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

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 514 of the 1924 volume:

O ' S! LI i Q o I at. I ' s F X iLi A IL: r Sduxii f fas. o " " Ar Ol Z Set, oo THE 1924 HAWKEYE Copyrighted, STEPHAN WOLLMAN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BOOKER SMITH BUSINESS MANAGER UNIVERSITY OF IOWA ' S ' 24 HAWKEYE 19 4 AWKEYE PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY MEMBERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA Here is tlie place of the great University. THOMAS H. MACBRIDE (From an Address in 1908) Dedication THIS HAWKEYE IS DEDICATED TO THE CITIZENS OF THE STATE WHO HAVE MADE POSSIBLE THE EXIST- ENCE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. MAY THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE ALWAYS SEE FIT TO PERPETUATE AND GIVE NEW LIFE TO THE UNI- VERSITY; MAY THE UNIVERSITY CONTINUETO RETURN FRESH LIFE TO THE STATE. THE EXISTENCE OF A LOYAL SPIRIT OF MUTUAL APPRECIATION AND RESPECT BETWEEN THE STATE AND ITS HIGHEST INSTITUTION OF LEARNING ISTHE BASIS OF IOWA S PROGRESS THROUGH EDUCATION. THE IDEALS OF THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE ARE. AND ALWAYS HAVE BEEN. INSEPARABLE. The u ' or f has a right to ask you this year why you are here. PRRSIDBNT WALTER A. j (Convocation Speech. 1917) r FOREWORD An ideal of interrelated service is the proper foundation for the growth and development of the University and the State of Iowa. Divided in their aims and aspir- ations, the inevitable result is a double failure; united their achievement is unhampered. With this purpose in view, the 1924 HAWKEYS assumes the task of presenting to the people of the State, as well as to the students of the University, a faithful picture of the ways in which the needs and interests of the State are being met in the various departments of the University. Medicine has provided a strong defense against the inroads of disease in Iowa; Engineering has given better bridges, facto- ries, and roads to the State and at the same time has helped to develop its natural resources; Law has developed a better statesmanship; Liberal Arts has brought culture to the homes and institutions of the common- wealth. May it always be remembered that the State perpetuates the University and that it is the duty of the University to return bet- ter men and women to the State ' CONTENTS University Iowa Life Athletics Organizations Activities Hawfyeye Humor r i University 0 I a, She: Your Quadrangle and Armory are fine, bat why drag over this way? I wanted to go down the Board-walk. He: Nobody ever comes up here to see this view, bat it shows one of the snappiest parts of the campus. That ' s the Physics building with all the columns. The Old Capitol is north of it. That red affair down the hill? Oh, that ' s the men ' gym. Used to be the Armory but we outgrew it. , - ' . " S ie: A ' ou; are we going back across the river? You promised you ' d show me all the buildings before I go back home! He: Don ' t get in a rush, Mabel! There ' s a pretty place up the line a-ways. Jt ' d be a dandy spot for picnics, but nobody ever goes there. It ' s one of the old quarries, but the state bought it, so we have it for part of the campus now. til I Ktt) P " A m i I She: Let ' sfop am oo r at f iis bridge a minute. I like this view better than the one up on the hill. What is that on the hill behind the tree ? He: That ' s Old Science farthest over to the left. Old Capitol is directly in the middle. They ' ll probably build the Memorial Union along the ri ver to your left. That 3 Iowa for you! :iiiiimiiiiuiitiiMimii:K viiiimiinxftftQ 3 fc ' , r " ,. t fc Wasn ' t f iaf nice of your friend to give us a dreaded the walk way out here. Why didn ' t you let him take us farther? He: I couldn ' t let you miss the Stroller ' s Goal the bench with " Old Gold " carved on the back of it. That Colonial house is President Jessup ' s home. It ' s one of the show places of the town. Now let ' s go down toward school. i So thi u Currier Hall! Do all the girls live here? He: No, but all the Frethmen try to. Gee, Mabel, I know you could get a room here if you ' d just decide to come to Iowa before you gu back, and leave your application with Dean Barge. Of course, if you stay here you ' ll have to keep rules, but there ' s plenty of other things to make up for that. l M]mmmmimimmmii:m ' mmmn: I i She: Why we ' re back at the main campus already. If I lived at Currier I wouldn ' t have very far to walk. Are any of the freshman classes in this building? He: Yes, if you take Geology or Botany. That is Old Science. A long time ago, they moved it from the site where Natural Science stands. Took it clear across the street without breaking a single bottle. You ' ll see enough of that place down the hill next year. It ' s the Women ' s Gym. .- iMiuffMiiiMtiittMiftfii; ' I] jl 11111 !1 Hill HP! She: Seem to me you brought me around the back toay. He: That ' the walk everybody take from the Old Science, except the Law . They go the front way from their building over there to get over to the main campus. This it bach of Natural Science and that curved part i the main library. Above it it the ttage of the auditorium. We need a lott bigger library, becaute to many people ttudy there. That ' Iowa for you! She: But the two back halves of the campus don ' t match, do they? These brick buildings don ' t look a bit like the Physics building. He: Someday we ' re going to have a long colonnaded building to pair up with the Physics building. It ' s a beauty though. I ' ll take you through it before you ' re done. The front entrance is one of the best looking on the campus. ! I She: Where it this medical college that everybody always mentions when they talk about Iowa at home? He: It ' s a block or so over. They have a big hospital and two or three class room buildings, but they weren ' t satisfied, so Rockefeller gave them some money, and they coaxed some more out of the state. They ' re going to move across the river as soon a they can. The medics park their motors against the wall. - ' : ' :. :- ' . t 1 1 1 ! It ' s that Natural Science building She: I know what this is! you ' ve been telling me about. He: You ' re right. The Zoology department and the Museums really belong here, but they have the department of speech in Invertebrate hall as well as the University Theatre and the audi- torium where all the lectures, vespers, and concerts are held. 8 a M I IIII: M. i ( ? ' :raiiuiiMiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiMi:6K! iiimiiii:e r9 i S e: No wonder alt the Iowa graJ at home boast about the campus! You don ' t need to point thin view out to me. He: I never noticed it myself. They tpend pretty much time fixing it up, MO it ought to look nice. It make a nice place to study and keep cool in the spring and fall, but they ' d chase even a dean or a professor off if he walked aero it in Wet weather. iiMiiitiitfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: fviiiiiiiiiii:ejK.Yd % -A . I She: Do you always loaf on the campus when the weather is nice? He: Well, hardly! If we have enough time, the best place to go is up the river. There are woods and picnic places all along, as far up as you want to paddle. Sundays you can come down from Mid-river for an all-day trip. Folks say the bluffs along the Iowa furnish some of the loveliest scenery in the state. .fj - j s iumj Itotiii,,,, y 5 ie ; How much more of this campus is there to see ? It ' s almost too late for us to go much further today. He : Guess we will have to leave it for another day. Look south, Mabel, past the back of the Physics building. That one in the distance is the Engineering building. I mean, it ' s part of it. Someday they ' ll have one three times that big, to cover the whole block. That ' s Iowa for you! WIHMIMHIHHIHMIIHIHIieiS IIIIIINIIIXtXAQ i She: Why come up here? We can ' t go in, can we? He: No, the repairs inside are not finished yet. I jus t wanted you to see how it looked to a fellow when he came out of the Dean ' s office. This was my favorite view last year and the year before. Oh, no, not oftener than once a week! The street ahead is Iowa Avenue the street that parades never miss. K : . ' ' j She; And the building to the right? He: That ' Liberal Art . Most everyone hat had clatte there at some time or other even the laws and the medics. But now the College of Commerce ha almost taken possession. They ' re going to build a new Commerce building mighty soon. That 1 Iowa for you. She: Don ' t tell me what this is. Anybody that ever heard of the University knows the Old Capitol. He: But after you ' ve gone to school right beside it for four years, it means a lot more to you that it ever did before. Even if it wasn ' t one of the most architecturally perfect buildings in the world, it would be just the same. I ' ve always thought that Old Gold meant that dome up there. That ' s Iowa! ADMINISTRATION Pa ft Twenty-fur A ilri 1 ' iiinl rtchinij by Paul Krabec PRESIDENT WALTER A. JESSUP Page Twenty-six ' ADELAIDE L. BURCE ROBERT E. RIEXOW Dean of H ' omen Dean of Men GOVERNING BOARD The University of lo va, together with the Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, and the loxva State Teachers College, is governed by the State Board of Education. The Board consists of nine members, and a Finance Committee, made up of three members appointed by the Board. IOWA STATE BOARD OF D. D. MURPHY, Elkader W. H. GEMMILL, Des Moines GEORGE T. BAKER .... CHARLES R. BREXTOX PARKER K. HOLBROOK . AXXA B. LAVVTHER . PAULIXE L. DEVITT .... E. P. SCHOEXTGEX .... VV. C. STUCKSLAGER CHARLES H. THOMAS . EDUCATION President Secretary Davenport Dallas Center Onawa Dubuque Oskaloosa Council Bluffs Lisbon Creston FINANCE COMMITTEE V. R. BOYD, Chairman .... Cedar Rapids THOMAS LAMBERT Sabula W. H. GEMMILL ... Des Moines Page Twrnty-srvfii __ i THE ROCKEFELLER FOUNDATION ' S GIFT TO THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA FTER many years of waiting, the hopes and dreams of the University of Iowa, and especially the College of Medicine, have been realized in the passage of the Mead bill by the state legislature and its signing by Governor Kendall. The passage of this bill makes possible the gift of $4,500,000 to the University of Iowa for erecting and equipping a new general hospital and medical instruction laboratories on the west slope of the Iowa River. This gift, the largest ever made to a tax-supported institution in the United States, comes from a joint source, the general education board, the Rockefeller foundation, and the State Legislature of Iowa. It was last winter that the Rockefeller foundation, acting in conjunction with the general board of education, agreed to donate $2,500,000 to the University of Iowa to be used toward building and equipping a larger medical college. This donation, however, was not to be made until the legislature of the State of Iowa would agree to give a like sum, over a period of five years, to the University for the same purpose. It was but some weeks ago that the legislature passed the Mead bill appropriating the amount of $2,500,000 to the State University. The entire University as well as the whole state is greatly indebted to the present legislature for its unselfish motives and keen foresight in making such a project possible. The estimated cost of the completed plant has been set at $4,500,000. The legis- lature by the recent passage of the Mead bill has agreed to pay its half of the donation in amounts of $450,000 annually for five years. It is believed that construction will start in the very near future due to the twofold reason that it will take several years to complete the construction of the plant and furthermore that the University at present is pushed to the very limit to accommodate its steadily growing student body. Plans for the project have already been drawn up and it has been proposed to build the plant on the west bank of the Iowa River on a site which was purchased by the University authorities at the same time as the ground on which stand the Quadrangle and the Psychopathic Hospital. The completion of these buildings will greatly relieve the tension on the executive board of solving the ever-increasing problems of class-room accommodation and student housing. The proposed plan is to convert the buildings that are at present the Uni- versity Hospital and the Nurses ' Homes into dormitories for women while the medical classrooms and laboratories on the east side of the river will be made into classrooms suitable for the use of the other colleges of the University. PROPOSED WEST SIDE MEDICAL GROUP Page Twenty-eight ' OTHE ad in tiie y Governor WOOD to ral hospital id State, 1 foundation, mm F mdial nitl State ' I Diversity ' . well as si motives TVIegis- donation action ill veral years i at present , i to build Mdbytk Wrangle t executive ad student I the I ' m- Ae medical UNIVERSITY tion THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA ASSOCIATION RGANIZED in June of the year 1867 by graduates of several departments of the University, the University of Iowa Association has ever been active in pro- moting the best interests of the institu- vhich it represents. Along vith the constantly increasing number of alumni the Asso- ciation has increased its scope and sphere of in- fluence. The officers at the present time are: President, Harry E. Kelly, Chicago; vice-presi- dent, F. F. Faville, Iowa City; treasurer, Paul A. Korab, Iowa City ; acting secretary, Forest C. Ensign, Iowa City; assistant secretary, Grace P. Smith, Iowa City. The lou-a Alumnus is the official publication of the organization. Its first appearance was in 1903 with J. W. Rich as editor. Since that time the circulation of the periodical has steadily grown. The publication has not only a large mailing list but is also sold widely on the cam- pus. The publication is edited by Mrs. Grace Partridge Smith and Loren D. Upton 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 in the University. Whenever occasion demands a new directory is issued which contains the name, address, class, and college of each living graduate. The organization is especially active during Homecoming. 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 hundreds of other services performed for the benefit of returning graduates and former students. Similar work is performed by the Association at each state teachers ' convention. Graduates of the University are the leaders of the state today. To a gr eat extent, 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 real leaders and they are behind every movement for a greater University. HARRY E. KELLY Payf Tvtrnty nine ' ii ti As The Hawkeye goes lo press the Memorial Union is in Ihe midst of a cam- paign among students, faculty and alumni, the result of which promises early ma- terial expression. The Board of Trustees expects to be able to announce the selection of the site even before this page appears in print This announcement will be followed promptly by steps leading to the immediate erection of at least one of the several units which will finally constitute this noble Memorial. The architects are now at work under definite instructions to complete the plans and prepare for actual con- struction. Readers of this announcement must not assume, however, that the campaign for funds is at an end, on the contrary it has just begun. It. is a long way to a million dollars and the completion of the Union cannot be realized until every loyal son and daughter of Iowa has made some sacrifice. Remember that we must build for the future. The unit now proposed will meet some of the pressing demands for a campus center, but if the entire building should be pushed to completion on the basis of subscriptions now in hand and in immediate prospect, the purposes of the Memorial Union would be defeated by its own inadequacy. We are entering the most critical period in the development of this project, a period which might easily end in defeat, but which, through the united efforts of all who are pledged to the service of Alma Mater, will end in the stately structure of our dreams. But each one of you must appreciate the demand ; of the present situation and put forth your mightiest efforts to carry this work to completion. Your loyalty as sons and daughters is bejjjg- J .weighed in the balance. It is not sufficient that you have subscribed- . t , ' ; ' ' " ; ' to the fund, you must make it your business to see that every ' one of your Old Gold brothers and sisters is pledged. It is a mighty challenge that goes out to you now.-. Will vou meet it -,- ' EIGHTY-ONE OF lOWA. ' S VALIANT " 4 :_. SONS ACCEPTED THE CHALLENGE OP WAR AND MADE THE SUPREME SACRI-: FICE. HUNDREDS OF OTHERS OFFERED ALL THEY HAD; BUT, THROUGH THE GRACE OF GOB, WERE SPARED TO US. NOW WHAT SACRIFICE WILL YOU MAKE! Page Thirty Tltirty-ont JUNIORS Dentistry CLAUDE W. ADAMS Iowa City RALPH D. ALCOCK Commerce GERALD H. ANDERSON ' St. Charles Manchester Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma: Quadrangle Literary Society; Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Class, " 1922. KATHERINE ALEXANDER Atlantic Commerce Zeta Tau Alpha. WAYNE D. ALLEN Wayland Liberal Arts E. ROBERTA ANDERSON Madrid Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi : Erodelphian ; President Y. W. C. A. 1922; Sturent Council; Freshman Commission; Chairman Sponsor Committee; Women ' s Association; Cast " Faith Healer " . LELAND D. ANDERSON Newton Dentistry Psi Omega. LUELLA E. ANDERSON Offden Liberal Arts Chi Omega: W. A. A.: University Cho- rus; Music Study Club; French Club. MARION- ANDERSON Waukon Liberal Arts DORTHY B. ANGER Brooklyn Liberal Arts Sargeant School for Physical Education ; Chi Omega; P. E. O.; Physical Education Club; W. A. A. Page T iirly-two GRACE APPLETON Lost Ration Liberal Arts LEORA ASHBACHER TTawA ' on Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha: Athena; Y. W. C. A.: Delfwegm Cluh: W. A. A.; Basketball 1920- ' 21; Baseball 1921- ' 22; Orchestra. WILLIAM S. AVERY St. Louis, Mo. Pharmacy Kappa Alpha Psi. PEARL BACENSTOS Holstein Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Kappa Phi: Classical Club. ALICE BANNING Farlin Liberal Arts Alpha Tan Beta ; Whitby ; Y. W. C. A. ; University Chorus. Liberal Arts Life Saving Club; Officers ' Club; Howl- ing 300. Commerce IDA BARKER Clio BASIL M. BARRETT Newton Liberal Arts Delta Chi: Football 1921- ' 22: " I " Base- ball; Captain-elect Baseball 1922. MARGARET E. BARROW loira City Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. Commerce JOSEPH T. BARROW Iowa City Tliirty-lhrtt Commerce VERKON L. BARTA Cedar Rapids CATHERINE BASCHXAGEL Jou-a City Liberal Arts Xewman Club. HERMAN A. BEEKMAN Charles City Liberal Arts Lutheran Clul). BUEL G. BEEMS Anamosa Liberal Arts HAWKEVE Staff: Dailij lau-an Staff; Zetagathian; Iowa-Minnesota Debate; Men ' s Forensic Council : Freshman Debate ; Soph- omore Debate: Championship Debate; Iowa Memorial Union Council. ERWIN T. BEXDER LeMar Dentistry Phi Kappa Sigma; Xi Psi Phi. Fraternity. MARGUERITE BEKDA Iowa CHu .; ..; Art Alpha Delta Pi. LEOXA C. BEXJEGERDES Manly Liberal Arts Cornell College; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. AMY LOUISE BEXXER Keokttk Liberal Arts Seals Club; W. A. A. Board; Fieldball Numeral : Baseball Numeral ; Swimming Numeral. ARTHUR C. BENSON Primghar Commerce Officers ' Club; Commerce Club. WALTER F. BERGENDORF Rock Island, III. Commerce Augustana; Delta Tau Delta; Sphinx Club. Page T ti : JUNIORS ROBERT E. BIRCHARD RUTH BERXER .U - .!( Philomathean : Freshman DHinte: Sopho- more Debate: Chanipionshhi Debate: Win- ner Sophomore Oratorical Contest l ' .) ' 2 ' 2. Morningside College: Chi Omega; Music Studv Club: rnivcrsity Cli n-ns. JAMES C. BIRKETT West Liberty Pharmacy Iowa State College; Phi Kanpa Alpha ,. ' ,-( e Commerce Club. EUGEXE R. BEYATT Chart et City LEWIS L. BlSGARD Burt ret Beta Phi Siunui : Io v;i State College; Phi Kappa Alpha. Davenport CnmmtTCt Phi Kappa; Newman Cluli. EDWARD P. BIGGER Otttiitt HARVY H. BITTINGER Tl ' ebb CHARLOTTE BII.I.S Yinton Iowa State College; Delta Delta Delta Page Thirty-five EVERETT G. BLYTHE Williamsburg DOROTHY BLACKMAN Davenport A pplied Science Alpha Delta Alpha. Liberal A rts La Cercle Francaise. Louis E. BLOCK Davenport CLINTON V. BOAG Des Hoines ROBERT L. BLOCK JOSEPHIXE BOCKWOLDT Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon. Sigma Xu: Phi Aloha Delta: A. F. I Vice-President ; Liw Students ' Association Manager Law Jubilee. LEONORA BOHACH GLE.VN C. BLOME Madrid A finlifd Science Kappa Phi. Liberal Arts Omega Beta Pi. JERRY J. BLUE Alexander Page Thirty six UNIORS PAUL J. BONN I A- VICTORIA M. BOYLES lowu (it ft Libfrnl Art Theta Sigma Phi: Whithv: Newman Club; Y. W. C. A.; Matrices; W. A. A.; Woman ' s Tennis Championship 1921; Runner-up Tennis Championship 1922. EDNA BORMIOLDT JOHN W. BRAUXS Waprllo Applitd Scifnrf Rifle Team; Quadrangle Council. RUDOLPH L. BORK Bitmnrrk. . It. Dcntitlry Delta Sigma Delta. DILLARD W. BRAY llurnnidf. llltnmx Tarthage College: Men ' s Glee Club: Commerce Club: Rifle Team: President Junior Class, College of Commerce. HARLAXD V. BOWEN Shtll Appltr 1 Snenrr Numeral Track 1921. GLENN L. BRFT . rre Officers ' Club. CLEAVES R. BREWER Mnliruir Phi Rhn Rigma: Sigma Pi; Philoinn iin: Silver Star Club. fagt Thirty-irvfit a EDWARD M. BROWN Eldora ZADA M. BREWER Dentistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Delta Sigma Delta THELMA BRICKEY Stoclcport PAULINE M. BRUNS Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi: Athena. MERWYN G. BRIDENSTINE OM ' ffl City EVA BUCKNAM Ofiafte Commerce Irving: Officers ' Club. Liberal A rift Coe College. LAURENCE L. BRIERLY Lois G. BURNS Ilartle I I 1 i I BtSs: Independence Liberal Arts Grinnell College: Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Zetagathian: President, Freshman Pan Hellenic: Cast " Mr. Pirn Passes By " . FORREST E. BRONSON Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Phi Delta Theta. Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Octave Thanet : . W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Soccer Team 1920, 1921, 1922. STANLEY S. BURRILL Akron Commerce Delta Kappa Gamma; Commerce Club; Howling 300. I Page Thirty-eight MABEL L. HURT Clarion Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Xi Delta: Hes- peria: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball; Soccer. LfCILE BURTIS Decorah Liberal A rt Alpha Delta Pi; Hesperia; W. A. A.; Basketball. A. EUGEXE BURTON DM Mmi,e Liberal Arts Drake University; University Orchestra. EDITH BUSK O.r ord Liberal A rttt Chi Omega: Glee Club: Music Study Club; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus. DORTHY M. CAGLEY Iowa ( ' ' - Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Hamlin Garland: For- ensic Council; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. GERALD W. BUXTON Webtler City Commerce j ' ' igifln jragtojr ,T Q a ;a-gTi r .iii BJ ' -og(a J i CARMILITA CALDERWOOD Waterloo c Training j EDWARD B. CALDWELL Allerton f lied Science I Ipha Delta Alpha; A. I. E. E. 1 LURA G. CAMERY ffarltin i ral Arts rinnell College. 3 H EARL H. CAMPBELL Si,,,,.r Cilji tMrii i Psi Phi. a eiXi - t Page Thirty-nine MARJORIE CAMPBELL Independence Liberal Arts Lake Forest College; Gamma Phi Beta. BERKICE CAPION Mechanicsville Liberal Arts Monticello Seminary; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily lowan Staff. JEROME L. CARLSON Boxholm Commerce Zetagathian. M. PERSIS CARNEY I CLOID V. CARMICHAEL Ashton Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma: St. Thomas College; Newman Club; Chemistry Club. VIOLET L. CARSON Cherokee Greene Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Rho Theta; Hes- peria; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: HAWKEYE Staff; University Players; Cast " The Ad- mirable Crichton " , " Much Ado About Nothing. " ARNOLD J. C ARROW Marshall, Minnesota Pharmacy EDNA L. CAVIN Columbus Junction Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. RALPH P. CHANSKY Iowa City Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. LLOYD A. CHATTERTON Clinton Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Theta Xi : D. A. V.; Howling 300. i ' . I Page Forty JOSEPHINE COFFEY Weldon ELMER C. CHEESMAN Oskalonsa Phi Delta Theta. KEITH L. COLLIS Iowa Falls TINA M. CHIESA Des Hoinrx Dentistry Kllsworth College; Delta Sigma Delta. Liberal Arts Newman Club; V. A. A GRACE MARIE COLLOTON a - " in City EARL E. CLARK Dee Moina Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Psi; Socratic Literary So ciety. Mason City Junior College; Xewman Club; La Cercle Francaise. J. MERRILL COOK Nevada FORREST W. CLEMEXS Dumont Commerce Commerce Club; Classical Club LESTER V. COONS Carton IVAN L. CLIFTOK Sutherland Liberal Arts Xorthwestern University; Chemistry Club. Page Forty-one irxiORS HELEN COOPER Marshatltown Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta: Freshman Party Com- mittee: Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH CRAIG KeosaHfiua ROBERT W. COOPER Liberal Arts Rookford College; Whitby; Y. W. C. A.; Shouting Sisters. Newton Cfiimitercc University Players; University Tennis Team; Y. M. C. A.; Zetagathian; Glee Club. Brandy Center Lateral Arts Iowa State Teachers College: Crescent College; Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia. MILDRED COPELAKD Bataria ( " iniiterce Iowa Wesleyan; Pi Beta Phi; ' . A. A. LURA CRAWFORD A Itoona WALTER L. CORNWELL Rochester, Minnesota Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Newman Clul . RL-SSELL E. CRAWFORD KATHERINE M. Cox Rock Kew Hampton Applied Science Delta Tan Delta; Theta Sigma Delta: Officers ' Club: Numeral Baseball; Engi neers ' Show; Transit Staff. Liberal Arts Warcl-Belmont: Pi Beta Phi: Universit ' Players: Y. V. C. A.; Erodelphian ; Pan Hellenic Council. Page forly-li o I [I.C.1: fwnt T. LEO CROKER Colo Commerce Coe College: Newman Club. RUTH CROMER Union Liberal Art Thota Sigma Phi: Octave Thanet; Uni- versity Players: Daily lowan Staff. ANDREW W. CRUSE Stanwood Dentistry .- MI.-III Club. GATESIE CULLISON ffarlan Liberal Art Orinnell College: Gamma Phi Beta: Ero- delphian: Y. W. C. A. MALCOLM H. CULBERT Cretro Applied Science Theta Sigma Delta: Officers ' Clsib: Freshman Football and Track. VIRGINIA CATHERINE CUNNINGHAM Washington PAUL E. CUSTER own City 7.01 " RUTH DAGCETT Ottttmu-a Liberal Art Lake Forest: University of Wisconsin; Gamma Phi Beta. I! V I Commerce FLOYD W. DACITZ Bellerite DOROTHY DAKE Miinini City Liberal Art Rockford College: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Page Forty- three JUNIORS oS j ISABEL DAVIS Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Gamma: Erodelphian: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Freshman Basketball; Pan- Hellenic Council. HAROLD G. DANGREMOND Edgerton, Minnesota FLORENCE M. DAWSON Enoxville Dentistry Psi Omega. Liberal Arts Drake University ; Kappa Phi. FRANK A. DAPOLONIA Des J oinc MARTHA DEAN Sioux City Lav: Xewman Club. Liberal Arts Morningside College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARGARET DECKER Darenport CORNELIA J. DARLING Rock Island, Illinois Training Alpha Tau Beta; Nurses Organization Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta: Hesneria : W. A. A.; Freshman Commission: Women ' s Council RUBY DE KLOTZ Filer, Idaho H. RUSSEL DAVIS Lexington, Illinois Liberal Arts Idaho State Normal College: Sigma Rim; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Dentistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Xi Psi Phi. Page Forty-jour JUNIORS 1924 GLEN W. DOBSON Baffley CATHERINE DENNISON .vioiix City Commerce Numeral Track. Liberal Arts Newman Club. B. DOERING GAIL DE WOLF Spencer Tripp, South Daknla Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian ; W. A. A.; Freshman Commission. wartbarg College. DORIS DORLAND Koone EDWARD F. DIEKMAXN Elm a Liberal Arts Classical Club; W. A. A.; Cniversitj Chorus. GEORGE W. DIEHL Eldora ALDEN L. DOUD, JR. Doiids I)enti lry Grinnell College: University of Wiscon- sin; Delta Upsilon; Xi Psi Phi: Sphinx Club; Inter-Fraternity Conference. Iowa Wesleyan; University of Chicago; Beta Theta Pi; Delta Theta Phi. FERN DOUGHERTY Allertnn ARTHUR L. DITTMER Burt Page for -, CARL G. DRAEGERT Thornbiirv Liberal A i-l McPherson College. W. HINTON DRUMMOND Spirit Lake Mrtlirint Alpha Kappa Kappa; Eels Club; B. S. ' 22. MINNIE DUNN ' ft ' xtlnl Xurftcs Training FRANCIS C. DUNN Stone City Liberal Arts Newman Club. DWICHT R. EASTER Montezttma HELEN R. EBERSOLE Des Moines Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta: Y. V. C. A.; Pan- Hellenic Delegate; W T omen ' s Council. RUTH EDELSTEIX lou-a City Liberal Arts Women ' s Glee Club ; Xewman Club : Whitby; W. A. A. MARIAN EDMAN Uonte Tiita, Colorado Liberal Arts University of Illinois : Alpha Xi Delta : Erodelphian ' ; Women ' s Glee Club; Univer- sity Chorus. MARIE EICKHOFF Peru, Illinois urse$ Training LEONARD M. EKLAND Clinton Commerce Philomathean: Officers ' Club: Xewman Club. Page Forty-six Iowa City Liberal A rts Alpha Gamma Phi ; Newman Club. MARGARET ELLIOTT Eldora Liberal A rt Grinnell College; Alpha Tau Beta; Whit- by: French Club. NEVA ELLIOTT Montezuma Liberal A rl Iota Xi Epsilon: Whitby ; Shouting Sis- ters: Kappa Phi; W. A. A. KEXXETH W. EMANUELSON Daren tort Kappa Sigma. GORDON N. ENGSTROM Burlington Lilirrnl Art Burlington Junior College. EDITH EVANS Webtter City Liberal A i-tn Cornell College; Hamlin Oarlnnd: Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. LA VERNE J. EVANS Davenport. Denliftry Augustana College; Xi Phi Psi. WANDA EVANS AVu Sharon Liberal A rlx Frances Sllimer School. GEORGE FABRICIUS Lenox Liberal Artt Pai t Forly-sfvfa 3R3SE: FLOYD A. FANSELOW Perry Applied Science Officers ' Club; Howling 300. RUTH FIKE Waterloo EDITH FAWCETT Mount Vernon Xttrftes Training Cornell College; Student Nurses ' Organ- ization. CLARENCE L. FEUKER Independence Dentistry WlLLARD W. FlALA Lisbon Applied Science Alpha Delta Alpha; A. I. E. E. LUCILE FIELD Oxford Junction Nurses Training Nurses Training MARY FIXLAYSON Des Miiiiu-K Liln ' 1-tjl Arts Drake University; Delta Delta Delta Hesperia. GERALD M. FISCH Edgerton, Minnesota Dentistry EUGENE L. FISHER Garden Grove Liberal Art LEWIS B. FISHER Rock Inland. Illinois Liberal Arts Augustana College: Phi Kappa Psi Pa ye Forty-right ' i l r H r frT ' lTf-n f S SS l Sa0SKV ffXsya raf ' -sTSr-SSl!StriSSS!S .y K 1 ft VERKOX P. FISHER WILMA FLOYD Lowaj " , Illinois Vinita, Oklahoma Applied Science Liberal Arts Theta Xi; Transit Staff; lowan Board University of Oklahoma: Chi Omega ; of Trustees. Y. W. C. A.; Shouting Sisters; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee. CHARLOTTE FISK ESTHER FLVXV lowa City Liberal Arts Iowa City Delta Zeta- Y W. C. A. Council; Seals Liberal Arts Club; Geneva Club. Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A. Board; Y. W. C. A. HEXRV FISK PAULINE FLV K Iowa ' Hit Fort Dodt t Liberal Arts Liberal Arts University of Minnesota ; Sigma Nu ; College of St. Teresa ; Newman Club. University Players. LUCIA FOLKER DO.VALD J. FITZGERALD Iowa City loica Oil i Liberal Artt Dentistry Iota X i Epsilon; Kappa Phi; Y. W. Pai Omega: Xewman Club. C. A. GLADYS FOOTE W. GEXE FLINT Booe Liberal Arts Commerce Alpha De | U pi; Y w c A . Fre9nman Commerce Club. Commission. J iS.wjgtt cj o-jz. ojT ' ie.jSl;. ' !! ..,- . , Page Forty-nine FUNIORS HAROLD F. FRISTEDT Bitrlinytint JENNY FORSYTHE Griswold Liberal Arts Grinnell College. Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Acacia. REX B. FOSTER New ton AVERY E. FRY Marenffo Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma ; Freshman Football FRED D. FRANCIS Iowa City QUENTIN G. FRY Dentistry B. S., Earlham College; Secretary Fresh man Class. Sioux Falls, South Dakota Applied Science Theta Sigma Delta. FRED J. FREESE ZlTA FUHRMANN Iowa City PAUL GALVIN Westgate RUTH FRERICHS Danrille uedietnt Columbia College ; Phi Kappa. Liberal Arts Yice-President, W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Page Fifly f CALLA GARBRY HAROLD L. GERARD Brighton Iowa City Liberal Arts Applied ficieiire Parsons College; Alpha Tau Beta; A. S. of A. S. ; A. I. E. E. - Whitby. MARGARET GEARHART Springville IVAN S. GARDINER Liberal Arts Webster City Grinnell College ; Chi Omega ; French Commerce Club; University Chorus; Octave Thanet; Phi Gamma Delta. Y ' W ' C ' A ' ' outing Sisters. ALICE GERLITS ROY A. GARDNER Ia a cu v Center Point Newman Club; W. A. A. Pharmacy FLOYD D. GIBSON HELEN GEMMILL Hteouri Valley Applied Science Des iloines A]pha De |, a Alpha; Howling 300: A. 1. E. E.: Cross Country Squad ' 21: Rifle Drake University; Y. W. C. A.; Shout- Team ' 21; Officers ' Club ' 22. ing Sisters. MALINDA GIES VERA GERARD lou ' a C 1 Liberal Art, Iowa City Sigma Rho: Lutheran Club; Women ( nmnierrr i;i,.,. club; University Chorus; Women ' Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Council: Y. W. C. A. SBMBOBMnSBa Page Fifty-one J. EVERETT GRAHAM Grinnell Iowa State Teachers College ; Newman Club. Medicine EDWIV J. GOEN Manchester Columbia College; Phi Kappa; Phi Beta Pi. MONICA GOEN Manchester Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A.; French Club. JOHN T. GOLTMAN . Clinton Commerce Kappa Sigma; Eels Club; " I " in Swim- ming. RUTH E. GORTON Estherville Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. HARRY GRALNEK Iffwton Liberal Arts Zetagathian; Commerce Club; Freshman Debate; University Orchestra. VIVIAN GRAY Onaii ' a Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; University Players. INA MAY GREER Sfyinottr Liberal Arts Alpha Ouiicron : Kappa Phi. GEORGE L. GRIMM Sharpttburg Commerce Kappa Beta Psi ; Commerce Club; Order of Artus. Page Fifty-two JUNIORS EDWARD C. HALBACK Printghar EDXA GROTE i ' iiijr Rapids ttrseg Training School Delta Theta Phi: Eels Chili: Newman Club; Student Council; Swimming Team. GLADYS GULLICKSOX Xorthwood FRANCO D. HALDEMAN Setmct Triangle Club. Liberal Arts St. Olaf College; W. A. A.: Lutheran Club. HERBERT C. HALWEG Lime Springs Applied ficitnre Football Numeral ' 24; Wrestling Team ' 21. ' 22. DOX M. GfTHRIE r ' l. Mndison DORIS HAWK Marathon HARRY H. HACKI.ER Liberal Arts Newmnn Club. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. LEONA HAMBRECHT Iowa City Liberal Arts Spanish Club; Erodelphian ; Y. W. C A. PHILIP HACLUNC A.: W. A. A.; Theatre Council; lowaw Bonrd; Field Ball Numeral ' 24. Minneapolis, Minnesota jBE TS i ' - ' Pans Fijty-tlirff IZETTA HAMMOND Belle Plaine Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Chi Omega; Octave Thanet: University Chorus; Morrison Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Shouting Sisters. VERGIL M. HAXCHER Jtolfe Law Oxford University: Sigma Xu ; Phi Alpha Delta: Phi Beta Kappa: A. F. I.; Iowa B. A. 1918; Oxford B. A. 1922. SYLVA HAXSEN Jewell Liberal Arts St. Olaf College; Octave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. GEORGE G. HARVEY Iowa City Dentistry JOHN B. HARRINGTON llaquoketa Applied Science Triangle Club. BERXICE HARRISOX Hampton Liberal Arts Monticello Seminary ; Gamma Phi Beta. MARGARET HASS Marenffo Liberal Arts University of Southern California; Grin- nell College ' ; Chi Omega : Erodelphian ; P. E. O. : Y. W. C. A.; Morrison Club. PAUL A. HATHORN Den limit? Dentintry Drake University: Xi Psi Phi; Phi Kappa Sigma : Vice-President, Junior 1 s: Sophomore Cotillion Committee. MARGARET M. HAUER Darenport ral Arts [ount St. Joseph: Newman Club; W. . ; Chemistry Club. GRAHAM HAY Waterloo titterce owa State College. Page Fifty-four UNIORS WAYNE T. HEMPHILL Iowa City PAUL V. HAYME inrri Valley omaarg Alpha Tan Omega, MAE HEATH Warrrlu ROY A. HENDERSON Liberal A rtn Alpha Xi Delta : Commerce Club : Y. W C. A.: W. A. A Lyon Seirnet Officers ' Club; Glee Club. JOHN W. HEDDINS RALPH 1 HENDRICKS f ' otltnierrp Sieinn Pi FLORENCE HENRY Bedriek JAMES L. HEI.ME }ll tic Commrrre Kappa Beta Psi : Com ' merce Club Liberal A rt University of Southern California; Kap pa Phi: W. A. A. VIOLET HERWIG Writ rnion STELLA HELMING Attxandria. Liberal Arl Alpha Gamma Phi: W. A. A.; Y. W C. A. Liberal Art Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet W. A. A.; Music Study Club. fifty-five GEORGE O. HESS Charles City Liberal Arts Freshman Debate. K. W. HETHERINCTON Lorilia Pharmacy HELEN M. HIBNES Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts State Normal School, Lacrosse, Wiscon- sin ; Iowa State Teachers College ; Coe College. CATHERINE HICKLIN Wapello Commerce Delta Zeta. WAYLAND HICKS Brooklyn Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta: HAWKEVE Board of Trustees: HAWKEYE Scholarship; " I " Basketball ' 21, ' 22: Captain Basketball ' 22; " I " Baseball 1922. WARREN R. HICKOX Eankakee, Illinois Law University of Illinois; Eels Club. SAMUEL C. HIGHBARGER Liberal A rts Cincinnati LUCILLE A. HINKLEY Eagle Grore Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi: Pan-Hellenic Delegate Freshman Party Committee. VERA HITTLE .1 rispe Liberal Arts Tarkio College. WILLIAM A. HOCKETT Corning A i i lied Science Alpha Delta Alpha; A. S. C. E. Page Fifty-fix Dentistry LAWRENCE L. HOFFBUHR Gladbrook KARL R. HOFFMAN Le Jfars Dentistry Phi Kappa. DOROTHY HOCLE Jfount Vernon Xurse Training WILLIAM Z. HOLLINCSWORTH 7ToA-iit Liberal Artt Knox College. H. EDWARD HOOVER at. iii... Xitrnfn Training Nurst s ' Student Organization; Secretary- Treasurer, Junior Class. CLARENCE J. HORTY Iowa City I " nl turret Chi Knppa Pi; Newman Club; Com- merce Club. GLENN HOUSTON Ryan ' nitfrce Officers ' Club. LESLIE P. HOVE Stanhope Oamnuret Saint Olaf College; University Band. JOSEPH W. HOWE Cretco ird Xrience Alpha Delta Alpha. Page Fifty-irvtm MARGARET HOWIE Iowa City 300. LLOYD H. HURLBUT Calmar Law Basketball ' 20, ' 21; Baseball ' 21, ' 22. MARTIN C. HURLEY Clinton Dentistry Association of Dental Students. JANICE HYNES Davenport Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Freshman Commis- sion. I i I Applied Science Officers ' Club; A. S. of A. S.; Howling Alpha Xi Delta ; Hesperia ; Freshman Commission ; Y. W. C. A. C. RUSSELL HUBER Marengo Liberal Arts Rockford College; Y. W. C. A. MADORA HUGHES Linden OTHA D. HULSE Liberal A rts JOHN W. HUMMER Iowa City Applied Science Officers ' Club. HERMAN F. IHM Guttenburg Liberal Arts Lois JACKSON Slechanicsville Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Women ' s Association Council : Forensic Board ; Administrative Board ; Hesperia. Page Fifty-right LORAINE JACOBS Rock Valley Liberal Art Monticello Seminary; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. ERNEST JACOBSON Perry Applied Science Triangle Club; Wrestling Team ' 21. Liberal Arts HELEN ALTHEA JAMES Pretcott Law J. FRANKLIN JAQUA Humboldt Phi Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Newman Club; " 1-2 " Football ' 19, ' 22; " I " Football ' 20; " I " Track ' 20, ' 22. Liberal Art DAVID W. JAMES Button DAVID W. JAMES Colfax Dentintry Phi Kappa Sigma ; Xi Psi Phi : Numeral Freshman Wrestling; " 1-2 " Football ' 22; I V Wrestling ' 22. VERDA JAMES Boone Liberal Arti Delta Zeta : Vice- President Women ' s As- sociation : Treasurer Whitby ; Morrison Club; Y. W. C. A. Liberal Arts Irving. KEITH JAQUISS Cincinnati JAMES F. JARNACIN Applied Science Page Fifty-nine JUNIORS ja ' Knas?s5!SRaae!2 3 FRANCIS JOHNSTON AARON D. JENSEN Liberal Arts Dana College. Applied. Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club, Nurses Training MARGARET JENSEN Audubon Nurses Training GEORGE JOHNSON Manning Applied Science Officers ' Club. CLARENCE JENTOFI Duluth, Minnesota Dentistry University of Minnesota; Xi Psi Phi; Dental Students ' Association; Boxing Championship 1921. RAYMOND C. JOHNSON EDNA JESS Holstein Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron; Home Economics Club; Stanton Liberal Arts Lutheran Club; Home Economics Club JEfi JB Page Sixty jff g EM SELMA JOHNSON Applied Science Officers ' Club. WILLIAM H. JOHNSON Manning Applied Science Alpha Chi Sigma: Chemistry Club: Offi cers ' Club; Tau Beta Pi; Transit Staff. HAZEL JUERCENS Olidden Liberal Art Graceland College. EUGENIA M. JONES Cody, Wyoming GAYLY G. KALSEIM Story City Commerce Commerce Club. HARRY L. JONES Burlinpton Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Officers ' Club HAWKEVE Staff. LESTER A. KAMMERER aladbrooli HERBERT P. JONES Richland FRANK J. KAPSEN Liberal Artt Penn College; Sigma Phi Epsilon Band; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Payr Sixty-ant I GEORGE MARSHALL KAY Liberal Arts Iowa City Irving; Classical Club; Howling 300. WARREN N. KECK Stockport Liberal Arts MARY FRANCES KEEFE Des Moines Liberal Arts Des Moines University; Newman Club. pi Law n MARION G. KELLAM Perryton, Texas Delta Kappa Gamma; Delta Theta Phi; Philomathean ; Glee Club. THEODORE K. KELLAR Danville Applied Science - -asr- -... ..-. - s r r,-,. a 1 RUTH KELLOGG Iowa Falls Liberal Arts 1 State Teachers College; Phi Omega Pi. 1 CLARISSA KELLY Rnflington m Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. 1 GRETCHEN KELLY 1 Newton y Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. a LYLE H. KELLY Walla Walla, Washington Liberal Arts a University of Washington ; Washington .! State College; Columbia University; Phi u Delta Theta. % MCMASTER KELLY 1 Iowa City i Dentistry Universitv of Minnesota; Zeta Psi; Xi u Psi Phi. a I i Sixty-two Jt ' NIORS MARVIN E. KENNEBECK Carroll ] iilixtry Psi Omega. LORA L. KlBBE Hertford, Texas Liberal Arts West Texas State Normal College; Ham- lin Garland; Y. W. C. A.; Bethany Circle. EDITH KIDDOO Cromwell Liberal Arts MILES J. KlLDEE Waterloo ten Columbia College; Phi Kappa; Phi Alpha I i-l!;i. Liberal Arts Sigma Rho. ELSIE KlMMELL J oH fo;i DWIGHT E. KlXSEY Grimes Commerce Philomuthean ; Commerce Club; Social Service. LILLIAN M. KING Waukon Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi: Octave Thanet; Women ' s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. PHILIP B. KING Iowa City Liberal Arts Howling 800. FLORENCE Kixcs Sanborn Liberal Arts Sigma Rho; Women ' s Glee Club; Octave Thanet ; University Chorus. ELMER KIRCHNER Fort Dodge Conimtree Commerce Club. 1 ! I Slxly-llirff NEOMA KISTENMACHER Davenport Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon. KATHLEEN KLINKER New Sharon Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College; Alpha Tau Beta; Bethany Circle; Y. W. C. A. RUTH KNEPPER Marengo Liberal Arts Le Cercle Francais. COYLE E. KXOWLES Fairfield Applied Science California Institute of Technology; The- ta Xi; Transit Staff. ALBERT J. KOSBAU Waukon Applied Science JOHN F. KRAFT Oelwein Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Commerce Club. OTTO F. KRAUSHAAR Waverly Liberal Arts Wartburg College; Lutheran Club; Phi- lomathean; Chemistry Club; Y. M. C. A. LEO J. KMZ Garner Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; " I " Football ' 21- ' 22. EDITHE KRUSE Sheldon Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon ; Home Economics Club. HARRY H. LAMB Davenport Medicine University of Michigan ; Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Beta ' Pi : Medical College Council; Junior Class President. Page Sixty-four LXIORS ERNEST LANTOW Sumner FRED M. LAZELL Cedar Rapids Liberal Arltt Sigma Delta Chi: Irving Institute; Eels Club; Officers ' Club; HAWKEYE Staff; Freshman Debate; Daily lowan Staff. CECIL G. LA PORTE ROBERT R. LEAMER Den Ifoines Commerce Commerce Club. Liberal A rtn Drake University. ADOI.PH M. LAUON ARTHUR LAGRANGE Vinton lien Rirhland, ilinnetota ROLFE N. LARSON Fort Dodge L. KATHRYN LETTS Letts Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma; Sigma Chi; Kels Club Liberal Arlt Grinnell College; Octave Thanet ; Out door Players; Cast " The Big Blue Book " W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Shouting Sisters FERN LAYMAN Garden Qrovf EDNA LEWIS oico City Liberal Arti Y. W. C. A. - - : i u . Pay, teig(g s:ggg:ggg( Tig c-g i 1 i I HAROLD W. LEHMKUHL Independence Applied Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARGARET LEHNHARD Webster City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; University Chorus; Y. W. C. A. LAWRENCE G. LINDAHL Chariton Liberal Arts Zetagathian ; Classical Club. ALEX H. LINDSAY Davenport Applied Science Theta Xi; Football Xumeral ' 24; " 1-2 " Football ' 21, ' 22. EVELYN J. LILLY Westfield Liberal A rts Morningside College; Matrices. WALLACE E. LILLY Westfteld liberal Arts Iowa State College ; Morningside Col- lege. WALTER H. LONG Rentcirk Dentistry Cornell College. EARL G. LONGLEY Dowg .Mfilieine Iowa State College; " I " Football ' 20. MABLE LOPER Indianola Liberal Arts Simpson College; Alpha Tau Beta; Ham- lin Garland. JAUNITA LOPER Indianola lAberal A rlx Ilamlin Garland; Y. W. C. A. Pagc Sixty-six JUNIORS JIC ' S. . ' - ' C ' .- THOMAS J. McCABE ELMER L. LUGLAN Radclige Pharmacy Beta Phi Simula; Chicago Veterinary Col lege: Alphu Psi; Junior Class President. Dentistry Psi Omega; Glee Club. ELEAXORE LUSE West Liberty EARL D. MCCALLISTER Iowa City Iowa State Teachers ' College; Commerce Club. Northwestern Dental College; Phi Beta Pi; Zetagathian; Science Club; B. S. ' 22. DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN Des RUTH LYNCH Ctdar Rapid Liberal Art Des Mni ncs University; Delta Zeta; Erodelphinn: University Players; Cast, " The Faith Healer " ; Y. W. C. A. Liberal Arts St. Mary ' s, Notre Dame. Lois McAoow Webtter City Liberal Art Whitby; Le Cercle Francais; Women ' s Association; Y. W. C. A. Delta Kappa Gamma; Inter-Fraternity Conference Delegate; Howling 300. WARREN G. McAvov Washington HOMER MCCORKLE Shfllttburg Liberal Arts Irving; Officers ' Club. fagr Sixty-ievrn r w Liberal Arts Grinnell College. KATHLYN MACCULLOCH Nashua MARGUERITE MACCULLOCH Nashua Liberal Arts Grinnell College. JAMES A. MCCULLACH Clinton Commerce Commerce Club. GERTRUDE MCDERMOTT De Witt Liberal Arts Newman Club; Classical Club. HELEN McGiVERN Marenffo Liberal Arts Theta Sigma Phi; Daily lowan Staff; Newman Club. ELSIE McKiBBEN Ames l,Un ' i-ul Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College; Iowa State College; Kappa Phi; Cosmopolitan Club; Student Volunteer; Y. W. C. A. Dentistry DELBERT A. McMEEN Iowa City GOLDIE McNEES Bedford Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha. MABEL MCREVEY Plevna, Kansas itrxes Training RUTH MACVEY Rolfe Liberal Arts Classical Club; Lowden Latin Prize. Page Sixty-eight EMMA MAJOROWICZ Rolje Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. HAZEL MARKLEY Powell, Wyoming Xurset Training PAUL B. MARNER Iowa City Applied Science Alpha Delta Alpha: A. S. C. E. ; Offi- cers ' Club; Military Ball Committee; Sec- retary Sophomore Class. REGINALD O. MARS Iowa. City MILDRED MARTIN Melrose Liberal Arttt Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. GRACE MARTINS Went Side Liberal A rt Zetn Tail Alpha; Whitby; Y. W. C. A. Liberal Art JUNE MASON North Englith Daily lowan Staff; Business Manager, CHARLES R. MARSHALL Knoxcille Delta Kappa Gamma: Varsity Cheei leader; Executive Council. Howling 300; Vice-President, Officers ' Club. DOROTHY MATSON Cedar Rapids Liberal Art National Park Seminary; Delta Gamma. GEORGE R. MEEHAN DentMry Xi Psi Phi. Pagt Sixty-ntnt FRED H. MILLER Ute X C. MELLINGER Wapttlo Commeree Iowa State College; Beta Theta Pi, Commerce Club. BLANCHE A. MITCHELL MILDRED MELOY Fort Dodge Wattcoma Commerce Iowa State Teachers ' College; Newman Club; Classical Club. Liberal Art St. Mary ' s, Notre Dame; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Spanish Club. ALEXANDER M. MILLER JOHN H. MITCHELL Fort Dodge T) ett ifoines Liberal A rfcs Grinnell College: Beta Theta Pi; Daily lownn Staff; HAWKEYE Staff. Columbia College: Sigma Chi; Newman Club; Law Students ' Association. GLENN W. MILLER Waterloo Libfral Arts Phi Kappa Psi: " I " Football ' 21, ' 22 Track Team ' 22 ; Freshman Xumerals Football and Track: Captain-elect Football President Junior Class. CLARENCE MOEHLE WtnfM Liberal Arts Parsons College; Commerce Club. FLOYD W. MILLER ELMA MOESZINCER Lyons Wapfllo Liberal Arts Philomathean; Freshman Debate; Soph- omore Debate; Forensic Council: Quad- rangle Council; Memorial Union Council. Liberal Arts Sigma Eho; University Chorus; Y. W 0.4. Page Seventy JUNIORS HARRY A. MOLDENHAUER Crcaco HARRY C. MORROW Douag Detttitttry Iowa Wesleyan : Phi Delta Theto Psi Phi; " I " Track. ' 22. Deutintry Lutheran Club; Football ' 21, ' 22; Foot ball Numeral. RUTH V . MORRIS Stock-port CARL L. MOLLER Maplfton Liberal Art Physical Education Club; W. A. A Dentititry University of Colorado; Phi Kappa Sig ma; Psi Omega; University Band; Univer sitv Orchestra. MARTHA MORRISON Dftt Moineit Liberal Arts Drake University. GERHARDT D. MOXAHAN Clinton CHARLES E. MOTT Iowa City FLORENCE MOORE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Ltjtbon, Xorth Dakota Trainina ELIVOR MUELLER Dartnitort BOKA MORGAN- Allerton Liberal- Artjt National Park Seminary; Gamma Phi Beta. Liberal Art Occidental College. Page Seventy-one CHARLES E. MULLINS Corwith Liberal Arts HARRY E. MUNDT Everly Commerce Irving; Commerce Club. JOHN G. MURPHY Iowa City Applied Science Newman Club; Officers ' Club. LAURA NANES Ottumwa Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College. ROBERT L. NEEDLES Atlantic Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. Liberal Art t Hamlin Garland. DOROTHEA NEUFELD Davenport Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon ; Newman Club. ELIZABETH NEUFELD Davenport Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon ; Newman Club. MELVIN F. NEUZIL Iowa City Applied Science Officers ' Club. BERNADINE E. NEVILLE Richland Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Whitby; University Play- ers ; Forensic Council. Page Seventy-two JUNIORS ELLA OBERMEIER Ntw London GRACE E. NEVVBRO Iowa City Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College; Y. W Liberal A rt Bethany Circle. ELMER NEWKIRK What Cheer MICHAEL L. O ' BRIEN Ryan Liberal A rtn Officers ' Club. Columbia College; Xewinan Club. JAMES A. O ' CoxxoR Denison Sumoto Chow, Japan Dentistry West Point; Phi Kappa. HAROLD F. NOBLE Fort Untliton JOHV B. OEHLER Delhi Medicine Numeral Track; Spring Cross Country Cup, ' 21, ' 22. Cedar Full ft Nurses Traininy Iowa State Teachers ' College ; Nurse Organization. MERYL NORTON Alffona H -U. Pagt Sfventy-thrre IHLENE OLSON Nurses Training Wal inaford EVELYN ORR Thornbiirff Liberal Arts Sigma Rho. HAROLD C. OSBURN Sili ' is, Illinois Liberal Art University of Illinois; Sigma Pi. HAROLD J. OSBORNE New Sharon Commerce Theta Xi ; Commerce Club. STANLEY O. OVERLAND Milford Pharmacy Sigma Pi. MRS. FRANCES OWEN Marion Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. BHOLA D. PANTH Bhim lal, India A pplied Science Hindu University. Benares, India; A. I. M. E. ; Treasurer, H. A. A. ; Cosmopolitan Club. MILDRED PARKER Waterloo Nurses Training FRANK E. PATTERSON ir verly Dentistry Psi Omega. EMMONS PATTERSON Eeokuk Science Theta Xi ; Transit Staff. ' a f Seventy-four SBSRW Clear Lake Liberal Art St. Clara School, Sinsinawa. Wisconsin; Alpha Chi Omega; Newman Club; Y. W. C. A. PAUL E. PEARSON Des Moines Liberal Art STANLEY M. PEARSON Spencer Liberal Arts Morningside College; Kappa Beta Psi ; Freshman Football ' 21. LLOYD D. E. PECKENSCHN EIDER Darenport Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; B. S. ' 22. MARGARET PERRIN Clarknville, Liberal Art Delta Delta Delta. IRENE PERRY Greene Liberal Art Cornell College; Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. VINCENT A. PETERS Oxford Medicine Phi Kappa; Newman Club. RICHARD E. PETERSBERCER Davenport Commerce University of Chicago; Commerce Club. Liberal Art MARIE PFEFFER Corieith JESSIE PHILLIPS Iowa City Liberal Art Alpha Delta Pi : Erodelphinn ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : Freshman Commission ; Pan Hellenic Delegate. I 1 I N Page Srvrntf-fve 33T5 INEZ PILLARS Iowa City Liberal Arts Erodelphian ; Freshman Commission ; Y. W. C. A. Executive Council. REGINALD W. PINCKNEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Psi. MARK M. PIPER Iowa City Liberal Arts Zetagathian. LYDIA PLISS Cresco Liberal Arts Classical Club; Lutheran Club; W. A. A.; Y. Vf. C. A.; Orchestra. RALPH PODZIMEK Cedar Rapids Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. ARTHUR R. POMMREHN Commerce Delta Kappa Gamma ; Philomathean ; Commerce Club; Freshman Debate; Inter- Fraternity Council. SYLVIA B. PLOTTS Russell Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha ; Kappa Phi ; Hamlin Garland: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Base- ball; Hockey; University Chorus. FRIEDA POWELL Montezuma Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. HAROLD W. POWERS Emmetsburg Liberal A rts Phi Gamma Delta. JOHN L. POWERS Iowa City g I Xi Psi Phi. :pr Seventy-six JUNIORS CHARLES S. RAMSAY ARTHUR E. PUTZ Edaewood Oskaloosa Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; HAWKEYE Staff Liberal .1 1 Columbia College; Newman Club; How ing 300. FAITH L. RASMUS darner MARGARET RACAN Iowa City AKrc Training Nurses ' Organization. Liberal Art Delta Zeta; Newman Club. JAMES A. REAKY tiheliinn LLOVD B. RAISTY Charlet City Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Freshman Party Committee; lowawa Board, ' 21, ' 22. PAUL L. RAIXIER ROBERT W. RECORD Glenu ' ood Liberal Art Band; Orchestra; Olee Club. Liberal Art Sigma Alpha Epsilon; HAWK KYI: Staff MILDRED RALL Cedar Rapid MILDRED REDDISH AIM Liberal Arts National Park Seminary; Gamma Phi Beta; La Cerde Krancais; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Fii-ldlmll, ' 22. Liberal Art lirintiell College. Page Srventy-irvtn J. HENRY RIENIETS Arlington MARGARET M. REDMOND Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A, Alpha Kappa Kappa; Lutheran Club: B. S., ' 22. ARCHIE I. RIERSON Belmond RAYMOND H. REIMERS Fenton Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Chemistry Club. ROBERT C. RITCHIE Marathon GEORGE B. REGAN Madison, South Dakota Liberal Arts Howling 300, Commerce Eastern South Dakota State Normal, ANNA BELLE ROBINSON Burlington EUGENE G. RIBBY Toledo Liberal Arts Parsons College; Y. W. C. A.; Physics Education Club; W. A. A. Medicine Omega Beta Pi, MILDRED E. ROBINSON Mavnard LILLIAN RHODES Estherville Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Classical Club; University Chorus. Liberal Arts Ward-Belmont ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. .1 SffiSMj J jBg JSKSKJ fiE i S:) Page Seventy-eight rUNIORS RALPH B. ROBINSON ELIZABETH RUDOLPH Atlantic Buffalo Center Science Numeral, Freshman Track ; lowaw Board; A. S. of A. S. MARION RUMMEL Independence ANGELA ROCK Williamsburg Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.; W. A A.; Freshman Commission. Liberat Art Mount St. Joseph School: Alpha Ch Omega ; Erodelphian ; Newman Club. MARGARET RUSSELL Rldon HOMER M. ROTH Ottumwa Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Commerce Sigma Chi ; Interfraternity Council. DANIEL J. RYAN Danburu LAURA ROEWE Laurens Liberal A rtit Philoraathenn ; Howling 300; Newman Club; Cast, " The Show Shop " ; Freshman Oratorical. Liberal Art Chi Omega ; Hesperia. FRANCES ROVCE Iowa City FREDERICK A. SAFELY Cedar Rapids Liberal Art University of Wisconsin; Pi Beta Phi University Plavers. Commerce Clark University; Phi Kappa Psi. Payr Seventy-nine PEARL B. SANDVIG Iowa City Liberal Arts Lutheran Club. EMMETT R. SCANLAN Rock Valley Liberal Arts Phi Kappa. ROSA SCHINDEL Merrill Liberal Arts University of South Dakota; Chi Ome- ga; Octave ' Thanet; Y. W. C. A.; Music Study Club. OSCAR G. SCHIRM Cedar Rapids Commerce " 1-2 " Baseball. WILLIAM A. SCHMIDT Laivler Pharmacy Iowa State Teachers ' College. MILTON C. SCHMIDT Garnai ' illo Liberal Arts Zetagathian. CARL H. SCHMIDT Milford Pharmacy LAURA SCHMOKER Onceola, Nebraska Nurses Training BERTHA SCHNEIDER Riverside Liberal Arts Mount St. Joseph School. KATHERINE SCHXEIDER Iowa City Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon; Newman Club; Octave Thanet; Forensic Council. Page Eighty Hau ' arden Liberal A rttt Grinnell College: Alphn Xi Delta; Span ish Club; P. E. O. ; Y. W. C. A. ISABELLE SCHWARTZ Sioux Falls, South Dakota Liberal Art University of California; Gamma Phi Beta. - ARLA SCHOENTHALER " ' .v. ' .v Training EVERETT L. SCHOENTHALER Elwood Commerce Zetagathian ; Commerce Club. ALFRIEDA A. SCHUBERT Liberal Arts Lost Nation Medicine FRIEOEL SCHUTZRAXK Centerrille CLEMENT SCOTT Pari, Texas Slfdirine Kappa Alpha Psi ; Eels Club; Univer- sity Chorus. Pharmacy H. WALLACE SEARLE Bristow ROBERT SELLMAN ewton. Commerce Grinnell College; Commerce Club. Lois SENSOR Independence- Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; Athena ; Freshman Commis- sion; President, Forensic Council; Inter- Literary Society Debate; HAWXEYK Schol- arship. Page Eighty-one Nurses Training LESLIE J. SEXTON Pharmacy Trinity College; University of St. Louis; Phi Delta Chi; Chemistry Club; Newman Club. DORIS M. SHALER Boone Liberal Arts Cornell College; Y. W. C. A. MARGARET SHAW Mitchell, South Dakota Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta. LLOYD R. SHEETS Iowa City Law Coe College; Iowa Wesleyan; Delta The- ta Phi. DARRELL F. SHEFFIELD Correction rille Pharmacy Liberal Art Coe College. CLARA SHEPARD Cedar Rapids KATHERINE SHERRIFF Norwalk Liberal Arts Iowa State College. Liberal Arts Newman Club. BRIDGET SHEEDY loiva City Page Eighty-two JUNIORS CLASS of 1924 V. CRAVEN SHUTTLEWORTH Sibleu MAUDINE SHOESMITH Gnthrie Center Liberal A rts Alpha Delta Pi; Krodelphian; Y. W. C. A. Council; Women ' s Forensic Council; Cast, " The Faith Healer " ; W. A. A.; lowawa Board, ' 22. Phi Delta Theta : A. F. I.; " I " Football, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22. MONA A. SlLVERTHORNE Wanrlh FRED A. SHORE Eldon Liberal Art Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Glee Club; Univer- sity Quartet; President, Glee Club; HAWK- EYE Board; University Band. Liberal Aria Iowa State Teachers ' College; W. A. A Y. W. C. A.: Kappa Phi. HELEN SHRADER Iowa City Liberal Aria Delta Gamma; Ivy Lane; Freshman Commission ; Secretary-Treasurer, Fresh- man Class. JOHN S. SKIEN Fort Dotlye Dentistry Coe College; Delta Sigma Delta; Presi dent, Junior Class; Athletic Coach, Univer sity High. MILTON U. SHUMAN Went Union Commerce Upper Iowa University; Freshman Foot ball Numeral. FRED E. SKINNER Alffona GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY nlhfrland Liberal A rts American College of Physical Education; Acacia. Commerce Delta Knppa Gamma; Delta Sigma Pi Commerce Club; Howling 300. Patjr F.iyhly-tlirff CLAREXCE O. SLOAN Fairfield Applied Science Theta Sigma Delta; Treasurer, Freshman Class; President, Sophomore Class; Vice- President, A. S. of A. S. ; Chairman, Transit Board; HAWKEYE Board. BOOKER SMITH Fair ield Law Parsons College: Phi Alpha Delta; Busi- ness Manager, ' 24 HAWKEYE. CECIL R. SMITH Onslow Medicine Acacia; Phi Rho Sigma; B. A. Iowa ' 21. CLARE SMITH Ealona Names Training Grinnell College; Nurses ' Organization; President, Junior Class. LEXORE SMITH Guernsey Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon; Whitby; Spanish Club. Liberal Arts Frances Shimer School ; Alpha Chi Ome- ga ; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. LELAND E. SMITH College Springs Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. CHARLES F. SMYTH Bernard Commerce HAZEL A. SNAKENBERG Sigoitrney X times Training Nurses ' Organization. HAROLD W. SOESBE Greene Law Page Eighty-jour r Liberal A rlx IRA LERAY SORENSON owa C ' i y JAMES M. SPAIN Parkersburg Commerce Coe College; Newman Club; Commerce Club; Howling 300. NAOMI SPEIDEL Iowa City Liberal A rts Newman Club; W. A. A. HELEN SPEXCER Ite 31 nine Liberal Art W. A. A.; Athena; Seals Club; " I " Sweater, ' 22. FRANK J. SPEXNER Riverside Applied Srienre. JOHN S. SPRINGER I, ran Commerce R. O. T. C. Club; Wrestling, ' 22; Foot- ball, ' 21, ' 22. LORENA STANTON Iowa City Liberal A rt Bethany Circle; W. A. A.; Cosmo Club; Sop homore Soccer Team. HAROLD W. STAXTON Iowa ( ' it r Applied Science A. I. E. E. J. RUSSELL STANTOV JVeu ' fon Liberal A rt Philomathean ; University Band. LUCIAN M. STANTON Charilon Dentittrn Delta Tau Delta: Psi Omega; Memorial Union Council ; President, Freshman Class. I Page Eighty-five Ira I LILLY SINCLAIR Allerton Liberal Arts i Y. V. C. A.; Matrices. I ELLIS R. STERN g Ida Grove Liberal Arts 1 EDITH STEVENS i Iowa City Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. t University Chorus. i GERALD W. STILLMAN i Dollirer Liberal Arts 1 PETER A. STOVER Marenyo H Applied Science Alpha Delta Alpha; Officers ' Club; A. E. E.; President, Junior Class; Milita 1 Ball Committee. LEE ROY STOVER Walertown, South Dakota Liberal A fix Sigma Chi; Eels Club; " I-S " Swimming. THELMA STRAND Oilman Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Drake University. ETHELREDA SULLIVAN De Witt Liberal Aria Newman Club; Classical Club. LUCILE SUTHERLAND Elkton, South. Dakota Liberal Arts University of South Dakota. MERRITT L. SUTTON Iowa City Law University of Wisconsin; Phi Sigm Kappa. Page Eighty-six LILLIAN- M. SWIFT Iowa City VERA THIE Mediapolu Liberal Art Trinity College; Alpha Delta Pi; New- man Club. NORA THOEN North wood DORIS TAYLOR Sioux City Liberal Art Delta Delta Delta. Liberal Arts Morningside College; Gamma Phi Beta. MARY THOMAS Crtston MAURICE S. TAYLOR Emerfton Commerce Washburn College; Alpha Phi: Kappa Phi; Commerce Club; Spanish Club. Liberal A rt University of Chicago. LORRAINE C. IAMISIEA Missouri Valley LEO O. 1 HOMPSOX Britt Liberal Art Iota Xi Epsilon ; Newman Club. CARROLL E. THOMSON ' Daren tort HUGH J. TAMISIEA Mittouri Valley Liberal A rt V. A. Council; Iow Memorial Union fmmcil; Morrison Club. Late Delta Theta Phi; Philomathenn. SL-H-K.