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

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 508 of the 1925 volume:

' 6 1925 BUSINESS GR 19 ' ' Published lowaGit y l(is with a twofold urj)ose brine forth this, fourth volume or t 1 acquaint t people of this institution with fre near realixa tjon of Lhe dream of tho ' ance L create in Spiritjwlii expand wi a and STAFF J. Howar EDITOR IN CHIEF BUSINESS MGR.. _ ro MANAGING EDITOR, EDITOR, ATHLETIC EDITOR, DEDICATION f (he Future, the dream of the founders who had visions of many stately building 1 1 ; 7j ri 3 ,1 G loolyn down on (nc nvo ' below; a dream (hat is no loru er a dr am bu soon to be a true CONTENTS BooVI Administration I- 61 asses iL Activities " I- Athletics- m . m Old Capitol forsaken hranrlirs at aiml Joint of golil, H ' inlry stills u;itli (rusted snov;, Spring ' s regeneration. jlrmory Over the curved bark of tlir Armory Entwining hninches . . . leafy arch .1 Summer canopy of blue sky Above gleaming glass. Law Building In I if (olnrful blusli of sunset, I time-jcarrej tree Softens an outline of stately grey. r L Creeping vines and overshadowing trees, Drooping in llic heal of afternoon, Im itir their summer listlcssness To tlic passing throngs. ' Physics {Building The misty droiuse of darkness, Falling upon slia lo u f i grey stone, ll ' rafs the sombre halls, In nightly reverie. Quadrangle f.fafy arm over emerald square, Your close-netted shade hides not The flash of sunlight On Quadrangle bricks. Bridge iard, from old Capital, I long street leads To a river of mirror tJ green. ' President ' s Home Delicate leaves quivering In the breath of a June afternoon Dance in silhouette Upon dignified ivalls. Administration Board of Education The Board D. D. MURPHY, President GEORGE T. BAKER ANNA B. LAWTHER CHARLES R. BRENTON PAULINE L. DEVITT P. K. HOLBROOK CHARLES H. THOMAS EDWARD P. SCHOENTGEN W. C. STUCKSLAGER J. W. BOWDISII The Finance Committee " . R. BOYD, Chairman W. H. GEMMILL TTI-IE: : = 77 WALTER A. JESSUP President of the University of Iowa ::l:x lr:r:x-rx A A A 77z6 University of the Future C VKRY person who has studied the history of this Commonwealth will agree that the people of Iowa believe in education. From the first session of Iowa ' s legislature to the last meeting of the Fortieth General Assembly, no public interest has been held more firmly in mind than that of adequate training for our boys and girls. Millions upon millions of dollars have been spent and are being spent annually on the elemen- tary schools, the high schools, and institutions of higher learning. Yes, Iowa believes in education as the fundamental basis of democracy. In this tremendous sweep of educational interest, the University of Iowa has been constantly recognized. By and large, the citizens of the State have always been eager for the University to stand high in the ranks of universities. Herein they see the means of preparation for the highest type of citizenship. In these latter years the University has been enabled to advance in a wonderful manner. Its attendance has increased incredibly, more than trebling in a decade and doubling in five or six years. Along with this growth have come greatly increased resources and opportunities. Most important of all, the individual student has become the subject of deeper solicitude than in the days of smaller things. Boys and girls, not buildings and equipment, are what really matters. Only from the past can one forecast the future, and the future looks bright. In a material way the University seems to be on the verge of realization of the dreams of the men of old. The present year is to see the completion of the last building on the " five spot " on Old Capitol Campus. This done, the University will definitely turn its face to the west. With its mall running down to the river, the new front will be very beautiful ; no University of the country will be more dignified and inspiring, and all without ostentation. At the same time construction of the new medical buildings on the other side of the river will go rapidly forward. In the near future, one may hope, a line of new dormitories for men will crown the slopes of the adjacent hills. When these are com- pleted, a new vista will be seen from Old Capitol, an attractive counterpart of the five buildings on the east side. The river now flows through the midst of the campus instead of at its foot. Nor may one forget the new buildings fast extending north- ward or the great playground stretching off to the west. When one glances back at the ancient universities of the old world, at Padua, Oxford, Paris, he comes to realize how true it is that a great university is not the work of a generation but of a race. How one would like to look ahead even for a hundred years! What will the University of Iowa be in 2024? Far larger than now, surely; doubtless more beautiful, too. Will that be all? I hope not. Size may or may not be a blessing. Iowa admires beauty. But these are not the things most essential. In the long look ahead one may see more clearly developed an institution which will be the creation and the creator of intelligence and character. In the spirit of the pioneer founders, of the citizenry of Iowa, these ideals are grounded forever. T T T g T T T r T T T T T T I T T T T " of low a No discussion of the office of the dean of men, however brief, would be complete without just a word about its origin and development. This work has grown up practically within the last twelve years. Just previous to this time Thomas Arkle Clark of the University of Illinois, and a member of its faculty, became deeply interested in the personal side of student life. He had a happy faculty of getting acquainted with boys. He was kindly sympathetic toward the human problems that confront them as they faced their college duties. Through his conferences and excellent advice and fine influence, he soon became invaluable to both students and faculty in helping solve many of the perplexing student problems. It was largely because of the splendid results of this work that he was finally relieved entirely of his instructional duties and made Dean of Men. I believe he is the first person to bear this title. It is the duty of the dean of men to analyze carefully all of the personal influences which affect the lives of students, either as individuals or as groups, and in a large way guide and direct the activities and energies of the student body along channels which will bring the student the largest degree of success and happiness in his college life, and make him in the finest sense of the word a desirable citizen. Through the office of the dean of men, as well as through the efforts of the members of the faculty, the universit or college says to its students, " We are interested in you as men, not as machines. We want you to feel that you have an individuality and a place of your own in this great system of modern education. We want you to know that the entire resources of this institution are at your disposal for your success and happiness. We ask for your close and earnest co-operation to the end that your college days may be fruitful, and that you shall go out into the world and into the service of humanity with a splendid ideal of responsibility and obligation to be discharged. " x-c. DEAN KL. Page 20 o 7 While there seems as yet to be no fully standardized definition of the work of the Dean of Women, it is generally understood to be advisory leadership of the young women in our Univer- sities. This phase of the administration concerns itself with the whole life of the student and thus in matters academic and in the details of every day living the Dean of Women should be " the wise and patient friend of every girl, regardless of color or creed or ancestry, personality, or mental power. " If the real object of an education is conceded to be " the development of an attitude toward life " the office of the Dean of Women is assisting in the process by emphasizing ideals of character, by maintaining standards of behavior, and by affording disciplinary training in citizenship and service while striving " to stress constantly the power and honor and glory of true womanhood. " i-i riITXlT.ltTtiITTTliTTTTll 1 TTJL1TTT College of Liberal Arts The College of Liberal Arts is the oldest of the colleges of the University, the center from which the other colleges have sprung or around which they have developed. Courses of study may be pursued in order to obtain a broad preparation for life, to secure a basis for professional training, or to acquire knowledge of direct service in a chosen field. To accomplish these purposes four types of courses have been organized, namely, the Standard Course, Special Courses, Combined Courses, and Semi-Professional Courses. In the year 1922-23 the registration in the College exceeded 4,300 students; the number of instructors not including the assistants is more than two hundred, and in the twenty-two departments of the College there are more than 500 courses open to undergraduates. The College is planning continually both in its curricular and extra-curricular activities to meet the needs of individual students. The primary aim of the faculty is to inspire and train young men and women to enter their life work with the spirit of service. Our hope is that our graduates will play a helpful part in legislative halls, in pulpit, in school, in bank, in office, and in home. DEAN " W KL- TTTT TTTTTTTY Page 22 iltr from Kurti idd. To Sundjni rairy-W ltd train !, in office, DEAN T i 23 College of Commerce The training afforded by the College of Commerce rests designedly upon broad theoretical foundations. Emphasis is placed upon basic principles and facts with a view to preparation for business in general rather than for specific lines of economic endeavor. Four years of college work often fail clearly to reveal to the student committed to a business career what specific branch of business he is best fitted to pursue. Trial made in the light of general training is so frequently- requisite to intelligent decision as to strengthen the conviction that highly specialized training for business is often misdirected effort. The student of the College of Commerce, it remains to add, looks upon a business career as a career of satisfaction achieved through cordial cooperation and eager service, in connection with which the pecuniary phases of life are not allowed to dwarf and over-shadow the cultural, social, and ethical. An augmented livelihood should be viewed as an open door to an enlarged and ennobling life. DEAN i-i Page 24 TTTTTTTTTTTT1LTTTTTTTT T T T T PC, i i n t i r t i T T i i T i College of Law The College of Law, founded in 1865, is the oldest law school located west of the Mississippi river, and is one of the few acknowledged leaders of legal education in America. Its distinction is apparent in its alumni body, its building and equipment, and in its student body. Its graduates occupy positions of high honor and responsibility not only in Iowa but in many other states. Among the more noted of its alumni are the governors of three states, judges of supreme courts in twelve states, numerous federal judges, and three United States senators. The law building is one of the three or four best of its kind in America. The law school library numbers over thirty-two thousand volumes and contains substantially all of the reports of the United States, England, Ireland, and Canada as well as reports of Scotland and Australia. The student body is famous for hard work, high ideals, and loyalty to the University. The Iowa Law Students Association and the Law Jubilee are institutions highly approved by both the student body and the faculty by reason of the service which they render to the law school and to the University. Page 26 TTTTr ' TTTT ' TTTTTTT T " T TTT TTTTTTT TT t-i 27 IIIllITTTTtllTTTlirTTTll i T T i 1 r T T College of Applied Science The College of Applied Science, the engineering college of the University, has for its ideal the development of the best possible training for young men who are fitted by nature for the profession of engineering. The young man who is fitted by nature for this profession is one who is honest, who has an inventive or resourceful mind, who not only has no fear of hard work but enjoys it, and who has a robust physique. If he has naturally the gift of leadership he will rise to important administrative and governing positions; if he lacks this gift but has the other necessary qualities he may become a skilled designer of great engines or structures or electrical transmitting systems. The College of Applied Science seeks to design its courses so as to furnish the preparation needed for the development of its students in either administrative or design work as best fits their respective individual characteristics. a PF.AN Pat e 2$ I iddl th( 11530 1 oitam alias fltfo I - i-i 1 g r T T 29 College of Medicine In May 1920 a Commission from the medical colleges of England, Scotland, and France visited the United States in the interests of reciprocal relations between medical educators of Europe and America. After completing a survey of the medical schools of the United States the Commission reported that in their judgment the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa was one of the three best colleges of medicine in America. The members of the Commis- sion were Sir Norman Walker, Member of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, Colonel H. J. Waring of London, Dr. E. E. Desmarest of the University of Paris, Dr. Gustav Roussy of the University of Paris and Sir Humphry Rolleston, member of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of London. During the same year a Commission appointed by the Belgian government to study medical education in the United States visited Iowa City. They expressed the opinion that the state service rendered by the faculty of the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa was the best in the world. The Commission consisted of Professor W. Jules Border, bacteriologist, Dr. Reni Sand, General Antoine Depage, and Dr. Dustin. The Rockefeller Foundation and The General Educational Board chose the State University of Iowa as the best State University in which to develope a model State University Medical School. The United States Public Health Service has selected the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa as the one College in the middle west in which it will actively assist in the development of public health work. The Department of Medicine of this College, under the charge of Dr. C. P. Howard, was selected by the Rockefeller Institution for Medical Research to disseminate knowledge regarding insulin therapy in diabetes. DEAN TT i-i ic, Page 30 t-IA I- Jl College of Dentistry In the great body of writings pertaining to dental education, one may find varied opinions as to the objective to be attained and service to be rendered by the dentist. It has been stated that " all that can be said will not change the course of events. " The trend of events from the conception of Dentistry leads as other branches of Medicine to the same objective Health Service. The dentist that will be competent to take his place and do his part in this service must show evidence of academic and professional training equal to other participants in the service. To think constructively, and to intelligently apply thought to service, is evidence of education. The individual with an academic or professional training without the faculty of useful applica- tion is a loss of man power. In 1883 the required dental course was one session of five months, with an admission re- quirement of evidence of moderate intelligence. In 1921, the admission requirements to the course in dentistry was increased to one year Liberal Arts in addition to evidence of high school graduation. The course in dentistry requires four years. The first class to fulfill ;he advanced requirement for admission and graduation in dentistry will be the class of 1925. PD. Ub lu- DEAN E: - Page 32 IIIIIITTTT1.LTTIITITTT1TTT r r v I-I KL, F=: -y L T T T y 1TTT i t T i iiirirrr College of Pharmacy The College of Pharmacy of the State University, established in 1885, through the efforts of George H. Schaffer of Fort Madison and J. H. Harrison of Davenport, Commissioners of Pharmacy, has always cooperated with the druggists of Iowa in advancing pharmaceutical education. The College holds membership in the American Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties whose object is to promote the interest of pharmaceutical education. The Drug Room of the University Hospital is under the direct charge of the Dean of the College, and students are given practical work under careful supervision of a registered pharma- cist always in charge. This feature of the College is distinctive as well as the Drug Service Station which supplies all the drugs used in any department of the University. The Garden of Medicinal Plants of approximately two acres grows specimens for class demon- stration and commercial use as well. The College has outgn.v.n its present quarters and one of two alternatives will be adopted for expansion either a new wing to the Chemistry Building, to the north facing east, or a separate building in the neighborhocd of the Medical group on the west side. DEAN nr i Page 34 - Page 35 School of Music 1 he University School of Music is one of the few institutions of its type to enjoy the distinction and privilege of being a collegiate department in full and regular standing. Not only are all its courses accredited in the College of Liberal Arts toward the degree of Bachelor of Arts, but its advanced courses are also recognized by the Graduate College toward the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. The School of Music offers a rich curriculum in the theory and practic of music, either as elective or major. In addition it maintains an orchestra, a men ' s and a women ' s glee club, and a chorus. These organizations not only perform both on and off the Campus in their own concerts, but cooperate with the University Vespers, the University Theatre, and many other cultural and idealistic agencies of the University. It offers an annual series of concerts by pro- fessional artists, in which such names as Harold Bauer, Pablo Casals, Sousa and his Band, the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, and others of like calibre are familiar; it presents concerts by members of its own faculty both on the campus and by radio; and it presents a weekly student recital throughout seven months of the academic year. The ideal of the School is service. Over five hundred students participate in its courses or performing organizations, or both ; and the public performances of its faculty, students, and organizations reach everyone in the University in the course of the season. It aims not only to train professional musicians and teachers, but to bring music into the life of everybody who wants it; and it is realizing its aim more nearly from year to year. DIRECTOR Page 36 I TTTg..ITT " IITTT T T T ? 1 S t-I Page 37 :r :r College of Education nan The College of Education serves the commonwealth through the training of high school teachers, through the training of supervisory and administrative officers, and through courses of social value to persons not primarily preparing for the work of teaching. 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. 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 organization of the work is the emphasis on individual instruction, students receiving training when they want it as rapidly as they are able to take it. 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. The instruction is given by a carefully selected staff of experienced teachers who are chosen because of their past experience and their ability to demonstrate and teach under experimental conditions. DEAN L i g ts. T T T-T JHL A I T I I rx i i T x r 3C T IT Page 3 Jfc. ., A. T n JTJTTTTTT r r r I 1 TTTTTTTTTTTTTTI f " T T T T T Graduate College The Graduate College is the capstone of the State Educational System in Iowa. It represents the cooperation of all the other colleges and schools in the University in so far as they are engaged in graduate instruction and organized research. Since its founding in 1900, 867 Master ' s degrees and 162 Doctor ' s degrees have been conferred. The Graduate College is of a cosmopolitan character: the 902 students registered last year came with degrees from 194- different colleges; 362 are from the University of Iowa, fifty from Iowa State Teachers College, thirty-five from Coe, twenty-one from Grinnell, twenty from Penn. eighteen from Cornell, eighteen from Upper Iowa, thirteen from Des Moines, thirteen from the University of Illinois, twelve from Macalaster College, eleven from the University of Chicago, ten from the University of Wisconsin, eight from the University of Michigan, and so on. Prati- cally every state in the Union is represented, together with a good sprinkling from the Orient and Europe. DEAN TT lr-I 2. Page 40 1 S 2, i-t TTTTTTTT ' T TTlTTilllltTT Nurses Training The University Hospital was opened on January 11, 1898. Miss Jenny S. Cottle, a graduate of the Massachusetts General Hospital, was the first Superintendent of the Hospital and Direct- ress of Nurses. There were seven nurses registered in this first class and four of this original group formed the first graduating class in 1900. In the year 1902 the course was extended from two to three years. From this small class of four in 1900 the School of Nursing now has 375 graduates. The School of Nursing is conducted in connection with the College of Medicine and is designed to provide thorough instruction and experience for those who desire to enter the profession of nursing. It is carried on with the University Hospitals which are at present administered in the following units. (1.) General Hospital. (2.) Isolation Hospital. (3.) Hospital Annex. (4.) Children ' s Hospital. (5-) Psychopathic Hospital. These Hospitals provide a total of about seven hundred beds. SUPERINTENDENT i-i t-i Page 42 x r Extension Division An engine capable of generating ten thousand horse power is not used to the fullest advantage if it is called upon to run a machine which needs but five thousand horse power to do its work. A university which aims to do nothing more than teach and train the young men and women who crowd its halls is such an engine with a vast reserve power not put to use. To apply this reserve power in the shape of service to the state is the function of the Extension Division and the reason for its institution. To carry out this purpose the division has a two fold program. First. It supervises corre- spondence study by means of which many who are prevented from attending the university can carry on private study in their particular fields. Second. Through publications, conferences, surveys, and studies it seeks to make available the resources of the university to each and every group or agency in the state which has as a part or the whole of its program the promotion of any phase of public welfare. In line with this policy it was fitting that the administration in Iowa of the Sheppard-Towner Act for the Promotion of the Hygiene of Maternity and Infancy should have been entrusted by the State Board of Education to the Extension Division. T Uvfi L DIRECTOR TT t-i 1 S t-I Page 44 Jrl 1 L J=V ' VA ' Child Welfare 1 " Iowa 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 had provided a unique institu- tion which marks a distinct departure from the traditional methods of child study and child betterment. Attention from 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 developing the normal child ; the dissemination of the information acquired by such investigation, and the trains ing of students for wcrk in such fields. " From its more mcdest beginnings in 1917, the station has developed and spread out into various fields. The division of Psychology and Anthropometry is headed by Dr. Bird T. Baldwin. One of the more recent achievements has been the building of the pre-schoo! Labora- tory 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 psychology work conducted by members of the Research Station staff. Consecutive records of the physical growth of the pre-school labora- tory chi ' dren and of children in the I ' niversity Observational Schools are kept by trained anthropo- metrists. DIRECTOR H H T 1-1 1 Page 46 " I I I I I I. I I t I t 1 1 t T T T 1 Jf I 1 f T 1 j i 1 I , T T T Summer Session Work is the keynote of the Summer Session of Iowa ; the University has no ambition to conduct a summer resort with a little study on the side. This principle sounds forth as a challenge. To some it will not greatly appeal, but that can be endured. At any rate the University dares issue it, and moreover, this principle is winning. Just a decade ago the total attendance of the University, including the Summer Session, was 2669 ; last year the summer registration alone was 2604, virtually the same. Even this does not carry a conception of the Summer Session ' s growth, which has advanced much faster than that of the University at large. Last year the increase was 26 per cent over the preceding year despite the fact that summer schools in many institutions declined or at best showed a small percentage of growth. Summer attendance of year students is becoming larger and larger, but even now not all recognize the special opportunities of summer, with its 600 courses and 200 instructors. Truth is that summer is the ideal period for effective work, enjoyed most by students and teachers alike. Unless a young person ' s time is positively required at home or in earning money for his educa- tion, his proper place in summer is in the Summer Session. DIRECTOR X X Page 48 i-i g-- -- - - - -- - J. J. J. -I. fiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTiiiiimurimR TTTTTtTrTTliTTTTTTTTJTTTlJlAltTT fei NOEL T. ADAMS Liberal .Iris Philomathean. Drake University. Iowa City Peterson BRANDT H. AMLIE Liberal Arts Zetagathian, Classical Club, Order of Artus. MAURINE ALLEN Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon. Elkader Leeds KATHRYX ANDERSON Liberal Arts Zeta Tan Alpha, Octave Thanet. DAVID ALSWAXG Chicago, Illinois Liberal Arts Crane Junior College, Chicago, Phi Epsilon Pi, Freshman Swimming Team. MARGARET ANDERSON Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha. Leeds BESS ALTMAX Altoona Liberal Arts Kappa Phi, Home Economics Club, Chorus. MARY AXDERSOX Liberal Arts Clarinda n FLORENCE ALTMAN Liberal Arts Livcnnore Hesperia, Le Cercle Francois, New- man Club. VIRGIL M. ANDERSON Clarinda Pharmacy Drake University, Phi Gamma Delta, University Band, University Orchestra. i ii -. J :: I I J I I IX Page 52 IT I P C KI.YLE F. ANDERSON Mason City Commerce Beta Theta Pi. MARIIARKT ASHE Bedford Liberal Arts Simpson College, Zeta Tau Alpha, Orchestra, MARION ANSEL oii-a Ci l.ihi-ral .Ills Alpha Delta Pi, Erodelphian, I ' ni- versity Players, V. W. C. A. Cab- inrt, (Jlee Club, HAWKKVK Board, 1925 HAWKKVK Scholarship. NED L. ASHTOX Lyons Applied S ii-nce Theta Tail, Dolphin, Morrison Club, Varsity Swimming Team ' 23- ' 24, Numeral Track. HOWARD I.. ARM BRIGHT Siblry Liberal .Irts Zetagathian. PALXINK ATCHLEY Des Maine Liberal Arts Drake I ' niversitv. CJ. IkiiKRi ARTIS nifa City Medicine Cornell College. MARY ATWOOD Ceneseo, Illinois Liberal .Irts St. M;ir ' v of Notre Dame. MM, C. 11. AKIIS lima City Liberal .Ills Kappa Phi, Home Kronoinir- Club, Iowa Dames Club. l.liiVD B. B VCMTELI. Commerce NevMiian Club. I-I Iowa City VST KL 53 - 1 - - A iL - J MARGARET BAILEY Liberal Arts CLARK BARRETT Anaconda, Montana Applied Science Triangle Fraternity, Chemistry Club. WILLIAM E. BAILEY Medicine Wiley College, Kappa Alpha Psi. WILLIAM C. BARTMAN Liberal Arts Officers Club. MARIE BAKKE Education Iowa State Teachers College. PEDRO B. BASCOS rillasis, Philippine Islands Liberal Arts Spanish Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Filipino Club. GLENN K. BARGE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi, Secretary and Treas- urer, Junior Pharmacy Class. Genfseo. Illinois HELEK BASCHKAGEL Liberal Arts Newman Club, Field Ball Numeral ' 21. LILLIAN BARR Commerce University Chorus, Field Ball Nu- meral ' 22, Baseball ' 23. THEO E BATCHER Liberal Arts Octave Thanet. T t-i Page 54 oirn JL JL - - - - - - BERNICE BATERCAMPER Burlington Liberal Arts Parsons College. KEXXETH C. BEESON Davenport Applied Science Alpha Chi Sigma, Ohemirtry Club. JOHN I. BFANK Commerce. Wapello C. EDWIX BEMAM Commerce Oskaloosa Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa 1 ' si. Freshman Party Committee, HAWKEYE Staff, Chairman Mart Committee. CALVIN C. BEAUCHAMP Lake Forest, Illinois Pharmacy. LEON BEKETIER .Ifflied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. Washington Eltader MAE BECKER Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta, V. W. C. A. Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, Wo- men ' s Association Council. TED D. BEXJEGERDES Manly Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa, Omega Beta Pi. GERAI.DIXE BEERY Ganxin Liberal Arts t ' niversity of Colorado, Alpha Delta Pi. EI.MER C. BERGMAV Liberal Artt Clarence J nr Page 55 WIU.IAM J. BERRY Washington, D. C. Liberal .Iris Freshman and Sophomore Debates, Freshman, Sophomore, University Oratorical Contests, Irving Institute, Officers Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Men ' s Forensic Council. CHARLES F. BIERSBORV Marshalltoixn Liberal Arts GLADYS BESORE Nurses Training, MARION BILLARD Nurses Training. CLIFFORD A. BEST Medicine. C. V. BISOARD Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. Macedonia Peru. Illinois Manning Harlan DOROTHY BEYMER Estlier-villc Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Pi Beta Phi. HAROLD J. BLACK Moulton Medicine Phi Beta Pi, B. S. Io va 1923. BYROV M. BIEKSBORN Medicine loiia City Alpha Kappa Kappa, Irving Insti- tute, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, B. A. Iowa 1923, Cross Country 1919, Track 1920. EMORY R. BLOOMQUIST .Iff let! Science. Dayton 1 A . , I H D Page 56 lITliriTTTTiTTTTirTTTll I T T 1 1 r T T AlM Hi. I MRR uni ' s Traininii. DOROTHY BOI.T Nursrs Training l.uverne rillisca PORIS BLUNT diaries City Liberal .Iris Rorkford College, Gamma Phi Beta, I.e Cercle Fran ;ai . FAITH Boi-sn Columbus, Ohio ursfs Trainint Stiiclent Organization. AMIS II. BOETTCIIER AVit llamt lnn Liberal .Iris IrviiiH Institute, Qiindrangle Asso- M RY Hnvvnev Brook field. Mis sour Liberal Arts Ferry Hall, Pi Beta Phi. S. BOHAC -il Sriencc Cedar Rapids Kappa Kta Kappa, Quadrangle Council ' 22. CARI.YI.E C. BOWMAS Marjuoketa Theta Tau. KAY II. Hoi n Pclla C. ' immii i i- t ' niver-itv, I ' lii Delta Thela, Freshmen Pan-Hellenic Representa- tive. HARRY Bn vis llnrlan l.ibfial .Iris Phi Kappa I ' -i. I ' an-Hellenic Coun- cil, Basketball Numeral. v. T T T T 57 4 CCS CHARLES E. BOYDSTOX Commerce Knoxville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Irving Institute, Football Numeral, Wrestling Nu- meral, " 1-2 " Football ' 21. LELA BROOKS Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon. Lois BRIDENSTINE loiua City Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland, Bethany Circle. RUTH BROWN Liberal Arts State Teachers College. Washington GEORGE W. BRISBIV Estherville Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Sigma Delta Chi. VICTORIA BROWN .-lines Liberal Arts Simpson College, Hamlin Garland, University Orchestra. RUSSELL R. BROBEIL Commerce Sigma Pi, University Orchestra. Lytlon Calmar HUGO C. BUCK Commerce Irving Institute, Cosmopolitan Club, Vice President Y- M. C. A. HARRY D. BROCKMAN Applied Science Theta Tan. Delhi MARJORIE BUHLER Atlanta, Georgia Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi, Hamlin Gar- land, Y. W- C. A. Council, Forensic Council, Seals Club, W. A. A., W. A. Council. 1 g TTTTltlT A TTTTT T T T T T T Page 58 V JOSEPHINE Bi Liberal Arts Athenn, V. A. A. Board ' 23, " I " Sweater ' 24, Numerals " 22. RAY M. BUSH Pharmacy PERCY R. BULLARD Commerce. Colesbur Ossian t-I E CLARENCE A. BUTLER Late Preston, S. D. Applied Science Triangle, Irving Institute, University Orchestra, University Band. WALLACE O. BULLOCK Commerce Alpha Tail Omega. Anita Brill ALMA BUUCK Liberal Arts Chi Omega, Hesperia, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., University Orchestra. JULIA BURKE Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta. Clinton Dubuquc EVELYN- BYRNE I ihirnl .Iris Hesperia, Home Economics Club, Newman Club, Chemistry Club, Seals Club, V. A. A. Board, Fresh- man Commission. ESTHER BURNS Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta, Newman Club, Home Economics Club, V. A. A. VERA CALDWELL lloone Nurses Training Student Organization, Y. W. C. A. 1 g j: :rv t-I H E: Page 59 . :: - 1 - - -- - - MILDRED CAMPBELL Osltaloosa Liberal Arts Perm College, Kappa Kappa Gam- ROY H. CHAMBERLAIN AVw Yor , JV. V. Commerce University of Pennsylvania, Busi- ness Manager University Orchestra. HAROLD O. CARL Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Gencseo, 111. ELEANOR CHAMBERS Liberal Arts Corvritti Kappa Delta, Octave Thanet, Glee Club, University Chorus, Freshman Commission, Fieldhall ' 21. MEI.BA CARPENTER Liberal Arts loiva City Delta Zeta, Hesperia, Women ' s For- ensic Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, Freshman Commission, V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Cast " Torch Bearers. " ANN CHAMPION ' Des Maine) Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club; University Chorus. ROBERT B. CASS Waterloo Liberal Arts Iowa State College, Phi Delta Theta, Varsitv Cheer Leader. DOROTHY CHAPMAX Bonaparte Liberal Arts Whitby, P. E. O., Le Cercle Fran- C.ais, Freshman Declamatory Contest. DON S. CHALLED Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Korieay North English GRAYCE CHAPMAN Nurses Training Vice President Student Organiza- ' nr tt E: i s A VI E: E Page 60 T T T T T TT T ' T T T L l.iln ' rnl Iris Newman Chili, Daily lowan Staff, ' . A. A., University Chorus, l- ' n-liman Basketball. HARRY A. CHRISTIAXSEX Sioux C.ity Laia Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Thcta Phi. Anita KEITH R- Ciii . i iVi Si ' n ni f Tlu-ta Xi, Philomathean, Cosmopoli- tan Club, Transit Staff. I. A EI. CHURCH Mason City l.ibi-ral .Iris Mn on City Junior College, Delta Xrta, Hesperia, Classical Club, Lc Cercle Fran ;ais, V. A. A. PHEBE CHITTEKDEX l.ihi-ral .Iris Erodelphian. KATHRYX l.ibrral .Iris Phi Omega Pi. PAUL E. CHRESTEXSOX .Ifflii-tl Waverly Ft. Madison Danville DK COBB Sac City Comma , Ciriuncll College, Simula Nu. KMAHII.D CIIRISTEXSOX Storm Late l.ibrral Arts Rockfonl College, Delta Gamma, Erodelphian. V. V. C. A. MAX COIFEY tVellman Liberal .Iris (Irinnell College, Kappa Beta Psi, Sigma Delta Chi. T T T 1L TT t-I T X I TT 1X1 IXX T T T T T T T T T T T " T TTTTiTTTTTTTTTT " : C. OWEN COLE Liberal Arts Carthage College. Clinton CHARLES E. CORXWELL Independence Liberal Arts Zetagathian, Classical Club, Sopho- more Debate, Forensic Council, Cast " Torchbearers " . PAUL N. COLLIN Ida Grove Commerce Delta Sigma Pi, Order of Artus. CHAN F. COULTER Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta, Officers Club, " I " Track ' 23, " 1-2 " Football ' 23. VIVIAN CONRAD Burlington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta, Hesperia, Freshman Commission, W. A. A., Intercol- legiate Debate ' 22, Intersociety De- bate ' 23. BERTHA COUTURE Liberal Arts Topeka, Kansas Chariton KATHERINE COPELAND Liberal Arts Rockford College, Kappa Kappa Gamma. DOROTHA Cox Iowa City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club, Fieldball ' 21. PAUL F. COREY Atlantic Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Rho, Photographic Club, Zetagathian, Officers Club. GLEN Cox Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. Iowa City Page 62 TTTTTfTf ilJTTT-CTTTlllJ.11111 ' GRACE C " Menttzuma Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College, Alpha Chi Omega, Spanish Club, Y. VV. C. A. Council. BYRD P- CRIST Liberal .-Iris Sigma Phi Epsilon. Osceola SARA Cox Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Gamma, Seals Club, V. A. A., Erodelphian, Morrison Club, Me- morial Union Council. H MABEL CROOKS Liberal Arts Cravifo rdsville Monmouth College, Alpha Tau I Beta, Whitby, Y. W. C. A. H LEE S. COY Prairie City Pharmacy Iowa State College, Phi Delta Chi. MARGARET CROSBY Coggon Home Economics Rockford College, Gamma Phi Beta, Spanish Club, Morrison Club. A.. BERTHA CRAIG Colesburg Liberal Arts Classical Club, W. A. A. BENNETT G. CULLISON Harlan Larw Grinnell College, Phi Gamma Delta. GEORGE R. CRANE Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. Dexter FLORENCE CUNNINGHAM Washington Liberal Arts Iowa State College. 1 W i i MARGARET CURTIS Stuart Nurses Training Student Organization, Vice President J unior Class. Axis DAVIS Lisbon Nurses Training Student Nurses Council. NORA CUSACK Liberal Arts . A. A. leiva City CHARLES K. DAVIS Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. Audubon WILBUR L. DARNELL Commerce. ELLEN DAVIS Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. WAID J. DAVIDSON Liberal Arts Wcllman Cedar Rapids Pleasantvllle Hartley GENEVIEVE DAVIS Liberal Arts National Park Seminary, Delta Delta Delta. ANNA DAVIS Nurses Training Student Organization. RAYMOND L. DAVIS Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. Stuart Hedrick Y x : A i Page 64 IITITIirTTITTTTTtlTTtllTTTlilltT lloi.ARl Sortli Rucna I ' ista ( onic ' ll College, Phi (lamina Delta, Phi Delta Phi, A. B. Cornell Col- lege. Vu IKR II. DENISOX Brllrvue l) ntistry rniversity of South Dakota, Beta Theta Pi, Psi Omega, Tri-Dent Council, Vice President Junior da -. 1 i DORA DAY Col fax I. literal .Iris Missouri State Teachers College, Kappa Phi, V. V. C. A. I.i u DF.TTMER Liberal Arts Lutheran Club, Athena. Gamavilla DORIS DAYTON Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi, Erodelphian, t ' niver- sitv Plavers. MARIE DE VITT Nurses Training, Knoxvillf EDITH DECKER Liberal Arts Osage Cellar Valley Junior ( " ollege, Span- ish Cluh, ConoopoHtao Clnh, V. A. A., . c. A. l i in DK ' II i Nurses Trainini . I- ' RKD T . DuKi.or Knoxvillt Iowa City Thrta Tan, Transit Staff, Rifle Team ' 21- ' 22, " I " Rifle Team ' 22- I In l ' V DII.CKK .Itlantif I iberal Arts NYwiM.m Cluh, Home Economics Club. TT i-i E: T T Pagt 65 4 : MARY LOUISE DILLON Liberal Arts State Teachers College. Kfokuk Raddiffe THORA DRAKE Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A- Board. MYRTLE A. DOLLMIRE Oxford Junction Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club, W. A. A., Kap- pa Phi. GLADYS K. DRAPER Clinton : Liberal Arts Home Economics Club, Whitby. CATHERINE DONICA Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Delta Zeta, Whitby, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., W. A. Council, Forensic Council. A. KEITH DROZ Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. Keota ANNE DOORNINK Io wa City Liberal Arts Athena, Seals Club, Glee Club ' 23, Freshman Commission, " I " Sweater, W. A. A. Board. LUCILE DUKE Liberal Arts Parsons College. HELEN M. DOWNS Liberal Arts. WINONA E. DURST Liberal Arts Birmingham Osceola Iowa City Iota Xi Epsilon, Octave Thanet, Continue Society. T T X t-i T T T T Page 66 ADELAIDE DUTCHER Liberal .Iris. C ' nii.Ds P. EMMERT Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta, " I " Basketball ' 21. I ' M i M. DWYER Liberal Arts Phi Kappa, Zetagathian, Newman Club, Sophomore Debate ' 22, HAWK- EVE Staff ' 24. A. CARLTON ERNSTENE Nebraska City, Nebraska Medicine Phi Kappa Psi, Nu Sigma Nu, Sig- ma Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa, A. F. I., Editor-in-chief 1922 HAWK- EYE. CORNELIUS G. DYKE Medicine Mnrningside College, Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Pi, " 1-2 " Baseball. LAWRENCE J. EVANS Liberal Arts Sigma Nu, Irving, Advertising Manager Daily Io wan. HELEN EARLY Liberal Arts Monticello Seminarv, Pi Beta Phi. SAMUEL FAOOK Pharmacy. Kenviood Part EARL M. EMERSON Commerct Iowa State College, Acacia, Alph Kappa Psi, Kels Club. HELEN FAIR Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Page 67 :r :r :r HARVEY H. FAITH Pharmacy. Logan HORTEXSE FINCH Davenport Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta, Erodelphian, Y. W. C. A. Council, W. A. Vice Presi- dent, HAWKEYE Staff. LAWRENCE A. FAI.VEY Commerce St. Ambrose College. Albia GERALD F. FIXLEY Faribault, Minnesota Law Delta Tan Delta, Football Numeral, Basket Ball Numeral. SUE FAI.VEY Liberal Arts University of Texas. Austin, Texas DAKRELL C. FISHER Stirnce Des Moines Phi Delta Theta, Theta Tau, A. S. of A. S., Junior Class President, " 1-2 " Football ' 22, " I " Football ' 23. Avis FEXTOX Jc u;rtt Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron. GERALD FITZGERALD loiaa City Commerce. CIEXEVIEVE FESSLER Davenport Nurses Traininij Newman Club, Student Council, Student Organization, President Junior Class. ROSALIE FLATLEY Delmar Liberal Arts Newman Club, V. A. A., Soccer Numeral. i-i I! ] E: WILLIAM P- Fl.ECKEXSTF.IN Faribault, Minnesota Liberal Arts Carlcton College, Delta Tan Delta, Numeral Trark. Numeral Football, Numeral Basketball, " I " Football ' 23. BLANCHE FOURTH! Commerce Drake I ' niversitv, Chi Omega. ' . FOLLBTT Medicine Grinnell College, Delta Tail Delta, Nu Sigma Nu, B. A. Town ' 19. I ' ED FORSYTHE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Vi DEI.L W. FORBES Law Grinnell College, Sigma Alpha Ep- ilon, Phi Delta Phi. ARTHUR T. Fox Mitchell, South Dakota Commerce. Dakota Weslevan, Beta Theta Pi. EDWARD W. FORD Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi, HAWKEYE Board. RAYMOND L. Fox Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa, Newman Club. FORREST J. FORD Commerce Track Numeral. MABEL FRAN KI is Liberal Arts W. A. A- LI JTIIIIII3 Page (fl I TTYTIgTTTITTTTgTTTIiTTT PAULINE FRANKLIN Liberal Arts Cornell College. Nevjlon Reynolds, Illinois MARIE FREYTAG Liberal Arts Augustana College, University of Colorado. BERNICE FRASER Li beral Arts Morningside College. Peterson loiua Falls GLENN E. FROMM Commerce Ellsworth College, Quadrangle Asso- ciation. MARGUERITE FRENCH Independence Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Alpha Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., P. E. O., Basketball ' 22, ' 23. LAURENCE L. FRY Corydon .Ipfi ird Science Theta Tau, Irving Institute, Officers Club. G. GILL FREYDER Iowa City Applied Science Theta Tau, Rifle Team ' 22. WESLEY L. FRY Manning Liberal Arts Kappa Beta Psi, Football Numeral, Basketball Numeral. Track Nu- meral, " I " Football ' 23, Junior Class President. LILA FREYERMUTH Muscatine Liberal Arts Carthage College. LYLE E. FRYE Kalona Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. HT i-i 1 S E: Page 70 TTTrTTTTTTTTTTTITITlTTTIITIlir ALBERT B. Fi I.LER Delhi Liberal .Iris Siym;i Delta Chi, Daily loixan Staff, Quadrangle Council. KARL (;. Liberal .Iris University Orchestra. Cashing I.EE B. FlRGKRSON Medicine. Kappa Alpha Psi. J. R. GATEWOOD Law Cedar Marion Cornell College, Acacia, Gamma Eta Gamma, President Junior Law Class, Business Manager Frivol. LEON M. GANGESTAD Bode Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma, University Band, Lutheran Club. ALICE GAY Imaa City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi, V. A. A., Soc- cer Numeral ' 22, Baseball Numeral ' 21, ' 22, Track Numeral ' 21, ' 22. RICHARD IF. GARLOCK l.ibfral Arts Maxwell Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council, President Y. M. C. A., Order of Artu. DWIOIIT I. GEARHART If ' ajlila Mediant Phi Beta Pi. JEANVETTE (IARWOOD Colfax Liberal .Iris Simpson College, Iota Xi F.psilon, V. T . C. A. ESTHER GEARHEART Springville Liberal Arts Cot College, Lindenwood College, Chi Omega, Octave Thanet, Y. V. C A., V. A. A. P gt 71 TTTTTTTTilTTTTITTTiri i Sioux City Alton KARL F. GEISER New Hampton Liberal Arts Oherlin College, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. WILLIAM H. GOERING Liberal .Iris Morningside College. GEORGE M. GIBBS Commerce Beta Theta Pi, Baseball Numeral, Secretary Junior Commerce Class Business Manager 1925 HAWKEYE. HOWARD V. GORDON Oskaloosa Commerce Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Pi, Daily loiuan Staff, Basketball Nu- meral, Baseball Numeral, Vice Presi- dent Sophomore Class, President Junior Class. ADELAIDE GILL lotxa City Liberal Arts W. A. A., V. W. C. A., Fieldball ' 21, ' 22. LORIN H. GRAAFF Bellevuc Liberal Arts Sigma Pi, Eels Club, Varsity Swim- ming ' 23, ' 24. CLAYTON F. GLASCOCK Pharmacy Sigma Pi. West Union J. WESLEY GRAHAM Liberal Arts Cornell College. MABEL GLASS Liberal Arts Octave Thanet. VERA GRANGE Liberal Arts Whitbv. Ida Grow Cresco Sioux RapiJs t-i i e KL. I1X11TIII1 Page 72 - 1 - - JL_ X. l.l-n A. Arlington CIIARLFS I.. GRECOR Pliannui y Phi Helta Chi. .llgona ANNA GR Y Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta, Hainlin Garland, Y. V. C. A., Cuiversity Orchestra. VILIIEI.MK A CRIMM o a City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi, Erodelphian, Y. W. C. A. Council. DELLA GRAY Kensett Pharmacy Alpha Tau Beta, Kappa Epsilon, Hamlin Garland, VV. A. A. VK DALE A. GUNDERSOX Montezuma Liberal Arts Philomathean, Officers Club. DORIS GREEN Des Moines Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma, V. A. A., Seals Club, Women ' s Pan-Hellenic. GILBERT T. GUSTAFSON Dayton Liberal Arts Lutheran Club, Order of Artus. VII.I.IAM R. GREEN lovja City I ibcral Arts Sioux Falls College, Alpha Tau Omega, Track Numeral. ALICE HAGEDORN Luverne, Minnesota Liberal Arts Stout Institute, Alpha Chi Omega, Hesperia, Vice President Y. W. C. A.. Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, Y. V. ( . A. Council. ML E: Pugt 7i gll ATTTTtlt. TtIIIllTIllllIIIia FRANCES HALE Miami, Oklahoma Liberal Arts Stephens College, Gamma Phi Beta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Seals Club. BURMTA HAMMER Sutnner Commerce Zeta Tau Alpha, Junior Class Treas- : NELLE HALL Liberal Arts Francis Shimer School. Dunlap CODE L. HAMMER Dentistry Atlantic Alpha Tau Omega, Xi Psi Phi. HELEN- HAMBRIOHT Perry Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Pi Beta Phi. FAITH HAMPTON- Iowa City Liberal Arts loiva State Teachers College. GLADYS HAMILTON- Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi, Hamlin Gar- land. JOHN W. HANCOCK Superior, Wisconsin Liberal Arts Sigma Nu, Numeral Football, Bas- ket Ball, Track, " I " Football ' 22, ' 23. EDITH HAMM Fort Madison Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College, W. A. A., Le Cercle Frangais. ELVIN R. HANDY Sioux Falls, South Dakota Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. TTTTTrTTTTrilll Page 74 I MAE 1I. M.I is Cherokee Liberal .-Iris Univemu t U ' lM-oiisin, Newman Club, Le Cercle Fram;:ii . Ill i I s II ARIHSI: l.ihfral .his Alpha Omirrnn. .Musi mine LUCILE HANS Iowa City Liberal .Iris Occidental College, Alpha Omicron. JLAMIA HARFST loiua City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. ADELA HANSEX Forest City Liberal Arts Saint Olaf ' s College, Hesperia, Bethany Circle, Vniversitv Plaj ' ers, Y. W. ' C.A. MARION HARKSt s Nurses Training Kappa Phi. Crcslon OI.MVENE HAXSEX Audubon Liberal Arts Ne vcnnil) Ccillege, Chi Omega, Athena, V. V. C. A. HARIH.D HARKSEX Commerce. Gooselake Iowa City ANDREW M. II sox Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa, Glee Club. Keokuk EVEI.YX HARTER Liberal Arts . A. A. Board, Octave Thanet, Forensic Council, Woman ' s Tennis Singles Championship ' 23, Tennis Doulilcv Championship ' 23, Inter- society Debates ' 21, ' 22. K: 1 Page 75 13 GLADYS HARVEY lovia City Liberal Arts Le Cercle Francais, Y. W. C. A. MARIAN HEMMINCS Hillsboro Liberal Arts Stephens College. PAUL J. HAVERCAMP Muscatine Pharmacy. Armour Institute of Technology, Vice President Junior Class. HARI.AX C. HEXRV Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Earlliam CEYLON B. HAYDEV Des Moines Dentistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Sigma Delta, Eels Club, Swimming Team ' 23. SIEGFRIED E. MEREST Medicine Lutheran Club. Iowa City LII.LARD L. HAYNES St. Louis, Missouri Pharmacy. Iowa City WEBER C. HERMANN Medicine Track Numeral, Cross Country ' 22, ' 23. HOPE HEFFNER Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College, Gamma Phi Beta, Morrison Club, Chemistry Club, Daily lowan Staff. M. JAMES HESS Charles City Applied Science Iowa Wesleyan College, Theta Tau. - H Page 76 H H I LURA HESS Liberal Arts Bcthanv Circle. Charles City MARY UMIS urses Training Slutlent Council. HENRY C. HESSELTINE Mediant . Montifello CoryJon Manchester G. HAROLD HICKOX Applied Science Tau Beta Pi, Rifle Team ' 22, ' 23. PAULINE HETZEL Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Avoca REX H. HILL Liberal Arts Zetagathian, Classical Club. MABEL HEWITT Nurses Trninin W. A. A. o na City EDITH HILI.FM v Liberal Arts Cla-xical Cluh, Kappa Phi. REUEL E. HEWMT Medicine. ANNA HII.I.JE urjfi Training Student lou-a City i s c , r 1 If TTI 1 77 RUTH HOADLEY Commerce. Cedar Rapids owa DANIEL W. HOLCOMB Liberal Arts Philomathean, University Players. MERALD E. HOAC Waterloo Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi, Frivol Staff. VERX E. HOLLAXD Liberal Arts Irving Institute. FLOY HOCKADAY Liberal Arts Iowa State College. Collins Manchester WILLIAM J. HOLLAXD Iowa City Commerce Newman Club, Irving. LEOXARD E. HOFFMAN Liberal Arts Zetagathian. Vail Boone CLARENCE E. HOLM Medicine Cornell College, A. B., Alpha Kap- pa Kappa. FRANK J. Hoc AN Iowa City Commerce Newman Club, Eels Club. HAZEL HOLROYD ffaukee Liberal Arts Whitby. IHL A KL, E: Page 75 KERTIIA HOLT Liberal .Iris Cosmopolitan Club. Des Moines LEONARD J. HOSPODARSKY Ridgeviay Liberal Arts Newman Club. AGNES HOOVF S Liberal Arts Wellesley College. Goshen, Indiana Bellevue EVELYN HOUCK Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College, Alpha Tan Heta, Whitby. MARGUERITE HORNING McGregor Medicine I ' pper Iowa University, Nu Sigma Phi. ALICE HoLGinnv Missouri V alley Liberal Arts lima State College, Iota Xi Epsilon, Home Economics Club, V. A. A. MILDRED MORTON Brighton Liberal .Irts Parsons College, Iowa State College, Alpha Delta Pi, P. E. O., Y. W. C. A. SAM M. HOUSTON Liberal Arts Coggon MRS. C. J. HORTY Davenport Liberal Arts Mount Saint Joseph College, New- man Club, Le Cercle Francois, V. A. A. HOVENDEN Slienandoali Liberal Arts Iowa State College, Chi Omega, Athena. T 1 ' ?TJTTTTT1TTT T T T T T r T T 79 I I I TT : MARGARET HOWELL Iowa City Liberal .Iris Erodelphian, Glee Club ' 22, V. W. C. A. WESLEY A. HUGHES Liberal Arts Drs Moines Officers Club, Glee Club ' 21, CIa -i- cal Club, Zetagathian, Daily limv nt Staff, HAWKEYE Staff, Cast " The Bath Road, " Cast " The Torchbear- EDWARD F. HOWRI-A Liberal Arts ft aterloo Phi Kappa Psi, Chairman Sopho- more Cotillion Committee, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Basketball Numeral. W. RUSSELL HUNTER Liberal Arts Philomathean. Iowa City LYMAV II. HOYT Medicine Greenfield Sigma Phi Epsilon, Omega Beta Pi, Phi Rho Sigma, Track Numeral, " I " Track ' 23. MARGARET HYATT Albia Liberal Arts William Woods College, Pi Beta Phi. JOHN W. HLRBARD Liberal Arts Kappa Beta Psi. Mason City Alyona TYRRELL M. IKGERSOLL Liberal Arts HAWKEYE Staff, Daily lotion Staff. FRED G. HUEBSCH McGregor Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, HAWKEYE Board, Daily Io ivan Staff. MAURICE T. IVERSON Dolliver Liberal Arts Lutheran Club, Eels Club, Univer- sitv Band, University Orchestra, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. i-t T T t E: X IT Page gTTTTlTTTTlTll LYNDALL IVES Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi, I ' niversity Players, Le Cercle Francjais. FORREST M. JEXXIXCS Applied Science. LEO H. JACOBS Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi, Philomathean, Glee Club, Freshman Debate, Cast " Mer- chant of Venice. " C. FRANK JEKSEN Pharmacy Delta Chi. HAROLD E. JAM is Commerce Kappa Beta Psi, Delta Sigma Pi. GRACE JlNflDf Nurses Training Alpha Gamma Phi, ganization. PETER V. JAXSS Liberal Arts Delta Chi, Order of Artus, Univer- sity Players, Football Numeral, Basketball Numeral. WALTER L. JEVSEN Pharmacy. V ELMA JEFFREY Nurses Training Student Organization. Mount Pleasant MARGARET JESS Liberal Arti Alpha Omicron. Page 81 : r i-i EMU. V. JOHN- Cedar Rapids Applied Science Theta Xi, Newman Club, A. I. E. E., Military Ball ' 24, Mecca Show ' 23, ' 24, Secretary Sophomore Class. HAROLD Z. JOHNSON Applied Science. Vinton Jons- P. JOHNS Law Kappa Sigma. Oakland RUTH JOHNSON Marshallto Kn Nurses Training President, Freshman Class. EDNA JOHNSON It ' infield Liberal Arts Parsons College. W. GORDON JOHNSTON Drs Moines Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Delta Tau Delta, University Players, University Theater Board, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Cosmopolitan Club, Frivol Staff, Daily lowan Staff, Glee Club, HAWKEYE Staff, Irving Institute, Student Council. FRED J. JOHNSON Pliarmacy Red Oak EUNICE JONES Fort Collins, Colorado Liberal Arts Colorado Agricultural College, Whitbv. GLENN G. JOHNSON Sanborn Liberal Arts Valparaiso University, Sigma Phi Epsilon, University Players. PAUL G. JONES Applied Science " I " Track. Vinton i TTTTTTT Page 82 II. JON ' ES Liberal Arts Prake Univn in . JA.VE K.u M MAS Des Moinrs Saint Mary ' s College, Delta Cam- ma, University Chorus, Spanish Plav ' 23. V AKI) E. JON ' ES I hi nil .Irts I ' hi Kappa Rho. KU.F.X KAVSER Liberal .Irts Grinnell College, Iota Xi Epsilon, Glee Club, Le Cercle Fran ;ais. Nh KA KA K Liberal Arts VII.IRED C. KEARNEY Commerce Grinnell College, University of Southern California, Phi Gamma Pelta, Alpha Kappa Psi. F.IH;. R J. KARSTEN ALICE KELI.EV Liberal Arts Saint Clara College. ED KAUFIMAV l.ibrral Arts Knppa Sigma. I ' KKKSA KF.I.I.EY Liberal Arts Mount Saint Joseph College, New- man Cluli. JOSEPH W. KELSO Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Corydon Cedar Rapids 1 THERESA KERX Liberal Arts Coe College, Zeta Tau Alpha. BRRT F. KELZ Liberal Arts. VIVIAX KERSHNER Liberal Arts Coe College. CLARENCE O. KEMMAN Commerce Officers Club. FRAXK H. KIEL Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. LAWRENCE H. KEMMAN Commerce Officers Club. Superior West Liberty Lo wden Lost Nation Loviden Fort Dodge ISABEL KIME Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma, Erodelphian, University Players, W. A. A. RAY W. KEXWORTHY Crown Point, Indiana Liberal Arts Valparaiso University, Sigma Xi. HARVEY L. KINCAID Medicine. Ottumtua KL- T r T Page 84 TITTTTTTTTllITTiTirTTTTTT ITT H ] m in KINER ursfs Training Student Nurses Organization. ROBKKT B. KIRK Pasadena, California Applied Science Delta Tau Delta, A. S. of A. S. ( Sophomore Cotillion, Mecca Play Committee. SHIRLEY KINNEY Liberal Arts Graceland College, Beta. Mason City Gamma Phi J GERTRUDE KISLINC Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. Stockport ROY C. KIN KEY Dentistry Psi Omega. demoted I Des Moines MARGUERITE KI ER Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi, Athena, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Women ' s Pan-Hel- lenic Council. GEORGE W. KINSLOE Ilurlington Liberal Arts University of Missouri, Iowa State College, Phi Delta Theta. EUGENE H. KI.EIXPELL Liberal Arts Monona FI.OYD A. KIRCMNKK Commerce. irliols Cedar Rapids FRED A. Ki.isnr Commerce Kappa Beta Psi, Track Numeral, " I " rr:i.