only about two hundred and twenty-five men using the gymnasium, this department has grown in such proportions that today we have one of the best equipped gymnasiums in the country with one thousand men using it every day. In addition we have a large modern swimming pool. In spite of this increase in equipment and facilities, the department is out- growing its quarters. At the present time there is a need for eight hundred additional lockers. The reason lies in the fact that the activities of the physical training department have become more extended every year and each season sees an increasing number of students availing them- selves of the work offered. Special instruction in apparatus work, Indian club handling, wrestling, boxing, fencing and swimming is given. A total of over seven hundred are en- rolled in these special classes alone. About five hundred are enrolled in the regular gym classes which cover work in calisthenics, track and games of all kinds. Freshmen and sophomores of the University are required to register for this work. A great deal of interest has been aroused in the work of the Physical Training department by the holding of annual boxing, wrestling, ten- nis and track tournaments. Medals and ribbons are given to the winners of these tournaments. Thus the purpose of this department is to keep the students of the University in good physical trim. Ernest G. Schroeder, who has been head of this department since 1907, has direct charge of this work and also of the minor sports, swimming, wrestling and Gym Team work. It is largely through the efforts and ability of " Dad " that the department has had such a re- markable growth. He is recognized throughout the country as a leader in the field of physical training as evidenced by his election to a number of important offices. He is president of the Iowa State Phys- ical Educational Association and of the Western Inter-Collegiate Gymnasium, Wrestling, and Fencing Association composed of thir- teen middle-western Universities. He is a member of the National Committee to standardize courses in physical training, of which Dr. Raycroft of Princeton is chairman, and member of the committee to BRICEUND Page S67 : ' DAD " SCHROEDER Ei 5 HAWK.EYE Pa e A Til I, K T I C S pick out the best wrestlers in each weight in the Conference. He is also Western Representative from Iowa of the American Physical Education Association. Harold E. Briceland is chief-assistant to " Dad " Schroeder in the gymnasium work. He has direct charge of most of the gym classes and has had a great deal of experi- ence in this work. The coach of the Varsity Swimming team is David A. Armbruster, who also has charge of all of the swimming classes. Armbruster has been chiefly responsible for the development of the sport of swimming at Iowa and is turning out some good teams. This sport is comparatively new at Iowa, however, and under Armbruster ' s direction we may hope for great things. Mike Howard has proved himself a valuable wrestling coach by the showing that Iowa has made this year in that sport. Howard is a native of Denmark and has repre- sented that country in the Olympic games at London in 1908 and at Stockholm in 1912. He has held the amateur wrestling championship of Europe and possesses sixteen silver cups and forty medals won in wrestling. THE POOL : Page 369 A T H L K TICS HOWLING THREE HUNDRED EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Marshall Dondore Burns Herbst HOUGH organized but two years ago, the Howling 300 found favor im- mediately upon the campus and is no v the most important organization at the University engaged in promoting " pep " and making the Iowa spirit a tangible, worth while thing. The most enthusiastic and demonstrative Iowa fans constitute its membership. The first football game of the season sees them out on full dress parade wearing old gold sweaters and old gold and black caps. On Iowa Field their lusty " Who-wah-wah " resounds from one end of the field to the other and inspires every student to make as much noise and cheer as loud as he is able. The Howling 300 secures for its members a choice block of seats, usually a whole section of the west bleachers, where they set the pace in the Iowa yells and songs. There are many other ways in which the Howling 300 as an organization promotes the fighting spirit among the student body. Whenever the Old Gold team left for a conference game and on their returning from a game, whether victorious or not, mem- bers of the Howling 300 were present to meet them and to take charge of the demon- strations of loyalty and support upon the part of the student body. A reception committee composed of its members took charge of visiting teams throughout the entire football season. Due to this courteous treatment, the University of Iowa now enjoys the reputation of being one of the most sportsmanlike institutions in the conference. The green cap tradition owes its origin and enforcement to members of this organ- ization. Having originated the idea they were instrumental in making it a success. In years to come the tradition will, through the efforts of the Howling 300, become firmly rooted among the other customs of the University. The organization is an asset to the University and constitutes the best step in the direction of establishing a worth-while spirit among Iowa students that has been taken for many years. Athletics will owe a large part of their success in the future to the work done by the Howling 300. The organization played no small part in helping the Iowa team to win the Conference Championship. Page 870 BASKETBALL S71 Page S7t! ATHLETICS James N. Ashmore was appointed coach of basketball, baseball and assistant coach of football at Iowa in 1919. His previous experience includes positions at Millikin College, Maryland University and the University of Colorado. At Iowa, Coach Ashmore ' s basketball teams are noted for their surprising come-backs, while his base- ball teams have usually finished in a first division conference place. A thorough in- structor and a real sportsman, Coach Ash- more has the support of every Iowa student. COACH ASHMORE Frank J. Shimek, captain and guard of the 1922 basketball team, has been one of the most dependable players in Iowa ' s his- tory. " Shim " from his position at running guard has scored enough points to place him among the leaders in the conference. This year, his last, was marked by his selec- tion for an All-Conference guard position. He is a clever player, a clean fighter and a real Iowa leader. FRANK SHIMEK Page 373 ATHLETICS THE SEASON OF 1922 CARL LOHMAN AUBREY DEVINE HEN the basketball season of 1922 ended, the University of Iowa team had a clear title to fifth place in the conference the highest an Iowa team has ever finished. Only Purdue, Wisconsin, Michigan and Illinois topped the Hawkeyes. Iowa won five arid lost six games for a percentage of .455. And in making this record, Coach Ashmore ' s men exhibited again the spurt for which they are famous. Wisconsin nosed out a narrow victory in the first game, to be fol- lowed by Minnesota and Purdue who won one and two contests respectively. Then, in mid-February, Iowa decisively defeated Chicago, Wisconsin, Ohio State and Min- nesota; lost two games to Michigan and finished by swamping Ohio State. Coach Ashmore relied on five veterans around which to build his team ; Captain Shimek, guard, Lohman, Devine and McGovney, forwards, and Frohwein, center. Hicks, a sophomore, was groomed for standing guard and made good ; Burgitt came strong and cinched the center position. Lohman and Frohwein alternated at one for- ward post, Aubrey Devine was a fixture at the other, while Voltmer and McGovney, subbing for Aubrey who became sick before the last three games, did some good work. Shimek at running guard was as dependable as usual both on baskets and free-throws and finished his career as a celebrity. The touted Wisconsin team opened the season at the new armory on January 7. Iowa, with a tight defense, fought the Badgers virtually even but in the closing min- utes two long baskets gave Wisconsin an 18 to 15 decision. Basket shooting was de- cidedly poor with Iowa having the worst luck. A crowd of five thousand people saw the game. One week later, Iowa travelled to Minneapolis to clash with the Minnesota Go- phers. The result, Minnesota 24, Iowa 16, was a surprise inasmuch as Doctor Cook Page 374 A THLBTI08 Iwj team i lowi tent . ...; apot.455. liorwiid Molfiol- tly. Tta, idlfr n;Capwi tin, center. uijittcame a one for- McGomey, pod Hurt i Jiniury I. doing niin- tag was (le- i eole saw ROBERT BURCITT WAYLAXD HICKS had a comparatively greer. team. Iowa trailed one point at half time but slumped heavily in the second period. On January 21, Purdue with a powerful team of championship contenders proved too strong for Iowa at Iowa City, 36 to 22. The first half was a wonderful exhibition of good basketball by Iowa who led 15 to 13. But a complete reversal, coupled with sensational shooting by the great Purdue center, Gullion, turned the game into a rout. Shimek, with thirteen points, led the Iowa offense. At Lafayette a week later Purdue again downed the Hawkeyes but by a score of 27 to 26. The game was a heart-breaker, for Iowa outplayed and led Purdue for thirty-seven out of forty minutes. Leading 26 to 19, Iowa slackened and allowed Purdue to break through for four baskets and the game. Then Iowa struck her winning stride, for after ten days ' rest the team gave Chi- cago a clean beating 27 to 1 7 in Bartlett Gym. This marked only the second time in history that Iowa had downed the Maroons at Chicago. Shimek and Burgitt scored twenty-five points between them. Two days later at Madison, Wisconsin was forced to accept a 24 to 18 defeat from Iowa. The Hawkeyes played championship ball and clearly outclassed Doctor Mean- well ' s men. Shimek, Lohman and Burgitt each scored three baskets. The victory gave Iowa a great boost in the conference for Wisconsin had been defeated but once and was fighting for the lead. Ohio State, a new-comer on Iowa ' s schedule, met the Hawkeyes at Iowa City on February 18. The game developed into a weird affair; Iowa took a nine point lead only to lose the first half 12 to 11. However, clever team-work and deadly basket- Page 37- 5 192. 5 HAWKEY EDWARD VOLTMER shooting netted Iowa twenty points in the final twenty minutes, while Ohio was held to fifteen. The score was 31 to 27 and Iowa climbed into a four-cornered tie for fifth place. On February 23, Iowa secured revenge by trimming Minnesota at Iowa City, 29 to 22. The first half went to the Gophers 15 to 14 but Iowa ' s furious rally with three minutes to play and leading by a single point gave the Hawkeyes a satisfying victory. Shimek rang up nineteen points. The game was the fourth straight win for Iowa and the seventh consecutive loss for Minnesota. The Michigan game February 27 at Iowa City was the most sensational of the year. Iowa started poorly and the Wolverine sharp-shooters scored twenty points to the Hawkeyes ' meager six. Then in the second half Iowa came back with a fight that made Michigan look like a grade school team. Point by point Iowa crept up ; Burgitt sank two baskets, Michigan got away for one, then Shimek ran wild and scored three baskets and three free-throws. With seconds to play and the score Michigan 22, Iowa 20, several long shots went astray and the fighting Hawkeyes left the floor out-scored but not beaten. Captain Shimek and Lohman played their last games before a home crowd. Illness kept Aubrey Devine from appearing for the last time. Burgitt played his best game, making four baskets and holding the famous Ely to three. In the second game, at Ann Arbor March 4, Iowa led Michigan for practically the entire game. At half-time the score stood Iowa 9, Michigan 6. Fouls cost Iowa the game, however, for Miller of Michigan made good on eleven of fifteen chances giving his team a 25 to 19 win. Shimek was unstoppable, making six baskets and three free- throws. Page 376 in Id it ior fifth iCityJ nllfwith atefniif it tin for lot the points to . " ' plBurgitt td three iRhn oat-scowl kilnx ipttpW Ion the BUS pin? Ithretira- ATHLETICS RICHARD MCGOVNEY JAMES BARTON Closing the season March 6 at Columbus, Iowa out-classed Ohio State 34 to 18. The Buckeyes concentrated their defense on Shimek which enabled Lohman to slip away for seven baskets while Burgitt put in five. The University of Iowa is well satisfied with the 1922 basketball team. A bad start but a fighting finish was their lot. No finer tribute can be paid to any team than to say that they are good fighters, clean players and gentlemen. Captain Shimek and his men are all of these. FLOOR OF NEW ARMORY Page S77 5 HAWKEYE A THLETIC8 FRESHMAN SQUAD Boysen Jansc Howrey Hancock Swenson Stoper Parkins Yerkos Schick Duhm Jensen Funk Laude Jenkins December 10 17 20 22 23 31 January 2 7 14 " 21 28 February 1 1 13 18 23 " 27 March 4 6 VARSITY Iowa 41 Iowa 34 Iowa 26 Iowa 1 7 Iowa 20 Iowa 27 Iowa 32 Iowa 15 Iowa 16 Iowa 22 Iowa 26 Iowa 27 Iowa 24 Iowa 3 1 Iowa 29 Iowa 20 Iowa 19 Iowa 34 SCHEDULE Augustana 16 Cornell 14 Lombard 1 5 Creighton 19 Creighton 17 Knox 21 LTpper Iowa 15 Wisconsin 18 Minnesota 24 Purdue 36 Purdue 27 Chicago 1 7 Wisconsin 18 Ohio State 27 Minnesota 22 Michigan 22 Michigan 25 Ohio State 18 At Iowa City At Iowa City At Iowa City At Omaha At Omaha At Galesburg At Iowa City At Iowa City At Minneapolis At Iowa City At Lafayette At Chicago At Madison At Iowa City At Iowa City At Iowa City At Ann Arbor At Columbus Page 378 TRACK Page 379 a CO J rt H a Ol - Q m s.u. Page S 80 ATHLETICS Coach George T. Bresnahan in his first year ' s wor k at Iowa developed a team which broke eight University track records and three State records. He is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, where he was a member of both the track and cross country teams. After graduation he served as cross country coach and assistant coach in track. Under his supervision at Iowa, numerous events have been added to the track schedule, such as inter- fraternitv meets and the Annual Relav Carnival. Lester C. Belding, one of Iowa ' s best athletes, was captain of the 1921 Track Team. During the S. A. T. C. year Captain Belding made an end posi- tion on the football team and finished the next three seasons as an All-Conference selection by a number of the best critics. In track, he was a con- sistent point winner in both the high and low hur- dles, lowering the University record in both events. LESTER C. BELDIXC Page S81 I ) 3 HA-WK-EYE ATHLETICS THE SEASON NDER the careful training of Coach George T. Bresnahan, the Iowa track team completed its most successful season with victories over Northwestern, Chicago and Minnesota in dual meets, first place in the State Meet, sixth in the Indoor Conference, fifth in the Outdoor Conference and third in the National Meet. The only indoor meet in which the Iowa team was defeated was the dual indoor meet with Illinois. The outdoor season opened with the Northwestern meet on May 7. In this meet Iowa scored a total of 100 points to its opponents ' 40. The features of this meet were the record breaking run of Wilson, who lowered the 220-yard dash record to :21 i; the victory of Mclntire in the mile with a new record of 4:36; and the work of Noll who won the half mile in 1 :59 . The following week Iowa defeated Chicago 94 l 2 to 39 l 2 in the first dual meet be- tween the two schools. Wilson won the 100-yard dash in ten seconds, tying the Uni- versity record. Peterman, by a spectacular finish in the two mile run, made a new University record of 10:03 5. Slater, although not breaking his record, came close with a heave of 140 feet in the discus. Iowa won the State Meet at Des Moines on May 21. The total score of the Iowa -squad was 69 points in comparison with 52 points made by Ames, our nearest oppo- nent. In this meet Iowa scored points in fourteen of the sixteen events. Seven records were broken during the afternoon, three by Iowa men. Crawford ' s time of :15 i in the high hurdles lowered the previous mark by one-fifth of a second. Hoffman, in the high jump, by making six feet two and one-eighth inches raised the record by three inches. The half-mile relay team also succeeded in breaking the state record and came within three-fifths of a second of the world record. Minnesota was defeated the following Saturday by a score of 83 to 52 in a meet featured by the record making time of Wilson in the dashes and Anderson of Minne- sota in the hurdles. In the hundred yard dash, the Iowa men took all three places, Wilson winning the event in :09 . Again in the 220-yard dash Iowa took all three places, Wilson winning this event in :21%, which bettered the University record by y of a second and also the Conference record by Y=, of a second. Slater was individual point winner in this meet, with firsts in the shot-put, discus throw and hammer throw. At the Conference Meet held at Chicago, June 4th and 5th, Iowa captured fifth place with seventeen points. Wilson won the 220-yard dash in this meet and placed fourth in the 100-yard dash. Crawford placed second in the high hurdles and Devine and Hoffman added to the Iowa total. Iowa made third place at the National Meet at Chicago. Illinois and Notre Dame won the first two places. Wilson won the 220-yard dash in a race with some of the fastest men in the country. Crawford, by placing second in the high hurdles, forced Thomson of Dartmouth to tie his own world ' s record of 14 4 to win. Slater also broke into the scoring by placing fourth in the discus and third in the hammer throw. Page 38 S I . A T II I. K T I C .S IOWA RECORD HOLDERS A. Devine Crawford Beldinp Slater Mclntire Hoffman Brook ins Selling Hill Freidlander Wilson Peteruian UNIVERSITY RECORDS 100-Yard Dash . . . 