-5i--iS:- i 3i jS.- ' .-iS: ' - .-- ' j.-H- Ji ' - Ik- -i- : Pag? F.ighty-sfvrn WILLIAM M. TODD Boone Law Iowa State Teachers ' College; Delta Sig- ma Rho. HAROLD W. TOWXSEND Sac City Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi. JOHN W. TOWXSEXD Garwin Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Zetagathian : Glee Club; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. BERTHA TONE G rinnell Nurses Training GLADYS M. TRIBON Algona Liberal Arts Cornell College; Whitby; Kappa Phi. ROBERT A. TRICKEY Owasa Commerce MARJORIE TURNER Corning Liberal Arts Wellesley College: Delta Gamma; Ero- delphian: French Club; French Play ' 22; Y. W. C. A.; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Student Convention ' 23. BESSIE TYE Pleaxanton Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi ; Hesperian ; W. A. A. ; Freshman Commission. CORA UVASH Iowa City Liberal A rtn ARCHIE URDAKGEN Muxcatine ii d Science Phi Epsilon Pi. Page Eighty-eight FRANCIS E. VAN ALSTINE Oilmore City Law Alpha Delta Alpha; Officers ' Club. CLIFFORD M. VANCE JWir London Commerce Zetngathian ; Commerce Club. KATHERINE VAN DERVEER rarerltt Liberal Art Grinnell College: Alpha Xi Delta ; P. E. O. ; Spanish Club; Commerce Club; W. A. A.; Y. V. C. A. WARREN L. VAN DIXE Burntide, Illinois ' Art EVERETT E. VAN HOUTEN Corning Liberal Art Commerce Club; Philomathenn ; Y. M. C. A. Louis M. VAN LOH Cedar Falls Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College; State His- torical Society. HAROLD B. VERSTEEG Pella Commerce Central College; Commerce Club. VINNA J. VINCENT Alffona Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Y. W. C. A. Liberal Art V. A. A. HELEN G. VOGEL Marxhalltown Liberal Aril ALBERT VOLTMER Siffourney -St -:a fc : ic . . : j Page F.ightf-nine JUNIORS KATHLEEN WAGNER CHARLES E. VREDENBURGH Lamoni Duncombe Liberal Arts St. Benedict ' s College; Newman Clul Classical Club. Dentistry Sigma Pi ; Xi Psi Phi S. O. WALKER Iowa City Dentistry Iowa State College. Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Women ' s Association Council: Pan-Hellenic Delegate; Newman Club; V. A. A. GRACE A. WALKER Watikon HENRY E. WAGECK Council Bluffs Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Commerce Club; HAWKEYE Staff. Mason City Junior College; Y. W. C. A, W. A. A. MARTHA WALKER FRED N. WAGNER Sioux City Dentistry Phi Delta Theta ; Xi Psi Phi ; Vice President, Freshman Class; President, Sophomore Class. Frances Shinier School; Alpha Delta Pi W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. THERON W. WALKER FINCH I. WAGNER Faulkner Cedar Falls Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College; Quad rangle Council. Page Ninety L UNIORS THOMAS L. WARD Des iloinea Veticint Grinnell College: Phi Rho Sigma : Eels Club; Life Saving Corps: Swimming Team. ' 21, ' 22; Captnin. Water Basketball Team ' 22. KENNETH H. WEAVER Ellsworth Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club; University Chorus. Medicine LESLIE E. WEBER Iowa City Dentixtrir HORRELL B. WAREHAM Iowa City LEO F. WATSON ] " I ' tll i It ' ll l II . Mill I . ' A.. , I Dentixtrii Psi Omega. GLADYS L. WATKINS Woodbine Liberal Arts I ' niversity Orchestra : Hamlin Garland. MILDRED WATERHOUSE OatnOtt Kurse 1 raining Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Rho Sigma; B. A. Iowa, ' 22. MILDRED E. WEIMER ilarenffo Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. KENNETH J. WEIR Cedar Rapid Applied Science. Coe College: Theta Tau: Officers ' Club: lowan Staff; Editor-in-Chief The Transit; Sigma Delta Chi. BERKADINE WEKDEL Xmitliland Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; Le Cercle Francaise; W. A. A.; Musk- Study Club; Y. W. C. A. Page Ninety-one JUNIORS IRWIX H. WENTZIEN Gladbrook Liberal .1 Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A, ARNOLD M. WILBUR City GERTRUDE WESTPHAL Dootl Applied Science A. S. of A. S. ROY H. WHEAT Hove. North Dakota Decorah Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A CHARLES D. WHERRY Wyoming MARY WILKIXSOS: lowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Newman Club. Sigma Chi ; Sphinx Club. CHARLES G. WILLSIE BradduriUe MARTHA WHITESIDE Liberal Arts Officers ' Club; Freshman Football Page Ninety-two FRANK E. WILSON Council Blufftt RUTH WOLCOTT Bau ' arden Dmtirtry Delta Sigma Delta. Nu Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi: Student Volunteer Group ; Phi Beta Kappa. HARRY R. WILSON ALBERTA WOLFE Washington Dfntixtrit Delta Sigma Delt Commerce Alpha Tau Beta; Commerce Club; Y. W. C. A.; Staff of Journal of Kutinest. MARGARET WILSON Iowa City Liberal Art Kappa Kappa Gamma; Erodelphisn : Theta Sigma Phi: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet President; Freshman Commission; Mat- rices; W. A. A.; O. I. C. ; Editor Frivol. Liberal Art Oberlin College; Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. EMILV J. WITHROW Mount Pleanant JEANNE WOLFE Clear Lake Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperian: Glee Club President; University Chorus; Music Study Club; Y. W. C. A. Liberal A rtg Gamma Phi Beta ; Erodelphian. Vice- President; V. A. A. Board of Control; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Le Cercle Francais; Matrices; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily lowan Staff; HAWKKVK Staff. WILLIAM A. WOIWOD darner Commerce Lutheran Club; Commerce Club; Life Saving Corps. DWICHT H. WOLFE 1 nntinerce Commerce Club. s -jvis i-SEpa jaisss s sEia ji Page Nintty-thret CLASS or 1924 STEPHAX WOLLMAN Council Bluffs HAROLD A. WYLLIE Kfoknk HAROLD S. WOODWARD Hlurkloot, Idaho Dentistry I ' tah Agricultural College; Delta Sigma Delta. ESTHER ETTER City Liberal .1 Delta Gamma: Freeman Commission Y. V. C. A. Cabinet: W. A. A. LORENZ G. WOLTERS Wcnkon Liberal Arts Sigma Delta Chi: Daily lownn Staff Friml Staff: HAWKEYE Staff. A. W. LAUVV ZECH.A Soelciiboemi, Jara f ' ommeri-e President. Cosmopolitan Cluli; Secretary Chinese Club; Commerce Club. DOYCE W. WRIGHT A del Dentistry Psi Omega. rage Ninely-fott? V ,1: ! COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS DEAN G f KAY A ' ' n THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS HE College of Liberal Arts is the oldest college of the University. Its his- tory began with the opening of the University in 1855, and since then it has developed to such an extent that now it is included among the important colleges of liberal arts of America. In recent years the enrollment of the College has increased very rapidly. Ten years ago the total registration was only about 1,100 students; five years later it was about 2,000 students; last year, 1921- 1922, the registration exceeded 3,800 students, which was more than 60 per cent of the registration of the whole University for that year. In the registration of last year, men and women were represented nearly equally. There are 22 departments in the College. In these departments there are more than 200 instructors, not including assistants, and more than 500 courses are open to under- graduates. These departments, it is of interest to mention, include Music, Graphic and Plastic Arts, and Speech, which in some institutions have not been given the recog- nition which they deserve. Here, these departments are being developed as efficiently and are being supported as liberally as are other departments of t he College. Within the last two years the University Theatre, which is under the direction of the depart- ment of Speech, has done much to stimulate dramatic productions of unusual merit. Within the College four fairly distinctive courses of study have been organized ; namely, the Standard Course, Special Courses, Combined Courses, and Semi-profes- sional Courses. The Standard Course is intended primarily to give broad preparation for life; the Special Courses are organized with a special life purpose in view; the Combined Courses are intended to unite the liberal training of the course in the Col- lege of Liberal Arts with the technical training of a professional college ; the Semi- professional Courses aim to meet demands for special training in particular subjects and lead not to the degree Bachelor of Arts but to special degrees. The College must continue to maintain high standards of work. Its faculty must ever be men and women with thorough training, deep sympathies, and lofty ideals. Its students must learn that the primary purpose of their education is to fit them to serve those with whom thev are to be associated in life. Page Ninety-six Pagf infly-tfVtn COLLEGES SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Ensign Wilson Jerrel ERIC C. WILSON President LOUISE JERREL Vice-President ELIZABETH EXSIGK Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Wendel Miller Wilson GLENN W. MILLER .... ' . President BERXADIXE WEXDEI Vice-President MARGARET WILSON Secretary-Treasurer Page Ninety-eight COLLI- SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS LELAND C. PARKIN President MARGARET SAVERS I ' ice-Presidfnt MARJORIE BUHI.ER Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS W. DEAN VOOEI President PAUL L. WAGXER Vice-President WILLIAM B. BAIRD . . Secretary-Treasurer Page Nlntty-nine Page One Hundred Page One IlunJrtJ Out COLLEGES SAYLO6 BISHOP Page One Hundred Tiuo COLLEGE OF COMMERCE PHILLIPS One Hundred Three THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE OLLEGIATE education for business had its inception in 1881. In that year the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania was founded and for twenty years was the only institution of its kind existent. The monopoly enjoyed by the Wharton School was broken at the beginning of the present century with the establishment of The Amos Tuck School of Administration and Finance and the Harvard Graduate School of Business. Growth in the number of schools of this character has been in almost a geometric ratio, and at present there is scarcely a prominent educational institution of collegiate or university grade that has not a " College of Commerce " , " School of Business " , " College of Busi- ness Administration " or " School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance " . The School of Commerce was established at the University of Iowa in 1914 as a part of the College of Liberal Arts. Consistently with nation-wide developments in business education the College of Commerce was established in 1921, with degree con- ferring power, independent budget and curriculum. The question naturally arises, how does the College of Commerce at Iowa compare with similar institutions elsewhere in point of curriculum, aims, and ideals. Our own college belongs to a very large group in which two years of Liberal Arts work are pre-requisite to two years of commerce studies that lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Commerce. With respect to curriculum, our own College of Commerce is similar to the School of Business at Columbia and the School of Com- merce and Finance at Indiana. At institutions like Nebraska and Illinois all four undergraduate years are spent in the commerce curriculum; whereas the course at Harvard is purely post-graduate in character. Iowa training in commerce differs from that afforded at numerous other institutions in another and quite different particular. Here the belief is adhered to that the best possible training and the training that will in the end be fruitful of the most so-called practical value rests upon theoretical foundations. B.isic principles and facts are stressed with a view to broad preparation in contradistinction to the attempt made at several institutions to prepare for specific lines of economic endeavor. Such a course as " Industrial Lunchroom Management " , offered at one of the eastern schools, would fly in the face of the Iowa conception of the ideal curriculum. The advocacy of general rather than specific preparation grows out of the conviction, strengthened by observa- tion, that only rarely does the undergraduate committed to a business career know, short of trial, what specific line of business he is best adapted to pursue. It remains to add that the purposeful, and possibly the typical student of the College of Commerce at Iowa looks upon a business career as a career of service in connection with which salary and profit, though not wholly incidental, are mainly indices of the importance of the individual ' s contribution to enduring social welfare and satisfaction. Page One Hundred Four COLLEGES SENIOR COMMERCE OFFICERS GERHARD B. NOLL President ANGUS L. COTTON Vice-President MELVIN P. WINTERS Treasurer CHRIS DOXDORE Secretary JUNIOR COMMERCE OFFICERS Dagitz Bray Bridenstme DILLARD W. BRAY President FLOYD W. DAGITZ Vice-President MERWYN G. BRIDEXSTINE Secretary-Treasurer nr Hundred Six Paqe Ont Hundred St ven Pag e One Hundred Eight COLLEGE OF LAW Page One Hundred Nine THE COLLEGE OF LAW IRST founded among law schools west of the Mississippi River, the influence of the College of Law in this territory remains unsurpassed in its field of usefulness. Among its graduates are numbered not only a majority of the present justices of the Iowa Supreme Court, twenty-five of the District judges now sitting, and a majority of the active Iowa bar, but also numerous r ederal and Supreme Court judges and distinguished practitioners in nearly every western state. The high standards of scholarship and professional efficiency set by the founder of the school, Judge Hammond, and by such other teachers as Judge McClain and Judge Dillon, not only have made their impress upon the thousands of young men who studied under them, but have left for the law school as it is today that tradition for t horough, efficient work by both students and faculty which make it one of the foremost law schools of the country. The law faculty appreciate that the law must constantly readjust itself to meet new economic and social conditions. They realize that the learning of Blackstone ' s Com- mentaries is of diminishing practical utility and that the problems due to the growth of urban communities, the developments of business and transportation, and the ex- pansion of state and national governmental regulation demand constant changes in the curriculum to meet new problems which law school graduates must face at the bar, on the bench, before administrative boards, and in legislative bodies. New courses now being given or planned to meet such demands include Administrative Law, Public Utilities, Restraint of Trade, Income and Collateral Inheritance Taxation, and prac- tice before Railway and Industrial Commissions. Criminal Procedure, Iowa Drain- age Law, Drafting of Legal Instruments, Administration of Decedents ' Estates, Fed- eral Procedure, and Iowa Abstracting and Conveyancing are other new or projected courses intended to give the student better training for actual practice. A summer session will open these courses to members of the Bar as well as to students. The facilities of the College of Law for conducting its work are equalled in few other law schools. The library numbers over thirty thousand volumes. The Ham- mond and the Leist collections on legal history are among the best of their kind. During the year over a thousand volumes of abstracts and arguments of Iowa Supreme Court decisions have been bound, thus making possible a most thorough examination of any Iowa case so covered. Any law school ' s most valuable asset is a student body with high ideals of scholar- ship. In this respect the College of Law is rich. Sixty-five per cent of its 223 stu- dents have completed three or more full years of college work at the time of their ad- mission. Not more than twenty per cent entered with the minimum of two years of college work. The Iowa law course is the best preparation for young men who would practice in Iowa; it is fully adequate for those who may practice elsewhere. Page One Hundred Ten Page Our Hundred F.levr COLLEGES IOWA LAW BULLETIN PROF. MILLARD BRECKEXRIDGE HORACE VAN METRE PROF. MILLARD BRECKEXRIDGE Editor HORACE VAN METRE Assistant Student Editor HE loica Laic Bulletin is a legal periodical published quarterly during the school year by the College of La v. Its purpose is to promote the more effec- tive administration of justice by the discussion of current decisions of the Courts in the light of the historical development of the Ia v involved in the particular decision, by the constructive criticism of any decisions believed to be unsound and by keeping the lawyers of the State informed as to the more important developments in local and Federal law. Law is a science. It is not an end in itself, but merely a means toward an end, namely, the just adjudication of the misunderstandings and disputes incident to life in an organized society. To effectuate its purpose the Law must be vitalized by its ready adaptation to the changing needs and circumstances of life. This should be the aim of legal scholarship, that by research the true reasons for established legal princi- ples shall be revealed so that where changing circumstances render those reasons obsolete, the principle they once supported may no longer be regarded as vital in the law. This is the ultimate purpose of the various articles, notes, and comments published in the Law Bulletin. Thus, work on the editorial board trains the student editors in legal research and analysis. The editorial board is at present composed of the editor-in-chief, Professor Millard Breckenridge, and twelve student editors who are chosen from the men of the highest scholastic standing in the second and third year classes. Election to the editorial board of the Bulletin is considered one of the highest honors in the law school. The following students have served on the board of editors during the past year: Horace Van Metre, student assistant editor; S. Mason Ladd, recent case editor; and Rexford R. Bateson, William K. Carr, Stanton S. Faville, Vergil M. Hancher, Donald D. Holdoegel, Jacob Kirchner, L. Harold Sanford, Fred Stever, William E. Taylor, and Martin D. VanOosterhout. Page One Hundred ' leraireeSec- sons of the rolled in the Wievedtok rail an end. aim to life kid be the - flw. This iintheLw sot Millard ttk highest shest honors itors during 1 recent case . Vergil M. Fred Stever, COLLEGES IE LAW STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION CLYDE CHARLTON LACKSTONE, Coke, Nottingham, and other of the great propounders of our Common Law did not always set forth the principles of jurisprudence in words and phrases that are easily digested by the normal mind. To meet and mingle with fellow-students only as joint participants in the struggle for complete mastery of heretofore expounded legal theory is to miss many of the fine and admirable qualities of the fellow-student. Hence the Iowa Law Students Association. It is the primary purpose of the Association to bring its members into contact with one another in an extra-academic manner to the end that upon departing from these " Halls of Legal Learning " , each may be more firmly imbued with that most lasting attachment for our " Iowa " that results from pleasant memories of friendship and associations with faculty members and fellow-students in other than academic fields of endeavor. Thus the Association sponsors occasional " mixers " and smokers at which the Students of the College get together in friendly gatherings. The three legal fraternities of the Law School and the " Independents " are organized in the spring into a Law School Baseball League by which means the matter of Law School Supremacy is strenuously fought out. The entire association unites in producing the annual Law Jubilee which represents the out-ward manifestation of the Law School spirit. The government of the student body of the Law School is completely intrusted with the Association and its officers are chosen upon a non-partisan basis. Page One Hundred Thirteen SENIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS LEHAN T. RYAN . S. MASON LADD, JR. JENNIE E. HANCE . JAMES FAY . . . . HENRY WORMLEY . . . President rice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Class Orator REXFORD R. BATESON ELMER K. BEKMAN ARCHIE L. BOWER RAY L. BRYANT JAMES W. BUTTERFIELD WILLIAM KINSEY CARR CLYDE B. CHARLTON LEO VERB COLLINS WALTER H. COOLEY RALPH W. CRARY ABRAM M. DEVAUL JAMES W. FAY VERNE C. GRAU MARION C. HAMIEL JENNIE E. HANCE JOHN INGHRAM, JR. ALBERT P. JENKINS HAROLD D. KEELEY MEMBERS JACOB KIRCHNER SCOTT MASON LADD ERWIN LARSON FRANK L. MCAVINCHEY GRACE G. LARSON BEN F. MARTIXSEN HUBERT H. MATT OWEN MEREDITH TEDFORD W. MILES CLEMENT F. MULLEN ABE J. MYERS GERALD B. MORRIS HAROLD M. OFELT LESTER L. OSBORN CECIL A. PLATO JOHN D. RANDALL HAROLD H. REINECKE WALTER B. RENO BELVEL RICHTER DWIGHT G. RIDER ROBERT A. ROCKHILL FRED W. RUSSELL LEHAN T. RYAN- LOUIS H. SANFORD FERN EUGENE SHARP BENJAMIN DEWAYNE SILLI DEWITT H. SMITH WILLIAM EDWIN TAYLOR ALBERT J. TODD JOE B. TYE HORACE VAN METRE LELAND COBB WHITE CLARENCE R. WILSEY PAUL V. WILSON HENRY W. WORMLEY GLADYS R. YE AM AN TOM ELLIS MURRAY Page One Hundred Fourteen JUNIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS JAMES M. SIMMONS President CHARLES GRIFFEN, JR Vice-President Lois GARRETT GRIFFEN Secretary-Treasurer Lovis P. BEST HERBERT C. BIXBY GEORGE R. BLAKE ROBERT L. BLOCK WAYNE C. BOLAVD RAYMOND J. CARROLL MAX E. CONN- GLENN F. CRAY PAI L E. CUSTER FRANK A. -DAPI.OXIA AUBREY A. DEVINE EDWARD P. DONOHUE AI.DEN L. DOUD DALE ELWOOD STAN-TON S. FAVILLE ERNEST J. FRIBOURG FRANKLIN E. GILL CHARLES GRIFFEX, JR. Lois GARRETT GRIFFEN EDWARD C. HALBACH KENDALL HALVERSON MEMBERS VERGIL M. HANCHER WARREX R. HICKOX., JR. HAROLD W. HOERSCH DONALD D. HOLDOEGEL HAROLD JAMES HOWE BEN G. HOWRY RAYMOND E. HOYNE LLOYD R. HURLBUT WAYXE S. IXGRAM BEN N. JAMES JOHN F. JAQUA LEONARD RUSSELL JOHNSON MARION GEORGE KELLAM WILLIAM S. KELLY MYLES J. KILDEE HAROLD J. KNEEN HERBERT J. LONG HENRY J. LUETJEN GLENN J. MCLAUGHLIN KIRK R. MALLORY RICHARD C. MAURER BUELAH WHEELER JOHN HOWARD MITCHELL LOUIS A. MUSWAKER TOM T. NORRIS WILL J. PRICE GORDON B. RATH ELVIN J. RYAX JAMES E. SCOVEL RALPH L. SHEETS V. CRAVEN SHUTTLEWORTH J. M. SIMMONS PAUL F. SMITH FRED STEVER MF.RRITT L. SUTTON HUGH J. TAMISIEA GEORGE D. THOMPSON- WILLIAM M. TODD MARTIN VAX OSTERHOOT HUGH J. WADE HAROLD E. WILSON- GEORGE S. TALIY Page One flunJred Fifteen COLLEGES FRESHMAN LAW CLASS OFFICERS GORDON LOCKE . . . PAUL MINICK . . . DOROTHY O ' DONOHUE FREDERIC ALLEBACH RONALD ANDERSON MYRON ARBUCKLE ROLAND BEDELL LAWRENCE BENESH ROBERT BOEYE F. P. BRANT PHILIP BUSCEMI WILLIAM CARPENTER WARD CASSELL MARRY CHRISTIANSEN NOEL CHRISTIANSON IVEN CHRISTOFFERSON HAROLD CLAYPOOL BENNETT CULLISON HOBART DAWSON CARL DIETZ MAX DUCKWORTH KENNETH DUNLOP OTTO ECKEY GEORGE ELY CHILDS EMMERT LEONARD FAHEY REYNOLDS FARR THOMAS FINNANE WENDELL FORBES LORIN FRANTZ JAMES GATEWOOD Gow GRANT LEON GRAPES GEORGE GRONEWALD MEMBERS WILLIAM HAMILTON WILLIAM HANSON ERWIN HARTWIG CARLETON HAYEK JOEL HERBST GEORGE HURLEY LOVELL JAHNKE FRANK JAKEMAN GRANT JEFFREY EVERETT KELLOWAY EDWARD KELLEY CLIFFORD KENNEDY LAWRENCE KERWIN C. D. KREPPS RUSSELL LAMSON HARRY LARSON- LESLIE LEWIS DONALD LINDSAY GORDON LOCKE WILLIAM MCCULLOUGH HARRY MCDERMOTT GEORGE MCKNIGHT GENE McMAHON JOSEPH MALONE RICHARD MARTIN PAUL MINNICK JOSEPH NEWBOLD PAUL NICHOLS GRAYDON NAUMAN JOHN O ' CONNOR DOROTHY O ' DONOHUE . . . President . . ' ice-President Secretary-Treasurer RAY OUCHTON GEORGE PARNHAM LEON PENQUITE WILLIAM PHELPS GEORGE PORTER LESTER PREWITT HAROLD READ CHARLES ROSENBERCER EDWIN SCHROEDER JOHN SENNEFF LEWIS SHARP FRANK SHIMEK BOOKER SMITH CHARLES SMITH MATTHEW STAFFORD EVAN STEVENSON- HAROLD STEVENSON JAMES STEWART ORAL SWIFT HARLAN THOMA WILLIAM TOMKINS DANIEL TOOMEY G. E. TRACER FRANKLYN TRUEBLOOD DONALD TUTTLE FRANCES VAN ALSTINE VICTOR VlFQUAIN HARRY VOLTMER LEONARD WAINWRIGHT KENNETH WELTY NEVILLE WILLIAMS Page One Hundred Sixteen Page One Hundred Seventeen Page One Hundred Eighteen COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE HR ui ' ' ' nc HunJrrJ .Y THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING HE engineering work in the College of Applied Science of the University of Iowa has several distinctive features, most of which are incidental to the in- dividual teaching method which with various modifications has been adopted in the several technical departments. The building in which most of the recitation work is done is planned for this teaching method, and the furni- ture is adapted to it. Every student has his own desk and drawing table where he is privileged to work from 7 in the morning until 10 at night, accommodations and privi- leges not enjoyed by students in any other institution of similar character. The classes are divided into small sections not exceeding twenty men and each sec- tion is given a room to which the instructors come from their offices when they are to give instruction. So far as practicable, classes are held in two to three hour periods, even in those subjects which are not called laboratory subjects, such as theoretical mechanics, applied mechanics, surveying, descriptive geometry, theoretical chemistry, physics, etc. Under this plan, the class-room work varies and is in part lectures, part recitation, and part study and problem work. The student is required to solve the assigned problems fully, accurately, and independently, with a stated degree of precision, under the direc- tion of the instructor during the class period. All students are, for the greater part of the school day, in class room, laboratory, field, or shop, under the direction of an instructor. The result of this method is a thoroughness not common in college work. This is not a statement based on theo- retical considerations; it is the common verdict of graduates of other standard colleges who have come to the College of Applied Science as instructors, and of students who for one reason or another have changed schools. It costs more for furniture and floor space to give every man a desk and drawing table in fact a small private office space all his own than it does to work fourteen men in rotation at one drawing table and give them no desks. It costs more per man to work twenty men under one instructor for two hours than it docs to work forty men under the same instructor in two hours twenty men in each hour. But it is be- lieved that enough better results are obtained to warrant the outlay. It is not cheap education, but thorough education, that is sought and uhile economy of the instruc- tors ' time is not ignored, greatest stress is laid on economy and conservation of the students ' time, for he is twenty and the instructor is one. It is kept constantly in mind that the school is for the student. This feeling is strong throughout the faculty and it is thought that the students realize it, and that this largely accounts for the cordial relation existing between faculty and students, and for the splendid spirit shown by a student body of which the faculty is proud. Page One Hundred Tu-enty Paijr Onr HunJrfil T K?H ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF APPLIED SCIENCE Sloan Mead Turner Peterson OFFICERS WILLIAM A. TURNER President CLARENCE O. SLOAN Vice-President AMOS PETERSON Treasurer CHESTER I. MEAD Secretary HE Associated Students of Applied Science vas organized in 1906 almost co- incidently with the formation of the College of Applied Science and the erec- tion of the new engineering building. It was formed to meet the need for some unifying body to assume charge of the activities of the College. Its membership includes the entire Applied Science student body, as enrollment in the College automatically places the student on the membership list. Among the activities assumed by the A. S. of A. S. throughout the year are the presenting of a " stunt " of some kind by the Freshman between the halves of the first football game, the erection of signs on the Engineering Building before the various football games, the erection of a large electric sign on the Physics Building at Home- coming and during Mecca Week, and the giving of a series of engineering students ' dances throughout the school year. It has also taken over the supervision of " The Transit " , the technical publication of the College, and publishes it under the direction of a subsidiary board. One of the chief activities of the Association is the management cf the annual Mecca Week Celebration. Mecca Week was established March 17, 1908, as the Saint Patrick ' s Day celebration in conformity with the custom of other engineering colleges. The activities include the annual engineers ' banquet, the Mecca Show, a musical comedy, the annual meeting of the Legion of Meccasacius, the alumni association of the College, the parade, the Exhibit or open-house of the college, and the Mecca Dance which has now become the biggest informal party of the University year. All of these activities are devised, directed, and carried out entirely by the student body. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Halweg Weber I,auritsen Stover Brauns Torrenee Krehbiel Gaston Gerard White Nelson Spenner Fisher Stanton Blythe Tilton Loving Keller Haynie Hummer Johnson Peterson Srhump Shore Sloan Roebuck Mead Caldwell Wilbur Bowen Ketig Sullivan Smoke Miller Dautremont Bushby Altfilisch Oakteaf Murphy Olson Prof. Ford Von Hoene Henderson Fiala Gibson Myers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasu rer OLIVER W. ALTFILISCH MERRIT BUSHBV WILLIAM D. CROZIER THEODORE A. HUNTER CLYDE C. LOVING CLARENCE M. LAURITZEN GORDON E. MILLER EVERETTE G. BLITHE HARLAND W. BOWEN JOHN W. BRAUNS EDWARD B. CALDWELL JOSEPH L. DAUTREMOXT HARRV E. FETIC VERNON P. FISHER VII.LARD W. FIALA HAROLD L. GERARD FLOYD D. GIBSON OFFICERS First Term CLIFFORD VON HOENE CLINTON H. SMOKE OLIVER W. ALTFILISCH MEMBERS Seniors EDGAR R. MEAD GLENN A, MEYERS WILLIAM L. NELSON REUBEN OAKLEAF T. PALS CHARLES W. PETERSON HAROLD W. ROEBUCK J uniort HERBERT C. HALWEG PAUL W. HAYNIE ROY A. HENDERSON- JOHN W. HUMMER GEORGE C. K. JOHNSON THEODORE K. KELLAR ALBERT J. KOSBAU ARTHUR F. KREHBIEL JOHN B. MURPHY Second Term CHARLES W. PETERSON LESLIE G. TILTON MERRITT BUSHBY RICHARD R. SCHUMP HERBERT K. SHORE CLINTON H. SMOKE CHARLES SULLIVAN LESLIE G. TILTON LEONARD M. TORRENCE CLIFFORD VON HOENE JOHN G. MURPHY HARVEY E. NEVILLE HARRY F. OLSON CLARENCE O. SLOAN- FRANK J. SPENNER HAROLD W. STANTON PETER A. STOVER EDWARD L. WEBER ARNOLD M. WILBUR HARRY R. WHITE Page One IluaJn-J COLLEGES AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Jacobson Loneragan Turner Freese Hackett Robinson Haldeman Herrick Howe Marner Bright Weir Bittle Smith Wood Rich Lehmkuhl Foote Rogers Brown Shafer Rich Vogt Moran Cheek Memler Xeshein President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer WILLIAM H. ALBERS LLOYD C. ANDERSON GEORGE C. ASHTON EDWARD U. APFEL GOMER H. BRITTLE HERBERT C. BRIGHT LELAND F. BROWN GEORGE H. CHEEK PEI YUNG CHUNG FRED J. FREESE FRANCIS D. HALDEMAN JOSEPH W. HOEWE VICTOR H. HOEG WILLIAM A. HOCKETT OFFICERS First Term EDMUND G. RICH GEORGE E. SHAFER JOHN B. MORAN MEMBERS Seniors JOSEPH J. DIGNAN PHILIP C. ENGLERT SPENCER T. FOOTE FRED E. GARTZKE RUSSELL A. HASTINGS THOMAS L. HERRICK MAURICE J. LONERGAN MERTON M. MEMLER FRANCIS R. MICHAEL Juniors ERNEST E. JACOBSON JOHN F. JONES HAROLD W. LEHMKUHL PAUL B. MARKER ARNOLD NESHEIM MELVIN F. NEUZIL Second Term LEE L. VOGT LELAND F. BROWN JOHN B. MORAN JOHN B. MORAN HARRY C. MUNSON EDMUND G. RICH GLENN A. RICK ROBERT R. ROGERS GEORGE E. SHAFER WALDO E. SMITH LEE L. VOCT WILLIAM G. WOOD EMMONS PATTERSON RALPH B. ROBINSON CLIFFORD B. SMITH ARCHIE TRDANGEN KENNETH J. WEIR Pafft One Ilundrrd Twenty-jour ill Von i:uj F. Blows 1.. Un Lin .Sun ' ! G. W W PITTMTO HMOS I Sum BlW CHEMICAL SECTION OF THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE Vnddell Van Beek Kokosha Keith Hancock Bolirov Snow W. Johnson Lindsay F. Johnson Wiltsie Vittengl OFFICERS First Term CARL TUCKER JOHN M. NILL Second Term ALEX H. LINDSAY MAURICE WILTSIB WILL H. JOHNSOK President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ROBERT D. SNOW MEMBERS Seniors ROBERT D. SNOW CARL TUCKER ANDREW VAN BEEK MORGAN J. VITTENCLE JOSEPH D. WADDELL MAURICE I. WILTSIE EUGENE F. BAILEY SAMUEL H. BOBROV STANLEY G. KOKOSKA GUSSIE NELSON JOHN M. NILL HAROLD A. SAGE ALEX H. LINDSAY JESSE S. ROGERS C. W. POWELL BENTON HANCOCK F. V. JOHNSON- WILLIAM H. JOHNSON WILFRED KEITH Payr One llundrtJ Ttsenly-fve COLLEGES S. U. I. BRANCH OF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Platzer Harrington Vogel Davis F.bcrt Hains Prucha Huber Amlong Bohach Anderson Fanselow Utterback Ketchum Jarnigaii Peterson Floto Carpenter Pantli OFFICERS PROFESSOR KELLER Honorary Chairman RALPH S. PLATZER Chairman CARL M. CARPENTER Vice-Chairman JOHN B. HARRINGTON Secretary FRED C. UTTERBACH Treasurer AMOS PETERSON, VICTOR L. PRUCHA . . . Governing Committee CHARLES A. ANDERSON RANSOM G. AMLONG CARL M. CARPENTER BURL DAVIS EUGENE K. DERR LEONORA BOHACH JOHN B. HARRINGTON RUSSELL HUBER FLOYD JARNACIN MEMBERS S e n i o r s ALBERT C. FLOTO DONALD L. HAINS JOHN S. HOI.BROOK EUGENE R. KETCHUM AMOS PETERSON RALPH S. PLATZER Juniors COYLE E. KNOWLES CLARENCE A. PANGBORN BHOLA D. PANTH FRANK E. VOGEL RALPH C. WOODS VICTOR L. PRUCHA L. PATRICK FRED C. UTTERBACK LEROY E. SHONTS WALTER STAEHLINC JOSEPH BERRY FLOYD FANSELOW One Iluitdrrtl H ' OF SENIOR ENGINEERS rot KU HIM Ki ' t ' -hum Lnuritson B Rich OFFICERS BURL R. DAVIS President GEORGE C. ASHTON Vite President THOMAS L. HERRICK Secretary-Treasurer WILLIAM H. AI.BERS OLIVER W. ALTFILISCH RANSOM G. AMLONG CHARLES A. AXDERSOX GEORGE C. ASHTOX EUGENE F. BAILEY GOMER H. BlTTLE SAMUEL H. BOBROVE HERBERT C. BRIGHT LELAND F. BROWX MERRITT BUSHBY CARL M. C ARPEXTER GEORGE H. CHEEK WM. D. CROZIER BURL A. DAVIS JOSEPH J. DIGXAX PHILIP C. EXGLERT HUBERT J. EVERS ALBERT C. FLOTO SPEXCER T. FOOTE FRED E. GARTZKE DOXALD L. HAINS MEMBERS RUSSELL HASTIXCS THOMAS L. HERRICK THEODORE A. HUXTER EUGEXE R. KETCHUM CLAREXCE N. LAURITSEN MAURICE J. LONERCAN CHESTER I. MEAD EDGAR R. MEAD MERTOX M. MEMLER FRAXCIS R. MICHAEL GORDOX E. MILLER AXDREW MITCHELL JOHN B. MORAX HARRY MUNSON GUSSIE NELSOX WM. E. NELSON JOHX M. NlLL REUBEN A. OAKLEAF EDWARD U. OPFEL THEODORE PALS AMOS PETERSOX CHARLES W. PETERSOX RALPH S. PLATZER VICTOR L. PRUCHA EDMUND G. RICH GLENN A. RICK HAROLD W. ROEBUCK ROBERT R. ROGERS HAROLD A. SAGE RICHARD R. SCHUMP GEORGE E. SHAFER HERBERT K. SHORE WALDO E. SMITH CLINTON SMOKE ROBERT D. Sxow CARL TUCKER WILLIAM A. TURXER FRED C. I ' TTERBACH MORGAX J. VlTTEXGL FRANK E. VOGEI. LEO Louis VOGT JOSEPH D. WADDELL MAURICE I. WILTSIE WILLIAM GLENN WOOD RALPH C. WOODS Hun,lri;l Tvirntj-trvru COLLEGES SOPHOMORE ENGINEERS OFFICERS DICK VAN GORP President MASON F. STOBER Vice President FRANK L. WOODWARD Secretary-Treasurer N. ASHTON C. BARRETT L. M. BATES K. C. BEESON L. BENETIER L. H. BETSWORTH E. R. BLOOMQUIST L. S. BOHAC C. C. BOWMAN H. D. BROCKMAN C. A. BUTLER M. R. CARNER K. R. CHINN E. P. CHRESTENSON G. Cox R. E. CRAWFORD E. CUMMINS E. Y. DAVIDSON F. W. DEKLOTZ R. J. DUSHINSKE D. C. FISHER R. Fox G. G. FREYDER L. L. FRY A. M. HANSON MEMBERS W. P. HARTMAN M. JOHN HESS G. H. HICKOX L. HOLDEMAN L. JANSA E. V. JOHN- H. Z. JOHNSON P. G. JONES E. J. KARSTEN L. F. KENDALL R. B. KIRK R. KNIGHT H. J. LAWSON H. N. LIMBACK J. T. MCCARTHY D. E. MARSHALL J. M. MATHEWSON A. MERCY S. N. MITRA E. MOORE L. G. MOTT C. A. NON ' NEMACHER R. H. PERRY H. R. PHELPS C. D. READ E. F. REIHMAN J. Risus D. ROBINSON L. P. RON AN J. J. RYAN H. SCHMIDT C. F. SCHOI.Z B. H. SHIN-N A. E. SlDWELL C. C. SMITH I. I. SOLZMANN A. N. STANTON M. F. STOBER C. SWINDAL J. W. TOWNE L. TRACER R. W. VAN D. VAN GORP T. VOLKMER W. WARINNER J. A. WATTS F. WIGGINS O. WILLIAMS F. L. WOODWARD L. M. WOLTERS L. D. WYLIE F. ZARA Page One IlundrrJ 7 COLLEGES FRESHMAN ENGINEERS FRANK C. BREENE , President N. R. BLACK A. BOCKE C. BOXNEVILLE F. E. BREEXE O. E. BREXXA R. BRIGHT F. F. BROWX L. H. BROWX R. L. BRUCCER B. BUXTON WM. CAHILL B. CARSOX O. CHALMER W. W. CHAMBERS A. L. AXDERSOX B. AXDERSOX G. L. APPLEGATE E. BALDY H. N. BEARD J. S. BECK G. F. BELT H. W. BENDER G. K. BEVERIXC A. F. BIWER C. CHEN R. CLAUSSEN H. C. CLIFTOX C. R. CLINE V. J. COLEMAX M. O. Coox C. C. CRATSEXBERC E. CUMMIXS C. CUTTING R. G. DAUBER MEM H. DAVIDSON A. R. DEES J. DIEL L. DlMOXD R. S. DORCAS L. EFFERDIXG T. EMEIS E. FARREI.I. R. B. FATHERSON W. FAUPEL H. W. FIXK L. FREY F. FREY S. G. FULLER A. W. Goos C. J. GRANT T. A. GRIFFIN A. GROTHER E. HAGGLUND E. J. HARTMAN A. R. HAUSER H. S. HAUSER A. C. HENRY H. W. HERITAGE O. HICKLIN T. HOLDEN F. HOMER H. HOWE H. HUNT W. HUTCHINSON H. JENSEN C. KEMMAN G. KEPPELL E. C. KUEHLING BERS F. A. KULAS W. KUTSCHAT J. S. LAMBERT K. LANGENBERC C. LANCKAMMERER H. LANSING R. LANNIXG R. H. LIND M. C. LlTTTLE E. G. LISH E. LONG W. C. LUNDQUIST V. LYNN E. L. McGuiRE F. J. MACHOVEC A. MADSOX G. H. MACRATH J. MENTOR S. MEYER J. MORSE O. E. MUMM E. G. NIELSEN E. O ' BRIEN L. PAUBA V. PATTISON M. PEDERSON J. PERRY A. J. PLATII R. C. RICHARDSON G. M. RlXCLAXD A. J. ROBBINS H. ROBIXSOX E. W. Rossow M. V. Ruiz E. T. SCHULEEN E. SCHULEEN D. H. SHAW H. H. SHEFFER R. W. SIDWELL N. A. SKOW G. SMITH T. SMITH M. STANLEY C. F. TODSON V. TORREXCE V. TOWXE V. TUTTLE B. I ' XRATH T. VAX-LAW H. VASEY E. H. VEBLEN P. VERDOW J. R. VERMAZEN E. VICCERS A. A. VOLKMER H. W ACKER B. WAUL F. EARL WAGNER M. WALTON A. WILLADSEN H. L. WILLIAMS P. WILLIAMS L. WILLIAMS C. WOOI.RIDGE H. YOU N KEN E. YOUNKIN L. ZAPF Pant One HunJrfJ MECCA The fourteenth Mecca week of the students of the College of Applied Science will undoubtedly be remembered by every Engineer in the University. Three of the heaviest snowstorms of the winter filled the schedule for the week and nearly caused the ruination of some of the week ' s activities. The celebration was started with the annual banquet on March 13, held at the Burkley Hotel. William A. Turner, president of the A. S. of A. S., acted as toast- master; Dean William G. Raymond, Prof. F. G. Higbee, Prof. F. A. Xagler, Col. M. C. Mumma, George Schafer of the Senior Class, and Edward F. Wilsey responded with speeches. " Oh Hi, " the annual show, was presented at the Englert theater on the evenings of March 14 and 15. It depicted a young fellow leaving home for Iowa to study engineer- ing, in the first act, and in the second act, his problems in class. In the third act the folks from back home came in unannounced to find him with a room full of " Follies Chorus " girls. The curtain finally dropped with him proposing to the old home town girl of his former days, who had been away to a boarding school while he was busily studying the science of Engineering. Features of varied sorts were presented between acts, among them being the dress suit quartette, the Society Brand orchestra, a take-off on King Tut, a canoe scene on the Iowa, and the famous Engineers band. A novel feature was introduced for the first time this year when the King and two of his black faced friends " circulated among the audience " selling tickets for the big parade on Saturday. The parade, led by Col. M. C. Mumma and terminated with the " First Calliope " , was held Saturday afternoon after much discussion as to the feasibility of holding it, due to the amount of snow on the ground at that time. Throwing all obstacles aside, the parade was held with the engineers plowing through slush and snow all the way. Here BANQUET COMMITTEE Stover Baldy Lonergan Sliinn Page One Hundred Thirty COLLEGES MECCA DANCE COMMITTEE f f f f Patterson Jacobson Neville Vogt MECCA PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Sidwell Hollirook Vnn Law Weir were presented the usual cracks at the different colleges on the campus, the " Sheik " , the " Pan-Hell Bridge Tournament " , Mt. Jessup Observatory, the Memorial Union, the S. U. I. Championship, " Must Hava Camel " , " Spark Plug " , and many others. Immediately following the parade the Engineers went on exhibition showing their friends what they really do while at work. Novelties of all sorts were displayed at this time for the benefit of the curious spectators. The most interesting of all was the miniature hydraulic power development station constructed by the advanced students in hydraulics, where a miniature city was built with its own railroad, power plants, dams and high tension lines. The dance Saturday evening, St. Patrick ' s day, in the men ' s gym. concluded the Mecca week celebration. PARADE COMMITTEE EXHIBITION COMMITTEE Clifton N ' cinnomacher Hains Freese Butler Latin ing Von Hoene McCann PLAY COMMITTEE liri-r-in- Allfllinrh Smoke Herrick Pnngborn Kirk Parir One llunJrfil Thirty anf COLLEGES Page One Hundred Thirty-tiKt COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Paijt One Hundred Tliirty-lhrtr THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE HE question, " How has it been possible for the State University of Iowa to build up in a small city one of the best colleges of medicine in the world? " , has been asked so many times that I think this is a good opportunity to an- swer it. The College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa was made one of the best colleges in the world by three principal things which played an equal part in its development. First, conscientious state service; second, students in the college who have earnestly desired to become successful, honorable doctors; third, a self-sacrificing faculty. The state service of this College has always been of the highest type. Thirty years ago Iowa City was known as one of the leading hospital centers of the State, if not the leading one. At that time the members of the faculty had in the hospital at Iowa City only free cases. This reputation was due wholly to the type of service which these men rendered without charge to the citizens of the State. This free service has been made more efficient by State laws, until today Iowa has the very best laws per- taining to, and hospital provisions for the care of the indigent people of the State that can be found anywhere in the world. Medical men, legislators, and educators come to Iowa from all parts of the country and from abroad to study this state service. It is this state service which furnishes the abundant clinical material to the College. The student body of the College of Medicine has always been a serious minded one. Never have I seen in our eastern medical colleges the attention to work or the studious habits that prevail here. The fact that most of the students come from families of moderate means may have much to do with this. More than from any other state university, alumni of the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa have located in their home state. You can find them in every town and hamlet. The standing which these men and women have in their community and the type of service that they are rendering to the people illustrates more forcibly than anything else the kind of work that has always been done in the College of Medicine. The members of the faculty of the College of Medicine have always been men who have worked first for the good of the College. The faculty of the College of Medi- cine today is composed of men, each of whom could immediately command several times their present income if they would enter practice. These men are perfectly satisfied with things as they are as long as the College goes forward. Their ability as teachers is recognized throughout the country. They are in the prime of life and should have many years of service before them. With this group of men, with the type of students we have, and with the development of the hospital, the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa will be the model State University College of Medicine of the country. Page One llundrjd Thirty-four Pnye On,-, i Thirty-five OOLLEG] SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Bender Farrand Cornelius Hamilton Xelson Gallaher GEORGE I. NELSOX President JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Mabee Pauley Ristine Gilfillan Lamb McMahon Page One Hundred Thirty-six SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Turner Hoyt Palmer Horning Graber FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS WALTER R. HENDERSON rtt Hundred Thirty-swell COLLEGES Paijt One I i COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY DR. F. T BREENE Pain ' One IlunJrnl Thirty nine THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY F we would know what has been gained by the elevation of Dentistry into an honorable branch of medical science, we must go back to the time when ignorance, superstition, and bungling awkwardness reigned over the province of art, now so fully illuminated by science, and in which skill has developed itself in every form to relieve suffering, to supply deficiencies, and add in all possible ways to comfort and comeliness- In an address by Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes, " The Claims of Dentistry, " deliv- ered at the commencement of the Harvard Dental School, February 14, 1872, Dr. Holmes states : " There is no pearl in any royal crown for which a young queen would give one of her incisors. " The value of the teeth to human beings is so prodi- gious that as soon as attention was turned to their proper management, and the methods of repairing their losses, inventive talent precipitated itself on the new department of human industry. DEXTAL EDUCATION IX IOWA In 1873 a committee appointed by the Iowa State Dental Society requested the Hoard of Regents to appoint a lecturer of Dentistry in connection with the medical department. In 1881, notwithstanding the failure of the General Assembly to comply with their suggestions, the Board of Regents authorized the opening of a Dental Depart- ment in 1882 on condition that it be self-supporting, the University agreeing to pro- vide suitable rooms for its use. These " suitable rooms " consisted of one room in the southwest corner of the medical building. Dr. L. C. Ingersoll was appointed Dean of the Dental Department and was given three assistants. The one year course was soon changed to two years and then to three years of six months each.. The second location was in the basement and the first floor of the Old South Hall, a three story brick structure south of the Old Capitol building. Here the depart- ment was housed from 1884 to 1893. The equipment was exceedingly poor and the students were compelled to work under conditions which now seem comparatively ludicrous and almost impossible. Eighteen chairs, four of which were dental and the remainder antiquated barbers ' chairs, supplied a class of fifty students. In 1893 the department became self-supporting and had an enrollment of 151 students- A new twenty-five thousand dollar structure was provided. The course was changed to a three-year course of nine months each, and twenty-two additional instructors and assistants were appointed. The progress in dental methods and dental education in the two decades following indicated the necessity of improvement in equipment, laboratories, and class rooms. The present dental building was constructed during the period 1915-1917, and was dedicated to dentistry February 22, 1918. One Hundred Forty X)LL ASSOCIATION OF DENTAL STUDENTS Patterson Ktulesky I)eiil u Rogers OFFICERS HOWARD A. DENBO President MAX KADESKV Vice President FRANK E. PATTERSON Secretary GLENN- ]. ROGERS Treasurer The students of the College of Dentistry realizing primarily the need of promoting 3 feeling of good fellowship between each other and securing a closer relationship be- nveen the students and faculty organized the Associated 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 is given throughout the year and in this manner a fine spirit of goodfellowship is created among the students. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Moore Kadesky Rogers Luglan OFFICERS MAX KADESKY President MAX MOORE Vice President ELMCR D. LUGLAN Secretary GLENN ROGERS Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFICERS Hathorn Fitzgerald Skein Fenner OFFICERS JOHN S. SKEIN President PAUL A. HATHORN Vice President DONALD J. FITZGERALD Secretary CLARENCE L. FENNER Treasurer jf One Hundred Forty-two COLL! SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Toothacre Griffith Meder OFFICERS LEONARD J. GRIFFITH President LLOYD A. MEDER Vice President HAROLD TOOTHACRE Secretary-Treasruer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Schmidt Hintz Stanton Keele OFFICERS LUCIAX M. STAN-TON- President ALBERT C. KEELE Vitt President HERBERT H. SCHMIDT . . Treasurer DOSAI.I) R. HINTZ . . ' Secretary ayi Unt llunJrr,! I SENIORS OFFICERS MAX KADESKY . . MAX MOORE . . ELMER D. LUGLAX GLENN ROGERS . . . President I ' ice President Secretary . . Treasurer C. W. ALLEN W. C. BAKER F. BARNES R. R. BELL V. BOD MAX S. Boccs F. BRIDGE F. BUNKER O. BUNKER B. BUOOA P. CLARK K. COLLIS W. L. COOK R. CRISWELL K. CYPRA G. DAVIS H. DENBO A. T. DOERING D. Dow ' PPBOIS W. DUBOIS R. DUFFY C. S. DUGGAX L. EASON G. EASTON P. ELLIS E. EATON C. FAILOR H. FARRAXD F. FERGUSON K. FURGUSON J. P. FOOTE R. FORTNEY W. FLYXN G. GABE MEMBERS G. GAMERDINGER W. GEBBIE H. W. GREENE J. GREENHAUS R. HANSEN M. HARDING J. B. HARRIS F. HELPENSTELL H. HEYEN M. HlGBEE C. V. HILL E. E. HOAC W. JONES M. KADESKY H. KARSTEN J. KEESEY L. KEESEY R. W. KELLY L. KlLBOURXE W. KNARR E. H. KROMER T. LARSON L. LAVALETTE L. D. LAWSOX E. E. LOCHER J. J. LOCHER F. LUEHR H. D. LUGLAN D. K. MAXELY A. MESWARB M. MILLER MAX MOORE L. MORI ARTY H. MURRAY D. H. MURPHY DON ORELUP F. ORRIS C. OSTROM C. PETERSON C. PIN NEC A. FLAGMAN T. C. RAYMOND G. REID G. ROGERS W. J. ROMERSA J. ROTTOX K. ROWE E. SAHS D. SCOTT F. L. SHIPMAN O. P. SMITH E. J. SOMMERS D. SOPER R. SPECHT K. STENINCER H. STEVEXSOX L. SHURTLEFF J. A. TOINBY W. TUOMEY E. VANA W. VANDEN Bos E. VEDOVA J. P. VON BERG J. WALSH C. WELLS D. WELLS J. D. WELLS H. M. WHITE D. WOODARD Paijr One Hundred Forty-four COLLEGES JUNIORS OFFICERS JOHN S. SKEIN . . . PAUL A. HATHORN . . DONALD J. FITZGERALD CLARENCE L. FENNER . . President Vice President . . Secretary . . Treasurer CLAUDE ADAMS LELAND ANDERSON P. M. BARTON E. T. BENDER EDWARD BIGGER L. L. BISGARD JERRY BLAU RUDOLPH BORK C. R. BREWER E. M. BROWN EARL CAMPBELL L. A. CHATTERTON I. L. CLIFTON K. L. COLLIS MERRILL COOK ANDREW CRUSE RALPH DANA HAROLD DAVGREMOND RUSSELL DAVIS G. W. DIEIII, A. L. DlTTMER LuVERNE EVAVS C. FENNNER G. M. FISCH MEMBERS DONALD FITZGERALD REX FOSTER FRED FRANCIS RHODERICK HARRIS VINCENT HARRIS GEORGE HARVEY PAUL HATHORNE W. T. HEMPHILL L. HOFFBUHR CARL HOFFMAN H. E. HOOVER MARTIN HURLEY D. JAMF.S P. A. JENSEN C. JENTOFT RAYMOND JOHNSON MCMASTER KELLY MARION KENNEBECK ADOI.PH LARSON IVAN LEMLEY WALTER LONG E. L. LUCLAK GEORGE MEEHAN HARRY MOLDENHAUER CARL MOLLER H. MORROW DELBERT MCMEEN HARRY MCCORKIE K. NIIYA L. M. O ' BRIEN J. O ' CONNOR JOHN OEHLER EDWARD OSTREM FRANK PATTERSON L. J. POWERS R. L. RUDKIN JOHN S. SKEIN C. VREDENBERG F. N. WAGNER S. O. WALKER HORRELI. WAREHAM LEO WATSON ROY WHEAT F. E. WILSON- REGINALD H. WILSON HAROLD WOODWARD DOYCE WRIGHT Page One Hundred Forty-five COLLEGES Ritchey Livermore Wiebler Witte Hayden Bence Eason Meder Griffith Sebolt Lane Marshman Dennison Hammer Dewel Morris Minnich Toothacre OFFICERS LEONARD J. GRIFFITH President LLO-i-D A. MEDER Vice President HAROLD TOOTHACKER Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES A. BEXCE WALTER H. DEXXISON BURL DEWEL ALVIN EASOX L. J. GRIFFITH CODE HAMMER C. B. HAYDEN MEMBERS DANIEL D. LAXE GILBERT F. LIVERMORE E. O. LOXGSTRETH GEORGE MARSHAM LLOYD A. MEDER F. M. MINNICH HAROLD MORRIS WILLIAM J. RITCHEY ANTHOXY SEBOLT HAROLD TOOTHACRE Dox UNDERKOFLER WALTER T. WIEBLER FRITZ W. WITTE JOE WHITE Paijf One Hundred l- ' orl- ! FRESHMEN OFFICERS LUCIAN M. STANTON ALBERT C. KEELE . HERBERT H. SCHMIDT DONALD R. HINTZ . CLIFTON AHRENS CARL S. ALLEN ROLAND E. ALTERS HARLAXD W. APFEL LLOYD S. BASTIAN FREDERICK T. BAUER JOHN J. BLODCETT WILBUR C. BOLENDER EDWIN R. BOND CLARE BROUILLARD STEPHEN BULBULEFF PAUL W. CHRISTENSON VINCENT CONNELLY SIDNEY CRANE JOHN M. DAINE MAX I . DARRAH GEORGE DOBSON PHIL EYRES J. FRANKLIN FAIRBANK HENRY PAUL FIELD JOSEPH P. FICG GAYLEN ROBERT FRAZIER WILLIAM W. FREVERT THOMAS A. GARDNER CLARK WM. GEORGE MEMBERS WILLIAM H. GUESS ALBERT GUCISBURG RALPH S. HARMON HALLET J. HARRIS ROBERT HEKEL LESTER BODINE HICLEY DONALD R. HINTZ SOL SAM HOCKENBERG JOHN HOEVEN ANTHONY HOFFMAN JAMES W. HUNTER JOHN R. JOHNSTON ALBERT C. KEELE CLEMENT D. KERRIGAN H. E. KIERLUFF LEROY KING AUGUST M. KUBO JAMES M. LEARY RAYMOND N. LEWIS PAUL S. MCCOLLISTER JOHN E. McDERMOTT CARROLL F. MARINER HAROLD ELMER NASON RONALD R. OLTMAN . . President Vice President . . Treasurer . . Secretary ROSCOE J. OLTMAN IRA D. ONDLER EDWARD C. PATTON WALTER H. PENROSE WILLIAM H. PETERSON J. MAURICE ROLAND ERNEST RUSKE EARL SIZEMORE CARLEY B. SCHACK WM. HAROLD SCHNEDLER HERBERT H. SCHMIDT ROY F. SCHWEIZER ALBERT SHIMUMURA JOHN E. SCHULTZ HAROLD SIDWELL MILFORD WM. SMITH LUCIAN M. STANTON C. B. SUVOONC H. CYENO GEORGE D. WALRATH RAYMOND E. WALTERS RONALD S. WHEELER AUGUST F. WITTE J. M. WORMLEY LILY ZECHA Pant Oar llun.lrr.i Page One Hundred forty-tight NUR5 5 TRAINING JOSEPHINE CRE .MAN Page One Hundred Forty THE NURSES TRAINING SCHOOL EVER has there been a period when so many young women were so truly anxious to make their life work count for something really worth while both to themselves and to others. In opportunities for contributing to the sum total of the world ' s progress and to the satisfaction accruing to the individual from the performance of some definite, practical, helpful service, no profes- sion is more attractive to women than that of Nursing. Varied lines of activity open to Graduate Nurses need but to be mentioned: (a) Private Duty Nursing, one of the oldest and most widely known; (b) Hospital Nursing with the positions of Superintendent, Instructor, Super- visor, and Head Nurse, for those of executive ability; (c) Public Health Nursing with its manifold phases of community service, pre- natal and Infant Welfare Work, School, Municipal, Industrial, Tuberculosis Nurs- ing, Social Service, and Foreign Mission Work, nursing in rural districts, and wher- ever the new idea of health conservation is being actively carried out ; (d) The Army, the Navy, the Red Cross, the United States Public Health Ser- vice all offer fields for patriotic service both in times of war and peace. In recognition of these opportunities for service, the School of Nursing at the State University of Iowa has been steadily increasing its usefulness. Since its establishment in 1898 with an enrollment of five students and only a two year course, the School has developed by extending its course to three years and enlarging the curriculum, un- til at the present time the School ranks with the best in the country. Its staff of instruction consists of the members of the Medical Faculty and two In- structors of Nursing, besides several departmental Supervisors. In addition to Nurs- ing subjects, the preliminary course covers Chemistry, Anatomy, Bacteriology, and Physical Training. The courses following this period include those of Home Eco- nomics, Physiology, Materia Medica, Hygiene and Sanitation, and Dietetics. The Combined Liberal Arts and Nursing Course is now on a well established basis. By this plan a student may take three years ' work in the Liberal Arts College and two years in the School of Nursing. During the first three years the entire field of neces- sary preparatory work is covered. The last two years are devoted to practical hospi- tal work and professional courses. L pon the completion of the course, the student is granted the degree of Graduate Nurse as well as that of Bachelor of Science. The enrollment in the Combined Course is increasing rapidly and is very encouraging. Largely due to the untiring efforts and sincere cooperation of Miss Mary C. Haar- er, who was for six years Superintendent of the School, the Student Self Government Association has been most successful since its establishment in October, 1919. All the student nurses are eligible to membership and it boasts of every student as a member. The School of Nursing is growing steadily, both in strength and in numbers. More and more, women of intelligence, education, and culture are responding to the call to enter this useful field of service. Page One Hundn-J Fifty NURSES ' STUDENT COUNCIL Dodge .lohnson Kiinmel Crawfoi ' d Smith Thompson Rath Hogle Tmlor OFFICERS ELIZABETH KIMMEI President DOROTHY HOGLE First Vice-President HELEN THOMPSON Second Vice-President VERNETTE WOOD Secretary HELEN RATH Treasurer SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Thompson Aphiml I ods:e Xrlsun OFFICERS BEULAH DODGE President HELEN THOMPSON Vice-President CLARA APLAND Secretary VIOLA NELSON Treasurer Page One Hundred 1 NURSES ' TRAINING JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS CLARA SMITH President GRACE HORMXC Pice-President CHARLOTTE BILLS Secretary-Treasurer Johnson Hcyen FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS RUTH JOHXSOV President MARY HEYES Secretary-Treasurer Pai f One llun,tr ;l Filly-llirtt Page One HundrfJ fifty-four I COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Pagf One llundrtd Fifty-fur COLLEGES THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY HE College of Pharmacy of the State University of Io va was established in 1885, sixty-four years after the first College of Pharmacy in the United States. The names of Geo. H. Shafer of Fort Madison and the late J. H. Harrison of Davenport, then members of the State Board of Pharmacy, are intimately connected with the action of the Board of Regents in its estab- lishment. The first catalog states that it was " designed to furnish the pharmacists of Iowa and the northwest an opportunity for acquiring a thorough practical education in the departments of science most intimately connected with the practice of pharmacy. " The original faculty consisted of Josiah L. Pickard, President of the University; Gustavus Hinrichs, Professor of Chemistry; C. M. Hobby, Professor of Materia Medica and Botany ; Emil L. Boerner, Professor of Pharmacy and Dean of the Fac- ulty. The Pharmacy Laboratory was located in the basement of the Old Medical Build- ing. This building was located at the south end of the flagstaff oval and was destroyed by fire about twenty years ago. Upon the completion of the chemistry building in 1891 the Pharmacy College was moved to the third floor of this building, which quar- ters it has since occupied. The laboratory in this building was originally designed to take care of ninety students and the present enrollment of one hundred and five makes the quarters entirely inadequate. The College has held membership in the American Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties since this organization was est ablished in 1900. The Conference now con- sists of forty-nine of the leading Colleges, mostly connected with State Universities, and its object is to advance pharmaceutical education. Minimum requirements are established for membership but the entrance and graduation requirements of Iowa are as high as any College in the Conference. The Fairchild Scholarship of three hundred dollars was won this year by Iowa. This is a competitive examination open to junior students of the Conference Colleges. By action of the Board of Regents in 1905 the Dispensary in connection with the University Hospitals was put in direct charge of the College of Pharmacy. The preparations made by the senior class supply the dispensary ; and part of the dispensing work under the careful supervision of a registered pharmacist is done by senior stu- dents. The combined Hospitals with upwards of 700 beds give ample opportunity for practical work and it is believed that Iowa was the first College to offer such training. It is the aim of the College to cooperate with the profession and to furnish to the state high class pharmacists, educated by precept and training to regard pharmacy as a profession the profession of applied chemistry. We aim to graduate pharmacists who have high ideals, who are willing and able to assume the exacting responsibility of this calling and who will be a credit to the pro- fession, themselves, and their Alma Mater. Page One Hundred Fifty-six SENIOR PHARMACY OFFICERS Hodovul Birchard Larson OFFICERS ED. F. HODOVAL President HOLLIS T. BIRCHARD 1 ' ice-President ELIDA LARSOX Secretary-Treasurer McCab l.ilTrini; Aleock OFFICERS THOMAS J. McCABE President LAWRENCE E. LIFFRIXG rice-President RALPH D. ALCOCK Secretary-Treasurer Pai f One Hundred Fifly-irven COLLEGES SENIOR CLASS t ftf T " =fc " ' Holmes Gordhamer Wilkinson McGoeye Burrows Aldred Muse Phillip Kline McCauley Hodoval Larson London Birchard Elliot Pearson Welter Stephenson Pfiffner Morgan OFFICERS ED. F. HODOVAL President HOLLIS T. BIRCHARD Vice-President ELIDA LARSON Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS MYRON F. ALLRED HOLLIS T. BIRCHARD FRANCIS L. BURROWS VIRGIL M. ELLIOTT JOSEPH C. GORDHAMER EDWARD F. HODOVAL RUSSELL J. HOLMES HARRIETT H. KLINE THEA E. LARSON NELLIE E. LONDON LEONTINE M. MCALLEY HAROLD E. MCGOEYE WYATT W. MORGAN IRWIN V. MUSE WILLIAM V. PEARSON JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER VERA H. PHILLIP ROTSEY C. STEPHENSON RALPH W. WELTER FLOYD E. WILKINSON Payf One Hundred Fifty-right JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS THOMAS J. McCABE President LAWRENCE E. LIFFRING rice-President RALPH D. ALCOCK Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS RALPH D. ALCOCK WILLIAM S. AVERY JOE R. BEVINS GEORGE L. BOYLE CLOID V. CARMICHAEL RALPH P. CHANSKY ARMOXD J. CARROW SISTER CATHERINE SISTER CELESTE WALTER L. CORXWELL LEE S. COY FREDERICK A. DOUGLAS HERMAN D. ELLEDGE WALTER M. FIFE AVERY E. FRY ALFRED E. GETZIN DELLA J. GRAY ADELMER M. HARDER HARRY H. HACKLER KENNETH W. HETHERINGTON EDWARD B. HICKEY JUDGE I. JONES FRANK J. KAPSEN NEOMA KISTENMACHER ARTHUR LAGRANGE ERNEST W. LANTOW ROLF N. LARSEX LAWRENCE E. LIFFRINC CHARLES E. LAUDER THOMAS J. McCABE BYRON MCDANIEI. CYRIL R. MC-MAHON DONALD D. FITZPATRICK JOHN C. MARSHALL DONALD D. MILLER GERHARDT J. MONAHAN ARNOLD J. MOES CHARLES E. MOTT ROBERT J. NEEDLES JOHN L. NEMEC DOROTHEA NEUFELD ELIZABETH NEUFELD PALMER A. OLSON STANLEY O. OVERLAND RALPH PODZIMEK ELLIOTT POWERS RAYMOND H. REIMERS ARCHIE I. RIERSON WILLIAM A. SCHMIDT MILTOX SCHMIDT HARRY W. SEARLE LESLIE P. SEXTON PIERRE M. SHAFER DARRELL F. SHEFFIELD PAUL S. SHOEMAKER LELAXD E. SMITH JOSEPH R. SWEENEY JOHN TITUS ERNEST B. TOALSON JAMES WARNER SC-OTT E. WII.LSOX WALTER S. WOODWORTH Page Oar Hundred Fifty-nine COLLEGES k Our Hundred Si. ly (i i SCHOOL OF MUSIC Paaf Onf II COLLEGES SCHOOL OF MUSIC ' HE School of Music is enlarging the scope and increasing the quality of its services, both in its curricular and extra-curricular functions. More and more students are showing interest in one or another type of musical study and activity, and abler material is constantly presenting itself. With one exception, the staff of instruction is unchanged. Professor Philip Greeley Clapp, the head of the school, continues in charge of his former courses in composition, piano, and the appreciation of music, and has added new seminar and research courses for the rapidly growing group of graduate students. Mrs. Anna Diller Starbuck, Miss Esther MacDowell Swisher, and Miss Verness Fraser are offering the same courses in theory and piano as heretofore, but to a larger body of students than ever before. Professor Walter Leon and Mrs. Mildred Hlanxius Paddock are continuing the development of vocal training. Professor Frank Estes Kendrie is similarly devel- oping the field of stringed instruments. Dr. Orie Elmer Van Doren is carrying on his work with wind instruments. The newcomer is Mr. Jacob Kwalwasser, who comes to the School from the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He is in charge of the courses in public school music, and is at the same time engaged in research in the psychology of music. The year has been a significant one in the development of undergraduate musical organizations. The Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs under Professor Leon, the Uni- versity Orchestra under Professor Kendrie, and the University Chorus under Profes- sor Clapp have all increased their membership, expanded their functions, and exceeded all past standards in performance. The participation of the Men ' s Glee Club in the Intercolle giate Glee Club competition at Chicago, the serious character of the concert performances of the Orchestra, and the annual Christmas and Easter Vesper services given by the combined musical organizations are among the more ambitious under- takings. Growing interest in the professional concerts sponsored by the University Musical Association has encouraged that organization to try the experiment this year of offering a longer season at a reduced price to holders of season tickets. The plan seems suc- cessful and will undoubtedly be continued. This year ' s course has included one con- cert each by Sousa and his Band, Francis Macmillen, violinist, Anna Case, soprano, the Thurlow Lieurance company in a program of Indian music, and two concerts by the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. The School of Music aims not only to provide specialized training in music for prospective musicians and teachers, and to present such training as an integral part of a broad University curriculum, but also to provide music in its cultural aspects for the largest possible number of general students by offering them strong elective courses, membership in worthy performing organizations, a fair number of inexpensive concerts by nationally and internationally distinguished artists, and frequent free recitals by the facultv and students of the school. Page One Hundred COLLEGES UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA PROF. FRANK E. KENDRIE Conductor CHESTER E. LEESE Manager JOHN WILLIAM SCOTT Librarian FRANKLIN CLARK Assistant Manager CHARLES L. LEEDHAM Assistant Manager A. HERZBERG H. ROBERTS S. H. BOBROV M. SMITH L. PLESS F. CLARK A. GREY H. MARBLE Violas PROF. R. P. BAKER E. L. HORST J. F. ALLEBACH G. E. ELY Flutes B. PALM L. POTTER Saxophones M. T. IVERSON W. L. LAMOXT Horns A. F. WITTE M. A. SKUTLE Tympani . HAINES Vioiins H. F. LARSEN J. H. SCOTT A. BUUCK F. WAGNER E. HARTMAN R. FAUTZ B. H. RAHTO W. C. PICKARD Cellos E. R. ZOEHER W. POTTER Oboes C. A. BUTLER W. L. BRANDT liassoon R. F. MILLER D. WIEDER Trombones F. L. FlTZPATRICK P. E. PEARSON P. L. RAINIER Bass Drum and Cymbals C. L, LEEDWAM Accompanist R. RUSSELL R. BARKLEV A. E. BURTON O. H. HATH E. J. FRIBOURG E. JONES G. L. GOHLMANN F. WILSON E. G. LENDER Basses C. E. LEESE F. L. WHALEY Clarinets M. MOORE L. DlMOND Trumpets B. M. CARSON G. D. WALRAIH Tuba F. W. WITTE Paiir Oaf Hundred Sixty-llirer COLLEGES Page One Hundred Sixty-four COLLEGE OF EDUCATION DEAN W. F. RUSSELL Pnijr Oaf Hundred COLLEGES THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION NE of the original purposes of the State University of Iowa was that of training teachers. In 1873 when the normal department was abandoned a professorship of education was established in the College of Liberal Arts; the first permanent chair of education in an American university. We are this year celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of this event. From this small beginning, the courses for the training of teachers grew in importance until a School of Education was established and then in 1913 a college, under the deanship of Presi- dent Jessup. This college has for its object the training of high school teachers, school supervisory and executive officers, and professors of education in normal schools, col- leges, and universities. Prospective high school teachers take their professional work in their junior and senior years, receiving a limited amount of practical work in the University High School which is maintained for that purpose. A three year course in education lead- ing to the Master of Arts degree is being established, open only to students who show rare promise of successful teaching. Prospective school supervisory and administrative officers receive the majority of their training in the Graduate College, the professional work being centered about the University Elementary School and Surveys in the field. One feature of the organiza- tion of the work is the emphasis on individual instruction, students receiving training when they want it and as rapidly as they are able to take it. Graduates of the Col- lege of Education hold important positions within the state, and in addition are repre- sented among the leaders in Omaha, El Paso, Hibbing, Duluth, Detroit, Cincinnati, Green Bay and many other cities. Perhaps the most interesting phase of the work carried on under the direction of the College of Education is the work in the Elementary School of the University. This school is located on the first floor of the Observational School Building and is designed to serve as a laboratory for the extensive study of educational problems. Those con- ducting the work are in training for principalships, superintendcncies, and other super- visory positions. The instruction is given by a carefully selected staff of experienced teachers who are chosen because of their past experience and their ability to demon- strate and teach under experimental conditions. At the present time there are over one hundred and fifty children enrolled in the Elementary School and instruction is given from the first up to and including the sixth grades. Prospective professors of education usually continue their work to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Among our former students who are now in positions of responsibility are professors in normal colleges like Cedar Falls, Kearney, Flagstaff, San Francisco, Kalamazoo, and Duluth ; and in universities like Cornell, Pennsyl- vania State, Kentucky, Washington, Wyoming, Kansas, Minnesota, Oregon, Illinois, Ohio, and Iowa. Page One Hutuln l Sixty-six Page Oaf llunJrrd Sixty-stvcn COLLEGES Page One Hundred Sixly-fig it I CHILD WELFARE n Hundred Sixty-nine CHILD WELFARE OWA has been a pioneer state in many respects, and especially in the scientific treatment of her children. In the Iowa Child Welfare Research Station she has provided a unique institution which marks a distinct departure from the traditional methods of child study and child betterment. Attention up to the time of its founding had been largely directed to the care and training of the defective child, but the purposes of this Research Station, as set forth in the Act of 1917, are, " the investigation of the best scientific methods of conserving and devel- oping the normal child ; the dissemination of the information acquired by such investi- gation, and the training of students for work in such fields. " From its more modest beginnings in 1917 the Station has developed and spread out into various fields. The Division of Psychology and Anthropometry is headed by Dr. Baldwin. One of the recent achievements of this department in which Dr. Lorle I. Stecher has cooperated with the Director has been the building of the Pre-School Lab- oratory for the study of children from two to four years of age. Here thirty children spend two hours every day in group play and in individual psychological work con- ducted by members of the Research Station staff. Consecutive records of the physical growth of the pre-school laboratory children and of the children in the University Ob- servational Schools are kept by trained anthropometrists. Dr. Amy L. Daniels directs the work in nutrition, which is carried on in the Chil- dren ' s Hospital. She has under her division two research workers and three graduate nurses who spend their entire time investigating the effects of various articles of diet on children ' s growth. The social life of the child is being investigated by the Division of Sociology, which is under the direction of Dr. Hornell Hart. Dr. Hart was the first person ever to receive a Doctor ' s degree in child welfare. Among other things he has recently been perfecting a test of social attitudes and interests for determining the individual ' s atti- tude towards his social group. The newest Division of the Station is the Eugenics Division, with Dr. P. W. Whiting in charge. Dr. Whiting ' s experimental work is largely done on wasps, which, on account of their small size and rapid multiplication, form excellent material for the determination of fundamental laws of inheritance. Besides the workers in these fields, the Child Welfare Research Station has a corps of statisticians who spend their time working up the data gained by the various investi- gators. One of the latest contributions was the compilation of a Height-Weight-Age Table of physical growth which has recently been accepted by the National Child Health Council as a standard for American children. The Iowa Child Welfare Research Station is more than a local organization. It is rapidly becoming a nationr.l institution to which mothers and educators turn for ad- vice and counsel. Pay? One llniiil: i l Srvi-nt COLLEGES Pivif Oaf Ifundrf.l Srvfnty-one Page One Hundred Sf ENSION DM5ION mat PROPQEKUNGAMAH THE EXTENSION DIVISION DULT education is a vital concern at this time to the nation. The term as used refers to the education of the adult not in residence, even though he may have been a resident at some time. Most Extension Divisions conduct this education along two lines: first, vocational education such as shop work, and work of similar nature; second, class room instruction in subjects similar to those given in the University proper. The second class comprises throughout the United States a very large number of students; a number almost equal to the total number enrolled as students in residence in the colleges of the United States. So far this Division has not been able to give instruction of either type for it has been assumed that Section 11, Article 9, of the Constitution of Iowa, forbids it in the clause as follows: " The State University shall be established at one place without branches at any other place. . . . " This does permit us, however, to carry on work in the academic study offered by this University through correspondence study. Each course is divided into a certain number of assignments so that the work is def- inite in character. An examination follows each course. By this means, each student is compelled to do all the work in the course in which he enrolls, which does not hap- pen to the student in residence. Several hundred students are enrolled and are doing excellent work. We offer more than a hundred courses in correspondence study. The percentage of those com- pleting these courses is unusually high, a matter of which this Division has reason to be proud. Adult education is continued through what we call our service lines. To the people of the State of Iowa who desire to learn the best methods of handling their problems of poor relief, public health, and civic problems, this Division offers very definite in- struction. Recommendations based upon a thorough survey of the community are made and are usually carried out by the community. Business men seeking the best methods of conducting retail business receive very definite information also. Retail accounting, store policies and problems pertaining to the entire field of marketing are dealt with at first hand. These instructions may be given by correspondence or by short courses. These short courses assume the nature of lecture courses in which the Extension men become the lecturers and the merchants are students. Boards of education, su- perintendents of school systems and high school principals may receive assistance in the fields of organization, administration and supervision of the school system. Public health education work has been supplemented by the Division of Maternity and Infant Hygiene, which is the agency administering the Sheppard-Towner Law in Iowa. The clinics for children have been wel! attended and have proven of great value to the state. The usual work of the Division has been continued. - jtn _ v vV -i -t t_- -- IX-OXT_ _- X , r (f Page One Hundred Sei-cnty-jnur Pain Onf 1 1 an Jr fj Sevrnty-fvf Qnf Hut, ' . ' SUMMER SESSION PROEC.H.WELLBR i THE SUMMER SESSION HIS year ' s Summer Session the twenty-fourth the University has had will be bigger and better than ever. Probably 3,000 students will be here if dependence can be put in the growth curves. These students will come from most of the states of the union and from a dozen or more foreign countries. Half of them will be men and women who are here now or who will be here next fall ; the other half will be college professors, school superintendents, principals, and teachers. More and more undergraduates are learning each year that the two terms of the Summer Session are an integral part of the regular University work. Courses are offered in all departments of the University, and the work done is perhaps even more intensive than that of the regular semesters. The Summer Sessioner comes to learn, and he finds all the facilities for doing so. The faculty is made up largely of the more mature members of the regular teach- ing staff, although there are always a number of outside specialists engaged to give certain courses. The smaller number of students compared to that of the rest of the year gives plenty of opp ortunity for personal contact between instructor and pupil. Worthwhile student activities receive plenty of encouragement in the summer. The Daily lou ' an appears during the entire session. Delightful plays are put on every week. Excursions are made about twice a week to all sorts of interesting places, including the Amana colonies and the Rock Island arsenal. Assemblies addressed by noted speakers are held weekly. Tennis tournaments decide the cham- pions for each term- The river and the picnic grounds that flank it from mid-river to Indian Lookout keep open house at all times. Students musically inclined are welcomed in the Summer Session chorus or in the orchestra. An outdoor reception for all students and faculty members and the annual dinners given first for the men and then for the women create good fellowship. Both swimming pools are open daily. Perhaps best of all, Iowa City is one of the most comfortable places during the summer to be found anywhere. This fact can be verified from tempera- ture and humidity rec ords or from any summer sessioner. Mention should be made of the work done at Lakeside laboratory at Lake Okoboji and at the geology camp in the Black hills. Special schools are held for librarians and for persons interested in such diverse matters as nutrition, corrective speech, and child welfare. Conferences for librarians, religious workers, etc., are held annually in the summer. If you are a worker and not a shirker, the Summer Session would be glad to meet you. Page One llundi y -rig lit . Paijf Unr HunJrfd SfVfn. ' y nine Page One Hundred GRADUATE COLLtGE- DEAN CE. SEASHORE llunJrr.l I COLLEGES THE GRADUATE COLLEGE HE Graduate College is the capstone of the state educational system of Iowa. As the various colleges in the state begin where the high school leaves off, so the Graduate College begins where the undei graduate colleges and profes- sional schools leave off. It is a cross-section within the university, including all graduate work done in liberal and professional subjects. The Graduate College was organized in 1900, and since then has had a rapid and sound growth. For each of the last three years there has been an average increase in attendance of 27 per cent. In the ratio of graduate students to a total registration in the University, Iowa leads all state universities with 11.1 per cent. Next in order are: California 7.5 per cent, Pennsylvania 7.2 per cent, Michigan 6.4 per cent, Illinois 6.3 per cent, Nebraska 5.6 per cent, and Indiana 5.4 per cent. The Iowa ratio this year has gone to 13.8 per cent. The largest ratios for older endowed universities are: Yale 21 per cent, Columbia 11.9 per cent, Harvard 9.5 per cent, Cornell 7.9 per cent, Princeton 7.5 per cent, and Johns Hopkins 6.8 per cent. During the past academic year there were 113 candidates for Doctor of Philosophy, 290 candidates for Master of Arts, 93 candidates for Master of Science, and 350 not candidates for degrees; and 74 Master ' s degrees and 23 Doctor ' s degrees were con- ferred. The following learned publications are published in the Graduate College: Humanistic Studies Professor Potter. Studies in Social Sciences Professor Schlesinger. Studies in Child Welfare Professor Baldwin. Studies in Education Professor Robbins. Studies in Natural History Professor Shimek. Studies in Medicine Professor McClintock. Studies in Physics Professor Stewart. Studies in Psychology Professor Seashore. Philological Quarterly. The Lakeside Laboratory, founded by Emeritus President Macbride and supported by alumni, is conducted as a summer field laboratory foi research. Graduate study is now a proper preparation for all higher walks of life. It makes teaching a profession ; it brings science into medicine ; it broadens the specialized pro- fessions ; it strengthens the pulpit ; it organizes industry ; it lays the foundation for in- vention and commercial production; it makes knowledge of human society the basis of government and public administration ; it guides in the development of natural re- scurces; it enriches literature; and it furnishes the highest opportunities for liberal culture and the advancement of science for service. Page One Ilutulrftl Eig hty-tv:o Page One llunjrej Eiylity-llirrr c d)he River Bends r Page One Hundred Eighty-four I : B IOWA LIFE We present in this HAWKEYE, for the first time, an Iowa Life Section. Our aim has been to portray some of the more in- teresting phases of student life at the Uni- versity of Iowa. The expression of stu- dent energies through football " pep " meet- ings, parades, shows, and the other activi- ties to which students turn as an outlet for their enthusiasm these things are the main theme of the Section. We have de- voted space also to a graphic story of the constantly increasing greatness of the Uni- versity itself, its fuller fitness to produce better citizens for the State whose name it bears. loiva Figlits! And Iowa ' s students are not content unless they can demon- strate in some tangible way t ieir loyalty to the winning teams which produces. On November 11. the loyal alumni of Old Gold came back to viatdi the nuinnin 1 learn in action. lc u. ' a ' s sons and daughters respond readily to thi call of their alma mater. . - Winter and summer, the Itnua River attracts students to its banks. Canoe- ing, s wimminff, and stating cultivate in Io wa students a love jar the great out-of-doors. Iff With the viarm languorous Jays of string come delightful afternoons spent in canoeing on the Imua. The women ' s canoe race is an annual affair. As the lime of graduation draws near, the Seniors present a program on lovja field. Senior Day is given over to those who are soon to become loyal supporters of Old Gold throughout the state and the nation. Each college of the Vniversily is represented in the Senior Day program held on Iowa Field. Here it is that Iowa students gather together to say ffoodky to the men and women who are to serve the Stalf in return for some of the advantages which they have enjoyed. IBM R There is always a certain reverence displayed by Iowa ' s students taken they assemble for Convocation a tangible manifestation of regard for the tradi- tions of Iowa. F.vtry year the ll ' omen ' s Alliletie Aiiociation pretenti an interfiling vaude- ville ihovi at the F.nglert Theatre. Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Shean furnished a good bit of the entertainment afforded by the annual Law Jubilee which is written and produced entirely by students in the College of Law. .-I rlever, though slightly tenuous, flat served to give a certain amount of unity to the diverse features of this year ' s Jubilee. Mecca Week! Every year the students of the College of Applied Science startle the campus with their Mecca parade, and afterwards the Engineers ' Show. Tramfing through ankle deep slush and snov:, the Engineer! managed to put across their Mecca Parade successfully. Frank O. T owden, ' 00. B. L., ex-Governor of Illinois and candidate for the Republican- nomination for President, is, perhaps, Iowa ' s most widely known tilumn . William X ' litire Kenyan, B. L. ' 90. Circuit judge, ex- tfitator. and former annuitant to the attorney general of the United State . i Emerson Hough, ' 80, B. Ph. Author of " The Missis- sippi Bubble " and " 54-40 or Fight, " is among Iowa ' s more prominent men in the field of literature. Edward Sabin. ' 90. A popular playwright and author. He is best known for his short tttoriett and comic ope rax. Here are only a few of Iowa ' s loyal and distinguished alumni. They have made a mark in the world in widely different fields of endeavor. :, ' )(. cif..- if (0 M ' ittom ji fttfld Yilkjalmrr sttfan on, ' 03, B. Ph. Arctic explorer MM rthnnlayixt. H ' uM.v kn nrn toiluit fur kin recent book, " Thr Friendly Arrti,-. " Randall Parixh, ' 79, LL. B., ' 11, Litt. D. Perhaps bent kmitrn for fnx of the Civil War. Avthor f " Mi I. mill f Ihf South. " Karl F. Kutknle, ' 81, 81L. Together with 3 r. Fink- binr. he tf ret each year a dinner for the Vnivertity ' t William O. t ' inkbine, ' 78. SOL. A prominent citizen nf Itfn M. " i.-- and an ardent supporter of everything that ittand for a greater Iowa. A university becomes famous through the acliirvementi of the men vi io vtrre once its students, loiia has a distinguished body of alumni voho are ton- stantly adding to her fame and name. r i Oh, Iowa calm and secure on thy hill. Looking down on the river below. I THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT HOWARD H. JONES N the past two years Iowa ' s strength on the football gridiron, the basketball court, the cinder track, and the base- ball diamond has increased by leaps and bounds. This great development has been due to the efficient work of the athletic de- partment and in the main to the three head r coaches Howard H. Jones, G. T. Bresnahan, and Sam Barry. It was through the efforts of these men that Iowa romped over Notre Dame and won the conference in football in 1921 ; defeated Yale and the Big Ten in 1 9 22, and took second in the conference track gathering and fifth in the National Meet that same year as well as tieing for the basketball championship in 1923. In former years before the arrival of these four, Iowa was satisfied with merely trimming small schools in football and winning the State Meet in track every spring. But head coach Jones with the aid of Bresnahan, Fieseler, and, this last year, Barry, founded a system which has placed Iowa in the front rank with any athletic team in the country. According to the Chicago Tribune, Iowa is right now fifteen years ahead of Yale in all branches of athletics. The article carries on a discussion of how the traditional leaders of education had wrangled over the athletic problem while the authorities at Iowa had accepted it as settled. In conclusion it stated that, " They do things, these lowans. " A board, known as the board in control of athletics, which is made up of coaches, faculty members and team captains, is the governing body of the athletic department. To this body goes the final credit for the successful athletic teams produced at the University of Iowa. The year 1916 marked a decided turning point in the history of University athletics. It was at that time that the board engaged Howard H. Jones as head football coach. Coach Jones was a Yale graduate and an end on the football team at that University. He had previously acted in the capacity of football coach at the University of Syracuse, at Ohio State, and at Yale. His progress at Iowa although not rapid was sure. He was building teams for the future. Today he has a system of coaching and the avail- able material which has produced and will continue to produce the best teams in the country. George T. Bresnahan gave up his duties as cross country and assistant track coach at the University of Wisconsin to take the position offered him by the Iowa authorities. He was a graduate of Wisconsin University, having captained a championship cross country team at that place in 1913. In the last three years he has developed a team which has showed its heels to many of the best in the country. Last spring he suc- ceeded in having the conference meet held at Iowa City, and further succeeded in Page Two Hundred One ATHLETICS placing his team in second place, next to that of the University of Illinois. At the National Meet in Chicago last June, Iowa took fifth place. Doctor Walter R. Fieseler, head medical supervisor, took over his duties upon the resignation of former trainer Jack Watson. Dr. Fieseler is a graduate of the Uni- versity and he has put a great deal into his work in building up the teams. He makes all the trips with the teams and conditions and cares for the athletes throughout the season. WALTER FIESELER COACH JONES Coach Sam Barry was basketball and baseball coach at Knox College at Galesburg, Illinois, before being brought to Iowa last fall. At Knox he developed a team that made an enviable record for such a small school. We have already seen what he has done with the Iowa team and we feel certain that he can repeat his performance on the baseball diamond. The staff of assistant coaches is certainly to be credited for its work in developing teams at Iowa. Major Hill of the military department of the University, assisted in coaching the back field during the football season. Major Hill is a graduate of West Point where he played as a halfback on the Army team. Albert P. Jenkins, who will complete his studies in the University this spring, has the reputation of being one of the best athletic " scouts " in the conference. In addition to this he coaches football and Freshman basketball and track. Aubrey Devine, all-American quarterback, was coach of the Freshman football teams last fall. Others who worked with the varsity and Freshman teams were Charlton, Kelly, and Greenwood, all former Iowa athletes. Kelly Barry Jenkins Hill Fieseler Jones Tii-o Hundred diatKnoj it to Ion in enviable n what lie itt oi Wet 6, who will ondull and vanity and PHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT 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 over a thousand men using it daily. In addition we have a large modern swimming pool. With the advent of the New Armory the basement of the gymnasium was converted into a locker room which has relieved the crowded situ- ation for suitable conveniences of students, and the old locker room has been remodelled for a volley ball and indoor golf courts. Special in- struction in apparatus work, Indian club hand- ling, wrestling, boxing, fencing, and swimming is given. A total of over eight hundred are en- rolled in these special classes alone. Over six hundred are enrolled in the regular gym classes which cover work in calisthenics, track, and games of all kinds. Freshmen and Sophomores are required to register for this work. A great deal of interest has been aroused in the work of the Physical Training de- partment by the holding of annual boxing, wrestling, tennis, and track meets. Medals and ribbons are given to the winners of these tournaments. Ernest 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. 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 Physical Educational Association and of the Western Inter-Collegi- ate Gymnasium, Wrestling and Fencing Association, composed of thirteen 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 pick out the best wrestlers in each weight in the Con- ference. The coach of the varsity swimming team is David A. Armbruster, who also has charge of all 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. Mike Howard has proved himself a valuable wrestling coach by the showing that Iowa has made this year. Howard is a native of Denmark and has represented 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 medals won in wrestling. THE HOWLING " 300 " Rallying the Hawkeye teams on the floor and in the field, supplying the accommo- dations for the rival teams visiting the University, sending off the Iowa players and meeting them on their return all have been effected at the University by the Howling " 300 " since it was organized here three years ago. This organization of approximately three hundred male rooters, led large University mass meetings before the football contests last fall and directed the celebrations follow- ing each of the seven Iowa victories. The University band, largely through the efforts of the " 300 " , was enabled to play at the Iowa-Illinois game at Urbana. In fact, at all the games held away from home, the " 300 " impressed not only the Iowa men attending, but the foreign crowd, such was their spirit in parades and cheering. And at home, they won appreciation from visiting teams whom they made to feel at home in Iowa City. Deaf and dumb yells or " Rah ! Yay, team ! " at the basketball games as led by the University cheer leaders, who are elected through this organization, will be remem- bered. The diversion supplied to the crowds between halves by the " 300 " entertain- ment committee also deserves mention. The club plans to hold its meetings more regularly next year. But regardless of its additional plans for future improvement, the Howling " 300 " deserves the past ac- knowledgment it has received for its courtesy to other schools contesting at Iowa, and it most certainly merits respect and appreciation from its own institution, whose athletes it has always supported. TVo Hundred Four ic accomno- - jiiii difHoding p Inivtrsity ! crai such i, led by the II k rnneni- 0 " tnttitain- ,h(pastac- -jtion, FOOTBALL ATHLETICS D O CO CQ c W(, J ,. V ; . .1- V V f c ' ' Si a IH C . 4 aa 1131 - . . x g Hundred Six I ' GLENN MILLER Glenn W. Miller of Waterloo was the unanimous choice of his teammates for the captaincy of the 1923 football team. Miller ' s playing was greatly improved over his work of the previous year. He has al- ways been dependable and though the Iowa style of attack did not give him a chance at carrying the ball, on the few occasions that he was shifted to quarterback he made many good gains. The new captain is big and fast and with his two years ' experience should lead Iowa ' s attack in a creditable style next year. GORDON LOCKE Captain of Iowa ' s most successful foot- ball team and the second successive Hawk- sye player to be placed at quarterback on Walter Camp ' s all-American team, Gordon C. Locke of Denison ended his football career when he scored four touchdowns against Northwestern on November 23, 1922. During the season Locke scored twelve touchdowns against conference opponents which gave him a total of seventy-two points, over forty more than any other player in the conference was able to amass. GLENN MIU.ER ATHLETICS HONORARY TEAMS PAUL MIXICK GORDON ' LOCKE JOHX HEI.DT NE man on Walter Camp ' s ail-American team, seven on Eckersall ' s three conference teams, and every man on the two state teams is the reco rd of honorary selections won by the Iowa football team in 1922. Gordon Locke, captain and fullback of the Hawkeye team, was placed at quarterback on Walter Camp ' s ail-American team. Locke, while ordinarily a fullback, played quarter just as much as he did fullback during the past season. Parkin, regular Iowa quarterback, was injured early in the season and Locke moved up to his position, playing there during the majority of the important games. Locke was placed at full- back on the team of the Athletic World, which was chosen from the reports of several hundred coaches. Locke, Minick, and Thompson were given places on Walter Eckersall ' s first con- ference team. Locke was placed at fullback, Minick at guard, and Thompson at left tackle. Wisconsin was the only other university to have three men placed on the first team. This was the second year that Locke had been picked for fullback by Eckersall. Eckersall placed Kadesky, Heldt, and Shuttleworth on his second team. Many critics picked Kadesky and Heldt for their first teams and both could easily have taken the places of the men given positions on Eckersall ' s team. Shuttleworth was over- looked by many writers because he seldom carried the ball. These men failed to see that he was perhaps the best man in the conference in heading interference. On the two state teams picked by " Sec " Taylor, Iowa had easily the majority of the men. Every man on the team made either the first or second team. Five out of the seven linemen were Hawkeye stars. Locke was the only Iowa man on the first team backfield, but the second team backs were nearly all Hawkeyes. Page i ' J malFi thro he red of j fullbad, . d it lull- 1 ' s bst con- opsantleft iMtkt first k faslt at Many vhntjbi t me m- jjilfd to see I majority of Fin out of ' ' RATHER dismal outlook confronted the Iowa football team when the season of 1922 started on September 15. In the first place, there was a heavy sched- ule ahead of the players. Iowa was to leave the boundaries of the conference domain and engage in her first intersectional contest. She was to meet Yale on October 14 in the famous Yale Bowl at New Haven. Then too there were games with Illinois and Ohio State. In the second place, all of the " big four " , the men who had helped to defeat Notre Dame for the first time in three years, and who had carried on until Iowa was the undisputed western and conference champion, had departed. Aubrey Devine, all-American quarterback, " Duke " Slater, all-western tackle, Belding, conference choice for the end position, and Glenn Devine, one of the best defensive backs that ever played behind an Iowa line, were through. These men had been the backbone of the team during the preceding season, and Iowa supporters were convinced that with their passing all chances for another great team had vanished. Papers throughout the West held the same opinion, and frequent statements were made that it was a pity that Yale vas not going to meet the team of 1921. Iowa was not seriously considered when the probable results of the conference championship football race were forecasted. Every- one believed that the team of 1922 would be a crippled one. Despite all these gloomy predictions, the largest squad that had ever appeared at a first practice was out in uniform -when the season started on September 15. Fifty-one Pane Tiuo tin-; GEORGE THOMPSON FRED SEILING JOHN HANCOCK men came back a week before the opening of school, donned outfits, and were ready for the first workout. Nine of the squad were letter men of the previous year, a number more were players who had won their secondary letter in 1921, and a few were stars of kno wn ability from the freshman team of the preceding season. From this group, Head Coach Howard H. Jones and his assistants, Coaches Hill, Jenkins, and Kelly, set about to pick a machine that would humble Old Eli and would fight for another championship. On this squad eight old " I " men, two freshman stars, and one player who had had i " ' ' V f ;? - PARKIN ' S TOUCHDOWN AGAINST YALE Page Two Hundred Ten m retiady m ability ttiCdi !t limit to CRAVEN SHUTTLEWORTH LELAXD PARKIN previous experience on a West Point team were placed. This outfit worked together during the short practice period that preceded the initial game of the season, that with Knox College of Galesburg, Illinois. With the departure of Aubrey Devine, Coach Jones had few candidates of high enough calibre to play the position of quarterback on the Hawkeye team. Among those who were out at the time, Parkin, ex-freshman quarter, and Rich, who played halfback on the second team during the preceding season, seemed to have the call on the others. This vacancy seemed to be the one whose successful filling would either make or break Iowa. The places of the other departing men were easily taken care of. Hancock, 200-pound freshman star, Wade, a former player at Drake University, Otte, a tall rangily-built but speedy player on the yearling eleven, and Barrett from the second team were out for the wing position opposite Kadesky. Miller, who won a letter in 1921, seemed able to fill the place at half, while Engeldinger and Kriz, one an ex- West Pointer, and the other a varsity letter man, were fighting for the place at tackle on the right side of the line. The first lineup of the season found Kadesky and Hancock as ends; Thompson and Engeldinger at the tackle positions; the two veteran guards, Minick and Mead, at their old places, and John Heldt back at center again. In the backfield Parkin was at quarterback; Captain Gordon Locke in his old place at fullback, with Miller and Shuttleworth on either side of him. With the exception of Hancock and Engeldinger, all of these men had played on the team of 1921. However, this lineup was not permanent. Injuries to Parkin later on in the season Page T a-o Hundred I IOWA 6, YALE caused Coach Jones to shift Locke to the quarterback position, Miller into the place made vacant by the captain, and Nugent, another Sophomore, into Miller ' s position. Rich, who had recovered from the effects of an infected foot, often relieved Locke at quarterback. Toward the middle of the season Kriz replaced Engeldinger at right tackle. Practically the only other changes in the personnel of the team were the use of Otte at end and Mclntyre in place of Heldt at center. With the departure o f Aubrey Devine from Iowa athletics, there was no one left on the Hawkeye eleven who was exceptionally good at the kicking game. Soon after the start of the season of 1922, Jones began grooming several men in the hope of developing someone to take Devine ' s place. Two men were found. The one was Shuttleworth who was used to kick goals after touchdowns, and the other was Minick, regular guard, who was developed into one of the best punters in the country. It was Minick vhose great work at punting helped to give Iowa the shade over Yale last fall. : Page Ti o Hundred Tii-rlve rk place s position. .Lock a rat right rtthtust nt Itit on i liter the Moping ittkworth k, regular t ilinick MAX KADESKY It was in this game that a slight injury to Parkin spread a feeling of gloom among the Iowa fans who were looking forward to the battle at New Haven on the following week-end. The first game of the season was with Knox College on October 7. Designed as a practice game in preparation for the tilt with Yale on the following Saturday, the con- test developed into a runaway match, which failed to furnish competition enough to try out the Iowa team. Locke, Miller, and Parkin plowed through the Knox line at will, running up a 61 to score. The light college line was unable to make an im- Page Tvio Hundred Thirtrrn IOWA 56, PURDUE pression on the Hawkeye forwards, and Knox failed to make first downs in the first half. Practically every man on the Hawkeye squad was in the game before its close. One of the biggest games of the year, was the contest with Yale, the second game on Iowa ' s schedule. Yale had a decided advantage over the Hawkeyes in that the Blue team had played three games previous to the Iowa tilt. Moreover they were playing on their own field, the great Yale Bowl, a field on which a western team had never triumphed. The long trip half way across the continent that the Iowa team had to make, and the enormous prestige of the eastern University all weighed against the Old Gold players. Iowa went east, triumphed over the Yale eleven and trampled eastern football tra- dition in the sod of the Yale Bowl. " Corn wins over Culture! " was in the headlines of every paper in the country. Leland Parkin, sophomore quarterback, was the hero of the contest, scoring the lone touchdown of a 6-0 score in a spectacular run around IOWA -vs. PURDUE - Page Ti: ' 0 I In . ithtBlut J.,.; n . y ntvt: rttall trt imamini! Yale ' s left end. The game raised Iowa football prestige throughout the country and helped spread the fame of the Hawkeye machine throughout every state. Returning to Iowa City, with but a few days to practice, the Iowa squad fell into a slump that nearly proved disastrous in the next game, that with Illinois. The long ride on the train, coupled with the loss of a game by Illinois to Butler College, left the Hawkeyes in a poor frame of mind for what proved to be the hardest game of the season. Under-estimated, the Illini team made up in fight that which they lacked in power and experience. Coach Zuppke, the Illinois mentor, who had scouted the Iowa- Yale game, had his men full of ways to stop Iowa ' s ground gaining plays. Fighting hard, fhe Orange and Blue players held Iowa to but one touchdown and a safety, while a IOWA 28, MINNESOTA 14 Pay,- TZ.