-k ' 22. r T t-1 KL Page 85 TTttlTTTtirTTTTTTlfl-IIITIlItll IT! GERALD E. KOHLER Medicine Princeton University, Yale Universi- ty, Beta Theta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu, B. S. Princeton ' 21. EDN-A KUHN Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. RAYMOND L. KOHLER Chatsiuortli, Illinois Medicine University of Chicago, Delta Tan Delta, Nu Sigma Nu, B. S. Chica- go ' 21. MILTON M. KUSHXER Independence Liberal Arts Zetagathian. JAMES S. KOOLBECK Commerce Coe College. VIOLA LAKE Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi, Erodelphian, Y. W. C. A. Council, Freshman Commis- sion, Bethany Circle, W. A. Council. INEZ KRAPFL Liberal Arts Mount Saint Joseph College, Rosary College, Newman Club. ERVVIN J. LAMPE Commerce St. Ambrose College, Zetagathian. ROYAL D. KRAUSE Commerce. IVaverly BOXD E. LANE Commerce. Officers Club, " I " Wrestling. Zearing T T T T Page S6 T T T T T T TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT I JENNIE I. AM Liberal -Ins Washington I AVALON LAW Liberal Arts Parsons College, Alpha Gamma Phi, Octave Thanet. ELSIE LANE Liberal Arts Clio ELEANOR LAWYER lotxia City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi, Vhitby, Y. W. C. A. MARION L. ;. Clinton Liberal Arts St. Mary of the VnmU, National Park Seminary, Delta Gamma, Le Cercle Francois. MAYNARD E. LEATSLER S ienanJoah Liberal Arts Officers Club. HARRY F. LARSON La w Sioux City Morningside College, Gamma Eta Gamma, University Orchestra, A. B. Imva ' 23. ZENTA LEMLEY Centervillc Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland, Inter-Society De- bate. JAMES A. LALDE ifomtictUt Comm:i Sigma Pi, Delta Sigma Pi, " I " H kethall ' 23, " I " Baseball ' 23. ZOE LEMI HV Brighton Liberal Arts Atlirn.i. lnKnsic Council, P. I. i ' . Daily lo i-an Staff. T I-I ; W KL Page 87 IJlltTTT MELIXDA LENTHE Relnbeck Liberal Arts Lutheran Club, Home Economics Club. ALBERTA LEYTZE Independence Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Alpha Chi Omega, Hesperia, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. MARY LEOXARD Liberal Arts Mingo Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Kappa Phi, Classical Club, Basket Ball ' 21, ' 22. Brooklyn EUGENE C. LIGHT Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi, Officers Club. MAX LEVIXCSTOX Liberal Arts Waterloo Chi Kappa Pi, Zetagathian, Delta Sigma Rho, University Players, I-M-I Debate, Winner Freshman Oratory, Winner Sophomore Ora- tory, Varsity Cheer Leader. HENRY N. LIMBACK Iowa City Applied Science A. S. of A. S., Newman Club, Chemistry Club. C. GLENX LEWIS Macedonia Liberal Arts Zetagathian, Order of Artus. CLEMEXS B. LINDELL W infield. Liberal Arts Parsons College, Phi Kappa Sigma, Football Numeral. LESLIE W. LEWIS Wellman Laiu Sigma Nu, Track Numeral. PAUL W. LIXDEMEYER Atlantic Commerce Grinnell College, Alpha Tau Omega, Mart Committee. T T T Page 88 T 1TT TT fc H H U , DONALD R. LINDSAY Laiy B. A. Io va ' 23. Ci ' y Dubugue NAOMI LORENZ Liberal Arts St. Clara College, Newman Club, W. A. A. KATHRYN LIXTER Nurses Training. LORRAINE I.UTIIMER Sutnner Liberal Arts Delta Zeta, Hesperia, University Players, Newman Club, W. A. A. JOHN O. Lime Commerce Phi Delta Theta. Flanttreau, S. D. MARIE MCALLISTER Liberal Arts Kappa Phi, W. A. A. Burlington ORMA LITTLE Liberal Arts Morningside College. Sioux City Manchester JAMES S. McBRiDE Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi, Red Cross Life Saving Corps. CARL J. LOHMANN llurlington Midicint Umrga Beta Pi, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Freshman Track, Freshman Basketball, " 1-2 " Basketball ' 20, " I " Basketball ' 21, ' 22, University Or- rhestra, V. M. C. A. Council, B. A. Iowa ' 22. NAOMI McCLURC Spencer l.ihfral Arts Delta Delia Helta, IL VKEYE Staff, V. V. C ' . A. t-l KL 39 :r x i WILLIAM J. McCoRD Kansas City, Missouri Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Alpha MAX L. McGiLLivRAY Iowa City Commerce Iowa State College, Kappa Beta Psi, Commerce Cluh. FRANK L. McCoRMicK Oskaloosa Commerce Penn College, Phi Delta Theta. MARGARITA McGov.vEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Gamma, Seals Club, W. A. A., W. A. A. Board ' 23, Memorial Union Council. HELEN McCov Nurses Training Simpson College, Prairie City Burlington Lois McGRATH Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College, Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A. HELEN MCCREEDY Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Sigourney Boone ROSE McGRATH Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Delta Delta Delta. W. ARMSTRONG MCCULLOUGH Iowa City Law Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Phi, Eels Club, " I " Swimming ' 23, Swimming Captain ' 24. WINIFRED McGuiRE I ' ictor Liberal Arts Mount Saint Joseph College, New- man Club, Le Cercle Franc.ais. L 1 T i z T ar TITT TTTTTgTTTrrxrXTT Page 90 SCOTT MclNTYRE Superior, Wisconsin Commerce Sigma Nu, Freshman Football Cap- tain, Basketball Numeral, Track Numeral, " I " Football ' 22, ' 23. GLENN W. MCMICHAEL Liberal Arts Zetagathian, Officers Club. Carlisle KATHLEEN McK.w Glendalc, California Liberal Arts V. W. C. A., Spanish Club. MARGARET MC.PHERSON Toledo Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi, Athena, W. A. A., Spanish Club. RALPH S. McLAOGHUN Medicine. Neviton Toledo MAY MCPHERSON Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi, Athena, W. A. A. RITA MCL.AUGHLIV Anamosa Liberal Arts Newman Club. MARJORIE MCLHINNY FairfielJ Liberal Arts Parsons College. WALTER D. MCLAUGHLIN Commerce Acacia. RAYMOND S. MAGEL Commerce. Waptllo Sidney Ptft 91 I DOROTHY MAGGARD Ottawa Liberal Arts Octave Thanet, Daily lowan Staff. ' FILEMON M. MANZANO Tagudin, Philippines Commerce Cosmopolitan Club. MILDRED MAJOR Mason City Liberal Arts Hesperia, Y .W. C. A., Cast " The Torch Bearers. " CYRUS W. MARK Lake Forest, Illinois Liberal Arts Yale University, Beta Theta Pi, HAWKEYE Staff. HAROLD V. MANCUN Iowa Falls Medicine Ellsworth College, University Band. J. CLINTON MARSCHALL Hampton Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi, " I " Track ' 23. EDITH MANTLE Gold field Liberal Arts Iota Xi Epsilon, Athena, Y. W. C. A. CECIL F. MARSHALL Wapello Liberal Arts Philomathean, Freshman Debate. VICTOR H. MANTZ Strawberry Point Liberal Arts DONALD E. MARSHALL Tama .1 p plied Science i-i Page 92 HERBERT V. MARSHALL Liberal .-Iris Delta Chi, " I " Baseball. MADGE MAY Liberal Arts Kappa Delta, Octave Thanet, Uni- versity Players. PAUL J. MATIIEW Commerce University of Illinois, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WARD MAYER Liberal Arts Editor Frivol. MURIEL M. MATIIEWS Liberal Arts Whitby. LLOYD A. MEDER Dentistry Delta Tau Delta, Psi Omega, Vice President Sophomore Class, Treas- urer Students Athletic Association, " I " Track ' 22, ' 23. JOHN MATTEWSON Applied Science. PERCY E. METZER Commerce- HELEN MATCH Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. Altoona ERIKA MEYER Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland, Le Cercle Fran- c.ais, Lutheran Club, W. A. A. I-J 1 ftft Vi L-t II. HOWARD MEYER Commerce. HELEK MILLER Liberal Arts Chi Omega, Athena, Home Eco- nomics Club. ; nr i-i THEODORE R. MEYERHOLZ Liberal Arts Wapello Iowa City RUBY MILLER Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland, Classical Club, Inter-Society Debate. MARGARET MEYERS Liberal Arts Keokuk Sheldon WAYNE MILLER Pharmacy Morningside College, Kappa Beta Psi. OTTO K. MICHELS Liberal Arts Muscatine F. MAYNARD MINXICH Scotland, South Dakota Dentistry University of South Dakota, South Dakota State College, Xi Psi Phi. ELDON W. MILLER Commerce. Waterloo SUSENDRA N. MITRA Calcutta, India Applied Science St. Xavier ' s College, Calcutta, A. S. C. E., Cosmopolitan Club. 94 - I.IM IK G. MOELLER Liberal .Iris Cirinnell College, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily lov;an Staff, HAWKEYE Staff. MARJORIE MOORE Liberal Arts University of Pittsburgh, Kappa Alpha Theta, P. E. O. MOIHT Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta. West Branch E. SWAVN MOORE Applied Science Imva State Teachers College, Kap- pa Eta Kappa. MARVIS MOKAGHAN Osaye Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega, Le Cercle Fran- ;ais, Newman Club. WILLIAM O. MOORE Seymour La w Delta Sigma Rho, Philomathean, Inter-Collegiate Debate, B. A. Iowa ' 22. KEKNETH MONTGOMERY Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. MABEL M. MORRIS Liberal .-Iris Montour Netuton Francis Shimer School, Alpha Xi Delta, P. E. O., University Players, Y. V. C. A. l.i MI Moov Literal Arts Bussey CHARLES V. MORTON Fort Madison Science. TTTTTTTTTITTT T 3C3 95 I] EVELYN MULLANEY Mason City Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta, Hesperia, New- man Club, Y. W. C. A. Council, Frivol Staff, HAWKEYE Staff. CARROLL E. NELSON Keokuk Liberal Arts JEANNE MULLANEY Dubuijue Liberal Arts Newman Club, W. A. A. DOROTHY NELSON Durant Liberal Arts GENEVA MUXCOVAN Parnell Nurses Training Newman Club. ROBERT J. NELSON Clinton Medicine Acacia, Nu Sigma Nu. LEWINE MURPHY Pharmacy Newman Club. Waucoma WESLEY K. NELSON Commerce. Aurelia MYRTLE MUTCHLER Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University, Spanish Club, Le Cercle Frangais. WILLIAN NELSON Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fort Dodge H - Page 9 rTITTTITTTTlTT T T 1 1 1 GRACE NICHOLS Liberal Arts Carleton College, Daily lou-an Staff. CARROLL MOILING Liberal Arts Washington University, Phi Gam- in;) Delta. FRANCES NIES Commerce Hamlin Garland, W. A. A. GLADYS OBRECHT Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha, Octave Thanet, Pan-Hellenic, University Chorus, Glee Club. KORMAX K. NIXON Medicine Sigma Chi, Nu Sigma Nu, Omega Beta Pi. LEO A. O BRIEN Medicine Parsons College, Newman Club. CARL NONNEMACHER .-If plied Science Triangle. MAE O ' CoxNOR Liberal Arts Newman Club FLORENCE HMDMAN Liberal Arts . A. A. MAUDE O ' CONNOR Liberal Arts Newman Club. 97 LEWIS H. OEHLERT Hampton Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi, Zetagathian, " I " Track ' 23. G. VINCENT O ' NeiL Stuart Commerce Eels Club, Newman Club. IRENE OEHRLEIX Liberal Arts Estherville Cedar Rapids LORETTA O ' NEILL Liberal Arts Home Economics Club, Newman Club. J. CHESTON OGDEN Geneseo, Illinois Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. GRACE ORCUTT Monroe Liberal Arts Mills College, Delta Gamma. VIVIAN O ' HALLORAN Emmelsburg Liberal -Iris Mount Saint Joseph College, New- man Club. MOLLY O ' TOOLE Letts Commerce Colorado State Teachers College, Newman Club. HILDA OHMAXX Independence, Missouri Liberal Arts Kansas City Junior College. F. LOWELL OTTE Sidney Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta, Football and Track Numerals, " I " Football ' 22- ' 23, " I " Track ' 23, 1925 HAWKEYE Scholarship. JML TTTTTTITT 9S -I. JE i .1 I I T JL RUTH PARKER Liberal Arts MARIE OVERHOLT Columbus Junction Liberal Arts Whitby, P. E. O., W. A. A., Soccer LELA D C. PARKIV Liberal Arts Waterloo Phi Delta Theta, Sophomore Class President, " I " Football ' 22- ' 23, Cap- tain Elect Football. Ki HE PACE Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron. Scranton Albia PAUL E. PASCOE Pharmacy Iowa Wesleyan College, Phi Delta Chi. F.I.STON C. PALMER Commerce. diaries City EMERALD E. PETERSON- Liberal Arts " I-w " Wrestling ' 23. Montezuma MARY PALMER Liberal Arts Turlington Junior liurlinglon College, Delta (iamma, Le Cercle Fran ;ais, Y. W. C. A. VKRMCE PETERSON Laurens Liberal Arts Iowa Slate Teachers College, Kappa Phi, Whitby. i T i i r A. C. PFOHL Dubugue Medicine Columbia College, Delta Chi. JOSEPHINE PINKHAM !oldfield Liberal Arts Chi Omega, Octave Thanet, W. A. A., University Chorus. HAROLD R. PHELPS Davenport Applied Science Kappa Beta Psi, Theta Tau, " I " Track ' 23, " I " Cross Country ' 23, Vice President Junior Class. BERTHA PLOWMAN Douds Liberal Arts Classical Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Kappa Phi. R. FOWLER PHILLIPS Commerce Phi Gamma Delta. Keokuk Duburjue EMILY POINSETT Liberal Arts Mount Saint Joseph College, Delta Gamma, Y. W. C. A. PEARL PIEPER Liberal Arts Iowa City Harlan J. BRUCE POTTER Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega, Y. M. C. A. Board, University Band, Managing Editor of HAWKEYE. I GLENN PINKHAM Goldfield Liberal Arts Drake University. LESTER D. PREWITT Forest City La w Grinnell College, Delta Theta Phi, Student Council, Daily loivan Staff, President Quadrangle Association, Business Manager Law Jubilee ' 24. T 1 S a Page 100 - MAUD PRICE Clinton Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Alpha Chi Omega. HERBERT V. RAMIE Medicinf Phi Rho Sigma. Waverly EBERHAROT H. QUANDT Stewart, Minnesota Medicine University of Minnesota, L ' Univer- site de Montpellier. ESTHER RAVM.INS Liberal Arts Seals Club, W. A. A. Dei Moines MABLE QUI.VER Liberal Arts Seals Club, VV. A. A. Des Moines POWELL A. RAYBURV Commerce Phi Gamma Delta. Monlezuma FLOYD O. RACKER Waverly Liberal Arts Zetagathian, Intersociety Debate. MERWIN- D. RAYNER What Cheer Liberal Arts U. S. Military Academy, Alpha Sigma Phi, University Band. DORIS RAE Liberal Arts CalJivell, Idaho College of Idaho, Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A., Hamlin Garland, Classical Club, University Players. MARJORIE READIIEAD Lenox Liberal Arts Whitby, Newman Club. A AAT KL T T T T T T T T T T 101 CARLYLE F. RICHARDS Sheldon Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin, Phi Delta Theta, University Players, Cast " Liliom " . loiua City AUDREY REED Liberal Arts Northwestern University, Iowa State Teachers College, Gamma Phi Beta, Morrison Club. Y. W. C. A ETHEL RHYNSBURGER Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Alpha Chi Omega. HERBERT C. REHNBERG Moline, Illinois Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. EARL F. REIHMAN Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. MAURINE RICKE Williams Liberal Arts W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Baseball ' 23, Track ' 23. FLORENTINE REILEY Sioux Falls, South Dakota Liberal Arts Grinnell College, Gamma Phi Beta, Y. W. C. A., University Chorus, Spanish Club. MILDRED RIXEHART Liberal Arts Iowa City H. DONOVAN RHYNSBURGER Oskaloosa Commerce Chi Kappa Pi, Philomathean, Uni- versity Players, Freshman Cheer Leader, Varsity Cheer Leader. JOHN RISIUS Buffalo Center Applied Science. Kappa Eta Kappa. 033 H C2 JtTTL TTTTTT 2=r I Page 107. TIlTTIITTTIltlTTtTTTilTTTT CLEO S. ROBERTS Commerce Sigma Pi, Numeral Football, Nu- meral Wrestling, Numeral Track, Varsity Football ' 22- ' 23. MARJORIE ROTH Ottumii;i Liberal Arts Kellogg School of Physical Educa- tion, Phi Omega Pi, Wnitby, V. V. C. A. DBI.BERT VV. RODIN-SON Buffalo Center . Science. THEI.MA ROUSH Carso Liberal Arts Drake University, Alpha Chi Omega I Bu I T t-i JIJTTTTT VIMIREDE ROGERS Liberal Arts Lenox Simpson P. F.. O., University Chorus. DHIREXDRA N. ROY Calcutta, India Liberal Arts Dacca College, India. CHARLES S. ROLLER North English Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa, Sigma Tau Sigma. EMILY RUSSELL Liberal Arts Aberdeen, S. D. Delta Gamma, Seals Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., S%vimming Team ' 22- ' 23, University Chorus ' 23, Sophomore Cotillion, HAWKEYE Staff, V. V. C. A. Council ' 23, Daily loii ' ttn Staff, Junior Prom. LEO P. RON Decora i Commerce Luther College, Phi Kappa. ELSE RUSTE Charles City Commtrct Milwaukee Downer, Chi Omega. L X 1 I I JTTTTTTTT- X X Page 103 I 3E. jfitO JOHN L. RUTHERFORD Ross Liberal Arts OLIVER W. SANDHOLM Dayton Liberal Arts JAMES J. RYAN Applied Science ALTA SANTEE Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. Le Claire Cedar Falls . MARY RYAN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College, University Chorus. MARGARET SAYERS Jefferson Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta, P. E. O., Ero- delphian, Forensic Council, Fresh- man Commission, Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HAZEL SAMUELSON Liberal Arts loiua City Kappa Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Octave Thanet, Lutheran Club, Daily lo wan Board of Trustees, HAWKEYE Staff. WILBUR E. SCANTLEBURY Hampton Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta, Vice President Junior Class, Football Numeral, Baseball Numeral, " I " Baseball ' 23, " I " Football ' 23. MARY SANDERS Nurses Training Ellsworth. Iowa Falls DOROTHY SCARBOROUGH Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Oakdale t-i - - Page 104 HOWARD D. SCHMIDT Liberal Arts Lutheran Club. ZELLE SCHUCK . ' urses Training Iowa State Teachers College, Stu- dent Organization. RUTH SCHMIDT Liberal Arts WALTER SCHULTZ Bellevue White, South Dakota Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. H H H H H ESTHER SCHNARE Liberal Arts lovia City Iowa City MILDRED SCHUMP Commerce Alpha Gamma Phi, Hamlin Gar- land, Bethany Circle, VV. A. A. ANDREW D. SCHNURR Commerce Grinnell College, Sigma Chi. Ot io Wright RUTH SCHUNK Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta, Y. VV. C. A., W. A. A., Cosmopolitan Club. T ORVILLE H. SCHOEDER Miner, Illinois Commerce University of Illinois. VIOLA SCOVILLE Kellogg Liberal Arts Kappa Phi, University Chorus, 1 t-I Page 105 I I T T . i-i GERALD E. SEID Commerce. LURA SEWICK Liberal Arts JEANNETTE SELBY Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College, Pi Beta Phi, Erodelphian, University Players. LAWRENCE E. SHARPE Hampton Commerce Theta Xi, Delta Sigma Pi, Zeta- gathian. MARY SELKIRK Liberal Arts Athena, Classical Club. ELIZABETH SHAW Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. CHARLES R. SELLERS Liberal Arts New Iberia, Louisana Davenport Kappa Beta Psi, Philomathean, Freshman Debate, Sophomore De- bate, Intercollegiate Debate, Mem- orial Union Council, Forensic Coun- cil, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. GRETCHEN SHAW Loreaui ' ille, Louisiana Liberal Arts Delta Zeta, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. EDWIN T. SESBEAU Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Rho. J. HOWARD SHELDON Liberal Arts Lawler Webster City Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Delta Chi, Editor-in-Chief 1925 HAWK- EYE, " clc " Cross Country ' 22, Presi- dent Student Council, Daily loivan Staff, Numeral Track, Numeral Cross Country. r-i KL, crc 70 5 n J. J- J. -1. A LAWRENCE B. SHELDOX Havelock Morningside College, Phi Rho Sig- ma, B. A. Iowa ' 22. BYRON H. SIIINN Applied Science Officers Club. Osceola IRENE SHENKI.E Colo Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha, Octave Thanet, Women ' s Forensic Council, Bethany Circle, Daily lowan Staff. MAXIXE SHOESMITH Guthrie Center Liberal .Iris Alpha Delta Pi, Erodelphian, Fresh- man Commission, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. J CORAI. ' . SHEPHERD Coinmfrcf. lotaa City loiua City ALFRED E. SIDWELL Applied Science Theta Xi, Transit Staff, Mecca Show. It i H 8 H MARY SHERIDAN Liberal .Iris Vhitby, Newman Club. Iowa City MARION O. SKUTLE Buffalo Center Commerce Alpha Tau Omega, University Baiul, rniversitv Orchestra, Presi- dent Pan-Hellenic Council. ROY V. SHKRMAN Liberal Arts Shannon City F.I.MER C. SLAGLE , Science Phi Kappa, Theta Tau. Cylinder E: iJTTTTIi T T T Page 10 ] - C. FRANK SMILEY Clinton Commerce Iowa State College, Theta Xi. ISAAC I. SOLZMAN- Council Bluffs Applied Science Phi Beta Delta, Officers Club, Philo- mathean, University Players, Fresh- man Debate, Transit Staff, Mecca Play ' 22, Cast, " Liliom " , " The Copperhead " , " Dear Brutus " . LAUREN H. SMITH Cherokee Medicine Chi Kappa Pi, Omega Beta Pi; Uni- versity Players, Irving Institute, Freshman Party Committee, Fresh- man Debate. PAUL T. SOUTHGATE Algona Medicine University of Minnesota, Beta Theta Pi. D. ROEMER SMITH Hampton Medicine Cornell College, Northwestern Uni- versity, Alpha Kappa Kappa. BEATRICE SPEXSLEY Nurses Training. Aurora FREDA SNYDER Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Whitby, Classical Club, Women ' s Forensic Council. I Q T 1-1 CAMILLA SPERATI Liberal Arts Decora i Athena, Classical Club, Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Memorial Union Council. MERLE B. SNYDER Belle Plaint Medicine Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Rho Sigma. FERN SPRAGC Liberal Arts Buena Vista. Albert City KL. Page JOS M n -I- J J- J TE: GEORGE E. SPRINGER Commerce Iowa State College, Sigma Pi. IVANETTA STEARNS Liberal Arts Iowa State College, Forensic Council. Dei Mointt Erodelphian, 1 I i MAURICE M. STANHOPE Humboldt Commerce Theta Xi, Numeral Track. CHARLES M. STEPHEXSOV Burlington Commerce Phi Delta Theta, Officers Club. AUSTIN N. STANTON Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. College Springs JAMES M. STEWART Law Runneth Highland Park College, Gamma Eta Gamma, Delta Sigma Rho, Philomathean, Cast " Merchant of Venice " , Championship Debate ' 21- ' 22, Nebraska-Iowa Debate " 23, Iowa Law Bulletin Board, Men ' s Forensic Council. HELEN STARBUCK Liberal Arts Iowa City I h Pi Beta Phi, Erodelphian, Glee Club, Chorus, Seals Club. Y. W. C. A., V. A. A., Soccer, Baseball, Cosmo- politan Club. H ZORA STEWART Liberal Arts Ferry Hall, Pi Beta Phi. Chariton FRANCIS J. STARZL LeMars Liberal Arts University of Notre Dame, Phi Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, Managing Editor Daily lowan, Daily lowan Board of Trustees, HAWKEYE Staff, Captain Freshman Football ' 22, Secretary and Treasurer Junior Class. BERNICE STII.I.MAV Dolliver Liberal .Iris Alpha Tau Beta, Home Economics Club, Kappa Phi, Athena. I-I J JW FREEMAN L. STILLMAX Odebolt Liberal Arts Leland Stanford Junior University, Sigma Pi. LEWELLA SULLIVAN Liberal Arts Whitby, Newman Club. loiua City CI.ADYS STIMPSOX Liberal Arts. J. LEROY SWAXSOX Commerce. Anamosa Creston OTTO R. STOCK E Commerce Acacia. ROY A. SWEET Commerce. JVapello Colwell " INCENT W. STRIEGEL Sioux City Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi, Newman Club, President Junior Class. W. T. SWEXSOX Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma, Team ' 23- ' 24, Cedar Rapids Captain Tennis ' I " Tennis, " I " Track, " 1-2 " Basket Ball. FERN STUNTZ Hudson Nurses Training Coe College, Moorhead State Teach- ers College, Student Council, Fresh- man Class President. JOSEPH H. TERXES Commerce University of Dubuquc. Dubugue I i-i xTTTixiiii a: Page 110 - 1 - Ai.viv A. THEILIC Commerce. Charles City RICHARD J. THOMPSON " Forest City Liberal Arts. ROY I. TIIFISEX Dahtgui Mediant Columbia College, Delta Chi. MARY THOMSEX lovia City Liberal Arts Iowa State College. MARY THEOBALD loiua City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi, Newman Club. MARIOV THORNE Savannah, Missouri Liberal Arts Saint Joseph Junior College, Whit- by, W. A. A. MARY THOMAS Mount Pleasant nrses Training, J. FRED TIIROCKMORTOX Des Moines Medicine Phi Beta Pi. 1VU.K ' I ' llOMASOX nrft ' s j ' riiniirt rillisra AI.II.-F TIMIIFKMAV Massena Liberal Arts Delta Xet. i, Hesperia, University Plavers. , t-i Pa 9 t lit - t-i llIIIlIIITtltflTlTTT RICHARD L. TOLL Liberal Arts Davenport Sigma Nu, Irving, Track Numeral, Freshman Debate, Championship Debate, HAWKEYE Staff. MARY TROUT Liberal Arts Newman Club. La wler Pilot Mound JUDITH TORNELL Liberal Arts Delta Zeta, Erodelphian, Glee Club, University Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. FRAXKLIN D. TRUEBLOOD Belle Plaine Law Phi Kappa Sigma, Vice President Junior Class. JOHN W. TOWNE Mount Auburn A p plied Science A. S. of A. S., Officers Club. MARGARET TRUMPP Liberal Arts. loti-a City LEONARD W. TRACER Applied Science Eels Club. Clinton DONALD W. TUTTLE Law Cedar Valley Junior College. Osage HETTIE TRAVIS Nurses Training Cornell College. J. PARK TUTTLE Medicine. Mount 1 ' ernon loica City i-i 1 1 1 1 i-rx I I I I DONALD TYLER P liar m my 1 ' arkio College, Alpha Tau Omega, dec Chili. ] ' . IIIFI. VAX ATT A Liberal Arts . A. A., Y. V. C. A. DOROTHY TYLER l.ihrral Arts. Muscatine R V AN CLEAVE Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta, V. V. C. A. Council, Hesperia, Cosmopolitan Club. ROBERT FNDERHILL Ottawa Liberal Arts Iowa State College, Phi Gamma Delta. PEARL VAX CLEAVE l.ihrral Arts Newell Iota Xi Kpsilon, Whitby, W. A. A., Y. V. C. A. RHETA I ' l ' TON Sioux City Liberal Arts North Dakota State Normal, Phi Omega Pi, Daily loican Business Staff. WAI.IIR ' ANDER WILT .Mi .iii ; ' . RALPH ' . VAN Ki-okuk Theta I an. Officers, Secretary Jun- ior CIa- .. J IIN M. VAX EPPS Clinton Mi , In in,- Sigma Clii, Nu Sigma Nu, Fresh- man President Liberal Arts ' 20. DICK VAX GORP Orange City Applied Science Theta Tau, President Sophomore Class, Sophomore Cotillion, Rifle Team ' 21- ' 22, Transit Board. ELLENORA VON HOE E H ' illiamsburg Liberal Arts Valparaiso University, Erodelphian, University Players. MARY VETTER Grant Liberal Arts Lombard College, Pi Beta Phi, Kap- pa Phi, Whitby, University Players. EDWARD L. VOLLERS Fort Madison Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi, Daily Itnvan Busi- ness Staff, Business Manager of Frivol. RUTH VETTER Liberal Arts. Calamus NELL VOLTMER Sigourney Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta, Kappa Phi, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. VIVIAN VETTER Muscatine Liberal Arts National Park Seminary. THEODORE F. VOLKMER Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. Burlington TT t-i HARRIET VIERCK Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. ADOLPH A. VORBA Liberal Arts Columbia College. T T ' T T Avoca Truer T T Page 1H F.LEANOR WADE I.ilii ' ral Arts Delta Gamma, Hesperia, Women ' s Forensic Council, Newman Club. LE MS B. WAI.LBRIDCE Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, Commerce Club. ADALINE WAGNER Van Home Liberal Arts c vman Club, Classical Club. DOROTHY WALLEN Liberal Arts. Iowa City J. BURTON WAIII, Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. JOHN A. WALTERS Dentistry Shell Rock Mason City Kappa Beta Psi, Xi Psi Phi, Presi- dent Freshman Class, " 1-2 " Foot- ball " 23, Inter-fraternity Conference. LVDIA WALKER Liberal Arts Des Moines Chi Omega, Erodelphian, Freshman Commission, Forensic Council, De- hate Council, Secretary, Glee Club, Pan-Hellenic Council, Y. W. C. A. Council, University Chorus. BERYL E. WARDEN Liberal Arts Kappa Beta Psi. RICHARD E. WALLACE Liberal Arts. FLORENCE WARE Liberal Arts. Des Moines Clinton lt. Union X T T 1-1 J . JTT Page 115 - - - - - - - - - - - I HORTENSE WATSON Commerce. Alpha Omicron. Iowa City FRANK M. WELLSLAGER Des Moines Commerce. RICHARD D. WEBB Commerce. Hampton Cornell College, Delta Tau Delta, Y. M. C. A. KENNETH B. WELTY Laic Spirit Lake Iowa State College, Phi Alpha Delta, Zetagathian. CHASE WEEBER Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi, Eels Club. HAROLD G. WEXDT Princeton, 111. Pharmacy Warthurg College, Phi Delta Chi, Chemistry Club, Lutheran Club. ERNEST H. WEISKIRCHXER Greenville Liberal Arts Zetagathian, Officers Club, Glee Club, Newman Club. MARY WESELY Iowa City Liberal .Irts Newman Club, Home Economics Club. CLIFFORD R. WELLS Liberal . ' Irts Alpha Sigma Phi. Newton HELEN ' GAIL WESVER Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha. T 1 T JL A. JL A . JT X Page 116 I f- FS flTTTlTTTTTlTTI AVNE B. I Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi. HOMER II. WHITE Liberal .Iris Philomatbean. Officers Club. ' M.I ' KR R. WHAKTON Commerce Duliu |iie I ' niverMtv. JOHN L. WHITE Liberal Arts Iowa State College, Lambda Delta Sigma. JANE WHEELER Lihenil Jrfs Delta Gamma, Le Cercle Fran;ais, Ilesperia, Morrison Club. FRANK WIGGINS Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa, Officer Club. I IIEI.MA WHIMPEV Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha, Freshman Commis- mision, Secretary of W. A. A., V. V. C. A. OWEN WILLIAMS Science DONALD ] ' .. WHITE l.ibfral Arts Officen Club. RUTH WU.LIAHI Nurses Training Student OrEanization. ITTTTTTT ,- - - - - - -f- J. J- - - -- GLADYS WILLIAMSON: Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi, Athena. RALEIGH A. WILSON Beynlon, Okla. Liberal Arts Lincoln University, Alpha Phi Al- pha. ROSE WILLIAMSON ' Ilopkinton Liberal Arts Lenox Junior College, Phi Omega Pi, Octave Thanet. WAYNE W. WINTERBIRN Liberal .Iris. Greene I DOROTHY WILSOX Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College, Delta Zeta, Theta Sigma Phi, Cosmopoli- tan Club, Le Cercle Frangais, Y. W. C. A. Council, W. A. Executive Council, Hamlin Garland. ORVETTA WISSLER Oakdale Commerce Zeta Tau Alpha, Hamlin Garland, Pan-Hellenic Delegate. FERN WILSON Fort Madison Liberal Arts Parsons College, University Orchestra. FRITZ W. WITTE Sac City Dentistry Xi Psi Phi, President Freshman Class, President Tri-Dent Council Association, Secretary Dental Stu- dents, Manager University Band, University Orchestra. Irl - MERLE WILSON Letclier, South Dakota Education Iowa State Teachers College. BEATRICE WOLCOTT Liberal Arts W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Gil more City t Page x x I en is M. ' OI.TERS ll ' aukon .Implied Science Theta Tau, Daily lowan Staff, Transit Staff. KIRK U. VERKES Lav: Cedar Rapids Delta Tau Deltn. HAWKEYE Board, " 1-2 " Football, Numeral Football, Numeral Basketball. FRANK I.. WOODWARD lllackfoot, Idaho .Ipplifd Siiiiii,- Chi Delta Sigma, Treasurer Sopho- more Chi? " ' . CECIL T. YOUNG Liberal Arts Upper Iowa t ' niversity. Springfield BLANCHE ' VLIE Miridan, Idaho Liberal Arts Gooding College, Erodelphian. FRANK J. ZARA Applied Science. loiva City HELEN WYI.IE Irma City Liberal .Iris Delta Gamma, Erodelphian, V. W. C. A. Council, Freshman Commis- sion, Memorial Union Council, Vice President Freshman Class. .nuARD ZFCII A Commerce Cosmopolitan Club. Soekaboemi, Java LVI.E D. WYI.IE .1 Pt ' l ' u ' d S ii an: - ii C.ily Canton, Mn. DOROTHY ZENHE Liberal .Iris Cul cr-Stcx ' kion College, Kappa I ' hi. Y. W. C. A. Jr-I K. Page 119 : Hiiniiiinmiiiiiiiiiininiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiinmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiirimf. .- -- - jr.. a i, Senior Law Class OFFICERS MARTIN VAN OOSTERHOUT MRS. Lois GRIFFEN STAXTOX FAVILLE . President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer LAWREKCE F. BEXESH Louis P. BEST HERBERT C. BIXBY ROBERT L. BLOCK WAYNE C. BOLAXD RAYMOXD J. CARROLL JAMES M. CHAMBERLIN MAX E. CONN GLENX F. CRAY PAUL E. CUSTER EDWARD P. DONOHUE ALDEX L. DOUD STAXTON S. FAVILLE ERXEST J. FRIBOURG FRANKLIN E. GILL CHARLES GRIFFEN Louis GARRETT GRIFFEN MEMBERS EDWARD C. HALBACH VERGIL M. HAXCHER WARREN R. HICKOX HAROLD W. HOERSCH DONALD D. HOLDOEGEL HAROLD J. HOWE BEN J. HOWREY RAYMOND E. HOYNE WAYNE S. INGRAM BEX N. JAMES JOHN F. JAQUA LEONARD R. JOHNSON MARION J. KELLAM HAROLD J. KNEEN HERBERT J. LONG HENRY J. LUETJEN GLEN J. MCLAUGHLIN RICHARD C. MAURER A. J. MULRONEY WILL J. PRICE GORDON B. RATH EI.VIX J. RYAN JAMES E. SCOVEL LLOYD R. SHEETS VIVIAN C. SHUTTLEWORTH E. L. SIMMONS JAMES M. SIMMONS HUGH J. TAMISIEA WILLIAM M. TODD M. D. VAN OOSTERHOUT HUGH J. WADE BEULAH WHEELER HAROLD E. WILSON Page 122 Junior Law Class OFFICERS JAMES R. GATEWOOD FRANKLIN D. TRUEBLOOD DOROTHY O ' DoxociiUE President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer J. FREDERICK ALLEBACH RONALD M. ANDERSON MYRON C. ARBUCKLE ROLAND R. BEDELL FLOYD P. BRANT WILLIAM E. CARPENTER NOCL P. CHRISTENSEN HARRY A. CHRISTIANSEN HAROLD B. CLAYPOOL BENNETT CULLISON HOHART S. DAWSON CARL I. DIETZ MAX I ' .. DUCKWORTH OTTO J. ECKEY DALE ELWOOD CHILDS D. EMMERT WILLIAM L. FAHEY REYNOLDS FARR WENDELL W. FORBES LORIN D. FRANTZ JAMES R. GATEWOOD CAESSLER COLDER MEMBERS LEON A. GRAPES GEORGE F. GRONEWOLD WILLIAM A. HAMILTON ERWIN C. HARDWIC CARLETON J. HAYEK GEORGE O. HURLEY EDWARD D. KELLY HARRY F. LARSON LESLIE W. LEWIS TONALD R. LINDSAY GORDON C. LOCKE WILLIAM A. MCCULLOUGH R. KENT MARTIN- GABRIEL H. MIHARA MARCUS E. MILLER PAUL D. MINICK WILLIAM O. MOORE VICTOR R. MOTT GRAYDON C. NAYMAN JOSEPH W. NEWBOLD PAUL V. NICHOLS DOROTHY RAY L. OUCHTON LEON M. PENQUITE WILLIAM W. PHELPS LESTER D. PREWITT CHARLES J. ROSENBERCER EDWIN P. ScuRorDER JOHN A. SENNEFF LEWIS V. SHARP BOOKER SMITH PHILLIP T. STEFFEN EVAN C. STEVENSON JAMES M. STEWART ORAL S. SWIFT HARLAN J. THOMA DELMAR G. THOMPSON GERVAISE W. TOMPKINS FRANKLYN D. TRUEBLOOD PONALD W. TUTTLE FRANCIS E. VAN ALSTINE HARRY V. Vocr KENNLTH WELTY I-I A Pgt 123 Freshman Law Class WALTER J. DALTON LAWRENCE BRIERLY ELIZABETH RUDOLPH OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH CLARENCE F. AUSENHAUS HARRY G. BARNES ROBERT E. BIRCHARD DAVID G. BLEAKLEY THOMAS D. BOYD LAWRENCE L. BRIERLY STANLEY L. BURRILL JOHN F. BURROWS RALPH W. BURT OTTO E. CHALOUPKA BRUCE R. CLARK WALTER D. COCHRANE ROY G. COOMES MARTIN M. COONEY ROBERT W. COOPER RUSSELL K. KRAFT DWIGHT L. CRAYS WALTER J. DALTON ' LAWRENCE D. DE VOODY EDWARD A. DOERR REX G. DORY JOSEPH M. EMMERT T. LEONARD FELDMAN GERALD F. FINLEY FLOYD W. FISCHER HAROLD F. FRISTEDT MEMBERS JOSEPH H. FULTON " HARRY GRALNEK HOWARD W. GRAY HARRY H. HAGEMANN JOHN HALE CLAUDE A. HAMILTON HERSCHEL G. HARRIS DAVID W. HARVEY CARL S. HILLIARD WILLIAM Z. HOLLINGSWORTH J. CLAYTON HOLLISTER ANDREW H. HOLT JF.FFRY G. HOUGEN FRANK ILLINGWORTH JOHN P. JOHNS WILLIAM J. KAFKA EDWARD F. KENNEDY JAMES C. KENNEDY CARL S. KRINGEL JOHN R. LONG ORA W. LAWRENCE JOE R. LEARY HILLIS K. LEE ROBERT H. MCDONALD THOMAS E. MARTIN GLENN V. MAXWELL ALEXANDER M. MILLER FLOYD W. MILLER FRED H. MILLER HELMUTH W. MILLER CLINTON B. NASBY ELMER NEWKIRK EVERETT A. NORELIUS HAROLD C. OSBORN WALTER C. OVERBECK HOMER M. ROTH ELIZABETH L. RUDOLPH CHARLES D. SAVERY CLYDE W. SAVERY EVERETT L. SCHOENTHALER GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY EDMUND J. STAFFORD ELLIS R. STERN- GERALD W. STILLMAN ARTHUR S. TALBOTT BURR I. TARRANT MAURICE S. TAYLOR JOHN P. TINLEY CLIFFORD M. VANCE CHARLES D. VAN-WERDEN HAROLD E. VERRALL RICHARD WELSH EARLE M. WINSLOW KIRK B. YERKES t-i JHL Page 12 T T Senior Engineering Class SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS J. M. DEAN . H. W. LEHMKUHL B. D. PANTH J. L. BERRY E. G. BLYTHE HARLAND BOVVEN JOHX BRAUKS H. G. BREHME J. M. DEAN M. W. EATON P. C. ENCLERT FLOYD FAXSELOW HARRY FETIC V. P. FISHER FRED J. FREESE SAMUEL GASTON H. L. GERARD F. D. GIBSON F. F . HALDEMAN BEXTOX HAXCOCK R. G. HARDING J. B. HARRIXGTON PAYL HAYXIE R. HEXDERSOM MEMBERS W. A. HOCKETT VICTOR HOEG J. S. HOLBROOK JOSEPH HOWE J. W. HUMMER E. E. JACOBSEX J. F. JARXAGIN F. V. JOHXSON G. C. JOHXSON W. E. JOHNSON W. D. KEITH C. E. KNOWLES STANLEY KOKOSKA A. J. KOSBAU A . J. KREHBIEL H. W. LEHMKUHL C. C. LOVING PAUL B. MARXER F. R. MICHAEL A. NESHEIM President Vice-President Treasurer VV. STAEHLINC H. W. STANTON P. A. STOVER W. H. TAYLOR L. G. TILTON L. TORRENCE A. TRDANGEN F. E. VOCEL C. VON HOENE E. L. WEBER K. J. WEIR M. F. NEUZIL H. F. OLSON C. A. PAXCBORN B. D. PANTH EMMOXS PATTERSON LAWTON PETRICK J. S. ROGERS LEROY SHOXTS C. O. SLOAN F. J. SPEXNER T h-I 1 S 2 Page 125 Sophomore Engineering Class SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS ALBERT ]. GROTHER President ROBERT DORCAS Vice-President L. E. FREY .... Treasurer A. L. ANDERSON B. ANDERSON H. N. BEARD A. F. BIWER A. C. BOCKE X. P. BOYLES R. BRIGHT L. H. BROWN G. BRUESTLE B. BUXTON B. O. CARSON R. CLAUSSEN C. H. CLIFTON HARRY COOK E. DICKETT LEONE DIMOND R. S. DORCAS LESTER EFFERDING R. B. FATHERSON W. A. FAUPEL H. W. FINK LEON E. FREY A. M. Goos JOHN C. GRANT T. A. GRIFFIN- ALBERT J. GROTHER MEMBERS W. GUNDERSON E. E. HAGGLUND E. J. HARTMAN F. HOMER A. R. HOUSER HERBERT HOWE H. W. HUNT G. E. KEPPEL L. L. KINCSBURY F. A. K.ULAS S. J. LAMBERT C. M. LANCKAMMERER R. H. LIND M. C. LITTLE G. E. LONG M. C. LUNDQUIST F. J. MACHOVEC A. H. MADSON JOHN MORSE E. J. O ' BRIEN C. OCHALTREE A. J. PLATH M. V. Ruiz W. SALISBURY C. E. SEASHORE EMIL SCHULEEN ERNEST SCHULEEN C. E. SCHWOB D. H. SHAW R. W. SIDWELL N. A. SKOW GAYLORD SMITH THEODORE SMITH H. A. SPAFFORD MAX STANLEY D. W. SWANSON G. T. THALER RICHARD THOMPSON C. F. TODSON A. W. TOLANDER W. W. TOWNE V. B. TUTTLE THEODORE VAN LAW H. B. VASEY J. R. VERMAZEN A. R. VOLKMAN HERMAN W ACKER J. A. WATTS A. WlLLADSEN PERCY WILLIAMS C. E. WOOLRIDGE Louis ZAPF :, i-i t-i Page I2t Freshman Engineering Class FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS THEODORE GRAFF ROSCOE BROWN M. MYERS S. E. EPPEL R. C. AUSSIEKER DWIGHT BANNISTER EARNEST BEATTY DONNELLY BLACK JOHN BLUNT WILLIAM BOOTON J. B. BOWEN J. R. BRETZ ROSCOE BROWN ROGER BROWNE ALBERT CARLSON W. W. CHAMBERS J. W. CLARK VANCE J. COLEMAN R. B. COOK H. E. Cox A. DANIELS C. W. DAVIS K. DEWALT R. C. EDDY FRANK EDWARDS TRUE ENCELHART S. E. EPPEL G. R. FIALA MEMBERS E. J. FLANNACAN L. H. FLICKINGER H. H. FOLWELL J. J. Fox F. GEICER FLOYD GLIDDEN THEODORE GRAFF HAROLD GRAY G. A. GUNDERSON PAUL J. HOUSER M. B. KURD W. JEBENS M. J. JENSEN N. N. JONES W. S. KEELINE EDWARD KELLER S. KYVIG A. G. LEWIS D. E. LEWIS VICTOR LOUFEK J. S. MEYERS G. H. MILLER JOHN MORS V. A. MOTT President Treasurer Secretary Treasurer V. C. MYERS ROY PALMER LOVELL PAUBA IRA M. PINKNEY H. E. REISS N. G. RIBBI.F. V. Y. RICE NATHAN ROBIN E. C. ROBBINS SCOTT SALISBURY M. J. SHEEHAN CLAYTON SMITH JAMES STONE JOHN A. SWENSON J. A. SWICERT MILES THOMAS MEARL TILDEN H. L. TOWNSEND G. H. TREDE LAURENCE VANEK ROBERT VAN NESS ROBERT R. Vocr A. D. WARD N. WHITING T7WE A Page 127 riTITITTTTTltTTrtrTTTTtTTTTlTrTT Senior Dentistry Class CLAUDE ADAMS LELAXD D. ANDERSOM PAUL M. BARTON ERVIN T. BENDER EDWARD BIGGER LEWIS L. BISCARD JERRY J. BLUE RUDOLPH BORK E. R. BREWER EARL H. CAMPBELL LLOYD A. CHATTERTON IVAN L. CLIFTON KEITH L. COLLIS MERRILL COOK ANDREW CRUSE RALPH S. DANA HAROLD G. DAXGREMOND RUSSELL DAVIS GEORGE W. DIEHL ARTHUR L. DITTMER LUVERNE EVANS CLARENCE L. FENNER GERALD M. FISCH DONALD FITZGERALD FRED B. FRANCIS REX B. FOSTER DONALD GOEN RHODERICK HARRIS VINCENT HARRIS GEORGE HARVEY PAUL A. HATHORN WAYNE T. HEMPHILL LAWRENCE HOFFBUHR CARL R. HOFFMAN HORACE HOOVER MARTIN HURLEY DAVID W. JAMES PIERCE JENSEN RAYMOND C. JOHNSON MCMASTER KELLY MARION KENNEBECK ADOLPH M. LARSON IVAN M. LEMLEY WALTER LONG ELMER LUGLAN HARRY MCCORKLE DELBERT MCMEEN GEORGE R. MEEHAN HARRY MOLDENHAUER CARL MOLLER HARRY C. MORROW HAROLD H. MURRAY KOHEI NIIYA LESTER M. O ' BRIEN JAMES A. O ' CONNER JOHN B. OEHLER EDWARD H. OSTREM FRANK E. PATTERSON JOHN L. POWERS RALPH L. RUDKIN JOHN S. SKEIN CLARENCE VREDENBERG FRED N. WAGNER HORRELL WAREHAM LEO F. WATSON ROY H. WHEAT F. EDMUND WILSON HARRY R. WILSON HAROLD WOODWARD DOYCE W. WRIGHT Paijc J2S Junior Dentistry Class WALTER H. DENNISOV BURL DEWEL ALVIN EASON LEONARD J. GRIFFITH OTIS C. GROTE CODE HAMMER C. B. HAYDEN ELLSWORTH W. KIMPSTON ROY C. KIN KEY DANIEL D. LANE GILBERT F. LIVERMORF. E. O. LONCSTRETH GEORGE F. MARSHMAN LLOYD A. MEDER FRANCIS M. MINNICH HAROLD MORRIS WILLIAM J. RITCHEY ANTHONY SFBOLT WALTER SCHULTZ HAROLD TOOTHACRE DONALD E. UNDERKOFLER JOHN A. WALTERS WALTER T. WIEBLER FRITZ WITTE JOE WHITE rr t-i JML A XV KL - - -- L JL. Sophomore Dentist i$ Class MUSLEH-UD-DIN AHMED CARL S. AHRENS CARL S. ALLEN ROLAND E. ALTERS HARLAND W. APFEL LLOYD S. BASTIAN FRED T. BAUER JOHN H. BLODGETT WILBUR C. BOLENDER STEPHEN BULBULEFF CLARE B. BRUILLARD VINCENT J. CONNELLY SIDNEY CRANE MAX U. DARRAH LLOYD L. DEFRANCE GEORGE L, DOBSON PHIL I. EYRES HENRY P. FIELD JOSEPH P. FIGG GAYLEN R. FRAZIER WILLARD W. FREVERT THOMAS A. GARDNER SOPHOMORES CLARK W. GEORGE WILLIAM H. GUESS ALBERT W. GUCISBERG RALPH HARMAN HALLETT J. HARRIS ROBERT G. HEKEL LESTER B. HICLEY DONALD R. HINTZ JOHN H. HOEVEN SOL S. HOCKENBERG ANTHONY HOFFMANN JAMES W. HUNTER ALBERT C. KEELE CLEMENT D. KERRIGAN HERBERT E. KIERULFF LEROY F. KING AUGUST M. KUBO JAMES M. LEARY PAUL S. McCoLLisTER JOHN E. MCDERMOTT WILBUR P. McNuLTY CARROLL MARINER HAROLD E. NASON ROSCOE OLTMAN IRA D. ONDLER WALTER H. PENROSE MAURICE J. ROLAND ERNEST RUSKE WILLIAM H. SCHNEDLER ROY SCHWEIZER ALBERT SHIMUMURA EVERETT J. SHULTZ HAROLD W. SIDWELL EARL SIZEMORE NILFORD W. SMITH LUCIAN M. STANTON CHARLES B. SUVOONC HERBERT TERRY DWIGHT UYENO GEORGE D. WALRATH RAYMOND E. WALTERS DONALD S. WHEELER AUGUST F. WITTE JOHN M. WORM LEY LILY ZECHA r i-i i e Page 130 " J-x: : - --- - . Freshman Dentistry Class Jonx C. ALDINCER L. DEAN BAIN EDWIN G. BAKER NICHOLAS V. BIEHL WILLIAM BOCAARO CLAY A. BURKHARDT CURTIS C. BUSH CLARENCE P. CANBY ARTHUR W. Cox CHARLES W. CROWE RUTH FORD DAVIS ROY L. FELKNER GILBERT J. FLEIC MERLE FRANCIS ANDREW FURLAN HOWARD N. HENDRICKSON HAROLD HICCINS FRESHMEN HAROLD F. JOHNSON EVERTON JONES JAMES D. JONES JOHN R. JONES LEO L. KILFOY BENTON W. KNIGHT HENRY VV. KRIECER CHARLES E. LAUDER RAYMOND E. LEAZENBY DWIGHT LEMLEY MYERS LOCKARD LEONARD L. McEvOY ELMER L. MILLER MAX E. MILLER CLARENCE O. NESLER EVER J. OGESEN CLAIRE J. PALMATIER H. EUGENE PARKER RUSSELL M. PEDERSON LORENZ SAHS STEWART M. SAWDEY LOWELL G. SCHRADER DONALD G. SEYDEL MAURICE J. SHANAHAN JOSEPH F. SILHA LEON F. SMITH GEORGE H. SPICER RAY A. SWANSON HOWARD I. TORCERSOV ALBERT W. VAN DIEST JOHN J. VAN DYKE LELAND E. WEYER LEWIS A. YOUNG J TT t-i fagt 131 .IIIIEEEFITEIT 1 1 I T Senior Pharmacy Class ROLF LARSEN ELLIOTT POWERS JOE BEVINS CLASS OFFICERS . . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer RALPH ALCOCK CLOID CARMICHAEL ARMOND CARROW SISTER MARY CATHERINE SISTER MARY CELESTE RALPH CHAKSKY HERMANN ELLEDCE KENNETH HETHERINCTON FRANK KAPSEN NFOMA KISTENMACHER ERNEST LANTOW THOMAS MCCABE BYRON McD. NiEL MEMBERS CYRIL McMAHON DONALD MILLER ARNOLD MOES GERHARDT MONAHAN WYATT MORGAN- CHARLES MOTT ROBERT NEEDLES JOHN NEMEC ELIZABETH NEWFELD DOROTHEA NEWFELD PALMER OLSON RALPH PODZINCK ARCHIE RIERSON MILTON SCHMIDT WILLIAM SCHMIDT LESLIE SEXTON- PIERRE SHAFER DARRELL SHEFFIELD LELAND SMITH JOSEPH SWEENEY JOHN Tnus ERNEST TOALSON JAMES WARNER SCOTT WILLSON WALTER WOODWORTH CLIFTON WOOI.DRIDCF. Olson, Podzimek, Needles, Chansky. Carrow, Alcoek, Shafer Rierson, Coy, M. Schmidt, Sexton, Monahan, Sheffield, W. Schmidt. Warner Lantow, Mott, Titus, Sweeney, Woodworth, Fitzpatriek, Moes, Klledpe, Marshall McCabe, Smith, Gray, Celeste, Larsen, E. Neufeld, Kistenmoeher, D. Xeufeld, Hevins _ A. JL, K- T= r Page 132 - Junior Pharmacy Class VINCENT STRIECEL PAUL HAVERCAMP GLENX BARGE STANLEY AACESEX VIRGIL ANDERSON CALVIN BEAUCHAMP BL ' ELL BOGAN I.KI.A BROOKS CHARLES BRUECKNER RAY BUSH HAROLD CARL GEORGE CARSON- LESLIE CLINE JOSEPH DEJOIE CLARENCE ENCMAN JOHN EUI.ER HENDERSON FAGG SAMUEL FAILOR HARVEY FAITH ROMUALD FEE DONALD FITZPATRICK LESTER FORSYTH TED FORSYTH LEON GANCSTAD KEITH GILL CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS CLAYTON GLASCOCK CHARLES GREGER EDWIN HARTICAN CLARENCE HASS LILLARD HAYNES HARLAX HENRY EDWARD HICKEY FRANK JENSEN WALTER JENSEN FRED JOHNSON LORES ' JONES ISADORE KAMEN RALPH LEWIS CLAUDE LONGSTRETH GAYLORD MEYERS WAYNE MILLER KENNETH MONTGOMERY I. E WINE MURPHY HAMED NASER CHARLES NIELSEN CHESTON OCDEX THOMAS OSBORN STANLEY OVERLAND PAUL PASCOE WENDELL PALLOCK HERBERT REHNBERG RAYMOND REIMERS JOHN RESSLER CARL RING RAYMOND RINK ADOLPH ROSEL BERTRAM SANDVIC HARRY SEARLE ROBERT SEITZ M. SMITH DAN SPEED LAWRENCE STEWART VERTNER STEWART OSCAR TYLER DICK VAN PELT BURTON WAUL HAROLD WENDT WAYNE WESTROPE EARL ZAIIRNDT 1 K X. f X. f. f: f. Pagt 132 ' .; : MlKS5 T T A. JL KL, Activities- I y st si I SI i i ' growwiiiwui H - gTTTTTTTTTT-1 TTTTTTTT r r T 1111I1TTTTTTTTT r- I T M i 1 S 2: iz nr i-i J IT r r :r :r t-i A 139 M-.E; i e E: x H u M 1 E; . niimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimuimiiiiiiiiiii iiiiuiiiiiiiniiii iiiiituiiiiiiiiiimuiiiimiG ajiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiHiinniiH S+ M . gs ' INDUCTION CEREMONIES Every fall the campus turns out behind the University band to march to loiva Field and watch the faculty do its stuff. Black gowns on sedate Ph. D. ' s and green caps on freshman domes were very much in evidence. niijimiuHHmiiiiijijiiHmiiiHiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiii i UllllUg FOOTBALL CROWDS Hafpiiuti vj. the Blues. In I if center is the effect Max and Bob have given by that, " All up on the deaf and dumb! " Below, dear reader, is a corn-fed crowd sint ini a maizii- melody, " That ' j ll ' hert tht Tail Corn Grows! " IHimiHHIUHlllfltlHMI e engineers did a lot in t te way o erecting clever attractions to make the 1923 Homecoming the success it was. IlllUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIUIIIIIIUIIIUUIIIIIIIIIIIttlll Himmmmnnm VILHJAMAR -STEFANSSON ' 03 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS COLLECrE Oh l tMriSTRY j -THIRTEEN SWt HOMECOMING Various campus organizations sup f lied the usual parade which made Homecoming morning pass speedily. It was too bad that tlie lllini had to spoil our fun in the afternoon. liiiiiiiiiiiuiiuuiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiikUiiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiiii giummHiiimiiiiiiiiii _ M _ H _ _ MaMH _ l __ _ l ___ l _ l _ B H l _ M H B HB HH _ M IH M Bl IHI _ aM _ B ___ MI __ _ B _ l B _ _ __ M i _ a B M V VMP WINTER seems a far cry from the chemistry lecture room to the ice covered I wa River. A pair of skates and a run down the hill are all that keep these two scenes apart, however. mmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig Ill ' DAILY IO VAN l.mbrjo Eckrrsalls, llfyvoo.h ttrount. an t t .Irtliur Rnsbanfi lurk daily in room 14, libfral arti building. The lw:an has just tins yrar bought its oii ' rt equipped plant. giiiiiiiimniHiHiii INTERFRATERNITY CONTESTS This is an important phase of Iowa Li groining more in favor each year. Phi Kappa Psi ivon both the basketball tournament and the indoor relay. No, the Phi Psis did not pay us for this page! ' IIIIIHIIIIIlllllllillllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllUIIIIIfllllifllllillllll iiimimiiimiiiiLH HJimiiiniiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiii EEL-SEAL R1- ' . ' IK ' Every wtnter tin- I. fit an,t Srals ilo a fm- swim- ming stunts for tin- uW ' c in the mrn ' t fan . .1 battiiny suit rrvirv: and the fire dive by McC.ullougli viere tht hiqh lights of this event. gllllllllUUIIIHIIIIIIIIU 2 v HBHHHI HHHHHHI HHHH lHII H HHiHI miHHHHHIHHB H HHHIHHHi S IOWA LIFE Our photographer caught many tilings on this page Shaftrt Serenaders beneath 1J. G. luindoixs, the Delt pledges topped luith toques, the usual mob at I ' arsity, and the croizds trying to hook the Cedar Rapids puddle jumper at Christmas lime. HimillllllUIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllliiiliiliH -k. MORF 1() VA I. II- ' l- " . I ' nii-i-rsily Ji ' halr in progress, a future of i,- llavikeye office on a husy ajlernoon, anj the prize vinninii foal in llic In-n-a-KU fiaraje, l inl j I lie .llf ia Ctii ' i, if If fill Page !?. . aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimiiinas S " i Mh I i SSSpBSSSSSMSSSSSSSiSSSSSS NIVERSITV PARTIES The flags, bunting, cheesecloth, and othe instruments of decoration did much to hide the parallel bars and trapezes om the eyes of the P- T. boys who chanced to attend the jormals. MORE PARTIES " The dear old gym ain ' t (WMf MM be! " with the decorations Jor the Hop. Cnlil ion. anJ April Follies grndna its bare walls. HIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIHIf ' g s} . c r l LAW JUBILEE The solemn laws threvi doisn their casebooks for one niqht to mate the camfius laugh and blush at theit humorous thrusts. MORE H ' BILEK Minnitk and Sennrg brought dovn the iieiue u.tth t irir (.lever vaudeville ad in the annual Law Jubilte at the Englerl last winter. They pond as Raymond Hockhitch and Ed. DfKamtor. iiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii aiiimiimmmi MECCA PARADE The engineers succeeded in putting over their parade this sprint in spite of the efforts of the entire lav; school to prevent tliein. Everything and anything was razzed by the leather-jacket boys. I: (,IM:KKS SHOW The th U as fart of the Mec,a festivities drno big auJifitifs fnr surssiff niglits. The quartet and Dm l.awon ' t bun, hi aitin, jrum station J-.l- .