220-Yard Dash . . . 440-Yard Dash . . . 120-Yard High Hurdles . 220-Yard Low Hurdles . 880-Yard Run Mile Run . Two-Mile Run Shot Put Discus Throw Pole Vault Broad Jump High Jump Javelin Throw Hammer Throw .... Half-Mile Relay, F. O. Selling, J E. C. Wilson E. C. Wilson C. L. Parsons H. A. Crawford H. A. Crawford C. R. Brookins C. L. Parsons G. S. Mclntire L. V. Peterman F. W. Slater F. W. Slater Ed Shrader . Aubrey Devine C. Ross E. P. Hoffman . . . C. C. Sheedy . . . M. N. Alderman R. Hill, J. M. Friedlander, :09 4-5 :21 2-5 :50 3-5 :15 3-5 25 4-5 1:58 3-5 4.36 10:00 2-5 41 feet, 4 inches 143 feet, 4 inches 11 feet, 5 1-2 inches 22 feet, g 1-2 inches 6 feet, 21-8 inches 161 feet, 6 inches 146 feet, 2 inches . E. C. Wilson 1 :28 2-5 1921 1921 1913 1921 1921 1914 1921 1921 1920 1920 1914 1920 1904 1921 1919 1910 1921 Pane SSS I 5 HAWK.EYE WILSON IOWA vs. ILLINOIS FEBRUARY 26, 1921 Iowa, 22 1-2 ; Illinois, 82 1-2 MdNTIRE Erint 75-Yd. Dash Mile Run 75-Yd. High Hurdles 440- Yd. Dash 75-Yd. Low Hurdles Half Mile Run Two Mile Run Mile Relay Pole Vault Shot Put High Jump Broad Jump Firsf Nagel (III) McGinnis (111) H.Wallace (111) Donohoe (111) Wallace (111) Yates (111) Wharton and Allmnn (Iin tie Won by Illinois Bailey (I) Weiss (111) Alberts (111) Wilson (I) SUMMARY Second Prescott (111) Patterson (111) Crawford (I) Fields (111) Belding (I) E. Brown (111) Hoffman (I) Cannon (111) Osborne (111) Overbee (111) Third Wilson (I) Wells (111) Belding (I) Scnlaprizzi (111) Selling (I) Noll (I) Swanson (111) Collins (111) Slater (I) Hoffman and Conn (I) AHicrts (111) Results :08 4:29 1-5 :10 1-5 :51 1-5 :08 4-5 1:59 3-5 9:53 3-5 3:31 1-5 11 ft. 42 ft., 2 in. 6 ft. 22 ft., 3 4 in. BRANDMILL PETERMAN SEIMNC Page 384 Ik it AT II LET ICS BARNES HARDING BECK IOWA vs. NORTHWESTERN MAY 7, 1921 Iowa, 100; Northwestern, 40 SUMMARY Krciit 100-Yd. Dash Mile Run 220-Yd. Dash 440-Yd. Dash 120-Yd. Hurdles 220-Yd. Hurdles Two Mile Run 880- Yd. Run Pole Vault High Jump Shot Put Discus Broad Jump Hammer Throw .Tnvelin One Mile Relay b ' h-xl Wilson (I) Mclntire (I) Wilson (I) Szold (X) Crawford (I) Belding (I) Peterman (I) Noll (I) Devine and Bailey (I) Tie Hoffman (I) Slater (I) Blackwood (X ) Brandmill (I) Blackwood (N) Smith (I) Won by Iowa Stcond Poliak (X) Ashton (I) Friedlander (I) Grelck (I) Belding (I) Crawford (I) Miller (N) Dolly (X) Conn (I) Townley (X) Slater (I) Townley (X) later (I) Blackwood (X) [},,,, Friedlander (I) Hart (X) Veiling (I) Parker (I) Wootan (X) Weotan (N) Telford (X) Brewster (X) Townley (X) Ferris (X) Blackwood (X) Townley (X) Barnes (I) Mil II -Ml I (I) Harding (I) :10 1-5 4:86 :21 3-5 :50 3-5 :16 1-5 :25 3-5 10:08 3-5 2:00 11 ft. 6 ft., 2 in. 40ft., 1% in. 126 ft., 3 in. 21 ft., 1% in. 118 ft., H4 in. 151ft., 9 in. IOWA IX TIIF. l.KAI) IX THE HIGH HURDLES Page 38 J ATHLETICS A. DEVINE CRAWFORD IOWA vs. CHICAGO May 14, 1921 Iowa 94 1-2; Chicago 39 1-2 PARKER Erent 100-Yd. Dash Mile Run 228-Yd. Dash 120-Yd. Hurdles 440-Yd. Dash Two Mile Run 220-Yd. Hurdles 880-Yd. Run Pole Vault Shot Put High Jump Discus Broad Jump Hammer Throw Javelin First Wilson (I) Krogh (C) Wilson (I) Crawford (I) Grelck (I) Peterman (I) Belding (I) Bartky (C) Baile- (I) and Slater (I) Hoffman (I) Slater (I) Wilson (I) Redman (C) Smitn (I) SUMMARY Second Friedlander (I) Mclntire (I) Friedlander (I) Belding (I) Marty (I) Dooley (C) Crawford (I) Noll (I) Hall (C) tie for first Fouche (C) Conn (I) Fouche (C) Brandmill (I) Michael (C) Harding (I) Third Hill (I) Ashton (I) J. Hall (C) Rich (I) Brickman (C) Spruth (C) J. Hall (C) Sporey (C) McWilliams (C) Schneberger (C) Rich (I) Schneberger (C) Munson (I) McWilliams (C) Results 4:34 4-5 :22 1-5 :15 4-5 :51 4-5 10:03 2-5 :26 1-5 1:59 2-5 11 ft. 39 ft., 9 in. 5 ft., 10 in 140 ft., 1% in. 21 ft., 8Ws in. 127 ft. 147 ft., 8 in. WILSON WINNING THE 100-YARD DASH P ag e S 8 S Puin II : A T II I, KT [08 STATE TRACK AND DES MOINES, MAY 21, 1921 Iowa, 69; Ames, 52; Grinnell, 20; Drake, 19; Cornell, 6 5-8; Coe, 5 1-3; Krrnt 100-Yd. Dash Mile Run 220-Yd. Dash 120-Yd. Hurdles 4 40- Yd. Dash Two Mile Ron 220-Yd. Hurdles 880- Yd. Run Mile Relay Half Mile Relay Pole Vault Firtt Paulu (O) Graham (A) Paulu (G) Crawford (I) Kentress (Coe) Rathbun (A) Crawford (I) Higgins (A) Ames Iowa Devine (I) Sffond Wilson (I) Bierbaum (A) Wilson (I) Patterson (D) Wolters (A) Frevert (A) Belding (I) Webb (A) Iowa Grinnell KredricKson (A) Third Friedlander(I) Mitchell (A) Friedlander(I) O ' Niel (C) Bretnall (C) Dougherty (G) Reich (A) Noll (I) Drake Drake Bailey (I) and Godbey (A) Kennedy (D. U.) Ensign (C) Dee (C), Engberg (M), Chambers (Coe) Hill (I) Mel til ire- (I) Hill (I) Belding (I) Grelck (I) Brown (A) Bartheld (A) Cole (C) 4:27 2-5 :21 4-5 :15 3-5 :49 4-5 9:48 4-5 :25 4-5 1:57 3:25 1-5 1:28 2-5 lift., 5% in. 40 ft., 6 in Shot Put High Jump Slater (I) Hoffman (I) Conn (I) and Norton ( A ) Holmgren (A) Wilson (I) MrBirney (A) Shearer (D) Helmbrecht (D. U.) Miller (D) Slater (I) Vinsel (G) Patterson (D) Rich (I) Barnes (I) She raer (D) 131ft., 9% in 20 ft., 10 in 158 ft., 3 in. Discus Broad Jump Javelin Page S87 ATHLETICS GRELCK MUNSON C. E. SMITH Event 100-Yd. Dash Mile Bun 220-Yd. Dash 120-Yd. Hurdles 440- Yd. Dash Two Mile Run 220-Yd. Hurdles Half Mile Run Pole Vault Shot Put High Jump Discus Broad Jump Hammer Throw Javelin IOWA. MINNESOTA May 28, 1921 Iowa, 83 ; Minnesota, 52 First Wilsnn (I) Sweitzer (M) Wilson (I) Anderson (M) Parker (T) Huverstad (M) Anderson (M) Noll (I) Bailey (I) and Rn Slater (I) Hoffman (I) Slater (I) Brandmill (I) Slater (I) Smith (I) Second Hill (I) Mclntire (I) Hill (I) Belding (I) Hulkranz (M) Peterman (I) Crawford (I) Sweitzer ( M ) ndall (M) tie for first Gilstad (M) Conn (I) Kelley (M) Wilson (I) Bailev (M) Brown (M) Third Friedlander (I) Ashton ( I ) Friedlander (I) Xile (M) Murtv (I) Leider (M) Bplding (I) Winters (M) Kelley (M) Devine (I) Niles (M) Gilstad (M) Niles (M) Madsen (M) Gilstad (M) Results :9 4-5 4:28 :21 2-5 :15 :51 4-5 10:04 3-5 :24 1-5 1:59 4-5 11 ft., 6 in. 40 ft., 11% in. 5ft., 10 Mi in. 137 ft., 8% in. 21 ft., % in. 123 ft., 9V t in. 157 ft., 8 in. START OF IOWA-MINNESOTA CROSS COUNTRY RUN Page 388 ATHLETICS INDOOR CONFERENCE MEET HK indoor track season closed on March 18, with the Indoor Conference jUt Track Meet held at Northwestern. In this meet Iowa did not come up to expectations, scoring only 3 l i points. Some excuse may be offered for this, however, in that the cramped training quarters beneath the old Armory handicapped the men in practice. Illinois won the meet with a total of 45 points, Michigan second with 25 2 , Wis- consin 23, Minnesota 6, Purdue 5 and Chicago 2 points. Hoffman tied for third in the high jump, clearing six feet. In this event Alberts of Illinois broke the old record by 2y% inches. Crawford placed fourth in the high hurdles, the winner tying the record. Wilson placed fourth in the fifty-yard dash with six inches separating the first four men. Emit 50-Yd. Dash 60-Yd. Dash 440-Yd. Dash 880-Yd. Dash One Mile Run Two Mile Run One Mile Relay Running High Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Tint Simmons (Mich) Knollin (Wis) Butler (Mich) Yates (III) Sweitzer (Minn ) Wharton (111) Illinois Alberts (111) Wilder and Merrick (Wis) tie Weiss (III) ,, Third I ' mirlh Losch (Mich) Knollin (Wis) Wilson (I) Wallace (III) Sargent (Mich) Crawford (I) Donohue (111) Fields (111) Kavser Wis) Brown (III) Nash (Wis) Burkholder (Mich) Wall (Wis) Harrison (Pur) Patterson (III) Altaian (111) Dusenberr.v (111) Gaumnitz (Minn) Michigan Chicago Wisconsin Osborne (111) Hoffman (I) Pence (Purdue) Westbrook (Mich) and McGregor (Pur) tie V n Orden (MichlStipe (Wis) Sundt (Wis) Re ,it :05 3-5 :07 3-5 :51 4-5 1:59 4-r, 4:31 2-5 9:46 3-5 3:29 1-5 6ft., 4% in. 12 ft. 43ft., 214 in. _ _ .-- _ - -. - ;r .--- - v-,- 1 Page 389 1 1 5 HAWK.EYJJT ATHLETICS OUTDOOR CONFERENCE MEET T the Outdoor Conference Meet held at Stagg Field, Chicago, on June 4 and 5, the Iowa track team scored more points than any former Iowa team when they placed fifth in the meet with a total of 6 l 2 points. Illi- nois captured this meet with a total of 61 points. Michigan scored points, Wisconsin 29, Notre Dame 25, Ames 14, Northwestern 13, Ohio State 10, Missouri 10, Minnesota 9, Purdue 9, Chicago 3, Michigan Aggies 3, and Butler 1. Eric C. Wilson was the star of the Iowa team, making nine of the points for the team. He won the 220-yard dash from the fastest sprinters in the middle west and placed second in the 100 which was won by Hayes of Notre Dame in :09 . In the 120-yard high hurdles Crawford barely placed in the preliminaries but in the finals was nosed out of first place by a very few inches. The other points were made by Hoffman in the high jump, and A. Devine in the pole vault. SL ' MM.JRY Event 120-Yd. High Hurdles 100-Yd. Dash One Mile Run 440-Yd. Dash 220-Yd. Dash 220-Yd. Low Hurdles Two Mile Run Half Mile Run One Mile Relay Pole Vault Discus Throw Running High Jump Shot Put Javelin Throw Broad Jump Hammer Throw First Knollin (Wis) Hayes (N.D.) Wall (Wis) Butler (Mich) Wilson (I) Knollin (Wis) Wharton ( 111 ) Higgins (Ames) Michigan Merrick (Wis) Blaekwood (N) Murphy (N.D.) Shaw (N.D.) Hoffman (Mich) Cmikshank ( Mirh) Hill (III) Crawford (I) Wilson (I) McGinnis (111) Szold (N) Hayes (N.D.) Wallace (111) Third Anderson (Minn) Rohrer (Purdue) Patterson (III) Ernst (Mich Ag) Simmons (Mich ) Anderson (Minn) Rathbun (Ames) Furnas (Purdue) Nash (Wis) Ames Hogan (N.D.) Miller (Purdue) Yates (111) Illinois Hamilton (Mo) Weiss (III) Osborne and Alberts (111) Van Orden (Mich)Weiss (111) Dunne (Mich) Brede (111) Hamilton (Mo) Stinchcomb (O) Furness (111) Blackwood (N) fiiui-th Wallace (111) I.osch (Mich) Sweitzer (Minn ) Schlapprizze (111) Morrehead (A.S.) Desch (N.D.) Allman (111) Webb (Ames) Chicago A. Devine (I) Carlson (111) Hoffman (I ) and Miller (Mich) Sundt (Wis) Hamilton (Mo) Sundt (Wic) White (OS.) Remit :15 :09 4-5 4:31 2-5 :51 :22 :24 3-5 9:43 1-5 1:58 2-5 3:26 2-5 12 ft. 145 ft., 4 in. 6ft., 2% in. 43 ft. 178 ft.. 4 in. 23 ft., 2 ' 4 in. 129 ft. WILSON WINNING THE 220-YARD DASH Page 390 1:1! 1-5 A T H I. K T I C 8 INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK AND FIELD MEET HE Thirteenth Interscholastic Track and Field Meet was held at the University of Iowa on May 7, 1921. The University entertained two hundred and thirty-eight athletes from thirty-one high schools at this meet. The preliminaries of the high school track and field events took place in the morning, leaving six men in each event to compete in the finals during the after- noon. Promptly at twelve o ' clock a training dinner was served in the Armory for all visiting athletes, and at two o ' clock the finals were run off between events of the Iowa-Northwestern meet. Cedar Rapids won the meet, its well-balanced team scoring a total of 59 points. East Des Moines high scored 38 1 -, Iowa City 18, North Des Moines 12, Nashua 10, Washington l l 2 , Marion l l 2, Fort Madison 7, Ottumwa 7, West Des Moines 4, Valley Junction 4, Richland 3, University High l 2 , and Springville 1. Besides winning the meet the Cedar Rapids athletes broke two former records and tied one. Barnes broke the half mile record of 2:05, cutting 5 of a second off of the old mark held by Hampton of Ottumwa; while the mile relay team set a new record of 3:37 l z in that event. Hines tied the 440-yard dash record of 52 seconds. Boyles of Iowa City also set a new mark in the pole vault by clearing the bar at 1 1 feet % inch. The cup presented by the University " I " club to the highest individual point winner went to Ted Swenson of Cedar Rapids with a total of fifteen points. He took first place in the high jump, high hurdles, and half mile run. Second honors went to Coulter of Iowa City with thirteen points, and third to Littell of Nashua who made all of the points garnered by that team. YKRKKH WIXXIXO KIKST IIKAT OK TIIK Kin-VAKD MASH Page 391 @5 HAWK.EYE THE NATIONAL In the track and field games of the National Intercollegiate Athletic Association held at Chicago on June 17 and 18, Iowa placed third with a total of fourteen points. Athletes from forty-five universities and colleges from all sections of the United States competed and thirty-one schools broke into the point column. Eric C. Wilson of Iowa won the 220-yard dash over such men as Hayes of Notre Dame and Paulu of Grinnell. He also placed fourth in the 100-yard dash. In the high hurdles, Crawford forced Thompson of Dartmouth to tie his world ' s record of :14 5 to beat him. Slater scored points in the hammer and discus events and Hoffman placed third in the high jump. SUMMARY Event First 100-yd. Dash Paulu (G) 120-yd. High Hurdles Thomson (Dart) One Mile Run Watson (Kan. Ag.) 440-yd. Dash Shea (Pittsburgh) 220-yd. Low Hurdles Desch (X. D.) 220-yd. Dash Wilson (I) Two ' Mile Run Roraig (Penn St.) 880-yd. Run Eby (Penn) Running High Jump Murphv (N. D.) Shot Put P " Pe (Wash) Running Broad Jump Stinchcomb (O. St.) Pole Vault Discus Throw Hammer Throw Javelin Throw Welch (Geo. Tech). Wilder (Wis), and for first Pope (Wash) Redmon (Chicago) Hanner (Stanford) Serond Hayes (X. D.) Crawford (I) McGinnis (III) Butler (Mich) K mill in (Wis) Smith (Xeb) Wharton (111) Higgins (Ames) Alberts (111) Dale (Xeb) Sward (Knox) Jenne (Wash. Gardner (Yale) Third Smith (Xeb) Anderson (Minn) Sweitzer (Minn) Donohoe (111) Frazier ( Baylor) Paulu (Grinnell) Rathbun (Ames) Nash (Wis) Hoffman (I) Weiss (111) and Osborne (111) tie St.), tie Wilson ( I ) Wynn (N. D.) Ferguson (O. St.) Pratt (Wash) Wallace (III) Hayes (N. D.) Canton (St. Olafs) Yates (111) Franklin (Wash) Lindsey (Ricelnst) Time 142-5 4:23 2-5 :49 :242-5 :22 3-5 9:31 1:572-5 6 ft., 3 in. 45 ft., 4% in. 23 ft., 3% in. 12 ft. Blackwood (X. W.) Praeger (Kalamazoo) Slater (I) 142 ft., 2 Vt in. BUickwood (X. W. ) Slater (I) Skidmore (U. of Southl33 ft., 9% in. Tuck (Oregon) Hoffman (Mich) Mahan (Tex. A. M.) 191 ft., 2 V4 in. OVER THE LAST HURDLE Page 39S ;: ATHLETICS CROSS COUNTRY JIHE first event of the 1921 Cross Country season was the First Annual Spring Cross Country Run which was held May 27. This meet was open to all freshmen and upperclassmen with the exception of track letter men. Silver cups were offered to the winners by alumni of the University living in Cedar Rapids and Ida Grove. The Cedar Rapids trophy was offered to the fresh- man who finished the run first and the Ida Grove trophy was offered to the first upper- classman finishing the race. Both of the cups are to be held for one year and are to be presented to the winners of the succeeding season. In this meet, Harold F. Noble won the Cedar Rapids Alumni Cup and Albert S. Pertl won the Ida Grove Alumni Cup. With the opening of school in the fall, about forty men re- sponded to Coach Bresnahan ' s call for candidates for the team. Included in this group were Captain Leonard Ristine, Lester Peterman, Harold Murray, and Theodore Benjegerdes from the 1921 team, Ben Goodrich from the 1919 team, and several experi- enced distance men from the track team. A novice cross