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

 - Class of 1926

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 524 of the 1926 volume:

BnB H9HHS ESsa r i ' i Err II Stkot e{ o f " f it| ' HI I COPYRIGHT 1G)Q6 " KENNETH V. GARDINER EDITOR-IN-CI LYNN 6. SU ' AMEY UBm JULLLJILJIT 1 ' 1 T PUBLISHED BY TH E J UNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OflOWA IOWA CITY . GARDINER EDITOR-IN-CW I EF LYNNQ.SWANEY BUSINESS flANAGER BURTON U GILDERSbEEVE r-IANAGING EDITOR EL ANOR WOMEN ' S EDITOR HOWARD C BALDWIN ATHLETIC EDITOR C. EiSCO OBERMANN ORGANIZATION EDITOR RErRESENTATVE ON, IOWA On, Iowa, proudly at the fore; On, Iowa, proud for evermore. Every loyal son will give A rousing toast to you, Every loyal daughter loves you true. On, Iowa, with your wealth untold, A heritage to us you did unfold. Love of family, love of friend, And love of Country too, Makes us proud for what you stand, Our dear Old Gold. . I I I The President ' s Home , Natural Science t I ll ADMINISTRATION THE UNIVERSITY WHAT is the University of Iowa? Anybody can answer such a question with ease. The University of Iowa has a campus of three hundred acres, fifty buildings, five or six hundred instructors, eight thousand students, fifteen thou- sand graduates, and unnumbered thousands of former students. It has an excellent equipment, and . . . What? Oh, you mean what it is, not what it has. Well, that ' s not so easy. Doubtless it also is what it has: grounds, buildings, faculty, students, alumni all of these. What besides? Oh, it is a spirit of truth. When it ceases to be that, it will cease to be a university. Next? Well, next it is a fellowship of souls, searching together to learn what truth is. And then? And then it is personality charac- ter. It is a lofty human ideal. Still more? Well, perhaps it may be too much to say that it is God. At least it is in God. It is religion. Further yet? One can go no further. Then sum up the whole matter. It is Alma Mater, our Fostering Mother. B ecause she is all that she is that is the reason why we love her. Page Tvtrnty-tne PRESIDENT WALTER A. JESSUP m Page Twenty-two I THE ALUMNI AND THE UNIVERSITY ONE of the greatest sources of satisfaction that conies to professors and adminis- trative officers of a great university arises from the filial affection of the alumni for their Alma Mater. One can not think of an American university without the alumni or conceive of its progress apart from their interest. From the old colonial days, with the founding of Harvard, Yale, Princeton, down to the present day the alumni of our university have played a prominent role. They are the fruits of the university ' s efforts; by them the institutions are to be judged. The alumni form an integral part of a university; you can not get away from this fact. The University of Iowa is proud of her sons and daughters and of the part they have taken in the life of the Commonwealth and of the Nation. Some of them stand at the very summit of state and national and world affairs. Those who have not attained to the heights have, in their modest way, served as leaven to elevate mankind. The University has served them well, and they are handing on the torch to genera- tion after generation of students. In the current Directory of Living Graduates of the University of Iowa upwards of 12,000 men and women are listed, and we are sending forth more than a thousand new graduates every year. Among them are doctors and lawyers, preachers and teachers, scientists and artists, bankers and farmers, engineers and merchants, writers, nurses, soldiers, homemakers they have entered into every field of human endeavor. Their influence has not been merely potential it has been very real. They are beloved of Old Gold. I sometimes wonder how many alumni realize to the full the service which they can and should render to the University. In the conferring of degrees the phrase- ology is employed : " With all the rights, privileges, and obligations pertaining thereto here and elsewhere. " These rights and privileges are tangible; so are the obligations. The fact is that the obligations of any educated person are very definite, particularly those of a graduate from a state-supported institution. The State of Iowa expends its millions upon the University because its people believe in the power of education in a commonwealth. In return the State has a right to expect something more than perfunctory service; men are too apt to take the state ' s bounty for granted. Not least among the obligations of the graduates and the former students of Iowa is the duty to maintain an understanding sympathy with the effort of the State to educate its citizenry. Fortunately the romantic bond which ties an alumnus to his Alma Mater tends to perpetuate this sympathy and make it effective. So long as such filial love continues, the power of the University to serve will live and increase. The University of Iowa believes in her alumni. I am much pleased that the editors have dedicated the 1926 Hawkeve to them. Page Tvitnty-thrtt IOWA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION D. D. MURPHY . W. H. GEMMILL . . President . Secretary MEMBERS GEORGE T. BAKER . PAULINE L. DEVITT . MERRITT GREENE . PARKER K. HOLBROOK . ANNA B. LAWTHER . D. D. MURPHY . EDWARD P. SCHOENTGEN W. C. STUCKSLAGER . CHARLES H. THOMAS . . Davenport . Oskaloosa Marshalltown . Onawa . Dubuque . Elkader Council Bluffs . Lisbon . Creston FINANCE COMMITTEE . Cedar Rapids . Des Moines . Des Moines WILLAM R. BOYD, Chairman . J. W. BOWDISH . W. H. GEMMILL . SCHOOLS OF IOWA State University ... ... Iowa City State Teachers College .... Cedar Falls College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts . . Ames School for the Blind Vinton School for the Deaf . . Council Bluffs Page Twenty-four ON July 1, 1909, the management and control of the State University of Iowa was assumed by the Iowa State Board of Education. This board consists of nine members, who are appointed by the governor and confirmed by the senate. Three of the members of the board were appointed for two years, three for four years and three for six years. Offices are maintained by the board at the state capitol, as well as at each of the institutions under the control of this board. The board is required to have four regular meetings each year and may hold additional ones on the call of the president or secretary. The state board of education is vested with the power to elect a president and treasurer for each of the institutions under its control, and professors, instructors, officers and employees; to fix the com- pensation to be paid to such officers and employees. It is the duty of this board to make rules and regulations for the government of these schools ; to manage and control the property belonging to these institutions, and to direct the expenditure of all appropriations the general assembly shall make to these schools. The finance committee, composed of three members, is chosen by the board from outside its own membership. The board appoints one of the members of the finance committee as chairman and one as secretary, and the secretary of board. The secretary has charge of the general offices and of all books and papers of the board. The members of this commission visit each of the institutions once a month and familiarize themselves with the work being done there. Page Twenty-five THE DEAN OF MEN 1HE office of Dean of Men is of fairly recent origin. It has come into existence because of the great number of varied problems in the life of a school the size of the University of Iowa. When the University was young the professors were personally acquainted with the students and a great amount of personal service work was not necessary. But now with the several thousand students that there are here, it is necessary to have someone who is trained for this work and who can devote full time to it. Hence, the Dean of Men. The title " Dean of Men " was not used at the University previous to 1913, when it was granted to Dr. F. C. Ensign, then Registrar. Any personal work done among the men was done by Dr. Ensign. His duties as Registrar, however, were so extensive that it was impossible for him to devote much time or effort to this other duty. At this time President John G. Bowman became convinced that as the University grew in size, it was quite necessary that machinery be established to keep in touch with the personal and social relations of the students as well as their academic training. With this thought in mind, he looked about for some institution where this work had been carried on and found that at the University of Illinois, where Thomas Arkle Clark held the position of Dean of Men, the work had progressed splendidly and was exercising a worth while influence on the lives of the students. This method appealed to President Bowman so strongly that he called Robert E. Rienow to the University to devote all his time to personal work among the men. He came as Assistant Professor in the Department of Education, but all his time was devoted to student relations under Dr. Ensign, who still retained his position as Registrar. His title was soon changed to Advisor of Men and later to Dean of Men. At the time that Dean Rienow came to the University there was no provision made for personal service by any of the colleges on the campus. A few delinquency Old Capitol, since its reconstruction, houses the main administra- tive offices of the Uni- versity. Said to be the most perfect piece of architecture in the middle west. Page Twenty-six ?K KOBKRT E. RlENOW Dean of Men reports were sent out from time to time and absence regu- lations did not require reports by the instructors. Little attention had been paid to group life. Practically no time had been found to look after rooming conditions or the health conditions of the students. The only assistance offered self-supporting students was that given by the Y. M. C. A. Since that period, that is during the past twelve years, the work of the office of Dean of Men has grown to very larg? proportions. So great is the amount of work that there is now a corps of four office assistants besides Air. Carl Morrow who is Assistant to the Dean. The office of the Dean of Men is in no way a disciplinary office. On the contrary, its purpose is to advise and assist the men students in the problems that are bound to come up in their college life. The Dean acts as advisor to Freshmen and Sophomores in the matter of registration. The office looks after attendance and investigates cases of repeated absence from classes. The office grants excuses for absence and looks after the academic work of the men students as a whole. It does a great work as an employment bureau, rinding jobs for those men who find it necessary to put themselves through school. The office also takes a general interest in student health and its relation to academic work. It attends to the administration of dormitory, fraternity, and other student groups and exercises a very great influence in the administration of social regulations. Dean Robert E. Ricnow was born at North McGregor, Iowa. He received his preliminary education in the schools of Marquette, Iowa, and Praire du Chien, Wisconsin. He graduated from the University of Wisconsin in 1894, receiving a B. A. degree. After his graduation from Wisconsin Dean Rienow taught in several High Schools and was Superintendent of Schools at Independence, Iowa, when he was called to the University. He is a member of Beta Theta Pi and of the Masonic order. Office of the Dean of Men, the guiding cen- ter of student campus life and activity. Dean Rienow has an active interest in every phase of campus problems concerned with men. n B Page Twenty-seven u THE DEAN OF WOMEN NTJL 1900 there was no Dean of Women at the State University of Iowa. There were no " hours, " no social regulations and the like. What little work that had been done in the way of looking out for the welfare of the women students had been carried on by the President of the University and the heads of the various departments, for the enrollment was not yet large enough to warrant the appoint- ment of one officer to devote full time to this work. How- ever, as the attendance at the University increased so did the problems of the women students increase, and in 1900 Miss Alice Young was appointed Dean of Women. Dean Young served for four years, her place being taken by Mary Sleight Evarts in 1904. Two years later Mable Montgomery Volland was appointed to succeed Dean Evarts. Dean Volland served until 1909 when Anna Marie Klingenhagen was elected to office. She was succeeded by Nellie Slayton Aurner in 1918. Dean Aurner was in office for three years until she was succeeded by Adelaide Lasheck Burge, in 1921. The duties of the Dean of Women are many and varied. Every phase of the college life of the young woman is taken into consideration. She first comes in contact with this office when she writes concerning her room in the dormitory or in an approved home, and at registration time if she be Freshman, Sophomore, or unclassified student, the Dean of Women acts as her advisor in the selection of her courses. Throughout the year her attendance at classes and her scholarship are care- fully watched. If word comes from her instructor that she is absenting herself from her classes she is summoned to the office and asked to give her reason unless she has already done this by filing an excuse here. All of her absences, excused and those that count as cuts are on record in the Office of the Dean of Women. In Currier Hall, the Uni- versity dormitory for women, is an ideal place for co-eds. Its popularity is evidenced by its inabilit y to ac- commodate those who wish to live there. Page Twenty-eight ADELAIDE L. BI ' RUK Dean of Women II case her vork is not satisfactory and her teachers send reports of failure or generally poor work, she is notified and requested to come here for a conference with the hope that investigation may reveal the reason for her poor scholarship. If it is dis- covered that she is carrying too heavy a schedule, either be- cause of outside work or poor health, she is advised to petition through this office for a reduction and thus the situation is relieved. If after this, her failure seems imminent, this office writes her parents, believing that it is right to keep them informed concerning their daughter ' s progress. The girl her- self is made to realize the importance of maintaining good scholarship when her standing is revealed through a comparison made possible by the compilation of grades into a general average for groups and individuals in the Liberal Arts College, the comparison being made in this office. The Dean ' s office has charge of the assignment of rooms in Currier Hall and its Annexes for the regular school year and the Summer Session. Homes where University girls are to live are inspected for the purpose of improving them and instructing landladies concerning their duties. The Dean ' s office also has charge of Freshman lectures. Dean Adelaide Lasheck Burge was born in Iowa City. She attended the public schools, graduating from the Iowa City High School, and later she received the degree of Ph B. from the University of Iowa. She was elected to membership in Phi Beta Kappa, and was one of the speakers at the Commencement Exercises in 1900. She taught in the High School at Harlan, Iowa, and at Iowa City. In 1902 she was married to Dr. Albertus J. Burge who was for many years a member of the faculty in the College of Medicine. After his death in 1918 she became secretary to Mrs. Nellie S. Aurner, then Dean of Women, and after Mrs. Aurner ' s resignation in 1921 she became Dean of Women, the position that she now holds. Office of the Dean of Women, through which the University main- tains contact with its women students. Dean Surge ' s office occupies the northwestern quar- ter of the ground floor in Old Capitol. Page Twenty-nine THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS A HISTORY of the College of Liberal Arts would be _ . practically a history of the University. The College of Liberal Arts is the very center, the very heart, so to speak, of the University. It is the center from which most of the other colleges have sprung. It is the oldest and largest of all the Colleges on the campus. Although the University was founded February 25, 1847, it is interesting to note that the first classes were held in 1855 in Mechanic ' s Academy, which occupied the square where the Hospital now stands. The faculty numbered three at this time and the total enrollment numbered nineteen students. The first collegiate degree, that of Bachelor of Science was conferred at the close of the school year in 1858. After the close of this school year the Collegiate Department, as it was then called, was suspended until 1860 in order to conserve funds. In 1858 the Board of Trustees decided to exclude women from regular instruction in the Collegiate Department. However, the State Board of Education was not pleased with this action so it passed an act requiring the University to admit the sexes on equal terms. Old South Hall, the first building to be built for the express use of the University, was completed a year later and classes were held in it when the Collegiate Department opened again after its suspension. The Chapel, the present Home Economics building, was erected in 1866. At this time all students were requi red to attend chapel exercises daily. The College of Liberal Arts occupied Old South Hall together with the College of Medicine and the College of Engineer- ing until it burned in 1901. A year later, the Hall of Liberal Arts, the first of the new buildings to be built, was dedicated. Since that time other buildings have been completed and today the College of Libral Arts occupies many of the buildings on the campus. During the early years there were fewer than ten departments. Now, there are twenty-four. In the first thirty years of its existence, the enrollment for any Liberal Arts, where all Freshmen and Soph- omore non-professionai students have their classes. It also harbors those upper classmen who have elected L. A. as their major. Page Thirty I GEORGE F. KAY Dean one academic year did not exceed 1,000. By 1910, the total enrollment was 1,100. Since then the growth has been very rapid until now, with an enrollment of about 5,000 students, it ranks among the largest Colleges of Liberal Arts in the United States. It now has about 250 instructors, not includ- ing assistants, and more than 500 courses are open to under- graduates. In the last year a School of Journalism was organized within the College. Music, Graphic and Plastic Arts, and Speech, including Dramatics, are being supported as liberally as are other departments in the College. Within the last few years the University Theatre, which is under the direction of the Department of Speech, has done much to stimulate dramatic production of unusual merit. Amos N. Currier, the first Dean of the Liberal Arts College, came to Iowa from Dartmouth in 1867 as a Professor of Latin. He became Dean in 1888, and continued to hold his position until his death in 1907. He was one of the most universally loved of all the early Iowa professors. He was succeeded by Laenas Gifford Weld, who for many years had been Head of the Department of Mathematics, and who had also served as Dean of Applied Science and Dean of the Graduate College. Dean Weld resigned in 1909 to become Director of the Pullman School of Manual Arts in Chicago. Prof. William Craig Wilcox, head of the Department of History, then assumed the Deanship. After his death in 1917, Prof. George F. Kay, head of the Department of Geology and State Geologist of Iowa was appointed to the position. He is a Canadian by birth, having spent his early years on a farm in Ontario. He was educated in the public schools of that province, then attended Toronto University where he received his B. A. and M. A. degrees. Later he studied at Chicago University for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, and accepted a position as professor of Geology at the University of Kansas. He was called to Iowa in 1907, and after ten years of service was made Dean of the Liberal Arts College. The College of Liberal Arts presents opportunity for work along the many lines of science, literature, art or history. Professional colleges now require credit in this college as pre-requisite. Dean Kay ' s office as Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. In addi- tion to this position, Dean Kay is head of the committee on ad- mission and classifi- cation Page Thirty-one T THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE I HE establishment of the College of Commerce of the State University of Iowa was a part of a great national movement which was gradually sweeping over the country. It was not the result of any sudden desire for commercial education. It was, rather, the natural result of a slow but continuous demand that finally culminated in specific action. Even the founders of the University could forsee the future demand for commercial training for they announce in the first catalog that " while the University is planned to furnish the loftiest style of culture, it is the intention to adapt in- struction to the needs of all people, including those who design to fit themselves for the common pursuits of life, such as agriculture, mechanics, and commerce. " The course in political economy, which was first offered in 1858, marked the beginning of commercial education at the University. The next twenty years witnessed a gradual change in the teaching of social sciences with frequent additions to the curricula to meet the increasing demand for immediate and practical prepara- tion for various avenues of business. It was toward the latter part of this period that Universities began the organization of special departments of commerce to afford careful training in the fundamentals underlying our economic system and to carry on an intensive study of the administrative problems of business executives. In 1914 the School of Commerce was created as a part or division of the College of Liberal Arts. Up until this time commercial subjects had been taught in connec- tion with the departments of Political Science and History. Now, however, the School of Commerce was an important part of the College of Liberal Arts, attracting a great number of students to the University, for interest in commercial education had increased with great rapidity by this time. This form of organization, however, did not prove adequate to meet the demand for vocational training, and in 1921 it became necessary to organize the College of Commerce, giving it full coordinate rank with the other colleges of the University. Chester A. Phillips, who was then Professor of Banking and Finance was made Dean of the newly organized College. I TT University Hall, fin- ished this year and opened for classes the latter part of Novem- ber, completes the group of buildings about Old Capitol. Commerce classes are held in this building. Page Thirty-two I I CHKSTKR A. PHILLIPS Dean In the decade which has elapsed since the organizing of the School of Commerce a marked development has taken place. In number of degrees conferred annually the College of Com- merce ranks second among the various colleges on the campus. The increase in enrollment has been great and the number of instructors has been correspondingly extended. The graduates of the College are recognized as capable, well trained men. A great change in the number and variety of courses offered has been brought about. Until 1924 classes were held in the Liberal Arts building, but in the late fall of that year the College of Commerce was moved to a newly completed building, University Hall, which is well adapted to its needs. The College of Commerce has had but one Dean, Chester A. Phillips. Dean Phillips was born near Harlan, Indiana, in 1882. His boyhood was spent in various localities in Indiana, Ohio, and Michigan. After graduating from Central College in 1904, he became principal of the Weston, Ohio, High School, where he remained for a year, returning in 1905 to Central College as an instructor in history and economics. In 1907 Dean Phillips entered the Senior class at Yale, gaining the Bachelor ' s degree in 1908; and later the degrees of Master of Art and Doctor of Philosophy. In 1911 he went to Dartmouth as an instructor in Economics, later being advanced to an assistant professorship. In 1918 he was made professor and chairman of the Department of Finance and professor of Banking and Finance in the Amos Tuck School of Administration and Finance. Dean Phillips came to Iowa in 1920 as Professor of Banking and Finance and with the establishment of the College of Commerce was made its first head. Dean Phillips is known as one who has contributed important new ideas to the field of banking economics. He is at present a member of the American Economic Association, The American Academy of Political and Social Science, The Academy of Political Science, and the National Economic League. In 1918 he served on the International High Commission. Dean Phillips is also a member of Beta Gamma Sigma. As dean of the College of Commerce, and as a man, Dean Phillips holds a place in the heart of every student who has known him. His office is in Uni- versity Hall. Page Thirty-thrte THE COLLEGE OF LAW ' HE State University of Iowa has the distinction of hav- ing the pioneer law school, for the College of Law is the oldest school west of the Mississippi. It was founded in 1865 at Des Moines by Hon. George G. Wright and Hon. Chester C. Cole, both judges of the Supreme Court of Iowa. It was originally the intention to establish the school at Iowa City but there were no funds available for the establishment of a law library there. Eleven men were graduated after the first year ' s work at Des Moines. At this time only one year ' s work was given. In 1868 the State Legislature appropriated money for a library at Iowa City and in that same year the school was moved. Classes were held in the Old Capitol building. At this time the faculty was made up of some of the finest lawyers of the state under the leadership of William G. Hammond. The classes were excep- tionally large for so new a school, the students coining from many parts of the country. In fact for several years the graduating classes of the Law College were larger than those of the Liberal Arts College. At this time the period of study was only one year. In 1884 it was changed to two years and in 1901 to three years. Previous to 1913 only high school graduation had been required of entrants but in this year it was changed to one year of college work, and a year later to two years of college work. The College of Law has occupied two buildings, the Old Capitol and the present Law Building. When the College was moved to Iowa City it took quarters in the Old Capitol. The classes were held in the Senate Chamber and the House of Representatives Chamber, the attendance not being large enough to require a great amount of space. The halls were partitioned off to make offices for the members of the faculty. As the number of students increased the growing need for new quarters was felt and in 1910 the College of Law moved into the new classrooms, i I t t The Law Building, whose walls harbor the state ' s future law- yers. While in school they are noted for their Jubilees and their poli- ticians. Page T iirly-four I IlKNKY C. JONES Dean capable of holding four hundred students, in the new building which had been prepared for it. All the classes are held in this one building, thus tending to build up the pro- fessional spirit necessary for successful work. William G. Hammond was the first Chancellor of the Law College, being appointed to this office, which he filled for twelve years, in 1869. He was succeeded by Lewis W. Ross in 1881, who served for six years. Upon his resignation Judge James M. Love was appointed to this office. In 1887, the same year that Love was made Chancellor, Emlin McCain came to the College as Vice-Chancellor. He was made Chancellor in 1890, serving the school with rare devotion until 1901, when he became a member of the Supreme Court of Iowa. Charles Noble Gregory filled the position left vacant by McClain until 1911. He was the first man to be titled " Dean. " He was succeeded by Austin Wakeman Scott who occupied the office for only a year when he was relieved by Henry W. Dunn in 1912. Judge Emlin McClain became Dean agai-i in 1915, but he had not been in office long until death took him away. E. A. Wilcox was then made Acting Dean for a year, Dudley O. McGovney, of Missouri, becoming Dean in 1916. Five years later, in 1921, he was succeeded by Herbert F. Goodrich who filled the vacancy as Acting Dean, until, in 1922, Henry Craig Jones took up his duties as Dean. Dean Henry Craig Jones was born in Central City, Linn County, Iowa, in 1879. He received his preliminary and secondary education there and graduated from Cor- nell Cohcge with a B. A. degree, in 1900. After his graduation he taught in the High School at Algona. He entered the Law School at Harvard in 1902, graduat- ing in 1906 with an LL. B. degree. He was granted the degree of Sg. D. from Harvard in 1921, and the Degree of LL. D. from Cornell College in 1922. Dean Jones practiced law in Chicago from 1906 to 1911. In 1914 he was Dean of the Law School at the University of West Virginia, leaving there in 1921 to become Dean of the Law School at the University of Illinois. A year later he came to the University of Iowa in the same capacity. Dean Jones is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, The Order of the Coif, and Phi Delta Phi, professional Law fraternity. The office of the dean of the Law School is that portion of the Law Building that served as President Jessup ' s office before the re- conditioning of Old Capitol Fft f i Page Thirty-five THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCI first courses in surveying and civil engineering were offered in 1856. At this time the University had in its possession surveying instruments to the value of $494.05. Ten years later, by the addition of another year of study to the four years required to graduate from the collegiate depart- ment, and by certain changes in the work of the first four years, it was made possible to secure th e degree of Civil Engineer. In 1872 the engineering course was formally added to the other three courses in the collegiate department, and a year later, a chair of civil engineering was established with Prof. Philetus H. Philbrick in charge. The course was gradually enlarged, and in 1876 was made a separate department of the University on an equal standing with what was then the department of Liberal Arts. Three students were graduated in 1876, the next year there were no candidates for the degree, but in 1878 there were again three. The department of Engineering was discontinued in 1878 and the work was again merged with the collegiate department. Professor Philbrick remained in charge of the engineering work for fourteen years until September, 1887. During this period thirty-one students were graduated. Upon the resignation of Professor Philbrick the work was carried on for a short time by Prof. Charles S. Magowan. In November, 1887, Prof. Charles D. Jamieson took charge of the engineering course and remained until succeeded by Prof. Alfred V. Sims in 1895. In 1901 Old South Hall, which stood on the space which is now between the Physics and Liberal Arts buildings, was burned and a frame building was erected on the site. This housed the Engineering School until the present building was completed. The years 1907-8 saw the steam engineering labora- tory available for use, and the addition to the engineering building, was occupied in 1908. In April, 1903, the School of Applied Science in the College of Liberal Arts was organized, and Prof. Laenas G. Weld, then head of the department of Mathe- The Engineering Building, wherein fu- ture bridge builders first come into contact with engineering the- ory. Also the home of WSUI, Iowa ' s broad- casting station. ll -141IP II . _ I Page Thirty-six t WILLIAM G. RAYMOND Dean matks, -as made director. Until this time there had been but two courses offered, Civil and Electrical Engineering, the latter having been carried on since 1890 under the direction of the Physics department. In 1903 separate courses in Electrical, Mining, and Mechanical Engineering were pro- vided for and much new equipment was purchased. The De- partment of Electrical Engineering was housed in a part of the old Armory. This same year Mr. and Mrs. Euclid Sanders, of Iowa City, presented to the University the water power rights of the Terrill Mill Dam to be used for the development of the School of Applied Science. In 1904 the State Legislature appropriated funds for a new engineer- ing building and a dam. Two years later more money was appropriated for a power house and equipment. In September, 1904, Prof. William G. Raymond was appointed Professor of Civil Engineering and head of the Departments of Engineering in the School of Applied Science. Upon the resignation of Professor Weld in 1905, Professor Ray- mond was made head of the School and in June of the same year, the College of Applied Science was created with Professor Raymond as Dean. The new College offered courses in Civil, Sanitary, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, Mining and Forest Engineering. The last two named courses have been discontinued. Dean William Gait Raymond, the first and present Dean, was born at Prince- ton, Iowa. He received his preliminary education in the Public Schools of Illinois and Kansas and started his college work at the University of Kansas. He was graduated, however, from Washington University, at St. Louis, receiving a C. E. degree. He has since been granted a degree of LL. D. from Washington University, and one of Eng. D. from the University of Michigan. Previous to his coming to Iowa he taught at the University of California and Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute. Dean Raymond is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, and Phi Kappa Psi. He is also a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, the Chicago Engineers Club, and the Iowa Engineering Society. Dean Raymond at his desk. He holds the distinction of being of this college since its birth. Page Thirty-seven THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE IN 1850 there was organized at Davenport, the College of Physicians and Surgeons. A year later, however, it was moved to Keokuk, where it operated under its char- tered name for fifty years. This college took advantage of a loosely constructed clause in the constitution of 1847 which provided for the location of the State University at Iowa City with branches in other parts of the State, and became known as the Medical Department of the State University of Iowa, located at Iowa City. The constitution was revised in 1857 and this clause was struck out. The College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons, however, continued to announce itself as a branch of the Uni- versity until 1869, when its right to do so was challenged by the creation of the present Medical Department of the State University of Iowa. It was due to the efforts of three men that a Department of Medicine was established at the University. These men were: John P. Irish, who died just recently, Dr. W. F. Peck, who was the first Dean of the College, and Judge John F. Dillon, who had been instrumental in the organization of the Law College. The failure of the Keokuk school to secure the status of an integral part of the University led these men to begin the work that has resulted in the present College of Medicine. For the first five years the College of Medicine passed through troublesome waters. It was doubtful for a time whether it would weather the storm, but under the capable administration of its leaders it came through in good shape. By 1880 the College was on a stable basis and was beginning to turn out men who were destined to make their mark in the field of medicine. By 1890 the school was steadily increasing in importance and national prominence. A fire in 1901, which destroyed the Medical Building and Old South Hall, proved a setback for the time being, yet in the long run it was a step forward, for it hurried the completion of the new medical buildings. When the College was opened, in 1870, the first classes were held in the first floor of Old South Hall, which was situated in the oval between the Liberal Arts and the Physics buildings. In 1882 the Medical building, which was being erected to rft .ft The building in which our embryo doctors receive their training. The future college of medicine will be across the river, where con- struction has been started on a new laboratorv. Page Thirty-eight m m I We vas ikt 1 1 hi LKK W. UEAN Dean the south of Old South Hall was completed and the Medical School moved in. Then came the fire which destroyed these two buildings. After the fire a shed was built over the foun- dation of Old South Hall and was occupied by the " Medics " and the Engineers. The present Medical buildings were com- pleted a few years later and the College occupied its present home. In the early days of the College all the clinical work was carried on in the lecture rooms while the classes were in session. The patients were cared for in private houses. In 1872 Mech- anics Academy was occupied and used as a hospital. In the early eighties Mercy Hospital was completed and was used until the present hospital was completed. In 1923 the College of Medicine received the Rockefeller Foundation Fund. From this fund the College receives $2,250,000 provided that the state legislature will appropriate the same amount in five years. This money is to be used in the develop- ment of the College across the river. Five deans have directed the College of Medicine since the stormy days of its beginning. Dr. W. F. Peck, who had so much to do with its founding, was Dean of the College from its beginning until his death in December, 1891. The work was then taken up by Dr. J. C. Shrader, who was also a member of the first faculty. He was in office until June, 1895, when he was succeeded by Dr. W. D. Middleton, an- other member of the first faculty, who served until his death in March, 1902. Dr. J. R. Guthrie was then elected to office. He acted in this capacity until 1914 when Dr. Lee Wallace Dean took office. Dr. Dean was born in 1873. He is a graduate of Iowa, having received his B. S. degree in 1894, his M. S. in 1896, and his M. D. at the same time. He studied at the University of Vienna during the year 1896-7. He is one of the foremost men in this line of work in the country, if not in the world. He is chief Laryngologist for the State Sanitorium for the Treatment of Tuberculosis. He is also a Lieutenant Colonel in the Medical Officers Reserve Corps, and Commanding Officer of the General Hospital No. 54. Dean Dean is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons and a member of the American Medical Association. Dr. Dean, as the Dean of the College of Medicine will head the four and a half million dollar school that Iowa is now building. Page Thirty-nine E THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY ' ARLY in the year 1885 the State Association of Pharma- cists thought it expedient that a college of Pharmacy be established at the State University of Iowa. For this reason they petitioned for a department in the University. This department was organized in June of the same year by J. H. Harrison, George H. Shafer, and Emil L. Boerner, all members of the Pharmacy Board. Emil L. Boerner was chosen as Dean of the College, a position which he ably filled until 1904 when Dean Wilbur J. Teeters was appointed as his successor. Mr. Boerner is now Professor Emeritus in the College of Pharmacy. At the beginning the College labored under difficulty in the basement of Old South Hall, which stood in the square between the Liberal Arts Building and the Physics Building, and which was then used by the College of Medicine. The first corps of instructors consisted of three professors. The first graduating class was fairly large considering the newness of the College. This class numbered fourteen students. The College quickly outgrew its quarters and when the Chemistry building was finished, in 1893, it was moved to the third floor of this building, where it is still located. Since its beginning, with three instructors and fourteen students, it has grown until today the faculty numbers sixteen and nearly one hundred and fifty students are enrolled. While this growth is not astounding it shows that the College of Pharmacy has been recognized as one of high quality for this enrollment of nearly one hundred and fifty is quite large for most University schools. Fifty-six students will be graduated this year. At first only a grammar school education was required of entrants, and the course consisted of only a year ' s work. It now takes two years to complete the course with entrance requirements being the same as those of Liberal Arts. The College of Pharmacy was the first to adopt Hospital Dispensing as part of the course. By this the College has charge of the dispensing of all the drugs and The old stronghold of the Pharmacy College. Most of the classes are now being held in the new Chemistry building, with this be- ing used as an admin- strative office, and reserve library Page Forty was still has fiftj iege :of r-six the surse part lid Of classt) ibis I - WILBKR J. TEETERS Dean medicines used at the University Hospital. Each student in his senior year spends his spare time for a period of one or two weeks in the dispensary. This gives him a thorough practical knowledge of the most common drugs and medicines and is very valuable training. Many other schools have now adopted this as part of the course. The College of Pharmacy also maintains a botanical garden of quite large proportions. Here all plants of medicinal value that can be cultivated in this climate are grown. This is done in order to give the student first-hand knowledge of the source of the drugs which he uses every day. The College is quite unique in this. At present the conditions under which the school is working are not suitable. The quarters are crowded and the students do not have the best of opportunities for excellent work. The Student Pharmaceutical Association is an organization in which every student in the College of Pharmacy is a member. This association largely controls student affairs and sponsors parties and entertainments that are held throughout the year. There are four Pharmacy fraternities at the State University of Iowa. Two, Phi Delta Chi, and Beta Phi Sigma, are purely professional ; one, Kappa Epsilon, is a professional fraternity for women; and one, Rho Chi, is honorary, fifteen per cent of the senior class being elected to it each year on a basis of high scholarship. Dean Wilbur John Teeters was born at Alliance, Ohio, in 1866. He was educated there, receiving his B. S. degree at Mt. Union College, Alliance, in 1893, and his M. S. degree at the same place in 1897. He was granted a Ph. C. degree at the University of Michigan in 1895. He came to the University of Iowa in 1895 as a Demonstrator of Chemistry in the College of Medicine. He held this position until 1903 when he was made Associate Professor of Pharmacy. A year later he was appointed Dean of the College of Pharmacy, succeeding Dean Boerner. Dean Teeters is a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the American Pharmacists Association. He is also a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Chi. Dean Teeters in his office. Besides being head of the " Phar- mics " he is chairman of the University social committee, and one of Coach Bresnahan ' s offi- cial aids during track meets. Page Forty-one T JL THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 1HE College of Dentistry of the State University of Iowa is, beyond a shadow of doubt, a College of the first rank. With its unparalleled building and equipment, its first rate staff of instructors, it is recognized the world over. The diploma of the College is recognized by law in every state and foreign country where an American diploma confers legal rights or privileges. The first move towards the establishment of a College or Department of Dentistry was in 1873, when a committee of dentists requested that the Board of Regents create a chair of Dentistry in connection with the College of Medicine. Shortly after this request was made, a sum of fifty dollars was set aside annually for the purpose of holding lectures on dentistry every year in connection with the work offered by the medical instructors. The department was established in 1882, with Dr. L. C. Ingersoll as Dean. The original faculty consisted of four professors: Dr. L. C. Ingersoll, Dr. W. O. Kulp, Dr. I. P. Wilson, and Dr. Alfred O. Hunt. These men received student fees instead of salaries until the year 1886. Dr. Ingersoll was at the head of the department until 1888. In the beginning the dental course consisted of two courses of lectures of six months each, but, beginning with the third session three years study of dentistry was required, the first year of which could include a year ' s experience in a dentist ' s office. It seems that no attention was paid to entrance qualifications or examinations during the first two years. However, at the opening of the third year, in harmony with recommendations made by the Association of Dental Colleges, of which Iowa was a member, an entrance examination which included, " a good English education, " was required. Another interesting step in the raising of the standard of dentistry was the acceptance of the following resolution: " Resolved, that the practice of accepting five years ' practice as the equivalent of the first course of lectures be abandoned by the schools of this Association. " This put an end to a practice which The headquarters of the college of dentistry. From this building emanate the bills for free work that the stu- dents in the dental clinic perform. Page Forty-two II FRANK T. BREEXE Dean had been common in practically all the dental schools of the country, including the one at the University of Iowa. Graduates of accredited secondary schools who offered fifteen acceptable units were, up to the fall of 1915, accepted for admittance without condition. In September, 1917, the course of dentistry was increased to four years of nine months each. Since the beginning students of both sexes have been admitted on equal terms. The original staff of four professors has grown to fifteen professors and assistant professors and enough instructors to make a total of 46. The growth in enrollment has been correspondingly great. The growth and expansion of the study of dentistry has made necessary the establishment of many new departments and many more will probably be created in the future. The Dentistry building, which contains lecture rooms, a library, the dental infirm- ary, instructors ' offices, and rooms used for various purposes, is very suitable to the present requirements of the College. The Iowa College of Dentistry is one of the best equipped schools in the country. There have been five deans of the College of Dentistry at Iowa. Dr. L. C. Ingersoll, the first dean of the Dental Department, served for six years. He Was succeeded in 1888 by Dr. Alfred O. Hunt, the former secretary of the dental faculty. Dr. Hunt served until 1895 when he gave up his position to Dr. William S. Hosford, a graduate of the College of Dentistry in the class of ' 92. Dr. Hosford served longer than any other dean, being in office for eighteen years. In 1913 Dr. Thomas J. McLernan was appointed dean. He resigned, however, in 1914, after only a half a year of service, and Dr. Frank T. Breene was elected Dean of the College of Dentistry. Dean Breene is a native of Iowa, having been born at Durant, Iowa, in 1866. He received his preliminary education in the public schools of Iowa and was gradu- ated from the University of Iowa in 1888 and from the College of Medicine in 1893. He has practiced in Iowa City since 1896. In 1888 he was appointed lecturer in dentistry, in 1890 Professor of Clinical Dentistry, and in 1896 he was made Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, a position that he now holds with the deanship of the College. Dean Breene is a member of Xi Psi Phi. Dean Breene at his desk. The College of Dentistry is noted for its long hours, its clinic and its frater- nities. Page Forty-three T. 1 THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC HE University School of Music was started 19 years ago as a department affiliated with the Liberal Arts College, but no credit was given for musical work. In 1911 it was made a part of the College of Fine Arts, but with the abolition of that College a few years later, Music assumed its former relationship with Liberal Arts. Miss Effie May Proffit came to Iowa as the first director of the Music School. She was succeeded by Professor Fisher who held the position for only one year. During the follow- ing ten years, Professor Schoettle and Professor Hays were directors of the School. In the fall of 1919, Prof. Philip Greeley Clapp came to the University to serve as head of the Music School and as teacher of theory, composition and piano. He had lived in Boston, graduated from Harvard, and filled the position of Director of Music at Dartmouth for three years. Aside from his work as a teacher, Professor Clapp has composed extensively for orchestras. A number of his compositions have been played by the Boston, Chicago, Minneapolis, and St. Louis Symphony Orchestras. In addition, he has been active as a critic and occasionally as a conductor. Professor Clapp ' s first work at Iowa was to reorganize the school so that it was incorporated into the Liberal Arts College as a department of regular standing, and credit was given for courses in music. The staff was enlarged, and the scope of both curricular and extra-curricular activities was greatly extended. Professor Leon and Professor Kendrie were brought to the University in 1921 to lead work in the fields of voice and stringed instruments, and two years later, Professor Kwalwasser came to direct work in public school music. The Natural Science auditorium is the scene of practically all of the musical and dramatic affairs presented by students. This picture shows the University chorus and orchestra. Page Forty-four me He Ktor essor liave stras :w PHILIP G. CLAPP Director In the past few years, the department has been developed so that it now gives a more extensive and intensive survey of musical appreciation than most academic schools of music. At present emphasis is being placed on rinding and developing talent for musical composition and on graduate research. Among the extra-curricular activities of the school, there is an orchestra of 80 members, which includes a complete symphony organization. The orchestra presents annually a standard modern symphony, and is this year offering occasional free popular concerts. The Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs have successfully inaugurated the policy of annually presenting a grand opera, and have become established as prominent features of the school, and the University as a vhole. The School unites in presenting oratorios in which not only chorus and orchestra parts, but solo roles as well, are carried by students of the department. An honorary musical society, Continuo, has recently been organized. Member- ship is limited to juniors, seniors, and graduate students in the department, who have shown distinction in some branch of musical work. The Music School has many additional features which ally it with the Uni versity and the community. The faculty and students furnish frequent programs for the WSUI radio station. As a part of the University educational program, it sponsors an annual concert series in which professional artists and organizations of international fame are presented to the local public at moderate prices. Free weekly recitals by students of the department, with occasional faculty recitals, are also given by the School. The organizations cooperate in other University functions by providing music for the Theatre, Vespers, and public ceremonies of the year. pictort .vtrsity ititra. HI Professor Clapp in his office, where he notes fhe " blue " notes frorr the surrounding labo- ratories of music Pagt Forty-jive THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION THE first definitely recognized collegiate work in the training of teachers in the United States was established at the University of Iowa in 1873 when the normal tra ining department was completely merged in the collegiate department, and a chair of didactics established. In the act of February 25, 1847, establishing a university in the state, it was specifically provided that there should be a professorship for the training of teachers for the public schools. When, in 1855, the trustees attempted to assemble the first faculty, Air. John Van Valkenburg was appointed, even before a president had been secured, to head the " Normal Training Depart- ment, " whose function was to carry out the will of the founders in this field. It is not clear that Mr. Van Valkenburg undertook the duties of his office, but on June 30, 1856, Mr. D. Franklin Wells was appointed to this chair and continued to serve actively through the early years of struggle until 1866. In 1858-59 only the normal training department of the University was open, the records showing that Mr. Wells constituted the entire faculty of the institution during that period, serving as head of the department, teaching staff, librarian, and general custodian. By 1860 the department numbered ninety students. It was maintaining a model training school, and graduating trained teachers from a three- year course of study. Mr. Wells played an important part in the educational development of the state. He was an active member of the State Teachers ' Association, and with his model school finally required a faculty of three or four assistants in addition to the chief. In August, 1867, Rev. Stephen N. Fellows was elected head of the Normal Department. He immediately took steps to eliminate the more elementary courses, and, in 1873, on his recommendation, instruction in teacher training was limited to seniors of the academic, or collegiate, department who were preparing to teach in the high schools or academies of the state. It was at this time that the chair of didactics was established. Professor Fellows resigned in June, 1887, and in the summer of that year Dr. University High, soon to occupy a new home which is now in the process of construction. Instructional work is done by education stu- dents of the Univer- sity. ' Page Forty-six PAUL 0. PACKEK Dean George T. W. Patrick was elected Professor of Mental and Moral Science and Didactics, the title accorded to Professor Fellows in 1873. The following October Isaac A. Loos was elected Lecturer in Political Science and Didactics. Both of these men later turned their efforts to Philosophy and Economics, respectively. During the next decade, Frank B. Cooper and Joseph J. McConnell were at the head of the department. Herbert Clifford Dorcas, ' 95, became a " teaching fellow " in 1896 and continued as a member of the staff until he became registrar in the fall of 1915. In 1902, Professor Frederick C. Bolton, now head of the College of Education at the University of Washington, was placed in charge. Year by year specialists were added to the instructional staff and in 1907 the department was changed into a School for Education. In 1913, with Walter A. Jessup as the first dean, it became a College. In 1917 William Fletcher Russell was appointed dean and served until 1923, when the present dean, Paul C. Packer, began his service. From the normal depart- ment of 1873 to the College of Education in 1925 steady progress has been evidenced. Several hundred juniors and seniors are taking the elementary courses to fit them for work as teachers in the public schools, and a large number of graduate students are preparing for work as administrative and supervisory officers and college teachers. The shadows of the pioneers in the history of the College of Education are projected into the present, and they have made possible the broad, constructive work of their successors. Paul C. Packer received his B. A. degree from the University in 1918, M. A. degree in 1921 from the University of Michigan and Ph. D. degr ee from Columbia University in 1923. His educational experience covers a wide range of activities in the elementary and secondary education fields, but his contribution to education has been in the field of school administration, school finance, building surveys, and planning adequate supervisory staffs in large cities. He has held his present position as Dean of the College of Education since June, 1923. Dean Packer in his office. The College of Education, together with the College of Commerce, occupies the major part of Univer- sity Hall. Page Forty-seven T! THE GRADUATE COLLEGE HIS year marks the twenty-fifth anniversary of the found- ing of the Graduate College of the State University of Iowa. Although many students had been doing graduate work no definite action had been taken towards the establish- ment of a Graduate College until 1900 when it was founded. Laenas G. Weld, who was then Professor of Mathematics, was called to the office of Dean. In 1907 Professor Emeritus Macbride filled the office for a short period and was succeeded by Carl Emil Seashore in 1908. In the past twenty-five years it has grown from small and unpretentious beginnings to an institution of great importance. During this time more than a thousand master ' s degrees and more than two hundred doctor ' s degrees have been conferred. Throughout the last half of this period the Graduate College has held first or second place among all state universities in the proportion of gradu- ate students to the total registration, and in this respect leads many of the older eastern universities, such as Harvard, Yale, Princeton, and Cornell, During the year 1923-24 over twelve hundred graduate students were registered. About two hundred colleges and universities from different parts of the world are represented here. Any graduate in good standing of a Liberal Arts College is eligible to admis- sion. In the Graduate College advanced courses and opportunities for research are offered in nearly every department. The growth in the registration of the Graduate College has been very rapid, especially in the last two years. The increase in attendance of the graduate college in proportion to the number enrolled for the last two years was almost double that for the entire university. This is more pronounced during the summer session, which has proved very popular among graduate students. The increase in proportion to H H Looking eastward on Iowa Avenue toward Pentacrest, the com- pletion of the scheme of things for the main campus. University Hall made the " five spot " dream come true. Page Forty-eight und- yof uate list- ded. tics, itus ided inn idu- Ider the two nted Imis- arc Dv that thick into CARL E. SEASHORE Daan the number of students enrolled has been much greater than that of the College of Liberal Arts. All this shows that the field of greatest expansion in the University at the present time is in the field of graduate study, and that the University is rapidly becoming more and more a university in a tradi- tional sense, that is, primarily a body of graduate and pro- fessional schools. Dean Carl Emil Seashore was born in Morlunda, Sweden, in 1866. He received his B. A. at Gustavus Adolphus College in 1891, and his Ph. D. at Yale in 1895. He acted as an assistant in the psychological laboratory at Yale from 1895 until 1897 when he came to Iowa, as Assistant Professor of Philosophy. He was made a Professor of Philosophy in 1902 and three years later was appointed Head of the Department of Philosophy and Psychology. In 1908 he was made Dean of the Graduate College, the position which he now holds. In the Association of American Universities Dean Seashore enjoys the distinction of being next to the senior dean in time of service. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences. In addition to the headship of the Department of Philosophy and Psychology and the deanship of the Graduate College, he is engaged in some extensive national services. He spends some time each year as traveling represen- tative of the National Research Council. He is a member of the National Engineer- ing Board of Survey, which studies the organization of engineering education in the United States; a member of the Biological Fellowship Board in the National Research Council and the Simon Guggenheim International Fellowship Board ; and is this year one of the vice-presidents of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science. Dean Seashore is the author of several works on Psychology and Philosophy. He is a member of Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Kappa, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. don ward nun- clout main wsity " Svt tin Dean Seashore, besides being dean of the Graduate College, is the head of the de- partment of psycho- logy. Page Forty-nine T THE SCHOOL OF NURSING School of Nursing is conducted in connection with the College of Medicine and is designed to provide thorough instruction and experience for those who expect to enter the profession. It was organized in 1898, the course at that time consisting of two year ' s training. Miss Jennie S. Cottle was the first superintendent of the School. In 1902 the course was extended to three years to keep pace with the rapidly increasing standards of the profession. The courses in the School meet the requirements of the State boards of registration thus making its graduates eligible to practice in most of the states in the country. Nurses enrolled in the School matriculate in the University upon the completion of the prescribed three-year course. At this time the student receives the hospital pin and is granted the certificate of Graduate Nurse at a regular University convocation. The students in the School of Nursing are trained through the medium of the University Hospitals which are at present administered through the following units: the General Hospital, the Isolation Hospital, the Hospital Annex, the Children ' s Hospital, and the Psychopathic Hospital. Under the general direction of the College of Medicine the standards of teaching and practice are of the highest type found in any school of the country. They insure modern, scientific care of patients in a manner which will denote the excellence of the School. Departments and services of unusually variant character make it possible for the student to specialize in any branch of nursing. The course of the School of Nursing is continuous, requiring the students full time throughout a period of three years. During the freshman year the student is given intensive training in subjects essential for the carrying out of elementary nursing projects. Scientific subjects requiring demonstration and laboratory work are given in the University classrooms and laboratories by the members of the faculties of the Uni- versity. Nursing subjects are taught by full time instructors on the nursing faculty ; " . 1 I T.l m 1 in Westlawn, the ' cross the river home of the nurses. Eastlawn on Iowa avenue, is the other home of the members of the school of nursing. Page Fifty LOIS B. CORDER Acting Head in the demonstration room of the School of Nursing. This work is supplemented by clinical studies in the hospital and practice under supervision. A course for the benefit of those who wish a more liberal training is offered by the University in a combined collegiate and nursing course. This course leads to the degree of Bache- lor of Arts and the Certificate of Graduate Nurse. To be eligible t o enter this combined course the student must meet the requirements of the College of Liberal Arts. This course consists of five year ' s work, the first three years being spent in the Liberal Arts College and the last two devoted entirely to hospital practice and theoretical work in nursing subjects. The University School of Nursing, being one of the few schools in the middle west which is able to give training in all branches of nursing, has frequently received requests from other schools for affiliation. To meet these needs the privileges of training in some of the services are offered to a limited number of schools which meet the requirements. The University maintains excellent residences for all students in the School of Nursing. Two buildings have been erected for this purpose, Eastlawn being located on Iowa Avenue and Westlawn on the west side overlooking Iowa River. All graduates of the School who are in good standing and who are registered in the State are eligible to membership in the Alumnae Association of the School. This association was organized in 1909 and is an important factor in helping to maintain high professional standards among the graduates of the School. Students in the School of Nursing are represented in the Student Women ' s Council, the Young Women ' s Christian Association, and numerous other campus organisations. Miss Lois Blanche Corder is the Acting Principal of the School of Nursing. Miss Corder graduated from the school in the class of 1917. She is a member of the Iowa University School of Nursing Alumnae Association, the Iowa State Association of Registered Nurses, the National League of Nursing Education, and the Business and Professional Women ' s Club of Iowa Citv. Miss Lois Corder is the acting head of the School of Nursing, fill- ing the position left vacant by Josephine Creelman. Page fifty-one I I THE EXTENSION DIVISION (HE Extension Division, although it is not quite so promi- nent on the campus as many other departments, is one of the most important and valuable parts of the Univer- sity. It is relatively young in years, yet its work has grown to very large proportions both in volume and service. The Extension Division is the direct evidence of the fulfill- ment of the purpose of the University. That is, the Extension Division is a department devoted to serving the people of the state. To this end its main function lies in being the avenue through which the potential services of the various Colleges of the University are extended to those who cannot or do not be- come members of the University community and to those numerous groups or organiza- tions which in any way aim at the improvement of the general welfare. It is by the Extension Division that the University becomes known in many places where it would be otherwise unknown. It has been estimated that during the year 1923-24 the Division reached one out of every six people in the State in one way or other. The idea of extension work at the University of Iowa was originated by Thomas H. Macbride, in 1909. Professor Macbride was at this time head of the Depart- ment of Botany and later became president of the University. The work at this time consisted largely of sending out lectures to the people of the State. No definite form of organization of a department had been provided and for many years the work was done in a rather haphazard manner. However in 1913 the Thirty-fifth General Assembly appropriated a sum of $20,000 annually to be used for the maintenance of the Extension Division. O. E. Klingaman was appointed head of the division and the work advanced with great rapidity. The work of sending out lectures was continued and many new ideas were put into effect. Mr. Klingaman acted as head of the division until July 1, 1923, when he was succeeded by Edward H. Lauer, who was at that time Assistant Professor of German. f i The campus from the west bank of the Iowa river, showing a cor- ner of Iowa Field, the Engineering building and Pentacrest. Page Fifty-two rdH. EDWARD H. LAUKR Director The work today is divided up into ten bureaus. The Bureau of Correspondence Study conducts courses by mail, employing the part time services of forty members of the regular faculty. The Bureau of Educational Service sends out surveys and studies and tests to the various schools of the State and does valuable work along the lines of supervision of teaching. The Bureau of Business Administration conducts institutes in sales- manship and business administration in many cities and makes extensive trade surveys. The Bureau of Social Welfare de- velops the so-called " Iowa Plan " of coordinating public and private welfare work. A bureau of Women ' s Work is main- tained for the club women of the state. The Bureau of Public Health supervises the hospital social service, making calls and showing films and slides and providing other forms of entertainment. The Bureau of Slides and Films does a great work in providing entertainment for a large number of communities. The Bureau of Conferences holds conferences for various organiza- tions in the state. The Bureau of Speakers, one of the first in the Division, supplies a great number of speakers for high school commencements and other occasions. The Bureau of Publications has charge of the issuing of Extension Bulletins. It can readily be seen from this, that the service that the Extension Division is rendering the people of the state is very valuable to them. The value of Extension work has become so widely recognized that at the present time nearly every large college or University has a well developed Extension Division. Edward H. Lauer, Head of the Extension Division was born in Peru, Illinois. He attended the University of Michigan receiving his A. B. degree in 1906, his A . M. degree in 1909, and his Ph. D. degree in 1916. He taught at Denison University from 1906 until 1908 and at the University of Michigan from 1908 until 1909. He then studied for a year at the University of Berlin under a traveling scholarship from New York University, coming to the University of Iowa in 1910 as an instructor in German. Later he was made an Assistant Professor of German and in 1923 he was appointed Head of the Extension Division. Professor Lauer is the head of the Extension Division, a rapidly growing department. Correspondence credit counts toward gradu- ation equally with resident work. Page Fifty-three I CHILD WELFARE N 1915 a bill vas introduced in the Thirty-sixth General Assembly which provided for the establishment of a Child Welfare Research Station. The idea for such a station had been conceived and developed through years of thought and activity on the part of Cora Bussey Hills, and others interested in such work. The bill failed of passage, but the discussion of it awakened the minds of the people of Iowa to the needs and possibilities of such an undertaking. The rEUR=s- measure was reintroduced two years later and was passed almost unanimously. The Station was the first of its kind to be established in the world for scientific research in the conservation and develop- ment of so-called normal and superior children. To carry on the Child Welfare Research work the Assembly granted an annual appropriation of $25,000. The University does its share in the main- tenance of the Station by providing laboratory and library facilities and undertaking the publication of research results and service material. The State appropriation has been supplemented by a gift of $10,000 a year for five years from the National Women ' s Christian Temperance Union, and $7,500 a year for three years from the Laura Spellman Rockefeller Memorial Fund. The purpose of the Station as it stated in one of its bulletins is " to develop practical methods of child rearing, modified to suit the varied needs of child life and to give parents dependable counsel to insure the continuous improvement of every child to the maximum ability consistent with its native endowment and special abilities. " In order to do work most efficiently along these lines the research and service of the Station is done by various divisions of the staff. Those at present organized are the Divisions of Psychology, Anthropometry, Nutrition, Sociology, and Eugenics. In the Division of Psychology special attention is given to the fundamentals of One of the buildings in which the child wel- fare research work is carried on. Plans are being laid for a new building for this work. " I Page Fifty-four IT BIRD T. BALDWI.N- Di rector the learning processes and to the development of motor coordi- nation. The Division of Anthropometry conducts experimental and field vork to determine how children grow, making weight- height-age tables and recording other vital facts. The Division of Nutrition is making a series of studies of the diet of children in cooperation with the College of Medicine. Recently much work has been done on diabetes in children. The Department of Sociology aims to study the social, civic, and economic environment of the child, and the social factors that condition its welfare. The Division of Eugenics deals with conditions that affect the child ' s being " well-born. " The Station not only conducts research work but it also renders a valuable service to the people of the State. A psy- chological examination of normal and superior children, whose development it is desired to have recorded from year to year is furnished free of charge. Examinations along the lines of growth, mental ability, nervous disorder, and speech disturbances are also given. Bird Thomas Baldwin, director of the Child Welfare Research Station, was born at Marshallton, Pa., in 1875. He received his B. S. degree at Swarthmore College in 1900; he studied at the University of Pennsylvania in 1901-2, at Harvard in 1902-3 and 1904-5, and at the University of Leipzig during the summer of 1906. He received the degrees of A. M. and Ph. D. from Harvard in 1903 and 1905 respectively. He has had experience teaching at Harvard, West Chester State Normal School, Swarthmore College, the University of Chicago, the University of Texas, the University of Tennessee, and Johns Hopkins. He came to Iowa in 1917 to take up the work of the newly organized Station. He was a Major in the Sanitary Corps of the United States Army in 1918-19, and was director of the rehabilitation of disabled soldiers in the Valter Reed General Hospital. Dr. Baldwin is the author of several well-known works on Child Welfare. He is a member of Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Kappa, and Delta Sigma Rho. Professor Baldwin is in a large measure responsible for the steps taken toward se- curing the new build- ing for child welfare. f Page Fifty-five THE SUMMER SESSION STATISTICS arc usually boresome things. Nothing but figures, however, will show the increasing popularity of the Summer Session of the University of Iowa. The Summer Session began twenty-five years ago with 100 students. Last summer the total enrollment was 3,182. If the Director ' s prediction of 3,500 for " | the summer of 1925 comes true, the attendance will just about equal the 3,523 which represented the entire annual roster of the University, including the Summer Session, in 1916-17, only eight years ago. Look again. The University has become about two and a half times as large as it was in 1914-15, ten years ago; in this decade the Summer Session has grown to more than nine times its former size. In attendance Iowa already stands sixth among the great universities of the United States. The standing and the facilities which it offers rank second to none. There must be a reason or reasons. One reason is that these days more and more teachers are engaging in summer study. They come from all parts of the country; last summer 42 states and 17 foreign countries were represented. Graduate registration alone was above 1,000, and the Quadrangle became primarily a " graduate center. " Another important reason lies in the growing number of undergraduates who are continuing their work throughout the year. This sounds like a healthy tendency. Aside from tradition and an occasional case of " needed at home " there seems to be no valid reason for a student ' s interrupting his studies during the very time when conditions are the most favorable for work. Accordingly, for the undergraduate, The reason folks with one more semester re- quired for a diploma attend during the spring rather than the fall semester. The campus in spring. Page Fifty-six , CHARLKS II. WKI.LER the summer program is rapidly becoming one of " business as usual. " Perhaps the soundest reason, however, for this astounding growth of the Summer Session lies in the rich offering which is made in the way of courses and general facilities. At present more than 600 arts courses are offered and many more in the professional schools. The faculty includes up- wards of 200 and is largely made up of the older members of the staff, with a number of distinguished visitors from other institutions of America and England. Then there are special departments, like the Library School, the Lakeside Laboratory, and the Field Courses in Geology, which are not given during the semester. There are also many provisions in summer for diversion. For the more intellec- tually minded there is a full quota of lectures. The series of excursions attracts hundreds of students. Orchestra, band, and choru s are organized as usual ; there is a weekly band concert on the campus. This year a new series of athletic contests will be held on Iowa Field. Of course tennis and baseball and golf allure their customary devotees, and there are picnics and " feeds " and dances and such like in profusion. Much of the credit for the prosperity of the Summer Session belongs to Prof. Charles H. Weller, who became chairman of the administrative committee in 1917 and Director in 1920. Dr. Weller is a New Yorker by birth and came to Iowa as head of the Department of Greek in 1906. His collegiate education was gained at Syracuse University and Yale. He took his B. A. and Ph. D. from Yale in 1895 and 1904. Immediately before coming to Iowa he was the rector of Hopkins School in New Haven, and lecturer on Greek literature in the Yale graduate school. Besides his Summer Session work Dr. Weller is engaged in a multitude of activities, as Director of the School of Journalism, University Editor, Head of the Depart- ment of the History of Art, etc. He is the author of a well-known book on " Athens and its Monuments " and numerous articles in archeological journals. Dr. Weller has been cast in a dual role. Here he is as I ' niver- sity Editor and head of the School of Jour- nalism. Page Fifty-teven THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM PRACTICAL journalism at the University of Iowa began with the publication of the University Reporter in Octo- ber, 1868; but the teaching of journalism started shortly after the dawn of the twentieth century, when Luther A. Brewer, publisher of the Cedar Rapids Republican, made the trip once or twice a week to give lectures on newspapers and books, and the men who had made and were making them. Then came Conger Reynolds. With the opening of the academic year in September, 1915, he proceeded to demonstrate that the University of Iowa had a place on the journalistic map. As a teacher in the English department he conducted eight different courses in journalism report- ing and correspondence, newspaper training, editing, interpretation of news, special feature writing, the press bureau, history of American journalism, and comparative journalism. Professor Reynolds also compiled the University of Iowa Desk Book, later published as an Extension Bulletin. The remaining copies of this book are still jealously guarded and used as often as the office towel in many Iowa offices. Following Reynolds came Frank Barnes Thayer. After him, 1919, came Major William Shipman Maulsby, a product of Massachusetts liberty and culture, Tufts College, The Springfield Republican, The Christian Science Monitor, The Des Moines Register, and the World War. By this time The Daily loiuan was functioning finely under the fostering care of a board of student publications, with Charles Heald Weller as chairman. Along with many other duties Dr. Weller taught classes in the arts of printing and engrav- ing. Major Maulsby carried on the work which had been so well begun, in addition to watching all the undotted i ' s in the lowan. Somewhere in the Valhalla where Close Hall, the center of University journal- istic activity. The lowan, Hawkeye, Fri- vol, Alumnus, and Literary Magazine have their offices in this building. Page Fifty-eight CHARLES H. WELLER Director every good journalist shall write of the thing as he sees it for the God of things as they are, there are laid up crowns for these two who have borne the burden of the work and the heat of the critics who occasionally found a word spelled with an " e " instead of an " a. " Meanwhile other universities were doing much cultivation in the field of journalism, which had so long lain fallow. Pulitzer, Medill and others, with a generosity born of a knowl- edge of the real need for trained men, set an example for states to follow. Journalism at the University of Iowa was like a strapping youth grown out of his schoolboy clothes at both ends and in the middle. Consequently, in the summer of 1924 the Chair of Journalism was separated from the Depart- ment of English and became a School of Journalism under the experienced leadership of Director Charles H. Weller. Several other members were added to the staff, includ- ing Fred J. Lazell, George H. Gallup, Loren D. Upton, Frank Hicks, and Hollyce D. Brown, with Bertha E. Sparks as secretary. All the courses required by the American Association of Teachers of Journalism are now thoroughly taught. The superior laboratory facilities of the University of Iowa School of Journalism includes adequate equipment for writing and publishing The Daily lou-an and five other student publi- cations. The constantly increasing numbers of students are delighted to find so com- plete a combination of sound theoretical training and practical experience. When they are graduated, they are ready to take up any sort of work in newspaper and magazine offices. Scores of them already are holding responsible positions, and there is an eager demand for more. Visitors at the University always manifest great interest in the scenes of activity within the Journalism Building, which is spacious enough to house classrooms, labora- tory rooms, offices for the staff, and all the departments and equipment of a well- organized daily newspaper in the average Iowa city. These and many other features have placed the University of Iowa in the highest rank of schools of journalism. Dr. Weller, under whose guidance the attendance at the Sum- mer Session has in- creased so astonish- ingly in the past few- years. Page Fifty-nine I JUNIORS Pa -i i- Sixty -one MUSLEH DIN AHMED Dacca, Bengal Dentistry Medical College in India. PHILIP D. ADLER Liberal Arts Rifle Team ' 22; lowan Staff. ELIZABETH ABEL Des Moines Liberal Arts Simpson College; Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. HELEN AICHER JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH Law Kappa Beta Pi. BURDETTE T. ACARD Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Numeral Track ' 22; Numeral Baseball ' 23. CLIFFORD A. ALLANSON Commerce EDITH ADAMS Des Moines Liberal Arts University Players; Erodelphian ; Freshman Commission ; Sophomore Cabinet. Cornell College; Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi; University Band ; University Orchestra. CLIFTON AHRENS Cedar Falls Dentistry Iowa State Teachers College; Xi Psi Phi; Vioe-President Sophomore Class. CARL S. ALLEN Iowa City Dentistry Psi Omega. IOSKIMI II. AI.LKN ' 9.i Joseph H. Allen received his B. A. and LL. B. degrees in 1895. He was prominent in UniveiKitv activities during tits srhnol days as 9 of the foot- ball teams 01 189:! and 1894. and as editor of the 1895 HAWK- EYE, Mr. Allen is now living in Des Moines where he is the president of the Hawke.ve .iff Insurance Company nd of the First Mort- ige Corporation Iowa. I I Payc Sixtjt-tvio PHILIP W. ALLEN Davenport Liberal Arts Irving Institute; Spanish Club. GERTRUDE ANDERSON Sioux Falls, S. D. Liberal Arts All Saints Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta; Whitbv; Chorus. HELEN- ALLISON Macomb, 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta. WILBUR R. ANDERSON Commerce Theta Xi. MARGARET ALLYN Liberal Arts Grinnell College. MILDRED ANWYL Columbus Junction Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan ; Phi Mu. NEIL H. ARMSTRONG Commerce Track Numeral. VIRGINIA AMSDEN Manchester Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Delta Pi. HARRIET ARNOLD Garden Grove Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club; P. E. O. DAVID S. ANDERSON Liberal Iris DANIEL A. ANDKKSON ' TJ at the Wisconsin Slate Noiml School: from there he went to the t ' . of WiishiiiKtmi. Seattle, lain- l.eeomini: the Head of Kdnratinn ;im! INvehol- RV at I ' enii. State BCr. Anderson n-rcived his B. A., M. A.. :IIH| I ' ll. 1). decrees while at Iowa. Sinee leaving Iowa Mr. AiMlersmi has been a -- tivel ensraned in the edlleationnl fielil. Kroni 1012 I ' ll wns ih- ' ' Page Sixty-three JUSTO ARQUERO Piddig, Ilocos Norte, P. I. Liberal Arts University of Washington ; Northwestern University; Cosmopolitan Club; Filipino Club. MARIAN ASK Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Alpha Tau Beta; Whitby; Lutheran Club. RICHARD H. ATHERTON Davenport Commerce Kappa Beta Psi ; Scabbard and Blade; Dolphins; Phi Delta Gamma; Delta Sigma Pi; Philoinathean; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Varsity Swimming; Student Publication Board; Glee Club; Officers Club; Forensic Council ; Chorus. EUGENE A. ATKINSON Anamosa Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi ; Vice-President Junior Phar- macy Class. MILDRED AUGUSTINE Ladora Liberal Arts Theta Sigma Phi; Athena; Cosmopolitan Club; Matrices; Seals; Daily loivan Staff; HAWKEYE Staff; Swimming Team; Soccer Team; Basketball. WALTER At the present time, Mr. Athearn is Dean of the School of Reli- gious Education and Social Ser- vice at Boston University, lie received his B. 1911 and hirf M. A. in 1914 at Iowa Sin ELMA AUSTIN Sheldon, 111. Liberal Arts Illinois Wesleyan University. RUTH BACHTELL Commerce Katho; Newman Club. Iowa City BLANCHE BAILEY Royal Liberal Arts Kappa Delta ; W. A. A. Board ; Numeral Track; Track ' 23, ' 24; National Record, 100 Yard Low Hurdles. ALENE BAIRD Liberal Arts Delta, Colorado Colorado Woman ' s College ; Zeta Tau Alpha; Octave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. Coun- cil ; " Fashion " Cast. CARL J. BAKER Cornell College. ATHEARN ' 14 Greelev Liberal Arts hK ffraduatioD he h.-is IH-CH |.r. fi-ssi.r of Religious Educntion at Dr.nko T ' liivt-rsity, Columbin Tnivcrsity, and Boston T. ' ni- j ' ersity. Mr. At beams jnajor work lias 1 een the field of 9 Page Sixty-four Be f r - v i i.i HOWARD C. BALDWIN Cascade Liberal Arts Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Bellboys; Nu- meral Baseball ; Zetagathian ; Athletic Editor of HAWKEYE; Daily loiuan Staff; Cast of " Twelfth Night " ; Cast of " School for Scan- dal " ; Cast of " Beggar on Horseback. " RICHARD W. BALLARD Davenport Commerce Phi Kappa Psi ; Rifle Team ' 22- ' 23 ; Fresh- man Swimming. MABEL BALSLEY School of Nursing Waverly Dows C. RAY BAXWELL Liberal Arts Dolphin; Officers Club; Swimming Numeral. FLORENCE BARBOUR Mason City School of Nursing M. C. J. C. INEZ I. BARKER Cresco Liberal Arts St. Mary ' s Hall; P. E. O. ; Spanish Club; W. A. A. RHEA K. BARNHILL Liberal Arts Fontanelle GLENN F. BARR Manchester Commerce Zetagathian ; Sophomore Debating. RUTH BARR Webster City Liberal Arts ]. MORTIMER BARRETT Dunlap Commerce Kappa Sigma; Hawkeye Club; Bellboys; " I " Baseball ; Numeral Freshman Baseball. WILLIAM W. BALDWIN ' 86 Mr. l ' .;il.h in, vice-pH ' siili ' iit :nnl (lirci-tiir " I ' th - C. IS. y. Rail- rond Compnliv. is one of tht curlii-st living graduates of the rnivcr-.it . 11. ' r. - ivfd his I!. S. 186fl and his L I), the fa hnrtt ,- year from the Iowa Law School, at Des Moines. His connection with the C. 1!. Q. Ry. l egan in 1879. Ilr wns n founder of Yetnirathian and a nii-u lic-r of H. In Thfla Pi. Hri-idrs .it High. f iliois_ Page Sixty-five ' if: GEORGE W. BARTES Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Manson ROSE EARTH Kinross Liberal Arts Newman Club; French Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; University Chorus. LAVANCHIE BARTHOLMEW Bentonsport School of Nursing ORA BASKERVILLE Earlville School of Nursing LLOYD S. BASTIAX Iowa City Dentistry South Dakota State College; Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Delta Sigma Delta; Dolphin; Life Saving Corps; Water Basketball ' 23, ' 24. MARGARETTE BATTEY Iowa City Commerce Sigma Kappa; Glee Club; University Cho- rus; Treasurer, Women ' s Executive Council. FRED T. BAUER Dentistry Iowa City ALVEXA BAUM Keokuk Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Newman Club; Athena. VIVIAN BEADELL Bagley School of Nursing VERNA SEAL Clear Lake School of Nursing Student Association. DR. WALTER L. BIERRING ' 92 Dr. Bierring graduated from S. U. I. College of Medicine in 1892 and later studied in Heid- elberg, Vienna, and Paris. He has served on the faculty of both Iowa and Drake Uni; versities, has been president of the Iowa State Hoard of Health, and is a mem- ber of the National Board of Medical Examiners. At present he is a promi- " Client consulting phy- stii ' ian in Des Moines, u v;i. 9 f Patje Sixty-six J Op- City Club; , sin. , WALTER BEATTY Mascoutah, III. Pharmacy COLIN F. BELL Phi Delta Theta. CHARLOTTE BENBOW Fort Madison Liberal Arts Iowa State College. ARNOLD N. BENDER Waterloo (Commerce Newman Club; " I " Track; " clc " Cross Countrv; Numeral Track; Numeral Cross HELEN BECKER Dubuque Liberal Arts Mt. St. Joseph ' s; Newman Club. HELEN BECKER Evanston, 111. Liberal Arts Northwestern University; W. A. A. HARRIET BENDIXEN Liberal Arts Sullins College, Va. ; University of Wiscon- sin ; Alpha Xi Delta ; Chorus. RUTH BENSON Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Hamlin Garland; W. A. A. DEAN S. BKITF.R ELIZABETH BELFRAGE Sergeant Bluff Liberal Arts WILLIAM U. BOTD ' .is Mr. Boyd received his Ph. D. in 1898 and was superintendent of schools at Mechanicsville for the following two years. The he became editor of t Tipton Advtrtiti and later both and ' editor of the Cedar Rapidt Re- publican. Since 1903 Mr. Boyd has been chnirnmn of the Fi- nance Committee of the State Board of Educ tion. At the present ime he resides in Rap] Page Sixty-seven JOSEPH G. BEUMER Rock Valley Commerce MADELYN BLAKEWAY Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. ROBERT O. BICKEL McGregor Commerce Acacia. ESTHER BLANK LLOYD E. BIRCH Waukon Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOHN J. BLODCETT Mason City Dentistry Phi Kappa; Xi Psi Phi. EDWIN BIRD Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. ARTHUR H. BOEKE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Class Representative. MARJORIE BISHARD Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Pi Beta Phi. WILLIAM II. BREMNEB ' ! -! squad in ' 89. ' 90, and ' 94 and manager the last year. He was baseball team manager in ' 91. In addition he was president of Irving Institute and Engineering Society in ' 90- ' 91. He -lives in Minne- li To students at Iowa, it may seem a long way from manager of a football team to president of M. St. L. R. R. Co., the stride Mr. Bremner taken. While Iowa he was member of foot Page Sixty-eight LUCILE BOSTEN Muscatine Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; University Chorus. ARTHUR C. BOEKE Applied Science XAVIER P. BOVLES Iowa City Applied Science " I " Track. MELVIN G. BOURNE Liberal Arts Acacia. DEVOE O. BOVENNIYER Medicine Phi Rho Sigma; Omega Beta Pi. EDWARD F. BOHLING Pharmacy KATHRYN BRABEC Perham, Minn. Liberal Arts St. Catherine ' s College. MARJORIE BOLOX Iowa City Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland ; Kappa Phi. LOUISE BRADEN Liberal Arts Athena; Glee Club; Chorus. VERA Boss Iowa City Liberal .-Iris U ' THER L. BROODKKN ' ill Luther L. Broodecn, who gradu- ated from here in 1901 with H Ph. C.. is now manager of the cigar department for Baruch Co. in Los California. the lamest firm Page Sixty-nine IRENE BRADY Iowa City Liberal Arts NAOMI VANDE BRAKE Orange City Scliool of Nursing CLARA BRENNAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. RICHARD BRIGHT Iowa City Applied Science GLADYS BROOKER Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Athena; " I " Club; Seals Club; W. A. A. Board. MILO B. BROOKS Charles City Medicine Des Moines University; Cosmopolitan Club; Student Volunteer; Irving Institute. KATHERINE BROSE Liberal Arts W. A. A. GOI.DA BROWN Iowa Falls School of Nursing Ellsworth College. LEE H. BROWN Keokuk Applied Science Triangle; University Band ' 22, ' 23, ' 24-. MARIOX BROWN Strawberry Point Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College. CHARLES R. BROWN ' 86 Charles R. Brown, after receiv- ing his B. A. and M. A. degrees from the University in 188(1, a! tended Boston and Harvard Universities. He has been pastor of Hill rrhrx M: Cill- finnMi. I ' " -- I. ill, and Page Seventy Oakland, and has held the office of Moderator of the National Council of the Congregational hurch. Since 1911 he las been Dean of the fl Citv Club; luknqut Knh i- Point Pomerov Parmington Odebolt GTAKLEY S. BURRILI. RALPH V. BURT JOY BROVVM.F.E RICHARD L. BUCKLES Commerce Parsons College; Sigma Pi. GLADYS BUEHLER School of Nursing Student Association. HELENA BUNCI Pharmacy Secretary and Treasurer, Junior Class. DOROTHY BURKE Newman Cluh. KICIIAKI) I ' . BUCKMASTER ! ! ' Mr. Bnekmuter was graduated from the IOWH Law CuIli-L ' ' in und continued his studies lit Yule. In 1894 he began the practice of law in, New York ' ity. -ii. takiiiL ' up literary war Akron Lav; Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; President, Junior Law Class; Junior Prom Committee. DOROTHY BURT Waterloo Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Delta Gamma; P. E. O. ; Y. W. C. A. Council; Erodelphian. Clarion Law Acacia. HELEX BURTIS Armour, S. Dak. Liberal Arts University of South Dakota ; Alpha Delta Pi; Hesperia; W. A. A.; Junior Hockey Team. FRANCES BUSBY Brooklyn Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan College; Grinnell College; Pi Beta Phi. " n number of novels and short stories dealing with the under- world of that metropolis in addi lion to scientific artirles on . the dye and fnr indus- tries. He is now edi- tor of Tlir Amir- Vim furrier, V Y. Page Seventy-one Iff m 1 JOHN R. BUXTON Webster City Commerce University of Kansas; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAM O. CAMPBELL Liberal Arts LENA CANNY Liberal Arts Randolph Diagonal CLARENCE CARNEY Commerce Columbia College; Newman Club. Dubuque CHLOE CARSON Toledo Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Octave Thanet; W. A. A.; Baseball ' 23; Hockey ' 24. GRACE CARSON Vanderbilt, Pa. Liberal Arts University of Pittsburgh; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Bethany Circle. HARVEY J. CARTER Shell Rock Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; University Players; Glee Club; Bellboys; Daily loiuan; " Dulcy; " " School for Scandal; " " Twelfth Night; " " The Dover Road; " " You and I; " " Children of the Moon. " BLANCHE CECIL Hedrick Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Xi Delta. ROBERT E. CHAFFEE Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi ; Bellboys; Numeral Tennis; Varsity Tennis; Varsity Cheer Leader; Sec- retary of Bellboys; Freshman Cheer Leader. HAROLD CHAI.FONT Milton Liberal Arts While an undergraduate, Mr. Butler was editor of the Vidette Reporter, a tri-weeklv predeces- sor of the Daily Inwan. He received his Ph. D. in ' 93 and lieenn his work with But: I .-mil " 1 . F.,stpr. X RUSH C. BUTLER ' 93 and Pope the same year. He has been president of the Illinois Bar Association and president of the Industrial Club of Chicago. He is a member of Beta Tln ' ta Pi and his Jhome is now in Chicag Illinois Page Sevcnty-tiin WILLIAM H. CHAMBERLIN Anamosa Liberal Arts Zetagathian; Officers Club; Freshman De- bate; " Torchbearers; " Secretary of Officers Club; Military Ball Committee ' 24; Iowa Memorial Union Council. ELEANOR CHASE Clinton Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Seals Club; Erodelphian; Freshman Commission ; W. A. A. ; W. A. A. Council ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Daily lixwan Staff; HAWKEYE Staff. MILDRED CHERRY Liberal Arts Iowa City Sioux Citv ROSANNA CHESTERMAN Liberal Arts Morningside College; Alpha Chi Omega; Seals Club; W. A. A. ELI E. CHRISTENSEN Rochester, Minn. Medicine University of Minnesota; University of Indi- ana ; Nu Sigma Nu ; Sigma Chi. HELEN CHRISTENSEN Liberal Art! Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A. Harlan PAULINE CLARKE Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Alpha Delta Pi; League of Women Voters. HARRY J. CLAUSEN Estherville Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Rho. CHARLES H. CLIFTON Webster City Commerce Phi Gamma Delta. GLADYS CLIFTON St. Charles, Mo. Liberal Arts Lindenwood College; Delta Ze ta ; Hesperia. EDWARD M. CARR ' 7- ' Mr. Carr came to Iowa in a cov- ered wagon when he was a small l " iv. He took his Bachelor of Law degree from Iowa in 1872. After his graduy ' ation hi ' returned to Manchester wherf he became pac of the Manehetttr Dtmocrat. He helped organize the First Nation- al Bank of Manchester in 1890 and the Manchester-Oneida .Railway in 1900. He ' is the senior mem- er of the firm iof Carr and Page Sfvenly-tfiree I- ALICE COAST Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Erodelphian; Uni- versity Players; Freshman Party Committee; Pan-Hellenic Delegate. KEELY W. CODDIKCTON Commerce Theta Xi; Glee Club. L. DALE COFFMAN Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. RAY COHEX Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi. Humboldt Des Moines Des Moines Lake Mills JOSEPH M. COLBY Liberal Arts Virginia Military Institute; Chi Kappa Pi; Officers Club ; Freshman Oratorical ; Fresh- man Debate; Champion Debate; University Peace Oratorical. HARRY J. COLLINS Ossian Liberal Arts Luther College; Phi Kappa; Newman Club. MARY COLLINS Commerce Katho; Newman Club; Athena. Eldora MAURICE E. COLLINS Fort Madison Liberal Arts Marquette University; Daily Io wan Staff. DALLAS H. CONN Rowan Liberal Arts Columbia University; Kappa Beta Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. ROBERT W. COOPER Newton Laia Sigma Nu; Delta Theta Phi; Zetagathian ; University Players; Glee Club ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 ; Manager Law Jubilee ' 25. GEORGE H. CARTER ' 98 Mr. Carter started his journal- istic career as literary editor of the 1898 HAWKEYF. and as member of the editorial staff of the Quill. He was a member of the soplv football p;un wh it ' ll wen. the University championship in 1896. From the position of proof reader and state news editor for the NIOKJ: City Tribune, Mr. farter has advanced un- Jti] now he is the Pub- lic Printer the United Stutes. Pat c Seventy-four I I VEDA CORNICK Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College; Kappa Phi. EVELYN CRANE Alpha Delta Pi. LUCILE CORVIN Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningside College; Kappa Delta. SIDN-EY S. CRANE What Cheer Dentistry Acacia. ALICE COSGRIFF Clarence Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Newman Club. HELEX CROUCH Des Moincs Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. GAYLE COUCILL Chariton Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; Pan-Hellenic Council; W. A. A. LEOTA CREASMAN Iowa City School of Nursing RUSSELL K. CRAFI MARJORIE CRESAP Liberal Arts Simpson College. Delta Theta Phi MILO A. CHEHAK ' 18 Mr. Chehak received his Ph. G. in 1918 and his Ph. C. in 1919 at the University of Iowa. Since leaving school he hns been enganed in operating n hile an undergraduiite Mr. Chehak was especially interested in basketball. He does not men- tion whether or not his interest was of a par ticipative or of a Upectative na- ture. Page Seventy-five HELEN CRILEY Ottumwa Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A.; French Club. C. FRANCIS CRIST Woodburn Liberal Arts Acacia; Zetagathian. ANNA CROSBY Russell Liberal Arts Des Moines College; W. A. A.; Bethany Circle. ESTHER CROW Oxford School of Nursing NADINE CULLISON Harlan Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A.; P. E. O.; Erodelphian; W. A. A. Board. DONNA CURRAN Ottumwa Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Newman Club; Pan- Hellenic Delegate. GLADYS CUSHMAN Liberal Arts Kappa Phi ; University Orchestra. HESTER CUTTING Dennison Decorah Liberal Arts Hesperia. HORACE G. DACCETT Commerce ALLIN W. DAKIN Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Irving Institute; Officers Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Board of Governors of University Theatre; Debate. CHARLES H. CLARKE ' 84 Mr. Clarke received his C. E. degree at Iowa in 1884. He helped to organize the first foot- ball team at this Univer- sity. Since leaving " school Mr. Clark has been engage the pap work in the field of advertising at Des Moines. Mr. Clarke is also a member for the alumni on a the Athletic Board of Control, las served for several i-ears on the commit- tee in charge of th f t Page Seventy-six I I r I SHIRLEY DAKIN Mason City Liberal Arts Milwaukee Downer; Mason Citv Junior Col- lege; Pi Beta Phi. WALTER J. DALTON Manson St. Thomas; Theta Xi ; Phi Delta Phi; Purple Mask; University Players; " Liliom; " " Captain Applejack; " " Children of the Moon. " KEN-XETH J. DAMEL Missouri Valley Pharmacy MAX W. DARRAH Hampton Dentistry Iowa State College; Xi Psi Phi. RAVMOKD G. DAUBER Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Newman Club; Sopho- more Class President; Numeral Football; Numeral Track; " I " Football ' 23 ' 24- " I " Track ' 23. OAKLEY B. DAVIDSON Sheridan, Mo. Liberal Arts ALICE DAVIS Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Erodelphian; Freshman Com- mission. HARRIET DAVIS Iowa City Liberal Arts Boulder College; W. A. A.; Octave Thanet. LURENE DAVIS Milford Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Chi Omega; Hes- peria; University Chorus; V. A. A. GRAHAM M. DEAN Lake View Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Bellbovs. MKI.VII.I.E P. CLEMENTS ' 04 Mr. Clements received a B. S. derree in 1899 and a degree in Civil Engineering in 1904. Later he took special work nt (ieorge Washington I ' niviTsity. Aft -r finishing hi- Mud- ies he becamt a raft way and bridge engineer and is at present living at St. Paul ;is a bridge engineer for the North- ern Pacific Railway. While -, in school In- was a mem- ber of Irving Insti- |ute and the Kn- nneertng s.. Page Stvrnty-seven GILBERT F. DEBRIE Medicine Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu. FRANK M. DEVINE Commerce ARMAND E. DICKESON Cedar Rapids Commerce Delta Chi ; Delta Sigma Pi ; Junior Com- merce Class Treasurer; Junior Prom Com- mittee; University Band. LUCILLE DEBUTTS Marshalltown Liberal Arts Le Cercle Francais. ALBERT B. DEERING Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Phi Kappa Psi. ELIZABETH DICKINSON Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Chi Omega. LLOYD L. DE FRANCE Dentistry Psi Omega. DORA DITTMER Manchester Liberal Arts GEORGE L. DOBSOX Honolulu, Hawaii Dentistry University of Hawaii. MERLE C. DEISCHER Monticello Liberal Arts Cornell College; Sigma Pi. EDWARD J. CORNISH ' 82 Cornish was born and raised in Sidney, Iowa. He received his A. B. in 1881 and continued his law work until in 1882 he won his LL. B. Since then he has practiced Jaw in Omaha where he has been the assistant City Attorney. He also served on the board of park commissioners there for sixteen years. In 1916 he became the president of Uie National Lead Company at Xew York Citv. Page Seventy-eight I I DOROTHY DODD Fort Madison Liberal Arts Lake Forest College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HAZEL DOWNING Mt. Carroll, III. Liberal Arts Frances Shimer; Sigma Kappa. ESTHER DONATH Liberal Arts University Orchestra. LUCY DRISCOLL Belle Plaine Education Coe College. WESLEY C. DRUMMOND Liberal Arts Philomathean ; Glee Club; Chorus; Quad- rangle Council ; Vice-President Glee Club. JULIA DONDORE Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; Secretary of Freshman Class. FLOYD S. DUNBAR Gladbrook Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-Presi- dent, Junior Commerce Class. HESTHER L. DONTHART Liberal Arts Parsons College. MARGARET DORSEY Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin; University of Washington; Alpha Xi Delta. WILMA DUNCAN Columbus Junction Liberal Arts Coe College; Alpha Gamma Phi; Octave Thanet. ;KOK ;K COSSON Mr. Cosson graduated from Iowa with an LL. B. in 1898. Be- cause of financial condition, Mr. Cosson worked his war-- through school and aft r office in Andubon, Iowa. He served there as County Attorney and later HS assistant Attorney Ceneml. In 1909 he was elected Mnte senator, aft envards lieing Attor- nev m Page Seventy-nine LESTER EFFERDING Maquoketa Applied Science Triangle; Mecca Show ' 23, ' 24. FRANCIS DUNN Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Newman Club. ESTHER DYKE Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. Council; Continue; HAWKEYE Staff; Chorus. EARL O. EHRHARDT Commerce Iowa State Teachers College. PEARL EIKENBARY Lincoln, Nebr. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Athena; W. A. A.; Soccer Numeral ' 21, ' 22. HELEN DYKSTRA Central College. ISABEL EDEN JOSEPH M. EMMERT Atlantic Laiv Phi Alpha Delta; Sigma Nu ; Irving Insti- tute. School of Nursing WILLIAM EDMONDSON Liberal Arts Parsons College; Sigma Pi; Glee Club; University Chorus. MARGUERITE ENBURG Moline, 111. Scliool of Nursing .U.HKUT M. DKYOI-: ' 90 years was Superintendent of Public Instruction. The Russell Sage Foundation credited the .jstate with advancing from 20th to ith place during that period. He re- sides now in Moines, Iowa. Mr. Deyoe, while in school, was especially interested in military and forensic work. Since his graduation in 1890. he has been superintendent of several schools with- 1 Page Eighty CONSTANCE EVANS Ottumwa Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Daily loiuan Staff; HAWK- EYE Staff; Women ' s Glee Club; University Chorus; Erodelphian; W. A. A. HAROLD J. EVANS Davenport Medicine Augustana College; Kappa Beta Psi. ROY EWERS Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. PHIL I. EYRES Le Mars Dentistry Western Union College; Acacia. CYRILLA FAHEY Sioux City Liberal Arts Rosary College; Alpha Delta Pi. FRANCIS P. FALVEY Albia Liberal Arts Phi Kappa; Spanish Club; Newman Club; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. AARON D. FANTON Gilman Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Officers Club. ROBERT FATHERSON Applied Science Clarion WAYNE A. FAUPEL Mason City Applied Science Iowa State College; Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club; Student Branch American Institute of Chemical Engineering. GEORGE I. FAUST Liberal Arts Bellevue LESTER .1. DICKENSON ' 99 Mr. Dickenson was born and raised in Lucns County and at- tended the University where he was a member of the de bating team and Irving " Institute. He re- ceived his LL. U. in 1899 l;iw jinirtire in Algeria where he still resides. There he has served as Countv Attorney for several [term a. He has also served :i-. ;i member of the 66th, 67th and Page Eighty-one ESTHER FELLOWS Algona Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Classical Club; W. A. A. ; Baseball Captain ' 23 ; Baseball ' 24. GILBERT G. FINLEY Liberal Arts Zetagathian. ESTHER FISCHER Metropolis, 111. Liberal Arts Augustana College; Lutheran Club. ROBERT L. FENTON Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Philomathean. HARRY B. FIELDS Cedar Falls Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. FREDA FISCHER Denmark Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Athena; W. A. A.; League of Women Voters. JOSEPH P. FIGG Liberal Arts AKMOX- E. FITCH WILLIAM J. FINCH Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; Pan-Hellenic Delegate. CHARLES M. DUTCHER ' 9i he formed a partnership with Hon. Martin -f. W;ide which con- tinued until Judge Wade went on the Federal Bench in 191.V At present he is in the firm of Dntcli- pr and McClain Sit Iowa Mr. Dutcher received his LL. B. from Iowa in 1894 and did not attend any other schools there- after. During his attend- ance at school he was secretary to Chan " cellor Emlin ( ' !, in. Page Eighty-two II MARY FI.ANNAGAN Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Classical Club; Newman Club. JAMES J. Fox Coon Rapids Applied Science St. John College; Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Freshman Tennis. W. PAUL FORNEY Pilot Mound Liberal Arts SARA FRAZER Fruitport, Mich. Liberal Arts Ilamlin Garland; W. A. A. GAYLBN R. FRAZIER Marshalltown Dentistry S. RUSSEL Fours Liberal Arts Des Moines t ' niversitv. A E FREDRICKSEN School of Nursing Student Association. WILLIS M. FOWLER Medicine Grinnell College; Nu Sigma Nu ; President, Junior Medics Class. WILLARD W. FREVERT Dentistry Morningside College. MORTON G. PERSON ' 05 M ' irtnM !. KersnM while ;it Iowa was active in debate work, wns ' " I nf fla ' - ' Mtllian. iu;in ager of tli.