- , u.-rre exceptionally good. IIIIIIIIIIIUIIIII I . MILITARY " Squads right, One-t u;o-three-four! " , may be heard ringing through the beams oj the Ne w Armory as the freshmen learn the intricacies 0} handling the army rifle. The Governor ' s review on Iowa Field has no w become an annual affair. w " Z iiiiiiuiuiifiiiiiiiiiiifm ' Jiimiiiiimmu ? B lllllimilllimilllH OM1 N ' S A I 111 I I I CS Tin participation of uxomen in atlilflits in llir I ' ni- vrnity is breaming greater in h ymr. I numher oj fraik meets i:ire lie It! lait ifirinn nnj i II ' . .1. .1. lolonial farty this jail. The yearly II ' . I. I. r iu, In-illf ii-ai not held in 1924. II fc m m iiuwiririririHAri 1 THE CAMPUS Hourly the University buildings pour forth their crowds of students for the ten minute chance at a borrowed Camel or a dorinc. .Is the old saying goes, " It isn ' t always the boxer that ' s saved by a bell! " nlmWiFmiinTii inijmiiumiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu - jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj MORK OF I 111 ( AMI ' I - ' ,, ynursflj as the rest of I if sdiool tees you " in llit Iowa Supply. II ' lift ' s. tn,l Rficli ' s fampus liani outs for the tea- hound and tin- un-pinni-J m-i l. Sf,- any familiar faceit gllllllllJUl . Ol- - gj ,-. EW SPORTS Golf is the most recent of sports to be taken u[ by the low.i athletic board. The lower picture may contain a future Sarazen. w w knows ' The upper one, the R. C. Life Salting Corps, was recently organized for purposes of patrolling the river. Hjiuuimmijmuu l( AH.R .If l tin- l-.fli anil tin- Seals froln . but this lime on tlie river in I if spriny. Tlir band was slim-fit upstream on a barge to supply music for the iluslers of (anon that took in the exhibition of swimming and canoe races. nlllllllllllllllllllllll HllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllUlinillOllg M S MENCEMENT June, 1923, with her beautiful days, saw the University careers oi many gowned men and women end with the formal presentation oi the traditional sheetskin. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiimiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuuiHiiifiuiiiiiiiii immuHumiiinHiiiiuuuiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiis MiAitifHiS ts I 1 ' = STttriririririririririTiTiiiTiTiTimiiiififinHiitfy - f - - . -- Student Council SINCE its formation four years ago, the Student Council has come, more and more each year, to be a most powerful voice in campus affairs. To serve as more or less of a link between the student body at large and the University faculty, was the purpose of this organization in mind when formed by the joint action of A. F. I., and Staff and Circle, honorary senior societies. At the time of organization the constitution provided for membership of students in all colleges of the University. The final plan adopted at this time was for eight representatives from the college of liberal arts and ten representatives from the pro- fessional colleges of the University. This size was maintained up until the spring of 1923 when it was found that such a group was too large to function properly. The functions of the Council are several. In addition to sponsoring the green cap project for the incoming freshmen each fall, and supervising the University election, the Council had recently taken over part of the duties of the Social Committee of the University in chaperoning the University parties. The green cap movement instituted on this campus some years ago is fast becoming a tradition. Last fall the Council, working under a committee, issued a proclamation to all incoming students. In addition to the green cap, the old gold toque was donned by the first year students this winter. This was the initial appearance of the toque on the Iowa campus and the whole idea was warmly received by the student body and faculty. No doubt this style of headgear will be adopted by many of the upper classes in the winter of 1924-1925. The University election was sponsored by the council in the fall of this year and was put over unusually well. Class candidates were made to appear before a council committee which by means of the questionnaire were able to form a list of eligible office holders. The final balloting took place under the direction of the entire Council. The most recent work of the Student Council is that of the co-operation with the members of the University Social Committee in chaperoning University parties. This plan was inaugurated in November, 1923, and been carried out to a successful end. It is hoped that the future University may see an ever increasing amount of responsi- bility placed in the students ' hands. The aim of student government is not to break away from faculty rule but rather to work with that group to a higher and ultimate goal. Berry, .Tames, Wade, Hoyne, Seashore, Johnston Fisk, Davis, Wolters, Sheldon, James, Anderson Myser, Weir, Doud, Oarlock, Larsen t-i Page 16. University Election THE election of officers in the Liberal Arts college was held last November under the supervision of the Student Council. All candidates were required to present a petition to the examining board of the council before their names could be placed on the ballot. This is the second year of the plan whereby each candidate desirous of an office in his class was interviewed as to his ability and scholastic standing, by a com- mittee from the Student Council composed of Beems, Hoyne, and Anderson, it beiti;.; necessary for each candidate to be in good standing with the Registrar ' s Office. Greater interest in this type of election which is supposed to do away with all political machines existing on the campus was shown by the number of votes cast, a greater number than for any previous year. Following is a list of the officers of each class: Seniors: Wayland Hicks, President; Victoria Boyles, Vice-President; Amy Benner, Secretary- Treasurer. Juniors: Wesley Fry, President; Wilbur Scantlehury, Vice-President; Francis J. Starzl, Secretary-Treasurer. Sophomores: Raymond Dauber, President; Harold Griffen, Vice- President; Frances Hansen, Secretary-Treasurer. Freshmen: Dorothy Young, President; William JSoice, Vice-President. Quadrangle Council 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 Quadrangle is divided into four sections, each having its proctor and councilmen. The four proctors and the councilmen constitute the Quadrangle Council. Provision for a Council vested with full power to enact any necessary legislation is made by a constitution drawn up by residents of the Quadrangle. The 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 organisation with the University administration. ,,:i. ' iu ' . Moan. WriylH. Moiriiw. M il lcnh;uiri Ki Her. WiiiBiir. Wnlfi ' . Kniini-r. Driiintniinil. Cin-lininc Flint. Driimiin. Hammm, Vint -rlmrii, IVUTnberger S 1-1 A W iii iiiiri JEZT T T T iff) - J VERDA JAMES . HORTENSE FINCH . HELEN WVI.IE . LYDIA WALKER . JUDITH TORNELL . LEON A HAMBRECHT VICTORIA BOYLES . OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer , Chairman of Point System . Chairman of Sponsor System . . . Chairman of Publicity WOMEN ' S ASSOCIATION endeavors to further the spirit of unity and fellowship among the women of the University, to promote and maintain high standards of living and scholarship, and to regulate certain matters of student conduct. All women of the University upon registration become ipso facto members of this organization. The policies of Women ' s Association are outlined and directed by the Executive Council which consists of the officers, a representative from Staff and Circle, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Pan Hellenic, Forensic Council, Freshman Commission, and the organ- ization of nurses. The officers, nominated by the Executive Council, are elected by popular vote before the fifteenth of April. The point system, as designed by the Association, restricts the number of activities for women. The system aims to spread the honors and privileges previously monopol- ized by a few among many, to benefit societies by assuring an officer with concentrated efforts, and to protect prominent workers from a burden of outside activities. Copies of the point system are obtainable from the chairman. The sponsor system assigns to freshmen women and new students here an upper class woman who acts as advisor throughout the year. Among the various phases of the Association program are: the All-University dinner for representative women, the Co-ed Hop, Saturday afternoon dances at Varsity Hall, a scholarship loan fund, and speakers of especial interest to women. Larsen, Finch, Becker, Thomsen, Wylie Brown, Wilson, James, Walker, May Buhler, Goodykoontz, Donica, Shaler, Lake Johnston, Stearns, Tornell, Boyles, Van Derveer. Hambrecht wt E: HI A. Page 170 A Ji Liberal Arts SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Benner, Hicks, Boyles WAYLAND HICKS President AMY BENNER Secretary-Treasurer VICTORIA BOYLES Vice-President JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Scantlebury, Fry. Slarzl WESLEY FRY President WILBUR SCAXTLEBURY ...... Vice-Pre sident FRANCIS STAR .L Secretary-Treasurer ; I l i I I I i i r t t i i i i i i i t Liberal Arts SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS H:nil.i r. HaiiM-n, (iriffc-n RAYMOND DAUBER . HAROLD GRIKFEN . FRANCES HAKSEN- . . President . I ' ice-President . Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Young. Boice DOROTHY YOUNG . WILLIAM BOICE . . President . I ' ice-Presidenl , , . , " I T -g rf gr-J . w w v v 1 JTT. JE Jl gy -- j.- .: Z " f ; . Ad r JTTTl TT i t r j t T 1 ic, l i r , i r r xr -n -x: : Commerce SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Grimm. Trent-man, Copeland, Houston JAMES TREXEMAN President GEORGE GRIMM ....... [ ' ' ice-President MILDRED COPELA D . ... . ... . Secretary GLENN Hous:ox Treasurer jr.XIOR CLASS OFFICERS l.idlili-. Hair.imT. (Mirilcill. HOWARD GORDON JAMES LAUDE GEORGE GIBBS .... BLR NIT A HAM Mir. . Pretiu ' enl I ' iif-Prrsidrnl . Secretary Treasurer I-I L " W 1 - - ' Medicine SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS MeMahon, Judge, Shope, Lamb. Ensign RICHARD SHOPE President ARTHUR McMAHON ...... { ' ' ice-President WALTER JUDGE ...... Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Xixon, Turner, Bennet Turner, Horning, Johnson ROLLAKD TURNER . GRANVILLE BENNETT . MARGUERITE HORNING . . President . I ' ice President . St ' crrtai ' y -Treasurer Xto - - t. Medicine SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Armstrong, Christiansen Schmaus, Donnelly, Poepsel LYI.E SCHMAUS . WILLIAM ARMSTRONG . MADELENE DOS-NELLY . . President . yice-Presideni . Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Janse, Hersey, Greenwood, l.ittiK, Longworth GLEXN GREENWOOD . WALLACE LONGWORTH . LOUISE LITTIC . . PrrsiJcnl . ritf-PrrsiJi-iit . Srcrflary-Trraturir fagt 17- -- - Dentistry SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Moldenhauer, Moller, Morrow, Woodward CARL MOLLER President HAROLD WOODWARD Vice-President HARRY MORROW Secretary HARRY MOLDENHAUER Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Sebolt, Morris, Schultz, Dennison HAROLD MORRIS President WALTER DENNISON Vice-President WALTER SCHULTZ Secretary ANTHONY SEBOLT Treasurer Page 176 Dentistry SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Ahrens, Wormley, Witte. Schultz JOHN WORMLEY President CLIFTON AHREXS Pice-President JOE SCHULTZ Secretary AUGUST WITTE . . . . . . . Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Sydel, Sawder, Jones, Nesler STEWART SAWDER President EVERTON JONES Fice-President DONALD SYDEL Secretary CLARENCE NESLER Treasurer JML A K Page 177 T: i ix Pharmacy SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Bevins, Larsen, Podziraek ROLF LARSEK President EI.IOTT POWERS ....... Vice-President RALPH PODZIMEK Secretary JOSEPH BEVINS ........ Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Barge, Striegel, Havercamp VINCENT STRIEGEL President PAUL HAVERCAMP Vice-President GI.EXK BARGE Secretary-Treasurer 1 g s g T T T E: Nurses ' Student Council OFFICERS OF THE ORGANIZATION MINNIE DUNN President GRAYCE CHAPMAN 1 ' ice-President CARMALITA CALDERWOOD Secretary MAUDE DE VITT . . Treasurer j IN October, 1919, a mass meeting was held by the students of the Iowa School of Nursing for the purpose of presenting ideas for the organization of the students for the discussion of the problems which are frequently encountered in all schools. The results of this meet- ing were presented to the Superintendent of Nurses, Mary C. Haarcr, who was in sympathy with the organization and who gave her hearty cooperation for its establishment. A constitution was drawn up and approved, which expressed the purposes of the organization as follows: " To create a sense of unity and fellowship among the students. " " To maintain the highest social and professional standards. " " To uphold actively the social regulations of the school. To preserve order and quiet in the homes. " All members of the organization are active and besides the officers it provides a student council which consists of the following: Officers of the organization ; president of each class; representative on the University Council ; a faculty advisor. The purposes of this council are to represent the organization and manage its affairs and it has the power to reprimand students for misdemeanors and the violation of rules. The students have participated in University affairs and at present have a representative on the University Council, a representative in the Young Women ' s Christian Association, and a member on ;he Hawkeye Staff. Last summer two members were sent to the V. W. C. A. camp at Lake Geneva. The organization has been most active during the past year and has accomplished many things which have been progressive. It has appreciated the loyal support of the Superintendent of the School, Miss Josephine Creelman, who has always been ready to suggest and assist in the adjustment of difficulties. The organization has developed a sense of unity among the students, there is more cooperation and less distinction. It has created a spirit of loyalty toward the administration and problems are presented in an effective and unhesitating manner. It has given the students a sense of responsibility which has developed initiative in many of the members and they are more able to appreciate the ideas of others through discussion of vhe problems which present themselves. It has also promoted a sense of loyalty to the school which is of an inestimable value. A IM Norris, Chapman, Kessler, Gibson, Heyen, Dewltt Davis, Dunn, Stuntz, Calderwood I-IA Page 179 r x - - - x jainijiHHuijumu liHlilfiluimi !Ill.lllJTTT ilT-r I T r The Sheldon J. HOWARD SHELDON GEORGE M. GIBBS Gibbs Editor in Chief Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF, in bringing this publication before the University of Iowa, hopes that those who look upon its pages will realize the end in view, that of complete change. This book we have tried to make a complete departure from the style used in Iowa yearbooks of the past few years. The entire book, from cover to cover, inclusive, we have endeavored to reorganize, tried to make it different. We have dedicated this annual to the University of the future. Its opening section, its main art plates throughout, have been planned to carry out this motif. These pictures are no longer the results of imagination but are soon to become distinct realities. The HAWKEYE is adding a new impetus to the ball that is already rolling; may its influence go out over the state and gather weight which will carry on toward the ultimate end, the greatest University in the greatest state. Potter, Mullaney, Moeller ...-, Page ! ?. Hawkepe Staff Johnston, Hughes. Starzl, Swenson, Beman, Moeller McClurg, Gibbs, Sheldon, Potter, Mullnney Mayer, Toll, Finch, Russell. Samuelson, bwyer THE STAFF BRUCE POTTER . EVELYN MULLANEY LESLIE G. MOELLER RICHARD TOLL TED SWENSON EMILY RUSSELL GORDON JOHNSTON PAUL DWYER BURTON GILDERSLEEVE C. E. OBERMANN FRANCIS STARZL WESLEY HUGHES HAZEL SAMUELSON HORTENSE FINCH NAOMI McCLURG ASSOCIATE EDITORS MILDRED AUGUSTINE KENNETH GARDINER Managing Editor Women ' s Editor Athletic Editor WARD MAYER TYRELL INGERSOI.L EDWIN BEMAN EDWARD HOWREY VERTLE BRUCE RUSSELL KING PAUL SCHROEDER Ol.cnnanii. liilcli-rsli ' i-vi-. Srh Kin . Augustine, Gardiner T in. is -TXilTTTITTTIT i TTTTTTT Page 1S3 Daily loWan Wolters Hoeye EDITORIAL STAFF LORENZ G. WOLTERS FRANCIS J. STARZL FRED M. LAZELL ALEXANDER M. MILLER LESLIE G. MOELLER HAZEL SAMUELSON EDITH RULE . BEATRICE MCGARVEY BUEL G. BEEMS RUTH MIDDAUCH Editor in Chief Managing Editor Sports Editor City Editor Campus Editor Women ' s Editor Dramatic Editor Literary Editor Editorial Board Editorial Board BUSINESS STAFF HARRY HOEYE LAWRENCE J. EVANS DALE E. MILLER . IVAN H. CUMMINGS CHARLES LYTLE HOWARD FULTON . ERSKINE ORR CLIFFORD ALLANSON LOREN D. UPTON CHARLES H. STOUT Business Manager Advertising Manager Classified Advertising Manager . Circulation Manager Advertising Department . Advertising Department Accounting Department Accounting Department Company Manager Accountant BOARD OF TRUSTEES C. H. WELLER HAZEL SAMUELSON R. B. KlTTREDCE FRANCIS J. STARZL E. M. McEwEN MARION PRENTISS KENNETH WEIR Pagt 184 1 S A vs-r KL loWan Staff Gardiner, Roach, Carter, Swenson, Tiss, Starzl, Sheldon, D. Miller, Hughes, Easter Huebsch, Coffey, Evans, Lane, Moeller, A. Miller, Wolters, Fairall, Vanderburg, Corey Fuller, Maxwell, Long, Lazell, Allenson, Petersburger, Houston, Orr, Mills Maggard. Stein, Wilson, Wade, Cutting, Hoeye, Rule, Brown, Kelleher, Lemley, Heffner Kiltie, Herzer, Chase, Evans, Sinn, Coffey, Samuelson, Critz, Augustine, Russell PUBLISHED for the first time in its history in its own plant, the Daily loiuan, official student newspaper of the University, was enlarged to an eight-column, eight page daily this year, printed every morning except Monday. Besides the enlarge- ment in size, the loican became a member of the Associated Press, recognized as the world ' s greatest news service. Seventy-five reporters from the University classes in journalism were employed in covering the news of the University campus and the city. It was also the first time in its history that the lowan covered the news of Iowa City in a special department. The loivan has full equipment consisting of presses, linotypes, type, and other equip- ment incidental to a newspaper office. Offices for several of the University publications were provided in the loivan build- ing. All campus publications were organized under the graduate editor and business manager plan as used by several leading universities. George H. Gallup is graduate editor while Loren D. Upton is general manager of the Daily lowan Publishing Company. Besides being practically doubled in size the lowan is being printed for twelve months per year, one of three college newspapers in the United States on a twelve months basis. The loivan is one of two college newspapers in the United States which have a full leased wire service of the Associated Press. The lowan, besides publishing its regular morning paper, has published " extras " on many occasions. The story of each football game is printed in an extra which makes its appearance on the street within a few minutes after the final whistle blows on the playing field. The loivan offers opportunity for students in journalism to secure practical training in newspaper work. The editors and reporters all do their work as part of their University courses, supplementing sound theories of the class room with the practical experience on a newspaper. The loican editor and business manager are elected by the lowan board of trustees composed of faculty members and undergraduates. This board also directs the policy of the paper and holds the same relation that such boards do to other newspapers. The editor and business manager each selects and controls his own staff. i-i KL Page 185 FriVol Mayer Vollers THE STAFF WARD W. MAYER . MERALD E. HOAG . WILLIAM B. HAIKU EDWARD L. VOLLERS GOODMAN ROBINSON Editor in Chief Associate Editor Art Editor Business Manager Circulation Manager BOARD OF TRUSTEES CHARLES H. WELLER WILLIAM S. MAULSBY ALEXANDER M. MILLER HARRY H. HOEYE CHESTER A. PHILLIPS KENNETH WEIR GORDON JOHNSTON HE A KL, Frivol , University humorous publication, enjoyed state-wide popularity during its fifth year of publication. From an editorial and a business standpoint the maga- zine has come to maintain a high place in college and University circles. It was ascertained at a meeting of editors and business managers of humorous publications, held in Chicago, Illinois, December 26, 27 and 28, that the University of Iowa ' s maga- zine was ranked with the leading college comics in the middle west. The policy of the staff, throughout the whole of the school year, was to include all conceivable branches and colleges of the University in the type and quality of the articles published. The editors attempted at all times to keep in touch with the sort of humor that the student body wished and succeeded in keeping the attention of the university focused on the publication in this manner. Perhaps the outstanding issues of the year were the " Homecoming Number " , the " Razz " , and the " Physical Culture " numbers. James R. Gatewood, who acted in the capacity of business manager for the first three issues, was forced to resign at the beginning of the second semester. He was succeeded by Edward L. Vollers who completed the year. The editorial staff remained unchanged throughout the two semesters. FRIVOL STAFF Roach. Toilers, Johnston, Hong, Miller Robinson, Bnird, Miiycr, Kinp, Corey 2=i: nr t-i J I I T I Z I I Page 187 The Transit Weir Knowles THE STAFF KENNETH J. WEIR Louis M. WOLTERS COYLE E. KNOWLES ALFRED SIDWELL . KEITH CHINN JOHX S. HOLBROOK ALBERT J. GROTHER Editor in Chief Managing Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager T. F. SMITH JOHN FOLWELL JOE HOWE FRED DEKLOTZ BOARD OF TRUSTEES DARRELL C. FISHER, Chairman KENNETH J. WIER COYLE E. KNOWLES JOE HOWE DICK VAN CORP FACULTY MEMBERS FREDERICK G. HIGBEE DONALD D. CURTIS ALUMNI MEMBER LORIMER T. HERRICK TI-IE: MA Page 18X The Transit WITH the twenty-eighth volume nearly completed, the Transit again records the history of the College of Applied Science and the Associated Students for another year. The Transit was founded in 1891 as a result of papers which were read at times in the meetings of the Civil Engineering Society. They were merely filed away and each year, with two or three exceptions, a few were carefully corrected and published in magazine form. This method was kept up for some years, until the School of Engineering became the College of Applied Science. By this time the Transit had become a publication of somewhat broader scope and obtained articles from faculty members and alumni as well as the students. The Spring of 1921 saw a decided step taken by the A. S. of A. S. to advance the Transit on a par with the engineering magazines throughout the country. In view of this, it was decided to publish the Transit as a monthly magazine instead of in the old form of an annual. The first year of this method, saw a decided change in the policy of the publication. During that time it became a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated, which is composed of the major engineering college magazines in the United States. Since that time it has developed to its present standard form. During the past year the Transit has continued its policy, adopted some time ago, and continues to represent the College of Applied Science of the University and carry to its alumni and former students, the message of the college and the University. To bring the alumnus closer to the University, and to ably represent the students of the college are among the chief aims of the publication; always endeavoring to become better and better and to keep step with the University in its present rapid advance- ment and growth. A continuation of this policy throughout the years to come, will see a magazine well worthy to stand beside the other major campus publications. TRANSIT STAFF ( ' dinn, (iriftin. Wolters, Finher. Knowles, Holhrook, Sidwell Ilw -. Di- Klntz. Grolher, Weir, Smith, Fnlwell i e t-I KL 18V - - - - Journal of Business Easter PJmerson THE STAFF DWIGHT R. EASTER RICHARD E. PETERSBERGER EARL M. EMERSON CLAIRE L. ELLIS . JOHN W. GAULD . Editor in Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager ' I V HE Journal of Business, the official organ of the College of Commerce, is pub- lished by the students in that College under the auspices of the Commerce Club. The purpose of the magazine is twofold. First, it attempts to present to its readers the best thought on problems of economics and business. Second, it serves as a connecting link between college and business life through the development of a spirit of coopera- tion between the College of Commerce and the business men of the state. To this end articles of commercial and business interest are contributed by both faculty members and business men. On the advertising staff assisting the manager are Carroll Humphrey, Mildred Copeland, Harold Osborn, Harold Wylie, and Robert Brooks. Those assisting in the advertising department are Katherine Alexander and Menvyn Bridenstine. The business manager is assisted by John Heddens. nr i-i E: i e 2, s JML vw T Tr- X - J lU- E . n Page 190 XT T ' TTTTT TT TT.TTTTTT.TT T T T T T T loWa Alumnus Smith Upton GRACE P. SMITH, ' 91 LOREN D. UPTON, ' 23 SARA E. Cox, ' 25 MARIE HERZER, ' 26 Editor in Chief Assistant Manager Contributor Contributor Cluk us tie tcting opera- is end raters ired ing in Tk THE Iowa Alumnus, official publication of the University of Iowa Association, was established in 1903 and is now in its twenty-first volume. For a short time a bi-monthly, it has been issued for the greater part of two decades as a monthly maga- zine during the academic year with nine numbers, October to June, inclusive. At the annual meeting of the Alumni Association in June, 1923, the committee on publications was authorized to change the monthly issue to a weekly. This step was deemed important to keep pace with the growth and development of the University and to reflect the many activities of major importance which it was necessary to eliminate from the monthly form on account of space. The aims of the magazine in its new form continue much the same as before: to furnish to its readers articles by faculty and alumni on vital activities in campus life and thought; to keep the graduate in touch with whatever new is being done at Iowa; to suggest opportunities to alumni for strengthening mutual ties between the graduates and Alma Mater; to give a digest of campus news; to list publications of " Iowa " writers such as come to hand; to feature athletic news of the week, and to enhance all this with accompanying half-tones. The Alumnus has this year the widest circulation in its history, having subscribers in every state in the union and in many foreign countries. Its articles are frequently reprinted and it is classed high among others of its kind. t-1 A W Page 19J T T T T T The Law Bulletin Breckenrid e Holdoegel IT has been the custom for many years among the leading law schools of this country to supplement the daily study of substantive law in general with a con- sideration of legal problems of particular current interest. By this practice, two desirable goals are attempted to be reached. First, that the student may not acquire the habit of looking backward entirely in his study of the decisions of the past but may learn the force of their present practical application; and second, that the law school may further justify its existence by being of what service it may to the bench and bar through comment and constructive criticism in regard to current decisions and legal questions of present day importance. The great body of our written law is divided between the statutes passed by congress and the state legislatures and the decisions of our courts, both federal and state. To this is added the tremendous mass of common law that has been established in the past by the courts and legislative bodies of England which we have accepted as the founda- tion of our jurisprudence. In the decision of every case that is presented to the courts, at least one of these branches of the law is the foundation of the judgment. Fre- quently all of them are involved and when we consider that on practically every problem the courts of our forty-eight states are in complete or partial discord, the necessity of keen and accurate discernment is at once apparent. With the view of attaining these objectives and clarifying in a measure these diffi- culties the publication of the Iowa Law Bulletin was begun in 1914 under the super- vision of Professor H. F. Goodrich. Its numbers appear in November, January, March and May and are sent to the lawyers of the state upon request without charge. The board of editors consists of the faculty of the College of Law ex officio and thirteen student editors who are chosen from those of the highest scholastic standing in the second and third year classes. Election to the board of editors is considered one of the highest honors in the law school for the student must have first shown himself to be a scholar of high ability. Professor Millard Breckenridge is at present the faculty editor in charge. Donald D. Holdoegel has served during the current year as student managing editor. 1 Page 19? aiiiimijijHijL ' iroiTO IS s ss s IS sniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiminniiiriiiHiiiuiiTiriiriHririnim y. M. c. A. " HE Young Men ' s Christian Association at the University of Iowa is the only - organization on the campus which endeavors to connect men students with their respective churches. The organization fosters " the growth of character through expression of religious motives in service. " It is maintained by the students, faculty, alumni, and friends for the purpose of training men for service in the community to which they go after graduation. The present headquarters of the Y. M. C. A. are in the building on Clinton Street, directly opposite the University campus. Among the policies of the Association perpetuated by the student members are: systematic service in social and religious fields, including campus and community service, religious conferences, relations with foreign students, and the providing of the opportunity to hear noteworthy leaders in religious fields. OFFICERS RICHARD GARLOCK HUGO BUCK CLINTON B. NASBY A. C. TROWBRIDGE GERHARD NOLL President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Chairman of Advisory Board General Secretary Y. M. C. A. CABINET Atherton, Noll, Potter, Travis, Johnston, Piper Oarlock, Bridenstine, Buck, Berry, Nasby, Iverson, Sellers T IMC i K Page 194 y. . c. Clinton I ' " HE Young Women ' s Christian Association was founded at the University of Iowa in 1887 by a small group of women interested in promoting a spirit of Christian fellowship on the campus. Any woman of the institution may become a member of the Association provided that she is in sympathy with the purpose. The Y. W. C. A. seeks to develop the religious life of its members by maintaining Wednesday Vesper services, promoting a feeling of world fellowship, encouraging democratic relationships on the campus, training for Christian leadership, urging church attendance and affiliation, and providing means of expressing religion through service. Officers are elected by ballot at the annual spring meeting and they serve for one year. The Executive Cabinet consists of the officers named above with the chairmen of the standing committees. The Executive Cabinet with the chairmen of the sub- committees constitute the Council and have general management of the affairs of the Association. OFFICERS ..... President Vice President Secretary ..... Treasurer Chairman of Advisory Board General Secretary CHARLOTTE FISK MAUDIXE SHOESMITH DORIS SHALER JUDITH TORNELL ESTELLA Boor . AVILDA J. BUCK DEPARTMENT LEADERS MARGARET SAVERS BERXADIXE WEXDEL LEOXA HAMBRECHT GAIL DE WOLF HORTEXSE FINCH EMILY WITHROW Religious Work World Fellowship Social Service Social Publicity Finance Y. W. C. A. CABINET H Torn I ' ll, Buck. Vn ! ]. . Vmlt-rson ! Wolf, Humbrecht, Fisk, Shoesmith, MrA l u S lut NT. S;i IT-. Finrh. Yithmw Page 195 tTTTTT T TTTTI TTTTTTTTT t T TT r Ty . Freshman Commission W R KS FT AT AN ( !nmrnimn 1C rnmnncprl nf f 7Pnt 7 -frAcViman wr mf n i7ki- o - l f FK briMAIN Commission is composed of twenty tresnman women who are in the fall to lend aid to freshman women in the University, to aid the Dean of Women in her work, and to train for positions on the Y. W. C. A. c ouncil. Membership on the Commission is elective. During the first six weeks of the fall term, the members of the previous organization divide the women of the new fresh- man class into groups which hold meetings. Each group then selects the names of two representative women. Of the names thus chosen the Executive Council of Y. W. C. A. elects twenty members. OFFICERS MARGARET KAHLKE MARION RAMBO ELEANOR GAMBLE President Vice President Secretary MARY Lou ALLEN VIRGINIA BALL HELEN BEIN ALICE Cox ALBERTA CROZIER PAMELIA DULANEY MILDRED ECK MEMBERS ELEANOR GAMBLE VERA HOOD KATHERINE HUTCHINSON MARGARET KAHLKE DOROTHY KANE ELLEN KRAUSHAAR FRESHMAN COMMISSION BEATRICE MESSER LOUISE NELSON EMILY PATTERSON MARY PAULSEN MARION RAMBO FRANCES SCHREURS RUTH TAMISIEA Rambo, Dulaney, Ball, Messer, Schreurs, Bein, Paulsen Hutchinson, Nelson, Shoesmith, Kahlke. Hood, Kane. Allen Cox, Gamble, Crozier, Eck, Tamisiea, Patterson, Kraushaar JrL A E: Page auiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimtinniiuiiim SSS +mmm9mmmmm mm 9t niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiinrr. - X- University Placers OFFICERS GORDON JOHNSTON . . . . . . MAURINE SHAW PERSIS CARNEV . MARION ANSEL . HELENE BLATNER MILDRED FREBURG LESLYE BOATMAN RUTH ABBOTT EDITH ADAMS MARION ANSEL PEARL BAGENSTOS EDWIN BAKER EDWIN BARTON ARLENE B ELDING MARGUERITE BENDA LAWRENCE BRIERLY PERSIS CARNEY HARVEY CARTER MANVILLE CHAPMAN ALICE COAST KATHERINE Cox JULIA CRARY RUTH CROMER WALTER DALTON DORIS DAYTON ROBERT EATON- WANDA FRANCE HELENE FRANCE EDITH FREBURG MARGARET GRAHAM VIVIAN GRAY FRED HAMBRECHT ADELA HANSEN FACULTY MEMBERS HELEN LANGWORTHY GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE HASS JOSEPH HAUSER JEAN HERRICK DANIEL HOLCOMB DOROTHY HOLDOECEL GEORGE HURLEY THEODORE HUTCHINSON LYNDALL IVES PETER JANSS GLENN JOHNSON GORDON JOHNSTON- HARRY JONES MARJORIE KAY EDWARD KENNEDY ISABELLE KlME MAX LIVINGSTON- CATHERINE LEYTZE LORRAINE LUTHMER DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN VlVlAN McCLENAHAN KENNETH MCDONALD NORMAN MACLEOD GORDON MACNAB MADGE MAY LUCILLE MORIORD MABSL MORRIS . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer EDWARD C. MABIE VANCE MORTON MARJORIE ROLAND LUCILLE MORSCH BERNADINE NEVILLE FLOYD PILLARS DORIS RAE RUTH REESE DON RHYNSBURGER CARLYLE RICHARDS CATHERINE RICHTER FRANCES ROYCE EDITH RULE FRANCES RYAN KENNETH SCOTT JEANETTE SELBY MAURINE SHAW ARTHUR SHEPHERD HERMAN SMITH ISAAC SOLZMAN JOSEPHINE STEELE RUTH TAMISIEA ALICE TIMBERMAN MARY VETTER HARRY VOLTMER ELLENORA VON HOENE ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT GLADYS WATKINS VELMA WOLFORD Richards, Johnson, Solzman, McDonald, Smith, Rhynsburger, Eaton, Carter, Dalton, Hutchinson, Janss Bagenstos, McEnany, Morford, Roland, Rule, Evans, Gray, D. MeClenahan, Von Hoene, Adams, V. MeClenahan Walking, Vetter, Hansen, Selhy, Graham, Carney, Morris, Morsch, May, Reese, Holdoegel Scott, Herrick, Macnab, Macleod, Shepherd, Jones. Barton, Kennedy, Tamisiea Hass, Kay, Dayton, McConnaughy, Morton, Johnston, Mabie, Timberman, Luthmer, Kime Page 198 University Theatre Board OFFICERS PROFESSOR E. C. MABIE Director GORDON JOHNSTON Chairman THE University Theater, under the able direction of Professor Mabie, assisted by the Board of Governors, ends its third successful season on the campus, more firmly than ever intrenched in the popularity of the student body and community. The plays of the year have measured up to a high standard of excellence in selection, direction, and presentation. The attendance at the productions was measureably greater than that of former years, and the performances given on tour were warmly received in each appearance. Artistically the work of the year was exceptionally meritorious, and financially the season was profitable as well. The sale of season tickets annually grows greater, proportionate to the ever increasing popularity of the University Theatre as a campus institution. Unequalled interest was also displayed in the producing organization, the University Players, whose membership was ex- panded this year. The repertoire of the year was diversified, including plays simple and pretentious, light and of greater depth. Those presented were: " The Torch-Bearers, " " Liliom, " " To the Ladies! " " The School for Scandal, " " Captain Applejack, " " Twelfth Night, " " The Dover Road, " and " Ice-Bound. " Past successes, " The Merchant of Venice " and " Mr. Pim Passes By, " were also put back into rehearsal and kept available for out- side performances, as a part of Mr. Mabie ' s program of repertory production. The presentation of the latter play at the University of Missouri on April 26 was one of the notable events of the year. Brierly, Morton, .Johnston, Johnson McCheaney, Mabie. Carm y, (iray ' JT f. " 3T " f t-t Page 199 3. I, LAWRENCE L. BRIERLV, ' 26 Purple Mask MEMBERS VIVIAN GRAY, ' 24 DOROTHY MCCLEXAHAX, ' 2+ MAURIXE E. SHAW, ' 24 EMBERSHIP in Purple Mask, the honorary dramatic society of the Univer- sity, is extended as a reward to those seniors whose services to the theater merit such recognition, and is held out as an incentive to all undergraduates with dramatic aspirations. Organized three years ago, coincident with the founding of the University Theater, it has chosen from the University Players those leaders who have been most devoted and contributed most to campus dramatics. The immediate aim which the society seeks first to attain is expressed in the creed : " Above all, the Purple Mask believes in the University Theater, and pledges its best to the end that there may be realized at the University of loiaa, the finest artistic achieve- ment of ivhicli such a theater is capable. " Briefly, Mabie McClenahan, Shaw, Gray nr i-i E: i e 2, t-i KL, Page 200 JL. JE c ts orch Bearers CHARACTERS Mr. Frederick Ritter . . . Mrs. Paula Ritter, (his wife) . Mr. Huxley Hossefrosse . Mr. Spindler .... Mr. Ralph Twiller . Teddy Spearing . Mr. Stage Manager . Mrs. J. Dura Pampinelli . Mrs. Nelly Fell . Miss Florence McCrickett . Mrs. Clara Sheppard . Jenny, (maid at Ritters) . MR. VANCE M. OF THE PLAY MR. WILLIAM H. CHAMBERLAIN . Miss MILDRED J. MAJOR . MR. WESLEY A. HUGHES . MR. CHARLES E. CORNWELL . MR. CARL G. DRAEGERT . MR. TYRRELL INCERSOLL . MR. BUEL G. BEEMS . Miss JULIA CRARY . Miss MELBA CARPENTER . Miss ALMA OLERICH . Miss ALICE TIMBERMAN . Miss ADELA HANSEN MORTON, Director EXECUTIVE STAFF Stage Manager MR. ROBERT B. EATON Assistants . MR. DAN HOLCOMBE, MR. LESLIE G. MOELLER Head Usher . ... MR. GEORGE HURLEY " The Torch-Bearers, " a satirical farce by George Kelly, vas presented by the Hesperia and Zetagathian Literary Societies, under the direction of Mr. Vance Morton, on October 24 and 25, as the opening play of the season. The University Theater Orchestra, under the direction of Prof. Frank E. Kendrie, furnished the music each evening, as it did for all the plays of the season given in Iowa City. I-I Page 201 T T T T IIIITITIITTIITITITYT Liliora CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Maria Miss HELENS FRANCE Julia Miss MAURINE SHAW Mrs. Muskat Miss VIVIAN GRAY " Liliom " MR. WALTER DALTON Servant Girls . Miss ISABEL KIME, Miss FRANCES RYAN Policemen . . MR. HARRY JONES, MR. LESLIE MOELLER Mother Hollunder Miss CATHERINE LEYTZE " The Sparrow " MR. ROBERT B. EATON Wolf Berkowitz ...... MR. KENNETH SCOTT Young Hollunder MR. CARLYLE RICHARDS Linzmann MR. PETER JANSS The Doctor MR. ISAAC SOLZMAN Policemen of the Beyond MR. HERMAN J. SMITH, MR. THEO- DORE HUTCHINSON Reich MR. PAUL C. SMITH Stephen Kadar MR. FLOYD PILLARS The Old Guard MR. DANIEL HOLCOMBE The Magistrate MR. GORDON JOHNSTON Louise Miss LORRAINE LUTHMER Peasants, townspeople, etc. MISSES EDITH RULE, ALICE TIMBERMAN, LUDEMA WILLIAMS, RUTH ABBOTT, MADGE MAY, ADELA HANSON, and MESSRS. NORMAN MCCLEOD, GORDON McNAB, EDWARD KENNEDY, EDWIN BARTON. PROF. E. C. MABIE, Director Music incidental to the interpretation of the play by The University String Quartet. EXECUTIVE STAFF Assistant Director MR. VANCE M. MORTON Head Usher MR. GEORGE HURLEY Secretary Miss DOROTHY McCLENAHAN Stage Manager MR. ROBERT B. EATON Master of Lighting MR. GLENN JOHNSON, MR. DANIEL HOL- COMBE The first amateur production in this country of " Liliom, " a dramatic legend by Franz Molnar, was given by the University Players on November 14 and 15, under the direction of Prof. E. C. Mabie. i-i JE-I J Page 20?, To Ladies CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Leonard Beebe .... Elsie Beebee, his wife Chester Mullin John Kincaid ..... Myrtle Kincaid, his wife . Tom Baker Mr. Henrici A Truckman Another Truckman .... The Toastmaster .... The Politician, Mr. Cassidy . A Speaker The Photographer .... Miss Fletcher, the stenographer . The Barber ..... The Bootblack Guests at the Banquet . Miss HELEN MCCHESNEY, Miss MARJORIE TURNER, Miss JOSEPHINE MR. VANCE M. MORTON, Director . MR. GORDON JOHNSTON- MISS MARJORIE E. KAY . MR. PAUL C. SMITH . MR. JOHN A. PHILLIPS . Miss EDITH RULE MR. GLENN G. JOHNSON . MR. PAUL L. WAGNER . MR. PAUL L. WAGNER MR. E. DOUGLAS BRANCH . MR. DAVID H. SCOTT . MR. E. DOUGLAS BRANCH . MR. JOHN D. HANSEN . MR. PAUL L. WAGNER . Miss LEON A HAMBRECHT . MR. JOHN D. HANSEN . MR. PAUL L. WAGNER EMILY ENGLE WITHROW, Miss Head Usher .... Secretary Stage Manager . Master of Lighting Assistant Assistants to the Stage Manager Miss EXECUTIVE STAFF MR. GEORGE HURLEY DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN MR. ROBERT B. EATON MR. DANIEL HOLCOMB Miss JENNIE FORSYTHE MR. LESLIE MOELLER, Miss JULIA CRARY, MR. DONALD RHYNSBURCER The Erodelphian Society and Irving Institute on December 12 and 13 presented the sparkling American comedy, " To the Ladies! " by George Kaufmann and Mare- Connelly, under the direction of Mr. Vance Morton. On February 13 the play was given before a large audience in the Hoyt Sherman Auditorium in Des Moines. U HT re fr t-I PT T T T T T T T T T T T T I T T T KL Page 203 - - - - -- The School For Scandal CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Sir Peter Teazle Sir Oliver Surface Joseph Surface Charles Surface Crahtree . Sir Benjamin Backbite Rowley Moses . Trip Snake Careless Sir Harry Bumper Lady Teazle Maria Lady Sneerwell Mrs. Candor MR. FRANCIS N. SUEPPEL MR. GORDON " JOHNSTON MR. ROBERT B. EATON MR. MILTON METFESSEL MR. MYRWYN EATON MR. PAUL FOLEY MR. LESLIE MOELLER MR. DONALD RHYXSBURGER MR. HARVEY CARTER MR. E. DOUGLAS BRANCH MR. PETER JANSS MR. EVERETT E. EWING Miss SUE FALVEY, Miss ISLEA OLERICH Miss MARGUERITE BENDA MRS. ROMOLA HICKS Miss VELMA WOLFORD Minuet MISSES ALICE COAST, ADELA HANSEN, LOUISE BOILLIN, LORRAINE LUTHMER, OLIVENE HANSEN, MERNA SHIPLEY, ISABEL KIME, JEANNETTE SELBY; and MESSRS PAUL FOLEY, PETER JANSS, EVERETT EWING, RICHARD DALTON, ROBERT EATON, MYRWYN EATON, HOWARD BALDWIN, CARL DRAEGERT. Director, PROF. E. C. MARIE EXECUTIVE Assistant Director Executive Secretary . Head Usher Stage Director In Charge of Minuet Stage Manager Assistant Stage Manager Master of Lighting Assistant in Lighting Richard Brinsley Sheridan ' s brilliant comedy of manners, " The School for Scandal, ' ' ' under the direction of Prof. E. C. Mabie, was presented to Iowa City audiences by the class in dramatic production, on January 15 and 16. As a number on the East Des Moines Community Course, the play was given again on January 18. STAFF MR. VANCE M. MORTON Miss DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN MR. GEORGE HURLEY Miss MARY KUMLER Miss LOUISE BOILLIN MR. LESLIE MOELLER Miss MILDRED MAJOR MR. DANIEL HOLCOMB Miss MARGARET ROBB t-I KL- Page 204 Lush .... Poppy Fairc Mrs. Agatha Vhatcombe Ambrose Applejohn Anna Valeska Mrs. Pengard Horace Pengard Ivan Borolsky Dennet Johnny Jason Captain Applejack CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY MR. DONALD RHYNSBURGER Miss MADGE MAY Miss HELEN MCCONNAUCHY MR. WALTER DALTOX Miss WAV A SMITH Miss VIVIAX GRAY MR. ISAAC SOLZMAN MR. ROBERT B. EATON MR. F. EDWARD PIPER MR. GEORGE HURLEY Pirates MESSRS. LEONARD M. EKLAND, JOSEPH M. COLBY, DAMEL HOLCOMB, F. EDWARD PIPER, STANLEY SANCER, FLOYD W. MILLER, RUSSELL HUNTER, JACOB WILSON, WHITE, GUXDERSOX Director, PROF. E. C. MABIE EXECUTIVE STAFF OF THE THEATRE Assistant Director Art Director Executive Secretary Head Usher . Stage Managers Master of Lighting MR. VANCE M. MORTON- MISS HELEN LANCWORTHY Miss DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN MR. GEORGE HURLEY MR. PETER JAXSS, MR. LESLIE MOELI.ER MR. DANIEL HOLCOMB Assistants in Lighting MR. LAVERNE BANE, Miss MILDRED MAJOR The Philomathean and Octave Thanet Literary Societies on February 20 and 21 presented Walter Hackett ' s delightful comedy, " Captain Applejack " , produced under the direction of Professor Mabie. The settings and properties of this play, as of the others, were designed and executed in the University Theater Stagecraft Shop. J Page 205 CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY Orsino, Duke of Illyria . . . MR. F. LOWELL OTTE Sebastian, Brother of Viola . . MR. HARVEY J. CARTER Antonio,Sea Captain .... MR. JOHN A. PHILLIPS Sea Captain MR. CARL DRAEGERT Valentine, Gentleman Attending Orsino . MR. HARRY JONES Curio MR. KENNETH E. SCOTT Sir Toby, Uncle to Olivia Sir Andrew Malvolio, Steward to Olivia Fabian, Serving Man to Olivia Feste, Clown Olivia, Rich Countess Viola Maria, Olivia ' s Woman First Officer . . . . Second Officer Page to Olivia MR. ARTHUR SHEPHERD MR. PAUL FOLEY MR. H. DON RHYNSBURGER MR. CARLYLE RICHARDS MR. PETER JANSS Miss EDITH RULE Miss ELLENORA VON HOENE Miss JEANNETTE SELBY MR. HARRY JONES MR. KENNETH E. SCOTT Miss LORRAINE LUTHMER Attendants to Olivia MISSES MARJORIE ROLAND, MARION ANSEL Attendants to Duke Orsino MESSRS. BURTON " GILDERSLEEVE, CHARLES DAVIS Shakespeare ' s brilliant comedy, " Twelfth Night, " was presented March 26 and 27, under the direction of Mr. Vance Mroton. The cast was chosen from tryouts open to all the University. Much time was spent in its preparation and the production fully justified every expectation. niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiinUn rTTTTTTTTTTJLTTTT ' gTTTT Military Department On December 18, 1861 the Iowa State Board of Education authorized the establishment of military training at the University, but due to tht lack of funds it was not put in to effect until the fall of 1863. The governor of the state at that time, Mr. Samuel J. Kirkwood, was a strong supporter of the movement and in his message to the legislature in 1864 requested that provision be made by law for the establishment of a military professorship, stating that such provision would serve to impart to the students the sort of knowledge, the lack of which had caused much loss of life and expense during the Civil War. From 1867 there was a lapse in military training until 1874 when it was resumed and, at the request of the Board of Regents, the War Department detailed an officer for duty at the University as professor of Military Science and Tactics. Since that time military training has been continuous, and has grown until at present there is an enrollment of over 1300 students in the military department with Infantry, Engineers, Motor Transport, Medical and Dental units represented and an instructional staff of eight officers, two warrant officers, and five n on-com- missioned officers detailed by the War Department. DIRECTOR. 1 2, S M Page 208 - - I Officers of the Department BESIDES the ordinary cases of adapting hours of instruction to suit the convenience of the cadets enrolled, and of repeating daily excerpts from a book of army regu- lations, the officers of the military department have shown a great deal of interest in the students. Captain Thomas E. Martin, spent most of his time last year in coaching the rifle teams and succeeded in producing an aggregation which finished the season second in rank but to one or two teams in the country. The engineer units, under Lieutenant Albert Riani, have won the highest number of points in Governor ' s day competition in which time they have also held the cup for the national engineers R. O. T. C. gallery competition. Adjutant Major Michael O ' Keefe, retired, has spent much time as treasurer of the Officers ' Club besides being responsible for the prizes of the cadet winners in the events of Governor ' s day. Captain John N. Douglas, commanding the motor transports, qualified more men proportionately in rifle firing last summer at Fort Snelling than any other one unit. The medics, whom Major Elton L. Titus instructs once a week, received a loving cup last summer at Fort Snelling for being the most efficient of the eleven medical units in the camp. The rest of the officers concern themselves with the infantry. Captains Martin Ackerson and Anthony P. Lagorio, break in the first year men, instruct in rifle firing, give lessons in map making and teach bayonet tactics. Captain Charles S. Gilbert works with the third and fourth year men in machine gunnery, pistol practice, the use of trench mortars and shrapnel, and is an authority on military law. The head of the department, Major E. L. Hooper, who was transferred from the University of Nebraska to relieve Lieutenant Colonel Morton C. Mumma, super- intends the work of all the officers of the staff and instructs the seniors in methods of combatting the enemy. l,nKrio. Gilmey. I aw Douglas. O ' Kwfe. Hooper, Titu Aokprnon, Gilbert, Riani 1 g 2, TITT ' TTTTTTTTT M A z T Page 209 RUTH BERXER Honorary Cadet Colonel Elected as the first honorary woman colonel of the cadet regiment at the University of Iowa by popular campus vote, Miss Ruth Berner of Merrill, Iowa, was first formally presented at the Military Ball, January 11. This spring on the occasion of the annual Governor ' s day review, Miss Berner will march at the head of the cadet regiment. In the evening she will again be the guest of honor at the Governor ' s Ball. s I-I ' f I T I T riirirxii. XJLJL Page 210 T TT T T T T T " T T T T 1 T T T T T Women Sponsors Honorary women officers, who will give out medals on Governor ' s day and act as sponsors of regiment, battalion, and infantry companies on formal occasions, have been chosen this year. The feature is an innovation suggested by Major Edward I.. Hooper, and probably will be continued in future years. Ruth Berner of Merrill, Iowa, was elected honorary cadet colonel. The sponsors were selected by the battalion and company commanders. BATTALION SPONSORS JEANXE WOLFE DOROTHY BLACKMAN CLARA BREENEN . MABEL KILLINCER Lois BRIDENSTINE . Infantrv Motor Transport . Engineer First Battalion Second Battalion Third Battalion INFANTRV COMPANY SPONSORS JEANNE MUI.LANEY .... Company A LORA KIBBE Company B FREDA WARRIXER Company P DOROT HY STRIKE Company F FLORA BENHAM Company G SYBIL GRIFFITH Company H AUDREY CAMP Company I DORIS DAYTON Company K W K. Page 211 . f- Officer ' s Club Marshall Hummer Office President Vice President Secretary Treasurer . Second Term GLENN HOUSTON CARL I. DIETZ JOHN W. HUMMER MAJOR O ' KEEFE OFFICERS First Term CHARLES R. MARSHALL GLENN HOUSTON JOHN W. HUMMER MAJOR O ' KEEFE The Officers ' Club is one of the few nonfraternal organizations at the University that has its own club rooms. It is open to all commissioned officers of the military department and of the cadet regiment and during the three years it has been established at Iowa over 250 men have been members. Ever since Colonel Morton C. Mumma organized the club in November 1921, it has occupied rooms over Harmony Hall on Clinton Street. Morris chairs and com- fortable rockers have made the rooms popular for smokers. Magazines, a phonograph, and a radio outfit in the club rooms serve as means of recreation to members of the organization. CADET OFFICERS . t f ' ' - 1 .. f A f ' f " ' ' ,fs f f f v f Dietz, Benson, Brandmill, Coulter, L. Kemman, C. Kemman, Colby, Gunderson H. White, Hummer, Atherton, Scott, Huber, F. VanAlstine, D. White, Bartman, Chamberlain Grahame, Shinn, Weiskircher, Lane, Pundt, Jones, Van, Corey, Houston Wilson, Bridenstine, Hoth, Cox, Gibson, Ekland, McMichael, Henderson i-i A Page 21?. Team THIRTEEN HUNDRED FIFTY men fired on the indoor range last year; two hundred fifty were selected for the entire squad; and sixty-five men fired in competitions either on the five-man varsity team, one of the fifteen-men R. O. T. C. teams, or in individual firings. Forty of these men fired in six or more matches. Last year the varsity rifle team won ten matches out of eleven. This team also placed second in the National Rirte Association tournament for varsity teams all over the country. So far this spring they have won from Georgetown and lost to Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology, who defeated them the past season. The R. O. T. C. teams, restricted to men in the military department, did not show up so well in competitions, losing six and winning only three of their matches, but they showed the balance of their teams by placing three full fifteen-men teams in the first half of the seventh corps area contestants, two of which qualified again when competing with fifty other R. O. T. C. teams in the national meet. R. O. T. C. teams this year have lost four matches and won two. Great spirit was also shown in company competitions. In the final deciding matches, Company A, Engineers, was first; Co. C, Infantry, second; and Co. B, Engineers, third. Companies will compete this spring, but present results are incomplete. The members of this year ' s varsity rifle team have not yet been definitely picked. Last year, the following men won " !