country run was held over the short course on 4 Mm -. Jl November 8 to enable the coach to get a line on the ability of the men who had had no previous experience. The first five to finish in this race were Harold Phelps, Harold H. Murray, Richard R. Foster, DeWitt H. Smith, and Theodore D. Benjegerdes. The time was 10:14 . A week later, October 15, the inter-college cross country run k was held. Medals were given for the first three places and ribbons 1 B or t ' le fi rst twenty-five. Captain Ristine won first place in this T race, followed closely by Peterman, Noll, Goodrich and Ashton. LKOXARD H TIN-E The t j me u - as C). f)2 ._ Th e Medical students won the meet with a total of 44 points. Liberal Arts was second with 49 and the Engineers third with a total of 56 points. The first dual meet of the season was held on October 22 with Cornell College. Cornell had defeated Iowa the previous year and the team was out for revenge. Iowa placed five men among the first six, winning the aieet by the score of 17 to 38. Captain Ristine covered the four mile course in 21 :30 followed by Morrow (I), Ashton (I), Smith (C), Goodrich (I) and D. H. Smith (I). On November 5, Iowa defeated Minnesota at Minneapolis by the close score of 27 to 28. The Gophers with four veterans anticipated an easy victory, but were, never- theless, unable to stand the pace set by the Hawkeyes. Ristine took the lead at the start and held it throughout the race, finishing with a lead of 150 yards over Switzer of Minnesota. Peterman followed closely on Switzer ' s heels with Winters and Moon Page 393 A T H I, E T I C S of Minnesota about 100 yards behind. Then came Goodrich (I), Captain Hoover- stadt (M) and Murray (I). With the score tied at this point and one man to finish on each side, Morrow (I) beat out Ulerick (M), for ninth place and gave Iowa the victory. At the Conference Meet at Hloomington, Indiana, Iowa finished ninth. Ristine led the field for the first three miles but was ncscd out in the last half mile, finishing fourth. The first ten men were Finkle (Wis. ), Rathbun (Ames), McGinnis (111.), Ristine (I), Patterson (111.), Prevent (Ames), Chute (Mich.), Wall (Wis.), Swanson (111.) and Wycoff (Ohio). The season closed on November 23 with the First Annual Hawkeye Cross Country Run. Prizes in this meet consisted of poultry for the first five and an egg for the last man. A traveling cup was also given to the winner of the run. H. R. Phelps made the one and eight-tenths miles in 10:04 5, winning the turkey and the cup. M. F. Noble won the goose as second prize, Richard R. Foster won the duck, C. R. Brookins the rooster and J. H. Sheldon the hen. F. Techa finished last and was awarded the egg- CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD Smith Noll Peril Murray Morrow Bresnahun Ashton reterman Foster (imxlrirh (iilismi Src. : Pag e 394 I Page SOS P O CQ W cc d CQ Page 396 ATHLETICS Roy Crary, captain of the 1921 baseball team, was an excellent infield man, having played second base for two seasons, and shifted to first during the last season. In that position he played his usual good brand of baseball. Crary was a fast player, and a quick thinker, essential for a good in- field man. His batting was also above the average. CLARENCE MICHAELSON ROY CRARY Clarence Michaelson, captain-elect for the 1922 season, is one of the best all- around players on the Hawkeye team. He is especially valuable at the bat, where in his last three years of playing he led most of the team in percentage. His first two seasons on the team were at the catching position, but he was shifted last year to first base and right field, in order to utilize his batting ability to the fullest extent. Prge 397 925 HAWK.EYE THE SEASON OACH ASH MORE started the 1921 baseball season with seven experi- enced men, Captain Michaelson, Locke, Becker, Voltmer, Shimek, Hulbert, and Draper. The squad had to be built up around these men and Coach Ashmore set to work early in the season trying out different men for the necessary positions. Iowa was handicapped by the loss of Hamilton and Mcllree of the previous year and missed their pitching ability greatly. Earlier in the season the Iowa team was crippled by the loss of Frohwein. Inability to hit consistently was another weakness which showed up the Hawkeye team to a considerable degree. Iowa managed to schedule a number of games with professional teams at the beginning of the season and in this manner gained some valuable experience. Iowa opened the season here by playing a series of two games with the Rock Island Three I team on April 8th and 9th. The Hawkeyes lost both games by decisive scores and showed Coach Ashmore that the team ' s weak spot was an inability to bat. On April 10 Iowa trimmed Coe 71 and showed a marked improvement in hitting ability. On April 12-13-14-15-16 Iowa contested with the Moline Three I team and succeeded in winning three out of five games. Coach Ashmore shifted his men around and hardly a day saw the same line-up. On April 29 Iowa met Northwestern at Evanston in the first Conference game of the season and defeated the Purple team by the decisive score of 9-0. Voltmer pitched a good game for Iowa and was aided mate- rially by the fielding of Draper and the errors of Northwestern. On April 23 and 24 Iowa met Cedar Rapids in a two day series, losing both games by narrow margins. This was the last of the pre-season games and was especially valuable to the Iowa men in rounding them into seasonal form and in indicating to Coach Ashmore what combinations would work most efficiently. The Hawkeyes made their second eastern trip on April 29 and met Purdue on that day. The Iowa team played consistent baseball but lost by the score of 5-3. Voltmer pitched the first four innings and let in three runs. He was replaced by Anderson Page 39 8 A T II I. K TICS ' . who let in an additional score. Frohwein finished the game. As a whole, Iowa ' s pitchers showed up rather weak. The next day the team journeyed to Illinois and met a crushing defeat with a final score of 122. Becker was knocked out of the box in the first inning and was relieved by Frohwein who finished the game but was unable to stop the Illinois team ' s savage hitting. On May fourth the Cornell team was defeated by a score of 73. The Hawkeyes ' runs were made in the first three innings and were possible because of Cornell ' s loose playing. Notre Dame played here on May 6 and came out at the long end of a 4-2 score. They secured three runs when Voltmer was taken out and Dyke finished the game holding the visitors to one more run. Frohwein broke his ankle in the Cornell game and was not available for the remainder of the season. The Hawkeyes made an- other eastern trip on May 13. They met the Michigan Aggies whom they defeated by a score of 5-3 and were defeated by Michigan the following day 9-4. Illinois came Page 399 ATHLETICS to Iowa City on May 16 for a return game and won by a score of 5-2. In the third inning Illinois secured a double and two home runs vhich gave them a good lead. Draper did some good fielding and bagged five put-outs. Iowa met Indiana here on May 20 and lost by one point, the score being 5-4. Becker pitched good ball but his support was not very good. The score was tied in the eighth inning but Indiana ran in three runs in the ninth an d Iowa could only secure two more at her last bat. The next day Indiana was again our opponent and came out on top of a 3-1 score. Iowa secured its single tally in the ninth inning. Dyke showed good pitching ability but his support was poor in the pinches. On May 23 Iowa received another drubbing at the hands of Michigan. The first five innings were about even but the next three spelled defeat for the Hawkeyes. Iowa used most of her pitchers but Michigan managed to get a total of 17 hits. In the last home game Iowa won from Northwestern 4-2. The last game of the season was lost to Chicago by a score of 7 k BATTING AVERAGES A B 13 55 48 Frohwein Locke Shimek Hulbert Draper Anderson Wilhelm Leighton Michaelson Irish Voltmer Becker 33 50 41 17 5 46 18 20 17 H 3 18 6 3 14 4 6 1 17 5 6 3 PERCENTAGE 250 327 127 90 280 98 353 200 369 102 300 176 Page 400 Pa ? 401 A T H !, K T I C S WRESTLING Sweeney Barnes Jacobsen James Howard Hunter Heldt Vanu Trickey Pfeffer RESTLING as a sport at the University of Iowa is becoming more popu- lar and is attracting more attention every year. Enthusiasm for wrestling almost reached a climax this year not only here but throughout the whole conference. Iowa finished the season with a standing of 500 per cent in the conference, by win- ning two and losing two of the scheduled meets. Ames ranked first, followed by Illi- nois, Chicago, and Indiana, while Iowa and Nebraska tied for fifth place. Iowa started out the season in fine form by defeating Purdue at Iowa by the score of 36 to 14. Purdue only managed to secure one decision and one fall in the entire meet. On February twenty-fifth Iowa clashed with Nebraska at Lincoln and was de- feated by a score of 28 to 22. Pfeffer won his decision in the 1 1 5 pound class while Vana and Sweeney both won their matches by a fall. March 4 was the date set for the Iowa-Northwestern match which ended in a victory of 38 to 12 for Iowa. Four falls were won in the 115, 135, 158 and heavyweight classes, while a decision was gained in the 175 pound class. On March 11 Iowa made a trip to Urbana and met the experienced Illinois mat men. Yana and Sweeney managed to tie with their men and thus gained the only points which Iowa made. The final score was 34 to 8. On the whole, Iowa made a strong showing in every class and every member of the team gave a good account of himself in the ring. Three men were sent to the Western Conference individual meet held at Madison, Wisconsin. Pitted against the best men in the conference the Iowa team made an unusual showing. Vana fought to a draw with Toucks of Ames and won the medal on a toss-up. Sweeney lost his first match in two years when Bowen of Ames was awarded a decision. Heldt took third place in the heavyweight division while Sweeney was awarded second place in the 135 pound class. Page 402 sling whole tntirc ; !( lift StttOf Four n re ml net sriw f. oitke Crsttrn stnffl i tor match [tain ATI! I. ET ICS SWIMMING Yl;rr Smith Mills Clarke Slovi-r Koniev H;iiic Gnltnian Armbruster Ward Shepherd (dipt.) Mi-Cullough Anderson AIMKDIATELV after the close of the basketball season, Coach Arm- bruster brought swimming into added prominence by staging a series of meets. The first of these was a novice meet for all those who had never taken part in intercollegiate contests. A fraternity meet was next held as well as an all-University contest. The series was terminated by the Eel-Seal review in which the men and women staged a joint swimming exhibition. As a direct result of these meets a great deal of hidden talent was unearthed and much available material for the Varsity team was discovered by Coach Armbruster. Varsity tryouts were con- ducted and Coach Armbruster began almost immediately to select his team. Iowa proved to have very good material and the team was ready for the first match held with Minnesota on February 4. The Northmen have always been noted for their excellent swimming ability and Iowa came out at the small end of a 5117 score. Iowa obtained one first in the meet, won by Shepherd in the fancy diving con- test. In addition to this, the Hawkeye swimmers took second place in the 40-yard dash and in the 220-yard swim. On February 1 1 Iowa met Northwestern at Evanston. Although the Hawkeyes showed marked swimming ability they were no match for the strong Northwestern team and lost the meet by a score of 5810. Iowa again made the best showing in the dives and took second and third places in this event. In the last contest of the year, held at Iowa City, the Hawkeye swimmers met the Chicago team. Chicago possesses some of the best swimmers in the conference and Iowa completely upset the dope by defeating Chicago ' s relay team. The following men composed Iowa ' s relay team: Goltman, Klingaman, Clarke, and Stover. Golt- man made a good start and Iowa kept the lead throughout the race. Bane of Iowa took first in the plunge. The final score was 43-25 in Chicago ' s favor. Page In.! ATHLETICS GYM TEAM Br Iceland Treynor Reimers Sindelar Kohrs Kelly Cummings Bowman Leimer Bailey Bray Adams Nieoll Blakley Van Olst Mills Riner RIFLE TEAM This chart illustrates clearly the comparative scores made during the past season by the University Rifle Team. In spite of a late start, a team was developed that was unusually successful. Mams -DUAL MATCHES - - 7 " CORPS AREA - - N. R. A. - TOTAL OUT Of POJSIBLE 3000 p sir 1 z P SIT 0 ' N.DA1C. i f SIT I i K ST ' " : X o ja P f l ?0 p i ib P i u H PSIT 8, | " ) 1 V :i m S, P 3T Bray 191 " 97 179 " se 177 95 93 90 oo " 8G 94- S S6 f SjP se " aff I9 ' 4 CL S7- aeie Fabr cit j 196 39 181 " 194 179 I9O 98 ' ea 93 86 ' 99 " 92 ' so " 89 l 92 " of ,9O " 93 SS3S PMJifxs, C y t 194 193 90 9Z 7B f 9 se 87 ' ' 99 " 91 " 96 ' 99 9-f ec? so " ee ' sea 1 - S9 " sen Jbhn ie 189 9 " 85 95 7ff 9 " 96 83 98 " 37 " 97 " S " 8 ? 7 ? a S3 sJ s 3 Dehner Se " 196 " V7 97 78 ,88 0O 73 37 " 9 " 97 " 37 S 9 f 79 ,se u 8S 189 " aeo Wooet-x 183 87 7e ' 33 7 7B 99 " 83 ' 98 92 " 98 " 34 " off IS-f ,7 se " 94 03 796 S nft 3 S3 S7 7S ' 3 7 73 se " 7G 90 9S " 97 " S3 3O iS3 S " 7 9J? S J 784 Har-ffnan 183 as " e3 e ?a sa 96 ' as ' 97 ' ai " 95 " 93 9O as 7a 9o SB " 3 275 O L amber? 3S ' 94 GO -93 ' S6 BO 37 66 9S ' SO as- " 92 iS3 AS y a-f aS ad a 74 Df C ofz ,9t ' ea " 74 ae- 5 9a 97 ee 96 ' 76 9 95 " Is? es a4 e sS S708 A7 - IBa as 5S S3 48 S2 98 ee 93 79 97 ' 95 " ,97 e 7a 93 ea B3 Z7O7 Memter- S3 133 7r? SO 131 7S 89 79 9S " 87 rtsctfox 85 S 3 7 9O se, ' se " 90 S 79 94 S Gibson Off es ee? SB ' 76 ' B7 9 Sorfrison 7e ' 97 " 75 93 an " 7 Ctssfur- ' ?e ?$ 73 " eo 8 7 f VJ cr- 90 " ts " 9= 53 86 ee ? Burr as so SB 9O p-Prvrtc 3+o ber S8 ser ee iitirflmj r rvyc cr 62 95 " 93 ' . Tvicdino rlrrrw as " St-Jtaniiij ki? 7 G- orio I7B l-High 10 Sr-avn S5 (Jt| ' - ' Tim Wtttese 85 ? 