-O Hundred Fifli-cn IOWA vs. MINNESOTA wild forward pass attack started from their own goal line, gave them a lone touchdown. The referee ' s whistle blew with Iowa on top by a close score of 8-7. The scare given the Iowa players by the University of Illinois lasted all week and the team that met Purdue on Iowa Field the next week was one that was radically different, at least in spirit, to the one that faced Illinois. Parkin, who was again in- jured in the Illinois game, was taken out and Locke was moved up into his place while Nugent went in at right half in place of Miller who played Locke ' s place at fullback. Kriz took Engeldinger ' s place at right tackle. Purdue was no match for the Hawkeyes on this day. Locke and Miller tore through the line for long gains each time until taken out, and their substitutes did nearly as well. The Purdue backs could not pierce the Iowa line at any time and never succeeded in getting within thirty yards of the Iowa goal. Toward the end of the game, with the score mounting higher and higher, every man on the Hawkeye squad was given a chance to perform. The game finally ended after Iowa had piled up a total score of 56 points to Purdue ' s 0. A record breaking crowd of some twenty-six thousand spectators poured into the main gate of Iowa Field on November 1 1 to watch Iowa triumph over Minnesota for THE IOWA-MINNESOTA GAME Page Two Hundred ' I. 10 ml and us radically ias again in- plan wit atfikt. Mir tort wand now t mi of the nbyt squad a irri into tin linnfsota for ATHLETICS KAKI. ENGLUMKGER JOH JAQUA the fifth consecutive time. The field was wet but this did not stop the Iowa attack which netted twenty-eight points during the first half. Locke and Miller led the attack, tore holes in the Gopher line, and ran its ends in a manner which Walter Eckersall stated was the best displayed throughout the entire season. During the second half Iowa let up, and with her numerous substitutes in the line gave the Gophers an opportunity to score two touchdowns. The final score was 28 to 14. On the following Saturday, the Hawkeyes defeated the Ohio State eleven 12 to 9 in one of the hardest games of the season. For the first time in two years an Iowa football opponent was the first to score. A long pass by Workman of Ohio State put the Buckeyes in the lead, but only for a short time. Although handicapped by a slip- pery field the Iowa offense drove through the Ohio State line, and Locke made the first touchdown. Shortly afterwards, another pass put Ohio State in scoring position and Workman dropkicked goal for an additional three points. Again the Iowa team came back with the final punch and pushed over another touchdown. Later on in the game the wet field robbed Iowa of another chance to score when Locke slipped and fell on the Ohio State two yard line. Northwestern University, Iowa ' s final foe, had been playing good football during the season, losing games by only a small margin. The Purple team with an apparently strong line was expected to give the Hawkeyes a hard game. During the first few minutes of the battle the Purple team lived up to the highest hopes of its supporters. Northwestern started the contest with a fast passing attack that for a while bewildered the Iowa backs. Five out of six successful passes brought them to Iowa ' s twenty yard line from which Patterson kicked a field goal. But that twenty yards was the closest Hundred ATHLETICS JOHN MclNTYRE LELAND WHITE they came to the Iowa goal for the remainder of the game. The Hawkeye forwards smothered their foe ' s running game and left the backfield men free to break up North- western ' s passes. Iowa ' s own offence soon got underway and succeeded in piling up a total of six touchdowns. The game ended with Iowa winning 33 to 3. The Conference season ended with the close of the Northwestern game on November 25 and left Iowa and Michigan undefeated. The University of Chicago had not lost a game, but had been held to a tie score by Wisconsin whose team had lost to Michigan. The Michigan team, however, had been humbled earlier in the season by being held to a tie at the hands of Vanderbilt, while the Old Gold players had emerged victorious from their tilt with Yale. IOWA 33, NORTHWESTERN 3 :. i up North- i piling up a n November hni not lost eii morions ATHLETICS HARRY MOI.DENHAUER ALEX JOHNSTOXE 1922 CONFERENCE FOOTBALL STANDING Iowa Michigan Chicago Wisconsin Minnesota 6 Illinois 6 Northwestern 5 Ohio 5 Indiana 3 Purdue 4 IOWA vs. NORTHNVKS TKRN Page T=u:o HunJrrd Nineteen October 21 : October 28 : November 1 November 18 ATHLETICS CHEER LEADERS WILLIAM GOODELL IOWA VICTORIES October 7 : Io va 61 ; Knox 0. October 14: Iowa 6; Yale 0. Iowa 8 ; Illinois 7. Iowa 56 ; Purdue 0. Iowa 28; Minnesota 14. Iowa 12; Ohio State 9. November 25 : Iowa 33 ; Northwestern 3. n ELLIOTT POWERS I ' li-o Hundrrd 1 BASKETBALL ' Page Two Hundred Tii ' rtity lii-o X ' J COACH BARRY Sam Barry was perhaps the biggest factor in making Iowa the Big Ten Basketball Champions. Barry ' s care- fully worked out offense vas a problem to every team and every coach, and his happy faculty of instilling pep and en- thusiasm into a losing team vas almost miraculous. Every man on the team regards Coach Barry as one of the clean- est and squarest men that ever coached an Old Gold team to victory. CAPTAIN HICKS Captain Wayland Hicks was the great defensive man of the Iowa five. He is recognized by every critic as one of the best guards ever produced by a Confer- ence team. Not only is Wayland a tal- ented player, but he is also a real leader. His masterful handling of the team dur- ing a game will never be forgotten by Iowa students. Hicks will undoubtedly be the mainstay of the 1924 quintet. CONFERENCE STANDING Iowa . . . Wisconsin Michigan Illinois . . Purdue . . Chicago . Indiana . . Northwestern Ohio State . Minnesota vvov 11 11 8 7 7 6 5 3 1 1 LOST PERCENT 1 1 4 5 5 6 7 9 11 11 .917 .917 .667 .583 .583 .500 .417 .250 .083 .083 ' 1 HECTOR JANSE JACK FUNK THE SEASON OF 1923 OR the first time in its history, the University of Iowa has produced a Big Ten Championship Basketball Team. Never before has an Iowa basketball team finished better than fourth in the Conference standing. With two veterans and three men from last year ' s freshman squad, Coach Sam Barry rounded out a quintet with an offense which has never been equalled in Big Ten basketball history. Captain Hicks and Funk as guards, Burgitt at center, and Janse and Laude as forwards used such a whirlwind short pass offense that they com- pletely bewildered every team in the Conference. Hector Janse, a Sophomore in the University, proved the find of the season. Janse made the All-Western basketball team in his first year of competition. Never before has this, greatest of all basketball honors, been bestowed upon an Iowa sophomore. Captain Hicks, undoubtedly one of the best guards in the Conference, was placed as Captain of the second All-Western team, and Jack Funk, high scorer in the conference, was placed on the third All-Western team. Burgitt and Laude topped the honor roll as two of the most versatile players ever seen on any court. On the second team were Barton and McGovney as forwards, Swenson at center, and Voltmer and Duhm as guards. If it had not been for this sterling bunch of men, the 1923 season could not possibly have been the most successful in the history of the University. On January 6, Iowa officially opened its basketball season by trouncing the Chicago quintet 35 to 23. Janse, with seven baskets, was the individual star of the match. The Hawkeyes showed their superiority over the Maroons in every department of the game. It was, indeed, a good indication of their championship calibre. On the sixteenth of January, Iowa students witnessed the fastest game ever played on the local court. Michigan, the strongest team in the Conference, was nosed out of llnn,l - ' -four JAMES LALDE the championship race by a one point margin. A last minute basket from the middle of the floor by Burgitt, our elongated center, won the game for Iowa 18 to 17. Five days later, on our own court, Iowa swamped Ohio State 46 to 21. Funk, with a total of 16 points, was the Hawkeye honor man, while Miner tallied 13 points for the Buckeyes. Shortly after the beginning of the second period, Coach Sam Barry substituted the entire second team. O n the twenty-seventh of January, the Hawkeyes continued their championship march by defeating Northwestern 29 to 22. Funk again proved his almost miraculous ability by caging 19 of the total 29 points. On the following Monday evening at Minneapolis, the " Barryiers " . in a rough game, piled up a 32 to 16 victory on the Gophers. Janse was the star of the contest. Three straight times the Hawkeye flash dashed down the floor on uninterrupted drib- bles for baskets. Iowa ' s sixth straight Conference victory came on February 3, when the injection of Jimmy Laude into the second half of the Chicago tilt proved to be the turning point in the game, and the Old Gold quintet emerged victorious by the score of 20 to 12. The second game with Northwestern in the Patten Gymnasium resulted in another victory for the Champions. Janse, by his marvellous ability for locating the hoop, was easily the star of the game. Hicks and Funk, because of their brilliant guarding, were important factors in placing Northwestern at the small end of the 28 to 11 score. Ohio State, the next victim, was again taken down the line by a 36 to 25 tally. Funk, because of his wonderful ability of shooting free throws, was easily high point man of the contest. The game was close throughout and Coach Barry made no substi- tutions in either period. JAMES BARTON CLARENCE DUHM On February 22, Iowa won its ninth straight Conference victory by defeating Indiana 19 to 13. The score stood 7 to 7 at the end of the first period. Coach Barry ' s men found themselves the second half and took the lead which they never lost. Janse made three of Iowa ' s field goals. Minnesota was defeated for the second time in a hard fought contest on the low? court. Funk, Iowa Ace and high point man in the conference, led the scoring with fifteen points. At Ann Arbor on the third of March, Michigan again " bit the dust " and Iowa emerged victorious with a 20 to 18 score. Until the last few minutes of the game Michigan led 18 to 16. Then numerous fouls committed by the Michigan men put Jack Funk in a position to win the contest, which he did by shooting four straight free throws. The only defeat of the season came in the final game with Indiana. The hard two game trip proved rather enervating to the Hawkeye five, and through the sensational work of Nyikos, the Hoosiers won 23 to 21. The student body and faculty of the University of Iowa are proud of the 1923 basketball team. We are all very much indebted to Coach Sam Barry, who has, in his first year at Iowa, developed a team which will never be forgotten. Not one man from this year ' s team will be absent from the line-up next winter. It is almost certain that the 1924 basketball season will be a repetition of this year ' s success. There are several men on the freshman squad that will furnish keen compe- tition for the varsity men. Every man of this year ' s quintet will have to fight, and fight hard, to retain his place on the team. This year ' s team, however, has the honor of placing the University of Iowa where it belongs in basketball circles. Coach Barry I] Pupe ATHLETICS EDWARD VOLTMER TED SWENSON RICHARD McGovNEY is deserving of much credit for the unparalleled success of the past season. It takes six men to produce a championship team, five championship players and one championship coach. Coach Barry expressed the sentiment of the entire student body when he said : " The 1923 basketball quintet is a fighting team and a bunch of good boys. " A GAME ix PROGRESS ox THE NEW ARMORY FLOOR Paat Tii ' o llun.lrfj Tii-rnly-srvrn ATHLETICS FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Titus Miller Speed Poole Krasuski Slinker Kleekenstin Vogel Hunt horn Jenkins CONFERENCE SCHEDULE January 6 16 20 27 29 February 3 10 12 22 26 March 3 5 Iowa 35 Iowa 18 Iowa 46 Iowa 29 Iowa 32 Iowa 20 Iowa 28 Iowa 36 Iowa 19 Iowa 29 Iowa 20 Iowa 21 Chicago Michigan Ohio State Northwestern Minnesota Chicago Northwestern Ohio State Indiana Minnesota Michigan Indiana 23 At 17 At 21 At 22 At 16 At 12 At 11 At 25 At 13 At 24 At 18 At 23 At Chicago Iowa City Iowa City Iowa City Minneapolis Iowa City Evanston Columbus Iowa City Iowa City Ann Arbor Bloomington Page Tivo HundrrJ it lit r 3? JIT 3? pis 3? jty rbr TRACK Dr. Fiesler Jaqua Noll Munson Belding Harding Shope Conn Beck Wilson Martin Coach Bresnahan Zacher D. H. Smith Brandmill Keppler Murray Colbv Brookins Wellsliierer Trenennn C. E. Smith Goodrich Foster Selling A. Devine Hoffman (Captain) Meder Morrow Ric.k Noble Ristine Ashton Lambert R. H. Smith Peterman Jarnigan Zell ROSTER OF 1922 SQUAD Ashton, G. C Mile Run Beck, H. L 4+0-yard dash Belding, L. C. Discus and Hurdles Brandmill, P. L Broad Jump Brookins, C. R. Hurdles and Dashes Colby, Charles Dashes Conn, M. E High Jump Devine, A. A. Pole Vault Foster, R. R. Mile and two mile runs Goodrich, B. E Mile Run Harding, H. S. Discus and Shot Put Hoffman, E. P. (Captain) High Jump Jaqua, J. F Broad Jump Jarnigan, J. F Half Mile Run Keppler, K. V. 440-yard dash Lambert, Joe Dashes Meder, L. A Pole Vault Morrow, H. C Half Mile Munson, H. C. Hammer Throw Murray, H. H. Two Mile Run Noble, H. F Half Mile Run Noll, G. B Half Mile Run Peterman, L. V. Two Mile Run Rick, G. E High Jump Ristine, L. P. Mile and Two Mile Run Selling, F. O Dashes Smith, C. E Javelin Throw Smith, D. H Two Mile Run Smith, R. F. Broad Jump and Dashes Treneman, J. H. 440-yard dash Wellslager, F. M. 440-yard dash Wilson, E. C. (Captain-elect) Dashes and 440-yard Run Zacher, E. R. Mile Run Zell, E. H Shot Put Page Tii ' O Hundred Thirty COACH GEORGE T. BRESXAHAX Iowa owes her rapid rise in the track world to but one man Head Coach George T. Bresnahan. He came to Iowa from Wis- consin where he served in the capacity of cross country and assistant track coach. While in the university of Wisconsin he captained a championship cross country team. The facts that eight university records were broken, that Iowa placed second in the Outdoor Conference Meet, and fifth in the National Meet in the spring of 1922, merely stand as proofs and examples of his wonder- ful work here at Iowa. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS Krent 100-yd. Dash 220-yd. Dash 440-yd. Dash 880- yd. Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 120-yd. Hurdles 220-yd. Hurdles Broad Jump High Jump Pole Vault 16-ll . Hammer Th Diseus Throw Shot Put Jiivelin Throw One Mile Relay CAPTAIN EDGAR P. HOFFMAN Edgar P. Hoffman had the honor of cap- taining the best all-around track team, per- haps, that was ever developed at the Univer- sity of Iowa. And Captain Hoffman is well deserving of that honor. He is a high jumper and won his " I " for three years. He holds both the University and State record in that event, having made them at the State Meet in Des Moines with a jump of six feet, two and one eighth inches. Hoffman has always been a steady, reliable, and consistent point winner for The Old Gold. E. r E. E. H. G. O. I.. H. C. C. K. A. row M. F. P. r.. i;. K. F. J. C. C. Holdfr Kfcord C. Wilson :09 4-5 sec. R. Hrookins C. Wilson :21 2-5 sec. C. Wilson :48 2-5 sec. C. Morrow 1 :: i; H. N ' oll 4:30 4-5 C. Ashton P. Kisline !i: i:s 1-5 A. Ornwfonl 15 3-5 sec. R. Brookins :23 4-5 sec. W. Ross 22 ft., 8 2 in. P. Hoffman 6 ft.. 2% in. A. Derine 12 ft., Yt in. " . Alflernuin 146 ft., 2 in. W. Sinter 1 -CI ft.. 4 in. V. Slater 41 ft.. 4 in. . Dvke 170 ft.. 10 in. B. Xoll. I,. R. Beck :I : -.MI 1 : W. K-npler. E. C. Wilson O. Seilinft. J. R. Hill Friedlamler. E. 0. Wilson 1 : ' JS 2-r. R. Hrookins. .1. P. I.amliert! : ' . ' S 2-. " I Colby, K. C. Wilson JVcir 1921 1922 1922 1922 1922 1922 1922 1922 1921 1922 1904 1921 1922 1910 1920 1920 Flare Iowa-Minnesota Dual [owa-Minnesota Dual Iowa-Northwestern Dual State Meet Home Meet Iowa-Northwestern Dwal Siiite Meet State Meet Conference Meet State Meet State Meet National Meet llonii- Meet State Meet Stall ' Mt-c ' t Novice Field Meet Conference Meet ATHLETICS THE SEASON FTER being featured by the lowering of eight University records, the winning of several dual meets, a second place in the Outdoor Conference Meet, and a fifth place in the National Meet, the track season at the University of Iowa came to a successful close at the breaking of the last tape at the National Meet ' on Stagg Field, Chicago, last June. Iowa won duals from Minnesota and Northwestern, easily defeated Ames in the State Meet, placed high at the Illinois Relay Carnival, and shattered marks and records wherever her stars competed. The first meet indoors was with Illinois at the New Armory in Iowa City on February 18. The Illini subdued the Hawkeyes by a score of 81 to 23. It was in this meet that C. R. Brookins, coached and developed into a star by Bresnahan, tied the conference record in the 50-yard dash. Minnesota ' s strong team, after watching the heels of Iowa ' s crack mile relay team, returned home with a defeat by a one point margin- At the Illinois Indoor Relay Carnival held at Urbana, the Old Gold mile relay team broke the Carnival record in the time of 3 :27 3 5. Eric Wilson also lowered the previous record in the 300-yard dash. The Hawkeyes, on the next week end journeyed to Madison, Wisconsin, where they were defeated by the Badger team, 35 2 3 to 50. Brookins tied the world ' s record for the 40-yard distance. The Old Gold team won over Northwestern and besides trimming the Evanston team, the Iowa stars broke four University records of long standing and tied two more. The 220-yard low hurdle, 440-yard dash, 880-yard run, and the pole vault marks were all shattered, while Ashton equalled Noll ' s time in the mile run and Brookins tied Eric Wilson ' s record in the 100-yard dash. At the State Meet, which Iowa won over Ames by a goodly margin, the Hawk- eyes evened up scores with the Aggie stars. Morrow clipped off the half mile in 1 :56 for a new record and a win over " Deac " Wolters. In the two mile run, Ristine finished some yards ahead of Rathbun, and established a new state and University record of 9:43 1 5 in that event. Minnesota, on May 27, again invaded from the north and departed with a hard- earned victory of but one point over Iowa. On that day, Anderson, the Gopher hurdler, was first defeated by Brookins in the 220-yard low barriers. In the summer of 1922, the Hawkeyes maintained a team something which had heretofore never been done. The squad which represented the University won the Amateur meet at St. Joseph, Missouri, on the 4th of July, the meet at the Iowa State Fair at Des Moines, and also the Amateur meet at Omaha. Three Iowa University men, G. B- Noll, H. A. Crawford, and C. R. Brookins, with Douglas Fessenden of Onawa, Iowa, who was a former track star at the University of Illinois, were picked to represent the state of Iowa at the National A. A. U. Meet held at Newark, N. J., on September 9, 10, 11. Here Crawford placed first in the 120-yard high hurdles in the Junior class. Noll finished third in the half mile and Brookins placed third to the famed Thomson of Dartmouth in the 220-yard low hurdles. (m !i F T Page Tvio Hundred T iirty-lico KEPPLER WILSON IOWA vs. ILLINOIS At New Armory, Iowa City, Iowa, February 18, 1922 Score: Iowa, 23; Illinois, 81 RISTINE Emit 50-yd. Dash 60-yd. High Hurdles Mile Run 60-yd. Low Hurdles Half Mile Run Two Mile Run 440-yd. Dash Mile Relay Pole Vault Shot Put Broad Jump High Jump Ffr( Hrookins (T) Wallace (111) McGinnis (111) H.Wallace (III) Noll (I) Wharton, Swanson, Sweet (111) Won by Illinois Chandler, McHose, Cannon (111) Oshorne (111) Osborne (111) THE SUMMARY Second Avres (111) Belding (I) Patterson (111) Johnson (111) Yates (111) and Scott (111) tie Wilson (I) and Collins (111) tie Carlson (111) Jaqua (I) Hoffman (I) Third Xiigel (111) Johnson (111) Pusenberry ( 111) S.Wallace ' (111) Morrow (I) Schlapprizzi (111) Angler (111) Johnson (111) Conn (I) RrHiiltK :05 2-5 :07 4-5 4:38 :OB 4--. 2:04 4-5 10:07 :53 3-5 3:38 11 ft. 40ft., 9% in. 22 ft.. 4% in. 6 ft., % in. PETERMAN BECK Paijf Tim tlunJrfJ Thirty-l trfe IOWA vs. MINNESOTA At New Armory, Iowa City, Iowa, February 25, 1922 Score: Iowa, 43 l ; Minnesota, 42 2 Event 50-yd. Dash Mile Run 60-yd. High Hurdli-f 440-yd. Dash T v i Mile Run Half Mile Run Mill ' Relay Pole Vault High .lump Shot Put Ptrtt Brookins (I) Sweitzer (M) Anderson (M) Wilson (I) Peterman (I) Noll (I) Won by Iowa Meder (I) Anderson (M) Schjoll (M) THE SUMMARY Second Juhnke (M) Goodrich (I) Belding (I) Keppler (I) Hoverstadt (M) Winters (M) Kelly (M) Third Anderson (Ml Ashton (I) Martineau (M) Sperling (M) Ulrich (M) Morrow ( I ) Kelly (M) and J:upia (I) tie Kean (M) and Conn (I) tie Nenbeiser (M) Martineau (M) Re itlt :05 3-5 4:35 :07 3-5 :53 2-5 10:11 2:03 3:40 1-5 10 ft., 9 in. 5 ft.. 10 in. 39 ft., 4 3-5 WILSON ' AND BROOKIXS FINISHING THE 100 YARD DASH W a:; . H r 7 l BRANDMII.L IOWA w. WISCONSIN At Madison, Wisconsin, March 11, 1922 Score: Iowa, 35 2 3; Wisconsin, 50 GRELCK Ettnt 40 yd. Dash 440-yd. Dash Half Mile Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 40yd. High Hurdles High Jump Pole Vault Hrookins (I) Brookins (I) Morrow ( I ) Ramsay (W) Rossmeisel (W) Xewell (W) Flatten (W) THE SUMMARY Spetz (W) Johnson (W) Wade (W) Ashton (I) Peterman ( I ) Relding (I) Conn (I) Hainan and Merrick (W) tie Sundt (W) Clude (W) Won l)v Wisconsin TMrd Wilson (I) Wilson (I) Hohfleld (W) Goodrich (I) Moorehead (W) Shope (I) Hoffman (I) Tomlinson (W) and Meder (I) tie Harding (I) :04 2-5 :54 4-5 2:00 3-5 4:34 2-5 10:04 2-5 :05 1-5 6 ft., 4 3-5 in. 11 ft., 6 in. 40ft.. 11 in. 3:37 3-5 Pay, ' Tv.-a H INDOOR CONFERENCE MEET OWA placed fourth with 8 1 3 points in the Indoor Conference Meet which was held at Northwestern, Evanston, Illinois, on March 18. This meet closed the indoor conference track season. Brookins won the 50-yard dash by beating out both Ayres, the Illinois flash, and Moorehead, the Ohio dash man. In the mile relay Iowa placed second to Illinois, whose four men covered the distance in 3 :30 2 5. Coach Harry Gill ' s Illinois team won the meet with 44 6 7 points. Wisconsin finished second with 18 11 21; Ohio State, third, with 8 1 2; Iowa, 8 1 3; Michigan, 7 1 3; Minnesota, 5 25 42; Northwestern, 5 3 7; Chicago, 5; and Purdue, 1 3 7. Erenl 50-yd. Dash 60-yd. High Hurdles 440-yd. Dash Half Mile Eun Mile Run Two Mile Run Mile Relay High Jump Shot Put Pole Vault THE SUMMARY t ' ir.-t Second Third fourth Result Brookins (I) Avres (111) Moorehead (O) Spetz (Wis) :05 2-5 Knollon (Wise) Johnson (111) Sargent (Mich) :07 4-5 Spetz (Wise) Pvott (Chi) Schlapprizzi (111) Sweet (II!) :52 3-5 Yates (111) Hirt (Minn) Wikoff (O) Winters (Minn) 1:58 3-5 MeGinnis (111) Patterson (111) Wikoff (O) Sweitzer (Minn) 4:25 3-5 Wharton (111) Swanson (111) Scott (111) Fiirnas (P) 9:41 4-5 Illinois Iowa Chicago Wisconsin 3 :30 2-5 Oshorne (111) Flatten ( Wise )and Moorehead (O) and Anderson (Minn 6ft., 2% in. Dahl (NW) Sundt (Wise) Cannon (111) Stipe (Mich) 46 ft., 2 in. Merrick (Wise) and Landowski (Mich) Faust (NW) and Collins ( 111) 12 ft., 6 in. Page Two Hundred T iirty-iix MM 118. This tkt jfryari : IMS, wire Wisconsin n l:iW 1:3 BROOKINS IOWA . NORTHWESTERN On Iowa Field, Iowa City, Iowa, May 6, 1922 Score: Iowa, 112; Northwestern, 23 DEVISE F.vrnt 100-yd. Dash 220-yd. Dash 440-vd. Dash Half Mile Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 120-yd. High Hurdles 220-yd. Low Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw Javelin Throw Discus Throw Pfnl I ' .rookins (I) Colby (I) Wilson (I) Noll (I) Ashtnn (I) Ristine (I) Melding (I) Brooking (I) Hoffman (I) Jnqua (I) A. Devine (I) Dahl (NW) 7. - (I) Smith (I) Dnhl (XW) THE SUMMARY Second Colby (I) Lambert (I) Keppler (I) Morrow ( I ) Crippen (NW) Veterman (I) Shope (I) Belding (I) Conn (I) Rrandmill (1) Faust (NW) Harding (I) Belding (I) Barton (I) Harding (I) Third Lambert (I) Young (NW) Beck (I) Crippen (NW) Goodrich (I) Bovel (NW) Crozier (I) Crozier (I) Hall (NW) Smith (I) Meder (I) Zell (I) Dahl (NW) Crane (NW) Belding (I) 22 ft. 4 in. 11 ft. 7V4 in. 40ft. 64 in. SEILING MEDER COLBY Payr Two Ifuitilrfii Thirty-irvtH MUXSON FOSTER STATE MEET At Drake Stadium, Des Moines, Iowa, May 19-20, 1922 Score: Iowa, 79J 2; Ames, 54; Drake, 19; Grinnell, 15 MORROW THE SUMMARY Event 100-yd. Dash 220-yd. Dash 440-yd. Dash Half Mile Run Two Mile Run Mile Run 120-yd. High Hurdles 220-yd. Low Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Javelin Throw Discus Throw Mile Relay Half Mile Relay First Paulu (G) Wilson (I) Wolters (A) Morrow ( I ) Ristine (I) Frevert ( A ) Shope (I) Brookins (I) Hoffman (I) Gaylord (A) Devine (I) and Howard (D) Holmgren (A) Howard (D) Ames Iowa Second Wilson (I) Paulu (G) Beck (I) Wolters (A) Riithhun (A) Ashton (I) Brown (A) Green (A) 1 1: nl Colby (I) l,;mihi rt (I) Keppler (I) Noll (I) Petennan (I) Goodrich (I) Crozier ( T ) Reich (A) Conn (I) and Boyd (A) Critchet (A) Jones (A) Zell (I) Smith (I) Serif Iowa Ames Jaqua (I) Trae.- (A) Riedesel (A) Miller (D) Holmgren (A) (Grinnell Grinnell Po-rth Brookins (I) Birthright (A) Horltrr (D) Higgins (A) Damerow (M) Belding (I) Raynods (A) Brandmill (I) Evans (A) Kennedy (DM) Barton (I) Lingellfelter (A) l ' -s Moines Drake :W :22 2-5 :50 2-5 1 :56 9:43 1-5 4:31 2-5 :16 :24 4-5 6 ft., IV- in. 21 ft., 5% in. 11 ft.. 6% in. 40ft.. 6% in. In9 ft., 6 in. 131 ft., 5% in. 3:26 1-5 1 :28 2-5 BROOKIXS WINNING THE Low HURDLES Patjc Tico Hundred Thirty-rlylit THE IOWA-MINNESOTA MEET OUT DOORS HE Iowa-Minnesota dual meet was, with the probable exception of the Conference Meet, the best and most highly contested affair that was held at Iowa City throughout the entire 1922 season. Both Hrookins and Wilson let loose on that day and romped away with three records, one of which was a tie for the world mark in the 220 yard dash. Wilson won the 220 yard dash in world time beside placing first in the 440 yard dash in a time which was the best made in the west up to that time in the 1922 season. Hrookins after being set in the 220-yard low hurdles stepped out ahead of Anderson, the famed Gopher hurdler and came within one-fifth of a second of tieing the world ' s record in that event. On this day the Hawkeyes showed up exceptionally well in the weight events. Zell, who had been performing in a mediocre manner all season threw the 16 pound shot out for a first place while Belding, hurdler and discus man, won the hammer throw. On Iowa Field, Iowa City, Iowa, May 27, 1922 Score: Iowa, 67; Minnesota, 68 Krenl 120-yd. High Hurdles 220-7d. Dash liiO vcl. Dash Mil,. Run 220-yd. Low Hurdles Two Mile Run Half Mile Run 440-yd. Dash Shot Put Hitrh .lump hKrus Throw Hammer Throw Broad Jump Pole Vault Javelin Throw Pint Anderson (M) Wilson (I) Wilson (I) Sweitzer (M) Brookins (I) Hoverstad (M) Noll (I) Wilson (I) Zell (I) Hoffman (I) Gross (M) Belding (I) Rrandmill (I) Hawker (SI) Schjoll (M) THE SL ' MM.-IRY Ktcond Murtineau (M) Hultkranz (M) Brookins (I) Ashton (I) Anderson (M) Peterman (I) Morrow (I) Hnltkranz (M) Netibeizer (M) Anderson (M) Sehjoll (M) Madson (M) Smith (I) W. Kelly (M) Smith (I) Third Shope (I) Colby (I) Hiiltkrnnz (M) Ristine (I) Murtiiienu (M) Foster ( I ) Hirt (M) Johnson (M) Uross (M) Campbell ( M ) W. Kelly (M) Oster (M) Jnqua (I) Devine (I) and Meder (I) Gross (M) : 1 : -1-5 :-M 1-5 :10 4:23 1-5 :23 4-5 9:43 1-5 1:56 1-5 :48 2-5 39 ft.. 8 14 in. 5 ft.. 11 ' -4 in. 138 ft., 5 in. 1(19 ft. 21 ft.. 10% in. 12 ft.. 3 in. 175 ft., 5 in. WILSON FINISHING THE 220 YARD DASH Payf Tut llunilrrd Thirty-nine THE CONFERENCE MEET OUT DOORS N June 3, 1922, Iowa City witnessed the largest number of track stars, ever gathered west of the Mississippi perform on the fastest track, in the opinion of many, that spiked shoes had ever touched. The weather was ideal and a fast meet was expected. The huge crowd which filled the newly constructed steel bleachers on Iowa Field was not disappointed in this ex- pectation. The work of the Iowa team was great. Brookins repeated his work of a week before by passing up Anderson of Minnesota in the low hurdles. Hoffman and Aubrey Devine placed high in the high jump and pole vault respectively, while George Ashton came in, a good fourth, in the mile. Probably the fastest and most exciting mile relay race that will be seen on Iowa field for years to come, was run off on the afternoon of June 3. Iowa won this relay, chiefly through the running of Eric Wilson, who ran the last lap and overcame a lead of some ten or fifteen yards on Fessenden of Illinois. Illinois won the meet with a total of 64 3 7 points. Iowa was second with 24 1 35 points, Minnesota 23 1 10, Notre Dame 22 13 14, Ames 21, Michigan 19 3 5, Wisconsin 16 1 35, Grinnell 9, Chicago 8 3 9, Ohio 8, Purdue 6, Normal 4, Butler 3 2 5, Indiana 3, Northwestern 1 3 7, Drake 1. On Iowa Field, Iowa City, Iowa, June 2-3, 1922 THE SUMMARY Erent 100-yd. Dash 220-yd. Dash 440-yd. Dash Half Mile Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 120-yd. High Hurdles 220-yd. Low Hurdles High -Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw Javelin Throw Discus Throw Mile Relay First Second Third Fourth Hayes (ND) Paulu (G) Wilson (I) Moorehead (O Paulu (G) Wilson (I) Spetz (Wise) Hayes (ND) Wolters (A) Fessenden (111) Sweet (HI) Hultkranz (M Wolters (A) Higgins (A) Harrison (P) Yates (111) Patterson (111) Wells (111) Sweitzer (M) Asnton (I) Rathbun (A) Wharton (III) Doolittle (B) Scott (111) Knollin (Wise) Anderson (M) Sargent (Mieh)Martineau (M Brookins (I) Anderson (M) Desch (ND) Knollin (Wise Osborne (111) Murphy (ND) Hoffman (I) Conn (I) Campbell (M) Woods (B) Osborne (111) Sundt (Wise) Schmitz (M) Faricy (M) Landowskv (Mich)Hawker (M) Collins (III) Devine (I) McClure (Wise) Merriek (Wise) Hogan (ND) Hall (C) Cannon (111) Hulscher Sundt (Wise) Lieb (ND) Hill (111) Schmidt (Mich) Thomas (O) White (O) Angier (111) Hoffman (Mich)Hanny (Ind) Miller (P) Lieb (ND) Frida (C) Carlson (111) Gross (M) Iowa Chicago Ames Wisconsin Fifth ItrmillK iAyres (III) :09 7-10 Moorehead (O) :U 7-10 i.Schlapprizzi (111) :48 Morrow (I) 1 :55 Murphy (P) 4:22 Swanson (111) 9:27 Platten (Wise) McElvin (M) .Johnson (Wise) Chandler (111) Faust (NW) Dahl (NW) Michel (C) Mows (ND) Howard (D) :23 4-5 6ft. 22 ft. 1-2 ft. 42 ft. 137 ft. 106 ft. 147 ft. 5 1-16 in. 9 in. 6 in. 11% in. 5 ' ,4 in. 11 in. 8 in. [ WILSON ' FINISHING THE CONFERENCE RELAY Ptftfl ' 7 U ' O 1 1 It L ATHLETICS THE NATIONAL MEET N the second annual National Meet, held on Stagg field, Chicago, the Hawkeye track stars performed notably. Stars from colleges and univer- sities all over the country gathered on June 17, to fight for the National track championship crown. The University of California, on whose team were such stars as Merchant and Muller, won the meet with a total of 28 5 9 points. Penn State placed second with Notre Dame third, Illinois fourth, and Iowa fifth. For Iowa, Captain Hoffman scored points in the high jump, while Aubrey Devine tied for third place in the pole vault and raised his own University record in that event to 12 feet 1 4 inch. Eric Wilson took fourth in the 100-yard dash and placed second to the speedy Paulu of Grinnell in the 220-yard dash. H. C- Morrow finished third in the half mile. Brookins was the only Iowa man to pick off a first. On Stagg Field, Chicago, June 17, 1922 THE SUMMARY California, 28 5 9; Penn State, 22 y 3 ; Notre Dame, 7 ' 2 ; Illinois, 15 ; Iowa 11 1 8; Grinnell, 10; Michigan, 10; Georgetown, 7; Mississippi A and M, 7; Pennsylvania, 6; Ames, 5; Kansas Aggies, 4J4; Montana, 3; Butler, 3; Central Wesleyan, 3; Minnesota, 2 1 18; Hamilton, Cal., 2; Earlham, 2; Chicago, 2; Nebraska, 1 1 18. Errnt First Second Third 100-yd. Dash Paulu (G) Hayes (ND) Erwin(KansA) Mile Run Shields (Penn S) Patterson (III) Connelly (G.T.) 440-yd. Dash Cochran (Miss) MacDonald (Calif) Fessenden (III) High Jump Murphy (ND) tied Osborne (111) Muller (Calif) Darling (Elm) Campbell (M) Hoffman (I) Woods (Butler) Flatten (Wise) Shidecker (O) Shot Put Merchant (Calif) Bronder (Penn S) Whitter (Calif) 120-yd. H. H. Barren (Penn S) Cook (Cen Wes) Ivey (Earlham) Discus Throw Lieb (ND) MacGowan (Mont) Gross (M) 220-yd. Dash Paulu (G) Wilson (I) Spetz (Wise) Broad Jump Legendre (G.T.) Muller (Calif) Jones (DeP) 220-yd. L. H. Brookins (I) Desch (ND) Ellis (Miss) Two Mile Run Kathbun (Ames) Doolittle (Butler) Thompson (Ham) Hammer Throw Merchant (Calif) Palm (Penn S) Hill (111) Half Mile Run Helfrich (Penn S) Brown (Penn S) Morrow (I) Javelin Throw Hoffman (Mich) Bronder (Pennsyl) Sorrenti (Calif) Pole Vault Xorris (Calif) tied Landowski (Mien) Devine (I) Fourth Renultu Wilson (I) :09 9-10 Wikoff (O) 4:20 2-5 Pyott (C) :49 7-10 Clark (Elmhurst) Turner (Nebr) Hulscher ( W St N ) 6 ft., 2 % in. Hrickman (C) Mnller (Calif) Hayes (ND) Merchant (Calif) Stolley (W) Enok (Penn S) White (O) Yates (III) Angier (111) Collins (III) 44 ft., I .. :15 2-5 144 ft., 2V4 in. :21 4-5 24 ft., 3 in. :24 1-5 9:32 1-10 161 ft., 4 in. 1 :58 1-10 202 ft., 3 in. Merrick (Wise) tied 12 ft., 6 in. BROOKINS WINNING THE 220 Low HURDLES Piii f Tti-o llunJr,;! Forly-ont ._ ATHLETICS INTERSCHOLASTIC MEETS HE athletic department of the University held, in 1922, three invitation inter-scholastic track and cross country meets. The first of these was an indoor meet held in the New Armory on the night of February 22, 1922, in connection vith the inter-fraternity relays. Cedar Rapids High School won this meet chiefly through the work of Irwin, their star distance man who won both the mile and half-mile runs, Cuhel in the hurdles, and others. No exceptionally good time was made in any of the runs due to the fact that the track in the armory was then in the process of being worked into shape. The Outdoor inter-scholastic meet, in which five meet records were shattered, was held on Iowa field May 6 in connection with the Iowa-Northwestern dual meet. Cedar Rapids high school again did the expected and walked away with the honors of the day and a total of 45 points. East Des Moines took second with a total of 28 1 8 points while Grinnell High School finished a good third with 23 1 2 points. Don Hines, Cedar Rapids star, broke the meet record in the 440 dash in the fast time of :51 4 5 while his team-mate Irwin lost first place in the mile run to Bell of Grinnell in the record time of 4:37 1 5. In the high jump, Von Schrader of Ottumwa set a new height of 5 feet 9 inches. The half mile and mile relay records were both broken by the speedy Cedar Rapids team, the former relay mark in the time of 1 :34 and the latter in 3 :32 2 5. The half mile team was made up of Watts, Butterfield, Marek, and Cuhel while the mile team had for its members Crawford, Hines, Boegel, and Cuhel. Last fall on October 28, there was held an inter-scholastic cross country meet. Gerald Vincent of Ottumwa loped in an easy winner over Shipman of Fort Dodge, the second man to finish. Cedar Rapids took the team honors by having lowest total of 20 points. Fort Dodge High was second with 21 points and Charles City third. START OF IXTERSCHOLASTIC Ru Page Two Hundred Forty-l i o ATHLETICS Idas. Xo itht track : stated, (Sm dual ivwhtkt nl with rid 23 1 2 Win (lie tin rttords ; in tin tint p oi Watts, i Crawford, onm meet. Fort Dodge, . Cm third. CROSS COUNTRY HE 1922 cross country season at the University of Iowa began with the second annual spring cross country run vhith was held over a two-mile course on May 27 in connection with the Iowa-Minnesota dual meet. Awards in the form of two silver traveling cups, one presented by the Cedar Rapids alumni and the other by the Ida Grove alumni, were given respectively to the first freshman to finish and to the first upper-classman to finish. The run was an all-University affair, excluding all Varsity " I " and " clc " men. H. R. Phelps, who was both the winner of the race and the first freshman to go under the tape, received possession, for one year, of the Cedar Rapids cup. H. F. Noble, upper-classman, finished second to Phelps and was given the Ida Grove alumni award for one year ' s keeping. When the first call for varsity and freshman cross country candidates came last fall on September 24, the prospects for a successful season looked very good indeed. Peterman, who had been elected as captain of the 1922 squad, was expected to report soon to lead the candidates through the coming season- Of the 1921 squad, G. C. Ashton, H. H. Murray, and R. R. Foster were back, while H. R. Phelps, N. L. Ashton, J. H. Sheldon, G. E. Snyder, and VV. C. Hermann, of the 1921 yearling squad were reporting regularly for the workouts. Preliminary work, which consisted of short jogs on the track and a daily number of setting up exercises, lasted about three weeks before actual road work began- Up to this time Captain Peterman had failed to return and George Ashton, " I " man and member of the 1921 team, was elected to the leadership of the team. The first meet was with the Cornell College team, on November 4, and was run over the Cornell 4.7 miles course at Mount Vernon. Cornell won the meet by a score of 18 to 37, by placing their men in first, second, fourth, fifth, and sixth places. Smith, the Mount Vernon cap- tain, won the race. Following is the order in which the men went under the finish tape: Smith (C), Bond (C), Ashton (I), Ben ware (C), Ringer (C), Valencia (C), Foster (I), Seashore (I), Zacher (I), Payne (I). On Homecoming day, November 11, Iowa met the Gopher harriers on the Iowa five-mile course. The Hawkeyes were defeated 40 to 15, Minnesota placing all five of her men ahead of Ashton, the first lowan to finish. Ulrich of Minnesota won the race in the time of 26 min. 26 sec. The order of placing is as follows: Ulrich (M), Vye (M), Winters (M), L. Brown (M), McLaughlin (M), Ashton (I), Foster (I), Zacher (I), Payne (I), Seashore (I). G. C. ASHTON Tixo HunArtd Forty-ltirre The Iowa team, now working without Peterman and Phelps, who injured his ankle preceding the Cornell meet, started preparations for the Conference Meet which was to be held at Purdue, Lafayette, Indiana, on November 25. After three weeks of the stiffest training, the following were selected to represent Iowa at Purdue: Captain G. C. Ashton, R- R. Foster, E. R. Zacher, J. H. Sheldon, A. A. Payne, R. H. Seashore, and H. H. Murray. The Hawkeyes placed ninth in the meet which was won by the University of Michigan. Payne, who was the first lowan to finish, placed 38th, closely followed by Zacher in the 41st place and Sheldon in 43rd. Following these were Seashore 46th and Murray 49th. Captain Ashton, due to leg injuries, did not start the five mile run. The second annual Hawkeye cross country run for the Hawkeye cup and the Thanksgiving turkey was held over an approximately two mile course at noon Tues- day, November 28. J- E. VanNess of Sidney, Iowa, came in first and carried home both the cup and the turkey. He was closely followed and hard pushed by A. N Bender of Waterloo who won the second prize, the goose. Third and fourth places with their respective awards, a duck and a rooster went to J. F. Jarnigan of Prairie City, and G. E. Snyder of Des Moines, while fifth place and hen went to F. L. Bedell of Glidden. The last place award, an egg, was given to D. H. Grahame of Sac City as he passed under the tape. CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD l f , t " t Coach Bresnahan Shaler Wilson Bender Bravick Dolmage Nutt Payne Bedell Grahame Mergv Boettcher Jarnagin Phelps Sheldon Foster Zacher N. Ashton Herman Seashore G. Ashton Farrell Page Tii-o Hundred " ' " met Meet ' - 1 ). After Tnt loiva H. Sheldon, I Diversity of rirUbd rm Seashore not start the cup and the itnootiTues- carrid home kedkAN iourtfi places ; of Prairie wttoF. L . (irihune ot BASEBALL Ashmore Dunsmore Bishop Barrett Davis Voltmer Wells Becker Hurlburt Wilhelm Schirra Shimek Draper Locke Michaelson Frohwein Hicks Poepsel ROSTER OF PLAYERS " I " Men FRANK SHIMEK GORDON LOCKE HORACE DRAPER BASIL BARRETT FRANK POEPSEL OSCAR SCHIRM EDWARD VOLTMER " 1-2 " Men D. M. SMITH GEORGE FROHWEIN CLARENCE MICHAELSON WAYLAND HICKS LLOYD HURLBURT EARL WILHELM GEORGE WELLS LESTER BECKER Frohwein Hicks Wilhelm Michaelson Draper Locke Poepsel Shimek AB 46 41 24 35 30 42 24 38 BATTING AVERAGES H Pa. .370 Barrett .341 Schirm .292 Becker .286 Hurlburt .267 Smith Bishop 17 14 7 10 8 11 6 8 .262 .250 Travis .211 Arneson Voltmer AB 30 5 6 21 3 1 1 2 2 H 6 1 1 2 Pet. .200 .200 .167 .095 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 Page Two I In; fa. 6 JW I .1 1 .16? i .09) As an all-around player Clarence Mich- aelson, captain of the 1922 baseball team, was the Hawkeye leader. Michaelson played two seasons as catcher on the Iowa nine but was shifted last year to first base and later to right field in order to fully utilize his batting ability. The Hawkeye captain was known as one of the " slugging " members of the nine and drove in a number of runs for Coach Ashmore ' s organization. -. . " Basil Barrett, captain-elect of the 1923 baseball team, distinguished himself in Iowa baseball circles soon after entering the Uni- versity. He made the freshman team and was elected captain of that organization. Last year he held down the backstop posi- tion on the varsity eleven, and at the close of the season was chosen as captain for the 1923 team. Barrett is a fast player and a quick thinker, and should prove a valuable leader of the Hawkeve team. BASIL BARRETT Two Hundred Forty-seven HORACE DRAPER FRAXK SHIMEK THE SEASON ASEBALL at Iowa in 1921, although not of championship caliber, showed some improvement. The Hawkeyes played a series of eighteen games, win- ning six out of seven practice engagements and four out of eleven conference contests. One conference game was not completed because of rain while another was cancelled on account of poor weather conditions. Coach James Ashmore was a little more fortunate at the start of the season than in 1920, since he had ten ex perienced men on hand. They were Captain Michaelson, Locke, Frohwein, Shimek, Voltmer, Becker, Wells, Hurlburt, Draper, and Wilhelm. These formed the nucleus of the team. To this list were added Hicks, Barrett, Poepsel, and Travis. Iowa opened the season at Iowa City April 10 by defeating the Iowa State Teachers 7 to in a slow game that was either team ' s until the sixth inning when two hits by the Hawkeyes coupled with numerous misplays on the part of the visitors gave the Old Gold team five runs. On April 12, Cornell was met on Iowa Field and trounced 12 to 1. During the spring vacation the Iowa nine engaged in a series of three games, two of which ended in victories. Coe was defeated at Cedar Rapids 12 to 8 and Upper Iowa was defeated at Fayette 8 to 3 in the first game. The second contest was won by Upper Iowa 5 to 0. On April 25 Iowa met Coe again, this time at Iowa City, and vanquished the Cedar Rapids team, the score being 10 to 1 in favor of Iowa. The conference season opened April 27 when Iowa lost a ten-inning game to Illinois at Urbana. The score was 6 to 5. Frohwein and Travis made up the hurling order for Iowa. Iowa drove Barnes and Jackson off the bag but an unfortunate weakening on the part of Frohwein in the eighth inning let in three runs to which Illinois added one in the ninth to tie the score and another in the tenth to win the game. Tu-o Hundred luity ' ' ii mo, win- lonttrtnct lin while asm dim licblson. Wltk i, Barrttt, Ttadins ibOU trounced t, wo of per IOM wonky ing order atoning FROHWEIN DUCKS A PLAY The next day Iowa suffered a 5 to 1 defeat at Purdue, chiefly because Wallace was too much for the Hawkeye batters while the Boilermakers utilized Travis ' deliveries for three runs and the lead in the first inning. Becker relieved Travis and held Purdue scoreless until the eighth inning when Purdue garnered two more scores. Wallace struck out eight Iowa batsmen and did not grant a single walk. Iowa came back strong at De Pauw May 5 and won 7 to 2. Smith pitched the entire game and held Iowa ' s opponents to four hits, while the Old Gold batters jumped on Herman of De Pauw for ten singles. Two days later Iowa lost to Michigan at Ann Arbor, the score being 7 to 1, and on May 8 Illinois led the Hawkeyes 3 to at the end of the third inning when the game was called on account of rain. On May 13 Chicago won from Iowa 11 to 6 in a slow game broken by numerous Iowa misplays which came to a head in the eighth inning and let Chicago have six of its eleven runs. Iowa ' s first conference victory was won on May 15 when the Old Gold team tri- umphed over Wisconsin 8 to 6 on Iowa Field. After spotting the visitors to two runs, Iowa came back strong in her half of the second inning and put the game on ice with five runs. In this inning the Badger defense crumpled badly and two errors by Elliott, THE CHICAGO GAME Payr Tico Hundred Forty-nine SHIMEK IN " ACTION ' the Wisconsin star shortstop, aided materially in Iowa ' s victory. Frohwein pitched one of the best games of the season. Iowa annexed eight hits and was charged with but three errors. Iowa lost to Wisconsin 10 to 1 at Madison on May 20, after rain had prevented the Chicago game at Chicago the previous day. The second Wisconsin encounter was marked by numerous misplays. Frohwein started for Iowa but the Badgers secured three runs in the first inning and Coach Ashmore put in Smith who in turn was ex- changed for Becker. Paddock of Wisconsin struck out ten Iowa batters and kept the Iowa hits scattered. It took Michigan eleven innings to down Iowa 10 to 9 in their game on Iowa Field May 22. The game was marred by much wrangling on the part of both teams. Iowa went on a rampage in the first inning with three baggers by Draper and Locke, two baggers by Poepsel and Locke, and a single by Frohwein, which netted four runs. Iowa maintained its lead until the ninth inning when a single and an error on Poepsel put Frohwein in a hole and let in two runs for the Wolverines. Becker was sent to the box but let in two more runs before the side was retired and the score tied. One more run in the eleventh frame gave the visitors the game. The second conference victory of the season was gained on May 26 when Iowa de- feated Purdue 7 to 4 on the home diamond. The game sounded the death knell of Purdue ' s championship hopes. Iowa had a hitting spree in the fourth inning and gar- nered four runs to which one was added in the sixth and two in the seventh frames. On June 6, commencement day, Iowa downed Minnesota 6 to 1 by hitting in the pinches and taking advantage of every Gopher misplay. Minnesota scored its only run in the second inning on an error on Poepsel. Fast fielding in the eighth inning pre- vented another Gopher score by cutting down the runner at the plate. On June 12 at Minneapolis, the commencement game for Minnesota, Iowa again triumphed, this time by the score of 7 to 1. Iowa secured eighteen hits while Minne- sota got but four. With Coach " Sam " Barry, the man who gave the Hawkeyes their first basketball championship, on hand to coach baseball during the 1923 season it is believed that the Hawkeyes will show still better form in the diamond sport. PHI I ' ' iifl Iliiritli , l Hfly fin pitched irjtd m ' di rvented the Miter was en stQired irn was tx- mi kept the Ion Field MS. Iowa Lode, wo tour runs. onPotpsel us sent to tied. One Ion de- ih bell of an iting in tk its only run inning P- Ion again ATHLETICS Griffin Hayden Rockefeller Klingaman Rich Hickox Clark Anderson McCullough Goltman Gage Ashton Armbruster WIMMING has become one of the most prominent of the minor sports through the persistent efforts of the varsity swimming coach, Dave Arm- bruster, and the Eels Club. The Eels club is composed of students who have qualified as the best swim- mers in the University and are banded together to increase interest in water sports at Iowa. Every year an interfraternity swimming meet and an all-University contest are held. On Decoration Day a water fete is held on the Iowa river. During the last year the Eels club has become a chapter of the Dolphin fraternity. This is a fraternity for swimmers in Big Ten universities and has chapters in five schools. McCullough, star fancy diver on the Iowa team was elected national presi- dent at the conference swimming meet. The first conference meet was with Northwestern February 10 and the conference champions took the long end of a 45 to 23 score back to Northwestern after a hard meet. On February 17 Iowa conquered the Illinois swimmers in the Iowa pool 36 to 32. On the following week end the Iowa team journeyed to Chicago and were de- feated in a close meet 37 to 31. The Iowa team did some of its best work in the Minnesota meet March 9. Although they lost 47 to 21, members of the Iowa team broke several records. In the 160 yard relay the Iowa team and the Minesota team both swam the distance under the old conference record. The winning time was 1.19%. Captain Klingaman also swam the 100-yard event in .56%. In the A. A. U. meets held at Omaha and Iowa City, Captain Klingaman established a new A. A. U. record in the 50-yard event of 25% seconds, in the 220-yard event a record of 1.41%. Hickox established a record of 26 seconds in the plunge in a 60 foot tank. After the close of the dual meet season the team went to Northwestern to take part in the con- ference meet. Hickox succeeded in winning second place in the plunge. NoithM ' stern won the meet with Minnesota second and Wisconsin third. Hundred .i Gugisberg Barnes Thorn Lane Heldt Howard Peterson Jacohson James ITH five experienced men, Barnes, Jacobson, James, Pfeffer, and Heldt from last year ' s wrestling team as a nucleus, Coach Mike Howard built up one of the best teams that has ever represented Old Gold on the mat. The Iowa team finished the season with an average of .600 in the conference by winning three scheduled meets and losing two. After a long period of gruelling training and a series of elimination bouts, the team went to Minnesota for the first match of the season on February 3. The Iowa wrestlers got away with a flying start and won easily from the Gophers by a score of 25-4. Cap- tain Heldt, Lane, Gugisberg, and Pfeffer won their matches in the heavyweight, 135 lb., 125 lb., and 115 Ib. classes. James and Thorn in the light heavyweight and the middle weight classes won decisions. On February 9 the team journeyed to Northwest- ern and drubbed the Northwestern grapplers 23-10. The men spent the next two weeks getting into form for the Wisconsin meet February 23. The outcome of the meet was in doubt until the last bout, the score being 11 to 11. Captain Heldt won the heavyweight bout and with it the meet giving Iowa three straight victories. The fast Illinois team came to Iowa City March 3. Lane of Iowa lost a fall to Gooch of Illinois and with it the meet by a score of 16 to 11. Pfeffer of Iowa in the bantam- weight division continued his unbroken string of victories. The last bout of the season was lost to Nebraska by a score of 15 to 8. At the western conference meet March 16-17 Pfeffer and James represented Iowa. James lost to Heldt of Indiana but Pfeffer, Iowa bantamweight, after winning his way through the preliminaries won the conference championship in his class from Turner of Purdue. The Conference meet was won by Ames with four decisions. Iowa, Indiana, and Nebraska each received one decision. llutttlrfd Fiflj-ttirre Smdelar tMcoll Blaklev Briceland Torapkins Treynor Bailey HE year 1923 marked the first participation of an Iowa gym team in conference dual meets. Two meets were held, one with Minnesota at Minneapolis and the other with Illinois at Iowa. The Iowa team lost the first by a close score, but won the meet with Illinois finishing with an average of .500 in the con- ference. Besides the conference meets the gym team gave demonstrations be- tween halves at the basketball games and also took part in several athletic shows. They were also chosen as the best team in the state and asked to take part in the Y. M. C. A. carnival at Des Moines. In the personnel of the team Captain Tompkins was the individual star in the high bar and parallel bars, winning first honors over all in both the Minnesota and Illinois dual meets. In the club swinging events Bailey captured first over all in the dual meets. Other members of the team Treynor, captain of last year ' s team, Sindelar, Xicoll, Blakely, and Kelly ranked with the best gymnasts in the conference. Various ap- paratus on which the team works are: the high bar, horse, flying rings and parallel bars. Tumbling and club swinging are also part of the team ' s activities. The score of the Minnesota-Iowa dual was 1038 to 935 with Iowa at the short end of it, but with the consolation of having Captain Tompkins take first honors with a score of 326 and Bailey win first in the clubs. On February 24 the Iowa team was victorious over the Illinois team in the Iowa gym by a score of 1000 to 972. In this meet the high honors again went to Tompkins with a score of 338 and Sindelar of Iowa with 318 points. Bailey won easily the club swinging event. In the conference meet held at Columbus, Ohio, March 17, Tompkins of Iowa took first place, among over a hundred trained gymnasts, with a total of 303 points. Sindelar took third among all conference gymnasts by piling up a total of 291 j points. fiu f Two Hundred fifty-four BOB ,n the con- n Thty JI.CA n tht high nJ Illinois lialwrts. ir, Nicoll, ' jriousap- vi parallel stiortd rr ivitn 3 tram was :. In this lo vi toot ATHLETICS MARIOK LYO.V SCHWOB DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION HE department of physical education for women established at the University of Iowa seven years ago has increased both in size and in prominence with the ac- quisition of an attractive gymnasium with all the latest facilities, the new athletic field, and a corps of talented teachers. The staff of instructors which has been increased this year by one member, Miss Charlotte Mc- Dougall, is composed entirely of graduates of physical education schools. Mrs. Marion Lyon Schwob, acting head of the department of physical education, besides graduating from Wellesley n studied dancing during one summer at the Denishawn school in Los Angeles; Miss Rachel Sickman, instructor in corrective gymnasium, is a graduate from Sargent school ; Mrs. Bess M. Baker, sports and gymnastic instructor, graduated HHHHJI I from Grinnell and Battle Creek Normal School of Physical Education ; Miss Louise Boillin, sports and gymnastic instructor, graduated from Sargent; Miss Charlotte McDougall, swimming and corrective gymnastic instructor, is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin and the Sargent school ; Miss Miriam Taylor graduated from the Chicago School of Phys- ical Education and from Grinnell. The course of physical education is very popular with women although the require- ments for a major in the department have become more difficult since the change from a course leading to a B. A. degree to the semi-professional one leading to the B. S. degree. At the present time any woman to obtain such a degree must have corrective and remedial gymnastics, advanced hygiene, anatomy, kinesiology, anthropometry and emergencies, aesthetic and folk dancing, interpretative dancing, advanced gymnastics, methods and practical teaching of physical education and sports. The prerequisites include chemistry, psychology, animal biology, physiology, and education. All women majoring in the department obtain practical experience in gymnastic teaching by aiding the instructors in the Freshman and Sophomore classes. Women during the first two years of their University course are required to take physical edu- cation work. This includes floor work with marching, wand drills and Indian clubs, as well as one hour of sports each week. During the fall, field ball and soccer are the major sports, but in the spring, baseball is usually the only game. The winter sports include skating and volleyball. Swimming instruction is given not only by instructors of the department but also by members of the Seals Club, honorary swimming organization. Before any woman can graduate from the University she must have passed off certain swimming requirements. ATHLETICS WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BOARD OF CONTROL Buillin Dyke Flynn Davis Cutting Mrs. Baker Benner Johnston G. Taggart Wiggins H. Spencer Harter Whimpey Doornick P. Spencer Kime Frericks OFFICERS GLADYS TAGGART President RUTH FRERICKS Vice-President HELEN SPENCER Secretary FRANCES M. JOHNSTON Treasurer PAULINE L. DAVIS Historian By the very successful vaudeville which was presented this year, the Women ' s Athletic Association has impressed itself upon the student body as being a powerful and influ- ential organization. Membership in this group can be acquired only by girls who have shown an interest in athletics by earning fifty points either in hiking or in a major sport. The two swimming meets for the expert and novice swimmers have added another sport to be sponsored by this association. This indeed is the organization which binds together the interest in the women ' s athletic department. SEALS CLUB Bpnm-r Wright Hartman Cutting Brooker Cox Richter O ' Donoghue McGovnev Darrow Mather Green P. Spencer H. Spencer Harreman Quiner Hansen Fisk Byrne Taggart Kay Harper Chase OFFICERS MARGARITA MCGOVNEY President CHARLOTTE FISK Secretary AMY BENNER Treasurer MRS. MARION SCHWOB Faculty Adviser MEMBERS IN FACULTY LOUISE BOILLIN BESS BAKER MIRIAM TAYLOR MARIOX SCHWOB ALMEDA CUTTING JULIA DARROW DOROTHY HARREMAN AMY BENNER CHARLOTTE FISK EVELYN BYRNE SARA Cox DORIS GREEN GLADYS BROOKER ELEANOR CHASE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSI Seniors EMILIE HARTMAN BEATRICE McGARVEY HELEN RULE MARGARET STARBUCK Juniors EDNA GRIMM Sop ho mores VIRGINIA HARPER MARGARET MATHER MARGARITA MCGOVNEY Freshmen MARJORIE KAY TY PAULINE SPENCER GLADYS TACGART CATHERINE WRIGHT GENEVIEVE HANSEN HELEN SPENCER EMILY RUSSELL MABEL QUINER ESTHER RAWLINS DOROTHY O ' DONOGHUE (L) CATHERINE RICHTER Pafff Tii-o Hundred fifty-eight OKI HI in ATHLETICS SEALS CLUB The Seals Club, a comparatively recent organization on the Iowa campus, was founded in the spring of 1920 by a group of girls anxious to promote an interest in imming among University women. Since that time swimming has taken great strides and is now perhaps the most prominent and popular sport for women. The work done this year by the Seals has been especially commendable. They took a prominent part in the Eel-Seal Revue in the fall ; the style show and races against the men adding attractive features to the program. Two representatives of the Seals Club, Catherine Wright and Amy Rentier, swam in the meet held by the Amateur Athletic Union at Omaha January 18, where Miss Wright won third place in the 40-yard dash for women. She also placed third in the women ' s 100-yard dash of the A. A. U. meet at Iowa City, February 1. The girls were given special instruction by Mr. Armbruster and largely owe their success to his coaching. To encourage swimming, the Seals Club offers ribbons and medals to the winners in the meet open to all University women held by the Women ' s Athletic Association. The club is not only an athletic but a social organization as well. Besides the regu- lar business meeting a dinner is served once a month to all members. Thus, a spirit of fellowship is fostered that enables the girls to work as a unit toward their goal better swimmers among Iowa women. FRESHMAN SOCCER ' : : Van Buuk Augustine Eilu-nbury Larson Roegle Vulilsinith Kloek (i. HiirtiT Bailey Schutzbank Lorenz Schriver Pafff ' 1 ' ti.o IlunJrrd Fifly-niaf ATHLETICS SOPHOMORE FIELD BALL Barr Lx)veless E. Harter Leonard Johnson Buis Cook Doorniek Peiper Byrne Whimpey Nordman Wells Moore Gray SENIOR FIELD SOCCER Hartman Cutting Traeger Strand Taggart Wiggins P. Spencer Davis Barfoot Westfall Page T o Hundred Sixty ATHLETICS SHOUTING SISTERS f Garwood Davies Buser Established at Iowa, 1922 OFFICERS PEARL V. DAVIES President JEANETTA M. GARWOOD Secretary CALLIE M. BUSER Treasurer The Shouting Sisters, the new women ' s pep organization, was established at the University on October 27, 1922, and according to its enthusiastic members it is just another way of saying Loyalty to Iowa. The club stands for loyalty to everything worth while in University life, both while students are definitely a part of it and also after they have become alumni of Old Gold. Primarily, the purpose of this organiza- tion was to promote a better Iowa spirit among the women of the school, and to in- clude them in a place of their own at the mass meetings and athletic games of the year. In its brief existence, the club has pushed forward vigorously, and has laid the foundation for a permanent women ' s group in the athletic program of Iowa. At the Homecoming football game an entire section of the west stands was reserved for the Shouting Sisters, and the gay display of Iowa colors rendered a pleasing effect to the gloomy aspect of the day. Much can be said for the clever formation of the block " I " at this celebration, and the spirit shown was worthy of praise. This club was instru- mental in planning the dedication of the Iowa Corn Monument at Homecoming, and they also helped in the collection of money for the new band uniforms at this game. Since Homecoming their presence has been noticeable at all basketball games and mass meetings, and for an infant organization it has had a remarkably successful year. For membership this year merely a declaration in favor of the club and payment of fees was required, but next year a limit will be set on the number of members, and the owner- ship of a year book in addition to membership fee will be necessary. The Shouting Sisters have sponsored such outdoor sports as skating and coasting, and next year, with definite plans and permanent officers to push it, the club should enjoy a prosperous year and prove of great value to the University. Page llun, r { i ' .v ' ; e Bridge Spans the River Page Tizo Hundred Sixty-ten Organizations ORGANIZATIONS ' Vaiit Ttzo Hundred Sixly-t irfe THE INTER-FRATERNITY CONFERENCE 1 Jf iff - it t t 1 McCann Wormley Dondore Hoyne Pommrehn Fisher Howrey Dignan Rider Forbes O ' Donoghue Anderson Price Holdoejel Bekman Donohtie Van Epps Martin Goeppinger Ferguson McCallister Heddins Dunlop Ryan Urdangen Hathorn OFFICERS WILL J. PRICE, Phi Delta Theta President EDWARD DONOCHUE, Phi Kappa Vice-President DONALD D. HOLDOEGEL, Sigma Phi Epsilon .... Secretary DWIGHT G. RIDER, Phi Gamma Delta Treasurer ROBERT E. RIEXOW FACULTY MEMBERS ROLLIX M. PERKINS GEORGE V. STEWART FRATERNITY REPRESENTATIVES HAL A. McCANX Acacia RICHARD K. MARTIX . . . Alpha Tau Omega EDWARD W. FORD Beta Theta Pi MORROW C. MILLER Delta Chi ARTHUR R. POMMREHX . Delta Kappa Gamma KENNETH R. FERCUSOX . Delta Sigma Delta JOSEPH DIGNAN Delta Tau Delta LEHAN T. RYAN Delta Theta Phi RAYMOND E. HOYXE .... Kappa Beta Psi ELMER K. BEKMAN Kappa Sigma JAMES M. VAN EPPS .... Nu Sigma Nu HENRY W. WORMLEY . . . Phi Alpha Delta ALFRED J. CONE Phi Delta Chi WILL J. PRICE Phi Delta Theta ARCH URDANGEN . TOM K. FARNSWORTH Phi Beta Pi DWIGHT G. RIDER .... Phi Gamma Delta EDWARD DOXOHUE Phi Kappa BEN G. HOWREY Phi Kappa Psi NORRIS J. HEKEL .... Phi Kappa Sigma DOXALD O ' DoxOGHUE .... Phi Rho Sigma CARL L. MOLLER Psi Omega WENDELL W. FORBES . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon HOMER M. ROTH Sigma Chi JOHN J. DOXDORE Sigma Nu DONALD D. HOLDOEGEL . . Sigma Phi Epsilon JOHN W. HEDDEXS Sigma Pi VERXOX FISHER Theta XI PAUL HATHORX Xi Psi Phi . . Phi Epsilon Pi Page Two Hundred Sixty-four ' ORGANIZATIONS PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Conn Price Best Jenkins Bergendorf Lcmley Gill Peterson Ford OFFICERS FRANKLIN E. GILL RAYMOND LEMLEY . EDWARD FORD . RAYMOND PETERSON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MAX CONN Sigma Nu Louis BEST Kappa Sigma WILL PRICE Phi Delta Theta ALBERT P. JENKINS Sigma Chi WALTER BERGENDORF . . . Delta Tau Delta FRANKLIN E. GILL . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon RAYMOND LEMLEY .... Alpha Tau Omega EDWARD FORD Beta Theta Pi RAYMOND PETERSON .... Phi Kappa Psi Page T v:o IlunJreJ Sixty-fivf ORGANIZATIONS ACACIA Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 IOWA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Number of Chapters, 27 Publication, The Triad of Acacia MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM BURNEY FOREST EKSIGN ELMER W. HILLS THURSTON L. JOHNSO.V WALTER A. JESSUP GEORGE F. KAY ROBERT B. WYLIE O. E. KLINCAMAN MORTON C. MUMMA FRANK R. PETERSON CHARLES R. ROBBINS A. O. THOMAS CLARENCE W. WASSAM ELMER A. WILCOX MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HARRY S. BUNKER ROY J. CRARY (Med.) GEORGE KLOEK L. V. DUKE MAHANNAH HAROLD A. MCCARTY HAROLD W. HOERSCH (Law) HAL A. MCCANN (A. S.) GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY RALPH W. BURT EARL M. EMERSON HAROLD F. FRISTEDT CARL S. KRINGEL JAMES R. GATEWOOD (Law) AUGUST F. WITTE (Dent.) Juniors HAROLD A. SAGE (A. S.) CARL A. SAMUELSON (Med.) LESLIE H. SCHRUBBE LOR EN D. UPTON HAROLD WOOD EDWARD S. SIMMONS (Law) JAMES M. SIMMONS (Law) CECIL R. SMITH (Med.) Sophomores Freshmen ROBERT J. NELSON (Med.) ANTHOXY V. SEBOLT (Dent.) JAMES M. YOUNG GEORGE D. WALRATH (Dent.) Patjf Two Hundred Six 1 ' ACACIA f-M. | t f t I f Bunker Walrath Kloek Hoersch Sage Schrubbe Witte Nelson Shumway Gearhiirt Sebolt Clement Upton Mnmma Simmons McCann Fristedt Burney McCarty Wood Mahannah Burt Kringel Young Smith Eirerson Gatewood Pa ie Tuo Hun ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 IOWA DELTA BETA CHAPTER Established at the University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 78 Publication, Alpha Tail Omega Palm CLARENCE E. COUSINS CHARLES S. GILBERT ANDREW H. HOLT MEMBERS IN FACULTY THO MAS E. MARTIN FRANK L. MOTT KIRK H. PORTER HENRY L. RIETZ CHARLES F. WARD W. HAROLD WILSON ANGUS COTTON NORWOOD JONES EDWARD DIEKMANN ROY FELDMAN EVERETT BEERS WALLACE BULLOCK BRUCE CLARK RICHARD OARLOCK CLAUDE HAMILTON HOB ART ANDERSON MAX BULLOCK ROY EWERS ROY FRANK FREDERICK HAMBRECHT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HENRY WORMLEY (Law) RAYMOND LEMLEY JOE TYE (Law) Juniors WAYNE HEMPHILL (Law) PAUL LlNDEMEYER CLARENCE RIBBINK EVERETT WHITELEY Soflio mores CODE HAMMER (Dent.) HARRY ROCKEFELLER ELVIN HANDY MARION SKUTLE HAROLD MORRIS (Dent.) ERNEST WANBERG DONALD O ' DOXOGHUE (Med.) GLEN WILLIAMS BRUCE POTTER KENNETH ZOOK Freshmen ERNEST LONG KENT MARTIN (Law) KENNETH MCDONALD CHESTER NILSSON FREDERICK STILWILL SEWELL VAN ALSTINE VICTOR VIFQUAIN (Law) MARVIN WIECMAN JOHN WORMLEY (Dent.) Page Tii ' o Hundred Sixt) . BU mn 1IE1 AUTO ' ! Ml ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA TAU OMEGA Lemley Clark J. Wormley Rockefeller Ward Potter M. Bullock McDonald Long Zook Ribbink Hamilton O ' Donoghue H. Wormley Cotton Vifquain Waliberg Handy W. Bullock Stilwill Hammer Skutle Diekmann Nilsson Frank Van lstine Tye Williams Whiteley Hemphi Morris Oarlock .lones R. Feldman Hambrecht Ewers Wiegmnn Beers I.indemeyer Martin Anderson Pat f Tii-o Hundred Sixty-nine ORGANIZATIONS Active Chapters, 83 F. B. KNIGHT DONALD L. MCMURRAY J. P. MOFFIT PARKS A. NUTTER ROBERT A. BROWN Ross CLARKE DONALD M. MERRIT BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, 1839 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established at the University of Iowa, 1866 Publication, Beta Theta Pi Magazine MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROLLIX M. PERKINS ROBERT E. RIENOW JOHN H. SCOTT PHILLIP V. SOUERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors EDWARD 15. DESILVA JOHN HALE GLEN C. MELLINGER CARLYLE F. ANDERSON EDWARD W. FORD GEORGE GIBBS CARL A. GNAM ROBERT M. BAHNSEN ROBERT W. BOEYE (Law) JOHN HANTHORX Juniors HAROLD H. REINECKE (Law) WALTER B. REXO (Law) HORACE VAX METRE (Law) ALEXAXDER M. MILLER RAYMOND D. SCHOFER Sop h o mores freshmen Graduate DANIEL D. LANE CLAREXCE NELSOX GEORGE A. PAULS JOHN WHITE HIRAM G. JEFFREY (Law) CYRUS W. MARK PAUL B. SCHROEDER C. WARD MACY fane 7 uo Hundred Seventy yu ORGANIZATIONS BETA THETA PI Clark Jeffrev Boeye White Lamson Longcore Hale Brown Gihbs Mark Macey Anderson Reno Hunt horn tin tin Nelson Ford Bahnson Schofer Miller Mellinger Schroeder Southgate Merritt Reinecke Pauls Van Metre De Silva Lane pf TIM lluttitrrd Sevrnty-onf ORGANIZATIONS I HAROLD ALLEN FRED GOEPPINGER DARWIN STALEY CHI KAPPA PI Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 MEMBER IN FACULTY LEE R. NORVELLE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY 5 e n i o r s RAYMOND SWIFT MELVIN WINTERS EDWARD ZELL Juniors CLARENCE HORTY LLOYD RAISTY SEATON BOWLEN GEORGE CARPENTER MERALD HOAC CLIFFORD BROWN RUSSELL CHRISTENSON KENNETH DUNLOP GEORGE HOISINGTON HAROLD TOWNSEND Sophomores Freshmen MAX LEVINCSTON LAUREN SMITH (Med.) GEORGE MCKNIGHT (Law) THEODORE REIMERS GERVAISE TOMPKINS (Law) Fiiyt Tii-o HunJri ' J ' ORGANIZATIONS C I KAPPA PI McKnight Bowlin Smith Staley Christenson Zell Allen Hoag Swift Dunlop Goeppinger Winters Norvelle Horty Reimers Townsend Brown Tompkins Carpenter Hoisington Levingston Tii ' o IfunJrcti ORGANIZATIONS DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell University, 1890 IOWA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 25 Publication, Delta Chi Quarterly HOWARD BARNES SIDXEY COUCH OLIVER H. DILLON Jons 7 HELDT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors JACK OSWALD EDMUND RICH HARRIS THOM ARTHUR WHITE Juniors BASIL M. BARRETT JOHN CECIL GLEX CRAY (Law) EDWARD D. GAVNEY LYLE HERVEY RALPH BORDEWICK PETER JAXSS CRAIG M. MILLER J. FREDERICK ALLEBACH (Law) LESLIE BOWLIN CHARLES CLENDENNIXC ARMAXD DICKESON ARTHUR LA GRANGE (Phar.) DOXALD MILLER (Phar.) WILLIAM S. KELLY (Law) IVAN KLINGAMAX J. WEST TOWXSEXD JAMES TRENEMAN Sophomores F r e s li in e n AXTHOXY C. PFOHL (Med.) DOXALD C. SHELBY (Med.) ROBERT D. WATLAXD FRAXK SHIMEK (Law) HAROLD STEVEXSOX (Law) RAYMOXD STEVEXSOX BERNARD UNRATH (A. S.) WILLIAM N. WILLIAMS (Law) Page Two Hundred Seventy-four ORGANIZATIONS DELTA CHI Townsend Rich Allebach Barrett Klingaman Shelby Watland Cray Bordewiek Govney Treneman Jansg Unrath Pfohl Oswald Williams Barnes Kerrey Heldt White D. Miller Clendening Thorn C. Miller Diekeson R. Stevenson Kelly Couch H. Stevenson Cecil 1 1 an. ' ORGANIZATIONS DELTA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at University of Iowa, 1920 MEMBER IN FACULTY MERLE P. GAMBER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors LOREN BANE ARTHUR T. DOERINC (Dent.) WILLIAM H. DUBOIS (Dent.) HAROLD W. GREEN (Dent.) MILTON M. HARDING (Dent.) EUGENE S. HUNTER HARLEM J. LACY STANLEY S. BURRILL MARION G. KELLAM (Law) HARRY L. McCoRKLE (Dent.) ARTHUR R. POMMREHN Juniors ROGER R. LEECH MILLARD F. MILLER GERHARD B. NOLL REID H. RAY BERT A. SAMSON O. KENNETH SHAGER C. W. POWELL MERWIX RAYNOR FRED E. SKINNER RICHARD V. ULLEMEYER Sophomores GEORGE R. CRANE RAYMOND L. DAVIS FLOYD W. FISCHER Freshmen HARRY A. CHRISTIANSON (Law) ROBERT E. DURKEE WALTER C. EVANS WESLEY A. HUGHES M. E. TAYLOR (Med.) JAMES F. THROCKMORTON (Med.) BYRON D. HARTLEY DAN SPEED JOHN B. STOLL (Med.) Page Two Hundred S DELTA KAPPA GAMMA Xoll Tavlor DuRois Kellum Pommrehn Durkee Speed Crane Ray nor Green Throckmorton Burrill Ray Hartley Ullemeyer McCorkle Samson Hughes Christiansen Stoll Lacv Leech Bane Shager Gamber Hunter Evans Fischer Doerins Miller Davis Harding owell Skinner T u:o llunJrfil Sfi ' rntjr-srvtn ORGANIZATIONS DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, 1849 OMICRON CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Number of Chapters, 64 Publication, The Rainbow MEMBER IN FACULTY VANCE MORTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WALTER BERGENDORF JOSEPH DIGNAN (A. S.) HAROLD HARMON- CHARLES ASHFORD RUSSELL CRAWFORD (A. S.) STANTON FAVILLE (Law) HOWARD BRISTOL GERALD FINLEY WILLIAM FLECKENSTEIN DAYE W. FOLLETT EUGENE HERRICK FRANK BOYD (Med.) MAX DUCKWORTH (Law) CLARENCE E. HASS MILTON S. HAUSER WAYNE MARKLEY JAMES H. McALviN DAVID B. MITCHELL Juniors HAROLD HOWE (Law) HERBERT LONG (Law) RICHARD MAURER (Law) Sophomores GORDON JOHNSTON ROBERT KIRK (A. S.) STANTON MARQUARDT FREDERICK MCALLISTER Freshmen DONALD L. HINES CHARLES HORTON CLIFFORD KENNEDY (Law) FREDERICK MCCHESNEY Graduate JAMES Y. CANFIELD ALBERT RANDKLEV ALBERT J. TODD (Law) HERBERT VAUGHN- LOUIS A. MUSMAKER (Law) DALE PETERSON- MARTIN VAN OOSTERHOUT (Law) LLOYD MEDER (Dent.) CLINTON B. NASBY FRANK RYAN- RAYMOND WENTZ KIRK YERKES PAUL ROSEWALL LUCIEN- STANTON (Dent.) BERTRAM H. TITUS WILLIAM VAN OOSTERHAUT Page Tv:o llu njht DELTA TAU DELTA CTllm! Canfield Bristol Fleckenstein Vaughn Peterson Van Oosterhaut Dignan Kennedy Finley Kirk Stanton Markley Breene Maurer Ashford Meder Crawford Duckworth McAlvin Titus Randklev Van Oosterhaut Johnston Hines Hauser Bergendorf Hass Xasby McAllister Harmon Wenti Yorkes Ryan Marquardt Rosewall IH.U1 Page Tvso llundrtA Seven! KAPPA BETA PSI Founded at Iowa, 1920 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors FORREST A. BARNES (Dent.) ROBERT E. BURGITT CARL T. OSTREM (Dent.) LLOYD R. EDWARDS HAROLD F. FRY (Law) G. Louis GRIMM JAMES L. HELME Juniors HARLEY STEVENSON (Dent.) JOHN A. TOINBY (Dent.) RAYMOND E. HOYNE (Law) HAROLD J. KNEEN (Law) FLOYD W. MILLER STANLEY M. PEARSON Sophomores CLARENCE BERNE DOUGLAS H. BROWN WESLEY L. FRY GERALD O. HEDLUND (Med.) JOHN V. HUBBARD HAROLD E. JAMES RICHARD F. ATHERTON Louis E. GILJE H. GREGORY HOYT FRANK H. JAKEMAN (Law) ALBERT E. KEELE (Dent.) Freshmen FRED A. KLINDT CLIFTON M. LYONS MAX MCGILLIVRAY CLAUDE TOOMEY CHARLES W. SELLERS RUSSELL KING HARRY J. MCDERMOTT (Law) JOHN A. TIEDEMANN D. CYRIL TOOMEY (Law) HARLAN WILSON Page I!uiulr,-J ()R(i. i .vno. s KAPPA BETA PSI r I f t V. V T Edwards Brown James Burgitt Tiedemann Grimm Ktindt Stevenson McOillivray Fry Pearson Ilovne Lyons Kneen Fry Hedlund Toinby Keele King Wilson Jakeman Berne Atherton Toomey Hoyt Miller Gilje McDermott Ostrem Toomey Hubbard Barnes Sellars Helme ORGANIZATIONS KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 BETA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters, 94 Publication, The Caduceus MEMBER IN FACULTY SAMUEL B. SLOAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WALTER ANNABURG (Med.) ELMER BECKMAN (Law) HENRY BRODERSON LAURENCE CARTER BEN B. WHITCOMB VERNE GRAU (Law) ARTHUR M. UMLAKDT L. P. BEST, JR. (Law) RAYMOND J. CARROLL (Law) KENNETH EMANUELSON ROGER R. FLICKINGER CLARENCE DUHM CORNELIUS DYKE (Med.) LESTER DYKE (Med.) JOHN JOHNS Juniors ERNEST FRIBOURC (Law) CHARLES GRIFFIN (Law) JOHN GOLTMAN Sop h o mores ED. KAUFMANN MASON KAUPKE ROBERT SCHICK GORDON RATH (Law) ROBERT E. ROGERS GORDON SHAFFER WORLINC R. YOUNG PAUL SLOAN NORMAN J. A. STINER TED SWENSON LEON WERENTIN DALE COFFMAN GEORGE EMORY WILLIAM FINCH HAROLD GRIFFIN JOHN GRIFFITH Freshmen CHAUNCEY E. HOWE LAVERNE MCCONNELL W. A. McCuLLOUGH (Law) LEON MURPHY FORREST OLSON HARRY PEVERILL FRITZ PUTZIER WILLIAM STRIEF WENDELL SUMNER GEORGE WIENECKE EUGENE WILEY Two lluiulrf.l ORGANIZATIONS KAPPA SIGMA ftrrrr? i Wienecke Strief Howe Ohlson Murphy L. Dyke Swenson Griffen Broderson Johns H. Griffen Umlandt Finch Schick Beckman Best Duhm Emory Kaufmann FHckenger Rogers Gran Whitcomb Coffman Goltman Fribourg Sumner Griffith Wernentin Sloan Stiner C. Dyke Carroll Kaupke Peverill Rath Annaberg McCullough Shaffer Wiley Emanuelson Putzier McConnell Two IlunJrfJ Eighty-lime ORGANIZATIONS PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University, 1848 IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 90 Publication, The Scroll MEMBERS IN FACULTY JACOB CORKOC ROLLO MOORE EARL M. WATERMAN ARTHUR M. SCHLESINCER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HIRAM BOYLES TEDTORD MILES (Law) ROBERT BELL FORREST BRONSON ROBERT CASS ELMER CHEESMAN HOWARD GORDON JOHN B ANTON RAY BOLAND KEITH DROZ HAROLD CLAYPOOL (Law) GEORGE GRONEWALD (Law) GERALD NORRIS (Law) Juniors GORDON GRANGER LYLE KELLY GEORGE KINSLOE KIRK MALLORY (Law) HARRY MORROW (Dent.) Sophomores CECIL DUTTON DAVID HARVEY LELAND C. PARKIN Freshmen PHILIP HARGESHEIMER JOEL HERBST (Law) Graduate FRANK SHUTTLEWORTH PAUL XAGLE RAY VOORHEES WILL J. PRICE (Law) CRAVEN SHUTTLEWORTH (Law) GEORGE S. TALLY (Law) FRED WAGNER (Dent.) JOHN WEISENSEE WILBUR SCANTLEBURY CHARLES STEPHENSON CHRIS ZEIN GORDON LOCKE (Law) WALTER PRICE Ti:-o Hundred Eighty-four ORGANIZATIONS PHI DELTA THETA Claypool Voorhees Hnrvey W. .T. Price Bell Mnllory Gordon Weisensee Zein Dutton Kelly F. Shiitlleworth Miles C. Shuttleworth Locke Casa Boyles Tally Banton Morrow N ' orris Nagle Boland Oronewald Scantlebury Parkin Littig Stephenson Cheesmjm Qtiinn Droz Herbst Bronson V. W. Price Wagner Granger Hargeaheimer ORGANIZATIONS PHI EPSILON PI Founded at College of City of New York, 1903 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa. 1920 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication, Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MAX KADESKY (Dent.) MORTON BLUM ABE J. FRIEDMAN LEO JACOBS ELMER COHEN RAY COHEN SOL HOCKENBURG (Dent.) JOE KRIGSTEN (Med.) PHIL SHERMAN Juniors LEO SMULEKOFF JOHN WASSERMAN EDWARD OHSMAX ELY SEFF JAMES SUTZ JULIUS SWARTZ Sophomores Freshmen Honorary Member HARRY BREMER Page TIVO Hundred Eiy ily-six ORGANIZATIONS EPSILON PI Swart z Jacobs Krigsten E. Cohen Lutz Sherman Hockenberg Bremer Myers Kadesky Smulekoff Urdangen R. Cohen Blum Friedman Ohsman Wasserman Seff PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 MU DEUTERON CHAPTER Established at University oi Iowa, 1873 Number oi Chapters, 65 Publication, The Phi Gamma Delta WILLIAM F. RUSSELL MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENNING LARSON EDWARD O. HURLBERT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ARTHUR L. AUGUSTINE ROBERT O. BARKLEY RICHARD R. FOSTER I VAX S. GARDINER WAYLAND HICKS C. EDWIN BEMAN C. HAROLD CLIFTON (A. S.) CHAN COULTER JOHN INCHRAM, JR. (Law) DAVID D. JONES ROBERT E. MUNN LESTER L. ORSBORN (Law) D WIGHT G. RIDER (Law) THOMAS G. WILSON Juniors HAROLD W. POWERS CHARLES S. RAMSAY GEORGE D. THOMPSON (Law) STEPHAN M. WOLLMAN WILFRED C. KEARNEY Sop It o mores F. LOWELL OTTE R. FOWLER PHILLIPS POWELL A. RAYBURN ROGER SANDERS Freshmen G. BENNETT CULLISON (Law) KENNETH T. GARDINER HOBART S. DAWSON (Law) FRANK M. GIBSON HOWARD T. FULTON WILLIAM E. GRIMM RICHARD J EPSON Graduate HERBERT M. PRINCE J. H. SHELDON MERLE B. SNYDER FRANK E. WHITACRE (Med.) HIKES MOUNT DONALD PARMELEE WALTER W. WILSON ORGAN 17 AT IONS PHI G AIM MA DELTA IMlil I. Gardiner Hicks Frohwein Sheldon Olte T. Wilson Grimm Coulter Clifton Dawson Barkley Williams Rider Foster Powers Sanders Ramsay Snyder Orslwrn Beman In hram Cnllison K. Gardiner Parmelee Banes Xfiinn Fulton Phillips Rayburn Gibson W. Wilson Mount Brabec Eighty-nine i ORGANIZATIONS PHI KAPPA Founded at Brown University, 1887 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Number of Chapters, 15 Publication, Temple MEMBER IN FACULTY FLOYD E. WALSH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors JOE F. BISHOP ARNOLD J. HAND LEHAN T. RYAN (Law) JAMES W. BUTTERFIELD (Law) EMMETT KENEFICK (Med.) T. W. TOUMEY (Dent.) JOHN J. DONAHOE (Pharm.) LEO VOGHT (A. S.) Juniors EDWARD P. DOXOHUE (Law) JOHN F. JAQUA (Law) R. REDMAN- EDWIN J. GOEK (Med.) MYLES J. KILDEE (Law) JOSEPH H. ROCK (Med.) LEO GOSWEILER JAMES A. O ' CONNER (Dent.) EMMETT R. SCANLON KARL R. HOFFMAN (Dent.) HUGH WADE (Law) CHARLES J. COONEY J. CLAYTON HOLLISTER HOWARD C. BALDWIN- JOHN J. BLODGETT (Dent.) FRANCIS P. FALVEY P. P. GALVIN (Med.) Sophomores J. T. McMARTHY (A. S.) LEO P. RONAN (A. S.) Freshmen JOSEPH T. MALONE (Law) JOHN E. MCDERMOTT (Dent.) MAURICE C. MCMAHON GENE C. McMAHON (Law) WALTER A. HUTCHINSON (A. S.) VINCENT MURPHY FRANCIS J. STARZL R. A. WELSH JOHN W. O ' BRIEN JOHN H. O ' CONNER (Law) CHARLES O ' CONNER VINCENT A. PETERS (Med.) GEORGE A. ROLLAND (Dent.) Page Two Hundred inrly U m ORGANIZATIONS U) HDaO Hoffman Gusweiler Bishop Starzl McCarthy Butterfield Lee Falvey Blodgett Murphy Galvin O ' Connor John Jaqua Welsh Hand Donahoe G. MoMahon Scanlon Tourney Hollister Ronan Peters Vogt M. McMahon Hutchinson Redman C. O ' Connor Cooney Ryan Walsh Baldwin Rolland O ' Brien Tourney J. O ' Connor McDermott y-OHS PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Active Chapters, 47 Publication, The Shield MEMBERS IN FACULTY GILBERT G. BENJAMIN H. CLAUDE HORACK WILLIAM G. RAYMOND GEORGE W. STEWART CHARLES H. THOMAS SIDNEY BOGGS (Dent.) RAYMOND PETERSON ' L. BOYER FISHER BEN G. HOWREY (Law) WILFRED KEITH HARRY BOYSON GERALD GAGE PAULUS GRAENINC (Med.) GLENN GREENWOOD MYRON ARBUCKLE (Law) RICHARD BALLARD CHARLES W. CROWE FRANK BREEXE (A. S.) ROBERT CHAKFEE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ROSCOE C. NASH DONALD SOPER (Dent.) B. DEWAYNE SILLIMAN (Law) ERIC C. WILSON Juniors HARRY LAMB (Med.) GLENN MILLER WALTER PYPER Sophomores CHARLES HARRISON EDWARD F. HOWREY HECTOR M. JANSE CHARLES LARRABEE Freshmen DONALD GRAHAM D. Gow GRANT (Law) WILLIAM LARRABEE PAUL MIMCK (Law) LELAND NAGLE GEORGE B. PORTER (Law) JOHN PYPER J. SHOURDS ROGERS (A. S.) FREDERICK A. SAFELY MATT PATTERSON HARRY THURRESON (Dent.) TIIERON STOIK EDWARD L. VOLI.ERS RICHARD ROMEY JOHN SCHIRMER JOHN SENNEFF (Law) MAX STURGES WlNSLOW TOMPKINS Page Tizo Hut: TUMI n (Dot) ORGANIZATIONS PHI KAPPA PSI Porter W. Larrabee Romey .Tanae Greenwood Maudslev E. F. Howrey Harrison Bnllard Patterson Vollers Wilson Lamb Minirk Peterson Miller Ben. Howrey Thurreson Arbui ' kle Xagle Boysen Graening Sturges Silliman Fisher Graham Sehirmer Gage C. Larrabee .1. Pyper W. Pyper Grant Senneff Boggs Breene Chaffee Safely Nash Tompkins Crowe u-o llun.lrf.l .Vine ;, ORGANIZATIONS PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Active Chapters, 31 GEORGE T. BRESXAHAN ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE Publication, Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE T. CARVER GEORGE L. STOUT LOWELL E. SMITH LELAND B. IRISH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HENRY A. BENDER (Med.) FRED O. LUEHR (Dent.) LYXX A. SAYLOR CHRIS F. DONDORE BRUCE E. MCDOWELL (Med.) HAROLD D. SMITH CARTER C. HAMILTON ' (Med.) RANDOLPH B. MANN ROTSEY C. STEPHENSON (Phar.) IRWIX T. BENDER (Dent.) GEORGE R. BLAKE (Law) GEORGE D. BLAKE VERTLE J. BRUCE HARLAN APFEL (Dent.) ROLAND R. BEDELL (Law) HARVEY CARTER OKY V. GOODMAN JOHN HEDGES NORRIS J. HEKEL (Med.) Juniors PAUL HATHORNE (Dent.) DAVID J. JAMES (Dent.) Sophomores MARK CORD RICHARD DALTON DONALD S. FREEMAN CARL L. MOLLER (Dent.) PAUL F. SMITH (Law) Louis L. KRAMER GEORGE SMYTHE (Med.) Freshmen ROBERT HEKEL (Dent.) CARLEY B. SCHACK HARRY HOEYE SHIRLEY THORNTON LAWRENCE R. KERWIN (Law) FRAXKLYN D. TRUEBLOOD (Law) PAUL S. McCoLLisTER (Dent.) W. DEAN VOGEL CLARENCE NESLER LEONARD V. WAINRIGHT (Law) PERCY J. Ross WILLIAM WALTERS tl Page Tixo Hundred Nfaety-fout VwIrtKr B iPtor.) Jf) ORGANIZATIONS KAPPA SIGMA Sohack .Tames H. D. Smith Hamilton P. F. Smith Holler Carter Bruce Sinythe G. R. Blake Kramer L. E. Smith Bresnahan Irish Trowbridge Mann Goodman Cord Trueblood Luehr R. Hekel Dondore Walters Stephenson P. McCollister Hedges G. D. Blake Wainwright Hoeye Hathorne H. Bender Saylor Kerwin I. Bender Vogel Freeman Bedell Nesler Tv:o llunJrr.l ORGANIZATIONS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Active Chapters, 94 Publication, The Record MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. J. MCCLINTOCK V. I. TEETERS J. W. PRENTICE J. J. RUNNER C. E. SEASHORE FRED E. HOLMES R. A. KEUVER R. B. KlTTREDGE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S enter i FRED E. BARRET (Med.) GEORGE H. GALLUP RAYMOND M. CRISWELL (Dent.) ALBERT J. HOTZ KEITH W. DIDDV (Med.) LLOYD M. KOCH PAUL G. ELLIS (Dent.) LELAND D. LAWSON RUFUS L. FORTNEY (Dent.) (Dent.) EDWARD M. BROWN (Dent.) DONALD G. BUSSEY fMed.) RUSSEL H. DAVIS (Dent.) DAVENPORT I. DAY ROBERT J. BAKER LAWRENCE F. BRIERLY CARL F. GEISER CEYLON B. HAYDEN (Dent.) HERBERT C. BRADFIELD NOEL P. CHRISTENSEN (Law) WARD DASSEL (Law) Juniors WILBUR J. DAY FRANK E. GILL (Lav,-) PIERCE A. JENSEN (Dent.) JOHN F. KRAFT Sophomores FREDERICK G. HUEBSCH HUBERT KALBACH LINDEN F. KRASUSKI WARREN L. LAWSON ELLIOTT POWERS (Phar.) Freshmen CHILDS D. EMMERT (Law) REYNOLDS FARR (Law) WENDELL W. FORBES (Law) CLAUDE W. HOUGHTON OWEN MEREDITH (Law) TOM E. MURRAY (Law) R. D. PROCTOR (Med ) CLARENCE B. SADLER ROBERT H. SEASHORE HAROLD LEHMKUHL (A. S.) ARTHUR E. MCMAHON (Med.) JAMES A. REANEY ROBERT W. RECORDS EDWARD F. SHEAKLEY MARCUS A. J. SMITH JOHN F. SUNSTRUM WEBB H. WILLIAMS PAUL R. KRASUSKI ROBERT ROOT CARL G. SEASHORE (A. S.) Page Two llundrfii Xin, 1 hari RV i Mid) SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON C. Seashore Christensen Meredith Farr P. Krasuski L. Krnsuski Fortney Murray Brown Koch D. Day R. Seashore Williams C. E. Seashore Giil Hayden Jensen L. Lawson Geiser Brierly Sunstrum W. Day Sheakly Sadler Crisw -!! Forbes Smith Root Powers Lemkuhl Davis Cassel Kraft Emmert Gallup Ellis Hotz Reaney Records Howghton W. Lawson Baker Hiiebsch Bradfield Kalbach ORGANIZATIONS Founded at Miami University, 1855 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Io va, 1882 Number of Chapters, 78 N. G. ALCOCK STEPHEN BUSH Publication, The Quarterly MEMBERS IN FACULTY HARRY S. LADD D. O. McGovNEY H. COLEMAN RENICK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors DEAN T. CORNWALL GEORGE EASTON (Dent.) J. RUSSELL EASTON WILBERT W. BOND THOMAS K. FARNSWORTH CHARLES K. DAVIS JOHN B. FLINDT WILLIAM B. BAIRD GEORGE L. BOYLE (Phar.) E. B. DAWSON (Med.) ALBERT P. JENKINS (Law) J. WARREN NELSON Juniors JOHN H. MITCHELL (Law) HOMER A. ROTH BELVEL RICHTER (Law) THOMAS P. TREYNOR (Med.) DONALD E. WOODARD (Dent.) LEE R. STOVER CHARLES D. WHERRY Sophomores ROLF LARSON (Phar.) Freshmen PAUL M. KENIFECK THOMAS LOMAS LOREX W. LUNDT RICHARD B. McGovxEY (Med.) NORMAN K. NIXON (Med.) JAMES VAN EPPS (Med.) WILLIAM G. SCOTT EDWIN E. SMITH DEAN- SWANSOV 1 ' ii-o Hundred Ninety-eight ORGANIZATIONS Wherry McGovnev Richter Stover Lundt Swanson Nixon Kelson Lomas Smith Treynor McGovney Larson Jenkins Flindt Kelley Van Epps Roth G. Henning Pray C. Henning Mitchell Baiixl Kenefick Boyle Scott Woodard Tramp G. Easton Paye Tivo Hundred Ninety-nine ORGANIZATIONS SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 BETA MU CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Active Chapters, 89 Publication, The Delta JOHN H. DUNLAP MEMBERS IN FACULTY JAMES M. FISK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WALTER G. BERNARD (Med.) JOHN J. DOXDORE C. DONALD SAVERY ARCHIBALD E. CARDLE (Med.) JOHN EIEL (Med.) T.OIIEL F. TORSTENSON CLYDE B. CHARLTON (Law) WAYLAND H. MALOY (Med.) LLLAXD C. WHITE (Law) ROI.I.IN R. ROEHL PAUL M. BARTON (Dent.) ROBERT L. BLOCK (Law) R. DEAN COBB MAX E. CONN (Law) AUBREY A. DEVINE (Law) PAUL E. DRIVER Juniors KARL ENGELDINGER (Law) HENRY L. FISK ROYCE W. FORSHAY JACK H. FUNK VERGIL M. HANCHER (Law) JOHN S. HOLBROOK (A. S.) WILLIAM H. ITEN BEN " N. JAMES ROBERT R. RANKIN CLYDE W. SAVERY PH;LIP D. SLINKER C. VALDEMAR BISGARD WILLIAM B. COZAD MERRILL O. EIEL LAWRENCE J. EVANS Sophomores JOHN W. HANCOCK ALLAN D. MASTERS J. SCOTT MclNTYRE RICHARD L. TOLL MILFORD A. TORSTENSON NORMAN R. WHITING W. ROBERT WHITEIS Freshmen ROBERT S. CONNER CARRIS F. MERNER EVERETT A. KELLOWAY (Law) GEORGE L. PARNHAM (Law) PAUL H. KELLOWAY MAITLAND D. PLACE LYNN G. SWANEY THEODORE L. VAN LAW (A. S.) CARL E. VOLDING LESLIE W. LEWIS (Law) HERBERT H. SCHMIDT (Dent.) JOHN H. WATTS r(U) SIGMA NU f Iff f 1 1 ft If Engeldinger R. Torstenson White Hancock E. Kflloway Van Law Lewis Masters Barton Swaney M. Eiel M. Torstenson C. Savery Maloy Cozad Holbrook R. Block Rankin Dondore Funk James Schmidt Hancher Whiting Watts Toll Voldeng Cardie .T. Eiel Bernard Conn Devine Charlton Rohel Fisk Driver Cobb Slinker Forshay Iten Evans Bisgard Mclntyre Conners Place Merner Kelloway Pane Tlin-f UunJrfJ Onr ORGANIZATIONS Active Chapters, 48 DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Richmond College, 1901 IOWA GAMMA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication, Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER A. JESSUP ORIE E. KLINGAMON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors RUPPERT ALEXANDER JAMES W. BARTON- WALTER W. COOK WALTER J. DEHNER GREGORY FOLEY CHARLES D. HORN- CHESTER I. MEAD (A. S.) HAROLD M. OFELT (Law) HAROLD G. PARKS JOHX L. PIPER JOHN D. RANDALL (Law) FRED O. SEILING CLIFFORD F. B. VON HOENE (A. S.) Juniors DOUGLAS L. BESS HERBERT P. JONES DONALD D. HOLDOEGEL (Law) CHARLES W. MARTIN HARRY L. JONES FORREST M. SANDY BYRD P. CRIST LYLE E. FRY LYMAN H. HOYT (Med.) GLENN G. JOHNSON LLOYD W. BASTIAN (Dent.) MILTON COON (A. S.) RAYMOND G. DAUBER (A. S.) Sophomores ALLEN B. KEGEL E. H. KEIL MURRAY KLINGAMAN FRED B. MORGAN L. B. WALBRIDGE Freshmen R. D. FITZGERALD ROY W. GUYAN ROBERT H. KILLEBREW PAUL C. SMITH FRED A. SHORE LESLIE E. WEBER (Med.) HENRY E. WACECK FRANK G. OBER ERWIN C. SAGE (Med.) CARL E. SAMPSON (Med.) C. C. THOMAS (Med.) GLENN W. MYRLAND GLENN E. PARKIN HAROLD D. READ (Law) Pa ie Three Hundred Tito ORGANIZATIONS SIGMA PH EPSILON Ofelt Smith Coon Dauber Muth Von Hoene Shore Myrland Martin Jones Killebrew Cook Barton Horn ArinbruKter Mead Lent he Klingaman Randall Bastian Be Walbridge Parkin Klingaman Guy an Kegel Fry Alexander Reed Johnson Parks Fitzgerald Ober Sommers Jones Seiling Foley Crist Dehner Piper Sandy Payr Thrtf Hundred Thrft ORGANIZATIONS ! SIGMA PI Founded at Vincennes, Indiana, 1897 XI CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 19 Publication, The Emerald MEMBERS IN FACULTY KENNETH C. ARMSTRONG CHARLES V. BROWN RICHARD V. NELSON " CHESTER E. LEESE LESTER BECKER CARL KREINER FRANCIS J. WEBER BERT CARSON JOHN HEDDENS LEO KRIZ MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors EARL LOCHER (Dent.) HOWARD STANLEY BENJAMIN MARTINSEN (Law) ALBERT WARD EUGENE R. ZACHER Juniors DEAN LITCHFIELD HAROLD OSBURN STANLEY OVERLAND (Phar.) LEONARD RISTINE (Med.) GEORGE SPRINGER CHARLES YREDENBURG (Dent.) RUSSELL BROBEIL JOHN GAULD Sophomores CLETUS KRIZ JAMES LAUDE GLENN TAPSCOTT YERNON LYNN CLEO ROBERTS ARDEL ARMSTRONG JOHN BlEBESHEIMER STANLEY FULLER (A. S.) DARWIN REICHOW Freshmen Louis FRANK (Med.) NELSON GARRETT CLYDE GUTHRIE Graduate LEE TRAVIS ELMER HASS HUBERT KNUDSON (Med.) GEORGE PRESTON LELAND WEST mrdl - ORGANIZATIONS C. Kriz ii.mlil Laude Travis Guthrie Biebesheimer L. Kriz A. Armstrong Garrett Brobeil Hass Roberts Kreiner Brown Lynn Leese Becker Osburn Preston Springer Fuller Vredenliurg Ward Overland Frank Ristine Carson Zacher Locher Weber Heddens Stanley West Nelson Litchfield Partf Tlirrf lliin.lii THETA XI Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 XI CHAPTER Established at University of loxva, 1912 Active Chapters, 27 Publication, The Quarterly MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. B. HILL ARTHUR H. FORD GLENN K. PIERCE W. E. SCHWOB LsRoY S. BARBER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Senior.: GLENN A. RICK FRANK J. CORNELIUS (Med.) Juniors DONALD L. BRADY (Med.) LLOYD A. CHATTERTON (Dent.) THOMAS P. DALZELL ROBERT J. DOSTAL (Med.) VERXOX P. FISHER COYI.E E. KNOWLES ALEX H. LINDSEY LUTHER K. MYSFR HAROLD J. OSBORNE EMMONS PATTERSON CECIL AXMEAR GILBERT C. BARTLETT WALTER J. DALTON ELWYN Y. DAVIDSON WILBUR ANDERSON KEEL CODDINGTON VAX CRAWFORD Sophomoret DELL FUIKS TRUMAN A. GRIFFIN EMU. V. JOHNS ALFRED E. SIDWEI.I. MAURICE M. STANHOPE Freshmen RALPH FREYDER FREDERICK HOMER CHARLES MARTINDAI.E Graduate C. N. OWEN Page Three Hundred Six ORGANIZATIONS I ETA XI Davidson Lindsay Axmear Barber 1 ' uiks Schwnb Sidwell Freyder Bartlott Homer V. Fisher Knowles Coddington Hill Fischel Dalton Johns Anderson Osborne Riok Stanhope Dostal Crawford Martindale Patterson Dalzell Chatterton Griffin Owen Cornelius Fagt Three Hundred Seven )R(i AX I AT IONS FRESHMAN PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Komey Murphy Lundt White Snvery Bolland Brierly Wiegman Hines LAURENCE BRIERLY, President Sigma Alpha Epsilon MARVIN WIEGMAX, Vice-President Alpha Tau Omega JOHN WHITE, Secretary . . . Beta Theta Pi RICHARD ROMEY, Treasurer . . Phi Kappa Psi LEON MURPHY Kappa Sigma CLYDE SAVERY Sigma Nu LOREN LUNDT Sigma Chi RAY BOLLAND Phi Delta Theta DONALD HINES Delta Tau Delta Pane Three tin: ORGANIZATIONS I 50RORJ [ES Pitaf Three UunJrfJ !nr ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at De Painv University, 1885 SIGMA CHAPTER Established at University of Io va, 1911 Active Chapters, 39 Publication, The Lyre MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. FLORA BRENNAN FRANCES PRICE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors DOROTHY BEERS EDNA GRIMM AGNELLA GUNN BERNICE HEMPHILL VIOLET HERWIG MARJORIE HUGHES DOROTHY PATTIE ANGELA ROCK JEANETTE CARMEAN GRACE Cox VEDA FALKENHAINER MARGUERITE FRENCH FERN COON EDRA DAHLIN FERN HANSEN Juniors GLADYS JAMES MELVA JONES HELEN MAULSBY ORA SEAMAN MARIAN RUMMEL MAURINE SHAW LUCILE SMITH BERNADINE WENDELL TEAN.VE WOLFE Sophomores ALICE HAGEDORN ALBERTA LEYTZE MARVIS MONAGHAN FRANCES ROCK MARGARET WHITE Freshmen BERNICE KINGSBURY GRACE NEWELL MYRNA WALDREN DOROTHY WlLKE Graduate Member FAY MOKKETT Page Three Hundred Ten ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA CHI OMEGA Dahlin Pattie Wilke Maulsby Hemphill Grimm White Newell Herwig James Shaw Cox Walden Hansen Seaman Carmean (lunn Smith Coon Hagedorn I " . Rock Rummel Jones Kingsbury Leytze Wendel French Hughes A. Rock Monnghan Fnlkenhainer Wolfe Page Thrfe Hundred Eleven I ORGANIZATIONS Chapters, 35 ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Macon, Georgia, 1851 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1915 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Publication, Adelphean CLARA M. DALEY MRS. TACIE MCGREW HELEN PETERSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors JOSEPHINE DONDORE EMILIE HARTMAN MARGARET SIMMONS ROBERTA ANDERSON MARGUERITE BENDA PAULINE BENDA GRACE BOSSEN LUCILE BURTIS PERSIS CARNEY GLADYS H. FOOTE MARION ANSEL BERNICE DALEY JULIA DONDORE WlLHELMINA GRIMM DEBORAH HAWLEY MILLICENT BUSH MILDRED CHERRY EVELYN CRANE WILMA WALKER Juniors GLADYS STEELE MARGARET STEPHENSON MILDRED WALKER MARY HOLLINCSWORTH WILMA MURROW IRENE PERRY JESSIE PHILLIPS BESSIE TYE MAUDINE SHOESMITH MARTHA WALKER Sophomores MARGARET LESLIE DOROTHY MCBRIDE ISABELLE MCDONALD MAXINE SHOESMITH MARGARET SMITH LILLIAN SWIFT Freshmen MARY COCHRAN FRANCES HANSEN HELEN MAULSBY DOROTHY O ' DONOGHUE (Law) Graduate Members SUE BARRETT Page Three llundrt ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA DELTA PI Miuidine Shoesraith Maxine Shoesmith Cherry Grimm Steele Leslie Hartman Benda Perry Maulsby Swift Julia Dondore Hollingsworth Hawley Bush Mildred Walker Josephine Dondore Crane Simons McDonald O ' Donohue Hansen Tye Stevenson Anderson Walker Phillips Burtis Smith Dailey Thru IlittiiltfJ Thirteen ORGANIZATIONS I ALPHA GAMMA PHI Founded at Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors CORNELIA ANDERSON IRMA CLARK RUTH DAVIS LEONA ELLIS PAULINE FILMORE GERTRUDE GAILEY PAULINE BRUNS Lois BURNS RUTH BENSON MARJORIE BUEHLER GLADYS HAMILTON LUCY COON (Med.) HELEN HANZEN HELEN LARSON LUCILLE HOFFMAN CARRIE HURLEY LAURA LINGENFELTER MARGARET LUCAS FLORENCE MILLER MARY E. THOMPSON Juniors MARY WILKINSON Sophomores Freshmen STELLA HELMING LILLIAN KING EDNA KUHN LORETTA MILLER MARY THEOBALD MARY PUGH MARGUERITE THEOBALD DOROTHY THOMAS 1 ' aijf Three llundrrj Fourlffit ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA GAMMA PH Bensen Fillmore Buhler Hanzen Thompson Lingenfelter Englert I.ucas Pugh Clark Marguerite Theobald King Helming Hurley Mary Theobald Davis Larson Hoffman Kuhn V. Miller Burns Hamilton Kllig I,. Miller Sipe Bruns Oailey Carson Thomas Gay Anderson Wilkinson Coon Jensen fagt Three Hundred Fifteen ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA OMICRON Founded at Iowa, 1920 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ETHEL BAMMER MABEL BAMMER CAROL HENNING RUTH GORTON Avis FENTON HELEN HARDING AMY HARPER HAZEL BISHOP FAITH FITCH Juniors EDNA JESS MARGUERITE KRAMPE ERMA QUAINTANCE EDNA SHALLA I A GREER Sop h o mores MARGARET JESS EFFIE PAIGE ALICE SOM HORTENSE WATSON Freshmen ERMA GEGENHEIMER JEANETTE JEFFREY DOROTHY MEYER Graduate Member IDA SCHWIND Pui c TJiree Hundred Si ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA OMICRON Jeffrey Page Sommerhauser Shall a Bishop Meyers E. Hammer Lamb M. Hammer Harding Quaintanee Gegenheimer Greer Krampke Harper FiU-h Fenton M. Jess E. Jess Gorton Watson Ilundrrd Se . ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA TAU BETA Founded at Iowa, 1914 MEMBER IN FACULTY RUTH SAILOR MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GLEXXA ALLEN NELLIE CLINGMAN VERA DILLS MARJORIE GRAHAM ALICE BANNING CORNELIA DARLING MARGARET ELLIOTT NINA FROHWEIN MABEL CROOKS ANNA GRAY ANNE BEMAN GLADYS FIE IRENE GRAY ANNA SINGER Juniors IDELLA HARRIS CATHERINE HOSKINS GRACE MAUCK GERTRUDE SCHROEDER CALLA GARBRY KATHLEEN KLINKER ARDIS LOPER JUANITA LOPER ALBERTA WOLFE Sop h o m ores Freshmen DELLA GRAY (Phar.) EVELYN HAUCK MAURINE CAMERY Graduate Members RUTH POWELL MABLE SXEDAKER Page Three Hundred Eighteen ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA FAU BETA Darling Crooks Beman Clingman Singer Harris Dills Mauek Powell Banning Fie Wolfe Elliott A. Loper D. Gra.v Mauck Fisher Hoskins Houck A. Gray Frohwein Hoersch Snedaker (iarhr.v (irnham Sailor J. Loper Klinker Schroeder Pant Three llunilrrd ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, 1893 SIGMA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Active Chapters, 35 Publication, Alpha Xi Delta MEMBER IN FACULTY BESSIE PIERCE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LUCILE BURNHAM AMY COVENTRY DOROTHY EASTON MABEL BURT MARIAN EDMAN ELIZABETH HARBERT ETHEL HARBERT JULIA BURKE THORA DRAKE HORTENSE FINCH MARJORIE FISKE CONSTANCE EVANS ESTHER SHARPE Seniors NELLE LONDON HELEN MACKIN MAUDE MCBROOM ISLEA OLERICH Juniors MAE HEATH MARGARET HOWIE Lois JACKSON Sophomores FRANCES KLEAVELAND IRMA LEWIS MERCEDES MCENANY Freshmen MYRL JOHNSON ANNALAURA LEE Graduate Members I.ORNA SCHUPPERT OPAL M. STEVENSON ETHEL TIFFY GRETCHEN KELLY MARGARET LEHNHARD FLORA J. SCHOENEMAN KATHERINE VAN DERVEER MYRNE MOFFITT ETHEL SCHUKNECHT LOREZE SHAW GERTRUDE YODER KATHRYN WELLS NEVA UNDERBILL ORGANIZATIONS in K.IV ALPHA XI DELTA Easton Bu Coventry Page Thref Hundred Twenty-one ] ORGANIZATIONS CHI OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 PSI BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Active Chapters, 59 Publication, Eleusis MARGARET ARMSTRONG MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEXEVIEVE BERCSTRESSER HELEN M. EDDY ESTHER MACKINTOSH PAULINE DAVIS BEATRICE GATES LUELLA ANDERSON DOROTHY ANGER RUTH BERNER EDITH BUCK IRENE CORBETT BLANCHE FORSYTHE OLLIVENE HANSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ELLEN GRASSFIELD ELLEN SWIFT RUTH REEDER HILMA WALKER FRANCES SMITH DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL LOUISE DORWEILER Juniors WILMA FLOYD ESTHER FULTON MARGARET GEARHART VERA GERARD MARGARET HAAS Sophomores GLADYS HOVENDEN HELEN MILLER JOSEPHINE PINKHAM BESSIE RASMUS Freshmen MARIE HUMBERT ANITA LUCKE Graduate Members IZETTA HAMMOND LAURA ROEWE ROSA SCHINDEL EDITH STEVENS EUNICE TOLANDER CYNTHIA TUDOR LYDIA WALKER VELMA WOLFORD LILLIAN GREER Page Three Hundred 7 ' u y :; o Efrri ORGANIZATIONS CHI OMEGA Mackintosh Wolford Hansen Tollander Miller Anger Walker Fulton H. Walker Buck Gerard Corbett Berner Humbert Reeder Haas Hnldoegel Dorweiler Roewe Hovendon Forsythe Gearhart Davis Pinkham Lucke Stevens Hovendon Swift Grassfield rimes Rasmus Hammond Anderson Floyd Sohindel Smith Tudor Thrrr Hundred Twratj-tfiret ORGANIZATIONS DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1888 PHI CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1904 Active Chapters, 63 Publication, The Trident MEMBERS IN FACULTY BEATRICE BEAM MYRLE BRISTOL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARGARET ALTMAN WI SON CRARY MILDRED DEMPSEY ELEANOR HUNTLEY HELEN LAWRENCE PEARL POWERS GERTRUDE SHANKLIN Juniors HELEN CO OPER PHYLLIS KEISER JULIA CRARY GERAI.DIKE KERN HELEN RICHTER EBERSOLE MARGARET FERRIS- MARY FINLAYSON DELCIA POWERS Lois GARRETT GRIFFEN (Law) NORA THOEN DOROTHY YOUNG Sophomores ALICE ADAMS MAE BECKER STELLA BLUNK HELEN FAIR NAOMI MCCLURG MARTHA AMMONS HELEN CROUCH GRACE STEBBINS Freshmen ROSA MCGRATH ALVERA ROWHER MAURINE SANDAHL MARGARET SAVERS ELEAXOR TUMMEL GERTRUDE SIDWELL ALYS GILMORE KATHERINE GREER Page Three 1! ORGANIZATIONS DELTA DELTA DELTA Young Becker McGrath Tummel W. Crary Blunk Cooper P. Powers Gilmore Fair Perrin Sandahl Crouch Greer Ammons Reiser McClurg J. Crary Adams Ebersole Shnnklin Griffen Stebbins Sidwell D. Powers Sayers Kern Lawrence Alt man Thoen Finlayson Dempsey Rohwer Huntley Page Thrrf Uundrfd ORGANIZATIONS DELTA GAMMA Oxford Institute, 1874 TAU CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1886 Active Chapters, 36 Publication, Anchora GRACE E. CHAFFEE MEMBERS IN FACULTY HOXORA EXCLISH ESTHER SwiSHER HELENE POPE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors EDITHA ENNIS MARY J. FORBES JULIA FOWLER HELEK GOODRICH ISABEL DAVIS FRANCES DOLLIVER GEORGIA KNEELAND CONSTANCE LAMAR MARGARET CARTER RAGNHILD CHRISTENSEN SARA Cox MARY JAXE DOUGHERTY JANE KAUFFMAN ADELAIDE AXSCHUTZ RUTH BAKER ELEANOR CHASE MARTHA GRANT HARRIET GREGG LOUISE JERREL GENEVA JOHNSTON MARY KNEELAND Juniors DOROTHY MATSON FRANCES OUREN MARION C. PRENTISS HELEN SCHRADER Sophomores MARGARITA McGovxEY GRACE ORCUTT HELEN ORCUTT JOAN PETTIT Fresltmen ALICE DAVIS MARY ELIZABETH DOWLING ELEANOR ENNIS MARGARET MOORE LYDIA TILDEN ESTHER L. WHITFIELD CATHERINE WRIGHT ALICE STEWART MARION TREYNOR MARJORIE TURNER ESTHER YETTER EMILY RUSSELL ELEANOR WADE JANE WHEELER HELEN WYLIE DOROTHY KRISENGER GERTRUDE GRANT GAYLE Kxox ELIZABETH LOOMIS Page Three IlunJrrJ Twenty-six ORGANIZATIONS DELTA GAMMA Ouren Forbes Elinor KnnU ix M. Kneel.ind Trey nor Kauffman Wjlie y,- Thrt ' i- Hundred T f I ORGANIZATIONS DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University, 1902 IOTA CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1913 Active Chapters, 30 MILDRED FREBURG Publication, The Lamp MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELEN- LAXGWORTHY ETHEL VERRY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARGARET AVERY IRENE BOUGHTON HELEN BURNS MARIE DUNLAP MARTHA HALL MILDRED KELLER HELEN BOYCE JULIA DARROW CHARLOTTE FISK CATHERINE HICKLIN VERDA JAMES ESTHER BURNS VIVIAN CONRAD CATHERINE DONICA LORRAINE LUTHMER Juniors EDITH MCMURRAY GERTRUDE OWENS FLORENCE QUIST GLADYS TACGART VERDA WALTER LILLIAN SWANSON DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN MILDRED OWENS MARGARET RAGAN Lois W. SENSOR LUCILE WHITING Sophomores ELIZABETH V. SHAW GRETCHEN SHAW ALICE TIMBERMAN ESTHER VAN CLEAVE LORA VETTERICK Freshmen MADELINE DONNELLY (Med.) VERA RAGAN EDITH FREBURG AUDREY VON HANSON BEATRICE TAGGART Page Three Hundred Twenty-eight Swanson Van Cleave McClenahan V. Ragan M. Ragan B. Taggart Krcliunc Quist K. Shaw Vetterick G. Shaw E. Burns Darrow G. Taggart Luthmer H. Burns James Sensor Donnelly Walter Whiting Hioklin Von Hnusen Carpenter Fisk Dunlnp G. Owen Timberman Conrad M. Owens Donica McMurray Boyce Keller Avery Boughton ( )RG AN IZ ATIONS GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at University of Syracuse, 1874 Active Chapters, 29 VERNESS ERASER RHO CHAPTER Established 1915 MEMBERS IN FACULTY MILDRED PADDOCK MARION LYON SCHWOB MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Publication, The Crescent Seniors RUTH BERGMAN GRACE CARSON OERALDINE GATES ADELAIDE HERTZLER VIRGINIA AYRES GATSIE CULLISON RUTH DACCETT MARGARET DECKER JANICE HYNES VIRGINIA HARPER MARGARET MATHER GRACE ALWORTH HELEN EVERETT HORTENSE HARTSOCK ESTHER HAVE Juniors RF.BECCA MILLER DOROTHY SHOVE HARRIETT SCHANKE RUTH VAN LAW ELINOR MUELLER MILDRED RALL MARGARET SHAW ISABELLE SCHWARTZ DORIS TAYLOR EMILY WITHROW Sophomores EVELYN MULLANEY MARGARET SCHWARTZ FAYNE SMITHBERGER Freshmen BERMCE PURCELL MILDRED MILES DOROTHY TEBAY MILDRED SHAW Graduate Member ANNA WHITIXG i ' hree Ilurulri-J Thirty ORGANIZATIONS GAMMA PHI BETA Falke Mullaney Hertzler Hartsock Taylor Purcell V. Carson Hynes I. Schwartz Shove Cullison G. Carson Tebay M. Schwartz Miller Hay Miles Gates Alworth Mather Van Law Decker Withrow Ayres Harper Rail Mildred Shaw Mueller Margaret Shaw Smithberger ORGANIZATIONS IOTA XI EPSILON Founded at Iowa, 1917 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors LEOXE DICK KATHERINE MILES FLOSSIE MEMLER JOSEPHINE BOCKWOLDT VERA FORD LUCIA FOLKER SYLVELLA JACOBSEN MAURIXE ALLEN WINONA DURST NEVA ELLIOTT ELLEN- KAYSER GLADYS HIRT LOUISE HATCHER MARTHA KRUSE Juniors MARTHA MOERMOND ESTHER OLTROCGE ESTHER PAGENHART KATHERINE SCHNEIDER LEXORE SMITH LORRAINE TAMISIEA VINNA VINCENT Sophomores Freshmen VERA KOSER EDITH KRUSE EDITH MANTLE GLADYS WESTERN EVA THRELKELD RUTHAXXA VEXXUM BEATRICE WEBB Member in Faculty OLIVE KAY MARTIN Pa jf Three JliinJi fJ T iii ORGANIZATIONS IOTA XI EPSILON Ford Mantle Oltrogge E. Kruse M. Tamisiea Smith Hatcher Dick Threlkeld Folker Kayser Miles Webb Schneider M. Kruse Allen Vincent Koser Elliot Hirt Western Jacobsen Bockwoldt Durst Moermond Pagenhart L. Tamisiea Hundred Ttiir. ' :. ORGANIZATIONS Active Chapters, 49 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1882 MEMBER IN FACULTY MARGARET MULROVEY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Publication, The Key EILEEN CONCANNON ELIZABETH ENSIGN MAVIS GILCHRIST Lois KIFER DOROTHY BENNETT EDNA CAVIN BERNICE CHRISTIANSON DOROTHY DAKE CLARIBEL DAWSON DORIS GREEN ELSPETH CLOSE ALICE COAST THERESA KILLIAN ANNE LICHTY ELLEN O ' FLAHERTY HELEN RULE PHYLLIS SANBORN Juniors MARTHA DEAN GRAYCE DYKE JEANETTE WITWER MARION FAVILLE MARGARET HILL ANNE JENNINGS Sophomores MARJORIE GREEN ISABEL KIME Freshmen ESTHER DYKE MARJORY KAY ELIZABETH PECK Graduate Member GRACE GILL JANET WALKER CORINNE WEBER FLORENCE WRIGHT MAURINE YAGGY RUTH McCoRD MILDRED MELOY LILLIAN RHODES EDITH RULE MARGARET WILSON WILLIAX NELSON CATHARINE RICHTER LOUISE SHANNON Tlin-f Hundred Thirty-four ORGANIZATIONS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Ik I O-n D. Green Nelson Kime H. Rule Weber Yaggy Jennings Bennett Christiansen Shannon E. Dyke Oilchrist Concannon Wright Walker Richter E. Rule Rhodes Ensign Dake I.ichty Dean Hill Cavin Witwer Wilson Gill G. Dyke Close Peck Coast Kay M. Green O. Flaherty ORGANIZATIONS ! PHI OMEGA PI Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Active Chapters, 14 Publication, Pentagon MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILMA GARNETT ELIZABETH PICKERING MRS. GENEVIEVE TURNIPSEED EULA VAN METER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GRACE BEATTY HELEN BERRY LUCILLE HINCKLEY RUTH KELLOGG GLADDES BURRELL Lois AUSTIN MARCIA COFFEY SYBIL GRIFFITH ALICE DUNHAM IONE FITTING IRENE WILLIAMSON Juniors BERNADINE NEVILLE FRIEDA POWELL LILAH WHETSTIXE Sophomores MARGUERITE KISER MINNIE ORTMAN Freshmen VIVIAN MCCLENAHAN CAROLINE ORTMAN MARJORIE ROTH Graduate Member PHOEBE JANE BRUNDAGE I ' ailf Tine, ' liitr:.!,,- ORGANIZATIONS IPs [ OMEGA PI McClenahan ilham.son Brundage Beatty Kize Neville Fitting Coffe.v Ortman Dunham Powell C. Ortl Hinkley Whetstine Pickering Berry T Pmjf Three Hundred Tlnrly-ttvfn PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 ZETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Active Chapters, 65 Publication, The Arrow MEMBERS IN FACULTY AMALIA KRAUSHAAR MAME R. PROSSER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors LOUISE BOWE CATHERINE HAMILTON DEVINE IRMA KEARN DOROTHY NORTON EUNICE COTTON KATHERINE Cox GAIL DEWOLF MARION QUICK PATRICIA TINLEY HELEN THOMPSON LYNETTE WESTFALL Juniors Sop li o mores NELL BARNES DORIS DAYTON LYNDALL IVES RUTH MINER EILEEN BARCER MARION BALLINGER FLORENCE BIRD RUTH BRENTON F r e s li m e n LORRAINE JACOBS MRS. LYDIA MACY FRANCES WILLIAMS LUETTA LlNDEMAN VlOLETTA LlNDEMANT DOROTHY SCARBOROUGH ELLEN SHORE MARY GOODYKOONTZ ESTHER HARDING SYLVIA JENSON GRETCHEN SWISHER Page Tlircr Hundred Thirty-eight ORGANIZATIONS PI BETA PHI E. Barnes Cotton V. Lindeman B ird K. Barnes Swisher Jensen Tinlev Devine Jacobs Quick Dayton Norton L. Lindeman Barger Ives Kraushaar Cox Ballinger Marv Scarborough Westfall Bowe Harding Kern Williams Goodykoontz Thompson De Wolf Miner Patff Three fluntfrfti T nrty-nhtf ORGANIZATIONS ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at Iowa, 1922 Active Chapters, 41 BESS BAKER Publication, Themis JOSEPHINE DAUS ALICE DRAGSTEDT IRMA MOLIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CATHARINE MULLIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors CORA OLIVE GRACE OWEN INESS STRAIGHT Juniors KATHERINE ALEXANDER LEORA ASHBACHER DOROTHY CAGLEY ESTHER FLYNN GOLDIE McNEES KATHRYN ANDERSON MARGARET ANDERSON ESTHER JONES BERNICE MEAD IVA JOHNSON GRACE MARTINS HELEN MURPHY SYLVIA PLOTTS BEATRICE WADE GRACE WALKER RUTH WILLIAMS Sophomores GLADYS OBRECHT IRENE SHENKLE ORVETTA WISSLER MARGUERITE ZEITHAMEL Freshmen GRACE KING KATHERINE MULL Page Three Uundrfd Vnrty 1 ORGANIZATIONS ZETA TAU ALPHA Zeithamel Wade Dans Johnson Obrecht Flynn Dragstedt McNees Olive Mull Cagley Owens Alexa Martins Shenkle Ashbaeker Plott Tltrff Ilundn-J Forty-one ORGANIZATIONS WOMEN ' S PAN -HELLENIC COUNCIL CORIXNE WEBER President MARY KXEELAXD Vice-President Wixsox CRARY Treasurer MEMBERS CATHERINE HAMILTON- Pi BETA PHI CATHERINE Cox Pi BETA PHI MARY KXEELAXD DELTA GAMMA ISABEL DAVIS DELTA GAMMA CORIXXE WEBER KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA MARTHA DEAX KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA HELEN EBERSOLL DELTA DELTA DELTA Wixsox CRARY DELTA DELTA DELTA AGXELLA GUNN ALPHA CHI OMEGA DOROTHY PATTIE ALPHA CHI OMEGA OPAL STEVENSON ALPHA Xi DELTA Lois JACKSON ALPHA Xi DELTA IRENE BOUGHTOX DELTA ZETA ALICE TIMBERMAX DELTA ZETA MARGARET STEVEXSON ALPHA DELTA Pi JESSIE PHILLIPS ALPHA DELTA Pi REBECCA MILLER GAMMA PHI BETA IONE FITTING PHI OMEGA Pi LUCILLE HIXKLEY PHI OMEGA Pi MRS. SWIFT CHI OMEGA EDITH STEPHEXS CHI OMEGA FLOSSIE MEMLER IOTA Xi EPSILON NEVA ELLIOT IOTA Xi EPSILOX BEATRICE WADE ZETA TAU ALPHA ORSETTA WHISSLER ZETA TAU ALPHA GLADYS FIE . ALPHA TAU BETA Three Hundred I ' o ORGANIZATIONS ' x x " i ' " v ' y ' x . ' PW-: SS fl ' n %Y X ' ' x l fcM ' l ,0 B IwX 7 " ;r.v IlunJrtil forty -tltrt 1 ORGANIZATIONS CHEMISTRY ALPHA CHI SIGMA Hendricks Waddell Kokoska O ' Leary Newsome Beeson W. H. Johnson Snow Toynbee Morrison Holderby F. V. Johnson Evers Prince Barla Bench Ware Eversole Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902 Active Chapters, 33 Publication, Hexagon ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY K. ARMSTRONG G. C. BAKER E. BARTOW P. A. BON-D H. CARTER G. W. CROMER G. H. COLEMAN J. J. HINMAN H. L. OLIN J. N. PEARCE L. C. RAIFORD N. O. TAYLOR E. W. ROCKWOOD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HUBERT J. EVERS STANLEY G. KOKOSKA Juniors ROBERT Sxow JOSEPH D. WADDELL WILLIAM H. JOHNSON F. V. JOHNSON JESSE S. ROGERS Sophomores KENNETH C. BEESON Graduate Members EDWARD J. BARTA HERMAN P. LANKELMA HOWARD T. BEACH FRANCIS V. MORRISON IRVIN C. BROWN PHILLIP T. NEWSOME WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE STERLING B. HENDRICKS JESSE M. HOLDERBY JAMES V. O ' LEARY HERBERT M. PRINCE FRANK E. WARE Page Three II ORGANIZATIONS DHL PA SIGMA PI Gordon Staley Grimm Gxithrie Treneman Pondore Peterson Cotton Noll Parks Irish Walsh Nash Horty Bunker Upton Skinner Wassam Founded at New York University, 1907 Active Chapters, 21 Publication, Deltasig EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1920 W. J. BURNEY M. P. CAMBER HIRAM D. BOYLES HARRY S. BU-NKER ANGUS L. COTTON GERALD W. BUXTON IVAN S. GARDINER HOWARD W. GORDON MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. B. IRISH P. R. NUTTER C. R. PHILLIPS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors CHRIS F. DONDORE ROSCOE C. NASH GERHARDT B. NOLL HAROLD G. PARKS C. W. WASSAM F. E. WALSH FRED O. SHI IM; DARWIN STALEY LOREN D. UPTON Juniors GEORGE L. GRIMM DONALD GUTHRIE CLARENCE J. HORTY L. L. KRAMER RALPH PLANE FRED SKINNER JAMES TRENEMAN I ' tirrr Hundred For! , ORGANI ZATIONS 1 COMMERCE GAMMA EPSILON PI Keller Halloway Skilling Harper .lerrel Krampe Gary Rohret Founded at the University of Illinois Active Chapters, 15 Publication, The Signboard Established at Iowa, 1920 MEMBERS GRACE GARY ESTHER HALLOWAY ETHEL HARPER LOUISE JERREL MILDRED KELLER IRMA KERN MARGUERITE KRAMPE Hn DA ROHRET CASSIE SKILLIXG Honorary Members BEULAH BRIERLEY RUTH FORD Graduate Members RUTH POWELL EULA VAN METER WII.MA WALKER l ifr ' I hit ' ' Hundred 1 I ORGANIZATIONS ! DENTAL PAN -HELLENIC ASSOCIATION ltte Hayden Dennison Brown Patterson Hathorn OFFICERS FRANK F.. PATTERSON MEMBERS EDWARD M. BROWN Delta Sigma Delta WALTER H. DENNISON Psi Omega PAUL A. HATHORN Xi Psi Phi CEYLON B. HAYDEX Delta Sigma Delta FRITZ W. WITTE Xi Psi Phi FRANK E. PATTERSON Psi Omega ORGANIZATIONSife DENTISTRY DELTA SIGMA DELTA Skein Schweizei K. L. Collis Sehnedler K. O. Collis Cypra Von Berg Book Bastian Denbo Lawson Helpenstell Drain Bliss Bljickman Spenee Alters Criswell Gabe Brown Walters Mariner Buooa Ferguson Harden Woodward Goodnow Chatterton H. R. Wilson Soramers Gugisberg Hintz Wheeler Davis F. F.. Wilson Raymond Wildman King Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Active Chapters, 29 Publication, Desmos GAMMA GAMMA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1914 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. V. BLACKMAN C. H. BLISS R. W. GREGG A. W. BRYAN C. L. DRAIN W. W. MARTIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY F. WARD BUOOA KENNETH O. COLLIS RICHARD K. CYPRA RAYMOND M. CRISWELL GEORGE W. DAVIS RUDOLPH L. BORK EDWARD M. BROWN KEITH L. COLLIS ROLAND E. ALTERS LLOYD S. BASTIAN DONALD D. GOODNOW ALBERT W. GUGISBERG Seniors HOWARD A. DENBO KENNET H R. FERGUSON HOWARD H. FARRAND GEORGE C. GABE Juniors LLOYD A. CHATTERTON JOHN P. SKEIN- Sop ho more CEYLON B. HAYDEN Freshmen LEROY F. KING DONALD R. HINTZ CARROL F. MARINER W. HAROLD SCHNEDLER ROY F. SCHWEIZER FRED M. HELPENSTELL LELAND D. LAWSON THOMAS C. RAYMOND EVERETT J. SOMMERS JOHN P. VON BERG F. EDMUND WILSON H. REGINALD WILSON HAROLD S. WOODWARD RAY E. WALTERS DONALD S. WHEELER CLEON D. KEEPER G. CLAIR WILDMAN Tin Hundred Fartv 1 ) K X T I S T R Y PS I OMEGA Kelley Flagman ITinman Moller Dangremond Clark Barton Patton Higbee Watson Figg Meder Hoeven Allen Larson Johnson Dennison Stanton Kilbourne Cox Peterson Harris Anderson Murphy Kennebeck Shultz Luglan Wright Eisner Dr. Wick Luglan Fitzgerald Hill Lemley Lewis Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892 Active Chapters, 54 Publication, The Prater GAMMA MU CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1906 J. E. FOSTER R. H. MOORE MEMBERS IN E. THOEN FACULTY R. H. VOLLAN ' D J. H. WICK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PAUL R. CLARK MARK L. HICBEE CAROVL V. HILL JAMES B. HARRIS LELAND D. ANDERSON PAUL M. BARTON- HAROLD G. DANCREMOND DONALD J. FITZGERALD WALTER H. DENNISON CARL S. ALLEN ARTHUR W. Cox HORACE L. ELSNER JOSEPH P. Ficc Seniors LAWRENCE G. KILBOURNE ERWIN H. KROMER RAYMOND W. KELLEY TURE L. B. LARSON Juniors MARVIN E. KENNEBECK I. M. LEMLEY CARL L. MOLLER Sop h o m ores Freshmen THEORISE E. GORDON- LESTER HIGLEY JOHN H. HOEVEN JOHN R. JOHNSTON H ELMER D. LUCLAN LUCIEN F. LAVALETTE CLARENCE W. PETERSEN ARCHIBALD A. PLACMAN FRANK E. PATTERSON LEO F. WATSON DOYCE W. WRIGHT ELMER L. LUGLAN LLOYD A. MEDER RAYMOND H. LEWIS EDMUND C. PATTON J. EVERETT SCHULTZ LUCIEN M. STANTON Page Three UunJred Forty-nine ORGANIZATIONS Davis Minnick Morris Smith Meehan Hoag Smith Powers Kadesky Evans Moore Penrose Bond Keele Darrah James Schack Gardner Ahrens Jentoft Harris Jensen Morrow Vredenburgh Hekel Griffith Hathorn Dr. Botton Dr. Piercy Dr. Smith Dr. Wittrig Pinneo Ellis McCollister Moriarty Diehl Rotton Bell Lane Easton Hammer " Wagner Kelly Ferguson Bender Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Active Chapters, 30 Publication, Xi Psi Phi Quarterly EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1913 F. T. BREENE R. A. FENTON A. O. KLAFFENBACH MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. A. ROGERS L. S. SMITH W. I. ROTTON R. V. SMITH O. E. SCHOLANBUSCH D. D. WlTTRIG E. S. SMITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ROBERT BELL GEORGE S. EASTON PAUL G. ELLIS FRANK R. FERGUSON ERWIN T. BENDER EARL H. CAMPBELL H. RUSSELL DAVIS GEORGE W. DIEHL PAUL HATHORN LEONARD J. GRIFFITH DANIEL D. LANE CLIFTON W. AHRENS EDWIN R. BOND MAX Ws DARRAH Seniors ]. PAUL FOOTE ERIC E. HOAG MAX KADESKY LESTER J. MORIARTY Juniors DAVID W. JAMES PIERCE A. JENSEN CLARENCE JENTOFT MCMASTER P. KELLY Sophomores CODE L. HAMMER F. M. MINNICK F r e s hm e n THOMAS A. GERDNER ROBERT G. HEKEL ALBERT C. KEELE JOHN P. MCCOLLISTER CARROLL M. PINNEO J. A. ROTTON OWEN P. SMITH GEORGE R. MEEHAN HARRY C. MORROW J. Louis POWERS CHARLES E. VREDENBURCH FRED N. WAGNER HAROLD MORRIS FRITZ W. WITTE WALTER H. PENROSE CARLEY SCHACK MILFORD W. SMITH Three IlunJrfJ I iity ORGAXI7ATIONS K X i I X K K R I X KAPPA ETA KAPPA it it t t v Tf ; f f . F jf M 1 Loving Johnson Lauritsen Stanton Brauns Nelson Sullivan Shore Crozier Sehump Eyre Lapp Smoke Pierce Pals Tilton Bushby Neville Miller Oakleaf Henderson Bowen Peterson Fetig Founded at Iowa, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. H. FORD J. R. EYRE C. J. LAPP G. K. PIERCE W. E. SCHWOB MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MERRIT BUSHBY WILLIAM D. CROZIER THEODORE A. HUNTER CLARENCE N. LAURITSEN GORDON E. MILLER WILLIAM E. NELSON HAROLD E. NEVILLE HARLAND BOWEN JOHN W. BRAUNS HARRY E. FETIC Juniors CHARLES A. SULLIVAN Sophomores AUSTIN N. STANTON REUBEN A. OAKLEAF THEODORE D. PALS CHARLES W. PETERSON RICHARD R. SCHUMP HERBERT K. SHORE CLINTON H. SMOKE LESLIE G. TILTON ROY A. HENDERSON GEORGE C. K. JOHNSON CLYDE C. LOVING THEODORE F. VOLKMER Pat f Tlirfc llundrfd I- ' ifly-oiti ' ORGANIZATIONS ENGINEERING THETA TAU Van Gorp Kirk Phelps Muth Von Hoene Stober Freese Culbert Herrick Moran Fisher Crawford Dignan Fry Rich Anderson Phillips Hess Van N. Ashton DeKlotz Boyles Sloan Holbrook Hastings Freyder G. Ashton Weir Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 OMICRON CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 15 Publication, The Gear MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LLOYD E. ANDERSON GEORGE C. ASHTON RUSSELL A. HASTINGS DONALD L. HAINS RUSSELL CRAWFORD FRED J. FREESE LAURENCE L. FRY NED ASHTON FRED DE KLOTZ D. C. FISHER GILL FRVDER JAMES HESS Seniors LEO VOGT Juniors Sophomores THOMAS L. HERRICK JOHN S. HOLBROOK JOHN B. MORAN EDMUND G. RICH CLARENCE O. SLOAN CLIFFORD VON HOENE KENNETH J. WEIR ROBERT KIRK HAROLD PHELPS MASON F. STOBER RALPH VAN RICHARD VAN GORP Jacobson Davis Pangborn Turner Vogel Harrington Lonergan Rockwood Nonnemacher Barrett Amlong Iligbee Wilsey Woodward Mead Brown Jahnke Holden Roebuck Haldeman Nesheim Mitchell Vittengl Butler Holdeman Altfilisch Peterson Myers Utterback Floto Bittle A Fraternity of Engineers Founded at University of Illinois, 1907 Active Chapters, 8 Publication, Triangle Review IOWA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1922 F. G. HICBEE COLONEL M. C. MUMMA OLIVER W. ALTFILISCH RANSOM G. AMLONC GOMER H. BITTLE LELAND F. BROWN BURL A. DAVJS FRANCIS D. HALDEMAN JOHN B. HARRINGTON ERNEST E. JACOBSON CLARK BARRETT CLARENCE A. BUTLER LOVELL F. JAHNKE ALBERT L. ANDERSON GEORGE K. REVERING LEE H. BROWN MEMBERS IN F. A. NACLER FACULTY W. G. RAYMOND S. M. WOODWARD MEMBERS IN UNIVERS S enitri ALBERT C. FLOTO MAURICE J. LONERGAN EDGAR R. MEAD ANDREW D. MITCHELL AMOS PETERSON Juniors PHILLIP ENGLERT GLENN A. MYERS Sophomores LESLIE HOLDEMAN Graduate Members ALAX C. ROCKWOOD Freshmen LESTER EFFERDING HAROLD HUNT ROBERT H. LIND ITY HAROLD W. ROEBUCK WILLIAM A. TURNER FRED C. UTTERBACK MORGAN J. VITTENCL FRANK C. VOGEL ARNOLD S. NESHEIM CLARENCE A. PANCBORN FRANCIS MICHAEL THOMAS A. HOLDEN CARL A. NONNENMACHER EDWARD F. WILSEY THEODORE F. SMITH HAROLD B. VASEY JAMES R. VERMAZEN Page Tlirfr Hundred Fijty-thrte | ORGANIZATIONS JOUNALISM SIGMA DELTA CHI Bruce Wolters McNally Griffin Seigle Weir Read Weber Saylor Herrick Hoeye Gallup Lazell Huebsch Vance Bruner Founded at DePauw University, 1909 Active Chapters, 38 Publication, The Quill Established at Iowa, 1912 MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE H. GALLUP, JR. G. HOLBERT SEIGLE ARNOLD J. HAND LYNN A. SAYLOR SHERMAN J. McNALLY U. S. VANCE FRANCIS J. WEBER Juniors J. STANLEY BRUNER KENNETH E. GRIFFIN FRED LAZELL LORENZ G. WOLTERS KENNETH J. WEIR (A. S.) Sophomores JAMES V. BRUCE JEAN C. HERRICK FREDERIC G. HUEBSCH Freshmen HAROLD D READ (Law) HARRY HOEYE Members in Faculty FRANK D. HICKS WILLIAM S. MAULSBY C. H. WELLER Page Three lliuniri-J Fifty-four ORGANIZATIONS ; THETA SIGMA PHI White Capion Carpenter Cherry McGivern Withrow Altman Wilson McGarvey Cromer Boyles Whiteside Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Active Chapters, 16 Publication, Chapter Bulletins RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1917 