-RT " sweaters: George J. Fabricius, Fred W. DeKIotz, I. L. Sorenson, Dillard W. Bray, Walter ]. Dehner, G. Harold Hickox, Floyd D. Gibson, E. R. Kinnaird, Roy C. Woods, Paul Custer, and J. W. Phelps. Nine freshmen won letters. In the individual outdoor championships on Governor ' s Day, Walter J. Dehner won the pistol match and Roy Woods was first in rifle firing. Highest scorers for the entire year were: Woods, first; Dehner, second; Ballard, third; George J. Fabricius, fourth; and Custer, fifth. Richard W. Ballard won the gold medal for champion marksman with " shorts " ammunition; Dehner won the medal for " longs " ; and Woods received the trophy for best combination of the two. Warrant Officer James J. Gibney is present coach of the rifle teams, assisted by Capt. Anthony P. Lagorio of the infantry unit. f ramp, Storie. Wienert, Prall, Von Hoene, Adams, Knnpp. Alice. " VinkH (.ihsnii. MrMirhiM ' l. ViKeins, rapt. Lagnrio, Coach Gibney, Henson. Scott, Houston Bixler. Lewis. Millt-r, D- Vnlt. Fuller. Milner. Johnson, Meyerly, Powell Krueger, Bridge, Milota, Rote, Zuercher, Carlson, Horack, Hemphill, Byrnes i-i JEZ Payf University Band O. E. VAN DOREN R. J. DUSHINSKE B Flat Clarinet GEORGE WALN L. H. BROWN E. G. BARTON B. P. BOGAN W. D. SWANSON L. DlMOND H. E. HAYMOND H. H. NILES L. G. GlTCHELL GEORGE MARKLE D. SHEFFIELD M. D. GARDNER H. W. TRUAX T. W. PARTS M. P. BRALEY E Flat Clarinet W. K. SWENSON Oboe C. A. BUTLER Flute L. M. McCoRD Bass Drum C. L. LEEDUM Bassoon D. WIEDER Alto Clarinet A. L. STANLEY Saxaphones O. V. GOODMAN M. IVERSON M. K. KLINE F. R. PUTZIER Baritone C. A. ALLISON H. V. MACUM F. SHORE A. O. GROTH Bass F. W. WITTE A. T. OLSON E. G. HARTMAN J. B. POTTER C. E. LEESE Drums H. D. SPENDER A. E. DlCKERSON Director Drum Major Horns AUGUST WITTE E. C. WITTE J. R. STANTON V. M. ANDERSON M. O. SKUTLE L. M. GANCESTAD Trombone M. A. RITTER P. L. RAINIER W. C. BOLANDER A. C. TESSMAN M. D. RAYNER E. O. Tiss R. B. REYNOLDS Cornets R. A. CULBERTSON P. W. LlNDEMEYER C. C. LOVING J. E. HEISERMAN W. A. Tiss R. A. LOGAN L. M. HILL T T T L L. . i e HL Page 2U X TTT I i i i T zr TTTTTTTT-T Pagt IltlTIIIIIlAlTIITITITitTTIllTTTT t-i aUlllllllllim Forensic Governing Board LEE R. NORVELLE EDITH EVANS . W. JAMES BERRY EDITH EVANS LEE R. NORVELLE GERVAISE TOMPKINS LYDIA WALKER President Secretary and Treasurer Publicity, Men ' s Forensic Council Women ' s Forensic Council Faculty- Business Manager, Intercollegiate Debates Publicity Women ' s Forensic Contest FORENSICS at Iowa was given a decided impetus this year by th: inauguration of the Forensic Advisory Board. Under the new system intercollegiate affair ivill be governed entirely by the Advisory Board, while control of intersociety activities will remain in the hands of the two councils. The new board is composed of repre- sentatives from five groups: Men ' s Forensic Council, Women ' s Forensic Council, Men ' s Interfraternity Council, Women ' s Intersorority Council, and the speech department. The vigorous administration of Mr. Norvelle, president of the board, and coach of the intercollegiate debating teams during the past year, has given the board a virile start. It is the policy of Mr. Norvelle to debate as many teams as possible during the year. With this end in view he scheduled debates with Grinnell College and Pennsyl- vania University, and is planning to establish debating connections with several more schools in the fall. The two I. M. I. teams last fall debated at Lone Tree. It is hoped that this plan of bringing intercollegiate debating before the people of the state will meet with the encouragement of the Extension Division and will be broadened next year. Tompkins, Berry Evans, Norvelle, Walker KL, Page 218 Intercollegiate Debate IOWA-MINNESOTA-ILLINOIS December 7, 1923 Iowa-Illinois debate at Iowa City (Iowa on the affirmative) CHARLES R. SELLERS ROBERT E. BIRCHARD W. JAMES BERRY Won by Iowa: Decision 3-0 Iowa-Minnesota debate at Minneapolis (Iowa on the negative) ERNEST G. LINDER OSCAR T. DORAN MAX LEVINCSTON Lost to Minnesota; Decision 3-0 Icnva-Grinnell Iowa Negative Team at Iowa City February 15, 1924 AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Linder, Doran, Levingston NEGATIVE TEAM Sellers, Birchard, Berry IOWA-GRINNELL DEBATE NOEL T. ADAMS PHILIP WALKER TYRELL INCERSOLL NEGATIVE TEAM Adams, Walker, Ingpnioll II J. X Page 219 Intercollegiate Debate IOWA-NEBRASKA-SOUTH DAKOTA AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Iowa-Nebraska Debate at Iowa City March 20, 1924 PAUL DWYER W. JAMES BERRY CHARLETON G. LAIRD No Decision Laird, Berry, Dwyer NEGATIVE TEAM Iowa-South Dakota Debate at Vermillion March 20, 1924 HARRY STEVENSON HARLAN PRALL ERNEST LIXDER Won by Iowa ; Decision 3-0 Stevenson, Linder, Prall IOWA-PENN STATE DEBATE Symons, Stevenson. Sellers NORVELLE Coach Held at Iowa City April 25, 1924 CLARENCE SYMONS HARRY STEVENSON CHARLES R. SELLERS No Decision Page 220 x J Men ' s Forensic Council CHARLES E. BAKER VV. JAMES BERRY CHARLES CORNWELL MEMBERS PHILIP WALKER PAUL DWYER FLOYD RACKER CHARLES SELLERS I " HE Men ' s Forensic Council is the governing board for the intersociety activities 1 of Zetagathian, Philomathean, and Irving literary societies. It regulates th : annual debates between the societies, sponsors the all-literary mixer at the beginning of the year, and cooperates with the Forensic Advisory Board in furthering inter- collegiate forensic activities. The Council has been highly successful in its work during the past year, and promises to be even more so in the coming one. Plans have already been formulated for the establishment of a gtneral debating organization similar to the Oxford Union at Oxford University in England, and for the inauguration of a University literary magazine. Funds have also been appropriated for the purchase of medals and a travel- ling plaque to be awarded to the individual debaters and to the society winning the championship debate. RnrkiT, V:ilk-r. Berry, Corn well Dwjer, Bker, Sellers TT - Paye 221 - - - - - - - - J- J. I Page 222 Women ' s Forensic Council THE Women ' s Forensic Council is the governing board for the intersociety activities carried on by Hesperia, Hamlin Garland, Octave Thanet, Whitby, Erodelphian and Athena Literary Societies. Each year the Council sponsors six intersociety contests: Reading, Short Story, Poetry, Extemporaneous Speaking, and Debate. The contests this year were all unusually interesting and produced evidence of literary talent and interest. Control of intercollegiate debate has passed over into the hands of the Forensic Advisory Board ; the annual debate with Washington University was successfully con- ducted this year under their auspices. In addition to the Washington debate, two debates, one with the State Teachers College at Cedar Falls, and another with Grin- nell were sponsored by the Council and conducted by it in cooperation with the Advis- ory Board. The Advisory Board intends to broaden the scope of women ' s intercol- legiate activities as well as those of the men. It is hoped that their efforts will be supported and strengthened next year by all who are interested in the extension of women ' s forensics at Iowa. The work of the Women ' s Council has been successful throughout the year and augurs well for the future of literary efforts at Iowa. Evans, Schneider, Carpenter, Jackson, Donica, Lemley Harter, Folker, Shenkle, Loper, Snyder Wade, Neville, Buhler, Middaugh, Sayers, Stearns E: T T T JME K J University Oratorical Contest February 26, 1924 Max Levingston The Place to Begin Arnold Lassen The World Court Richard Atherton World Peace W. James Berry Recognition of Russia MAX LEVINGSTON Artistic Reading Contest April, 1923 Ellenora Von Hoene The Rush Light Frances Ryan Peg O ' My Heart Doris Ray ) ' on ' Garters Alone Selkirk Herve Riel ELLENORA VON HOENE I-J I W I - I Women ' s Intercollegiate Debate Muxen. Rae. Freburg, Chittenden, Evans Conrad, Buhler, Harter, Chapman, Selkirk The Grinnell Team DORIS RAE EVELYN HARTER MARJORIE BUHLER Debated at Grinnell Feb. 12, No Decision The St. Louis Team (Negative) MARJORIE BUHLER DORIS RAE DOROTHY CHAPMAN Lost to Washington University Feb 28, Decision 4-1 The St. Louis Team (Affirmative) EDITH EVANS PHOEBE CHITTEXDEN VIVIAN CONRAD Won from Washington University At Iowa City Feb. 28, Decision 1-0 The Cedar Falls Team GERTRUDE MUXEX PHOEBE CHITTENDEX VIVIAN CONRAD Debated at Cedar Falls Mar. 28, No Decision Women ' s Inter society Contests f I V HE Women ' s Forensic Council, which is composed of representatives from Ham- lin Garland, Athena, Whitby, Octave Thanet, Hesperia and Erodelphian societies, is the sponsor for all forensic activities carried on between the women ' s liter- ary societies and all intercollegiate contests as well. The first of these activities to be held this year was the Reading Contest in which Eleanor Von Hoene, Erodelphian, took first place and Frances Ryan, Hesperia, received second. An Extemporaneous Speaking Contest and a Short Story and Poetry Contest are always held early in the Spring. At the close of the scholastic year a silver loving cup is presented by the Council to the society having had the largest number of successful participants in the various contests. i-i Page 224 cniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimnmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumniinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimir. H M Senior Hop COMMITTEE HARRY H. LAMB DWIGHT C. ENSIGN ELMER L. LUCLAN MILDRED COPELAND CiEORGE L. GRIMM KENNETH J. WEIR PETER A. STOVER WILL J. PRICE MAX COXN Chairman ROLF N. LARSON JOE R. BEVINS BERXICE CHRISTIANSON IVAN J. KLINGAMAN CONSTANCE LAMAR HAROLD STEVENSOX MARGARET HOWIE BASIL M. BARRETT CHAPERONS PRESIDENT AND MRS. W. A. JESSUP PROFESSOR AND MRS. R. M. PERKINS DEAN AND MRS. C. A. PHILLIPS FEBRUARY 29, 1924 Stevenson, Larsen, Bevins, Luglan, Fitzgerald Barrett, Price, Lamb, Grimm, Stover Weir, Copeland, Howie, Lamar, Christiansen, Ensign TT M E 1 S M A W KL PC -v- E Page 226 CP3 J Junior Prom COMMITTEE JAMES A. LAUDE . . Chairman WlLHELMENA GRIMM ANTHONY V. SEBOLT MERALD E. HOAC FRANKLIN D. TRUEBI.OOD EMILY RUSSELL LEWIS B. WALLBRIDCE CHAPERONS PRESIDENT AND MRS. WALTER A. JESSUP PROFESSOR AND MRS. C. F. WARD PROFESSOR AND MRS. DUDLEY O. McGovxEY PROFESSOR AND MRS. M. P. GAMBER APRIL 11, 1924 Seholt. I.imilc. Trui ' lil I. l (Iriiniii. ViillbrilK ' . KusM-11 1 1 I I E 1 S . S A - A TTTTITTTTtT TTTITT T TT- Payt 227 x x x x :r x x x x x The Sophomore Cotillion COMMITTEE KARL G. PAULUS . . Chairman DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL JAMES J. LUTZ OKY V. GOODMAN ALVIN G. KEYES FRANCIS P. FALVEY C. Esco OBERMANN CHAPERONS PRESIDENT AND MRS. WALTER A. JESSUP PROFESSOR AND MRS. FRANK E. KENDRIE DEAN ROBERT E. RIENOW MARCH 21, 1924 Keyes, Paulus, Holdoegel Obermann, Goodman, Falvey, Lutz KL- pa: Paye 228 - Freshman Party COMMITTEE ELVIN J. TILTON . GEORGE J. COUTTS GERALD A. GIBBS BURRIE REDEXBAUCH Chairman DEWITT SPEKSLEV MARGARET KAHLKE MAX KANE CHAPERONS PRESIDENT AND MRS. WALTER A. JESSUP MR. AND MRS. C. SHELLADAY PROFESSOR AND MRS. C. F. WARD LIEUTENANT AND MRS. RIANI FEBRUARY 1, 1924 Kane, Rodenbaugh, Kahlke, Spensley CoutU, Gibta, Young, Till. .11 1 t x J I. f X: A X. I. Page 229 :r 4 H . Mihtcny Ball " COMMITTEE CHARLES R. MARSHALL . Chairman CARL I. DIETZ FLOYD D. GIBSON RALPH W. VAN GEORGE C. JOHNSON JCHN W. HUMMER WILLIAM H. JOHNSON EMIL V. JOHN DILLARD W. BRAY GLENN HOUSTON MERWYN G. BRIDENSTINE FRANCIS E. VAN ALSTINE REX G. DORY WARREN D. WARRINER LEONARD M. EKLAND JOHN W. BRAUNS JOSEPH M. DEAN HARRY L. JONES CHARLES J. LARRABEE DONALD J. DUSHINSKE JANUARY 11, 1924 FIELD OFFICERS Jones, Dean, Brauns. Johnson, Larrabee Van Alstine, Dietz, Marshall, Van, Hummer John, Gibson, Bridenstine, Houston, Ekland K J Page 230 -_ - - - Formal Calendar UNIVERSITY Military Ball Senior Hop Sophomore Cotillion Pan-Hellenic Junior Prom Women ' s Pan-Hellenic January 1 1 February 29 March 21 March 2 ' J April 11 April 2) FRATERNITY Acacia ... Beta Theta Pi . Delta Chi . Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta . Phi Kappa Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi . Sigma Phi Epsilon April 26 December 15 May 3 June 3 March 22 February 23 April 12 May I February 16 February 22 May 31 SORORITY Alpha Delta Pi . Chi Omega Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Omega Pi . Zeta Tau Alpha February 8 March 8 November 8 March 7 April 4 March 28 April 5 May 23 Page 231 T r-i Athletics rrr ccc V H H P The Department of Athletics " OM POSED of a representative from the faculty of six colleges and the captains of the three major sports, the Board in Con- trol of Athletics has probably done more for the University of Iowa than any other single group. The influence of high grade athletics that show in fighting teams but not necessarily in winning teams cannot be overestimated. The drawing card of school prominence and in- dividual prominence is the only advertising that a University can have. It is the only thing that can compete with the arguments of THE CYM the smaller schools to do big things well. In former years, some of the brightest stars in the high school athletic firmament were drawn to colleges and universities outside the state. Since the regime of the present Board in Control of Athletics and Howard H. Jones as Athletic Director and football coach, conditions have been reversed. Prep school stars of Iowa attend the University of Iowa and in addition, some of the best athletes of the school live in states other than Iowa. Such men as Hancock, Fleckenstein, Schirmer, and Mclntyre are examples of this new condition. In the past football season, the Athletic Department accomplished a great deal in the arousing of personal interest in Hawkeye sports. In practically every home game high school football squads attended as guests of the Athletic Department and th University. At the game with Michigan thirty-five prep school football squads and their coaches all together totaling over six hundred men witnessed what to most of them was their first game of Big Ten football. To many of those men that first Big Ten football game will be the deciding influence that will swing them to the Univer- sity of Iowa. Every man who watched Iowa outfight Michigan will have a greater and deeper interest in the University, both in regard to athletics and to its other aspects. Under the Board in Control of Athletics, the University of Iowa has been building, during the past year, what is to be of the finest 18-hole golf links in the middle west. The course was planned by Tom Bendelow, one of the foremost golf architects of the country. Work on the course, under B. J. Lambert has been carried on rapidly and Page 233 J A. I t. although it will take some time to complete the entire eighteen holes, a nine hole course has been opened to players. In connection with the new University golf links, there has been instituted at Iowa a new sport. Under Charles Kennett, University golf links keeper and golf coach, a golf team is being developed. A number of the best golfers in the University have reported to Kennett for practice and drill is now being held regularly. Charles Kennett, a native of England and a resident of the United States less than a year, comes to the University of Iowa with an enviable reputation as a golf coach. During thirty-five years of playing as a professional, Kennett has coached and has been in charge of some of the finest golf clubs in the United States and England. Kennett came here from the Olympic Fields Country Club, the largest golf course in the world, having seventy-two holes. The report that Coach Howard H. Jones has resigned is being officially verified. The Board in Control of Athletics has accepted the resignation, to take effect immedi- ately. Coach Jones left Iowa City to take up his new duties as head football coach at Trinity College, Durham, North Carolina, March 1. As yet, no successor has been named. ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL B. J. LAMBERT, Chairman R. A. KUEVER, Secretary Louis PELZER H. C. HORACK DR. H. L. BEYE . DR. R. A. FENTON G. W. MILLER J. A. LAUD- W. K. HICKS Engineering Pharmacy Liberal Arts Law Medicine Dentistry Football Basketball Baseball . IOWA FIELD I TT E faye 23 f HOWARD H. JONES Director of Athletics and Head football Coach Iowa ' s head football coach; put the Hawkeyes at the top of the Western Conference for two successive seasons; the man who did much to make Iowa ' s athletic system the equal of any in the country; defeated Notre Dame, and made " Beat Yale " come true ; a builder of Iowa ' s football and of Iowa ' s athletics, but, most of all, of Iowa ' s men. Page 235 GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN Track Coach Iowa ' s head track coach ; the man who raised the Hawkeyes from local to national competitors; the builder of a track team which now shows its heels to many of the best in the country; coach for Iowa ' s famous mile relay team; the man who de- veloped Brookins and Wilson. TT Irl Page 236 Cccr . f -- - - J. M. BARRY Basketball and Baseball Coach Head coach for Hawkeye basketball teams; the biggest factor in putting the Hawkeye team at the top of the Big Ten during his first year of work with it; built up a team which worked together, and which fought to the last whistle; battling hard luck all the way, made Iowa one of the scrappiest teams in the conference. 1 f-I Page 237 I I 1 I T 1 r 1 t T 1 1 I t T 1 I I I I T I I 3 I I r-L-UL H H WALTER R. FIESELER Medical Supervisor Head medical supervisor for the de- partment of athletics; the man who keeps up the health and condition of Iowa ' s athletic teams; carries no small responsibility for the work of the Hawkeyes on gridiron, floor, track, and diamond; the man who has done much to make all Iowa men physically more fit. W L I I T T I 1 I 1 T T r r M GLENN W. MILLER Football Captain, ' 23 Leader of Iowa ' s 1923 football team ; at all times an aggressive worker in the attack of the Hawkeye team; un- equalled in his defensive playing ; al- though Iowa was defeated, Miller made his men feel that they were not losing; played the game for all he was worth, and helped his team to do it. T K. Page IlTlliritTTlllTTtTTTTTlltTTlTTTT JAMES A. LAUDE C i . ' 23-24 Captain of Iowa ' s 192+ basketball tram; the fighting leader of a lighting team, and a leader who was in the game until the last basket was sunk; one of the mainstays of the Hawkeye floor offensive; did everything he could to put punch and enthusiasm into his teammates. " 4 4 i 4 j | 4 4 e xzr i-I K I ERIC WILSON Track Captain, ' 23 t-i Captain of Iowa ' s 1923 track tram ; a consistently brilliant sprinter; holder of three University track records, and holder of the Big Ten record in the 220 yard dash; anchor man for the mile relay team which holds the world ' s intercollegiate record ; a true leader for Iowa ' s track men. K 4 4 BASIL M. BARRETT Baseball Captain, ' 23 Captain of Iowa ' s 1923 baseball team; from behind the plate, did brilliant work in directing and in encouraging his team ; always kept his men working together ; a fast player, and a quick thinker, who could always be depended on to come through in a pinch. I-i H- A TTT TTTTrgTIT Page 242 Hiuiiiiiiiiumimiii Foot Ball i Fieseler, Jones, Locke, Shuttleworth, Hill, Barry Graham, Schirmer, Romey, Coulter, Kriz, Johnstone, W. Fry, Otte. Westrope, Hobart, Apfel, G. Fry Torrence, Moldenhauer, Starzl, Pearson, Fisher, Griffen, Harding, Tollander, Lutz Douglas, Hancock, Mclntyre, Miller, Walters, Boydston, Krasuski, Fleckenstein, Olson, Yerkes, Scantlebury CONFERENCE STANDING TEAM Illinois Michigan Chicago Minnesota Iowa Indiana Wisconsin Ohio State Purdue Northwestern W. 5 4 5 2 3 2 1 1 1 L. 1 1 3 2 3 4 4 6 T. 1 1 PCT. 1.000 1.000 .833 .667 .500 .500 .250 .200 .200 .000 THE SCORES Iowa 20 Iowa 44 Iowa 7 Iowa 6 Iowa 20 Iowa 3 Iowa 7 Iowa 17 Oklahoma A. Knox Purdue Illinois Ohio State Michigan Minnesota Northwestern M. 3 9 9 20 14 nr 1-1 TT TTTTTTTT I1T TT T-T-T K_ Page 244 IOWA 20, OKLAHOMA A. M. 0. After but two weeks of practice, the Iowa football team opened the season on Iowa Field, September 30, with the Oklahoma A. M. eleven as opponents, and came off the field with the long end of a 20-0 score. Scheduled a week earlier than the first practice game of previous seasons, the game did not bring out any flashy playing from the Iowa team, but the Hawkeyes had little difficulty in winning. Coach Jones ' machine showed potentiality and the game gave him an opportunity to correct faults which evidenced themselves in the game. The Hawkeyes played rather listless football, making long gains through the line and around the ends, but losing the advantage gained frequently. One touchdown was scored in each of the first three quarters. The visitors made a desperate attack on the Iowa team in the final quarter and brought the ball to the Hawkeyes ' 5-yard line but lacked the drive to put it over. Wesley Fry, quarter-back, playing for the first time on an Iowa football team, broke away for long gains around the ends and directed the team in good shape. Captain Glenn Miller also made some long gains. 1 C2, S I-I Pagt 24S T T T T T T T T I Y T T IOWA 44, KNOX 3 Displaying vast improvement in form and execution over the previous week ' s game, the Iowa football team mopped up on the Knox college team from Galesburg, 111., on Iowa Field, Saturday, October 6. Scoring practically at will, the Hawkeyes marched up and down the field for touchdown after touchdown and when the final whistle blew, the score was 44 to 3. With a characteristically savage attack in the opening quarter, the Hawkeyes swept the visitors off their feet and by long gains by forward passing and the running attack, the Hawkeyes marched down the field for a touchdown soon after the game opened. Leland Parkin, famous quarter-back of the 1922 team, was again in the game and threw forward passes with great accuracy and directed the team in excellent fashion. Fry was also put in and made long gains around the ends and through the line. The visitors were outplayed in every department of the game during all the time that the contest was in progress. The strongest opposition was given the Hawkeyes in the third quarter when the visitors threatened to score, but the Iowa eleven turned them back and emerged from the game with three points, a goal from field, only having been scored against them. This was the second and final practice game of the season and the team displayed fight, power and team-work that predicted a remarkable season. T I-I I-I " W Page 246 low: Fidd, n tic 10 3. ttke kiya thtm llllkt liaitti I tan poira IOWA 7, PURDUE After having been outplayed throughout the first half by the best Boilermakers ' team seen on Iowa Field for some years, the Iowa football eleven started an attack in the third quarter which finally led them within striking distance and in the opening of the fourth quarter Fry went over the line for the only touchdown of the game. Fisher kicked goal and Iowa won its first conference struggle of the season, 7 to 0. The game was played on Iowa Field, October 13. That, in brief, is the story of the game, but there were other noteworthy features that must be mentioned. In the first place, Iowa was doped to win and the Hawkeye supporters expected to win, by a much larger margin Nevertheless, the fighting Jones ' crew did play a splendid game but the visitors were unexpectedly powerful. Bringing the ball within striking distance of the Iowa goal three times and twice planting the oval within the five-yard zone, the Purdue eleven threw a scare into the Iowa football squad and the 10,000 fans who watched the intensely fought contest. But each time when Purdue seemed about to score, the Hawkeyes braced, held Coach Jim Phelan ' s eleven and then got out of danger. Just as the Boilermakers threatened the Iowa goal in the first half, so Coach Howard Jones ' eleven came back and fought the fight in Purdue territory in the second half and the Hawkeyes deserved to win the hard-fought battle. Both teams resorted to aerial attacks during the game and kept the stands in a frenzy. The Iowa passes were not so successful, but the visitors threw the oval with deadly accuracy and made several marches down the field via the forward pass route. JT T Page 247 - IOWA 6, ILLINOIS 9 Before a crowd of thirty thousand Iowa Homecomers on Iowa Field, October 20, the Iowa football team lost its first game in three years and lost it to the team which had last defeated it, Illinois university, coached by the renowned Bob Zuppke. After trailing the Illini, during the first three quarters, the Hawkeyes scored a touchdown and took the lead in the final period, only to lose it when the visitors tore down the field with a series of long, sensational and spectacular forward passes. The AIl-American half-back, " Red " Grange, carried the ball over the Iowa goal line for a touchdown and victory for the Illini. Since Nov. 1, 1920, when Zuppke ' s eleven defeated Iowa, 20 to 3, to October 20, 1923, the Iowa eleven had not lost a single game, had won two conference championships and won victories over Notre Dame and Yale. By virtue of a long goal from placement made by Earl Britton in the first quarter, the Illini held the lead during the first three quarters of the game. The two teams battled back and forth each trying for the advantage which would mean a score. But it came to neither team. Returning to the field after the period rest, the Iowa team started marching down the field, only to be repulsed time and again, but yet always returning and when the third quarter ended, the Hawkeyes were within striking distance and victory. A neat pass, Fry to Romey and Iowa had scored as the stands went wild. But the Illini, taking the ball on their own 19-yard line threw a few forward passes and the ball was on Iowa ' s 3-yard line. And the Iowa stock went flat when " Red " Grange circled the end for a touchdown and an Illini victory. I-IA Page 249 TTTTTTTTTTTtTTT T T T 1 IOWA 20, OHIO STATE Crippled and in poor shape because of injuries received in the Illinois game, the Iowa football team journeyed to Columbus, Ohio, October 27, and walloped the Ohio State eleven, 20 to 0. Demonstrating the same fight, drive and power, which was exhibited against the Illini, the Hawkeyes marched down the field against the weaker eleven and showed superiority in every department of the game. Capt. Miller, full-back, and Leland Parkin, quarter-back, were out of the line-up and other members of the team were injured, but both the offensive machine and defensive play of the Iowa team were excellent. Fisher kicked two goals from field, the first from the 20-yard line in the first quarter and another a little later in the same period from the 21 -yard line. Scantlebury, who had replaced Fry at quarter-back, smashed through the line and carried the ball over the goal line in the second quarter and Fisher kicked goal. The half ended with Iowa leading 13-0. In the second half, the O hio State eleven braced and the Iowa team fought hard but could not come within striking distance. The Ohio eleven used forward passes consistently with good success but lacked the punch to deliver in the pinches. Several times, the Buckeyes were in a position which might have resulted in a score, but each time a pass was intercepted or a pass fumbled the scoring chance passed. John Hancock, although badly injured in the Illinois game, played a remarkable game and topped off the day by scooping up a fumble in the fourth quarter and running forty yards for a touchdown. TE1 1 S 2, S I-I A ' W KL, IS Pagr 249 T IOWA 3, MICHIGAN 9 A drop-kicked ball touched or barely tipped by an Iowa man as it went over the line of scrimmage, and then covered by Blott, Michigan center, behind the Iowa goal line, gave the Wolverines a touchdown that ultimately meant victory over the Iowa university football team on Iowa Field, November 3. The final score was 9-3, favoring the visitors, each team scoring a field goal. This touchdown was made in the first quarter. Kipke stepped back to drop-kick and the ball was nearly blocked and tipped the fingers of a Hawkeye linesman, as it went over the line of scrimmage, according to the officials of the game. The ball fell short of the bars, and Fry and Blott scrambled for the ball behind the goal-line. The giant Michigan center covered it for a touchdown. In the same period, after a fair catch of a punt, Kipke kicked a field goal from the Iowa 40-yard line. The final score of the game was made by Iowa in the second period when Fisher scored a field goal from the Michigan 17-yard line. For the remainder of the first half and for the entire second half, the two teams battled back and forth but were unable to score. Despite the powerful and effective attack of the Michigan team in the first quarter, the summary of the game showed that Iowa gained more ground in every phase of attack than did the visitors. Sports writers, generally agreed that Michigan had been outplayed as a whole but demonstrated superiority when it counted. Although the Michigan touchdown was called a " fluke " it was merely the result of carelessness on the part of the Iowa team. The " breaks " came to Iowa as many times or oftener than they did to Michigan in Iowa ' s recovering of blocked punts. 1 S 2, lit TTITTTTT Page 250 -I- .1 I IOWA 7, MINNESOTA 20 After having lost two hard fought battles, the Iowa team received its only decisive defeat of the season at the hands of Minnesota at Minneapolis, November 17. Baffled by formations and unable to stop the forward pass and running attacks, the Iowa machine went down to a 20-7 defeat before the Gopher attack. In the first quarter the Minnesota eleven, demonstrating a superiority, which the Iowa team had, as yet, never been shown, scored a touchdown when Martineau threw a long forward pass over the goal line to Ecklund. Again in the second half, with the Iowa team following the Gopher interference around left end, Martineau circled the right end for another touchdown. The play, an excellent hidden criss-cross, completely baffled the Iowa team and was good for forty yards and a touchdown. The Iowa touchdown came in the third quarter. The Hawkeyes advanced the ball within the Minnesota danger zone and a penalty put the ball near the goal line. The Hawkeyes carried it over and fumbled and Otte and Romey fell on the ball for a touchdown. In the same quarter, Martineau again circled the ends on a baffling criss-cross play and made Minnesota ' s final touchdown. The Hawkeye team made a brilliant fight in the fourth quarter, hurled passes with reckless abandon and brought the oval close to the Gopher goal but the rally ended when Parkin made an incomplete pass over the goal line. Not that the Iowa team did not play an excellent game of football and not that the eleven did not show the usual fight, were the Hawkeyes outplayed, but because of the superiority of the Minnesota team playing its greatest game of the season before thousands of Homecomers who packed historic Northrop Field for the last time. Page 251 IOWA 17, NORTHWESTERN 14 The Iowa team finished the 1923 football season by winning over the Northwestern university eleven at Evanston, November 24, by a score of 17 to 14. The Northwestern team, showing surprising strength, several times threatened the Iowa team ' s victory and during the second quarter, held a small lead over the Hawkeyes. Both teams fought hard, the Purple fighting for their annual Homecoming crowd and the Hawkeyes for a final victory and an unbroken string of victories over the Purple. The two teams held each other and played on fairly even terms during most of the first half. Hancock stepped behind the line in the second quarter and kicked a field goal, and Iowa held a margin of three points during the remainder of the half. A Northwestern attempted drop-kick after a fair catch failed by inches. The Purple eleven in the third quarter started a march down the field that ended in a touch- down and Northwestern was leading the Hawkeyes, 7-3. About this time, things began to happen, the Iowa eleven got down to business and soon took a commanding lead. Fry and Graham each carried the ball over for a touchdown. Goal was kicked each time and Iowa maintained a comfortable margin But the Purple team came back strong and scored another touchdown and Iowa ' s safety was again menaced. Several surprises, in the form of forward passes put the hall within striking distance and Iowa braced, held Northwestern and clinched the victorv. And the curtain went down on the 1923 football season. Patjc 25? CAPTAIN GLEN MILLER Senior, Liberal Arts Waterloo " Doc " played a good game at fullback, was a consistent ground gainer and a good leader. He will be remembered for his good work in the Yale game in 1922. CAPTAIN-ELECT LELAND PARKIN Junior, Liberal Arti Waterloo Parkin rose to fame in 1922, when he carried the ball over Yale ' s goal-line for Iowa ' s touchdown and victory. This year, Parkin played a good game at quarterback but was handicapped by injuries. LEO KRIZ Garner Senior, Liberal Arts " Tiny " was the greatest cog on the Hawkeye line and was one of the greatest tackles in the conference. He was named on many All-Conference teams. F. LOWELL OTTE Sidney Junior, Liberal Arts Otte played his second year on the varsity at end. He was an excellent receiver of the forward pass and was also a power- ful player on defense. Named on many all-sectional teams. 1 S t-I K. Pa f e 253 JOHN HANCOCK Junior, Liberal Arts Superior, If is. Hancock was used at both end and tackle and was a power- ful, dependable player in either position. He played his second year on the Iowa varsity and will be one of Coach Jones ' main-, stays .next year. WILLIAM FLECKENSTEIN Junior, Liberal Arts Faribault, Minn. " Fleck " came to Iowa last year after being Carleton college ' s all-round star and his showing on the football team this fall, demonstrates that he was entitled to his laurels. He was one of Jones ' versatile ends, tackles, and guards. WESLEY FRY Junior, Liberal Arts Manning Fry at quarterback, the slashing powerful runner, made a name for himself in his first year of varsity football, that few men earn as rapidly. Fry will make another powerful man for Jones ' 1924 team. DARRELL FISHER Applied Science, Junior Des Moines Fisher ' s toe added quite a number of points for Iowa this fall and he was also a reliable runner. His punts were well-placed, and his toe functioned well on field goals. K 251 r L HAROLD GRIFFEN Sophomore, Liberal Arts Sioux City " Grif " never had any competition when the question of size arose and he held down the center job in excellent fashion throughout the season. Few centers that met him were anxious for another meeting. FORREST OLSON Sophomore, Liberal Arts Sioux City Playing his first year on the varsity and considered one of the best guards in the conference, " Ole " promises to be a star in Jones ' lineups for the next 2 years. RICHARD ROMEY Sophomore, Liberal Arts Mason City This was Romey ' s first year on the varsity and he alternated at end and tackle and was a powerful man in either position. Hi- grabbed forward passes consistently. RAY DAUBER Sophomore, Liberal Arts lov a City Dauber was one of the interfering halfbacks and cleared the way for the running backs. He was also an adept receiver of the forward pass. Page 255 1111I1TTTTTTJL1TT111TTTTT JOHN SCHIRMER Sophomore, Liberal Arts Sioux Falls, S. D. Schirmer was frequently injected into the game at the halfback position and held down the job in excellent fashion. He will make a good man for Jones next season. PAUL KRASUSKI Junior, Liberal Arts Davenport Handicapped through most of the season by a broken leg received in an early practice game, Krasuski filled his tackle position in excel- lent fashion when he was in the game. WILBUR SCANTLEBURY Junior, Liberal Arts Hampton " Scan " was a mid-season find for the quarterback posi- tion and during the latter part of the fall, he showed splendid work in directing play and carrying the ball. DONALD M. GRAHAM Sophomore, Liberal Arts Waterloo Graham was a powerful fullback and tore holes through the opposing line with fearful speed and power. He will be a strong contender for the fullback berth of next year ' s eleven. SCOTT McINTYRE Junior, Commerce Superior, Ifis. " Scotty " was a substitute guard and center who played in most of the games. He is small but makes up what he may lack in size by his aggressivness and his speed. He has another year of com- petition. r r-i Page 256 loWas New Coaches lNt; vKHsKx BKLTINO r URT E. INGWERSEN and Paul E. Belting, both of Illinois, have been appointed by the Board - in Control of Athletics respectively as head football coach and director of athletics. Ingwersen began his duties on April 14, when spring football practice started, and Belting was to have taken up the directorship of athletics the latter part of the year. Ingwersen ' s athletic ability was first recognized when he played on the 1913 Clinton high school football team. He won a position on the basketball team the same year and represented Clinton on the gridiron and court during the following tw o years. In both 1914 and 1915 he was practically the unanimous choice of all critics for the all-State high school football eleven. In the fall of 1916, Ingwersen entered the University of Illinois. From the very first he showed the ability and determination that made him famous in Illinois athletics. During his freshman year he earned numerals on the football, baseball, and basketball squads, being honored with the captaincy of the eleven. In varsity competition, the next year, Ingwersen won positions on the football, basketball, and baseball teams, places which he continued to hold until graduation. In 1918 Ingwersen was elected captain of both the football and basketball teams, an unprecedented honor in the history of the Illini. Under a new plan, inaugurated by President Jessup, the departments of physical education for both men and women and the departments of athletics will be united under Doctor Belting ' s direction. This will mark a step forward in both intercollegiate and intramural sports and it is also expected that the University coaching school will take its place among the best of the other universities. Belting played in the backfield of the Eastern Illinois State Teacher ' s College football team in 1907 and 1908 and in line on the University of Illinois teams of 1910 and 1911. Since graduation from college he has been principal of schools at Oskaloosa, Globe, Arizona, and Martinsdale, Illinois. In 1917, 1918, and 1919 Belting was director of games for boys at the Horace Mann school in New York City. He is a member of the central board of officials of the Western Conference. KL Page 257 Freshman Football ' I " HE largest squad in the history of the University answered the call for freshman football, the most thankless of sports, last fall. The squad was under the direction of Dr. Homer Scott, head coach, and a number of assistants. The fall was spent in signal practice, fundamental COACH SCOTT drills, scrimmages, and occasional tilts with the varsity teams. The freshman outfit showed good possibilities and will undoubtedly give good material for the varsity teams of future years. A part of the squad was selected and was sent to witness the final game of the season, the Iowa-Northwestern game at Evanston. H. H. Rice of Washington, Iowa, was elected captain of the squad at the close of the season. The following men received numerals for their work on the gridiron: Captain Rice, Armstrong, Beebe, Bishop, Daniels, Englehart, Galloway, Hakes, Harrison, Hickerson, Hogan, Holmberg, Janse, A. J. Johnson, D. B. Johnson, Krumviede, Lampe, Lindell, McCulla, McNabb, Mann, Margulies, Mau, Meyers, Miner, O ' Neill, Pitlick, Rafifensperger, Rinden, Rohwer, Schmidt, C. I. Smith, P. E. Smith, Swanson, Swiggert, Tilton, and Winter. J L_x i e i-i Page 258 B S = B sniHiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiilr. TITTTirTTltTTT T-T TTTtTTtTT Iowa 36 Iowa 18 Iowa 28 Iowa 18 Iowa 24 Iowa 21 Basketball Barry, Fleckenstein. Kirchner, Swenson, Janse, Fieseler Duhm, Speed, Laude, Hicks, Jensen BIG TEN BASKETBALL STANDINGS Chicago Wisconsin Illinois Purdue Ohio State . Indiana Michigan Minnesota Iowa Northwestern w. 7 7 7 6 5 4 L. 4 4 4 5 5 5 6 7 8 12 Pet. .667 .667 .66? .583 .583 .583 .500 .416 .333 .000 SCORES OF CONFERENCE GAMES Purdue 26 Michigan 23 Ohio State 43 Chicago 31 Ohio State 26 Chicago 13 Iowa 24 Iowa 25 Iowa 19 Iowa 40 Iowa 22 Iowa 2 6 I-I A Illinois 26 Michigan 27 Illinois 38 Purdue 31 Wisconsin 1 9 Wisconsin 36 Page 260 Review of the Season STARTING out with the same hunch that flashed across the line in 1923 in a tie with Wis- consin for the conference basketball championship, Coach Barry and his basketball team hit the rocks of ineligibility and sickness, where the crew and the championship aspirations were left high and dry. After one of the hardest fought races in the history of Big Ten basketball, Wisconsin, Chicago, and Illinois ended the season with eight victories and four defeats each. Iowa had the distinc- tion of winning from the best fives in the circuit, defeating the powerful Purdue Boilermakers twice by decisive scores, trampling on the title winning Maroons once and closing the season by splitting a pair of games with Wisconsin. At the start of the season Iowa ' s prospects appeared very rosy indeed but after the first three games, Captain Robert Burgitt was declared ineligible. After the second Ohio State game Jack Funk, flashy running guard, was lost to the squad for the season with an attack of bronchial pneumonia. Robert Schick who was used at forward after the loss of Burgitt played in only- one conference game when the scholastic ax fell, taking the third regular from the team. Harold Jensen and Clarence Duhm were drafted from the reserves, and played excellent basketball for the rest of the season, the former at center and latter at guard. Iowa got away to a running start in the first conference game when Purdue was defeated on the home court by a 36 to 26 count. With Janse leading the attack with six field goals, and the other members of the team playing stellar basketball, the Boilermakers were clearly outclassed. On January 19 Iowa played Michigan in the first of a disastrous two day road trip, losing to the Wolverines in a bitter struggle, 18 to 23. The Old Gold got off to a bad start finishing the half on the short end of a 23 to 18 count. Coming back with a dazzling attack in the second period the score was tied at 18 all, but Kipke turned the tide in favor of Michigan when he sank two long baskets and a free throw giving them the game. Ohio State was met at Columbus the following Monday, and Iowa descended still lower in the conference rating when this contest was dropped by a 43 to 28 score. Iowa cracked in the closing minutes of the game, when Ohio took advantage of the lapse and handed us the worst beating we had received in several years. Chicago and Ohio State were the next opponents and two more games were chalked up in the lost column. Chicago invaded the local camp on February 2, and showing a complete reversal of form in the second half, took away a 31 to 18 victory. t-l - Page 2M . - - - - A...JL HICKS Ohio State was entertained on February 9, when they managed to snatch a 26 to 24 win out of the fire. After leading 13 to 12 at the half, and increasing the lead four points in the second period, Ohio uncorked some wonder basketball and scored nine points in the final five minutes to win. This was the fourth straight defeat suffered by the Hawkeyes. Iowa then journeyed to Chicago, February 16, and took the surprised Maroons into camp, 21 to 13. Chicago really never had a chance with the rejuvenated Barrymen in this fracas, being held to a lone field basket in the second half. Jimmy Laude, newly elected captain, played a stellar game and led both teams in scoring with eight points. On February 22, Illinois travelled to Iowa City and took a 26 to 24 decision from the Hawks, who looked nothing like the team that trounced Chicago the week before. The Indians led at the half, 14 to 7, but the lead was soon reduced in the second period, although the final punch necessary for victory was lack-i ing. The best Hawkeye rally staged on the new armory floor this year fell short by a margin of two points when Michigan won a hectic 27 to 25 battle, February 25. Trailing 27 to 21 with only two minutes to play baskets by Jensen and Janse brought the Old Gold within striking distance, but the rally was cut short by the final gun. The team dropped the second game to Illinois at Frbana on February 29, when the orange and blue gave one of the best exhibitions of basketball seen in the Big Ten this year. The deadlv shooting of Captain Potter of Illinois who tallied seven times from the field was too much for the Hawks, who seemed unable to make any headway against the Illini defense. Again playing the favorite role of dope upsetters, Iowa hopped over to Lafayette on March 3 and tumbled Purdue from its position of conference leader by administering a crushing 40 to 31 defeat. Jensen, Janse and Laude embarked on a scoring spree, scoring seven, five and four field goals respectively. Iowa took 97 shots at the hoop during the contest. The Iowa five looked like champions in this encounter, excelling in every department at every stage of the battle. Continuing their hope smashing tactics, Iowa defeated Wis- consin, March 8 in the most thrilling of the season ' s games by a 22 to 19 score. Coach Meanwell ' s hopefuls came to Iowa City lodged in first place, and were confident of victory. Iowa led at one time 21 to 7, but a last minute rally by the Badgers brought the Wisconsin total to 19. Wayland Hicks in his last home contest for Iowa was easily the star and played the best defensive game of his brilliant career. In the final game at Madison, the Badgers retaliated and took from the Hawkeyes the game that put them in a three way tie for Conference honors. LAUDE T T A i e i-t F age 262 1 ' T T T JAMES LAUDE, Monticello James Laude was elected captain after the ' oss of Captain Robert Burgitt, and proved to he one of the most popular leaders to wear the old gold. A fighter from the word ' ' go ' 1 and i finished basketball player, Captain Laude earned the respect and admiration of all who came in contact with him. A dangerous shot, the best floor man on the squad, and an accurate passer, the Hawk leader possesses all of the requisites for an outstanding basketball player. Laude has one more year of competition. WAYLAND HICKS, Brooklyn To Wayland Hicks, who has played his last basketball game for Iowa, goes the honor of being the most consistent player and the hardest fighter on the squad. Mentioned by a number of critics as an all conference selection last year, the former Hawk captain was easily the class of the conference guards this season, He puts everything he has into a game, expecting no quartet and giving none. An accurate passer, a stone wall of defense and a good shot, Hicks was indispensable to the success of the team. HAROLD JENSEN, Cedar Rapids Harold " Heinie " Jensen stepped into the breach left by Burgitt, at center, and after a rather slow start, struck his stride in the Purdue game when he crashed through with seven field baskets. A cool, heady player, possessed of an uncanny basket eye, Jensen came through in excellent style, and will be a valuable man next year. He is a junior but has two more years of competition not having competed his sophomore year. I-I Page 263 CLARENCE DUHM, Clinton Clarence " Ching " Duhm, a reserve last year was called into service when Jack Funk was taken sick, and developed into a fast and aggressive guard. " Ching " is a hard worker, and an instinctive fighter. Add to these qualities his speed and shifti- ness and he is seen to possess the necessary attributes of a first class defensive man. Duhm and Hicks worked well together after the first few games, and developed into one of the best fairs of guards in the conference at the end of the season. HECTOR JANSE, Luverne Captain-elect Hector Janse at forward was the big scoring cog in the Hawkeye offense, leading the other members of the team in total points and finishing high in the conference race for individual scoring. Possessed of an uncanny eye for the basket, " Hec " was the despair of every team against which he played. He led his teammates in scoring in almost even ' game, despite the fact that he was closely guarded by every team played. An all conference selection last year, he deserves consideration on any " all " team which may be selected. JACK FUNK, Omaha, Nebr. Jack Funk, all conference selection in 1923, became sick with pneumonia after the Ohio State game. His loss was a severe blow to the championship aspirations of the Iowa five, as he was one of the mainstays on the team, being high point man in 1923. This was his last year on the squad. t-i 1 S t-I KL- Pagc 2(4 Prospects for 1925 Season Jt7lTH five letter men in the persons of Captain-elect Hector Janse, Jack Funk, James Laude, Harold Jensen, Clarence Duhm, and the majority of the second string players as a nucleus on which to build a winning team next season, Coach Barry should be able to place a powerful combination on the court. Janse, Laude and Funk have had two years of service, while Duhm and Jensen have played one season as regulars. With Bill Fleckenstein and Dan Speed on hand from the reserves and the most promising group of freshmen that graced the University basketball floor in years on hand to battle for positions, a merry fight should result for a place on the 1925 quintet. The loss of Wayland Hicks is a severe blow, but with such men as Duhm and Speed from the varsity, and McConnell, Hogan and Raffensperger from the frosh five available, Coach Barry should be able to plug the hole. Coach Barry ' s system has been well mastered by the men who composed this year ' s team, and with five veterans reporting for duty next year, prospects for a champion- ship combination appear very rosy. Spring basketball practice has been instituted this spring for the first time, with the purpose of thoroughly acquainting the new men with the system used. Coach Barry hopes in this way to get a flying start for next year, believing it will materially increase his chances for the conference championship which will be the goal of the Hawk five in 1925. r i-t E: i - IXJIT1III IJUT J i t T T-T 1TT TTTTT Page 265 I I IT J. A 1 I IT Freshman Basketball B COACH JENKINS RIEFLY, Icwa had the best freshman team that has ever been seen in action in the University. After Coach Jenkins had worked with his men for three weeks, they administered the first beating to the varsity, and proceeded to repeat the process with monotonous regu- larity throughout the seas on. The squad which survived the final cut included such stellar performers as Charles McConnell, captain and star on the Mason City team, Leonard Raffensperger, who obtained basketball recogni- tion while playing for Victor high school, and who was elected captain of the team, Ralph Hogan of Osage, who obtained nation wide fame for his brilliant performance in the national prep tournament in Chicago last year, George Van Deusen of Anamosa, who was placed on the all state team in 1922 and who is considered one of the classiest prep school performers seen in action in years, Ross Armstrong of Brooklyn, who appears to possess the qualities of a first class for- ward, Gordon Phillips of Iowa City, captain and star of the University high school team, Claude Smith of Council Bluffs, Harold Miller of Mount Pleasant, Marshall Watson of Irvington, and Delbert Meyers of North Liberty. These men were all selected on various " all " teams during their high school days, and now give every evidence of developing into varsity material. Two luminaries from the University of Wisconsin in the persons of Bud Walsh and Maurice Smith have matriculated the second semester, and will be available for duty after the mid-year examinations next year. These men come with brilliant records and should make a strong bid for the team. Because of conference ruling which prohibits first year teams from competing with ther schools in sport the old gold men did not have a chance to display their prowess in any regularly scheduled games but the manner in which they performed when pitted against the varsity convinces the most skeptical that the freshmen should prove to be the silver lining in the basketball cloud for next year. Van Deusen, Raffensperger, Miller, Smith, Jenkins McConnell, Meyers, Hogan, Armstrong, Watson r-i Page 266 fiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiuniiuntiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiinifiiniiiiiiiiuiiuiiTiiimuimmi Track Dr. Fieseler, Jarnagan, Treneman, Roberts, Dobson, Daine, Ashford, Jones, Phelps, Coulter, Marschall, Havig, Coach Bresnahan Farrell, Zell, Klindt, Smith, Shope, Crawford, Hancock, Otte, Johnstone, Kriz Oehlert, Hay, Barnes, Ashton, Brookins, Wilson, Morrow, Noll, Zacher, Hoyt, Read 1924 SCHEDULE April 19 Kansas Relays at Kansas. April 26 Drake Relays at Drake. May 3 University Relay Carnival. May 10 Chicago Dual at Chicago. May 1 7 State Meet at Ames. May 24 Minnesota Dual at Iowa City. May 31 Mid-Western A. A. U. Meet. June 7 Conference Meet at Chicago. June 14 Olympic Tryouts at Harvard. 