2 rcam Iowa J Tffn Oil 1931 7S6 940 1MB 1907 97 S f 976 893 967 S4 967 953 i Z3 973 948 94O 2owa j? Tctm 963 947 873 972 940 942 O o o o tics? i j 473 IB33 I5l 9as forfeit 49 C loc ? n 7 L r tra .J Ortin. MJ .Mrml r Page i04 hat was ITIMI OT . . ; fm - -_ y. im : . WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page I . ' ATHLETICS DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION HYSICAL education for women is firmly established at the University of Iowa. Though the department was organized but six years ago, rapid ad- vancements have bee ' n made and today the women have both a well equipped gymnasium and a spacious, modern athletic field. An important step was taken last year when the course in physical education was changed from a special course leading to a B. A. degree to a semi-professional course which awards a B. S. degree. Any woman majoring in this department must complete the following courses: corrective and remedial gymnastics, advanced hygiene, anatomy, kinesiology, anthropometry and emergiencies, aesthetic and folk dancing, interpretive dancing, advanced gymnastics, methods and practice teaching of physical education, and sports. The prerequisites for the course are: chemistry, psychology, animal biology, physiology, and education. All freshman and sophomore women are required to devote three hours a week to gymnasium work. Two of these hours must be regular " gym " work while the third hour may be devoted to elective work. A few of the most popular elective courses are: dancing, swimming, heavy apparatus, soccer, basketball, and baseball. Over 1300 women of the freshman and sophomore classes have been doing active work in the gymnasium this year. There is a very close relationship between the faculty and the students and it is chiefly due to this fact that women of the University display such a keen interest in the department of physical education. All of the members of the staff are graduates of physical education schools. Miss Marion R. Lyons, acting head of the department, is a Wellesley graduate; Miss Miriam Taylor is a graduate from Grinnell and from the Chicago School of Physical Education; Miss Rachael D. Sickman is a graduate from the Sargent School; Mrs. Bess M. Baker was graduated from the Battle Creek Normal School of Physical Edu- cation as well as from Grinnell ; and Miss Louise Boillin is a Sargent graduate. _ Page 406 ATHLETICS Page 407 WOMENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Miller Kelly Zentner Daus Brooks Darrow Freeman Williams Hungerford Mrs. Baker P. Spencer Miss Boillin Miss Taylor Zorn Larkey H. Spencer Bowen Taggart Wilson Johnson Barfoot HEN the W. A. A. was organized eleven years ago it consisted of girls on the first basketball, hockey, and baseball teams. Later, participants in the sports of tennis and dancing were admitted and in a few years restric- tions were removed in order to admit any University woman who could pass certain specified tests of athletic ability. A steady growth ensued as the result of this policy. Monthly meetings are held. Many of these meetings take the form of special parties as the Fall, Christmas, Washington, and St. Patrick ' s parties and the Spring Picnic. W. A. A. has given the vaudeville entertainments which have helped more than anything else to put the organization in its present place on the campus. Miss Pauline Spencer of Des Moines took five firsts and two seconds out of eight events in the First Women ' s Track Meet ever held at the University of Iowa. An un- expected degree of interest was displayed in the Meet as shown by the large number of entries, fifty five in all. The development of a few more athletic women of Miss Spencer ' s type will mean the establishing of some national records at the University of Iowa PAULINE SPENCER Page 408 . . ' it fas Kuril ktMitt tii ill of Ma ATHLETICS " I " SWEATER GIRLS Freeman Darrow Zorn Buser C. Bowen Spencer L. Bowen HERE are at present two graduate and seven undergraduate women who are wearers of the " I " . The athletic association awards a black sweater and an " I " to those women attaining 1000 points in athletic activities. With the winning of an " I " goes the privilege of wearing on the left sleeve of the sweater a chevron for every first team and a star for each captaincy. To Pauline Spencer goes the honor of having won an " I " in the shortest length of time. Miss Spencer was awarded her " I " during the ear ' y part of her sophomore year, and at this time carries seven chevrons and five stars on her left sleeve. Julia Darrow was awarded her " I " late in her sophomore year and is the wearer of five chevrons and one star. Miss Darrow won her points through participation in various sports both indoor and outdoor. Ruth Zorn was awarded an " I " in her second year and the privilege of wearing four chevrons. She is especially prominent in outdoor sports and is a consistent player at all times. Mary Freeman was handicapped by a late start but by dint of hard work won an " I " in her senior year. Miss Freeman is an excellent swimmer and one of the best fancy divers in the University. Lorena and Cecelia Bowen are wearers of the " I " . Lorena won her " I " during her junior year. She also wears seven chevrons and four stars. Cecelia followed closely, winning her " I " during her senior year. Gallic Buser wears an " I " which was awarded her during her junior year. Miss Buser has always carried a heavy schedule of elective gym work and can be counted upon to furnish stiff competition in the tennis tournment. She wears four chevrons. Page 408 :e 5.HAWKEYE A T H L E T I C S EASKE BALL. CMAnPlOnS Page 410 Page 411 Page 41S AC1IVI ES - PRESS IT of the nine publications which appear on the campus at various times during the academic year five are controlled by students. The HAWK- EYE, published annually by the junior class, and The Daily lowan, the student newspaper, are distinctly the work of students. Both publications are incorporated under the Iowa law and are administered by a Board of Trustees, consisting of four students and three faculty members. Editors and business managers are appointed by the Board of Trustees of each publication. The student trustees of the HA VKE ' .E are chosen at the end of their sophomore year and hold office during the succeeding year. The student trustees of the lou ' an are juniors chosen at a special election held the previous year. The lojca Alumnus appears every month. It is published for the benefit of former students and alumni of the University and enjoys a widespread circulation. The busi- ness manager of the Alumnus is a student of the University. Frivol, the humorous publication of the University, appears about every six weeks during the school year. Timely editions of Frivol usually appear on such occasions as Homecoming, Valentine Day and April Fool ' s day. The Transit is issued each month of the school year. It is the official publication of the College of Applied Science and aims to inform both students and alumni as to the plans and future aims of the College of Applied Science. The Iowa Journal of His- tory anil Politics is devoted to the interest of law and history in the state and is pub- lished by the State Historical Society. The Historical Society also publishes the Palimpsest, a small magazine which deals with various episodes and events of interest in the history of Iowa. The Philological Quarterly of which Hardin Craig of the English Department is editor, is published in the interest of scholars and specialists along the line of language and literature. The lou ' a Laic Bulletin is a digest of Iowa law for the legal profession of the state. Besides these publications the University has a publicity service by means of which University news is sent daily to every newspaper in the entire state. This work is conducted under the supervision of the University News Editor. Page 413 THE DAILY IOWAN CLOYCE K. HUSTON LOREN D. UPTON CLOYCE K. HUSTON LOREN D. UPTON Editor-in-Chief Business Manager THE STAFF I. Weber Prentiss Williams Ken worthy Griffin Wolters Kueneman Seigle Gallup Chase Weir Brady L ' pton Huston Burns Farmer Evans With row Sterba F. Weber Jacobson Stout Altman Lazell Wallace Wenjjert Read Kelly Vance Ribyn Say lor Sinclair Flaherty Wilson Boyles Kegley Hull! Page 444 i N i An yLfe P R K S S THE DAILY IOWAN HE college student has a world of his own, hence his own newspaper. The Daily loican is the only student daily in the state, the official student newspaper of the University of Iowa, and is owned, controlled, and edited by students of the University. Iowa campus carries the labels of many colleges and departments with varied interests, but they are all melted into one in the columns of the Daily lou-an. The football game, the tea dance, the committee meet- ing, and all the intermediates are recorded in this most comprehensive of all college textbooks. It must pass the line of careless reporters, vicious editors, tricky linotype operators, and bungling printers, but the story somehow goes in, and is served daily to the student population at the breakfast table. The Daily lou-an was the first college paper to print a rotogravure section and boasts the appearance of an edition on the streets carrying a play by play football report nine minutes after the final whistle blew. STAFF CLOYCF K. HUSTON Editor-in-Chief LORES D. I ' PTON Business Manager GEORGE H. GALLUP Managing Editor J. JOYCE WENGERT Advertising Manager ROBERT T. KF.XWORTHY . . Assistant Advertising Manager PAUL II. WILLIAMS . . . Assistant Advertising Manager LOYD V. BURNS Circulation Manager GEORGE H. SEICLE Sports Editor RUTH FARMER Societv Editor FRED G. EVANS LYNN A. SAYLOR NIGHT EDITORS ULYSSES S. VANCE RAY M. FLAHERTY BOARD OF TRTSTEES HEXRY J. PREXTISS MARGARET ALTMAN Kilt refine Mi tun- Anderson 1 1 11 rri net u M Vller IVt ergon Page 4 IS PRESS THE 1923 HAWKEYE RAYMOND PETERSON RAYMOND PETERSON STUART W. SHORT THE STAFF STUART W. SHORT Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Zoeckler MeGoeye Sei le Madison Altman Wilson Foster Day Denbo Rider Roberts Peterson Van Law Short Rehwoldt Amlong Daus Dondore Ensign Herbst Cherry Boggs Kreiner Page 416 PRESS THE HAWKEYE STAFF RAYMOND PETERSON Editor-in-Chief STUART W. SHORT Business Manager JOEL M. HERBST Managing Editor ALMA HELD Art Editor COLLEGES RUTH VAN LAW HOPE MAY HOWARD DENBO SIDNEY R. Boccs HAROLD E. McGoEYE DWIGHT G. RIDER CHARLES HORN ELEANOR HUNTLEY MARGARET ALTMAN CHRIS DONDORE HELEN ROBERTS RICHARD R. FOSTER WALT BERNARD CARL KREINER UNIVERSITY LIFE GEORG_E SEIGLE ERIC WILSON LESTER V. PETERMAN MAX REHWALT BEATRICE PENTONY JOSEPHINE DAUS LEONA WHITE LUOLA MADISON MARY RUTH CHEERY GLADYS TAGGERT KENNETH E. GRIFFIN WILBUR DAY RUPERT ZOECKLER ELIZABETH ENSIGN LOREN D. UPTON BOARD OF TRUSTEES Minick Maulsby Munn Ensign Weller Norton Phillips Page 417 P R K S S FRIVOL HAROLD ANDREWS BRUCE GOULD HAROLD AXDREWS Editor-in-Chief BRUCE GOULD Business Manager " If you are tired of Life, read Frivol, " is the significant statement which decorates the editorial page of Iowa ' s humorous publication. At the risk of being charged with cynicism we feel constrained to point out that surely none of us here are tired of life. We judge merely from the fact that a great many of us prefer Iowa to the " great out- side world " and so enroll over in the dental college, or in the law college, et cetera, after having won our B. A. Be it as it may Frivol is appreciated by the student body despite the fact that it is not tired of life. The magazine made its bow on the campus back in 1919 with Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fraternity, backing it. Warren L. Bassett wore the editorial cap and bells for two years. They were then handed over to Harold Andrews, and he has " carried on " during the present year, with the assist- ance of Charles Bruce Gould. How good is it? The literary editor of the Des Moines Register has this to say, " Frivol is as gay a bit of foam from the educational wave as we have ever seen any place. Iowa ought to know it and rejoice. " Enough! i Page 418 coritts d with ot lite. tat out- t cetera, campus irrenL. ltd over Mars Gotild Stinson Andrews Smith HAROLD ANDREWS Editor-in-Chief BRUCE GOULD . Business Manager REGINALD O. MARS Advertising Manager HAROLD A. SMITH Circulation Manager HARRY E. STINSON Contributing Artist WINSOME ABBOTT Contributing Artist Page 419 THE IOWA ALUMNUS JOHN S. GRASSFIELD, JR. GRACE PARTRIDGE SMITH GRACE PARTRIDGE SMITH JOHN: S. GRASSFIELD, JR. Editor-in-Chief Business Manager The Iowa Alumnus is the official publication of the University of Iowa Association. It was first published in 1903. Today it enjoys a wide circulation and reaches every part of the United States where loyal alumni are to be found. Published every month the Alumnus has also a large campus circulation and aims to carry news of interest to students as well as alumni. From the very outset the Alumnus has done all in its power to increase interest in the Iowa Memorial Union and has been instrumental in obtaining the support of hundreds of alumni. The Iowa Alumnus is the only magazine of its type sold on the campus that cannot be classed as being primarily a student publication. The business manager, however, is usually a senior in the College of Liberal Arts. Page 4SO HE sixty-fifth graduating class of the University of Iowa held its exercises from Thursday, June 2, until Tuesday, June 14, 1921. The activities began with the Senior women ' s Singout which was held on the steps of the Old Capitol building at seven o ' clock on the morning of June 2. Prac- tically all of the Senior women were present and all of the student songs were sung. The next day was designated as Senior cut day, all seniors excusing themselves from classes and spending their time as they saw fit. The women held a picnic at the City Park during the morning and thus sought relief from their studies. The exercises proper were introduced by the Annual Graduating Recital which was held in the School of Music building at eight o ' clock, the evening of Friday, June 10. Selections were played by members of the staff as well as by senior students enrolled in the School of Music. The Senior Breakfast was held in the City Park the following day. After the meal was completed, the dignified seniors joined in the Senior Frolic with seemingly little thought of their importance or station in life. The theme of the Frolic was based upon the story of " Persephone " and was fittingly interspersed with singing, dancing, and other gaieties. Baccalaureate day was Sunday, June 12. The sermon was delivered by the Rev- erend Charles Edward Jefferson of the Broadway Tabernacle, New York. The following Monday was class day. An alumnus of the school volunteered to deliver the speech of the day as the class orator was not able to be present. The an- nual meeting of the University of Iowa Association was held in the auditorium of the Liberal Arts building at ten-thirty in the morning. The afternoon was spent by the alumni and former students in making a tour of inspection of the new west campus and other points of interest. At four o ' clock, the same afternoon, the annual June Fete was held upon the lawn of President Jessup ' s residence. President Jessup and his wife received members of the faculty, former students, and alumni at their home upon the conclusion of the fete. The dinner hour was spent in visiting among old friends and in renewing old friendships. The University Band gave a brief concert on the campus just before the Senior Play which began at eight o ' clock. The play, " A Suc- cessful Calamity, " was presented with Mrs. Moffett and Fred A. Steiner playing the leading roles. Commencement exercises were held on the morning of June 14. Reverend Joseph Fort Newton, pastor of the New York Church of the Divine Fraternity, delivered the commencement address. Six hundred and sixty-eight degrees and certificates were awarded. Page 4S1 OOAAE-ncrrAErnT Page HM E CMING c 1= EDECKED in all its usual Homecoming splendor with numerous new features added, the University on October 15 welcomed back the thousands of alumni who came to Iowa City to take part in Homecoming celebration, which, like the football season, was one of the brightest in the history of the University. Iowa City merchants and townspeople cooperated with the faculty and students in welcoming back the old grads, and the entire city presented a flashing, festive appearance. The day was started off by a sightseeing tour around the University proper and across to the west side campus and other points of interest. For the next event of the day, the Homecoming pageant, twenty thousand people lined the streets and cheered heartily as the many floats and tableaux went past. The pageant was under the per- sonal supervision of Professor Edward C. Mabie of the Department of Speech and presented the outstanding events in the history of the University. The pageant was planned as a commemoration of the seventy-fifth anniversary of the University. The Iowa-Illinois Homecoming game started a few minutes before three in the afternoon, and shortly after noon the fifteen thousand people that finally packed the stands began crowding into Iowa Field. Although the game was hard fought through- out, the contest was never really in doubt, and Coach Jones ' men came out of the fray with a 14 to 2 victory over their old rivals. Preparations for the Homecoming crowd covered as usual every field of activity. Lodgings were provided for hundreds more than the hotels could accommodate and a huge dinner on the campus in front of the Natural Science building helped to relieve the usual crowded restaurant situation. All organizations held open house and many social affairs were given for their returning alumni. The customary bonfires in cele- bration of the victory over Illinois were much in evidence on the final night of the Homecoming festivities. I . ' .! HOMECOMING Page 4S4 SELF GOVERNMENT STUDENT COUNCIL ILTHOUGH the Student Council was formed but two years ago it has I become a powerful factor in University government. It represents the most important step in the direction of self-government that has as yet [ been taken at the University of Iowa. Already it has become a necessary link between the student body and the administration. The power which the Student Council holds has been exercised judiciously and the functions which it has been called upon to perform are ever increasing and becoming more broad in scope. It was originally formed through the concerted efforts of the two honorary senior societies, A. F. I., and Staff and Circle. At the time of organization, many proposals STUDENT COUNCIL McOralh King Muth Carr HgrriiiL-tun Van I. aw