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARGARET ALTMAN MARY R. CHERRY FRANCES CARPENTER LEONA WHITE Juniors VICTORIA BOYLES HELEN MCGIVERN BERMCE CAPION MARTHA WHITESIDE RUTH CROMER EMILY WITHROW BEATRICE MCGARVEY MARGARET WILSON afff Tlirtr lluii.lrrj Fifty-fvr ORGANIZATIONS L A W DELTA THETA PHI Schroeder Thoma Halbach Hoersch Tamisiea Kellum Voltmer Larson Stever Bryant Bateson Kirchner Smith Sheets Koop Wilson Swift Bower Sharp Newbold Benesh Ely Johnson Hamiel Eckey Jahnke Keeley Doud Rockhill Wilson McLaughlin Ryan Carpenter Rosenberger Carr Prewitt Founded at Cleveland La v School, 1900 Active Chapters, 50 Publication, The Paper Book DILLON SENATE Established at University of Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors REXFORD R. BATESON RAY L. BRYANT A. LEE BOWER WILLIAM K. CARR MARIOS ' C. HAMIEL HAROLD D. KEELEY Juniors ALDEN L. DOUD EDWARD C. HALBACH HAROLD W. HOERSCH L. RUSSELL JOHNSON MARION KELLUM HAROLD E. WILSON Freshmen LAWRENCE F. BENESH WILLIAM E. CARPENTER OTTO J. ECKEY GEORGE E. ELY LOVELL JAHNKE JOSEPH W. NEWBOLD HARRY W. VOLTMER JACOB KIRCHNER ERWIN C. LARSON- ROBERT A. ROCKHILL LEHAN T. RYAN DEWITT H. SMITH PAUL V. WILSON- WALTER W. KOOP GLENN J. MCLAUGHLIN RALPH L. SHEETS FRED STEVER HUGH J. TAMISIEA LESTER PREWITT CHARLES J. ROSENBERGER EDWIN P. SCHROEDER VERNON SHARP ORAL S. SWIFT HARLAN J. THOMA Page Three UunJii ' d ' ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA DELTA i B. Smith Kennedy Van Oosterhaut White P. F. Smith Hoyne .Taqua Randall Kildee Blake Gill Wormley Block Murray Conn Scovel Hancher Duckworth Cray Kelly Kerwin Emmert DeVaul Tye Kreppe Jakeman Active Chapters, 39 Founded at Chicago Law College, 1897 Publication, The Phi Alpha Deltan HAMMOND CHAPTER Established 1908 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ABRAM M. DEVAUL TOM E. MURRAY JOHX D. RANDALL GEORGE BLAKE ROBERT L. BLOCK MAX CONN GLENN F. CRAY FRANKLIN E. GILL VIRGIL HANCHER RAYMOND E. HOYNE J. FREDRICK ALLEBACH IVER CHRISTOFFERSEN MAX DUCKWORTH CHILDS D. EMMERT FRANK JAKEMAN Seniors Juniors Fret i men ALBERT J. TODD JOE B. TYE HENRY W. WORMLEY FRANKLIN JAQUA WILLIAM S. KELLY MILES KILDEE JAMES E. SCOVEL P. F. SMITH LELAND C. WHITE MARTIN VAN OOSTERHAUT CLIFFORD J. KENNEDY LAWRENCE R. KERWIN DILLON KREPPS BOOKER SMITH KENNETH B. WELTY Pagt T irrr Jlundrtd Flfly-trveu ORGANIZATIONS LAW PHI DELTA PHI Reno Grau Howrev Price Griffin Mallorv Martinson Silliman Holdoegel Kneen Randall Horack Rider Bordwell prsljorn Fry Inghram Donohue Van Metre Bekman James Devine Charlton Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Active Chapters, 51 Publication, The Brief McCLAIN CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1893 PERCY BORDWEI.L CLAUDE HORACK HENRY C. JONES ELMER K. BEKMAN CLYDE B. CHARLTON VERNE C. GRAU JOHN INCHRAM, Jr. ALBERT P. JENKINS SCOTT MASON LADD AUBREY A. DEVINE EDWARD P. DONOHUE HAROLD F. FRY CHARLES GRIFFEN DONALD D. HOLDOECEL MYRON C. ARBUCKLE HAROLD B. CLAYPOOL MEMBERS IN FACULTY DUDLEY O. McGovNEY ROLLIN M. PERKINS FRANK H. RANDALL ELMER A. WILCOX JACOB VAN DER ZEE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors BEN F. MARTINSON OWEN P. MEREDITH TEDFORD W. MILES GERALD B. NORRIS LESTER L. ORSBORN HAROLD H. REINECKE Juniors HAROLD J. HOWE BEN G. HOWREY BEN N. JAMES HAROLD J. KNEEN HERBERT J. LONG KIRK R. MALLORY WALTER B. RENO BELVEL RICHTER DWICHT G. RIDER DE WAYNE SILLIMAN SAM TALLY HORACE VAN METRE WILL J. PRICE GORDON- B. RATH ELVIN J. RYAN CRAVEN SHUTTLEWORTH MERRITT I. SUTTON Freshmen HOBART S. DAWSON WEXDALL W. FORBES JOEL M. HERBST GORDON B. LOCKE JOHN A. SENNEFF Page Thrff lluinli , l ;, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA f f " tr fr v A ' 8 . Bockoven Benjegerdcs Schaefer .Tones Carlstrom Kampmeier Mabee McGrew Lohmann Searle Cone Anderson Gilftllan Drumraond Kisser Clarke Sones Biersborn Smith Peckenschneider Roller Holm Bone Molsberry Cunningham Palmer Mahannah Rieniets Gilflllan Active Chapters, 42 L. W. DEAN M. R. FRENCH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EDWARD W. ANDERSON ALFRED J. CONE STERLING BOCKOVEN HAROLD C. BONE FRED J. CARLSTROM B. EARL CLARKE THEODORE C. BENJECERDES BYRON M. BIERSBORN HAROLD M. GILFILLAV Seniors RUDOLPH H. KAMPMEIER LESTER D. MAHANNAH J u n i o r s ORAL D. CUNNINGHAM W. HINTON DRUMMOND GEORGE W. GILFILLAN CLIFFORD F. JONES OSCAR J. MABEE Sophomores CLARENCE E. HOLM CARL J. LOHMANN HAROLD D. PALMER CHARLES S. ROLLER WESLEY G. SCHAEFER HENRY R. SEARLE D. ROEMER SMITH Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Publication, The Centaur ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. M. GRISWOLD M. L. FLOYD W. E. GATEWOOD E. W. ROCK WOOD A. STEINDLER JOSEPH C. RISSER CLEMENT A. SONES EDWIN A. McGREW LLOYD E. PECKENSCHNEIDER J. HENRY RIENIETS JASPER M. MOLSBERRY Paye Three llundr, i fifly-ninr I ORGANIZATIONS MEDICINE NU SIGMA NU Kennefick Dorsey Follette Dawson Christensen Barrett Nixon McCarthy Nelson Judge DeBrie Whitacre Heckel Foskett Hook Carver Fowler Ross ' Lloyd Plimpton Cardie Diddy Bernard Ernstene Bender Ady Treynor McMahon Proctor Mayo Powers Kohler McDowell Van Epps Bussey Ensign Olson Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Active Chapters, 34 Publication, Chapter Bulletin BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1906 A. C. DAVIS T. F. JOHNSON J. J. LAMBERT MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. M. McEwEN F. E. PETERSON H. J. PRENTISS F. J. ROHNER H. J. SCOTT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALBERT E. ADY FREDERICK E. BARRETT HENRY A. BENDER WALTER G. BERNARD DONALD G. BUSSEY DWICHT C. ENSIGN WILLIAM F. CARVER JOHN M. DORSEY A. CARLETOX ERNSTENE FRANK E. BOYD ELI E. CHRISTENSEN EMERSON B. DAWSON GILBERT E. DEBRIE Seniors ARCHIBALD E. CAROLE KEITH W. DIDDY DAVID M. GALLAHER CARTER C. HAMILTON EMMETT V. KENEFICK Juniors HAROLD S. FASKETT WALTER T. JUDGE Sop h o m ores DAYE W. FOLLETT RAYMOND L. KOHLER ROBERT J. NELSON Freshmen WILLIS M. FOWLER NORRIS J. HECKEL JOHN M. LLOYD JOSEPH G. MAYO BRUCE E. MCDOWELL ROTHWELL D. PROCTOR IVAN R. POWERS THOMAS P. TREYNOR ARTHUR E. MCMAHON JOSEPH ROCK NORMAN K. NIXON FRANK E. WHITACRE JAMES M. VAN EPPS JOSEPH J. MCCARTHY THADDEUS C. OLSON EDWIN B. PLIMPTON PERCY J. Ross Page Three Hundred Sixty ORGANIZATIONS M K 1) I I N K NU SIGMA PHI Wolcott Sampson Skemp Hummel Coon Jolly Donnelly Horning Ross Armstrong Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Active Chapters, 12 Publication, Nu Sigma Phi News ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1919 ROLETTA JOLI.V MEMBERS Seniors Junior RUTH WOLCOTT Sophomore MARGARET HORNING Freshmen JESSIE HUMMEL LUCILE COON MADEI.INE DOXXELLY PEARL SAMPSON HARRIET SKEMP Graduate Members MAROARET ARMSTRONG MARY Ross Paije T irrf Hundred Sixty-one ORGANIZATIONS C. Dyke Stoll Gunderson Graening L. Dyke Black Lamb Ristine Farnsworth Rademacher Schmaus Miller Yegors Bond Turner Fourt Graber Throckmorton Pauley Doornink Dimond Dostal Awe Nicoll Bees Johnston Patton Gearhart McCallister Braddy Fenton Leonard Kelso Miltner Founded at the University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Active Chapters, 38 C. W. BALDRIDGE E. F. BENHART B. I. BURNS R. B. GIBSON- CHESTER D. AWE Louis E. BEES DOM L. BRADDY ROBERT J. DOSTAL TOM K. FARN ' SWORTH ARTHUR S. FOURT HAROLD J. BLACK W. DOORNINK LESTER M. DYKE DWICHT I. GEARHART WALDO B. DIMOND FURMAN H. ENTZ ROBERT L. FENTOX PAULUS K. GRAEXING Publication, Phi Beta Pi Quarterly PI CHAPTER MEMBERS IN V. L. GRABER L. G. LOWREY F. P. QUINN FACULTY C. R. THOMAS R. V. TURNER W. G. WALKER MAX WITTE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WILBERT W. BOND FRANK J. CORXELIUS RALPH CRARY Juniors EDWIX F. GOEX GEORGE O. GUXDERSOX HARRY H. LAMB Sop horn ores CORXIE G. DYKE HAROLD J. GRABER RALPH L. IRVVIN Freshmen THOMAS L. JOHNSTON CHARLES A. NICOLL CHESTER I. MILLER RUDOLPH F. PATTON BROWNLOW C. FARRAND EDWARD C. VOGT EARL D. MCCALLISTER VERN L. PAULEY LEONARD P. RISTINE R. E. SHOPE JOSEPH W. KELSO LEO J. MILTNER JAMES F. THROCKMORTON ROLLAND V. TURNER EUGENE G. RIBBY LYLE F. SCHMAUS JOHN B. STOLL STANLEY H. VECORS Three ORGANIZATIONS M E I) I C I N E PHI RHO SIGMA McMurray Bennet I . Smith Schmidt Camp Bovenmyer Bowen Newport Hayek Cantrell Maloy Frank Horton O ' Donoghne Nelson Culbertson .lohnson Sproul Young Swenson Samuelson Ring Hedlund Knudsen McConkie Rathe James Wadsworth Thomas Learner Sheldon Weber Ward Smith Sampson Sywassink Annebcrg Hoyt Lichty Eiel Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Active Chapters, 28 Publication, The Journal Ml! CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1902 DR. N. G. ALCOCK DR. A. W. BENNETT DR. H. L. BEYE DR. W. F. BOILER WALTER ANNEBERC JOHN O. EIEL RALPH BOWEX CARMI M. CANTRELL ROBERT A. CULBERTSOX DOXALD E. CAMP MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. CUNNINGHAM DR. F. H. FALLS DR. W. R. FIESLER DR. J. T. MCCLIXTOCK DR. O. J. PEDERSOX MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors V. J. HORTON GEORGE I. NELSON CARL S. SAMUELSOX Juniors JAMES P. McCoxKiE EDWARD A. MCMURRAY PEARCE E. NEWPORT DR. H. SCARBOROUGH MAJ. E. L. TITUS DR. C. E. VAN EPPS DR. E. C. YODER LAVERXE SMITH JAMES W. YOUNG GRANVILLE A. BENNETT GERALD O. HEDLUND LYMAX H. HOYT CLAREXCE L. JOHXSOX DEVOE O. BOVENMYER Louis J. FRAXK JOHX M. HAYEK Sophomores BRUCE V. LEAMER WAYLAND H. MALOY DONALD H. O ' DONOGHUE HERBERT W. RATHE HAROLD H. RING Frts imen GEORGE R. JAMES HUBERT K. KNUDSEX G. BICKLEY LICHTY RICHARD B. McGovxEY GEORGE A. SYWASSINK THOMAS L. WARD LESLIE E. WEBER CECIL R. SMITH HARRY E. SCHMIDT LAWRENCE B. SHELDON CARL E. SAMPSON CHARLES C. THOMAS WILLIAM M. SPROUL ORVIE J. SWENSON HAROLD V. WADSWORTH Pape Three Hundred Sixty-three ORGANIZATIONS PRE- MEDICAL OMEGA BETA PI Ross Perkins Lande Verploeg Jacobs Coleman Lamb Thomas L. Petersen Harrison E. Petersen Cooney Koontz Bridge Blome Lament Schneider Maris Founded at the University of Illinois BETA CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S enter i WILLIAM F. SCHNEIDER GLENN C. BLOME ROGER R. FLICKIXGER Juniors Sop h o mores JAMES P. COONEY GLEN E. HARRISON CHARLES A. LAMB EDWARD W. LANDE CORNIE MARIS LOVD B. BRIDGE RALPH H. VERPLOEG Freshmen RUSSEL F. LUNDY HE NRY R. JACOBS ARTHUR R. JEWELL LYLE V. KOONTZ LOWELL P. PETERSEN EVERETT I. PETERSEN CLEO F. PERKINS NORMAN A. Ross CLIFFORD V. THOMAS DOUGLAS K. LAMONT MEMBER IN FACULTY DR. GEORGE H. COLEMAN ' tree Hundred Sixty-four ORGANIZATION PHARMACY BETA PHI SIGMA Smith Podzimek Chansky Needles Wilkinson Burrows Bevins RierMin Hodoval Allred Teeters McCabe Hazard Bentz Alcoek Gordhamer Lnrsen Cook Fry Don a hoe Elliott Bredahl Birchard Carmichael Founded at Buffalo College of Pharmacy, 1888 Active Chapters, 7 Publication, Beta Phi Sigma Quarterly EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1923 MEMBER IN FACULTY WILBUR J. TEETERS MYRON K. ALLRED HOLLIS T. BIRCHARD FRANCIS L. BURROWS RONALD C. COOK Seniors FLOYD E. WILKINSON ' Juniors RALPH D. ALCOCK JOE R. BEVIXS CLOID V. CARMICHAEL RALPH P. CHANSKY AYERY E. FRY JOHV J. DOXAHOE VIRGIL M. ELLIOTT JOSEPH C. GORDHAMER EDWIN F. HODOVAL ROLF N. LARSEN THOMAS J. MCCABE ROBERT J. NEEDLES RALPH PODZIMEK ARCHIE I. RIERSON LELAND E. SMITH Graduate Members JULIUS L. BRHDAHL CLARENCE C. HAZARD Page T iref llundrtA Sixty-five ORGANIZATIONS KAPPA EPSILON McOauley Gray Larson D. Neufeld E. Xeufeld Phillips Kline Kistenmacher Cooper Eyres Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 ELIDA LARSEN ETHEL EYRES DELLA GREY MEMBERS IN FACULTY ZADA M. COOPER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors VERA PHILLIPS Juniors NEOMA KISTENMACHER HELEN KLINE LEOXTIXE MCCAULEY DOROTHEA NEUFELD ELIZABETH NEUFELD Tlirrr Hundred Si.-. ORGANIZATIONS ] II A R M AC Y PHI DELTA CHI Olson Van Beek MeGoeye Graham LifTring Buoou South wirk Shoemaker Osburn Riiiford Teeters Mott Chase Marsehall Robertson I ' titTiH-r ( " ormvcll Xorris Sexton ' Jclzin Kohrs Coy Kingsbury Reimers Cain Harder Overton Hackler Sweeney McHugh Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Active Chapters, 19 Publication, Phi Delta Chi Communicator NU CHAPTER Established at University of loxva, 1907 MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. S. CHASE R. A. KUEVER ]. N. PEARCE L. C. RAIIORD W. J. TEETERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors EUGENE B. BAILEY WILLIAM J. CAIN- HAROLD E. McGOEYE LEONARD E. McHucn WILLIAM A. NORRIS WALTER L. COR.VWEI.L LEE S. COY ALFRED E. GETZIN HARRY H. HACKLER A. M. HOODER EDWARD B. HICKEY Juniors HERBERT S. OSBURN CHARLES G. OVERTON JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER PAUL J. ROBERTSON ANDREW VAN BEEK (A. S.) LAWRENCE E. LIFFRING CHARLES E. MOTT PALMER A. OLSON RAYMOND H. REIMERS LESLIE P. SEXTON PAUL S. SHOEMAKER JOSEPH R. SWEENEY Sophomores LEONARD L. KINGSBURY (Chem.) JOHN C. MARSCHALL Graduate Members FERN W. BUOOA ARTHUR C. KOHRS F. R. GRAHAM BERT S. SOUTHWICK Hundred Sixty-seven ORGANIZATIONS i TECHNOLOGICAL ALPHA DELTA ALPHA 7 w , | Hockett Van Alstine Stover Torrence Ebert Blythe Fife White Stanley Stine Derr Woodward Lowry Caldwell J. Howe Anderson Marner H. Howe Gibson Beers Gaston Fiala (Technological) BETA CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1921 Publication, The Auction MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE H. STEWART ARTHUR H. FORD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors EUGENE K. DERR (A. S.) LEONARD M. TORRENCE (A. S.) Juniors EVERETT G. BLYTHE (A. S.) FI.OYD D. GIBSON (A. S.) EDWARD B. CALDWELL (A. S.) RAYMOND E. EBERT (A. S.) WILLIARD W. FIALA (A. S.) SAMUEL GASTON (A. S.) WILLIAM A. HOCKETT (A. S.) JOSEPH W. HOWE (A. S.) PAUL B. MARKER (A. S.) PETER A. STOVER (A. S.) HARRY R. WHITE Sophomores EVERETT BEERS (A. S.) WALTER M. FIFE CHARLES F. LOWRY (Phar.) E. BURDETTE STINE FRAN ' K L. WOODWARD (A. S.) Freshmen BESSEMER ANDERSON (A. S.) HERBERT E. HOWE (A. S.) FRANK E. BREENE (A. S.) C. MAX STANLEY (A. S.) FRANCIS E. VAN ALSTINE (Law) Page Three lliinJi, i Xi.v. ' ' ORGANIZATIONS HONOR AHD CLASS ORGANIZATIONS Pane Tlirfc ORGANIZATIONS STAFF AND CIRCLE Altman Coventry Daus Ensign Gates Gunn Devine Wright Xorton Smith Van Law Yaggy MARGARET ALTMAN President MEMBERS JAXE COVENTRY JOSEPHINE DAUS ELIZABETH ENSIGN BEATRICE GATES AGNELLA GUNN CATHERINE HAMILTON-DEVINE DOROTHY NORTON FRANCES SMITH RUTH VAN LAW CATHERINE WRIGHT MAURINE YAGGY Page Three Hundred Seventy ORGANIZATIONS rr Shuttlcwcirth Folt-y Peterson Xash Dehner Hnlljrook (iallup Dondore Locke Upton Founded at Iowa, 1915 HEXRY BENDER CRAVEN SHUTTLEWORTH GREGORY FOLEY RAYMOND PETERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS ROSCOE NASH WALTER DEHXER JOHN HOLBROOK GEORGE GALLUP JOHX DONDORE GORDON LOCKE LOREX UPTON CARTER HAMILTON ROBERT L. BLOCK LAURENCE BLOCK CLYDE B. CHARLTON PAST ACTIVE MEMBERS AUBREY DEVIXE A. CARLTON ERNSTENE ALBERT P. JENKINS WILLIAM S. KELLY THOMAS E. MARTIN FRAXK K. SHUTTLEWORTH A. F. I., Senior men ' s honorary organization, was founded in 1915. The purpose of A. F. I. is to strengthen and preserve the ideals and traditions of the University as well as to promote stronger school spirit. The organization perpetuates itself by select- ing the members for the ensuing year each spring from the Junior class. Students are chosen who have displayed an interest in campus affairs and activities of the University. Page Tlircf Hundred I ORGANIZATIONS ACADEMIC PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at College of William and Mary, 1776 ALPHA OF IOWA Established 1895 ALPHANSO ALVARADO NELLIE S. AVRNER ROBERT W. BABCOCK FRANCIS E. BAKER EDWARD BARTOW MARY ' BASH EDWIN J. BASHE THELMA Y. BLAKE BEATRICE BEAM GILBERT G. BENJAMIN VIOLET BLAKELY PERCY BORDWELL ADELAIDE L. BURGE GRACE E. CHAFFEE EDWARD W. CHITTEXDEN PHILIP G. CLAPP GEORGE H. COLMAX VERA DARLIXC DOROTHY A. DONDORE HERBERT C. DORCAS JOHX H. DUNLAP HELEN M. EDDY AMANDA M. ELLIS FOREST C. ENSIGN DWIGHT ENSIGN A. CARLTON ERNSTENE CLIFFORD H. FARR HAROLD R. FOSSLER JOHN T. FREDERICK RUTH A. GALL AH ER MARTIN A. GEARHART RlTHERFORD E. GLEASON WALDOW S. CLOCK HERBERT F. GOODRICH BESSIE GOODYNKOOTZ FRED E. HAYNES ALMA M. HELD LOIS V. HOCKSTETLER HENRIETTA M. HOERSCH MEMBERS H. CLAUDE HORACK RALPH E. HOUSE ALMA B. HOVEY CARL H. IBERSHOFF WALTER W. JENNINGS HELEN E. JUDY RALPH E. KENNON FREDERIC B. KNIGHT THOMAS A. KNOTT AMALIE KRAUSHAAR EDWARD H. LAUER MADELINE S. LONG FLORENCE J. LIEBBE GERTRUDE A. LYNCH GWENDOLYN MCCLAIN JOHN E. McDoxoucH DUDLEY O. MCGOVNEY SHERMAN J. McNALLY THOMAS H. MACBRIDE ESTHER MACINTOSH GERALDINE E. MARS ETHYL E. MARTIN WILLIAM S. MAULSBY WILLIAM H. MOORE WALTER S. MEYERS Ross E. MOYER RICHARD W. NELSON- EARL I. ORR JOHN C. PARISH GEORGE T. W. PATRICK EDWIN W. PETERSON JAMES N. PEARCE OLUS J. PEDERSON ROLLIN M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS BESSIE L. PIERCE FANNIE POTGIETER MAME R. PROSSER EDWIN F. PIPER LEMUEL C. RAIKORD FRANK H. RANDALL H. H. REMMERS HENRY L. RIETZ CHARLES L. ROBBINS HELEN A. RANDALL JANE E. ROBERTS ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD ROBERT A. ROGERS WILLIAM F. RUSSELL ARTHUR M. SCHLESINCER SAM B. SLOA N- GRACE P. SMITH ANNA D. STARBUCK EDWIN D. STARBUCK MARY L. STEVENSON- GEORGE W. STEWART MARGUERITE M. STRUBLE ESTHER L. SWENSON ABRAM O. THOMAS HOLLAND V T . TURNER GENEVIEVE E. G. TURNIPSEED LEE E. TRAVIS BERTHOLD L. ULLMAN JACOB VAN DER ZEE ETHEL VERRY MRS. E. L. WATERMAN- CHARLES H. WELLER MILDRED P. WF.NTWORTH ELMER A. WILCOX CHARLES B. WILSON- WILLIAM H. WILSON LUELLA M. WRIGHT CHARLES E. YOUNG Page Three Hundred Sev fi - .G d l ORGANIZATIONS 5ss ill I s " SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH SIGMA XI Founded at Cornell University, 1886 4= Active Chapters, 38 Publication, Quarterly Bulletin ' ' IOWA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1900 i s ACTIVE MEMBERS N. G. ALCOCK H. M. HINES F. W. MULSOW L. } ' . Si EC R. P. BAKER O. L. HOOVER C. C. NUTTING A. J. SORENSON G. C. BAKER G. L. HOUSER H. L. OLIN L. I. STECHER B. T. BALDWIN C. P. HOWARD J. T. MCCLINTOCK A. STEINDLER E. BARTOW E. O. HURLBURT S. T. ORTON G. W. STEWART MARION BELL W. J. HUSA W. A. PARLIN D. STONER P. A. BOND H. M. JEFFERS H. B. PEACOCK F. A. STROMSTEN CORDIA BUNCH H. R. JENKINSON J. N. PEARCE A. O. THOMAS A. H. BYFIELD G. F. KAY O. J. PEDERSON A. C. TROWBRIDGE E. W. CHITTENDEN G. J. KELLAR O. H. PLANT L. E. TRAVIS G. H. COLEMAN WlLHELMINE KOERTH S. J. POPOFF CLARENCE VAN EPPS J. R. COUTURE H. S. LADD I. H. PRAGEMAN A. W. VOLKMER B. B. Cox B. J. LAMBERT H. J. PRENTISS C. K. WENTWORTH C. B. CROFUTT J. J. LAMBERT L. C. RAIFORD RUTH WHEELER AMY DANIELS H. P. LANKELMA W. G. RAYMOND PHINEAS WHITING A. C. DAVIS A. P. LARRABEE J. F. REILLY H. F. WICKHAM L. W. DEAN C. J. LAPP B. C. RENICK A. J. WILLIAMS C. H. FARR T. H. MACBRIDE H. L. RIETZ MABEL WILLIAMS B. P. FLEMING E. M. McEwEN E. W. ROCKWOOD W. H. WILSON A. H. FORD G. H. MILLER G. M. RUCH ROSCOE WOODS R. W. GELBACH HELEN MOON J. J. RUNNER S. M. WOODWARD R. B. GIBSON J. J. B. MORGAN C. E. SEASHORE R. B. WYLIE F. G. HIGDEE F. A. NACLER B. SHIMEK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS H. J. AJWANI W. G. EVERSOLE M. S. LlTTLEHELD A. C. ROCKWOOD G. P. ALDRICH LOUISE FILLMAN MARGARET LUCAS R. A. ROGERS E. W. ANDERSON H. R. FOSSLER R. F. MILLER RAY SCHACHT MARION BAIRD V. C. HALL H. C. MUNSON G. E. SHAFER HOWARD BEACH W. J. HIMMEL V. R. MUTH R. D. SNOW H. A. BENDER H. K. HUGHES G. I. NELSON MERRIL STAINBROOK J. D. BOYD H. R. JACOBS P. T. NEWSOME CARL TUCKER O. E. BROWN R. E. JEFFS THEODORE PALS F. G. VALIQUETTE E. H. COLLINS E. N. JONES F. R. PETERSON M. J. VITTENGL E. B. CRONE R. H. KAMPMEIER R. M. PETERSON RUTH WASHBURN W. D. CROZIER E. V. KENEFICK J. F. PHILLIPS BETH WELLMAN RUTH DAVIS R. E. KENNON BERNICE PFARR MILDRED WENTWORTH DWIGHT ENSIGN W. H. KRULL G. E. POTTER ANNA WHITING E. E. ERICKSON SARA LEWIS RUTH REEDER E. F. WILSEY " = - = ==--ss Tlirrf llunilrftt Seventy three ORGANIZATIONS GEORGE W. ANDERSON EDWARD A. ADAMS EARL S. BROWNING CHESTER A. COREY WAYNE G. COOK JAMES L. CHAPMAN EDMOND M. COOK OWEN C. DEALEY FLOYD C. DUNCAN SAM H. ERWIN CLARENCE EICHORN FRANCIS M. FULLER ARTHUR C. GORDON CLEMENT C. GARFIELD JOHN W. GWYNNE HAROLD J. GALLAGHER THEODORE G. GARFIELD FRED R. HAMILTON H. C. HORACK l, A W ORDER OF COIF ALUMNI MEMBERS HERBERT HOAR J. C. HOLLMAN RALPH W. HASNER WILLIAM R. HART STEWART G. HOLMES GEORGE F. HOFFMAN FRANK T. JENSEN- CLYDE E. JONES KARL J. KNOEPFLER EDWARD P. KORAB KARL D. Loos LUKE E. LINNAN OWEN F. MEREDITH GEORGE MURRAY FREDERIC M. MILLER HARRY H. MILLER STANLEY NEWELL FACULTY MEMBERS E. A. WILCOX FRANK H. RANDALL GEORGE L. NORMAN JAMES L. OAKES FORREST B. OLSON ARLO PALMER HARRY M. REED EDWARD F. RATE CHARLES W. STEELE STANLEY A. STREETER BYRON L. SIFFORD CHAS. H. SAFELY HERBERT E. SITZ WILLIAM B. SLOAN GEORGE K. THOMPSON- CLARENCE M. UPDEGRAFF FRANCIS H. URIELL FLOYD A. WALKER R. E. WHITE CHAS. D. WATERMAN DEAN HENRY C. JONES HONORARY ALUMNI MEMBERS JUOCE MARTIN J. WADE Page Three Hundr, four ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA OFFICERS DR. C. W. BAI.DRIDCE President DR. J. J. COLLINS rice-President GEORGE I. NELSOX Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK SAMUEL T. ORTON HENRY J. PRENTISS CHARLES J. ROWAN CLARENCE VAN EPPS NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK WILLIAM F. BOILER LEE W. DEAN CAMPBELL P. HOWARD LAWSON G. LOWERY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EDWARD W. ANDERSON HENRY A. BENDER JOHN O. KIEL CLAYTON R. JOHNSON RUDOLPH H. K.AMPMEIER EMMET V. KENEFICK GEORGE I. NELSON THOMAS P. TREYNOR Page Thrtf Hundred Spventy-fivf I ORGANIZATIONS ENGINEERING TAU BETA PI Volkmer Platzer Nelson Rockwood Muth Munson Shnfer Rich Hartman Phillips Smoke Smith Mead Herrick Johnson Brown Davis Bittle Prucha Curtis Vittengl Jahnke Snow Crozier Wilsey Active Chapters, 42 Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Publication, Bent of Tau Beta Pi IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established 1909 MEMBERS IN D. D. CURTIS A. H. FORD B. P. FLEMING J. B. HILL G. J. KELLER FACULTY B. J. LAMBERT F. A. NAGLER W. G. RAYMOND A. W. VOLKMER S. M. WOODWARD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GOMER H. BITTLE LELAND BROWN WILLIAM D. CROZIER BURL J. DAVIS THOMAS L. HERRICK CHESTER I. MEAD HARRY C. MUNSON WILLIAM E. NELSON RALPH S. PLATZER VICTOR PRUCHA EDMUND G. RICH ROBERT D. SNOW WALDO SMITH CLINTON H. SMOKE GEORGE E. SHAFER MORGAN J. VITTENGL Juniors WILLIAM G. JOHXSON 1 href Hit;: nly-slx ECONOMICS ORDER OF ARTUS OFFICERS DARWIN- M. STALEV President WILLIAM H. MOORE Secretary GEORGE L. GRIMM . Treasurer MEMBERS WILLIAM E. CARPENTER MARTIN E. GEARHART GEORGE L. GRIMM PROF. FRANK H. KNIGHT CARL B. KREINER HAROLD H. MCCARTY WILLIAM H. MOORE LESLIE P. MOVER Ross E. MOVER S. MAITLAND SMALLPAGE DARWIN M. STALEY RICHARD C. NELSOX FLOYD E. WALSH Page Tlirn HuaJrfJ Srvrnly-sfvfn ORGANIZATIONS 1 COMMERCE BETA GAMMA SIGMA President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer First Semester WILLIAM H. MOORE DARWIN M. STALEY HAROLD H. MCCARTY WILLIAM D. MACKIMMON Second Semester HAROLD H. MCCARTY DARWIN M. STALEY HAROLD R. HAVIG WILLIAM D. MACKIMMON MEMBERS IN FACULTY HARMON 7 O. DEGRAFF MARTIN A. GEARHART WILLIAM BURNEY Mo XT SAUNDERSON RALEIGH W. STONE C. W. WASSAM LELAND IRISH FLOYD E. WALSH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WALTER J. DEHNER CARL B. KREINER WILLIAM D. MACKINNON HAROLD H. MCCARTY WILLIAM H. MOORE SAMUEL M. SMALLPAGE DARWIN M. STALEY HAROLD R. HAVIG FRANCIS J. WEBER LOREN D. UPTON- WILLIAM E. CARPENTER M. D. VAN OOSTERHOUT Paijf Three ORGANIZATIONS DELTA SIGMA RHO V. Sharp Dunlap Shuttleworth Levingston F. Sharp Wood De Vaul Freburg Merry Smith Cray Beems Hurley Read Lamson Founded at Chicago University, 1906 Active Chapters, 53 Publication, The Gavel IOWA CHAPTER Established at Iowa, 1906 DAVID ARMBRUSTER BIRD T. BALDWIN MILDRED FREBURG GLENN CRAY ABRAM DE VAUL KENNETH DUNLAP GEORGE HURLEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY PROFESSOR MABIE DR. MERRY PROFESSOR MOTT JACOB VAN EK HARRY WOOD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors RUSSELL LAMSON CLARA LEVY HAROLD READ FERXE SHARP Junior BUEL G. BEEMS Sophomore MAX LEVIKCSTON VERNON SHARP FRANK SHUTTLEWORTH DEWITT SMITH WILLIAM TODD Page Three Hundred Sfvrntf-niue ORGANIZATIONS EDUCATIONAL PI LAMBDA THETA Founded at the University of Missouri, 1917 Active Chapters, 14 Publication, Pi Lambda Theta Journal THETA CHAPTER Established at University of Iowa, 1920 JEXXIE ALLEN HELENE BLATTNER JESSIE C. CULVER ALICE I. DUNHAM MILDRED FREBURG IREXE B. FRENCH WILMA LESLIE GARNETT MARTHA GUENTHER ALMA HELD MRS. MADELINE HORN ALMA HOREY FRANCIS HUNGERFORD MELVA JONES ACTIVE MEMBERS MARIE KARTCHNER LILLIAN LAWLER FLORENCE LIEBBE GRACE LONG KATHRYN THOMPSON LEESE HELEN LANCWORTHY HELEX MC!NTOSH MARIE MILLER MAUDE MCBROOM MAME ROSE PROSSER MARY PROESTLER DOROTHY PREWITT BERNICE PFARR ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. G. G. BENJAMIN DR. BESSIE PIERCE MRS. GERTRUDE L. BROOKS HONORARY MEMBER DR. MELLIE S. AURNER MABEL SNEDAKER ESTHER SHARPE ANNA SCHMIDT CASSIE SKILLINC GLADYS TAGGART EULALIE TURNER PAULINE THOMPSON GENEVIEVE TURNIPSEED ETHELINE YOUNT WIEDE WILMA WALKER VERDA WALTERS RUTH ZERN SARA LEWIS Miss CLARA DALEY DR. AMY DANIELS Hundred F.iylity ORGANIZATIONS V. ' . ' . ' " J iiCLUBS SOCIETIES r. ' SVNj ' . ' iIlfW : -.A. 1 . 1 .:: IW ; Page Tlirer HunJrfil Eighty-one ORGANIZATIONS IB BETHANY CIRCLE Coffey Charbon Stanton Evans H. Roberts Dickson Warriner Roegle Watson Schump Bridenstine Hess Boyle Ogle Quaintanee Harper Keeney Wager C. Sunier Butcher M. Sunier Newbro Klinker Kibbe B. Roberts Crabb Snook OFFICERS KATHLEEN KLINKER President LORENA STANTON Pice-President HELEN ROBERTS Corresponding Secretary Lois BRIDENSTINE Recording Secretary NELLIE OGLE Alumni Secretary MARY SUNIER Historian MAUDE THOMANN Treasurer FREDA DICKSON ELSIE KIMMEL JOSEPHINE COFFEY WANDA EVANS FERVAL BOYLE Lois BRIDENSTINE MARY BUTCHER ILA CRABB CARRIE DE ARMAND MARGUERITE CHAPMAN VIOLA CHARBON RUBY RITZ MEMBERS Seniors ERMA QUAINTANCE HELEN ROBERTS GRACE SNOOK Juniors LORA KIBBE KATHLEEN KLINKER Sophomores AMY HARPER Freshmen LURA HESS OPAL KEENEY Graduate Members HELEN GAY NELLIE OGLE Unclassified Members CAMILLA SUNIER MAYE WAGER FREDA WARRINER GRACE NEWBRO LORENA STANTON IRENE SHENKLE MILDRED SCHUMP BERTHA ROBERTS Avis ROEGLE BERNICE WATSON MARY Ross MARY SUNIER MAUDE THOMANN Three Hundred CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB W. Zechn Ho E. Zecha Chung Tu Wang Wong 8. Kwong Hsu W. Kwong Whittuker Djou Hsu J. Kwong OFFICERS LEONARD S. Hsu President HORACE T. C. Tu Vice-President S. D. CHANG English Secretary JAWHATT WANG Chinese Secretary O. F. WONG Treasurer P. Y. CHUNG Social Chairman Miss W. Y. KWONG and Miss D. F. Djou . Executive Councillors PROF. E. D. STARBUCK MRS. E. D. STARBUCK PROF. C. M. CASE MRS. C. M. CASE P. Y. CHUNG (A. S.) S. D. CHANG (A. S.) CHENG CHEN (A. S.) FRANK Hsu Miss D. F. Djou L. Y. Ho Honorary Members PROF. FORREST C. ENSIGN MRS. FORREST C. ENSIGN PROF. F. A. NAGLER MRS. F. A. NACLER PROF. C. R. AURNER MEMBERS S twit ft Junior O. F. WONG Sophomores Freshmen JOHN V. HUANG Miss S. C. KWONC Miss J. Y. KWONG Graduate Members HORACE T. C. Tu MRS. C. R. AURNER DEAN G. F. KAY MRS. G. F. KAY MRS. HELEN WHITTAKER A. W. LAUW ZECHA EDWARD ZECHA CHARLES B. SUVOONC (Dent.) LILY ZECHA (Dent.) LEONARD S. Hsu Miss W. Y. KWONC Page I lira llun,lri-J Eitjhty-lliree ORGANIZATIONS CHEMISTRY CLUB Founded 1916 OFFICERS CHARLES M. TOYXBEE CARL TUCKER . . . FRANCIS V. MORRISON HELEN ALLISON VINCENTE R. AGBAYONI FLORENCE ALLING W. S. AVERY R. P. ALCOCK RICHARD ATHERTON R. O. AMISH BYRON M. BIERSBORN ANDREW VAN BEEK DR. E. BARTOW S. BOBROV EVLYN BYRNE HORACE BAGGELI. MANLEY BRAVICK R. W. BOWSER L. BLUNK G. D. BRUNER KENNETH BEESON CLARK BARRETT P. A. BOND E. B. CRONE N. COLLINS MAVRINE CAMERY A. J. CANNON DR. COLEMAN LESTER COONS L. S. COY CLOID CORMICIIAL DR. CORNOG MILDRED DEMPSEY ELTON DURHAM F. A. DOUGLAS THEODORE EMIS ROBERT FATHERSON ANNE FREDRICKSEN THEORINE GORDEN FRANCES GILTNER ALFRED GETZEN MARVYL GILLISPIE THEODORE GOTTBRECHT OLIVE GRAHAM CORA HUGHES GENEVIEVE HARTER MEMBERS V. J. HlMMEL JOSE HINJOSA CATHYRINE HEELMAN FLOYD HARDY J. HENRY HEESFORD GERALD HUTCHINSON HAROLD HUNT CLAIRE HINMAN J. L. HOLDERBY H. H. HACKLER LOUISE HATCHER H. F. JOHNSON F. V. JOHNSON W. H. JOHNSON- MARTHA KRUSE K. H. KINSLER HENRY KRUECER F. J. KAPPEN S. KOKOSKA C. KNUDSON W. KEITH A. L. GAUGE L. E. LIFFRING LA SALLE HELEN LARSON E. W. LANTOW H. N. LAMBACK CHARLES LOWREY LA VERA LORENZ A. H. LINDSEY DANIEL LOETSCHER F. O. MORRISON- JAMES G. McGiLi. HELEN McCoY RUTH MCKINTIRE EDWARD MITCHELL C. J. MENEHAM P. MILLER E. F. MAXON B. McDANIEL MARGARET McHowE MARY McHowE C. W. MORTON . . . . President . . rice-President Secretary- Treasurer HARVEY MCCLAIN R. J. NEEDLES P. NEWSOME LYEL OLSON VERA OLSON CARLTON OWEN P. A. OLSEN F. S. PAINE R. PODZIMEK JOHN PHILLIPS HAZEL PHILLIPS HARM PETERS DR. PIERCE LAVERNE PIERCE BERNICE PFARR A. M. PRINCE MAURINE RICKE J. S. ROGERS MARION Ruiz HOMER Russ C. D. READ ELVE RANDOLPH R. H. REIMERS DR. RAIFORD DONALD SEYDEL L. J. SEXTON C. M. SCHAFFER J. R. SWEENY W. R. SCHMIDT EDWIN SMITH D. H. SHAW H. J. SWANSON H. A. SAGE B. SOUTHWICK A. C. SORENSON CARL TUCKER C. M. TOYNBEE J. BORTON WAHL J. S. WARREN R. M. WARREN M. I. WILTSIE W. R. YOUNG JACOB WILSON Page Three fltinJn;! i " iu!:!y-four CLASSICAL CLUB Leonard Wetherell Magnuson Imbod.v Amlie Ullman Potter McDermott Dorland Plowmon Vierck Miller Baker Sloan Friday Wendell Pless MscVey Lawler Clapper Ribyn Bagenstos Duke Wagner Snook Sperati OFFICERS PEARL BAGENSTOS . LESTER WETHERELL REX HILL ... ALT A RIBYN . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer JOSEPHINE AIXSWORTH FRANCES BAKER MAYE DUKE PEARL BAGENSTOS DORIS DORLAND GERTRUDE McDERMorr BRANDT AMLIE GERALD I M BODY REX HILL ALICE KLING ALICE BROWS HELEN CORNVVELL PROF. J. S. MACNUSOV MEMBERS Graduate Member LILLIAN LAWLER Seniors RUTH LONG ALTA RIBYN Juniors RUTH MAC T EY LYDIA PLISS Sophomores MARY LEONARD RUBY MILLER BERTHA PLOWMAN MARY SELKIRK Freshmen BLANCHE CLAPPER MARY FLANNACAN BESSIE FRIDAY Honorary Members PROF. B. L. ULLMAN CYRENA SLOAN GRACE SNOOK LELA WINDELL ETHELREDA SULLIVAN- LESTER WETHERELL KATHLEEN WAGNER FREDA SNY-DER E. CAMILLA SPERATI HARRIET VIERCK ADOLPH VORBA ESTHER HAY IONE VINCENT PROF. F. H. POTTER Page Thrff Hundred F. ' iylitv-five I ORGANIZATIONS COMMERCE CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer K. ALEXANDER L. S. BARBER R. A. BARKER H. M. BARNES J. T. BARROW K. E. BEIM A. C. BENSON H. J. BERNER J. V. BIRKETT D. W. BRAY M. G. BRIDENSTINE F. E. BRONSON F. P. BRYAN H. S. BUNKER L. E. CLARK F. W. CLEMENS W. L. CONDON G. B. COOK M. B. COPELAND A. L. COTTON F. W. DAGITY W. J. DEHNER G. DEWOLF C. F. DOXDORE G. B. DOUGLAS L. V. DOUGLAS D. R. EASTER L. R. EDWARDS G. J. FABRICIUS C. FITZGERALD W. G. FLINT J. B. FORKENBROCK R. W. FORSHAY First Term SAMUEL SMALLPAGE LESLIE H. SCHRUBBE DARWIN M. STALEY GERHARD B. NOLL MEMBERS R. T. HENDRICKS A. A. HENNINGSON A. D. HOPWOOD C. J. HORTY A. J. HOTZ G. HOUSTON C. L. HUMPHREY W. J. JACKSON D. E. JAMES K. F. JASPER H. H. JEBENS W. L. KIME E. R. KINNAIRD D. E. KINSEY E. KlRCHNER H. J. LACY C. G. LAPORTE E. LUSE A. W. LAUW ZECHA H. H. MCCARTY J. E. GALLUP R. G. GALVIN L. G. GOODWIN G. L. GRIMM D. M. GUTHRIE A. P. HAGLUND G. G. HALLER W. D. HAUN G. HANSEN H. K. HAVIG G. HAY M. A. HEATH J. L. HELME J. A. MCCULLAGH R. E. MclNTOSH R. O. MclNTOSH W. D. MACKINNON R. B. MANN C. W. MARTIN D. M. MERRIT M. F. MILLER C. H. MOEHLE W. H. MOORE H. E. MUNDT L. K. MYSER F. J. NEMETZ G. B. NOLL P. A. NUTTER H. J. OSBORNE H. G. PARKS R. E. PETERSBARGER R. S. PLAINE A. R. POMMREHN E. T. PROUT A. E. RANDKLEV R. H. RAY J. H. REID V. G. ROEH L. SAFELY B. A. SAMSON E. L. SCHOENTHALER O. G. SCHIRM L. H. SCHRUBBE A. M. SCOTT E. W. SCROGUM Second Term LESLIE H. SCHRUBBE JAMES REID GERHARD B. NOLL DARWIN M. STALEY F. O. SEILING O. K. SHACER A. A. SINDELAR L. E. SKINXER S. M. SMALLPAGE H. D. SMITH J. M. SPAIN D. M. STALEY H. L. STANLEY E. R. STEARNS O. J. STROM E. H. STUTT R. E. SWIFT W. H. THOM O. TORCESON S. TORGESON R. F. TORSTENSON T. H. TRENEMAN L. D. UPTON L. I. VANATTA C. M. VANCE K. VAN DERVEER E. E. VAN HOUTEN C. D. VAN WERDEN H. B. VERSTEEG L. I. WAGNER H. E. WHITELEY H. A. WILEY M. P. WINTERS W. A. WOIWOD A. WOLFE D. H. WOLFE H. WOOD Page Three Hundred HI ORGAXIZATlONsl COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Shimamura Weaver Augustine Hover Heimer V. Samonte Agbayani Ruiz W. Zeoha Want Alonzo E. Zecha Mata Manzano Lardizabal Bibit Jones Holt Hinjosa Whittaker Buck Bose M. Samonte OFFICERS JOSE HINOJOSA President BERTHA M. HOLT V ice-President LILY ZECHA Treasurer KIRON S. BOSE Secretary EDWARD ZECHA Assistant Treasurer VEDASTO J. SAMONTE ALFREDO O. ALONZO DIOSCORO B. BIBIT JOSE HINOJOSA BERTHA M. HOLT VICENTE R. AGBAYANI MILDRED AUGUSTINE MENA M. LARDIZABAL DARLEAN L. BREEDING A. J. BUCK PRESIDENT JESSUP Miss E. M. BOOT DR. S. BOSE R. R. JONES MEMBERS S e n i o r s ANACLETO G. SANTIAGO Juniors EDWARD ZECHA Sofiliomores GRECORIO P. VENTURA Freshmen Pio S. MATA MIGUEL E. SAMONTE Unclassified Members ELSIE MCKIBBEN Honorary Members PROF. C. M. CASE DEAN G. F. KAY Graduate Members JAMES C. MANRY A. W. LAUW ZECHA B. E. CLARKE KENNETH H. WEAVER FILEMON M. MANZANO RUTH M. VETTER A. I. SHIMAMURA LILY ZECHA DWICHT H. UYENO G. H. CLARKE MRS. C. G. HOVER MRS. G. F. KAY PROF. E. D. STARBUCK MRS. H. N. WHITTAKER HARRIET B. McKiNLEY Page Three Hundred ORGANIZATIONS Newport Bane Hickox Halbach Stover Griffin Bess Rich Hugnn Ha.vden Rockefeller Ward Higbee McCullough Schroeder Larsen Bastian R. Mclntosh Weber Goltman Mclntosh Marquardt Carpenter N. Ashlon Douglas G. Ashton Fischer Kramer OFFICERS WILLIAM A. MCCULLOUGH President ROY STOVER Vice-President MARTIN E. GRIFFIN Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER GEORGE C. ASHTOX LOREN BANE JOHN GOLTMAN F. J. HIGBEE ERNEST G. SCHROEDER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GLENN V. DOUGLAS RALPH MC!NTOSH Juniors WARREN HICKOX (Law) EDWARD C. HALBACH (Law) IVAN J. KLINGAMAN NED ASHTON. LLOYD BASTIAN CLIFFORD A. BESS FLOYD W. FISCHER Sop h o mores MARTIN E. GRIFFIN (Med.) CEYLON B. HAYDEN (Dent.) Louis L. KRAMER ROI.FE N. LARSEN Freshmen WILLIAM E. CARPENTER (Law) ROY MclNTOSH EDMUND C. RICH ROY STOVER THOMAS L. WARD (Med.) STAXTOX G. MARQUARDT PEARCE NEWPORT (Med.) HARRY ROCKEFELLER IRVING B. WEBER WM. A. MCCULLOUGH ( Page Three II, ORGANIZATIONS IE FILIPINO CLUB F. Manzano M. Lnrdizabal P. Mala A. Alonzo H. Carbonell M. Ruiz V. Samonte V. Agbayani A. Santiago P. Bascos D. Bibit A. Franci OFFICERS ANACLETO SANTIAGO President VEDASTO SAMONTE Vice-President PEDRO BASCOS Secretary FILEMON MANZANO Treasurer MEMBERS VICENTE ACBAYAM ALFRED ALONZO DIOSCORO BIBIT HERMOGEXES CARBONELL MIGUEL SAMONTE AURELIO FRANCISCO MENA LARDIZABAL Pio MATA CONSTANCIO REBOSA MARIANO Ruiz GREGORIO VENTURA HONORARY MEMBERS HON. ISAURO GABALDON, Resident Commissioner for the Philippines HON. JAIME C. DE VEVRA, Resident Commissioner for the P iitiffines MAXIMO M. KALAW, Sec ' y of first P iiliffiine Independent Commission Page Three Hundred Eiglity-tiinr ORGANIZATIONS ill IOWA DAMES CLUB Gibbie Ostrem Helfenstein Welty Skidmore Bishop Gotke Winstrom Matt Travis Wilson Peterson Lankelma Johnson Whitman Artis Francis Eldridge Prentice Winters Barta Shipman Skein Rogers White Tuttle Sharp Bricelnnd Powers Carpenter Palmer Foster Stevenson Bowser Dow OFFICERS MRS. H. P. LANKELMA President MRS. B. E. CLARK Vice-President MRS. J. L. POWERS Recording Secretary MRS. J. S. SKEIN Corresponding Secretary MRS. F. D. FRANCIS General Secretary MRS. I.. E. TRAVIS Treasurer MRS. C. P. ARCHER MRS. G. H. ARTIS MRS. W. C. BAKER MRS. E. BARTA MRS. O. BISHOP MRS. A. W. BOWSER MRS. H. E. BRICELAND MRS. C. M. CARPENTER MRS. B. E. CLARK MRS. E. P. CLARK MRS. L. S. COY MRS. W. D. COCKING MRS. H. H. DAVIS MRS. M. C. DEL MANZO MRS. E. J. DEN ADEL MRS. D. H. Dow MRS. W. W. ELDRIDGE MRS. R. FOSTER MRS. F. D. FRANCIS MEMBERS MRS. W. K. GIBBIE MRS. E. N. PRENTICE MRS. G. W. GOTKE MRS. D. C. ROGERS MRS. L. J. GRAHAM MRS. F. SHARP MRS. L. J. GRIFFITH MRS. F. L. SHIPMAN MRS. V. A. HELFENSTEIN MRS. W. R. SKIDMORE MRS. T. C. HOLY MRS. J. S. SKEIN MRS. D. E. JAMES MRS. H. B. STEVENSON MRS. H. W. JAMES MRS. H. SMITH MRS. C. R. JOHNSON MRS. L. A. TAYLOR MRS. R. KING MRS. J. P. TUTTLE MRS. H. P. LANKELMA MRS. L. E. TRAVIS MRS. H. H. MOTT MRS. A. P. TWOGOOD MRS. E. H. OSTERN MRS. P. VERDOW MRS. C. N. OWEN MRS. R. L. WELTY MRS. H. D. PALMEY MRS. H. S. WHITE MRS. H. J. PETERSON MRS. J. L. WHITMAN MRS. A. W. PHILLIPS MRS. J. H. WINSTROM MRS. J. S. POWERS MRS. H. E. WILSON MRS. M. P. WINTERS Page Three Hundred Sinrty 2tf23 ORGANIZATIONS KAPPA PHI li VJ OFFICERS SALOME FISHER EDNA WILCOX Vice BERNICE PFARR JOSEPHINE AIXSWORTH MEMBERS Seniors JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH LAURA GELLER CALLIE BUSER HELEN DOUGLAS OLGA DUNCAN VERA DILLS SALOME FISHER PEARLE BAGENSTOS LENORA BOHACK JOSEPHINE BOCKWOLDT CALLA GARBRY FLORENCE DAWSON EDITH EVANS BESS ALTMAN RUTH BELL ESTHER IMMER GRACE MCCLEARY SYLVIA PLOTTS BERNICE PFARR ANNA SINGER MARJORIE GRAHAM CAROL HENNINC ELSIE HOERSCH CATHERINE HOSKINS CORA HUGHES Juniors VERA FORD DELLA GRAY LUCIA FOLKER FLORENCE HENRY KATHRYN LETTS INA GREER MILDRED MARTIN RUTH GORTON ELSIE MCKIBBEN EMMA MAJOROWITZ Sophomores FAITH FITCH ESTHER JOHNSON JEANNETTA GARWOOD MARY LEONARD CATHERINE CI.OUCHLEY PHYLLIS GILES ANNA CHAMPION MABEL FRANKLIN FLORENCE ALLING AMANDA ANDERSON OLCA BAKER HAZEL BISHOP KATHLEEN BOLING MABEL BOND MYRTLE CAMERON BLANCH CLAPPER HELEN CORNWELL EVELYN CRANE DELL DANIELS HAZEL EVANS ELEANOR LAWYER TRESSA PHILLIPS BERTHA PLOWMAN MARGUERITE HORNING MILDRED HOOKAM Freshmen ANNE FREDERICKSON JOY KWONG DOROTHY GILFILLAN ZOLA GORHAM MARION HARKNESS MABEL HIGGINS DOROTHY HANSON GOLDIE HEINY MABEL HUBER HAZEL HAYDEN VIVIAN KERSHNER NELLIE KLAY LAN IT A LEONARD ETHYLE LOFFSWOI.D LAFONTAINE LUST LELIA LINTNER HELEN McCov PAULINE PARRY DOROTHY MYERS VIVIAN MILLER WILLA INGERSOI.L JEANETTE JEFFREY ELIZABETH KLUCKHOLN FLORENCE PFARR HAZEL PFANDER President -President Treasurer Secretary MARGARET STEPHENSON LILIAN TEN EYCK MABEL TILTON HELEN WAINSCOT LELA WINDELL EDNA WILCOX MILDRED ROBINSON MONA SlLVERTHORN GLADYS TRIBON LELA WOLFE MILDRED WIEMER WILMA REIMERS VIOLA SCOVILLE FAYE SMITHBERGER MARION TRACY MARY VETTER GLADYS PETERSON RUBY RANSOM SADIE REYNOLDS HELEN REED MARION REED GERTRUDE RICKEY MARY THOMAS EVA WEIMER M. WERTZBAUGHER CARRIE WOLFE BEATRICE WOLCOTT LILY ZECKA (Dent.) Ptif f Three I unJrf.l infly-ane ORGANIZATIONS ' LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Aldrich Swenson Bergman Baird Kayser Rail Gates Colloton Guenther McAdow Chapman Straight Westphal Altman Elliot Lynch Daus Wendell Steffen Beman Anderson Meyer OFFICERS MLLE. JOSEPHINE DAUS . MLLE. Lois McAoow . . . MLLE. MARTHA GUENTHER MLLE. BERNADINE WENDEL . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer JOSEPHINE DAUS BEATRICE GATES MARTHA GUENTHER LUELLA ANDERSON MARGARET ELLIOTT MARGARET GEARHART Lois McAnow FLORENCE ALTMAN MARY JANE DOUGHERTY DOROTHY CHAPMAN DELL FUIKS WILLIAM BAIRD ANNE BEMAN CLYDE ALDRICH MEMBERS Seniors KATHERINE HEILMAN MYRTLE MEYER RUTH BALLUFF AMANDA JOHNSON Juniors PEARL JEFFORD BERNADINE WENDEL GRACE COLLOTON MONICA GOEN S o ho mores ELLEN KAYSER MARVIS MONOGHAN LOWELL OTTE Freshmen FLIZABETH DOWLING OPAL KEENEY Graduate Members T. C. BERGMAN- EUNICE LYNCH LAURA STEFFEN INESS STRAIGHT DORIS HAWK RUTH KNEPPER MILDRED RALL NORA THOEN CECILIA SOMMERS THEODORE SWENSON GERTRUDE WESTPHAL JANE WHEELER MABEL LARSON MARIE HUMBERT CATHERINE MULLIN Page Three Hundred Ninety-two ORGAN I ATIONS LUTHERAN CLUB Miller Westerstrom Gies Tolunder Boege Hansen J. Samuelson MEMLER Nas) y Stutt Hagen Harksen E. Rausch Boeke Bluhm Westerburg Gustafson A. Rausch Schmidt O. Riepe Ware Lent he Dettmer Larson Meyer Kregel Samlvig Manley Wohlenberg Durst Sperati Kraushaar Moldenh.iuer Hoth Iverson Gnngestad M Memler Pless Anderson Samuelson Huck Strubbe A. Schmidt Wagner X. Riepe F. Memler Rev. Sherck Swanson Thompson Knowlton Sherck Johnson OFFICERS First Term President LYDIA PLESS Vice-President AXTON L. ANDERSOX Secretary HAZEL SAMUELSON Treasurer MERTOX MEMLER O. J. STROM MEMBERS Seniors OLCA RIEPE GENEVIEVE HANSEN FLOSSIE MEMLER Second Term MERTOX M. OSCAR HOTH MAURICE T. LEON M. IVERSON GANGESTAD AXTOX L. AXDERSOV TIIEA LARSON- (Phar.) MERTOX MEMLER LYDIA PI.ESS MELIXDA GIES ROSA JOHNSON T H. A. MOLDEXHAUER (Dent.) DETTMER GILBERT T. GUSTAFSOX HAROLD L. HARKSEX MAURICE T. IVERSOX GLADYS KREOEL MELIXDA LEXTHE CLINTON- B. NASBY AXCELIXE BEEKMAV DOROTHY BOECE EDWIN G. BAKER THEORIXE C. GORDON- WERNER C. HUCK PALL L. JOHN-SON ' M.DEMAR G. KREKOW RUTH MAN-LEY Juniors VICTOR G. ROEH GLADYS GULLICKSOX OTTO F. KRAUSHAAR Sofi iomorrs HOWARD D. SCHMIDT HA EL SAMUELSON EUXICE TOLANDER WIXOXA DURST EDWARD F. HACEN OSCAR HOTH MELVIN T. JOHNSON Freshmen ELIZABETH SIXN RUDOLPH C. STUBBE EDGAR R. M ' ESTERBERC ALLAN- T. H. BLUHM ARTHUR BOEKE LEON M. GAXCESTAD EARL L. HAXXO FLORENCE MILLER NELLIE RIEPE AXXA SCHMIDT O. J. STROM JOHX H. RIENETS PEARL SANDVIG WILLIAM A. WOIWOOD JACK JOHNSON- HENRY W. KRIEGER BEN LARSEX CILADYS SANDVIG HAROLD J. SWAN-SOX LILLIAN THOMPSON- EDNA WESTERSTROM HELEN WOHLENBERG BLANCHE KNOWLTON ERIKA MEYER ALFRED G. RAUSCH CAMILLA SPERATI JOHN SAMUELSON ALICE WAGNER FLORENCE WARE Payi ' Tlirtf,;! inrty-tliree MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Hoeven McEvoy Hebbeln McKray Seashore Davidson Rauschlein Lassen Atherton Cooper Scofleld Woolridge Kleinpell Townsend Leon Smith Ho.vt Hansen Jewett Fisher Long Maxwell Anderson Schroeder Emerson Kringle Henderson Grother Drummond Hartni;tii OSCAR SMITH . . CARL G. SEASHORE J. WEST TOWXSEXIJ President Secretary Manager WALTER C. ANDERSON RICHARD H. ATHERTON GILBERT C. BARTLETT ANDREW M. HANSEN RAYMOND HANSON VERLE D. CAMP ROBERT W. COOPER ALBERT J. GROTHER ANDREW ANDERSON ELWYN Y. DAVIDSON MEMBERS First Tenors WESLEY C. DRUMMOND HENRY FISHER Second Tenors WILLIAM HARDING JOHN HOEVEN First Bass HAROLD G. HOYT RAYMOND G. JACOBS GORDON JOHNSTON EUGENE H. KLEINPELL Second Base ROY A. HENDERSON- HAROLD G. RAUSCHLEIN ARNOLD A. LASSEN PAUL B. SCHROEDER HARRY B. LONG ALAN C. MAXWELL LEONARD L. McEvov RONALD PATTY STANLEY SANGER CARL G. SEASHORE DAVID S. SCOFIELD J. WEST TOWNSEND MORRISON CLUB Donnelly .lerrel Lamson Waterman Shuart Martin Van Metre Jackson .lames Chennel Gates Cox Wheeler Hamilton Brown OFFICERS JOSEPH JACKSON . . . HORACE VAN METRE . , VERDA JAMES . . . . PROF. EARL WATERMAN . . . . President . . Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Faculty Advisor WILLIAM BAIRD FRANCES BAKER ELIZABETH BROWN- LAURA CHENNEL SARAH Cox MADELINE DONNELLY MEMBERS BEATRICE GATES GLADYS HAMILTON JOHN HOWARD JOSEPH JACKSON VERDA JAMES LOUISE JERREL RUSSEL LAMSON MARGARET LUCAS OLIVE K. MARTIN DAVID SCOTT PAUL SHUART HORACE VAN METRE JANE WHEELER The Morrison Club is made up of students in the University who are of the Protestant Episcopal faith. The purpose of the organization is to provide wholesome associations for all the students who are members of, or who are interested in this church. It offers some form of religious education and keeps the students in touch with the movements of the church. The club rooms are located in the Parish house, and are open at all times to the members of the club. Page Three IlunJr,;! ORGANIZATIONS NEWMAN CLUB i. McAvoy Sims Sullivan Barker H. Wade Falvey Stevens Tlogan Putz Vorba Cavanaugh O ' Neil D. Sullivan Anderson Witte Reusehlein McLaughlin Ronan McMahon Cornwell Carmichael Ecklund Zeithamel B. Wade Dauss Dunn Chesire Wagner Larson Haegertv Finan Butcher McGuire Monica Goen McCormick McCoy Halbach E. Wade Gerstenberger Moeller Flynu Watta Margaret Goen Sheridan Edelstein Mullaney Byrne OFFICERS EDWARD HALBACH President ELEANOR WADE Vice-President ' HUGH WADE Treasurer WILLIAM HOLLAND Secretary ELEANOR WADE Chairman of Social Committee MONICA GOEN Chairman of Literary Committee CATHERINE BASCHNAGEL . Chairman of Membership Committee The Newman Club draws its members from students enrolled in the University who are of the Catholic faith. The membership of the organization numbers approxi- mately three hundred and the majority of Catholic students in the University are members. Meetings are regularly 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. The Newman Club serves the purpose of providing a pleasant means by which stu- dents of one faith may become more closely acquainted and form worthwhile friend- ships and associations. The Very Reverend W. P. Shannahan of St. Patrick ' s Church is the student chap- lain in charge of the organization. Hundred imiy-six Fill! Flju ' - Cresap O ' Donoghue Rogers Linter Anderson Lemley Jones Rainer Chapman Garbry Crawford Graham Anger Rawson Cunningham Mnrtha Walker W. Walker James Royce Schroeder Hnas Merritt Mildred Walker Van Derveer O. Taggart Kimm-11 London Peebles Green Schoeneman Founded at Iowa Wesleyan College, 1869 Chapter Established at University of Iowa, 1922 MEMBERS IN FACULTY BUELAH CRAWFORD CLARA M. DALEY LUELLA WRIGHT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors LOUISE JERREL ANNA M. LINTER HELEN- PEEBLES GERTRUDE SCHROEDER MARGARET AVERY HELEN CUNNINGHAM MARY CRESAP MARJORIE GRAHAM GLADYS JAMES FRANCES SMITH MARGARET SIMMONS GLADYS TAGGART WILMA WALKER MARTHA WALKER Juniors MARGARET HAAS EUGENIA JONES ELSIE KIMELL ZOE LEM LEY- FRANCES ROYCE ROBERTA ANDERSON DOROTHY ANGER HELEN CRABBE CALLA GARBRY WINIFRED ROGERS FLORE JANE SCHOENEMAN MILDRED WALKER KATHERINE VAN DERVEER Sophomores ARTHULA MERRITT MARLYS ROBINSON DOROTHY CHAPMAN NELLIE LONDON- MARGARET SAYERS ELLEN SHORE Freshmen IRENE RAINER MARJORIE GREEN RAYMA RAWSON BEATRICE TAGCART DOROTHY O ' DONOCHUE (Law) I ' m f T in-f HiinJn ' J imty-ssfi-n ORGANIZATIONS SPANISH CLUB Walker Watling Moyer Bickel Jasper Bibit Dodd Keller Hicklin Hinajosa Smith Van der Veer Seaman Schoeneman Tolander James OFFICERS NORMAN- BICKEL President EUNICE TOLANDER I ' ice-Prcsident ALTHEA JAMES Secretary MEMBER IN FACULTY EMMA S. I? ODD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALBERT GARDNER KARL JASPER DIOSCORO BIBIT NORMAN BICKEL CATHERINE HICKLIN PAUL DWYER JOSE HINAJOSA ESTHER M. HANSON A e n t o r s MILDRED NAFUS Juniors LEONA HAMBRECHT ALTHEA JAMES Sop ho mores GLADYS HOVENDEN ACNES KELLEHER JAMES MCBRIDE Freshmen DOROTHY SEAMAN PHILIP WALKER MILDRED KELLER Ross MOVER LENORE SMITH FLORA SCHOENEMAN CATHERINE VAN DER VEER IRENE SHENKLE EUNICE TOLANDER GERALD WATLING Page Three Hundred Nincty-ciglit WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB i Wells Cresap Buuck Evans Dyke Henry McKinley Gates Gies Indium StrnJKht Schnppert I.i ' on Wolfe Obrrrkt Althaus Walker Kane Wolff Edelstein Edman Buck Howell Doornink OFFICERS JEANNE WOLFE . MARTHA ALTHAUS GLADYS STEELE . ANN DOORNIXK . . . . . President . . Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Business Manager MARTHA ALTHAUS MARY CRESAP BEATRICE GATES HELEX MACKIN RUTH BRADY EDITH BUCK RUTH EDELSTEIX MARIAN EDMOXD MALIXDA GIES MARION ANSFL ALMA BUCK ELEAXOR CHAMBERS Axx DOOR N INK MYRA KAXE MARY BROWN ESTHER DYKE COXSTAXCE EVANS HELEN HAMMERSTROM MEMBERS Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen LORXA SCHUPPERT GLADYS STEELE IXEZ STRAIGHT LOUISE WOLFF FI.OREXCE HENRY ALICE INGHAM LILLIAN KING FLORENCE Kixcs JEANNE WOLFE MARGUERITE KTISER GLADYS OBRECKT ETTA STANTON JUDY TORNELL LYDIA WALKER MARGARET HOWELL ARDITH LAWHORN AXITA LUCKE CATHERINE WELLS ej inrl) ORGANIZATIONS ATHENA Fitting Lease Donica Sperati Thomsen Simpson Baker Davis Ashbacher Bon an Kregel Williamson Brooks Boughton Branch Streib Bruns P. Spencer Kellogg Benda Gjerset Hanson Selkirk Kizer Barfoot Lawler Swift Hawley Hovenden H. Spencer Dettmer Miller President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Critic Historian Sergeant-at-Arms FRANCES BAKER MARJORIE BARFOOT IRENE BOUGHTON DOROTHY BROOKS JOSEPHINE DAUS LEORA ASHBACHER MARGUERITE BENDA GWENDOLYN BRANCH KATHRYN DANICA LULA DETTMER ALICE DRAGSTEDT ACNES GJERSET JOSEPHINE DAUS LILLIAN LAWLER MRS. NELLIE AURNER OFFICERS First Term IRENE BOUGHTON PAULINE SPENCER HELEN PATTERSON CAMILLA SPERATI ALANE SELKIRK ROSE REEVE HELEN SPENCER DOROTHY BROOKS MEMBERS Seniors RUTH DAVIS IONE FITTING MARGUERITE KRAMPE KATHRYN LEASE HELENE PATTERSON Juniors PAULINE BRUNS ESTHER FULTON RUTH KELLOGG Sophomores GLADYS HAVENDEN DEBORAH HAWLEY OLLIVENE HANSEN GLADYS KREGEL MARGUERITE KIZER Inactive Members RUTH FREEMAN CELESTIA PATTON Graduate Members Honorary Members LOUISE M. BOILLIN MRS. PHILLIP CLAPP Second Term PAULINE SPEXCER CAMILLA SPERATI RAMONA SIMPSON IONE FITTING DOROTHY BROOKS FRANCES HUNGERFORD HELEN SPENCER DEBORAH HAWLEY MARGUERITE BENDA KONAN e SPENCER SWIFT WILLIAMSON rHOMSEN SPENCER NSOR v SIMPSON A SPERATI THOMSEN MILLER E STRIEB EEVE . C. MABIE ORGANIZATIONS ERODELPHIAN Ainsel Grimm Finch Shaw Wright Anderson J. Coventry Chittenden Forbes Sayers Falkenhaimer Rock Shaw McChesney McClenahan Cox Cullison A. Coventry L. Walker Turner Dondore Simmons Wilson Tornell M. Walker Koas. Herndon Wylie Gates F. Rock H. Stearns Gregg I. Stearns Smith M. Shoesmith Shoesmith Wicks Phillips Hambrecht President Vi ce-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-Arms VIRGINIA CARSON JANE COVENTRY JEAN FORBES HARRIETT GREGG DORTHY NORTON ROBERTA ANDERSON LOUISE BOWE CATHERINE Cox MARIAN EDMUND OTELA FERNANDEZ GERALDINE GATES MARIAN AINSEL GATESIE CULLISON SARA Cox PHOEBE CHITTENDEN AMY COVENTRY DORIS DAYTON MRS. HEINDON OFFICERS First Term FRANCES SMITH EMILY WITHROW MARIAN ANSEL DOROTHY NORTON PHOEBE CHITTENDEN MAXINE SHOESMITH MEMBERS Seniors INEZ PILLARS GENEVA PILLARS FRANCES SMITH LORNA SCHUPPERT Juniors LEONA HAMBRECHT MARGARET HASS DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN JESSIE PHILLIPS ANCEI.LA ROCK Sophomores JULIA DONDORE HORTENSE FINCH VEDA FALKENHIMER WlLHELMINA GRIMM FRANCES ROCK MARGARET SAYERS LOREZE SHAW Unclassified Members Second Term GRACE CARSON SARA Cox HORTENSE FINCH PHOEBE CHITTENDEN DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN HELEN MCCHESNEY HELEN STEARNS ORA SEAMAN MARGARET SIMMONS ELLEN WICKS CATHERINE WRIGHT EDITH RULE MAUDINE SHOESMITH MARJORIE TURNER MARGARET WILSON EMILY WITHROW MILDRED WALKER VERNE SHAW MAXINE SHOESMITH IVANETTA STEARN JUDITH TORNELL LYDIA WALKER HELEN WYLIE HELEN MCCHESNEY Pa jf Four liundrr.i n a ,- ORGANIZATIONS HAMLIN GARLAND A. Loper Wilcox Evans Miller Nelson Bolle Eyerly Myer A. Gray Johnson D. Grav Beemer Bridenstein Wissler Warner Dickson Plotts Helming Ellis Kling Wilson Lemley Cagley Keeley Neis .1. Loper Quiggle Schump Buhler Kibbe Meraler Benson Dills Douglas President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer ALTA BEEMER VERA DILLS HELEN DOUGLAS FREDA DICKSON- LAURA BOLLE DOROTHY CAGLEY EDITH EVANS RUTH BENSON Lois BRIDENSTINE MARJORIE BUHLER HELEN BEAZOR RUTH EYERLY DOROTHY ELLIS OFFICERS First Term FLOSSIE MEMLER HELEN DOUGLAS DOROTHY CAGLEY Lois BPIDENSTINE MARJORIE BUHLER MEMBERS Seniors CAROL HENNING ESTHER IMMER AMANDA JOHNSON FLOSSIE MEMLER Juniors LORRA KIBBE ARDIS LOPER Sophomores ANNA GRAY DELLA GRAY DOROTHY WILSON ALICE KLINC ZENTA LEMLEY RUBY MILLER Graduate Members Second Term AMANDA JOHNSON ALTA BEEMER FREDA DICKSON SYLVIA PLOTTS MARJORIE BUHLER EDNA QUIGGLE JULIA REGER FREDA WARNER EDNA WILCOX JUANITA LOPER HELEN NELSON SYLVIA PLOTTS ERIKE MEYER FRANCES NEIS MILDRED SCHUMP WILMA SIMPSON DRUETTA WISSLER MYRTLE KEELEY Page Four Hundred Tizo ORGAN TZ ATI HESPERIA Jnrkson Crarv Carpenter Jerrel Cutting Hagedorn Carpenter McBride Schuknecht M. Altman Sandahl Olerich Stevenson Orcutt F. Altman Carney Kleaveland Miillaney MeEnany Wendel Timberman Raiford Burtis Finlayson Luthraer Burt Wheeler Tye President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-Arms MARGARET ALTMAN ALMEDA CUTTING FRANCES CARPENTER LUCILE BURTIS PERSIS CARNEY MABEL BURT MELBA CARPENTER FLORENCE ALTMAN ALICE HACEDORN JULIA CRARY FRANCES CLEVELAND LORRAINE LUTHMER OFFICERS Fall Term MARGARET ALTMAN RUTH REEDER LOUISE JERREL ISLEA OLERICH Lois JACKSON HELEN LANGWORTHY MERCEDES McENANY MEMBERS Seniors LOUISE JERREL ISLEA M. OLERICH ESTHER OLTROCGE RUTH REEDER Juniors Lois JACKSON MARY FINLAYSON MARGARET HOWIE MARGARET DECKER MERCEDES MCNANY Sophomores GRACE ORCUTT DOROTHY E. MCBRIDE EVELYN MULLANEY HELEN ORCUTT Spring Term OPAL STEVENSON ISLEA OLERICH EVELYN MULLANEY FRANCES CARPENTER Lois JACKSON HELEN LANCWORTHY MELBA CARPENTER RUTH RAMER OPAL M. STEVENSON GLADYS TAGCART LAURA ROEWE LUCILE RAIFORD BESSIE M. TYE BERNADINE WENDEL MAURINE SANDAHL ETHEL SCHUKNECHT ALICE TIMBERMAN ELEANOR M. WADE JANE WHEELER Page Four HunJrrJ T ltrrr ORGANIZATIONS IRVING INSTITUTE Allen Imbody R. Seashore C. Seashore Johnstone Spafford Hansen J. Hansen Berry Kay De V ' aul Brainerd Lassen Mann Jewett R. Klingaman Mills Jasper M. KUngaman Hartman Butler Wagner Scott Wassermau Holland Jaoquis Van Ness Dehner Houston Memler Maxwell President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary- Corresponding Secretary JAMES BARTON R. A. CASPERSON WALTER J. DEHNER ABRAM M. DEVAUL (Law) MERWIN BRIDENSTINE FRED LAZELL HUGO C. BUCK GORDON JOHNSTON GLENN JOHNSON LESTER E. J AGUES LEWIS B. WALLBRIDCE C. A. BUTLER PHILLIP W. ALLEN A. W. DAKIN CHAS. DEVAUL (Med.) ROY W. GUYAN JOHN D. HANSEN WILLIAM A. HANSON ROBERT W. HOUSTON HOMER L. JEWETT OFFICERS First Term HARLOD D. READ HARRY MUNDT ROBERT SEASHORE W. JAMES BERRY CARL JASPER MEMBERS Seniors K. E. GRIFFIN WILLIAM JACKSON CARL JASPER RUDOLPH MANN MERTON MEMLER Juniors WARREN- McAvoY Sophomores JAMES BERRY WARREN HARTMAN LAWRENCE FRY MARSHALL KAY MURRAY KUNCAMAN Freshmen BERNARD H. KEESE ROGER KLINGAMAN ARKOLD LASSEN LLOYD MARSTON ALAN C. MAXWELL MORTON MILLS (Med.) HARRY C. PHILLIPS Second Term ABRAM M. DEVAUL DAVID SCOTT ROBERT SEASHORE CHARLES E. BAKER CARL JASPER MAX REHWOLDT ROBERT SEASHORE DAVID H. SCOTT HAROLD D. KEELEY (Law) HARRY E. MUNDT EDWARD BAKER ARTHUR SHEPARD HARRY STEVENSON- RICHARD TOLL GERALD IMBODY WILLIAM HOLLAND WALDO E. NIBEL JOHN A. PHILLIPPS HAROLD D. READ (Law) CARL SEASHORE PAUL SMITH HILDRETH A. SPAFFORD EVERETT VAN NESS JOHN WASSERMAN PAUL L. WAGNER I fiur HunJt ' i-J 1 ' niir ORGANIZATIONS OCTAVE 4ANE1 Stewart Lmpenfelter Cotnam Durst Galley Western Gerhart Barter Ainsworth Monnett White Letts Straight Keller Shindell Levy B. McCall F. McCall Cromer King Miles Williams Owen Pinkham Shenkle Meyhaus Batcher Yeainan Hoffman Clark Hammond OFFICERS First Term LEONA WHITE RUTH WILLIAMS GERTRUDE GAILY EVELYN HARTER JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH MILDRED KELLER FRANCES McCALL Second Term INEZ STRAIGHT EVELYN HARTER MILDRED COTNAM LUCILLE HOFFMAN JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH CLARA LEVY IRENE SHENKLE MEMBERS Seniors LAURA LINGENFELTER FRANCES McCALL MARJORIE MEARDON CORRINE MEYHAUS KATHERINE MILES MlNA MONNETT GRACE OWEN ROSE SHINDELL KATHERINE STEWART INEZ STRAIGHT GLADYS WESTERN LEONA WHITE GLADYS YEAMAN FLORENCE KINGS KATHERINE LETTS RUTH WILLIAMS JOSEPHINE PINKHAM IRENE SHENKLE President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-Arms JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH MARTHA ALDOUS MARIAN CLARKE GERTRUDE GAILEY LUCILLE HOFFMAN- MILDRED KELLER CLARA LEVY Lois BURNS MILDRED COTNAM RUTH CROMER THEONE BATCHER WINOXA DURST 7 u n i or s VIVIAN GRAY IZETTA HAMMOND LILLIAN KING Sophomores MARGARET GERHART EVELYN HARTER BETH McCALL Far f Four lluitilii-,1 Fivt ORGANIZATIONS PHILOMATHEAN Solzman Voltmer Birchard H. Jacobs Reinsberger Kloek Stewart Walker Hacker Reuschlein Mabie Whitney Piper Stanton Atherton Fristedt Overbeck Hunter Anderson Wagner Marshall Bucv Miller Peterson Sellers Ekland Hurley Larson Wilson Emeis Holcomb President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ANTON L. AXDERSON LOREN BANE ROBERT E. BIRCHARD LEONARD M. EKLAND HAROLD F. FRISTEDT DWIGHT E. KlNSEY PAUL C. BUCEY RUSSEL W. HUNTER DANIEL W. HOLCOMB THEODORE A. EMEIS BEN LARSON- RICHARD H. ATHERTON ROY H. GEISELMAV PROF. E. C. MABIE OFFICERS First Term GEORGE O. HURLEY FLOYD W. MILLER ANTON L. ANDERSON JAMES M. STEWART MEMBERS Seniors MARION W. BAIRD HENRY R. JACOBS GEORGE KLOEK Juniors OTTO F. KRAUSHAAR FLOYD W. MILLER WALTER C. OVERBECK EDWARD F. PIPER Sop h o mores OSCAR H. HOTH LEO H. JACOBS CECIL F. MARSHAL LOWELL P. PETERSON Freshmen STAXLEY SAXGER HARRY W. VOLTMER (Law) WALDEMAR G. KREKOW JACOB WILSON HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN Faculty Members DR. A. O. THOMAS DR. CLARENCE W ASSAM Graduate Members LOY T- HACKER Second Term BYRLE A. WHITNEY ANTON L. ANDERSON- CHARLES R. SELLERS JAMES M. STEWART CARL W. TUCKER BYRLE WHITNEY RUSSEL J. STAXTON FINCH I. WAGNER JOHN H. WHITE EVERETT E. VAX HOUTEX ISAAC I. SOLZMAN CHARLES R. SELLERS LOREX W. VAN DOREX PHILLIP C. WALKER GEORGE O. HURLEY (Law) JAMES M. STEWART (Law) DOXALD R. LIXDSAY (Law) DR. JOHX E. BRICCS Page Four II:: ORGANIZATIONS WHIT BY James Tribon Grange Reams Hoerseh Oetmnn Walter Shirley Chapman Garbry Fisher Heilman Davies Singer Bagenstos Zorn Clingman Hauck Edelstein Shaler Pettit Bnvlrs Castle Smith Klaner Snider Banning Elliot Neville Craig MeAdow President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary- Critic Historian Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms First Term FLORENCE CASTLE KATHERIVE HEILMAN VICTORIA BOYLES VERDA JAMES PEARL DAVIES FREDA SNIDER GERTRUDE KLAUER FERN OLSON Second Term KATHERINE HEILMAJJ MARY VETTER Lois McAoow VERDA JAMES BERNADINE NEVILLE FREDA SNIDER GERTRUDE KLAUER ALICE BANNING AUDREY CAMP ANNE CARMODY FLORENCE CASTLE NELLIE CLINCMAN PEARL DAVIES PEARL