- HKII l,;is. ' l all tt-ain. and ji nirinlp.T of Phi Kappn After _ . ' ruin j of Walker and Ki-rson law tir.n uf Icivva City. He taught law at Ceorce Washington anil t ' niversities, hnldini: the deanship at ton. Now In- is head if the Law : X.irtli Page Eighty-three LEO E. FREY Iowa City Applied Science Vice-President of A. S. of A. S. ; Secretary and Treasurer of Sophomore Engineers ; Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Engineers. HOWARD T. FULTON Commerce Phi Gamma Delta ; Daily lovjan Staff. KENNETH T. GARDINER Webster City Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Bell- boys; Student Council; University Social Committee; Associate Editor HAWKEYE; Editor of HAWKEYE; Daily lowan Staff; Chairman Freshman Party Committee. LILLIAN FREYERMUTH Liberal Arts BERNICE FRIEDRICHSEN Liberal Arts THOMAS A. GARDNER Dentistry Xi Psi Phi ; Irving Institute. PAUL L. FRIEND DeGroff, Ohio Liberal Arts School of Nursing FRANK M. GIBSON- CO mm erce Phi Gamma Delta; Officers Club. HENRY V. FUIK Applied Science DR. JAMES A. GRAHAM ' OS Dr. Jiimes Allan Qrahun gradu- ated from Iowa with the class of 1908. He is a member of the Xi Psi Phi and the Kappa Omicron Epsilon ternities. Upon re- ceiving the degr of D. D. Graham took up the practice of dentistry. lie became superin- tendent of the Creighton Dental College until 1918 when he moved to San Francisco rvvhere he has prac- ticed continuous- ly to the yres- P age Eighty-jour r f SARA GIBSON Louisville, Ky. Liberal Arts Kindergarten Club; Alumnae Club. ELMER H. GILBERTSON Jackson, Minn. Pharmacy Lawrence College; Phi Delta Chi; President, Junior Pharmacy Class. BURTON H. GILDERSLEEVE Osage Commerce Associate Editor 1925 HAWKEYE; Managing Editor 1926 HAWKEYE; Zetagathian; Spanish Club; " Beggar on Horseback; " " Zaragueth. " PHYLLIS GILES Liberal Arts Pulaski Kappa Phi; Hamlin Garland; Inter-Society Debate. ELMER A. GISSEL Independence Liberal Arts Zetagathian. AGNES GJERSET Decorah Liberal Arts Athena. HAROLD W. GLATTLY University Park Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. GORDON G. GLIDDEN Liberal Arts Glee Club; Track Squad. CARL A. GNAM Beta Theta Pi. Liberal Arts Humboldt Carroll Col fax OKY V. GOODMAN Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma ; Sophomore Cotillion ; University Band. JOHN M. GRIMM ' 90 Mr. John M. Grimm has prac- ticed law continuously in Cedar Rapids since his graduation from Iowa College of Law in , 1890. During this tima ' he has served at District Attorney, ' M rector of the Cedar Rapids and State Chambers of Commerce. He was a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity and president of She Oratorical Associa- tion. He served also on the Memorial aion Con Page Eighty-five BEN E. GOODRICH Iowa City Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Beta Pi; Hawk-I Club; Secretary Cross Country Club; " I " Track; " clc " Cross Country; Athletic Board Cup ' 24. MARY GOODYKOONTZ Boone Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Wom- en ' s Association Executive Council ; Pan- Hellenic Council ; Freshman Commission ; Y. W. C. A. Council. ARTHUR W. Goes Bettendorf Applied Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club; A. I. of C. E. ALICE GARANSON Manchester School of Nursing Iowa State Teachers College. THEORINE GORDON Liberal Arts Lake Mills MARY GORE Sidney Liberal Arts Tarkio College; Seals Club; W. A. A. ZOLA GOREHAM Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. CHARLOTTE GOULD Liberal Arts Harlan Louis GRALNEK Marshalltown Commerce Phi Beta Delta. J. CHARLES GRANT Sioux City Applied Science Morningside College; Theta Tau. JOHN HAMMIL ' 97 Iowa ' s Governor, John Hammil, graduated from Iowa with an IjL. B. in 1897. Besides his law course, Governor Ham- mil took some special work in the Collegi- ate Department. After h i s gradu- ation, he practiced law at Britt and served two terms as county attorney. In 1908 he was elect- ed to the state senate and plater became lieutenant governor of Iowa. His home is at Britt. Page Eighty-six m r v MARJORIE GREEN Corydon Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; P. E. O.; Matrices; Daily Ionian Staff. RUTH GRENAWALT Lamoni Liberal Arts Graceland College; Gamma Phi Beta; Span- ish Club. JOHV W. GRIFFITH Cedar Rapids Commerce Kappa Sigma; Numeral Swimming. SYBIL GRIFFITH Kaukuana, Wis. Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. ORIX K. GROE Lake Mills Liberal Arts ALBERT J. GROTHER Omaha, Nebr. Applied Science Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Editor-in- Chief Transit; President Sophomore Engi- neering Class; Chairman Feature Committee. ALBERT W. GUCISBERC Renwick Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Numeral Wrestling; " I " Wrestling ' 22, ' 23. RALPH B. GUMP ERMA HALL Kappa Phi. NED HANEY Phi Delta Chi. Commerce Liberal Arts Pharmacy Iowa City Lone Tree Washington DR. GORDON F. HARKNESS ' 02 Dr. Harkness is a practicing physician and surgeon, special- izing in diseases of the head. He graduated from Iowa in 1902 and took graduate work in New York. r n ew or. Since then he has practiced at Daven- port. During his college days he was commandant and instructor in Military Science for one year and also an assistant in the College of Medicine. He is a member of Be- ta Theta Pi and Phi Rho Sig- ma. L Page Eighty-seven if T f ZELLA HANNA Danville Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club; W. A. A. EDWARD H. HANSEN Commerce Sioux City Holstein FRANCES HANSEN Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Freshman Commission; Secretary and Treasurer of Sophomore Class. JOHN W. HANTHORN Council Bluffs Commerce Beta Theta Pi. MYRTA HARLOW Albia Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club; Mathematics Club; Kappa Phi; Matrices. RALPH S. HARMON Dentistry Psi Omega. Iowa City HALLETT J. HARRIS Cuba City, Wis. Dentistry University of Wisconsin; Xi Psi Phi. HERSCHEL G. HARRIS Paullina Law Morningside College; Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM H. HARDING St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Alpha. RUTH HARRISON Clarinda Liberal Arts Stephens College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAUL J. HANZLIK ' 08 Mr. Hanzlik is at present a pro- fessor of Pharmacology at the School of Medicine at Stanford University. He received his Ph. C. at Iowa in 1908. Since gradu- ation he has been teaching and research- ing in pharmacology and thera- peutics. Mr. Hanzlik has also held several important positions such as Pharmacologist, __ Bureau of Mines, in 1918. He is a mem- r of the Page Eighty-eight Alfa Oik; i City 7,W L fab lirinii LEONA HAUPERT Perry Liberal Arts University of Minnesota; Kappa Delta; W. A. A.; Glee Club; University Chorus; Oc- tave Thanet; Pan-Hellenic Council. MARY HATCHER Mechanicsville Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa ; Octave Thanet. HENRY A. HARTRICK Farmington Commerce Parsons College; Sigma Pi. EDWARD HARTMAN Cedar Rapids Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa; University Orchestra; University Band. GENEVIEVE HARTER Iowa City Liberal Arts Track Team; Octave Thanet; W. A. A. Board ; Winner Telegraphic Track Meet ' 23 ; Tennis Doubles Champion ' 23 ; Runner-up Tennis Singles ' 24; " I " Sweater ' 24; Basket- ball; Baseball; Field Ball. JOHX M. HAYEK Cedar Rapids Medicine Coe College; Phi Rho Sigma. HAZEL HAYDEN Kappa Phi. ESTHER HAY Eldon Commerce Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Classical Club; Freshman Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Council; Secretary, Women ' s Association. JEAN HAWKER School of Nursing Student Organization. Red Oak MILTON S. HAUSER Charles City Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Freshman Numeral Foot- ball; Freshman Party Committee. HORACE M. HAVNER ' 99 tn W Mr. JIuvner who was Attorney (General of Iowa from 1917 to I ' . ' L ' l i another Iowa graduate. While at Iowa, he took ac- tive part in debating and oratorical con- tests. He re ceived his LIv- in 1899. After receiving his de- gree, Mr. llavnor practiced law at Marengo until Dcct ' itilirr, m if.. Subsequent to 1921 lie h:is been engag ' ! i " general law practice in I !--; Muihfs. where Page Eighty-nine WILL J. HAYEK Law Iowa City FANME HAYES- Mason City School of Nursing Mason City Junior College. HAROLD E. HAYMOND Liberal Arts University Band. Minburn MARGARET HELT Burlington Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Athena. ADA HEMINGWAY Clinton Liberal Arts Lindenwood College; Delta Delta Delta. WANDA HENINGER Martinsburg Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. MARIE HENNESSEY Manchester Liberal Arts University Chorus; Glee Club. MARIE HERZER Des Moines Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Spanish Club. JOHN G. HEWITT Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club. JOHN G. HILDEBRAND ' 90 Mr. Hildebrand came to Iowa from Pennsylvania in 1874 and since that time has lived in Waterloo. He graduated from Iowa College of Dentistry in 1890 and afterwards racticed in Wa- Page Ninety terloo. Since that time he has served as president of the Wa- terloo City and District Dental Societies, and of the Iowa State Dental Society. He is now vice-president of the American Dental Soci- ety. VIRGINIA HICKEY Rock Island, III. Liberal Arts Augustana College; Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A. 81 -: Moias L. BODINE HlCLEY Dentistry Grinnell College; Psi Omega. SOI. S. HOCHENBERC Dentistry Drake University; Phi Epsilon Pi. H. DWICHT HILLEMAN State Center Commerce CECIL E. HOCHSTETLER Commerce ORVA MINES Fort Madison Liberal Arts JOHN H. HOEVEN Dentistry Central College; Psi Omega. DOKAI.D R. HINTZ Oelwein Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; President, Tri-Dent Pan- Hellenic Council; Wrestling Numeral. MAGDALEN HOFFMAN Liberal Arts Rosary College; Alpha Delta Pi. GLADYS HIRT Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Octave Thanet. GEORGE E. HOISINCTON Aberdeen, S. D Commerce University of South Dakota ; Chi Kappa Pi HORACE S. HOLUNG8WORTH ' 92 While in school Mr. Hollings- worth received the inspiration for the work in which he is now engaged from Dr. T. W. Patrick of the Univer- sity faculty. During his college days, he was an worker for the Y. M. C. A. He graduated in 1892 and entered the field of social service at Des Moines, becoming general secretary of the Associ- Charities, which position he still holds. Page Ninety-one HAZEL HOLT Pacific Junction School of Nursing FREDERIC G. HOMER Applied Science DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL Rockwell City Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Hesperia; Freshman Commis- sion; Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A. Secretary; University Orchestra; Glee Club; " Mikado; " University Players; Continuo. RUSSELL I. HOOKOM Commerce Glee Club; Officers Club. ANNA HOLLAND Maxwell Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Alpha Tau Beta. FRANK E. HORACK Liberal Arts Irving Institute; I. M. I. Debate; Rifle Team; Officers Club; Men ' s Forensic Coun- cil ; loiua Literary Magazine Staff. ARDIS HOLLINGSWORTH Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon. ROBERT W. HOUSTON Liberal Arts J. CLAYTON HOLLISTER Commerce Phi Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Sphinx Club; Newman Club; Freshman Party Committee. Phi Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Irving Institute; Daily loiaan Staff; HAWKEYE Staff. SAKKA HRBKOVA ' 09 sity of Nebraska, serving as a member of the faculty there from 1908 to 1919, and in 1913 eceived a full professor- sjiip as Head of the DP artment of Slavonic - a _-__ and rat Miss Hrbkova at the present time is the manager of the Czechoslovakian Bxireau in New York City. She graduated from the University of Iowa in 1909 and took her M. A. degree at the t niver- I I Page Ninety-two nCitr I City Coo- mCity IlAt.E E. IK-SON CHAUNCEY E. HOWE Commerce Kappa Sigma. ESTELLE HYNES New Hampton Liberal Arts College of St. Teresa; Katho; Newman Club. HERBERT E. HOWE Applied Science Chi Delta Sigma. EDITH IREBURG Pomeroy Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; University Players; Freshman Commission. HAROLD V. HUNT .1 p plied Science Triangle. GEORGE A. ISABELL Mayfield, Ky. Liberal Arts JAMES J. HUNTER EUGENE D. JACKSON Des Momes Liberal Arts During her college days Mrs. Marry Hull was active in Y. W. C. A. work and held a position in the cabinet of that or- ganization. She was a member of Hesperia Literary Society and of the EVE staff. Mrs. Hull, after re- ceiving her B. A., went to Kan- sas U. as Y. W. C. A. Secretary. She left her position to be- missionary teach- er in Korea. Her hojne U at Wil- Jiamshurg. I Page Ninety-three PAULINE JACOBS Monticello School oj Nursing PETER KELLY Lake Forest, 111. Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. GEORGE R. JAMES Medicine Coe College; Phi Rho Sigma. HAROLD C. JENSEN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Hawk-I Club; Basketball ' 23, ' 24; Golf ' 24; Captain Golf ' 25. EMMA JAMISON Iowa City Liberal Arts Whitby; W. A. A.; Inter-Society Debate. MARY JENSEN Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Hamlm Garland; Kappa Phi; Classical Club; Bashford Club. PAULINE JEDLIK West Branch Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. IVA JOHNSON Cowrie School of Nursing JEANNETTE JEFFREY Ainsworth School of Nursing Student Association. VERNER L. JOHNSON Mediapolis Commerce CHARLES E. KAHLKE ' 91 attendant surgeon at Cook County Hospital in Chicago. He was vice-president and is now treasurer of the American College of Surgeons. He has also been very active in Civil Page Ninety-four m HOWARD W. JONES Commerce Atlantic Slater L. DUANE JENNINGS Commerce Philomathean; Spanish Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Officers Club. GAYLE JUNKIN Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. WILLIAM J. KAFKA Earlham Iowa City La w LUNA KANE Prairie City Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Classical Club. VERSA KARSTENS Liberal Arts Classical Club; W. A. A. Manning Manning VIOLA KARSTENS Liberal Arts Classical Club; W. A. A. MARJORIE KAY Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Players; Seals Club; HAWKEYE Staff; W. A. A.; Ero- delphian; Y. W. C. A. Council. RUTH KECK Stockport Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Athena; Kappa Phi Cabinet; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Freshman Commis- sion. ALBERT C. KEELE Depart Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Vice-President Freshman Den- tistry Class; Basketball Numeral. OKIE E. KLINOAMAN ' 14 Mr. Klingaman is best known at Iowa for the splendid work which he did as organizer and director of the Extension Division of the Univer sity. In 1923 he went U N ' t-w York where he be- came Director of Research and Infor- mation for the National Retail Dry Goods Association. Mr. Klingaman received his M.A. degree from the Univer- sity in 1914. He now resides at Brookltne, MM. Page Ninety- five OPAL KEENEY Carlisle Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Hamlin Garland; Beth- any Circle; University Players; " Boomer- ang; " " Robin Hood. " ROBERT E. KING Iowa City Liberal Arts SELMA KINSETH School of Nursing ANNA KELLY Williamsburg Liberal Arts Mount St. Joseph College. NELLIE KLAY Rock Valley Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; W. A. A. GEORGE E. KEPPEL Cedar Rapids Applied Science Newman Club. FRANCES KLEAVLAND Liberal Arts Vard-Belmont; Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia. CLEMENT D. KERRIGAN Dentistry St. Ambrose College; Newman Club. LEROY F. KING Iowa Falls Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Delta Theta ; Base- ball ' 23 ; Freshman Numeral ; Vice-President Junior Dent Class. ELIZABETH KLUCKHOHN Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A.; Whitby; Forensic Council; Pan-Hellenic Council. KKKDKKICK I!. KRKMKU tal work and at one time was a special lecturer for his Alma Ma- ter. In 1924 he went into the loan and insurance busi- ' jiess and is now the Mr. Kremer received his D. D. S. in 1890 and soon afterwards ac- cepted a teaching position in the University of Minnesota.. Since that time he has occupied several poj sitions in con; on witn is den- Page Ninety-six r- HELEN KNAPP Mendon, 111. Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. DOROTHY KNEEDY Elliot Liberal Arts Red Oak Junior College; Bethany Circle. RAYMOND C. KNEEN Hartley Commerce University of South Dakota; Alpha Kappa Psi. FRANCES KNICKERBOCKER Oelwein Liberal Arts Drake University; Alpha Chi Omega. ROGER L. KNIGHT Iowa City Applied Science Glee Club. CLARENCE W. KNUDSON Charles City Liberal Arts Quadrangle Council. KARL W. KOHRS Burlington Journalism Burlington Junior College. ZELLA KOLLE Britt School of Nursing Iowa State Teachers College; Student Organ- ization. MARCUERITTE KORTTANG Cedar Rapids School of Nursing VERA KOSER Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Home Economics Club. RUDOLPH A. KUEVER ' 11 Mr. Knever, together with Dr. H. L. Bye, have, through their efforts, developed the West Side Field for University golf and intramural sports. The golf cup which, these two men,. Bated this year is to be an annual affair. Mr. Kuever is also a member of sev- ernl University boards and is a ' member of the committee lii,-h will make the tenth revision of the . mi i d States t ' h.-mnaco po ia. I ' Page Ninety-seven W PAUL R. KRASUSKI Davenport Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Bellboys; Football ' 23, ' 24; Wrestling ' 23. MARIE KRIEG Burlington Lib eral Arts Parsons College; Chi Omega. JOE M. KRIGSTEN Onawa Medicine Morningside College; Phi Epsilon Pi; B. S. Iowa ' 24. ETHEL KRUEGER Charles City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi ; W. A. A. ; Botany Club. MARTHA KRUSE Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Whitby; W. A. A.; Lutheran Club; Forensic Council. AUGUST M. KUBO Hilo, Hawaii Dentistry Cosmopolitan Club; N. T. C. ARLA KUHLMAN Lost Nation Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; University Chorus. F. AUGUST KULAS Applied Science Triangle. Tama LUCILE LACOCK Mt. Vernon Liberal Arts Cornell College; Home Economics Club. BERTHA LADACE . Tripoli School of Nursing 3. REED LANE ' 11 Since graduating in 1911, Eeed Lane has practiced law, been president of the Electrolytic Gas Manufacturers of America, and is now president of " the Federal System of Bakeries with headquarters in Dav- enport. While in the University Mr. Lane was a member of Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Phi fraternities, and was presi- di-nt of the first Inter- Fraternity Council. Mr. Lane makes his home at Davenport. Page Ninety-eight Ckorui Tana Trip i pdu if EMMA LADAGE School of Nursing Student Organization. EMMA LANDES Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Whitby. MORSE B. LAKE Liberal Arts Dartmouth College; Dolphin. WILBUR J. LAKE ESTHER LANG Liberal Arts University of Michigan. STANDISH J. LAMBERT Iowa City Applied Science Dolphin ; Varsity Swimming. MENA S. LARDIZABAL Tagudin, P. I. Liberal Arts Filipino Club; Cosmopolitan Club. DOUGLAS K. LAMONT Liberal Arts Omega Beta Pi; Kappa Beta Psi ; Business Manager Glee Club; Gym Team ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. WILLIAM L. LARR ABEE Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi. JOHN M. LIXDLY ' 99 Mr. I.indly received the degree of a Graduate in Pharmacy in 1899. Since then he has been in business, pharmacy and banking, a noteworthy combination in this age. From mil to the present time he has been treasurer of the Iowa Pharmaceutical Association and from 1915 to 1917 was a member of the Iowa Sen- ate. To-day he is cash- ier of the Bank of iWinfield. at Win- field. Iowa. to to Page Ninety-nine m m Hi ARMINTHA LARuE Osage School of Nursing ARNOLD A. LASSEN Avoca Liberal Arts Kappa Beta Psi ; Phi Delta Gamma; Presi- dent of Glee Club ' 23 ; President of Irving Institute; First, Freshman Declamatory Con- test; First, Sophomore Oratorical Contest; First, Peace Oratorical Contest. FERNE LAWSON Hedrick Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Matrices; Freshman Commission ; Freshman Basketball. WARREN L. LAWSON Hedrick Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Numeral Freshman FootbalL DOROTHY LEHMAN LOLA LEGORE Bethany Circle. Liberal Arts Scranton Iowa City Commerce A. LEE LEVEIN Des Moines Medicine Kappa Rho; Gym Team ' 23. HELEN LEWIS Palo Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. MARJORIE LEWIS Macedonia Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; W. A. A. EDWARD C. LIPTON Preemption, III. Commerce Sigma Pi ; University Orchestra. VICTOR L. LITTIG ' 95 Mr. Victor Littig was prominent on the Iowa campus in ' 95 both as an athlete and as a student. He received his B. A. front Iowa in 1895 and later his LL. B. from Har vard. He was for three years a member of the football team and put the shot two years on the track team. After coaching football for number of years Mr. Littig began the law practice, specializing in real- ty business, at Davenport, Iowa. Page One Hundred bnChy nWns Pilo Micdooii HELEN LISLE Liberal Arts Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi. WILLIS A. LOMAS Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. MYROX LITTLE Applied Science Chi Delta Sigma. G. ERNEST LONG Iowa City Applied Science Alpha Tau Omega; A. I. C. E. GEORGE P. LLOYD Joliet, 111. Commerce Joliet Junior College; Chi Kappa Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Glee Club; Numeral Freshman Track. LA VERA LORENZ Liberal Arts W. A. A. CLARAMAE LUCKRITZ Liberal Arts Cot College; Alpha Xi Delta. JOHN M. LLOYD Williamsburg Medicine Iowa State College; Acacia; Nu Sigma Nu. RUSSELL F. LUNDY Taylorville, III. Medicine THOMAS B. LOMAS Commerce Sigma Chi. Omega Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Rho; Chairman Pre-Medic Mixer. WILLIAM W. LOOMIS ' 98 Mr. Loomis is now president of the Citizen Publishing Company which is publisher of five sub- urban papers near Chicago. Besides writing " News- paper Law " Mr, Loomis is a con- o American Magazine and other periodicals. While in the Uni- versity here his chief interest was in forensic and literary activities. At present Mr. Loomis lives at LaGrange, Illi- Page One Hundred and One GERTRUDE LUTTRELL Mel rose Commerce Mt. St. Joseph College; Newman Club. RUTH McCLENAHAN Des Moines Liberal Arts Des Moines University; Delta Zeta; Univer- sity Orchestra ; Erodelphian. HELEN LUTZ Lone Tree Liberal Arts Iowa City JAMES J. LUTZ Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi; " I " Tennis; " Is " Swim- ming; Numeral Tennis; Numeral Football. IRENE MCCALLISTER Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi ; Iowa Dames Club ; Matrices ; Daily Io wan Staff. HELEN MCCHESNEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Erodelphian; University Theatre Board. PAUL S. MCCALLISTER Dentistry Phi Kappa Sigma; Xi Psi Phi. ANNA MCCORKLE Liberal Arts MORTIMER J. McCov Liberal Arts University of Michigan ; Kappa Sigma. FRANK O. LOWDEN ' 85 Frank Lowden is one of Iowa ' s most noted graduates, being vale- dictorian of the class of 1885. In 1906 he was appointed to fill an unexpired term in Congress and was later elected to Congress for the terms Page One Hundred and Two JOHN E. McDERMOTT Dentistry Phi Kappa; Xi Psi Phi. 1907-1911. In 1917 he became Governor of Illinois. During re- cent years, he has devoted time to the promotion of scien- tific farming. His ex- perimental farm and summer home are at Oregon, KENNETH MCDONALD Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Uni- versity Players; Daily loivan; Zetagathian ; " Beggar on Horseback. " ROBERT H. MCDONALD Laio Acacia; Phi Delta Phi; Lav; Bulletin Staff; Inter-Fraternity Council. HAZEL MCFARLAND Liberal Arts Morningside College; W. A. A. OLIVET McGiNN New Hampton Liberal Arts LEONARD W. McGuiRE Liberal Arts Columbia College; Newman Club. Iowa City College of St. Teresa; Katho; Newman Club. GLADYS MCGLAUCHLIN Independence Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland. KATHLEEN McGuRK Iowa City Liberal Arts Katho; Newman Club; University Players. ISABEL MCKNIGHT Walker School of Nursing CLEES McKRAY Earlham Liberal Arts Irving Institute; Glee Club; Continue. JUDGE MICHAEL L. McKINLEY ' 95 In 1895 Judge McKinley gradu- ated from the law school. He played left end on the ' 94 foot- ball team. Since receiving his degree, Mr. McKin- ley has practiced law in Chicago. II- 1 was a state nator CLAYTON MCMAHILL Shenandoah Liberal Arts Coe College; Philomathean. for four years, a member of the Chicago Civil Service Commis- sion, and has been judge of the Superior Court of Cook County for the past thir- teen years. His present home In C Illino Page One Hundred and Three BRUNO G. MARCHI Salida, Colo. Liberal Arts Cross Country " clc " ; Track " 1-2. " BERNADINE MCVICKER Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. ALTON H. MADSON Northwood Applied Science Theta XI; A. S. of A. S.; Mecca Show ' 24. CARROL F. MARINER Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ALLENE MARKHAM Liberal Arts Carleton College. EDMOND E. MANHARD Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Chi Kappa Pi. MILDRED MARTIN Fort Madison Liberal Arts Carthage College. MUREEN MARBLE Liberal Arts Haralin Garland; Bethany Circle. CHARLES E. MARTINDALE Commerce Theta Xi. WILLARD P. MARBLE Liberal Arts University Orchestra. HORACE S. MARTIN 18 Mr. Martin finished his work at Iowa in 1918, receiving his Ph. D. degree. After leaving Iowa he became professor of Education at Garbam College, and later Head Master of the Silv School for boys at Silver Bay, New York. In 1922 he went to Wittenburg College in Spring- field, Ohio, and is now occupying the position of Dean of Witten- burg College. Page One Hundred and Four ? CHRISSIE MATSOV Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Luther MYRITH MAUCH Charles City Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha. RENA MAUCH Charles City Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A.; Home Econom- ics Club. CLARENCE A. MAUER Readlyn Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi; Zetagathian; Sophomore De- bate; Freshman Debate. ESTHER MAUTHE Des Moines Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Octave Thanet. JOHN H. MAYHOUS Bowsteel, S. Dak. Liberal Arts Dakota Wesleyan ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; University Orchestra ' 24, " 25. GERTRUDE MEIER Miles City, Mont. Liberal Arts Montana State College. HELEN MEINHARD Storm Lake Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Buena Vista College; W. A. A.; Hockey Numeral; Octave Thanet CLOY F. MEISKE Hartley Commerce University of Dubuque; Alpha Tau Omega. RUSSELL H. MELONE Rochester, Minn. Commerce Rochester Junior College; University of Min- nesota; Sigma Chi; Freshman Pan-Hellenic Delegate. EDWARD R. MEEK ' 92 Mr. Meek received his A. B., I.L. B., and A. M. degrees from Iowa University in 1887, 1889, and 1892. After serving as attorney for the Ft. Worth and Denvtr Railway Co. and the Western Union Telegraph Co.. he was appointed in 1898 as United States Dis- trict Judge for northern Texas which position he has held since that time. His home at the present . Texas. Dalla Page One Hundred and Five MARY MICHAEL Newman Club. PAULINE MEYER Commerce Iowa City Webster City Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi. MILDRED MILES Corydon Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta ; Freshman Commission ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Erodelphian; W. A. A. ; Freshman Literary Club. ALEXANDER M. MILLER Des Moines Law Grinnell College; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Basketball Nu- meral; Daily lowan Staff; Frivol Staff; HAVVKEYE Staff ' 24; Frivol Board. CHESTER I. MILLER Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Omega Beta Pi. Webster City EDWARD F. MILLER Davenport Applied Science St. Ambrose College; Kappa Eta Kappa. HELMUTH W. MILLER Minnesota Lake, Minn. Lata University of Minnesota. ]. EARLE MILLER Des Moines Liberal Arts Des Moines University; Beta Theta Pi; Swimming Numeral. LUMIR E. MILOTA Oxford Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Officers Club; Rifle Team ' 23, ' 24. GEXEVIEVE MIXCKS Iowa City Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan College; Alpha Delta Pi; Matrices. JESSE A. MILLER ' 91 Mr. Jesse A. Miller graduated from the Law School in 1891. Immediately thereafter he en- tered the practice of law at Des Moines, where he has remained since that time. Early his career ; served as Assistant Attorney General of Iowa. For three years he was Judge of the Ninth Judicial Dis- trict Court. He is now a memher of the executive committee of the isociatJ Bar Page One Hundred and Six I I ELIZABETH MOELLER Keokuk Liberal Arts Katho; Newman Club; Hesperia; W. A. A. HELEN- MOXOSMITH Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Seals Club; Basketball; Track; W. A. A.; Octave Thanet. LOUISE MONTGOMERY Stuart School of Nursing ESTHER MOORE Danville Liberal Arts JAMES B. MOORE Guthrie Center Commerce Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Pi. JOHN MORSE _ Iowa City Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. HERBERT MOSHER, JR. Miami, Florida Liberal Arts Rollins College. WILMA MUELLER Plover School of Nursing Iowa State Teachers College. KATHERINE MULL Muscatine Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Delegate. DOROTHY MYERS Commerce Newton JULIAN C. MONNET ' 05 The present Dean of the Okla- homa Law School, Mr. J. C. Monnet, graduated from the Iowa College of Liberal Arts in 1892, receiving subsequent degrees of LL. B. in 1898 and SL A., in 1905. He was professor of law nt George Washington U. In 1909 he became a member of the Oklahoma University faculty where he organ- ized the Law School nnd becaioli Page One Hundred and Seven V r GLENN W. MYRLAXD Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. LELAND NAGLE Commerce Phi Kappa Psi. CLINTON B. NASBY Onawa Iowa City Bode Lava St. Olaf College; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Lutheran Club; Secretary Y. M. C. A. ELEANOR NEBERCALL Davenport Liberal Arts CHARLES B. NELSON Atlantic Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Delta Gamma ; Zetagathian ; Daily lowan Staff; Frivol Staff. DACMAR NELSON Storm Lake Liberal Arts Buena Vista College; Kappa Delta; W. A. A. ; Hamlin Garland ; Inter-Society Debate. DOROTHY NELSON Dayton Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Gamma Phi Beta. ESTHER NELSON School of Nursing Bode JOHN M. NELSON Davenport Applied Science St. Ambrose College; Kappa Eta Kappa. RICHARD A. NELSON Exira Commerce Iowa State College ; Kappa Sigma ; Sphinx Club. FRANK NELSON ' 92 Mr. Nelson was a member of the class of 1892 which published the first HAWKEYB, being one of the three business managers of the first year book. Since his graduation Mr. Nelson has been engaged jSs -in edu- cational and public work. After lecturing on the chautauqua platform he went to Minneapolis Where he is now situated BS President of Minne- sota College. Mr. Nelson makes his hqme in Min- neapolis. f P Page One Hundred and Eight I I EDWIN- G. NIELSEN- Clinton Applied Science Theta Tau ; Dolphin ; A. S. C. E. ; Swim- ming Numeral. THOMAS O. NUTT Iowa City Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma; Phi Kappa Rho. JENNIE NYDALL Sioux Rapids Liberal Arts W. A. A. Board. C. Esco OBERMANK Yarmouth Liberal Arts Kappa Beta Psi ; Glee Club; Secretary Glee Club ' 25; Irving Institute; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Party Committee; Captain Gym Team ' 25 ; Organization Editor 1926 HAWKEYE; Associate Editor 1925 HAWKEYE; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; President Junior L. A. Class. CHARLES F. OBERMAVN Mediapolis Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Omega Beta Pi. CHALMER M. OCHELTREE Victor Applied Science Theta Xi. ALOYSIUS J. OLBERDING Carroll Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi; Newman Club. VERA OLSON Spencer School of Nursing Student Organization. J. ERSKINE ORR Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; Daily lovjan Business Staff. ADLINE PALMER Tipton Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Glee Club. HOWARD M. NORTH ' 99 Mr. North has served in practi- cally every capacity in the rail- road game, from the bottom to the presidency. He re- ceived his B. A. nnd M. A. degrees at Iowa. While in school he was business manager of the Vidette Reporter, and president of the Senior En- gineering Society. He initiated and established the " Pull- fan method in mechan- l policy " in the . S. His home fe in Chicago. Page One Hundred and Nine MILDRED PALMERTON Springfield, Mo. Liberal Arts Drury College. EDRIS PATTERSON Viola School of Nursing Student Association. DOROTHY PATTISON Oehvein Liberal Arts Grafton Hall; Alpha Chi Omega. ELIZABETH PECK Primghar Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. WALTER H. PENROSE Independence Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Tri-Dent Council; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. DOROTHY PETERS Dunlap Liberal Arts Wheaton College. JOHN W. PETERSEN Miles Commerce Acacia. GLADYS PETERSON Greenfield Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Council; W. A. A. DORIS PETTIT Grundy Center Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon; Glee Club; VVhitby; Fresh- man Commission. FLORENCE PFARR Tipton Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Hamlin Garland; W. A. A. GUY C. NORTON ' 02 Mr. Norton received his Ph. D. in 1902 from Iowa. The Retail Ad Vantage says of Mr. Norton, " There is inspiration in the career of Guy C.. ' Norton, President and Treasurer of the French Drug Company, Tacoma, Washington. He is but forty-one years of age and acquired his first experience in the drug business as an rrnnd boy in Liver- more. Iowa. " His home is in Ta- com.i. Va incton. Page One Hundred and Ten 1 I Map Mite rtaWd tad; ItCaiw Frel- Tipton U a if JOHN A. PHILLIPS Liberal Arts ALEXANDER POLLOCK Pharmacy Drum Major, University Band ; Irving In- stitute; University Players; Bellboys; Track Numeral; " To the Ladies; " " Icebound; " " Twelfth Night; " " Alice Sit by the Fire. " REVA POLLOCK Liberal Arts Cornell College; Kappa Phi LAVERNE PIERCE Otturmva Liberal Arts Athena. CLAUDE R. POOLE Liberal Arts Basketball Numeral. MARGARET PINCLE Keystone Liberal Arts DOROTHEA POTTER Glidden School of Nursing Student Organization. MILDRED PIPER WALTER W. PRICE Mt. Pleasant Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. EDWIN B. PLIMPTON Medicine Nu Sigma Nu; Delta Tau Delta. WILLIAM OSMOND ' 79 After receiving his B. A. in 1873, Mr. O mond taught at his Alma Mater and studied law un- til 1879 when he was grant- ed an LL. B. degree, ' Since his entranc into law prao haa been attorney for the Atchi- son, Topeka, and Santa Fe Rail- way Co., in which connection he has tried more cases than any lawyer connected with any railroad. His home is in Page One Hundred and Eleven f ALFRED G. PUNDT Liberal Arts Concordia Club. Iowa City VERA RAGAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Newman Club; Spanish Club. ALICE RAIFORD Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Council ; Freshman Commission. MANDE RALSTRON Gregory, S. Dak. School of Nursing Student Association. BESSIE RASMUS Cherokee Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Memorial Union Council; Pan- Hellenic Delegate. RAYMA G. RAWSON Strawberry Point Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. Council; W. A. A.; Artistic Reading; Inter-Society De- bate; P. E. O. ; Cosmopolitan Club; Univer- sity Chorus; " Fashion; " University Players. IREXE RAYNER What Cheer Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; P. E. O.; W. A. A. MARJORIE REICHENBACH Madrid Liberal Arts University of Minnesota; Delta Zeta. ESTHER REINKING Clarence Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; University Chorus. LEOLA REISS Liberal Arts Garrison GEORGE T. W. PATRICK ' 78 Mr. Patrick, who is professor of Philosophv here in the Univer- sity, graduated from Iowa in 1878. He received his Ph. - D. at Johns Hopkint University in 1888. In 1894 Profes- Patrict studied r ' at the University of Leipzig, (ii-rmany. Mr. Patrick has written several books, among x which are " Psychology of Sooinl Reconstruction " land " Introduction to Philosophy " in 1924. L Page One Hundred and Twelve WILFRED E. RESSEGUIE Commerce Algona HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN Burlington, Wis. Liberal Arts Omega Beta Pi; Glee Club; Philomathean ; Officers Club; Newman Club. MILO M. RHYNSBURGER Orange City Commerce Grinnell College; Delta Tau Delta. SARLOCK M. RIES Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Rho. Ringsted PAUL C. RICHMOND Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Newman Club. Riceville Davenport CATHERINE RICHTER Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Players; Seals Club; Erodelphian; Newman Club; Forensic Council ; W. A. A. Board. ANNADELE RILEY Kansas City, Mo. Liberal Arts St. Teresa Junior College; Newman Club. MYRNA RINER Spencer School of Nursing CAROLYN RITTER Walton, Ind. Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta; Continue; Athena; Glee Club; University Chorus. William O. Payne received his B. A. in 1882 and his 1. 1.. B. in 1883. During his ml! -_ ' days he was p rominent in d. ' i.atinir. After Ms graduation he WAS editor of the I RAYMOND P. RITTGERS Liberal Arts Drake University. WI I. I.I AM O. PAYNE ' 82 newspaper at Nevada. Since i:u Mr. Payne has been editor and manager of the Iowa Forum with headquarters in Des Moines. Iowa, where he his home at the present time. B Page One Hundred and Thirteen GEORGE W. ROAN Los Angeles, Calif. Medicine University of Southern California ; Phi Kap- pa Tau; Phi Chi; Phi Kappa Rho. ORTHEL T. ROBERTS St. Louis, Mo. Commerce Alpha Phi Alpha; Hawkeye Club; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity " I " Track. MARLYS ROBINSON Reinbeck Liberal Arts W. A. A.; P. E. O. T. MAURICE ROLAND Missouri Valley Dentistry RICHARD E. ROMEY Mason City Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Hawk-I Club; Frivol Staff; Student Board of Publi- cations; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Varsity Foot- ball ' 23, ' 24. MALCOMB B. RONALD Iowa City Liberal Arts Dartmouth College; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi. FRANCES ROSE Portland, Ore. Liberal Arts University of Oregon ; Home Economics Club; W. A. A. PERCY J. Ross Akron Medicine Iowa State College; Phi Kappa Sigma; Nu Sigma Nu ; Secretary of Medical Council. CECIL W. ROTE Scranton Commerce Freshman Football; Rifle Team ' 22, ' 23. JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD Iowa City Liberal Arts Spanish Club; W. A. A.; Glee Club; Uni- versity Chorus; Spanish Play ' 23; Soccer ' 22. CHARLES L. POWELL ' 85 Charles L. Powell, a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity, re- ceived his B. A., M. A., and LL. B. from the Univer- sity, graduating in 1885. He has been County Attorney of Guttt- County. Iowa. and at present is a member of the law firm of Meyer, Meyer, Austrian and Platt. When the Federal Reserve System was inaugurated in 1914 he was chosen General Counsel of the Fed- eral Reserve Bank. Page One Hundred and Fourteen EDWIN J. RUPPERT Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. matics Prize ' 24. PEARL SAMPSON Medicine Grinnell College; Nu Sigma Phi. Dr. Safley received her B. S. in 1899 and M. D. in 1904 at Iowa. While in college she was a member of the Y. W. C. A. and the Hesperia Literary and Mid dletonian Soci- eties. At the Iowa City ERNEST W. RUSKE Fenton Dentistry Cot College; Delta Sigma Delta. FRANCES RYAN Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Newman Club; Hesperia; Women ' s Glee Club; University Players; Artistic Reading Contest ' 23. Iowa City WIN FIELD W. SALISBURY Liberal Arts A. 4 M. College of Texas; Lowden Mathe- Creston DR. AGXES I. SAFLKY ' 04 ORPHA SANDERS Centerville Liberal Arts Parsons College; Iowa State Teachers Col- lege. FLOY SAUERBRY Strawberry Point Liberal Arts Coe College. FLORENCE SCHALL Rock Island, 111. Liberal Arts Hesperia; Newman Club; University Cho- rus; Spanish Club; Le Cercle Francois. JOHN A. SCHIRMER Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Hawk-I Club; " I " Football. VELMA SCHUBERT Lost Nation Commerce time she makes her home and also practices medicine at Cedar Iowa. During her four -;irx in the Medical School l)r. Safley was also prominent in scho- lastic activities. Page One Hundred and Fifteen EMIL P. SCHULEEN Sioux City Applied Science PAUL B. SCHROEDER Fort Madison Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi. ROY F. SCHWEIZER Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ERNEST T. SCHULEEN Sioux City Applied Science Morningside College; Theta Tau. CHARLES L. SCOTT Fort Madison Pharmacy RUTH SCHUTZBANK Centerville Liberal Arts Phi Delta Chi. KENNETH E. SCOTT Liberal Arts Graceland Junior College; Sigma Phi Ep- silon ; University Players. ELDA SCHWARTZ Decorah Liberal Arts University Chorus; W. A. A. CARL G. SEASHORE Iowa City Applied Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Glee Club; Cross Country Numeral. WILLIAM H. SCHNEDLER Nora Springs Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. CASPER SCHEXK ' 03 Mr. Schenk graduated from Iowa State Teachers College and in 1903 received his Ph. D. from the State University of Iowa, and his LL. H. from the Harvard Law School in 6. Mr. Schenk was Judge Advocate of the Gen- erals ' Department headquarters at Tours during the World War. He is at the present time a member of the firm Brad- slinw, Schenk and Fowler of Des ' .it, Page One Hundred and Sixteen e LEONARD K. SHARP Des Moines Commerce LEO B. SEDLACEK Cedar Rapids Medicine Coe College. DONOVAN- H. SHAW Applied Science Vinton DOROTHY SHAW New Iberia, La. Liberal Arts MILDRED SHAW Mitchell, S. Dak. Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Freshman Literary Soci- ety; Erodelphian. CLARA SHEEHAN Independence Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Delta Delta Delta. ARTHUR W. SHEPHERD Ottumwa Liberal Arts Phi Delta Gamma; Irving Institute; Fresh- man Debate; University Players; President University Players ' 24, ' 25; Glee Club; Stu- dent Council ; University Theatre Board ; Freshman Party Committee; Bellboys. ALBERT I. SHIMAMURA Honolulu, Hawaii Dentistry University of Nebraska. MILLARD V. SHIPLEY New London Commerce Rhoterian Literary Society. PEARL SHIRLEY Algona Liberal Arts Cornell College; Kappa Delta. HOMER H. SEERLEY ' 73 Mr. .Si-erk-y finished his work hi-re in the University in 1873 but a change of regulations de- prived him of a degree For several years Mri Seerley taught rura schools in Ka Seerley ' s title at the Iowa State Normal School was principal, ,1886 to 1888, and then presi- dent after the institution was Called the Iowa State Teachers College in t09. - Page One Hundred and Seventeen GRACE SHORT Durglet, 111. Liberal Arts Lake Forest College; Spanish Club. DOROTHY SHUEY Liberal Arts DePauw University. J. EVERETT SHULTZ Dentistry Psi Omega; President Junior Dentistry Class. PEARLE SHULTZ LuVerne School of Nursing Davenport LuVerne HAROLD W. SIDWELL Iowa City Dentistry Psi Omega. MARGUERITE SILLIMAN Liberal Arts Drake University; Delta Delta Delta. FORREST A. SIMMOXDS Keokuk Applied Science Parsons College; Alpha Chi Sigma; Newman Club; Chemistry Club; Student Branch American Institute of Chemistry. ROVALD T. SIMS Duncombe Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Newman Club. GERTRUDE SIDWELL Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUOH ' 92 Prof. Shambaugh is to-day the Head of the Department of Po- litical Science at Iowa and su- perintendent and editor of - the State Historical So- ciety. While h-e was an under- pay ? One Hundred and Eighteen ELIZABETH SINN Manning Liberal Arts Theta Sigma Phi; Octave Thanet; Spanish Club; Concordia Club; Lutheran Club; Daily loixan Staff. IVbanxt Swain i Brack Manning Club; MARGUERITE SINNING Liberal Arts Lutheran Club. FRANCES SMITH Winterset Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Delta Delta Delta; Ero- delphian. GENEVIEVE SlNNOTT Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. GAY-LORD M. SMITH Applied Science HELEN SMITH Liberal Arts Seals Club; W. A. A. EARL L. SIZEMORE MARGARET SMITH Liberal Arts Morningside College. NORMAN A. SKOW Soldier Applied Science PAUL C. SMITH Rock Rapids Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; University Players; Irving Institute; University Theatre Board; Alumnus Staff; Daily Jovian Staff. LUCILLE SMILLIE Gilmore Citj Liberal Arts Grinnell College. HUGH II. SHEPARD ' 00 Mr. Shepard received his Ph. D. degree in 1897 and graduated from law in 1900. After com- pleting his studies. Mr. Shepard went into the abstract business in Mason City with his father. one of the organizers and first directors of the Rotary Club and of the Greater Iowa Association. At present he is interna- tional vice-president of the Jefferson High- way Associ- ation. Page One Hundred and Nineteen LILLIAN SPALLA Britt Liberal Arts Beloit College; Delta Sigma Rho; Hesperia; Newman Club. STANLEY R. SMITH Liberal Arts Sigma Pi. ESTHER SOMMERBECK Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College; Newman Club. LELAH SPATZ Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. ElXER I. SORENSON Liberal Arts Omega Beta Pi ; Cross Country Numeral ; Track " 1-2. " MARJORIE SPRING Des Moines Liberal Arts HERBERT J. STAPLETON Liberal Arts Newman Chib; Irving Institute. HILDRETH O. SPAFFORD Iowa City Applied Science Triangle; A. S. of A. S. ANNE SPAIN Parkersburg Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. C. MAX STANLEY Applied Science Theta Tau. YILIIJALMUR STEFAXSSOX ' 03 Stefansson, world famous for his Arctic explorations and for his hooks on the subject, was grad- uated from the Tniversity in 1903, and later at- tended Harvard. He has discovered many new terri- tories for Canada and has com- manded the Canadian Arctic Ex pedition. Some of his books are, " Life with the Eskimo, " riendly Arctic. " and unters of the Great North. " Page One Hundred and Twenty I ' rof. Stewart has an enviable record as a scholar at Iowa for he received the degri es of Bach- elor of Arts, li.-ii-hrliir of Didactics, and Doctor of Philosophy. In 1904. he wa elected to Phi HOWARD W. STEAR.NS Rockwell City Commerce Grinnell College; Sigma Pi. KATHERYN STEELE Boone Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. GEORGE H. STEVENS Boone Medicine Iowa State College; Phi Beta Pi; Newman Club. Shannon City RAYMOND J. STEVENSON Commerce Delta Chi ; Secretary, Junior Commerce Class. HARRY S. STEVENSON Council Bluffs Lib eral Arts Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Delta Gamma; Irving Institute; Scabbard and Blade; Man- ager loiua Literary Magazine; . M. C. A. Cabinet; Debate Teams; Debate Captain. HOLLAND M. STEWART ' 04 Kappa. In 1918 he went to Cornell College at Ithaca, New York, where he was professor of Rural Education in charge particularly of the train- ing of teachers i.f IlL-Tirnlturr and kindred sub- C. FREDERICK STII.WILL Sioux City Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM B. STRIEF Des Moines Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. RUDOLPH C. STRUBBE Liberal Arts Lutheran Club; Wrestling Team. CAROLYN STUHLER Liberal Arts Wellesley College; Delta Gamma. NELLE STUMBO Page One Hundred and Ttaenly-ont 1 u m m m FERN- STUNTZ Hudson School of Nursing Coe College. JOHN P. SULLIVAN La w Notre Dame; Newman Club. Muscatine LYNX G. SWAXEY Spirit Lake Commtrce Sigma Nu; HAWKEYE Staff; Business Man- ager 1926 HAWKEYE ; Football Numeral ; Basketball Numeral ; Basketball Squad. GLENN SYDEL Phi Delta Chi. Pharmacy Iowa City MARJORIE TABOR Iowa City Liberal .Iris Grinnell College; Pi Beta Phi. GENEVIEVE TAYLOR Commerce Grinnell College. KATHRYN TAYLOR Liberal Arts Simpson College; P. E. O. Grinnell Monroe St. Ansgar ARTHUR C. TESSMAN Com mere e Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Uni- versitv Band. GEORGE T. THALER Applied Science Newman Club. Calmar Iowa City MARGUERITE THEOBALD Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Phi; Newman Club; Home Economics Club. ARCHIBALD K. STEWART Mr. Stewart received his LL. B. degree at Iowa in 1879. After graduation he entered the grain and stock business at Ke- iit;i where he remained until 1883. Durinjj this time he tried -a few casei and managed the office of another lawyer during his absences. In 1883 Mr, Stewart went to Des Moines and established the law office in which he is practicing today. His home is at 34fi W. 4-Jnd Street. Page One Hundred and Twenty-two MARGARET THOMAS Mason City School of Nursing Student Association. MARY THOMPSON Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningside College; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; Erodelphian. EVA THRELKELD Chariton Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa ; Octave Thanet ; Y. W. C. A. Council. CARL F. TODSOX Davenport Applied Science Northwestern University ; Theta Tau. ARTHUR W. TOLAXDER Applied Science President Junior Engineers. Olds Clarion WlXSLOW T. TOMPKINS Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin; Phi Kappa Psi ; Bellboys; University Players; Golf Squad. GRACE THOMAS North English Liberal Arts Cornell College; Home Economics Club. BEATRICE TILTON- l ov va City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. MARGARET TRIPLETT Storm Lake Liberal Arts Buena Vista College; Delta Zeta ; Hesperia; P. E. O. Council; Frivol Art Staff. VEMON TUTTLE Marengo Applied Science At the present time, Mr. Thomas is professor of Civil Kngineering at California Institute of Tech- nology at Pasadena. Dur- ing his college rlnv he !he ngineer. ing his college dais In- was president of ttie He r ' ' i- FKAXKUX THOMAS ' 08 " . his B. E. at Iowa and his C. E. at McOill University. He has held important engineering posi- tions in both the United State- and Canada. In M919 he served on the U. S. Reclam- ation Bureau. 7) Page One Hundred and Tvienty-three BLAKCHE TWOCOOD Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningside College; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. CAROL TYRRELL Belmond Liberal Arts Ward-Belmont; Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Chorus. MARY UNRATH Newman Club. Iowa Citv Commerce DWICHT H. UYENO Honolulu, Hawaii Dentistry University of Hawaii. CLIFFORD M. VANCE Law Gamma Eta Gamma. New London WILLIS G. VANDERBURG Hospers Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Rho; Daily loiuan Staff; Wres- tling Squad ' 23, ' 24. J. EVERETT VANNESS Sidney Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Irving Institute; Cross Coun- try Numeral; Track Numeral; Track " I " ; Cross Country " clc. " WILLIAM H. VAN OOSTERHOUT Orange City Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Numeral Football; HAWK- EYE Staff. MARY VAN TRESS Dallas Liberal Arts Simpson College. HAROLD B. VASEY Collins Applied Science Triangle. ROY S. TOWNE ' 07 Dr. Towne received his degree of Doctor of Dental Science from the University of Iowa in 1907 and from Columbia for Oral Surgery in 1919. Dr. Towne is now practic- ing in Bis-- marck, South Dakota. He is the au- thor of numerous scientific arti- cles pertaining to dentistry, be- sides being one of the fore- " inost dental authorities ni ' south Dakota and the adjoiu- states. _ Page One Hundred and Twenty-four I EMMA VIETOR Ackley Liberal Arts Coe College; Alpha Gamma Delta. WVLMA VlLLERS Liberal Arts Simpson College. NORIXKE VlXCENT Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega ; Hesperia. Villisca Io va City AUDREY Vox HOUSEN Milford Journalism Ward-Belmont; Delta Zeta; Daily Ionian Staff. HERMAN- A. WACKER Wilton Junction Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. LEOXARD W. WAIN WRIGHT Lenox Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma ; Daily loiuan Board of Trustees; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. ALICE WAKEFIELD Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningside College; Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; W. A. A. ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT Burlington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian; W. A. A.; University Players ; W. A. A. Board ; " Alice Sit by the Fire. " LA BELLE WALKER Iowa City School of Nursing Student Organization. PHILLIP C. WALKER Algona Commerce Phi Delta Gamma ; President, Philomathean ; President, Spanish Club; Freshman Debate; Intercollegiate Debate; Freshman Oratory; Men ' s Forensic Council ; Quadrangle Coun- cil ; Spanish Club ' 24. MARTIN J. WADE ' 86 .Mr. Wade graduated from Iowa rnivi-rsitv in 1886. After leav- iiiK school he practiced law. He was judge of the District Court of Iowa from 1893 to 1903 when he became a . member of . Congress for one terra. In 1913 he was appointed judge of the Tnilcd States District Court. Mr. Wade has also extended axporience as a Ivceum atid chatamiun ! (! u TIT. Ht lives here. Page One Hundred and Twenty-five I GEORGE E. WALN Cedar Rapids Commerce Acacia ; University Band ; University Or- chestra. GEORGE D. WALRATH Arlington Dentistry Upper Iowa University; Acacia; Numeral Baseball; University Band; University Or- chestra. LESLIE C. WALRATH Arlington Liberal Arts Upper Iowa University; Chi Kappa Pi; University Band. RAYMOND E. WALTERS Rockwell City Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. KEITH V. WARE Farmington Commerce Omaha University; Sigma Pi. LAWRENCE A. WARE Iowa City Applied Science LORAINE WARTCHOW Eldora Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A. JOHN I. WASSERMAN Estherville Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi; Irving Institute. CLARENCE L. WEARTH Boone Liberal Arts FRANK D. WEAVER Oilman Liberal Arts Rhoterian Literary Society. JAMES B. WEAVER ' 82 James Weaver received his LL. B. in 1882, being one of three members of the class not of age at graduation. Since his departure from school he has been prac- ticing law in Des Moines. lit ' was a Page One Hundred and Twenty-six member of the General Assem- bly for three terms, among several other important positions he held such as counsel for electric lipht and power interests ; in Des Moines, and member of the N. C. C. on U.S.] L I I t J f EDGAR R. WESTERBERC Liberal Arts EDNA WESTERSTROM Liberal Arts ALICE WEEBER Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Octave Thanet; Glee Club; I ' niversity Chorus; HAWKEYE Staff; W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Council ; Freshman Commis- sion ; Athena; Lutheran Club. DONALD S. WHEELER Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ELSIE WEIH West Liberty Liberal Arts ROBERT D. WELLS Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Rho. LOUISE WHITING Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Pi Beta Phi. LSLAND J. WEST Knoxville Liberal Arts Sigma Pi. LAURENCE WILCOX Liberal Arts Drake University. ROY A. WHITE ' 08 Koy Allan White made his " I " in football and track, captained the 1907 football team, and was a member of Delta Tatl Delta fraternity. Since his degre in Engineering in 1908 he hat Payr One Hundred and Twenty-seven CHARLES W. WILLIAMS Liberal Arts Parsons College; University Orchestra. DONALD B. WILLIAMS Missouri Valley Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. EARL A. WIMMER Commerce LILY WILLIAMS Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Theta. JACOB P. WILSON Council Bluffs Commerce Philomathean; Officers Club; Freshman De- ba te; " Captain Applejack. " JAMES R. WILSON Manchester Liberal Arts WALTER W. WILSON Melcher Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Officers Club; Numeral Cross Country. Creston LAWRENCE A. WINKEL Liberal Arts Rhoterian Forensic Society; Newman Club. ELMER E. WINSON Liberal Arts Quadrangle Council. B. L. WICK ' 93 Mr. Wicks says that his work has been a slow steady grind since he left college. This steadv grind has produced a " History of the Bench and Bar of Linn County. " Mr. Wicks has also written V Page One Hundred and Twenty-eight JOHN F. WIRDS Iowa City Liberal Arts Ellsworth College. several magazine articles on his- toric subjects. In 1893 he re- ceived both his LL. B. and JI. A. degrees. He is now afi attorney and coun- selor at law at Cedar Rapids. Iowa, where he lives. r REVA WISCERHOF Sully School of Nursing AUGUST F. WITTE Sac City Dentistry Acacia; Numeral Football; Numeral Track; I ' niversity Band; University Orchestra. LEONARD C. WLACH Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College. VELMA WOLFORD Shenandoah Liberal Arts Chi Omega; University Players; Erodel- phian. MAXIXE WOODWARD Burlington Liberal Arts CLARENCE E. WOOLRIDGE Correctionville Applied Science Tau Beta Pi. Kingsley JOHN M. WORMLEY Dentistry Alpha Tau Omega; Xi Psi Phi; Baseball Numeral; Freshman President Liberal Arts; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; President Sophomore Dentistry Class; President Fresh- man Dentistry Class; President Interfrater- nity Council ; Student Council. LONA YATES Williamsburg School of Nursing Treasurer Student Organization. JAMES W. YOUNG Webster City Medicine Beloit College; University of Redlands; Beta Theta Pi ; Phi Beta Pi. ROLLAND E. YOUXCMAN Commerce Dolphin Cluh. Toledo CR AIG M. WORK ' 95 Craig M. Work received his de- gree of Doctor of Dental Sur- gery from the University in 1895. He has served as incident of the Iowa State Dental Soci ety, president of the Alumni ' ciation College of Dentistry, and hns been a member of the Iowa State Board of Dental Examiners. At the present, he is engaged yin the practice of den- tistry in Ottumwa. He hns served on Jhe S. U. I. .ciilty. m- Hundred and Tvsrnly-Ninr JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM Storm Lake Commerce Officers Club. Soekaboemi, Java MARGUERITE ZEITHAMEL Liberal Arts Zeta Tan Alpha; Newman Club. CARRIE ZURMAHR Liberal Arts V. A. A. ; Home Economics Club. GEORCIETTA ZID Iowa City School of Nursing University Band. LAFAYETTE YOUNG, JR., ' 01 Lafayette loung, Jr., graduated from the Law School a t Iowa in 1901, with the degree, LL. B. Before that, he attended the University of Michigan from which he re- ceived his Ph. D. r Since leaving ' tilt 1 University of Iowa, he has attained the position of general manager and publisher of the I fn Hoine.i Capitol at Des Moines, Iowa. His home is at 4221 Harwood Drive, Des Moines. Page One Hundred and Thirty Brtdi iri COLLEGES v iX " " VO ' Mi II JL jSia Senior Laws CLASS OFFICERS President .... Vice President . Secretary and Treasurer . . HOBART S. DAWSON . EDWARD D. KELLY . DOROTHY O ' DONOGHUE ARBUCKLE, MYRON C. BEDELL, ROLAND R. BIXBY, HERBERT C. BRANT, FLOYD P. CARPENTER, WILLIAM E. CHRISTENSEN, NOEL P. CHRISTIANSEN, HARRY A. CLAYPOOL, HAROLD B. D AWSON, HOBART S. DIETZ, CARL I. DUCKWORTH, MAX E. ECKEY, OTTO J. EMMERT, CHILDS D. FARR, REYNOLDS FRANTZ, LORIN D. THIRD YEAR CLASS 1924-25 GATEWOOD, JAMES R. GRAPES, LEON A. GRONEWOLD, GEORGE F. HAMILTON, WILLIAM A. HARDWIG, ERWIN C. HAYEK, CARLETON J. HURLEY, GEORGE O. KELLY, EDWARD D. LARSON, HARRY F. LINDSAY, DONALD R. LOCKE, GORDON C. MCCULLOUGH, WILLIAM A. MARTIN, R. KENT MIHARA, GABRIEL H. NAUMAN, GRAYDON C. NEWBOLD, JOSEPH W. NICHOLS, PAUL V. O ' DONOGHUE, DOROTHY OUGHTON, RAY L. PENQUITE, LEON M. PHELPS, WILLIAM W. PREWITT, LESTER D. ROSENBERGER, CHARLES J. SENNEFF, JOHN A., JR. SHARP, VERNON SMITH, BOOKER STEWART, JAMES M. SWIFT, ORAL S. THOMPSON, GEORGE D. TRUEBLOOD, FRANKLYN D. VOGT, HARRY W. I I 10 Page One Hundred and Tliirty-tixo i_L I Junior Laws CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary and Treasurer . STANLEY S. BURRILL CHARLES D. VAN WERDEN . ELIZABETH RUDOLPH nD. sun D. AINSWORTH, JOSEPHINE ARMBRUSTER, DAVID A. BIRCHARD, ROBERT E. BLEAKLEY, DAVID G. BRIERLY, LAURENCE L. BURRILL, STANLEY S. BURT, RALPH VV. CHRISTOFFERSEN, TVER H. COCHRANE, WALTER D. COOMES, ROY G. COONEY, MARTIN- M. COOPER, ROBERT W. CRAFT, RUSSELL K. DALTON, WALTER J. DEWOODY, LAURENCE D. DOERR, EDWARD A. DUNLOP, KENNETH M. EMMERT, JOSEPH M. FELDMAN, J. LEONARD FINLEY, GERALD F. FRISTEDT, HAROLD F. GRALNEK, HARRY SECOND YEAR CLASS 1924-25 HALE, JOHN HAMILTON, CLAUDE A. HARRIS, HERSCHEL G. HARVEY, DAVID W. HAYEK, WILL J. HOUGEN, JEFFREY C. KAFKA, WILLIAM J. KENNEDY, EDWARD F. KRINCEL, CARL S. LANG, JOHN R. LAWRENCE, ORA W. LEARY, JOE R. LEE, HILLIS K. MCDONALD, ROBERT H. MALLORY, KIRK R. MARTIN, THOMAS E. MAXWELL, GLENN V. MILLER, ALEXANDER M. MILLER, FRED H. MILLER, HELMUTH W. MOTT, VICTOR R. NASBY, CLINTON B. OSBURN, HAROLD C. PETRIE, ARTHUR J. ROTH, HOMER M. RUDOLPH, ELIZABETH L. SAVERY, CHARLES D. SAVERY, CLYDE W. SCHOENTHALER, EVERETT L. SHAW, EDMUND B. S HUM WAY, GAYLORD D. STAFFORD, EDMUND M. STAFFORD, MATTHEW M. STERN, ELLIS R. STILLMAN, GERALD W. SULLIVAN, JOHN P. TINLEY, JOHN P. TOMPKINS, GERVAISE W. VANCE, CLIFFORD M. VAN WERDEN, CHARLES D. WELSH, RICHARD H. WELTY, KENNETH B. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM N. YERKES, KIRK B. Page One Hundred and Thirty-three Freshman Laws CLASS OFFICERS President . ... . . . HAROLD W. GRIFFEN Vice President ....... W. JAMES BERRY Secretary and Treasurer ...... DORIS RAE FIRST YEAR CLASS 1924-25 ALSWAKG, DAVID ANDERSON, ESTER C. ARGUBRICHT, HOWARD L. BAIRD, ROBERT M. BERRY, WILLIAM J. BIDDINGER, HOMER K. BIXLER, NEAL J. BLEAKLEY, DONALD E. BURGARDT, CLYDE H. CAMP, MARSHALL F. OHADIMA, GEORGE E. CHISEN, JAKE CLOVIS, PAUL C. COCKERILL, PHILIP C. COLBY, JOE W. CONLEE, MILDRED CORNWELL, CHARLES E. CRAWFORD, MILDRED F. DOUGLASS, MILLARD H. DRAEGERT, CARL G. DWYER, PAUL M. ELSENBAST, OSCAR J. FAIRGRAVE, DENIS J. FLINN, EDWARD J. FRITZ, EARL W. FRY ' , WESLEY L. GAGE, GERARD A. GALLOWAY, JAMES C. GEISELMAN, ROY H. GEISER, KARL F. GRAHAM, AUDRA J. GRAHAM, ROSCOE G. GRATTAN, EUGENE GRIFFEN, HAROLD W. HANDY, ELVIN R. HARRISON, CHARLES R. HARVALIS, CHRIS C. HISSONG, CLOVD F. HOAC, MERALD E. HOFFMAN, LEONARD E. HOLLERAN, PAUL B. HOTH, OSCAR H. HOWREY, EDWARD F. HUBER, CHAS. R. ITA, RICHARD G. JANSS, PETER W. JOHNSTON, W. GORDON KELLY, GEORGE B. KEYES, ALVIN G. KOCH, DANIEL J. KRAMER, VERN A. LARRABEE, CHARLES LEONARD, RUSSELL H. LEVERTON, WILLIAM LEWIS, C. GLENN LORY, ELDRED L. MARSHALL, HERBERT W. MILLER, RUBY S. MOFFITT, HOWARD F. NII.SSON, CHESTER E. O ' BRIEN, JOHN W. OEHLERT, LEWIS H. OLSON, FORREST M. PARKIN, LELAND C. PARRISH, ROBERT L. PETER, DONALD S. PRALL, HARLAN A. RAE, DORIS RAYBURN, POWELL A. RICHARDS, CARLYLE F. RILEY, FRANK D. RITCHIE, ROBERT C. SCANTLEBURY, W. E. SCHAEFER, HERMAN J. SCOTT, HOWARD B. SELBY, EDWARD H. SHANER, CLESSEN C. SHARP, JAMES H. SHEAKI.EY, EDWARD S. SPENCER, HORACE D. SYLVESTER, LESLIE G. THOMSEN, THOMAS TOLL. RICHARD L. TRAVIS, RALPH W. TUMMEL, ARNOLD W. UN ASH, CORA L. UNDERBILL, ROBERT M. VAN DORN, LOREN W. VOLLERS, EDWARD L. WAGNER, PAUL L. WILSON, J. M. WRIGHT, RAYMOND H. to Page One Hundred and T iirly-four Senior Engineers CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . HAROLD R. PHELPS LAURENCE L. FRY ALFRED E. SIDWELL . PAUL G. JONES ' .BAD, C. D. REIHMAX, EARI, F. ROBIXSOX, DELBERT W. ROBIN-SOX, RALPH B. RYAN, JAMES J. SCHMIDT, HOWARD D. SCOTT, WILLIAM H. SHINN, BYRON H. SHUBERT, E. A. SIDWEI.L, ALFRED E. SLAGLE, ELMER C. SMITH, CLIFFORD V. SOLZMAX, ISAAC I. TOWXE, JOHN- W. TRACER, LEONARD W. VAN, RALPH W. VOLKMER, THEODORE F. WARRIXER, WARREN D WIGGINS, F. L. WILBUR, ARXOLD M. WILLIAMS, OWEN WOODWARD, FRANK L. WYLIE, LYLE D. ZARA, FRANK J. ASHTON, NED BARRETT, CLARK BATES, LEO M. BEEKMAN, HERMAN A. BEESON, KENNETH C. BENETIER LEON E. BLOOMQUIST, EMORY R. BOHACII, LEONORA M. BOWMAN, CARLYLE C. BROCKMAX, HARRY D. BROWNELL, CLARENCE J. BUTLER, CLARENCE A. CIIINN, KEITH R. CHRESTENSON, PAUL E. COX, GLENN CUMMINS, EDWARD L. DEKLOTZ, FRED W. DENNY, ALFRED L. DUSHINSKI, RONALD J. DAUTREMONT, JOE EBERT, RAYMOND E. Fox, RAYMOND L. FRY, LAWRENCE L. HALWEG, HERBERT C. FOURTH YEAR CLASS 1924-25 HAXSEX, AXDREW M. HESS, MARK J. HICKOX, G. HAROLD HOLDERMAX, LESLIE HUBER, CHARLES R. JACOBSEN, ERNEST E. JAXSA, LUMIR W. JEXXIXCS, FORREST M. JOHNSON, HAROLD Z. JONES, PAUL G. KARSTEX, EDGAR J. LIMBACK, HARRY N. LINDSAY, ALEX H. Li NX, A. V. MARSHALL, DONALD E. MATHEWSON, JOHN M. MERCY, ARTHUR MlTRA, SUREXDRA N. MOORE, SWAYXE E. MORTON, CHARLES W. MOTT, LEWIS G. PHELPS, HAROLD R. PULLEX, ORVILLE H. Page One Hundred and Thirty-five Junior Engineers CLASS OFFICERS President ARTHUR W. TOLANDER Vice-President CLARE.VCE E. WOOLRIDGE Secretary and Treasurer ...... LEOX E. FREY BEERS, EVERETT L. BIWER, ANTHONY F. BOEKE, ARTHUR C. BOYLES, XAVIER P. BRIGHT, RICHARD BROWN, LEE H. CARSON, BEN O. COOK, HARRY DIMOND, LEONE DORCAS, ROBERT S. EDMONDSON, JAY N. EFFERDING, LESTER FATHERSON, ROBERT B. FAUPEL, WAYNE A. FINK, HENRY W. Fox, JAMES J. FREY, LEON E. FUJITA, Kozo Goes, ARTHUR W. GRANT, CHARLES J. GROTHER, ALBERT J. HAGGLUND, ELMER E. HARTMAN, EDWARD J. HOMER, FRCDERICK THIRD YEAR CLASS 1924-25 HOUSER, ARTHUR R. HOWE, HERBERT HUNT, HAROLD W. KEPPEL, GEORGE E. KNIGHT. ROGER L. KULAS, FRANK A. LAMBERT, R. D. LAMBERT, STANDISH J. LIND, ROBERT H. LINDSAY, ALEX H. LITTLE, MYRON C. LONG, GEORGE E. LUNDQUIST, CLIFFORD, W. MADSON, ALTON H. MILLER, EDWARD F. NELSON, JOHN M. NIELSON, EDWIN G. OCHELTREE, CHALMER M. PERRY. ROBERT H. PLATH, ALBERT J. RISIUS, JOHN C. SCHULEEN, EMIL P. SCHULEEN, ERNEST T. Ruiz, MARIANO V. SCHULTZ, WALTER A. SCHWOB, CARL E. SEASHORE, CARL G. SHAW, DONOVAN H. SIMMONDS, FORREST A. SKOW, NORMAN A. SMITH, GAYLORD M. SPAFFORD, HILDRETH A. STANLEY, MAX SULLIVAN, CHARLES A. SWANSON, W. DEAN THALER, GEORGE T. THOMPSON, DICK TODSON, CARL F. TOLANDER, ARTHUR W. TUTTLE, VERNON B. VASEY, HAROLD B. WACKER, HERMAN A. WARE, LAWRENCE WATTS, JOHN A. WIGGINS, FRANK WILLIAMS, PERCY WOOLRIDGE, CLARENCE E. ZAPF Louis N Page One Hundred and Thirty-six Sophomore Engineers CLASS OFFICERS President . . y. YALE RICE Vice-President Roy H. PALMER Secretary and Treasurer DONNELLY BLACK SECOND YEAR CLASS 1924-25 MEYER, W. C. MCCAULAY, THOMAS F MILLER, GLENN H. MORS, JOHN C. MOTT, WILLIAM A. PALMER, ROY H. PERRY, ROBERT H. RICE, VICTOR Y. SALISBURY, SCOTT SMITH, CLAYTON SWANSON, W. DEAN THOMAS, ROBERT TILDEN, MEARL W. VANECK, LAWRENCE J. VAN LAW, T. L. VAN NESS, ROBERT WHITING, N. AUSSIEKER, RICHARD C. BANNISTER, DWICHT M. BECK, JOHN S. BEATTY, ERNEST J. BLACK, DONNELLY BOWEN, JAMES B. BROWNE, ROGER J. CARLSON, ALBERT D. CLARK, JOHN W. CLARK, MERYL J. Cox, HAROLD E. DAVIS, C. WILLIAM DEWALT, KENNETH C. DIXON, JACK ENCLEHART, TRUE EPPEL. SIMEON L. FARRELL, ERNEST P. FOLWELL, JOHN H. GEIGER, FERDINAND A. GRAY, HAROLD E. GANGADHARAN, G. GUNDERSON, GlLDREE A. GUNDERSON, WENDALE A. HARTMAN, WARREX P. HOUSER, PAUL J. HOUSER, H. S. HUBBARD, PAUL W. HURD, MARSHALL B. JEBENS, WALTER J. JENSEN, NICOLAI J. KELLER. EDWIN LEWIS, ALONZO LEWIS, CARLTON H. LISLE, VERN-ON MEYER, J. STEWART Page One Hundred and Thirty-tent Freshman Engineers CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . . WILBUR H. WICKHAM . CLARENCE FURST . DONALD E. SHAFER GORDON E. MCCALLUM FIRST YEAR CLASS 1924-25 ARGO, GAY W. BAMBRICK, RAYMOND W, BAUGHMAN, GEORGE W. BENESH, LESTER BERRY, PAUL K. BLYTHE, CLARK R. BROCK, FRANK P. BROWN, JOSEPH M. CARSON, THOMAS C. CERNY, PAUL CHILDS, HENRY R. CHRISTIANSEN, WM. E. CLOSE, CHALMER D. COMITO, JOSEPH CONNER, EUGENE B. DAY, RUSSELL DEXTER, RODNEY S. DUNN, CLARENCE ELLIOTT, WALLACE, A. FRANKS, HARVEY FULLER, BERNARD A. FURST, CLARENCE GRAY, MARION GUDE, RALPH C. HANDY, JACK J. HARRIS, ROBERT R. HESKETT, LLOYD L. McGuiRE, ORLA E. McVAY, GLEN MANHARD, ELGIN HlI.DEBRAND, JOHN G. MEANEY, WILLIAM J. HOFFMAN, DELBERT O. MONK, HAROLD J. HOLMAN, VERNAL HOLSTROM, OSCAR HORAK, PAUL R. MUSCH, MAURICE, E. NELSON, ALVIN M. NIELL, EDWIN SCHAFFER, CLARENCE A. SCHMICKLE, ROBERT D. SCHNEIDER, ALBERT SCHNEIDER, FLOYD E. SCOTT, STUART W. SEBELIEN, ARTHUR SHAFER, DONALD E. SHALLA, RALPH A. IXGRAHAM, RAYMOND C.NONNENMAN, RAYMONDSHEA, JOHN W. PALMER, ROY H. PARIZEK, GEORGE R. PARSONS, RICHARD A. PEARSON, FRANK D. PETERSON, WESLEY PIPER, HOWARD J. JEBENS, RAYMOND H. JONES, JOHN T. JORDAN, LEE J. KEPLER, RICHARD KLINE, FRANCIS L. LANXINC, RALPH S. LlCHTENSTEIN, VERNON POETZINGER, FLOYD A. LOCKE, JOHN W. POI.ONSKY, HERMAN LOCKHART, MARSHALL POSTEL, KENNETH I. LOGUE, WAYNE I. RAW, ALLEN MACRAE, ALLEC RAW, WILLIAM E. MCALLISTER, ROBERT B. REID, MARVIN J. MCCALLUM, GORDON E.RISK, ROBERT C. McCoy, CRISPUS ROBBINS, EARL C. MACDOUGAL, DREW D. RUENDBERG, ROBERT YOUNG, HERBERT H. SINCLEY, ALBERT H. SLEZAK, CLYDE L. SMITH, RONALD C. SNYDER, HAROLD J. TAYLOR, JAMES A. TITUS, ELWIN S. VINCENT, GERALD A. WALKER, GEORGE S. WARD, CHALMERS WEAVER, H. VERNE WELDY, RAYMOND WHEELON, ORVILLE A. WICKHAM, WILBUR H. WILLIAMS, CLAUDE A. WILSON, Louis F. Page One Hundred and Thirty-eight Senior Dentistry CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . HAROLD A. TOOTHACRE . ANTHONY V. SEBOLT . ALVIN J. EASON . JOE R. WHITE FOURTH YEAR CLASS 1924-25 KIMPSTON, ELLSWORTH W. KIN KEY, ROY C. LANE, DANIEL D. LIVERMORE, GILBERT F. LONGSTRETH, EWERT O. MARSHMAN, GEORGE F. MEDER, LLOYD A. MINNICH, FRANCIS M. MORRIS, HAROLD H. OEHLER, JOHN RITCHEY, WILLIAM J. SEBOLT, ANTHONY V. SCHULTZ, WALTER TOOTHACRE, HAROLD A. UNDERKOFLER, DON E. WALTERS, JOHN A. WIEBLER, WALTER T. WHITE, JOE R. DENNISON, WALTER H. DEWEL, BURL F. EASON, ALVIN J. FRANCIS, CHARLES V. GRIFFITH, LEONARD J. GROTE, OTIS C. HAMMER, CODE L. HAYDEN, CEYLON B. KELLY, MCMASTER P. Page One Hundred and Thirty-nine Junior Dentistry CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . AHMED, MUSLED U. AHRENS, CLIFTON W. ALLEN, CARL S. BASTIAN, LLOYD S. BAUER, FRED T. BLODGETT, JOHN J. BOLENDER, WILBUR C. BULBULEFF, STEPHEN D. CONNELLY, VINCENT J. CRANE, SIDNEY DARRAH, MAX U. DEFRANCE, LLOYD L. DOBSON, GEORGE L. EYRES, PHIL I. FIELD, HENRY P. FIGG, JOSEPH P. FRAZIER, GAYLEN R. FREVERT, WILLARD W. GARDNER, THOMAS A. GUESS, WILLIAM H. GUGISBERG, ALBERT W. . J. EVERETT SHULTZ . LEROY F. KING WILBUR P. McNuLTY . JOHN J. BLODGETT THIRD YEAR CLASS 1924-25 HARMON, RALPH S. HARRIS, HALLETT J. HEKEL, ROBERT G. HIGHLEY, LESTER B. HINTZ, DONALD R. HOEVEN, JOHN H. HOCKENBERG, SOLS S. HOFFMANN, ANTHONY F. HUNTER, JAMES W. KEELE, ALBERT C. KERRIGAN, CLEMENT D. KIERULFF, HERBERT E. KING, LEROY F. KUBO, AUGUST M. LEARY, JAMES M. MCCOLLISTER, PAUL S. McDERMOTT, JOHN E. McNuLTY, WILBUR P. MARINER, CARROLL F. NASON, HAROLD E. OLTMAN, ROSCOE J. ONDLER, IRA D. PENROSE, WALTER H. ROLAND, J. MAURICE RUSKE, ERNEST W. SCHNEDLER, WILLIAM SCHWEIZER, ROY F. SHIMAMURA, ALBERT I. SHULTZ, J. EVERETT SIDWELL, HAROLD W. SIZEMORE, EARL L. SMITH, MILFORD W. STANTON, LUCIAN M. SUVOONG, CHARLES B. UYENO, DWIGHT H. WALRATH, GEORGE D. WALTERS, RAYMOND E. WHEELER, DONALD S. WITTE, AUGUST F. WORMLEY, JOHN M. ZECHA, LILY H. Page One Hundred and Forty 1 r Sophomore Dentistry CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . HENRY W. KRIEGER . EDWIN R. BOND . MAX E. MILLER . H. EUGENE PARKER ALTERS, R. E. ALDINGER, JOHN C. BAIN, L. DEAN BAKER, EDWIN G. BIEHL, NICHOLAS V. BOGAARD, WILLIAM BOND, EDWIN R. BURKHARDT, CLAY A. BUSH, CURTIS C. CANBY, CLARENCE P. Cox, ARTHUR W. CROWE, CHARLES W. FELKNER, ROY L. FLEIG, GILBERT J. FRANCIS, MERLE R. FURLAN, ANDREW HEXDRICKSOX, HOWARD N. SECOND YEAR CLASS 1924-25 HICGINS, HAROLD N. JONES, EVERTON JONES, JAMES D. JONES, JOHN R. JOHNSON, HAROLD F. KNIGHT, BENTON W. KRIEGER, HENRY W. LEAZENBY, RAYMOND E. LEMLEY, DWIGHT I. LOCKARD, MYERS N. MILLER, ELMER L. MILLER, MAX E. NESLER, CLARENCE O. OGESEN, EVER J. OLTMAN, RONALD R. PATTON, EDWIN C. PALMATIER, CLAIRE J. PARKER, H. EUGENE PEDERSON, RUSSELL M. SAHS, LORENZ W. SAWDEY, STEWART M. SCHRADER, LOWELL G. SEYDEL, DONALD G. SHAHANAH, MAURICE J. SILHA, JOSEPH F. SMITH, LEON F. SPICER, GEORGE H. SWANSON, RAY A. TORCERSON, HOWARD I. VAN DIEST, ALBERT W. VAN DYKE, JOHN J. VAN ZWOL, R. W. WEYER, GILBERT C. YOUNG, LEWIS A. Page One Hundred and Forty-one :- " Freshman Dentistry CLASS OFFICERS President . . . . . . . H. WILLIAM WOLFE Vice-President MERLE P. BRALEY Secretary HENRY G. STOFFEL Treasurer FLOYD W. PILLARS FIRST YEAR CLASS 1924-25 ARRASMITH, M. E. BAKER, JESSE E. BAXTER, RICHARD P. BELLECANTE, Louis BOLAND, JAMES M. BOSE, SOURINDRA K. BOYSEN, GRAHAM M. BRALEY, MERLE P. BREENE, FRANK E. BREEN, GERALD E. BRINKMEYER, HARRY E. COLE, CLYDE C. CUNNINGHAM, HUSTON DEHAAN, FRANK GALBRAITH, RUFUS B. GITCHELL, LESTER G. GREENMAN, ROBERT A. GRIFFEN, CLYDE R. HAKE, HOMER N. HALE, EDWARD E. HARMON, HAROLD G. HOBBS, J. R. HOEVEN, EDWARD L. HOFFER, MARTIN- H. HOFFMAN, GAIL T. HORTON, C. M. IDEMA, ARTHUR M. JOHNSON, EINER C. JOHNSON, IREATUS D. KEIL, WILFRED B. KELLEY, S. F. KILLEBREW, ROBERT H. LAING, MARZEE M. LEWALLEN, PAUL B. MCCLOSKEY, ROBERT J. MALONY, M. WILLIAM MILLER, JAMES H. MITCHELL, WALKER D. MORSCH, WlLLARD J. OLSON, CARL O. ORR, CLYDE V. PARKS, GEORGE T. PENDLEBURY, EDGAR C. PFEFFER, I.EROY L. PILCHER, CHARLES R. PILLARS, FLOYD W. PITLIK, CLARENCE C. PRALL, ELMER C. RAECKER, ARLYSS M. SCARBRO, KEITH E. SCHOLM, WALDO E. SCHULTE, ALBERT W. SHAFFER, WARD SOLBRIG, ADOLPH E. STAFFORD, HERBERT H. STEGMAN, OTTO S. STEWARD, C. WILLIAM STOFFEL, HENRY G. STRASSBURG, HARRY E. SWANSON, FRANK A. SWARTZ, JULIUS TAYLOR, JOHN D. THOMPSON, JUNIOR TONE, BERNARD TRUAX, HERRICK W. WEBER, JOSEPH S. WEEBER, CHASE R. WHEELAN, EDWARD F. WIENERT, RAYMEN C. WILSON, FRANK S. WIRTZ, ROBERT W. WOLFE, H. WILLIAM r i ig-?- - - gK sagifjr " Vv ' V Page One Hundred and Forty-tivo ,? I I I CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer . S. PAUL SHOEMAKER . CLARENCE E. MASS . HARLAN C. HENRY AACESEN, STANLEY F. ANDERSON, VIRGIL M. AVERY, WILLIAM S. BARGE, GLENN K. BEAUCHAMP, CALVIN C. BOCA.N, BUELL P. BROOKS, LELA BRUECKNER, CHARLES E. BUSH, RAY M. CARL, HAROLD O. CARSON, GEORGE F. CHANSKY, RALPH P. DEJOIE, JOSEPH A. ENCMAN, CLARENCE O. FAILOR, SAMUEL FEE, ROMAULD J. FRY, AVERY E. HASS, CLARENCE E. KlSTENMACHER, NEOMA BOUGHTON, LLOYD L. COY, LEE S. SECOND YEAR CLASS 1924-25 FORSYTH, LESTER R. GREGER, CHARLES E. HACKLER, HARRY H. HENRY, HARLAN C. HICKEY, EDWARD B. HAVERCAMP, PAUL J. JENSEN, WALTER L. JOHNSON, FRED J. KAMEN, ISADORE I. LEWIS, RALPH W. MEYERS, GAYLORD F. MONTGOMERY, KENNETH MURPHY, LEWINE NASER, HAMED A. NIEI.SON, CHARLES M. OCDEN, CHESTER J. OSBORNE, THOMAS S. THIRD YEAR CLASS MCCABE, THOMAS J. MONTEITH, RALPH E. FOURTH YEAR CLASS GRAY, DELLA J. O. POLLOCK, CHARLES W. REHNBERG, HERBERT C. REIMERS, RAY H. RESSLER, JOHN J. RING, CARL G. ROSEL, ADOLPH R. SANDVIG, BERTRUM SHEFFIELD, DARRELL F. SHERMAN, EMERY SHOEMAKER, S. PAUL SPEED, DAN STEWART, LAWRENCE STREIGEL, VINCENT W. TYLER, DONALD O. WAHL, J. B. WESTROPE, WAYNE B. ZAHRNDT, EARL L. TOALSON, ERNEST B. WAUL, BURTON J. MARSHALL, JOHN C. PFIFFNER, JOSEPH J. V r tij f V Page One Hundred and Forty-three Junior Pharmacy CLASS OFFICERS President ELMER H. GILBERTSON Vice-President EUGENE A. ATKINSON Secretary and Treasurer ..... HELENA BUNGE FIRST YEAR CLASS 1924-25 HANEY, NED O. HEISEY, HARRY K. HIPSCHEW, EDWARD J. HODOVAL, WILLIAM A. HOLUB, CHARLES KELLEY, PETER, JR. LEHMAN, BEYMER B. LINDBERG, ELMER L. LINDQUIST, MORA A. MORRISON, WILLIAM H. MARSH, KOSCIE H. MORTHLAND, VERN ' ON B. POLLOCK, ALEXANDER POTTER, ROY A. RICHMOND, PAUL C. RUPPERT, EDWIN J. SCHNEIDER, MARVIN SCOTT, CHARLES L. SEYDEL, GLEN L. SHANKLE, TRAVIS E. SHERMAN, EMERY W. SIEBELS, ALVA J. SNYDER, CURTIS H. THOMAS, JOHN N. WENDT, HAROLD G. WILLIAMS, MATTHEW WINTERS, OLIVER J. ZOPF, Louis C. ACKER, ROBERT S. ATKINSON, EUGENE A. BEATTY, WALTER BLOCK, Bus BOEKE, ARTHUR H. BOHLING, EDWARD F. BROWN, BENJAMEN B. BROWN, KENNETH C. BUNGE, HELENA DANIEL, KENNETH J. DAY. VICTOR B. EVANS, E. JOHN GARDINER, WILLIAM C. GILBERTSON, ELMER H. Page One Hundred and Forty-four I I ACTIVITIES STUDENT il STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS President . Secretarv-Treasurer GEORGE M. GIBBS . MAE BECKER Men ' s Forensic Council Interfraternity Council Women ' s Pan Hellenic V. W. C. A. Science . RICHARD H. ATHERTON . JOHN N. WORMLEY . MAE BECKER . MARGARET SAVERS . J. BRUCE POTTER . HORTENSE FINCH . JOHN A. WALTERS . LESTER D. PREWITT . CHARLES R. SELLERS . MARIAN- ANSEL . E. C. HARDING . KEITH R. CHINN . GEORGE M. GIBBS . KENNETH T. GARDINER . HAZEL SAMUELSON . PAUL P. GALVIN . DOROTHY MAGGARD . NORMAN K. NIXON H. DONOVAN- RHYNSBERGER . PROFESSOR R. M. PERKINS Y. M. C. A Women ' s Association . Dental Association . Quadrangle .... A. F.I Staff and Circle . Law Students ' Association . Associated Students of Applied Commerce Club . Hawkeye Editor . Io van Editor .... Newman Club . Currier Hall .... Medical College . University Players . Facultv Advisor . Wormley, Potter, Rhynsberger, Nixon, Walters, Harding Ansel. Perkins, Gihbs, Gardiner, Becker, Savers Prewett, Atherton, Finch, Sellers, Galvin, IIuclis -li Page One Hundred and forty-six I I FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFICERS President ELEANOR THOMAS Vice President . DOROTHY DAVIS Secretary-Treasurer ..... GWENDOLYN MOORE Program Chairman LOUISE SLEMMOXS Publicity Chairman GERTRUDE POWELL THE Freshman Commission is made up of some twenty girls who are elected each fall with the aim in view of aiding Freshmen women in the Uni- versity, to help the Dean of Women in her work, and to train for various positions on the Y. W. C. A. Council. The members of this commission receive their positions through election. During the first six weeks of the fall semester, the members of the previous organization divide the women of the new Freshman class into groups which hold individual meetings. Each group then selects the names of two representative women. Of the persons thus selected, the Executive Council of the Y. W. C. A. elects twenty members who become the Freshman Com- mission. Albright, Slennnons. ( ' aughlan. Hprmrr, Becker, Stnrhurk McOlenahan. Crcssli-r. Swit er. Vim Cleave. Warren. Ciir|ii nli r Lamp.. Evans, Thomas. Moore, Davis, Powell Page One Hundred and Forty-seven STUDENTS NURSES ' ORGANIZATION OFFICERS FERN STUNTZ President MARY DICKERSON First Vice President MARGARET THOMAS Second Vice President GLADYS MAGILL ........ Secretary FLORENCE CULVER . . . Representative Student Council LONA YATES Treasurer MILDRED AXELSON .... President of Freshman Class ROSALIA BRAUCH President of Junior Class GENEVIEVE FESSLER .... President of Senior Class ALOISIE PAZDERA Faculty Advisor .1 Page One Hundred and Fo rty-eight I I WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . . HORTEVSE FINCH . VIOLA LAKE . ESTHER HAY MARGARET BATTEY WOMEN ' S ASSOCIATION THE Women ' s Association, founded in 1920, for the uniting of the women of the University into :loser union, has become an active organization on the Iowa campus in the fostering of this spirit. Shortly after the establishment of this organization, the Women ' s Association took charge of afternoon Varsity dances. It has developed under its guidance into an Iowa tradition. At present this association sponsors various mixers and social gatherings for all University women, as well as working in conjunction with the Dean of Women and the Y. W. C. A. Council. In the latter capacity, both Y. W. and Women ' s Association offer material aid to the administration in establishing new students on the campus, in creating a spirit of cooperation between the University and the individual, and in fostering a truly Iowa spirit. Wj-lie, Wade, Dyke, Ansel, Hay Gamlile, Battey, Lake, Finch, Thomas, Pillars Page One Hundred and Forty-nine ner w r Tfr LIBERAL ARTS Ansel, Doornink SENIOR OFFICERS President ........ MARION ANSEL Secretary-Treasurer ANNE DOORNINK JUNIOR OFFICERS President C. Esco OBERMANN Vice President . .... . DONALD M. GRAHAM Secretary-Treasurer . . ABE FRIEDMAN Friedman, Obermann, Graham, Page One Hundred and Fifty LIBERAL ARTS Morrison. H;ilVc!is; t-i- t-r. M in SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President LEONARD RAFFENSPERCER Vice President CECIL T. MAU Secretary Treasurer ..... DONALD E. MORRISON FRF.SHMAN OFFICERS President JOE M. KENNEDY Vice President ....... RALPH H. FORDYCE Secretary Treasurer ... . . . RAMONA EVANS Page One Hundred and Fifty-one COMMERCE Collm, Ruste, Pahl, Buck SENIOR OFFICERS President Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . PAUL N. COLI.IN . PAUL PAHL . HUGO C. BUCK . ELSE RUSTE JUNIOR OFFICERS President . RICHARD H. ATHERTON Vice President FLOYD S. DUNBAR Secretary-Treasurer ARMAND E. DICKESON Dunbar, Atherton, Dickeson Page One Hundred and Fifty-two PHARMACY Henrv, llass, Shoemaker SENIOR OFFICERS President S. PAUL SHOEMAKER Vice President CLARENCE E. HASS Secretary-Treasurer . . HARLAN C. HENRY JUNIOR OFFICERS President ELMER H. GILBERTSOX Vice President . . . . . EUGENE A. ATHIXSON- Secretary-Treasurer . . HELENA BUXGE Atkinson, Bunge, Gilbertson Page One Hundred and Fifty-three MEDICINE President . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer Representatives . President . Vice President . Secretary Treasurer Representatives . Tuttle, Graber Buchanan, Horning, Schmidt SENIOR OFFICERS HARRY E. SCHMIDT JOSEPH P. TUTTLE MARGUERITE HORNING . HAROLD E. GRABER, JOHN R. BUCHANAN JUNIOR OFFICERS WILLIS M. FOWLER DONALD D. CORLETT . HARRIET SKEMP . PERCY J. Ross, THEODORE J. PFEFFER Ross. Corlett Pfeffer, Skemp, Fowler Page One Hundred and Fifty-jour MEDICINE Bradlev, Coonev Gernand, Littig, Shore SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President JAMES P. COONEY Vice President . . . . . . HENRY C. GERNAND Secretary-Treasurer .... ... AMY LITTIG Representatives . . . JOHN W. BRADLEY, FRED A. SHORE FRESHMAN OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer . Representatives . . GLENN E. HARRISON GERALD C. KOHL . HUBERTA M. LIVINGSTONE . MEREDITH OSTROM, WAYLAND HICKS Strom, Hicks Harrison, Livingstone, Kohl B Page One Hundred and Fifty-five DENTISTRY ebolt, Toothacre, White, Eason SENIOR OFFICERS J. EVERETT SHULTZ . LEROY F. KING WILBUR P. McNuLTi JOHN T. BLODCETT President Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . JUNIOR OFFICERS J. EVERETT SHULTZ . LERov F. KIXG . WILBUR P. McNuLTY . JOHN- J. BLODGETT Frc:ic.cnt . Vice-Prcsident Secretary . Treasurer . McNultv, Shultz, King. Blortgett Page One Hundred and Fifty-six DKXTISTRY Miller, Krieger, Parker. Bond SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President ....... HENRY W. KRIEGER Vice President . ... . . EDWIN R. BOND Secretary MAX E. MILLER Treasurer . . II. EUGENE PARKER FRESHMAN OFFICERS President H. WILLIAM WOLFE Vice President MERLE P. BRALEV Secretary HENRY G. STOFFEL Treasurer . . ?LOYD W. PILLARS V,.hV. Sloffel. Brnli ' v, Pillars ne Hundred and Fifty-seven APPLIED SCIENCE Sidwell, Phelps, Fry, Jones SENIOR OFFICERS President HAROLD R. PHELPS Vice President LAURENCE L. FRY Secretary ALFRED E. SIDWELL Treasurer . . . PAUL JONES JUNIOR OFFICERS President ARTHUR W. TOLANDER Vice President CLARENCE E. WOOLRIDGE Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . LEON E. FREY Woolridge, Tolander, Frey Page One Hundred and Fifty-eight APPLIED SCIENCE Rice, Black, Palmer SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President .V. YALE RICE Vice Preside nt . ... . , . ROY H. PALMER Secretary-Treasurer DONNELLY BLACK FRESHMAN OFFICERS President WILBUR H. WICKHAM Vice President .... ... CLARENCE FURST Secretary DONALD E. SHAFER Treasurer ...... GORDON E. MCCALLUM McCullnm, Furst, Wiokhnm, Shaft-r Page One Hundred and Fifty-nine Kelly, O ' Donoghue, Dawson SENIOR OFFICERS President HOBART S. DAWSON Vice President EDWARD D. KELLY Secretary-Treasurer DOROTHY O ' DoxocHUE JUNIOR OFFICERS President ....... STANLEY S. BURRILL Vice President CHARLES D. VAN WERDEX Secretary-Treasurer JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH Burrill. Ainswnrth. Van Werden Page One Hundred and Sixty m LAW Kerry, Griff en, Rne FRESHMAN OFFICERS President HAROLD W. GRIFFEN Vice President W. JAMES BERRY Secretary-Treasurer . ... . . DORIS RAE ALL SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Advisor . . HOBART S. DAWSON . HARRY E. SCHMIDT HAROLD A. TOOTHACRE . Roi.LiN M. PERKINS Phelps, Schmidt, Dnwson Shoemaker. Collin, AIIM-!. 1 ' iTkins, Toothacrc Page One Hundred and Sixty-one ARTHUR R. JEWEL THE QUADRANGLE COUNCIL President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . . LESTER D. PREWITT CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON NEAL H. ARMSTRONG . PERCY E. METZGER PROCTORS CARL MORROW ELMER E. WINSOR LESTER D. PREWITT EVERETT E. SCOTT HALE B. SLAVIN RICHARD J. SORENSON WALTER R. WHARTON RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER NEAL H. ARMSTRONG GLENN F. BARR FLOYD L. BODDICKER CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON JEROME M. KELLOGG ACTIVE MEMBERS PERCY E. METZGER FLOYD F. MOORE ROBERT C. RITCHIE JOHN B. ROUSH THE Quadrangle Council is the governing or executive body of the Quadrangle. It supervises both the work and play of those students living in the Quad, scholastically, athletically and socially. The council, with the aid of the dean of men, handles all matters of discipline within and without concerned with residents. Socially, the council sponsors dances and mixers throughout the year. Through the association, religious services are conducted every Sunday afternoon, and lectures by members of the faculty are held regularly. Inter-Quadrangle athletics are sponsored by the council as well as ath- letic contests of an intramural nature. Page One Hundred and Sixty-two Irangk apline dances its are rctf asath- i IOWA LIFE Page One Hundred and Sixty-jour . l . 05 S " 5:2 Page One Hundred and Sixty-five SORRY DU7 Iff Wally Roach and Bill Baird Dashed Off a Lot of Pictorial Enticement for Various Parties this Year. The I-Blankct Hop iuas Attended by Every Able Bodied Individual in the Uni- versity, Witli These two Gentlemen Responsible. Page One Hundred andSixty-six When Mary Thompson and Jo Engle Played and Sang their Little Skits, a Riot of Applause Followed. The Bell-Hop With the Banjo is Mary; the Knees and Doll are Jo ' s. The Interurban at Christmas I ' acation. Eight Hundred Students Kxfected to Take This Car to Cedar Rapids. The Engineer ' s Homecoming Sign on the Physics Building. Page One Hundred and Sixty-seven " JLU The Oldest Picture of Old Capitol, Taken at the Time of Lincoln ' s Death. Jo in Philip Sousa Visited Us, and Played for Us. The Basketball Crowd Tries to Go Through the Door of the Armory Ten Abreast mm Page One Hundred and Sixty-eight ' The Sigma Chi House Decorated for Homecoming. They Took Second Prize With the Betas First. F. W. Kent, the Man Who Took These Pictures. The Reason That the La ws Don ' t Have a Seat Left ll ' hen the Jubilee Starts. Tinley, Hurley, and Bur- rill are the Men Dean Surge Will Tell You About Their .let. Page One Hundred and Sixty-nine mmmmmmmmum _.__________-_ _ f ff HHWHWWW Ifl B- | The Bonfire After the Michigan Pep Meeting a Moment Before the Police Stepped In The Michiyan Pet Meeting. Rob Cass is Introducing Captain Parkin Page One Hundred and Seventy Art Sliepard Acted as the Master of Ceremonies to a Gymnasium Filled With Frantic Rooters. The Michigan Pep Meeting Again. The Rand Spells IOWA for the llomecominq Crou-d. Page One Hundred and Seventy-one The Campus at Night. The Sigma Nu Hockey Team Practices on Lake Fisk. The Air Mail Comes and Goes, Rain or Shine. A moment After the Picture was Snapped the Pilot Hopped Off for Omaha. Page One Hundred and Seventy-two Ibfti Commencement, 1924. The Climax of Four Years IPell Spent WSUI Broadcasting Studio, Where Iowa ' s OVM Radio Broadcasting Station Sends Out Music, Lectures, and Play-by-Play Accounts of Athletic Contests. a a a Page One Hundred and Seventy-three Smith Field, the Main United States Air Mail Field Between Chicago and Omaha. The Main Beacon Light Can be Seen a Hundred Miles Aixay by Night Flyers. Slickers, Decorated With Smart Pictures and Smarter " Cracks " , Were Very Much in Evi dence During the Rainy Days. V Page One Hundred and Seventy-four u uk Tit The Site of University Hall, Tiuo Weeks After Construction Had Been Started. University Hall Completed and If ' it i the Workers Gradinij the Future Ltnvn in Front of Old Capitol. Classes Entered this Ruilding the Latter Part of November. Page One Hundred and Seventy-five The Engineer ' s Mecca S o w Chorus. The Roys in the Ballet Costumes are Wondering if They are Fooling Anybody. They Are Not. A Dancing Act From the W. A. A Vaudeville. The Engineering Building at Night, With the Lights on the Radio Tower Barely Visable. Another Version of the Mecca Show, the Engineers ' Annual Try For Social Recognition. It is Written, Played, and Attended by Engineers. Page One Hundred and Seventf-iix The II ' . .1. .1. Orchestra Scored One of the Rig Hits in That Organization ' s Vaudeville Sliov; at the Englert. The Iowa Hand Parades With the Illinois Hand at the IlUni-Ioiva Football Game. The Yearly Eel-Seal Review, Wherein the Last Word in liathing Suits is Worn by the Seals. The Eels Have Very Little to do With It. Hi-fa Phi lias a Little Party, a Good Parly We Thought, in Their Ne w Home. Page One Hundred and Seventy-seven The Stay-at-Homes Watch lovia Win Via the Gridgraph, and Find it Almost as Interesting as the Actual Game. The loiaa- Wisconsin Gym Meet. Wisconsin Nosed Out a Win in the Last Event of the Evening. 1 Page One Hundred and Seventy-eight %NI .- Picaball, All-University Party Sponsored by the Journalists. Decorations Consisted of Campus Celebrities Caricatured on the Canvas falls. Charley Brookins, Member of the United States Olym pic Team, Boards a French Trolley in Paris. The Men ' s Gym as it Looked a Half Hour Before the Guests Arrived for the Sophomore Cotillion. Next Year II ' ill See University Parties Held in the Memorial Union. ( One Hundred and Seventy-nine The loiua Supply, Fraternity and Sorority Post Office, Receives Callers at the Rate of Some Two Thousand Per Day. A Nice Place for the Acquiring or Discharging of Social Obligations. A Women ' s Skiing Class, Part of the II ' omen ' s Physical Education Activities m Page One Hundred and Eighty The Belts ' Entry was Awarded Second Place. Major 1C. S. Maulsby Judged the Hawkeye-Ford Contest. Sigma Nu Took First With this Entry. Tub Cr : gen ' s Blue Goose. Both are Famous, the Former Because lie is Captain of the ' 25 Football Team, the Latter for a " Collegiate Atmosphere. " Page One Hundred and Eighty-one Four Buildings Pour Hungry Students Forth as the Eleven O ' Clock Classes are Dismissed. President Jessup Started for Des Moines From His Office in Old Capitol the First Day That the Doctors Would Allow Him to Leave His Home. The Major Sport at Iowa Isn ' t Football It ' s Canoeing in the Moonlight. Page One Hundred and Eiffhty-tvw STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD FACULTY MEMBERS CHARLES H. WELLER, Chairman EWEN M. MACEWEN RAYMOND B. KITTREDGE Ross G. WALKER STUDENT MEMBERS RICHARD H. ATHERTOX NED ASHTOX KEXXETH MCDONALD RICHARD ROMEY EDWARD D. KELLY Kelly, MflcEwen, Romey, McDonald Walker, Ashton, Weller, Atherton, Kittredge Page One Hundred and Eighty-jour ELECTION OF EDITORS BECAUSE of the interest shown in the editing of the campus publications, means have been perfected vhereby the best fitted persons are chosen for the various offices. It is the desire of the Board of Student Publications that a democratic method be used in electing the heads of the various publications and on that account, the students of the several colleges are instrumental in the choosing of their officers. The heads of The Daily loican are chosen by the Student Publications Board. Those vho have had widespread experience, both on the Daily lowan and also on other daily papers, are eligible to the offices of editor-in-chief and business manager. The election of these two takes place in the Spring after the new student members of the Student Publications Board have been chosen. After their election, the editor and business manager choose their assisting staffs for the coming year. The editor-in-chief and business manager of the Hawkeye are also chosen in a similar manner as the Daily loivan ' s officers by the Student Publications Board. This election comes in the spring and only Sophomores who are to be Juniors the next year are eligible. The -Sophomores are called out during the year and put much time on learning the processes by which a good annual is made. The assisting staff is named in the fall after the election. The heads of Frivol are also elected in the spring by the Student Publications Board. Those who have worked on the magazine during the year are eligible, there being no class requirement. However, as in the case of the Daily lowan, the Seniors are given preference. In the College of Law, thirteen students of the Junior and Senior classes with the highest scholastic standing and the faculty ex officio form the Board of Editors of the Law Bulletin. Election of students to this board is considered one of the highest honors of the college. This board then appoints a Faculty Editor in charge and a Student Managing Editor who are at the head of the Bulletin. The Editor and Business Manager of The Transit are elected by a board of directors comprising both faculty and student members. The vice president of the Associated Students of Applied Science is chairman of the board. The election takes place in April, the officers to serve for the following year. The Editor and Business Manager of the Journal of Business are elected by the board of directors of the publication. The President of the Commerce Club to- gether with two faculty members are automatically members of this board. They in turn appoint four other members from the student body of the College of Commerce to serve with them on the board. The Editor and Business Manager of the Iowa Alumnus are elected by the Uni- versity of Iowa Association and the terms of these officers are indefinite in length. The heads of the Iowa Literary Magazine are chosen by the Men ' s and Women ' s Forensic Councils. Page One Hundred and Eighty-five IE 1926 HAWKEYE Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Managing Editor . Athletic Editor . Women ' s Editor Organization Editor . . KE.VNETH T. GARDINER . LYNN G. SWAXEY . BURTON H. GILDERSLEEVE . HOWARD C. BALDWIN ELEANOR CHASE . C. Esco OBERMANN Baldwin, Chase, Gildersleeve, Obermnnn Page One Hundred and Eighty-six Roach, Wormley, Graham, VanOosterhout, Brierly Weeber, Kay, Gardiner, Swane.v. Dyke, Evans Schroeder, Obermann, Baldwin, Houston, Baird HAWKEYE STAFF MILDRED AUGUSTINE WILLIAM B. BAIRD LAURENCE L. BRIERLY ALLIN W. DAKIN ESTHER DYKE CONSTANCE EVANS DONALD M. GRAHAM ALBERT J. GROTHER ROBERT G. GROSS ROBERT W. HOUSTON MARIORIE KAY WALTER ROACH PAUL B. SCHROEDER W. H. VAN OOSTERHOUT ALICE WEEBER JOHN N. WORMLEY Assistant Staff HARVEY J. CARTER ROBERT E. CHAFFEE MARY ANN COTTON MERRILL S. GAFF.VEY W. WALTER GRAHAM WALTER I. HANSON CHARLES A. LYTLE ALLEN D. MASTERS HAROLD F. REEDQUIST ROY STIEGFR WlNSLOW T. TOMPKINS Musters. Gaffnpy, Carter Hanson, Cotton, Graham, Stieger e Page One Hundred and Eighty-seven IOWA 11 ' CRUSHES OLD FOE, 9 TO 2 Samuelson Evans STAFF Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . HAZEL SAMUELSON . LAWRENCE J. EVANS EDITORIAL STAFF Chief Editorial Writer ALBERT B. FULLER Sports Editor ELVIN J. TILTON Telegraph Editor MAURICE E. COLLINS Campus Editor LESLIE G. MOELLER Woman ' s Editor DOROTHY WILSON City Editor ELIZABETH SINN Editorial Board .... . HARRY M. REYNOLDS ' HE DAILY IOWAX KIHTO1UAL OFFICE Page One Hundred and Eighty-eight THE DAILY IO VAX KIUTOUI A I. STAFF BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager . Assistant Advertising Manager . Advertising Assistants R. T. SIMS, ASHENFELTER, ERXEST GERDES, CLEARMAX, WILLIAM POHLMAN Classified Advertising Manager . Classified Department Manager . Circulation Manager . Accountant ..... Office Manager .... . HOWARD T. FULTON . ALLAN D. MASTERS F. A. MCDOXALD, BlRCHARD LICOURI FLATLEY, WILFRED JR., P. F. WALKER. . REX G. WILCOX . JOHN W. HEIFER . W. H. HARPER . J. ERSKIXE ORR . FRAXCES JOHXSTOX Klattey. Pohlimm. KMtm, bMToeii. uhenfelter Allanson. Harj)er, Sims, McDonald. Clearman Koliinson. Evans, Orr, Fulton Page One Hundred and Eighty-nine HOME COMING -- - - fe v Mayer Vollers FRIVOL Frivol, University humorous publication, enjoyed its sixth and most successful year since the comic was originated. Under the guidance of Ward Mayer, editor-in- chief, and Edward L. Vollers, business manager, the publication gained recognition throughout the country. Over fifty college comics, as well as Judge, Life, The Literary Digest, and two film companies saw fit to reprint Frivol copy regularly. The staff, after two years of effort with Frivol, leave the magazine with a great deal of reluctance, but confident that under the staff-elect for next year, the comic will be successful. FRIVOL STAFF Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor . Business Manager . Advertising Manager Faculty Critic . . WARD MAYER . MERALD HOAG EDWARD L. VOLLERS RICHARD E. ROMEY . GEORGE H. GALLUP Page One Hundred and Ninety CONTRIBUTORS WILLIAM BAIRD HAROLD CARLISLE MARY ANN COTTON MERWYN EATON HOMER FEY WESLEY HUGHES BERT KELTZ CHARLTON LAIRD ALEX MILLER WALKER MITCHELL CHARLES B. NELSON POLLY PALMER PAUL PEARSON CHARLES PIERSON HARRIET SARGENT MARGARET TRIPPLETT Miller, Hoag, Saunders, Mncleod, Baird, Nelson Pearson, Eaton, Mayer, Palmer, Vollers, Fey Page One Hundred and Ninety-one TRANSIT Grother Sidwell Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager TRANSIT STAFF RICHAR D C. AUSSIEKER PAUL K. BERRY DONNELLY BLACK KEITH R. CHINN JOHN H. FOLWELL ALBERT J. GROTHER ALFRED E. SIDWELL HERBERT HOWE ROGER L. KNIGHT BYRON H. SHINN HOWARO D. SCHMIDT ISAAC I. SOLZMAN THE Transit, official organ of the College of Applied Science, was founded in 1891. From a modest beginning, it became at the birth of the College of Applied Science, broader in its scope and more inclusive of the engineering activities. In the spring of 1921, the Transit changed from a yearly publication to a monthly periodical. In the same year it became a member of the Association of Engineering College Magazines. At that time it assumed its present standard form. With the organization of Student Publications, Incorporated, the Transit placed itself on a par with the other major publications of the campus, and in the last year has advanced rapidly in the esteem of the University. Knight, Solzman. Black, Aussieker, Ryan Berry, Shinn, Grother, Sidwell, Howe, Folwell Page One Hundred and Ninety-two THE LAW BULLETIN Faculty Editor Secretary . JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH STANLEY S. BURRILL HAROLD B. CLAYPOOL EDWARD A. DOERR CLAUDE A. HAMILTON BOARD OF EDITORS O. K. PATTON HELEN S. MOYLAN EDWARD D. KELLY GLENN V. MAXWELL JOE R. LEARY DOROTHY O ' DONOGHUE ROBERT H. MCDONALD CHARLES J. ROSENBERGER R. KENT MARTIN JAMES M. STEWART FRANKLIN D. TRUEBI.OOD THE Law Bulletin, the official organ of the College of Law, is one of the oldest publications on the campus. The first numbers appeared regularly from 1891 to 1901. Then it was discontinued until 1915, when its publi- cation was resumed. The paper in both instances was established by Judge Emlin McClain. While the old series of the Bulletin was published by the faculty of the College of Law, the new series is edited by the faculty and students. The Bulletin appears four times a year, November, January, March, and May respectively. A sum is appropriated by the state to pay for the expense of the book. Every lawyer in the state, who is a member of the Iowa Bar Association, is sent a copy of it at his request without charge. Also the students of the college receive a copy without cost. Professor O. K. Patton is at present the faculty editor in charge. The material in the Bulletin is not meant to be a review of current decisions throughout the common law world, nor even of the important cases decided in the United States. Its efforts are directed to a narrower field of law, that of this state and also adjoining states. The Bulletin is divided into four divisions. First ap- pears the leading articles which are written by the members of the faculty of the Iowa Law College, members of the Iowa Bar Association, members of other law college faculties and outstanding authorities of the legal world. Secondly, the editorial notes based upon recent decisions, are reviewed. These cases are taken especially from the Supreme Court of the United States, from the Supreme Court of Iowa, and from adjoining states. These cases are reviewed from the standpoint of giving the students, and those interested, the general facts about the decisions. Following this appears a section devoted to recent cases. The material in this divis- ion is almost the same as in the editoral notes except that it is taken up more spe- cifically in regard to Iowa law and the case in hand. The last section contains reviews of recent publications in the field of law. Page One Hundred and Ninety-three THE JOURNAL OF BUSINESS JOURNAL 1 BUSINESS McCormick Collin JOURNAL OF BUSINESS STAFF Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Assistant Editor . Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager . Advertising Manager . . FRANK L. MCCORMICK . PAUL N. COLLIN . ELDON W. MILLER . CLIFFORD A. ALLANSOV . A. DAWSON SCHNURR . LEWIS B. WALLBRIDGE THE Journal of Business, published by the students of the College of Commerce, has recently changed its size to conform with that of other student publications. Articles in commerce, commerce activities, alumni activities, and athletics are contributed by faculty members, students, and business men throughout the state. The editor and business manager are elected by the Journal of Business Board, composed of two faculty members and three students. The Journal is issued three times during the year. Page One Hundred and Ninety-four THE IOWA ALUMNUS THE IOWA ALUMNUS A V ' i ! THE IOWA ALUMNUS Editor-in-Chief GRACE PARTRIDGE SMITH ' 91 Business Manager LOREN D. UPTON Contributor VELMA C. CRITZ ' 26 Contributor LESLIE G. MOELLER ' 25 THE Iowa Alumnus, official organ of the alumni, was established in 1903. This magazine is now in its twenty-second volume, and since the beginning of 1923-24 has been published as a 16-page weekly. As a temporary arrange- ment since January 11, it will continue until June, 1925, as The Iowa Alumnus Section of the Daily lowan. In charge of activities in connection with alumni of the University, The Univer- sity of Iowa Association, now housed in the Journalism Building, is striving to promote affairs of mutual interest to the alumni and the University. Although the minutes of alumni meetings go back to an early date, the University of Iowa Association, as such, was launched at Commencement in 1913 and was duly incor- porated. Since that time definite attempts have been made to correlate more closely alumni and University, and various new activities have been initiated toward this end. Officers of the Association for 1923-24, elected at the annual meeting in June, 1924, are: President Vice President Treasurer . F. F. FAVILLE ' 91 L. Des Moines . JOSEPH J. CLARK 73 L. Mason City . PAUL A. KORAB ' 93 L. Iowa City Acting Secretary . . FOREST C. ENSIGN ' 97 Iowa City Assistant to Secretary . GRACE P. SMITH ' 91 Iowa City EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FREDERICK F. FAVILLE, ' 91 L., Chairman Des Moines JOSEPH J. McCoNNELL, ' 76, ' 80 M. A., LL. D., Ainsworth. ' 15 CHARLES M. DUTCHER, ' 94 L., Iowa City. ROBERT J. BANNISTER, ' 01, ' 03 L., Des Moines CARL F. KUEHNLE, ' 81, ' 82 L., Denison PUBLICATION COMMITTEE CHARLES H. WELLER, Chairman Page One Hundred and Pfinrty-five JOHN B. KAISER Director of Libraries THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES BY JOHN B. KAISER WE learn through experience. The experience may be our own or another ' s. Books are published experience. They record the history, past, present or speculative, of individuals and races, of nations and literatures, of philoso- phies and of sciences. In the broadest sense, books provide for us of today the world ' s cumulative experience. This university was established in 1855. So, too, this library. Our Founders sensed the significance of books. Today our volumes number well over a quarter of a million. The past year the university community, some eight thousand individ- uals, developed a recorded use of well over three hundred thousand volumes. We greatly need a new and adequate building for our scattered and growing resources. It will come. In the meantime the Library Staff appreciates the privilege of serving you with what we have. m m m m m Page One Hundred and Ninety-six i rooter ipftsfr today tht MILHARY THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT A COL. M. C. MUMMA S a result of interest aroused in military affairs by the Civil War, a Military Department was estab- lished at the University of Iowa in 1861. Handi- capped by a shortage of funds, no actual work was begun until the legislature passed an appropriation in 1863 which provided maintenance for the department. A great deal of the credit for the establishment of the department must go to Iowa ' s War Governor, Samuel J. Kirkwood, who ivas instrumental in obtaining appropriations from the legis- lature. With a cessation of hostilities at the close of the Civil War, interest in military activities ceased and the department was abandoned in 1867. Seven years later, the War Department detailed Lieuten- ant A. D. Schenck to establish the Military Department at Iowa and work was again resumed. One hundred and thirty-eight uniforms were procured from the Rock Island Arsenal and a set of band instruments and two cannon were added to the equipment a year later. The University Band, which consisted of a bass drum, two fifes and six snare drums must have been an unusual sight as it lead Battalion drill on Governor ' s Day. By 1877 five companies of infantry, a battery, and a music corps had been estab- lished. During the year they were outfitted with new uniforms ; which it is inter- esting to note consisted of a navy blue suit and a straw hat with black ribbon. In 1880 the wearing of a uniform was made compulsory and the schedule of drill increased. During the following ten years the department was greatly enlarged and many improvements added. For a few years, spring maneuvers were regularly held. The " freshie " who complains today of the long hikes he makes across the river maybe thankful he did not drill in the olden days. Sham battles were engaged in and the various units marched all over the country. In one engagement it was necessary for the battalion to march seventeen miles to West Liberty in full march- ing equipment and with sufficient provisions for a three day journey. Thirty-four Stanley, Brown, Law, Lagorio, Gibney Titus, Ackerson, Gibson, Mumma, Hooper I m m Page One Hundred and Ninety-eight I 7 iirshy iestah- Handi- s begun I which Jtdeal it must lelegis- otthe ind the ieuten- rk was MI the Idedto Jnim, - n lestab- inter- rclarjed egularly ross the I it was jtv-toiir miles for a weekend excursion would be enough to try the endurance of any college student. .In the period from nineteen hundred to the present time the growth of the military department has closely paral- leled that of the University, reaching, however, its high point during the S. A. T. C. days of 1918. At that time the institution was converted into a military camp; Close Hall, the Quadrangle, and the Men ' s Gym were barracks, the Iowa Supply, a Red Cross station, and the whole cam- pus placed under military patrol. With peace restored by the following fall, the Military Department resumed its steady path of development. The de- partment now consists of Infantry, Engineer, Medical, and MAJ - E - L - HoopE Dental units with a total enrollment of over thirteen hundred. The instructional staff includes six commissioned officers, two warrant officers, and five non-com- missioned officers. A greater interest is being taken in Military in the last few years as is evidenced by the increased enrollment in the Advanced Military classes. With more student officers to aid in instruction the Iowa Regiment has become a far better organization than it was in past years, and now stands as one of the best in the Middle West. UNITED STATES OFFICERS AND WARRANT OFFICERS OF THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT LT. COL. MORTON C. MUMMA, Cavalry MAJOR E. L. HOOPER, Infantry MAJOR E. L. TITUS, Medical Corps CAPTAIN MARTIN ACKERSON, Infantry CAPTAIN L. W. BROWN, Infantry CAPTAIN H. P. GIBSON, Infantry CAPTAIN A. P. LOCARIO, Infantry LIEUT. T. H. STANLEY, Engineers WARRANT OFFICER J. J. GIBNEY WARRANT OFFICER L. J. LAW TI1K ARMORY Page One Hundred and Ninety-nine OFFICERS ' CLUB President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer CHAN F. COULTER W. A. GUNDERSON W. H. CHAMBERLAIN E. L. HOOPER CHAN F. COULTER President H. L. ARGUBRICHT C. R. BANWELL D. S. BEITER R. A. BERGER M. F. CAMP W. H. CHAMBERLAIN CHARLES E. CHAPEL CHAN F. COULTER A. W. DAKIN R. B. FATHERSON A. M. GIBSON W. A. GUNDERSON W. I. HANSON E. K. HENDRICKS F. E. HORACK L. D. JENNINGS E. S. JONES C. O. KEMMAN L. H. KEMMAN W. J. LAKE E. C. LIGHT L. E. MILOTA S. M. RIES E. W. Rossow W. H. SCHRAMPFER D. S. SCHOFIELD B. H. SHINN MAX STANLEY J. W. TOWNE M. C. WATSON J. A. WATTS W. W. WILSON J. A. YOUNGSTROM Page Tixo Hundred FRANK WIGGINS Captain RIFLE TEAM AROUND a nucleus of six varsity men, Coach Lagorio and Coach Gibney formed a team which scored twenty victories and lost but six contests while shooting against the strongest teams of the coun- try. In fast competition in the mid-west the Iowa team placed third in the Seventh Corp Area competition thus entitling them to compete in the National Matches. Under careful coaching, the team of Captain Wiggins was able to turn in scores that broke all previous gallery records. Shooting a team-total of 3786, the team broke the old .22 short rifle record and bettered the .22 long rifle record by five points. By such consistent shooting the Iowa team was able to defeat: University of Wisconsin, Ohio State, Northwestern, Indiana, Nebraska, Iowa State, Pennsylvania, University of Southern California, University of Kansas, Kansas Aggies, South Dakota, Syracuse University, Rhode Island State, University of Oregon, University of Nevada, University of Missouri, Alabama Tech., West- ern Maryland College, and Oklahoma A. and M. The teams that succeeded in defeating the Iowa team were the University of Minnesota, University of Michigan, University of North Dakota, Virginia Pol. Tech., West Virginia University, and Georgia Tech. Reflecting from the marked increase in the teams shooting, the individual record of 383 made by Walter Dehner in 1922 was broken several times. Early in the season Captain Wiggins shot 385 and eclipsed the former mark. The new record remained for several weeks, when Milota, pushed by competition, established a new record of 391 while shooting Syracuse University. The record again changed hands when two weeks later Horack shot a 95 standing and took the record of 391 from Milota. However, in the last match of the year Milota, by shooting a 395, re- gained the gallery record. As ten men from this year ' s squad will return for next season, Iowa should have an even more successful season next year. Poetzinger, Lagorio, Oibncy, Roller. Cosson Hornck, Wiggins, Brock, Weld.v Carlson. Carton, Brauer, McMichael, Milota Page T uio Hundred and One UNIVERSITY BAND Director . Drum Major O. E. VAN DOREN JOHN A. PHILLIPS O. E. VAN DOREN Director CLIFFORD A. ALLANSON VIRGIL M. ANDERSON CLARENCE J. ANDREWS EDWARD A. ARMENTROUT MALCOLM B. BARROWS EDWIN G. BARTON GEORGE H. BASSETT ELMER C. BERGMAN BUELL P. BOGAN MERLE P. BRALEY JAROLD D. BRIDGES LEE H. BROWN CLARENCE A. BUTLER CHARLES F. CHURCH EARL H. CONWAY RICHARD C. DAVIS PAUL C. DAWSON ARMAND E. DICKESON LEONE DIMOND DONALD W. EMERY M. DUANE GARDNER HENRY C. GERMAND LESTER G. GITCHELL G. LEO GOHLMANN ALTON O. GROTH JOHN E. HEISERMAN HAROLD E. HOZMAN MAURICE T. IVERSON EINER C. JOHNSON KEITH M. KLINE ORION E. LANDMARK MARTIN G. LANTOW CHESTER E. LEE HERBERT H. LIBERMAN RALPH A. LOGAN WALTER W. LONG MAURICE L. McCoRD GEORGE W. MARKLE THEODORE J. MICKELSON MAX M. MONTGOMERY PRESTON W. PORTS MERRILL A. RITTER HENRY L. ROAN KEITH E. SCARBRO CARLETON L. STEWART CHARLES A. SULLIVAN W. DEAN SWANSON WILLIAM K. SWENSON ARTHUR C. TESSMAN EVAN O. Tiss ELLSWORTH C. TORGERSON HERRICK W. TRUAX PHILIP F. WALKER GEORGE E. WALNESSE LESLIE C. WALRATH STEPHEN C. WARE DONALD W. WEIDER HAROLD G. WENDT Louis C. ZOPF I MMAKf ft r THE BAND ON IOWA FIELD, DADS ' DAY Page Two Hundred and Two (tan PHUK i X.UI am THE ADVANCED COURSE RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS REALIZING the necessity for trained commissioned person- nel and the scarcity of it in every war in which the United States has been engaged. Congress established The Re- serve Officers ' Training Corps in Colleges and Universities. The course of training is divided into two periods, the Basic and the Advanced, each two years in length. Students are selected for enrollment in the Advanced Course because of demonstrated in- terest and efficiency in the Basic Course. While their training in the advanced course is directed primarily to their preparation for the exercise of command as commissioned officers, they are given a thorough course in military history, citizenship, and the leader- ship of men. The University maintains an ROTC Unit of Infantry, Engin- eers, Medicine and Dentistry, in which training is suited to the requirements of those branches of the Army of the United States. The course is progressive and embraces such subjects as Military History, Military Law, Or- ganization of the Army, Machine Guns, Automatic Rifle, Rifle, and Pistol Practice, Map Reading and Topography, Bridge Construction, Railway Maintenance and Operation, Prepara- tion and Solution of Tactical Problems, Establishment and Operation of Field Hospitals and Dressing Stations, Evacuation of Wounded and First Aid, Operation of Ambulance Trains, Camp Sanitation and other kindred studies. The reward for demonstrated efficiency during the two years of the advanced course is found in the award of a commission by the President of the United States in the Officers ' Reserve Corps of the Army of the United States. Even though he may never need his military knowledge in a military way, the graduate of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps has acquired a respect for constituted authority, con- fidence in his own ability to meet and solve problems, a wholesome respect for the rights and obligations conferred upon him by his citizenship, and a patriotic attitude toward service to his country whether in peace or in war. CADET OFFICERS CHAN F. COULTER Cadet Colonel Page Two Hundred and Thru The first year ' s work in the advanced course includes drill with the heavy Browning Machine guns. Regulation machine gun squads are organized and time trials are held to secure speed in setting up and " knocking down " the guns. The four guns are simulating fire at a single target. One of the barracks is at Fort Snelling, the site of the summer camp. A six weeks ' period of instruction at this camp is another feature of the advanced ROTC work. Schools and colleges from the entire seventh corps area make this their training camp during the summer months. Page T wo Hundred and Four m I A close-up of the Browning. It will shoot at the rate of some six hundred shots per minute. Actual practice in the laying and firing of these guns gives the student the practical side of cix weeks of theory. Drill in the Armory. First and second year R. O. T. C. stud- ents spend the major part of their class hours with the manual of arms and in drill. During the last six weeks the drill field at the south of the Armory is used in lieu of the main floor. Page Two Hundred and Five Governor ' s Day. The entire ROTC unit passes in review before the Governor and his party. It is on this day that com- petition for the best drilled units holds sway. The band plays its major role on Governor ' s Day. More drill. We spent fifteen minutes lining the boys up to give that military snap to the picture. They don ' t always look this erect and regular, neither do the lieutenants. Page Two Hundred and Six I I MU51C AND I ELI IOM YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President .... MARGARET SAVERS Vice-President . . ESTHER VAN CLEAVE Undergraduate Representative . MAE BECKER Secretary ... . GRACE Cox Treasurer ..... ESTHER DYKE General Secretary . . . NELLE SUMMERS IT has long been the custom for the Cabinet and Committee Chairmen of the Y. W. C. A. to come together at the beginning of the college year to plan the year ' s work. Last fall this organization felt strongly the need of facing the indi- vidual and social shortcomings of the campus before it was able to plan a constructive program. For this reason, during the first week of school last September, forty women gathered at a cottage at Black Springs to plan the year ' s schedule. This Retreat, where each girl faced her own responsibility of making all of our relationships partake of the Christian spirit, perhaps determined what the underlying principles of all our work this year should be. Because of her large experience in student work, our new secretary, Miss Nelle Summers, from Alabama, was an invaluable help in making our plans and we feel that she will mean much to the life of the campus. Miss Summers has done student work at the universities of Oklahoma and W. Virginia, and was Y. W. C. A. secretary in a Paris Hostess House during the war. Following on the heels of the membership canvass, and working in harmony with that movement, came the annual finance campaign. This fall $3,000 of the necessary $3,700 was subscribed for in a four days ' campaign, with smaller amounts coming in to swell the total for several days after the drive closed. Conrad, Summers, Lake, Little Van Cleave, Goodykoontz, Sayers, Becker, Dyke Morris, Kav, Eck, Cox Page Two Hundred and Eight YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer General Secretary . . BRUCE POTTER . HUGO C. BUCK WILLIAM HUNTER . HARRY TERRELL THE University of Iowa Y. M. C. A. welcomes to its ranks all men who are sincerely desirous of serving the life of the University and the Community in which it is situated. Those who are willing to make a contribution of time and effort to help make our common life more pleasant, more ideal, and more Christian are welcome to its Fellowship. In lieu of our objective of service to the Campus, the Y. M. C. A. served over three hundred new men last fall by meeting them at trains, assisting them with registration, helping them secure rooms and employment and aiding them in becoming adjusted to university life. Throughout the year all men students sick in hospitals have been visited. They have been provided daily with the lowan and other reading matter. Many other friendly services have been rendered also. In the field of religious activities the conference led by Bishop McConnell was an important event of the year. The cooperation with the churches of Iowa City in promoting religious education is one of the most significant progrrams of this kind in this country. A more elaborate plan of work has been laid out for next year. The aim of this organization is to get in closer touch with the men and women of the campus and in order to do this it is going to foster discussion groups in the organized societies on the campus. It also plans to have increased activities of new student work, especially for the Freshman entering the University next fall. Social life will be extended on a larger scale than ever before. This will take the form of students ' mixers and breakfasts in the Y. M. C. A. headquarters in the Iowa Memorial Union. I. Holland, Dakin, Hendricks Potter, Terrell Buck, Hunter, Oarlock Page Two Hundred and Nine MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN Vice-President WESLEY C. DRUMMOND Secretary and Treasurer C. Esco OBERMANN Director PROFESSOR WALTER LEON ACTIVE MEMBERS NARFER ALLEN WAYNE C. ARTLEY PAUL L. BICKFORD J. ELDON BLISS MARION H. BROWN GEORGE R. BRUSH MERLE B. BRUSH WESLEY C. DRUMMOND ERIC E. ERICKSON KOZA FUJITA JOHN W. GARDINER CHARLES D. GUTTERMAN RUSSELL L. HOOKUM FORREST M. JENNINGS CARL L. JOHNSON KARL W. KOHRS JAMES S. KOOLBECK RALPH S. LANDING MARTIN E. LERCH CHESTER G. LEN EDWIN J. MARBLE J. WILBUR MITCHELL HENRY N. NEWMAN C. Esco OBERMANN HAROLD W. OGILVIE PRESTON W. PORTS HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN HOWARD RUSSELL DAVID S. SCOFIELD CARL G. SEASHORE MARION D. SEASHORE FRANCIS SHADLE LEON F. SMITH ELLSWORTH C. TORGERSON CLAIRE W. TWINAM ADOLPH A. VORBA WHITEHEAD M. Brush, G. Brush, Marble, C. Seashore, Mitchell. Ports, Ogilvie, Allen, Seashore Scofield, Johnson, Lerch, Reuschlein. Leon, Erickson, Koolbeck, Gutterman, Newman Shadle, Smith, Whitehead, Bickford, Drummond. Kohrs. Len, Vorba, Artley Hookum, Brown, Jennings, Lanning. Fujita, Torgerson, Twinam, Gardiner, Obermann Page Tiuo Hundred and Ten WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President .... Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer . . ANNE H. DOORNINK . HILDA L. OHMAN . ELEANOR CHAMBERS GRADUATE MEMBERS MRS. LULU DEGRAFF ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHANNA AEILTS GLADYS AUMAN ALICE BANNING MARCARETTE BATTEY LOUISE BRADEN MARILOUISE CAUCHLAN ELEANOR CHAMBERS BEATRICE DENTON ANNE DOORNINK CONSTANCE EVANS EUNICE GALLAGHER ZELLA HANNA LEONA HAUPERT MARIE HENNESSEY MARGARET JOHNSTON ELLEN KAYSER RUTH KELLEY LORETTA KlNCAID MILDRED WOOD MRS. FLORENCE RONALD HELEN LINDABURY JUNE LINGO MARJORIE MARS PAULINE MEYERS JEANNE MULLANY HILDA OHMAN GRETCHEN OTTO CAROLYN RITTER RUTH RITTLER ALVERA ROHWER JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD THBLMA SHOMLER GENEVIEVE SPELBRING MARIAN TANNER CORNELIA THOMPSON MIRIAM THORNE ALICE WEEBER ROSE WILLIAMSON J oilman, Williamson, Rohwer. Spelbring, CnuKhlaii. Dyke. Meyer, Denton Hnnna. Hennessey, Weeber, Leon, Doornink, Obrecht. Tinnier, Konald, Haupert Chambers, Battey, Pettit, Kincaid, Annum. Ritter, Lingo, Johnston, Banning Rothschild, Braden, Kelley, Evans, Gallagher, Mars, Rittler, Lindabury, Aeilts, Otto Page Two Hundred and Eleven UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA OFFICERS Manager . Business Manager EUGENE BURTON ALMA BUUCK RUDOLPH FAUTZ LAURA GEARHART KENNETH HAGERMAN JEAN G. ISSEXHUTH Lois M. BAIR LOUISE BAKER B. F. BAQUIRAN PEDRO B. BASCOS RUTH BRETTHAUER MARSHAL F. CAMP GLADYS CUSHMAN Viola R. P. BAKER PROF. P. G. CLAPP K. L. DRUIT WILLARD MARBLE JOHN H. MEYHOUS HAROLD SWIFT ' Cello VICTORIA BROWN- KENNETH V. FORBES WALTER POTTER HARRY THATCHER String Bass CLIFFORD ALLANSON ALTON O. GROTH LsRov SMITH CHESTER LEESE Flute MALCOLM BARROWS MORSE McCoRD LAURA POTTER . HARRY F. LARSON JAMES M. STEWART First Violins ELLEN JONES DORIS LANE HARRY F. LARSON MARJORIE MOWRER CARL H. PFEIFFER EARL ROBBIXS ADOLPH SOUCEK Second Violins ESTHER DONATH EARL GARY DOROTHY HOLDOECEL JOHN JONES ESTHER KASCEL A. H. LAUER Oboe W. BRANDT CLARENCE BUTLER WARREN SEATON Clarinet CHARLES F. CHURCH GEORGE E. WALK Bassoon DONALD WIEDER Saxaphonr M. T. IVERSON JAMES L. JORDAN; Frencli Horn VIRGIL M. ANDERSON K. V. MANNING E. H. WILCOX KEITH E. SCARBRO DR. GEORGE S. SPRAGUE DORRIS SULLIVAN K. M. TURNER CHARLES W. WILLIAMS PROF. CARL WITTKE JAMES VANDER VEER EDWIN C. LIPTON RUTH McCLENAHAX JOE MCELRAY LYDIA PLESS MURDOCK RACHAIL KEITH E. RICHTER ANNA THEILEN Cornet CLARENCE ANDREWS ALBERT H. SIXGLEY M. STUART G. D. WALRATH Trombone MARTIN LAXTOU P. E. PEARSON MAX RITTER LYNDELL ROAM ARTHUR TESSMAN Tuba M. D. RAYXER Tympani JOHN D. FULLER Drums AAROX DAVIS Harp FRANCIS B. WHIXERY Xylophone MILDRED AUGUSTIXE Page T wo Hundred and Twelve IsP THE MIKADO DURING the past two years, the Uni- versity Glee Clubs have made a special feature of the production of opera. In May of last year, under the direc- tion of Professor Walter Leon, they present- ed Gilbert and Sullivan ' s famous comic opera, " The Mikado. " The performance reached a very high degree of excellence and was received with great enthusiasm by an audience which crowded the Englert to the last seat. Page T wo Hundred and Thirtttn FAUST ENCOURAGED by the success of " The Mikado, " the University Glee Clubs this season determined to undertake a still more ambitious program and give a grand opera as well as a comic opera during the course of the year. Gounod ' s " Faust " was presented at the Englert on January 19th, 1925, before a capacity audience, Professor Leon again having entire charge of the production. As a result of his able direction and the loyal co-operation of the two clubs, the " Faust " perfor- mance not only maintained but exceeded the high standard set in " The Mikado. " This year ' s work will close with the presentation of " Pinafore " during the last week in April. Page Two Hundred and Fourteen UNIVERSITY PLAYERS OFFICERS President ... .... DON RHYNSBURCER Vice President MARJORIE ROLAND Secretary ELLENORA VON HOENE Treasurer PHILIP FOSTER HELENE BLATTNER MEMBERS IN FACULTY MILDRED FREBURG E. C. MABIE HELEN LANGWORTHY EDITH ADAMS THOMAS ANDRE MARION ANSEL BlRCHARD ASHENFELTER RICHARD ATHERTON MARION BARNETT MARGARET BLACKBURN LAWRENCE BRIERLY VICTORIA BROWN FRANCES BUSBY MELBA CARPENTER HARVEY CARTER MARGUERITE CLOTFELTER ALICE COAST WALTER DALTON LUCILE DUKE MYRWIN EATON HELEN ELLIS LAVELMA EVANS RAY FINLEY MARY FLANNAGAN PAUL FOLEY PHILIP FOSTER EDITH FREEBURG GEORGE HASS HUBERT HAMMIL ADELA HANSEN OLLIVENE HANSEN EDNA HANSON MARJORIE HERNDON DANIEL HOLCOMB RAY HOLCOMBE ACTIVE MEMBERS DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL GEORGE HURLEY THEODORE HUTCHISON LYNDALL IVES MARY JANSE PETER JANSS GLENN JOHNSON GORDON JOHNSTON MARJORIE KAY ALICE KELLEY MARY KELLY OPAL KEENEY ISABELLE KlME FRANCES KLEAVELAND LUCILE LANGWORTHY DORIS LAMPE LORRAINE LUTHMER NORMAN MACLEOD GORDON MACNAB MILDRED MAJOR ESTHER MAUTHE PHYLLIS MARTIN- KENNETH MCDONALD LESLIE MOELLER KATHLEEN McGuRK MAXINE MILLS MABEL MORRIS LUCILE MORSCH Lois OLSON ALDENE PARSONS EMILY PATTERSON JOHN PHILLIPS FLOYD PILLARS INEZ PILLARS DORIS RAE RAYMA RAWSON RUTH REESE CARLYLE RICHARDS CATHERINE RICHTER MARJORIE ROLAND FRANCES RYAN DON RHYNSBURCER KEITH SCARBRO KENNETH SCOTT JEANETTE SELBY BESSIE SHATOVA ARTHUR SHEPHERD PAULINE SHEPPARD MARY SHERIDAN ROBERT SIBERT ISAAC SOLZMAN HERMAN SMITH PAUL SMITH RUTH TAMISEA ALICE TIMBERMAN THELMA TIDGWELL WINSLOW TOMPKINS GLADYS THOMPSON MARY VETTER ELLENORA VON HOENE ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT LEONE WATSON CHARLES WILLIAMS MRYA WILLSEY VELMA WOLFORD Page Two Hundred and Sixteen m m UNIVERSITY THEATRE BOARD Director . Irving Institute . Octave Thanet . Zetagathian . University Players . Philomathean . Erodelphian . . EDWARD C. MABIE . ALLIN W. DAKIV . LUCILE DUKE . WESLEY A. HUGHES ARTHUR W. SHEPHERD . ISAAC I. SOLZMAV ELLENORA VON HOE E Shepherd, Habie, Holcomb. .Tunss, Trumbouer . Page Two Hundred and Seventeen " CHILDREN OF THE MOON " BY MARTIN FLAVIN Walter Higgs HARVEY CARTER Thomas ARTHUR SHEPHERD Madame Atherton JANE SMITH Dr. Wetherell DONOVAN RHYNSBURCER Judge Atherton RAY HOLCOMBE Jane Atherton ALDENE PARSONS Major Bannister WALTER DALTON Laura Atherton MARGARET BLACKBURN WITH a mixture of new talent and old, playing on a stage complete in new scenery and perfected technical effects, the University Theatre opened its season on October 28 and 29 with the amateur premiere of " Children of the Moon. " The play by Flavin was directed by Prof. E. C. Mabie. It deals with the tragedy of Laura Atherton who married into a family with an insanity strain and thus brought insanity to her children. There were many interesting and difficult technical effects involved in the pro- duction of the play. The low roar of the surf, the view out over the vast sea from the rocky cliff, and the roar of the airplane at the end as it carried the lovers away to their destiny, were effects which contributed much to the mood of the production. Page Two Hundred and Eighteen w " ALICE SIT-BY-THE-FIRE " BY SIR JAMES M. BARRIE Cosmo FLOYD PILLARS Amy ALICE COAST Ginevra MARJORIE KAY Alice Grey ...... ELLENORA VON HOENE Colonel Grey JOHN PHILLIPS Steve PAUL C. SMITH Richardson ........ INEZ PILLARS Fanny ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT Nurse . CONSTANCE EVANS A LICE Sit-by-the-Fire " was presented by Erodelphian and Irving Institute literary societies on November 19 and 20 under the direction of Miss Helen Langworthy. The play is a satire on romantic girlhood impas- sioned and misled by the emotional drama. It presents an interesting picture of adolescent life influenced by many plays. Alice, the young wife of the British colonel, returns home from India and finds her young daughter very much vorked up by the drama. The friend of the family is brought in and the scene in his " chambers " produces many laughs. In the end Alice is forced to give up her life of gayety and pleasure and return to the fireside of her own home to take care of her family which is just beginning to grow away from her. Page Tvx Hundred and Nineteen " THE DEVIL ' S DISCIPLE " BY BERNARD SHAW Mrs. Dudgeon . Essie .... Christy . Anthony Anderson . Judith Anderson . Lawyer Hawkins . William Dudgeon . Mrs. William Dudgeon Titus Dudgeon . Mrs. Titus Dudgeon . Richard Dudgeon . Sergeant . Major S vindon . General Burgoyne . Chaplain Brudenell . . MARJORIE ROLAND . FRANCES BUSBY . HERMAN J. SMITH . RAY HOLCOMBE , MARGARET BLACKBURN . PAUL FOLEY . DANIEL HOLCOMB . VICTORIA BROWN . ISAAC SOLZMAN . MELRA CARPENTER . PETER JANSS . HUBERT HAMIL . JOHN PHILLIPS DONOVAN RHYNSBURGER . PHILLIP FOSTER ON Dec ember 10 and 11 the University Players presented as the third play of the season the Revolutionary War melodrama " The Devil ' s Disciple " by Bernard Shaw. The play was directed by Prof. E. C. Mabie. The piece is a satire on puritanism during the colonial times. Dick Dudgeon is considered by all the townspeople the black sheep of the Dudgeon family and when they are all gathered together at the death of the father they make no attempts to conceal the fact from him. It so happens, however, that the house is left to him, and the first act comes to an impressive end shortly after Peter Janss in the role of Dick jumps onto a chair and with his sword thrust high in the air, challenges the " good men " of Westerbridge to help him hoist the American flag on the house of the devil ' s disciple and defend it to the end. A vignetted setting was used throughout, and one very interesting effect was achieved when a gallows scene was mounted on the University Theatre stage for the first time. Paffe Two Hundred and Twenty m m I I I " FASHION " BY ANNA CORA MOWATT Adam Truman . Count Jolimaitre . Colonel Howard . M. Tiffany . Seraphina Tiffany . Prudence . Milanette . Gertrude . Zeke . . . . Mrs. Tiffany . Snobson . T. Tennvson Twinkle . DANIEL HOLCOMB RICHARD ATHERTON EDWARD W. JONES . ISAAC SOLZMAN . EMILY PATTERSON . ESTHER MAUTHE . ANNE BEMAN . ALENE BAIRD . PAUL TOOMEY . RAYMA RAWSON . EDWARD ROBINSON . RUSSELL HUNTER d play lily and ittanpts Itfitt in tit lallcngts xhou :cct THE fourth play of the year, presented by Philomathean and Octave Thanet literary societies on February 14 and 15, was a revival of " Fashion " , a play of the last century satirizing society before the days of the civil war. The play was characterized by the costumes of the day, the square dance, the songs at the ends of the acts, and the old-fashioned soliloquy and asides which have long since passed out of accepted drama. There was much satire on the life of New York. The quickness with which the newly rich New York family took up the French count and endeavored to marry their daughter to him was all the more amusing when he turned out in the end to be no count at all, but a rather high class French cook. The play was directed by Miss Helen Langworthy. e for J Page TVo Hundred and Tvienly-one InP " BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK " BY GEORGE S. KAUFMANN and MARC CONNELLY Dr. Albert Rice . Cynthia Mason . Neil McRae . Mr. Cady . Mrs. Cady . Gladys Cady . Homer Cady . A Train Caller . Miss Hey . Miss You . . KENNETH MCDONALD . ALDENE PARSONS . PHILLIP FOSTER . RAY HOLCOMBE . ALICE TIMBERMAN . MILDRED MAJOR . PAUL FOLEY . FLOYD RACKER . RUTH TAMISEA . DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL Butlers, Ushers, Dancing Teachers, Jurymen, Etc. ...... LESLIE MOELLER, MARSHALL CAMP, C. B. NELSON, HOWARD BALDWIN, WESLEY HUGHES, OTIS METZGER, CLARENCE A. MAURER, GEORGE F. REYNOLDS, EARL WILLIAMS, EARNEST WEISKIRCHER, ROY STIEGER. PANTOMIME CAST H. R. H., The Crown Princess of Xanadu, LORRAINE LUTHMER H. R. H., The Crown Prince of Xanadu PAUL FOLEY Lady of the Bedchamber ELEANOR WADE Lord of the Bedchamber .... BURTON GILDERSLEEVE Pages HELEN ELLIS and HELEN BURTIS EGGAR On Horseback, " presented on March 11 and 12 under the direction of Miss Helen Langworthy, was probably the most difficult problem in stag- ing that the University Theatre has ever attempted. It is a satirical dream play made up of numerous scenes from the nightmare of an artist who dreams he has married a rich girl in order to get money to go on with his work. The play is written in only two acts and the many scenes fade into each other as the lights are turned down and back up again. The pantomime which was presented in the second act involved very difficult problems in lighting and was probably one of the most beautiful scenes that has ever been presented here. L Page T wo Hundred and Twenty-two " WHY NOT? " BY JESSE LYNCH WILLIAMS Mary Chadwick . Leonard Chadwick Molly Chadwick . Churchill Smith . Jane Davidge . Evadne Thompson Bill Thompson . Billy Thompson . DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN DONOVAN RHYNSBURGER . FRANCES BUSBY . PETER JANSS . ELEANORA VON HOENE . MARGARET BLACKBURN . HARRY BARNES . GEORGE MASS WITH one of the strongest casts ever assembled on the University Theatre stage, " Why Not? " , by Jesse Lynch Williams, was presented on March 26 and 27 under the direction of Prof. E. C. Mabie. " Why Not? " is a comedy in three acts in which the whole problem of divorce is brought into discussion by means of a farcial situation which is by no means impossible. It ceases to be a problem as soon as it is frankly faced and when stated is at once seen to be a complete clarification of the lives of four people and their two children. Burns Mantle included " Why Not? " in his book of the best plays of 1922-23. It was given professionally in 1922 and had a very successful run. Page Tvio Hundred and Tvienty-lhret " THE SILVER BOX " and " MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM " APRIL 1 and 2 are the dates set for the production of " The Silver Box, " the seventh play of the Uni- versity Theatre season. Prof. Walter H. Trum- bauer will direct. " The Silver Box " is a play of social contrasts written by John Galsworthy. It is a criticism of social condi- tions as they exist, and is written by a realist who knows the difference in social standing of the rich and the poor. By many critics it is said to be one of Gals- worthy ' s most successful and popular plays. The cen- tral figure is that of a charwoman. This part was played by Ethel Barrymore in the professional produc- tion during 1907. The setting that will be used for " The Silver Box " will be a plain box set, much like that used for " Children of the Moon " and " Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire. " The final play of the season will be given May 6 and 7. William Shakespeare ' s " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " has been selected and will be cast from the members of University Players. Miss Helen Langwor thy has been selected as director. " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " will be produced out of doors in a specially built auditorium. Tentative plans point to the slope back of the new chemistry build- ing as the probable location of the stage. Natural scenery will be used as much as possible. Page Two Hundred and Twenty-four THE DEVELOPMENT OF FORENSICS By ROY STIEGER IT must be admitted that today forensics do not hold the commanding position among University activities. Yet for nearly three quarters of a century, certain groups have been organized for the purpose of promoting oratory and making leaders on the platform. For thirty-five years the University has been represented in intercollegiate debates and oratorical contests. The foundation and success which the University has enjoyed in forensics finds its beginning in the literary societies. In 1861 the Zetagathian Society, the veteran forensic organization of the Uni- versity, was born. The success of the society led to the formation of the Irving Institute three years later. These two societies developed a strong rivalry between themselves. They became the social and literary center of the University. Nor were the women slow to organize into similar groups. In 1862 the Erodelphian and in 1864 the Hesperian literary societies were formed. All these organizations still remain on the campus. With the growth of the College of Law a third forensic organization for men appeared. It was composed of law students and known as the Hammond Law Senate. Later on the Philomatheans and the Forum were formed. Such is the brief history of the early literary societies on which our present success largely depends. Though inter-society debates were held during the earlier years, it was not until 1893 that debating took on an inter-collegiate aspect. In this year the University of Iowa entered the Northern Oratorical League of which the other members were the state universities of Michigan, Wisconsin, Northwestern University, and Oberlin College. Iowa is still a member of the league and the annual contest is one of the big forensic events of the year. The debate with Minnesota in 1896 was the first annual debate between universities. Two years later the University of Chicago was annexed as an annual opponent. Inter-collegiate oratorical work dates back even before inter-collegiate debates. The first contest was held in 1874 and a little later Iowa became a member of a State League. While in this League she took part in 15 contests and won five. In 1890 Iowa withdrew from the State League and entered the N. O. L. a few years later. One of the most interesting facts of the Forensic History of Iowa is that by the year 1900 debate and oratory were as important as football. The number of annual opponents was increased, Iowa adding Wisconsin in 1901. A year later Edwin K. Brown won the first victory for Iowa in the N. O. L. with the oration " The March of the Constitution. " In the next few years following Iowa held debates with Nebraska, Kansas, Notre Dame, and South Dakota. After Brown ' s victory in 1902 Iowa waited eight years before it again arose to the top. In 1910 Paul Collier won with the oration " The American Navy and World Peace. " In 1913 George Click took second place speaking on " Slaves of Tradition " and in 1919 Robert Aurner placed Iowa to the fore again with " The Message from Flanders Fields. " Page Two Hundred and Twenty-six The record of Iowa forensics during the last twenty years has been an enviable one. In 1906 Iowa was admitted into the " Central Debating Circle of America, " which represented five states consisting of Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, and Wisconsin. The record made in this organization from 1906 to 1911 was that Iowa had annexed 7 victories, 3 losses and received 19 judges ' decisions. In 1912 Iowa still maintain ed the championship in this organization. In recent years several forensic innovations have been tried. One is the all-University Peace Oratorical Contest. This was won by Arnold Lassen in 1924 and Charlton Laird in 1925. This last year was prominent in that it introduced the open forum debate as used in England. Several debates have been held during the last year which included a debate with the team of debaters of Oxford England. This was the first inter- national debate ever held at the University of Iowa. The recent success in forensics can be attributed largely to the organization of a Speech Department. This was organized in 1910 with William E. Jones acting as head of the department. He was succeeded by Glenn Merry who held the position from 1912 to 1924. To him can be accredited much for the success of forensics during those years. Last year he was succeeded by Edward C. Mabie who is head of the department at the present time. To stimulate interest various prizes are offered in the field of forensics. President Jcssup offers a prize of $25 to the winner of the University Oratorical Contest. The winner of that contest represents the University in the N. O. L. Contest. To the winner of this contest the Lowden prize of $100 is given. The Lefevre prize of $20 is awarded to the winner of the Freshman Declamatory contest. A prize of $20 is offered by George W. Fgan for the best oration submitted by a Sophomore. Judge Wade offers a prize of $25 each year to the winning debate team in inter-society debates. Finally the two national honorary forensic organizations, Delta Sigma Rho founded in 1906 and the Phi Delta Gamma founded in 1924, offer incentive for debaters and orators. Among the many alumni debaters and orators of the University are found several men who today are nationally prominent. Julian C. Monnet is now Dean of the Law School of Oklahoma. Frank Lowden is nationally known politically and not long ago was one of the proba ble candidates for the presidency. Lester J. Dickenson is Senior Representative of Iowa in Congress. Morton G. Ferson is Dean of the Law College at the University of North Carolina. William Wright Baldwin is now Vice-President and Director of the C. B. and Q. Railroad. Horace M. Havner was at one time Attorney General of Iowa. All of these men achieved their funda- mental training at Iowa, notably in forensics. From this brief history it will be seen that forensics have made persistent progress since their beginning in 1861. In the last few years, forensics at Iowa have displayed a greater and stronger interest than for many years. The future promises even greater success. Next year A. Craig Baird, from Bates College will coach forensics at Iowa. He is today the outstanding man in the field of debating and is the first man to take a team to Europe. With such a man as coach, the students of Iowa have every reason to expect the future to be even more successful than the past. Page Two Hundred and Tvjenty-teven MEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President RICHARD H. ATHERTON Secretary JOHN F. DENMAN Treasurer HARRY H. STEVENSON NOEL T. ADAMS HUGO C. BUCK CHARLES M. BURNS PHILOMATHEAN RICHARD H. ATHERTON President IRVING INSTITUTE FRANK E. HORACK ZETAGATHIAN JOHN F. DENMAN WESLEY C. DRUMMOND HARRY H. STEVENSON CLARENCE A. MAURER Buck, Burns. Atherton, Horack Maurer, Denman, Drummond, Adams Page T wo Hundred and Twenty-eight WOMEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President EVELYX HARTER Vice-President CATHERIXE DOXICA Secretary VIVIAX COXRAD Treasurer DOROTHY WILSOX Debate Board Delegate MARJORIE BUHLER CLARA DALEY CATHERINE DOXICA SARA Cox MARJORIE BUHLER VIVIAX COXRAD EVELYX HARTER ELIZABETH KLUEKHOHX FACULTY MEMBERS CLYDE W. HART ACTIVE MEMBERS Athena ZOE LEMLEY Erodelphian WlLHELMINA GRIMM Hamlin Garland MILDRED SCHUMP Hesperia DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL Octave Tlianet GEXEVIEVE HARTER Whitby MARTHA KRUSE EDWARD C. MABIE M. ALOXE SELKIRK CATHERIXE RICHTER DOROTHY WILSOX LEAH ROSE ACMES KELLEHER FREDA SXYDER Grimm. RORP, Kluekhohn. Kirhlcr, Cox Kellehcr. Hnldoegal. Kru-f. ViK,m. Ci. Hnrter Conrnd, K. Harler, Buhler, Schump Page Two Hundred and Twenty-mat Arnold A. Lassen UNIVERSITY ORATORICAL CONTEST FIRST PLACE ARNOLD A. LASSEN " The World Court " SECOND PLACE CHARLTON G. LAIRD " The Crushing Hand of Centuries " THIRD PLACE JOSEPH M. COLBY " The Goal of Mankind " Margaret Blackburn ARTISTIC READING CONTEST FIRST PLACE MARGARET BLACKBURN " The First Lady of the Land " SECOND PLACE LEAH JANE JOHNSON " Mercedes " THIRD PLACE FRANCES RYAN " Christopher Colombo " Page Two Hundred and Thirty INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE IOWA -OXFORD DEBATE Iowa City October 30, 1924 EDWIN- CASSEM PHEBE CHITTENDEN HARRY H. STEVENSON Won by Oxford: Open Forum. Cassem, Chittenden, Stevenson IOWA - MINNESOTA - ILLINOIS DEBATE January 9, 1925 AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Iowa City ALLIN W. DAKIN FLOYD O. RACKER NOEL T. ADAMS Won by Iowa: Single Judge. Dakin, Racker, Adams NEGATIVE TEAM Urbana FRANK E. HORACK PHILIP C. WALKER CHARLES M. BURNS Won by Iowa : Single Judge Hornck, Walker, Burns Page Ttuo Hundred and Thirty-one IOWA - NEBRASKA - SOUTH DAKOTA March 19, 1925 AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Iowa City ALLIN W. DAKIN GEORGE O. HURLEY JOHN L. WHITE GLENN F. BARR Won by South Dakota 3 to 2 Dakin, White, Hurley, Barr Dwyer, Horack, Stevenson, Maynard NEGATIVE TEAM Vermillion PAUL M. DWYER FRANK E. HORACK HARRY H. STEVENSON PROCTOR W. MAYNARD No Decision: Open Forum IOWA - KANSAS - MISSOURI DEBATE December 12, 1924 Split Team Combined JOHN L. WHITE LUCILLE DUKE DOROTHY CHAPMAN FERRIS E. HURD Won by both Affirmative Teams. Open Forum. White, Duke, Chapman, Kurd Page Two Hundred and Thirty-livo I I SENIOR HOP February 12, 1925 COMMITTEE CARL I. DIETZ, Chairman BYRD P. CRYST CEYLON B. HAYDEN MURRAY O. KLINGAMAN HERBERT W. RATHE ISABELLE MCDONALD ALICE TIMBERMAN FRANK L. WOODWARD VINCENT W. STRIEGEL CARL I. DIETZ ..Chairman PRESIDENT AND MRS. W. A. JESSUP DEAN AND MRS. C. F. KAY DEAN AND MRS. H. C. JONES DR. AND MRS. F. T. BREENE DR. AND MRS. L. W. DEAN DEAN AND MRS. C. A. PHILLIPS DEAN AND MRS. W. G. RAYMOND DEAN WILBUR J. TEETERS DEAN ADELAIDE BURGE DEAN ROBERT E. REINOW COL. AND MRS. MUMMA MR. AXD MRS. HART STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS DOROTHY MAGGARD JOHN A. WALTERS Page T wo Hundred and Thirty-four JUNIOR PROM April 3, 1925 COMMITTEE FRANCIS FALVEY, Chairman CLIFFORD A. ALLANSON STANLEY S. BURRILL HARVEY J. CARTER ARMOND E. DICKESON OPAL KEENEY GEORGE P. LLOYD FRANCIS FALVEY Chairman CHAPERONS PRESIDENT AND MRS. W. A. JESSUP PROFESSOR AND MRS. C. W. HART PROFESSOR AND MRS. TAEUSCH DEAN ROBERT E. REINOW STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS J. BRUCE POTTER KENNETH T. GARDINER PROGRAM Dii-kcscin. Burrill, Allanson Lloyd. Falvey, Keeney, Carter fagt T wo Hundred and Thirty-five JOHN D. BEAEDSLEY Chairman PROGRAM SOPHOMORE COTILLION December 12, 1924 COMMITTEE JOHN D. BEARDSLEY, Chairman ALDENE PARSONS MARVEL BRALEY RICHARD A. BAYLOR GEORGE W. MARKLE GERALD M. HOBEN HARRY URDANCGEN CHAPERONS PRESIDENT AND MRS. W. A. JESSUP PROFESSOR AND MRS. C. W. HART PROFESSOR AND MRS. C. F. TAEUSCH STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS GEORGE M. GIBES MAE BECKER I Urdanggen, Markle, Baylor Hoben, Braley, Beardsley, Parsons Page Two Hundred and Thirty-six JL I FRESHMAN PARTY November 22, 1924 COMMITTEE JACK MARSHALL, Chairman PAULINE SHEPPARD BERNARD P. STONE MILDRED ALBRIGHT HOWARD N. MACKELLER ALTA RADCUFFE ROBERT M. JOHNSON JACK MARSHALL Chairman CHAPERONS DEAN AND MRS. GEORGE F. KAY MR. AND MRS. CLOVDE SHELLADV MR. AND MRS. J. L. RECORDS MR. BRUCE POTTER MR. KEITH CHINN STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS GEORGE M. GIBBS KENNETH T. GARDINER PROGRAM Johnson, Stone, MacKeller Radcliffe, Sheppard. Marshall, Albright Page Tvuo Hundred and Thirty-seven MILITARY BALL February 6, 1925 COMMITTEE CHAN F. COULTER WILLIAM J. BERRY JOSEPH M. COLBY CLARENCE O. KEMMAN LAWRENCE H. KEMMAN EUGENE C. LIGHT HARRY D. BROCKMAN GLEN N. Cox WALTER A. SCHULTZ AUSTIN N. STANTON JOHN W. TOWNE CHAX F. COULTER Chairman PRESIDENT AND MRS. WALTER A. JESSUP LT. COL. AND MRS. MORTON C. MUMMA MAJOR EDWARD L. HOOPER MAJOR AND MRS. ELTON L. TITUS CAPT. AND MRS. MARTIN ACKERSON CAPT. AND MRS. HAROLD P. GIBSON CAPT. AND MRS. ANTHONY P. LAGORIO CAPT. AND MRS. LESLIE W. BROWN FIRST LIEUT. PRESTON W. SMITH WARRANT OFFICER AND MRS. LEWIS J. LAW WARRANT OFFICER AND MRS. JAMES J. GIBNEY STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS H. DONOVAN RHYNSBURCER LESTER D. PREWETT L. Kemman, Cox, C. Kemman Colby, Brockman, Coulter, Light Stanton, Schultz, Towne, Berry Page T uio Hundred and Thirty-eight I. to [. Cum UNIVERSITY SOCIAL COMMITTEE FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN ADELAIDE L. SURGE DEAN ROBERT E. RIENOW CLARA M. DALEY DR. EWEN M. MACEWEN PROFESSOR HENRY L. RIETZ PROFESSOR ROLLIX M. PERKINS STUDENT MEMBERS WlLHELMINA GRIMM ' 25 A. CARLTON ERNSTENE ' 25 ALFRED E. SIDWELL ' 25 KENNETH T. GARDINER ' 26 PAUL P. GALVIN ' 26 JOHN N. WORMLEY ' 26 DEAN W. J. TEETERS DKAN A. L. BURGE Galvin, Grimm, Gardiner, Peterson, Sidwell MacEwen, Daley, Teeters, Surge, Rietz, Perkins Pagt Tvio Hundred and Thirty-nine Page Two Hundred and Forty ATHLETICS 1 THE DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS ATHLETIC COUNCIL . P. E. BELTING, Chairman Assistant Director Law . Dentistry . Liberal Arts . Football . Baseball . G. T. BRESNAHAN . H. C. HORACK . R. A. FENTOM . L. PELZER . L. C. PARKIN . W. K. HICKS Pharmacy . Treasurer . Medicine . Engineering Track . Basketball . Director ..... . R. A. KUEVER, Secretary . W. H. BATES . H. L. BEYE . B. P. FLEMING . C. R. BROOKINS . H. M. JANSE BEFORE Iowa had taken the measure of Yale on the gridiron ; before Charles R. Brookins " the greatest low hurrdler of all time " had topped the low hurdles to break records held by such famous men as Alvin Kraenzlein and Robert Simpson; before Coach Sam Berry brought his quintet to a Big Ten basketball championship in 1923; Iowa and her athletes were little known or recognized by national sport critics. Behind these triumphs of Old Gold men a silent, unpretentious body composed of the representatives of the faculty of the six colleges and the captains of the Major Sports guided the future of Iowa on the gridiron, the diamond, and the cinder path. Last fall, in accordance with this spirit of progress the Board of Control of Athletics became known as the Athletic Council. Where the powers of the pre- vious board had been executive the new organization functioned as an advisory body. Doctor Paul E. Belting as chairman of the Athletic Council worked to re- organize the department of athletics, the department of Physical Education for men, and the similar department for women into a smooth working combination. The arrival of Coach Burton A. Ingwersen as football mentor, and Otto H. Vogel as baseball coach showed a continuation of the typical Iowa policy of picking athletic directors for their ability in modern methods rather than their past records as coaches. The new regime in athletics has made every effort to maintain the ideal of mental as well as physical well being by emphasising higher standards of scholarship for the athlete, and the participation of every student of the University in some form of physical exercise. Page TV.-O Hundred and Forlf-OHt LELAND C. PARKIN Waterloo Varsity Football Captain CHARLES R. BROOKINS Oskaloosa Varsity Track Captain Page Ttxio Hundred and Forty-two WAYLAND K. HICKS Brooklyn Varsity Baseball Captain ' HECTOR M. JANSE Lu Verne Varsity Basketball Captain Page Tvio Hundred an d Forty-threi PAUL E. BELTING Director of Physical Education PHYSICAL EDUCATION PAUL E. BELTING was appointed director of athletics by the Board in Control of Athletics last year. This was a new plan inaugurated by President Jessup to have the departments of physical education, for both men and women, and the departments of athletics united under the direction of Dr. Belting. Belting played football on the Eastern State Teachers ' College football team in 1907 and 1908 and on the line of the University of Illinois teams of 1910 and 1911. After graduation he was principal of schools at Oskaloosa, Iowa, Globe, Ari- zona, and Martinsdale, Illinois. In 1917, 1918 and 1919, he was director of games at the Horace Mann school in New York City. Mr. Belting is a member of the central board of officials of the Western Conference. Since his coming to Iowa he has reorganized the entire physical training and athletic systems and instead of the three separate departments they are now closely knit and are able to carry on effective co-operative work. This marks a step forward in both intercollegiate and intramural sports, since Iowa University has the only self-supporting system of intramural athletics. Page T wo Hundred and Forty-jour Control itjtsup n,and team in 910 ind )be,Ari- ii games T of the ling and FOOTBA11 CQ H o O H HH CO V - ' ft n o oo 5 c " a S Page T tuo Hundred and Forty-six BfHTON E. INCIWERSKX Coach DR. WALTER R. FIESKLER Medical Supervisor 1924 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Coach . Captain . Captain-Elect . B. E. INOWBMBN . L. C. PARKIN . H. W. GRIFFEN PERSONNEL L. C. PARKIX . L. W. GALLOWAY . F. L. OTTE . P. R. KRASUSKI . J. W. HANCOCK . W. P. FLECKEXSTEIX F. M. OLSON . II. W. GRIFFEN . R. E. ROMEY . D. C. FISHER . J. A. SCHIRMER . R. G. DAUBER . W. E. SCANTLEBURY D. M. GRAHAM . W. L. FRY . P. E. SMITH . C. R. BROOKINS . R. H. HOCAN . H. H. RICE . D. T. MINES . A. A. DANIELS . J. S. MclNTYRE . L. RAFFEKSPERCER . " 1-2 " . Waterloo, Iowa . Council Bluffs, Iowa . . . . Sidney, Iowa . Davenport, Iowa . Superior, Wisconsin . Farihault, Minnesota . Sioux City, Iowa . Sioux City, Iowa . Mason City, Iowa . Des Moines, Iowa . Sioux Falls, South Dakota . Iowa City, Iowa . Hampton, Iowa . Waterloo, Iowa . Manning, Iowa . Waterloo, Iowa . Oskaloosa, Iowa . Osage, Iowa . Washington, Iowa . Cedar Rapids, Iowa . Washington, Iowa . Superior, Wisconsin . Victor, Iowa Page Two Hundred and Forty-seven I I w J7 Aaifiir- V4 ' ... -. ' v IOWA FOOTBALL By WALTER ECKERSALL UNDER the able coaching of Burt Ingwersen, one of the best linemen who ever wore the Orange and Blue of Illinois, the University of Iowa 1924 football eleven had a most successful season despite the defeat by Illinois and the scoreless tie by Ohio State. In football parlance, the team found itself in the Michigan game. The attack was more pronounced. The interference had a better idea of what it was to do while there was that co-ordination between line and backfield which aided the line attack so effectively. On defense, the players solved Michigan ' s attacks quickly and they were just as active in moving to the danger points for the desired results. In this game, however, the leadership of Captain Leland Parkin asserted itself at all times. This doughty little warrior had the situation in hand at all times. Whenever the Wolverines showed a tendency to get together and make ground, Parkin called for time. He then called his players into consultation and suggested ways of stopping the Michigan attack. Not once, but several times this plan of defense had its results in that Michigan was stopped whenever the Maize and Blue gave an indication of starting a march down or up the gridiron. Iowa, however, showed the great righting spirit for which its teams are known. Coach Ingwersen took his players home from the Illinois game where preparations were started on the following Monday for the remaining struggles on the schedule. Butler was defeated on the next Saturday 7 to 0, and then came the cherished vic- tory over Wisconsin, 21 to 7. It was homecoming in Madison but Iowa ' s victory took a little edge off the celebration. Following this game a peculiar condition existed. If certain things had happened on the day Michigan was defeated, Iowa would at least have had a claim to some of the championship honors. As it was Illinois won from Ohio State and Chicago managed to keep from meeting with defeat by a conference team by playing a scoreless tie with Wisconsin. Page Two Hundred and Forty-eight CAPTAIN LELAXD C. PARKIN CAPTAIX-ELEfT HAROLD V. GRIFFEX REVIEW OF THE SEASON By HOWARD C. BALDWIN AN army is a machine and so is a football team. Each has its integral parts, all of which must coordinate and run smoothly in order to be successful. To win and reach that ultimate goal, success, a machine, an army, or a team must combine, leadership, morale, ability, resourcefulness and training. A successful team, using that word in the homely sense it implies, must be furnished with these attributes. They are supplied directly and indirectly. The mentor, tutor, or coach is directly responsible, in the public ' s eyes, for these attributes and the team ' s achievements. The mentor supplies the morale indirectly through his personality and the personalities of the men over whom he works. Morale and psychology are prominent in every walk of life and are common on the gridiron as well. The coach directly supplies the resourcefulness of the team through constant training. The men, having a part to play, must have ability and submit to leadership. Under trying circumstances Iowa battled its way up from the depths of defeat to the top of the heap of contesting football teams in the Big Ten Conference. Entering the mad fight for honors on the gridiron under an entirely new coaching regime Iowa was looked upon as a hopeless " tail-ender " and lucky if they won a Conference game. Coach Burton E. Ingwersen brought his team through a trying schedule and landed them in a tie with Illinois for second place in the Conference standing. Yet, this coach did the trick under circumstances that are encountered by few Big Ten tutors. Fewer men reported for football at Iowa than at any other school in the Conference. The majority of the men had classes until four o ' clock and were unable to be on the field until four thirty. Darkness came at about five. Thus, most of the practice was carried on with the " ghost ball " in light supplied by giant arc lamps. Ingwersen knew little about the ability of his material and practically nothing of the aspirants for varsity berths numbered among the freshmen of the previous year. A winning team with these conditions prevailing speaks well for the coaching department. The highest laudation and praise a coach may ask for is that which follows in the wake of a successful season. Conference rules dictate that no practice shall be indulged in prior to September 15th and upon that date Iowa, under the tutelage of Coach Ingwersen, began the long grind which ended at Ann Arbor, Michigan, on November 22. The great southwest sent a team of Indian athletes from Oklahoma State Teachers College of Durant, Oklahoma, north, to test the Hawkeye ' s ability in the opening contest of the 1924 gridiron season. The Southerners were unable to cope with the diversified attack of the Old Gold machine and were " smothered under " 43 to 0. Captain Parkin playing only during the first half was materially responsible for the twenty- two points scored during these two periods. Elkins, Witt and Farmer were the shining lights in the Oklahoma ranks. Farmer, the captain and center, " spotted " Griffen, his two hundred and thirty-five pound opponent, a hundred pounds and played the lowan on even terms. OHIO Sweltering under a mid-summer sun on the fourteenth day of October, Iowa was held to a scoreless tie by Ohio State in the first appearance Dr. Wilce ' s team made on the Iowa gridiron in the history of the two institutions. Page Tv:o Hundred and Forty-nine The Hawkeyes threatened to break the tie at many junctures in the battle but lacked the decisive punch at the critical moment. Ohio was outplayed in every quarter but managed to emerge from the encounter with as good a rating as Iowa. Very poor punting, fumbles, lack of a dependable field goal kicker, and the extreme heat prevented a victory. The Iowa team seemed in need of " polish " and was about a week away from form. Potent in attack but ineffective at the crisis is a brief summary of the play. Parkin gained ground time after time but Ohio managed to stop the elusive lowan when he got close to the Buckeye goal. The Iowa line was effective in stopping the plunges of Wendler and Karow and Ohio reverted to the aerial type of offense for gaining ground. In this department the Buckeyes out- classed the Hawks but were halted when most feared. Parkin made consistent gains in the first quarter but the punting of Fisher handicapped the Iowa attack and the team was unable to get beyond midfield during the period. The ball was rushed to the nineteen yard line in the second quarter and Hogan, sent into the game to drop kick, missed the try for goal by inches. Iowa carried the pigskin deep into the Ohio territory in the third period and missed scoring chances twice once on a fumble and another when Fisher ' s drop kick went wild. Charles Brookins was inserted in the closing minutes of the game and sent the fans in an ecstacy of delight as he ripped off yard after yard in his spirited dashes through the Buckeye defense. The gun, however, intervened and what Charley might have done remains a mysterv. LAWRENCE Lawrence College, of Appleton, Wisconsin, under the guidance of Coach S. Catlin, a former University of Iowa mentor, was the next visitor on Iowa Field and this team suffered a some- what glorious 13 to 5 defeat. Glorious, because it is quite an achievement for a small college to hold a Big Ten team to such a small score. MINNESOTA All Iowa literally endeavors to make Iowa City its headquarters at one time set aside each year Homecoming. Discretion, conventions, and all other " tions " are thrown aside at this time of the year and Iowa University opens its arms and welcomes everyone to participate in the activities provided for the entertainment of the populace. Chief among the festivities is the gridiron contest. Minnesota provided the opposition for the Old Gold warriors and some thirty thousand hearts were gladdened when the lowans avenged a crushing 20 to 7 defeat of the previous year with an equally crushing 13 to victory on that twenty-fifth day of October, 1924. Inspired by the lusty cheers that came from the packed stands the Iowa cohorts hurled back their northern adversaries in a beautiful attack that culminated in a touchdown by Captain Parkin in the third quarter. Earlier in the struggle Mr. John Hancock ' s nimble toe started Iowa on the road to victory by shoving the pigskin between the upright goal posts for the sum total of three points. At first Iowa looked weak as the brawny visitors pushed the Hawkeyes back beneath the very shadow of the goal posts. Then Iowa braced and refused to budge under the constant plunging of Lidberg and Schutte. Confidence in their own ability spurred the lowans on and the battle raged evenly for a time. Page T wo Hundred and Fifty id tin ntktat Aim in An oil Ohio J) Clt- ipptdtkt Tfcball put to : is in M Baity! i sme- xtisde Captain With the ball on the Gopher thirty-seven yard line, Parkin burst forth from a whirling mass of friends and foe, eluded and stiff armed tackier after tackier until the ball was safely deposited behind the final chalk marks. Minnesota was completely whipped following this play. Iowa marched down the grid, following the kick-off, and registered three more points through the agency of Hancock ' s pedal extremities. Iowa was off on another wild spurt when the gun ended the clash. ILLINOIS Psychology plays a big role in football, and psychology and " Red " Grange were the reasons for the overwhelming defeat at Urbana on November 1. The hard clash with Minnesota on the previous Saturday left the Hawkeyes in a miserable physical condition and minus the services of an All-Conference guard Fleckenstein. A powerful wind blew across Illinois gridiron and it played a major role in the contest. Iowa lost the coin toss point one for Psychology. Britton ' s eighty yard punt following unsuccessful tries at ground gaining. Point two for psychology. Two Iowa penalties following gains through the line. Point Three. Finally, the complete destruction of morale when Grange " got going. " Grange displayed in this contest all the attributes necessary to make an All-American. He is the " last word " in open field running. He does not seem to hurry; he does not force his speed ; it flows from his piston-like legs in perfect rhythm. Grange has the timing of his charge worked out to perfection and when he seems about to be tackled a close observer finds him just a step ahead of the tackier. Grange scored the first two touchdowns and his passes to Britton and Kassel accounted for the other counter in the first half. A lucky kick-off accounted for another touchdown. The ball was carried back into the field of play, by the wind, after crossing the goal line and was recovered by an Illinois man. Grange, Gallivan, Britton and Schultz were responsible for the remainder of the Illinois points which added each to all and all to each amounted to thirty-six. BUTLER Ingwersen faced a mighty problem in preparing for the engagement with Pat Page ' s Butler team on November 8. Mclntyre, a guard, broke a leg in the Illinois battle and was permanently disabled. Griffen broke a small bone in his foot during practice on the Tuesday before the game. The mentor cast around in an effort to find the necessary material needed to revamp the center of his line. He decided on Raffensperger, Sophomore substitute, for the guard and Hines, former Cedar Rapids high school star, for the center position. The Iowa coach worked diligently, inspired the Iowa boys with the necessity of victory and sent the make shift team on the field to combat Page ' s athletes. This team fought as no Iowa team ever fought and finally emerged victors with a seven point lead. Iowa took advantage of all openings in the contest and Captain Parkin pulled through valiantly. The only touchdown of the fray was the result of a twenty-yard pass Parkin to Schirmer and Schirmer ' s subsequent fifteen-yard dash over the goal line after shaking off three tacklers. Marshall, Chaffee. Oibbs, Rhynsburccr Page T wo Hundred and Fifty-oat WISCONSIN Under a leaden sky and amid the constant clang of cow bells Iowa trampled Wisconsin ' s traditions and colors in the turf in the struggle on Perry Field November fifteenth. The 21 to 7 defeat handed Wisconsin was the first win registered by Iowa in the athletic history of the two institutions. The contest within the massive walls of the Wisconsin stadium was replete with thrills and as the final period approached the margin of victory was doubtful until " that Yale hero broke loose for the final touchdown of the battle. His first dash was sixty-three yards in length. The ball was on Iowa ' s forty-three-yard line when the Hawk leader called for a trick play. The Iowa line shifted to the left " and drew the Wisconsin secondary defense in and to the left. Instead of shooting through left tackle as was expected, Parkin slipped through a hole made by his center and right guard, dodged past the left half, and continued toward the distant goal. McAndrews, the Wisconsin LELAND C. PARKIN Waterloo Captain, Yale hero, and one of the biggest reasons for Iowa ' s successful season on the grid- iron. Parkin led the Iowa team in almost faultless fashion and was one of the best ground gainers in the West. F. LOWELL OTTE Sidney HAROLD W. GRIFFEN Sioux City Captain-Elect and a mighty center. Griffen displayed an overabundance of pluck during the last two games. He played through the Wisconsin and Michigan struggles with a small bone in his foot broken and the foot in a cast. Scholar and athlete. Otte was one of the most brilliant per- formers on the campus, both on the gridiron and in the class room. The football team ' s lone Phi Beta Kappa. IOWA-SOUTHEASTERN STATE TEACHERS COLT.F.l.K Page Two Hundred and Fifty-two I hud broke wad ft ' ud ikHi - star and a ten second man in track, set out in pursuit and gradually caught up with the flying lowan. The Badger brought the Iowa pilot to the ground hut not before he had rolled the ball to the six-inch line. Scantlehury drove across a moment later. The other two touchdowns made by the Waterloo boy were the result of sweeping end runs with practically no interference. The scores were made on dashes of 38 and 30 yards, respectively. MICHIGAN Revenge is sweet and Michigan tasted defeat at the hands of the Iowa team under the direction of one of the youngest and ablest coaches in the Conference. The Wolverines were unable to cope with speed and power. Leland Parkin supplied the speed and Wilbur Scantlebury the power. Unable to stop this pair of backfield stars and the nighty DARRELL C. FISHER Des Moines Fisher played half and de- fensive fullback and at the latter position he distinguished him- self. He was the backbone of the Iowa secondary defense. FORREST M. OLSON Sioux City A varsity man for two years has marked Olson as an out- standing player on the Iowa team. i mil ml ilit WILLIAM P. FLECKENSTEIN Faribault, Minnesota I Fleckenstein broke a shoulder blade in the Minnesota contest and was put out of further competition. Regardless of the fact that Fleckenstein played only a few games his powers were recognized by the critics and he was placed on many mythica teams. lift Page Tvio Hundred and Fifty-three failure of its forward pass attack accounted for Michigan ' s 9 to 2 defeat November 22 in the closing game of the 1924 grind. A blocked punt by Edwards of Michigan and recovered behind the goal line by Schirmer of Iowa was responsible for the only Michigan points. Soon after the unexpected Michigan tally Iowa got under way. Rockwell attempted to punt from his own twenty-yard line his effort sent the ball just nine yards and Scantlebury started a slashing drive that ended when he crossed the Wolverine goal line. Parkin brought the ball into position for the three points that were harvested by Hancock ' s toe. The doughty skipper made other spectacular runs that took the fight out of the Yost men and often brought the crowded stands to their feet. Mr. Rockwell of Michigan did not scintillate against the lowans and so did the touted Michigan aerial attack. JOHN ' A. SCHIRMER Sioux Falls, S. D. Schirmer was an excellent man on running