Adams Hu.vnlon Ounn Rusk Uignun Super Day Nash Baili ' .v Page 4t5 SELF GO V K R X M E N T were made in regard to the best system of representation both in relation to the College of Liberal Arts and the professional colleges. The final plan adopted at the time, pro- vided for eight representatives from the College of Liberal Arts and ten from all pro- fessional colleges. This was incorporated into the constitution as one of the important provisions. The constitution vas ratified by all colleges with the exception of the College of Liberal Arts but a compromise was agreed upon and representatives were sent to the meetings of the Council from all Colleges of the University. The Student Council has already become an important factor in directing and in- fluencing student opinions and student life as well as campus activities of the Univer- sity. The University election was conducted this year as well as last by the Student Council. Members were elected to the Council to fill all existing vacancies at the time of the general election. Four new representatives for the College of Liberal Arts and a representative from each of the professional colleges was elected at the time. At the present time there are no vacancies and the Council is composed of ten seniors and eight juniors, making a total of eighteen members which is the quota required by the constitution. In addition to the Student Council which represents the University as a whole, the Men ' s Quadrangle has instituted a General Council which has mapped out definite plans for student government. The entire government of the dormitory is in the hands of the students living there. The constitution as drawn up by the residents of the Quadrangle provides for a governing body, the general council, vested with full power to enact any necessary legislation. Judicial, health, financial and social com- mittees are formed within the council. A carefully chosen committee of faculty ad- visors serves to connect the organization with the University administration. The trail has been already blazed and the future University will no doubt see an ever increasing amount of responsibility and power placed in the hands of the students. A greater degree of cooperation between the L T niversity administration and the student body will be the ultimate aim. QUAD COUNCIL I I 1 i f : t Vnnce Swenson Strom Arneson Haines Mullen Prewitt Bisgavd Saemish Kokoska Johnson Sloan Michaelson Jewell Schutzbank Shuart Kloppeburg g S.U.I Page 4S6 ' all pro- iportant of tie 8 we din- Univei- Uoi tlie time Irtsand At die iorsanJ I by the definite i in the SELF GOVERNMENT UNIVERSITY ELECTION X OCTOBER 12, the Liberal Arts College along with a majority of the professional colleges of the University elected officers in all classes. The election was conducted under the direction of the Student Council and rigid rules were laid down for the strict observance of both candidates and student body. A larger number of students threw their hats into the political ring than ever be- fore. In the College of Liberal Arts alone thirty-three candidates sought office. Four officers were chosen in each class and political factions were active in securing votes and supporting tickets. Each professional college had its own organization and in this way greatly facilitated and speeded up results. nth full ill cra- nky id- twin (dents, student SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS stifisi ' l Shitiifk Buck Carlson Murray Valiqin-ttr Page 4t7 RELIGION HE University of Iowa, like many of the larger institutions through- out the United States, attracts students from all parts of the civil- ized world. Students from the old world and from the Orient bring with them their varying creeds and religious ideals. Out of this cosmopolitan mixture of races and beliefs has grown up a spirit of consideration, of cooperation, and of unified action in helping to solve common problems. Within four blocks of the University campus there are eleven churches and no less than seven student organizations of a religious character. All of these churches and organizations have a common interest in the University and in the spiritual welfare of its students. Y. M. C. A. CABINET Shuttleworth Fitzgerald McGovney Ray Ho.vne Goodell Ken worthy Boynton Cunningham Conrad Read Page 428 RELIGION The University itself provides through Vesper Services an opportunity for the com- munity to hear notable leaders in the sphere of religion. Outside of this function performed by the University, the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. are the largest organized forces carrying out systematic work along the line of social service and religion. These organizations have several hundred members and their policies are carried on and perpetuated by the student members through an elected student council. Both aim to train students for leadership in the field of religion and social welfare endeavor. The Y. W. C. A. conducts mixers, teas, and " cozies " in order to help new girls to become acquainted. More than a hundred University women are actively engaged in work at the Perkins and University hospitals throughout the academic year. At the college conference, held during the summer of 1921 at Lake Geneva, fourteen girls represented the University of Iowa. The annual University carnival and mixer, better known as " Iowa va " , is made possible through the combined efforts of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. The Y. M. C. A. has its headquarters in a building on Clinton Street, directly opposite the University campus, while the headquarters of the Y. W. C. A. are located in the liberal arts building. Both organizations will have more spacious and comfortable quarters in the proposed Memorial Union building. Y. W. C. A. CABINET Yoxing Anderson Bierring Lynch Williams Frebnrg Mrs. Waterman MoCord Hamilton Pillars Fisk Langworthy Carney rage 4 SO WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Van Cleve Chase Wright Traeger Donnelly .lames Bennison Crary Belvel Freburg Huber Dodge McDowell Oelriohs MacArthur Hysham Schmidt Williams Johnson OFFICERS LUE PRENTISS President MILDRED FREBURC Vice-President MADELINE DONNELLY Secretary DOROTHY MACARTHUR . . . Treasurer HE Women ' s Executive Council outlines the policies and directs the work of the Women ' s Association. The fundamental purpose of the Executive Council is to promote women ' s activities upon the campus and to secure closer relationship and a spirit of unity and cooperation among all under- graduate women. The activities of the Council have been as numerous as they have been diverse, and many phases of work have been undertaken by the organization. Last year the Council was instrumental in securing a vocational guidance director, Miss Helen Bennett of Chicago, to aid University women in choosing suitable voca- tions to follow after graduation. Through these efforts upon the part of the Women ' s Association many girls have found congenial, pleasant occupations for which they were primarily fitted. Each year the Executive Council makes arrangements for the all-University Dinner for Women. The presidents of all women ' s organizations are present and a worthy spirit of cooperation and mutual helpfulness as well as school spirit is fostered and preserved. The point system which makes it impossible for a small group of women to monopo- lize campus activities or to secure a disproportionate amount of honors owes its exist- ence to the Women ' s Executive Council. In much the same manner the sponsor system which aims to direct the activities of freshman women is administered by the Executive Council. Every Saturday afternoon dances are held in Varsity Hall for the purpose of en- larging the circle of acquaintances and providing recreation for new women in the University. This work, likewise, is under the supervision of the Executive Council. Page 430 IOWA GI Page 431 REPRESENTATIVE WOMEN THE SELECTION EACH YEAR OF IOWA ' S REPRE- SENTATIVE WOMEN HAS BECOME A FIRMLY INTRENCHED CUSTOM. OUR SELECTION HAS BEEN BASED UPON SPIRIT, THAT UNDEFINED SOMETHING WHICH MAKES IOWA WHAT SHE IS, WHICH MAKES HER A POTENT INFLUENCE IN THE WORLD TODAY; THAT SOMETHING THAT MAKES HER ALUMNI LOYAL AND UP- RIGHT FORCES IN THE PRESENT WORLD OF THOUGHT AND ACTION. WHETHER OR NOT THESE WOMEN ARE THE EMBODIMENT OF THOSE INDESCRIBABLE QUALITIES WHICH WE ASSOCIATE WITH THE BEST WHICH IOWA HAS TO OFFER TO HER SONS AND DAUGHTERS HAS BEEN THE BIG QUESTION. WE HAVE CHOSEN THEM NOT BECAUSE WE FEEL THAT THEY HAVE DISPLAYED CHARACTERISTICS WHICH THE REST OF US DO NOT POSSESS BUT BECAUSE THEY SEEM REPRESENTATIVE OF THOSE QUAL- ITIES WHICH WE ALL ADMIRE AND RECOGNIZE. WE HOPE FOR YOUR APPROVAL IN THE FOL- LOWING PAGES. Page 4S2 . - Portrait: Nwburg -.- TSHf . ' aude cAdams Portrait : Newburg Portrait: NewburK Site! w 1 Portrait : N Portrait : Xewburjc Portrait : Newbura SOCIETY SOCIAL CALENDAR liome Coming Dances Hulls and Chapter Utilises Co. A Hall Saturday, Oct. ir , 1921 Saturday, Oct. 22, 1921 First Women ' s tion Dance Blanket Hop Armistice Dances Bjnukaaten Cotillion and Co. A Hull Gymnasium Criterion Hall and Gymnasium Women ' s Gym Gymnasium Thursday, Nov. 10, 1921 Friday, Nov. 11, 1921 Friday. Dec. 2, 1921 Monday. Dec. 5, 1921 Freshman Party Football Celebration Dances Freshman Pan-Hellenic First Student Loan Fund Dance Military Ball Freshman Pan-Hellenic Sophomore Cotillion Co-ed Hop Acacia Formal Tri-Dent Dance Delta Zeta Formal Dinner Dance Alpha Xi Delta Forma Diamond Jubilee Senior Hop Law Jubilee Mecca Dance Mart Dance Pan-Hellenic Dance Chi Omega Formal Dinner Dance Junior Prom April Follies Iowa-Wig.:le Commencement Saturday, Dec. 10, 1921 Saturday, Jan. 7, 1922 Gymnasium Cotillion Gymnasium Co. A Hall Masonic Temple Co. A Hall Hotel Burkley Friday, Jan. 13, 1922 Friday, Feb. 3, 1922 Friday, Feb. 10, 1922 Saturday, Feb. 11, 1922 Saturday, Feb. 11, 1922 Friday. Feb. 17, 1922 Saturday, Feb. 25, 1922 Papoda V S. Auditorium Gymnasium Bnglcrl Gvmnasimn Women ' s Gym Gymnasium ' agoda Saturday, Feb. 25, 1922 Saturday. Feb. 25, 1922 Friday. March 3, 1922 Tuesday, March 14, 1922 Saturday, March IX. I ' .i ' JL ' Saturday. March 25. 1922 Friday. March 31, 1922 Saturday, April 1. 1922 G mnasium Women ' s Gym Gymnasium N " . S. Auditorium Friday, April ' . ' 1. 1!I22 Friday, April 29, 1922 Friday, May 5. 1922 Tuesday, June 6, 1922 Pane 441 SOCIAL SENIOR HOP COMMITTEE Ken worthy Weber Douglas Bossen Knolk Schneider Cooper Hunter Sweeney Holm Barnes Hammer J. G. COOPER, Chairman Men ' s Gymnasium Friday, March 3, 1922 Page 44S SOCIAL JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Peterson Rich Molvneux Barber Hartman I ' nrks Weber LERov S. BARBER, Chairman Friday, April 21, 1922 SOI ' IIOMORK COTII.I.ION Page 443 SOCIAL SOPHOMORE COTILLION Duckworth McCann Wainwright Kelloway Townsend Lovrien Hathorn Halford FRESHMAN PARTY Beman Drummond Hollister Johns Parkin Hartman Crist Page 44-1 SOCIAL MILITARY BALL Forney Johnson Rock wood Block .Tahnke Larson Morrison Wason Floto Simpson COLONEL LOVELL F. JAHXKE, Chairman Men ' s Gymnasium Friday, January 13, 1922 Page 445 ACTIVITIES IOWAWA OWAWA, the annual May celebration of the University, was held on the night of May 6. Promptly at seven o ' clock the lowawa parade was held in the new armory on the west side of the river. Practically all campus organizations were represented in some way or other in the events. A trophy in the form of a silver cup was given to the winning sorority in the lowawa floral parade. The Alpha Chi Omega sorority was the winner of the cup. The sec- ond division of the parade provided an opportunity for the fraternities to display their ingenuity and originality. Every species of animal from the almost extinct white mule to the long obsolete mastodon was represented in the fraternity animal parade. Delta Kappa Gamma was awarded the cup in this division. A crowd of five thousand viewed the parade and later mingled in the Armory and patronized the other attractions. All sorts of refreshments from the life sustaining and nourishing " Hot Dog " to the more delicate and palatable forms of holiday candy were on sale and readily exchangeable for bits of lowampum. Admission to the shows, stunts, and dance was also secured by the same medium of exchange, lowampum, which was sold in quantities of twenty-five cents, fifty cents, and one dollar. The Armory was arranged to look like a genuine, metropolitan midway and exhibi- tions and stunts, sideshows, circus freaks, cane and baby racks, minstrel shows, novel- ties, fancy dancers, fortune tellers, and every other kind of attraction imaginable tended to lend reality to the illusion. Karl W. Fischer of Vinton thrilled the crowd with his stunt flying. At about eight o ' clock he appeared directly above the Armory in his plane, which was covered with glowing red and green fire and seemed silhouetted against the sky. Like a huge firefly it descended towards the crowd, looped the loop, and then climbed higher into the darkness only to swoop down towards earth once more. Later in the evening a part of the throng made its way to the Men ' s Gymnasium where the lowawa dance, the " lowiggle " , was staged. The lowawa carnival perhaps enjoyed greater success last year than ever before. It has come to stay as a tradition at the University of Iowa. More complete and comprehensive plans than ever are being made for this year ' s lowawa. While it will be very similar to the festivities of last year, it gives every promise of eclipsing the performance of the preceding year. The Board of Managers this year are : DOUGLAS F. BOYNTOK General Manager MAUDIKE SHOESMITH .... Assls:ant General Manager RALPH B. ROBINSON Construction DOUGLAS F. BOYNTON Finance J. A. REANEY Finance HAROLD D. REED Publicity LEONA HAMBRECHT Action Booths AGNELLA GUNN Exhibition Booths ELIZABETH ENSIGN Refreshment Booths ROSCOE NASH Fraternity Parade MAUDE ADAMS Sorority Parade Page 446 on tit ashtld waita Itstc- ivtleir ft mule Dtlt a In into ::: isytais every MILITARY HE past year has probably marked a more progressive period in the his- tory of the Military Department than any preceding year since its establishment as a branch of the University nearly a half century ago. The first indication of the rapid development that has taken place during this year was the authorization by the War Department for the establishment of a Medical and Dental unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps in the Colleges of Medicine and Dentistry. The second indication came in the registration by more than eleven hundred stu- dents for work in the department, and the detail of additional commissioned personnel from the Regular Army by the War Department to fill vacancies and to provide additional instruction to take care of the increased number of students enrolled in the department. COL. MORTON C. MUMMA A year ago Lieutenant Colonel Morton C. Mumma, head of the department, realized that students entering the College of Medi- cine had no chance to obtain a commission in the Officers Reserve Corps of the Army as did students in the other colleges of the University. He found that many students were interested in taking additional work and obtaining commissions and accordingly application was made to the War Department for the authorization of the establish- ment of such a unit. Late in the summer the President of the University was notified that the establishment of a Medical Unit in the College of Medicine and a Dental Unit in the College of Dentistry was authorized. In accordance with its agreement to detail an efficient personnel for the instruction of units of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, the War Department detailed Major Elton L. Titus, Medical Corps, U. S. A., as Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics in charge of the Medical and Dental units. Major Titus arrived shortly after the opening of the school year and has accomplished much of value in the organization and instruction of the new units. During the summer of 1921, Major Gaston L. Holmes, Cavalry, who had assisted S.U.L Page 447 Major Ray C. Hill in the instruction of the Infantry Unit, was transferred to line duty elsewhere, as was Major Fred R. Palmer, Q. M. C., who for the past year and a half had been in charge of the Motor Transport Unit. The War Department de- tailed Capt. Robert S. Batman, Infantry, and