BAGENSTOS ALICE BANNING VICTORIA M. BOYLES ELIZABETH M. CRAIG RUTH EDELSTEIN DOROTHY CHAPMAN VERA GRANGE MEMBERS Seniors SALOME FISHER KATHERINE B. HEILMAN ELSIE HOERSCH GERTRUDE KLAUER MYRTLE MYER Juniors NEVA ELLIOT CALLA GARBRY VERDA JAMES BERNADINE NEVILLE Lois McAoow Sophomores MINNIE ORTMAN FERN OLSON ANNE SINGER JESSIE SHIRLEY VERDA E. WALTER RUTH ZORN BUEI.AH REAMS LENORE SMITH GLADYS TRIBON MARY VETTER DORIS SHALER DORIS PETTIT FREDA SNIDER Payf Four Hundred Seven ZETAGATHIAN L. Moyer Ingersoll Van Ek Anilie R. Moyer Hoffman Piper Behrends Lindahl Sharp Hill Brierly Welty McNally Smith Raymond Laird Corey Cooper Dwyer Quinn Stanley Gissel Racker Beems Stevenson Winsor Barr Maurer President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS First Term VERNOX L. SHARP SHERMAN J. McNALLY FLOYD O. RACKER TYRRELL M. INGERSOLL KENNETH B. WELTY Second Term SHERMAN J. MCNALLY MARK M. PIPER FLOYD O. RACKER PAUL M. DWYER KENNETH B. WELTY SHERMAX J. MCNALLY LESLIE P. MOYER BUEL O. BEEMS LAWRENCE L. BRIERLY JEROME L. CARLSON BRANDT H. AMLIE HOMER K. BIDDINGER KERMIT CHRISTENSON PAUL F. COREY BURL F. DEWEL PAUL M. DWYER GILBERT FINLEY GLENN F. BARR GEORGE H. BEHRENDS WILLIAM H. CHAMBERLAIN ELMER A. GISSEL ROBERT G. GROSS MEMBERS Seniors Ross E. MOYER Juniors ROBERT W. COOPER LAWRENCE G. LINDAHL MARK M. PIPER Sophomores REX H. HILL LEONARD E. HOFFMAN WESLEY A. HUGHES TYRRELL M. INGERSOLL MILTON M. KUSHNER CHARLTON G. LAIRD Freshmen RALPH B. GUMP JOHN D. HANSEN HAROLD E. HAYMOXD ROBERT J. KENT CLARENCE A. MAURER LAUGHLIN QUINN VERNON L. SHARP WALDO E. SMITH CHARLES J. ROSENBERGER KENNETH B. WELTY MAX LEVIXGSTON ERNEST G. LINDER GLENN W. McMicnAEL LEWIS H. OEHLERT WILLIAM B. QUARTOS ' FLOYD O. RACKER ERNEST H. WEISKIRCHER PAUL ROSEWALL AFTON L. STANLEY FRED J. STEVENSOX ARTHUR TOWNSEND ELMER E. WINSOR ORGANIZATIONS flte FRESHMAN WOMEN ' S LITERARY SOCIETY Knox Dnvis Carter Tebay Davies Founded at University of Iowa, 1922 DOROTHY TEBAY . President GRACE ALWORTH AMANDA ANDERSON MILDRED AUGUSTINE LAURA BACKHAUS LOUISE BAKER ESTHER BOEKE DOROTHY BOEGE KATHLEEN House; MARJORIE BOLON CLARA BRENNAN MARY E. BROWN- ESTHER BLANK MILLICENT BUSH VERA Boss MAURINE CAMERY LENA CANNY MARGARET CARTER CHLOE CARSON ELEANOR CHASE ERNESTINE CHUBB ALICE COAST GLENN N. MERRY PEARL DAVIES MEMBERS MARCIA COFFEY GLADYS HIRT ESTHER HOY MARTIE HUMBERT EMMA JAMISON IVA JOHNSON OPAL KEENEY GRACE KING MARY COLLINS EVALYN CRANE HELEN CRILEY ALICE DAVIS WILMA FALKE ESTHER FELLOWS JUNE FISH MARY FLANNIGAN CYRILLA FLOOD ISABEL FRIEDMAN BESSIE FRIDAY CATHERINE GUERNSEY SARAH GUERNSEY ALMA HAACK DORIS HACAN MARY HANSEN HAZEL PHILLIPS LAVERNE PIERCE BERENICE PURCELL ALICE RAIFORD BERTHA ROBERTS MIRIAM SALTZMAN HELEN SIDMORE ELIZABETH KLUCKHOLM ELIZABETH SINN GAYLE KNOX CLARA LARSON ARDETH LAWHORN ANNALAURA LEE LA FONTAINE LUST JUANITA MARTIN RENA MAUCH ALT A MCAFEE ESTHER McCAY RUTH SCHUTZBANK MERNA SHIPLEY AILEEN SHRIVER GRETCHEN SWISHER DOROTHY TEBAY GLADYS UHR ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT ELIZABETH M. PECK BLANCHE OTT ESTHER MARIE HANSEN DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN CORRINE CARROLL MILDRED MILES CAROLINE ORTMAN FRANCES HANSEN GENEVIEVE HARTER HORTENSE HARTSOCK SPONSOR COMMITTEE Faculty Members MILDRED FREBURG Forensic Members Lois SENSOR HELEN McCoNNOucH EDNA WESTERSTROM VELMA WOLFORD DOROTHY PREWITT CATHERINE DONNICA our Hundred Nine ORGANIZATIONS I In the Still Night Pay ( I ur II u n h ' t r . r sri aim. am. Da soil tk I IV PRESS A. STUDENTS of Io va are successful In putting out six of the ten periodical publications on the campus. THE HAWKEYE, Junior class annual, The Daily loii ' an, official newspaper, and Frivol, humor magazine, are entirely the work of students. THE HAWKEYE and The lowan are incorporated under the Iowa law and are administered by a Board of Trustees, consisting of four students and three faculty members. Frivol averages an appearance about every six weeks during the academic year. Especially attractive editions this year were Fresh F ruit, heralding the freshmen, Mummy Number, which raced King Tut himself to the limelight and beat him, and Tall Lies in which an ode contributed by Ellis Parker Butler appeared. Students of Applied Science issue as their official magazine The Transit which not only acts as a news bulletin for students and alumni, but also carries an unusual budget of technical articles on the work of the alumni and faculty. The Iowa Law Bulletin, issued four times yearly, is edited by upper classmen elected by the faculty on the basis of scholarship. The Bulletin has, since its foundation in 1891, been regarded as a standard reviewer of cases in the light of the fundamental principles of American common law. The Journal of Business, a comparatively new publication, appears as the official student publication of the College of Commerce. The Iowa Alumnus, issued monthly by the University of Iowa Association, is not primarily a student publi- cation. The business manager, however, is usually a senior in the college of liberal arts. Besides these the State Historical Society of Iowa publishes two small magazines periodically The Iowa Journal of History and Politics which is devoted to the inter- est of law and history in the state, and The Palimpsest, which gives glimpses of the episodes and events of interest in the history of Iowa. Professor Hardin Craig, head of the English department, edits the Philological Quarterly published in the interest of scholars and specialists along the line of language and literature. The University also supports a publicity service by means of which University news items of all kinds are sent out to every newspaper in the state. This work is con- ducted under the supervision of the University News Editor. Page Four UanJrrd f ' lrvcit ACTIVITIES THE DAILY IOWAN GEORGE H. GALLUP LOREN D. UPTON STAFF GEORGE H. GALLUP Editor-in-Cliief LOREN D. UPTON Business Manager G. HOLBERT SIEGLE Head News Editor HARRY HOEYE Advertising Manager CHARLES H. STOUT Iss ' t Business Manager LAWRENCE J. EVANS Circulation Manager FRANCIS J. WEBER Sports Editor SHERMAN McNALLY Editorial Board FRANCES E. CARPENTER Society Editor MARGARET ALTMAN Woman ' s Editor RUTH CROMER Magazine Editor LEONA WHITE Dramatic Editor BOARD OF TRUSTEES CHARLES H. WELLER (Chairman) MARGARET ALTMAN E. M. McEwEN MARION CHASE PRENTISS R. B. KlTTREDGE LEONARD WAINWRICHT HARRY S. BUNKER Pai f Four Hundred Twelve ACTIVITIES THE DAILY IOWAN STAFF Wolters Johnston Sheldon Bruce Griffin Brisbin Palm Seigle Gordon Hughes McNally Hand Starzl Day Gallup Bunker Vollers Ingersoll Miller Upton Stout Hoeye Evans Lazell Seroggum Nelson Saylor Payne Beems Finch Ansel Sinclair Rule Carpenter White Sandahl Miller Wilson Bruner Wagner Lilly Kling Lemley Sammuelson Capion Withrow Harter Maggard Altman Shenkle Cromer Whiteside McGivern Bovles Kane For the first time this year The Daily lowan has had the use of a specially leased wire for United News service so that the morning lou ' an has not only had the latest campus stories but also the last word released on world problems. The loivan repeated its established performance of putting out a twelve-page rotogravure section again this year, and also had after each football game a special sports edition on the streets by the time the crowd had reached the top of the engineering hill. The Daily lowan, owned, controlled and edited by students of the University of Iowa, is the official distributor of campus information. Sixty reporters scatter each morning and gather in the news, while fifteen night editors and assistants feverishly tear the stuff apart and put it into printable form. Each morning the sheet comes out in time for the stu- dent ' s cursory breakfast-table glance at society, sports or general news articles. THE 1924 HAWKEYE STEPHAN WOI.LMAX HOOKER SMITH STEPHAN WOLT.MAN Editor-in-Chief BOOKER SMITH Business Manager HAWKEYE STAFF Ramsey Wolters Record Wageck Miller Beems Carney Wollman Withro .v L-izell Capion Cromer Boyles Shoesmith Wilson I ' our Hundred f- ' ourff THE HAWKEYE STAFF STEPHAN WOI.LMAN Editor-in-Chief BOOKER SMITH Business Manager ART WORK BY EVELYN MULLANEY WILLIAM BAIRD PAUL BRABEC PHILLIP KING ROBERT BARKI.EY WALTER ROACH EDITORIAL STAFF HUE i. BEEMS VICTORIA BOYLES SERVICE CAPION PERSIS CARNEY RUTH CROMER HARRY L. JONES FRED LAZELL ALEXANDER MILLER CHARLES RAMSEY ROBERT RECORD MAUDINE SHOESMITH HENRY WACECK MARGARET WILSON LORENZ WOI.TERS EMILY WITHROW BOARD OF TRUSTEES Hicks Sloan Phillips Young Weller Maulsby Shore FRIVOL STAFF MARGARET WILSON REGINALD MARS FRIVOL Frivol is synonymous with the best expression of the lighter side of life on the Iowa campus. Holding to the motto: " If you are tired of Life, read Frivol, " and aiming at the ideal of a college humorous publication, the avoidance of the vulgar which mars many well known student magazines, Frivol has taken its place as a leader in its field. In addition, Frivol enjoys the unique distinction of being the only college humorous magazine with a woman editor-in-chief. Margaret Wilson wore the edi- torial cap for the year and contributed a large share to the success of the publication. The business end of the enterprise was successfully handled by Reginald Mars. Frivol began its life in 1919 under the tutelage of Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fraternity. From its infancy it has grown rapidly. The covers of the editions are unusual and are the work of campus artists, Irma Bratton and Jane Coventry. Assist- ing in the art work in which Frivol excels are Alma Held, Aden Arnold, Francis Price, Robert Barkley, and Harry Stinson. On the editorial staff assisting the editor- in-chief are : Margaret Hill, associate editor, and Sherman McNally, Gordon Johnson, Orville Weis, Alan Rockwood, and Laurence Williams, contributors. The business manager is assisted by Lynn Savior as advertising manager and Robert Chaffee as circulation manager. Feur ffu: the Iowa p which KJ in its It college t the edi- LFnnds k editor- (business FRIVOL STAFF Bratton Weis McNally Held Stinson Wilson Mars Hill THE STAFF REGINALD O. MARS Business Manager MARGARET WILSON Editor-in-Chief MARGARET HILL Issociale Editor IRMA BRATTON JANE COVENTRY SHERMAN MCNALLY GORDON JOHNSON LYNN SAYLOR Contributing Artists ALMA HELD ADEN ARNOLD FRANCIS PRICE Editorial LAURENCE WILLIAMS ORVILLE WEIS Business Assistants ROBERT BARKLEY HARRY STINSON ALAN ROCK WOOD ROBERT CHAFFEE THE TRANSIT KENNETH J. WEIR GLENN A. RICK KENNETH J. WEIR Editor-in-Chief GLENN A. RICK Business Manager THE KENNETH J. WEIR, ' 24, Editor-in-Chief LLOYD E. ANDERSON, ' 23, Editor THOMAS L. HERRICK, ' 23, Editor JOHN G. MURPHY, ' 24, Editor WILLIAM JOHNSON, ' 24, Editor RANSOM G. AMLONG, ' 23 MORGAN J. VITTEXGL, ' 23 VERNON P. FISHER, ' 24 JOHN S. HOLBROOK, ' 23, Editor FRANCIS HALDEMAN, ' 24 STAFF GLENN A. RICK, ' 23, Business Manager CLARK BARRETT, ' 25, Assistant Business Manager COYLE KNOWLES, ' 24, Advertising Manager R. A. CRAWFORD, ' 24, Circulation Manager B. H. SHINN, ' 25 EMMONS PATTERSON, ' 24 I.r.oN BENETIER, ' 25 WALDO E. SMITH, ' 23 Louis M. WOLTERS, ' 25 I. I. SOLZMAN, ' 25 THE STAFF Knowles Fisher Herrirk Crawford Solzman Amlong Smith Barrett Yittengl Holbrook Anderson Rick Wilbur Johnson Shin n Kinsler Weir Murphy Patterson Page Four ACTIVITIES THE TRANSIT Now Hearing the end of its second year as a monthly publication, The Transit is making great strides toward taking its place on a par with the other major student publications on the campus. During the past year The Transit has become affiliated with the Engineering College Magazines Associated, an organization of magazines representing various Engineering Colleges throughout the country. Through this organization with its national advertising representative, its national editorial advisor, and with the cooperation of the various members, The Transit has been able to make advances that it could not, while working as a single unit. This national affiliation, however, has not affected the original purposes of the publi- cation, where in different issues throughout the year will be found the features com- mon to The Transit for many years back. The directory of alumni and the account of the annual Mecca Week celebration will be found in these special issues while each month will be found the regular sections up to standard. The staff has increased in size, and the publication in size and material content during the year past. It might well be said that The Transit is a publication well worthy of representing the students of the College of Applied Science through their student organization, the A. S. of A. S. TRANSIT BOARD Rick Sloan Weir THE BOARD CLARENCE O. SLOAN (Chairman) AMOS PETERSON GLENN- A. RICK HAL A. MCCANN KENNETH J. WEIR GEORGE J. KELLER GLEN K. PIERCE THE JOURNAL OF BUSINESS DARWIN STALEY HAROLD H. MCCARTY THE STAFF DARWIN M. STALEY Editor HAROLD H. MCCARTY Business Manager DON M. GUTHRIE Advertising Manager LOREN BANE Circulation Manager The Journal of Business is the official publication of the College of Commerce and appears twice during the scholastic year. It is the purpose of the magazine to combine the prac- tical with the theoretical phases of modern business life. To this end, articles of commercial and business interest are contributed by both faculty members and business men. The Journal of Business is of material assistance in bringing about a more intimate contact between the stu- dents of the College of Commerce and the actual business world. Page Four 111 THE IOWA ALUMNUS GRACE PARTRIDGE SMITH LOREN D. UPTON THE STAFF GRACE PARTRIDGE SMITH, ' 91 Editor-in-Cliief LOREN- D. UPTOX Business Manager The Iowa Alumnus is a monthly magazine of forty pages, published nine times a year October to June in- clusive by the University of Iowa Association. The Alumnus aims to keep friends and alumni of the Univer- sity in touch with campus activities and to act as a clear- ing house for class news. It is now in its twentieth vol- ume and circulates in every state in the Union and in a dozen foreign countries. PUBLICATION COMMITTEE FOREST C. EN-SIGN , ' 97, Chairman CHARLES H. WELLER GRACE P. SMITH Page Four Hundred Tv:tnty-onr HO MEC OMING N November 11, 1922, Armistice Day, Iowa City with doors flung wide open welcomed her homecomers back to witness the Iowa-Minnesota football game. Everything was set for the arrival of the biggest crowd in the history of the University. The newly constructed steel bleachers on Iowa Field stood ready to receive the throngs that would fill them on the afternoon of the eleventh. Special dinners and luncheons were served all over the city for the re- turning guests while the fraternity and sorority houses on the campus were pushed to the limit in caring for their visiting alumni. All the fraternity and sorority houses were decorated with bunting and streamers in the colors of the University of Minnesota and the Old Gold and Black of Iowa. Awards were given by the business men ' s clubs of the city to the best decorated house. Kappa Sigma, Delta Tau Delta, and Sigma Pi were awarded the fraternity prizes while Delta Gamma and Alpha Delta Pi received the sorority honors. A steady downpour of rain which increased as evening came on failed to keep the crowds from flocking into Iowa City from all directions. The festivities were begun by an eight o ' clock breakfast held by the members of Staff and Circle, Women ' s Hon- orary Senior Society, at the Burkley Hotel. Later in the forenoon a mammoth parade led by the University band, and including over five hundred R. O. T. C. cadets in addition to the numerous fraternity floats, made its way through the streets of Iowa City. Various gatherings were held throughout the day. A meeting of the " I " Club was held in the Liberal Arts building, while at the same hour an Armistice celebration was being conducted by President Jessup in the Natural Science Auditorium. In the afternoon the crowds began to pour into Iowa Field where the unconquered Iowa team was to meet the Gopher eleven. It was estimated that this contest was witnessed by a crowd of twenty-six thousand spectators who sat on the wet boards beneath unbrellas for over an hour and watched the Hawkeyes trample the Gopher team in the mud. The final score was 28 to 14 in favor of Iowa. The Iowa team was pressed on but few occasions by the Minnesota backfield and at these times it was mainly the work of Martineau that bothered the lowans. The rain prohibited the usual celebration of snake dances and bonfires and the evening was spent at the various fraternity houses and at the numerous dances which were held. Page Four Hundred f 1 our llundrrd Tvirnly-lhrrt UR selection of Iowa ' s Representa- tive Women has been based upon the possession of certain qualities which we all recognize and admire. We have chosen this particular group of wom- en not because we feel that they have certain characteristics which the rest of us do not pos- sess, but because they typify those attributes of character which we universally admire. Most important of all, we have taken into account the matter of Spirit ; that intense and unfail- ing loyalty which makes Iowa what she is in the world of today. In these women we think that we have found the embodiment of the true Iowa Spirit. We hope for your approval of our selection. Page Four HunJrcd Twenty-four ' rJ I r riiri frfrirrf rWri- 2H ! !?! . r rrr irirtrr 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 ( ' ' tri r r rtrrtrrrtrrrc nrrrrtr rtrt t t i r if rtr rtrtri rrt r tut rt vrrri tin n it r-rt-tM i t jj , 1 1 1 1 rt i- 1 1 1 tt M i r 1 1 1 f i it 1 1 M r 1 1 r Portrait by Newbery r r r . f fr rraCTn r r t ( . rt rtrtri rf tf trti |r r rtf t til rJ , ttrti 1 tttti f t r 1 trrit i tm ti Portrait by Newbery r.rirfrrirrr rtrrtrt rt r rt r Portrait by Newbery r r TMTi % r rt n it rtr rtrkff rtriv rf rrf rt rr rt r i f t r i rtrtrt r rr Mturiri rrrt r tt i i tr 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rt f i trtfti tnti Iff n r t I t i n 1 1 t rt it fr 1 1 1 1 t tt it 1 1 t t 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 t tti tl t tti r t tt 1 1 it 1 1 ttrr tt rtttit t ttt t i t t 1 n f t , tt t tt 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 r tt it f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 twill r i II k t 1 1 t t I t f f f I t f t f I ( f f tl tl t t r t r t % n i rt it rrt rait by Newbery flrim mini INWII " mm Mum IHIIIII IMIMH mrmi iimiu " nun nun iniii inn Kill inn mil inn nut firm mil tun inn inn inn Hltl inn inn fwr Ml tr ' it ;; i t iti ttirtlrtrir t 1 1 t t r r i rt r t 1 t rrirrtr ! ' ttitM ft rr rtrtrtrtrt i r r i f r t rrt trtrtr r t trim i trtr t rtrri n f tf it r t 1 1 1 1 t t i tt ri 1 1 f t M II f i t t i 1 1 II ! l I I I I I f t . . I I I I I rritirit rt M t i ' ' I t I I ( t t t t I ' ortrait by Xeu-bery trt rtrirrrt rt-r t r r t r i r% r c 1 1 r . tt rt rtrtrt rirt rt r ttrtrrntttrr i SUKKKn-.R . r :r?B sf trtrf it rtrtt - ' i . r int.. t r c r Portrait by Newberg MJ J M JfcJ M JM J l J ' i tj Portrait by Sewbery (J4JNM ttnti a j J J ' ! ' : r Portrait y Mewberff STUDENT GOVERNMENT HE Student Council which was formed three years ago, although yet in its infancy, gives promise to become an important factor in the affairs of student government. It represents a movement toward student government that has not as yet been completely attained by the student body, but the functions which it has been called upon to perform are ever increasing and becoming more broad in scope. The council was originally formed through the efforts of the two honorary senior societies, A. F. I., and Staff and Circle. At the time of organization, a constitution was drawn up which provided for student membership from all colleges in the University, and the final plan adopted provided for eight representatives from the College of Liberal Arts and ten from all professional colleges. For the past three years the Student Council has grown in power, and has already become an important factor in directing and influencing student opinion and student life as well as campus activities of the University. Last fall the elections were spon- sored by this body, and much credit is due to the council for the orderly way in which STUDENT COUNCIL Schrubbe Dondore Hnlbnch Turner Wilson Strom Charlton Altinan Perkins Price Wollman Anderson Matt Allred Wright Koley Tudor Nash Beems OFFICERS WILL J. PRICE .............. President ROSCOE NASH ............. Vice President CATHERINE WRIGHT ......... Secretary-Treasurer Par i tour llutttirrj Thirty-three they were conducted. All candidates were required to present a petition to the exam- ining board of the council before their nam ' s could be placed on the ballot. 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 of this Dormitory. 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. The Quadrangle Council was instrumental in forming the literary society known as the Quadwranglers, and all other committees are appointed by the general council. A carefully chosen committee of faculty advisors serves to connect the organization with the University administration. With the acceptance of increasing responsibilities by student governing bodies, the students themselves are becoming more vitally interested in self government. The student council has embarked upon a definite program for a better University and is bending its efforts towards attaining certain material ends. A University golf course, more tennis courts, and many other improvements are being striven for by the Student Council. The trail has been blazed and the future University will no doubt see an ever in- creasing amount of responsibility and powers placed in the hands of the students. A greater degree of cooperation between the University administration and the student body is the ultimate aim of student government. Q r A D R A N G L E C O T N C I L f f Sloan Cummins Moldenhauer Walker Penquite Beim Cook Drummond Jewell Brauns Trager Scott Strom Wolfe Mullen Jasper Prewitt OFFICERS CLEMENT F. MULLEN; President GLENN D. COOK Vice-President DWIGHT H. WOLFE Secretary THERON W. WALKER Treasurer Pan definite n up by " I council, ' Council i, and all committee lustration. " dies, the a. The ityandis ' (count, r by the i ever in- dons. A t student UNIVERSITY ELECTION In the Liberal Arts College, the election of class officers was in charge of the Student Council. A committee of the Council interviewed all candidates who presented them- selves for office and passed upon their scholastic and general qualifications. An effort was made to eliminate all obnoxious forms of campaigning and it can be said to the credit of the Council that the election this year was exceedingly orderly and that the approved candidates were truly representative men and women. In the professional colleges each college had its own organization and managed its class elections in a satisfactory and efficient manner. SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS Davis Noll Kadesky Nelson Wilson Ryan Hodoval OFFICERS LEHAX T. RYAX President MAX KADESKY Vice President ERIC C. Wn.sos Secretary-Treasurer Page Four Hundred Tliirty-pvf ACTIVITIES MEMORIAL UNION COUNCIL Sellers Hurley Chamberlain Gates Wright Martinsen Stanton Beems Ensign Wylie Moore McGovney Thompson White Miller DeVaul Sperati Cox Matt Mumma Grassfield Althaus Rasmus Mullen President Director Secretary MARTHA ALTHAUS MARGARET ALTMAN ABRAM DEVAUL (Law) ELIZABETH ENSIGN BUEL BEEMS SARA Cox MARGARITA MCGOVNEY WILLIAM CHAMBERLAIN ' OFFICERS First Term HUBERT H. MOTT R. G. GRASSFIELD MARGARET ALTMAN MEMBERS S enitri BEATRICE GATES BEN F. MARTINSEN (Law) MARGARET MOORE Juniors FLOYD MILLER MARK PIPER Sophomores CAMILLA SPERATI Freshmen GEORGE HURLEY (Law) Second Term HUBERT H. MOTT COL. MORTON MUMMA MARGARET ALTMAN HUBERT H. MOTT (Law) CLEM F. MULLEN (Law) LEONA WHITE CATHERINE WHITE CHARLES SELLARS CARROLL THOMPSON HELEN WYLIE L. M. STANTON (Dent) ' The Memorial Union Council was originated in order to assist in carrying on drives and arousing interest in the Union among the students. When the Memorial Union becomes a reality the Council will serve as the governing body to direct the policies of operation. The members of the Union Council will serve as the representatives of the student body in all affairs connected with the conduct of the Memorial Union. Page Four Hundred Thirty-six - v Mnnu llTMJS itto) (N : oa drives ill Union policies of ives oi tin on. WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MncAdow .lames Wendel Becker Wade Dvke Decker Finch Wright Stephenson Donica Ensign Van Steffin Jackson Avery Fisher Stearns OFFICERS CATHERINE T. WRIGHT President VERDA I. JAMES Vice President Lois J. JACKSON Secretary CATHERINE DONICA Treasurer MARGARET AVERY Chairman of Point System ELIZABETH ENSIGN Chairman of Sponsor System MARGARET S. ALTMAN Chairman of Publicity The policies of the Women ' s Association are outlined and directed by the Executive Council. The fundamental purpose of the Women ' s Executive Council is to promote women ' s activities upon the campus as well as to secure a closer relationship and spirit of unity and cooperation among all under-graduate women. The activities of the Council have been exceedingly diverse and the phases of work undertaken have been of a widely varied nature. As has been the case in former years, the Council will again secure the service of Miss Helen Bennett of Chicago, a voca- tional guidance director, in order to enable University women to choose suitable vo- cations to follow after graduation. Owing to these efforts upon the part of the Wo- men ' s Association, many girls have found suitable, congenial occupations for which they were best fitted. An annual affair arranged for by the Executive Council is the All-University dinner for Women. The presidents of all women ' s organizations are present and a spirit of mutual helpfulness and cooperation is fostered and preserved. Every Saturday afternoon, dances are held in Varsity Hall in order to provide recreation and enlarge the social acquaintance of new women in the University. Parties for nurses were also held throughout the year in order that they might become better acquainted with the students of other colleges. The point system which is now in operation and which makes it impossible for a small number of women to monopolize campus activities was the carefully worked out plan of the Women ' s Executive Council. ' our llun. : RELIGION HE University of Iowa, as is the case with most of the larger educational institutions in the United States, attracts a cosmopolitan group of students from every part of the civilized world. Each group has its own creed and its own religion. Out of this mixture of races and beliefs has developed a spirit of consideration and a desire to cooperate in solving common problems. Within a radius of four blocks of the University campus there are eleven churches and not less than ten student organizations of a religious nature. A common interest in the spiritual welfare of students of the University is common to all of these institu- tions and organizations. Through V T esper Services, the University itself gives the students as well as the community the opportunity to hear noteworthy leaders in religious fields. With the exception of this one function performed by the University, the Y. M. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. CABINET F. Shuttleworth Fitzgerald Howry Goodell Reid C. Shuttleworth Xash Anderson Munn Noll Piper Yoltmer Denbo OFFICERS ROSCOE NASH President V. C. SHUTTLEWORTH I ' ice President GERHARD B. NOLL Secretary RUFUS H. FITZGERALD General Secretary FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH Issistant Secretary t ' nur Hundred T iir. ' : ' students d 1 spirit n churches i inters ese institu- ' ' ell is the With die : A. and ACTIVITIES the Y. W. C. A. are the largest organized bodies attempting to carry out systematic service along the lines of social and religious service. The two organizations have several hundreds of members and their policies are being perpetuated and carried on by the student members. The annual carnival, " lo va va, " is made possible through the combined work of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. This perhaps is the biggest undertaking of the year for both organizations, although activities which receive less notice, but are none the less important, form the program of the year ' s work for both organizations. The Y. W. C. A. conducts mixers and teas in order that new women in the University may lorni a wider circle of friends. Representatives are sent each year by the Y. W. C. A. to the college conference at Lake Geneva to represent the University of Iowa. The present headquarters of the Y. M. C. A. are in the building on Clinton Street, directly opposite the University campus. The headquarters of the Y. W. C. A. are right in the Liberal Arts building. The proposed Memorial Union building will pro- vide more comfortable quarters for both organizations. EXECUTIVE CO UN CIL Ansel Hagedorn Boughton Jt ' rrel Buck I ' ;IMTMIM Shoesmith Sn.iers Turner Anderson I iNniiltnn Ilaniltrecht Kisk OFFICERS E. ROBRRTA ANDERSON President ALICE M. HAHEDORN . Vice President MARION ANSEL Secretary MAROARET E. SAVERS Treasurer Payf four Hundred T iirty-nine FRESHMAN COMMISSION Miles Davis Hagedorn Raiford Goodykoontz Carter Hansen Dwiggins McClenahan Coon Barger Adams Larson Templeton Westerstrom Freeburg Close Chase Taggart Brenton Holdoegel OFFICERS AILENE E. BARCER President FRANCES M. HANSEN Vice President MILDRED MILES Secretary ELSPETH CLOSE Treasurer MEMBERS EDITH K. ADAMS AILENE E. BARGER RUTH H. BRENTON ELEANOR A. CHASE MARGARET I. CARTER ELSPETH CLOSE FERN COON ALICE DAVIS ILA M. DWIGGINS EDITH F. FREBURG ALICE M. HAGEDORN FRANCES M. HANSEN DOROTHY HOLDOECEL MARY GOODYKOONTZ CLARA M. LARSON VIVIAN MCCLENAHAN MILDRED MILES ALICE M. RAIKORD BEATRICE TAGGART LAURA F. TEMPLETON EDNA G. WESTERSTROM 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. - - I . . - - Pa ie Four Hun.- SOCIETY HE past University social season has been a brilliant one. Class formals, athletic carnivals, Pan-Hellenic parties, and fraternity and sorority parties have all lent their glamo r to University life. The Women ' s Association was the first organization to begin the round of frivolities which continued through the entire year. Their first dance was held on Saturday, October 21, at Company A Hall and was considered to be probably their best. On November 11, the campus was astir with the extreme excitement which always accompanies Homecoming. Old grads poured in from every part of the continent to visit their Alma Mater and see the Old Gold team in action. Many of the fraternities and sororities entertained lavishly on this day, some with teas, some with dinners, and others with dancing parties. There was entertainment for everyone no one was slighted. Even the motor cars were carefully taken care of at the new Armory. After the Christmas holidays the social season started in earnest. The Military Ball was the first University formal. Spurs, boots and uniforms mixed with tuxedos and swallowtails in one glorious evening. In fact, the Silver Jubilee Military Ball was one never to be forgotten. The next University party was the Sophomore Cotillion, which was held at the Old Armory on the twenty-third of February. The big crystal ball suspended from the center of the gymnasium proved to be the feature of the even- ing. Large garlands of roses added much beauty to the spring foliage effect that pre- dominated at the Cotillion. The Senior Hop on March ninth effectively portrayed a Palm Beach scene, but instead of bathing suits, very beautiful evening gowns were in vogue. The Junior Prom on April thirteenth was the last of the University formals. The Juniors brought forth one of the best orchestras ever heard at a local party, and as everyone knows, the orchestra makes the party. Both the men ' s and the women ' s Pan-Hellenic parties were successful affairs. Sheiks, desserts, and snakes made the men ' s party distinctive. The women ' s dance was not surpassed during the entire season. Several of the sororities entertained at dinner before the party. The freshmen of the Pan-Hellenic entertained three times during the year at some very enjoyable informal dances. A large number of the fraternities and sororities put on some remarkable formal dinner-dances during the year. Excellent dinners, beautiful decorations, and clever favors have featured all of them. The following have entertained at formal dinner dances during the season : Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Xi Delta, Sigma Pi, Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Chi, Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Gamma, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Chi Omega. The lowawa party was held May 4th in the men ' s gymnasium. This party added Patie Four Hundred Forty-onr much to lowawa and marked May fourth as one of the big days on the University social calendar. The lowawa itself was a bigger success than ever; the roller coaster, nigger babies, and fortune tellers held thrills for all. Commencement, which will be held in the Natural Science Auditorium, Tuesday, June seventh, will officially close the school year. Plans are now well under way to make the graduation exercises very elaborate. All seniors of all colleges will take part in the Commencement ceremonies. SOCIAL CALENDAR First Women ' s Association Dance Eels-Seals Dinner Dance Homecoming Dances I-Blanket Hop Freshman Pan-Hellenic Dance Beta Theta Pi Formal Mart Dance Alpha Xi Delta Formal Freshman Party Second Freshman Pan-Hellenic Sigma Pi Formal Sophomore Cotillion Phi Kappa Psi Formal Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Formal Senior Hop Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Formal Inter-Dental Fraternity Dance Engineers ' Mecca Dance Delta Tau Delta Formal Sigma Chi Formal Gamma Phi Beta Formal All-Dent Dance Junior Prom April Follies Chi Omega Formal lowawa Party Commencement Company A. Hall Pagoda Halls and Chapter Houses Company A. Hall Cotillion Chapter House Women ' s Gymnasium Pagoda Men ' s Gymnasium Cotillion Pagoda Men ' s Gymnasium Chapter House Men ' s Gymnasium Men ' s Gymnasium Men ' s Gymnasium Company A. Hall Men ' s Gymnasium Pagoda Pagoda Pagoda Women ' s Gymnasium Men ' s Gymnasium Women ' s Gymnasium Pagoda Men ' s Gymnasium N. S. Auditorium Saturday, October 21, 1922 Saturday, October 21, 1922 Saturday, November 11, 1922 Wednesday, November 29, 1922 Saturday, December 2, 1922 Saturday, December 16, 1922 Saturday, January 27, 1923 Saturday, February 10, 1923 Friday, February 16, 1923 Saturday, February 17, 1923 Saturday, February 17, 1923 Friday, February 23, 1923 Saturday, February 24, 1923 Saturday, March 3, 1923 Friday, March 9, 1923 Saturday, March 10, 1923 Friday, March 16, 1923 Saturday March 17, 1923 Saturday March 17, 1923 Friday, March 23, 1923 Saturday, March 24, 1923 Saturday, March 24, 1923 Friday, April 13, 1923 Saturday, April 14, 1923 Saturday, April 21, 1923 Friday, May 4, 1923 Tuesday, June 7, 1923 Page Four Hundred Forty-lti-o AC ' I VITIKS IE SENIOR HOP JAMES W. BUTTERFIELD, Chairman Men ' s Gymnasium Friday, March 9, 1923 Paijc Four UunJri-J Forly-llirff JUNIOR PROM COMMUTE Savery Lindsay Kelly Mrs. Griffin Bronson Pyper Hay Farnsworth Men ' s Gymnasium Friday, April 13, 1923 COMMITTEE MEMBERS r 1 FORREST E. BRONSON, Chairman MRS. G. GRIFFIN CLYDE SAVERY ALEX H. LINDSAY MCMASTER P. KELLY JOHN L. PYPER GRAHAM HAY TOM K. FARXSWORTH Page Four Htimirrii forty-four ACTIVITIES SOPHOMORE COTILLION COMMITTEE Walters Kirk Penrose Van Gorp Russell Howrey EDWARD G. HOWREY, Chairman Men ' s Gymnasium Friday, February 23, 1923 :- - SOPHOMORE COTILLION Four llunJrfti Forty-five FRESHMAN PARTY COMMITTEE Obermann Romev Bradfield Bantun Hauser Coast Gardiner KENNETH T. GARDINER, Chairman Men ' s Gymnasium Friday, February 16, 1923 FRESHMAN PARTY Page Four JlunJred For: DRAMA LMOST incredible progress in amateur dramatics has marked this second suc- cessful season of the University Theater of the University of Iowa. It has achieved a reputation, not only state-wide but nation-wide, for its successful organization and artistic productions. The plays have been given by the University Players, literary societies and Dramatic Production classes. The repertoire of this year ' s plays includes: " Seven Keys to Baldpate, " by the Uni- versity Players, " Mr. Pirn Passes By, " by the Hesperian and Zetagathian societies, " The Famous Mrs. Fair, " by the Dramatic Production class, " The Merchant of Ven- ice, " by the class in Dramatic Production, " Dear Brutus, " by the Philomathean and Octave Thanet societies, " The Bath Road, " by the Dramatic Production classes, and " The Copperhead, " by the University Players. Professor E. C. Mabie, who is in charge of the University Theater has received words of commendation from many national critics of the Theater World. Among them may be mentioned S. E. Tucker, Editor of " Little Theaters. " Maurice Browne, and Walter P. Eaton. The equipment of the Theater this year far exceeds that of last year. The dis- tinctive drapes, drops, and lighting system, equipped with its new master dimmers and two portable switchboards, have added to the artistry of the productions. The outside bookings of some of the plays in various towns of the state, including Fort Dodge, Cedar Falls, Ottumwa, Algona, and Decorah, have marked an achieve- ment in amateur dramatics of which very few colleges can boast. In all, eleven book- ings have been made this year. The culmination of the bookings came in " The Mer- chant of Venice, " in which Iowa is the only university to take a Shakespearian play on tour. The University Players have been working hard this year and have the largest active memberships in their existence. The organization has been, perhaps, unrivalled in hav- ing the greatest number of students trying out for membership. A playwriting con- test is also being held to discover embryo writers and to find a play with middle western color. A prize of fifty dollars is given for the best play. This year the University Players in connection with the Iowa City Drama League and the University Theater will be hosts for the convention of the National Drama League of America to be held here April 19, 20, and 21. At that time " The Bath Road, " by Francis Neilson, playwright and President of the Drama League, will be given its first production. Successful ventures have also been made in the field of Biblical Drama. The " Book of Job, " personally directed by Stuart Walker, was given at the Englert Theater and students in the various churches have presented Biblical Dramas. Page Four Hundred Forty-seven ACTIVITIES UNIVERSITY THEATRE BOARD Dehner Prof. Mabie Brierly Hambreeht Stevenson Hurley Foley White OFFICERS PROFESSOR E. C. MABIE Director GREGORY FOLEY ... . President The University Theater has passed through the second successful season of its existence. It is a cooperative project made up of the various producing societies on the campus. The constitution provides for a Board of Governors consisting of one repre- sentative from the University Players, the Erodelphian, Hesperian, Octave Thanet, Zetagathian, and Irving literary societies, and Prof. E. C. Mabie as Director of the University Theater. This does away with the competitive striving of each society to put on a successful play of its own without the aid or support of the other organiza- tions. The method of financing the project is through the sale of University Theater Season Tickets. In addition, the single admissions help materially. The season ticket sale in the fall is increasing each year and is an indication of the success of the University Theater. Page Four IluiuinJ Fort;, UNIVERSITY PLAYERS v tt ' f Western Bane Leech Solzman P. Smith Voltmer Gray McClenahan Shaw Olerich Ward Stevenson Mabie Foley Brown Gunn Guyan White Shepherd M. Freburg Walker Ansel Chapman Dehner Royce F. Smith E. Freburg Holdoegel Fitting Hoffman Morford Carney Kay Wolford Hunter Luthmer Neville Meardon OFFICERS President GORDON JOHNSTON Vice-President MAURINE SHAW Secretary PERSIS CARNEY Treasurer . .... . . MARION ANSEL son of its tits on tin ooerepre- t Thanfl, tor of the society to orpniza- .tn Season LOREN BANE JAMES BARTON WALTER DEHNER IONE FIITINC GREGORY FOLEY AGNELLA GUNN PERSIS CARNEY ROBERT COOPER CATHERINE Cox MARION ANSEL EDDIE BAKER VIVIAN GRAY GLENN JOHNSON MANVILLE CHAPMAN HELEN CROUCH EDITH FREBURC ROY GUYAN LESLYE BOATMAN- MILDRED FREBURC MEMBERS Seniors LUCILLE HOFFMAN JEANETTE HUNTER ROGER LEECH CLARA LEVY MARJORIE MEARDON ISLEA OLERICH Juniors RUTH CROMER JOSEPH HAUSER BERNADINE NEVILLE Sophomores GORDON JOHNSTON ISABEL KIMI LORRAINE LUTHMER DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN MERCEDES MCNANY Freshmen FRED HAMBRECHT DOROTHY HOI.DOECEI. GEORGE HURLEY (Law) MARJORIE KAY RUSSELL LAMSON (Law) Graduate Members HELEN LAXCWORTHY FRANCES SMITH MARGARET STARBUCK OPAL STEVENSON ALBERT WARD GLADYS WESTERN LEONA WHITE FRANCES ROYCE MAURINE SHAW MILDRED WALKER MAURINE SANDAHL ARTHUR SHEPHERD ISAAC SOLZMAN ALICE TIMBERMAN LUCILLE MORKORD PAUL SMITH HARRY VOLTMER (Law) VELMA WOLFORD FOREST ROBERTS MAURINE SHAW Pain rein Hundred Forty-nine PURPLE MASK WALTER J. DKHNER E. LUCILLE EVERETT MILDRED C. FREBURC GREGORY FOLEY GEORGE O. HURLEY MEMBERS HELEN LAXGWORTHY EDWARD C. MABIE MARJORIE MEARDON ISLEA OLERICK FRED A. STEIXER L. KEXXETH SHUMAKER FRANCES SMITH HENRY E. RUWE OPAL STEVEXSOX ALBERT WARD The Purple Mask believes in the Theatre Universal. It believes in the Drama, whether written, spoken, sung or acted ; It believes in sceneries, in music and in dancing; It believes in marionettes and in masks; It believes in the actor and in the actress; It believes in the dancer and in the musician; It believes in scenographers and in dramatics; It believes in every blessed or cursed thing that ever was, is, or shall be in the Theatre if artistic; It believes in the future of the Theatre in every land and in every tongue; Above all, it believes in The University Theatre, and pledges its best to the end that there may be realized at the University of Iowa, the finest artistic achievement of which such a Theatre is capable. Four llun,tr,;l Hfly IE MERCHANT OF VENICE THE BASSANIO CASKET SCENE THE UNIVERSITY THEATER ON TOUR A new development of the dramatic work this year is the out-of-town booking of University plays. Several trips have been made with four plays " Seven Keys to Baldpate, " " Mr. Pirn Passes By, " " The Faith Healer, " and " The Merchant of Venice. " The companies received enthusiastic support in all of the cities visited. So fine was the reception of the Shakespearian production, that hereafter, the Uni- versity Theater will keep a group of classical plays in repertory so that they may be available for bookings throughout the season. The outside bookings of some of the plays in various towns of the state, including Fort Dodge, Cedar Falls, Ottumwa, Algona, and Decorah, has marked an achievement almost unrivalled in the field of amateur dramatics. Page Four Hundred Fijty-one THE MERCHANT OF VENICE CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY The Duke of Venice MR. RUSSEL LAMSOV The Prince of Morocco MR. ARTHUR SHEPPARD The Prince of Arragon MR. GORDON JOHNSTON Antonio, a Merchant of Venice MR. LAURENCE BRIERLY Bassanio, his friend and a suitor to Portia MR. VANCE M. MORTON Salanio i ., . , . ( MR. ISAAC SOLZMAN Salarino Friends to Antonio MR. FORREST ROBERTS Gratiano j and Basson ' I MR. ALBERT WARD Lorenzo, in love with Jessica MR. WALTER DALTON Shylock, a rich Jew MR. FRANCIS N. SUPPEL Tubal, his friend MR. DONALD RHYNSBERGER Chus MR. DANIEL HOLCOMB Launcelot Gobbo, servant to Shylock MR. GEORGE HURLEY Old Gobbo . MR. GREGORY FOLEY Balthazar, servant to Portia MR. LEO JACOBS Stephano, servant . ...... MR. LAVERNE BANE Portia, a rich heiress MRS. ALICE W. MILLS Nerissa, her waiting maid Miss ISLEA OLERICH Waiting maid Miss GLADYS WESTERN Jessica, daughter to Shylock Miss CLARA LEVY Magnificoes of Venice, Officers of the Court of Justice and others MR. J. WEST TOWNSEND, MR. JOHN JOHNS, MR. JAMES STEWART Director, PROF. E. C. MABIE EXECUTIVE STAFF Stage Manager, MR. GREGORY FOLEY Master of Lighting, MR. WALTER DEHNER Art Director, Miss HELEN LANGWORTHY Costumes, MRS. ROMOLA LATCHEM HICKS Head Usher, MR. GEORGE HURLEY Assistant Stage Managers, MR. PAUL SMITH, MR. ROY GUYAN, MR. BYRL WHITNEY, MR. GLENN JOHNSON. The Shakesperian Comedy, " The Merchant of Venice, " under the direction of Prof. E. C. Mabie, was presented to Iowa City audiences on February 14 and 15. Four Hundred Fifty-tii-o CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY George Marden, J. P. Olivia, his wife Dinah, his niece . Lady Marden, his aunt Brian Strange . Carraway Pirn Anne MR. LAURENCE L. BRIERLY Miss ISLEA M. OLERICH Miss MARGARET S. ALTMAN Miss ESTHER OLTROGGE MR. MILTON M. KUSHNER MR. SHERMAN McNALLY Miss LORRAINE LUTHMER Director, PROF. E. C. MABIE EXECUTIVE STAFF Stage Director, Miss MILDRED FREBURG Stage Manager, MR. GREGORY- FOLEY Master of Lighting MR. WALTER DEHNER Head Usher, MR. GEORGE HURLEY Business Managers, MR. MARK M. PIPER, MR. WALDO SMITH On November 23, the Hesperian and Zetagathian societies produced Mr. A. A. Milne ' s charming comedy, " Mr. Pirn Passes By " . Professor E. C. Mabie directed the production. The setting vas designed by Mr. Vance Morton. " our Hundred Fifty-l r, ACTIVITIES THE FAITH HEALER CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Ulrich Michaelis MR. ALBERT WARD Mathe v Beeler ....... MR. GREGORY FOLEY Mary Beeler, his wife Miss MAUDIXE SHOESMITH Martha Beeler, his sister Miss DOROTHY MCCLEXAHAN Annie Beeler, his daughter Miss DOROTHY DAYTON Rhoda Williams, Mrs. Beeler ' s niece . . . Miss FRAXCES SMITH Dr. George Littlefield MR. GORDON ' JOHXSTON Rev. John Culpepper ...... MR. DAVID H. SCOTT Uncle Abe, an old negro MR. JAMES BARTON An Indian Boy ........ MR. EDDIE BAKER A Young Mother Miss ROBERTA ANDERSON Her Baby ....... MASTER JOHN JEWETT HICKS Various Sick People and Others Attendant Upon Them: MISSES LORNA SHUPPERT, LYDIA M. WALKER, MARIOX ANSEL, MARIAN EDMAX, MESSRS. ARNOLD LASSEX, HOMER JEWETT, ALAN C. MAXWELL Director, PROF. E. C. MABIE EXECUTIVE STAFF Stage Director, Miss MILDRED FREBURC Stage Manager, MR. GREGORY FOLEY Master of Lighting, MR. WALTER DEHXER Head Usher, MR. GEORGE HURLEY Business Manager, MR. HARRY MUNDT Assistants Back Stage, MR. PAUL SMITH, MR. ROY GUYAN, MR. BYRL W ' HITXEY- The Erodelphian Society and Irving Institute under the direction of Prof. E. C. Mabie presented on December 14, " The Faith Healer, " William Vaughn Moody ' s powerful play of the middle west. Page Four Hundred Fijly-four IE FAMOUS MRS. FAIR Sylvia Fair Alan Fair Nora .... E. Dudley Gillette Angelica Brice . Nancy Fair . Jeffrey Fair Mrs. Norman Wynne Mrs. Kellett Brown . Mrs. Stuart Perrin Mrs. Leslie Converse Mrs. Gilbert Wells Peggy Gibbs CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Miss MARGUERITE BENDA MR. WALTER DEHNER Miss MABEL GLASS MR. ARNOLD J. HAND .Miss MAURI NE SHAW Miss ESTHER OLTROCGE MR. JOHN H. WHITE Miss MILDRED WALKER . Miss FLOSSIE MEMI.ER Miss BESSIE TYE Miss MARGARET HAAS Miss JULIA CRARV Miss VIVIAN McCoy Director, MR. CHARLES V. BROWN- EXECUTIVE STAFF Stage Manager, M . GREGORY FOLEY Master of Lighting, MR. WALTER DEHXER Head Usher, MR. GEORGE HURLEY Assistant Stage Managers, MR. PAUL SMITH, MR. BYRL WHITNEY MR. ROY GUYAN On January 17, Professor Mabie ' s class in Dramatic Production presented " The Famous Mrs. Fair, " an amusing American comedy by James Forbes. The University Theater Orchestra, under the direction of Prof. F. E. Kendrie, furnished the music at this, as well as at the rest of the University Theater plays held in Iowa City. Paijf four HtirnlrtJ Hfly five ACTIVITIES DEAR BRUTUS CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Joanna Trout Mrs. Coade Mrs. Alice Dearth Mrs. Mabel Purdie Lady Caroline Lanev Matey, the Butler Lob . Mr. Coade Mr. Purdie Mr. Dearth Margaret Miss LEONA WHITE Miss LAURA LINCENFELTER Miss CLARA LEVY Miss LUCILLE HOFFMAN- MISS GLADYS WESTERN- MR. ISAAC SOLZMAN MR. GEORGE HURLEY- MR. BYRL WHITNEY MR. WALTER DALTON MR. HARRY ' VOLTMER Miss MARJORIE MEARDON Director, MR. VANCE M. MORTON EXECUTIVE STAFF Stage Manager, MR. GREGORY FOLEY- Master of Lighting, MR. WALTER DEHNER Head Usher, MR. GEORGE HURLEY Business Manager, MR. ISAAC SOLZMAN The Octave Thanet and Philomathean Societies presented on March 7, Mr. James Barrie ' s delightful fantasy, " Dear Brutus " . Mr. Vance Morton ably directed the production. four ;. FORENSIC S ;. Mr. HE year in forensics has been an outstanding one. The University of Iowa engaged in three intercollegiate debates, two being triangular contests, the third a dual debate. In the lowa-Minnesota-Illinois debate on December 15 on the proposition, " Resolved: That Congress should have the power to over- ride decisions of the Supreme Court by reenacting laws after they have been declared unconstitutional, " the lowans defeated Minnesota and lost to Illinois. The lowa-Nebraska-South Dakota debate on the question, " Resolved : That the United States should enter the League of Nations, " was held on April 12. The dual contest was a women ' s debate between the University of Iowa and Washington University of St. Louis, Missouri, on the proposition, " Resolved: That France was justified in entering the Ruhr, " held on March 27 and April 10. The University Oratorical Contest for the Walter A. Jessup prize, which Oral S. Swift won on February 27, served as preliminary to the Northern Oratorical League Contest for the Frank O. Lowden Testimonials, held this year at Minneapolis on May 4, in which orators representing the Universities of Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan, and Northwestern compete. In the championship intersociety debate on the proposition, " Resolved : That the rules of the Big Ten Conference should permit college athletes to participate profes- sionally in athletics during the summer, " the Zetagathians defeated Irving Institute on February 2 by a 3-0 decision. The final championship debate for the Martin J. Wade prize in May was fought out between the Philomatheans and the Zetagathians. The Philomatheans won the first sophomore debate from the Irvings by a 21 de- cision on December 1 on the proposition, " Resolved, That a federal court similar to the Kansas Industrial Court should be established to settle disputes in essential industries. " In the final sophomore championship contest, on January 11, however, the Philoma- theans were defeated by the Zetagathians by a 3-0 decision. The Zetagathians won the freshman debates on March 1 on the proposition, " Re- solved, That the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence canal should be constructed, " by defeating both the Philomatheans and the Irvings. Irving Institute, in the third contest, also defeated the Philomatheans. In the field of oratory, the Sophomore contest for the George W. Egan prize, and the Freshman declamatory contest for the Glenn N. Merry prize, were held on April 19 and April 5. The Artistic Reading Contest was won by Mary E. Vetter on December 12. Intercollegiate and intersociety debate and oratory are promoted by the Forensic and the Women ' s Forensic Councils with the cooperation of the department of speech. Payr Four ffunJreJ Flfty-sfven FORENSIC COUNCIL Sharp Stewart Miller Beems Racker Reed Hurley Mundt Berry OFFICERS BUEL G. BEEMS President HAROLD D. READ Secretary JAMES M. STEWART Treasurer MEMBERS VERXON L. SHARP . FLOYD O. RACKER . BUEL G. BEEMS . HAROLD D. READ . HARRY E. MUNDT . W. JAMES BERRY . JAMES M. STEWART FLOYD W. MILLER . AXTON L. ANDERSON . Zetagathian . Zetagathian Zetagathian Irving Institute Irving Institute Irving Institute . Philomathean . Philomathean . Philomathean The Forensic Council is the executive body of the Forensic League, which is cor- porately composed of the members of the Zetagathian, Philomathean, and Irving Insti- tute societies. Each society elects three representatives to the Council, the offices in the Council rotating among the societies -annually. The Forensic Council furthers the social and forensic purposes common in interest to the three men ' s literary societies, and, in particular, with the cooperation of the department of speech, promotes and ad- ministers intercollegiate and intersociety debate and oratory. Page Four IlundrfJ WOMEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL Donicn Jiu ' kson Jcrivl Carpenter Phillips Shnesinith Neville Sensor Da vies Klauer Memler OFFICERS Lois SENSOR President FLOSSIE I. MEMLER Vice-President Lois J. JACKSON Secretary MAUDINE SHOESMITH Treasurer MEMBERS Lois J. JACKSON Hetperia LOUISE JERREI Hetperia MELBA B. CARPEXTER Hesperia MAUDINE SHOESMITH .... Erodelphia JESSIE PHILLIPS Erodelphia LYDIA M. WALKER Erodelphia KATHERINE MILES . . . Octave Thanet KATHERINE M. SCHNEIDER . . Octave Thanet MILDRED N. COTXAM . . . Octave Thanet Lois SENSOR . . , Athena CATHERINE DOXICA Athena ELLEN H. SWIFT Athena FLOSSIE I. MEMLER . . . Hamlin Garland DOROTHY- M. CACELY . . . Hamlin Garland MARJORIE E. BUHLER . . Hamlin Garland GERTRUDE E. KLAUER Whitby BERXARDINE E. NEVILLE .... Whitby FRIEDA SNIDER Whitby PEARL V ' . DAVIES Freshman Literary Society The Women ' s Forensic Council is the executive cabinet of the Women ' s Forensic League. The League is composed of the Hesperian, Erodelphian, Octave Thanet, Hamlin Garland, Athena, Wh itby, and Freshman literary societies. Six of the mem- ber societies each elect three representatives to the Council, while the Freshman society chooses one upperclass representative. The Council institutes and administers inter- collegiate and intersociety women ' s forensic activities. This year the Council pro- moted the Artistic Reading Contest, organized the Freshman society, in which freshman literary women must be affiliated for one year, preliminary to pledging by the senior societies, and directed the women ' s dual debate between the University of Iowa and Washington University. Paije Four HutiJreJ Fifty-nine INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATES IOWA-M1NNESOTA-ILLINOIS DEBATE IOWA-MINNESOTA-ILLINOIS AFFIRMATIVE TEAM DEBATE December 15, 1922 Proposition, " Resolved : That Con- gress should have the power to override decisions of the Supreme Court by re- enacting laws after they have been de- clared unconstitutional. " IOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE AT IOWA CITY (Io va on Affirmative) HAROLD D. READ MAX LEVINGSTON BUEL G. BEEMS Won by Iowa. Judge: Prof. J. P. Ryan of Grinnell College IOWA-ILLINOIS DEBATE AT URBANA (Iowa on the Negative) PAUL C. BUCY KENNETH M. DUNLOP GEORGE O. HURLEY Lost to Illinois. Judge: Prof. James M. O ' Neil of the Universitv of Wisconsin Levingston Read Weller Beems NEGATIVE TEAM Bucy Hurley Dunlap IOWA-NEBRASKA-SOUTH DAKOTA DEBATE April 12, 1923 IOWA-NEBRASKA AT LINCOLN (Iowa on the Affirmative) JAMES M. STEWART CHARLES E. BAKER ROBERT E. BIRCHARD (Open Forum Debate) IOWA-SOUTH DAKOTA AT IOWA CITY (Iowa on the Negative) PAUL C. BUCY CHARLES R. SELLERS BUEL G. BEEMS Won by Iowa Bucy Birchard Stewart Baker Beems Sellers Page Four ZETAGATI IAN DEBATE TEAMS ZETAGATHIAN INTER- SOCIETY DEBATE CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM CHARLTON G. LAIRD FLOYD O. RACKER ERNEST G. LIXDER Won from Irving Institute SOPHOMORE TEAM PAUL M. DWVER ERNEST G. LINDER FLOYD O. RACKER Won from Philomatheans FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM FRED J. STEVEXSOX HAROLD E. HAYMOXD ELMER E. WIXSOR Won from Irving Institute FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM WILLIAM H. CHAMBERLAIN ROBERT G. GROSS CLARENCE A. MAURER Won from Philomatheans Laird Rackcr Linder SOPHOMORK TEAM Linder Racker Dwyer FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM llaymnnd Chnmbt ' rlain Stevenson FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM Payc Four Hundred Sixty-one IRVING DEBATE TEAMS IRVING INSTITUTE CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM CARL G. SEASHORE WILLIAM A. HANSON RICHARD D. TOLL Lost to Zetagathians SOPHOMORE TEAM MURRAY O. KLINGAMAN W. JAMES BERRY CHARLES E. BAKER Lost to Philomatheans FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM ALLIN W. A. DAKIN PAUL L. WAGNER ARNOLD A. LASSEN Won from Philomatheans FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM ALAN C. MAXWELL HILDRETH SPAFFORD ROGER M. KLINGAMAN Lost to Zetagathians Klmgaman linker Holland Berrv Klineam;in Bpafford Maxwell Page Four Hundred Sixty-tixo ACTIVITIES PH ILOMATHEAN DEBATE TEAMS CHAMPIONSHIP DKHATK TKAM PH ILOMATHEAN CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM PAUL C. Bucv FLOYD V. MILLER JAMES M. STEWART (Debate to he held in May) Bucv Stewart Miller SOPHOMORE TEAM DANIEL V. HOLCOMB HAROLD F. FRISTEDT CHARLES R. SELLERS Won from Irving Institute SOIM1OMORK DKBATK TEAM Lost to Zetagathians FRESHMAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Sellers Friestadt Stewart Holcomb JACOB P. WILSON- HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN RICHARD H. ATHERTOV Lost to Zetagathians FRESHMAN NEGATIVE TEAM BEN LARSON THEODORE A. EMEIS PHILIP ( ' . WALKER Lost to Irving Institute Walker (laiselman Atnerton RevBchlein Wilson Emeis Larson UuaJrfil Sixty-tfirre WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE IOWA-WASHINGTON UNIVER- SITY DUAL DEBATE