interference and " taking out " an opponent. A good half back and an asset in any backfield. LEDRUE M. GALLOWAY Council Bluffs Galloway was the only Sopho- more to win a permanent berth on the varsity. A great tackle and a consistent performer. WILBUR E. SCANTLEBURY Hampton Scantlebury was the hardest hitting fullback seen on Iowa field since the days of Gordon Locke. A reliable ground gainer when the extra yard or two was needed. Page Two Hundred and Fifty-four a Sttirnct ipttd to mleknrv liccod ' s HeYoit (Mid I vSopho- ml bat! ittidlt RAY G. DAUBER Iowa City Another good back who reached the height of his ability in mid-season. A great man on the defense. RICHARD E. ROMEY Mason City Romey was a valuable man. He alternated with Hancock at tackle and end on the offense and defense. Romey and Otte a combination that was practically impregnable. WESLEY L. FRY Manning Fry had a bad pair of legs and was on the hospital list a great majority of the time. However, he gave a good account of himself when he was in the game. Page Two Hundred and Fifty-five PAUL R. KRASUSKI Davenport Krasuski, a reliable tackle who gained a permanent berth at guard in mid-season. A power- ful and aggressive line man. DONALD M. GHAHAM Waterloo Graham played half and full- back and did all the punting. A player who could be relied upon to do the right thing at the right time. JOHN- W. HANCOCK Superior, Wisconsin One of the best tackles and deadliest place kickers that ever wore Hawkeye moleskins. Hancock made many of the mythical team selections. I I Page Tiuo Hundred and Fifty-six id fall- uotinz rtW ing a IOWA-BUTLER DON T. HINES Cedar Rapids Hines was another man who spent most of the season in the hospital due to a run of hard luck. When called upon to fill a gap at center, when Griffen was hurt, Hines displayed a brand of football that was very pleasing. CHARLES R. BROOKINS Oskaloosa The world ' s champion " timber- topper " did very well in his first year of football. Brookins was fast and ran cleverly but was a trifle too light for consistent performance. LEONARD RAFFENSPERCER Victor Raffensperger played in the important games and showed ability which indicates that a varsity berth is in store for him during the 1926 season. Page Tvio Hundred and Fifty-seven HAROLD H. RICE Washington JOHN S. MclNTYRE Superior, Wisconsin A good end who will un- doubtedly be familiar to Iowa followers during the next sea- son. Iowa was robbed of a sterling guard when Mclntyre suffered a broken leg during the Illinois encounter. Mclntyre played a very good game and could be depended upon to step into any line position and plav real foot- ball. DR. WALTER R. FIESELER Medical Supervisor IOWA-WISCONSIN Page Two Hundred and Fifty-eight w IOWA-MICHIGAN RALPH H. HOCAN Osage Hogan understudied for Cap- tain Parkin and performed ad- mirably when called upon to run the team from quarter. BURTON E. INCWERSEN Coach ARLINGTON A. DANIELS Washington Daniels rilled in at tackle and guard upon many occasio ns and played a hard aggressive game. Page Two Hundrtd and Fifty-nine FRESHMAN FOOTBALL THE attempt to forecast the possibilities of a varsity football team through the success and promise shown by a yearling aggregation is problematic and hypo- thetical. Coaches, the world over, try to discourage the practice used in the press, and otherwise, wherein the would-be patriots emphasize the fact that the Frosh squad was " the best in the history of the institution. " These facts invariably put the coach and staff under a handicap. Reasons are obvious. On some occasions the flattering of a group in such a plastic state of mind tends to lower their efficiency. Again the problems of ineligibility and the reentrance of school in the fall must all be taken into consideration. The biggest problem of all, however, is will the green material " come through " under fire. Competition is the great thing and a coach never exactly knows how a man may react when stiff opposition is encountered. Therefore all we will attempt to say in referring to the Frosh team of 1924 is: A very desirable squad was picked, maintained, and coached by an able man in the person of Rollie Williams, former Wisconsin star. A number of promising back field men were uncovered and a few good linemen are available. m m Page Titio Hundred and Sixty I I BA KETBALI D a CO CQ [3 fc CO PQ 7 " iwo Hundred and Sixty-two I 1924 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM SAM BARRY . H. M. JANSE . C. H. MCCONNELL . Coach LuVerne, Iowa Captain-Elect PERSONNEL H. M. JANSE . J. A. LAUDE . C. H. MCCONNELL . G. L. VAN DEUSEN L. RAFFENSPERGER . . Luverne, Iowa . Monticello, Iowa . Mason City, Iowa . Anamosa, Iowa . Victor, Iowa H. T. MILLER H. L. BOYSEN . G. PHILLIPS . P. E. SMITH . R. H. HOGAN Mt. Pleasant, Iowa . Harlan, Iowa . Iowa City, Iowa . VaterIoo, Iowa . Osage, Iowa I ' Page Tiuo Hundred and Sixty -three V - R; . ' ? A 9 - IOWA BASKETBALL By SEC TAYLOR ALTHOUGH the State University of Iowa basketball teams have always ranked at the top of the college and university quintets of the state, it was not until recent years that the Old Gold quintet became a real factor in the Western conference championship race and inspired the respect among the followers of college sport in the state that other athletic teams of the State University were accorded. The Iowa alumnus, who for many years was just a dormant graduate, except when it came to criticism, suddenly awakened to his duty to the school, potential athletes in school who never tried out for teams became interested and valuable recruits, and students, who did not have the physical ability to get anywhere in competition, and knew it, did their bit by helping get out the embryo athletes. The result has been more and better material, a desire to place Iowa at the proud pinnaclt in everything, and a spirit that is infectious for the townspeople of Iowa City and even the rank outsider. This revivification has helped raise the standard of play on the Iowa basketball team as it has other sports, and we make this statement with the rather disappointing cage season of 1925 fresh in our minds. Sam Barry not long ago endured three months that he probably would like to forget, yet never will. Starting early in the 1924 season every break has been against the Iowa quintets. The trouble began when Burgitt, a center who undoubtedly would have placed the five right in the midst of the championship scramble, was lost to the team. As every Iowa fan knows the position was never filled and prospects, based on the wonderful showing of the 1923 sophomore aggregation, most alluring became just the opposite. From that time the Iowa five has not performed as its followers would like, except by occasional spurts as in the second Illinois game during the recent season, but those who are close to Coach Barry do not attribute its shortcomings to him. With competition in the Big Ten probably keener than in any other organization, the slightest mishap or ill luck means the difference between a contender for the title and a loser. The coach who wins must be lucky indeed. Dame Fortune surely has had her back turned to the Hawkeye coach when she dispensed her smiles in the last two years. But Barry has been building. We have seen enough of his teams to feel confident that his quintets will compare favorably with the other Big Ten schools in the near future. And even with the reverses of the last two years his Iowa teams have ranked better than the other state colleges and universities. It has been the better competition in the Big Ten and the Hawkeyes ' misfortunes rather than poorer teams that has put them out of the con- ference running in the last two years, for the difference between a champion and a loser in the conference is slight indeed. With the " On Iowa " spirit continuing there is no reason why the state university should not take its place in basketball as well as in other sports. The university has the coach, the material and the spirit and it needs only a little good fortune. Page Two Hundred and Sixty-four I I CAPTAIN HECTOR JANSE Luvcrne (Forward) Janse was a star on the Hawk teams of ' 23, ' 24 and ' 25, and a member of the Con- ference Champions of ' 23 and All-Confer- ence forward the same year. CAPTAIN-ELECT CHARLES MCCONNEI.L Mason City (Guard) Captain-elect and a consistent performer throughout the entire cage season. REVIEW OF SEASON HOWARD C. BALDWIN IOWA journeyed through a regular night-mare of basketball during the 1924-25 season and finished in seventh place in the Big Ten standing. We will not, however, denounce the team in the manner used by some men, and call the loyal fellows " dubs of whom the least said the better. " They did their best, played good basketball at times, alternating with miserable displays and a streak of hard luck. This luck question and the question of " breaks " always comes up but it is a recognized fact that it is the hustling team that makes its own breaks. However, four of the seven con- ference games were lost by the margin of seven points; three two point defeats and one, one point defeat. The other set-backs were decisive. The only time during the entire schedule when the Iowa quintet was lucky was during the Purdue game and the basketeers made 33 per cent of their shots good. This is very high. During the remainder of the season the cagers hovered around 14 or 15 per cent, which is lamentably inaccurate. Give a coach a team that can sink the oval on 20 or 22 per cent of their tries and that coach will be flirt- ing with the conference gonfalon incessantly. The team seemed to be well coached and did the proper thing the majority of the time. They had a fairly tight defense and the offense carried the ball into the opposing territory consistently; but, the sharp-shooters weren ' t there. The outfit just couldn ' t locate the basket and since that was the objective the scores were small and the wins sparse. Jimmy Laude and Hector Janse, of the Old Champion Laude-Janse-Hicks-Funk-Burgitt combination, made their final bow to college basketball in the Northwestern affair. Iowa lost two sterling athletes when these men were relegated to the " has-been " class. Janse was one of the big reasons for the championship which Iowa shared with Wisconsin in 1923. His uncanny eye for the basket, one of the most deadly ever seen on an Iowa court, pulled many a game out of the fire. Laude was undoubtedly the greatest floor man that ever played basketball for Old Gold. Along with his forward duties he was invariably assigned the toughest man on the opposing team. Laude never quite hit his stride in slipping ' em through the hoop but regardless of the fact he finished among the first fifteen in Big Ten competition in 1925. His best piece of work was done against that acme of versatility bound up in the frame of Ike Mahoney of Creighton. Wabash came to Iowa early in December and that well polished team eked out a 28 to 24 victory over the inexperienced team. Butler followed Wahash into the Iowa camp with Page Tvto Hundred and Sixty-five the same team that won the National A. A. U. tournament at Kansas City in 1924 and had a tough time downing the scrappy Hawkeyes 26 to 22. Butler presented about as finished a type of basketball as was possible so early in the year. Iowa turned in its first win during the holidays by slipping Murray ' s defunct Marquette Hilltoppers a 28 to 17 set-back as a New Year ' s token. Great stories floated down from the north as to the prowess of the Minnesota Gophers following their victory over Creighton. Things didn ' t look so bright. Iowa, however, pried open the conference schedule and splurged themselves with a victory over the Hiram John- sons. The Gophers maintained a sti ff upper lip during the first half but cracked like a toy balloon in the last period and Iowa bobbed along to a 27 to 19 win. Purdue came to Iowa City next and were snowed under in a shower of baskets, 35 to 19. The Boilermakers just didn ' t have a chance and they didn ' t know what it was all about until the game was nearly over. The new " hands " were working into the machine well and the scoring was phenomenal. The optimists and wise-crackers were casting about for material to use for a bon-fire, to be built in March, commemorating another conference championship when along came a team from " out-west " that took all the wind out of the Iowa sails. The Creighton-Iowa game was the sensation of the year. This man Schabinger makes basketball teams like Rockne makes football teams and the game was a cyclone in minia- ture. That Creighton five was undoubtedly the best basketball team that ever played on Iowa ' s floor. The Iowa squad scored immediately after the starting whistle but when the Blue Jays got going they took the boys ' breath away. They were so fast that they pulled the entire five men down the floor on the offense and depended on their phenomenal speed to catch the Iowa men in case the Hawks got the ball. The final count was 38 to 20. The lowans never got over this drubbing and took to the skids for fair, being a complete bust as a road team. The squad went to Illinois the last week in January and put up a valiant fight against the Indians but the Illini got hot toward the end of the game and knocked the Hawks off the top of the conference pedestal by a 23 to 15 count. Indiana caused the next flop but the lowans looked awful good even in defeat and a victory for either team could be predicted at no one time of the game. A spirited finish rivaling any cage struggle of the year marked the Bloomington team ' s 30 to 28 victory. By dint of some beautiful shots by Laude, Van Duesen and McConnell, the Hawks pulled up and went into a 27 to 24 lead just a few minutes before the gun. This funny Logan fellow and Mr. Lorber then stepped on the accelerator and it was all over. LEONARD RAFFEXSPERGER Victor Center RafFensperger was the other Sophomore regular who promises to become an excellent play- er in his position. GEORGE VAN DUESEN Anamosa Guard Van Duesen was one of three Sophomore members of the team and made an impressive showing during the year. JAMES LAUDE Monticello Forward Captain in 1924 and a phe- nomenal player throughout his three years of competition. He was also a member of the Cham- pion five of ' 23 Page Two Hundred and Sixty-six Iowa snapped out of the coma just long enough to hang a tag reading 35 to 20 on Maury Kent ' s Northwestern luminaries on February 7th. The great ability of " Moon " Baker was sadly lacking that evening and the " Moon " didn ' t shine in Evanston. The Iowa squad went over to Blooinington from Evanston and Indiana slapped the Hawkeyes back down stairs just as the Old Gold cagers were poking their heads out of the cellar division. The Hoosiers decided to make amends for the narrow escape at Iowa City and made the score decisive, 28 to 21. This was the beginning of the miserable road trip of four defeats. The Boilermakers at Purdue didn ' t have a heart on Valentine ' s Day, February 14th, and buried the Old Gold quintet 35 to 23. Spradling and Robbins led the attack and sank shots from every possible angle. Wisconsin slipped over a fast one at Madison, February 16th, by the close score of 15 to 14. Doc Meanwell ' s boys got lucky twice all year and both times Iowa happened to be the opponent. Iowa trickeled along through the entire game maintaining a small lead until Mr. Bain chucked one over his head with a back-hand sweep, the ball found the hoop and Iowa lost ancther contest. The Gophers were out to revenge the early season defeat and raise their conference stand- ing a bit and the Northerners did both. Lidberg found the hoop just often enough in the last few moments to let his team out on top, 20 to 18. One of the greatest thrills one can get is to see an under-dog rise up and smack a title holder for a goal in the midst of a successful stride. What could be sweeter than to turn the trick on one ' s dearest rival ? That ' s what happened to Illinois. The Illini were tearing along at the head of the heap in a tie with Ohio State until they came to Iowa on February 27th. The Hawkeyes opened up with a whirlwind attack that completely swept the visitors off their feet, the score at the half being 20 to 7. Iowa eased up a little in the second period hut breezed und er the wire an easy winner 33 to 25. Illinois didn ' t get over the set-back and before they caught their stride they took another flop, the season was over, and Ohio copped the bunting. Wisconsin turned the trick again at Iowa by dint of some exceptional basket shooting, and some finesse in the art of stalling by one Mr. Brookes. The score was 25 to 23. Iowa rang down the curtain in an entertainment held in honor of Mr. Baker and Mr. White, Maury Kent and cohorts from Northwestern. Baker and White made an awful mess of things and the lowans did none too well but emerged victors 26 to 15 in closing a rather indifferent cage schedule. HARRY BOYSEN Harlan Forward Boysen ' s work was up to par whenever he was called upon to display his wares and gives promise of becoming a real star. RALPH HOCAN Osage Guard The former Osage flash played in most of the conference games and displayed a neat brand of basketball. HAROLD MILLER Mount Pleasant Center This man was a great asset to the team and did some ex- cellent relief work. Pagt TV.-O Hundred and Sixtf-sevtu GORDON PHILLIPS Iowa City Forward Phillips was the reserve for- ward and participated in practi- cally all conference games. PAUL E. SMITH Waterloo Center Smith showed exceptional prowess when called upon to take his whirl in the show. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Page Tiao Hundred and Sixty-eight I I TJfACK Page Two Hundred and Sri ' fn. ' y !. T. BKKSN-AIIAN Coach THOMAS MARTIX Weight Coach 1924 VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Coach . Captain . Captain-Elect . G. T. BRESANHAN . C. R. BROOKINS . C. F. COULTER C. R. BROOKIN.S J. P. LAMBERT . B. E. GOODRICH . W. T. SWENSON . H. R. PHELPS . H. W. DAINE . X. P. BOYLES . F. A. KLINDT . L. J. KRIZ . P. G. JONES . F. L. OTTE . C. F. COULTER . O. T. ROBERTS . C. O. NESLER . A. N. BENDER . E. I. SORENSOS- . R. G. HARDING . PERSONEL . Oskaloosa L. H. HOYT . . Greenfield . Jesup G. C. KOHL . . Cedar Rapids . Iowa City H. C. MORROW . . Douds . Cedar Rapids R. G. DAUBER . . Iowa City . Iowa City L. A. MEDER . . Elkader . Iowa City J. G. FARRELL . . Chicago, Illinois . Iowa City G. M. DOBSOX . . Bagley . Mason City J. W. HANCOCK . . Superior, Wisconsin . Garner J. C. MARSHALL . . Hampton . Vinton L. H. OEHLERT . . Hampton . Sidney J. E. VAN NESS . . Sidney . Iowa City E. R. HANDY . . Iowa City . Iowa City C. J. BERNE . . Hartley H. A. CRAWFORD . . Boulder, Colorado " 1-2 " Dubuque A. A. JOHNSTONE . . Waterloo W. P. FLECKENSTEIV . . Ringsted B. G. MARCHI . . Denison C. H. MOEHLE . . Keokuk . Farihault, Minnesota . Iowa City . Winfield Page Tv;o Hundred anJ Sevtnty-ont IOWA ' S OLYMPIC TEAM IOWA track athletes made a remarkable showing in the sectional Olympic trials of the Mid-Western A. A. U. held on the Iowa track May 31, and twenty- three Hawkeyes qualified for the final tryouts held in the Harvard Stadium, Boston, June 13 and 14. Three world ' s records were beaten by the Hawkeye athletes in the sectional meet, Eric C. Wilson setting new marks of :21 1-10 in the 200 meter dash and :48 1-10 in the 400 meter dash, and Chan F. Coulter de- feating Morgan Taylor of Grinnell and Charles Brookins in the 400 meter hurdles as he established a mark of :53 2-10, eight-tenths of a second better than the world ' s record. Coach George T. Bresnahan took seven Iowa track men to the final tryouts for the American Olympic team held in Boston two weeks later. The Hawkeye athletes covered themselves with glory. Coulter and Brookins placed second and third in the finals of the 400 meter dash ; Harold R. Phelps took second in the 5000 meter run, and Wilson captured fourth in the final race of the 400 meter dash. The three other wearers of the Old Gold, Harold A. Crawford, nearly won a place in the 110 meter high hurdles; Harry Morrow, tried for a berth on the team in the 800 meter run; and Gerhard B. Noll, competed in the 1500 meter run, made a creditable showing, and lost out by close margins in the face of keen compe- tition. However, Lady Luck deserted the Hawkeye runn ers when they filed into the Colombes Stadium near Paris for the Olympic games. Eric Wilson was beaten out by two inches in the semi-final heat of the 400 meter dash as Imbach, obscure Swiss runner, raced to a new world ' s record. Many fans thought Wilson breasted the tape ahead of Engdahl of Sweden, who was given second place. 1 Page T VJO Hundred and Seventy-two Harcld Phelps, running against Nurmi and Ritola of Finland in the semi-finals of the 5000 meter run, took seventh place in a fast field. Charles Brookins was the only Hawkeye to win points for America, gaining a point and a half in the 400 meter hurdles as Morgan Taylor raced to a new world mark. Brookins placed a close second in the final race, but a Belgian official dis- qualified him, claiming he had stepped out of his lane. An English runner who placed fourth was ruled out on the same ground and the two men divided the points for fifth and six places, each getting one and one half markers. Chan Coulter, who was slated to win the world title in the 400 meter hurdles, was a victim of hard luck in the semi-finals, falling to the track upon the first hurdle as the soft earth gave way to his drive. Although badly hurt, Coulter re- sumed the race with the opposing runners twenty yards in the lead. He rapidly made up the distance, and in a great burst of speed which brought the applause of the crowd upon his head, he all but qualified for the finals. Following the Olympic games, Wilson and Brookins went to England with a contingent of the American track team. Coulter and Phelps left their teammates and traveled to Brussells and Vienna with the other half of the victorious U. S. squad. Brookins ran a memorable race as anchor man on the American medley relay team, gaining and passing Eric Liddell, famed British runner who set a new world ' s record in winning the 400 meter dash at the Paris games a few days before. Two of the Hawkeye track men, Coulter and Phelps, returned to University last fall. The latter captained the cross country team and the former leading the Iowa track team in his final season. Phelps, Coulter, Brcsnahan, Wilson, Brookins Page T uio Hundred and Seventy-three IOWA TRACK By LAWSON ROBERTSON IN looking over the record of the University of Iowa in track athletics for the past four years, it occurs to me that the progress of that University in that de- partment has been so remarkable, that I wish to congratulate Iowa and its Coach, George Bresnahan, on their wonderful record. From the data I have, since Mr. Bresnahan came to the Iowa institution in 1921, the success of your University in the four outdoor Conference Meets and the National Collegiate Association Meet, are all due to the personality and fine coaching of George Bresnahan. It was my good fortune to come in close touch with four members of the Hawkeyes who wore the Olympic shield at the games in Paris last year, namely, Wilson, Coulter, Brookins and Phelps. These men typify the clean living, gentlemanly, American college athlete and sportsman. One of the finest characters that I have ever come in contact with was Brookins and no better hurdler ever crossed the low sticks. Unfortunately, he was unfairly deprived of being a point scorer of the American team, due to a prejudiced judge, who thought he trailed one of his legs over a hurdle, on the curve. To my own personal knowledge, this was both unfair and untrue and I had trouble with this same official in 1920 at Antwerp for this kind of tactics. Knowing Brookins as I do, and having been an eye-witness of the alleged foul, which was most certainly a grave error on the part of the judge, it was surely an injustice to such a fine sportsman as Brookins. Coulter ' s pluck in getting up after the bad spill over a hurdle, finishing out his race and coming within an ace of being the best man, was also a remarkable feat. Wilson ran a very fine 400 meters and was barely beaten at the tape in the world ' s record time. Being unaccustomed to running in lanes he made a slight error in judgment of the finish, or otherwise he would have been among the point scorers. Phelps suffered from lack of training facilities, as all the other American long distance runners suffered. Altogether, the Iowa team, was a great asset to the American Olympic team, morally, patriotically and athletically. I again wish to take this opportunity to congratulate Iowa University on their past record and to wish them continued success in the future. Page Two Hundred and Seventy-four I I . V I CHARLES R. BROOKINS Oskaloosa Breaking world ' s records seemed easy for Captain Charley Brookins, who set new marks in nearly a half dozen low hurdle events during the 1924 season and proved himself the premier timber topper of the world. CHAN F. COULTER Iowa City Iowa ' s captain-elect, a star dash man, developed into the best quarter miler of the conference, winning the annual classic at Chicago early in June. He suddenly turned hurdler, however, and made the American Olympic team, placing second in the final tryouts. REVIEW OF THE SEASON By ROBERT HOUSTON FOLLOWERS of the cinder path have come into a wholesome respect for two names linked inseparably, Iowa and Coach George T. Bresnahan. If there had been any doubt that the Old Gold speedsters were to be feared in all forms of track competition, the year 1924 dispelled it completely. A team that can place four men on the American Olympi c team has a right to recognition as one of the leaders in a sport that is rapidly growing into public favor. Relentless in their atacks upon even the records of long standing, Wilson and Brookins and their mates shattered mark after mark during a season rilled with thrills. Brookins broke world marks in the low hurdles over various distances and Wilson set new marks in the 200 and 400 meter dashes, while Coulter was breaking the world mark in the 400 meter hurdles. Other members of the Hawkeye team bettered marks of lesser importance during the eventful year. The score of the opening dual meet at Madison gave Tom Jones ' Badgers a 46 13-20 to 39 7-20 advantage. The result of the meet depended upon the mile relay, the final event on the program. The Iowa quartet, hitherto unbeaten for more than a year, had two men running their first race, and all competing against four fresh Wisconsin quarter milers, lost the deciding event of the meet. Iowa was superior in the running events, but lost many decisions in the field events. Captain Brookins of Iowa was the high scorer of the meet, winning firsts in the high and low hurdles and second in the forty yard dash. Bresnahan took his cohorts to Urbana for the Illinois Relays March 1, and the Hawkeyes showed their prowess in the relay events with a finesse that was astonishing. The mile relay team won a spectacular victory, distancing the pick of the middle-western quartets. The Hawkeye medley relay also won honors, placing third in a fast field. In the individual events, Captain Brookins outstripped the field in the 80 yard low hurdles; Boyles tied for third in the pole vault; and Klindt placed himself in a triple tie for third in the high jump. The Iowa team gave a good account of itself and provided a warm reception for the Illini on the Iowa track March 8, but Harry Gill ' s men boarded the pullman for home with a 56 1-2 to 47 1-2 victory. Bob Ayres of Illinois beat Brookins in the 50 yard dash, covering the distance in :05 4-10; Dan Kinsey of Illinois set a new Big Ten record in the 60 yard high hurdles; Mieher made fast time defeating Phelps in a thrilling two mile grind; Fessenden beat Coulter of Iowa by a powerful finish in the 440 yard run ; and Brookins set a new world mark by running the 60 yard low hurdles in :06 5-10. The indoor season ended March 15 with the Hawkeyes on the third rung of the Big Ten ladder. The Illini took an easy first, scoring 38 1-3 points; Michigan was second with 19 points; and Bresnahan ' s men were close behind with 15 1-2 markers. The mile relay Page Tvio Hundred and Seventy-five 440 IN STATE MEET team won the only Hawkeye first place, but Phelps took second in the two mile run ; Coulter won third in the 440; Boyles third in the pole vault; Dauber third and Daine fourth in the shot put; and Dobson tied for fourth in the high jump. Although the Hawkeyes had closed a very successful indoor season, the approach of the outdoor grind filled them with inspiration to do even greater things. When the team returned from the Kansas Relays April 19, they brought home a huge assortment of cups and medals. Bresnahan ' s men had taken first in the mile relay; second in the half mile relay; third in the quarter mile relay; and third in the four mile relay. The Hawkeyes placed heavily in the individual events, Crawford taking first in the 120 yard high hurdles and second in the 220 yard low hurdles; Meder participating in a triple tie for second in the pole vault; and Hancock placed third in the discus. The Drake Relays furnished another opportunity for the mile relay team to show its speed, and the Hawkeye quartet gave track fans what they expected, turning in a time of 3:21 5-10 in an easy victory. The quarter mile relay team took third place. Eric Wilson, 1923 track captain, took first place in a special 440 yard run. Boyles tied for second in the pole vault and Meder tied with three other vaulters for fourth place. Dauber was the other Hawkeye to place in the individual events, taking third in the shot put. Chicago got its first glimpse of the Iowa track team of 1924 on May 10, when Bresnahan ' s men kept the scorers busy in piling up a 98 to 37 count against Stagg ' s Maroons. Chicago won but two firsts. Bresnahan ' s cinder path artists went to Ames on May 17 for the perennial walkaway at the State Collegiate meet The Hawkeyes scored in all but one event, the half mile run. The team scored 79 3-5 points, with Ames a lame second with 32 1-2 points and Grinnell third with 29. Brookins was high scorer with firsts in the 100 yard dash and 220 low hurdles, while his mates took firsts in eight other events. Brookins ' time in the low hurdles was :23 flat. Iowa placed four men in the pole vault, Meder taking first and Boyles, Farrell and Oehlert tying for second. The Old Gold track men closed the dual season May 24 with an 86 1-2 to 48 1-2 victory over the strong Gopher team. Charley Brookins, as usual, won his two events, and in this his last intercollegiate run he covered the low hurdle route in :23 flat for the second time on successive Saturdays. Three other University marks fell during the day ' s competition, Dauber throwing the shot 42 feet 10 3-4 inches; Jones broad jumping 22 feet 10 1-4 inches; and Boyles pole vaulting 12 feet 4 7-8 inches. Iowa athletes ran wild at the pre-Olympic tryouts of the Midwestern A. A. U. held on Iowa field May 31. Twenty-two Hawkeyes qualified for the final trials in a meet in which world ' s record fell by the wayside in several events. Page Two Hundred and Seventy-six L Mttt in ill of tit iilbt in tli 1(220 [rack of in ill of iVita, oml in rastbt rat at tie Irinatll t 1m tedte Fantll victory thiskii iflltM Dante inet; nldon rfcl In placing second at the conference meet at Chicago June 6 and 7, the Hawkeyes scored the greatest number of points ever made by an Iowa team at the Big Ten classic. The Illini took an easy first with 74 points, and the Hawkeyes were safely intrenched in second place with 39 points, Michigan third with 31 1-2 and Ohio State fourth with 20. Three Iowa men captured first places, Charley Brookins setting a new world ' s record of :23 8-10 for the 220 yard low hurdles around a turn, Coulter winning the 440 yard dash, and Morrow the half mile run. These three runners were so tired from their great efforts in the individual events, that the Hawkeye relay team was nosed out of first place in the final meet of the year. Handy, Hawkeye ace in the hammer throw, brought the Old Gold a second in his event; Craw- ford took fourth in the high hurdles and fifth in the low hurdles; Dauber placed third in the shot put; Meder tied for third in the pole vault; Phelps captured fourth in the two mile run; Van Ness finished fourth in the mile run; Hancock took fourth in the discus throw; and Dobson brought home a fourth in the high jump. The following week saw seven Hawkeyes wearing the " I " in the Harvard Stadium at Cambridge in the final tryouts for the American Olympic team. Coulter placed second and Brookins third in the finals of the 400 meter hurdles; Phelps took second in the 5000 meter run, and Wilson won fourth in the 400 meter run. The three other Hawks, Crawford, Noll and Morrow, made an impressive showing, and were barely beaten out in events made con- spicuous by the high calibre of the men entered. It was a great triumph for the Old Gold and Coach Bresnahan, for Iowa was the only college institution to place four men on the American Olympic team. 1924 IOWA TRACK RESULTS Indoor Season February 23: Wisconsin 46 13-20; Iowa 39 7-20. March 1 : Illinois Relays, Iowa 14 1-2. March 8: Illinois 56 1-2; Iowa 47 1-2. March 14-15: Conference Meet, Iowa third, 15 1-2. Outdoor Season April 19: Kansas Relays, Iowa 20 1-3. April 25-26: Drake Relays, Iowa 11 3-4. May 10: Iowa 98; Chicago 37. May 17: State Meet, Iowa First, 79 3-5. May 24: Iowa 86 1-2; Minnesota 48 1-2. May 30-31: Midwestern Pre-Olympic Tryouts. June 6-7: Conference Meet, Iowa Second, 39. HAROLD A. CRAWFORD Mason City A brilliant but erratic athlete, Crawford finished a career full of achievement. A high hurdler of almost perfect form who placed consistently in every big meet and also showed himself a strong low barrier man, end- ing the season by placing fifth in the low hurdles at the con- ference meet. HARRY C. MORROW Douds Harry Morrow ended his col- legiate competition by taking first in the half mile run in the face of exceptionally fast com- petition at the conference meet. He was also lead off man on the champion mile relay team. HAROLD R. PHELPS Iowa City Phelps, noted for his consist- ency, was a constant threat to all two milers of note in the conference. He won the two mile in every outdoor conference meet, and placed high in indoor and outdoor conference meets in his special event He placed second in the final Olympic tryouts in the 5000 meter run. Page Tiuo Hundred and Seventy-seven I J. EVERETT VAN NESS Sidney Van Ness, a sophomore, got a slow start but ended strong by capturing fourth place in the mile run at the conference meet. He made a good running mate for Goodrich, and is expected to be the ace in his event dur- ing the coming two seasons. BEN E. GOODRICH Iowa City The veteran Goodrich, re- turning after a year ' s absence, was a consistent winner in the mile run during his third year of competition. He held the university record for the year. ORTHEL T. ROBERTS St. Louis, Missouri Roberts was the Hawkeye ace in the furlong, a good running mate for Brookins in the 100 yard dash, and was a member of the Iowa mile relay team. With two years of competition remaining, he gives promise of developing into a great sprinter. v: EAST-WEST MILE RELAY Page Tiuo Hundred and Seventy-eigltt , txt ate ton. iiw of iDttr, IOWA-MIXXKSOTA HIGH HURDLES LYMAN H. Hovr Greenfield GERALD C. KOHL Cedar Rapids Although a new man, Kohl developed into a dependable quarter miler, holding down a place on the mile relay team and being second choice to Coulter in the dual meets in the 440. He has two seasons in which to prove his worth. Hoyt completed his career as a dash man of note. He was a dependable quarter miler, and served on the Iowa half mile relav team. GLENN- M. DOBSON Bagley Dobson ended his collegiate career by placing fourth in the high jump at the conference meet. He was a depenable man in a pinch, doing the best in the face of strong competition. Page Ttno Hundred and Seventy-nine W. TED SWENSON Cedar Rapids Ted won firsts in several dual meets in the high jump, but was unable to compete at the con- ference meet because of the conflicting Big Ten tennis tour- ney. RAYMOND G. DAUBER Iowa City Dauber proved himself a shot putter of no mean ability in his first year of track competition. He started out by breaking the University record, and improv- ing steadily, set a mark of 42 feet 10 3-4 inches. He was a sure point winner in dual and conference meets. CLARENCE J. BERNE Hartley Coming to the front with a vengeance , Berne proved his worth as a javelin thrower, and although he failed to establish a new University record, he came within inches of breaking Charley Smith ' s mark upon three occasions. PHELPS WINS THE TWO-MILE RUN I Page T uio Hundred and Eighty : mprov- of 42 wau ill and MOHHUW WIN ' S HALF-MILE AWAIXST XOKTHWF.STKHX FRED A. KLINDT Cedar Falls Fred was the other member of the Hawkeye high jumping trio. He leaped over six feet on more than one occasion, bring- ing in needed points for the Old Gold scoring column. JOSEPH P. LAMBERT Jesup Joe may have been small, but he tore down the track like a jack rabbit. He was a member of the Iowa half mile relay team, a furlong man, and a quarter miler. HENRY W. DAINE Tracy, Minnesota " Hank " has been a consistent point winner in the shot put and discus. He placed fifth in the shot at the conference meet and was a sure point winner in dual meets. Page Two Hundred and Eighty-one LEO J. KRIZ Garner When " Tiny " concentrated on hurling the hammer one could depend on his throwing it a good distance. He won firsts in several dual meets and will be greatly missed when another season rolls around. 3 XAVIER P. BOYLES Iowa City Coming with a fine high school reputation, Boyles fully lived up to expectations, setting a new University record of 12 feet 5 4-10 inches in the pole vault. He was a sure point winner in every meet and much is expected of him during the coming two years. PAUL G. JONES Vinton Paul Jones was the Hawkeye ace in the broad jump and car- ried himself well, setting a new University record by leaping past the 23 foot mark. He is aiming at 24 feet during the coming season, his last year of competition. THK EASTERN TEAM WINS EAST-WEST MILE RELAY Page Two Hundred and Eighty-two HKOUKIXS WINS THE 100 AGAINST MINNESOTA JOHN W. HANCOCK Superior, Wisconsin Hancock has been the ace of the discus men for two seasons, and has broken his own Uni- versity mark on several occa- sions. He placed fourth in the conference meet, and is expected to do even better in his final LLOYD MEDER Elkader Meder showed constant im- provement during the past sea- son, breaking twelve feet with regularity in his special event, the pole vault. He made his third year a good one. F. LOWELL OTTE Sidney Otte, the distinguished scholar athlete at this University, ran on the medley relay and two mile relay teams which broke into the scoring column of all the big relay carnivals. Page Tvio Hundred and Eight ' f -three JOHN C. MARSHALL Hampton Marshall proved himself a dependable man in the javelin throw, hurling the spear well past the 150 f oot mark in every meet. . LEWIS H. OEHLERT Hampton ELVIN H. HANDY Iowa City Oehlert had another success- ful year as a vaulter. His form improved as the season pro- An example of perseverance gressed, and he is expected to is furnished by Handy, who has star in his event in his final found that persistency pays year, big dividends. Handy hadn ' t touched a hammer before com- ing to Iowa last fall but he started in to learn. He showed such rapid development that he turned in a second place at the conference meet. Much is ex- pected of him during the com- ing two years. IOWA FIELD AT THE PRE-OLYMPIC TRYOUTS Page Two Hundred and Eighty-four II 1 1 I Page Two Hundred and Eighty- J. M. BARRY Coach GORDON LOCKE Assistant Coach 1924 VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Coach SAM BERRY Captain W. K. HICKS Captain-Elect W. E. SCANTLEBURY PERSONNEL W. K. HICKS Brooklyn, Iowa H. W. MARSHALL Slater, Iowa L. F. KING Iowa Falls, Iowa F. L. POEPSEL Fort Madison, Iowa J. M. BARRETT Dunlap, Iowa B. M. BARRETT Newton, Iowa J. A. LAUDE Monticello, Iowa W. E. SCANTLEBURY Hampton, Iowa E. J. FLINN Dennison, Iowa C. A. DUHM Clinton, Iowa E. M. SCANLON Rock Valley, Iowa " 1-2 " G. J. FABRICIUS Lenox, Iowa L. W. SAHS . Salem, South Dakota Page T wo Hundred and Eighty-seven . IOWA BASEBALL By JAMES A. CRUSIXBERRY THAT which a college baseball player lacks to be highly efficient in the game is some- thing he never can attain, experience. He barely gets a start before he is graduated. Many of them go into professional baseball afterwards and become stars because then they get the needed experience and with scarcely an exception, experience is necessary. It is for that reason that proper coaching plays such an important part in the success of a college team. A coach who has been through the mill in the professional game knows a lot more than one who has only amateur experience. If the coach has the power to drill his knowledge into the college player in the short time that player is on the squad, then the team is almost sure to be successful. A study of the games played by the Iowa team last year, indicates there was good material. There were players who could hit and throw and run with the best of them. But there is so much more to baseball than hitting, and throwing and running. The thing is to hit at the right time and throw to the right place and run at the proper time, all of which necessitates long experience. Iowa should improve because it now has a coach who knows the game, Otto Vogel. Fol- lowing his experience with Illinois, he played two seasons with the Chicago National league team and he must have absorbed many of the inside things that make the difference between a winning and a losing team. I once watched a crucial game between Harvard and Princeton. Near the finish of the game, Harvard was leading 2 to 1. Princeton had runners on first and third. The Princeon batter rammed a grounder between third and short for a single. The Harvard left fielder came in on the dead run, trying to scoop the ball while going at top speed. He let it get through him. Not only the man on third but the man on first scored and Princeton won 3 to 2. I have often wondered what that Harvard left fielder intended to do with the ball if he had come up with it. There could have been no play because the runner on third was home by the time he got the ball and the runner on first was at second and the batter was on first. There was just one important thing for him to do and that was to stop that ball, letting only one run score and letting the runner on first get no farther than second. It isn ' t bad to lose a ball game because some one dropped a fly ball or fumbled a grounder, but it ' s tough to lose one because some one pulled a boner as the Harvard left fielder did in the instance I cited. If Otto Vogel has the kind of young men on his squad who can exercise their brains as well as their arms and legs on the practice field, then Iowa will advance. It pays to absorb what the coach says. Page Two Hundred and Elghty-eiyht WAYLAND HICKS, Captain Brooklyn Captain and the critic ' s choice as one of the best infielders in the Conference. Hicks played good ball all season and joined the ranks of the professionals after graduation, playing shortstop with the Dubuque club in the Mississippi Valley league. WILBUR C. SCANTLEBURY, Captain-Elect Hampton Scantlebury has held the shortstop position on the varsity for two years in creditable fashion and was elected by his team mates to captain the 1925 team. REVIEW OF THE SEASON BY HOWARD C. BALDWIN A WINNING baseball team at the University of Iowa is something to be dreamed of. Teams that look promising and get off to a good start end the season in miserable fashion. Teams that start poorly end with a winning streak but do so too late to cop Con- ference honors. The fault, or reason for the slump of Iowa diamond squads does not lie in the coaching department nor in the material. Evidence of this may be found in a review of 1924 Con- ference scramble. Iowa started with one of the best " skeleton " teams in the history of the institution. The squad boasted a consistent infield, a fast outfield, and a host of relief material. The team pulled through the pre-season games in pleasing style and " bumped off " two Conference outfits. But, when the stiff opposition was met they cracked and went to pieces. The team slid toward the " cellar " and stayed there, finishing in eighth place. The squad was well coached and played smart and clever baseball in many incidences. Yet, there must have been a reason for the mid-season slump. Lack of experience and good competition was undoubtedly the key to the situation. The first game of the season was played April 7th and the last game May 26th. What baseball team can be expected to play masterful ball in so short a time? The season is half over before the team-mates know each other ' s names. A longer period of conditioning is needed to bring about team-play of high class order and absolutely necessary in putting forth a winning team in any sport. The baseball coach is usually required to tutor in some other major sport and act as a scout for the football team. If he coaches basketball, that sport requires his services until the middle of March. If given the month of March to work inside with his diamond charges a great amount of coaching could be dealed out. The best plan, however, is one that has been tried, with success, at only a few schools. The appointing of a baseball coach that gives his time exclusively to baseball. Under that system the baseball mentor can call for candidates at the opening of school in the fall. He can weed out the undesirables and pick out the possibilities before snow flies. With a num- ber of men to work with plus those who turn out for indoor practice a formidable squad can be picked. This squa d would take a southern conditioning trip during the spring holi- days and returning with experience, push through the Conference schedule with a bang. GAMES Seven practice tilts were engaged in before the Conference schedule began. Six of these games resulted in victories for Coach Barry ' s diamond aspirants. Pagr Two Hundred and Eighty-nine The two games with Coe were easy. The first was won by a 10 to 6 count and the second ended 13 to 3. Cornell College under the tutelage of former frosh coach Mark Higbee, put up a rather stiff fight but the lowans emerged on the long end of a 4 to 1 score. " Bill " Speas of Cedar Rapids brought the candidates for his Mississippi Valley league team to Iowa City for a series of four games. The professionals gave a miserable exhibition of their talents and Iowa walked away with three out of the four games. The Conference struggle was blasted open at Iowa City on April 12 when Chicago was bested 3 to 1. Only two safe blows were garnered off the combined efforts of Mr. Gubbins and Mr. J. Howell, the Chicago hurlers, but by dint of some clever base running and ex- ceedingly smart playing the lowans pushed to the fore and were never headed. Mr. Duhm and Mr. Marshall, the two Iowa hurling aces, did the mound trick and were in hot water on several occasions but succeeded in bearing down in the pinches. PURDUE A game of thrills and heavy stick work marked the combat with Purdue on April 19th. Three disastrous innings threatened to upset the Hawkeye winning streak but the lowans were determined, took toe-holds, and began running the opposing outfielders ragged. After the smoke of the battle had cleared the score board turned in an 8 to 4 verdict for Iowa. Iowa pounded Captain Campbell, reputed to be one of the best hurlers in the Conference, for eleven hits and a total of eighteen bases. Poepsel cracked out a homer, Hicks ' connections netted a double and a triple, and Flinn and Scantlebury followed in the wake of the leaders with two-base clouts. Marshall shoved the horsehide past the visitors and, barring the first two innings when the Boilermakers scored three runs, did exceptionally well. The tall moundsman struck out seven and allowed only six hits but three of the six were real smacks, two were triples by Allsop and De Armand and one a four ply crack off Taube ' s bat. MINNESOTA The winning streak which had netted the Iowa team eight wins out of nine engagements was brought to a sudden and abrupt close when Minnesota matched bats with the Hawks, at Iowa City April 26. ROBERT E. KING Iowa City The bespectacled second baseman was the find of the season. King played fine base- ball, is a good fielder and a " mean " man HERBERT W. MARSHALL Slater Marshall hurled the Hawks to many victories during the two seasons he has played. Page Tiuo Hundred and Ninety Fourteen, solid, one base hits off Mr. Duhm ' s right handed slants plus some erratic field- ing and lack of " punch-in-the-pinch " accounted for the defeat of the Old Gold machine. ILLINOIS Illinois took advantage of some rather dumb baseball on the part of the Iowa team and nosed out the Hawks 5 to 4 in the next Conference tilt at Iowa City, April 28. Mr. Marshall attempted to stop the Illini and was touched for eight safeties. He might have won this game if his team-mates had supported him properly. Roetger, the Illinois ace, opposed Marshall and was constantly in trouble. A kid named Kinderman helped him out in the ninth by striking out two Iowa batsmen in a row with Hicks on third waiting to score the tying run. NORTHWESTERN Iowa succeeded in beating the Purple at Iowa City, May 6, 8 to 1, before the skid which sent the Hawks cellar-ward. Errors followed by safe blows accounted for the Old Gold runs. Schultz and Cooley pitched fairly good ball but the miscues of their team-mates were disastrous. Duhm breezed through this game in easy fashion after being presented with an eight run lead in the first three frames. CHICAGO Thirteen runs in the ninth inning is a record for any two combating teams to shoot at. Iowa scored eight of them and finally emerged on the large end of a 9 to 7 score in a game played at the Midway, May 10. Howell and Marshall, the opposing hurlers were going nicely until the hostilities in the ninth. Howell had the best of a 2 to 1 count, that far. Both teams let out in the ninth and a merry fracas was the result. The tide of battle finally ebbed toward the Hawkeye shore. The Illinois encounter at Urbana May 13 was the first of the last four games that were lost by the lowans. Bad boots at the critical moment lost the game. Score 6 to 4. MINNESOTA The Minnesota clubbers hopped on the Iowa twirlers at Minneapolis May 17th and pounded out a 9 to 4 victory. Fifteen hits were garnered off Marshall ' s heaves and Iowa never had a chance. Christgau, Gopher catcher, had a perfect day at bat with five hits in five turns at the plate. MICHIGAN Old Gold colors were trampled in the dust at Ann Arbor, May 19th, when the Wolverines edged through to a 3 to 2 victory. FRANK L. POEPSEL Fort Madison Poepsel played the outfield on Iowa teams for three years and was considered one of the best fly chasers in the Conference. J. MORTIMER BARRETT Dunlap Barrett was another sophomore that held down a berth on the varsity. He played the right " garden " and had a fairly good Page Two Hundred and Ninety-tut Michigan scored all its runs in one inning, the sixth. The Hawks might have eliminated one or two of these tallies if blunders had been dispensed with. MICHIGAN Michigan came to Iowa City with the Conference gonfalon within its grasp and tightened its hold upon the banner with a 5 to 1 victory. A three run rally clinched the game. Iowa had hopes of winning the game until the closing minutes of the fray decided the issue in favor of the Wolverines. This game was played on May 26. One more game, with Northwestern, was included in the Hawkeye schedule but was never played. The Old Gold team journeyed to Chicago but in transfering the equipment to Evanston the trunks were lost causing the cancellation of the engagement. Rainfall caused the cancellation of a game with Purdue. BASIL M. BARRETT Newton As Captain, and star catcher for three years, Barrett played exceptional ball and was snapped up, as soon as the conference season ended, by the Cedar Rapids club in the Mississippi Valley League whe re he en- joyed a very good season. JAMES A. LAUDE Monticello Lack of material needed to fill the first base job left vacant by Locke ' s graduation, required Coach Barry to shift Laude from the outfield to first base. Laude did a fair job in his new surroundings. EDWARD FLINN Denison Flinn took over Laude ' s center field posi- tion and handled the task very well. Flinn is fast and gives promise of becoming a very good outfielder. Page Tiuo Hundred and Ninety-two frmtd si :lt Three non-conference games were played by Iowa. Two were victories and one a defeat. Notre Dame and Iowa divided two games and Iowa was victorious in an encounter with the touring Meiji University team of Tokio, Japan. Fabricius hurled nice ball in winning the first game against Notre Dame 3 to 2. In the second encounter the Hawk southpaw had a pitiful afternoon fielding bunts and erred four times in succession. Nine Iowa errors contributed materially to this 9 to 6 Notre Dame victory. Mr. Marshall subdued the Orientals in a game which was very interesting to watch. The little Japs fielded excellently, in fact phenomenally, but were very poor when called upon to use the bat. ii CHARLES E. DUHM Clinton Duhm turned in some very neat wins during his career as a moundsman. He de- serted the ranks of college athletics and joined the Dubuque club in the Mississippi Valley League. He was the third Iowa player to enjoy a season in professional baseball. SAM BARRY Coach Page Two Hundred and Ninely-thrtt IOWA ' S NEW BASEBALL COACH OTTO H. VOCEL WHEN Iowa secured the services of Otto H. Vogel as head baseball coach they did not only secure an athlete but a scholar as well. His appointment is in accordance with the policy of the athletic council to have a separate coach for each sport. Vogel comes from Davenport, Iowa, where he attended high school and made an enviable record for himself. He entered the University of Illinois in the fall of 1919 and made good his freshman year. The big fellow won five " I ' s " at the Urbana institution and carried off the conference medal for all around proficiency in athletics and scholarship in his senior year. He played tackle on the Illinois football team of 1920 but kept off the gridiron on account of his brilliant work on the basketball floor and baseball diamond. He played guard on the Illinois cage teams of 1921, 1922, and 1923, and center field and first base on the Illini varsity baseball team for the same three years along with being a wonder at pounding the ball all over the lot. Doubles, triples and home runs were almost as easy as bunts for him and he held the highest batting average of any college baseball player in his final year. Mr. Vogel didn ' t give all his time to his athletic attainments but starred in the classroom as well. Between athletic meets, contests and games he managed to become well enough acquainted with his instructors to secure a " B " plus average. When the new coach received his degree of bachelor of science in athletic coaching and physical education he tucked his sheepskin away in the drawer and joined the Chicago Cubs where he played 71 games as outfielder and finished his big league career by pounding a homer over the walls of the Giant stronghold. The former Cub was busy during the Christmas holidays and began at once to build a baseball team. Practice was started indoors in the new armory early in January. Coach Vogel has attempted to give the men some good fundamental training before actual outdoor workouts. There is a great scarcity of pitchers this year