Capt. Charles S. Gilbert, Infantry, to assist Major Hill, with the Infantry Unit, and Capt. John N. Douglas, Q. M. C., to take charge of the Motor Transport Unit. In addition, Captain Michael O ' Keefe, Philippine Scouts, retired, was detailed to assist in the administrative work of the department and upon his arrival was designated as Executive Officer and Adjutant. This brought the total number of commissioned officers detailed by the War Depart- ment to ten. Other officers in addition to Lieut. Col. Mumma and Major Hill, who were here last year, are Capt. John S. Young, Philippine Scouts, retired, Supply Offi- cer, 1st Lieut. Albert Riani, Corps of Engineers, Assistant Professor of Military Sci- ence and Tactics, in charge of the Engineer Unit, and 1st Lieut. Thomas E. Martin, Infantry, retired, in charge of rifle practice. The increased interest in the advanced course work in the Infantry, Engineer and Motor Transport Units took a definite form in the establishment during the past year of what is known as the Officers Club of the State University of Iowa. The express purposes of the club are three, namely, to foster the general welfare and advancement of the R. O. T. C. at the University of Iowa, to promote cordial relationship between the members of the advanced course and the Military Department staff, and to pro- mote good fellowship and social relationship among the officers of the cadet regiment. The most important social event of the year is the sponsorship by the club of the an- nual Military Ball, one of the four all-university formals. The new armory, hastened along by the establishment of the S. A. T. C. for a short time, fills a long felt want. The Motor Transport Unit has space for its garage, shops and laboratories; the Engineer Unit has space for its laboratories and Douglas Batman Gilbert O ' Keefe Hill Mumma Titus Martin Young Riani Page 448 olint mJa ntik- iy, to C.,.o fofc, lithe Mart, kpait- Uo (Offi- rySci- lartin, (find it ytar nprtss ctrofnt (Iron tilt an- .tor a lor its its and M I I. I T A It Y STAFF OFFICERS Forney Johnson Rook wood Block Jahnke Larson Morrison Wason Floto Simpson topographical instruments; the Infantry Unit has space for its laboratory instruction in the use of the automatic rifle, machine gun and other infantry weapons; there is class room space and drill area enough for all three units ; the Supply Department has adequate storage space for supplies and clothing; the rifle gallery is very well adapted to the best kind of rifle instruction, the administrative end has plenty of office space in fact the new armory fills every requirement to the functioning of a Military De- partment up to date in every way. The Military Department is thus equipped now to go forward and accomplish the purposes for which it was established better than ever before, and if the War Depart- ment is kind enough to allow Col. Mumma to remain as its head for the years to come, students and faculty alike are aware of the certainty of that accomplishment. I Page 449 Freyder Brauns Tjaml ert Burrill Fabricius Furrer Phillips Capt. Martin Col. Mumma Gibney Jahnke Willsie Bray Miller Hartman Hickox DeKlotz Smith Dehner Sorenson Memler Custer OMPETITIV T E rifle teams were reorganized at the University after a lapse of several years. In spite of a late start, a team was developed that was unusually successful. Besides undertaking a series of dual matches with the prominent military schools of this part of the country, two teams were entered in the National Rifle Association matches; another shot in the Seventh Corps Area matches, and at the time of going to press, the team is engaged in the National Intercollegiate Shoot. In the duals, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Illinois, Kansas Aggies, and Ohio State Varsity, were beaten by deci- sive scores; while the only defeat was at the hands of Ohio State R. O. T. C. Two Inter-Unit matches were also shot, the Iowa Engineers winning by a great margin from Ames, and the Motor Transport Unit taking the Oregon Aggies into camp likewise. In the Seventh Corps Area Elimination Matches Iowa qualified as one of the best teams in the country to compete in the National Intercollegiate matches con- ducted under the auspices of the War Department. Although N. R. A. results have not been published yet, indications point to a high standing for the University of Iowa. Credit for the high rating must be given to Colonel Mumma whose efforts were largely responsible for the securing of such an excellent range. With the best of equipment and with the capable coaching of Captain Martin and Warrant Officer Gibney, the future of rifle shooting is assured. The Varsity letter " I " qualified by R. T. (rifle team) will be awarded to the consistent team members at the close of the season. Page 450 DRAMA URING the past few years dramatic work at the University of Iowa has been passing through a critical period of reconstruction and growth. Per- haps of foremost importance has been the evolution of the long-hoped-for University Theatre. For the first time in the history of dramatics, an ade- quate home for the production of dramatic and musical programs has been provided and a spirit of helpfulness and cooperation among the campus organizations has re- sulted from the establishment of the theatre. In spite of the perplexing problems which arise incident to the sponsoring of any organization during its first year the University Theatre has been able to produce every play scheduled for the season upon the date for which it was announced. This remarkable record is due in part to the efficient and competent management of the Board of Governors. The University Players have adopted a liberal policy of extension which has raised their membership to almost seventy and has made possible the introduction of a large amount of new talent. A branch organization of the Players, the " Playmakers " , has been termed for the purpose of producing original and dramatically worthwhile pro- ductions. Its membership is limited to those University Players who have shown marked ability and skill in playwriting. Although the University Players form the nucleus of campus dramatic efforts Uni- versity dramatics are by no means limited to any one organization or class of organiza- tions. In addition to the Players the literary societies, the classes in dramatic produc- tion under the personal direction of Professor Mabie of the department of speech, the department of Romance languages in conjunction with its departmental clubs and the Women ' s Athletic Association have all played a part in the year ' s varied program. The production of dramatics has by no means been confined to the College of Lib- eral Arts. The Mecca Week play presented by the Engineers has become a traditional event of the dramatic season. The Law Jubilee is perhaps one of the most original and talented productions of the academic year. Much has been accomplished through the unceasing efforts of Professor E. C. Mabie. Other members of the department of speech have also been i nstrumental in bringing about the desired results. Many things remain to be done in the future but the way for better and more availing effort has been paved. The University Theatre is now a reality, and the University Players are better organized and form a more substantial basis for dramatic work than formerly. Page 451 DRAMA THE UNIVERSITY THEATRE Ofelt Mabie Shumaker Carson Langworthy Freburg OFFICERS PROF. E. C. MABIE Director L. KENXETH SHUMAKER President ROBERT L. BLOCK Secretary PROF. E. C. MABIE Treasurer RGANIZATION of the University Theatre was effected early during the academic year of 1921-22. A center for the literary and musical activ- ity of the campus was thus provided. A constitution was adopted which named as members of the organization, The University Players, the Ero- delphian, Hesperian, Octave Thanet, Zetagathian, and Irving literary societies, while control was vested by the constitution in a board of directors composed of one member of the Department of Speech, Prof. E. C. Mabie, as director of the whole, and one representative of the societies forming the organization. Through efficient manage- ment much has been accomplished the first year. Instead of each society and club striving to produce a drama of its own, each is cooperating with the others to make the best possible contribution towards the whole program for the entire year. A distinctive University of Iowa type of drama is another objective which the organization is striving towards. A notable spirit of courtesy upon the part of those who attend the Univer- sity Theatre is becoming traditional through the tactful efforts of the organization. The problem of advertising the plays to be presented which has long been a formidable stumbling block is rapidly passing. As part of the year ' s equipment of the student along with his " I " book and Daily loivan subscription, a University Theatre Year Book is rinding its place. Page 452 1S 5 HAWKLEYEl DRAMA UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Sinnott Stevenson R. Smith Hunter Lain; de Nio Hoffman Dehner G. Smith Gray Bane E. Smith Shumnker Voltmer Williams Boatman Garrett Mullane Bartow E. B. Smith M. Smith Speirs Block Underbill Haddock Sinclair G alley Foley Ives Freburg Hurlev F. Smith Carney Cooper White Crarv Lawler Meardon Welty X. Smith Neville Whipple Scott Langworthy Cox Wylie Adams OFFICERS fliv- rhicli [to- wft raker ilone IMF nctve living nivtr- ration. Ytar GREGORY FOLEY GEORGE HURLEY FRAXCIS SMITH President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MAUDE ADAMS LESLYE BOATMAN LUCILE EVERETT MILDRED FREBURC MARJORIE GAILEY HELEN- HADDOCK ROBERT L. HUNTER LORES BAS ' E JAMES BARTON Wis ' sos- CRARY WALTER DEHNER GREGORY FOLEY LUCILE HOFFMAN GEORGE HURLEY CLIFFORD ANDERSOS ' PERSIS CARNEY ROBERT COOPER ROBERT BLOCK (Law) ROY EDDY (Law) MRS. W. F. BRISTOL VERN.ESS M. FRASER LILLIAN LAWLER MEMBERS Seniors NORMA K. KRAUSE HELEN LANGWORTHY MARJORIE MCQUILKIN ETHEL PERRY HENRY RUWE MAURINE SHAW Juniors OTTO B. LAINC MARJORIE MEARDON MARJORIE MULLANE BEATRICE PENTONY KENNETH SHUMAKER IRENE SINCLAIR Sopliomores CATHERINE Cox VIVIAN GRAY JOSEPH HAUSER BERXADINE NEVILLE Freihmen LYNDALE IVES Lois GARRETT (Law) Graduate MRS. H. Y. MOFFETT HENRIETTA SCHELL JOHN SCHNEIDER BESSIE SINNOTT ELOISE A. SMITH ELOISE B. SMITH RAYMOND F. SMITH JEAN SPEIRS KATHRYN STEWART HELEN WYLLIE FRANCES SMITH MARGARET STARBUCK OPAL STEVENSON HARRY VOLTMER ALBERT WARD ARDETH WELTY LEONA WHITE MARJORIE ROLAND VIRGINIA WHIPPLE HAROLD OFEI.T JOHN W. SCOTT LAUREN H. SMITH (Med.) GEORGIA E. SMITH MARION H. SMITH NEVA UNDERBILL Page 453 Matilda Dean, " Mater " MAURINE SHAW Michael Dean, her son ALBERT WARD Mary Dean, her daughter Nr.VA UNDERBILL Hon. Arthur Cullen FRED STEI ER Rudolph Verbeck HAROLD OFELT As the initial offering of the season the University Players presented Percy Mack- aye ' s American comedy, " Mater, " on the evening of October 27. The author was present in person to direct the last rehearsal of the cast and to see his comedy presented. Page 454 DRAM A THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON THE CAST Hon. Ernest Wool ley Crichton, the Butler Lady Agatha . Lady Catherine Lady Mary . Mr. Treherne Lord Loam . Lord Brocklehurst Mrs. Perkins, housekee M. Fleury, Chief Rollcston, va ' et . Tompsett, coachman ROBERT COOPER BE.VJAMI.V MARTIXSEN PERSIS CARNEY- LOUISE JERREI. MARJORIE MULLANE JORDAN LARSON E. ROLAND MEAD SHERMAN McNALLY per, CATHERINE PRESHAW OTTO LAI NO KENNETH WELTY DEWITT SMITH PKOF. E. H. LALER Fisher, Lady Mary ' s maid, KATHLYN HAGLER Simmons, Lady Katherine ' s maid MERCEDES M ' INANY Thomas, footman .... MARK PIPER John, footman .... WALDO SMITH Jane ELOISE SMITH GLADYS MARGARET BRADY Tweeney . . . HELEN LANCWORTHY Stable boy LESLIE TOWLE Page BUEL BEEMS Lady Brocklehurst . MARGARET ALTMAN Director On November 16 and 17, the Hesperian and Zetagathian literary societies produced the second play of the year, James M. Barrie ' s comedy, " The Admirable Crichton. " Page 455 DRAM A BEYOND THE HORIZON THE CAST James Mayo, a farmer . . . . L. Kate Mayo, his wife Captain Dick Scott, her brother . Andrew Mayo, son of James Mayo Robert Mayo, son of James Mayo . Ruth Atkins Mrs. Atkins, her widowed mother Mary Ben, a farm hand Doctor Fawcett MRS. WILLIAM R. HART . KEXXETH SHUMAKER Lois E. GARRETT GREGORY FOLEY JOSEPH MAUSER ALBERT WARD MAUDE ADAMS BEATRICE PEXTOXY MARY EVELYX BURXS JAMES BARTOV CARL KREIXER Director On the evenings of December 14 and 15, the Erodelphian Literary Society and Irving Institute presented " Beyond the Horizon " , Eugene O ' Neill ' s drama, which was awarded the Pulitzer Prize by Columbia University as the best American drama of the year. i? s.u.i it Page 45S : .;. DRAMA MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING THE CAST Benedick, a young Lord of Padua, HENRY RUWE Don Pedro, Prince of Arragon, GEORGE HURLEY Don John, his bastard brother, ROBERT HUNTER Claudio, a young lord . . RAY F. SMITH Leonato, Governor of Messina, FRANCIS SUEPPEL Antonio, his brother . JAMES HOUGHTON Borachio, follower of Don John WALTER DEHXER Conrade, follower of Don John, BLAIR JENSEN Friar Francis . . . GREGORY FOLEY PROF. E. C. MABIE . Dogberry, a constable Verges, a headborough Seacole, watchman Oatcake, watchman . CHARLES SHEELEY LESLIE BOATMAN LOREN BANE CLIFFORD ANDERSON A Sexton JOHN SCHNEIDER Hero . . Margaret I ' rsula Beatrice Cross Bearer Acolytes, . Choristers, . Organist PERSIS CARNEY LEON A WHITE OPAL STEVENSON LUCILE EVERETT ORLAND BOYER ORAL MILLER, JACOB HARTSOCK ED GOWEN, A. J. HAND, E. N. BINK, IRWIN MAYNIHAN ESTHER THOMAN Director On the evening of January 19 the class in Dramatic Production scored one of the most decisive successes of the year in presenting Shakespeare ' s brilliant comedy, " Much Ado About Nothing. " Page 457 THE SHOW SHOP THE CAST Sadie . Wilbur Tompkins Jerome Belden Max Rosenbaum . Effie Brinkley Johnny Brinkley Mrs. Dean . Bettina Dean A Night Clerk . Mr. Billings RUTH CROMER HARRY VOLTMER JASPER JOHNSON GEORGE HURLEY VIVIAN GRAY CLEMENT MULLEN MILDRED FREBURC LEOXA WHITE GEORGE KLEOK DANIEL RYAN Miss GLADYS FIE Granby Smith . A Scene Painter Maginnis Goldman Hickson Steve . . Miss Donahue Miss Farrington Miss Toby . Walters . . . Director GEORGE KLEOK RAYMOND MARPLE ALBERT CANNON DONALD LINDSAY MORTON BLUM OTTO KRAUSHAAR HELEN HADDOCK LUCILE HOFFMAN RUTH WHITE DONALD LINDSAY On February 16, as the fifth production in the University Theatre series, the Octave Thanet and Philomathean literary societies presented James Forbes ' farcical satire, " The Show Shop. " Page 458 FORENSICS HE interest displayed in forensics this year has been stronger than in the A greater amount of importance is being attached to this work and more students are becoming interested in this phase of University activity. The Men ' s and Women ' s Forensic Councils, composed of three repre- sentatives from each of the literary societies, form the administrative body which out- lines the forensic work for each year. The method of open forum decision was tried this year in the intercollegiate debates and served to make the interest in these events especially keen. Iowa took part in the Iowa-Nebraska, the lowa-Minnesota-Illinois and the Iowa-Indiana debates and the teams made a good showing in all of these events. Women are now taking an active part in intercollegiate debating for the first time in the history of forensics at the University. A team entirely composed of women debated Indiana and managed to acquit themselves very creditably. Inter-society de- bates among the women ' s literary societies were conducted as in the past. Various prizes are offered to contestants in the field of forensics. President Jessup offers a prize of $25 to the winner of the University Oratorical Contest. The winner of this contest represents the University in the N. O. L. contest. The Northern Ora- torical League includes Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Northwestern, and Illinois. To the winner of this contest the Lowden Prize of $100 is given. The Lefevre prize of $20 is awarded to the winner of the freshman declamatory contest. A prize of $20 is also offered by George W. Egan for the best oration sub- mitted by a sophomore. Judge Wade offers a prize of $25 each year to the winning debating team in the inter-society debates. The