Proposition, " Resolved : That France was justified in entering the Ruhr. " (Affirmative Team) EDITH N. EVANS GERTRUDE M. MUXEN VIVIAN CONRAD Won by Iowa (Negative Team) FRANCES E. BAKER FRANCES DOLLIVER CLARA C. LEVY Won by Iowa Boughton Muxen Dolliver Evans Conrad Levy Freburg Leytze Baker NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE CONTEST University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois May 5, 1922 Iowa Represented by VERNOX L. SHARP An American Foreign Policy Page Four Hundred Sixty-jour ACTIVITIES UNIVERSITY ORATORICAL CONTEST February 27, 1922 ORAL S. SWIFT A Court for Industrial Disputes V. JAMES BERRY Woodroiv Wilson CLARA C. LEVY The Americanization of America JOSEPH W. HAUSER Beyond the Mirage BYRL A. WHITNEY A World Constitution in Writing CARL W. TUCKER The National Heritage SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST March 10, 1922 ROBERT E. BIRCHARD Problems of Child Labor CHARLES E. CORNWELL World Politics KEXXETH B. WELTY Our American Home DWIGHT E. KIXSEY The Reconstruction of Crippled Humanity Paiji four Hiiriilri-J Sixty- five ACTIVITIES ARTISTIC READING CONTEST December 12, 1922 MARY E. VETTER The Song and the Man MILDRED WALKER The Barrel Organ LEONA I. WHITE The Quarrel Scene from the School for Scandal RUTH A. KELLOGG The Sign of the Cross EDNA G. WILCOX Alma Mater JULIA CRARY The Man Who Planted the Hungry Grass PEARL E. BAGENSTOS Helene Thiame FRESHMAN DECLAMATORY CONTEST April 25, 1922 MAX LEVINGSTON Napoleon the Little ERNEST G. LINDER The Preservation of the Union W. JAMES BERRY A Plea for Cuba LOWELL P. PETERSON Race Problems in the South VIVIAN A. CONRAD Builders of an Empire DOROTHY CHAPMAN Toussaint L ' Ouverture WILLIAM VOAS The Question of the Hour KERMIT CHRISTENSON A Plea for Cuba Four Hundred Si. : Hnpj MILITAR Y HE lessons of the Civil War were re- sponsible for the establishment of a " De- partment of Military Drill " by the Board of Regents in 1874. This de- partment has been in existence continu- ously since that time and has thus earned the distinction of being the oldest Military Depart- ment in any state university not a land grant school. In the early conception of military train- ing, instruction was confined largely to close order drill and parade ceremonies. The lessons of the World War created an appreciation of a sound military policy as a result of which the National Defense Act was formulated by Con- gress. As a part of this Act the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was provided for in those colleges and universities whose governing authorities re- quested it. Iowa points with pride to the fact that she has kept apace with the progress of mili- tary education and that she was among the first to ask the War Department for the establishment of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. At first only an Infantry Unit was organized but to meet the demands of the professional colleges there have been added Engineer, Motor Transport, Medical, and Dental Units. The enrollment in the Military Department has, of course, increased in about the same proportion as the total enrollment of the University. The current year finds a total of 1347, of whom 169 are in the Advanced Course. There have been 43 grad- uates of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps all of whom have accepted commissions in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. The list will be increased by 48 at the approaching com- mencement distributed as follows: Infantry 8; Engineers 9; Motor Transport 25; Medical 2, Dental 4. The Military Department is commanded by Lieutenant Colonel Morton C. Mumma, Cavalry, who has completed eight years in Iowa University distributed over three tours of duty. He is assisted in the administration by Captain Michael O ' Keefe, U. S. A., retired, as Adjutant and Supply Officer, Master Sergeant William DeF. Rahming, U. S. A., retired, as Record Clerk, and Staff Sergeant Jacob Maier, U. S. A., retired, as Property Clerk. LIEUT-COL. M. C. MUMMA ACTIVITIES Hi OFFICERS OF MILITARY DEPARTMENT Law Martin Gibney Ackerson Douglas O ' Keefe Lagorio Hill Mumma Titus Gilbert Riani Each of the units is commanded by an officer of the regular army selected from the branch of the service to which the training of his unit conforms. The Infantry Unit is commanded by Major Ray C. Hill, assisted by Captains Martin Ackerson, Charles S. Gilbert, and Anthony P. Lagorio, all of the Infantry. There are also three non- commissioned officers of the regular army assigned as assistant instructors. The En- gineer Unit is commanded by First Lieutenant Albert Riana, Corps of Engineers, as- sisted by Warrant Officer Lewis J. Law. The Motor Transport Unit is commanded by Captain John N. Douglas, Q. M. Corps, assisted by the Sergeant Lafayette Sexton. Major Elton L. Titus, Medical Corps, commands both the Medical and Dental Units as both belong to the Medical branch of the Army. The instruction in Rifle Marks- manship is under the direction of Captain Thomas E. Martin, U. S. A., retired. He is assisted by Warrant Officer James J. Gibney who likewise assists Captain Martin in coaching the University Rifle Teams. They are responsible for the success of Iowa Rifle Teams. The course of instruction comprises certain basic instruction common to all arms but emphasizes the particular technical subjects that must be mastered by each particular arm. It is designed to fit its graduates for the duties of platoon commanders and give them the basis for further study, development and advancement in Officers ' Reserve Corps. CADET COLONEL OFFICERS ' CLUB PRESIDENT G. HOLBERT SEICLE RAYMOND E. HOYNE ' our Hundred Sixty-eight OFFICERS CLUB STAFF AND FIELD OFFICERS Weir Holbrook Ackerson Stover Seigle Martin Douglas Smoke Woods Lagorio Carpenter Hill Vondracek Gilbert Riant Titus Marner O ' Keefe Dehner Hoyne Mumma Griffin Wood OFFICERS RAYMOND E. HOYNE President WALTER J. DEHNER Vice-President KENNETH E. GRIFFIN Secretary CAPT. MICHAEL O ' KEEFE Treasurer The Officers ' Club was organized in 1922 for the purpose of promoting a closer fellowship among the Cadet Officers of the different units which are composed of stud- ents of different colleges. All Cadet Officers are eligible to membership and practically all of them have availed themselves of the opportunity. Club rooms, comfortably fur- nished, are maintained just off the campus, where reading materials, games, a radio receiving set, and music are available. The first Tuesday of each month finds the club assembled at dinner at which some speaker gives the future Reserve Officers some new point, usually of a military character. The Officers ' Club is made responsible for all social functions in the Military De- partment and sponsors the annual Military Ball, the oldest of all the university formats and the Governor ' s Ball held as a part of the Governor ' s Day program. The Club plays an important part in the daily military life of its members and has done much to cement the bond of friendship now existing among the Cadet Officers of the different units. One of its important objectives is the maintainance of a proper respect for the uniform and in order to bring this about all members are required to wear the uniform at all club meetings and social functions. Four llun.lrrd Sixty nine OFFICERS CLUB CADET CAPTAINS Haines Hughes Lauritsen McLachlan Vogel Nelson Ebert Dietz Neville Englert Stutt Willsie Schump Sindelar Foote Shuart Kinnaird In order that the theoretical training in Military Science and Tactics may be proper- ly exemplified in the handling of military units which correspond in their organization to similar units of the Regular Army, the Military Department maintains a Regimental Unit of three battalions and a band the best military band in the mid-west. The Infantry Unit furnishes two battalion of four companies each while the Engineer and Motor Transport Units furnish the third battalion each of the units having two com- panies. This organization is officered by Cadet Officers appointed from the Advanced Course all of whom get frequent opportunity to command and direct the military training of under classmen. Each Cadet officer is awarded a commission issued in the name of the Governor of Iowa and signed by the Adjutant General of the State. LIEUTENANTS IN OFFICERS CLUB Hess G. Johnson Solzman Bittinger Jones Benson Betsworth Culbert Hummer Larrabee Jones Warinner Houston Xeuzil Holster Springer Huber Van Kinsler W. Johnson Hartman Jacobson Jarnagin Bonn BrJdenstine John Burress Henderson Sueppel Scott Bane Gibson Ekland Murphy Fanselow Crawford Van Alstine Fry Pane Four Hundred Seventy MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE Weir Woods Holbrook Vondracek Oriffin Wood Morelnnd Smoke Marner Stover Seigle Hoyne Smith Carpenter Dehner The Military Ball is the oldest of the formal parties of the University. 1923 marked the silver anniversary of the most democratic of all the formal parties. Here the uni- form predominates and with the addition of the historic Sam Browns now worn by all Cadet Officers it gives to this party a distinction not enjoyed by the others. The Military Ball is sponsored by the Officers ' Club but the committee in charge is composed of all Cadet Field Officers of the Regiment regardless of club membership. As a part of the Governor ' s Day exercises which mark the close of the military year the Officers ' Club also sponsors the Governor ' s Ball which is one of the most distinctive parties of the year, marked by the attendance of the Governor and members of his official staff and their ladies. The first of these parties was held in the New Armory and took the form of a cabaret dinner and dance at which there were three hundred couples present. Throughout the year the members of the Officers Club hold a number of informal parties which add much to the social life of the University, particularly the Military Department. Patif four lluittlrril Sevrnty-onr ma Phillips HE rifle season of 1922-23 was one of the most successful in the history of the sport at Iowa. In the National Rifle Association matches the varsity first team shot true to form and won second place from a field of thirty-two competitors, losing only to Georgetown University and outshooting all others including George Washington University, University of Pennsylvania, Norwich, Uni- versity of Washington, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Michigan Aggies, and Yale. Each member of the team, Captain Fabricius, Phillips, Bray, Woods, and Ball- ard, received a bronze medal from the National Rifle Association. The second and third teams both placed in the upper division of the competing teams with Dehner and DeKlotz firing particularly high scores. The varsity team has thus far won hard fought duals with Yale, Oxford, Ohio State, University of Washington, Wisconsin, Michigan, and Pennsylvania. The R. O. T. C. team has won dual matches from Nebraska, West Virginia, North Dakota, Michigan, Kansas Aggies, Columbia, and Delaware, and lost to South Dakota, Oregon Aggies, Minnesota, and Northwestern. In the seventh corps area R. O. T. C. tournament in which nineteen teams competed, Iowa qualified two of the six teams for the National Intercollegiate matches. A third Iowa team placed tenth and showed that a large number of good riflemen have been developed as well as a number of in- dividual stars. The closing event of the season is the Governor ' s match on Iowa field on Governor ' s Day. This match was won last year by W. J. Dehner. He represented Iowa at the National Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, in September and won a place on the Inter- collegiate Small Bore team which won the DeWar trophy from Great Britain, Canada, and Australia. This year Governor ' s match will be closely contested as there are over fifty men working hard in preparation for the match. four I In . it y J..J. , in . ' . J j ; } ' j 1 - j ' : - : ' : . : i . . I ' - - ' ' ' ; ..; ' ' - : , - - - ' . ' ' - " Cl.r C . C.tjt C l ' tr w. - - " -- " r j , .j i - " a ' " - f ' ... - D.--J . ..-.. ! . ., ,- - . M - . - - J . " ... " JJ ' ' " ' 21 r - ' - ,.. ,.. .... ... p. ' - - .,; - " " a r,, .,, " ' a .J 4 ' - J. ,.- n ,,. . ! " a. an ..... " - H ' ' ; . ' " ' " ' ' " " ... ., ' ' .... - - - . " -i ' , f- ' . . ' ,A, f4 J . . f_ -r ,-. . . ' " , -. , ..... 4, .,-,. -, ' " ' - ' - ' 11 ' - . - ft ' , ' .., i. - - ..- -. -, .-. f - " u .: 14 n ,, 1 r M 1 ft - . ' .. ' .i j " ' : M , t .ir . u ... . - ' - J " - . V ,, i. . ... A ' - . ' . ' .. ..-, ' - -. . f Pk.H.p, Iff ,ff -ft . 7 - ft .t. - ' - , ' .. 3 J. r ' - J. -,-,.. y ' . f . -.. " - ' -. ... ' . . ' .-. " -F :.., . ' : -. ' ' -. ' j " 1 ' " . i.. ,. , - w, . .. 1 " .. 1 1 t 94 . ' _ ,. 4 - .. ' ' .. -, 1 " JW .., ,- 1 ii . ' - ., -: ' W M ' f , . V. e . -. .H; J-,f Cw v L... j .- .. ' 7 :. " : 40 14 f0 ? " " 1 M ' ' ::; ' - w - ' V . 1 ' ' w L - ' - w| L t. Q. ...- -. ' in. . - ' . .... ' 1 -M , L1T r . _. ' : S3 .,.... ,.T .-: - " " .. c ... g A ' " .( 4 f 71 | 1 J 4N t Page Fnur fluniirrJ Page Four Hundred Seventy-four Not o i I y does Jowa f gh she protects! To George and the University police force, which s an- other way of mentioning Geoi once more- we c ectf cale tha HAWKEYEHUHOR SECTION. It is entirely appropriate -that we shouk do so. In fact George ' s task qnd the, feature editors much -the same. Page Four HunJri l ' REVEREND FITZGERALD ' S LITTLE PUZZLE PAGE (COMBINATION 23) SEE HOW MANY OF THESE CAMPUS LEADERS YOU KNOW! (TAKEX FROM THE DAILY IOWAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922) ONE HUNDRED REPRESENTATIVE MEN CHOSEN FROM VARIOUS ORGANIZATIONS A group of one hundred men who are con- sidered as representative men of the Univer- sity of Iowa has been selected by the Univer- Mty V. M. C. A. Mr. R. H. Fitzgerald, secretary of the V. M. C. A., made the follow- ings statement yesterday concerning the announcement of the list of names: " The selection of the men was made accord- ing to three things: Colleges, organizations and social activities, and church preferences. The list has been formed as nearly as possible without prejudice and includes both fraternity and non-fraternity men. " The list follows: Rexford R. Bateson L3 of Eldora, Herbert C. Bixby LI of Davenport, Stirling Bockoven M3 of Cresco, Forrest A. Barnes D4 of Chero- kee, Byron M. Brisborn M2 of Liscomb, Morton A. Blum A3 of DCS Moines, Anton L. Anderson A4 of Ridgeway, Hoyd E. Anderson S4 of Madrid, James W. Barton A4 of Ottumwa, Harold Claypool A2 of North English, Elmer Cheesman A3 of Oskaloosa, Earl Clark M3 of Waulock, Archibald Cardie M4 of Burlington, Dean Cornwall A4 of Spencer, Harold Claypool A2 of North Liberty, Walter Cook A4 of Oakville, Abram De Vaul, Paul C. Driver L2 of Rockwell City. MANY ARTS STUDENTS Howard Denbo D4 of Iowa City, Keith Dray L2, Walter J. Dehner, Joseph Emmert Ll of Atlantic, Lawrence Evans A2 of Newton, Dwight Ensign M3 of Iowa City, Martin Gearhart G of Batavia, George M. Gibbs A2 of Alton, Richard H. Garlock A2 of Maxwell, Donald M. Guthrie D3 of Fort Madison, William F. Goodell Ll of Des Moines, Eugene Herrick A2, Wesley Hughes A2 of Des Moines Oscar H. Hoth S2 of Westgate, John C. Heldt A4 of Lyons, Leonard Hoffman A2 of Vail, George O. Hurley Ll of Rolfe, Leland B. Irish G of Whiting, Edward Jones G of Downs, Kansas, Karl Jasper A4 of Newton, Dwight Kinsey A3 of Grimes, Murray O. Klingaman A2 of Iowa City, Donald Kast M3 of Iowa City, Karl Keppler A4 of Iowa City, Marshall C. Kay A2 of Iowa City, George Klock A4 of Dom, Russell Lamson Ll of Waterloo, Charles Larrabee, Jr., A2 of Fort Dodge, Chester Meade S4 of Calumet. Randolph B. Mann A4 of Calumet, Roscoe C. Nash A4 of Tipton, Raymond Peterson A4 of Council Bluffs, Leon Penquite A4 of Col- fax, Robert Phillips A2 of Keokuk, David Phillips G, Ralph Peete A4, Kenneth Pitts A2 of Marcus, Edward F. Piper A3 of Iowa City, William Quarton A2 of Algona, Robert A. Rockhill L3 of Larchwood, Joseph Risser M3 of Des Moines, Robert W. Record A3 of Glenwood, Richard Romey Al of Mason City, Vernon L. Sharp Ll of Rolfe, Samuel M. Smallpage A4 of Eldora, Lauren Smith M2 of Cherokee, DeWitt H. Smith, Wilbur Scan- tlebury A2 of Hampton, Charles Stephenson A2 of Burlington, Frank K. Shuttleworth L2 of Sibley, Robert Seashore A4 of Iowa City, Clarence Smith A2 of Fairfield. Craven V. Shuttleworth L2 of Sibley, Carl H. Schmidt A2 of Milford, Ralph W. Smith S3 of Knoxville, Richard Toll A2 of Daven- port, Lee Travis A4 of Woodbine, Albert J. Todd A3 of Des Moines, Carl Tucker S4 of Iowa City, James Trenman A3 of Ottumwa, Franklyn Trueblood Au of Belle Plaine. Loren D. Upton A4 of Minot, Daily lowan business manager, Edward F. Voltmer A4 of Sigourney, Edward Vana D4 of Montour, Eric C. Wilson A4 of Iowa City, Paul Wilson L3 of Belle Plaine, Thomas D. Wright A4 of Des Moines, Jawhati Wong, Ryland Warren A2 of Witt, Va., John Urice, Aristide W. Zecha of Soekaboemi, Java. Four llumirfd Seventy jrven CHAPTER LETTERS AS THEY SHOULD BE WRITTEN Dear Eddy of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon LITTLE WONDER, September 24, 1922. Southwestern Baptist University, Arkansas. Iowa City, Iowa. Iowa Bait chapter of good old Sig Alph sure did crash through with a bang this fall. We started off by getting a well balanced delegation of the twelve best boys in the Freshman class. We have continued our policy of guarding against narrowness on the part of the brothers, and are conducting our rushing along lines that make for a divergency of interests among the pledges. We divided the rushing committee with two ends in view. The offices of the Daily loitian, and the Academy. The portion which adjourned to the Daily office was able to pick off all of the embryonic reporters who gave evidence of attaining a high pinnacle of fame in the journalistic world. Great care has been taken in reminding the pledges of the significance of the Sig Alf flower, the Violet. They have been thoroughly instructed that they are to deport themselves at all times with modesty becoming to violets. They also have shown an aptness for mastering the tradition that an S. A. E. never swears at perverse weather in the spring. Instead of swearing when it rains they sing in a sweet voice, " It isn ' t raining rain drops, it ' s raining violets. " Fraternallv, GEORGE GALLUP Iowa City, Iowa. September 24th, 1922. Mexico City, Mexico. Brother Pencil-Pusher, Royal Pencil-Pusher of the Delta Tau Delta RAINCOAT, Well old Omicron chapter of Delta Tau Delta got off to a flying start, as the yokels are wont to say, last fall by pledging twelve fine young men the cream of t he lot in fact. We certainly put it over on the other Hellenic organizations this year on the Iowa Campus. The engineers have been stealing some of our thunder again here, but then it reflects nothing but credit on Delta Tau Delta. Kappa Eta Kappa, a new national which came into being this year, has designed its badge not unlike our own dear hypocycloid. But hark, the story is not half told. Kappa Phi a strong international women ' s fraternity has taken unto her bosom the pansy, Devilish Tea Dancers modest Li ' l flower. Unfortunately I cannot go into detail regarding the superior merits of Omicron ' s brothers and pledges at this time as we are a little low on engraved stationery just now. Will send a copy of Omicron Whirlwind shortly wherein shall be incorporated their many graces. As alwavs S. FAVILLE Iowa City, Iowa. Worthy Caretaker of the Noise Maker, September 24th, 1922. Iowa Alpha of Phi Kappa Sigma has been quite consistently grabbing far beyond her reach every year. This year she again fought her way to the heart of the flood of green which covered the campus last week, and emerged with the eleven best men and Harry Hoeye. They were hastily hurried away to the Fi Kap House of Corruption as we are humorously styled here by the other Hellenes. One of our frosh later turned out to be no less than president of the Freshman class. This was no other than the illustrious Dean Vogel of Hartley, who if he continues with the rapid pace set for himself, will undoubtedly sometime be the Horse ' s Neck or possibly even the Worthy Grand Maggot of the chapter. The second most promising pledge horned into Phi Kappa Sigma was the highly touted J. Vertle Bruce (and rightly so) formerly of Simpson College who looks like the logical choice to work havoc at the several sisterhoods. To speak truthfully it looks like a big year for the Iowa followers of the Skull and Cross Bones. We certainly w ill have enough tasty viands as I have imported a carload of the well known pomme de terres from my home town Waverly. So here ' s to Fi Kap, L. ANSON SAYLOR Continued on Page 481 Page Four Hundred Seventy-eight AT VOOLP THE " 1-Vr V WITHOUT HIM ! PIJ?CCT.S OK THe L1TTLB- Of THE ' OErtTLE BAZZ TOR 5OMC- OF OUR E- Lovfep pBor i. Mr BOX3 ' DEST . PCPSOH rpMnncn TO XPar. Four Hundred SrvtHty-nine THE DAWNCE In the picture Algernon and Florine are shaking a mean sciatic nerve at Varsity. Algernon has one of the uncanny hair-cuts which the tea-hounds affect, and is bearing himself in a sufficiently bored manner. Florine, who is much more at home at Varsity than she is in the classroom, is also deporting herself with proper insouciance. The bracelet which dangles from her more or less shapely wrist is a sine qua non for the confirmed dawnseuse, while the bobbed hair, if sufficiently frizzy, serves to kep her partner at a respectable distance. In the illustration, the participants are to be imagined as swaying rhythmically (with more than rhythm) to the weird noises perpetrated by Smith ' s Seven Syn- copating Simps. The dawnce, as any freshman knows, is beyond a doubt the most deep rooted and beloved of our campus institutions. It occupies a good share of the time of Iowa students, but at such dear little schools as Northwestern they ' d rather dawnce than go to a football game. The popularity of this form of amusement (if such it may be called) is attested by the multiplicity of synonyms for the intransitive verb to dawnce, all of them in common usage. They run the gamut of such expressions as " drag a sock " , " hoof it " , " woo Terpsichore " , " indulge in poetry of motion " , " wrestle " , and " shin-dig " . Whenever a fraternity or sorority is throwing a party, that means they are throwing a dawnce, for what other kind of party could there be? If the chairman of the entertainment committee suggested having an affair and not dawncing they would instantly call the wagon and send him west across the river. rour llun ' HUMOR CHAPTER LETTERS Continued Eminent Scribe of the Sigma Nuisance, Iowa City, Iowa. Havana, Cuba. September 24th, 1922. Well, old p. nil. Beta mewed to Sigma Chi during the sultry interim of the summer months and got rid of the old college street lodge forced it upon the brothers of the white cross, so to speak. Beta Mu is rearing its new temple on North Dubuque Street with the profits realized from the sale of the old pile on College. Until the new lair is complete the Sigma-Nures are flaunting the white rose in one of the best livery stables to be had in the city, upon the very hanks of the historic old Iowa. But busied as the brothers were with the new home project, they found time and means to steal the twelve best men on the campus. The fellows we got are actually the best dancers on this side of Terpsichore. And pretty! Honestly E. Scribe, they are regular he de Milos. It is no idle guess to say that these pledges will make some of the best Snake Nuisances the Old Gold Campus has ever seen. Well I ' m off for the races, B. BLOCK S - O- s - Iowa City, Iowa. September 24th, 1922. To the Chief Scrawler, Phi Delta Theta Scrawl, Iowa Wesleyan University, Iowa Beta chapter has emerged from an unusually high pressure rushing season with twelve of the best men on the campus. Our chapter members are well represented in all forms of student activities. Brother Price now heads the Student Council and has it entirely within his power to suspend any members of other fraternities of the University who may become too obstreperous during the rushing season. Our steward is using Carnation brand condensed milk entirely and we will soon be able to paper all the front room with the labels. This will serve as a constant reminder of our fraternity flower and our fraternal feeling for each other as exemplified by the beautiful brotherly relations of our two founders, Cain and Abel. Fraternally yours, ELMER V. CHEESMAN Custodian of the Album Dear Custodian of the Phi Kappa Psi Windshield, Iowa City, Iowi . Springfield, Massachusetts, September 24th, 1922. Iowa Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi has been blessed with a splendid delegation of twelve pledges not including a pair of twins which arrived this fall. Even we have been agreeably surprised by the perspicacity of our freshmen. One of the brighest boys pleased us very much by suggesting that we move our picture of Woodrow Wilson to the front window so that everybody can have the pleasure of witnessing it. One of the advantages of our delegation is that they show a ready mastery of the social graces in addition to being intelligent. Under the tutelege of Hector Janse, ably assisted by Ajax Seigle of Sigma Delta Chi, the entire delegation is mastering the technique of tea pouring, in a class conducted at the home of powerful Katrinka the piano mover. The docility of the delegation is unquestioned. They readily agreed to throw a copy of " Simon Called Peter " , and " Gargoyles " into the furnace when brother Nash explained to them that such books have a pernicious effect on a young man at the formative period of his life. This stuff is a little beside the point, custodian, and the dinner bell is sounding so let ' s call it quits? Fraternally, GOW GRANT For-man Continued on Page Pain lour HunArcA F. ' njlily-one HUMOR WE NOMINATE FOR THE HAWKEYE HALL OF FAME ROBERT B. CASS Because, in spite of the suspicious sound of his surname, he is really quite a boy. Because the graceful pose which the sculp- tor has immortalized in marble is one of the contortions which the Phi Delt flash goes through whenever there is the least excuse. Because he has a complex that he is a cheer leader, and no one can persuade him that he isn ' t. He is as popular with the student bod} ' as Henry Ford is with the Jews. He parts his hair in the mid- dle, and doesn ' t care who knows it. Be- ing a regular guy, he smokes and every- thing. The girls think he ' s awfully cute. So do the men. MAMB ARNOLD J. HAND Because he is commonly known as the Satyr of the Campus. Because he is a perniciously versatile boy from Lyons (la.) who is often down but never out. Because he has a mean line of chat, which is enough in itself to secure him a large and prominent niche in the Hall. As indicated by the statue, he is a wicked dancer, and very fond of music. The women find him irresistible, nobody knows why. He has gained notoriety as an actor, man- about town, clubman and night editor on the lowan. He expects to take up classi- cal dancing on account of the graceful angles of his head, which easily fills a 9 4 hat. Ptujf Four Hundred Ei IHMOR WE NOMINATE FOR THE HAWKEYE HALL OF FAME SHERMAN J. McNALLY Because as a colyumist he has put Don Marquis, B. L. T., R. H. L., F. P. A. and like highly-touted " conductors " to rout. Because he is a veritable ne plus ultra on juggling an Underwood. Because he has the most infectious laugh as well as the baldest head among undergraduates. Be- cause he wears a Phi Beta Kappa Key and gets by with it. Because he lived through a Zetagathian presidency; because he has succumbed to the wiles of co-eds but four times in as many years. Because he con- ceals his sylph-like form within the folds of voluminous pantaloons and because people say of him as did the hen when she quit the nest, " There ' s a damn good 1 G n OILS G. HOLBERT SEIGLE Because he is one of our most notorious tea-hounds and military scientists. Be- Because he has more medals than a G. A. R. veteran and some of the trickiest clothes ever seen on the Iowa campus. He is seldom seen without the sword which is the symbol of his rank. He works on the Daily lowan, or rather, he is head news editor on that publication, and he is responsible for a good share of Frivol. He has wonderful chest and head expan- sion, the former being usually temporary, while the latter is chronic. He doesn ' t have to prove that he ' s a good man ; he admits it. Page four llunJred F.iylity-llirte HUMOR CHAPTER LETTERS Continued Ye Ed Sigma Chi Two-Bit-terly, Iowa City, Iowa. Beloit Wisconsin, September 24th, 1922. Owing to the fact that Alpha Eta Chapter will possibly lose a few men through graduation this year, she saw fit to pledge more than the usual number at the beginning of the year. We are glad to announce that through the ceaseless labors of the rush committee of Alpha Eta during the summer, twelve fine men were picked off, the best of the lot, in fact. These youths are real, honest to God, Iowa cornfed boys who will be transformed within a week or two into the some of the best Sigma Kikes ever developed since our order burst from the brow of old Miama back in ' 55. I suppose that by this time you have heard about our moving into the old Sigma Nu House this year. Well don ' t hold that against our chapter as we are merely milling around for a few r years to see what part of town we want to build in. Last year we were over on Bur- lington St. The year before we tried out the Phi Delt Section and before that we laid our heads for some time time up in the row where Beta is now trying to ward off the rent beagles. Possibly we shall build over across the river after we have tried out the place the Delta Chi ' s are leaving this year. Trusting this finds the brethren at Beloit prospering, I s all leave you, CHARLEY WHERRY Eminent Epiglottis of the Fiji Folder, Iowa City, Iowa. Galesburg, Illinois, September 24th, 1922. Last spring, at the close of the year prospects for Moo Deuteronomy looked pretty tough but the old heliotrope stood us in good stead when fall rolled around. Eight men were back ready to rush. Trick tactics of the past week netted the local fijis the twelve best frosh on the campus who are now proud supporters of the White Star Line. However, the rushing committee is not the only one which has been busy during the summer. The house committee has gone to some pains to paint our lately acquired Clinton Street habitat. Our change from Iowa Avenue to Clinton Street was a bold stroke of diplomacy. Last year, the only Greek letter organization within two blocks of our confine was Phi Rho Sigma. This year the fraters of Mew Deuteron are located between Delta Gamma and Gamma Phi Beta. This is " great stuff " for our upper classmen. Devotedly, D. G. RIDER Iowa City, Iowa. September 24th, 1922. Worthy Grand Keeper of the Exchequer of Alpha Tau Omega, Indianola, Iowa, Trust that this writing finds things going pretty well at Simpson College. If old Delta Beta jumps the gun every year and gets away with it like she has this year, Beta Alpha is going to have to hurry to keep ahead of us for we have beyond question garnered into our sacred granary the twelve best freshmen who have ever graced the Iowa lot. Pledge Van Alstine has a heavy line which looks like it might take hold on the fair frails pretty strongly. Pledge Nielson, who comes from the South Dakota Prairies says he misses the yapping of the coyotes but he will probably get over that when he gets better acquainted with our orchestras. We are stilll located between the D. G ' s and the Gamma Phi ' s. Of course this has a rather disheartening effect on the upper classmen what with the Phi Gam ' s, the Zips, and the freshmen of Delta Beta to compete with. We may decide to burn the old shack in order to get out of this neighborhood so you may expect anything in the way of surprising news. That will be all for this time. Reservoir, KENNETH W. ZOOK Keeper of the Annals Continued on Page 486 Four Hundred Eighty-jour SCENE IN CLASS IN ANTEDILUVIAN POLITICAL IDIOTS The bell indicating the end of the hour has just rung, but the girl in the front row has the bald-headed brigadier on the rostrum under ether, and he hasn ' t even heard it. She is wearing Phoenix and is vamping him for an easy " A. " " On the morning of the 29th of February, Daniel Washington rose about 5 :30 and ate a hearty breakfast of Grape-Nuts and prunes, " the professor is saying. " On the way to the office he stepped on a wad of gum, and quoted that famous saying, ' Give me liberty, or give me death. ' " The young man at the right with the Delt makeup is enjoying the lecture immense- ly, but the egg at the left is trying to get the girl to break the spell. In another moment or so, the tense effect of the lecture upon its listeners will grad- ually pass. A general shuffle for the door will ensue, and the Phoenix girl in the front row will linger to have a friendly chat with the Professor. Perhaps she will even go so far as to tell him that he has a perfect air of self confidence and that he conducts himself so well in the classroom. Pai f Four Hundred Eighty-five Iowa City, Iowa. September 24th, 1922. CHAPTER LETTERS Continued Cork-Puller of the Beta Theta Pi Red Eye, Galesburg, Illinois, Dear Brother in Beta Theta Pi, Everything is going nicely at Alpha Beta Chapter of Big Thirsty Pikers. We have pledged twelve fine young fellows which only Betas could use. If they come through like they are start- ing out we shall easily crack our last year ' s record for keg parties which was the high mark since Alpha Beta was established back in ' 66. Last year was a peculiarly successful year in that we were able to maintain a house for the entire year. Alpha Beta has been singularly unfortunate in years flown, through the loss of brothers at the end of the first semester due to illness and financial fogs. Last year eighteen brave boys were able to answer the last roll call of the year. We are looking forward to a year of religious enthusiasm this year as our rushing committee succeeded in captivating one Russell Lamson, one of the outstanding theologians of the day. I hear the song of soup down in the dining room so it must be time for dinner. Very truly yours, BOBBIE BOEYE High Quill Shover of the Kappa Sigma HOT DAWG, Io va City, Iowa. Bologna, Italy, September 24th, 1922. Beta Rho Chapter of Kappa Sigma feels that it is to be congratulated much on the freshman delegation which has just been pledged. We have caged the twelve best boys on the campus. Through the kindness of " Jit " Naeckel, we had at our disposal a Packard touring car during rushing season. Along with gas pipe methods blithely pursued by our wrecking crew we were able to ensnare all men arriving on trains from Davenport, and by mistake took several others. The colossal task of pledging such sought after men was easily accomplished by Kappa Sigma. All that was necessary to make them come with us was to acquaint them with the fact that the honorable order of Hot Dawg consumers of Bologna, Italy which existed in 1367 was a direct ancestor of Kappa Sigma, and even had the same name. We will tell more of our freshman delegation in our next letter, but time presses now. Yours in the inner circle, J. GOLTMAN R. S. V. P. Chief Scrawler of the Delta Delta Delta Whiz Bang, Iowa City, Iowa. Robinsdale, Minnesota, September 24th, 1922. After a strenuous rushing season in which we forced our pledge pin upon one third of the most promising and callow freshwomen on the campus, sister Powers, house steward, is glad to announce that all the rooms in our new Clinton Street palace are full. Our large number of slinker pledges makes us feel that Psi chapter of Delta Delta Delta has returned to normalcy after a strenuous front porch campaign. The entire appearance of the house has been changed from what it was to what it is. There is no longer need for the arm of the law to direct the traffic at 12:20 a. m. The Delta sisters of Psi chapter are taking a prominent part in campus activities they are into everything. Our wrestling team recently won the large cup offered by the Inter-fraternity council for the winner of the fireside, catch as catch can, championship. No holds were barred. In spite of three years of efforts to lose the house Packard we have retained it and our offer of a ride back is still open to any Coe or Simpson sisters. Our slogan for the year is " Every Psi sister, a fraternity woman. " May the crescent round in full, PHYLLIS KEISER Paije Four Hundred Eighty-six DIGGORY HOLEY Diggory Holey is the University Theatre ' s notorious supernumerary and extra man. He was snapped in a characteristic pose by a Havvkeye staff photographer, just as he had finished draining the dregs of a malted milk at Racine ' s No. 4. Note that he is leaning nonchalantly on the bar, gazing far above and beyond the hoi polloi who are gathered to worship this idol. Note also the length of the trousers, which he wears after the manner of Halibut Ford, leading man in the University Theatre ' s marionettes. Speaking of Mr. Ford, among the near-productions in which he has flivvered are, " Beyond the Three-Mile Limit, " " Mother O ' Mine, " and, " The Bath Robe. " Mr. Ford excels in all kinds of acting, but is at his best in emotional and sentimen- tal scenes. In " The Mange Healer " he emoted all over the place, while in, " The Merchant from Venus " he smacked his leading lady so often and so loud that many in the audience thought the joint was raided. All in all, the University Theater was permitted to live through a phenomenally successful season. Several daring out of town trips were made. The casts of the plays on tour returned to the University safely enough, having miraculously escaped bodily injury at the hands of over-appreciative audiences. Paye four lluittirftl F.ighty-sevrn HUMOR CHAPTER LETTERS Continued Iowa City, Iowa. September 30th, 1922. The Scribe of the True Confessions of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Robinsdale, Minnesota, Since the time sister Xantippe uttered the immortal words, " You can ' t keep a Kappa out, ve have the key, " at chapter meeting of Atheneum chapter, we have never been kept out of the rushing race. This year we rushed right in and pledged left and right. We haven ' t made a mistake in pledging in thirty-five years. Staffs and circles, seals emblems, Theta Sigma Phi pins have become so numerous at the house as to be bothersome and we are petitioning all organizations to leave the Kappas alone for several years. .. .. The Phi Delt rush car is often parked in the spacious drive which leads to the Kappa hotel. Rumor has it that there is a girl in the house who was not originally from the county Cork. If she is ever detected it will mean the same punishment as that meted out for dating one of the great unleavened mass. My modesty and that of the flower of Beta Zeta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma will not allow me to say that we know we are the best sorority in the world. " The key and only the key forever if we have to get keyed up. " By the sign of the broken lock, EILEEN MAVIS O ' GILCANERTY Iowa City, Iowa. October 1st, 1922. Chief Scribe of the Delta Gamma Go-getter, West Branch, Iowa, The opening of school found Tau chapter of dear old Delta Gamma sitting pretty for the pledging of the best of the cream. When the rushing season was over which wasn ' t a rush Tau of D. G. was so far ahead we had succeeded in pledging five future Phi Beta Kappa ' s, one Dodge Bros, sedan, and several of the things non-dating men call good-sports. We also affiliated a sister who is causing the Iowa Kings to drive up Clinton Street instead of down South Johnson. Delta Gamma at Iowa will have the most successful year in her history, when we get the pledges anchored. Plans for the new chapter home of Iowa ' s greatest involuntary, non-fussing sorority, D. G., are going forward rapidly on the lot donated to Tau chapter on petticoat land just inside the outskirts of Iowa City. The chief bacteriologist of the sorority is planning to infect all frat- ernity men with the disease of Gammaritis to fill up the melancholy reception room of our Clinton palace. Our sisters may all have big necks and be chasing the Phi Beta Kappa key, but in the sod we are firmly anchored. By the sign of the sea, MARY KNEELAND Iowa City, Iowa. October 13th, 1922. Grand Exalted Cyclops of the Arrowatic of Phi Beta Phi, Plumb Creek, Iowa, After a successful rushing week in which we shot our arrows into the air, to fall to the earth, we know not where, we pledged the ten most beautiful women on the campus and sev- eral others. Zeta chapter of Pi Beta Phi, from her commanding position on the hill, has shifted the center of feminine popularity from Clinton street to East Iowa Ave. We have a standing offer to any person who can stand the gruelling walk and the climb up the face of the cliff to our confines, that he will not be disappointed. We have Ives toys, Barnes dusted-cookie cafeteria service, the famous Rapids sisters, and twenty seven of the best looking, unpinned women on the campus. Arrowatically yours, PATRICIA TINLEY 11 (lit ilontfor intof upltr ol iy in tit into, m r for tbt ira - Kippi 1 !, W il o of lion - : ill fnt- aolini .1X0 ft kl NIB " CAST OF CHARACTERS Scene Daily lowan office. No. 14 L. A. Huilding. Time All the time in the world. His Majesty, the Big Duke I heodore Scene 1 he Dm y lowan office is a large GEORGE H. GALLUP room attractively furnished in pseudo-humor- Emily, the Exquisite Editor QUS head | ines- ' Back stage are three desks EMILY J. WITHROW with near typewriters on each . Thev belong Ferdinand, her friendly brother respectively to his majesty, the Big Duke, . . FRED LAZELL Lady Francine, and Pestiferous, the leader of MacSilly, the court jester . a famous gang of village cut-ups, known as SHERMAN J. McNALLV " Eight Pages " . Center stage is the torture Lorenzine, councillor to the Big Duke . . table around which the action is centered. LORENZ WOLTERS sitle Sta 8 e r ' S nt is the shrine of the great god A Majorus whose name inspires awe and terror The Grand Duchess Margaret, Great Aunt . of the B. D. . . MARGARET ALTMAN and before " hlch Journalistic Janes dance and offer up burnt copy. Here and there are The Lady Francine FRANCES CARPENTE tastefu ,, y arranged waste . baskets which are The Lady Leona LEONA WHITE evidently for decorative purposes only, for Seagullo and Wilsino, (introduced for the the floor and windows are strewn with Boston love motive only) ........ Transcripts and Christian Science Monitors. . GEORGE SEICLE AND MARGARET WILSON As the curtain goes up the Journalistic Janes are discovered at the typewriters, cursing Eight Pages and Chorus Men: . - r softly to low music. 1 he tight rages are Saylora .......... Ln SAYL ead] perched Qn a desk beside the tvpewr i ter Pestiferous ...... FRANCES WEBER dj vert j ng eac h O f tne Janes from her sacred Brun ....... G. STANLEY BRUNNER duty of offering up copy to the great god Hoeyo ......... HARRY HOEYE Majorus. Seagullo and Wilsino pass by, . P UL LEE oblivious of everything around them. The orchestra composed entirely of the Sheakless .... ED SHEAKLEY . . . ' . . mechanical staff breaks into a melody the Sheldonius ....... HOWARD SHELDON janes and the Pages arise and dance, singing: Handine ....... ARNOLD J. HAND Jf . ( M Mong g {he j Staf f_ Hurrah , t ' ptonis, the juvenile lead . LOREN D. UPTON Happy-go-lucky we sing and -we laugh The Journalistic Janes and Chorus Ladies ( ?) : Hurrah! Ansela ........ MARIAN ANSEL " r present is joyous We ' re a regular teller Victa , , VICTORIA BOYLES " d as f or our ! uture ' e lealvf tliat " Welter Hurra i. ' Croma ......... RUTH CROMER r . n H ' f eaf l ' l a i ' e our beats that we seek Berenista ...... BERENICE CAPION Hurrah! M a " " " ..... MARTHA WHITESIDE n , f a _ Helena ....... HELEN McGiVERN Suddenly Croma lisps: Oh, girlth and Geraldine ...... GERALDINE BEERY . gtop , Here cometh Exquithite Myra .......... MVRA KANE Emily and her brother Ferdie. " Kegola J The Big Duke ' s KENNETH GRIFFIN MacSilly: " Oh Emily, why art all dressed Starzofl ( Guardsmen FRANCIS STARZLE up? Thusly methinks thou art stepping this Note: This play is all ready to produce if someone will write the music for it make up a plot and revise the lines. Emily: " Ah, thou art right, MacSilly, in truth thou nast sa j d a mouthful. The hand- some fptonis and I are to seek merriment Payf Four HunJrfir Eighty-nine this very eve in the courtly hall known as Ye Cotillion. It indeed giveth me a big kick to contemplate such pleasure. " Hoeyo: " Oh, go to hell! " (He looks glum- ly at Myra who is holding Ferdie ' s hand, winking at Saylora and writing a note to Bruno, all at the same time. He pulls his gray sweater up around his neck, sticks his cap over the other eye and goes off to devil the life out of Geraldine.) Pestiferous: (Offers the plug to the crowd, puts out one of the footlights because Croma has playfully hidden his gaboon) " Say, me- thought I read an article once which declared that the longer a fair damsel ' s earrings are the more in love is she. Thy earrings art long. What say you? " Emily blushes fiercely: " Thou worst of all the Sigma Delta Chi ' s, thou art a dumbbell and yet Oh, Pestiferous, thou hast guessed it. Wait, I ' ll tell thee. Wilt someone play an accompaniment? " Sheldonius (Always the gentleman) : " Yea, Lady. On ye largest and noisiest of the type- writers. " The others having had fair warning rush out while the Lady Emily sings: My faired haired Vptonius, I love tliee well. Thy voice itirs my heart to its core. On the nights that I put out the paper, I wish thou wouldst hang around more. As she finishes, while Sheldonius is being carried out and before Uptonius has time to hear the singing, Uptonius enters and rushes up to her. Uptonius: " Mine Emily, ' tis almost nine o ' clock, art ready? Come on, my fair one, snap into it! " (They turn to rush out, but are stopped by the Journalistic Janes and the Eight Pages who come in all shrieking, " His Majesty, the Big Duke Theodore. He is galloping hither with all speed to escape his great aunt, the Duchess Margaret, and his Councillor, the grave Lorenzo who are always advising him. " (Emily and Uptonius stop to see the excite- ment.) Lady Leona: " Hath heard the news, hath yet heard the gore, I say. Know ye not that what we have to say is a page one story. " (Seagullo and Wilsino as usual cross the stage arm in arm and unconscious.) Omnes: " What is it? What is this that thou wouldst say? " Lady Frances (Bursting into tears) : " Oh, the Big Duke hath stirred up a religious war. There is grave danger of the S. A. E. ' s being called out to defend him. " The Janes: " Oh, Oh, Oh! And the Theta Sigma Phis, what will become of them? " Lady Leona: " They will go out as nurses. " The Eight Pages: " God help them now! Wire that news to the Pope and he ' ll call off the war. " The Janes: " Thou fools thou " (noise of a gallop heard off stage. It ceases. The chorus stands at attention and forms an arch. Cries of " THE BIG DUKE! " ) Enter the Big Duke, singing in a gentle- manly baritone: The dawn of a brilliant idea The American editorial ' s my hope. I ' ll launch a religious war right now And stick out my tongue at the Pope. The Arch-duchess Margaret enters followed pell-mell by the grand councillor Lorenzine. Both together: " But your highness, the war " The Big Duke: " I ' m writing my editorial. " Lorenzine: " But the Daily lowan " The Big Duke: " Yes, methinks I ' ve heard of it, what wouldst say about it? " The Arch-duchess: " Really Ted thou art more than careless. I wonder where thy wits are, indeed. WHO is TO PUT OUT THE PAPER TOXICHT? " (The chorus takes its cue to burst into song.) Who ' s to put out the paper tonight, That ere the morning dawns, Ye village folk and college belles Will find it on their lawns. The Big Duke: " Fair Emily shall put out the paper. " A terrible heart-rending cry from Emily, as she falls fainting into Uptonius ' arms. Pandemonium everywhere! The Pages, hear- ing their names, take it for a cue to burst into song again, and the Journalistic Janes follow suit, which adds much to the general confu- sion. The Big Duke is deaf to all entreaties and stands unmoved. The Arch Duchess nods with an I ' ve-done-my-duty-air. Wilsino and Seagullo enter and add a pretty unconscious tableau to the scene as the curtain falls. 1 Page Four Hundred . im-ty WHAT IS WRONG WITH THIS PICTURE? The Iowa man in the picture is evidently throwing a heavy line to his lady friend, pre- sumably a member of the best sorority on the campus. Never having had the benefits of the Hawkeye Etiquette Supplement, you do not realize that this man is making three faux pas that brand him indelibly as a yokel. First, it is never in good form to spoof the ladies with your hands in your pockets. Secondly, it is decidedly not an fait to keep the roof covered. And thirdly, no beau hrummel who knew his oil would ever try such a delicate operation as stringing a femme on a street corner. For such social activities one should always have the assistance of a davenport and shaded lights. The proper atmosphere is very important if the best results are to be obtained. Do you realize that in Iowa City there is only one man who is qualified to call himself a gentleman? That man sits in the Chair of Journalism in the University. He will tell you what a shock it is to a really cultured gentleman to be progressing rapidly along the thorough- fare of the Athens and meet a girl and boy of his acquaintance, maybe even students of his, and have the young man show himself to be an absolute boor. Even in the most difficult cases the Major has conducted himself like a true gentleman. He was once known to have encoun- tered a feminine acquaintance when loaded down with a loaf of bread, a can of sardines, and a quart bottle of milk. His Bostonian upbringing compelled him to juggle the can of sardines on his proboscis, carry the milk in his teeth, relinquish the loaf of bread and doff his hat in the most approved style. He says his courtesy is always greeted by one of the three forms of military salute which are used in Iowa City when the proximity of a member of the fair sex is to be recognized. You may argue that the passing of the derby has rendered it impossible to remove the som- brero. And that we ought to be thankful enough to be rid of these black monstrosities, so that we would not complain, but such is not the case. This vexing matter is easily cleared up when you read the Hawkeye Etiquette Supplement. It is a simple matter to get your felt chapeau replaced at the proper angle. All that is neces- sary is to look at the ground with the right eye, and close the left one, at the same time shoving down on the right hand front corner of your hat. When you can no longer see the ground more than five feet in front of you, your hat has the poper angle. If you wish to be doubly sure, you can say to your companion, " Do you hear an airplane? " Then look up and if you can see the second story windows of the buildings in front of you, your hat is on properly. Now you can see how simple these supposedly esoteric matters really can be made. You can see that you, too, can be included on the lists of guests at all sorority tea dances. In fact you can even compete on an even basis with the Delts. All you have to do is order a copy of the Hawkeye Etiquette Supplement. Don ' t delay another day if you would be a model of sartorial perfection. The Supplement costs only $2.00, and comes in a handsomely bound volume of two hundred and sixty-nine pages. Order now! Page Four Hundred Nlnelj-tnt HUMOR BOOK INDEX Acacia 266 Activities Section 4-11 Administration 25 A. F. 1 371 A. I. E. E 123 Alpha Chi Omega 310 Alpha Chi Sigma 344 Alpha Delta Alpha 368 Alpha Delta Pi 312 Alpha Gamma Phi 314 Alpha Kappa Kappa 359 Alpha Tau Beta .. Alpha Omicron 316 Alpha Omega Alpha 375 Alpha Tau Omega 268 Alpha Xi Delta 320 Alumni 198 Applied Science Freshmen 129 Seniors 127 Sophomores 128 Artus, Order of 377 A. S. C. E 124 A. S. of M - 126 A. S. of A. S 122 Athena 400 Athletics 201 Balwin, Prof. Bird 169 Basketball 221 Baseball 245 Beta Gamma Sigma 378 Beta Phi Sigma 365 Beta Theta Pi 270 Bethany Circle 382 Breene, Dr. Frank T 139 Burge, Dean Adelaide L 27 Campus Views 9 Chi Omega 322 Chi Kappa Pi 272 Child Welfare 169 Championship Debate 460 Cheer Leaders 220 Chinese Students ' Club 383 Chemical Section of Engineers 125 Chemistry Club 384 Clapp, Prof. P. G 161 Classical Club 385 Coif, Order of 374 Commerce Club 386 Cosmopolitan Club 387 College of Applied Science 119 College of Commerce 103 College of Dentistry 139 College of Law 109 College of Liberal Arts 95 College of Medicine 133 College of Pharmacy 155 Creelman, Josephine 149 Daily lowan 412 Dean, Dr. Lee W 133 Debating Teams 460 Delta Chi 274 Delta Delta Delta 324 Delta Gamma 326 Delta Kappa Gamma 276 Delta Sigma Delta 348 Delta Sigma Pi 345 Delta Sigma Rho 379 Delta Tau Delta 278 Delta Theta Phi 356 Delta Zeta 328 Dental Students ' Association 141 Dental Pan-Hellenic 347 Dentistry Freshmen 147 Juniors 145 Seniors 144 Sophomores 146 Drama 447 Eels ' Club 388 Erodelphian : 401 Extension Division 173 Feature Section 475 Filipino Club 389 Football _ 205 Football " Pep " 186 Forensics 457 Forensic Council 458 Freshman Literary Society 409 Fraternities (Social) 263 " (Professional) 343 Freshman Basketball 228 Freshman Class Applied Science 129 Dentistry 147 Law 116 Freshman Class Officers Dentistry 143 Liberal Arts 99 Medicine 137 Nurses 153 Freshman Commission 440 Freshman Pan-Hellenic 308 Freshman Party 446 Frivol . ' 416 Gamma Epsilon Pi 346 Gamma Phi Beta 330 Glee Club, Men ' s 394 Glee Club, Women ' s 399 Gym Team 254 Hawkeye 1924 414 Hamlin Garland 402 Homecoming 422 Inter-Fraternity Council 264 Iota Xi Epsilon 332 Iowa Alumnus 420 Iowa Dames Club 390 Iowa-Illinois Debate .. ... 460 Payc Four Hundred 274 -!24 a 271 W Mi !7) 271 a M7 147 14j 141 447 -475 _!B .21) .IK -4S7 _2fl :; I m -lii .4(0 -id! -W .411 _254 _414 _ -:: .420 BOOK INDEX Continued Iowa Law Bulletin 112 Iowa Life 185 Iowa-Minnesota Debate 460 Iowa River 188 Irving _ 404 Jessup, President VV. A 26 Jones, Dean H. C 109 Jones, Howard H 201 Journal of Business 421 Juniors (All colleges) 31 Juniors Dentistry 145 Law 1 1 5 Pharmacy 159 Junior Class Officers Dentistry 142 Commerce 106 Liberal Arts 98 Medicine 136 Pharmacy 157 Nurses 153 Junior Prom 444 Kay, Dean G. F 95 Kappa Beta Psi _ 280 Kappa Epsilon 366 Kappa Eta Kappa 351 Kappa Kappa Gamma 334 Kappa Phi 391 Kappa Sigma 282 Klingaman, Prof. O. E 173 Law Freshmen 116 Law Jubilee _ 192 Law Juniors 115 Law Seniors 114 Law Students ' Association 113 Le Cercle Franc.ais 392 Lutheran Club 393 Mecca Committees 130 Mecca Parade 194 Memorial Union Council 436 Memorial Union 30 Military Ball 471 Military Department 467 Minor Athletics 251 Morrison Club 395 Mumma, M. C 467 Music, School of 161 Newman Club 396 Nurses ' Council 152 Nu Sigma Nu 360 Nu Sigma Phi 361 Octave Thanet 405 Officers ' Club 469 Omega Beta Psi 364 Order of Artus 377 Order of Coif .. 374 Organizations Section 263 Pan-Hellenic Council 265 Pan-Hellenic Council, Freshman 308 P. E. 397 Pharmacy College 155 Phi Alpha Delta 357 Phi Beta Kappa 372 Phi Beta Pi 362 Phi Delta Chi 367 Phi Delta Phi 358 Phi Delta Theta 284 Phi Epsilon Pi 286 Phi Gamma Delta 288 Phi Kappa 290 Phi Kappa Psi 292 Phi Kappa Sigma 294 Phi Omega Pi _ 336 Philomathean 406 Phillips, Dean C. A 103 Phi Rho Sigma 363 Pi Beta Phi 338 Pi Lambda Theta 380 Purple Mask 450 Press 41 1 Psi Omega 349 Quadrangle Council 434 Raymond, Dean W. G 119 Representative Women 423 Rienow, Dean R. E 27 Rifle Team 472 Rockefeller Foundation ' s Gift 28 Russell, Dean W. F 165 Scenic Section 9 School of Music 161 School of Nursing 149 Senior Class Officers Dentistry 142 Liberal Arts 98 Commerce _ 106 Medicine 136 Pharmacy 157 Nurses 152 Senior Day 190 Senior Hop Committee 443 Senior Presidents _ _. 435 Seniors Applied Science 127 Dentistry _... 144 Law 1 14 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 296 Sigma Chi _ _ 298 Sigma Delta Chi 354 Sigma Nu 300 Sigma Phi Epsilon 302 Sigma Pi 304 Sigma Xi 373 Social Calendar ... 442 Soci ety 44 1 Pagf four lluiiiirfd Ninety-lhrre BOOK INDEX Continued Sophomore Class Applied Science 128 Dentistry 146 Sophomore Class Officers Dentistry 1+3 Liberal Arts 99 Medicine 137 Sophomore Cotillion 445 Sororities (Social) 309 Spanish Club 398 Staff and Circle 370 State Board of Education 27 Student Council 433 Summer Session _ 177 Swimming Team 252 Tau Beta Pi 376 Teeters, Dean 155 Theta Sigma Phi 355 Theta Tau 352 Theta Xi 306 Track 229 Transit 418 Triangle Fraternity 353 Trustees, Hawkeye 415 University of Iowa Association 29 University Oratorical Contests 465 University Orchestra 163 University Players 449 University Section 9 University Theatre Board 448 W. A. A. Vaudeville 196 Weller, Prof. C. H - 177 Whitby 407 Women ' s Athletics 255 Women ' s Executive Council 437 Women ' s Pan-Hellenic 342 Wrestling Team 253 Xi Psi Phi _ 350 V. M. C. A. Cabinet 438 V. W. C. A. Cabinet 439 Zetagathian 408 Zeta Tau Alpha -. 340 Page Four Hundred Ninety-jour .11! -445 . 9 -1 7 -MI -25i . -142 -ZS

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

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, 1923 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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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