1923 SCORES April 21 Kansas Relays. Iowa 11. April 28 Drake Relays. Iowa 11. May 5 Iowa 109%; Northwestern 25%. May 12 Iowa 97; Chicago 38. May 19 Iowa State Meet. Iowa first, 91 . May 28 Iowa 76y 2 ; Minnesota 5S l 2 . June 2 Conference Meet. Iowa fourth, 26. June 16 National Collegiate. Iowa third, 14. Sept. 1-3 National A. A. U. Iowa third, 19. Sept. 8 Wilco Games. Iowa 5. TT M A A-T K_ 1 Pane 268 ' arc Review of the Season M | N I I FEATURED by the breaking of world ' s records, national records, conference records, state records, and University records, Iowa ' s 1923 track team com- pleted the most successful season in the history of the sport, a season which began in the middle of February and did not end until September 8 at the Wilco Games. The first competition came on February 17 when, at the invitation of the Kansas City A. C., Iowa ' s mile relay team ran against a similar team from Kansas University at Kansas City. Although it was rather early in the season the Old Gold team, composed of Morrow, Noll, Brooldns, and Captain Wilson won its first victory in the fast time of 3:29.8. On the following week, February 24, Wisconsin came . to Iowa City with a much feared track aggregation. However, the afternoon ended with the Badgers at the short end of a 51 to 35 score. The Hawkeyes won every track event except the mile and placed high enough in the field events to insure a safe margin. Brookins broke the indoor 440 record by running the event in 52.3 . March 3 was the date of the famous Illinois Relay Carnival and again Iowa track men were very much in evidence. Morrow, Noll, Brookins, and Wilson, running the mile relay in 3 :26, broke the Carnival Record which was already held by an Iowa team. Captain Eric Wilson ran a beautiful race in the special 300 yard dash and his winning time of 31.8 broke the record held by Paulu of Grinnell. Brookins placed second in the 75 yard dash while the medley relay team finished in fourth position. The following week, March 10, the Hawkeyes again journeyed to Champaign for a dual meet with Illinois. Although the final score, 62 l 2 to 41 J . was against Iowa p H i Morrow, Bresnahan, Noll, Brookins, Fieseler, Wilson TT HE 1 1 Page 2W BROOKINS it does not indicate the closeness of the meet. It was an afternoon full of thrills. In the 440, Wilson beat Captain Sweet of Illinois to the tape by inches, while Hall of Illinois beat Morrow in the half mile by a scant foot. Noll won the mile in 4:30.8 and tied the University record for that event. One of the surprises of the meet was the victory of Jones over the Illini broad jumpers. The mile relay team with Coulter running in the place of Morrow again was victorious. The indoor Conference meet was held at Evanston on March 17 and found Iowa placing with 16J 2 points. The mile relay team with the usual four men running took Iowa ' s only first by winning in 3 :29.6. However, there was an encouraging number of men placing in the other events. Noll took a second in the mile run and Craw- ford, hitting his true stride, annexed a second in the 60 yard high hurdles. Wilson finished third in the 440, while Phelps took the same place in the two mile run. Brookins p laced fourth in the 50 yard dash and Daine tied for fourth in the shot put. This completed the most satisfactory indoor season Iowa had ever known and gave promise of even greater things outdoors. The whole track squad was given a brief vacation with only an occasional limbering up workout and then intensive work was begun in preparation for the outdoor season. It was decided to enter a team in the Kansas Relays, so on April 21 a small squad of Hawkeyes journeyed down to Lawrence. Morrow, Noll, Brookins, and Wilson again running the mile relay took first place in the fast time of 3:22.6. Crawford showed the way in the 120 yard high hurdles and won them in 15.5 seconds. The half mile relay team placed third in that event. As a result of this meet several more cups and gold watches were brought home by the track team. One week later, April 28, Coach Bresnahan took a large squad of men to Des Moines for the nationally known Drake Relays. The cream of the country ' s track Page 270 TT 1-1 1TTTTTTTTT is . .i f t ; men was assembled on that date and a number of record breaking performances re- sulted. Iowa ' s share was contributed by the now far-famed mile relay team. With the regular four men running, a time of 3:16.9 was turned in, which set a new Ameri- can Intercollegiate record. The half mile relay team took second, forcing Illinois to break the record to win. Crawford, running against some of the best high hurdlers in the country took second in the special 120 yard high hurdle event. The first dual meet of the outdoor season fell on May 5 when Northwestern took its annual drubbing by a 109 to 25y 2 score. The Purple runners did not offer much competition and won only two or three firsts. It was during this meet that Brookins startled the world by breaking all existing records in the 220 yard low hurdles. His time was 23.4. Wilson also equalled his record of 21.2 in the 220 yard dash. Chicago came on the following Saturday, May 12, with a squad only slightly stronger than Northwestern. The Maroons gathered 38 points while Iowa was piling up 97. Brookins again broke the world ' s low hurdle record and bested his record of the week before by running the barriers in 23 flat. Jones also broke the long-standing University broad jump record on this afternoon. The state meet was held on Iowa Field on May 19 and resolved itself into a dual meet between Iowa and the rest of the Field. By taking eleven out of sixteen firsts and placing in all the other events except the discus, the Hawkeyes amassed 91 1-3 points, more than all the other schools combined. Ames collected 30 2-3 points, Grinnell 24, Coe 13, Drake 13, and Cornell 3. In spite of a strong wind against him, Brookins broke the state COULTER TT t-T Page 271 - - - record in the low hurdles. Meder tied with two Ames men for a new record in the pole vault. Wilson was high point winner with two firsts. On May 28 the Old Gold team traveled north for the dual meet with Minnesota. The Gophers had a strong team but were defeated by a 76 2 to 58 1 2 score. Iowa scored slams in the 100 yard dash, the pole vault, and the 440. The finish of the Conference track meet at Ann Arbor on June 2 showed Iowa to be in fourth place with 26 points. Brookins removed all doubt of his ability to run the low hurdles by winning them in the world ' s record breaking time of 23.2. Wilson made a new Conference record in the 220 by running it in 21.2. He also placed second in the hundred with Brookins fourth. Morrow took second in the half mile and Phelps fourth in the two mile. The mile relay team met defeat for the first time when, weakened by substitutions and the exhausting work of the afternoon, it ran second to Illinois. The National Collegiate Meet was held in Chicago on June 16 and resulted in a tie for third place for Iowa with Johns Hopkins University. Brookins broke the world ' s record for the low hurdles around one curve, in 23.9 seconds. Wilson won the 220 in 21.9, Morrow was fifth in the half mile, Phelps fifth in the two mile and Brookins fourth in the 100 for a total of 14 points. During the summer the Iowa athletes competed in the Midwestern A. A. U. meet at Omaha and the St. Joseph, Missouri, meet, winning both by top heavy scores. Among the A. A. U. records made were those of Brookins in the 100, 9.8 and low hurdles 23.8, Wilson, 22 flat in the 220, and Crawford, 15.6 in the high hurdles. The National A. A. U. meet in Chicago, September 1-3, ended with Iowa third in the junior events and tied for eighth in the senior. Coulter was second in the 440 hurdles; Morrow, third in the half mile; Noll, fourth in the 440; Kriz, third in the hammer; while Dauber took fourth in the shot put with a throw of 41 feet 9% inches. This broke the University record held by Duke Slater. In the senior events Brookins won the hurdles in 24.5 while Wilson was fourth in the 220. The mile relay team set a new National A. A. U. record with its time of 3:18.1 while the half mile relay team placed second. t-i I-I A Page 272 m ml Bid M fan a lie k md rt res. b lid HO At dies. jkins team relav T-TTTTTTrTTTITTtTtir ERIC C. WILSON loiva City After being a mainstay of the squad for two years, Eric proved to be an ideal captain for the 1923 team. His records place him with the world ' s greatest sprinters. CHARLES R. BROOKINS Oskaloosa For the first time in its history, Iowa produced a world ' s record breaker in track. Charlie ' s feat of reducing the low hurdle record to 23 1-5 seconds was one of the outstanding performances of the year. As captain-elect he ought to have another successful season. HARRY C. MORROW Douds Harry vas lead off man for the renowned mile relay team. In between times he would add a few more points to Iowa ' s total by running the half in about 1:56. GERHARD B. NOLL ll ' aukon Noll was one of the most versatile men on the 1923 team. Running anything from the 220 to the mile he was able to equal the University record in the latter event as well as hold a place on the record breaking relay team. r i-t I-I I Page 273 HAROLD A. CRAWFORD Boulder, Colo. Crawford was one of the most feared high hurdlers in the middle west and showed his worth by placing among the first three in every meet he entered. 15:2 was his usual time and he never went over 16 flat. GEORGE C. ASHTON Lyons George suffered a setback in the form of influenza but turned out to be a consistent point winner in the mile. Joint holder of the university record of 4:30 4-5 in the mile is his best achievement. CHAN F. COULTER loiua City Chan was the best sprinting recruit from the ' 22 fresh- man squad and by the end of the season was making them all step. He also picked off a first in the 440 at the state meet. FRED M. KLINDT Mason City With his long limbs, " Freddie " didn ' t have much trouble clearing six feet or thereabouts in the high jump. Two years ahead of him too. T i -I IS i s 2, S i Jr-I A. AA I Page 274 HAROLD R. PHELPS " Pete " was one of the finds of the season. He placed in the two mile in every meet he entered, including the Conference and National events. And only a sophomore at that. EDWARD H. ZELL Manson Although not quite as good as he was the year before, " Ed " put the shot 39 feet often enough to make the re- quired number of points. TED SWENSON Cedar Rapids Ted was busy with tennis but he found time enough to come over and do a little high jumping for the track team. Winning the event in the state meet was no mean achievement. RICHARD E. SHOPE Des Moines Shope was the man who always pushed Crawford in the high hurdles. He seldom failed to make his points so his loss will be keenlv felt. 15:2 was his best record. 1-1 Page 275 -I- J. JOHN C. MARSCHALL Hampton Iowa was considerably strengthened in the javelin throw by the development of Marschall. He increased his record from 140 feet to 170 feet in but a few months. PAUL L. BRANDMILL Elma A reliable man in every meet, Brandmil! completed his third year on the team as a broad jumper. A little over 22 feet was his best. JOHN W. HANCOCK Superior, Wise. An injury to his hand during the football season kept Hancock from equaling his record of 142 feet in the discus, but even then 126 feet was enough to win the event in several meets. ALEX A. JOHNSTONE Venice, Cal. Alex proved himself to be a shotputter of worth as the season progressed. His best work came in the state meet when he won the event with a heave of over forty feet. LLOYD A. MEDER Elkader Although hampered by a bad leg a great part of the season, Meder was able to vault over eleven feet often enough to contribute a few points when they were need- ed. 1923 was his second year in the event. I M: JL Jk, 3 Page 276 PAUL G. JONES V inton The broad jump record of long years standing suc- cumbed to Jones efforts last spring. A little erratic at first, he was leaping very close to 23 feet at the end. He also has t vo more years ahead of him. CHARLES E. SMITH Clinton The javelin throw was usually a weak event at Iowa but Smith chalked 175 feet several times in his last vear. GLENN M. DOBSON Bagley The 1923 season brought to light several dark horses and Dobson was one of them. From a low height at the start he was hitting 5 feet 10 inches consistently in the high jump. LEWIS H. OEHLERT Hampton Oehlert won his freshman numeral in the high hurdles but when he started pole vaulting close to 12 feet he UM-. snitched to that event in a hurry. He has two more vrars ahead of him. HARRY C. Mt ' NSON Muskegon, Mich. It was mighty hard throw- ing the hammer for two years without winning a letter but persistence finally won out and Munson came through. . A JiTTiiJiT r-r Page 277 , - - - - - - JEROME G. FARRELL Chicago, 111. Everyone thought that Iowa would be weak in the pole vault but Farrell with his l 2 foot jumps helped a lot in allaying these fears. Farrell is one of the sopho- mores who made good. LEO J. KRIZ Garner came in handy during the " Tiny ' s " football strength track season for it helped him throw the hammer further than most of his com- petitors in that event. He has another year, too. LYMAN H. HOYT Greenfield This was Hoyt ' s first year of competition but he won for himself a place on the half mile relay team never- theless. Things look like he ' ll go under 22 seconds this spring. I HAROLD D. READ Des Moines After several years of hard work " Hal " developed into a good dash man. Starting the season at the half mile he ended up by being a member of the half mile relay team which won that event at the state meet. HENRY W. DAINE Tracy, Minn. Daine first made himself known as a weight man of no mean ability when he took individual honors in the all-University meet held in the spring of 1923. Since that time he has continued to improve, until he can now be relied upon as one of the most consistent winners on the Iowa squad. THE: Page 27S i-i A J Jk . CHARLES R. BROOKIXS Track Captain-Elect and First lo-wa Man to Hold a World ' s Record A sight which lowans will never forget was that of a lithe, clean limbed athlete, wearing the Hawkeye colors, breaking the tape at the end of a 220 yard low-hurdle race which was time to 23 4-10 seconds. It was the culmination of years of grit, determination, and hard work, and the title was no more than a just record the best low hurdler the world has ever produced. : " W Page 279 .lIIiriIIIIIJ.ItITlITTTTllTTTJ.ltlT Freshman Track COACH DEVINE T 7 HEN Coach Aubrey Devine issued the call for freshman track men the largest number of yearlings that had ever reported, answered him. The indoor season was a rather quiet one for the first year men, as they competed in only one telegraphic meet. This was with Wisconsin on February 23, and re- sulted in a 57 to 33 defeat for the first year Hawk- eyes. However, with the advent of outdoor track, hard- work began. The first meet was with Purdue on May 3 and was a walkaway for Iowa, 95 to 40. On May 10, Wisconsin freshmen again showed them- selves to be slightly superior when they won a 71 to 64 meet. Roberts starred in the dashes, while Dauber and Weinecke made most of Iowa ' s points in the field. Illinois won the next meet on May 16 by the decisive score of 91 1 2 to 34j . The Old Gold half milers scored a slam but the Illini duplicated this in both hurdles and won first and second in most of the other events. The last two meets took place on March 26 with Minnesota and Michigan, result- ing in a 98 to 37 victory over the Gophers, and a 88 1-3 to 46 2-3 defeat by Michi- gan. Roberts, Applegate, Guthrie, Van Ness and Bender starred in these meets for Iowa. Wienecke, Dauber and Krasuski scored high in the field events. The coach was well satisfied with the work of the freshman during the year and several potential stars were developed. Roberts improved in every meet and finally turned in a 10 flat hundred. Dauber was beginning to throw the shot well over 40 feet while Wienecke in the pole vault and high jump, Applegate and Guthrie in the quarter and half, and Bender and Van Ness in the distance runs were consistent per- formers. All of these men showed promise of future development and ought to maks things interesting when their time comes for varsity tryouts. t-i K, tlltTtTTTTT Page 280 yjllUUHHUIJUmU mHiHfirmrniriTuiiiiiuumriiiririnriHiR - x Baseball Whitely, Voltmer, Schirm, Becker, Fisher, Gibbs, Scanlon, Fabricius, Thompson, Lee, Higbee Marshall, Poepsel, Locke, Barrett, Hicks, Laude, Duhm, Hurlbert, Barton, Chaloupka 1924 SCHEDULE April 12 Chicago at Iowa City May 12 April 19 Purdue at Iowa City May 17 April 26 Minnesota at Iowa City May 19 April 28 Illinois at Iowa City May 20 May 3 Northwestern at Iowa City May 24 May 10 Chicago at Chicago May 26 Illinois at Urbana Minnesota at Minneapolis Michigan at Ann Arbor Notre Dame at South Bend Notre Dame at Iowa City Michigan at Iowa City May 31 Northwestern at Evanston SCORES OF 1923 SEASON Iowa 7 Iowa 8 Iowa 7 Iowa Iowa Iowa 3 Iowa 13 Iowa 5 Iowa 4 Coe Coe Coe 2 Purdue (rain) Illinois 7 Carleton 2 Chicago 2 Kansas 7 Kansas 1 Iowa 3 Iowa 4 Iowa 3 Iowa 7 Iowa 3 Iowa 6 Iowa Iowa 4 Iowa 2 Iowa 2 Minnesota 1 Cedar Rapids 5 Cedar Rapids 10 Illinois 2 Minnesota 4 Michigan 7 Notre Dame 1 Michigan 7 Notre Dame 3 Chicago 1 I-I KL, Page 282 r _ r T J rii j.,i - - - 1 y BASIL BARRETT Nfwton Barrett captained his team from catcher ' s box and he had an average of .500 last season. Mutt has had two years ' experience on the Hawkeye team and will probably do the receiving again this spring. WAYLAND HICKS Brooklyn Captain Hicks is playing his last year on the Hawkeye nine. He covers third, plays a fast fielding game, has a good peg, and is a consistent hitter, being among the leaders in batting averages for the past several years. GORDON C. LOCKE Denison Not a Babe Ruth, but still a mighty batsman. Gord ' s long hits have pulled Iowa out of many a tight pinch. He has had three years of conference competition, first as catcher, then as first baseman. HERBERT MARSHALL Slater Iowa ' s pitching ace as a sophomore Marshall. Hub did the hurling in a good many games last season and generally won. He has plenty of stuff and lots of control and should be a strong cog in the Old Gold team for the next two years. T A. KL Page 2S3 - -- - - -fr WILBUR SCANTLEBURY Hampton A n injury to his ankle kept Scan out of a few of the games last spring, but when in, he sure picked them up around shortstop and any other place on the diamond where no one else could get to. He had a faculty for knocking low, hard drives over short, too. J CLARENCE DUHM Clinton The ninth inning; bases full, two out, three balls and two strikes well Ching will tell you the rest. He had his regular turn in the box last season, as a sophomore, and was fairly strong with the stick. JAMES A. LAUDE Monticello Jimmy shagged the long ones and caught the hard ones in center field for Coach Barry ' s other " eight " last season. He can cover a great deal of ground " out there " and has a good throw to the bases. Page 284 I I I . LT-T: PAUL BARTON Fort Dodge Barton ' s ability as a heavy hitter and his long legs made him a strong man in Barry ' s outfit last spring. Reg worked in right. He also connected for several long hits during the season. ir r OTTO CHALOUPKA Missouri I ' alley Coming into the limelight as a pinch hitter, Chaloupka gained the applause and confidence of the fans by cracking out a home run in his first game. Since then he has covered second base. FRANK POEPSEL Fort Madison Poepsel, playing his second year as a regular, was shifted from short to left field early in the season. Besides spearing manv difficult hits he was lead-off man on the batting list. 1 S I-I A Page 285 I_JL Review of the Season T IFTH among Big Ten teams, with a n average of 500 per cent, was the record -- of the Iowa baseball team during the season of 1923. Ten practice games and eight conference games were played, the Hawkeyes winning fifty per cent of each. Rain prevented one game, with Purdue. Sam Barry, coaching baseball for the first time for Iowa, instructed his men early in the season in the fundamentals of the game and by the first of April had a fairly strong, though inexperienced, team, Captain Barrett, Locke, Hicks, and Poepsel being the only veterans left from the previous season. Chaloupka, Barton, Marshall, Duhm, Scantlebury, and Laude filled the remaining positions. Practice games with Coe and Cornell were won and the team left for LaFayette, Indiana, to meet Purdue. Rain made the game impossible and Coach Barry took his men to Urbana, where, on April 14, Illinois defeated the Old Gold team 7 to 0. A win from Carleton College followed, and then the Hawkeyes gave the Chicago nine a severe drubbing, 13 to 2, on April 12. After wi nning one from, and losing one to, the University of Kansas, the Iowa team dropped two in succession to the Cedar Rapids Mississippi Valley team. The return game with the Illini was won, April 30, and the Hawkeyes went on a three game trip, playing Minnesota, Michigan, and Notre Dame. Extra innings in each game failed to win for the Iowa men, who lost to the Gophers, May 5, 4 to 3 in fourteen innings; to the Wolverines, May 7, 7 to 6 in ten innings, and to Notre Dame, May 8, 1 to 0. Michigan and Notre Dame both won their return games on May 14 and 26, 7 to 4, and 3 to 2, respectively. The Iowa team again defeated Chicago on May 19, 2 to 1, and closed the season with a victory over Minnesota on June 4, winning 3 to 1. HP THT JL JL JMt Page 286 Prospects T) ASEBALL at Iowa is on the incline and prospects for another good season - are steadily brightening. Eight of last year ' s " I " men and a large number of candidates from the varsity reserve and the ' 23 frosh squad are competing for posi- tions on the nine. Assistant Coach Gordon Locke made the first call for battery ;nen in the early part of March ; infielders and outfielders were called out in the latter part of the month. A spring training trip in the South was not taken. The pitching staff is much stronger than the staff of 1923 with Hub Marshall and Ching Duhm, both right handers, looking best for Iowa, each having had a year of conference competition as regulars with the Hawkeye team. Lefty Fabricius and reserve hurlers should aid them materially during the season. At present, with Barrett catching, Chaloupka on second, Scantlebury at short, and Captain Hicks covering third, the only vacancy in the infield is the position left by Locke on first. Laude, Poepsel, and Barton will do most of the outfielding. Coach Barry ' s system has been markedly developed since last season, and the team is much stronger in fielding and base running than it has been for several years. Hit and run as well as squeeze plays, are only a few of the many points the team is mastering. Hitting practice is being stressed and the Hawkeyes should present a strong offense as well as an able defense against their conference opponents. nr 1-1 x i x -L r Page 287 Freshman Baseball T HE baseball call for the freshman squad was made soon after the varsity began practice out-of-doors and the yearlings were put in the charge of Assistant Coach Higbee. Approximately 150 men answered the call and practices were held daily on the new freshman diamond on the west side of the Iowa River. After receiving instructions in the fundamentals of the game and getting instructions as to the Barry style of play, several frosh teams were picked and these contested with the varsity nightly. The freshman squad is the chief source for varsity men, five of last year ' s team making the varsity nine as regulars, while in their sophomore year. Those who received numerals for the season ' s work are: King, Sexton, Sahs, Walrath, Fennel, Ryan, Kramer, George, Cozad, Moes, Fry, Agard, LaGrange, Mead, Eisner, McCreedy, Hutchinson, LaDage, and Shafbuch. Page 288 snnimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiui I -I Physical Education SEVENTEEN years ago, E. G. Schroeder came to the University of Iowa to take charge of the department of physical education. As there was no swimming pool, and very little equipment, the work was confined to cramped quarters. Today about twenty-five hundred men use the facilities of the gymnasium. They swim, wrestle, box, fence, play basketball, and take exercise under supervision, scientifically calculated to harden their muscles, develop their lungs, and correct physical disabilities. Twenty-six hundred lockers are used to accommodate the men who regularly use the gymnasium. The growth of this department is due, in large measure to Mr. Schroeder. He believed that it would be a great work and a far-reaching benefit to assist in the physical development of the generations of students at the University of Iowa, and he has constantly endeavored to increase the interest in physical training with just interest in view. Swimming is under the direction of head coach, David Armbruster, and freshman coach, Paul Lukens. Harold Briceland has charge of the many classes in floor work while Roscoe Hall, has been recently engaged as instructor in boxing. Albert Baumgartner is the coach of the gymnastic team and Mike Howard has held the position of wrestling coach for some years. DIRECTOR. MC - - Page 290 TTTilTT I Gymnasium Team THE season of 1924 found the Iowa gym squad with an almost entirely new and inexperienced personnel. With the exception of Captain Bailey and Nicoll the squad was composed entirely of sophomores. The team, however, was fortunate in having as coach Baumgartner of New York City. He was secured by the athletic department for the specific purpose of rounding the Iowa team into fit shape for Conference competition. He, with the aid of assistant coach Briceland, was able to place a team of Big Ten quality on the floor by the beginning of the season. The first meet of the year came on February 16, when Minnesota invaded the Iowa gym with a team of veterans which placed second only to Chicago in the Conference. Although the score stood 963 to 812 in favor of Minnesota, the Hawk- eyes were much encouraged by the fact that several of their men showed possibilities of Conference quality. Captain Bailey in his usual good form took the club swinging event with an almost perfect score. The meet scheduled with Illinois was cancelled by that school, and the Iowa gym- nasts were forced to enter the Conference meet without a second testing of their strength. In the Conference meet held at Chicago on March 15, Iowa took sixth place with 830 points in a field of ten entries. The only Hawkeye to place individually was Captain Bailey whose club swinging ability gave him third place among the best club swingers in the Conference. The squad will return almost intact next year, and it is hoped that one of the strongest teams that has ever represented Iowa will be developed. V [ I Bricdanil. ( Assistant Coach), Nicoll, Bnird. l.aimmt. Drake Hrfi-krnridirc. l.i ' vim-. Olirniiunii. K:uist, InKi ' rxoll (Fencing) liiiniiiBiirtni-r (Conch) I-I KL Page 291 : i: Cross Count, I f a ' T " HE year 1923 may be very easily termed the most success- A ful one ever enjoyed by Hawkeye cross country men. b Mf Starting the schedule in poor form with an early season defeat L B I by the Illini harriers, the team won its next two meets from Cornell College and the University of Minnesota respectively, and finished the season by placing fourth in the Conference meet held at Ohio State over a five mile course. The work of Harold Phelps was the outstanding feature of the squad as he was always the first of his team to breast h finishing tape. In winning the Conference run he achieved an honor that no other Iowa runner up to that time had ever gained. Furthermore he came within two seconds of the course record which was made by Watson of Minnesota some years ago. Illinois started the schedule by bringing its team to Iowa City, Homecoming day, October 20. The earliness of the season Was evident as the result was a defeat for Iowa by a 34 to 21 score. Phelps, second, and Ben Goodrich, fifth, were the only Iowa men to finish in the first six. This meet was started on river road between the Iowa avenue and the Burlington street bridges and was run over the new University course. Cornell was the next opponent. The Hawkeyes avenged themselves for their de- feat of the fall before by leaving the Cornellians in the dust and winning by an almost perfect score, 16 to 39. Phelps broke the tape first, March! was second, Goodrich, third, Van Ness, fourth, and Payne, sixth. On November seventeenth the squad went to Minnesota and repeated their per- formance of two years ago by winning a thrilling meet by the close score of 27 to 28. Phelps had to content himself with second, Goodrich, fourth, Van Ness, fifth, Bender, seventh, and Marchi, ninth. Brown of the Minnesota team was pushed so hard by Phelps for first that he broke the long standing Minnesota course record for the five miles. The season ended with the Conference run at Ohio State, Columbus, Ohio, on November 24. Phelps covered himself with glory by finishing first, the head of a CAPTAIN PAYNE J Page 292 .... !,:. : : ' f oi JtT, Mi- tt h e [ a:: :t - ' 4i Cross Country formidable field. The next Iowa man to finish was Van Ness who came in fourteenth. Goodrich finished in fifteenth place, Marchi, twenty-ninth, and Bender forty-first. Iowa took fourth place in the meet with a score of an even hundred points. The Ohio State team, running on its own course, took first place with low total of fifty-five points. Illinoi s finished second in the team standing, Wisconsin third, and Iowa fourth. Iowa should place well up among the best next year as all men with the exception of Goodrich will be eligible to carry her colors in the fall. Marchi, Van Ness, and Bender who were consistent performers on the team have two more years of competition be- fore them. At the close of the season, Harold Phelps was elected captain for the 1924 season. Sports writers and coaches prophesy that Phelps ' chances for competing in the Olympic games in Europe in July look very bright. His event, if he competes, will no doubt be the 3000 meter steeplechase or the 5000 meter run. In keeping with a precedent set some years ago, the annual Turkey race for men who do not wear the cross country " I " or the " clc " was held on November 28. LeRoy M. Abel, a fresh- man miler from Mason City, won first place and received a Thanksgiving turkey and also a traveling cup. He covered the course of 2.1 miles in 11 :14 2-5 minutes. Abel was followed by C. H. Moehle of Winfield who placed second and received a goose as his reward. E. J. Sorenson of Ringstead won a duck and third place ribbon, while C. V. Burghardt of Britt won a rooster and C. G. Seashore a hen. The two latter finished in fourth and fifth places, respectively. I ' ulz. Bright, Hogan, Foster, Glidden, Seashore, Carlson, Phelps, Burgardt, Ounderson, Bender, Bresnahan Itatchclor, Bravick, Wilson, Goodrich, Ilnuscr. Maivlii, 1 ' ayiir. Van Ness. Jarnipin, Stanlev, Moehle, lirattan Shipley , t-I 13 I-I i i i i i i. i I Page 29i SWENSON 17 OR the first time in the history of the institution, - Iowa was represented by a tennis team which com- peted against other conference schools. The season may be called a successful one, the Hawk- eye net men tieing Minnesota and Wisconsin and losing to the powerful Chicago quartet, which was undoubtedly the strongest team in the conference. Coe College was defeated twice in early season matches, the Coe team winning only one out of eighteen matches played. Iowa was represented by captain Ted Swenson, Hector Janse, John Dorsey, Glen McLaughlin and Henry Searle, these five playing in all of the matches. Iowa finished in third place in the conference meet held May 24 in Chicago, Michigan winning first with Chicago second. Captain Swenson reached the semi- finals, being defeated by the Wolverine ace, thus giving the Hawks third in the meet. Coach Jacob Van der Zee was named as coach of the Iowa team and took charge of the work in the fall of 1922. Mr. Van der Zee possesses an intimate knowledge of the finer points of tennis as he held numerous net titles when at the top of his game. At one time he Was champion of Germany, winning his title from an imposing array of net stars from many countries. Coach Van der Zee lays much stress on the fundamentals and upon position play, believing that matches are won by the player who understands court strategy. Mr. Van der Zee will be in charge of the team again this spring, and will have all of the regulars of last year back, in addition to a strong freshman class, includ- ing Gordon Phillips, Robert Chaffee, James Lutz, Julius Swartz and Lawrence Briefly. Ted Swenson of Cedar Rapids was elected captain of the team in the fall of 1922, and was reflected at th? end of the season. Swenson is tall and rangy and covers the court well. He possesses a powerful forehand drive and a terrific smash when at the net, where he is most at home. The Hawk leader is state doubles champion, holding the title jointly with Paul Bennett, Canadian Davis Cup star, and is runner-up to Clayton Paige for the state singles title. In eleven conference matches played in 1923, Swenson won eight, being defeated onlv by Wilson of Chicago and Merkle of Michigan in the singles. Swenson and Hector Janse, of Luverne, Iowa, formed a powerful doubles combination. They hold the distinction of being defeated only once since teaming together, having lost to Wilson and Frankenstein of Chicago, who hold the conference doubles championship. Hector Janse played number two in all matches, and JANSE nr t-i E: t-i J J Page 294 TTTitTTTII TTTTTTTilTTTTTT DORSEV while not winning any singles matches he formed an ideal doubles partner for Swenson, and was an important factor in all of the victories scored by this pair. Janse held the state high school championship in 1921, and won the state doubles championship in 1922. Janse teamed with Swenson won the Northwest Iowa tourna- ment in 1922 over a strong field. Janse has a strong forehand drive which he places well, and is very effective at the net. He rushes the net constantly and once in position is hard to dislodge. John Dorsey of Clinton ranked number three on the team and turned in some impressive wins. Dorsey is skilled in the use of the chop stroke and has the hardest service of any man on the squad. He plays a back court game most of the time, relying on his opponent to mak ' . 1 the errors. In his match with Moulding at Wisconsin, Dorsey played in brilliant form, allowing the Badger player only three games in two sets. In the Chicago match Dorsey battled Captain Stagg on even terms all through the match, losing a hard fought battle in which the Maroon leader was forced to play twenty-eight games to win. Glenn McLaughlin learned his tennis in Anamosa, Iowa. The diminutive player possesses an abundance of speed, and is a hard man to beat. He mixes a chop stroke with a lifting forehand drive which he uses to advantage. He is a fighter on the court and never fails to take advantage of any weakness shown by his opponent. McLaughlin will be fighting for a place on this year ' s quartet. Henry Searle of Des Moines has only been playing tennis a short time, but appears to have all of the qualities needed by a successful court star. Searle played in the Wisconsin match, where he put up a good battle against a more experienced man who defeated him. In the first conference match of this season the Hawk- eyes turned in a slam on Coach Sanders ' Minnesota team. The Gopher net stars fell before Coach Van der Zee ' s quartet by a score of 6 to 0. Swenson starred. u " ' Page 295 Swimming DAVID ARMBRUSTER ' S swimming team during the 1924 season upheld in every way the prestige gained in the past few years as one of the most popular and successful of the so-called minor ath- letics. The Hawkeye team won two out of five dual meets, losing to Northwestern, again the Conference champions, and Wisconsin. In the A. A. U. meet, in which some of the strongest teams of the middle west were represented, Iowa finished first with their total points more than tripling the nearest competitor. The season opened on January 10 with the A. A. U. meet at Iowa City. Johnny Weismuller, the greatest swimmer of all time, as an added attraction in the Iowa tank, swam the 40-yard dash in 17 4-5 seconds, 1-5 of a second under his own world ' s record. Weismuller also broke tank records in both the 220-yard free, style and For the Iowa team M. E. Griffen started the records tumbling when he negotiated the 220-yard free style in 3:15 8-10 seconds and thereby breaking the old A. A. U. record of 3:52 2-5. M. B. Lake, freshman plunging star knocked 10 seconds off Hickox ' s record for the 60-yard plunge, by making the distance in 16 2-5 seconds. Klingaman ended the record breaking by clipping 3 1-10 second off his own record in the 100-yard free style and making it 57 4-5. The A. A. U. record was 1 :02 3-5. Iowa was first with 27 points, East Des Moiner High School was second with 8, and the Omaha Athletic Club third with 5 points. In the first dual meet of the year, Wisconsin versus Iowa at Iowa City, the Wis- consin paddlers took the long end of the 33 to 35 score. Ashton proved the sensation of the evening when he led Czervvonky, the international champion for four laps. In the final lap Czerwonky pulled ahead and nosed out Ashton. Klingaman beat the Conference champion Bennett in both the 40 and 100 yard free style and Hickox and Emerson were first and second respectively in the plunge. ARMBRUSTER the 100-yard back stroke. ' TT i e t-I Page 296 D f- [ y I V MCCULLOUOH On February 8 Coach Armbruster ' s team met Minne- sota at Iowa City, and in a close meet won by a 37 to 31 score. In the 160-yard relay the Iowa team composed of Goltman, Killebrew, Hoffman, and Klingaman pushed the Minnesota team to a Conference record of 1 :18 6-10. Klingaman set a new Conference record in the 440-yard free style by going the distance in 19 4-10 seconds. The old record was 19 6-10. Griffen was second in the 200- yard breast stroke, and Killebrew and Lambert were one two in the 200-yard free style. Hickox was first in the plunge and Ashton and Captain Hanft of the Gopher team tied for first in the 150-yard back stroke in the time of 1 :55 7-10. With only the 100-yard free style to go, Iowa was trailing the Gophers by one point. In the last event Klingaman and Goltman pulled the meet out of th fire by taking first and second for the winning points. The first away from home meet, Iowa versus Illinois on February 16 at Illinois, resulted in the top-heavy score of 46 to 22 in Iowa ' s favor. The Hawkeye paddlers in giving the Illini the worst drubbing ever handed them by Iowa swimmers, scored first in every event but the 200-yard breast stroke. The Iowa relay team took first in 1 :48 4-10, and Lutz took first and McCullough third in the fancy dives. Klingaman was first in the 40-yard dash. Griffen was second in the 200-yard breast stroke, and Lambert and Killebrew were first and second in the 200-yard free style. Hickox and Emerson placed first and third respectively in the plunge, and Ashton first in the 150- yard back stroke. In the 100-yard free style Iowa took first and second by virtue of Goltman and Klingaman who finished in the order named. On March 14 the Big Ten Conference meet was held at Chicago. For Iowa McCullough placed third in the fancy dives, Ashton third in the 150-yard back stroke. Klingaman third in the 100-yard free style, and Lambert fourth in the 440-yard free style. Hickox furnished the thrill for the Iowa team as he took first in the plunge. Northwestern took first in the meet with 32 points, Michigan second with 14 points, Minnesota third with 12, and Iowa fourth with 11. Coach Armbruster, Iverson, Killt ' litvw. Hirkcix. ltniw-ll. Savory. (JriflVn, l.ukens (Assistant Coach) Ijiitz, (tollman, Lambert, Ashton. McCulloiigh (Captain), H((Tni:ui. KintTMin. (Jraff. Trager E X1TTT1IIIT KL, Page 297 Wrestling IOWA ' S wrestlers have completed a remarkable season. Five of the regular squad will leave in June for New York where they will compete in the finals of the Olympics. In the Big Ten schedule, Coach Mike Howard ' s wrestlers won decisive matches from Northwestern, Minnesota, Nebraska, Michigan, and Wisconsin. The losing of the last meet to Illinois clipped the Hawk- eye ' s chances of sharing their first championship honor. Great tribute is given Coach Howard, formerly an Olympic champion, for his aptness in developing such men as PfefFer, O ' Brien, Gratton, James, and Krasuski into wrestlers of such high caliber that they won their way through the preliminaries of the pre-Olympic meet held in Iowa City on April 4 and 5, and who will represent the state of Iowa in New York and possibly the United States in Europe. Of the men who competed in the individual championship matches held in Chicago, PfefFer and O ' Brien were the only ones to go through without a defeat. Kra- suski won second place in the heavyweight class, while Captain James and Gratton were defeated in the preliminaries. Ted PfefFer, bantamweight all-conference champion of 1923 was very successful in winning five dual meets and again took first in the 1924 individual conference meet. PfefFer was awarded the athletic letter, " I " . Strubbe, a sophomore, wrestled for Pfeffer in the Northwestern meet and lost by a fall. A. W. Gugisberg, featherweight man, won three duals. After receiving injuries in the Michigan meet he was relieved by Robert Trickey who had previously wrestled in the welterweight class. Gugisberg won an " I " . John O ' Brien, captain-elect, won all of his six lightweight duals and tied for individual con-, ference honors to win an " I " in his sophomore year of competition. In the welterweight class after Jacobson had won his first dual match he was injured in a coasting accident and had to retire for the season. Trickey filled the vacancy until Voltmer trained down from the middle- weight class. All three men were awarded an " I-w " . Captain James, who had his best year on the mat, won from all opponents until the conference meet when he lost in the preliminaries. In the middleweight class Gratton defeated Voltmer in the tryout during the middle of the season, and won three duals to get an " I " . After winning the first heavyweight match with Northwestern, Hobart lost by time advantages in tryouts to Paul Krasuski. Krasuski won four conference duals and went into the finals of the conference meet to lose by a time advantage. Krasuski won an " I " , and Hobart an " Iw " . PfefFer, Jacobson, Trickey, Voltmer, and Captain James have wrestled the last time for the University. From the freshman squad will come several reputed wrestlers who made champion- ships records while in high school. Coach Howard. Strubbe, Grattan, Hobart, Voltmer Gugisberg, O ' Brien, James, Trickey, Pfeffer nr 22, S Page 298 . A JL A X T Physical Education for Women ' " TT ' HE Department of Physical Education for Women is striving toward the ideal of health - and wholesome recreation for all by encouraging the practice of right health habits and by providing exercise and sports to interest all and to suit the individual needs. The demand for elective classes and the increase in the registration in these classes each year proves that there is considerably more interest in athletics and swimming and in aesthetic and folk dancing than ever before. At present the department has only two requirements regarding the work: one is passing a swimming test and the other the satisfactory completion of one term of formal gymnastics for posture training and training in subjective motor control. For all who pass the physical examination satisfactorily, sports, gymnastics, dancing, and swimming are offered in their season. The semi-professional course leading to a bachelor of science degree in physical education includes all of the fundamental courses for the training of teachers of physical education. The facilities for carrying on a course of this kind are excellent. The department maintains a women ' s gymnasium which is considered one of the best equipped in the nation. DIRECTOR. p . TT t-I E: i e 2 t=5 I T Z3L. .7 t J; i. V-v w T--- - ' JC J Page 300 Faculty THE department of physical education for women which was established seven years ago at the University of Iowa, has increased its corps of instructors to correspond with the extension of activities and with the increase in size and prominence of the department. This year, with the exception of Helen Saum and Else H. Bockstruck, no change has been made in the staff of instructors. Louise M. Boillin who graduated from Sargent school, besides teaching regular Freshman and Sophomore classes in physical education, gives special instruction in aesthetic dancing, heavy apparatus, swimming and track. Miriam Taylor, who graduated from the Chicago school of physical educa- tion and from Grinnell college, teaches regular sophomore and freshman work, Indian clubs, track, basketball, folk dancing and swimming. Charlotte McDougall, swimming and corrective gymnastic instructor is a graduate of Sargent school and of the University of Wisconsin. Rachel Sickman, corrective gymnastic instructor is also a graduate of Sargent. Else Bockstruck who graduated from the University of Minnesota, in addition to teaching corrective work, coaches sophomore basketball, and teaches freshman gym work. Helen Saum who graduated from Kellogg School of Physical Education teaches freshman classes, coaches freshman basketball, teaches swimming and gives special instruction in swimming and diving to members of the Seal ' s club. Iluilin. Sirkman, Schwob, Bockstruck, Saum, Taylor TTTTTTTTT Page 301 A Jt ' s Athletic Association BOARD OF CONTROL OFFICERS FRANCES JOHKSTON ESTHER FLYNN . THELMA WHIMPEY RUTH MORRIS . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer AS a force for organizing and stimulating interest in women ' s athletics, the Women ' s Athletic Association has steadily grown until it has become one of the strongest organizations of its kind in the country. Membership is limited to women who show sufficient interest in athletics to win fifty points in some recognized and supervised sport. The Association awards points toward the " I " sweater to those who make teams. It also sponsors track and swimming meets, and tennis tournaments. The Board of Control draws up rules for the government of contests, plans meetings and parties, and directs the policy of the organization. It is composed of the officers of the Association, members of the faculty, and the heads of the various sports, basketball, baseball, track, soccer, fieldball, volleyball, hiking, swimming, tennis, horse- back riding, and canoeing. A point system in uniformity with that of other colleges has been adopted, so that points are transferable. The remarkable growth of the organization may be attributed to the cooperation of the department of physical education, and the incr?ased interest of women in this type of recreation. Drake, Boillin, Saura, Flynn, Benner, Coba Van Beek. Bockstruck, Morris Middaugh, Crane, Spencer, Taylor, G. Harter, Nydall, E. Harter, Quiner, Byrne Buis, Doornink, Whimpey, Johnston, Fellows, Cora Van Beek, Boyles IS - Page 302 T I 7 EVERY girl who loves athletics covets the " I " , for it represents the highest recog- nition of excellence in sports for women given by the University. In the spring of 1923, a society was organized, known as the " I " Club, in which any girl who wins an " I " will automatically become a member. The insignia is an honorary key, and at present there are eighteen members. The girls who now constitute the " I " Club are: Catherine O ' Donohue, Pauline Spencer, Helen Spencer, Myrtle Sellman, Gallic Buser, Leone Wiggins, Cecilia Bowen, Lorena Bowen, Frances Johnston, Evelyn Harter, Mary Freeman, Julia Darrow, Dorothy Brooks, Marjorie Barfoot, Esther Flynn, Gladys Taggart, and Ruth Zorn. Practically all of the members of the " I " Club who are now out of school are engaged in the teaching of physical education in the various high schools of the state, or in the direction of community playground work. The " I " Club now has four members in school Frances Johnston, present president of the Women ' s Athletic Association, Esther Flynn, Helen Spencer, and Evelyn Harter. From present indica- tions there will be at least three or four girls awarded " I ' s " this spring. Of these girls, Pauline Spencer is the only one who has received the distinction of winning two " I ' s " in athletics. WiwinH. K- Harter, Darrow, H. Spencer, P. Spencer Johnston, Barfoot, Zorn. Brooks SHIiiiiin, Fly nn, TujfKart. Freeman, Buser 1 ' t-I Page Seals Club Cox, MeGovney, Gregg, Richter, Lar en Green, Kenyon, Benner, Starbuck, Klenze Doornink, Acuff, Quiner, Spencer, Augustine Prunty, Buhler, McGnrvey, Kay. Piske, Byrne LOUISE BOILLIN ELSE BOCKSTRUCK MILDRED AUGUSTINE AMY L. BENNER GLADYS BROOKER MARJORIE BUHLER EVELYN BYRNE ELEANOR CHASE SARA Cox LUCELIA ACUFF MARGERY COREY FACULTY MEMBERS CHARLOTTE MACDOUGALL HELEN SAUM ACTIVE MEMBERS ANNE DOORNINK CHARLOTTE FISK DORIS GREEN MARJORIE KAY MILDRED KENYON CLARA LARSEN PLEDGES VIRGINIA GREGG FRANCES HALE Lois KLENZE MARION SCHWOB MIRIAM TAYLOR BEATRICE MCGARVEY MARGARITA MCGOVNEY ESTHER RAWLINS CATHERINE RICHTER EMILY RUSSELL HELEN SPENCER HELEN STARBUCK EVA PRUNTY MYRNA WALDEN i il T 1 T T I-I A " W KL, Page 304 Women ' s Volley Ball Rader, Wiese, Mathis, Strain, Cora Van Beek G. Harter, Crawford, Brooker, Coba Van Beek, Clapper, Richter MEMBERS NELLIE RADER GAYLE STRAW GENEVIEVE HARTER COBA VAN BEEK CORINE MATHIS CORA VAN BEEK GLADYS BROOKER BLANCHE CLAPPER CATHERINE RICHTER LORRAINE CRAWFORD ERMA WIESE BASEBALL TEAM MEMBERS COBA VAN BEEK GLADYS BROOKER GLADYS HIRT CORINE MATHIS NELLIE RADER CORA VAN BEEK GENEVIEVE HARTER . ESTHER FELLOWS BLANCHE CLAPPER Coba Van Beek, Mathis, Brooker, Radcr Hirt, Cora Van Beek, Fellows, Clapper, G. Harter Page 305 ' s Tennis TENNIS, as a minor sport, has always occupied a rather prominent position in the Iowa woman ' s calendar of athletic events. Especially, in the last four years, during which time the Women ' s Athletic Association as well as the department of physical education for women, have united forces in an effort to arouse interest in the sport by sponsoring tournaments and by awarding medals, ribbons and cups, has tennis increased in popularity at the University of Iowa. In previous years, tennis tournaments were nearly always run off early in the spring, but in 1924 the matches were played in the fall, from October 1 to 12, as the courts were in much better condition at that time than it was thought they would be later in the season. The matches were played on the tennis courts at the men ' s gymnasium, and during the tournament one court was reserved for the private use of the girls. Victoria Boyles, former tennis singles champion, had complete charge of the tourna- ment. Any woman in the University, whether or not she was a member of W. A. A. was eligible to enter the contest. Showing an increase over previous years as to the number entering, forty women took part in the five round single tournament, while fifteen women competed in the three round doubles. In the semi-finals of the singles, Alice Roose by defeating Genevieve Harter, and Evelyn Harter by downing Gladys Brooker, came into the finals. In the finals Evelyn Harter won the championship by defeating Alice Roose. She was awarded a silver " I " medal. In the semi-final round of the doubles, Evelyn and Genevieve Harter met Esther Rawlins and Mable Franklin. The Harter team downed their opponents and were awarded the championship medal. Doornink, Brooker, Benner, Nelson G. Harter, E. Harter, Spencer, Roose T 1-1 ' T T T T 2, S JEHL A . TTTtl TT TTTTTTIiTT Page 306 T T T T T T T T Women ' s Basketball BASKETBALL is probably the best-liked sport on the women ' s athletic schedule, as is evidenced by the competition for places on teams, and the strong inter-class rivalry- Each year a round robin tournament is held between the four classes, and the name of the winning class is inscribed on the silver basketball cup. For the first time since this practice has been started, the championship has been won for four successive years by one team, the seniors of 1924. The personnel of the team did not remain intact, Frances Johnston and Grace Dyke being the only two members who played all four years. Anne Boillin coached the championship team its first year, and Miriam Taylor the remainder of the time. In 1924 the senior team was composed of Frances Johnston, Grace Dyke, Ruth Morris, Esther Flynn, Helen Spencer, Lois Elwood, Corrine Mathis, and Lois Burns. This year the freshmen made the seniors tremble for their laurels, defeating them in one game, and once getting a lead on them in the final game of the season, played before a large crowd at the gymnastic and dancing exhibition. At the close of the basketball season, a banquet is held for all who have participated in the tournament. At this time a mythical team picked from all four classes is announced. Women upon whom this honor was conferred this year were Gladys Brooker, ' 26; Helen Springer, ' 27; Gladys Ingle, ' 27; Evalyn Crane, ' 26; Grace Dyke, ' 24 ; and Thelma Whimper, ' 25. Johnston, Morris, Spencer, Burns, Elwood, Mathis, Dyke, Flynn TTl-Iie 1 S2,S F-IA XV K E: -V IS Page 307 Field and Track LTHOUGH the department of women ' s athletics has always sponsored outdoor sports for girls, only in recent years has it turned special attention to the direction of field and track activities. In 1921, under the supervision of Miriam Taylor, physical education instructor, an effort was made for the first time to turn out a trained track team. The popularity of the field and track events is evidenced by the increasing interest displayed by the girls, and by figures which show that in 1921 there were only nine different events, in 1922 ten events, while in 1923 there were twelve. Since the early stages of devlopment when only relay races and dashes were in order, the high jump, the running broad jump, the javelin, the basketball and the baseball throws have been added. In 1923, the shot put, the discus throw, and the low and high hurdles were introduced for the first time. In 1923 under the direction of Louise Boillin and Miriam Taylor, an open W. A. A. track meet and a Women ' s National Telegraphic meet were held. In the tele- graphic meet, Iowa placed first in the 440-yd. relay. For the last three years in the W. A. A. meets, Pauline Spencer has been the highest individual point winner. In the last two meets practically all records have been broken. -. T t nr t-i I Page 308 KL. Page 309 - -------.-.-- - - Page 310 T T (jjrlsofOldHold er ernice RicKardsoiv - A i Louise Dowliivcf ou- Jtorliatf A- .ou ' Ja dn end . x r i r anuiuiiuumiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiiiiuiiiH Imlilmirimifmffi Inter -Fraternity Conference OFFICERS DAVID J. JAMES HARRY H. LAMB WENDELL W. FORBES GEORGE M. GIBBS ROBERT E. RIENOW FACULTY MEMBERS ROLLIN M. PERKINS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Ross G. WALKER ACTIVE MEMBERS ANTHONY V. SEBOLT GEORGE W. GILFILLAN STANLEY BURRILL . RICHARD GARLOCK GEORGE M. GIBBS . LEONARD M. TORRENCE . GERVAISE TOMPKINS . IVAN KLINGAMAN . LLOYD A, CHATTERTON . WALTER BERGENDORF . HAROLD W. HOERSCH . FRED A. KLINDT . GEORGE JOHNSON . GORDON RATH . DWICHT C. ENSIGN . RUSSELL F. LUNDY . FRANKLIN E. GILL . HARRY H. LAMB . Acacia Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Tau Omega . Beta Theta Pi . Chi Delta Sigma , Chi Kappa Pi . Delta Chi . Delta Sigma Delta . Delta Tau Delta . Delta Theta Phi . Kappa Beta Psi . Kappa Eta Kappa . Kappa Sigma . Nu Sigma Nu . Omega Beta Pi Phi Alpha Delta . Phi Beta Pi LAWRENCE E. LIFFRING WILL J. PRICE . ARCH URDANGEN BENNETT G. CULLISON . KARL R. HOFFMAN . EDWARD F. HOWREY . DAVID J. JAMES . GEORGE SYWASINK . ROY C. KINNEY . WENDELL W. FORBES . HOMER M. ROTH . ROBERT L. BLOCK . VERNON THOMAS . DEAN LITCHFIELD . JOHN S. HOLBROOK . VERNON P. FISHER . GLENN A. MYERS . FRED N. WAGNER . . Phi Delta Chi . Phi Delta Theta . Phi Kpsilon Pi . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa . Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Kappa Sigma . Phi Rho Sigma . Psi Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu . Sigma Phi Epsilon . Sigma Pi . Theta Tau . Theta Xi . Triangle . Xi Psi Phi f t W f- f I ? T t-i I-I A J fr " K_ Y Page 320 Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS MARION O. SKUTLE President EDWARD V. FORD Vice-President HARRY BOYSEN Secretary KIRK B. YERKES . MEMBERS LELAND C. PARKIN, Phi Delta Theta Louis P. BEST, Ka ppa Sigma MARION O. SKUTLE, Alpha Tau Omega ROBERT L. BLOCK, Sigma Nu HARRY BOYSEN, Phi Kappa Psi EDWARD W. FORD, Beta Theta Pi KIRK B. YERKES, Delta Tau Delta II. MAX ROTH, Sigma Chi WENDELL W. FORBES, Sigma Jlpha F.fsilon 1 ' iirkin. Hrst. Skutlr. HI. irk, lioysen Kuril, Korlics. YiTki ' s. Keith TITITTTTT zxz E: E: 3r-r Page 321 Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at University of Iowa, 1866 Chapters, 84 Publication, Beta Theta Pi Magazine tf,f f 1,1 f J Rohwer, Lauder, Hale, Norelius, Tinley, Noll, Large, Bahnsen Ford, Hanthorn, Back, Chamberlain, G. M. Gibbs, Mark, Anderson, Fox, Lane Southgate, Schroeder, Pauls, Huiskamp, Miller, Van Metre, Searle, Swanson, Dennison Metcalf, Harris, Scott, McCool, Lytle, Votaw, Kauffman, G. A. Gibbs T ML i e TTTTTTTTTT 322 - - - : - j Alpha Beta of Beta Theta Pi FRANK E. KENDRIE FREDERICK B. KNIGHT DONALD MCMURRAY CARLYLE F. ANDERSON, ' 25 ROBERT M. BAHNSEN, ' 26 J. M. CHAMBERLAIN, ' 24 WALTER H. DENNISON, ' 25 EDWARD W. FORD, ' 25 ARTHUR T. Fox, ' 25 GERALD A. GIBBS, ' 27 HERSCHEL G. HARRIS, ' 26 JAMES HUISKAMP, ' 27 R. F. KAUFFMAN, ' 27 HAROLD Y. MOFFETT PARKS A. NUTTER ROLLIN M. PERKINS ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE M. GIBBS, ' 25 JOHN HALE, ' 26 JOHN HANTHORN, ' 26 J. JUDSON LARGE, ' 27 CHARLES E. LAUDER, ' 27 ALEXANDER M. MILLER, ' 26 PLEDGES CHARLES A. LYTLE, ' 27 WILLIAM McCooL, ' 27 ROBERT METCALF, ' 27 GERHARD B. NOLL, ' 23 ROBERT E. RIENOW JOHN H. SCOTT CHARLES B. WILSON EVERETT E. NORELIUS, ' 26 GEORGE A. PAULS, ' 25 PAUL B. SCHROEDER, ' 26 PAUL T. SOUTHCATE, ' 25 JOHN P. TINLEV, ' 26 Junus T. ROHWER, ' 27 STEWART W. Scorr, ' 27 CHARLES J. SEARLE, ' 27 RAYMOND A. SWANSON, ' 27 ROBERT E. VOTAW, ' 27 1 X J I 1-1 ' 1 g ;a S i i i T TTT: i-I Page 323 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Number of Chapters, 48 Publication, Iowa Alphan Janse, Rogers, Pizey, Greenwood, W. Larrabee. McCord. Ballard, .lenseu Senneff, Tompkins, Chaffee, Schirmer, Gage, Breene, Safely, F. Larrabee Patterson, Tilton, Korn, Bradford, Boysen, Hakes, Dolliver, Fisher E. Howrey, B. Howrey, Lamb, Nagle, Dean, Romey, Minnick, Barnes, Graham Damour, Deering, Arbuckle, Blythe, Vollers, C. Larrabee, Ashford T 1 Page 32 f Kappa Psi G. G. BENJAMIN H. C. HORACK MYRON C. ARBUCKLE, ' 25 RICHARD W. BALLARD, ' 26 DONALD P. BARNES, ' 27 HARRY BOYSEN, ' 25 HUGH BRADFORD, ' 27 FRANK E. BREENE, ' 26 ROBERT E. CHAFFEE, ' 26 MARTIN COONEY, ' 26 CHARLES W. CROWE, ' 27 JOSEPH M. DEAN, ' 24 JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER, ' 27 FREDERIC R. EASTLAND, " 25 DWIGHT C. ENSIGN, ' 24 A. CARLTON ERNSTENE, ' 24 LEWIS B. FISHER, ' 24 THEODORE ASHFORD, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS Y. ( ;. RAYMOND ACTIVE MEMBERS GERARD A. GAGE, ' 25 PAULUS K. GRAENING, ' 26 DONALD M. GRAHAM, ' 26 GLENN J. GREENWOOD, ' 27 LIONEL B. HAKES, ' 27 BEN J. HOWREY, ' 24 EDWARD F. HOWREY, ' 25 HECTOR M. JANSE, ' 27 HAROLD E. JENSEN, ' 26 WILFRED D. KEITH, ' 25 CHARLES E. KORN, ' 27 HARRY H. LAMB, ' 24 CHARLES J. LARRABEE, ' 25 FREDERICK O. LARRABEE, ' 27 PLEDGES WILLIAM H. DAMOUR, ' 27 G. W. STEWART J. N. STREET WILLIAM LARRABEE, ' 26 JAMES L. McCoRD, ' 26 FLOYD MASON, ' 26 PAUL D. MINNICK, ' 25 LELAND NAGLE, " 26 MATHEW PATTERSON, " 26 JOHN B. PIZEY, ' 27 JESSE S. ROGERS, ' 25 RICHARD E. ROMEY, ' 26 FREDERICK SAFELY, ' 24 JOHN A. SCHIRMER, " 26 JOHN A. SENNEFF, ' 25 J. ELVIN TILTON, ' 27 WINSLOW T. TOMPKINS, ' 26 EDWARD L. VOLLERS, ' 24 ALBERT B. DEERING, ' 26 El JMC - E; T f T T r r-r Page 325 - Jr r - - " - ' Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1873 Number of Chapters, 67 Publication, The Phi Gamma Delta I Johnson, Foster, Coulter, Norling, Otte, Thompson, Holmberg, Frohwein Peters, I. Gardiner, Kearney, Sheldon, Cullison, Williams, Wollman, Bleakley, Ramsay Jepson, Whitacre, K. Gardiner, Grimm, Powers, W. E. Hicks, Osgood, W. K. Hicks Grother, Gibson, Clifton, Lazell, Anderson, Harrison, Hurt, Beman Fulton, Knox, Rayburn, Phillips, Demo, Underbill, Wilson, Snyder 1 S i-i -g - - Deuteron of Phi Gamma Delta C. EDWIN BEMAN, ' 25 DAVID G. BLEAKLEY, ' 26 C. HAROLD CLIFTON, ' 25 CHAN COULTER, ' 25 G. BENNETT CULLISON, ' 25 HOBART S. DAWSON, ' 25 HOWARD T. FULTON, ' 26 IVAN S. GARDINER, ' 24 VIRGIL M. ANDERSON, ' 25 RICHARD B. BURT, ' 27 PHILLIP D. FOSTER, ' 28 FACULTY MEMBER EDWARD O. HULBURT GRADUATE MEMBER HERBERT M. PRINCE ACTIVE MEMBERS KENNETH T. GARDINER, ' 26 FRANK M. GIBSON, ' 26 WILLIAM E. GRIMM, ' 26 ALBERT J. GROTHER, ' 26 WAYLAND K. HICKS, ' 24 RICHARD N. JEPSON, ' 27 WILFRED C. KEARNEY, ' 25 PLEDGES LOWELL E. HARRISON, ' 27 WILLIS E. HICKS, ' 27 ROY F. HOLMBERC, ' 27 WILLIAM KNOX, ' 27 FRED M. LAZELL, ' 24 F. LOWELL OTTE, ' 25 F. FOWLER PHILLIPS, ' 25 CHARLES S. RAMSAY, ' 24 POWELL A. RAYBURN, ' 25 J. HOWARD SHELDON, ' 25 WALTER W. WILSON, ' 26 STEPHEN WOLLMAN, ' 24 CARROLL D. NORLING, ' 25 JOHN L. OSGOOD, ' 27 CARL PETERS, ' 26 i e ca, s -i A JITTTTTTTTTTTTT1T TTT Pagt 327 Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1849 Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Number of Chapters, 66 Publication, Rainbow Unchnicr, Mann, M. Van Onsterhout. Fleckonstein, Johnston, Moorehead, Van Epps, Sibbert Abel, Boyd, Duckworth, Judge Faville, Bergendorf, Breene, Vernon, S. Faville, Crawford Sti ' bbins, McAlvin, M. Smith, Graves. Meder. Rhynshurger, Clyde Smith, Gilkison, Hauser Clarence Smith, G. Haas, Herrick. Yerkes, Reed, Campbell, Rosewall, Britton C ' hai man, C. Haas, Miner, W. Van Oosterhout. Xasby, Stanton, O ' Neal, Plimpton Page 328 - - Omicron of Delta Tau Delta V C-E M. MORTON W. F. BERCENDORF, ' 24 FRANK BOYD, " 26 LELAND G. CLARK, ' 24 RUSSELL CRAWFORD, ' 24 JOHN DENMSON, ' 26 MAX E. DUCKWORTH, ' 25 STANTON FAVILLF, ' 24 GERALD FINLEY, ' 27 WILLIAM FLECKENSTEIN, ' 25 DAVE W. FOLLETT, ' 25 HAROLD HARMON, ' 24 LEROY S. ABEL, ' 27 EDWARD BOEHMER, ' 27 WILBUR BRITTON, ' 27 A. C. CAMPBELL, ' 26 RHEA CHAPMAN, ' 27 DONALD GRAVES, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS CARL F. TAEUSCH ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARENCE HASS, ' 26 MILTON S. HAUSER, ' 26 EUGENE HERRICK, ' 25 CHARLES HORTOK, ' 26 HAROLD HOWE, ' 24 GORDON JOHNSTON, ' 25 CLIFFORD J. KENNEDY, ' 26 ROBERT B. KIRK, ' 25 HERBERT LONG, ' 24 JAMES H. MCALVIN, ' 24 PLEDGES GEORGE M. HASS, ' 27 WILLIAM M. MANN, ' 27 TAMES B. MINER, ' 27 F.LDRIDCE O ' NEIL, ' 26 RICHARD PORTER, " 27 CLARENCE VAN EPPS RICHARD MALRER, ' 24 LLOYD MEDER, ' 25 CLINTON B. NASBY, ' 27 EDWARD PLIMPTON, ' 26 PAUL ROSEWALL, ' 26 ELVIN J. RYAN, ' 24 LUCIEN STANTON, ' 26 M. VAN OOSTERHOUT, ' 24 W. VAN OOSTERHOUT, ' 26 RICHARD D. WEBB, ' 25 KIRK B. YERKES, ' 27 DONALD REED, ' 27 M. M. RHYNSBURGEK, ' 26 RAYMOND SIBBERT, ' 27 CLARENCE SMITH, ' 27 MILTON STEBBIN?, ' 27 JOHN V. VAN EPPS, ' 27 T T T JML A V KL -JTTTgrr-r Page 329 Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 90. Publication, The Scroll. Fletcher, Lomas, Schmidt, Gordon, Holleran, McCormick, D. Davidson, Bell, Harvey Morrow, Fisher, V. Davidson, W. J. Price, Locke, Parkin, Shuttle-worth, Scantlebury Brown, Richards, Claypool, Boland. Mallory, Oilman, D. Miller, Pauls, Granger Lamberton, Hu tchinson, Cass, Stephenson, Flinn, Steffen, Penningroth, Droz W. W. Price, Everingham, Cheesman, Bliss, Bronson, Wagner, Thompson, Quinn, Littig t-i K_ E: Page 330 - - .Seta o Theta JACOB CORNOG COLIN F. BELL, ' 26 RAY H. BOLAND FORREST E. BRONSON , ' 24 CARLTON B. BROWN, ' 25 ROBERT B. CASS, ' 25 ELMER C. CHEESMAN, ' 24 HAROLD B. CLAYPOOL, ' 25 A. KEITH DROZ, ' 25 DARRELL C. FISHER, ' 25 EDWARD J. FLINN, ' 26 HOWARD W. GORDON, ' 24 J. ELDON BLISS, ' 27 DONOVAN D. DAVIDSON ' , ' 27 JOHN H. EVERINGHAM, ' 27 HOWARD B. FLETCHER, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS ROLLO H. MOORE ARTHUR M. SCHLESINCER GRADUATE MEMBER FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH ACTIVE MEMBERS GORDON A. GRANGER, ' 27 GEORGE F. GRONEWALD, ' 25 DAVID W. HARVEY, ' 26 GEORGE C. HOLLERAN, ' 26 LYLE H. KELLY, ' 27 GEORGE W. KINSLOE, ' 26 PARK W. LAMBERTON, ' 26 JOHN D. LITTIG, ' 25 GORDON C. LOCKE, ' 25 WILLIAM S. MALLORY, ' 26 HAROLD T. MILLER, ' 26 PLEDGES DANIEL T. OILMAN, ' 27 T. C. HUTCHINSON, ' 27 WILLIS A. LOMAS, ' 26 FRANK L. MCCORMICK, ' 25 EARI.E L. WATERMAN HARRY C. MORROW, ' 24 LELAND C. PARKIN, ' 25 LESLIE S. PAULS, ' 26 WALTER W. PRICE, ' 26 WILL J. PRICE, ' 24 LAUGHLIN A. QUINN, ' 26 W. E. SCANTLEBURY, ' 25 V. C. SHUTTLEWORTH, ' 24 C. M. STEPHENSON, ' 25 DEWAIN G. THOMPSON, ' 27 FRED N. WAGNER, ' 24 DALE E. MILLER, ' 26 H. A. PENNINCROTH, ' 27 CARLYLE F. RICHARDS, ' 25 MARVIN M. SCHMIDT ' 27 1-K fr-t Page 331 Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 80 Publication, Sigma Chi Quarterly Dawson, McGovney, Lundt, Loufek, Stover, Swanson Debrie, Wherry, Barger, McGovney, D. O. Davis, Lomus, McLean Schnurr, Scott " , Fleutsch, Roth, Wyllie, Baird, Larsen Nixon, Good, Hnnsen, Rinden, McNab, Berger -r : r T T i PC. T T T T E T, [ a Eta of Sigma Chi N. G. ALCOCK STEPHEN H. BUSH WILLIAM B. BAIRD, ' 26 RAYMOND A. BERGER, ' 27 CHARLES K. DAVIS, ' 25 EMERSON B. DAWSON, ' 26 GILBERT F. DEBRIE, ' 25 JOHN M. DORSET, ' 26 THOMAS FARNSWORTH, ' 24 WALTER I. HAN-SEN, ' 27 HENRY C. BARKER, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS HARRY S. LADD GRADUATE MEMBER DEAN T. CORNWALL ACTIVE MEMBERS ROLF N. LARSEN, ' 24 THOMAS B. LOMAS, ' 26 LOR EN W. LUNDT, ' 26 RICHARD McGovNEY, ' 26 Louis A. McLEAN, ' 26 GORDON G. McNAB, ' 27 JOSEPH G. MAYO, ' 26 NORMAN K. NIXON, ' 25 PLEDGES ANDREW FI.UETSCH, JR., ' 27 VINCENT I. GOOD, ' 27 T GERALD R. H. DUDLEY O. McGovNEY CARROLL G. KIN-DEN, ' 27 HOMER R. ROTH, ' 26 ANDREW D. SCHNURR, " 25 WILLIAM G. SCOTT, ' 26 PETER A. STOVER, ' 24 WILLIAM D. SWANSON, ' 26 CHARLES D. WHEERY, ' 24 HAROLD A. WYLLIE, ' 24 VICTOR E. LOUFEK, ' 27 Page 333 A -V Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Number of Chapters, 90 Publication The Delta McNabb, Swaney, Barton, Stewart, Van Law, Masters, Hancock, Lewis, Devitt James, Mason, Merner, Hendricks, Abell, S. Mclntyre, Conner, Toll, Heller, Place C. Savery, Torstenson, Voldeng, Dakin, O ' Donnell, Cozad, Bankin, Evans, MacRae, Lamar Roedquist, Berry, Emmert, Holbrook, D. Mclntyre, Block, Bisgard, Selby, Iten, Faulkner Kent, Ross, Hancher, Conn, Shaffer, D. Savery, Mulroney, Kelloway, Cobb Page 33 " Beta Mu of Sigma Nu FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN M. FISK II. FRASIER JOHNSTON ACTIVE MEMBERS HENRY L. FISK, ' 24 JACK H. FUNK, ' 25 VERGIL M. HANCHER, ' 24 JOHN W. HANCOCK, ' 25 JOHN S. HOLBROOK, ' 24 WILLIAM H. ITEN, ' 24 BEN N. JAMES, ' 24 PAUL H. KELLOWAY, ' 26 ROBERT J. KENT, ' 26 LESLIE W. LEWIS, ' 25 J. SCOTT MclNTYRE, ' 25 PLEDGES WILLIAM M. LAMAR, ' 27 DONALD M. MC!NTYRE, ' 27 EDWARD F. McNABB, ' 27 ROBERT B. MACRAE, ' 27 JOHN K. MASON, ' 27 HARRY G. O ' DONNELL, ' 27 PAUL M. BARTON, ' 24 C. VALDEMAR BISCARD, ' 25 ROBERT L. BLOCK, ' 24 DEAN COBB, ' 25 MAX E. CONN, ' 24 ROBERT S. CONNER, ' 26 WILLIAM B. COZAD, ' 25 ALLIN W. DAKIN, ' 26 PAUL E. DRIVER, ' 24 MERRILL O. EIEL, ' 25 JOSEPH M. EMMERT, " 26 LAWRENCE J. EVANS ' 26 CHARLES S. ABELL, ' 27 W. JAMES BERRY, ' 25 JAMES L. DEVITT, ' 27 JOHN C. FAULKNER, ' 27 JOHN W. HELPER, ' 27 ELBERT K. HENDRICKS, ' 27 V. M. HANCHER ALLAN D. MASTERS, ' 25 C. F. MERNER, ' 26 A. J. MuLRONEY, ' 24 MAITLAND D. PLACE, ' 26 ROBERT G. RANKIN, ' 24 C. DONALD SAVERY, ' 26 CLYDE W. SAVERY, ' 26 LYNN G. SWANEY, ' 26 RICHARD L. TOLL, ' 25 THEODORE VAN LAW, ' 26 KARL E. VOLDENC, " 26 W. ROBERT WHITEIS, JR., ' 26 HAROLD F. REEDQUIST, ' 27 ELMER W. Ross, ' 27 EDWARD H. SELBY, ' 26 WARD L. SHAFFER, ' 27 MONTGOMERY STEWART, ' 27 GUNDER TORSTENSON, " 27 1 g 2, S b-t A Page 335 : Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters, 92 Publication, Caduceus J Johns, Nelson, Swenson, Griffen, L. Dyke, Howe, A. Tiss, Broderson Barrett, Spensley, Wolfe, Rath, Shaffer, McCullough, Thomas, Putzier, Aalfs Si-hick, Babcock, Coffman, Griffith. Larson. Finn, Wiley, Herteen. Finch. E. Tiss Olson, McConnell, Lideen, Emery, Lueke, Emamielson, Best, Duhm. C. Dyke. Knysr Keeline, Goltman, Fribourg, Coutts, C. Griffen, Murphy. Kaiifmann. March, Pecaul (j 1 2, Page 316 5jjT MORTIMER J. BARRETT, ' 26 Louis P. BEST, ' 24 HENRY L. BRODERSOX, ' 24 L. DALE COFFMAN, ' 26 CLARENCE A. DUHM, ' 25 CORNELIUS DYKE, ' 25 LESTER M. DYKE, ' 25 KENNETH EMAXUELSON. ' 24 WILLIAM J. FINCH, ' 26 ROGER J. FLICK ENOER, ' 27 CLIFFORD N. AALFS, ' 27 WILLIAM D. BABCOCK, ' 27 GRAHAM M. BOYSEN, ' 27 GEORGE R. COUTTS, ' 27 DONALD W. EMERY, ' 27 CORYDON T. FINN, ' 27 of Kappa Sigma FACULTY MEMBER SAMUEL B. Si.o. ACTIVE MEMBERS ERNEST J. FRIBOURC, ' 24 JOHN T. GOLTMAN, ' 24 CHARLES GRIFFEN, ' 24 HAROLD W. GRIFFEN, ' 26 JOHN W. GRIFFITH, ' 26 CHAUNCEY E. HOWE, ' 26 JOHN P. JOHNS, ' 26 EDWARD KAUFMAXX, ' 25 EMERSON W. LUEKE, ' 26 WILLIAM McCuLLOucn, ' 25 PLEDGES W. ORIS HERTEEX, ' 26 STEWART W. KEELIXE, ' 27 TED LARSON, ' 27 THEODORE LIDEEX, ' 27 CHARLES MC( ' OXXELL, ' 27 LEON L. MURPHY, ' 26 RICHARD A. NELSON, ' 26 FORREST M. OLSON, ' 26 FRITZ R. PUTZIER, ' 26 GORDON B. RATH, ' 24 ROBERT J. SCHICK, ' 25 GORDON M. SHAFFER, ' 25 W. THEODORE SWENSON, ' 25 A. WAYNE Tiss, ' 26 EUGENE D. WILEY, ' 26 PHILIP L. MARCH, ' 27 RUSSELL B. PECAUT, ' 25 DE WITT SPENSLEY, ' 27 MILES F. THOMAS, ' 27 EVAN O. Tiss, ' 27 HAROLD W. WOLFE, ' 27 1-1 Page 337 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Number of Chapters, 94 Publication, The Record Krumvirde. ( ' liristensen, " Williams, Krasuski. IVtn-Min. ( ' . Srashnre. Gallup, ] . Day Davis, Welters, Record. ( ' . K. .Soaslmrc. Km-lics. ' IVctc-rs, IIiirpiT. Ilaininill, Sbeakler, R. Seashore Kilpati ' ick, Brierly, K. ' ;iluq . Gill. Walters. McClintnck. I., hmkulil. P. Miithcw, Bradley Qeiser, Birch, Suiistnini, I ' mliTw 1. llin lisch. ]lm .. Gnuvpll. P.ixvcrs, Hcanry H. Sheakley, Lee, llr lian-. KniiiHTt. 11. Matlicw. Walker, lliixwell. Kraft. M. Seashore " T -i - Patie 338 itiriitT ' . DAHI. GEORGE H. GAI.LL FOWLER V. HARPER FRED E. HOI.MK L. BIRCH, ' 26 L. BRIERLV, 76 N. OHRISTENSEK, ' 25 H. R. II AVIS, ' 24 D. DAY, ' 25 C. n. EMMERT, ' 25 W. W. FORBES, ' 25 K. GEISER, ' 25 ' . R. GRUWELL, ' 27 II. HAMMII.I., ' 25 J. S. KRUMVIEDE, ' 27 J. McCLINTOCK, ' 27 B. E. MATHEW, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS R. B. KIIIKIIH.I R. A. KUEVKR W. I.. MEVKRS ORADTATE MEMBER ROBERT SEASHORE ACTIVE MEMBERS F. E. GILL, ' 24 C. B. HAYDEV, 25 F. HUEBSCH, ' 25 J. KRAFT, ' 24 P. K.RASUSKI, ' 26 P. KlLPATRICK, ' 26 II. K. LEE, ' 26 PLEDGES P. J. MATHEW, ' 25 J. H. MEYHAUS, ' 26 M. SEASHORE, ' 27 C. II. SIIF.AKI.EY, ' 27 V. A. SUS ' STRUM, ' 27 U TT 1-1 .. T. J. Mc( ' l.l KICK J. J. RUNNER C. E. SEASHORE WILBUR J. TEETERS A. MAXWELL, ' 26 E. POWERS, ' 24 J. A. REAXEV, ' 24 R. W. RECORD, ' 24 C. SEASHORE, ' 26 E. SHEAKLEY, ' 25 V. WILLIAMS, ' 25 L. G. WOLTERS, ' 24 R. M. L ' XDERWOOD, ' 27 P. WALKER, ' 27 R. A. WALTERS, ' 24 R. E. WALTERS, ' 26 I.. Xf. WOI.TERS, ' 25 - Pane 339 - - -- -- - ounded at University of Michigan, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Number of Chapters, 31 Publication, The Triad of Acacia K. Simmons, Nelson, Krull, McDonald, Hoersch, Bunker, Keiser, Milliard McLaughlin, Walrath, Mumma, Sebolt, Clement, Meyers, Stocke A. Witte, Kristedt, Huson, Hoffman, Weir, .1. Simmons Gatewood, Stillman, McCarty, Lawrence, Kringel, Burt, Emerson Shumway, Custer, Cummings, Smith, Hamil, E. Witte, Wood t-i Page 340 Iowa Chapter of Acacia WILLIAM BURSEY FOREST ENSIGN ELMER V. HILLS WALTER A. JESSUP THURSTON L. JOHNSON RALPH W. BURT, ' 26 IVAN H. CUMMINGS, ' 25 EARL M. EMERSON, ' 25 HAROLD F. FRISTEDT, ' 26 JAMES R. GATEWOOD, ' 25 BRENTON M. HAMIL, ' 27 HAROLD W. HOERSCH, ' 24 CHARLES L. BUNKER, ' 26 PAUL E. CUSTER, ' 24 CARL S. MILLIARD, ' 26 HALE E. HUSON, ' 26 GEORGE F. KAY HAROLD H. MCCARTY MORTON C. MUMMA FRANK R. PETERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS CHARLES F. HOFFMAN, ' 24 CARL S. KRINCEL, ' 26 ROBERT H. MCDONALD, ' 26 V. I). MCLAUGHLIN, ' 25 ROBERT J. NELSON, ' 25 ANTHONY V. SEBOLT, ' 25 GAYI.ORD D. SHUMWAY, ' 26 PLEDGES HARRY R. KEISER, ' 27 WENDELL H. KRULL, ' 23 ORA W. LAWRENCE, ' 26 CHARLES R. ROBBINS A. O. THOMAS CLARENCE W. W ASSAM ELMER A. WILCOX ROBERT B. WYLIE EDWARD L. SIMMONS, ' 24 JAMES M. SIMMONS, ' 24 CECIL R. SMITH, ' 24 GEORGE D. WALRATH, ' 26 KENNETH J. WEIR, ' 24 AUGUST F. WITTE, ' 26 HAROLD WOOD, ' 24 ERMEN A. MEYERS, ' 25 LINUS P. STILLMAN, ' 25 OTTO R. STOCK E, ' 25 ERNEST C. WITTE, ' 27 i g i-i A r Page 341 TTTTTTTTTTl YTT T " T TT-TTTTTTTT- Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at University of Io va, 1912 Number of Chapters, 27 Publication, Theta i Quarterly I .ml -. m. Km. vl.-v. ( ' hutttTtnii. My -rs. Srimltr -. Kislicr, Hivhint 1 . Kc-yrs, Coddington I altuM, Smili-y. Ki-incr. ( ' r;i vl ' Davidson, A. Sid well, Fuiks, SidiU ' n-nu. sicr, ivint 1 . c-yrs, ongton Griffin, Mysrr. Frcydcr. Andrrson, I nsl;il. li. Sidwdl, Osnnrin-. Hood, Stanhope Martiiidnli-, .Inlin. BuDBell, II untiiiitr. Itraddy. Sli;-rpt ' . Dalxcll. 1 ' atterson, 1 ' arks I-I A. Page 3M Xi of Theta Xi FACTI.n .NUMBER WALTER E. Scmvon WILBIR R. ANDERSON, ' 26 DONALD I.. BRADDY, ' 24 HAROLD G. BREHME, ' 24 LLOYD A. CHATTERTON, ' 24 KEITH R. CHINN, ' 25 KEEL V. CODDIXGTON, ' 26 VAX L. CRAWFORD. ' 26 WALTER J. DAMON, ' 25 THOMAS P. DAL ELL. ' 24 ROBERT J. DOSTAL, ' 24 I I.UEI. Bl ' XXELL, ' 25 MILTOK DAVIDSON, " 27 l.OUIS K FINER. ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS VERN.ON P. FISHER, ' 24 RALPH G. FREVDF.R, ' 26 DELI. M. FfiKS, ' 27 T. Al.DEN CiRIFFEX, ' 25 FREDERICK G. HOMER, ' 26 DONALD J. HOOD, ' 25 I ' .MII. V. JOH , ' 25 AI.VIX G. KEVES, ' 26 CHYLE E. KXOWLES, ' 24 PLEDOES ALTOX MADSOX, ' 26 WILLIS MYERS, ' 27 WlI.llfR S. I ' ARKS, ' 27 CHARLES L. LEEDHAM, ' 26 I.i IIIER L. MAYSER, ' 24 C. E. MARTINDAI.E, ' 26 HAKOLD J. OSBORNE, ' 24 I 1 10NS I ' AITERSON, ' 24 LAWRENCE E, SIIARPE, ' 25 M. M. STAXHOPE, ' 25 ALFRED SIDWELL, ' 25 FRANK SMILEY, ' 25 EDWIX WALSH, ' 27 FRITZ H. SCHLI.TE, ' 25 ROI.I.IN SIDWEI.L, ' 25 ROI.I.IN K. STOXEBROOK. ' 27 1-1 rr T T 1 S t-I Page 343 Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 26 Publication, Delta Chi Quarterly mm Barrett, Brandmill, AHebach, Shelby, Nason Uarshall, L. Miller, Moore, Bolee, W. Treneman, JenM ' ii Uickeson, R. Stevenson, D, Miller, Cray, H. Stevenson, Cecil, Knaia-r Keppler, Evans, Spencer, Watland, Kliiiirainan, Janss. Tci-bcll. J. Treneman KL. Paye 341 ttlTTlTTTTIlTTTTTTTTlTTTTlllTTT loWa Chapter of Delta Chi J. FREDERICK ALLEBACH, ' 25 BASIL M. BARRETT, ' 24 JOHN C. CECIL, ' 24 GLENN F. CRAY, ' 2+ ARMAND E. DICKESON, ' 26 LLOYD E. EVANS, ' 24 PAUL J. FRANK, ' 24 LYI.E H. HERVEY, ' 25 DINSMORE BRANDMII.L, ' 25 WILLIAM A. BOLCE, ' 27 FRANK C. JENSEN, ' 25 ACTIVE MEMBERS I ' ETER V. JANSS, ' 25 KARL KEPPLER, ' 24 IVAN J. KLINCAMAN, ' 24 HERBERT MARSHALL, ' 25 DONALD D. MILLER, ' 24 JAMES B. MOORE, ' 26 HAROLD E. NASON, ' 26 PLEDGES TRUMAN C. KNAUER, ' 26 JOE P. LAMBERT, ' 24 LAURISTON L. MILLER, ' 27 ANTHONY C. PFOHL, ' 25 HAROLD B. STEVENSON, ' 24 RAYMOND J. STEVENSON, ' 2i DONALD C. SHELBY, ' 25 ROY I. THIESSEN, ' 25 JAMES H. TRENEMAN, ' 24 ROBERT VOGT, ' 27 ROBERT D. WATI.AND, ' 25 HORACE D. SPENCER, ' 26 FLOYD O. TERBELL, ' 27 WILLIAM TRENEMAN, ' 27 T I f IS T T T r Pagt Kappa Founded at Brown University, 1887 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Number of Chapters, 14 Publication, Temple ill S-A f J. f Vf f f y Single, Wade. F;tlv ' . St;nv.I, Unicr-kiit-i ' , Sranlnn. Ifnln ' ii Welsh, Finn, Murphy. Hofl ' intin, Lee, Blodgett. Rnnaii, Hnllister tTinninr. Haniuan. Sunnier, ( ' ulleti. Ivitllanil. MrMalmn, Farvell, Knnz McDermott, Cooncy, ]) v er, ' lirien, Haldwin, Hutcliinsini, Pelrrs, (lalvin TT Jrl Page, 3-ffi Delta of Phi Kappa IIIUARD C. B.M DU IN. ' 2i, JOHK J. BLODGETT, ' 26 CHARLES COONFY, ' 27 M U RICE M. CUI.l.EN. ' 2ft KmVARO PONOIIIF, ' 24 1 K VNCIS P. I IAK1 , ' 26 PAIL P. GAI.VIS, ' 2 . l)d M.I J. ( ;OFN, ' 24 EDWARD C.OFN, ' 24 CHARLES E. BRIFCKSFR. ' 27 HARRY J. COI.LIVS, ' 26 PAUL M. 0 VYFR, ' 25 J. IlAR ' IICAN, ' 26 K RI. R. IIOM ' MAV, ' 24 J. CLAYTON HOLLISITR. ' 26 W. R. HUICMINSON. ' 26 I- ' RASKLIX IAOI A, ' 24 JOHN E. McDERMOTT, ' 26 M. M. McM. ni) . ' 26 JOHN W. O ' BRIFN, ' 26 JAMES A. O ' CONNOR, ' 24 PLEI-K,! s BYROX FARWELI . ' 26 RAYMOND J. FINN, ' 23 VINCENT A. I ' F-;IKRS, ' 26 JOSEPH ROCK, ' 24 GEORGE A. HOLLAND, ' 26 LEO P. RONAN, ' 26 F.MMETT R. SCANI.IIN, ' 24 Kl.MER Sl.AGI.E, ' 25 FRANCIS J. STARZI., ' 25 HUGH WADE, ' ?4 RICHARD II. WELSH. ' 26 (JERAI.D HCIJEN, ' 27 CI.ARK II. KUN , ' 27 I.. SIGNER. ' 26 i e I-I Page 347 Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 81 Publication, The Palm Puffer, Southworth, T. Martin, McDonald. M. Bullock, Long, Potter, Clark, Rice, K. Martin Handy, Hamilton, Nilsson, Walker, (inrhick. Yormley, Frank, Hogan, Diekm;m Green ' , Sullivan, Ewers, Hess, Skutle, Van Alsline, Pillars, Anderson, Jenson, Dickerson Hummer, Tyler, Lindemeyer, Corbett, Reynolds, Hambrecht, Jones, Beers, Feldman, W. Bullock TT t-i KL. Page 348 loWa Delta Beta of Alpha Tau Omega CLARENCE E. COUSINS CHARLES S. GILBERT FACULTY MEMBERS ANDREW II. HOLT KIRK H. PORTER HENRY L. RIETZ Ross G. WALKER CHARLES F. WARD HOBART G. ANDERSON, ' 26 EVERETT L. BEERS, ' 26 MAX A. BULLOCK, ' 26 WALLACE O. BULLOCK, ' 25 BRUCE R. CLARK, ' 26 EDWARD F. DIEKMAN, ' 24 ROY A. EWERS, ' 26 ROY W. FELDMAN, ' 24 ROY E. FRANK, ' 2$ RICHARD H. GARLOCK, ' 25 EDWARD V. CORBETT, ' 27 HENRY DAINE, ' 27 GLENN C. DICKERSON, ' 27 WILLIAM R. GREEN, ' 25 RUSSELL I. HESS, ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS FRED E. HAMBRECHT, ' 26 CLAUDE A. HAMILTON, ' 26 CODE L. HAMMER, ' 25 ELVIN R. HANDY, ' 25 WAYNE L. HEMPHILL, ' 24 JOHN R. JONES, ' 27 PAUL W. LINDEMEYER, ' 25 ERNEST LONG, ' 26 PLEDGES RALPH H. HOCAN, ' 27 AXEL B. JENSON, ' 26 ARTHUR J. JOHNSON, ' 27 FLOYD W. PILLARS, ' 27 CLAUDE E. PUFFER, ' 27 KENT R. MARTIN, ' 25 K. P. MCDONALD, ' 26 THOMAS R. MARTIN, ' 26 HAROLD MORRIS, ' 26 CHESTER E. NILSSON, ' 26 JOHN B. POTTER, ' 25 MARION O. SKUTLE, ' 25 FREDERICK STILWILL, ' 26 SEWELL VAN AI.STINE, ' 26 JOHN M. WORMLEY, ' 26 RUSSELL B. REYNOLDS, ' 27 HARRY H. RICE, ' 27 PAUL E. SOUTHWORTH, ' 27 GEORGE R. SULLIVAN, ' 27 DONALD O. TYLER, ' 26 T t-i A v EC, E Page 349 T T " Founded at Richmond College, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 50 Publication, Siyma Phi Kpsilon Journal sii ' vi ' iison, Dauber. Hove, V(in Hoene, Smitli. Killebivvr. (i. Buxton Kegel, Ober, Jacks. m. ArnistniiiK. BoydsK.ii. ]{. KliiiKiiin:in. ]S;u ' ton Kiel. Sciling. Scott. V. Tluiniiis. Fryc. WuKi ' i ' k, Clark. Crist Vallbridge, H. L. Junes. VultV. G. Johnson, Turner, Fit .gerald. Kennedy Page 35fl x x x Gamma of Sigma Phi Epsilon FACULTY MEMBERS WALTER A. JESSUP GRADUATE MEMBERS Knss (). ARMSTRONG, ' 21 EDWIN- G. BARTON, ' 27 LLOYD W. BASTIAN, ' 26 CHARLES E. BOYDSTON, ' 25 GERALD VV. BUXTON, ' 24 BVRD P. CRIST, ' 25 RAYMOND G. OAUBER, ' 26 DONALD FITZGERALD ' 25 LYLE E. FRYE, ' 25 DONALD HOLDOEGEL, ' 24 LESI.IE P. HOVE, ' 24 EDWIN G. BIRD, ' 26 JOHN BLAKELY, ' 25 REUEI, Bi ' MON, ' 26 ACTIVE MEMBERS LVMAN HOYT, ' 25 RICHARD ITA, ' 26 GLENN ( . JOHNSON, ' 25 HOMER L. JOHNSON, ' 27 HARRY L. JONES, ' 24 HERBERT P. JONES, ' 24 ALAN B. KEGEL, ' 25 FRANK KIEL, ' 25 ROBERT KII.LEBREW, ' 26 MURRAY KI.INGAMAX, ' 25 GLENN MYRLAND, ' 26 I K NK G. OBER, ' 25 PLEDGES LA ' ERNE HANSEN, ' 27 EDWARD KENNEDY, ' 26 1 K IN C ' . SAGE, ' 24 CARL SAMSON, ' 25 FORREST SANDY, ' 24 KENNETH E. SCOTT, ' 26 FRED A. SHORE, ' 26 WILLIAM STEVENSON, ' 26 CARLYI.K THOMAS, ' 25 VKRNON B. THOMAS, ' 24 HENRY E. WAGECK, ' 24 LEWIS WALLBRIDGE, ' 25 CLIFFORD VON HOENE, ' 24 ROGER KLINGAMAN, ' 26 RONALD SIMS, ' 26 PAUL E. SMITH, ' 27 Page IIIIIltllTTllTTTtlTTTTl t T T T i 1 r T T Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 22 Publication, The Emerald VanDeusen, Laude, Kriz, Glascock, L. Travis, Peters, Stoddard, Armstrong Stillman, Huffman, Biebesheimer, Ristine, Gauld, Blair, Kromer, Logan, Eaton B. Nelson, Litchfield, W. Nelson, Brobeil. Springer, Plane, Overland, Broughton, Landmark R. Travis, Lower, Wilson, Heddens, Frank, Knudsen, Osborn. Anderson, Smith Irl 1 S i-i A ic- IE: Page 352 KENNETH ARMSTRONG GEORGE D. STODDARD WILLIAM ANDERSON, ' 26 JOHN BIEBESHEIMER, ' 26 RALPH BOWEN, ' 25 RUSSELL R. BROBEIL, ' 25 MALCOLM W. EATON, ' 24 Louis J. FRANK, ' 26 JOHN W. GAULD, ' 25 CHESTER E. I.EESE RICHARD W. NELSON GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN W. HEDDENS, ' 24 LESTER M. HUFFMAN, ' 25 HUBERT K. KNUDSEN, ' 26 LEO J. KRIZ, ' 24 JAMES A. LAUDE, ' 25 DEAN J. LITCHFIELD, ' 25 HAROLD C. OSBORN, ' 26 ROLAND C. TRAVIS LEE E. TRAVIS STANLEY O. OVERLAND, ' 25 LEONARD P. RISTINE, ' 24 STANLEY R. SMITH, ' 26 GEORGE E. SPRINGER, ' 25 FREEMAN L. STILLMAN, ' 25 CHARLES VREDANBURGII, ' 24 LELAND J. WEST, ' 26 FRED L. BLAIR, ' 27 PRESTON BROUCHTON, ' 27 CLAYTON GLASCOCK, ' 25 LORIN H. GRAAFF, ' 25 PLEDGES PAUL C. KROMER, ' 27 ORION E. LANDMARK, ' 27 RALPH A. LOGAN, ' 27 GEORGE D. LOWER, ' 26 WALTER P. NELSON, ' 27 HARM D. PETERS, ' 26 RALPH S. PLANE, ' 24 GEORGE VAN-DEUSEN, ' 27 ROBERT L. WILSON, ' 27 T 1-1 1 L A I 1 T T T T 1 Pag, 353 Phi Epsilon Pi Founded at City College of New York, 1903 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 34 Publication, Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly Siegel, Alswang, Jacobs, Smith, Krigstein, Margulies. Lutz Swartz. Hochenberg, A. Urdangen, Friedman, 11. l " rdun; eii. Srif. hibernian, f ' nlicn. Rosenbaum, Goldstein, Wassennan, l nr i-i Page 354 rr l Alpha Beta of Phi Epsilon Pi ASSOCIATE MEMBER HARRY BRKMER DAVID ALSWANG, ' 25 RAY C. COHEN, ' 26 ABE J. FRIEDMAN, ' 25 MORTON R. GOLDSTEIN, ' 27 S. S. HOCHENBERC, ' 26 LEO H. JACOBS, ' 25 JOE M. KRIGSTEIN, ' 25 GEORGE M. MARGUMES, " 27 JAMES J. LUTZ, ' 26 ELY E. SEFF, ' 26 MILO B. SIECEL, ' 26 HERMAN J. SMITH, ' 27 JULIUS C. SWARTZ, ' 26 ARCHIE URDANGEN, ' 24 HARRY URDANCEN, ' 27 JOHN WASSERMAN, ' 26 JACK J. JAMIESON, ' 27 PLEDGES HERMAN L. LIBERMAN, ' 27 Zi SA W. ROSENBAUM, ' 27 JOE R. ROSENBERG, ' 27 T t-1 IS __ III ITIIIIIIT E: Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 31 Publication, Phi Kappa iSgma Ne ws Letter t I f. .1 jl I m Lindell, Mau, Carter, Moller, Swaney, S. Bauch, Hagge, Roach Anderson, Redfield, Bresnahan, James, Smith, Goodman, Dalton, O. Bauch Nesler, McCollister, Gillespie, Bedell, Apfel, Collins, Kelley. Wilson, C. Stout, Cunningluun, E. Stout, Records, Hathorn, Winkelman, Haupert t-i -wr J. JL z y - UI IY Alpha Phi of Phi Kappa Sigma GEORGE T. BRESN n. GEORGE CARVER HENRY BENDER HARLAND W. APFEL, ' 26 ROLAND R. BEDELL, ' 25 ERWIN T. BENDER, ' 24 JAMES V. BRUCE, ' 25 HARVEY J. CARTER, ' 26 RICHARD DALTON, ' 26 J. C. ANDERSON, ' 26 OTTO BAUCH, ' 25 STUART BAUCH, ' 27 CECIL COLLINS, ' 27 H. P. CUNNINGHAM, ' 27 JAMES B. GILLESPIE, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS ARTHUR H. HEUSINKVEI.D LOWELL E. SMITH GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS OKY V. GOODMAN, ' 26 PAUL A. HATHORN, ' 24 ROBERT G. HEKEL, ' 26 HARRY HOEYE, ' 26 DAVID W. JAMES, ' 24 PLEDGES HAROLD P. HACCE, ' 27 RAYMOND R. HAUPERT, ' 27 EMORY KELLEY, ' 27 CLEMENS B. LINDELL, ' 25 CECIL T. MAU, ' 27 THEODORE S. RECORDS, ' 27 MILO S. REDFIELD, ' 26 GEORGE L. STOUT ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDCE DANIEL V. CONWELL RANDOLPH B. MANN, ' 24 PAUL S. MCALLISTER, ' 26 CARL L. MOLLER, ' 24 CLARENCE O. NESLER, ' 26 PERCY J. Ross, ' 26 F. D. TRUEBLOOD, ' 25 WALTER ROACH, ' 26 CHARLES H. STOUT, ' 27 EDWIN F. STOUT, ' 26 MARION R. SWANEY, ' 27 MONTGOMERY WILSON, ' 26 DwiCHT WlNKELMAN, ' 24 TTITTTTTTT 1-1 A TT1T V T Page Founded at the University of Illinois, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 9 Publication, Triangle Review Kulas, Anderson, Haldeman, Krehbiel, Vogel, Vasey, Nonnenmacher, Hummer Vermazen, Barrett, Pangborn, (J. Myers, Woodward, Hunt, Michael, Butler Smith, Houser, Englert, Vittengel, Efferding, Lind. Hagglund, Dorcas Scott, W. Myers, Wilsey, Brown, Vanderwicken, Nesheim, Cook, Holdeman E: A -- loWa Chapter of Triangle FREDERICK d. II COLONEL M. C. MlMMA MORGAN- J. VITTESGEI. ALBERT L. ANDERSON, ' 2 CI.ARK BARRETT, ' 25 I.EE II. BROWX. ' 26 CLARENCE A. BUTLER. ' 25 ROBERT S. DORCAS. ' 2 ' . LESTER E. EFKERDING. ' 26 PHILIP C. EXGLERT, ' 24 ELMER E. HAGGLI NIL ' 26 FRANCIS HALDEMAN, ' 24 FACULTY MEMBERS FLOYD A. NAGI.KR GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN B. HARRINGTON, ' 24 LESLIE HOLDEMAS. ' 25 ARTHUR R. HOUSER, ' 26 HAROLD V. Hi i. ' 26 ERNEST E. JACOBSON, ' 24 ARTHUR F. KREHBIEL, ' 24 FRANK A. KUI.AS, ' 26 ROBERT H. LIND, ' 26 FRAN-CIS R. MICHAEL, ' 24 GLENN A. MYERS, ' 24 WILLIAM . ' . RAYMOND SHERMAN M. WOODWXRD KlWARD F. WlLSEY ARNOLD S. NESIIEIM, ' 24 CARL NOVNKNMACIIER. ' 25 CLARENCE PANGBORN, ' 24 WILLIAM SCOTT, ' 25 THEODORE I. SMIIII. ' 26 C ' LETUS ' ANDERWICKEV, ' 25 HAROLD B. VASKY. ' 2i JAMES R. VERMA EX, ' 26 FRANK E. " O ;EL, ' 24 RAYMOND li. COOK, ' 27 JOHN W. HUMMER, ' 24 PLEDGES SAMUEL O. KYVIG, ' 27 WALDO C. MYERS. ' 27 JOHN C. SMITH, ' 27 Page 359 Founded at Yale University, 1845 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 25 Publication, The Tomahawk McCorkle, Speed, E. Taylor, Morrison, R. Taylor, Pommerhen, Hutchison, Osborne, Crane, Light Blue, Stoll, Storie, P. Davis, Burrill, Kellam, Dohrman, pehlert, Rayner Tone, Agard, Gamber, Gieger, KaiilYman. Hartley, Christiansen, Bolton, Shager Kirchner, Throekmorton, Fisher, Wells, Leonard, R. Davis, Miller, Odden, Skinner, Weber - i JT JL Alpha Beta of Alpha Sigma Phi BURDETTE T. AGARD, ' 26 JERRY J. BLUE, ' 24 STANLEY S. BURRILL, ' 26 HARRY CHRISTIANSEN, ' 26 GEORGE R. CRANE, ' 25 RAYMOND L. DAVIS, ' 25 FLOYD W. FISHER, ' 26 MERLE P. CAMBER, ' 23 ROGER M. BOLTON, ' 26 PAUL C. DAVIS, ' 27 ROLAND J. DOHRMAN, ' 25 WALDO F. GIECER, ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS BYRON D. HARTLEY, ' 26 MARION G. KEI.I.AM,, ' 24 ELMER KIRCHNER, ' 24 EUGENE C. LIGHT, ' 25 HARRY L. McCoRKLE, ' 24 LEWIS J. OEHLERT, ' 25 ARTHUR POMMERHEN, ' 25 MERWIN D. RAYNER, ' 25 O. KENNETH SHACER, ' 24 PLEDGES F.ARL J. HUTCHISON, ' 26 HARRY M. KAUFFMAN, ' 27 FRANK B. LEONARD, ' 27 JAMES H. MILLER, ' 27 DONALD E. MORRISON, ' 27 FRED E. SKINNER, ' 24 DAN SPEED, ' 26 JOHN B. STOLL, ' 25 E. MERLE TAYLOR, ' 25 RICHARD L. TAYLOR, ' 25 FRED THROCKMORTON, ' 26 CHASE R. WEBER, ' 25 CLIFFORD R. WELLS, ' 25 LOREN H. ODDEN, ' 27 THOMAS S. OSBORNE, ' 27 DAVID Q. STORIE, ' 27 BERNARD TONE, ' 27 TT 1-1 JML Page 361 .- - - Kappa Beta Psi Founded at University of Iowa, 1920 Winter, Wilson, Grimm, Burgitt, Conn, Hoyne, James McGillivray, Walters, Potter, Klindt, Fry, Pearson, Kn en Berne, Broders, H. Phelps, Hedlund, Cobb, King, Carroll Ohermann, Ijass j n, Atherton, W. Miller, F. Miller, Coflfey, Helme Warden, L. Phelps, Gilje, Rohlf, Toomey, Luwry, Hubbard, Sellers t-l A Page 362 J. A Chapter of Alpha Beta Psi FACULTJ NUMBERS Ok. ' AI.TER R. FlESELER RICHARD H. ATHERTON, CLARENCE BERNE, ' 27 ROBERT E. BURGITT, ' 24 HUBERT H. COBB, ' 24 LLOYD R. EDWARDS, ' 2+ WESLEY L. FRY, ' 25 Louis E. GILJE, ' 26 G. Louis GRIMM, ' 24 EMIL E. BRODERS, ' 27 Louis F. CARROLL, ' 27 MAX COFFEY, ' 25 DALLAS II. CONN, ' 26 GERALD O. HEDLUND, ' 25 JAMES L. HELME, ' 24 RAYMOND E. HOYNE, ' 24 JOHN W. HUBBARD, ' 25 HAROLD E. JAMES, ' 25 RUSSELL J. Ki n, ' 26 FRED A. KLINDT, ' 25 HAKDI.D J. KNEEN, ' 24 PLEDGES ARNOLD A. LASSES, ' 26 CHARLES F. LOWRY, ' 24 WAYNE MILLER, ' 25 C. Esco OBERMANN, ' 26 MAX McGiLMVRAY, ' 25 FLOYD W. MILLER, ' 27 STANLEY M. PEARSON, ' 24 HAROLD R. PHELPS, ' 25 CHARLES R. SELLERS, ' 25 CLAUDE J. TOOMEY, ' 27 JOHN A. WALTERS, ' 25 HARLAN J. WILSON, ' 26 LOWELL D. PHEI.PS, ' 27 ORVII.LE A. ROHI.F, ' 27 BERYL E. WARDEN, ' 25 RICHARD V. WINTER, ' 27 .. I-I t-i TTT Page 363 1111TTTT Chi Kappa Pi Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 Smith, Dunbar, Weller, Rhynsburger, Sehroeder, Christenson, Paulus WilUer, Markle, Hollingsworth, Hoag, Reimers, Swenson, Schmedika Brown, Hanner, Levingston, Ausenhus, Norvelle, Towne, Horty, Van Ness r i-i t-I t T T T y-i T T T T 364 TT Iowa Chapter of Chi Kappa Pi FACULTY MEMBER LEE R. NORVELLE CLARENCE AUSENHUS, ' 26 RUSSELL CHRISTEXSON, ' 26 MERALD E. HOAG, ' 25 W. Z. HOLLINCSWORTH, ' 26 MAX LEVINGSTON, ' 25 GEORGE W. MARKLE, ' 27 MERL A. BROWV, ' 27 FLOYD S. DUNBAR, ' 26 ACTIVE MEMBERS L. R. NORVELLE KARL G. PAULUS, ' 26 T. J. REIMERS, ' 26 H. D. RHYNSBURGER, ' 25 LESLIE SCHROEDER, ' 26 PLEDGES GEORGE HANKER, ' 27 KENNETT SWENSOK, ' 27 G. W. TOMPKINS, ' 25 WALDO W. TOWNE, ' 26 H. W. TOWNSEND, ' 27 EVERETT VAN NESS, " 26 GEORGE B. WELLER, 26 ' 26 DALE W. SCHMEDIKA, ' 27 T. W. WILKER, ' 27 1 Page 365 Phi Kappa Rho Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 PAUL F. COREY, ' 25 JA MES M. DWYER, ' 26 OTHA D. HULSE, ' 24 HOWARD ARGUBRIGHT, ' 25 HAROLD L. Bo YD, ' 27 OSCAR H. HOTH, ' 25 ACTIVE MEMBERS CLYDE W. JAMES, ' 26 WARD E. JOKES, ' 25 PLEDGES MAURICE T. IVERSOX, ' 25 EDWARD F. KADLEC, ' 25 BO D E. LAKE, ' 25 EDWIN T. SESBEAU, ' 25 EAV E. WAGNER, ' 26 CAI.VIX C. YOUNG, ' 27 LEOV N. NEFSGER, ' 26 WILLIS VANDERBURG, ' 26 JOHN J. VANDYKE, ' 26 Vanderburg, Jones. Xefsger, VanDyke, Hulse Hoth, Young. Sesheau. Corey. Lane Kadlec, Arguhright. Iverson, Boyd, Dwyer x - - g - J f Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer PAUL E. SOUTHWORTH . GERALD GIBBS . DONALD BARNES . JAMES MINER . ANDREW D. SCHNUML, Sigma C. ii JAMES B. MINER, Delta Tau Delta PAUL E. SOUTHWORTH, Alpha Tau Omega .r i)ER A. ' I ' ORSTE.VSON, Sigma Nu DONALD G. BARNES, Phi Kappa Psi GEORGE R. COUTTS, Kappa Siyma GERALD A. GIBBS, Beta Thrta Pi DAN T. CIiLMAN, Phi Delta Tliela Louis A. WALTERS, Sigma Alpha Epiilon iitihs. liai ' lii--.. T.irsti-nson. Sou! It worlll ValtiTs. Minrr, S. ' tuiiirr. ( ' M lIt , tiiliiian Page 367 - - nr i-i Page 36X iinniiinnmninmiJUU 1 ] ' ! " " ! 1 " ! r P 5 HHHHHHH HHHIHHHHiHHIii P fffluiiiiimiiiiWii T T ' TrTTTITTTT T T Sorority Chaperons CHAPERON MRS. JASPER L. JOLLEY MRS. W. F. ELLIS MRS. CHARLES C. HEER MRS. GE EVIEVE TURNIPSEED MRS. GEORGE M. STANTON . Miss AVILDA J. BUCK . MRS. GRACE FORD MRS GEORGIAKA BUELL MRS. GEORGE R. BURVETT . Miss MYRTA HARLOW . MRS. JULIA B. McKiBBiN Miss ROSE C. REEVE ADELENE COFFMAN MRS. HORTENSE A. STELLINGS Miss RACHEL D. SICKMAN . SORORITY Pi Beta Phi Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Phi Omega Pi Alpha Chi Omega Delta Zeta Alpha Delta Pi Gamma Phi Beta Chi Omega Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Tau Beta Iota Xi Epsilon Alpha Omicron Alpha Gamma Phi Mrs. McKibbin, Miss Buck, Miss Sickman, Mrs. Jolley, Mrs. Stanton, Mrs. Burnett, Miss Harlow Mrs. Kllis, Mrs. Heer, Miss Reeve, Mrs. Ford, Mrs. Buell, Mrs. Turnipseed, Miss Coffman 1-1 h : t-i " W Page 370 Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council ISABEL DAVIS . MAURINE SHAW ISABEL DAVIS GRACE ORCUTT MAURINE SHAW ALICE HACEDORN ISABELLE SCHWARTZ HORTENSE HARTSOCK VERDA JAMES MELBA CARPEKTER EDITH STEVENS LVDIA WALKER KATHERINE Cox MARY GOODYKOONTZ LEKORA SMITH MARTHA WALKER WlLHELMINA GRIMM LUCILLE HINKLEY MARGUERITE KIZER LUCILLE BARBER ELSIE KIMMELL MARTHA DEAN DORIS GREEN DOROTHY YOUNG MAE BECKER MARGARET HOWIE Lois JACKSON RUTH POWELL GLADYS OBRECHT ORVETTA WISSLER Barber, Dean Powell, James, Kinimel, Wissler, Young, Cox, Goodykoontz, Hinkley Grimm, Jackson, Kizer, Walker, Schwartz, Howie, Orcutt. Cochrane Obrecht, Ilartaock, Davis, Smith, Leytze, Green, Shaw, Carpenter, Stevens, Becker 1-i E: 1 g IT TTTTTTTTTT i-t 1 1 XilTTTrTT Ptft 371 Y A ' Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Founded at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 68 Publication, The Arrow Dayton, Hambright, Selby, Baxter, Redenbaugh, Goodykoontz, Z. Stewart Evans, Ballinger, Shope, Harding, Gamble, Ives Graham, Estes, Cox, Mars, Van Oosterhout, Jacobs Beymer, De Wolfe, Whiting, Hyatt, Brenton, G. Stewart Bowden, Hetzel, Starbuck, Ball, Royce, Early, Jensen - Page 372 eta of Pi Beta Phi KATE GII.MORE MARIOS BAI.LIMIKR, ' 26 RUTH BRENTON, ' 26 KATHERINE Cox, ' 2+ HELEN CKABBE, ' 24 DORIS DAYTON, ' 25 GAIL DE VOLF, ' 24 VIRGINIA BALL, ' 27 DORTIIA BAXTER, ' 27 DOROTHY BEYMER, ' 25 MARY BETH BOWDEN, ' 25 HELEV EARLY, ' 25 MARJORIE ESTES, ' 27 HELEN EVANS, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS AMALIA KRAUSHAAR CERAI.DINE MARS ACTIVE MEMBERS MARY GOODYKOONTZ, ' 26 ESTHER HARDING, ' 26 I ' .u LINE HETZEL, " 26 I.YNDALL IVES, ' 25 LORRAINE JACOBS, ' 24 SYLVIA JENSEN, ' 25 PLEDGES ELEANOR GAMBLE, ' 27 MARGARET GRAHAM, ' 26 HELEN HAMBRIGHT, ' 25 MARGARET HYATT, ' 25 HELEN MALONEY, ' 26 MARJORIE MARS, ' 27 BURRIE REDENBOUCH, ' 27 MAME R. PROSSER LUETTA LlNDEMAN, ' 25 FRANCES ROYCE, ' 24 DOROTHY SCARBOROUGH, " 25 ELLEN SHOPE, ' 25 GRETCHEN SWISHER, ' 26 PATRICIA TINLEY, ' 24 JEANETTE SELBY, ' 25 HELEN STARBUCK, " 25 GWENETH STEWART, ' 27 ZORA STEWART, ' 25 MARGARET STRUBLE, ' 24 NEIL VAN OOSTERHOUT, ' 27 LOUISE WHITING, ' 26 t-i T ' T E: Page 373 Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 50 Publication, The Kiy E. Dyke, Nelson, Kime, Coast, Wilson, Shannon, Campbell Rule, Kay, Day, Copeland, Richter, Rambo E. Green, Engle, Rhodes, Dodd, Newcomb, Close Dean, Christiansen, Kellogg, Cavin, Hoskins, D. Green Peck, Ellis, Dake, G. Dyke, Bennett, Jennings. Witwer TT t-I t-I TTTTTTTg Page 37-t 4 Beta Zeta of Kappa Kappa Gamma GRACE GILL DOROTHY BENNETT, ' 24 EDNA CAVIN, ' 24 BERNICE CHRISTIANSON, ' 24 ELSPETH CLOSE, ' 26 ALICE COAST, ' 26 DOROTHY DAKE, ' 24 CLARIBEL DAWSON, 74 MARTHA DEAN, ' 24 MILDRED CAMPBELL, ' 25 KATHERINE COPELAND, ' 25 PHYLLIS DAY, ' 27 DOROTHY DODD, ' 26 FACULTY MEMBER AGNES BRADY GRADUATE MEMBERS OPHELIA MILLER ACTIVE MEMBERS ESTHER DYKE, ' 26 GRAYCE DYKE, ' 24 MARION FAVILLE, ' 24 DORIS GREEN, ' 25 ANN JENNINGS, ' 24 MARJORIE KAY, ' 26 FRANCES KELLOGG, ' 24 ISABEL KIME, ' 25 RUTH McCoRD, ' 24 PLEDGES DOROTHY ELLIS, ' 27 JOSEPHINE ENCLE, ' 25 ELLEN GREEN, ' 26 CLARISSA HOSKINS, ' 26 MAURINE YACCY WILLIAM NELSON, ' 25 ELIZABETH PECK. ' 26 LILLIAN RHODES, ' 24 CATHERINE RICHTER, ' 26 EDITH RULE, ' 24 LOUISE SHANNON, ' 26 MARCARKT WILSON, ' 24 JKAVETTE WITWER. ' 25 RUTH McKEE, ' 27 I.IONORA NEWCOMB, ' 27 MRS. P. A. NUTTER, ' 23 MARION RAMBO, ' 27 Page 375 1 I I I T I 1 I I 1 T i J T i t T , , r T T Delta Gamma Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1887 Number of Chapters, 38 Publication, Anchora G. Oreutt, H. Orcutt, Kauffman, McGovney, Wallgren, Turner, Ouren, Anschutz Jackson, Torgeson, Evans, Clasen, Drake, Allen Wright, Wheeler, Poinsett. Palmer, Wade, Langan, Knox Giltner, Cox, Young, Kahlke, Lamberton, E. Davis, Brown I. Davis, Krisenger, Dougherty, Matson, Weber, Baker. EvcriiiKhnni Chase, Dolliver, Nelson, Benton, A. Davis, Empkie, Wylie, Burt Page 376 1 S Ki, E: GRACE CHAFFEE Tau of Delta Gamma FACULTY MEMBERS HELEN HAYES ESTHER SWISHER ADELAIDE ANSHUTZ, ' 26 RUTH BAKER, ' 26 ELEANOR CHASE, ' 26 RACNHILD CHRISTENSEN, ' 25 SARA Cox, ' 25 ISABELI.E DAVIS, ' 24 ALICE DAVIS, ' 26 FRANCES DOLLIVER, ' 24 MARY JANE DOUGHERTY, ' 25 MARY E. DOWLINC, ' 26 ELEANOR ENNIS, ' 25 MARION BENTON, ' 26 MARGARET BROWN, ' 27 DOROTHY BURT, ' 27 ELLEN DAVIS, ' 25 GRETCHEN EMPKIE, ' 25 GRADUATE MEMBER MARY JARVIS ACTIVE MEMBERS GERTRUDE GRANT, ' 26 MARY JARVIS, ' 24 JANE KAUFFMAN, ' 26 GAYLE KNOX, ' 26 DOROTHY KRISENCER, ' 25 CONSTANCE LAMAR, ' 24 MARCUERITA McGovNEY, ' 25 DOROTHY MATSON, ' 24 GRACE ORCUTT, ' 25 HELEN ORCUTT, ' 25 FRANCES OUREN, ' 24 PLEDGES RUTH EVERINGHAM, ' 27 CLARA GILTNER, ' 27 MARGARET KAIILKE, ' 27 MARION LANGAN, ' 25 BEUI.AH NELSON, ' 26 MARION PRENTISS, ' 24 EMILY RUSSELL, ' 25 HELEN SHRADER, ' 24 MARION TREYNOR, ' 24 MARJORIE TURNER, ' 24 ELEANOR WADE, ' 25. MILDRED WAI.LCREN, ' 24 JANE WHEELER, ' 25 GERALDINE WRIGHT, ' 26 HELEN WYLIE, ' 25 ESTHER YETTER, " 24 MARY PALMER, ' 25 EMILY POINSETT, ' 25 LUCILLE SCROGCS, ' 25 KATHERYN WEBER, ' 27 DOROTHY YOUNG, ' 27 Page 377 i- J j: x -n : r L i j z: t Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, 64 Publication, Trident Kinlayson, Krarup, Marsh, Dunham, Parker, Easley Fair, Sayers, Koch, Richardson, McGrath. Cooper Becker, Hankin, Crary, Kern, Graney, Sillimnn McClurg, Sidwell, Von Lackum, Messer, Smith, Acuff ] :ivis. Rohwer, Powers, Young, Sheakley. Paulsen, Crouch Page 37S BEATRICE BEAM MAE BECKER, ' 25 HELEN COOPER, ' 24 JULIA CRARY, ' 24 HELEN CROUCH, ' 26 GEXEVIEVE DAVIS, ' 25 HELEN FAIR, ' 25 MARY FINLAYSON, ' 24 Lois GARRETT GRIKKIX, GERALDIKE KERN, ' 25 I-UCEIA ACUFF, ' 25 HELEV EASLEY, ' 27 ' 24 FACULTY MEMBERS ELSIE BOCKSTRUCK GRADUATE MEMBER Vl IlRED E. Du.VHAM ACTIVE MEMBERS MARJORIE MARSH, ' 26 BEATRICE MESSER, ' 27 NAOMI McCLURG, ' 25 ROSE McGRATH, ' 26 MARY PAULSEN, ' 27 MARGARET PERRIN, ' 24 DELCIA POWERS, ' 24 PEARL POWERS, ' 24 PLEDGES REN T A GRANEY, ' 26 EDKA HANKIN, ' 27 MABLE PARKER, ' 27 CHARLOTTE McDoucAi.L BERNICE RICHARDSON, ' 27 ALVERA ROHWER, ' 25 MARGARET SAYERS, ' 25 EVELYN SHEAKLEY, ' 24 GERTRUDE SIDWEI.L, ' 26 MARGUIRITE SILI.IMA.V, ' 26 FRANCES SMITH, ' 26 WINONA VON LOCKUM, ' 24 DOROTHY YOUNG, ' 24 BEATRICE KOCH, ' 27 ELIZABETH KRARUP, ' 27 1-1 i-I Page 37V Phi Omega Pi Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Numbers of Chapters, 17 Publication, Pentagon Kizer, MacCallister, Hart, Ortman, Neville, McClenahan, M:iy McPherson Knapp, Upton, Coffey, Archibald, Powell Standley, Pascoe, Griffith, Cloughly, Kisling, Ahlberg Morgan, Wolfe, Margaret McPherson, Middleton, Dye Carnett, Hinkley, Williamson, Steele, Beekman, Beaty. Knmvlrs t-i GRADUATE MEMBERS GRACE M. BEATTY WILMA GARNETT MARY L. HART ETHEL AHLBERG, ' 27 KATHRYN CLOUGHLY, ' 25 MARCIA COFFEY, ' 26 HOLLIS DYE, ' 26 SYBIL GRIFFITH, ' 26 LUCILLE HINKLEY, ' 25 GERTRUDE KISLING, ' 25 Ri in ARCHIBALD, ' 27 ANCELINE BEEKMAN, ' 26 ACTIVE MEMBERS MARGUERITE KIZER, ' 25 HELEN KNAPP, ' 26 FRIEDA KRACHER, ' 26 VIVIAN