literary societies take an important part in campus activities and compete in the All Fools Jubilee and kindred events. Members of the women ' s societies compete in the women ' s extemporaneous contest and the artistic reading contest. Page 459 HAWKED FORENSIC S MEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL Laing Cannon Sharpe McNally Merry Jo hnson Jackson Whitney Dehner DeVaul OFFICERS JASPER M. JOHNSON President VERNON L. SHARPE Secretary ABRAM DEVAUL Treasurer WALTER DEHNER WILLIAM JACKSON ABRAM DEVAUL OTTO B. LAING Zetagathian JASPER M. JOHNSON . MEMBERS Irving SHERMAN McNALLY Irving VERNON SHARPE Irving BRYL WHITNEY ALBERT D. CANNON Philomathian Zetagathian Zethagathian Philomathian Philomathian This organization is the executive body of the Men ' s Forensic League, which con- sists of the members of the three men ' s literary societies. The council acts for the various societies in determining various questions relative to inter-society and inter- collegiate debates. It also makes out the calendar for the dates of the various literary contests. It is an organization to further the support of all dramatic enterprises of the University in relation to debate and oratory. Page 46( th con- fer tbt ilinttr- ferny jrisecf FORENSICS WOMEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL Davies Freburg Bid-ring Wright Hurruw C ' ngk ' y Sensor Miles Sharre Altrnau Williums Klauer Beemer Memler McKenna Shoesmith Wj-lie OFFICERS ESTHER SHARPE President KATHERINE MILES Secretary MILDRED FREBIRG Treasurer KATHERINE MILES MILDRED FREBURG MARGARET CLARK FLOSSIE MEMLER Lois REEMER . DOROTHY CAGLEY . MAUDINE SHOESMITH ELEANOR WILLIAMS CATHERINE WRIGHT MEMBERS Octave Thanet NEOMI KLAUER Whitby Octave Thanet PEARL DAVIES Whitby Octave Thanet MARGUERITE STRUBBLE .... Whitby Hamlin Garland ESTHER SHARPE Hesperia Hamlin Garland MARGARET AI.TMAX .... Hesperia Hamlin Garland FLORENCE BIERRING .... Hesperia Erodelphian HELEN WYI.IE Athena Erodelphian MELVINA MCKENNA .... Athena Erodelphian Lois SENSOR Athena The Women ' s Forensic Council is composed of three representatives from each of the six girls ' literary societies, Erodelphian, Hesperian, Octave Thanet, Athena, Whitby and Hamlin Garland, and three faculty members. The purpose of the organ- ization is to promote cooperation among the societies in the furthering of women ' s forensics at Iowa, both inter-society and inter-collegiate. An artistic reading contest, extemporaneous contest, short story and poetry contest are conducted under its super- vision. Women are taking a more active part in inter-collegiate debating, due to the influence of this council. Page 461 HAWKEYE LITERARY INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATES AFFIRMATIVE TEAM IOWA-ILLINOIS DEBATE Resolved: That England should grant Ireland immediate and complete independence. IOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE Resolved: That England should grant Ireland immediate and complete independence. IOWA-NEBRASKA DEBATE Resolved: That the United States should can- cel allied war debt. IOWA-INDIANA DEBATE Resolved: That the political, commercial and territoral integrity of China is the solution of the problem of maintaining peace in the Pacific. Lams DeVaul Sharpe NEGATIVE TEAM Moore Paulson Huston AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Stewart Cray Dunlap NEGATIVE TEAM Mu xen Brady Freburg Norvelle Smith s. Page 468 SOPHOMORE TEAM BUEL BEEMS CHARLES C. CORNWELL ROBERT COOPER Won from Irving Q 5 H. LITERARY ZETAGATHIAN DEBATE TEAMS CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM LESLIE P. TOWLE BUEL BEEMS KENNETH DUNLAP Lost to Philomathian FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM FLOYD R ACKER RALPH L. MCCAFFREE MAX LEVINGSTON Won from Irving FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM ERNEST LINDER TYNELL INCERSOLI. A. G. KEYES If on from Philomatliian CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM Beems Towle Dunlap SOPHOMORE TEAM Beems Cooper Cornwell FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Levingston MeCaflfree Racket FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM Under Keyes Ingersoll 1 ' age 463 19 5 HAWSCEYE L I T E K A R Y IRVING DEBATE TEAMS CHAMP IONSHIP TEAM HAROLD D. READ WILLIAM J. JACKSON WILLIS MCMARTIN Lest to Philomathian SOPHOMORE TEAM HARRY MUNDT LAWRENCE JONCEWAARD JOSEPH EMMERT Lost to Zetagathian FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM ARTHUR W. SHEPHERD MURRAY KLINGAMAN WILLIAM J. HOLLAND Lost to Zetagathian FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM WILLIAM J. BERRY HARRY- STEVENSON RICHARD L. TOLL Won from Philomathian CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM Read Jackson McMartin SOPHOMORE TEAM Mundt Emmert Jongewaard FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Klingaman Holland Shepherd FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM Berry Stevenson Toll S.U.1 Page 464 LITERARY PHILOMATHIAN DEBATE TEAMS CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM CLEMENT F. MULLEN JAMES M. STEWART ROBERT E. BIRCHARD Won from Irving and Zet CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM Mullen Birchard Steward SOPHOMORE TEAM SOPHOMORE TEAM DONALD M. GUTHRIE ROBERT E. BIRCHARD LLOYD L. MILLER Lost to Irving FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM ISAAC M. SALZMAN EUGENE A. HERRICK CHARLES R. SELLERS Lost to Irving Miller Birchaid Guthrie FRESHMAN TEAMS FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM LEO H. JACOBS DANIEL W. HOLCOMB PAUL C. BUCY Lost to Zetagatlnan Herrick Bucy Sellers Holcomb Jacob Salzman Page Ig)5 HAWICEYE L I T E K A R Y NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE CONTEST Io va Represented By ABRAM M. DE VAUL " A Plea to America " ABRAM M. DE VAUL UNIVERSITY ORATORICAL CONTEST February 21, 1922 VERNON L. SHARPE An American Foreign Policy CARL G. TUCKER Problems of Future Peace WILLIAM TODD Preservation of Ideals for World Peace ROBERT BIRCHARD A Child Labor Amendment BVRII. WHITNEY A World Constitution in Writing ORAL SWIFT A Plea for the Negro VERNON L. SHARPE Page 466 I. I T K K A H Y WOMEN ' S EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTEST JOSEPHINE WORTMAN Is Iowa Over-organized ? MARGARET BRADY Attitude Toward Student Friendship Fund GLENNA CURRY Response of Students for Money to The Memorial Union Ix ESS STRAIGHT Contrast of Denominational Colleges with University (lERTRUDE MUXEN Is the Response to the Student Loan Fund Justified? JOSEPHINE WORTMAN ARTISTIC READING CONTEST December 14, 1921 ARDETH WELTY Strong Heart HELEN HADDOCK Joint Owners in France LORRAINE LUTHMER Who ' s Afraid? PEARL BACENSTOS A Soldier of France BESSIE SINNOTT Audrey ANNA DOORNINCK Lanes of Kanana ARDETH WELTY Page 467 IJ)5 HAWKE.YE LITERARY SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST CARL W. TUCKER The Nation ' s Morale RVRL A. WHITNEY Illiterate Suffrage Versus Expediency CHARLES H. DE VAUL A League of Nations CHARLES F. CRIST Disarmament ANTON L. ANDERSON Our Duty to the Philippines KENNETH M. DUNLAP Coming World Change CARL W. TUCKER FRESHMAN DECLAMATORY CONTEST April 26, 1921 CHARLES BAKER A Plea for Cuba J. WEST TOWNSEND A Plea for Cuba WALTER OVERBECK Toussaint L ' Ouverture CHARLES BAKER Page 468 F E A U Pace 469 The Alpha Chi Omega float, winning first from a number of sorority floats at the Annual lowawa May Carnival. Jerry Gingles, center, was chosen Queen of May. WOW! The winner of the fraternity float contest. Presented by the Delta Kappa Gamma Fraternity Page 470 Captains of the winning teams in the Hawkeye Sorority Sales Contest. Chi Omega, under the captaincy of Feme Wolford had the highest rating, followed by the Chi Omegas Gladys James, captain, and Delta Delta Delta, Helen Lawrence, captain The Trophies presented to the three winning sororities Page 471 The Fourth Annual May Fete. Many people gathered on the president ' s lawn on the Monday morning before commencement to witness this annual spectacle. OVVA. M EM .OR. I The proposed Iowa Memorial Union. Active campaigns carried on under the direction of Ralph G. Grassfield should result in a start on the building next year. Page 47S IOWA- FIELD STATE-UNIVERSITY Of IOWA The new Iowa Stadium. The fact that this structure is to be built is another indication that Iowa is coming to the front in athletics. As much of the stadium as possible will be completed in time for the Big-Ten Track Meet to be held here June 3 Covers of Frivol, University Humorous publication, considered by many well known critics as being one of the best college Humorous magazines Page 47 S Page 474 Page 475 i 3B. ' fc - t THE CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM OF 1900 THE CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM OF 1921 Page 476 0....l So.4 .! ' th. I !-.-? U HAWKEYE TEAM WHICH BASEST MASSMEET1KG ON IOWA FIELD AT 4:30 TODAY WILL SEND PLAYERS OFF ON LAST LAP OF CHAMPIONSHIP _..__ . ' - iM } I vr v ' -1 ' v j ' .7iiifi i Jr v i rr c . a W l f ll l ' HAWKEYESW1N ' GAME UNE How 7 " ; 1 Daily l wan chronicled the progress of the 1921 Football Team, Western and Big-Ten Conference Champions y Corn Obelisk, an Attraction of Homecoming Glenn and Aubrey Devine, as they appeared before deciding on football as a step to University fame Page 477 Canoe Racing at Iowa. Start of the third annual canoe race. Won on 1921 by Lovell Jahnke and Paul J. McKay. This event is fostered by the Eels club, men ' s swimming organization. of ih Uni r ilt of low MThl ' U. IK KHIKH 1 " .. itll HOMECOMING VISITORS ' KEYF ZUPPKE AND JONES WILL MATCH BRAINi IN BIG GAME OF SEASON HAWKEYESARE PREPARED FOR HARD BATTLE WECANDOIT AGAIN STATES IIJJNOIS COACH Homecoming edition of The Daily lotaan. Over 7,000 copies of this issue with its special rotogravure section were sold to the throngs of alumni who gathered at Iowa City to witness the defeat of Illinois, Iowa ' s ancient rival Page 478 JaW, itk Page 479 41 I ? fc. Page 480 P a n c 481 Page 48S Page 483 , Page 484 KNOX MANUAL OF reefe Hetter Jf raterntttesi " With charity for none, and Malice toward all. FRIVOL GLEN KNOX PUBLISHED IN 1922 Page 485 Beta Theta Pi was the first of the three great mistakes that originated at Miami, Fla. The other two were Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta. The Alpha Beta Chapter is the oldest fraternity on the Iowa Campus. It has had a longer time to make good than any other fraternal organiza- tion ; and really some of us are becoming quite pessimistic about the matter. . . . We need go no further than brief mention of the fact that of the two classes of people who do not understand the symbols on their vest badge, the members constitute one class, and people who are not members constituting the other. One of their members is David Patrick, the young man who goes with Margaret Hill. Sigma Nu The Sigma Nu fraternity is purely an athletic organization. They go in for foot-ball, base-ball, tennis, tiddle-de-winks, boxing, swimming, lov- ing, fighting, dancing, basket-ball, and so on, and so on, et cetera. When Tom Norris gave over the pursuance of these more physical things, to take up the business-managership of Frivol, the brothers refused to allow him to come out to the house. . . At any rate the Sigma Nu ' s arise every morning at precisely 6:15. At 6:25 they all run around the block nine times; at 7:00 they do squad ' s right on the Kappa Kappa Gamma Lawn; at 7:30 they return to their " house " and fall into squads on the front porch, where they give ten cheers for Aubrey Devine, who is their cheer leader. . . . Clyde Charleton and John Dondore are quieter members of the organization, never lifting their voices more than three or four octaves above a yell. Sigma Chi A great deal might be said about this organ- ization, but one had better not. The routine of the Sigma Chi ' s is a simple one. The brothers have lately developed a tendency toward " snif- fishness " and refuse to have anything to do with any of the other fraternities. A Sigma Chi never goes out on the streets at night alone, always going with someone or someone else. The Sigma Chi ' s do not speak to members of the S. A. E. fraternity; date with more than one Alpha Chi per evening; wear rubber collars; smoke Pall-Malls, read Frivol; or drink whiskey. .... A fine bunch of fellows, a fine bunch. Page 486 Delta Tau Delta The members of this organization are all alike. They talk alike; drink alike; smoke the same brand of cigarettes; think the same thoughts; date only with certain girls, of certain organ- izations; go to the same university; and, above everything else look alike. As some droll fel- low has remarked the Tau Deltas all look like 12 pt. type. In past feature sections these brethren have always come into a large measure of derision for their general asininities, and the present writer feels inclined to pass over them with the mere remark that they are a gang of fine fellows. One of their members, a youth named Lauder, has been acclaimed a veritable Apollo in pants. He is now writing a book on " How to Say Something When There Is Hardly Anything to Be Said. " Ab. is seen hanging around the front porch. Phi Kappa Psi The members of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity live in the house pictured here but really hang around the place the Delta Gamma ' s call home. Some of them attend classes in the liberal arts building, others in the other buildings about the campus. Their house is situated on the out- skirts of the town and to get to it, the members are forced to walk in front of the Kappa Sigma house, and the Delt, and Beta houses. When passing the Kappa Sigma house, they invariably raise their hats reverently; when going in front of the Delt house they expectorate; and when they get to the Beta House they cheer for the Phi Psi ' s. ; Phi Delta Theta Commonly known as the " D. S. " fraternity by virtue of the fact that as far as the world knew up to several years ago Dave Stockman was the only member of the Iowa chapter. Since that time, however, Dave ' s fame has somewhat abated because of the appearance of a man named Locke who goes to class and plays foot- ball. The others too numerous to mention are all like Billy Sunday and Wood row in that they are all fine fellows, and are well liked by everybody in the world excepting the man who owns their house. The Phi Delts smoke but do not drink, or play poker. A chapter is located at Mt. Pleasant, and every year the Iowa chapter is dee-lighted to receive a permanent visit from their brothers at Mt. P. Pane 487 Kappa Sigma A great deal might be said about Kappa Sigma, whose superstructure ' you observe above this paragraph. But to talk about Kappa Sigma is quite unnecessary. It would be like talking about an old friend. Indeed nearly every third person one meets belongs to the organization. When the Kappa Sig ' s " sling " a party they always invite " Swede " Morrison from Davenport. Swede contributes to the general wassail of the occasion, which usually takes place either in the new Armory or in the Gym. The badge of the organization is a hybrid of the milky way and a Woolworth store show case. Close analysis reveals signs of cresent in chased gold with the horns hooked to a five pointed lesser heavenly illumination appro- priately enameled in white. Page 488 Phi Gamma Delta It is impossible to write about the Phi Gam ' s without telling the story of Mr. Chester Barger. Indeed the very name of the organization means nothing more but Chester Barger. Mr. Barger is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Barger. He was born on such and such a date, and is still living mostly around the Delta Gamma house. He founded the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, and deserves highest praise for having done so. His fraternity is interested only in men who are really serious about this life. Perhaps we ought not to pass over this organization without some mention of Marquis Smith. Marquis was a great boy. He spent four years at Iowa worry- ing about the fact that Frivol was published by the Kappa Sig ' s. Kappa Kappa Gamma Up to the present moment no one has seen or heard Ted Lewis about Iowa City, although it was rumored that the gentleman and his saxophone were to have jazzed up the Kappa formal held last year. Those who attended the formal, however, state that his absence was not especially noticed. In the glorious days when