McCLENAHAN, ' 26 MAY McPiiERSON, ' 25 M K ; ARET McPHERSON, ' 25 FAYE MORGAN, ' 26 BERNARINE NEVILLE, ' 24 PLEDGES NELLIE KNOWLES, ' 27 IRENE MACCALLISTER, ' 26 ROSE WILLIAMSON, ' 25 C ' ARRIE WOLFE, ' 26 MINNIE ORTMAN, ' 25 BERNADINE PASCOE, ' 24 FRIEDA POWELL, ' 24 MARJORIE ROTH, ' 25 MAYME STANDLEY, " 26 RHETA UPTONJ, ' 25 LURA MlDDLETON, ' 27 KATHRYN STEELE, ' 26 TT 1-1 s ii i x rzr j4lpha Chi Omega Founded at DcPamv University, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Number of Chapters, 37 Publication, Lyre M. Hanson, Wier, Carmean, Murphy, Wilke, Monoghan, K. Lr t Waldeu, Hagedorn, A. Leytze, Pattie, Curran, Vincent Hummel, Herwig, Hughes, French, Dahlin, Wolfe G. Cox, Shaw, Price, Smith, Rock, A. Cox Rhynsburger, Herndon, Scobey, Kingsbury, Fellows. Murniy. M - Villt;uns TT 1-1 I-I T Pa jc 182 I Sigma of Alpha Chi Omega FACULTY MEMBERS CATHERINE MACCARTNE EDNA PATZK3 I I; M ' I:S PRICE FLORA BREX AX- NELL HARRIS FLORA BENHAM, ' 25 JEAXXETTE CARMEAX, ' 25 GRACE Cox, ' 25 EDRA DAHLIN, ' 26 MARGARITE FRENCH, ' 25 ALICE HACEDORN, ' 25 FERX HANSON, ' 26 VIOLET HERWIG, ' 24 MARJORIE HUGHES, ' 24 ALICE Cox, ' 27 DONNA CURRAN, ' 26 ISABEL DOAN, ' 27 ESTHER FELLOWS, ' 26 MARION HANSON, ' 26 ACTIVE MEMBERS MABEL KILLINCER, ' 25 BERXICE KIXGSBURY, ' 26 ALBERTA LEYTZE, ' 25 FERN LAWSON, ' 26 MARVIS MONAGHAX, ' 25 DOROTHY PATTIE, ' 24 AXCELLA ROCK, ' 24 MARION RUMMEL, ' 24 PLEDGES MARJORIE HERX-DOX, ' 27 CATHERINE LEYTZE, ' 25 RUTH MCWILLIAMS, ' 27 RAMOXA MURRAY, ' 27 MOXA MURPHY, ' 27 MAUD PRICE, ' 25 SARA SCHULAR, ' 25 DOROTHY SHAFFTER, ' 25 MAURINE SHAW, ' 25 LUCILLE SMITH, ' 24 MYRXA WALDEN, " 26 KKRXADINE WENDEL, ' 24 MARGARET WHITE, ' 25 DOROTHY WILKE, ' 26 JEANNE WOLFE, ' 24 ETHEL RHYNSBURGER, ' 25 MARION SCOBEY, ' 26 MIXA STANTON, ' 27 NORRINE VINCENT, ' 27 THELMA WEIR, ' 27 - i h-i E i 2, Page 383 IlTTIllTIttlTTTTlfrTTTtlTTTAlTTT jllpha Xi Delta Founded at Galesburg, Illinois, 1893 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Active Chapters, 35 Publication, The Alpha Xi Delta Hurt, Nelson, Olerich, Morsch, Heath, Howie, Bosserman Jackson, Torgelson, Evans, Clasen, Drake, Allen Moffit, Finch, Smith, Cecil, Schoeneman, Kelly, Reese Luzmoor, Edman, Christenson, McBroom, McConnaughty, Morris Van Derveer, Hambreclit. Parsons. Anderson, Bender, Uornholdt, Bendixen t-i J i s A Page 384 .ITTTTiltTTilTTr Sigma of Alpha Xi Delta Mu TIE McBROOM FMMA BENDER, ' 26 EDNA BORNHOLDT, ' 24 ELEANOR BOSSERMAN, ' 24 MABEL BURT, ' 24 TUORA DRAKE, ' 25 MARIAN EDMAN, " 24 CONSTANCE EVANS, ' 26 HORTENSE FINCH, ' 25 GRADUATE MEMBERS ESTHER SHARPE MRS. F. M. WEIDA ACTIVE MEMBERS LEONA HAMBRECHT, ' 24 ELIZABETH HARBERT, ' 24 ETHEL HARBERT, ' 25 MAE HEATH, ' 24 MARUARET HOWIE, ' 24 I.ois JACKSON, ' 24 GRETCHEN KELLY, ' 24 MARGARET LEHNHARD, ' 24 ELIZABETH LUZMOOR, ' 25 MYRNE MOFFIT, ' 25 MABLE MORRIS, ' 25 ALMA OLERICH, ' 24 FLORA SCHOENEMAN, ' 24 ETHEL TIFFY, ' 25 OLIVE TORGESON, ' 24 KATHERINE VAN DERVEER, ' 24 MARY ALLEN, ' 27 GERTRUDE ANDERSON, ' 26 BLANCHE CECIL, ' 26 RUBY CHRISTIANSEN, ' 27 PLEDGES DOROTHY CLASEN, ' 27 HELEN MCCONNAUCHY, ' 25 LUCILE MORSCH, ' 27 VERA NELSON, ' 27 ALDINE PARSONS, ' 27 RUTH REKSF, ' 27 VERA SMITH, ' 27 [ T JL, ice T I-J t r T W T T " Page 385 Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1913 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication, The Lamp Fisk, Triplet!, Timberman, Carpenter, Tornell. t ' unr:nl, Wilson Mc-tiacth, Whiting, Donica, D. Mi-CIeiinhnn. .lumes, O. Shaw ;. Shaw, Van Cleave, E. Shaw. Burns, Rae. Luthmer Church, Douglas, Ellis, Flannagan, Orton, TiiKiravt Owens, Ycpson, Hood, R. McClenahan, Ragan, Cole. Wood TS. Page 386 o Delta Zeta MILDRED FREBURC ESTHER BURNS, ' 25 MELBA CARPENTER, ' 25 LA EL CIURCH, ' 25 VIVIAX CONRAD, ' 25 CATHERINE DONICA, ' 25 MADEI.ENE DONNELLY, ' 26 CHARLOTTE FISK, ' 24 MARY A. FI.ANNAGAN, ' 2ft VERDA JAMES, ' 24 HELEN- COLE, ' 27 VIRGINIA DOUGLAS, ' 27 MARY ELLIS, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS LORRAINE LUTHMER, ' 25 DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN, ' 24 Lois MCGRATH, ' 25 ORVILLA ORTON, ' 26 MILDRED OWE.VS, ' 24 DORIS RAE, ' 25 MARGARET RAGAN, ' 24 VERA RACAN, ' 26 PLEDGES VERA HOOD, ' 27 RUTH McCLENAHAN, ' 26 HELEN LANCWORTIIY Lois SENSOR, ' 24 ELIZABETH SHAW, ' 25 GRETCHEN SHAW, ' 25 BEATRICE TAGGART, ' 26 ALICE TIMBERMAN, ' 25 JUDITH TORNELL, ' 25 ESTHER VANCLEAVE, ' 25 LUCILE WHITING, ' 24 DOROTHY ' ILSON, ' 25 OLIVE SHAW, ' 27 MARGARET TRIPLETT, ' 26 HELEN YEPSEN, ' 27 TT i-i I-I A Page 387 1 F T T Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, 1851 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 38 Publication, Adclphean Edwards, Sturtridge, Mawrer, P. Benda, M. Benda, Trailer McCahan, Crane, Bossen, Hawks, Hoffman, Cochrane, Van Aucken Perry, Lake, Swift, Horton, Anderson, Mardis liurtis, Carney, Hansen, Steele, Waldschmidt. Lotts, Kerrins MnpT ride. Miirrow. Ansel. Arnold. Leslie. (Jriinm Phillies. McPonnld, Maxine Shoesmith, Brecht. Maudine Shoesmith, Beery, Walker rr 1-1 i e Page 388 Alpha Beta of Alpha Delta Pi D CLARA M. DALEY DOROTHY O ' DONOGHUE MARION ANSEL, ' 25 ROBERTA ANDERSON ' , ' 24 LUCILE BURTIS, ' 24 GERALDINE BEERY, ' 25 PAULINE BENDA, ' 24 MARGUERITE BENDA, ' 25 GRACE BOSSENE, ' 24 AGNES BRECHT, " 25 PERSIS CARNEY, ' 24 MARY COCHRANE, ' 26 EVAI.YN CRAVE, ' 26 MARGUERITE ARNOLD, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE MEMBERS HEI.EX PETERSON- ACTIVE MEMBERS VIUIELMINA GRIMM, ' 25 IK CES HAKSEN, ' 26 IKANETTE HAWKS, ' 27 MARGARET HOFFMAN, ' 25 MARGARET LESLIE, ' 25 MELBA Loirs, ' 27 VIOLA LAKE, ' 25 IRENE MCCAHON, ' 27 MARJORIE MOWRER, ' 27 ISABEL MCDONALD, ' 25 PLEDGES KERRINS, ' 26 MRS. TACIE MCGREW VILMA WALKER Vll.MA MURROW, ' 24 DOROTHY McBRiDE, ' 25 JESSIE PHILLIPS, ' 24 IRENE PERRY, ' 24 LILLIAN SWIFT, " 24 MAXINE SHOESMITH, ' 25 MAUDINE SHOESMITH, ' 24 JOSEPHINE STEELE, ' 24 BERNICE TRAILOR, ' 27 MARTHA WALKER, ' 24 ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT, ' 26 LEAH STURTBRIDGE, ' 27 Page 389 T T T Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 30 Publication, Crescent Mullaney, Jnnes, Kleanzy, B. McGarvey, Hartsock, Hay, Schunk Larson, Forrester, Reed, Bein, Schwartz, Vliet, Grenewalt Schwartz, Withrow, Miles, Benner, Decker, Taylor, Shaw Rail, Desmond, Harrison, Blackman, Abbott, Blunt, Kearney Hale, Lloyd, Cuddy, Ketcham, Lane, Washburn, Heffner Powell, Folwell, Cullison, Crosby, Kinney, V. McGarvey, Murtauf, ' h, Riley I-I A Page 390 Rho of Gamma Phi Beta HELEN 1 E Bl.AIISKK VERNESS FKASIK RUTH ABBOTT, ' 26 VIRGINIA AYRES, ' 25 HELEN BEIN, ' 27 AMY BENNER, ' 24 IRENE BLACKMAN, ' 27 DORIS BLUNT, ' 25 MARGARET CROSBY, ' 25 MILDRED CUDDY, ' 26 GATESIE CULLISON, ' 24 RUTH DACCETT, ' 24 MARGARET DECKER, ' 24 HELEN DESMOND, ' 26 RUTH FOLWELL, ' 24 ELIZABETH FORRESTER, ' 26 RUTH GRESEWALT, ' 26 FACULTY MEMBERS MILDRED PADDOCK ACTIVE MEMBERS HELEN HARRISON, " 25 HORTENSE HARTSOCK, ' 26 ESTHER HAY, ' 26 HOPE HEFFNER, ' 25 ALBERTA INVES, ' 27 HELEN KEARNEY, ' 24 SHIRLEY KINNEY, " 25 Lois KLENZE, ' 27 MARY LANE, ' 27 CLARA LARSON, ' 26 MARGUERITE LLOYD, ' 27 BEATRICE MCGARVEY, ' 24 VlLI.AVOVA MCGARVEY, ' 27 PLEDGES FRANCES HALE, ' 25 JEAN TAYLOR, ' 27 MARION SCHWOB GEORGIA SMITH MILDRED MILES, ' 26 EVELYN MULLANEY, ' 25 MARGERY MURTAUGH, ' 27 MARY POWELL, " 27 MILDRED RALL, ' 24 AUDREY REED, ' 25 RUTH SCHUNK, ' 25 ISABELLE SCHWARTZ, ' 24 MARGARET SCHWARTZ, ' 25 MARGARET SHAW, ' 24 MILDRED SHAW, ' 26 MARJORIE WASHBURN, ' 26 EMILY WITHROW, ' 24 VIRGINIA VLIET, ' 27 FLORENTINE RILEY, ' 25 1-1 Page 391 TT 1TTITTTT TTTTTTTTT11 1 Number of Chapters, 66 Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established at University of Io va, 1919 Publication, Eleusis Miller, Dinsmore, Gerard, Berner, Lucke, Hammond. Belding, Wolford, Hansen, Wood, McCreedy, Buck, Haas Buuck, Buck, Fulton, Walker, Stevens, Glotfelty Holdoegel, Wynne, E. Gearhart, Humbert, Hovenden, Hutrhhison, Forsythe Pinkham, Euste, M. Gearhart, Roewe, Williams, Snitkey, Sohindel IHL fcr Page 392 Psi Beta of Chi Omega FACULTY MEMBER HELEK M. EDDY GRADUATE MEMBERS HELEN- MACINTOSH LILLIAN GREER DOROTHY ANKER, ' 24 RUTH BERNER. ' 24 EDITH BUCK, ' 24 ALMA BUUCK, ' 26 CLAIRE DENSMORE, ' 27 BLANCHE FORSYTHE, ' 25 KATHERINE FULTON, ' 27 ESTHER GEARHART, ' 25 MARGARET GEARHART, ' 24 VERA GERARD, ' 24 ARLENE BELDING, " 24 KATHERINE HUTCHISON ' , ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS HARRIETTS GLOTFELTY, ' 24 MARGARET HAAS, ' 24 IZETTA HAMMOND, ' 24 OLLIVENE HANSEN, ' 25 DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL, ' 26 GLADYS HOVENDEN, ' 25 MARIE HUMBERT, ' 26 ANITA LUCRE, ' 26 HELEN MILLER, ' 25 PLEDGES IlKI.EN McCREEDY, ' 25 HAKI.ENE WILLIAMS, ' 27 JOSEPHINE PINKHAM, LAURA ROEWE, ' 24 GAIL ROTTOV, ' 25 ELSIE RUSTE, ' 25 ROSA SCHINDEL, ' 24 IRENE SLINRER, ' 25 IK NCES SNITKEY, ' 27 EDITH STEVENS, ' 24 LYDIA WALKER, ' 25 VELMA WOLFORD, ' 26 DOROTHY WOOD, ' 26 MILDRED WYNNE, ' 26 25 ' Page 393 - - - Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 45 Publication, Themis Mauch, Rittler, Martins, Ashe, Ashbacher, Fairbanks, Walker K. Anderson, Mull, Gillespie, Obrecht, Ratcliff, Murphy Johnson, Uhr, Graney, Hammer, Alexander Whimpey, Wissler, Wade, Thomas, Schreurs Kern, Shenkle, Flynn, Meade, Williams, Peterson Oleson, Clark, Yaeger, Criley, Plumer, M. Anderson, Boeke 17 I-I 1-1 A - Page 39 t JLJL-.KX. r oi27a Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha JOSEPHIXE DAIS KAMIERIXE ALEXAXDFR. ' 24 KATIIRVX ANDERSON, ' 25 MARGARET ANDERSON, ' 25 LEORA ASHBACHER, ' 25 M KCARET ASHE, ' 25 ESTHER BOEKE, ' 26 DOROTHY CACLEY, ' 24 HELEN CRILEY, ' 26 KSTHER FLYXX, ' 24 BURN IT A HAMMER, ' 24 MARVYL GILLISPIE, ' 26 HELEN GRAXEY, ' 27 FLORENCE JOHNSON, ' 27 F.UTI.TY MEMBERS GRADUATE MEMBER BETH WELLMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS GAII. KERN, ' 25 GRACE KING, ' 26 GRACE MARTINS, ' 24 RENA MAUCH, ' 26 KATHERINE MULL, ' 26 HELEN MURPHY, ' 24 GLADYS OBRKCHT, ' 25 . r.i.n A PETERSON, ' 25 EMELINE PLUMER, ' 27 PLEDGES KAIIIARINA MEAD, ' 27 MYRTLE OLESON, ' 27 ( ' TIIF RIVE MULLIV I- ' RANCIS SCHREURS, ' 27 IRENE SHE.NKLE, ' 25 GLADYS UHR, ' 26 BEATRICE WADE, ' 24 GRACE WALKER, ' 24 GAIL WESXER, ' 25 THEI.MA WHIMPEY, ' 25 RUTH WILLIAMS, ' 24 ORVETTA WISSI.ER. ' 25 ETHEL YAECER, ' 25 Lois RATCI.IHE, ' 27 RUTH RITTLER, ' 27 DOROTHY I ' IIOMAS, ' 26 1-1 E: i 1-1 Page 395 TTTTTTTTTTTTTTT T ' T T T T t T T T Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal College, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 46 Publication, Angelas Strike. Gies, Tanner, Stflman. Samuclson, Cotton Haupert, Spelbring, Orr, Birkrtt. MiiWau h Sjintrr. Mm ' szin rr. liailey. May Roberts, Kimmel. Rayner, Keck. Chambers Vi ' ,.| cr, Raiford, Elliott, liarber. LiiTidt. l.ce i-i E: TTTIXTTTTT Sigma Rho of Kappa Delta GRADUATE MEMBER RUBY DEKI.OTZ LUCILLE BARBER, ' 24 ELEANOR CHAMBERS, ' 25 BERTHA ELLIOTT, ' 27 MALINDA GIES, ' 2+ LEONA HAUPERT, ' 26 RUTH KECK, ' 26 ELSIE KIMMELL, ' 24 ACTIVE MEMBERS l.AURA LUNDT, ' 26 MADGE MAY, ' 25 RUTH MIDDAUGH, ' 24 ELXA MOESZINGER, ' 24 EVELYN ORR, ' 24 ALICE RAIFORD, ' 26 IRENE RAYNER, ' 26 BERTHA ROBERTS, ' 26 HAZEL SAMUELSON, ' 25 ALTA SANTEE, ' 24 OPAL STEADMAN, ' 26 DOROTHY STRIKE, ' 26 MARIAN TANNER, ' 27 BLANCHE BAILEY, ' 26 EDITH BIRKETT, ' 27 PLEDGES HELEN COTTON, ' 26 FLORENCE LEE, ' 27 GENEVIEVE SPELBRING, ' 27 11 Page f)7 Alpha Tau Beta Founded at University of Iowa, 191+ Sitz, Hoersch, Garbry, Coleman, Hawkins, Dowden Voltmer, Houck, Crooks, Snedakcr. D. Gray, Loper G. Powell, A. Gray, R. Powell. Camp, Stillman, Ritter Frohwein, Babcock ' , Kahle, Elliott, Graham, West t-i E: i e t-i K TTTTgTgT ' E: T f T [jjCC - - - AUDREY B. CAMP MARJORIE GRAHAM BERXICE HAWKIKS DORIS BABCOCK, ' 27 MARGARET COLEMAN, ' 24 MABEL CROOKS, ' 25 MARIAS- DOWDEN, ' 27 MARGARET ELLIOTT, ' 24 GLADYS POWELL, " 26 FACULTY MEMBERS IRENE G. PORTER RUTH E. SAILOR GRADUATE MEMBERS ELSIE HOERSCH ACTIVE MEMBERS NINA FROHWEIN, " 24 CALLA GARBRY, ' 24 ANNA GRAY, ' 25 PELL A GRAY, ' 24 EVELYN HOUCK, ' 25 LILLIAN KAHLE, ' 27 PLEDGES MABEL I. SNEDAKER RUTH M. POWELL ROSE REEVE JUANITA LOPER, ' 24 MlLICENT RlTTER, ' 25 FLORENCE SIT?;, ' 24 BERNICE STILLMAN, ' 25 NELL ' OLTMER, ' 25 P.UTH WrsT, ' 27 KL. Paje 399 11IIIT. Iota Xi Epsilon Founded at University of Iowa, 1917 Threlkeld, Hatcher, Koser, Hirt, Smith, Kruse Durst, Nelson, Allen, Schneider, Chnllr. TiiinNira Kayser, Hamm, Conard, Mantle, Jacobson. Van ' h ' y Fulker, Webb, Vincent, Elliott, Kroll, Van Horn Graham, Gnrwood, Houghton, Rohlf, Hnckwolilt. Landis i e KL. Page 400 Iota Xi Epsilon GRAIH A IT MIMHKR ESTHER OLTROCCK LAVAUCHN ALLEN, ' 25 MAURI XE ALLEN, ' 25 EDNA BOCKWOLDT, ' 24 JOSEPHINE BOCKWOLDT, ' 24 FERN CHALLY, ' 26 WIXONA DURST, ' 25 NEVA ELLIOTT, ' 24 LUCIA FOLKER, ' 24 OLIVE GRAHAM, ' 26 MILDRED COKARD, ' 24 ADALHIDT KROI.L, ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS EDITH HAMM, ' 25 MARY HATCHER, ' 26 GLADYS UIRT, ' 26 ALICE HOUCHTON, ' 25 SYLVEI.LA JACOBSEN, ' 24 ELLEN KAYSER, ' 25 VERA KOSER, ' 27 MARTHA KRUSE, ' 26 EDITH MANTLE, ' 25 PLEDGES EMMA LANDIS, ' 26 ESTHER NELSON, ' 25 KATHERINE SCHNEIDER, ' 24- LENORE SMITH, ' 24 LORRAINE TAMISIEA, ' 24 EVA THRELKELD, ' 26 DOROTHY TYLER, " 25 PEARI.E VAN CLEVE, ' 25 VINA VINCENT, ' 24 BEATRICE WEBB, ' 26 LEILA ROHLF, ' 27 DOROTHY VAN HORM, 27 1 1-1 i-I Page 401 Alpha Omicron Founded at University of Iowa, 1920 : .l..vs. linns. I ' w, Scoville Fenton. livers. Watson. Greer , Linnli, Shullu, Ki bbe E: IH: 111 . Alpha Omicron ESTELLA BOOT Avis FENTON, ' 25 MABLE FRANKLIN-, ' 25 K MAY GREER, ' 25 LUCILLE MASS, ' 25 ! A( ' ( I.TY MKMBERS (,KAI)rATE MEMBER EDNA SlIAI.LA ACTIVE MEMBERS MARCARET JESS, ' 25 I. ' IRA KlIillE, ' 24 HELEN LAMB, " 24 Lor. A LEOORE, ' 26 PLEDGE CERENA LONGSTRETH, ' 27 CLAIRE LEVEQUE DOROTHY- MYERS, ' 26 EFFIE JANE PACE, " 25 IOI.A SCOVILLE, ' 25 HORTENSE WATSON, ' 25 TTJTTTTTTTT1TTTTT TT s Alpha Gamma Phi Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 Krueger, Mauch. Gay. Kin}. ' . Lawhorn, Meyer Helming Burns Lewis. Williams. Benson. Englert, Kuhn Bruns Law, Duke, Marguerite Theobald. Brown. Von Hoene, Demmg Carson. Huhli-r. Hamilton. ' I ' lieohahl. Larson. Ander son, bchump Miller, Evans. ]{i-nrkhau en. llanzon. Swiney, Sipe, King nr t-i t-i K- cxa age 40f Alpha Gamma Phi MRS. WANDA FARR MARIAN ANDERSON. ' 24 RUTH BENSON, ' 25 CORA BROCKHAUSEN, ' 25 ELIZABETH HROUN, ' 24 PA i LINE BRUNS, ' 24 MARJORIE BUHI.ER, ' 25 Lois BURNS, ' 24 CIII.OE CARSON, ' 26 LAURA PEMINC, ' 26 LfCli.E HiKi:. ' 25 ETHEL MAE K.RUEGER, ' 26 FACULTY MEMBER CKK ' IKt III ( , ' MI.KY GRAIK ' ATE MEMBERS MAR ; RFI ' I.i 5 ACTIVE MEMBERS FLORENCE ENCI.ERT, ' 25 KDMTI KVASS, ' 2+ ALICE (JAY, ' 25 (ii.vnvs HAMILTON, ' 25 HELEN HAN ON, ' 26 STELLA HELMING, ' 24 LILI.IXN Ki c. ' 24 I ' .DNA KUHN, ' 25 HELEN LARSON, ' 26 PLEDGES PAULINE MEYER, ' 27 MARY ELIZABETH THOMPSON AVALON LAW, ' 25 ARDITH LAWIIORN, " 26 MARJORIE LEWIS, ' 26 LORETTA MILLER, ' 25 MILDRED SCHUMP, ' 25 LUCILLE SIPE, ' 2 ? MARGUERITE THEOBALD, ' 26 MARY THEOBALD, ' 25 GLADYS WILLIAMSON, ' 25 HELEN SWINEY, ' 27 EI.I.ENORA VON HOENE, ' 25 Page 405 :r rr TT 1 g TTTTTT T TTTTI ' TgTT ' TgTT ' g SQiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii B ....,..,..,........ siuiiiiiiiiii wiiHiimmmiiimiiimiiiimiiiiimiiiiF. - - CHEMISTRY Alpha Chi Sigma Number of Chapters, 36 G. C. BAKER EDWARD BARTOW P. A. BOND DONALD H. CAMERON KENNETH ARMSTRONG EDWARD J. BARTA KENNETH C. BEESON, ' 25 IRVING C. BROWN, ' 23 CARYL C. CARSON, ' 23 D. NORMAN CRAIG, ' 23 WILLIAM H. DARGAN, ' 23 HUBERT J. EVERS, ' 23 WILLIAM EVERSOLE, ' 23 WAYNE A. FAUPEL, ' 26 ARTHUR W. Goos, ' 26 ARTHUR W. CAMPBELL, ' 23 THEOD ORE A. EMEIS, ' 26 Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication, The Hexagon of Alpha Chi Sigma FACULTY MEMBERS G. H. COLEMAN JACOB CORNOC J. J. HlNMAN H. L. OLIN GRADUATE MEMBERS HOWARD T. BEACH ACTIVE MEMBERS JESSE M. HOLDERBY, ' 23 FRANK V. JOHNSON, ' 24 WILLIAM H. JOHNSON, ' 24 H. FRASER JOHNSTON, ' 23 CLARENCE M. KNUDSON, ' 23 STANLEY G. KOKOSKA, ' 24 FRED B. LASELL, ' 23 WILLIAM MCL.AIN, ' 23 PLEDGES CARL LANGKAMMERER, ' 26 J. N. PEARCE L. C. RAIFORD E. W. ROCK WOOD N. O. TAYLOR CHARLES N. Orr JOSEPH D. WADDELL CECIL W. POWELL, ' 24 CARLYLE D. READ, ' 25 JESSE S. ROGERS, ' 24 ROBERT D. SNOW, ' 23 JOHN N. STREET, ' 23 WILLIAM H. TAYLOR, ' 24 CARL W. TUCKER, ' 23 FRANK E. WARE, ' 23 Louis ZAPF, ' 26 DANIEL G. LOETSCHER, ' 24 FORREST A. SIMMONDS, ' 26 Rogers, Goos, McLain, Kokoska, Lasell, Johnston, Tucker Olin, Eaiford, Baker, W. Johnson, Hinman, Bond, Cornog, Coleman Dargan, Bead, Campbell, Simmonds, Ware, Hoderby, Beeson, Street Knudson, Craig, Beach, Powell, Langkammerer, Ott, Emeis, Brown Taylor, Eversole, Loetscher, Evers, Carson, Cameron, Armstrong, Faupel IS t-i KL, Page 408 COMMERCE Alpha Kappa Psi Founded at University of New York, 1905 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 39 Publication, The Alpha Kappa Pst Diary CHARLES E. BEMAN, ' 25 CHARLES E. BOYDSTON, ' 25 DILLARD W. BRAY, ' 24 MERWYN G. BRIDENSTINE, ' 24 FLOYD W. DAGITZ, ' 24 DWIGHT R. EASTER, ' 24 ACTIVE MEMBERS LEONARD M. EKLAND, ' 24 EARL M. EMERSON, ' 25 GLENN HOUSTON, ' 24 CARROL L. HUMPHREY, " 24 WILFRED C. KEARNEY, ' 25 JAMES S. MCBRIDE, ' 25 LUTHER K. MYSER, ' 24 ARTHUR R. POMMREHN, ' 24 ANDREW D. SCHNURR, " 25 ROBERT SELLMAN, ' 24 HENRY WAGECK, ' 24 HAROLD A. WYLLIE, ' 24 i-i Dagitz, Sellman, Easier, Kearney, Humphrey, Henian Emerson, Nelson. Mr ' ari . Vyllit-, sinmjis. V;tncck, Boydston Schnurr, HridfiiHtiix . Myst-r, Kklnnd. Houston, Bray I-I A Page 4W J J T COMMERCE Delta Sigma Pi Founded at New York University, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 26 WILLIAM J. BURNEY MERLE P. CAMBER ELMER W. HILLS Publication, The Deltasiy FACULTY MEMBERS PARKS A. NUTTER CHESTER A. PHILIPS Ross G. WALKER HOWARD W. GRAY CLARENCE W. WASSAM GRADUATE MEMBERS WILLIAM E. CARPENTER GERHARD B. NOLL JAMES V. BIRKETT, ' 24 CHARLES L. BUNKER, ' 26 GERALD W. BUXTON, ' 24 PAUL N. COLLIN, ' 25 GLENN M. DOBSON, ' 24 IVAN S. GARDINER, ' 24 RICHARD H. GARLOCK, ' 25 HOWARD W. GORDON, ' 25 LYLE H. HERVEY, ' 26 GLENN W. MILLER, ' 24 ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE L. GRIMM, ' 24 DON M. GUTHRIE, ' 24 GRAHAM HAY, ' 24 JOHN HEDDONS, ' 24 CLARENCE J. HORTY, ' 24 HAROLD E. JAMES, ' 25 ELMER KIRCHNER, ' 24 JAMES LAUDE, ' 24 PLEDGES ELDON W. MILLER, ' 25 ROY K. SWEET, ' 25 HAROLD J. OSBORNE, ' 24 PAUL PAHL, ' 25 RALPH S. PLANE, ' 24 LLOYD B. RAISTEY, ' 24 LAWRENCE E. SHARPE, ' 25 FRED E. SKINNER, ' 24 JAMES H. TRENEMAN, ' 24 LEWIS B. WALLBRIDGE, ' 25 VERNON B. THOMAS, ' 24 EDWARD VAN QUEKELBERGHE, ' 25 Sweet, Osborne, Wallbridge, Heddons, Hervey, Sharpe Skinner, Van Quekelberghe, G. Miller, Eaistey, E. Miller, Thomas, Plane Gordon, Guthrie, Bunker, Grimm, Walker. James, Dobson, Burkett Pahl, Buxton, Gardiner, Hills, Hay, Kirchner, Gamber, Treneman, Collin I-I Page 410 i - 1 -- j j DENTISTRY Number of Chapters, 29 Delta Sigma Delta Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Publication, Desmos J. V. BLACKMAN ROLAND E. ALTERS, ' 26 EDWIN G. BAKER, ' 27 LLOYD S. BASTIAN, ' 26 LEWIS L. BISCARD, ' 24 RUDOLPH L. BORK, ' 24 CLAY A. BURKHARDT, ' 27 CLARENCE P. CANBY, ' 27 LLOYD A. CHATTERTON, ' 24 KEITH L. COLLIS, ' 24 J. MERRILL COOK, ' 24 RUTHFORD E. DAVIS, ' 27 GRAHAM M. BOYSEN, ' 28 FACULTY MEMBERS C. H. BLISS A. W. BRYAN ACTIVE MEMBERS ALBERT W. GUGISBERG, ' 26 CEYLON B. HAYDEN, ' 25 DONALD R. HINTZ, ' 26 LEROY F. KING, ' 26 MEYERS W. LACKARD, ' 27 ADOLPH M. LARSON, ' 24 GILBERT F. LIVERMORE, ' 25 CARROL F. MARINER, ' 26 MAX E. MILLER, ' 27 ERNEST W. RUSK, ' 26 LORENZ W. SAHS, ' 27 PLEDGES FREDERICK R. EASTLAND, ' 28 EINER C. JOHNSON, ' 28 C. L. DRAIN STEWART M. SAWDEY, ' 27 W. HAROLD SCHNEDLER, ' 26 WALTER Z. SCHULTZ, ' 25 ROY F. SCHWEIZER, ' 26 JOHN P. SKEIN, ' 24 HAROLD A. TOOTHACRE, ' 25 RAYMOND E. WALTERS, ' 26 DONALD S. WHEELER, ' 26 F. EDMUND WILSON, ' 24 H. REGINALD WILSON, ' 24 HAROLD S. WOODWARD, ' 24 JOHN E. PIERSOL, ' 28 Collins, Livermore, Miller, Schnedler, Boysen, Sawdey, Sehweizer, Hayden, Skoin, Davis Sahs, Schulz, Johnson, Drain, Spence, ISIiss. Bork, Alters, Eastland, (Jugislirrt; R. Wilson, Burkhardt, Tootharro, Wiilti ' rs, Cook, Rusk, Bastian, Mariner, Woodward Wheeler, Hint , Larson, Piersol. K. Wilson, Chatterton, King, Canby, Baker, Bisgard i-i IITTTTTTT TTT Page 41 DENTISTRY Psi Omega Number of Chapters, 52 DR. R. H. MOORE Founded at Baltimore College, 1892 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication, Prater and Suture FACULTY MEMBERS DR. E. T. THOEN DR. J. H. WICK GRADUATE MEMBER DR. U. W. WEEKS CARL S. ALLEN, ' 26 LELAND D. ANDERSON, ' 24 PAUL N. BARTON, ' 24 HAROLD G. DANGREMOND, ' 24 WALTER H. DENNISON, ' 25 ALVIN J. EASON, ' 25 JOSEPH P. FIGG, ' 26 DONALD J. FITZGERALD, ' 24 RALPH S. HARMON, ' 26 NICHOLAS V. BIEHL, ' 27 WILLIAM BOGAARD, ' 27 MERLE P. BRALEY, ' 28 CLYDE C. COLE, ' 28 ARTHUR M. Cox, ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS L. BODINE HlGLEY, ' 26 JOHN H. HOEVEN, ' 26 MARVIN E. KENNEBECK, ' 24 ROY C. KINNEY, ' 25 JAMES M. LEARY, " 26 IVAN M. LEMLEY, ' 24 ELMER L. LUCLAN, ' 24 GEORGE F. MARSHMAN, ' 25 LLOYD A. MEDER, ' 25 PLEDGES GILBERT J. FLEIC, ' 27 LESTER G. GITCHELL, ' 28 HOWARD N. HENDRICKSON, ' 27 HOMER D. HERWIG, ' 28 EVERTON JONES, ' 27 CARL L. MOLLER, ' 24 FRANK E. PATTERSON, ' 24 JOSEPH E. SHULTZ, ' 26 HAROLD W. SIDWELL, ' 26 EARL L. SIZEMORE, ' 26 LUCIAN STANTON, ' 26 HERB ERT H. TERRY, ' 26 LEO F. WATSON, ' 24 DOYCE W. WRIGHT, ' 24 JAMES D. JONES, ' 27 HENRY W. KRIEGER, ' 27 WALKER D. MITCHELL, ' 28 FRANK A. SWANSON, ' 28 LELAND E. WEYER, ' 27 Hoeven, Watson, Sidwell, Kinney, Dangremond, Barton, Patton. Bogaard. Leary Herwig, Eason, Gitchell, Marshman, Shultz, Luglan, Sizemore, Harman, Weyer Hendrickson, Eisner, Meder, Dennison, Braley, Higley, Swanson, Stanton, Krieger Mitchell, Cox, Cole, Thoen, Moller, Gordon, Wick, Wright, Weeks E. Jones, Kennebeck, Allen, Fitzgerald, Patterson, Figg, Lemley, Biehl JML A KL, Paf c 41?. J0S JL.JL, DENTISTRY Number of Chapters, 32 DR. F. T. BREENE DR. R. A. FENTON DR. A. O. KLAFFENBACH CLIFTON W. AHRENS, ' 26 ERWIN T BENDER, ' 24 EDWIN R. BOND, ' 26 EARL H. CAMPBELL, ' 24 MAX W. DARRAH, ' 26 RUSSELL H. DAVIS, ' 24 GEORGE W. DIEHL, ' 24 LAVERNE J. EVANS, ' 24 THOMAS A. GARDNER, ' 26 LEONARD J. GRIFFITH, ' 25 JOHN C. ALDINGER, ' 27 JOHN J. BLODCETT, ' 26 CHARLES W. CROWE, ' 27 ROY L. FELKNER, ' 27 Xi Psi Phi Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1913 Publication, Quarterly FACULTY MEMBERS DR. H. PIERCY DR. P. W. RICHARDSON DR. E. A. ROGERS DR. W. I. ROTTON ACTIVE MEMBERS CODE L. HAMMER, ' 25 HALLET J. HARRIS, ' 26 PAUL A. HATHORN, ' 24 ROBERT G. HEKEL, ' 26 DAVID W. JAMES, ' 24 PIERCE A. JENSON, ' 24 ALFRED C. KEELE, ' 26 MCMASTER P. KELLY, ' 24 DANIEL D. LANE, ' 25 PAUL S. MCCOLLISTER, ' 26 GEORGE R. MEEHAN, ' 24 PLEDGES MERLE R. FRANCIS, ' 27 HAROLD F. JOHNSOX, ' 27 JOHN R. JONES, ' 27 CHARLES E. LAUDER, ' 27 JOHN E. MCDERMOTT, ' 26 DR. O. E. SCHLANBUSCH DR. E. S. SMITH DR. R. V. SMITH MAYNARD F. MINNICH, ' 25 HAROLD H. MORRIS, ' 24 HARRY C. MORROW, ' 24 WALTER H. PENROSE, ' 26 JOHN L. POWERS, ' 24 MILFORD W. SMITH, ' 26 CHARLES VRENDENBURGH, ' 24 FRED N. WAGNER, ' 24 FRITZ W. WITTE, ' 25 JOHN M. WORMLEY, ' 26 CLAIRE J. PALMATIER, ' 27 DOXALD G. SEYDEL, ' 27 JOHN W. WALTERS, ' 25 WILLIAM W. WOLFE, ' 28 James, Feldner, Hekel. Keele, Dnrrnh, .lenson. Witte, Bond, Lauder, Penrose, Harris Morrow. Evans, Vredenburgh, Piercy, Klaffenlmeh, Wagner, Rogers, Smith, Rotton, Wormley, Lane, Hathorn Smith. Davis, Crowe, IMehl, Seydcl, Blodgett, I ' almatier, Johnson, Francis, Ahrens. Minnioh Hammer, Aldinger, Bender, Powers, Wolfe, Campbell, Kelly, McDermott, Jones, Meehan, Morris Page 411 L ENGINEERING Kappa Eta Kappa Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 4 J. R. EYRE FACULTY MEMBERS C. J. LAPP THOMAS MATTHEWS W. E. SCHWOB WU.LIAM D. CROZIER GRADUATE MEMBERS THEODORE A. HUNTER LEO M. BATES, ' 25 LEON E. BEHETIER, ' 25 LEONARD S. BOHAC, ' 25 HARLAND W. BOWEN, ' 24 JOHN W. BRAUNS, ' 24 GLEN R. Cox, ' 25 LEON DIMOND, ' 26 EDWARD J. HARTMAN, ' 26 ACTIVE MEMBERS HARRY E. FETIE, ' 24 ANDREW M. HANSON, ' 25 ROY A. HENDERSON, ' 24 LUMIR W. JANSA, ' 25 GEORGE C. JOHNSON, ' 24 E. SWAYN MOORE, ' 25 ORVILLE H. PULLEN, ' 25 EARL F. REIHMAN, ' 25 PLEDGES MERLE A. PLUMMER, ' 27 EARL C. ROBBINS, ' 27 JOHN RISIUS, ' 25 AUSTIN N. STANTON, ' 25 CHARLES A. SULLIVAN, ' 24 LESLIE G. TILTON, ' 24 THEODORE F. VOLKMER, ' 25 FRANK WIGGINS, ' 25 ARNOLD M. WILBUR, ' 25 HERMAN WACKER, ' 26 Bohac, Pullen, Brauns, Stanton, Moore, Wacker, Risius, Jansa, Wiggins Hartman, Wilbur, Tilton, Matthews, Johnson, Lapp, Ditnond, Hanson Henderson, Fetig, Bates, Keihman, Behetier, Pox, Volkmer, Bowen, Cox Page 414 ENGINEERING Theta Tau Number of Chapters, 17 Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 FACULTY MEMBER RAYMOND B. KITTREDCE GRADUATE MEMBER THOMAS L. HERRICK Publication, The Gear RAYMOND M. ANDERSON, ' 25 EDWARD L. ASHTON, ' 25 CARLYLE C. BOWMAN, ' 25 HARRY D. BROCKMAN, " 25 RUSSELL E. CRAWFORD, ' 25 JOSEPH M. DEAN, ' 24 FRED V. DE KLOTZ, ' 25 MALCOLM W. EATON, " 24 DARRELL C. FISHER, ' 25 FORREST M. JENNINGS, ' 25 ACTIVE MEMBERS FRED J. FREESE, ' 24 G. GILL FREYDER, ' 25 LAWRENCE L. FRY, ' 25 JOHN C. GRANT, ' 26 MARK J. HESS, ' 25 JOHN S. HOLBROOK, ' 24 HAROLD W. LEHMKUHL, ' 24 EDWIN G. NIELSEN, ' 26 HAROLD R. PHELPS, ' 25 EMIL P. SCHULEEN, ' 26 PLEDGES ERNEST T. SCHULEEN, ' 26 ELMER C. SLACLE, ' 25 CLARENCE O. SLOAN, ' 24 DICK C. THOMPSON, ' 26 RALPH W. VAN, ' 25 DICK VAN GORP, ' 25 CLIFFORD L. VON HOENE, ' 24 KENNETH J. WEIR, ' 24 Louis M. WOLTERS, ' 25 CARL F. TODSON, ' 26 THE Herrick, Kn CM-, I lnl|s, Vmi H ! i;r. Hmrkman, Fry, Fisher Todson, Van Gorp, Dean, Anderson, Crawford, Sloan, Nielsen Woltprs, Hess, Van, IlnH.rook, ThoinpKon. K. P. Schuleen, Ashton De Klotx, Lehmkuhl, Freyder, Weir, Grant, E. T. Schuleen, Jennings A ' W 1C, Page 415 n2 JOURNALISM Sigma Delta Chi Founded at DePauw University, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 40 Publication, The Quill ! i CHARLES H. WELLER BUEL BEEMS, ' 24 GEORGE BRISBIN, ' 25 MAX COFFEY, ' 25 GRAHAM DEAN, ' 26 ALBERT FULLER, ' 25 KENNETH GRIFFIN, ' 24 FACULTY MEMBERS FRANK D. HICKS WILLIAM S. MAULSBY ACTIVE MEMBERS JEAN HERRICK, ' 25 HARRY HOEYE, ' 26 ROBERT HOUSTON, ' 26 7RED HUEBSCH, ' 25 FRED LAZELL, ' 24 GEORGE H. GALLUP ALEXANDER MILLER, ' 26 LESLIE MOELLER, ' 25 HOWARD SHELDON, ' 25 FRANCIS STARZL, ' 25 KENNETH WEIR, ' 24 LORENZ WOLTERS, ' 24 PLEDGES KENNETH MCDONALD, ' 26 KENNETH GARDINER, ' 26 W. T. SWENSO.V, ' 25 WARD MAYER, ' 25 WALTER ROACH, ' 26 CHARLTON G. LAIRD, ' 26 Sheldon, Starzl, Griffon, Dean, Mi ' Donald Brisbin, Lazell, Wolters. Moeller, Coffey, Miller Fuller, Huebsch, Weir, Herrick, Gallup, Houston nr E-I 1 - - - Page 416 TTTrTTtTTTT " JOURNALISM Active Chapters, 16 Theta Sigma Phi Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication, Chapter Bulletin ROMOLA LATCHAM HICK S VICTORIA M. BOYLES BERXICE M. CAPIOX RUTH CROMER RUTH E. DAGCETT GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS RUTH B. MIDDAUCH DOROTHY MCCLEKAHAN BEATRICE MCGARVEY HELEN McGivERX OPHELIA MILLER EDITH RULE HAZEL SAMUELSOX DOROTHY WILSON MARGARET WILSON Wilson, Riili 1 . Cap ion, MrClcrmhan Miililjiiiirli- Withmw, Wilson. MrtJnrvry, Siiniuelson, Boylea T Page 417 LAW Delta Theta Phi Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 54 HARRY G. BARNES, ' 26 LAWRENCE F. BENESH, ' 24 WILLIAM F. CARPENTER, ' 25 HARRY A. CHRISTIANSEN, ' 25 ROBERT W. COOPER, ' 26 RUSSELL K. CRAFT, ' 26 ALDEN L. DOUD, ' 24 EDWARD C. HALBACH, ' 24 HAROLD W. HOERSCH, ' 24 FACULTY MEMBER FOWLER V. HARPER GRADUATE MEMBER HARRY W. VOLTMER ACTIVE MEMBERS L. RUSSELL JOHNSON, ' 24 MARION G. KELLAM, ' 24 WALTER W. KOOP, ' 25 GLENN J. MCLAUGHLIN, ' 24 FRED H. MILLER, ' 26 JOSEPH W. NEWBOLD, ' 25 LESTER D. PREWITT, ' 25 CHARLES J. ROSENBERCER, ' 25 EVERETT SCHOENTHALER, ' 26 EDWIN P. SCHROEDER, ' 25 Publication, The Paper Book VERS.-QN L. SHARP, ' 25 RALPH L. SHEETS, ' 24 ELLIS R. STERN, ' 26 GERALD W. STILLMAN, ' 26 ORAL S. SWIFT, ' 25 A. STANLEY TALBOTT, ' 26 HUGH J. TAMISIEA, ' 24 HARLAN J. THOMA, ' 25 HAROLD E. WILSON, ' 24 Sharp, Koop, Swift, Craft, Wilson, Schoenthaler, Johnson Kellam, Voltmer, Halbach, Hoersch, Sheets, Thoma, Tamisiea Prewitt, Newbold, Carpenter, Doud, Cooper, Stern, Miller Stillman, Talbott. Benesh, Rosenberger, Christiansen, McLaughlin, Barnes t-I A L Page 418 I X X X I X T X X LAW Gamma Eta Gamma Number of Chapters, 27 Founded at University of Maine, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication, The Rescript FACULTY MEMBER Ross G. WALKER ROLAKD R. BEDELL, ' 25 ROBERT E. BIRCHARD, ' 26 CARL I. DIETZ, ' 25 HAROLD F. FRISTEDT, ' 26 JAMES R. GATEWOOD, ' 25 ACTIVE MEMBERS CARLETON J. HAYEK, ' 25 JEFFREY C. HOUCEN, ' 26 EDWARD D. KELLY, ' 25 EDWARD F. KENNFDY, ' 26 HARRY F. LARSON, ' 25 GRAYDON C. NAUMAN, ' 25 PAUL V. NICHOLS, ' 25 GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY, ' 26 EDMUND J. STAFFORD, ' 26 JAMES M. STEWART, ' 25 CLIFFORD M. VANCE, ' 26 H Hayek, Dietz. Kelly, Nichols. N.-mmnn. Stafford, Fristedt Vance, Bedell, Larson, Stewart, Gatewood, Shumway, Kennedy r r r LAW H Phi Alpha Delta Number of Chapters, 44 Founded at Chicago Law College, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1908 Publication, Phi Alplia Delta Quarterly J. FREDERICK ALLEBACH, ' 25 ROBERT L. BLOCK, ' 24 MAX E. CONN, ' 24 GLENN F. CRAY, ' 24 CHILDS D. EMMERT, ' 25 LAWRENCE L. BRIERLY, ' 26 NOEL P. CHRISTE SEN, ' 25 BRUCE R. CLARK, ' 26 ROY G. COOMS, ' 26 FACULTY MEMBER WAYNE G. COOK ACTIVE MEMBERS STANTON S. FAVILLE, ' 24 FRANKLIN E. GILL, ' 24 VERGIL M. HANCHER, ' 24 RAYMOND E. HOYNE, ' 24 PLEDGES DWIGHT L. CRAYS, ' 26 JOE M. EMMERT, ' 26 HARRY H. HAGGEMAN, ' 26 CARLTON J. HOLLISTER, ' 26 HONORARY MEMBER JUSTICE J. J. FAVILLE FRANKLIN J. JAQUA, ' 24 JAMES E. SCOVEL, ' 24 BOOKER H. SMITH, ' 25 MARTIN VAN OOSTERHAUT, ' 24 KENNETH B. WELTY, ' 25 HILLIS K. LEE, ' 26 FLOYD W. MILLER, ' 26 FRANCIS E. VAN ALSTINE, ' 25 RICHARD H. WELCH, ' 26 Smith, Scovel, .laqua, Allebach, Van Oosterhuut, Christensen Hoyne, Block, Justice Faville, Gill, Clark, Conn, Faville J. Emmert, Van Alstine, Hollister, Briefly, Hancher, Welch Welty, Haggeman, C. Emmert, Miller, Grays, Cooms, Lee " r K, Page 420 LAW Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Number of Chapters, 51 Publication, The Brief I FACULTY MEMBERS PERCY BORDWELL CLAUDE HORACK HENRY C. JONES DUDLEY O. MCGOVNEY ROLLIN M. PERKINS ELMER A. WILCOX ACTIVE MEMBERS MYRON C. ARBUCKLE, ' 25 CLAUDE A. HAMILTON, ' 26 RICHARD K. MARTIN, ' 25 Louis P. BEST, ' 24 DAVID Wl HARVEY, ' 26 THOMAS E. MARTIN, ' 26 DAVID G. BLEAKLEY, ' 26 DONALD HOLDOECEL, ' 24 ALEXANDER MILLER, ' 26 STANLEY BURRILL, ' 26 HAROLD J. HOWE, ' 24 CLINTON B. NASBY, ' 26 HAROLD CLAYPOOL, ' 25 BEN J. HOWREY, ' 24 EVERETT NORELIUS, ' 26 PAUL E. CUSTER, ' 24 WAYNE INGRAM, ' 24 WILL J. PRICE, ' 24 HOBART S. DAWSON, ' 25 BEN N. JAMES, " 24 GORDON B. RATH, ' 24 EDWARD A. DOERR, ' 26 HAROLD J. KNEEN, ' 24 ELVIN J. RYAN, ' 24 EDWARD P. DONOHUE, ' 24 GORDON B. LOCKE, ' 25 JOHN A. SENNEFF, ' 25 WEXDALL W. FORBES, ' 25 HERBERT J. LONG, ' 24 V. C. SHUTTLEWORTH, ' 24 CHARLES GRIFFEN, ' 24 WILLIAM McCuLLOUGH, ' 25 FRANKLYN TRUEBLOOD, ' 25 JOHN HALE, ' 26 ROBERT H. MCDONALD, ' 26 HAROLD E. VERRALL, ' 26 N -r i Y ' JT T T I T ' T T T T 2, L3 I-; " W K i=; -v - J 7, x x r t X Page 421 MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 52 DR. J. D. BOYD DR. W. V. CONE DR. L. W. DEAN WILLIAM E. ADAMS, ' 26 JAMES I. BALZ, ' 26 GEORGE W. BARTELS, ' 26 THEODORE BENJEGERDES, ' 25 GLENN C. BLOME, ' 27 STERLING BOCKOVEN, ' 24 HAROLD L. BOLENDER, ' 27 HAROLD C. BONE, ' 24 IRVING J. BRIDENSTINE, ' 26 GLEN D. CARLSON, ' 27 DON S. CHALLED, ' 27 BENJAMIN E. CLARKE, ' 25 ORAL D. CUNNINGHAM, ' 24 ARTHUR P. DAMEROW, ' 26 ALBERT W. BOWSER, ' 27 Publication, The Centaur FACULTY MEMBERS DR. M. L. FLOYD DR. M. R. FRENCH DR. W. E. GATEWOOD ACTIVE MEMBERS WILLIS H. DRUM MONO, ' 24 CARL J. FAUTH, ' 25 HAROLD O. GARDNER, ' 24 GEORGE W. GILFILLAN, ' 24 HAROLD M. GILFILLAN, ' 25 EDWARD F. HAGEN, ' 27 CECIL V. HAMILTON, ' 27 ARTHUR W. HEMPHILL, ' 26 WALTER R. HENDERSON, ' 26 CLARENCE E. HOLM, ' 25 CLIFFORD F. JONES, ' 24 CARL J. LOHMANN, ' 25 EDWIN A. McGREW, ' 24 PLEDGES DR. A. J. MILLER DR. E. W. ROCKWOOD DR. A. STEINDLER DONALD R. MABEE, " 26 OSCAR J. MABEE, ' 24 JASPER M. MOLSBERRY, ' 25 HAROLD D. PALMER, ' 25 LLOYD PECKENSCHNEIDER, ' 24 KENNETH L. PITTS, ' 27 JOHN H. RIENIETS, ' 24 CHARLES S. ROLLER, ' 25 WESLEY G. SCHAEFFER, ' 25 HENRY R. SEARLE, ' 25 DONALD R. SMITH, " 25 KARL F. SWANSON, ' 27 EDGAR M. TAYLOR, ' 25 RALPH THOMPSON, J 26 NORMA A. Ross, ' 27 Molsberry, H. Gilfillan, Benjegerdes, Henderson, Taylor, Fauth, Schaeffer, Damerow, Pitts Lohmanii, O. Mabee, Boiler, McGrew, Clarke, Rieniets, Holm, Hamilton, Balz Searle, Bolender, Blome, dialled, G. Gilflllan, Smith, Bockoven, Palmer, Drummond, Bone Cunningham, Bowser, Gardner, Peckenschneider, Hagen, Carlson, Bartels, Adams, D. Mabee, Thompson, Bridenstine 1 S JML Page 42? MEDICINE Nu Sigma Nu Number of Chapters, 34 DR. J. J. LAMBERT DR. F. M. McEwEK DR. HENRY A. BENDER FRANK J. BOYD, ' 26 DONALD G. BUSSY, ' 24 WILLIAM F. CARVER, ' 25 ELI P. CHRISTIANSON, ' 26 EMERSON B. DAWSON, ' 26 GILBERT F. DEBRIE, ' 26 JOHN M. DORSEY, ' 25 DWICHT C. ENSIGN, ' 24 JOHN W. BRADLEY, ' 27 VERNON S. DOWNS, ' 27 GLENN J. GREENWOOD, ' 27 Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication, Chapter Bulletin FACULTY MEMBERS DR. F. R. PETERSON DR. H. J. PRENTISS DR. J. W. PRENTICE GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS ARTHUR C. ERNSTENE, ' 25 DAYE W. FOLLETT, ' 25 HAROLD S. FOSKETT, ' 24 WILLIS M. FOWLER, ' 26 WALTER T. JUDGE, ' 24 RAYMOND L. KOHLER, ' 25 JOHN M. LLOYD, ' 26 JOSEPH G. MAYO, ' 26 PLEDGES JOHN N. KENEFICK, ' 27 PIERCE D. KNOTT, ' 27 ROBERT C. KNOTT, ' 27 R. v W. PETERSON, ' 27 DR. F. J. ROHNER DR. H. W. SCOTT DR. ROTHWELL D. PROCTOR ARTHUR E. McMAHON, ' 24 ROBERT J. NELSON, ' 25 NORMAN K. NIXON, ' 25 EDWIN B. PLIMPTON, ' 26 JOSEPH H. ROCK, ' 24 PERCY J. Ross, ' 26 HENRY J. WALKER, ' 25 FRANK E. WHITACRE, " 26 HAROLD W. POWERS, ' 27 FRED A. SHORE, ' 27 RALPH H. VERPLOEG, " 27 f t t 1 t J 1 Verploeg, R. Knott, Christiansen, Greenwood, Peterson, Shore, Dawson, Foskett Whitacre, Walker, Nixon, Ensign, McMahon, Follett, Powers, Kenpfiek Judge, Ross, Carver, Dorsey, Rock, P. Knott, Nelson, Plimpton, Bussy Kohler, Fowler, Bradley, Ernstene, Mayo, Lloyd, Boyd, Debrie nr t-i I-i Page 423 T T T T T T R MEDICINE Sigma Phi Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 12 Publication, WB Sigma Phi News DR. INA GOURLEY DR. FLORENCE W. HARK LUCY COOK, ' 26 MADELENE DONNELLY, ' 26 GRADUATE MEMBERS DR. JESSIE HUMMEL ACTIVE MEMBERS MARGUERITE HORNING, ' 25 PEARL SAMPSON, ' 26 DR. ROLETTA JOLLEY DR. MARY A. Ross HARRIET SKEMP, ' 26 RUTH WOLCOTT, ' 25 Hummel, Donnelly, Horning, Ross Gourley, Coon, Skemp, Sampson, Wolcott T t-1 1 S t-L A I : Page 424 MEDICINE Phi Beta Pi Number of Chapters, 39 C. W. BALDRIDCE B. I. BURNS HAROLD J. BLACK, ' 25 DON L. BRADY, ' 24 FOREST P. CARTWRIGHT, ' 26 WALDO B. DIMOXD, ' 26 WILLIAM DOORS INK, ' 25 ROBERT J. DOSTAL, ' 24 FRANCIS C. DUNN, ' 26 CORNIE G. DYKE, ' 25 LESTER M. DYKE, ' 25 FURMAN H. ENTZ, ' 26 TOM K. FARNSWORTH, ' 24 ROBERT L. FENTON, ' 26 ARTHUR S. FOURT, ' 24 CLARENCE SERVE, ' 27 FRANK BRYANT, ' 27 JAMES P. GOOSEY, ' 27 LEO LA DACE, ' 27 Founded at University of Pittsburg, 1891 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Publication, Phi Beta Pi Quarterly FACULTY MEMBERS R. B. GIBSON V. L. GRABER H. G. KING ACTIVE MEMBERS DWICHT L. GEARHART, ' 25 EDWIX F. GOES, ' 24 BEN E. GOODRICH, " 26 HAROLD E. GRABER, ' 25 PAULIS K. GRAENINC, ' 26 GEORGE GUNDERSON, ' 24 RALPH L. IRWIS, " 25 THOMAS L. JOHNSTON, ' 26 JOSEPH W. KELSO, ' 25 HARRY H. LAMB, ' 24 CALVIN L. LONGSTRETH, ' 25 CHESTER I. MILLER, ' 26 LEO J. MILTNER, ' 25 CHARLES A. NICOLL, ' 26 J. C. SHRADER W. H. BROWN RUDOLPH F. PATTON, ' 26 VERNE L. PAULEY, ' 24 FRANK L. POEPSEL, ' 26 EUGENE G. RIBBY, ' 26 LEONARD P. RISTINE, ' 24 LYLE F. SCHMAUS, ' 26 RICHARD E. SHOPE, ' 24 GEORGE H. STEVENS, ' 26 JOHN B. STOLL, ' 26 JAMES F. THROCKMORTON, ' 25 ROLLAND V. TURNER, ' 25 STANLEY H. VEGORS, ' 26 JAMES W. YOUNG, ' 26 LOWELL M. PETERSON, ' 27 PLEDGES ROGER R. FLICKINCER, ' 27 WALLACE H. LONGWORTH, ' 27 ROE B. REED, ' 27 CORNIE MARIS, ' 27 CLIFFORD L. THOMAS, ' 27 EVERT L. PETERSON, ' 27 NATHANIEL J. WALTON, ' 27 Pi 1 J 1 Gunderson, Graening, Black, Bryant, Young, Dunn, Shope, Stevens, Walton, Longstreth Turner, LaDage, Doornink, Dosliil, Pauley, Graber, Kelno, Gearhart, Goodrich, Nicoll, Goen Ribby, Poepsel, E. Peterson, Cnrtwright, Patton, Brady, Kntz, Fenton, L. Peterson, MucCallister, Miller Longworth, Johnston, Schmaus, Throckmorton, Yegors, Lamb, Dimond, Farnsworth Miltner Fonrt. C. Dyke L. Dyke, Mario, Berne, Thomas, Flickinger, Ristine, Cooney, Stoll, Reed ITTTTITT Page 425 T T T r .IlITTilTTT MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma } Number of Chapters, 25 DR. N. G. ALCOCK DR. A. W. BENNETT DR. H. L. BEYE DR. W. F. BOILER DR. C. S. CHASE Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 FACULTY MEMBERS DR. M. A. CUNNINGHAM DR. F. E. FALLS DR. W. R. FIESELER DR. J. T. MCCLINTOCK DR. GLENN ROTTON Publication, The Journal DR. H. V. SCARBOROUGH E. G. SCHROEDER DR. ELTON L. TITUS DR. C. E. VAN EPPS DR. E. YODER GRANVILLE A. BENNETT, ' 25 DEVOE O. BOVENMYER, ' 26 RALPH BOWEN, ' 24 PAUL F. BRABEC, ' 26 DONALD E. CAMP, ' 24 CARMI M. CANTRELL, ' 24 ROBERT A. CULBERTSON, ' 24 Louis J. FRANK, ' 26 BRENTON M. HAMIL, ' 27 JOHN M. HAYEK, ' 26 GERALD O. REDOUND, ' 25 NELSON L. HERSEY, ' 27 LYMAN H. HOYT, ' 25 GEORGE R. JAMES, ' 26 HOMER JOHNSON, ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARENCE L. JOHNSON, ' 25 LYLE KELLY, ' 27 HUBERT K. KNUDSON, ' 26 BRUCE V. LEAMER, ' 25 G. BlCKLEY LlCHTY, ' 26 WHALEN H. MALOY, ' 25 HOWARD S. MCCONKIE, ' 27 JAMES P. MCCONKIE, ' 24 RICHARD B. MCGOVNEY, ' 26 MAURICE J. MCKEXNA, ' 25 PEARCE E. NEWPORT, ' 24 HAROLD F. NOBLE, ' 26 HERBERT W. RATHE, ' 25 HENRY H. RING, ' 26 CARL E. SAMPSON, ' 25 PLEDGES MERLE B. SXYDER, ' 27 HARRY E. SCHMIDT, ' 25 LAURENCE B. SHELDON, ' 25 HALE F. SHIRLEY, ' 27 CECIL R. SMITH, ' 24 WILLIAM M. SPROWL, ' 26 FAY H. SQUIRE, ' 25 ORVIE J. SWENSON, ' 26 GEORGE A. SYWASSINK, ' 24 CHARLES C. THOMAS, ' 25 THOMAS L. WARD, ' 25 LESLIE E. WEBER, ' 25 JAMES E. WHITMIRE, ' 27 FRANK WILDEBUSH, ' 27 NATHAN B. WILLIAMS, ' 27 WORLING R. YOUNG, ' 27 Newport, Hersey, Bennett, McGovney, Young, Camn, Whitmire, Bowen, Bovenmyer, Hayek Squire, McKenna, Snyder, Rathe, Frank, Hedhmd, Kelley, Johnson, Swenson, Maloy, Learner Smith, Ward, Williams, Noble, Titus, Culbertson, Brabec, Wildebush, Knudson, Sampson Shirley, Sheldon, J. McConkie, Cantrell, Sywassink, James, Hoyt, H. McConkie, Hamil JML A KL, Page 42( PRE-MEDICAL Omega Beta Pi Number of Chapters, 6 Founded at University of Illinois, 1919 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication, 7V Cowr FRANK A. BAILEY, ' 27 GREGORY C. BARER, ' 26 RICHARD A. BAYLOR, ' 27 LLOYD B. BRIDGE, ' 26 JOHN W. BUDD, ' 26 FORDYCE W. EASTBURV, ' 26 GORDON N. ENGSTROM, ' 24 FLOYD E. HARDING, ' 26 GLENN E. HARRISON, " 25 DONALD L. BORCAN, ' 27 KENNETH L. DRUET, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBER DR. GEORGE H. COLEMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS HAROLD E. HAYMOND, " 26 THOMAS G. HERRICK, ' 26 RAYMOND G. JACOBS, ' 26 DONALD A. KEYS, ' 26 CHARLES A. LAMB, ' 25 DOUGLAS K. LAMONT, ' 26 VICTOR A. LAUGHRIDGE, ' 26 RUSSEL F. LUNDY, ' 26 JESSE H. MCNAMEE, ' 26 ELLIS A. MOOG, ' 26 PLEDGES JOHN W. DULIN, ' 27 WILFRED F. HERRICK, ' 27 MILO G. MEYER, " 27 CLARENCE O. NEWELL, ' 26 CHARLES F. OBERMAN, " 26 HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN, ' 26 LESTER H. SCHLAMPP, ' 26 WALTER H. SMITH, ' 26 ROYAL A. W EIR, ' 27 WILLIAM WILKER, ' 26 EDGAR M. WILSON, ' 27 JOHN A. MACNER, ' 27 GEORGE A. PASCHAL, ' 27 Eastburn, Moog, Paschal, Druet, W. Herrick, Lamb, McNamee, Newell Oberman, Keys, Coleman, Ijiindy, Barer, Reuschlein. Wilson, Jacobs Laughridge, Budd, Baylor, Koontz, Wilker, Meyer, Lamont, Schlampp Magner, Borgan, Harrison, Smith, Weir, T. Herrick, Bailey, Harding r T Page 427 PHARMACY Sigma Founded at the Buffalo College of Pharmacy, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 10 Publication, Beta Phi Sigma Quarterly RUSSELL L. AUSTIN- RALPH D. ALCOCK, ' 24 JOE R. BEVINS, ' 24 BUELL P. BOCAX, ' 25 LLOYD L. BOUGHTON, ' 25 CHARLES BRUECKNER, ' 25 RAY M. BUSH, ' 25 CLOID CARMICHAEL, ' 24 ARMOXD J. CARROW, ' 24 GEORGE F. CARSON, ' 25 RALPH P. CHANSKY, ' 24 FACULTY MEMBERS WILDER J. TEETERS ACTIVE MEMBERS LESLIE CLINE, ' 25 ROMUALD J. FEE, ' 25 LEON M. GANGESTAD, ' 25 LOREN T. JONES, ' 25 FRANK J. KAPSEN, ' 24 ROLFE N. LARSEN, ' 24 CLAUDE LONGSTRETH, ' 25 THOMAS J. McCABE, ' 24 KENNETH MONTGOMERY, ' 25 JULIUS L. BREDAIIL ROBERT RALPH JOHN- J ARCHIE CARL C ROBERT PIERRE LELAND JOHN C JOSEPH J. NEEDLES, ' 24 PODZIMEK, ' 24 . RESSLER, ' 25 L RIERSOX, ' 24 ;. RING, ' 25 F. SEITZ, ' 25 M. SHAFER, ' 24 E. SMITH, ' 24 ;. TITUS, ' 24 B. WAHL, ' 25 T I I JL . A. Austin, Boughton, Gangestad, Bush, Needles, Podzimek Bevins, Titus, Ressler, Seitz, Ring, Wahl, Bogan Montgomery, Fee, Rierson, Carmichael, Bredahl, Alcock, Cline, Carson Carrow, Jones, Smith, Teeters, McCabe, Chansky, Shafer, Larsen P-I Page 423 PHARMACY Kappa Epsilon Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 H MABEL NEWQUIST ETHEL EYERS, ' 24 DELLA GRAY ' 25 LELA BROOKS, ' 25 FACULTY MEMBER ZADA COOPER GRADUATE MEMBERS CLARA SWITZER ANGELA THOMPSON-WEBER MAUDE WIELAND ACTIVE MEMBERS NEOMA KISTEVMACHER, ' 2+ LEONTINE MCCAULEY, " 24 MARIE MEYER, ' 24 PLEDGES DOROTHEA NEUFELD, ' 2+ ELIZABETH NEUFELD, ' 24 LEWINE MURPHY, ' 25 Mi-( ;mlfv. Murphy, CooptT. Kislcninacher. Xew-iiyi J . Ncufi-lcl. Kvn-s. V ( l: ( .r, E. Neufeld, Meyer, Wiclancl t-i TTTTTTtTTT ccc PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at University of Iowa, 1907 Number of Chapters, 24 Publication, Phi Delta CIA Communicator C. S. CHASE R. A. KUEVER F. R. GRAHAM L. McKiNLY FACULTY MEMBERS J. N. PEARCE GRADUATE L. E. McHucH MEMBERS W. J. TEETERS L. C. RAIFORD A. S. MOORE J. J. PFIFFNER LEE S. COY, ' 25 ALFRED E. GETZIN, ' 24 KENNETH HETHERINGTON, ' 24 EDWARD B. HICKEY, ' 24 LEONARD L. KINGSBURY, ' 24 ACTIVE MEMBERS LAWRENCE E. LIFFRING, ' 25 CYRIL R. MCMAHON, ' 24 CLINTON J. MARSHALL, ' 24 GERHARDT J. MONAHAN, ' 24 CHARLES E. MOTT, ' 24 PALMER A. OLSON, ' 24 RAYMOND H. REIMERS, ' 24 LESLIE P. SEXTON, ' 24 DARRELL F. SHEFFIELD, ' 24 JOSEPH R. SWEENEY, ' 24 WAYNE B. WESTROPE, ' 25 GLENN K. BARGE, ' 25 HAROLD O. CARL, ' 25 CLARENCE O. ENCMAN, ' 25 LESTER FORSYTH, ' 25 THEODORE FORSYTH, ' 25 PLEDGES CHARLES E. GREGER, ' 25 HARLAM C. HENRY, ' 25 GAYLORD F. MEYERS, ' 25 CHARLES OGDEN, ' 25 PAUL E. PASCOE, ' 25 HERBERT C. REHNBERG, ' 25 VINCENT STRIEGEL, ' 25 HAROLD G. WENDT, ' 25 EARL S. ZAHRNDT, ' 25 Shoemaker, McKinly, Olson, Liffiring, Zahrndt, Graham, Hetherington, Engman Meyers, Rehnberg, Coy, Striegel, Mott, T. Forsyth, Reimers, Henry, Moore Getzin, Greger, Kingsbury, Hickey, Pflffner, Barge, Carl, Westrope, L. Forsyth Marshall, Ogden, McHugh, Sweeney, Teeters, Monahan, Chase, Raiford, Wendt, Pascoe TT Jrl t-I A KL, J J Paye 430 t- f- I TECHNOLOGICAL Chi Delta Sigma Founded at the University of Iowa, 1921 G. W. STEWART C. B. AxDnnrox, ' 26 EARNEST BEATTY, ' 27 ROGER BROWNE, ' 27 EVERETT G. BLYTHE, ' 24 ALBERT CARLSON, ' 27 FRANK EDWARDS, " 27 EARL FLANNAGAN, ' 27 FACULTY MEMBERS A. H. FORD ACTIVE MEMBERS RAYMOND EBERT, ' 24 SAMUEL GASTON, ' 24 WILLIAM A. HOCKETT, ' 24 HERBERT HOWE, ' 26 JOSEPH HOWE, ' 24 MYRON C. LITTLE, ' 26 PLEDGES ROSCOE BROWN, ' 27 CARL MENZER PAUL B. MARNER, ' 24 LAWTON PETRICK, ' 24 PETER A. STOVER, ' 24 MARTIN SHEEHAN, ' 27 LEONARD TORRENCE, ' 24 JOHN BLUNT, ' 27 VICTOR RICE, ' 27 Klirrt, lilythc, Torrenrp, SIOVIT, Hcatty Itrnwii. Rice. Sheehan, Menzer. llrnwm 1 , ,T. Howe, Qaston Hockett, Anderson, Petrick, Mjirn i r, H. Howe, Carlson, Little Page 431 T T T g. T T T FIITITTTTTTTIITTTTTT M i-i KL, Page 432 MlllllllllllUllllllllllllllllllllUUIIUII - x HONORARY Staff and Circle OFFICERS ROBERTA ANDERSON LEONA HAMBRECHT President Secretary-Treasurer NELLIE AURNER HELENE BLATTNER ADELAIDE BURGE JANE COVENTRY ROBERTA ANDERSON VICTORIA BOYLES PERSIS CARNEY CHARLOTTE FISK FACULTY MEMBERS JOSEPHINE DAUS MARGARET HAYES HELEN MACINTOSH ACTIVE MEMBERS VERDA JAMES LEONA HAMBRECHT Lois SENSOR MAUDINE SHOESMITH ETHEL MARTIN HELEN PETERSON RUTH SAILOR MAURINE YAGGY MARJORIE TURNER BERNADINE WENDEL EMILY WITHROW JEANNE WOLFE Hambrecht, Turner, James, Fisk, Shoesmith, Sensor Boyles, Carney, Withrow, Wendel, Anderson, Wolfe TT 1 Page 4-U T T T T " k h GEORGE H. GALLUP BUEL G. BEEMS LAWRENCE L. BRIERLY MAX E. CONK G. Louis GRIMM HENRY BENDER ROBERT L. BLOCK DWICHT C. ENSIGN HONORARY F. I. Founded at the University of Iowa, 1915 nr i-r FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS WAYLAND HICKS RAYMOND E. HOYNE DAVID W. JAMES GLENN W. MILLER PAST ACTIVE MEMBERS VERGIL M. HANCHER JOHN S. HOLBROOK GORDON LOCKE RALPH E. TURNER RICHARD E. SHOPE FRED A. SHORE KENNETH J. WEIR LORENZ G. WOLTERS THOMAS E. MARTIN CRAVEN SHUTTLEWORTH FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH Vir, Itii-nis. James, Brierly Grimm, Shore, Hoyne, Shope, Conn JMC Page 435 r T- T ' T T T T T T T T TTTTTTTTI -M 1 ACADEMIC Phi Beta Kappa ' At J5 4 t i BB plPl i T K " 4 Founded at College of William and Mary, 1776 Established a t University of Iowa, 1895 H MEMBERS GLENN P. ALDRICH HUGO C. HORACK MAME R. PROSSER t MARION A. ANDERSON MRS. H. C. HORACK LEMUEL C. RAIFORD H JOHN W. ASHTON RALPH E. HOUSE HELEN RICHTER M NELLIE S. AURNER ALMA B. HOVEY CHARLES L. ROBBINS ROBERT W. BABCOCK L. E. HUGHES ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD ' EDWARD BARTOW S. DELIA HUTCHINSON ROBERT A. ROGERS . EDWIN J. BASHE CARL H. IBERSHOFF ARTHUR M. SCHLESINGER H ELIZABETH B. BEAM FRED M. IRISH ESTHER E. SHARPER BUEL G. BEEMS CYRIL L. JACKSON SAM B. SLOAN- ' GILBERT G. BENJAMIN WALTER W. JENNINGS GRACE P. SMITH . i ANNE H. BLATTNER HENRY C. JONES MERRILL A. STAINBROOK PERCY BORDWELL LONZO JONES ANNA D. STARBUCK i L. K. BOWERSON L. RUTH JONES EDWIN D. STARBUCK ADELAIDE L. BURGE DAVID T. JONES GEORGE W. STEWART r GRACE E. CHAFFEE NAOMI KLAUER ESTHER L. SWENSON EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN FREDERICK B. KNIGHT CARL F. TAUESCH " PHILIP G. CLAPP THOMAS A. KNOTT ABRAM O. THOMAS H ADELENE COFFMAN AMALIE M. KRAUSHAAR ELBERT N. THOMPSON GEORGE H. COLEMAN EDWARD H. LAUER MARY E. THOMPSON- BARTHOLOW V. CRAWFORD ANNA M. LINTER LEE E. TRAVIS H RUTH DAVIS JUNE F. LYDAY RALPH E. TURNER H , HERBERT C. DORCAS Lois G. McAoow BERTHOLD L. ULLMAN H HELEN M. EDDY HAROLD H. MCCARTY JACOB VAN DER ZEE J FOREST C. ENSIGN DUDLEY C. McGovNEY ELOISE VEST CLIFFORD H. FARR HELEN K. MACKINTOSH MRS. R. H. VOLLAND 4 CLAUDE L. FINNEY MRS. B. E. MAHAN H. W. VOLTMER 4 HAROLD R. FOSSLER ETHYL MARTIN MARY M. WALKER MILDRED C. FREBURG GEORGE W. MARTIN- Ross G. WALKER H JOHN T. FREDERICK WILLIAM S. MAULSBY MRS. EARLE WATERMAN j - T. O. GOLDEN RICHARD W. NELSON CHARLES H. WELLER GEORGE L. GRIMM KATHERINE PAINE ELMER A. WILCOX CHARLES O. HARDY FRED E. HAYNES GEORGE T. W. PATRICK JAMES N. PEARCE CHARLES B. WILSON LUELLA M. WRIGHT ALMA M. HELD ROI.LIN M. PERKINS MRS. J. H. WUORINEN LOUISE V. HOCHSTETLER CHESTER A. PHILLIPS CHARLES E. YOUNG - ANDREW H. HOLT BESSIE L. PIERCE JUDATH ZELITCII EDWIN F. PIPER nr r-i E: is niii:ii i i 1 2 2, S I-I I I I I X i: -f I I x L Page 436 h SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH 4 4 Sigma Xi ri 1 1 H 1 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS 1 NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK GEORGE M. KAY WILLIAM G. RAYMOND EARL T. APFEL WARREN N. KECK JOHN F. REILLY RICHARD P. BAKER WILFRED D. KEITH JOHN H. RIENIETS 1 GERALD C. BAKER GEORGE J. KELLER HENRY L. RIETZ BIRD T. BALDWIN ROY W. KENTWORTHY ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD CLARENCE A. BALOF E. R. KETCHUM ROBERT A. ROGERS EDWARD BARTOW PHILIP B. KING GILES M. RUCH 1 JOSEPHINE BOCKWOLDT CLARENCE M. KNUDSON JOSEPH J. RUNNER , PERRY A. BOND HARRY S. LADD WALTER V. SEARIGHT CORDELIA BUNCH BYRON J. LAMBERT CARL E. SEASHORE BERYL H. BURNS JOHN J. LAMBERT BOHUMIL SHIMEK ALBERT H. BYFIELD CLAUDE J. LAPP RICHARD E. SHOPE H THOMAS G. CAYWOOD THOMAS H. MACBRIDE LEE P. SIEG EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN THOMAS MATTHEWS CLARENCE O. SLOAN- " EARL P. CLARK EWEN M. MACEWEEN WALDO E. SMITH , GEORGE H. COLEMAN JOHN T. McCLINTOCK ANDREW J. SORENSON ERNEST H. COLLINS W. HARVEY McLAiN LORLE IDA STECHER BENJAMIN B. Cox ARTHUR E. MCMAHON ARTHUR STEINDLER " AMY DANIELS GEORGE W. MARTIN GEORGE W. STEWART , LEE W. DEAN GEORGE H. MILLER GEORGE D. STODDARD WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE HELEN MOON- DAYTON STONER CLIFFORD H. FARR JOHN B. MORGAN- CARL W. STROM WANDA FARR FREDERICK W. MULSOW JOHN N. STRUT , BURTON P. FLEMING FLOYD A. NAGLER FRANK A. STROMSTEN AURELIUS G. FRUCRON ARNOLD NESIIEIM NORRIS O. TAYLOR " ROBERT B. GIBSON- CHARLES NUTTING ABRAM O. THOMAS H MYRON E. GRABER OLIVER A. OHMANN LEE E. TRAVIS FRANCIS HALDEMAN HUBERT L. OLIN ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDCE ROY A. HENDERSON- HARRY F. OLSON- CLARENCE VAN EPPS " BRUCE M. HARRISON- SAMUEL T. ORTON ALBERT W. VOLKMER . THOMAS L. HERRICK VERN L. PAULEY RAYMOND H. WALLACE FREDERIC G. HIGBEE HENRY B. PEACOCK RUTH WHEELER HARRY M. HINES OLUF J. PEDERSON FRANK M. WEIDA ORA HINES J. NEWTON PEARCE PHINEAS WHITING f GILBERT L. HOUSER OSCAR H. PLANT HENRY D. WICKHAM CAMPBELL P. HOWARD HENRY S. POLLARD MABEL WILLIAMS " EDWARD O. HULBURT STEPHEN J. POPOFF ROSCOE WOODS JOHN W. HUMMER HENRY L PRACEMAN SHERMAN M. WOODWARD HAMILTON M. JEFFERS HENRY J. PRENTISS ROBERT B. WYI.IE DAVID T. IONFS CARRIE I. POTTER DAVID L. YARNELL y GEORGE F. KAY I.. CHARLES RAIFORD RONERT V. ZUMSTEIN J T " tf f- " A. JL. JL T T T T T I jt TT t-I A w K IE: -v E JJX.K.JXjrylCj. i -x . Page 437 4 LAW Order of Coif GEORGE W. ANDERSON EDWARD A. ADAMS EARL S. BROWNING WILLIAM K. CARR JAMES L. CHAPMAN CLYDE B. CHARLTON EDMUND M. COOK CHESTER A. COREY OWEN C. DEALEY FLOYD C. DUNCAN SAM H. ERWIN CLARENCE EICHORN FRANCES M. FULLER CLEMENT C. GARFIELD ARTHUR C. GORDON JOHN W. GWYNNE HAROLD J. GALLAGHER THEODORE G. GARFIELD FRED R. HAMILTON WALTER P. BORDWELL MILLARD S. BRECKENRIDGE WAYNE G. COOK JUDGE FREDERICK F. FAVILLE 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 JACOB KIRCHNER KARL J. KNOEPFLER EDWARD P. KORAB KARL D. Loos LUKE E. LINNAN S. MASON LADD OWEN F. MEREDITH GEORGE MURRAY- FREDERIC M. MILLER HARRY H. MILLER STANLEY NEWELL GEORGE L. NORMAN FACULTY MEMBERS HUGO C. HORACK DEAN HENRY C. JONES JAMES L. OAKES FORREST B. OLSEN ARLO PALMER HARRY M. REED EDWARD F. RATE CHARLES W. STEELE STANLEY A. STREETER BYRON L. SIFFORD CHARLES H. SAFELY HERBERT E. Srrz WILLIAM B. SLOAN- LOUIS H. SANFORD WILLIAM E. TAYLOR GEORGE K. THOMPSON- CLARENCE M. UPDEGRAFF FRANCIS H. URIELL FLOYD A. WALKER R. E. WHITE CHARLES D. WATERMAN- DUDLEY O. MCGOVNEY ROLLIN M. PERKINS ELMER A. WILCOX HONORARY ALUMNI MEMBERS JUDGE MARTIN J. WADE Page 43,1 : J :: : MEDICINE Alpha Omega Alpha OFFICERS DR. JULIAN D. BOYD DR. HENRY A. BENDER DR. JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK DWIGHT C. ENSIGN President Vice-President Faculty Counselor Secretary-Treasurer DR. NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK DR. CLARENCE W. BALDRIDCE DR. WILLIAM F. BOILER DR. JULIAN D. BOYD DR. W. H. BROWNE DR. HENRY A. BENDER DWIGHT C. ENSIGN GEORGE W. GILFILLAN ARTHUR E. MCMAHON FACULTY MEMBERS DR. LEE WALLACE DEAN DR. CAMPBELL P. HOWARD DR. HAROLD G. KING DR. JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK DR. GEORGE H. MILLER INTERNE MEMBERS DR. FLORENCE W. HARK DR. SAMUEL T. ORTON DR. FRANK R. PETERSON DR. HENRY J. PRENTISS DR. CHARLES J. ROWAN DR. CLARENCE VAN EPPS DR. FRANK S. VALEQUETTE UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS VERN L. PAULEY JOHN H. RIENIETS JOSEPH H. ROCK RICHARD E. SHOPE GEORGE A. SYWASSINK T K-. T T T T g T-H Page 430 TTTTTTTT. T1J.TTT T ' T TTTTTTTT T T T T ENGINEERING Pi Number of Chapters, 43 Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication, Tlie Bent of Tau Beta Pi DONALD D. CURTIS J. M. FISK BURTON P. FLEMING ARTHUR H. FORD FACULTY MEMBERS GEORGE J. KELLER BYRON J. LAMBERT THOMAS MATTHEWS FLOYD A. NAGLER WILLIAM G. RAYMOND ARTHUR A. SMITH ALBERT W. VOLKMER SHERMAN M. WOODWARD WILLIAM D. CROZIER THOMAS L. HERRICK RALPH S. PLATZER GRADUATE MEMBERS GEORGE E. SHAFER WALDO E. SMITH ROBERT D. SNOW MORGAN J. VITTENGL EDWARD F. WILSEY CLARK BARRETT, ' 25 CLARENCE A. BUTLER, ' 25 GLENN Cox, ' 25 JOSEPH M. DEAN, ' 24 FRANCIS D. HALDEMAN, ' 24 ROY A. HENDERSON, ' 24 HAROLD G. HICKOX, ' 25 VICTOR H. HOEG, ' 24 ACTIVE MEMBERS JOSEPH W. HOWE, ' 24 JOHN W. HUMMER, ' 24 FRANK V. JOHNSON, ' 24 WILLIAM H. JOHNSON, ' 24 DONALD E. MARSHALL, ' 25 JOHN M. MATHEWS, ' 25 ARNOLD S. NESHEIM, ' 24 HARRY F. OLSON, ' 24 JAMES J. RYAN, ' 25 HOWARD D. SCHMIDT, " 25 I.EROY E. SHONTS, ' 24 CLARENCE O. SLOAN, ' 24, WALTER STAEHLING, ' 24 PETER A. STOVER, ' 24 FRANK J. ZARA, ' 25 Platzer, Nagler, Hoeg, Lambert, Haldeman, Herrick, Shafer Henderson, F. Johnson, Snow, W. Smith, Sloan, Hummer Olson, T. Mathews, Howe, Nesheim, Curtis, Wilsey, Vittengl i e KL, Page 440 1- - - - - -- - COMMERCE Order of Artus C. J. BlTTNER WILLIAM J. BURNEY JOHX P. JONES FRANK H. KNIGHT BRANDT H. AMLIE MERWYN G. BRIDENSTINE LEWIS C. BROWNSON PAUL N. COLLIN WAYNE DAVIDSON- RICHARD H. GARLOCK GEORGE L. GRIMM FACULTY MEMBERS HAROLD H. MCCARTY RICHARD NELSON- JOHN E. PARTINGTON ACTIVE MEMBERS GILBERT GUSTAFSON DON M. GUTHRIE FLOYD B. HAWORTH PETER W. JANSS ELMER KIRCHNER C. GLEN LEWIS RICHARD E. PETERSBURGER HARRY S. POLLARD RUDOLPH PETERSON MONT H. SAUNDERSON Ross G. WALKER EARLE WINSLOW LLOYD B. RAISTY WILLARD E. ROBINSON- ROBERT SELLMAN FRED E. SKINNER OTTO R. STOCK E PAUL E. SULLIVAN- JAMES H. TRE NEMAN diithrie, Peterson, Trent-man, Knight, Jones - Grimm, Sellman, Collin, Oustafson, Sullivan, Haworth Raisty, Petersburger, Bridenstine, Skinner, Kirchner KL X X...T Pagc 441 - - x COMMERCE Gamma Sigma Number of Chapters, 19 Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1913 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication, The Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange WILLIAM BURNEY H. W. GRAY JOHN BLAKELEY, J 24 FACULTY MEMBERS HAROLD H. MCCARTY ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE L. GRIMM, ' 24 MERWYN G. BRIDENSTINE, ' 24 DON M. GUTHRIE, ' 24 MONT SAUNDERSON C. W. WASSAM ROBERT SELLMAN, ' 24 FRED E. SKINNER, ' 24 WILLIAM E. CARPENTER, ' 24 DWIGHT R. EASTER, ' 24 RICHARD E. PETERSBERGER, ' 24 JAMES H. TRENEMAN, ' 24 LLOYD B. RAISTY, ' 24 MARTIN VAN OOSTERHOUT, ' 24 Skinner, Bridenstine, Petersberger Guthrie, Grimm, Wassam, Easter Treneman, Sellman, Baisty 1-1 HE A Page 442 T FORENSICS Delta Sigma Rho Founded at University of Chicago, 1906 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of chapters, 54 Publication, The Gavel DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER BIRD T. BALDWIN MILDRED C. FREBURG BUEL G. BEEMS, ' 24 GLENN F. CRAY, ' 24 VERGIL M. HANCHER, ' 24 GEORGE O. HURLEY, ' 25 ROBERT E. BIRCHARD, ' 26 FACULTY MEMBERS EDWARD C . MABIE GLENN N. MERRY ACTIVE MEMBERS MAX LEVINCSTON, ' 25 WILLIAM O. MOORE, ' 24 CHARLE R. SELLERS, ' 25 VERNON L. SHARP, ' 25 PLEDGES ROLLIN M. PERKINS JACOB VAN EK HARRY T. WOOD F. K. SHUTTLEWORTH, ' 23 JAMES M. STEWART, ' 25 ORAL S. SWIFT, ' 25 WILLIAM TODD, ' 24 PAUL BUCY, ' 27 Moore, Stewart, Levincston, Swift Merry, Freburg, Sharp, Wood, Shuttleworth Sellers, Hurley, Beems, Todd t-i -w V W - 1 - - - - - EDUCATIONAL Pi Lambda Theta Founded at University of Missouri, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 16 Publication, Pi Lambda Theta Journal JENNIE ALLEN ESTELLA BOOT MARY ANDERSON BERNICE ARNDOFF AMY LOUISE BENNER HELENE BLATTNER ELEANOR BOSSERMAN FRANCES CAMP PERSIS CARNEY JESSIE CULVER WILMA L. GARNETT MARGARET GEARHART SYLVA HANSEV ALMA HELD MADELINE HORN HONORARY MEMBER NELLIE S. AURNER ASSOCIATE MEMBERS CLARA DALEY ACTIVE MEMBERS ALMA HOVEY FRANCES HUNGERFORD PEARL JEFFORDS AMANDA C. JOHNSON RUTH JONES NAOMI KRAUER RUTH LANE EDNA LONG ELSIE LORENZ EVA MAY LUSE ELIZABETH LUZMORE Lois McAnow MAUDE McBROOM MILDRED MCGHEE DOROTHY DONDORE BESSIE PIERCE HELEN MACINTOSH MARIE MILLER RUTH MOSCRIP LAURA NANES EVELYN PETERSON MARY PROESTLER MAME ROSE PROSSER DOROTHY SCHAFFTER ESTHER SHARPE MABEL SNEDAKER GENEVIEVE TURNIPSEED WILMA WALKER ETHELYN WEIDA KL Page 444- t. I 3E PHARMACY flfeo Cfti Founded, 1922 Delta Chapter of Iowa Established, 1923 OFFICERS J. L. BREDAHL LEONARD E. McHucii CHARLES F. LOWRY JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Alumni Secretary ZADA M. COOPER RUSSELL L. AUSTIN J. L. BREDAHL FRANCIS L. BURROWS HONORARY MEMBERS R. A. KUEVER WlLBER J. TEETERS CHARTER MEMBERS WILLIAM J. HUSA ARTHUR C. KOHRS T. ELIDA LARSON- CHARLES F. LOWRY LEONARD E. McHucn CHARLES G. OVERTON JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER nr t-t E: i g TTXITTTTTTT K. E: 445 MUSIC Continue OFFICERS A. EUGENE BURTON ALICE INCHAM MARIAN EDMAN PHILIP G. CLAPP VERNESS FRASER F. E. KENDRIE AUDREY CAMP JESSIE CULVER EDITH BUCK EUGENE BURTON LAURENCE CARTER ELEANOR CHAMBERS RHODA DOOLITTLE WINONA DURST RUTH EDELSTEIN FACULTY MEMBERS JACOB KWALWASSER WALTER LEON GRADUATE MEMBERS MRS. LULA H. DEGRAFF DELORAS JOHNSON NEOMI KLAUER ACTIVE MEMBERS MARIAN EDMAN EDITH E. ELLSWOOD ZlTA FUHRMANN FLOREKCE HENRY MARY HOLLINGSWORTH ALICE INGHAM HERBERT P. JONES HARRY F. LARSON President Secretary Treasurer MRS. MILDRED PADDOCK MRS. ANNA STARBUCK ESTHER M. SWISHER GERALDINE MARS ESTELLE WINDHORST GLADYS OBRECHT PAUL RAINIER MlLICENT RlTTER LAURA ROEWE RICHARD RUSSELL MARGARET STARBUCK JEANNE WOLFE Rainier, Russell, Culver, Ritter, DeGraff, Larson, Jones Henry, Mars, Windhorst, Burton, Camp, Starbuck, Durst Ingham, Buck, Edman, Klauer, Ellswood, Roewe, Obrecht Jt Jl Page 446 nHiiiruiiiiiiiiiiminiiiiiriiiuiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiuiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuurr. I 1 I I I I Institute of Electrical Engineers President Secretary-Treasurer E. G. BLYTHE H. W. BOWEN J. W. BRAUNS J. M. DEAN H. E. FETIG H. L. GERARD F. D. GIBSON L. M. BATES L. S. BOHAC L. BENETIER H. D. BROCKMAN P. E. CHRISTIANSEN G. Cox J. DAUTREMONT R. L. Fox OFFICERS First Term P. A. STOVER J. M. DEAN- SENIORS P. W. HAYNIE R. A. HENDERSON G. C. K. JOHNSON A. KREHBEIL H. F. OLSON B. D. PANTH JUNIORS H. C. HALWEG A. M. HANSON L. A. JANSA E. V. JOHN E. J. KARSTEN D. C. MARSHALL E. S. MOORE H. R. PHELPS O. H. PULLE;. Second Term G. C. JOHNSON C. A. VON HOENE C. O. SLOAN F. J. SPENNER H. W. STANTON P. A. STOVER C. A. VAN HOENE E. L. WEBER A. J. KOSBAU E. F. REIHMAN J. RISIUS H. W. SCOTT A. N. STANTON F. E. VOLKMER A. M. WILBUR A. WILLIAMS F. J. ZARA Torrence, Brockman, Risius, Zara, Brauns, Moore, Pullen, E. re, Phel, s Johnson, Stanton, Hanie, Gerard, Wilbur, Henderson, Thomas, Olson, Sloan Kosbau, Cox, Panth, Gibson, Volkmer, Fox, Mathews i-i Page 448 Aueouas Club OFFICERS Lou is BEST KIRK VERKES ROBERT BLOCK Louis GRIMM President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Louis P. BEST ROBERT BLOCK ROBERT BLYTHE RAY BOLAND ROBERT BURGITT WILLIAM COZAD ACTIVE MEMBERS BENNETT CULLISON KENNETH EMANUELSON DARRELL FISCHER WILLIAM FLECKENSTEIN WESLEY FRY KARL F. GEISER Louis GRIMM WILLIAM ITEN EDWARD H. KAUFMANS- ALLEN D. MASTERS CHARLES S. RAMSAY KIRK YERKES Blythe, Burgitt, Masters. (Iriinm, Fleckenslein Block, Best, Fry, Bnland Ramsay, Yerkes, Emanuelson, Oeiser, Kaufmann K: Page 449 ItTITtTtTrilTTTTTTTTllTTTIJLiTI Associated Students of Applied Science OFFICERS KENNETH J. WEIR RALPH VAN ' VERNON P. FISCHER JOE HOWE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer T HE Associated Students of Applied Science was founded in 1909, just four years after the College of Applied Science was established in the University. The organization was founded on the idea of student government and to establish a closer relationship between the faculty of the College and the students. At that time the enrollment was somewhat smaller than it is at the present time and the latter clause was carried out more successfully than it has been during the last few years. However, the first idea is carried out to the utmost at the present time, even being stronger than it was at that time. Membership in the A. S. of A. S. is made up of the entire enroll- ment of the College, a person automatically becoming a member when he registers in the College. It is perhaps needless to say that this year has been a successful one for the Associa- tion. The erection of the arch at the top of the hill for Homecoming, the collection for band uniforms during the games, and the annual Mecca week celebration are only a few of the things accomplished during the year past. Mecca week proved to be a big success from all standpoints, following the usual line of features that have been common to the week for some time. Besides this, the A. S. of A. S. supervises the publication of the Transit, the student publication of the College. Unless something unlocked for happens the A. S. of A. S. should continue to func- tion as it always has and be the representative organization of the Engineers. Van, Weir, Fisher, Howe TT MC 1 Page 450 American Society of Civil Engineers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer OFFICERS First Term EMMONS PATTERSON ARNOLD NESHEIM M. F. NEUZIL Second Term HAROLD W. LEHMKUHL VERNON FISHER M. F. NEUZIL M. W. EATON V. P. FISHER F. J. FREESE SAMUEL GASTON ROBERT G. HARDING J. B. HARRINGTON W. A. HOCKETT V. H. HOEC NED ASHTON LEO BATES HERMAN BEEKMAN E. R. BLOOMQUIST C. C. BOWMAN CLARENCE BROWNELL P. Y. CHUNG R. E. CRAWFORD F. V. DEKLOTZ R. I " . DUSHINSKE ACTIVE MEMBERS SENIORS J. S. HOLBROOK J. W. HOWE J. W. HUMMER E. E. JACOBSON C. E. KNOWLES H. W. LEHMKUHL P. B. MARKER F. R. MICHAEL JUNIORS G. G. FREYDER G. H. HICKOX LESLIE HOLDEMAN C. R. HUBER H. Z. JOHNSON J. T. MCCARTHY SURENDRA N. MlTRA L. G. MOTT T . W. ROBINSON H. I). SCHMIDT A. S. NESHEIM M. F. NEUZIL EMMOXS PATTERSON R. B. ROBINSON E. A. SCHUBERT ARCHIE URDAXGEN CLETUS VANDERWICKEN K. J. WEIR A. E. SIDWELL E. C. SLAGLE C. V. SMITH I. I. SOLZMAN J. W. TOWNE R. W. VAN DICK VAN GORP L. H. WOLTERS F. L. WOODWARD L. D. WYLIE L T " t T T T T T Pane 451 T T T T T T T Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS CLARENCE PANGBORN LAWTON PETRICK . LEANORA BOBACH . WALTER STAEHLING President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer JOSEPH BERRY LEANORA BOHACH FLOYD FANSELOW LOYD BETSWORTH CLARENCE BUTLER EDWARD CUMMINS ACTIVE MEMBERS SENIORS FRANCIS HALDEMANN JAMES JARNAGIN CLARENCE PANGBORN LAWTON PETRICK JUNIORS LAWRENCE FRY MARK HESS PAUL JONES CARL NONNEMACHER LEROY SHONTS WALTER STAEHLING R. E. EBERT JAMES RYAN BYRON SHINN ALBERT SIDWELL Jarnagan, Petrick, Cummins, Fry, Mergy Jones, Betsworth, Pangborn, Halderaan, Ryan t-i 3ES -M. I J- Page 452 i, x T Dental Students Association OFFICERS FRANK E. PATTERSON- DAVID V. JAMES FRITZ ' . WITTE LLOVD A. MEDER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer ' I v JiE aim of the students in the College of Dentistry is to master the technic as set - forth by such great men as Black, Brophy, and Prothero and the substance of knowledge as to the inner workings of man as given to us by Mac Niel, Jordan, Gray, and Price. Because the students of dentistry realized in the spring of 1921 that such association does not permit an understanding of the true meaning of good fellowship, the Association was formed as it now stands. The Association has under its jurisdiction the government and activities of the student body and sponsors frequent mixers and smokers through which is gained a greater feeling of friendliness and good fellowship. The hearty cooperation of the faculty and the students in such an organization does much in fostering a feeling of loyalty to the College of Dentistry and the University. Meder, Pntterson, James. Witte D nr i-i . 3t 3 T T T T TTTTTTTT T T " KL- T ' T T Page 453 Athena President Vice-President Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Sergeants-at-anns Historian Critic OFFICERS First Term CAMILLA SPERATI ANN DOORNINK HELEN SPENCER ZOE LEMLEY RUTH MIDDAUCH LULU DETTMER PAULINE BRUNS MARTHA CARVER LILLIAN LAWLER Second Term RUTH MIDDAUCH CATHERINE DONICA ANN DOORNINK BERNICE STILLMAN ZOE LEMLEY MARGARET COLEMAN LULU DETTMER MARGARET KIZER LILLIAN LAWLER LOUISE BOILLIN FRANCES BAKER FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE MEMBERS FRANCES HUNGERFORD LILLIAN LAWLER ROSE REEVE JOSEPHINE Buis DOROTHY BOEGE PAULINE BRUNS MARGARET COLEMAN LULU DETTMER CATHERINE DONICA ANN DOORNINK PEARL EIKENBARY ACTIVE MEMBERS MARGUERITE KIZER ZOE LEMLEY HELEN McGuiRE MARGARET MCPHERSON MAY MCPHERSON RUTH MIDDAUGH LAVERNE PIERCE MABEL RINEHART ALONE SELKIRK ROMOXA SIMPSON ILSE SMITH HELEN SPENCER CAMILLA SPERATI BERNICE STILLMAN EDNA WESTERSTROM Rinehart, McGuire, Sperati, McPherson, Dettmer Coleman, McPherson, Middaugh. Lemley, Kizer Stillman, Spencer, Eikenbary, Boege, Westerstrom Simpson, Buis, Selkirk, Smith, Baker Page 454 1 S K Chemical Section of College of Applied Science Chairman Vice Chairman . Secretary-Treasurer HAROLD G. BREIIME ALFRED S. DENNY BENTON HANCOCK CLARK BARRETT KENNETH C. BEESON OFFICERS First Term JESSE S. ROGERS CECIL W. POWELL WILFRED D. KEITH SENIORS F. V. JOHNSON WILL H. JOHNSON- WILFRED D. KEITH JUNIORS HENRY N. LIMBACH CHARLES W. MORTON CARLYLE D. READ Second Term WILL H. JOHNSON W. H. TAYLOR F. V. JOHNSON CECIL W. POWELL JESSE S. ROGERS W. H. TAYLOR FORREST A. SIMMONDS WARREN D. WARINNER Rogers, Denny, Beeson, Brehme, Simmonds Warinner, Read, W. H. Johnson, F. V. Johnson, Limbach l " J. A X Page f55 Chinese Students Club OFFICERS President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Chairman Social Committee CHEN CHANG CHARLES T. C. CHAO T. LEON CHEN TSEH CHANG, ' 24 PAD SING CHEN, ' 27 PAD TSE CHEN, ' 26 First Term PEI YING CHUNG CHARLES T. C. CHAD EDWARD ZECHA HORACE T. C. Tu CHARLES T. C. CHAO GRADUATE MEMBERS TEH FONG Djou LINCOLN H. C. KAO WEN YIN KWONG ACTIVE MEMBERS SHO SHIEN Djou, ' 27 JOHN F. Hou, ' 25 FRANK Hsu, ' 25 CHARLES B. SUVOONG, ' 26 Second Term HORACE T. C. Tu CHARLES T. C. CHAO T. LEON CHEN DZIEN-ZOEN SHEN CHARLES T. C. CHAO Pis -YI LIN DZIEN-ZOEN SHEN HORACE T. C. Tu ON FUK WONG, ' 24 EDWARD ZECHA, ' 24 LILY ZECHA, ' 26 Hou, Djou, Chen (Jhang, Edward Zecha, Kao, Tseh Chang, Lin, Leon Chen Wong, Pao Tse Chen, Shen, Kwong, Tu, Teh Fong Djou, Chao, Pao Sing Chen JML Page 456 TT T I T TTTtTTTTT ' TiT TTTT T T T LUTHER K. MVSER CARROLL T. HUMPHREY K. ALEXANDER G. H. ANDERSON L. B. BACHTELL E. C. BERGMAN J. V. BIRKETT G. L. BRITZ R. R. BROBIEL R. BROOKS H. C. BUCK P. R. BULLARD W. O. BULLOCK J. L. CARLSON H. H. COBB P. W. COLLIN G. R. CRANE G. E. CUM MINGS F. W. DAGITZ W. R. DARNELL W. R. DAVIDSON R. L. DAVIS G. M. DOBSON C. DOUGHERTY L. R. EDWARDS J. G. FARRELL G. FITZGERALD G. M. GIBBS H. W. GORDON G. L. GRIMM B. HAMMER H. HARKEN G. HAY J. W. HEDDEXS Commerce duly OFFICERS President FLOYD W. DACITZ Vice President BURNITA HAMMER MEMBERS R. R. HEIN R. T. HENDRICKS F. J. HOGAK V. E. HOLLAND W. HOLLAND D. J. WOOD G. HOUSTON H. E. JAMES J. P. JONES L. A. KAM MERER C. O. KEMMAX L. H. KEMMAN G. L. KEXT D. E. KINSEY E. KIRCH NER F. KlRCHNER B. E. LANE P. W. LlNDEMEYER J. D. LlTTIG J. S. McBRIDE J. A. McCULLOUCH D. MCLAUGHLIN R. A. MEAD C. E. METZGAR H. H. MEYER P. T. MEYERS E. W. MILLER R. NAGEL W. K. NELSON F. E. NIES V. O ' NEIL H. J. OSBORXE Secretary Treasurer G. PUSATERI C. B. RABB J. A. REANEY V. G. ROACH F. SCHULTE R. SELLMAN J. H. SHARP L. H. SHARPE C. F. SMYTH C. M. STEPHENSON L. P. STILLMAN 0. R. STOCKS P. E. SULLIVAN W. W. Suus R. A. SWEET J. H. TERNES A. A. THEILIG L. O. THOMPSON R. A. TRICKEY E. B. VAN QUEKELBERGHE H. B. VERSTEEG R. R. VORHEES L. J. WAGNER L. B. WALLBRIDGE 1. H. WENTZIEN W. R. WHARTON C. D. WHERRY G. W. WlNKELMAN O. L. WlSSLER O. L. WONG H. A. WYLLIE C. T. YOUNG Humphrey, Myser, Hammer, Dagitz T l-I ] IITTTIIT A v. iirrrixix Page 4? T T T T T T ' I T T Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS MYRTLE A. DOLLMIRE EDWARD ZECHA MILDRED AUGUSTINE SURENDRA MlTRA President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DR. S. BOSE H. AJWANI AVILDA J. BUCK T. C. CHAD VICENTE ACBAYANI HARRIET ARNOLD MILDRED AUGUSTINE PEDRO BASCOS W. JAMES BERRY DIOSCORO BIBIT KIRAN S. BOSE HUGO C. BUCK LURA CAMERY QUIRINO CARPIO KEITH R. CHINN EDITH DECKER MYRTLE DOLLMIRE OTILIA FERNANDEZ GRACE GERKIN FACULTY MEMBERS LEE R. NORVELLE GRADUATE MEMBERS E. ERICKSON MAUDE FELTER MRS. SARAH HUFTALEN LINCOLN H. C. KAO ACTIVE MEMBERS BERTHA HOLT L. DUANE JENNINGS RAVENNA KANOFF AUGUST KUBO MENA S. LARDIZABAI. ELSIE McKiBBEN FILEMON MANZANO Pio S. MATA RUTH MIDDAUGH S. N. MlTRA GRAYDON C. NAUMAN VICENTE ORBETA CLAUDE R. POOLE MARIANO Ruiz Miss I. G. PROBST MABLE MAXWELL V. SAMONTE HORACE T. C. Tu MIGUEL SAMONTE RUTH SCHUNK DORIS SHALER ALBERT I. SHIMAMURA K. K. TAN P. S. TAN P. T. TAN GLADYS M. TRIBON DWIGHT UYENO ESTHER VAN CLEAVE PHILIP C. WALKER DOROTHY WILSON O. F. Wove EDWARD ZECHA LILY ZECHA Fernandez, Lardizabal, A. Buck, Ajwani, Holt, Poole Camery, Schunk, Felter, Mitra, Arnold, Augustine, Tribon, Decker Kubo, Wong, Kanoff, Dollmire, Bose, Tu, Manzano Walker, Jennings, Zecha, Norvelle, H. Buck, Orbeta TT i e Pai e 458 T Dental Pan Hellenic Council OFFICERS F. W. WITTE . C. B. HAYDEN . W. H. DEXN-ISON- FRITZ W. WITTE . WALTER H. PENROSE CEYLON B. HAYDEN . DONALD R. HINTZ JOHN H. HOEVEN . WALTER H. DEXMSOV MEMBERS President Secretary Treasurer Xi Psi Phi Xi Psi Phi Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta Psi Omega Psi Omega Dennison, Hayden, Witte, Penrose, Stanton, Hint . 1 Pat f 459 D. A. ARMBRUSTER DR. WALTER ANNEBERC NED ASHTON R. L. ATHERTON LLOYD BASTIAN C. R. BANWELL WILLIAM CARPENTER W. H. DRUMMOND E. M. EMERSON PAULUS GRAEKING L. G. GRAFF J. T. GOLTMAN M. E. GRIFFEN EDWARD HAI.BACH FACULTY MEMBERS F. G. HIGBEE P. W. LUKENS GRADUATE MEMBERS DR. R. PROCTOR ACTIVE MEMBERS WILLIAM HAYDEN W. R. HICKOX H. P. HOFFMAN F. J. HOCAN A. J. HOTZ M. T. IVERSON R. H. KlLLEBREW I VAX KLIXGAMAK STANDISH LAMBERT C. M. LANCKAM MERER R. N. LARSEN FRED LAZELL E. G. SCHROEDER DR. EVERETT RADEMACHER W. A. McCuLLOUGH C. R. MARSHALL PIERCE NEWPORT E. G. NIELSON V. O ' NEIL C. W. SAVERY EDWARD SHEAKLEY O. C. SORENSON- L. M. TRAECER H. E. VERRALL TOM WARD CHASE WEEBER Biistiun, VeiTall, Hogan, Halbach, Hickox, Banwell, Savery, Killebrew Sorenson, GrafE, Goltman, Nielson, McCullough, Hotz, Marshal], Larsen, Griffen Atherton, Hoffman, Emerson, Carpenter, Langkammerer, Ashton, Traeger, Lambert, Ward. Iverson Eroctelphian President Vice President Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Critic RUTH ABBOTT EDITH ADAMS ROBERTA ANDERSON MARION ANSEL ESTHER BLUNT MARGARET BOILIN AGNES BRECHT ELEANOR CHASE PHOEBE CHITTENDEN RAGNHILD CHRISTENSEN ELSPETH CLOSE ALICE COAST SARA Cox VELMA CRITZ ALICE DAVIS DORIS DAYTON MARIAN EDMAN JOSEPHINE ENGLE CONSTANCE EVANS OFFICERS first Term BEATRICE MCGARVEY HELEN MCCHESNEY SARA Cox HELEN STARBUCK PHOEBE CHITTENDEN MARJORIE TURNER ACTIVE MEMBERS HORTENSE FINCH WlLHELMENA GRIMM MARGARET HAAS LEONA HAMBRECHT HORTENSE HARTSOCK MARGARET HOWELL MARJORIE KAY GAYLE KNOX ISABEL KIME VIOLA LAKE HELEN MCCHESNEY DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN RUTH MCCLENAHAN BEATRICE MCGARVEY MILDRED MILES JESSIE PHILLIPS CATHERINE RICHTER ANGELA ROCK Second Term HELEN STARBUCK VIOLA LAKE ELEANOR CHASE PHOEBE CHITTENDEN MARJORIE KAY MARJORIE TURNER EDITH RULE MARGARET SAYERS JEANETTE SELBY MILDRED SHAW MAUDINE SHOESMITH MAXINE SHOESMITH FRANCES SMITH HELEN STARBUCK IVANETTA STEARNS JOSEPHINE STEELE JUDITH TORNELL MARJORIE TURNER ELLENORA VON HOENE ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT VELMA WOLFORD BLANCHE WYLIE HELEN WYLIE MARGARET WILSON EMILY WITH ROW Cullison, Finch, Adams, Lake, Von Hoene, D. McClenahan, Chitt enden, Ansel, McChesney Davis, Waldsrhmidt. Shocsmith, Christensen, Tornell, Starhuck, B. Wyllie, Cox, R. McClenahan, Hambrecht Steele, Critz, Chase, Kay, Evans, McGarvcy, Abbott, Stearns, Dayton, Bayers 1-1 El 1 Sr i -i Page 461 Hamlin Garland President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary MARJORIE ELLIS MARJORIE ELLIS BERXICE HAWKINS LOUISE BAKER RUTH BENSON MARJORIE BOLAN LAURA BOLLE Lois BRIDE NSTINE CORA BROCKHAUSEN VICTORIA BROWN MARJORIE BUHLER DOROTHY CAGLEY EDITH EVANS OFFICERS First Term EDITH EVANS DOROTHY CACLEY FRANCES NIES RUBY MILLER JU ANITA LOPER FACULTY MEMBERS GRADUATE MEMBERS ALMA HOVEY AMANDA JOHNSON ACTIVE MEMBERS SARA FRAZER ANNA GRAY DELLA GRAY GLADYS HAMILTON HELEN HANZON FLORENCE HENRY PEARL JEFFORDS OPAL KEENEY LORA KIBBE Second Term JUANITA LOPER MILDRED SCHUMP FRANCES NIES HAZEL HANZON OPAL KEENEY ALMA HOVEY MYRTLE KEEI.EY WINIFRED KETCHUM ZENTA LEMLEY JUANITA LOPER ERIKA MEYER RUBY MILLER FRANCES NIES DORIS RAE MILDRED SCHUMP GLADYS W ATKINS DOROTHY WILSON ORVETTA WISSLER Jeffords, Lemley, Ketchum, Bolan, Bolle, Rae, Brown, Keeney, Meyer Schump, Brockhausen, Nies, Wissler, Baker, Miller, Hanzon, Loper, Henry Bridenstine, Kibbe, Hamilton, Buhler, Evans, Watkins, Cagley, Frazer, Benson I-I 13 t-i Page 462 Hesperia OFFICERS First Term Second Term President . .MARGARET DECKER MABEL BURT Vice-President .PERSIS CARNEY VIVIAN CONRAD Recording Secretary . VIVIAN CONRAD ESTHER VAN-CLEAVE Corresponding Secretary . . .EVELYN BYRNE GRACE BOSEN Treasurer FLORENCE ALTMAN FLORENCE ALTMAN Critic HELEN LANCWORTHY PERSIS CARNEY Sergeant- at-arrns JANE WHEELER EVELYN BYRNE ACTIVE MEMBERS FLORENCE ALTMAN HESTER CUTTING EVELYN MULLANEY LORETTA BARRETT MARGARET DECKER GERTRUDE MUXEN GRACE BOSEN RHODA DOOLITTLE ALMA OLERICH ELEANOR BOSSERMAN MARY FINLAYSON HELEN ORCUTT EDITH BUCK HEI.EXE FRANCE GRACE ORCUTT MABEL BURT ALICE HAGEDORN BERNICE PASCOE LUCILE BURTIS ADELA HANSEN VERA RAGAN ALMA BUUCK DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL LAURA ROEWE EVELYN BYRNE MARGARET HOWIE FRANCES RYAN PERSIS CARNEY Lois JACKSON ALICE TIMBERMAN MELBA CARPENTER IMOGENE KERRINS ESTHER VANCLEAVE TINA CHIESA ALBERTA LEYTZE JANE VINCENT MARY COCHRANE LORRAINE LUTHMER ELEANOR WADE VIVIAN CONRAD DOROTHY MCBRIDE KATHRYN WELLS JULIA CRARY MILDRED MAJOR JANE WHEELER Bl? WlOfp EBI CVLjHfr lik H - j n H 1W| 4 if Okriefa, Mch;uau . Cuttiiic. I ' .uui-k. Hnsi ' ii. Carpenter, Ra an ViMrrllt Kurt in. Rvan. Carni ' v. Hurt. Wnde. VnnClei vi ' . Vhi. -Icr V1U. .tithmer. ( Inircli. 1 ' ascoe, Hansi u. Mui-k. lloldoegel, Conrad Altman. Major, Timbernian. Hiisscriiian. llxrnc. Howie, Herring, Chiesa H U TT w P T - Sf 1 " y w W v r E: H T " - - Jk - - m - .- JLJLXJI.IJIT . x x. p. x r x i J T T rage 4f 3 rriTiTT T r T i . loWa Dames duly OFFICERS MRS. J. L. POWERS President MRS. REX FOSTER ..... Vice-President MRS. L. S. COY Recording Secretary , MRS. E. J. DEN ADEL . . . Corresponding Secretary MRS. J. L. WHITMAN . Treasurer MEMBERS MRS. ROBERT ACKER MRS. CLARK GEORGE MRS. J. L. POWERS MRS. C. S. ALLEN MRS. GLENN GREENWOOD MRS. L. V. ROBINSON MRS. G. W. ARTIS MRS. L. J. GRIFFITH MRS. C. E. SCHWOB . MRS. E. J. BARTA MRS. W. E. HICBY MRS. C. R. SHEETZ MRS. E. P. BIGGER MRS. D. W. HOLCOMB MRS. J. S. SKIEN MRS. OMEN BISHOP MRS. T. C. HOLY MRS. W. R. SKIDMORE MRS. KENNETH BONE MRS. C. L. HUMPHREY MRS. HAROLD STANTON MRS. A. W. BOWSER MRS. EDWARD JONES MRS. L. A. TAYLOR MRS. M. BOYD MRS. M. H. JOHNSON MRS. H. W. TOWNSEND MRS. A. E. BROWN MRS. R. D. KENNEDY MRS. HERMAN TRACHSEL MRS. W. E. CARVER MRS. R. D. KING MRS. LEE TRAVIS MRS. B. E. CLARK MRS. WALTER KOOP MRS. R. C. TRAVIS MRS. E. P. CLARK MRS. JOHN LOECK MRS. J. P. TUTTLE MRS. JAMES C. COLBERT MRS. T. F. MCCABE MRS. A. P. TWOCOOD MRS. DON CORLETT MRS. PAUL McKEE MRS. DON UNDERKOFFLER MRS. L. S. COY MRS. JAMES MUELLER MRS. W. VANDERWILT MRS. M. C. DEL MANZO MRS. IVER A. OPSTAD MRS. PAUL VERDOW MRS. E. J. DEN ADEL MRS. E. H. OSTREM MRS. ROBERT Vocr MRS. W. A. DODD MRS. CARLTON OWEN MRS. R. L. WELTY MRS. C. H. ERBE MRS. H. D. PALMER MRS. J. L. WHITMAN MRS. REX FOSTER MRS. R. PETERSON MRS. H. E. WILSON MRS. F. D. FRANCIS MRS. W. W. PHELPS MRS. F. O. WOODARD MRS. C. W. POWELL fT F muWi d T J- bdF r " VMl 5Pr ft; rwwMttVra MMlPlgio iHB S S mm Holy, Trachsel, McCabe, Artis, Dickinson, Vanderwilt, Bishop, Loeck. Stanton Whitman, Verdow, Humphrey, L. Travis, Powers, McKee, Twogood, R. Travis, Bone Cox, Skien, Mueller, Holcomb, Foster, Erbe, Francis, Jones George, Ostrem, Johnson, Phelps, Bowser, Higby, Tuttle, Barta, Corlett - 2, s M j . v KL, E: -y E: Page 464 4 4 President . Vice President . Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer PHILIP W. ALLEN CHARLES E. BAKER V. JAMES BERRY CAMERON BESTER ALVIN BOETTCHER CHARLES BOYDSTON EDWARD D. BRANCH HUGO C. BUCK EDWIN H. CATES ARTHUR J. CROWLEY ALLIN W. DAKIN JAMES L. DEVITT OSCAR ELSENBAST Irving Institute OFFICERS First Term . CHARLES E. BAKER V. JAMES BERRY ROGER KLINCAMAN J. EVERETT VAN Ntss PAUL L. WAGNER ACTIVE MEMBERS ARLO C. GOODYEAR CLAUDE HAMILTON ELBERT HENDRICKS VERN E. HOLLAND FRANK E. HORACK ROBERT W. HOUSTON FERRIS E. HURD GERALD IMBODY GLENN JOHNSON GORDON JOHNSTON MURRAY O. KLINCAMAN ROGER KLINCAMAN ARNOLD A. LASSEN CLEES McKRAY Second Term MURRAY O. KLINCAMAN HUGO C. BUCK ROGER KLINGAMAN VERN E. HOLLAND PHILIP W. ALLEN WILLIS MCMARTIN NORMAN W. MACLEOD HAROLD NELSON- JOHN A. PHILLIPS MAITLAND D. PLACE DAVID H. SCOTT DONALD SLAUGHTER HERBERT STAPLETON HARRY STEVENSON- MARVIN L. THOMAS EVERETT VAN NESS PAUL WAGNER GERALD WATLAND St;(|ilri m. Slaughter. MrKrny. Phillii s. Nrlsnn, Iindnd . Murleod .lolilisrm, I..-ISMN. Dakin. M. KlinyiiiiiHll, Herry, Allen. Johnston. Hunl Slfvcnson. I{ dHtnn. KlM-ntuiM. Va)cn i r. Hcndrirks. Holliind. (toodvenr. I ' lacr. Hnck Hix-llrhi-r. llciusli.n, Vnn NV v C.-ilrs. llrnnrh. liiiki-r. Horark. McMnrtin xv Page 465 BLANCHE HOHACII VELMA BREDAIIL Kappa Phi GRADUATE MEMBERS MAUDE FELTER MARJORIE GRAHAM ACTIVE MEMBERS EULA McKlNLEY HELENE MILLER JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH PEARL EIKENBARY BESS ALTMAN EDITH EVANS AMANDA ANDERSON LUCIA FOLKER PEARL BAGENSTOS MABLE FRANKLIN JOSEPHINE BOCKWOLDT GALLA GARBRY LEONORA BOHACII KATHLEEN BOLING ANNE CHAMPION KATHRYN CLOUGHLY HELEN CORNWELL EVELYN CRANE FLORENCE DAWSON ROSA ANDERSON GERTRUDE ARTIS Lois BAIR OLIVE BAKER DOROTHY BEASON EDNA BOCKWOLDT VERA Boss GLADYS BUCKLEY LENA CANNY HOPE CUM MINGS EUDORA DAY FRANCES DAY MARGUERITE HORNING ELSIE HOERSCH MABEL HUBER RUTH KECK ELIZABETH KLUCKHOHN ELEANOR LAWYER MARY LEONARD MARIE MCALLISTER F.LSIE McKlBBEN EMMA MAJOROWICZ MILDRED MARTIN FLORENCE PFARR JEAN ETTA GARWOOD INA GREER DOROTHY HANSEN HAZEL HAYDEN GOLDIE HEINY FLORENCE HENRY EDITH HILLEMAN LILY ZECHA PLEDGES MYRTLE DOLLMIRE MARY HOOPES PEARL JEFFORDS ELSIE LAXE KATE LEWIS MARY LEWIS BERNADINE McViCKER CHRISSIE MATSON MARTHA MORRISON MAURINE O ' LEARY MABEL PARKER CLARICE PAUL MARION DOWDEN POROTHY ELLIS Lois ELWOOD OMA FINCH OLIVE GRAHAM ERMA HALL HATTIE HANSON MYRTA HARLOW BELLE HATCHER MARIAN HEMMINGS MARGARET HOLMES GRACE HOOKOM VERA PAUL MABLE RICKEY NELLIE RADER MILDRED ROBISON VIOLA SCOVILLE FLORENCE Srrz CLARA SHEPARD ZAIDEE STANFORD BERMCE STILLMAN GLADYS TRIBON MARY VETTER NELL VOLTMER MARGARET WERTZHAUGHEI BEATRICE WOLCOTT BARBARA SCHAFNIT ELSIE SHAFFER RUTH SODERBURG EFFIE STACKHOUSE HELEN STEARNS OLIVE STOFFREGEN OMA STRAIN HELEN WEAVER MERLE WILSON GENEVIEVE WOODARD Lois YOUNG DOROTHY ZENGE Shaffer, Henry. Hatcher, Shepard. Hemmings. Robison, Zenge, Strain, Stackhouse, Artis Martin, Schafiiit, M. Lewis, Huber, Wilson. Canny, Boss, Cummings, Greer, A ' oltmer K. Lewis, Stillman, Benson, McVicker. Felter. Buckley, E. I ay, Holmes, Heiny Gough, Crane, Scovillc, Bagenstos, Lawyer, Champion, L. Bohach, Jeffords, Hoersch is i e K. Faye 466 T T T 1 " Students Association Al.DEX 1)OUD JOHN SEXXEFF T7OUNDED ten years ago, The Iowa Law Students ' Association has continued to promote that spirit of good fellowship and unity which was the purpose of its or- ganization. Students of the University are more or less familiar with the activities of the Law School. The Law Jubilee, the Law Smokers, the Law Dinner, are all parts of the social side of the Law curriculum. Each of these enterprises are sponsored by the student organization whose membership is one hundred per cent of the enrollment of the Law College. It was thought by those who founded the association that they could extend our organization throughout the state and into other law colleges. Tentative plans were developed but never actively carried out. However, it was possible to offer member- ship to our alumni, many of whom accepted and, in reality, there exists in the state of Iowa, today, an unofficial " Bar Association, " composed of members of the Law Stu- dents ' Association. It is well that such a tie exists between the active law students and the practicing alumni because nothing is more helpful to the law student than the sympathetic interest of the members of the bar. In line with this policy, the student association has cooperated with the faculty administration in securing leading practi- tioners as lecturers and visitors to the law college. Although it was not practical to extend our organization to other law colleges, it is a notable fact that the system of government developed in this association has been used by others as a model for stu- dent government. ' t 1 - K_. Page Le Cercle Francois OFFICERS BERNADINE WENDEL ERIKA MEYER MARY DOWLINC WILLIAM BAIRD FACULTV MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer STEPHEN H. BUSH WILLIAM BAIRD NORMAN BICKEL DOROTHY BLACKMAN DOROTHY CARR GRACE COLLOTON LUCILLE DEBUTTS ELIZABETH DOWLIKG MARGARET ELLIOT GRADUATE MEMBERS JOSEPHINE DAUS ACTIVE MEMBERS PAUL FOLEY MAE HANLON PEARL JEFFORDS ELLEN ' KAYSER Lois McAoow ERIKA MEYER RUTH MOSCRIP ADALENE COFFMAN MYRTLE MUTCIILER MARY PALMER ELSE RUSTE ILSE SMITH LENORE SMITH ZAIDEE STANFORD BERKADINE WENDEL JANE WHEELER I ' almer, Moscri]). liiiird. Stunforcl. He-Butts Colliiliin. .Mi-.M-r. WcMiclcl. llhickiiinn. C ' arr, llallliin .li ll ' cir ls. Sinilli. Dciwlinu. Mutrlili-r. NVIit-i ' li-r TT l-I E: i s 2 c=5 fr ft , C_ Jc i. . AA I Z -xT E: Page 46$ x Lutheran Club President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . REV. H. E. BRUECKXER H. J. ARNOLD EDWIN G. BAKER MARIE J. BAKKE ANCELINE A. BEEKMAN DOROTHY F. BOEGE ARTHUR H. BOEKE LULU E. DETTMER LEON M. GANCESTAD GILBERT T. GUSTAFSON EDWARD F. HACEN HAROLD L. HARKSEN MARGARET E. HOSTRUF OSCAR H. HOTH MAURICE T. IVERSON MELVIN T. JOHNSON PAUL JOHNSON LORENE N. KlTZMAN OFFICERS First Term OSCAR H. HOTH CAMILLA SPERATI EDNA WESTERSTROM ALFRED RAUSCH HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. CHARLES GILL ACTIVE MEMBERS CORINNE KNUDSON ELLA A. KRAUSHAAR OTTO F. KRAUSHAAR MARTHA M. KRUSE CARL M. LANKAMMERER ADALHEIDT A. KROLL MINNIE H. LAURITSEN BRUCE V. LEAMER MELINDA M. LENTHE RUTH E. MANLEY BERNHARDT A. MARTENS ERIKA M. MEYER CARL MICHELETZ ESTHER E. MILLER CLINTON B. NASBY ALFRED G. RAUSCH JOHN HENRY RIENETZ VICTOR G. ROEH Second Term CARL W. STROM ERIKA MEYER ADALHEIDT KROLL HOWARD SCHMIDT REV. C. R. SIIERCK HA EL SAMUELSON JOHN H. SAMUELSON HOWARD D. SCHMIDT ELIZABETH C. SINN E. CAMILLA SPERATI CARL W. STROM, RUDOLPH C. STRUBBE HAROLD J. SWANSON FLORENCE A. THOMPSON LUCILLE J. TORCERSON ELEANOR M. VOI.BERDINO HERMAN WACKER VELDA WARE EDGAR R. WESTERBERG EDNA G. WESTERSTROM HELEN M. WOHLENBERG WILLIAM WOIWOOD E: Page rTIIITTTTTlTTTTTTTTTilTTlillirTT Men ' s Glee Club OFFICERS ARNOLD A. LASSEN President LEE TRAVIS Vice-President RICHARD ATHERTON . . . . Secretary-Treasurer CARL SEASHORE Manager CARL W. AAGESON RICHARD II. ATHERTON P. CUNNINGHAM JOHN E. DOORNINCK FLOYD E. HARDING JOHN H. HOEVEN KEEL CODDINGTON ERIC ERICKSON ALBERT GROTHER HARVEY CARTER MILTON A. DAVIDSON M. H. DEGRAFF MEMBERS First Tenors WESLEY C. DRUMMOND ARNOLD A. LASSEN C. Esco OBERMANN Second Tenors RUSSELL I. HOOKUM ALAN C. MAXWELL LEONARD L. McEvov First Bass GEORGE P. LLOYD RONALD PATTY PRESTON W. PORTS CARL G. SEASHORE Second Bass Louis D. FILERS A. JENSEN PAUL B. SCIIROEDER GERALD R. WATLAND L. SMITH DONALD TYLER E. H. WEISKIRCHER RAYMOND N. WHITEHEAD MARION SEASHORE PAUL TOOMEY HAROLD A. WYLLIE JAMES S. KOOLBECK KARL G. PAUI.US HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN Jensen, Piuilus, Carter. McKray, Ports, Reuschlein, Smith, Krickson, Cunningham Kilers, Harding, Watland. M. Seashore. C. Seashore, Prof. Leon. W lie, Uneven. Patty, Druinnmncl 1,,-issen. Davidson, Maxwell, Whitehoad. McKvoy, Coddington. Aiiegson. DeCiraff. Koolbi ' ck, I.lojd Athcrton, Weiskiroher, Hooknm, , Olienniin. I )c.urninck. T ncy. Tyler, Scliroedi-r, Orother nr t-i t-I Page 470 T TT T T T r ' T TTITTTTTTTT TT " NeWman Club OFFICERS HUGH J. WADE WILLIAM HOLLAND FRANCIS FALVEY PAUL GALVIN President Vice President Treasurer Secretary THE Newman Club draws its members from students enrolled in the University who are of Catholic faith. The membership numbers approximately three hun- dred and comprises a majority of Catholic Students in the University. The club serves the purpose of providing a pleasant means by which students of one faith may become more closely acquainted and form worthwhile friendships and associations. Meetings are held regularly 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. Parties are given about once a month. Ths Very Reverend W. P. Shannahan of St. Patrick ' s Church is the student chap- lain in charge of the organization. Finn. Mil-nil. l lie. Bachtell. Kelly. Sims, Fnlvey, Staplelun. Collins, Breekner, Vander Beek, Putz ' I h:i]rr, Becker, O ' Keil. Bnram, Duteher. O ' Connor. Mur| hy, Miehnel. Ciiirv, Cuscrnve Breen, Kelley. Melleruiott. llaiiliin, Knx. (iarsicle. O ' N ' eil. Thei-ire. lls|iiularsky, Helsnn, Cimiiey, KIIX (Jiilvin. Kf!K- . Sulliviin. Hiivvrs. ' ;i(Ic, Kirliter. Vnde, . Mullaney, Dwyer S|n- in. ?- ' i-li;tll. Marrin. Baehlell, K ' iMlht ' ;nl, Sln-i ' itljui, SiM-idel, Mueller, Bauer, Hyjin, Suimier i-i KL, Page 471 TTTTTTTTTTIJTTTTTTJETTT T TT OctaVe Thanet President Vice-President Recording Secretary . Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Critic Sergeant-at-arms CI.ARA DALEY KATHRYN ANDERSON MARION ANDERSON THEONE BATCHER ARLENE BELDING Lois BURNS CHLOE CARSON ELEANOR CHAMBERS RUTH CROMER WINONA DURST ALTA FERGUSON ESTHER GEARHART MARGARET GEARHART MABEL GLASS PAULINE GRAHAME OFFICERS First Term KATHERINE SCHNEIDER MADGE MAY HAZEL SAMUELSON EVELYN HARTER RUTH WILLIAMS ROSE SCHINDF.I. SYLVIA HANSEN Second Term WAVA SMITH ESTHER GEARHART BETH McCAi.i, EVELYN HARTER GENEVIEVE HARTER MARION ANDERSON ELEANOR CHAMBERS FACULTY MEMBERS MILDRED FREBURG ACTIVE MEMBERS VIVIAN GRAY IZETTA HAMMOND SYLVA HANSEN EVELYN HARTER GENEVIEVE HARTER MARY LOUISE HATCHER GLADYS HIRT AGNES KELLEHER GRACE KING LILLIAN KING HELEN LARSON AVALON LAW BETH McCALL HELEV MCCONNAUGHY DOROTHY MAGGARD AMAI.IF. KRASHAAR MADGE MAY GLADYS OBRECHT JOSEPHINE PINKHAM RAYMA RAWSON HAZEL SAMUELSON ROSA SCHINDEL KATHERINE SCHNEIDER IRENE SHENKI.E WAVA SMITH EVA THREI.KELD GLADYS UHR RUTH WILLIAMS ROSE WILLIAMSON ETHEL YEAGER Durst, Rawson, Yeager, Gray, Schneider, Burns. Larsen, Carson, Threlkeld I ' hr. Cilass. May, Batcher, Obrecht, Sarauelson, Williamson, Grahame Anderson, M. Gearhart, Ferguson, McOull, Hnnsen, Chambers, Haggard, G. Harter E. Harter, E. Gearhart, Law, King, Shenkle, Hatcher, Hirt, Pinkham Belding, Williams, McConnaughy, Smith, Hammond, Schindel Puyc 472 TTT ' TT ' TT TTTTITTTTtTTT TT University Orchestra PROFESSOR FRANK E. KENDRIE, CONDUCTOR First Violins H. F. LARSON G. S. SPRACUE A. E. BURTON E. J. FRIBOURC M. MOWRER R. FAUTZ G. L. GOHLMANN K. SWENSON A. BUUCK F. DlCKSON F. WILSON F. JONES M. ASHE L. G. GEARHART E. C. ROBBIXS E. G. GARY O. K. SHAGER J. L. GARRITY Trombones P. L. RAINIER M. A. RITTER J. L. HILL J. T. EURICE Cellos W. POTTER H. THATCHER E. GEARHART V. BROWN Tympani J. D. FULLER Tuba F. W. WITTE MEMBERS Second Violins F. WAGNER O. H. HOTH H. M. SHIRLEY E. J. HARTMANN E. K. RICHTER E. G. LlNDER E. DONATH MRS. R. C. TRAVIS L. BAKER R. McCLENAHAN A. GRAY G. BUCKLEY M. HANSON E. LIPTON L. M. BAIR M. CAMP M. SAVERAID R. WALSH N. MOSHER R. BRETHAUER A. SULLIVAN P. BASCOS Flutes L. POTTER G. WATKINS Basses C. E. LEESE A. GROTH C. A. ALLANSON W. A. Tiss Bass Drum and Cymbals A. DAVIS Harp MRS. F. B. WHINNERY Oboes C. A. BUTLER W. BRANDT Clarinets G. WALN L. DlMOND H. H. NILES Bassoon D. WIEDER B Flat Saxophone M. T. IVERSON French Horns A. F. WITTE E. C. WITTE M. O. SKUTTLE V. M. ANDERSON Trumpets W. J. HlMMEL C. C. LOVING G. ASHER Violas P. G. CLAPP R. P. BAKER W. MARBLE J. H. MEYHOUS Snare Drum T. CARTER TJEITTTTTITTTTTTI -JEITTlTgT Page 473 T T T T T T T " T T T T T T T " T " T T T T T T T T T . O. OFFICERS MARJORIE ROLAND ELLEN SHOPE ALICE EDWARDS BEATRICE TAGGART President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CLARA DALEY FRANCES CAMP MARJORIE GRAHAM ROBERTA ANDERSON DOROTHY ANGER MARY E. BOWDEN DOROTHY BURT DOROTHY CHAPMAN KATHERINE Cox JULIA CRARY GATSIE CULLISON GAIL DE WOLF ALICE EDWARDS MARJORIE ESTES WANDA EVANS MARGUERITE FRENCH GALLA GARBEY MARJORIE GREEN FACULTY MEMBERS OPHELIA MILLER GRADUATE MEMBERS GRACE LAMBERT EVA LUSE ACTIVE MEMBERS ELIZABETH GRIBBLE MARGARET HAAS MILDRED HORTON HELEN HOWE MARGARET HYATT EUGENIA JONES ELSIE KIMMEL VIOLA LAKE ZOE LEMLEY ELEANORE LUSE MILDRED MERIDITH MARJORIE MOORE MABEL MORRIS GRACE ORCUTT HELEN ORCUTT LUELLA WRIGHT DOROTHY O ' DONOCHUE WILMA WALKER MARIE OVERHOLT RAYMA RAWSON IRENE RAYNER MAURINE ROBERTS WINIFREDE ROGERS MARJORIE ROLAND FRANCES ROYCE MARGARET SAVERS FLORA SCHOENEMAN EVELYN SHEAKLEY ELLEN SHOPE BEATRICE TAGGART KATHERINE VAN DERVEER MARTHA WALKER Lois WHITE Daley, Rogers, Evans, Rawson, Howe, Roberts Luse, Lemley, Roland, Morris, Royce Lake, Edwards, Moore, Taggart, Horton, Chapman HP f I " F 5 JL .. t-I KL- Page 474 Filipino Club OFFICERS PEDRO BASCOS VlNCENTE ACBAYAM Mi NA LARDIZABAL FILEMON MANZANO President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer JOSE RODRIGUEZ VICENTE AGBAYANI JUSTO ARQUERO PEDRO BASCOS BERNARDO BAQUIRAN GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS DlOSCORO BlBIT QUIRING CARPIO MENA LARDIZABAL ADRIANO LUCAS FILEMOV MANZANO VEDASTO J. SAMONTE Pio MATA VICENTE ORBETA MARIANO Ruiz MIGUEL SAMONTE l..mli ;i!i;il. Orlieta. Manzano, Buquirnn. Snmonle Kuiz. Samontc. Has, os. U. ilrii;iii .. Mala Arquero, Luca, Carpio, Hiliit. Agbayani L T T T -T A . ' T T T T T 47? - x - Philomathean President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer J. E. BRIGGS OSCAR T. DORAN NOEL ADAMS RICHARD ATHERTON JOHN D. BEARDSLEY CHARLES R. BUCKWALTER Louis F. CARROL JOSEPH M. COLBY WALTER J. DALTON WESLEY C. DRUMMOND ROBERT B. EATON LEONARD M. ECKLUND OFFICERS First Term FLOYD W. MILLER CHARLES R. SELLERS RUSSELL HUNTER ROBERT E. BIRCHARD FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. MABIE A. O. THOMAS GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS THEODORE EMEIS G. A. GUNDERSON DANIEL HOLCOMB RUSSELL HUNTER L. DUANE JENNINGS E. S. JONES ERSKINE ORR LOWELL D. PHELPS MARK PIPER Second Term ROBERT E. BIRCHARD ISSAC I. SOLZMAN RUSSELL HUNTER CHARLES SELLERS C. W. WASSAM HARRY W. VOLTMER DEE POOLE DONOVAN RHYNSBURGER EDWARD ROBINSON WILLIAM RUDDICK CHARLES R. SELLERS ISSAC I. SOLZMAN PAUL TOOMEY PHILIP WALKER H. D. WHITE JACOB P. WILSON Atherton, Colby, Walker, Eaton, Jones, Robinson, Adams Wilson, White, Piper, Solzman, Jennings, Drummond, Hunter Buckwalter, Poole, Sellers, Toomey, Ecklund, Orr, Miller t-I XT i-i K IS. Till Page 476 Scabbard and Blade CHAN F. COULTER FRED W. DE KLOTZ CARL I. DIETZ VERNON P. FISHER LAURENCE L. FRY DONALD J. HOOD GLENN HOUSTON HONORARY MEMBER MAJOR E. L. HOOPER GRADUATE MEMBER H. P. WORSTELL ACTIVE MEMBERS F.MIL V. JOHN HARRY L. JONES MURRAY O. KLINGAMAN COYLE E. KNOWLES CHARLES LARRABEE EUGENE C. LIGHT CHARLES R. MARSHALL EMMONS PATTERSON MERVVIN D. RAYNER CHARLES M. STEPHESSON CHARLES H. SWINDAL RALPH W. VAN FRANCIS E. VAN ALSTINE SEWELL VAN ALSTINE Knowles, Fisher, Worslell. Light, Fry, Swindal MarKhall, IMetz, Hooper, Van, F. Van AUtine, Stephenson. Jones Larrvbee, Hood, I e Klotz, Patterson, Houston, Klingatnnn I ? Page 477 TITTllttTTtTTTTTTTTTilTllttliTTT Spanish Club President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer PHILIP W. ALLEN PEDRO B. BASCOS NORMAN E. BlCKEL BESSIE L. CLARK MARGARET A. CROSBY MILDRED M. CUDDY EDITH M. DECKER OTILIA M. FERNANDEZ CLINTON B. GARDNER RUTH GRENAWALT MARIE L. HERZER OFFICERS First Term PHILIP C. WALKER LENORE SMITH KATHERINE VAN DERVEER Second Term EDITH DECKER L. DUANE JENNINCS BESSIE CLARK ACTIVE MEMBERS ALTHEA JAMES L. DUANE JENNINGS JOSE HINOJOSA AGNES A. KELLEHER FILEMON M. MANZANO Pio S. MATA REGINALD G. MATHEWS CLAYTON MCMAHILL KATHLEEN McKAY HELEN A. MURPHY ALDENE PARSONS VERA V. RAGAN WILLIAM RUDDICK FLORENCE E. SCHALL GRETCHEN D. SHAW ELIZABETH C. SINN LENORE SMITH PAUL E. SULLIVAN KATHERINE VAN DERVEER J. E. VAN NESS PHILIP C. WALKER JOHN J. WASSON BEATRICE WEBB V;issnn, Ruddirk. Wald, McKay, Fernandez Ragan, Jennings, Decker, Walker, Smith. Mata Bascos, Shaw. Van Derveer, Webb, Herzer, Mnnzano T Page 478 G 6 6 C Z2?? OFFICERS EDITH BUCK . ALICE INCHAM LYDIA WALKER RUTH EDELSTEIN President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager AUDREY CAMP MARION ANSEL ELEANOR BOSSERMAN LOUISE BRADEN MARION BRYSON EDITH BUCK ALMA BUUCK ELEANOR CHAMBERS HELEN DESMOND ANNE DOORNINK ESTHER DYKE RUTH EDELSTEIK MARION EDMAN DOROTHY ELLIS GRADUATE MEMBERS LULA HAMILTON DEGRAF ACTIVE MEMBERS MARJORIE ESTES HELEN EVANS HELEN HAMMARSTROM HELEN HOWE ALICE INGHAM E. PEARL JEFFORDS ELLEN KAYSER RUTH L. KELLY GRACE KING ARDETH LAWHORN ANITA LUCKE M. IRENE MCCAHON GERALDINE MARS MARGUERITE MEISNER GLADYS OBRECHT A. HOPE PALMER EVELYN PETERSON MABEL REINHART C. MlLICENT RlTTER FRANCES RYAN CAMILLA SPERATI HELEN STARBUCK D. JUDITH TORNELL LYDIA WALKER KATHRYX WELLS JEANNE WOLFE Kittfr, Wulkfr, AlfiKiu-r. l) ki-, liuuc ' k, S|.i-rati. 1 ' nliiii r. C;UM|). Lnwhiirn De Graf, Kelley, Mars, llurk. 1 n. Wi ' lN, Tonifll. I,u.-kr. Wolff McCahon, Evans, Ohrecht, InKhain. Edman, Ani l. Chainlifrs. Siarlmck. Krrran Braden, Dniirnink, Edelstein. BoaRcrman. King. .IfffunU. Kills. D nttOnd, Hammartrom T I T T Page 479 Whitby JL Jt.i. President . Vice-President . Corresponding Sec ' y . Recording Sec ' y Treasurer . Historian . Critic Sergeant-at-Arms GERTRUDE ANDERSON PEARL BACENSTOS VICTORIA BOYLES ELIZABETH BROWN CORRINE CARROLL DOROTHY CHAPMAN HELEN CORNWELL ELIZABETH CRAIG MABEL CROOKS RUTH EDELSTEIN NEVA ELLIOTT LA VELMA EVANS OFFICERS First Term Lois McAoow VICTORIA BOYLES NEVA ELLIOTT RUTH EDELSTEIN FREDA SNYDER BERNADINE NEVILLE PEARL BAGENSTOS LA VELMA EVANS ACTIVE MEMBERS LUCIA FOLKER GALLA GARBY VERA GRANGE HAZEL HOLROYD EVELYN HOUCK EUNICE JONES ELIZABETH KLUCKHOHM MARTHA ANN KRUZE ARDETH LAWHORN Lois McAoow MURIEL MATHEWS BERNADINE NEVILLE MARJORIE READHEAD Second Term RUTH EDELSTEIN ELIZABETH BROWN LUCIA FOLKER MARY VETTER FREDA SNYDER MARJORIE READHEAD BERNADINE NEVILLE MABEL CROOKS MARJORIE ROTH DORIS SHALER CLARA SHEPARD MARY SHERIDAN LENORE SMITH FREDA SNYDER EDNA SPURGEON LEWELLA SULLIVAN MARION THORN E GLADYS TRIBON PEARL VAN CLEVE MARY VETTER Spurgeon, McAdow, Sullivan, Lawhorn, Grange, Shepard Chapman, Kruze, Van Cleve, Edelstein. Houck, Bagenstos, Lawyer Thome, Neville, Folker, Snyder. Craig, Kluckholm Readhead, Carroll, Sheridan, Elliott, Crooks, Evans nr t-i I-I Page 480 , . ZetaQathian , 1 OFFICERS , 1 First Term Second Term BUEL G. BEEMS BUEL G. BEEMS Vice-President CARL G. DRAECERT CARL G. DRAECERT GLENN W. McMiCHAEL GLENN W. McMiCHAEL Recording Secretary . TYRRELL M. INGERSOLL CLARENCE A. MAURER Corresponding Secretary . CLARENCE A. MAURER FLOYD O. RACKER ' ACTIVE MEMBERS , GLENN F. BARR HENRY L. FREDERICKSON LAWRENCE G. LINDAHL BUEL G. BEEMS HAROLD E. HAYMOND ERNEST G. LINDER HOMER K. BIDDINCER REX H. HILL GLENN W. McMiCHAEL LAWRENCE L. BRIERLY LEONARD E. HOFFMAN CLARENCE A. MAURER ROBERT W. COOPER WESLEY A. HUGHES LEWIS H. OEHLERT PAUL F. COREY TYRRELL M. INGERSOLL MARK M. PIPER CHARLES E. CORNWELL MILTON M. KUSHNER FLOYD O. RACKER CARL G. DRAECERT CHARLTON G. LAIRD ERNEST H. WEISKIRCHER PAUL M. DWYER MAX LEVINCSTON ELMER E. WINSOR PLEDGES , ALBERT S. ABEL ORVILLE GRAHAMS CHARLES B. NELSON HOWARD L. ARGUBRICHT AINSLEE E. HICKERSON GEORGE F. REYNOLDS FREDERICK E. BARNARD GILBERT S. JAMES PERRY G. ROWLAND CARL J. BRADSHAW ELMER E. JOHNSON MEYER RUBIN CHARLES E. BRUECKNER ISADORE KlMMEL I.OWELL F. SHELDON MERLE B. BRUSH C. GLENN LEWIS GEORGE W. STEEP CHARLES M. BURNS MAURICE L. McCoRD ROY STEIGER MARSHALL F. CAMP PROCTOR W. MAYNARD CLARENCE L. WEARTH EDWIN CASSEM OTIS C. METZCER JOHN L. WHITE JOHN F. DENMAN EARL H. WILLIAMS Iff! Maurer, Brush, Williams, Rowland, Camp, Brueekner, Wliiti- Corey, Oehlert, McCord, Metzger, Johnson, Weitkircher, Hill, Abel Laird, Mellon, Hickerson, Sheldon, Rubin, Cornwell, Orahame, Steiger, Ingersoll Hughes, James, Reynolds, Maynard, Beems, Dwyer, Kimmcl, Argubright, Backer Tagt 481 INDEX EDITOR ' S NOTE: At a meeting of the Hawkeye Board of Trustees in March, it was decided to omit the Humorous section of the 1925 HAWKEYE. i-i E Page 4S3 X 1 T T T 1 INDEX Acacia 340 Aueouas Club 449 A. F. I. 435 A. I. E. E. 448 Alpha Chi Omega 382 Alpha Chi Sigma 408 Alpha Delta Pi 388 Alpha Gamma Phi 404 Alpha Kappa Kappa 422 Alpha Kappa Psi 409 Alpha Omega Alpha 439 Alpha Omicron 402 Alpha Sigma Phi 360 Alpha Tau Beta 398 Alpha Tau Omega 348 Alpha Xi Delta 384 Applied Science, Freshmen 127 Applied Science, Seniors 125 Applied Science, Sophomores 126 Artistic Reading Contest 223 A. S. of A. S. 450 A. S. C. E. 451 A. S. M. E. 452 Athena 454 B Barry, J. M. 237 Band 214 Baseball 281 Baseball " I " Men 283-285 Basketball 259 Basketball " I " Men 263-264 Basketball Review 261 Barrett, Basil M. 242 Beta Gamma Sigma 432 Beta Phi Sigma 438 Beta Theta Pi 322 Board of Education 17 Bresnahan, G. T. 236 Brookins, C. R. 279 Captain Applejack 205 Chemical Engineers 455 Chi Delta Sigma 431 Chi Kappa Pi 364 Child Welfare Division 46 Chinese Students Club 456 Chi Omega 392 Clubs 447 Colleges 121 College of Applied Science 28 College of Commerce 24 College of Dentistry 32 College of Education 38 College of Law 26 College of Medicine 30 College of Pharmacy 34 Commerce Club 457 Contents Page 7 Continue 446 Cosmopolitan Club 458 Cross Country 292 D Daily Io van 184 Dean of Men 20 Dean of Women 21 Dedication 4 Delta Chi 344 Delta Delta Delta 378 Delta Gamma 376 Irl El jg- -u ? - - Page 484 Delta Sigma Delta 411 Delta Sigma Pi 410 Delta Sigma Rho 443 Delta Tau Delta 328 Delta Theta Phi 418 Delta Zeta 386 Dental Pan-Hellenic 459 Dental Students ' Association 453 Department of Athletics 233 Department Officers 209 Drama 197 Eel ' s Club 460 Erodelphian 461 Extension Division 44 Fieseler, W. R. 238 Filipino Club 475 Football 243 Forensics 217 Forensics Governing Board 218 Foreword 5 Fraternities 319 Freshman Baseball 288 Freshman Basketball 256 Freshman Commission 196 Freshman Dentistry Class 131 Freshman Dentistry Officers 177 Freshman Football 258 Freshman Law Class 124 Liberal Arts Officers 172 Freshman Medic Officers 175 Freshman Pan-Hel 367 Freshman Party 229 Freshman Track 280 Frivol 186 Gamma Eta Gamma 419 Gamma Phi Beta 390 Girls of Old Gold 311 to 317 Graduate College 40 Gym Team 291 H Hamlin Garland 462 Hawkeye 182 Hesperia 463 Honor Societies 433 Honorary Colonel 210 Hooper, Major 208 Inter-Collegiate Debate 219, 220 Interfraternity Conference 320 Iota Xi Epsilon 400 Iowa Alumnus 191 Iowa Dames Club 464 Iowa-Illinois 248 lowa-Knox 246 Iowa Life 143 to 166 Iowa-Michigan 250 Iowa-Minnesota 251 Iowa-Northwestern 252 Iowa-Ohio 249 Iowa-Oklahoma A. and M. 245 Iowa-Purdue 247 Irving Institute 465 Jessup, W. A. 18 Jones, H. H. 235 Journal of Business 190 Juniors 51 to 120 Junior Commerce Officers 173 Junior Dentistry Class 129 Junior Dentistry Officers 176 Junior Law Class 123 Junior L. A. Officers 171 Junior Medic Officers 174 Junior Pharmacy Class 133 Junior Pharmacy Officers 178 Junior Prom 227 K Kappa Beta Psi 362 Kappa Delta 396 TT 1-1 Page 485 T T T T T T T T T T T T T T TTTtTTTTTT- fl Kappa Epsilon 429 Kappa Eta Kappa 414 Kappa Kappa Gamma 374 Kappa Phi 466 Kappa Sigma 336 Kay, Dean G. F. Laude, J. A. 240 Laic Bulletin 192 Law Students Association 467 Lc Cercle Frangais 468 Liliom 202 Lutheran Club 469 M Men of Iowa 135 to 139 Men ' s Forensic Council 221 Men ' s Glee Club 470 Military 207 Military Ball 230 Miller, G. W. 239 Minor Athletics 289 N Ne v Coaches 257 Newman Club 471 Nurses Student Council 1 79 Nurses Training School 42 Nu Sigma Nu 423 Nu Sigma Phi 424 o Octave Thanet 472 Officers Club 211, 212 Omega Beta Pi 427 Orchestra 473 Order of Artus 439 Order of Coif 438 Pan-Hellenic Council 331 P. E. O. 474 Phi Alpha Delta 420 Phi Beta Kappa 436 Phi Beta Pi 425 Phi Delta Chi 430 Phi Delta Phi 421 Phi Delta Theta 330 Phi Epsilon Pi 356 Phi Gamma Delta 326 Phi Kappa 346 Phi Kappa Psi 324 Phi Kappa Rho 366 Phi Kappa Sigma 354 Philomathean 476 Phi Omega Pi 380 Phi Rho Sigma 426 Pi Lambda Theta 444 Pi Beta Phi 362 Press 181 Professionals 407 Psi Omega 412 Purple Mask 200 Q Quadrangle Council 169 Religion 193 Rho Chi 445 Rifle Team 213 Scabbard and Blade 477 School for Scandal 204 Schroeder, E. G. 290 Schwob, Marion L. 300 Seals Club 304 Senior Commerce Officers 173 Senior Dental Class 128 Senior Dental Officers 176 Senior Hop 226 Senior Law Class 122 Senior Liberal Arts Officers 171 Senior Medic Officers 174 t-i i e I-I " T T T T ' K- El ' V r T T T T r TT_T Page 4S6 TTTTTTtTTTTTT TT T ITTT " Senior Pharmacy Class 132 Senior Pharmacy Officers 178 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 338 Sigma Chi 322 Sigma Delta Chi 416 Sigma Nu 334 Sigma Phi Epsilon 350 Sigma Pi 352 Sigma Xi 437 Social 225 Social Calendar 231 Sophomore Cotillion 228 Sophomore Dental Class Sophomore Dental Officers 177 Sophomore Liberal Arts Officers 172 Sophomore Medic Officers 175 Sororities 369 Sorority Chaperons 370 Spanish Club 478 Staff 6 Staff and Circle 434 Student Council 168 Student Government 167 Summer Session 48 Swimming 296 T Tau Beta Pi 440 Tennis 294 Theta Sigma Phi 417 Theta Tau 415 Theta Xi 342 Title Page 3 Torch Bearers 20! To the Ladies 203 Track 267 Track " I " Men 273-278 Track Review 269 Transit 188 Triangle 358 Twelfth Night 206 U University Oratorical 223 University Players 198 University Theatre Board 199 V View Section 9-16 W W. A. A. Board of Control 302 Whitby 480 Wilson, Eric 241 Women of Iowa 140-142 Women ' s Athletics 299 Women ' s Baseball 305 Women ' s Basketball 307 Women ' s Executive Council 170 Women ' s Forensic Council 222 Women ' s Glee Club 479 Women ' s " I " Club 303 Women ' s Inter-Collegiate Debate 224 Women ' s Inter-Society Debate 224 Women ' s Pan-Hellenic 371 Women ' s Physical Training Faculty 301 Women ' s Tennis 306 Women ' s Track 308 Women ' s Volley Ball 305 Wrestling 298 X Xi Psi Phi 413 Y. M. C. A. 194 Y. W. C. A. 195 Z Zetagathian 481 Zeta Tau Alpha 394 : S MA W Iff: Page 487 gTlTTTTTTTllITTTTTTTliTTTTlJtTTT TTI-IE: A Jfc I Ir J !l

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

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, 1924 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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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