K. K. G. occupied the position of arbiters of society, the most out- standing fact about their social life was the Englebeck auto. In those days only a few of the girls really knew the thrill of riding in a car. Now, what with Dalton ' s election as honorary chauffeur, all the girls have ridden at least once. I ' p to the present moment Dalton has not defi- nitely accepted a pin, and several other sororities have planned to rush him next year, unless the Kappas have spiked him. Alpha Chi Omega This sorority enjoyed a very successful rushing season. They pledged a number of fine girls and Ruth Farmer. Like the Kappa Kappa Gammas, the Alpha Chis enjoyed the society of a chauffer in the person of Doctor Richards, who, however, in the technical sense does not possess a car. One of their brilliant girls with an eye to fame has written and privately printed an illus- trated brochure entitled, " Instructions As To The Proper Use Of A Sorority Front Porch. " Half the chapter wear knickerbockers. They don ' t fit. Page 489 Delta Gamma This organization is made up of a bevy of very fine and delightful young women who are also usually made up. Perhaps their most distin- guished member was Miss Margaret Dolliver, after whose graduation the organization was thrown into such a sorrowful panic, that during the subsequent rushing season they pledged everything in sight. This action lessened the difficulties of the rushing season of several other local sororities, to the extent of about ten or twelve. The several stages marking the advance of a fraternity man into the popularity of the Delta Gamma ' s are the following, e. g., (1) front porch, (2) parlor (without davenport), (3) dining-room (corner with chairs for one), (4) kitchen (without lights) and (5) the back steps. When a man reaches the back steps his fraternity pin usually leaves an alpaca vest for a gaily coloured georgette waist. Pi Beta Phi The Pi Phi ' s, are probably the most intel- lectual group of young women that we have on the Iowa Campus; and I find it very difficult to add another truth about them less laudatory. But the truth is this: the Pi Phi ' s are a bunch of perfect snobs. Indeed in order to isolate themselves from the boobery and the Tau Delta fraternity they have moved into a house which is several miles beyond the reach of the mad- ding crowd. Here such flowers on feet as Maud Adams, lola Runior, Francis Williams, Patricia Tinley, the Lindeman sisters, and Dorothy Norton spend the long hours in saying " No " over the phone and talking with each other about each other. Sometimes these dear sisters take up reading in a serious way and delve into the profundities of German Meta- physics, Eugene O ' Neill ' s plays, Plato, the lus- cious bits of Heliogabalus, and borrowed copies of Frivol of which they do not approve. Page 490 In Every Girl ' s Life I The man she might have loved. II The man she loved last year. Ill The man she fooled. IV The man she loves. V The man who loves her. VI The man who doesn ' t love her. VII The Boob she marries. " No Sitting In This Window " Window You worm Sill You earlv-bird. And It Has Come True As the Governor of North Carolina said to the Governor of South Carolina: " It ' s a long time between drinks. " Awful! " Why does he keep six stenographers in his small office? He hasn ' t work for three. " " Well, five of them have something on him, and the sixth does the work. " A Slight Variation First Stude: What is she? Second Stude: Alpha Chi. First Stude: Just Alpha Chi? Second Stude: Naw, Alpha Chi Old Maider. In and Out Green: " Yes, I once had a notion to marry Gladys. " Brown: " What put the notion out of your head. " Green: " Gladys. " ?age 40 I Lotto Bunk They ' ve Tried to Hand Me That someday we ' ll have a campus. That the Sig Alphs and Sigma Nu ' s are going to huild a house. That the Sig Eps have taken to smoking. That Freshmen women don ' t have mid- week dates. That the Daily loivan prints news. That Punch Dunkel knows what he says. That the Delta Chis are laws or pre laws. That Alpha Tau Omega is a fraternity. That Knox has a football team. That Colonel Mumma was frail as a boy. That Arnold Hand spoke to an acquain- tance on the street. That the Nu Sigs need a new house. That the Iowa Girl section is composed of representative women. That ten o ' clock is the midweek night deadline for visitors at the Alpha Chi house. 1 hat the Sigma Pis pledged several good men this year. That the Tau Delts don ' t rouge. That The Big Swede (window bouncer) is a good scout when you get to know him. That Beta Gamma Sigma will elect til membership on a basis of merit this year. That the Sophomores attend convocation. That Delta Kappa Gamma refuses the yellow star to anyone who asks for it. Page 49f The Man Pays Judge: " You don ' t deny you were exceeding the speed limit? " I ' nlucky One: " No, your honor. " Judge: " Have you a valid excuse to offer? " I " . O. (dreamily): " Not a valid one, I ' m afraid, but you ought to have seen the girl that asked me to step on the gas. " A Dry Refrain In the state of Minnesota, A thousand Jews, Are selling booze, Without the state ' s permission, To meet the needs. Of a million Swedes, Who voted prohibition. Two And Two She I didn ' t like the way you smiled at that girl over there. He Neither did she. Punished Again! First Stenog: How do you get your pay? Second Ditto: Oh, by the touch system. Old Stuff " Was that a new girl you had at the dance the other night? " " No, just the old one painted over. " Neatish Answer You wear no stockings when you swim? No And I don ' t wear overshoes when I dance. Variations Books of ponies oft remind us What to write and what to say, And departing leave behind us , Papers that will pull an " A. " The Morning After Co Was it you that I kissed at the Cotillion last night? Ed Which dance and what time? In The Fond Bygone John Hale Not going to the Prom? Ed Dorr Nope I ' ve sworn off John Me too, but let ' s dance without it. Page 4SS I8 5 HA COTILLION FOOTBALL TEAM Riff lit End WALT ABERNATHY Left Guard HERBERT VAUGN Riglit Tackle JIT NAECKEL Left Tackle J. MCALVIN Right Guard P. TORSTENSON Left End FAT MOMYER Center, DAVEY MITCHELL Quarterback, ARNOLD HAND Right Half Back PETE HALFORD Right Half Back FAT MOMYER Full Back, CLIFFORD ANDERSON DETAILS OF GAME, JANUARY 28th. CROWD BEGINS TO GATHER EARLY Johnny Wright ' s 6-piece band comes on the field playing the " Sheik. " Entire crowd arises and claps as they approach the Stadium. Cotillion team trots out on the floor led by the dashing Mitchell. Lineup for Signals. In practice Johnston calls the signals from left half. It is reported that Hand has a bad leg which will interfere with his whirling, swinging attack. Opal Stevenson, his running mate is plainly worried. Abernathy calls a conference. Fat Momyer explains that he has left his arch supports home. No opposition shows up so they decide to choose up sides and play. On the flip of the coin it was decided that the band play " School House Blues " on the kickoff. With a sweeping crashing start Halford kicks off. Abernathy comes down the floor on a double- shuffle pushing his lady friend in great style. Johnston comes next with good interference before him. Vaughn pushes into the limelight by holding his lady ' s skirts rather high. Fat Momyer tries to double-shuffle but is thrown for a loss when the chaperons call him for shimmying. Torstenson comes down the field waving one hand high in the air. Play halted. On inquiry it was found that this was Torstenson ' s natural position. McAlvin tries it. He gets away for a thirty-step gain. Everybody pushing hard at the end of the first half. Score to 0. Between quarters Johnston hits the red auto trip to the Kappa House. Rumor has it that his interference left her vanity case out there. Davey Mitchell leads grand push to Reich ' s, leading his Pi Phi friend with him. Jit Naeckels comes back looking fresher than he did the first quarter. Goes over and kids the band-leader. Wright ' s boys start out playing " The Three Little Deltas. " In the mad rush Naeckels forgets step number two and his queen almost falls. Anderson, with his head down comes pushing along while Mim Roe gives him perfect interference. Games become wilder and rougher. Mitchell calls time out. Produces comb and replaces misplaced hair. Hand tells the boys he is up there to get a story for the DAILY IOWAX on the students loan fund. All of them chuckle and chip in a quarter for the starving students. Hostilities resumed. By magnificent stiff-arm work and tearing five hair nets Torstenson goes the length of the field for a 90-yard gain. Whistle blows. Score to with P. Minick $8.95 (including war tax) ahead. Page 49 t At the Game The flying banners ' round me flap Slim sticks and pennants swirl, But my gloved hands lie in my lap, For I have brought a girl. The hometown team tramps down the heat, The visiting rooters wail, I swear an oath beneath my breath, And sit here with a frail. A forward pass; a powder puff; A dab at every curl. A week from now I ' ll know enough, To leave behind the girl. Subtle She I like your cigarette holder. He Why, I never use one. She Don ' t be so dense. At Iowa She " What do fellows talk about after the dance? " He " The same things you girls talk about? " She " Oh! You horrid things. " Down and Out " Do you think the colleges turn out the best men ? " " Sure, they turned me out my first year. " " or a Tootpick In a Mother Hubbard Father " I can ' t understand your objection to marrying Helen. She has a lot of good points. " Son " That ' s just it, she looks like a hat rack in a bathing suit. " Page Freud ' Old Lady (to drunken student) " Young man, don ' t you know when you have had enough ? " Student " Madam, I don ' t know any- thing when I ' ve had enough, I ' m uncon- .1 Page 4 i 5 How To Be Popular I When your girl says that you may call on her, but adds that " the lights go out at ten, " do not reply waggishly, " allright, dearie, I ' ll be there at ten! " II Should you go so far as to take her into one of the local cafes after the dance, it would not be advisable to enflame her to the point of hilarity, by kidding the waiter. Ill When ordering a ham sandwich, never say " Bring me a ham sandwich, waiter and don ' t forget the ham. " IV Don ' t pull that old one about fraternities being shy of holding open house for fear bill collectors might get in. V Do not talk about yourself more than fifty-minutes of every hour. Let the girl talk ten minutes at least. Page 496 When can their glory fade? Think of the show they made Everyone wondered, How could wind last M long Hours of yell and song, The Howling Three Hundred Whizz Bang Stuff She: Harry told me a story last night. Her: Can he tell a good story? She: Yes, he holds his audience from start to finish. If You Like This Mother: Mary, dear, I hope you reject all of the advances of those college boys. Mary: Yes, Mother, whenever one of them throws me a kiss I always throw it right back. Bill ' s lost his hat again. " How do you know ? " I can ' t find mine. " Nobody ' s Stoppin ' You I want to be a vampire And with the vampires stand A yard of tulle around myself, With suitors on each hand. I want to be a devil With horns upon my head, I saw my girl in curlers, I wish that I were dead. Contrih Page 497 Say It With Music 1 sang my love that all might hear, I breathed it softly through the hours, And wandered inhere I might be near, And even in my dreaming, dear, I sang my love that all might hear; And dreaming, dreamed of perfumed bowers, But kid I ' ll tell this hemisphere, I check on saying it with flowers! Vol Steady There Now! Tom: What ' s the matter? Lame leg? Jerry: Nope, boot-leg. Vi: Why. didn ' t you tell me I had a dab of rouge on my nose? Dave: How do I know how you want to wear your complexion? Zoologists Anxious: " Where is Nellie to-night? " Humorous: " She caught colt in her bear calf and she ' s too horse to speak. " Anxious: " I believe vour lion. " Heard in McGruder ' s Shop The Barber: Sir, your hair is turning grey. The Barb: Well, I ' m not surprised. Hurry Up! He (telling joke) : " Do you see the point? " She: " If it is what I think it is, I don ' t, and vou ' re not nice. " Law: " Orsborn certainly has the poker habit. " Smoker: " Yes, he even shufflles when he walks. " Ruth B: I kissed Chuck last night. Lucile E: " Is that right? Ruth : No, but it ' s so . I I c Page 498 IF ROBBIE BURNS HAD BEEN AN IOWA MAN ( To hi- sung to the tune of I if Rosary) The lass ijuho made the bed for me Is over fifty-nine I know, She creefs about the house so slow, My landlady! My landlady! II The lass who made the bed for me, lias thrown me out viith -vile intent, Alas. ' I could not pay my rent My landlady! My landlady. ' Ill The lass who made the bed for me You ' ve read the line in Bobbie ' s stuff, Mine is unlike liis, and thafs tough, My landlady! My landlady! IV The lass who made the bed for me H ' ould like to hear my own death knell She made my life a living hell, My landlady! My landlady! Not An Iowa Man " Horace wanted to kiss me sixteen times last night. " " How did you know he did? " " Because I counted them all. " Echo Baby: " I want my bottle. " Mother: " Shut up, you sound like your father. " She crossed her slim ankles and settled back among he cushions of the hammock. He put his arm around her and sighed. She sighed. He sighed again and murmured, " Darling " " Yes, " she queried. " Darling, will you marry me? " And when he had gone she cut another notch in the porch swing. A man ' s wits vary in inverse ratio to the length of his hair. Page 499 The Flapper ' s Song I wander madly through this life I shake an ankle gaily. Though I care not to be a wife want my levin ' daily. II gabble, gabble, as I go, I ' m engaged almost never W it i others love may come and go, But 1 can love forever. I Never Think of Her Berry: Between the two of us, what do you think of her? Jerry: Not so good. But alone I ' d love her. One Way or Another " Do you think girls will wear knickers? " " Why, haven ' t they been wearing them? " An old Fashioned Man " Am I the first girl you ever loved? " " Yes. And am I the first fellow that ever kissed you ? " " Don ' t insult me! Do I look as though I ' d never been to a house party. " S. A. E ' s " Was he taken in by a fraternity? " " Oh, yes badly. " There are several kinds of love ; but they are all expensive. Not True Sweet Young Thing " You ' re the first I ' ve never hugged or kissed a man before. " Bashful Lizzard " I believe you. If you ' d had any experience, you ' d keep that powder off my lapel. " Dad " You kept the car out rather late last evening, son. What delayed you? " Son " Had a blowout, dad. " Dad " H ' m! Tire or roadhouse? " Chollie " There is a wild movement on foot, tonight. " Chet " What do you mean ' wild move- ment ' ; A riot? " Chollie " Naw. Only a dance over at the house. " Never Read " Have you ever read ' To a Fieldmouse ' ? " " Why, no! How do you get them to listen? " Reminiscence ! " Do you know, " said the successful mer- chant, pompously, " that I began life as a barefoot boy? " " Well, " said the clerk, " I wasn ' t born with shoes on, either. " Appreciated " How do you feel tonight? " " Oh, way above par. " " How ' s that? " " My girl told me she takes lots of stock in me. " Apologia Some of us are born to become feature editors of college annuals; others achieve the position through hard work and pull ; and then, there are still others who have the job thrust upon them. We belong to the latter class. There are only a few of us who are " good " enough to be funny on a moment ' s notice. And yet this is precisely what your editor of the Hawkeye has asked us to do. We have " shot " through a large field, a great deal faster than even a college man ought ever to go. As Sherman once said, " the pressure was terrible. " Therefore, gentle reader, we must, as Cicero once said, crave your indulgence. Sincerely, THE FEATURE EDITOR. Page 500 II HW. " ' " fast! " hit ? n SriH m. W? I fat TO II fc ' : " ! ii.d ' kt iiKoslul ma- ! ! i-tzan lift i! a I ; mm with i, kn lots of slid - (Mill to b( ( ? ' JB FUitn Eiiw J .

Suggestions in the University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) collection:

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1926 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
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.