and he has been attempting to fill the gap by constant instruction. Coach Vogel knows the game and can show the boys how to pitch and catch as well as how to field. Coach Vogel has been successful as a scholar and athlete; by the foretaste of his work here he evidences signs of being a successful coach. ! Page Two Hundred and Ninety-four Ida oatl door ,1 .. - MIMOIR SP Ti TENNIS 1HE University of Iowa had a highly successful season on tennis courts last year, being represented in the Big Ten by her second varsity team. The team, under the leadership of Ted Swenson, of Cedar Rapids, one of the cleverest racket wielders in the state, easily disposed of Coe in two practice matches. The first con- ference match of the season was against Minnesota at Iowa City May 10, and the Hawkeyes gave a very clever exhibition, win- , ' ning every match and set they engaged in. Wisconsin with a highly touted aggregation was also unable to cope with the strength of the lowans varied attacks and fell J ., K-foiT the home team the following Saturday by a count of five to one. S venson showed some great tennis when he pulled up winner in his match against Moulding of Wisconsin. The conference tourney held on the University of Chicago courts May 22 to May 26 was a good indication of the strength of the Iowa team. The Hawkeyes were not very fortunate in the singles, Lutz dropping out in the first round and Swenson being eliminated in the third frame, but the doubles com- bination surpassed even the highest hopes held by their backers. Swenson and Lutz were obliged to team together when Dorsey, Swenson ' s regular partner, was forced to stay in Iowa City on account of examinations. This combination easily disposed of Indiana and North- western in the opening rounds and downed Ohio after a gruelling match in the semi-finals. They were forced to accept defeat, however, at the hands of the experienced Illinois team of Goodwillie and Dubach, after winning the first set 6-2. Superior experience of the Illini combination was too much for the Hawkeyes and the Indians ran out the match 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Tired from the long play of the conference tournament, the tennis team was hard pressed to take a dual affair from Northwestern at Iowa City on May 27th 4-2. The Hawkeyes slumped perceptibly against Chicago ' s strong team on the Midway courts May 29, and dropped the match 5 to 1. Lutz was the only lowan to win his match. The best game of the day was between the two old rivals, Captain Swenson and Captain Eddie Wilson of Chicago, the conference singles champion. Ted forced the Maroon the whole distance but cracked under the strain long enough in the third set to drop the match, 4-6, 6-1, 8-6. At Ann Arbor on May 30, the Hawkeyes dropped the final match of the season when Michigan won 4 to 2. Swenson again engaged in the feature match with the Wolverine captain whom he downed in straight sets, 6-4, 6-1. Swenson and McLaughlin also won their doubles match in rapid fire order, but the rest of the team fared rather badly, dropping all the remaining matches. t Lutz, Dorsey, McLaughlin Page Two Hundred and Ninety-six mum LT nF GOLF THE University of Iowa was represented by a golf team for the first time in the spring of 1924, and Coach Charles Kennett ' s club wielders excelled the fondest hopes of Iowa sport fans as the team won two of the four dual matches and placed a man in the fourth round of the conference individual tournament. Paul M. Barton of Fort Dodge captained the team which opened the season with a 15 to 7 victory over the Drake golfers at Des Moines. The conference season opened auspiciously, the Hawkeyes swamping Minnesota 18 to 4 on the Gopher course. The Iowa team gained an 8 to 4 advantage in the singles play, and scored eleven points in the doubles competition. Kennett ' s men lost to Wisconsin in a hard fought meet over the Madison course. The morning ' s singles competition gave the Hawkeyes a 6 to 5 lead, but the Badgers counted ten points in the doubles play to win 15 to 6. Barton tied for low score with Bock of Wisconsin with a 77. Iowa closed its dual season by losing to the Chicago golfers, 13 to 2, the players engaging in some of the most closely contested singles matches seen on the Maroon course for some time. The Midway golfers led 5 to 2 after the morning round, and clinched the match by scoring eight points in the doubles play. The Hawkeye team, composed of Captain Barton, H. W. Lehmkuhl, H. C. Jensen, and W. F. Bergendorf, competed at the conference meet at Chicago June 13 and 14, and made a creditable showing, Barton losing a close match to Hollingsworth of Michigan, conference champion, in the fourth round of the championship fight of the singles. At a meeting of the team after the meet, Jensen was chosen captain for the 1925 season. With the nine hole golf course, presented to the University of Iowa by Karl Kuehnle, soon to be enlarged to an eighteen hole course, golf has been given a great impetus. The course extends along the Coralville road for a mile and a half and comprises some three hundred acres. Because the course has been in the process of construction it is only recently that the work has approached perfection. At present, bunkers and hazards are being constructed and the greens are second to none in Iowa. Coach Kennett came to the University from the Olympia Fields Country Club of Chicago, a 72 hole course and said to be the finest in the United States. Mr. Kennett is a Scot by birth having learned the game in the old country and practiced it there until the war. Since that time he has been in the United States. HARCIH C. .IEXSEX Captain Beman, Bergendorff, Kennett, Lemkuhl, Jensen, Barton Page T wo Hundred and Ninety-teveu C WRESTLING By LIGOURI T. FLATLEY ' OACH Howard ' s wrestling team finished a remarkable season in win- ing four matches and losing one. Minnesota, Nebraska, Michigan and Wisconsin fell before the Hawkeyes by decisive scores, while Illinois upset the championship hopes in the last match when they won with the score of 11-9. In the conference meet at Minneapolis where the best wrestling talent in the western colleges gathered, Iowa took one undisputed championship, one tie for a championship, one second place, and one third, giving the Hawkeye grapplers second to Iowa State College which took first in the meet, showing that the state of Iowa still puts out the best wrestlers in the country. When the Hawkeyes invaded Minnesota for the first match of the season, they showed some real grappling and fight to come away with a victory 52-4. In the 115 pound class, L. L. Pfeffer, competing in his first conference match, gave the fans a pleasant surprise by throwing his opponent in 4:23. Captain John O ' Brien and H. C. Halweg secured falls a few seconds before their twelve minutes were up. Eugene Grattan and Carl Voltmer secured JOHN W. O ' BRIEN falls in 5:21 and 3:25 respectively. The closest match was in the heavyweight Captain division when W. Hobart and Schutte, the Minnesota football star, wrestled for twelve minutes and two overtime periods, the decision finally going to Schutte by the nar- rowest of time advantages. Although Captain Johnny O ' Brien and W. Hobart had been declared ineligible, the weak- ened Hawkeyes managed to defeat Michigan at Iowa City by a 14-6 score. W. A. Scheyli pulled the big surprise by stepping in as an inexperienced man and winning a fall. Grattan won his second fall of the season in 10:05. A. W. Gugisberg, the acting captain of the meet, and Robert Michael won by time decisions. After defeating Nebraska 18-5, Coach Howard ' s grapplers next wrestled their way through the Wisconsin match for a 16-7 win. Voltmer pinned his opponent in seven minutes. Gratton won his fourth fall and cinched the Mike Howard cup. Pfeffer, Scheyli, and Michael won on time decisions. The Iowa matmen met their only defeat when Illinois invaded Iowa City for the final meet. The match was close and exciting throughout and Iowa had a chance of winning until the last whistle blew. Voltmer had his opponent almost pinned as the gong sounded. Scheyli, 125 pounder, had little difficulty in throwing his opponent which gave Iowa great hopes of winning but Grattan ' s defeat coming as a big surprise gave the Illini the score advantage. In the conference meet at Minneapolis, Captain-Elect Michael won the gold medal in the 135 pound class. Voltmer tied for the 175 pound championship but lost the gold medal by a flip of a coin, and was awarded a silver one. Grattan took second in the middleweight class and Pfeffer took third in the 115 pound class. Grattan, Whitehouse, Voltmer, Howard Lane, Michaels, Pfeffer, Scheyli I I Page T wo Hundred and Ninety-eight mi- ad , nth it in ' , out ktyt ming Wort ratal (tight rat chtyli rattan tat on on U until thtyli, into , GYM TEAM STARTING practice early in the fall with a generally inexperienced team, Coach Baumgartner, later aided by H. E. Briceland who acted as travel- ing coach, drilled the aspirants to the team strenuously, hoping to start the season with a strong bid for honors, only to be thwarted in the initial contest with Minnesota by sickness and ineligibilitv. Breckenridge garne red a first in tumbling, however, and Bailey, a consistent Indian club performer, won his tvent, incidentally concluding his gym team career. The Wisconsin meet at Iowa has been properly characterized as a disappoint- ing contest from our point of view. Iowa placed men in every event, took three firsts, two seconds and four thirds only to lose the meet by a few points. Faust came to his own and placed first on the side horse and third on the flying rings. Breckenridge repeated his tumbling performance and took third on the horizontal bar. Fuller, after two weeks intensive training, won the Indian club event by a small margin. The Illinois meet at Urbana was similarly closely contested and lost by the Captain Iowa men on a small margin. The Iowa gymnasts made a clean sweep of the side horse and tumbling events, Faust, Lamont and Fuller winning on the horse, and Breckenridge, Smith and Baird winning the tumbling. Noe won a first on the high bar and Captain Oberman a second on the parallel bars. Doped to place somewhat higher, Iowa took only fifth place at the Big Ten Conference Meet, Breckenridge, captain-elect, being the only man to place high with a first in the tumbling competition. Captain C. E. Oberman, starting the season poorly with sickness, developed some good work on the parallels and could be definitely counted on for a goodly allotment of points. Walter J. Breckenridge, next year ' s captain, developed a remarkable tumbling ability as shown by his record, in addition of placing on the horizontal bar throughout the year. George I. Faust, showing remarkable form and precision, -was the best performer on the side horse and flying rings. Carl Noe by his excellent work on the high bar and parallels promises to be a high point man in the future as he is but in his sophomore year. Glenn Harris on the same apparatus, though lacking in experience, will no doubt show his real worth in the future. Bill Baird and A. C. Smith, the remaining tumblers, have been consistent performers in the past and took their share of seconds and thirds this season. On the side horse Douglas Lamont did some good work and John Fuller, showing good form but lack of variety, promises to develop with time. Fuller is also the sole Indian club aspirant. E ft ft r a : . . - . Fuller, Baird, Lamont, Smith, Harris, Obermann, Noe, Breckenridge, Fault, Briceland Page Tvio Hundred and Ninety-nine D. A. SWIMMING BY ALLAN D. MASTERS THE conference meet at Chicago on March 14 marked the close of one of the most successful tank seasons in Hawkeye history. Iowa did not win the conference meet; neither did they win the majority of their dual meets, but it must be remembered that it has been many years since the conference as a whole possessed so strong a group of teams as those that rep- resented their universities in the 1925 race. The Iowa squad was one of the most well balanced and efficient teams that ever entered the tank for the Hawkeyes, and it is the opinion of Coach David Armbruster that they all performed up to the limit of their experience and ability. Misfortune attended Iowa from the start. Monte Stewart, speedy dash man from Superior, Wisconsin, upon whom great store had been placed, was al- ternately out of training, first an appendicitis operation, then sinus trouble. ARMBRUSTER McClintock, a sophomore who had been chosen a member of the inter-schol- astic all-American swim team of the previous year, could not perform up to the limit of his ability due to an infected foot. Had these two sophomores been in condition to do their best, it is the opinion of Iowa sport fans that the results of the season would have been materially different. The Big Ten swimming season opened for Iowa at Madison, where the boys contracted a bad case of stage fright, it was the first Big Ten meet for five of the men, and the Badgers scored a victory that can not be attributed entirely to the speed of the Wisconsin paddlers. The next week at Chicago Iowa took their measure, trouncing them 38-30. Minnesota, the next in line, out swam Armbruster ' s men, as had been expected, winning 37-31. Even though Minnesota took the long end of the score Iowa won back a great deal of their con- fidence, for it was a truly powerful swimming team that represented the Gophers. Then Indiana came to Iowa City and went home on the short end of a 50-14 win. The final dual preceding the conference, with Northwestern, was a decisive victory for the boys from Evan- ston. Armbruster, Riser, Hnuan. Lake, Marble, Obert, Klingaman Fairgraves, Stewart, McClintock, Ashton, Lambert, Hoffman, Traeger I Jj Page Three Hundred Then came the conference meet that was featured by falling records, three records were broken in the fastest meet that the conference has known for many years. Iowa scored five points, tying with Illinois for sixth place. Iowa drew a place in the fastest heat of the relay, swimming against Wis- consin, the winner of the relay, and Michigan took second. As a result Iowa did not swim in the finals of the relay. Lambert, of Iowa, took fourth place in the 220 yard swim. McCIintock, third in the fast heat of the 100, was unable to qualify for the finals that resulted in a new conference record. Lake didn ' t get away quite so good in his pet event, the plunge, and was beaten out by Eldridge, of Illinois. Lake set a new University record in the Indiana dual, missing the world ' s record by a fifth of a second. At the close of the season Coach Tom Robinson, of Northwestern, who is to swimming what Walter Eckersall is to football, picked a conference team placing Lake as second in the plunge; Ashton, second in the back-stroke; McCIintock, fourth in the 100; and Lambert sixth in the 440. Northwestern won the conference, scoring 36 points, Wisconsin placed second with 32, Michigan third with 17. Critics claim these three teams to have been the greatest squads that ever represented a Big Ten school. As demonstrative of the prowess of the Iowa team the University records underwent a severe butchering as the season wore on. Lambert set a new record in the 220 yard swim, lowering the record held by Ivan Klingman from 2:35 2-5 to 2:34 3-5. This record was established in the Northwestern meet. Lambert also set a new record in the 440 yard swim lowering Klingman ' s record from 6:01 1-5 to 5:51 3-5. Lambert lowered his own record in the 500 yard swim from 7:07 3-5 to 6:53. Captain Ashton also came in for his share of the honors, lowering his own record of 1:55 7-10 in the 150 yard back stroke to 1:54 3-5. In the 100 yard back stroke Ashton dropped his own record to 1:10 3-5. In the 440 yard back stroke Ashton set the record at 6:43. William Marble, who had his first swimming lesson a year before he went out for varsity, set a new record in the 220 yard breast in the Indiana dual, time 2:53. Hogan set the record in the 100 yard breast at 1:15 5-10. Morse Lake NtD AsllTUN Captain II ArmbriiKti-r. Krmnviede. Marble. Wylie, Klingaman Bastian, Sorenaon, Lambert. Hoffman Page Three Hundred and One just missed the world ' s record and hung up the University record on the plunge for distance, time :15 4-5. Coach David Armbruster is very optimistic over the possibilities for Iowa Uf next year. All indications point to Stewart and McClintock to be back and to show the form and results that was expected of them this year. Of this year ' s Varsity men only one will not return. But of all the rosy possibilities it is the freshman squad that will cause the riot. Ungles, who left school this year but who in all probability will return, was chosen along with McClintock on the inter-scholastic ail-American team, and who went under the University record in the 100 during the early part of the season, will no 4gf doubt do his bit to place Iowa on the map in swimming circles of the con- ference. Bill Clearman ' s favorite events are the 100 and 220, and Arm- I. J. KLIXGAMAN bruster is confident that he will make Hawkeye history in next year ' s tank. Freshman Coach c arter w jn De ou ( f or t he breast stroke, Prouty is a very good man in the back and crawl, Murphy will give the Varsity men lots of competition in the breast stroke event, Daugherty will be a candidate for the crawl, as well as Krohn and Miller, both of whom are mighty good men, Plummer and J. B. Marshall will strengthen the dives for Iowa. All in all Iowa ' s tank outlook is a rosy one indeed for 1925-26 and great things should be accomplished. The Iowa water basketball team, captained by Sorenson, were met by hard luck this past season, losing several games by bare margins. The big feather in their cap was upsetting Northwestern ' s titular hopes by defeating them 7-5. Coach Tom Robinson of Northwestern who picked the conference swimming team also honored two lowans on his mythical water basketball team, Sorenson, forward on the first team and Marble forward on the second team. McClintock will captain next year ' s tank squad and Sorenson will lead the water basketball squad. WINNERS OF " I ' s " ASHTON (Captain) STEWART LAMBERT MCCLINTOCK LAKE r , FRESHMAN SWIMMING SQUAD Page Three Hundred and Titio WATER BASKETBALL LLOYD S. BASTIAN JACK S. KRUMVIEDE STANDISH J. LAMBERT MORSE B. LAKE WILLARD P. MARBLE ARAL C. SORENSON CHARLES M. WYLLIE DAVID ALSWANC NED ASHTOX RICHARD H. ATHERTON CLAUDE R. BANWELL WAYNE W. CHAMBERS CLARENCE COSSON DEXIS J. FAIRGRAVE CORYDON T. FINN LORIX H. GRAAFF HARRY P. HOFFMAN FRANK J. HOGAN MAURICE T. IVERSON EMORY L. KELLEY ROBERT H. KILLEBREW MORSE B. LAKE STAXDISH J. LAMBERT JOHN C. MCCLIXTOCK WILLARD P. MARBLE ALEX L. OBERT JOHN L. OSGOOD ROBERT L. PARISH FRANK A. RISER ARAL C. SOR EN SOX- LEONARD W. TRACER HOLLAND E. YOUNCMAN MEN ' S SWIMMING POOL a Page Three Hundred and Three C CROSS COUNTRY CAPTAIN Harold R. Phelps furnished a fitting climax for the 1924 cross country season at Ann Arbor last November by winning the conference meet for the second consecutive time, leading the Hawk- eyes through the most successful season they have had in years. i Phelps established the best time ever made at the annual classic in dis- tancing a field of eighty starters, his first place giving the Old Gold a second in the Big Ten meet. The Iowa team had a very successful dual season, opening the season with a 36 to 19 victory over Minnesota in the first race over the new Hawkeye cross country course. Captain Phelps came in an easy first and Hubbard of Minnesota was second with four Iowa runners pressing him HAROLD R. PHKLPS closely. B. G. March! was third, A. N. Bender fourth, R. K. Stonebrook Captain fifth and j Van Ness s ; xth Coach George T. Bresnahan ' s men invaded Cornell at Mt. Vernon on November 13, Phelps establishing a new course record as the Hawkeyes annexed a 20 to 35 victory. Smith of Cornell was second, Bender of Iowa third, Marchi of Iowa fourth, Van Ness of Iowa fifth, Young of Cornell sixth, and Stonebrook of Iowa seventh. The Hawkeyes tied Illinois 28 to 28 in a hard fought meet November 1 in the final dual tilt of the season. Phelps again took a first place, beating E. D. Mieher, Illinois ace, to the tape in an exciting race. Makeever of Illinois was the third man to cross the tape, Miller of Illinois was fourth, Van Ness of Iowa fifth, Marchi of Iowa sixth, Bender of Iowa seventh, D. C. Mieher of Illinois eighth, Stonebrook of Iowa ninth, F. O. Terbell of Iowa tenth, and Johnson of the Illini eleventh. It was the strong finish of Terbell, plucky sophomore runner, who cut Johnson of Illinois out of tenth place, this running added an extra point to the Illinois score and made the meet a tie. The climax of the season came November 22 when Harold Phelps made his record breaking run which made possible a second place in the conference for Bresnahan ' s harriers. B. G. Bresnahan. Johnson. Mvers. Carroll, Van Xess. Marchi Bright, Vesterraark, Terbell, Phelps, Sorenson, Bender, Stonsbrook Page Three Hundred and Four isrnr March! was the second wearer of the Old Gold to cross the tape, finishing fifteenth. Van Ness captured twenty-fourth place, with Bender close be- hind in the twenty-fifth position. Stonebrook was the fifth Iowa man to dash across the line, taking thirty-third place, to give Iowa a total of 98 points. Wisconsin ' s well balanced team won conference honors. Prominent in Iowa track work since 1921, when he won the first Hawk- eye run, annual freshman cross country classic, Harold R. " Pete " Phelps has gained the distinction of being Iowa ' s greatest distance runner. With a win in the Hawkeye run behind him, Phelps started the ' 22 season with brilliant time tryouts for the varsity cross country team. However, he developed trouble with an ankle injury during the early part of the season and was kept out of competition for the major part of the season. Dur- ing the spring and summer of last year, Phelps came to the front again by virtue of his remarkable showing in the American Olympic Team tryouts, he won a place and represented the United States at the Olympic Games. Phelps completed his cross country career as he broke the conference record at the conference cross country meet. CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD ARNOLD N. BENDER NEIL A. BRIGHT Louis F. CARROLL NELS N. JOHNSON BRUNO G. MARCHI WALDO C. MYERS HAROLD R. PHELPS ElNER I. SORENSON ROLLIN K. STONEBROOK FLOYD O. TERBELL J. EVERETT VAN NESS HAROLD W. VESTERMARK IOWA WINS CROSS COUNTRY RUN Page Three Hundred and Five FENCING FENCING was definitely established as a minor sport at the University of Iowa this year when an Iowa fencing team took part in two dual meets and the conference meet. For several years fencing has been offered as part of the class work of the physical education department. This year over sixty students were enrolled in the classes and a squad of fifteen worked out on the varsity. The Hawkeye fencers met the Wisconsin fencers in the first dual fencing meet in the history of the University of Iowa. The Badgers were too much for the in- experienced Iowa fencers and won. Captain Ingersoll, Bailey, Laird, Brownell, and Ford composed the Iowa team. The second meet was the Illinois dual at Champaign. The Iowa team made a much better showing and lost the meet by a close score after giving the Illinois stars a close battle in every bout. Captain Ingersoll lost to Brooks, Illini star and conference foils champion, by a 7 to 6 score and Bailey made the first touch scored this year against Lassers, Illinois star, in the epee event. The final meet of the season was the conference meet at Minne- apolis. Iowa was represented in the foils by Captain Ingersoll, in the epee by Bailey and in the sabres by Laird. The Iowa team made an excellent showing in the meet and finished fifth among the conference schools. Bailey, Iowa star in the epee event and winner of third place in the conference after losing in the fence-off for first place, was elected captain for the coming year. Ingersoll and Laird will be lost by graduation but from the varsity squad and the excellent crop of freshmen fencers including Crary, former West Point star, the fencing team next year should be among the best in the conference and stands an excellent chance for a conference championship. The first awards ever made in fencing at the University of Iowa were made this year when the athletic board awarded the I-G to Captain Ingersoll, Bailey and Laird. The " I " in gymnastics was awarded as fencing is considered a division of gymnastics, but is a separate event with a separate captain and independent team. At the close of the class work a novice tournament is held and medals presented to the winners. The class work this year was under the direction of Tyrrell M. Ingersoll. Page Three Hundred and Six INT5JAMUIJAL 5POJRT5 E. G. SCHROEDER Director G. W. TOMPKIN Assistant Director INTRA MURAL SPORTS LAST year an innovation was introduced into the intramural sport category at Iowa with the awarding of a cup to the winner of what was termed athletic participation. The idea was to stimulate the interest of the various fraternities in entering and competing in the various events of the intramural schedule. The plan was continued this year with a few additions to the regular program. E. G. Shroeder, director of physical education for men, as supervisor and arbitrer of the system deserves much praise for the conception and realization of the system. G. M. Tompkin, the manager of the complicated intramural calendar, has admirably succeeded this year in lining up the entries, scheduling the meets and tabulating the results. Skating was the snly event which was not performed out of the whole f ourteen sport collection, but the best of directors cannot make proper weather for winter sports. By the supreme efforts and ex- cellent managerial influence qf these two men, E. G. Shroeder and G. W. Tompkin, Iowa has become the possessor of one of the most efficient and complete systems of intramural athletics. In addition to the wide field covered by this department, it must also be noted that the scheme is self supporting through entrance fees paid by the various students, another unique feature which both widens the field and heightens the interest of the parti- cipants, for they realize that they have a part in the proceedings whether they win or lose. Twelve plaques or cups and about 150 individual medals were presented by the depart- ment and the Interfraternity Conference of the University awards a handsome trophy to the fraternity having the greatest number of participation points in the intramural athletic activities. The sports taken up by the directors in charge of the leagues, tournaments or meets are divided into two major divisions of minor and major importance. Basketball, Baseball, Track and Swimming are considered the major division and fifty points are given for entrance. Twenty points are additionally given to the winner and ten points to the runner, up. Section two consists of golf, handball, canoeing, tennis, horseshoes, free throwing and the new event of physical efficiency. In this second section ten points are the reward for a championship and five are given to the runner up. The whole point system is so arranged that every fraternity competing has about an equal chance and those fraternities who excel in single sports are unable to pile up an insur- mountable lead. Page Three Hundred and Eight INTER-FRATERNITY SPORTS INTERFRATERNITY golf, another event of the participation category, finished up last fall after much delay due to a late start and unfavorable weather, with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon quartette at the head. The contest was one of elimination with about twelve fraternities entered. The Sig Alph team, play- ing a consistent brand of golf, worked themselves through a closely contested bracket up to the finals. In the other part of the bracket the Delta Tau Delta golfers were winning their way toward the championship. With the chill winds of autumn sweeping over the greens and early darkness to contend with, the final match was played nine holes at a time. Sigma Alpha Epsilon maintained their lead estab- lished in the first encounter of the finals and took the championship and the hard earned points toward the coveted participation trophy. The Tau Delt team being runner up also received points under the rules of the competition. The winning team was composed of Carl Seashore, Bruce Matthews, Ray Peter- son and James Martin. The golf tournament was the first event of the interfraternity season and was tried somewhat as an experiment. The size of the entry was favorable and no doubt the game of golf will continue to be a part of the intra-mural fraternity competition. Being the first experiment in this field of athletics, yet demonstrating its popularity to such an extent, the tournament has become something to work for, and another year ought to produce an even larger entry and still more spirited competition. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON GOLF TEAM Ma thews. Mart in, Peterson, Seashore Page Three Hundred and Nine INTER-FRATERNITY WATER BASKETBALL THE year 1925 marks the end of inter-fraternity water basketball at Iowa. Water basketball tournaments have been annual affairs in years past but now they are to give way to water polo tournaments, the first of which will be held in 1926. The tournament this year was marked by evenly matched teams which provided a goodly number of hotly contested games, many of them requir- ing two or three overtime periods in order to decide the winner. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon team, made up of Vander Veer, Sheehan, Hammill, Krumviede, Krasuski, and Thomas, were the victors in the tournament this year, defeating the Kappa Sigma team of Griffith, Griffen, Finn, Olsen, Wareham and Colby, in the final game by a score of seven to five. Twelve fraternities entered teams in this event which is a part of the contest for the Participation Trophy offered by the Interfraternity Council. In the first round the Phi Kappa Sigma team won from the Phi Delta Theta team, the Kappa Sigmas defeated the Sigma Chis, the Beta Theta Pis won over the Delta Tau Deltas, the Kappa Beta Psi team beat the Sigma Phi Epsilons, Sigma Alpha Epsilon won over Phi Epsilon Pi, and the Phi Kappa Psis were vic- torious in their game with Delta Chi. There were two games in the second round, the Kappa Sigma team defeating the Beta Theta Pis, and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team beating the Kappa Beta Psis. In the third round the Kappa Sigma learn won from the Phi Kappa Sigmas, and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team defeated the Phi Kappa Psis. In the final game the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team defeated the Kappa Sigma team seven to five in the fourth over time period of the game. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON WATER BASKETBALL TEAM Hammil, Krumviede VanderVeer, Sheaklev, Thomas, Krasuski Page Three Hundred and Ten INTER-FRATERNITY WATER RELAYS PREVIOUS to this year the custom has been to hold each year an interfraternity water meet in which the main events were dashes and distance swims, dives, and the like. But it was discovered that few fraternities were able to enter well balanced teams, and as a result the contest was usually a one sided affair. However, this year a new event was substituted for the old meet in the contest for the Participation Trophy offered by the Interfraternity Council. The water relay proved very successful in its initial trial this year and it is very likely that it will be continued in the ensuing years as an integral part of the inter- fraternity games. Fifteen fraternities entered teams of four men each in this event which was won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The distance of the race was one hundred -and sixty yards, divided into four laps of equal length, each man swimming forty yards. Competition in this event was very keen, the teams being evenly matched and putting forth the utmost effort to win. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon team, also winners of the water basketball tourna- ment, were victorious in the relay, setting a time of one minute twenty seven and eight tenths seconds. The members of the winning team were VanderVeer, E. Sheakley, Hammill, Seashore, McClintock, and H. Sheakley. The Sigma Phi Epsi- lon team received second place and the Kappa Sigma swimmers were awarded third place. Placques were awarded to the first three places and the winners were advanced in the race for the Participation Trophy. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON WATER RELAY TEAM McClintock, VanderVeer, Sheakley, Hammi Page Three Hundred and Eleven INTER-FRATERNITY BASKETBALL OVER thirty fraternities on Iowa ' s campus took part this year in the annual fraternity basketball tournament. The schedule of games divided the quin- tets into six sections, each composed of five teams. The first game was scheduled on December 9th and from that date on, three and four games were played each week. The teams which won the championships of the various sections were: Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Nu, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Psi, and Sigma Chi. Then these six Greek quintets proceeded to the semi- finals and the final game of the tournament was played on March 8th, between the Sigma Nus and the Delts. The game was won by the Sigma Nu team by the score of 16 to 13, giving this fraternity the championship of the tournament. The following fraternities took active part: Section One: Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Rho, Chi Delta Psi, Phi Epsilon Pi, and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Section Two: Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Chi, Phi Kappa, Alpha Sigma Phi, and Phi Delta Chi. Section Three: Phi Gamma Delta, Omega Beta Pi, Kappa Beta Psi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Sigma Nu. Section Four: Beta Phi Sigma, Kappa Sigma, Triangle, Sigma Chi, and Phi Kappa Sigma. Section Five: Sigma Pi, Theta Xi, Delta Tau Delta, Theta Tau, and Alpha Tau Omega. Section Six: Phi Kappa Psi, Chi Kappa Pi, Delta Theta Phi, Beta Theta Pi, and Xi Psi Phi. SIGMA NU BASKETBALL TEAM Hancock, Swaney, McNabb, Smith, Evans, Abel Page Three Hundred and Twelve UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC CARNIVAL THE fifth annual Athletic Carnival held at the ne v Armory on February 7, 1925, was featured by its large entry lists in all events and the records lowered in the interfraternity and intersorority relay races. The Phi Kappa Psi team in the fraternity section won their victory by eight tenths o f a second, incidentally lowering the armory record for the event by twenty seconds. The Phi Omega Pi team composed of Sinning, Cuhel, Dauber and Sorenson hung up the other record with a time of 5:11.5, which is fifteen and one tenth second better than in pre- ceding years. In the intersorority relays the Phi Omega Pi team was followed by Sigma Kappa, second, Pi Beta Phi, third, and Chi Omega, fourth. Alpha Gamma Phi and Alpha Tau Beta finished fifth and sixth respectively. On account of the large entry list in the interfraternity relay event, it was necessary to run the teams in heats and decide the winner by comparative times. Phi Kappa Psi, winner of two previous relays led by eight tenths of a second. Phi Kappa Sigma, second, and Sigma Phi Epsilon and Sigma Chi, third and fourth, followed closely. The fifty yard dash, with a large number of entrants was finally won by Roberts. Cuhel copped the 50 yard high hurdles, followed by Mann, and took second in the 50 yard lows, bested by L. Phelps. The interesting and closely contested 440 yard walk was won by Classen with Distclhorst second and Duncan third. The Quad- rangle relay concluding the track events was won by section C. composed of Prempas, Landis, Armstrong, Parts, Carlstrom and Baldwin. Dauber easily won the shot put with a lengthy heave to beat E. Nelson his nearest competitor. The pole vault victory fell to Tysor with Canby second and Mullen third. J. Jones excelled as usual at broad jumping. Everingham took second and L. Smith third. PHI KAPPA PSI RELAY TEAM Schirmer, Harris, Romey, Saunders, Cuhel, Graham Page Three Hundred and Thirteen HAWKEYE RUN LEONARD E. HUNN, freshman cross country ace, defeated his teammate, Horace P. Butterfield, in the Hawkeye run held on the Quadrangle course November 25. His time for the 2.1 miles was 10:49 4-5. The race was one of the most hotly contested struggles seen en the course this fall, the winner being in doubt until the last five yards. A field of sixteen runners were entered, " I " and " clc " men being barred from competition. In winning the race, Hunn became the recipient of a live turkey and was allowed to hold the Hawkeye traveling cup for a period of one year. Winners of second, third, fourth and fifth places received a live goose, a live rooster, a live duck, and a live hen, respectively. FREE THROW TOURNAMENT Marshall C. Watson, of Sigma Chi, won first place in the basketball free throw contest. Leonard Raffensperger and James Laude of the basketball team tying for second place. In winning first, Watson set what will probably be the confer- ence record in intramural free throwing, his record being 46 throws out of 50 attempts. The meet was staged in three rounds, the first and second rounds con- sisting of 15 trys each and the third consisting of 20 trys. Watson received a gold medal and his fraternity received a silver trophy. Sigma Pi fraternity finished first in the five man team competition, with an average of 38 1-5. HANDBALL TOURNAMENT John Dorsey won first place in the singles of the handball meet, and teamed with Marshall Watson, succeeded in winning the doubles event. In the semi- final round of the doubles, the Sigma Chi pair eliminated the Sigma Nu team, and in the finals beat the Gamma Alpha pair, last year ' s champions. Nine teams entered the meet for which they received 25 points towards the participation cup. Sigma Chi received in addition 10 points as winners. LEONARD E. Hcxx WATSOX, DORSEY Page Three Hundred and Fourteen row ) in? ter- l| JO on- I, la y WOMENf " AEHLETIC$ I I Miss ELIZABETH HALSEY Director I ! PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN THE Department of Physical Education for Women is very fortunate in having secured as its new director Miss Elizabeth Halsey, a woman of wide experience in her particular field. Miss Halsey is a graduate of the University of Chicago and received her B. P. H. from there in 1911. From 1911 to 1914 she served as director of physical edu- cation in the public schools of Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin. From Fort Atkinson, Miss Halsey went to Wellesley College to study in the Department of Hygiene. She received their certificate in 1916, and was instructor in the Hygiene Depart- ment until 1922 when she received her Master ' s degree. In 1922 Miss Halsey left Wellesley to take a position as Director of Recreation in the orphanages of the Near East Relief. While engaged in this work Miss Halsey spent three months in Constantinople and an entire year in Greece. Dur- ing her stay abroad Miss Halsey made a study of physical education in Italy, Aus- tria, France, England, Czecho-Slovakia, Sweden and Denmark. She returned to America only last spring. In addition to her experience as director of education in the public schools, college instructor, worker with the Near East Relief and an active worker in the field of research, Miss Halsey has done extensive work in summer camps. Page Three Hundred and Sixteen FACULTY THE Department of Physical Education for Women as it is now organized has two aims. First, to serve the state by giving young women a fundamental education in health ; second, to train teachers who will be able to carry out programs in physical education in schools and colleges of the state and nation. Since revelations made by the draft examinations, the country as a whole has been very much interested in the health of its citizens. Expression of that interest is shown by the enactment of laws requiring physical education in twenty-six states. Consequently the demand for trained teachers is much larger than the supply. Training courses at Iowa have the advantage of being able to correlate their work with advanced work in other departments such as Child Welfare, Education, Hy- giene, Orthopedics, and so on. While devoting a great deal of time to training teachers of physical education, the greatest work of the department lies with the large mass of women who are not specializing in physical education. For these the department aims to do two things. First, by interpreting results of physical examinations to give the student knowledge of her own needs and understanding of hygiene and health habits which will best meet her needs. Second, to establish so firmly the liking for exercise and the habit of exercise as a means of recreation that it will be a factor in maintaining mental and physical health both throughout college and after graduation. Emphasis this year is being placed on interest and training in sports. Health and the sense of sportsmanship are believed to be the best training for good citizenship. PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF I Sickmnn, Hoillin, MacDoiiKnll Uockslniok, Hatacy, Sauin. Taylor Page Three Hundred and Seventeen WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION WOMEN ' S Athletic Association, working in close cooperation with the faculty of the department of physical education for women, has as its chief aim the encouragement of sports for women. The association provides a society in which all girls interested in athletics may meet. This year the organization is larger by far than it has ever been before, numbering about three hundred. W. A. A. is controlled by a board composed of a representative from each class, a representative for each sport, the officers of the society, and a group of general managers. The faculty of the women ' s physical education department forms an advisory board. These officials, with the help of all the members of the society, were responsible for two very successful University entertainments this year. The first was Gym Khana, a Hallowe ' en carnival, given for the first time this year, and second, the annual W. A. A. vaudeville which was held at the Englert Theatre February 9. With more sports, more members, and more entertainments, W. A. A. may congratulate itself on a year of work bringing added prestige to the organization. OFFICERS President ANNE DOORNINK Vice President ...... THELMA WHIMPEY Secretary EVELYN BYRNE Treasurer MARIE OVERHOLDT Historian . ... CATHERINE RICHTER ANNE DOORNINK President Harter, Brooker, Nydall, Overholdt, G. Harter Sickman, Halsey, Doornink, Taylor, Boillin, Frericks Kinney, Carpenter, Richter, Turner, Nordman, Buis, Springer Prunty, Whimpey, Byrne, Beeman, Roose, Cullison Page Three Hundred and Eighteen " I " CLUB THE highest recognition of excellence in sports for women given by the University is the " I " , coveted by every girl who loves athletics. The organization, begun in the spring of 1923, has grown to be a society containing twenty-three members. Any girl who wins an " I " automatically becomes a member. An " I " can only be secured by winning 1000 points as awarded by the Women ' s Athletic Association. The girls who now constitute the " I " Club are: Pauline Spencer (life president), Helen Spencer, Catherine O ' Donohue, Myrtle Sellman, Gallic Buser, Leone Wiggins, Celia Bowmen, Frances Johnson, Evelyn Harter, Mary Freeman, Julia Darrow, Dorothy PAULINE SPENCER Brooks, Marjorie Barfoot, Esther Flynn, Gladys Taggart, Ruth President Zorn, Mable Franklin, Genevieve Harter, Alice Roose, Gladys Brooker, Josephine Buis, Florence Nordman and Anne Doornink. Nearly all the members of the " I " Club are now out of school and have positions as teachers of physical education in the various high schools of the state or as directors of community playground work. The " I " Club this year has eight mem- bers in school, twice as many as were in school last year. " I " girls active this year are: Anne Doornink, Evelyn Harter, Genevieve Harter, Gladys Brooker, Florence Nordman, Josephine Buis, Alice Roose, and Mabel Franklin. Franklin, Roose, Buis E. Harter, Brooker, Xordman, Doornink, G. Harter Page Three Hundred and Nineteen ELEANOR CHASE President SEALS CLUB SEALS Club, an honorary organization for women, has under- gone many changes since its organization six years ago by a half dozen girls interested in making swimming a major sport for women. It may be safely said that they have accomplished their purpose. Seals Club, with thirty-six members, is one of the most active athletic organizations on the campus, sponsoring the only sport that goes on during all seasons. FACULTY MEMBERS LOUISE BOILLIN ELSA BOCKSTRUCK MILDRED AUGUSTINE MARJORIE BUEHLER GLADYS BROOKER EVELYN- BYRNE ELEANOR CHASE ANNE DOORNINK DORIS GREEN MARJORIE KAY ELIZABETH HALSEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Lois KLENZE SHIRLEY KINNEY LILLIAN LAWLER MARGARITA McGovNEY HELEN MONOSMITH FLORENCE NORDMAN EVA PRUNTY MABI.E QUIVER CHARLOTTE McDoucALL MIRIAM TAYLOR ESTHER RAWLINS CATHERINE RICHTER EMILY RUSSELL HELEN SMITH HELEN SPRINGER EDNA SPURGEON CORNELIA VAN OOSTERHAUT DOROTHY WILSON ROSANNA CHESTERMAN MARY GORE PLEDGES RUTH HEIMBAUGH DOROTHY HERRICK ALICE TIMBERMAN Page Three Hundred and Twenty FIELD HOCKEY IN bygone years hockey was one of the most popular sports for Iowa women, but during the past two years it was completely abandoned. This year, with the women ' s new athletic field ready for use, hockey came back to take its place as one of the major sports. Probably more interest was shown in the hockey tournament than in any of the women ' s athletic contests. The championship was hotly contested by the freshmen and seniors who played three games in an effort to decide the winner of the tourney. Each time the game resulted in a tie. Both teams displayed such unusual interest in the outcome of the match that they were un- willing to leave it at a tie. Plans were being made for still an- other game, but the condition of the field became such that it was impossible to play. The final game, leaving the freshmen and seniors still a tie, was played on December 1. JEAN ISSENHUTH Captain SENIOR TEAM JEAN ISSENHUTH, Captain MABLE QUINER ANNE DOORXISK FLORENCE NORDMAN JOSEPHINE Buis RUTH FRERICKS ESTHER RAWLINS THELMA WHIKJPEY PEARL PIPER ALICE TIMBERMAN ACNES HOOMEXS FRESHMAN TEAM WINIFRED STARBUCK MAXINE GLOVER, Captain DOROTHEA STARBUCK FRANCES WYDENKOFF BERXICE LANG MARTHA BLASER G. MOORE RUTH BREUCHERT HAZEL EVANS ImV WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC FIELD O Page Three Hundred and Twenty-one I WOMEN ' S TENNIS TENNIS at Iowa is a major sport. Each fall a tournament is I ALICE ROOSE held, open to any woman in the school. To the singles cham- pion and doubles champions is awarded a silver " I " medal with points for an " I " sweater. Each year the entry list has been larger. In 1924 about sixty women entered, some beginners, some celebrities from other schools, and some state competitors. The fall of 1924 saw the Harter sisters, Genevieve and Evelyn, singles Champion reta ; n tne ir doubles championship which they won in 1923. In the finals they downed Alice Roose and Gladys Brooker 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Alice Roose, a sophomore, won the singles title by defeating Evelyn Harter, 1923 title holder, in the semi-finals 6-1, 6-3, and Genevieve Harter in the finals 6-1, 6-4. Previous to the semi-finals Miss Roose had not lost a game in any set. Last year she was runner up in the University tournament. She has played in the state meet at Des Moines for two summers, and is at present ranked in the first ten women players of the state according to official ranking. TENNIS DOUBLES CHAMPIONS V Evelyn Harter, Genevieve Harter Page Three Hundred and Ttuenty-Tvio m m I WOMEN ' S VOLLEY BALL FOR the past few years a volley ball tournament has always been in the women ' s gymnasium. This year special enthus- iasm was aroused by the out-of-door practices and games. The new women ' s athletic field was the scene of weeks of intensive practice which culminated in the first annual Field Day which was held November 15. Before a fair sized audience the cham- pionship games of volley ball and hockey were played off. With Miss Miriam Taylor as coach, the freshmen won the first game of the tournament when they downed the combination sopho- more-junior team by a decisive score. On Field Day the frosh MARJ0 t j N n D came out with the best end of the score in a series of games against the seniors. The championship was not as close as that in other sports. This is probably due to the fact that the freshmen and the seniors were the only classes that had full teams. The sophomores and juniors, because of the lack of persons entering the sport were obliged to join forces in a combination team. This destroyed some of the usual spirit of competition and rivalry. Members of the freshman champion- ship team were: Marjorie Anderson, captain, Helen Andrews, Colleen Cox, Max- ine Watts, Margaret Higgins, Doris Miller, Thelma Wright, and Aileen Carpenter. FRESHMAN CHAMPION VOLLEY BALL TEAM Higgins, Wright, Cox, Carpenter, Watts, Miller, Andrews Page Three Hundred and Tiuenty-t iree ALICE ROOSE Captain FIELD AND TRACK (HE 1924 season was a banner year in Iowa women ' s track and field athletics. This was in the face of enormous odds. No field at all for practice (the women ' s field being in a state of reconstruction) was an apparently insurmountable obstacle for aspiring athletes. No indoor facilities are available for women ' s track work. Securing the use of Iowa field for the only time available for practice, 8:00 A. M., classes were formed for every day of the week. In the short spring season of eight weeks, two track meets were held, an All-University meet, and Iowa entry in the National Women ' s Telegraphic Track and Field meet. In the latter meet one national collegiate record and eleven S. U. I. records were broken, and Iowa jumped from fourth place in 1923 to first place winner in 1924. In the All-University meet Alice Roose was the winner with Blanche Bailey as the runner up, and Alice Gerlits in third. In the national meet Iowa women took three first places; the 100 yard low hurdles in which Blanche Bailey estab- lished a new national record, 14.6, the basketball throw by Gladys Brooker, and the javelin throw by Maurine Ricke. Iowa took five second places, the 60 yard high hurdles, the broad jump, the 100 yard dash, the 220 yard relay and the 440 yard relay. Harriet Bendixen went to a triple tie for Iowa for second place in the high jump. A discus throw by Anne Doornink and a javelin throw by Maur- ine Ricke would each have secured a first but for the ruling of the National Com- mittee that each competing school could score only in a certain number of events. These all established new University records. In addition 1924 records were low- ered in the 50 yard dash by Genevieve Harter and in the hop-skip-jump by Genevieve Harter. TRACK TEAM 2 bo nt r ' Doornink, Roose, Bailey, Mathis, Richter, Riche, Gerlits, Bendixen, Brooker, Boillin G. Harter, Acuff, Buis, Moler, Spurgeon, Nordman, Thelin Page Three Hundred and Twenty-four J I REPRESENTATIVE IOWANS I I ' Representative lowans IN establishing the Representative lowan section in the 1926 H.UVKEYE, the staff has substitut- ed for the Girls of Old Gold and Representa- tive Women sections of former years, a portion of the annual which gives recognition to both men and women seniors who have been of prominence and service at Iowa. We believe that both the beauty section and the section composed entirely of representative women fall short of their purposes. And we feel sure that this section of four men and four women, that together make up the Representative lowans section, will accord recognition and honor where recognition and honor are due. Each member of this section has been a leader in a particular field of activity. Each, during the four years at the University of Iowa, has con- tributed something that has made Iowa better, has made her a greater University. Each has been the kind of a son or daughter that Iowa would have her sons and daughters be. I ' lmti liy Nrwberg Unwersity of Iowa F. Lowell Otte H Marian Ansel I I ll I I I I I Hortense Finch THE eight Representative lowans com- prise the consensus of selections of twelve campus organizations, selected by the HAWKEYE staff for their wide scope in membership. Collectively, these twelve or- ganizations covered every phase of student activity. Each organization selected the four men and four women whom they considered most representative of the University of Iowa. Their choice was made on a basis of scholar- ship, activities, and personality. The single stipulation was that their field of selection be limited to the senior classes. Representative lowans were elected by A. F. I., Staff and Circle, Student Council, Women ' s Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A. Council, Y. M. C. A. Council, Eels Club, Seals Club, Scabbard and Blade, Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council, Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council, and Inter-Fraternity Conference. University of Iowa MEN OF GEORGE M. GIBBS Alton President Student Council CHAN F. COULTER Iowa City Varsity Track Captain ' 25 HECTOR M. JANSE Lu Verne Varsity Basketball Captain ' 25 LAWRENCE J. EVANS Davenport Business Manager Daily lowan Page Three Hundred and Thirty-six RICHARD H. ATHERTON Davenport Student Publications Board NORMAN K. NIXON Iowa City Student Council JOHN N. WORM LEY Kingsley President Inter-Fraternity Conference HOBART S. DAWSON Holy Cross All Senior President Page Three Hundred and Thirty-seven I J H. DOKOVAN RHYXSBURGER Oskaloosa President University Players EDWARD L. VOLLERS Fort Madison Business Manager Frivol WILBUR E. SCANTLEBURY Hampton Varsity Baseball Captain ' 25 WALTER ROACH Iowa City Artist Page Three Hundred and Thirty-eight CHARLES R. BROOKINS Oskaloosa Varsity Track Captain ' 24- WILLIAM B. BAIRD Mason City Artist ARTHUR W. SHEPARD Ottumwa I ' niversity Plavers RORERT W. COOPER Newton Manager Law Jubilee Page Three Hundred and Thirty-nine WALTER J. DALTON Manson University PI avers JOHN w. HANCOCK Superior, Wisconsin President Hawk " I " Club FREDERICK G. HUEBSCH McGregor Managing Editor Daily lowan JAMES A. LAUDE Monticello Varsity Baseball Captain ' 24 I Page Three Hundred and Forty GEORGE O. HURLEY Iowa City Politician HAROLD W. GRIFFEN Sioux City Varsity Football Captain ' 26 HAROLD R. PIIELPS Iowa City Cross Country Captain WARD W. MAYER Waterloo Editor Frivol Payt Tlirre Hundred and Forty-one Pacje Three Hundred and Forty-two ORGANIZATIONS FRATERMHE5 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . JOHN N. WORMI.EY CHARLES R. SELLERS . ALVIN G. KEYES . PETER W. JANSE FACULTY MEMBERS ROBERT E. RIENOW ROLLIN M. PERKINS Ross G. WALKER ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN HALE . RICHARD E. ROMEY . HOBART S. DAWSON . W. GORDON JOHXSTON . HOWARD W. GORDON . NORMAN K. NIXON . WILLIAM H. ITEN . EDWARD KAUFFMAN . CHILDS D. EMMERT . . ROBERT H. MCDONALD . ALVIN G. KEYES . PETER W. JANSS . VINCENT A. PETERS . RICHARD H. GARLOCK . BYRD P. CRIST . G. E. SPRINGER . SOL S. HOCKENBERG . ROBERT J. HECKEL . ERNEST E. JACOBSON . BURDETTE T. AGARD . CHARLES R. SELLERS . . Beta Theta Pi . Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Gamma Delta . Delta Tau Delta . Phi Delta Theta . Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu . Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Acacia . Theta Xi . Delta Chi . Phi Kappa . Alpha Tau Omega . Sigma Phi Epsilon . Sigma Pi . Phi Epsilon Pi . Phi Kappa Sigma . Triangle . Alpha Sigma Phi . Kappa Beta Psi CECIL T. YOUNG . OSCAR H. HOTH . CEYLON B. HAYDEN JOHN N. WORMLEY HOBART S. DAWSON GERALD A. GAGE . EDWARD KAUFMAN . ARTHUR C. ERNSTENE . GLENN K. BARGE . LYMAN H. HOYT . HAROLD E. GRABER . THEODORE D. BENJECERDES Alpha Kappa Kappa VERNON SHARP . JOSEPH W. HOWE . NED ASHTON . RICHARD A. BAYLOR WILL H. JOHXSON . . Chi Kappa Pi . Phi Kappa Rho . Delta Sigma Delta . Xi Psi Phi . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi . Kappa Sigma . Nu Sigma Nu . Phi Delta Chi . Phi Rho Sigma . Phi Beta Pi PAUL L. WAGNER . HARRY GRALNECK . JOHN R. BUCHANAN . . Delta Theta Phi Chi Delta Sigma . Theta Tau . Omega Beta Pi Alpha Chi Sigma . Chi Delta Psi . Phi Society . Phi Chi Page Three Hundred and forty-jour J r I J IE PAN IELLENIC COUNCIL President EDWARD W. FORD Vice President HAROLD E. JENSEN Secretary LLOYD MEDER Treasurer . . NORMAN K. NIXON ACTIVE MEMBERS Sigman Alpha Epsilon Kappa Sigma Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Delta Theta Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Alpha Tau Omega LAURENCE BRIERL Y WILLIAM J. FINCH EDWARD W. FORD LLOYD MEDER HAROLD E. JENSEN JOHN D. LITTIG NORMAN K. NIXON CLYDE W. SAVERY SEWELL VAN ALSTINE n, Nixon. Sav ry, T.ittig Briefly, Heder, Ford, Finch, Van Alstino Page Three Hundred and Forty- five BETA THETA PI Hanthorn, Kinch, Eicner, Lincoln, ioung, Scott, Bahnsen, G. M. Gibbs, Ford, G. A. Gibbs A. M. Miller, Butler, Swanson, Schofer, Weise, Anderson, J. E. Miller, Fox Schroeder, Huiskamp, Dennison, HIadky, Hale, Clayton, Searle, Harris, Macy Votaw, Lvtle, Reno, Southgate, Gnam, Ellwein, Butterfield, Wheeler, Knapp I Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1839 Established at the University of Iowa, 1866 Number of Chapters, 84 Publication, The Beta Theta Pi Page Three Hundred and Forty-six I I ALPHA BETA OF BETA THETA PI DR. JULIAN BOYD JOHN B. KAISER FRANK E. KENDRIE FREDERICK B. KNIGHT CARLYLE F. ANDERSON WALTER H. DENNISON ROBERT M. BAHNSEN CARL A. GNAM JOHN HALE GERALD A. GIBBS JAMES W. HUISKAMP RUSH C. BUTLER ' 28 HORACE BUTTERFIELD ' 28 JOSIAH H. CLAYTON ' 28 HENRY M. EICHER ' 27 FRED E. EI.LWEIN ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DONALD McMuRRY ROLLIN M. PERKINS ROBERT E. RIENOW ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EDWARD W. FORD ARTHUR T. Fox Juniors JOHN W. HAXTHORN HERSCHEL G. HARRIS Sophomores CHARLES A. LYTLE PLEDGES DONALD F. HLADKY ' 26 FRANK L. KINCH ' 28 STANLEY B. KNAPP ' 28 SAMUEL A. LINCOLN ' 28 JOHN H. SCOTT JAMES H. WARNER ROLLIE WILLIAMS CHARLES B. WILSON GEORGE M. GIBBS PAUL T. SOUTHGATE ALEXANDER M. MILLER PAUL B. SCHROEDER CHARLES J. SEARLE STUART W. SCOTT RAY A. SWANSON J. WILLIS MACY ' 28 J. EARLE MILLER ' 26 RICHARD R. RENO ' 28 F. ROE WEISE ' 28 JOE WHEELER, JR. ' 27 Page Three Hundred and Forty-seven PHI KAPPA PSI Saunders, Greenwood, Janse, Pizey, W. Larrabee, Harrison, Swale. Barnes, Howrey, Dixon Tilton, Crary, Toilers, Ballard, Hakes, Jensen, Nagle, Boysen, Phillips Wilson, Gage, Larson, Schirmer, Tompkins. Christiansen, Arbuckle, Graham Mason, Cuhel, Harris, Korn, Homey, Dolliver, Damour, Patterson, Senneff Cox, Estey, Davis, Young, Crowe, Breene, Chaffee, P. Larrabee, Ashford Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Number of Chapters, 49 Publication, The Shield Page Three Hundred and Forty-eight i, IOWA ALPHA OF PHI KAPPA PSI G. G. BENJAMIN A. CARLETON ERNSTENE WILFRED D. KEITH MYRON C. ARBUCKI.E RICHARD W. BALLARD ROBERT E. CHAFFEE MARTIN COONEY DONALD M. GRAHAM DONALD P. BARNES CHARLES W. CROWE ALBERT B. DEERINC JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER THEODORE H. ASHFORD HARRY BOYSEN FRANK E. BREENE VERNE CHRISTIANSEN ' 28 THOMAS Cox ' 28 E. AVERY CRARY ' 26 FRANK J. CUHEL ' 28 RICHARD DAVIS ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. C. HORACK W. G. RAYMOND GRADUATE MEMBERS HARRY H. LAMB ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FREDERICK R. EASTLAND HAROLD C. JENSEN Juniors PAULUS K. GRAENIXC WILLIAM LARRABEE FLOYD MASON LELAND NACLE MATT PATTERSON Sophomores GLENN J. GREENWOOD LIONEL B. HAKES HECTOR M. JANSE CHARLES E. KORN Freshmen WILLIAM H. DAMOUR GERARD A. GAGE EDWARD F. HOWREY PLEDGES JACK DIXON ' 26 ROBERT ESTEY ' 28 JACK HARRIS ' 28 G. W. STEWART JESSE S. ROGERS ERIC C. WILSON JOHN A. SENNEFF RICHARD E. ROMEY JOHN A. SCHIRMER DOUGLAS G. SWALE WlNSLOW T. TOMPKINS FRED O. LARRABEE JOHN B. PIZEY J. ELVIN TILTON CHARLES R. HARRISON CHARLES J. LARRABEE EDWARD L. VOLLERS BENARD B. LARSON ' 28 JOHN MAC DONALD " 25 GORDON PHILLIPS ' 27 DONALD F. SAUVDERS ' 28 EARL F. YOUNG ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Forty -nine PHI GAMMA DELTA Foster, Osgood, E. E. Reman, Thompson, Coulter, Frohwein, Holmberg Strong, Burt, Johnson, C. E. Beman, Powers, Fuller, Hill C. H. Clifton, Bleakley, Gardiner, Dawson, Williams, Jepson, Grother, Grimm Knox, Graham, Anderson, Busby, Gibson, K. Clifton, Harrison, Rayburn Underbill, Snyder, Fulton, Hurley, Phillips, Demo, Wilson, Swift, Russell Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1873 Number of Chapters, 67 Publication, The Phi Gamma Delta Page Three Hundred and Fifty I I MU DEUTERON OF PHI GAMMA DELTA DEAN PAUL PACKER ROBERT W. BABCOCK GEORGE H. FROHWEIN VIRGIL M. ANDERSON CHARLES E. BEMAN DAVID G. BLEAKLEY C. HAROLD CLIFTON HOWARD T. FULTON KENNETH T. GARDINER RICHARD B. BURT PHILLIP D. FOSTER MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHAN F. COULTER HOBART S. DAWSON GEORGE O. HURLEY Juniors FRANK M. GIBSON WILLIAM E. GRIMM Sophomores LOWELL E. HARRISON ROY F. HOLMBERG HENNING LARSON FREDERICK B. LAZELL H. J. WILLIAMS CARROLL D. NORLINC R. FOWLER PHILLIPS GEORGE D. THOMPSON ALBERT J. GROTHER RICHARD M. JEPSON WALTER W. WILSON DONALD B. JOHNSON JOHN L. OSCOOD EARLE E. BEMAN ' 28 W. J. BRECKENRIDCE ' 26 KEITH C. CLIFTON ' 28 JOHN D. FULLER ' 27 PLEDGES WILLIAM O. GAMBLE ' 28 W. WALTER GRAHAM ' 28 DELAVAN V. HOLMAN ' 27 FLOYD POETZINGER ' 28 HOWARD H. RUSSELL ' 28 HARLAN C. STRONG ' 27 HAROLD W. SWIFT ' 28 STEWART E. WEIDEL ' 27 Page Three Hundred and Fifty-one DELTA TAU DELTA Andre, Tabor, B. Finley, Mann, G. Pinley, Fleckenstein, Schrup. Van Epps, Van Oosterhout E. O ' Neil, Graves, Huntzinger, Boehmer, Miner, Duckworth, McAlvin, Walsworth, Horton Leinbaugh, R. Sibbert, Meder, Johnston, Taeusch, Webber, Hauser, Boyle, Sibert Ehynsburger, L. Stanton, C. Hass, Boyd, Nasby, Britton, W. Sibbert, Crawford, Vernon, Wheelock J. Stanton, Harmon, Ball, Walsh, G. Hass, Yerkes, Reed, Stebbins, Braley, W. O ' Neil, Benson Founded at Bethany College, 1849 Founded at University of Io va, 1880 Number of Chapters, 69 Publication, The Rainbow Page Three Hundred and Fifty-tico OMICRON OF DELTA TAU DELTA THOMAS H. MACBRIDE OTIS O. BENSON RUSSELL E. CRAWFORD EDWARD R. BOYLE GERALD F. FINLEY WM. P. FLECKENSTEIN THOMAS A. ANDRE, JR. EDWARD A. BOEHMER WILBUR BRITTON RHEA CHAPMAN DONALD H. GRAVES CHARLES M. MORTON JOHN L. BALL ' 28 ALSON E. BRALEY ' 28 WARD CEILLY ' 27 RAY J. FINLEY ' ' 28 CECIL C. HUNTZINCER ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY CARL F. TAEUSCH GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE E. HASS LLOYD A. MEDER Juniors MILTON S. HAUSER CLINTON B. NASBY EDWIN B. PLIMPTON Sophomores GEORGE M. HASS DONALD T. MINES WILLIAM M. MANN JAMES B. MINER ELDRIDGE O ' NEIL DONALD R. REED Freshmen ARTHUR A. HUMPHREY PLEDGES WADE H. O ' NEIL ' 28 ELDON P. SCHRUP ' 27 ROBERT V. SIBBERT ' 28 WALTER H. SIBBERT ' 28 CLARENCE VAN EPPS MARION L. LOHMAN LUCIAN M. STANTON MILO M. RHYNSBURGER W. H. VAN OOSTERHOUT KIRK B. YERKES RAYMOND SIBBERT MILTON G. STEBBINS JOHN V. VAN EPPS WILLIAM F. VERNOV VICTOR R. WALSH W. GORDON JOHNSTOK JAMES T. STANTON ' 28 STEPHEN TABOR ' 28 DON O. WALSWORTH " 28 JOHN F. WEBBER ' 28 CAROL M. WHEELOCK ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Fifty-three PH DELTA THETA D. Davidson, Claypool, Gordon, McCormick, Lomas, Miller, Mallory, Bell Foster, Gronewald, Harvey, Brown, Horrabin, McLaughlin, Hutchinson, Ferris Shuttleworth, D. Fisher, V. Davidson, Littig, Cornog, Locke, Scantlebury, Parkin Joyce, Lisle, Sollenbarger, W. Price, Boland, Stephenson, Richards, R. Price Harkins, King, Droz, Bliss, Flinn, Sokol, Hertzler, Purcell Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication, The Scroll Page Three Hundred and Fifty-four IOWA BETA OF PHI DELTA THETA JACOB CORKOC COLIN F. BELL HAROLD B. CLAYPOOL KEITH A. DROZ EDWARD J. FLINN HOWARD W. GORDON RAY H. BOLAND CARLETON B. BROWN J. ELDON BLISS DONAVAN D. DAVIDSON JOHN H. EVERINCHAM HERBERT P. FISHER THOMAS H. JOYCE RONALD B. ENGELBECK, " 28 WAYNE S. FERRIS ' 27 DALLAS W. FOSTER ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ARTHUR M. SCHLESINGER GRADUATE MEMBER FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GORDON A. GRANGER GEORGE GRONEWALD DAVID W. HARVEY JOHN D. LITTIG Juniors DARRELL C. FISHER Sophomores HOWARD B. FLETCHER THEODORE C. HUTCHINSON WILLIS A. LOMAS Freshmen LEROY F. KING VERNON LISLE CHARLES MCLAUGHLIN PLEDGES GEORGE B. HARKIXS ' 28 JOHN W. HERTZLER ' 28 ALFRED H. HORRABIN ' 28 DWICHT PURCELL ' 25 EARLE L. WATERMAN KIRK MALLORY HAROLD T. MILLER LELAND C. PARKIN WILBUR SCANTLEBURY CHARLES M. STEPHENSON WILLIAM S. MALLORY WALTER W. PRICE FRANK L. MCCORMICK HAROLD PENNINCROTH CARLYLE F. RICHARDS RALPH C. PRICE CHENEY R. PROUTY ARTHUR T. REEVE ' 28 CHARLES D. SOKOL ' 28 EARL SOLLENBARGER ' 26 Page Three Hundred and Fifty- five SIGMA CHI Tyrrell, Dawson, Hanley, Bush, Loufek, Swanson, Hntchinson, Cornwall Minkel, Lomas, Shadie, Barger, Skelley, Kinden, Mitchell, Williams Schnurr, Fitzgerald, Baird, Both, Debrie, McElroy, Watson Macnab, McGovney, Jones, Nixon, Dorsey, Wheelon, Melone Macleod, Mowrv, Obert, Berger, Hanson, Mickel Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication, Sigma Chi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 83 i J-L Page Three Hundred and Fifty-six laJ ALPHA ETA OF SIGMA CHI NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK STEPHEN H. BUSH MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUFUS H. FITZGERALD MARRY S. LADD DUDLEY O. McGovNEY SIDNEY G. WINTER DEAN T. CORNWALL JOHN M. DORSEY MAX K. JONES WILLIAM B. BAIRD EMERSON B. DAWSON HENRY C. BARCER RAYMOND A. BERGER P. MCCRAY CASADY ' 28 THOMAS N. HANLEY ' 28 R. E. HUTCHINSON ' 28 VICTOR E. LOUFEK ' 27 JOSEPH E. MCELROY ' 27 GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors NORMAN K. NIXON Juniors GILBERT F. DEBRIE ANDREW M. FLUETSCH THOMAS B. LOMAS Sophomores WALTER I. HANSON GORDON G. MACNAB JOSEPH G. MAYO PLEDGES NORMAN W. MACLEOD ' 27 RL-SSELL H. MELONS ' 26 ALBERT E. MICKEL ' 28 LEWIS E. MINKLE ' 27 HOWARD W. MITCHELL ' 27 JOHN L. MOWRY ' 28 MERRITT F. WILLIAMS H. MAX ROTH ANDREW D. SCHNURR RICHARD B. McGov.vEY WILLIAM G. SCOTT CARROLL G. RINDEN LEYLAND E. SKELLEY ALEX L. OBERT ' 27 FRANCIS T. SHADLE ' 28 WILLIAM C. TYRRELL ' 28 MARSHALL C. WATSON ' 27 ORVILLE A. WHEELON ' 28 Page Tlirer Hundred and Fifly-sfvtn SIGMA NU Tiss, Mullen, Hurd, Masters, J. W. Sours, Hancock, C. V. Stewart, Jessen, Johnstone, Swaney McNabb, Lamar, Toll, Faulkner, Cleveland, Dakin, Cozad, Mason, Kulp, Bale Pease, Reedquist, Rubie, Emmert, J. S. Mclntyre, C. Savery, Cooper, Smith, MacRae, Pattison P. A. Sours, Abell, Crisman, Shaffer, Berry, Hendricks. Heifer, Selby, McMasters, Thompson Voldeng, Place, Boreman, Driver, Iten, Evans, Bisgard, Gordon, J. A. Stewart Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Number of Chapters, 90 Publication, The Delta Page Three Hundred and Fifty-eight . BETA MU OF SIGMA NU MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. L. w. DEAN- GRADUATE MEMBER FRASER JOHNSTONE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LAWRENCE J. EVANS JOHN W. HANCOCK WILLIAM H. ITEN WAYLAND MALLOY J. SCOTT MclNTYRE WILLIAM B. COZAD EDWIN C. DETHLEFS PAUL E. DRIVER Juniors ALLAN D. MASTERS CHAS. D. SAVERY CLYDE W. SAVERY LYNN G. S.WANEY THEO. L. VAN LAW ROBERT L. COOPER AIMS- W. DAKIN JOSEPH EMMERT Sophomores ELBERT K. HENDRICKS WILLIAM M. LAMAR ROBERT B. MACRAE DONALD MclNTYRE JOHN K. MASON Freshmen EDWARD F. McNABB HARRY G. O ' DONNEI.I HAROLD F. REEDQUIST CHAS. W. STEWART JAMES L. DEVITT MERRILL EIELE JOHN C. FAULKNER JOHN W. HELPER JAMES W. BERRY VALDEMAR C. BISGARD MAITLAND D. PLACE F.DWARD H. SELBY WARD SHAFFER RICHARD L. TOLL KARL E. VOLDENC CHAS. S. ABELL ' 27 WILLIAM M. BALE ' 28 KENNETH I. BOREMAN ' 28 D. L. CLEVELAND ' 28 WILLIAM W. CRISMAN ' 28 GEORGE J. EDWARDS ' 27 THEORINE C. GORDON ' 27 PLEDGES MARSHAL B. HURD ' 27 JOSEPH F. KEEFNER ' 28 THOMAS KELLEY " 27 THOMAS M. KULP ' 27 PAUL E. MCMASTERS ' 28 JAMES C. MULLEN ' 28 ARTHUR C. PATTISON ' 28 ROBERT G. PEASE ' 28 FRANK C. RUBIE ' 28 DONALD SMITH ' 28 JAMES W. SOURS ' 28 PHILLIP A. SOURS ' 28 JOSEPH A. STEWART ' 28 GEO. W. THOMPSON ' 28 C. LINN Tiss ' 28 Paye Three Hundred and Fifty-nine KAPPA SIGMA Pecaut, Emery, Lideen, Boyson, C. Griffen. W. Tiss, Howe, Strief, McCoy, Ackerly McConnell, Schick, Gibson, Johnson, H. Griffen, Finch, Peverill, Carlson, Martin J. M. Barrett, Craft, Childs, Nelson, Plickinger, Bahcock, Finn, Griffith Reiley, C. Dyke, E. Tiss, Kaufmann, Wiley, McCullough, Marquis ( ' rain, Parrish, Beers, Wolfe, K. Barrett, Colby, Thomas Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters. 95 Publication, Caduceus i I Page Three Hundred and Sixty BETA RHO OF KAPPA SIGMA II MARQUIS GUILDS ED KAUFFMAN, JR. J. MORTIMER BARRETT L. DALE COFFMAN MALCOM CRAFT CORNELIUS DYKE WILLIAM BABCOCK FRANK B. BARRETT DONALD W. EMERY GRAHAM BOYSOX CLYDE R. GRIFFIN- HOMER ACKERI.Y ' 28 JOHN BEERS ' 28 WALTER CARLSON ' 28 HENRY CHILDS ' 28 JOSEPH COLBY ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RUSSELL B. PECAUT Juniors LESTER DYKE WILLIAM J. FINCH JOHN W. GRIFFITH CHAUNCEY E. HOWE LEON L. H. MURPHY Sophomores CORYDON FINN ROGER FLICKIXCER THEODORE LIDEEN Freshmen HAROLD W. GRIFFEN I. DARRELL JOHNSON FORREST M. OLSON Pledges TOHN CRAIXE ' 28 WALTER FRESE ' 28 EARL FRITZ ' 28 PRESTON GIBSON ' 28 GEORGE KNOWLES " 28 SAMUEL SLOAN ARMSTRONG McCuLLoucn RICHARD A. NELSON HARRY A. PEVERILL WILLIAM B. STRIEF WAYNE A. Tiss CHARLES H. McCoNNELL MILES THOMAS EVAN O. Tiss EUGENE WILEY HAROLD WOLFE MORTIMER McCoY ' 26 HOBART E. MARTIN ' 28 BAZIL PLUMMER ' 28 WILLIAM S. REILEY ' 28 LEWIS L. WAREHAM ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Sixty one SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON iristensen, Krasuski, Krumviede, Hamill, Allen ore, Parsons, Dean, Straight, Brown, J. McClintocfc Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established at University of Iowa, February 11, 1905 Number of Chapters, 95 Publication, S. A. E. Record Page Three Hundred and Sixty-tiuo IOWA BETA OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PHILIP H. ALLEN GEORGE H. GALLUP FRED E. HOLMES EDWARD M. BROWN NOEL P. CHRISTENSEN CHILDS D. EMMERT LLOYD E. BIRCH LAURENCE L. BRIERLY WILLIS R. GRUWELL PAUL G. KILPATRICK JACKSON S. KRUMVIEDE JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK PHILIP H. ALLEX (G) GRAHAM M. DEAN ' 26 WILLIAM H. GELVIN ' 27 WICK M. HEATH ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY RAYMOND B. KITTRIDGE RUDOLPH A. KUEVER JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK JOSEPH J. RUNNER GRADUATE MEMBERS ROBERT H. SEASHORE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors REYNOLDS FARR KARL F. GEISER HUBERT B. HAMILL FREDERICK G. HUEBSCH Juniors PAUL R. KRASUSKI HII.LIS K. LEE JOHN H. MEYHAUS Sophomores JAMES M. MARTIN BRUCE E. MATHEW MARION D. SEASHORE Pledges MARLIN E. LERCH ' 28 ' JAMES L. MARTINSON ' 26 HARRY A. PARKS ' 28 RICHARD A. PARSONS ' 28 CARL E. SEASHORE WILBUR J. TEETERS THEODORE D. YODER JOHN R. KRAFT PAUL J. MATHEW EDWARD S. SHEAKLEY CARL G. SEASHORE RAYMOND E. WALTERS C. HAROLD SHEAKLEY WILLIAM A. SUNSTRUM ROBERT M. UNDERWOOD PHILIP A. WALKER PAUL SHEEHAN ' 28 CLIO E. STRAIGHT ' 28 CLARENCE THOMAS ' 28 JOSEPH VANDERVEER ' 28 i Page Three Hundred and Sixty-three Crist, Witte, Crane, Bunker. Mcllnay, Eyres, Keiser, Trager Petznick, Walrath, Upton, Clement, Mumina, Sebolt, Fristedt. Peterson Holland, Stocke, Williams, Artley, Shinmvuy, Collin. Drummond, Wain Bickel, Stillraan, Hamil, Lawrence, Kringel, Bnrt, Frederickson, Bourne, Allanson Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, April 17, 1909 Number of Chapters, 32 Publication, Triad -I Page Three Hundred and Sixty-four IOWA CHAPTER OF ACACIA WILLIAM J. BURNEY FOREST ENSIGN MARTIN A. GEARHART ELMER W. HILLS WALTER A. JESSUP MEMBERS IN FACULTY THURSTON L. JOHNSON GEORGE F. KAY HAROLD H. MCCARTY MORTON C. MUMMA FRANK R. PETERSON CHARLES R. ROBBINS ABRAM O. THOMAS I.OREN I). UPTON CLARENCE W. WASSAM ELMER W. WILCOX ROBERT B. WYLIE CHARLES L. BUNKER PAUL N. COLI.IN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HENRY L. FREDERICKSON ' F.RN E. HOLLAND OTTO R. STOCKE LINUS P. STILLMAN LEONARD W. TRACER CLIFFORD A. AI.LANSON RALPH W. BURT SIDNEY S. CRANE PHIL L EYRES BRENTON M. HAMIL WAYNE C. ARTLEY ' 26 ROBERT O. BICKEL ' 26 MEI.VIN G. BOURNE ' 26 Juniors HAROLD F. FRISTEDT CARL S. KRINCEL ORA W. LAWRENCE Sofliomorrs Pledges C. FRANCIS CRIST ' 26 WESLEY C. DRUMMOND ' 26 OI.IN F. MclLNAY ' 28 JOHN W. PETERSON ' 28 ROBERT H. MCDONALD GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY GEORGE D. WALRATH AUGUST F. WITTE HARRY R. KEISER ARNOLD C. PETZNICK ' 27 GEORGE E. WALN ' 26 ROWLAND WILLIAMS ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Sixty-five THETA XI Smiley, Madson, Lindsay, Leedham, Kincaid, Stone, Coddington, Peterson Fuiks, Dawley, Schwob, Ford, Keyes, Peters, Beardsley, Kepler, Myers Dalton, Stanhope, Martindale, Sidwell, Anderson, Homer, Stonebrook, Hall, " Mead, Griffin Freyder, Williams, R. A. Fordyce, Clarke, R. G. Fordyce, Hood, Parks, Chinn, Ocheltree Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 27 Publication, Theta Xi Quarterly Page Three Hundred and Sixty-six XI OF THETA XI MEMBER IN FACULTY ARTHUR H. FORD KEITH R. CHINN T. AULDEN GRIFFIN WILBUR R. ANDERSON KEEL W. CODDINCTON WALTER J. DALTON RUSSEL A. FORDYCE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DONALD J. HOOD LAWRENCE E. SHARPE Juniors DELLIVAN M. FUIKS FREDERICK G. HOMER CHARLES L. LEEDHAM ALEXANDER H. LINDSAY ALFRED E. SIDWELL FRANK C. SMILEY ALTON H. MADSON CHARLES E. MARTINDALE DONALD D. MEAD CHALMER M. OCHELTREE JOHM D. BEARDSLEY DONALD E. DAWLEY Sophomores ALVIN G. KEYES IRVING W. MEYERS WILBERT S. PARKS ROI.LIN K. STONEBROOK CLARENCE E. ASHBURN ' 28 DAN AVERY ' 28 DALE W. CLARKE ' 28 RAYMOND G. FORDYCE ' 28 Pledges FAYETTE G. HALL ' 28 RICHARD G. KEPLER ' 28 WILLIAM G. KINCAID ' 28 ROBERT J. PETERS ' 28 WESLEY PETERSON ' 28 DONALD E. SHAFER ' 28 P. BERNARD STONE ' 28 Louis A. WILLIAMS ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Sixty-seven DELTA Cl Nason, Mathews, Keel, Northrup, Brnndmill. Shelby, Marshall Spencer, Whitehead, Patton, Janss, Klingauiun, Rauch, Dawson, Terbell Mullens, L. Miller, C. Miller, Kohl, Williams, Bergstrom, Allen Kelly, Odem, Scarbro, Dickeson, Boice, Treneman, Moore, Lawson Founded at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, 1890 Es tablished at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 27 Publication, Delta Chi Quarterly I 1 Page Three Hundred and Sixty-eight IOWA Cl IAPTER OF DELTA Cl MEMBERS IN FACULTY I. J. KLINCAMAN R. N. LARIMER G. M. MULLENS GRADUATE MEMBERS GEORGE M. MULLEN ' S ACTIVE MEMBERS DINSMORE BRANDMILL PETER JAKSS HERBERT W. MARSHALL ANTHONY C. PHOFL ROY I. THEISEN ROBERT D. WATLAND WILLIAM WILLIAMS Juniors ROBERT D. LAMBERT JAMES B. MOORE ARMAND E. DICKESON GERALD C. KOHL HAROLD E. NASON HORACE SPENCER Sophomores FLOYD O. TERBELL WILLIAM J. TRENEMAN WILLIAM A. BOICE PAUL DAWSON CECIL D. WHITE RAYMOND N. WHITEHEAD Pledges FRED W. LAWSON ' 28 PAUL E. MATHEWS ' 28 DALE C. ALLEN ' 27 CLARENCE C. KEEL ' 28 EARL E. KELLY ' 28 RICHARD G. NORTHUP ' 28 ORVAN B. OLERICH ' 27 KEITH E. SCARBRO ' 27 Paye Three Hundred and Sixty-nine I I PHI KAPPA Brueckner, Hoben, Miller, Brennan, Starzl, Mitchell, Collins, Slagle Hobart, Farwell, Galvin, McMahon, Falvey, Hanson, Brunson, Gorman, Welsh Gardiner, Flatley, Mulholland, O ' Toole, Streff. Roberts, Sterling, Hollister, Hutchinson E. Cooney, Walsh, C. Cooney, Garrity, Dwyer, O ' Brien, Peters, McDermott Founded at Brown University, 1887 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Number of Chapters, 17 Publication, Temple Page Three Hundred and Seventy DELTA OF PH KAPPA MEMBER IN FACULTY FLOYD E. WALSH GRADUATE MEMBER CHRIS B. MULLHOLLAND ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WALTER R. BRINNAN CHARLES E. BRUE CKNER CLEMENT T. HANSON ELMER C. SLACLE HOWARD C. BALDWIN JOHN J. BLODCETT HARRY J. COLLINS FRANCIS P. FALVEY BYRON E. FARWELL PAUL P. GALVIN J. CLAYTON HOLLISTER WALTER R. HUTCHINSOX JOHN E. MCUERMOTT MAURICE C. MCMAHON VINCENT A. PETERS RICHARD H. WELSH Sophomores GERALD M. HOBEN CHARLES J. COONEY EDWARD D. GORMAN JOHN L. ROBERTS HAROLD J. STREFF Freshmen FRANCIS W. HOBART PAUL M. DWYER JOHN W. O ' BRIEN Pledges GEORGE D. GALVIN ' 28 W. CRESCENT GARDINER ' 27 JOSEPH L. GARRITY ' 26 THOMAS J. MILLER ' 28 ALLEN A. BRUNSON ' 28 EDMUND L. COONEY ' 28 LIGOURI T. FLATLEY ' 27 JOHN W. MITCHELL ' 27 LAWRENCE C. O ' TooLE ' 28 ROBERT L. STERLING ' 28 Page Three Hundred find Stvenly-ont ALPHA TAU OMEGA McDonald, Bullock, Nelson, Rodawig, Corwin, Southworth, West, Shufflebarger Nilsson, Tessman, O ' Donoghue, Walker, Hess, Handy, Hamilton, L. Beers Rice, Hammer, W. Long, Garlock, Wormley, E. Long, Potter, Gould, Stilwill Van Alstine, Gurley, Lindemeyer, Puffer, Dickirson, Green, Pillars, peering, Mathewson Corbett, Meiske, E. Beers, Keck, Ewers, Tyler, Reed, Kliebenstein Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at University of Io va, 1915 Number of Chapters, 84 Publication, The Palm Page Three Hundred and Srvenfy-two m IOWA DELTA BETA OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANK L. MOTT KIRK H. PORTER HENRY L. REITZ LESLIE W. BROWN CLARENCE E. COUSINS ANDREW H. HOLT Ross G. WALKER CHARLES F. WARD WILLIAM H. WILSON GRADUATE MEMBER WARREN N. KECK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RICHARD H. OARLOCK WILLIAM R. GREEN CLAUDE A. HAMILTON ELVIN R. HANDY PAUL LlNDEMEYER JOHN B. POTTER OSCAR D. TYLER EVERETT L. BEERS MAX A. BULLOCK HENRY DAINE ROY A. EWERS G. DEWAYNE JENKINS G. EARNEST LONG KENNETH MCDONALD CLOY F. MEISKE CHESTER E. NILSSON C. FREDERICK STILLWILL ARTHUR C. TESSMAN SEWELL VAN ALSTINE Sophomores RUSSELL HESS RALPH H. HOCAN FLOYD W. PILLARS EDWARD V. CORBETT GLEN C. DICKIRSON CLAUDE PUFFER HARRY H. RICE CI.AIR E. GURLEY W. WALTER LONG EMERSON W. NELSON Pledges DONALD B. KLIEBEXSTEIN ' 27 ROBERT F. PHILLIPS ' 27 SHERMAN A. BROSE ' 28 CHARLES M. CORWIN ' 28 CHARLES C. DEERING ' 28 ROSCOE W. HALL ' 28 CLARKUS D. REED ' 28 DONALD F. RODAWIG ' 27 NORMAN E. WALKER ' 27 WAYNE M. WEST ' 27 Page Three Hundred and Seventy-three i Jr SIGMA PHI EPSILON P. E. Smith P. C. Smith, Sims, Dauber, Gowens, Raffensperger, Hove, Walker, Stevenson Boydston, G. Johnson, Turner, Frye, H. Johnson, Armstrong, M. Klingaman, Scott, Blakely Carter, McFarland, Murphy, Ober, Kiel, H. Piper, R. Klingaman, Kegel, Byrnes Buxton, Moeller, Bird, Ungles, G(todrich, Barker, Frazer, Barton. Hoyt Gates, Sampson, J. Piper, Wallbridge, Crist. Bedell. Kennedy, Dehner, Regan Founded at University of Richmond, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 50 Publication, Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal Page Three Hundred and Seventy-jour IOWA GAMMA OF SIGMA PHI EPSILON DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER HAROLD BEDELL N. W. GOWENS JOHN W. BLAKELY CHARLES E. BOYDSTON BYRD C. CRIST LYLE E. FRYE EDWIN BIRD JOHN R. BUXTON RAYMOND G. DAUBER Ross O. ARMSTRONG DENNIS BARKER EDWIN G. BARTON DENNIS BARKER ' 27 HARRY K. BUCKMAN ' 28 VICTOR BYRNES ' 27 MERLIN I. CARTER ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GLENN G. JOHNSON ALLAN B. KEGEL FRANK H. KIEL Juniors ROGER M. KLINCAMAN GLENN MYRLAND Sophomores VICTOR BYRNES EDWIN CATES Pledget EDWIN CATES ' 27 PAUL K. FRAZER ' 28 KERMIT MCFARI.AXD ' 28 WALTER A. JESSUP RALPH E. TURNER WALTER J. DEHNER MURRAY O. KLINGAMAN LESLIE G. MOELLER GEORGE B. REGAN LEWIS E. WALLBRIDGE KENNETH E. SCOTT RONALD T. SIMS PAUL C. SMITH LEONARD RAFFENSPERGER PAUL E, SMITH PHILLIP E. WALKER JOHN P. MURPHY ' 28 HOWARD J. PIPER ' 28 HOWARD L. UNCLES ' 28 PHILLIPS E. WALKER ' 27 Page Three Hundred and Seventy-five SIGMA PI Lynn, Stearns, Van Deusen, Cannady, Deischer, L. Travis, Peters, Stoddard, Carpenter, Shaler Fair, Graaff, Blair, Guald, Kennedy, Claassen, Smith, Nelson, Kromer, Reed Lipton, Johnson, Roland. Travis, Ware, Brobeil, Frank, Logan, Bennett, Beving Landmark, Reichow, Springer, Huffman, Laude. Knight, West, Livingston, Potter, R. Nelson Wilson, J. Edmundson, Buckles, Lotts, W. Edmundson, Matthews, Hartrick, Broughton, Ralph Travis, Osburn Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Established at University of Io va. 1918 Number of Chapters, 24 Publication, Emerald I Page Three Hundred and Seventy-six XI OF SIGMA PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. C. SIMONS F. H. KNIGHT C. E. LEESE R. W. NELSON E. L. TRAVIS GRADUATE MEMBERS L. R. RISTINE J. J. POTTER L. J. FRANK H. C. OSBURN G. D. STODDARD R. C. TRAVIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RUSSELL R. BROBEIL JOHN- W. GUAI.D LORIN H. C.RAAFF LESTER H. HUFFMAN JAMES A. LAUDE VERNON LYNN GEORGE E. SPRINGER HENRY A. HARTRICK EDWIN C. LIPTON HARM D. PETERS HOWARD W. STEARDS STANLEY R. SMITH LELAND J. WEST KEITH V. WEST Sophomores PAUL C. KROMER ORION E. LANDMARK WALTER P. NELSON DARWIN D. REICHOW C. PRESTON BROUCHTON FRED L. BLAIR RALPH A. HOCAN WESLEY S. SHALER GEORGE L. VAN DEUSEN ROBERT L. WILSON Pledges MERLE DEISCHER ' 26 WILLIAM EDMENDSON ' 26 JAY EDMUNDSON ' 27 ROBERT FAIR ' 28 ROBERT JOHNSON ' 28 JOE KENNEDY ' 28 JOHN BEVING ' 28 ALBERT BENNETT ' 28 RICHARD BUCKLES ' 26 CECIL CANNADY ' 28 BOBBY CARPENTER ' 28 RICHARD CLAASEN ' 26 KENNETH LIVINGSTON WENDELL Lorrs ' 28 REGINALD MATTHEWS ' 27 BASIL REED ' 28 RALPH TRAVIS ' 27 Page Three Hundred and Sfventy-ieven EPSILON PI Garfield, Zizmor, W. Krigsten, J. Krigsten, Smith, H. Urdangen, Lutz Taxman, Cohen, Hochenberg, Bremer, A. Urdangen, Friedman, Goldstein Liberman, Rosenberg, Swartz, J. Wasserman, Rosenbaum, L. Wasserman Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1903 Established at University of Iowa, November 26, 1920 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication, The Quarterly Page Three Hundred and Seventy-eight ALPHA BETA OF PHI EPSILON PI RAYMOND COHEX SOL J. HOCHEXBERG MORTON R. GOLDSTEIN HERBERT H. LIBERMAX DAVID R. AI.SWANG WILLIAM KRIGSTEN ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior ABE J. FRIEDMAN Juniors JOSEPH M. KRICSTEX JAMES J. LUTZ Sophomores ZUXA VV. ROSEXBAUM JOSEPH ROSENBERG Freshmen SIDNEY R. GARFIELD ELY E. SEFF Pledges PHILIP TAXMAN ' 28 Louis A. WASSERMAX ' 28 MII.O B. SIEGEL JOHN I. WASSERMAX HERMAN J. SMITH HARRY URDAXGEN JULIUS C. SWARTZ FRAXK ZIZMOR ' 28 Paije Three llundrcJ an,i Seventy-nine KAPPA SIGMA Dusenberry, Bauch Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 31 Publication, Phi Kappa Sigma Letter j Page Three Hundred and Eighty ALPHA PHI OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. DANIEL V. CONWELL DR. HENRY A. BENDER GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN ARTHUR H. HEUSENKVELD ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors OTTO C. BAUCH ROLAND R. BEDELL FRANKLIN D. TRUEBLOOD CLEMENS B. LINDELL JAY C. ANDERSON HARVEY J. CARTER RICHARD W. DALTON OKY V. GOODMAN ROBERT G. HEKEL MARRY HOEYE ROBERT W. HOUSTON PAUL S. McCoi.LisTER CLARENCE O. NESLER J. ERSKINE ORR MILO S. REDFIELD WALTER ROACH PERCY J. Ross L. W. WAINWRIGHT J. MONTGOMERY WILSON JOHN S. BAUCH JOHN C. COLLINS HUSTON P. CUNNINGHAM JAMES B. GII.LESPIE RAYMOND R. HAUPERT EMORY L. KELLEY CECIL T. MAU CHARLES H. STOUT MARIAN R. SWANEY DEAN M. ARMSTRONG " 27 EDWARD O. BABCOCK ' 28 GAYLORD G. BEI.I.MANY ' 25 RAYMOND E. CONWELL ' 28 CLOYCE D. DUSENBERRY ' 28 REX H. HILL ' 25 JOHN B. MARSHALL 28 ALLEN RAW ' 28 HAROLD ZENTNER ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Eiff ily-onf TRIANGLE FRATERNITY Hummer, Kyvig, Kulas, Smith. Englehart, Vasey, Benesh Efferding, MacDougal, McColhim, Hunt, Pearson, Spafford, Barrett Karsten, Baughman, Mumma, .Tacobson, Raymond, Nagler, Butler, Haggluud McAllister, Brown, Schmidt, Titus, Holdemau, Xesheim, Vanek McGuire, Dorcas, Hoffman, Lind, Scott, Clark, Palmer Founded at Urbana, Illinois, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 1 1 Publication, Triangle Review Page Three Hundred and Eighty-two mm fta IOWA CHAPTER OF TRIANGLE MEMBERS IN FACULTY FLOYD A. NAGLER WILLIAM G. RAYMOND SHERMAN M. WOODWARD FREDERIC G. HIGBEE COL. M. C. MUMMA GRADUATE MEMBERS ARNOLD S. NESHEIM JOHN W. HUMMER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM H. SCOTT HOWARD D. SCHMIDT CLARK BARRETT CLARENCE A. BUTLER LESLIE HOLDEMAN ERNEST E. JACOBSON EDGAR J. KARSTEN Juniors ELMER E. HAGGLUND HAROLD W. HUNT FRANK A. KULAS ROBERT H. LIND HILDRETH A. SPAFFORD HAROLD B. VASEY LEE H. BROWN ROBERT S. DORCAS LESTER E. EFFERDING Sop io mores SAMUEL O. KYVIG WALDO C. MYERS JOHN C. SMITH LAURENCE J. VANEK MERYL J. CLARK TRUE ENCI.EHART Pledges ROBERT B. MCALLISTER ' 28 GORDON E. MCCOLLUM ' 28 ORLA E. McGuiRE ' 28 DREW O. MACDOUGAL ' 28 ROY H. PALMER ' 27 FRANK D. PEARSON " 28 EI.WIN S. TITUS ' 28 GEO. W. BAUCHMAN ' 28 LESTER E. BENESH ' 28 DELBERT O. HOFFMAN ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Eighty-three ALPHA SIGMA PHI Lacy, Brown, Clayton, Osborne, Tucker. Morrison, Taylor, Crane, Speed Landsberg, Hartley, Oehlert, Stoll, Agard, Light, Dohrman, Distelhorst Engesth, Gundry, Ingersoll, Geiger, Austin, Tone, Bui-rill, Throckmorton, Bren Marshall, Stieger, McVey, Darnell, Davis, Leonard, Drum, Wells, Miller, Odden Founded at University of Yale, 1845 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 25 Publication, The Tomahawk ' us Page Three Hundred and Eighty-four ALPHA BETA OF ALPHA SIGMA PHI BOZETECH C. BREN STANLEY S. BURRILL GEORGE R. CRAKE WILBUR L. DARKELL RAYMOND L. DAVIS BURDETTE T. ACARD HAROLD R. CLAYTON WALDO F. GEICER FRANK B. LEONARD MARVIN F. AUSTIN ' 28 CARLYN F. BAUMAN ' 25 KENNETH C. BROWN ' 26 CLARK C. CADWELL ' 28 GRADUATE MEMBERS PETER LACY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors TYRELL INGERSOLL EUGENE C. LIGHT LEWIS J. OEHLERT THOMAS S. OSBORNE DAN SPEED Juniors ROLAND J. DOHRMAN Sophomores JAMES H. MILLER DONALD E. MORRISON Frcsliman EDWARD C. TUCKER Pledges CARL F. DISTLEHORST ' 28 WARREN W. DRUM ' 28 HENRY B. ENCESETH ' 25 ROBERT SELLMAN JOHN B. STOLL E. MERLE TAYLOR J. F. THROCKMORTON CLIFFORD R. WELLS BYRON D. HARTLEY LOREN H. ODDEM ROY STIEGER BERNARD TONE MELVIN L. GUNDRY ' 25 WAYNE H. LANDSBERG ' 28 MAURICE E. McVEY ' 28 CHARLES R. MARSHALL ' 25 Pagf Three Hundred and Eighty-five KAPPA BETA PSI Founded at University of Iowa, 1920 Page Three Hundred and Eighty-six Tn IOWA CHAPTER OF KAPPA BETA PSI MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. FRANKLIN H. POTTER JUSTIN- M. BARRY ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARENCE BERNE HUBERT H. COBB MAX COFFEY RICHARD H. ATHERTON DOUGLAS BROWN EMIL H. BRODERS CYRIL BERG ' 28 JOHN CLEMMER ' 27 CLARENCE COSSON ' 27 CLIFFORD ESLICK ' 28 GERALD O. HEDLUND HAROLD JAMES FRED A. KLINDT MAX MCGILLIVRAY Juniors DALLAS H. CONN- LOUIS E. GILJE ARNOLD A. LASSEN Sophomores Louis F. CARROLL LOWELL D. PHELPS Pledget MERRILL GAFFNEY ' 27 LEONARD HUNN ' 28 NICK KUTSCH ' 28 DR. WALTER FIESELER HAROLD PHELPS CHARLES R. SELLERS JOHN A. WALTERS CHARLES F. LOWRY C. Esco OBERMANN HARRY THATCHER DOUGLAS LAMONT ' 26 OTIS METZGER ' 27 HENRY NEUMAN ' 28 L. PAUL TOOMEY ' 27 Payr Three Hundred and Kir lity-spurn CHI KAP PA PI Dunbar, Schroeder, Khynsburger, High, Weller, Colby, Smith Bell, Hoag, Lloyd, C. Young, Tippetts, Hildebrand, Dunlop, MacKellar Driscoll, Markle, Maxon, Swenson, Anderson, Manhard, Joy H. Young, Hoisington, Tompkin, Van Ness, Brown, Williams, Walrath Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 Page Three Hundred and Eiglity-eight IOWA CHAPTER OF CHI KAPPA PI H. D. RHYNSBURCER LAUREX H. SMITH JOSEPH M. COLBY FLOYD S. DUNBAR MERL A. BROWN J. LAWRENCE DRISCOLL KENNETH M. DUNLOP DONALD L. ANDERSON ' 28 EUGENE W. BELL ' 28 F. CURTIS CAMMACK ' 28 ALTON O. GROTH ' 27 MEMBER IN FACULTY CHARLES S. TIPPETTS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GERVAISE W. TOMPKIN Juniors GEORGE E. HOISINGTON GEORGE P. LLOYD EDMOND E. MANHARD Sophomores GEORGE W. MARKLE Freshm en MERALD E. HOAG Pledges HARLAN T. HIGH ' 28 J. G. HlLDEBRAND ' 28 CHARLES I. JOY ' 28 H. N. MACKELLAR ' 28 GEORGE B. WELLER CECIL T. YOUNG J. EVERETT VANNESS LESLIE C. WALRATH W. KENNETH SWENSON MYRON T. WILLIAMS LESLIE V. SCHROEDER RAYMOND R. MANN ' 28 CLARENCE D. MAXON ' 28 HAROLD S. WAGNER ' 28 HERBERT H. YOUNG ' 28 Page Three Hundred and Kiy ity-nine PHI KAPPA RHO f II f ? ' I I f 1 Thomas, Lundy. Schramfer, Claussen, Nutt, Jones, Kadlec Weber, Vanderburg, White, Ries, Iverson, Lane, Meyer, Leffler Vorba, Wells, Wilburn, Corey, Hoth, ' Boyd, Stringer, Landis, Argubright Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Page Three Hundred and Ninety IOWA CHAPTER OF PH KAPPA RHO ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WARD E. JONES PAUL F. COREY- OSCAR H. HOTH MAURICE T. IVERSON HOWARD H. MEYER ADOLPH A. VORBA HOMER H. WHITE EDWARD F. KADLEC BOND E. LANE Juniors WILLIAM H. SCHRAMFER WILLIS G. VANDERBURC MERLE L. LAXDIS ROBERT D. WELLS Sophomore HAROLD L. BOYD HAROLD ARGUBRIGHT RUSSELL F. LUKDY Pledges H. G. REUSCHLEI.N ' 26 SARLOCK M. RIES ' 26 C. I. STRINGER ' 28 HARRY J. CLAUSSEN ' 26 RICHARD A. LEFLER ' 28 THOMAS O. NUTT ' 26 DEAN P. THOMAS ' 27 VERNE WEBER ' 26 HARRY W. WILBURN ' 27 Page Three Hundred aaJ Ninety-one CHI DELTA PSI Martens, Olberding, Bierman, Pohlman, Maurer, Peterson, Asher, Schultz Schraedika, Pendlebury, Kammerer, Sherman, Cave, Seydel, Friest Cockerill, Aldinger, Wagner, Holmes, Palmer, Baird Rathje, Stephenson, Skinner, Teter, Walker, Wilson Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 Page Three Hundred and Ninety-two IOWA CHAPTER OF CHI DELTA PSI ELSTO.V C. PALMER LAURENCE V. CAVE RAYMOND J. K AM MERER CLARENCE A. MAURER JOHN C. ALDINGER GRANT W. ASHER PHILLIP C. COCKERILL ROBERT M. BAIRD GLEN B. BIERMAN MEMBER IN FACULTY JAY J. SHERMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors ALOYSIUS J. OLBEDRING DALE W. SCHMEDIKA Sophomores CLARENCE E. PRIEST BERNHARDT A. MARTENS Freshmen EDGAR C. PENDLEBURY PAUL L. WAGNER Pledget MARSHALL S. HOLMES CLARENCE A. MAURER WILLIAM POHLMAN HOWARD A. TETER WALTER A. SCHUI.TZ ALLAN F. STEPHENSON KENNETH R. SKINNER LAWRENCE L. PETERSON- DONALD G. SEYDEL GLEN W. WALKER HARRY H. RATHJE J. ROBERT WILSON Page Three Hundred and Ninety-three FRESHMEN 3 AN-HELLENIC COUNCIL President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . HORACE P. BUTTERFIELD . ELISHA A. CRARY . THOMAS J. ANDRE . RUSSELL H. MELONE MEMBERS ELISHA A. CRARY . THOMAS J. ANDRE . RONALD V. ENGLEBECK . WALTER W. LONG . LYNN W. Tiss . HOBART E. MARTIN . RUSSELL H. MELONE . HARRY A. PARKS . HORACE P. BUTTERFIELD . Phi Kappa Psi . Delta Tau Delta . Phi Delta Theta . Alpha Tau Omega . Sigma Nu . Kappa Sigma . Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Beta Theta Pi Page Three Hundred and Ninety-four l ITIE5 WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC DELEGATES PI BETA PHI MARY GOODYKOOXTZ ELEANOR GAMBLE KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALICE COAST GRACE ORCUTT MAE BECKER DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA JEANETTE WITWER ELEANOR CHASE GAIL COUGILL ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALBERTA LEYTZE DONNA CURRAN TIIORA DRAKE ESTHER VANCLEVE Wn.HEt.MiNA GRIMM ALPHA XI DELTA DELTA ZETA ALPHA DELTA PI HORTENSE FlXCH RUTH TAMISIEA FRANCES HAKSEN GAMMA PHI BETA MARGARET SCHWARTZ VIRGINIA VLIET DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL MARGUERITE KAYSER CHI OMEGA LYDIA WALKER PHI OMEGA PI HELEN KNAPP SIGMA KAPPA WINONA DURST EVA THRELKELD ZETA TAU ALPHA ELIZABETH KLUCKHOLHN ORVETTA WISSLER ALPHA TAU BETA MlLLICENT RlTTER KAPPA DELTA LUCILLE WINDELL RUTH KECK ALPHA GAMMA PHI ALICE GAY Page Three Hundred and Ninety-six PLEDGING AT IOWA RUSHING and pledging by sororities at Iowa is a very complicated and well regulated affair. A set of rules, formulated by the National Pan-Hellenic Association and the local division of that organization, control the actions of the sororities during " rush week. " The rushing season consists of four days at the beginning of the school year, commencing on a Wednesday and ending Saturday night. At ten o ' clock in the morning of the first day a meeting of all rushees is held at which the Dean of Women and the President of Pan-Hellenic explain rushing rules and transact other business. Certain days and hours are set as times when sororities may give preferred parties, each sorority being allowed but one such party. Dates for these parties are given preference over all other dates. Sorority women are not permitted to discuss matters pertaining to any sororities during the period of rushing. All rush- ing must be done at the chapter house. Invitations to join a sorority are given to a lawyer, who has been chosen for this purpose, on the morning of the day following the rushing period. This lawyer then sends a notification to all the rushees who have received bids and requests their preference lists. The rushees must present these preference lists within one hour after they receive the notification to do so. There is a period of silence from nine o ' clock in the evening of the last day of rushing until six o ' clock in the evening of the following day when the sororities may call for the rushees who have accepted their invitations. During this period no members of any sorority may communicate with any rushee or in anyway influence her decision. This plan of rushing and pledging has been found to be successful, eliminating many faults and evils of the so called " cut-throat system " . It enables the rushee to form opinions of the many sororities on the campus and to pick the one that she thinks to be the best and most desirable for her. There are sixteen sororities in the Pan-Hellenic Association at Iowa. This organi- zation is the governing body of the sororities, controlling their affairs and pro- moting co-operation and amity among them. The Women ' s Pan-Hellenic gives a formal party each year which is one of the outstanding social events of the season. A unique system of election of officers is used by this association. The sororities rotate the offices in the order of their establishment on the campus. That is, the oldest sorority at Iowa would have the first president, the next year the second oldest sorority would have the president, and so on. In the National Pan-Hellenic Association this same system is used except that the sororities rotate the offices in the order of the national establishment. Mae Becker is president of the Women ' s Pan-Hellenic this year, Donna Curran is secretary, and Thora Drake is treasurer. Page Thret Hundred and Ninety-seven ZETA OF PI BETA ] ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LYNDALL IVES INEZ KRAPFL DOROTHY SCARBOROUGH Juniors PEARL EIKENBERRY MARY GOODYKOONTZ MARJORIE GREEN SYLVIA JENSEN Sophomores MARGARET JONES MARJORIE MARS BURRIE REDENBAUGH DOROTHY BEYMER HELEN EARLY MARGARET HYATT JEANETTE SELBY HELEN STARBUCK ZORA STEWART MARIAN BALLINGER MARJORIE BISHARD RUTH BRENTON LUETTA LlNDEMAN GRETCHEN SWISHER MARIE VAN OOSTERHOUT VIRGINIA BALL AILENE BARGER MARJORIE ESTES ELEANOR GAMBLE GWENITH STEWART KATHERINE THIELAN NEALE VAN OOSTERHOUT DOROTHY WILSON Pledges ELLA KRAUSHAAR ' 27 DORIS LAMPE ' 28 DOROTHY LEWIS ' 28 VEDNA LINDEMAN ' 28 HELEN LISLE ' 26 MARTHA BAKER ' 28 DORTHA BAXTER ' 27 MARILOUISE CAUGHLIN SHIRLEY DAKIN ' 26 ESTHER FULLER ' 28 MARGUERITE JONES ' 28 DOROTHEA STARBUCK ' 28 WINIFRED STARBUCK ' 28 MARY STRUB ' 28 MARJORIE TABOR ' 26 GWENDOLYN VINSON ' 27 LOUISE WHITING ' 26 Page Three Hundred and Ninety-eiglit IT BETA PH Goodykoontz, Wilson, G. Stewart, X. Van Ousterhout, Early, Estes, Hrapfl, Tnbor, Whiting Hyatt, Vinson, Swisher, H. Starbuck, Lewis, M. Van Oosterhout, Fuller, Brenton, Ball Ivcs, Selby, Scarborough, Z. Stewart. 1). Starbuck, W. Starbuck, Barger Dakin, Lisle, Strub, Margaret Jones, Baxter, Gamble, Green, Bishard, V. Lindeman Beymer, Kraushaar. Coughlin, Baker, Redenbaugh, Theilen, Lanipe, Marguerite Jones, Eikenbary Founded at Alonmouth College, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 68 Publication, The Arrow o Page Three Hundred and Ninety-nine BETA ZETA OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA MILDRED CAMPBELL KATHERINE COPELAND JOSEPHINE ENCLE ELSPETH CLOSE ALICE COAST LENORA NEWCOMB MARY AMBROSE ' 28 ELSA BIERRING ' 25 MARGARET BLACKBURN ELIZABETH CARTER ' 27 RUTH HARRISON ' 27 RUTH HEMBAUGH ' 27 DOROTHY HERRICK ' 27 MARJORIE HERRICK ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DORIS GREEN MARGARET HILL ISABEL KIME Juniors DOROTHY DODD ESTHER DYKE MARJORIE KAY Sophomores RUTH McKEE Pledges ELIZABETH JANSE ' 28 EDITH JASPER ' 28 JANE JOHNSON ' 27 WINIFRED JOHNSON ' 28 MARY LAMBERT ' 28 DOROTHY MCELROY ' 28 PHYLLIS MARTIN ' 27 MILDRED MELOY WILLIAN NELSON JEANETTE WITWER ELIZABETH PECK CATHERINE RICHTER MARION RAMBO ALICE PLUM ' 28 BLANCHE REED ' 28 HARRIET SARGENT ' 27 WINIFRED TERRY ' 25 ELEANOR THOMAS ' 28 MARY THOMPSON ' 27 CAROL TYRELL ' 26 BLANCHE TWOGOOD ' 27 I Page Four Hundred KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA I ' i ' ck. Lambert, Witwer, Ambrose, Nelson, Tyrrell, Coast, Green lansf. Xewcomb. Beirring, Heirabaugh, Carter, Meloy, Dodd Hill. Rirhter, McKee, Harrison Reed. Martin, Sargent. Johnston, Blackburn, Terry. Kime Plum, Kay, Jasper, Herrick, Rambo, Dyke, Herrick, Twogood Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 50 Publication, The Key I I Page Four Hundred and One DELTA GAMMA Carter. Maey, Wade, Wylie, Benton, Soroggs, Keefner, Hurt Swisher, Kauffman, Stuhler, Baker. Dougherty. Ouren, J. Wheeler H. Orcutt, Hawley, G. Orcutt, Rose, Davis, McGovney, Palmer Christiansen, Langan, Brown, Everingham. Russell. Beattie, R. Wheeler, Chase Founded at Oxford Institute, 18 4 Established at University of Io va, 1887 Number of Chapters. 38 Publication, Anchors Page Four Hundred and Tixo ll TAU OF DELTA GAMMA rir GRADUATE MEMBER SARAH Cox ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARIAN LANCAN MARGARITA McGovxEY GRACE ORCUTT HELEN ORCUTT MARY PALMER EMII.Y POINSETT EMILY RUSSELL LUCILLE SCROGCS ELEANOR WADE JANE WHEELER HELEN WYLIE ELEANOR CHASE RAGNHILD CHRISTENSEN ELLEN DAVIS MARY DOUGHERTY JANE KAUFFMAN Juniors DOROTHY BURT MARGARET CARTER Sophomores CLARA GILTNER RUTH WHEELER Pledges SUSAN HAVVLEY ' 28 KATHERINE MACY ' 27 MILDRED MARTIN ' 26 ALICE DAVIS IRENE KEEFNER RUTH BAKER MARIAN BENTON DOROTHY YOUNG RUTH EVERINCHAM KATHERINE OUREN ' 28 CAROLYN STUHLER ' 26 MARTHA SWISHER ' 26 MARGARET BEATTIE 27 MARGARET BROWN ' 27 HELEN BUTLER ' 27 Page Four Hundred and Three DELTA DELTA DELTA A. Knirup, Jepson, Anderson. Davis, Mnnn, Crouch, Richardson, Barnett " Wimmer, Henning, Graney, Mae Becker, James, Hemingway, E. Krarup Golly, Sillman. Rohwer, Heiberg, Sheehan, Sidwell Radschlag, Kraft, Messer, Sayers, N. McClurg, Mildred Becker Abel, M. McClurg, Fair, Homes, McCall, Smith, Thomson, Cougill Founded at University of Boston, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, 64 Publication, Trident Page Four Hundred and Four i PHI OF DELTA DELTA DELTA MAE BECKER GENEVIEVE DAVIS ELIZABETH ABEL GAVLE COUCILL BEATRICE MESSER MARJORIE ANDERSON ' 28 MARION BARNETT ' 27 MILDRED BECKER ' 28 EVELYN GOLLY ' 27 ALICE HENNING ' 28 MAISIE HIEBERG " 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors NAOMI MCCLURG Juniors HELEN CROUCH RENA GRANEY GERTRUDE SIDWELL Sophomores Pledges RUTH JAMES ' 28 ELEANOR JEPSON ' 28 MARY KRAFT ' 26 ACNES KRARUP ' 26 ELIZABETH KRARUP " 27 MARY McCALL ' 26 MARJORIE MCCLURG ' 28 ALVERA ROHWER MARGARET SAYERS MARGUERITE SILLIMAN FRANCES SMITH BERNICE RICHARDSON DOROTHY MUNN ' 28 LOUISE RADSCHLAG ' 28 SARA RAMES ' 28 CLAIR SHEEHAN ' 26 GLADYS THOMPSON ' 26 VANCE WIMMER ' 28 : Page Four Hundred and Five PHI OMEGA PI Hannah, Middleton, Ayres, Kizer, Roth, Murrow, Griffith Steele, Kisling, Stanton, Ehrert, Williamson, Wolfe Archibald, L. Schafroth, Kaiser, Hockaday, Clark, Bridenstine Lewis, Lingo, M. Schafroth, Cloughly, Livingston, Ahlberg, Ortman Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Number of Chapters, 17 Publication, The Pentagon Page Four Hundred and Six BETA OF PHI OMEGA PI Lois BKIDEKSTIKE FLOY HOCKADAY GERTRUDE KISLING KATHRYN CLOUCHLY SYBIL GRIFFITH ETHEL AHLBERG RUTH ARCHIBALD RITA CLARK JOSEPHINE AYRES ' 28 ELLEN EHRET ' 28 OPHELIA KAISER ' 27 HUBERTA LIVINGSTON ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Senion MARGUERITE KIZER FRIEDA KRACHER Juniors HELEN KNAPP Sophomores MILDRED HANNAH JUNE LINGO IRENE MCCALLISTER Pledges LAURA MIDDLETON ' 27 JANICE NICHOLS ' 27 Lois RICE ' 25 LOIS SCHAFROTH ' 28 MARY SCHAFROTH " 27 MARJORIE ROTH ROSE WILLIAMSON LELA WOLFE HELEN LEWIS KATHRYN STEELE CODE MURROW CAROLINE ORTMAN LAURA POTTER ANNOLA STANTON ' 27 HELEN STEARNS " 27 RUTH STROMSTON ' 28 HARRIET WILCOX " 28 Page Four Hundred and Seven ALPHA C [ OMEGA R. French, Knickerbocker, A. Cox, Curran, Hynds, Beatty, Price, Shuler G. Cox, Weir, O ' Reilly, Albright, Hansen, Fellows, Murphy Davis, Pattison, Thayer, McCready, A. Leytze, Welty, Vincent Rhynsburger, Wakefield, Reed, Chesterman, M. French, Clifton, Evans, K. Leytze Founded at University of De Pauw, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Number of Chapters, 37 Publication, Lyre Page Four Hundred and Eight SIG.MA OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA GRACE Cox MARGUERITE FRENCH MARJORIE HUGHES ROSANNA CHESTERMAN DONNA CURRAN 1 i KIM DAVIS HELEN BEATY ALICE Cox ELIZABETH EVANS RUTH FRENCH ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior] ALBERTA LEYTZE CATHERINE LEYTZE ALICE O ' REILLY Juniors ESTHER FELLOWS MABEL KILLENGER FRANCES KNICKERBOCKER Sophomores FERN HANSEN LEONA HYNES MVRNA McCREADY Pledges MARIAN CLIFTON ' 28 MAUD PRICE ETHEL RHYNSBURGER SARA SHULAR DOROTHY PATTISON ROSA NVAH REED ALICE WAKEFIELD MONA MURPHY NORRINNE VINCENT THELMA WEIR MILDRED WELTY MAUDE FHAYER ' 28 Patff Four Hundred and Nine ALPHA XI DELTA Luckritz, Pendleton, Gauger, C. Evans, Edman, Drake, Luzmoor, Bendixen Cecil, Brooks, Bart, Van Oosterhaut, M. Smith, Turner, Coppage Reese, Finch, Morsch. R. Callen Parsons, R. Evans, Anderson, Alldredge, Wichleman, L. Wannebo, E. Wannebo Dorsey, Moffit, De Nio, Nelson, Miller, M. Callen, Morris, V. Smith Founded at Galesburg, Illinois, 1893 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Publication, The Alpha Xi Delta Number of Chapters, 35 I Page Four Hundred and Ten SIGMA OF ALPHA XI DELTA ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ETHEI. HARBERT ELIZABETH LUZMOOR MARY CALLEN THORA DRAKE HORTEXSE FINCH MYRNE MOFFIT MABEL MORRIS ETHEL TIFFY Juniors BLANCHE CECIL MARGARET DORSEY GERTRUDE ANDERSON HARRIET BENDIXEN CONSTANCE EVANS CLARAMAE LUCKRITZ Sop wmores ALDENE PARSOXS LUCILE MORSCH VERA NELSON RUTH REESE VERA SMITH Pledges LILLIAN DsNio ' 25 RAMONA EVANS ' 28 LORA GAUCER ' 27 HELENS MILLER ' 28 MARGARET PENDI.ETON MARY SMITH ' 28 LORRAINE ALLDREDCE ' 27 PEARL BART ' 28 ELIZABETH BROOKS ' 27 RUTH CALLEN ' 27 HELEN COPPAGE ' 27 NURA TURNER ' 27 M. VAN OOSTERHOUT ' 28 EDITH WANNEBO " 28 LUCILE WANNEBO ' 25 ELEANOR WICKLEMAN ' 28 Paijt four Hundred and Eleven m. rja DELTA ZETA M. Carpenter, G. ilcClenahnn. E. Shaw. Orassfield, McLachlan, Tamisiea, Hood, A. Carpenter Martens, Yepsen, McCreedy, O. Shaw, Timberman, Clifton. Wiles, Van Cleave Plannagan, Rae. M. Ellis, Wiley, Sensor, Luthraer, Cole. G. Shaw II. Ellis, Douglas. Von Housen, R. McClenahan, Tornell. Orton, Burns, Langworthy Cobb, Freburg, Triplet!, Naibert, Dulauey, Ragan, Donica, Conrad Founded at Universit) ' of Miami, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1913 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication, The Lamp Page Four Hundred and Twelve IOTA OF DELTA ZETA MANDELINE DONNELLY HELEN BOYCE MELBA CARPENTER VIVIAN CONRAD CATHERINE DONICA MARY FLANNIGAN RUTH MCCLENAHAN VERA RAGAN PAMELIA DULANEY HELEN COLE VIRGINIA DOUGLAS AII.EEN CARPENTER ' 28 Lois COBB ' 28 HELEN ELLIS ' 28 DOROTHY GRASSFIELD ' 28 GRADUATE MEMBER FLORENCE HUBER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LORRAINE LUTHMER ELIZABETH SHAW GRETCHEN SHAW ALICE TIMBERMAN Juniors MARGARET TRIPLETT AUDREY VON HOUSE N GLADYS CLIFTON Sophomores MARY ELLIS OLIVE SHAW RUTH TAMISIEA freshman DORIS RAE Pledges LUCILE LANCWORTHY ' 28 NORMA MARTENS ' 28 AlLEEN McCREEDY ' 28 HELEN MCLACHLAN ' 28 DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN JUDITH TORNELL DOROTHY WILSON- ESTHER VAN CLEAVE ESTHER BURNS MARJORY REICHENBACH ORVILLA ORTON EDITH FREBURG VERA HOOD HELEN YEPSEN BLANCHE WILEY VIOLA NAIBERT ' 28 MARJORY SENSOR ' 28 DARI.ENE WILES ' 28 G. MCCLENAHAN ' 28 Page Four Hundred and Thirteen as ALPHA DELTA PI Cole, Minks. Lake, Clark. Hanna, Kane. Springer, Fahey Ansel, Hansen, Margaret Hoffman, Leslie. Shoesmith, Bush Perry, Sturtridge. Crone, Lotts Waldschmidt. Mngdelon Hoffman, Goodrich. McCahon, Turner, Switzer Dondore, Plum, Mowser, Amsden, Leslie, McWilliams, Grimm, Nelson Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, 1851 Established at University of Iowa, -1915 Number of Chapters, 38 Publication, Adalphean Page Four Hundred and Fourteen ALPHA BETA OF ALPHA DELTA PI + CLARA M. DALEY MARION ANSEL GERALDINE BEERY MARGUERITE BENDA WlLHELMENA GRIMM HELEN BURTIS EVELYN CRANE MILLICENT BUSH DOROTHY KANE VIRGINIA AMSDEN ' 26 RUTH COLE ' 28 CYRILLA FAHEY ' 26 ELIZABETH GOODRICH ' 28 ZELLA HANNA ' 26 GRADUATE MEMBER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARGARET HOFFMAN MARY HOLLINCSWORTH VIOLA LAKE Juniors JULIA DONDORE Sophomoret MELBA LOTTS MARJORIE MOWER Pledges MAGDELON HOFFMAN ' 26 KATHRYN LESLIE ' 28 RACHAEL MCWILLIAMS 28 GENEVIEVE MINKS, ' 25 ELIZABETH NELSON ' 27 LEAH PERRY ' 26 TACIE McGREW MARGARET LESLIE DOROTHY MACBRIDE ISABELLE MCDONALD MAXINE SHOESMITH FRANCES HANSON ELEANOR WALDSCHMHTT IRENE McCAHAN HELEN SPRINGER MARJORIE PLUM ' 28 RUTH ROTH ' 28 LEAH STURTRIDCE ' 27 MARJORIE TURNER ' 27 JULIET SWITZER ' 28 Page Four Hundred and Fifteen GAMMA PH BETA Hale, Daley, Blunt, Blackman, Gifford, Miles, Culhson, Nelson, Lloyd Riley, Cuddy, M. Powell, Gillespie, Vliet, Christensen, Fields Forrester, Adams, Shaw, Innes Wartchow, Schunk, Schwartz, Auman, Bein, G. Powell Kinney, Neff, Schaefer, Murtagh, Ohmann, Brabec, Kehoe, Hay, Crosby Founded at University of Syracuse, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 30 Publication, The Crescent Page Four Hundred and Sixteen RHO OF GAMMA PHI BETA SORORITY HELEN ADAMS VIRGINIA AVRES DORIS BLUNT HELEN CHRISTENSEN MILDRED CUDDY NADINE CULLISON BETTY FORRESTER HELEN BEIN IRENE BLACKMAN GLADYS AUMAN ' 27 KATHERINE BRABECK ' 26 MARIA DALEY ' 27 EVELYN FIELDS ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARGARET CROSBY RUTH DAGGETT FRANCIS HALE HOPE HEFFNER SHIRLEY KINNEY Juniors HORTEXSE HARTSOCK ESTHER HAY MILDRED MILES Sophomores ALBERTA INNES Lois KLENZIE MARGUERITE LLOYD Pledges ILO GIFFORD ' 25 ILIEN GILLESPIE ' 28 RUTH NEFF ' 27 HILDA OHMANN FLORENTINE RILEY RUTH SCHUNK MARGARET SWARTZ RUTH SCOTT MILDRED SHAW VIRGINIA VLIET MARJORIE MURTACH MARY POWELL DOROTHY NELSON ' 26 GERTRUDE POWELL ' 28 JEANETTE SCHAEFER ' 28 LORAINE WARTCHOW ' 26 Page Four Hundred and Seventeen C [ OMEGA Barker, Hart, L. Polders, Miller, Klingaman, Gearheart, Hutchison Winters, M. Polders, Tidgewell, Williams, Boyd, Kincaid, Ellerd, Chevalier Pinkham, Humbert, Beymer, Carr, Dickinson, Hansen, Wolford, Shepherd Holdoegel, Buuck, Lane, Densmore, Wynne, Fulton, Hovenden Founded at University of Arkansas, Established at University of Io va, 1919 Number of Chapters, 66 Publication, Eleusis . i Page Four Hundred and Eighteen PSI BETA OF CHI OMEGA ALMA BUUCK ESTHER GEARHART OLLIVENE HANSEN ELIZABETH DICKINSON DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL NETTIE BOYD RAE CHEVALIER INEZ BARKER ' 26 ALICE BEYMER ' 28 HELEN CARR ' 28 BEATRICE DENTON " 28 REVA FORBES ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GLADYS HOVENDON JOSEPHINE PINKHAM ELSE RUSTE IRENE SI.INKER Juniors MARIE HUMBERT MARIE KRIEG Sophomores CLAIRE DENSMORE CATHERINE FULTON Pledges GENEVIEVE HART ' 28 LOVETTA KlNCAID ' 28 OLIVE KLINGAMAN ' 28 DORIS LANE ' 28 EDITH STEVENS THELMA TIDCEWELL LYDIA WALKER BESSIE RASMUS VELMA WOLFORD KATHERINE HUTCHISON MARGARET POLDERS LOUISE POLDERS ' 28 GRACE REYNOLDS ' 27 PAULINE SHEPHERD ' 28 RUBY ST. JOHN ' 27 MAXINE WINTERS ' 28 Page Four Hundred and Nineteen ZETA TAU ALPHA Baird, Obrecht, Hickey, Kern, Ashe, Zeithamel, issler M. Mauch, A. Peterson, Rittler, B. Mauch, Benbow, Criley Spragg, L. Ratcliffe, G. Peterson, V. Bovenmeyer, Kluckhohn, C. Bovenmeyer M. Anderson, K. Anderson, Fairbanks, Whimpey, A. Ratcliffe, Steinbach, Schreur Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Publication, Themis Number of Chapters, 45 Page Four Hundred and Twenty 1 I- I IOWA CHAPTER OF ZETA TAU ALPHA KATHRYN ANDERSON MARGARET ANDERSON MARGARET ASHE HELEN CRILEY FRANCES FAIRBANKS ALENE BAIRD ' 26 CHARLOTTE BENBOW ' 26 CLARA BOVEXMYER ' 27 VIVIAN BOVEXMYER ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GAIL KERN GLADYS OBRECHT Juniors ELIZABETH KLUCKHOHN Sophomores RUTH RITTI.ER Pledget VIRGINIA HICKEY " 26 MYRTLE MAUCH ' 26 GLADYS PETERSON ' 26 ALGONA PETERSON THELMA WHIMPEY ORVETTA WISSLER RENA MAUCH FRAXCES SCHREURS ALTA RATCLIFFE ' 28 Lois RATCLIFFE ' 27 FERN SPRAGG ' 25 ELIZABETH STEIVBACK ' 28 Page Four Hundred and Twenty-one KAPPA DELTA Spelbring, Tanner, W. Thomsen, Chambers, Shirley, Corvin, J. Thomson Mrs. Ronalds. Peterson, Bailey, Meinhordt, M, Holthues, Nelson Windell, Haupert, Richey, Weeber, Stephenson, Little, Brush, Klay Watters, Sorgenfrey, Samuelson, Hawthorne, Birkett, Wiese Denkmann, Sinn, Diekmann, S. Holthues, Raiford, Warren, Elliott Founded at Virrginia State Normal College, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 46 Publication, Angelos Page Four Hundred and Twenty-two SIGMA RHO OF KAPPA DELTA ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ORMA LITTLE FLORENCE ROLANDS Juniors ALICE RAIIORD HAZEL SAMUELSON ELEANOR CHAMBERS BLANCHE BAILEY RUTH KECK IRENE RAYNER ALICE WEEBER MARION TANNER LUCILLE WINDELL EDITH BIRKETT BERTHA ELLIOT AMBER BRUSH ' 28 LUCILLE CORVIN ' 27 DOROTHY DENKMANN ' 28 RACHAEL HAWTHORNE ' 27 MABLE HOLTHUES " 27 NELLIE KLAY ' 26 HELEN MIENHORDT ' 26 Sophomores LEONA HAUPERT SYLVIA HOLTHUES Pledges DAGMAR NELSON ' 27 DOROTHY PETERSON ' 28 ALICE RICKEY ' 27 PEARL SHIRLEY ' 26 ELIZABETH SINN ' 26 LINDA SORGENFREY ' 27 GENEVIEVE SPELBRING ' 27 MARION STEVENSON ' 28 JUANITA THOMSEN ' 27 WINOVA THOMSEN ' 28 HAZEL WARREN ' 28 HILDA WAITERS ' 27 ALICE WEISE ' 28 1 Page Four Hundred and Tvienty-three SIGMA KAPPA i Houghton. Webb. Evans, Mauthe. A. Doornink. Koser. W. Durst. Battev Junkin, C. Garwood, Heinrich, Chapman. C. Allen, Chittenden, J. Garwood, Threlkeld Raby, Downing, M. Allen, G. Hirt, Kayser, E. Doornink, Van Cleve, B. Hirt E. Durst. Bockwoldt, Hatcher, Kroll, Herbst, Mantle, Kruse, Conard Founded at Colby College, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 36 Publication, Triangle Page Four Hundred and Tizcnly-jour ALPHA XI OF SIGMA KAPPA LAVAUGN ALLEN MAURINE ALLEN DOROTHY CHAPMAN PHEBE CHITTENDEN MARGARET BATTEY HAZEL DOWNING EDNA BOCKWOLDT EMMA DOORNINK EVELYN CONARD ' 28 EDNA DURST ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ANNE DOORNINK WINONA DURST LAVELMA EVANS JEANETTE GARWOOD ALICE HOUGHTON Juniors MARY HATCHER MARTHA KRUSE Sophomores GLADYS HIRT VERA KOSER ADALHIDT KROLL Pledges CHARLOTTE GARWOOD ' 28 JEANETTE HEINRICH " 28 RUBYE HIRT ' 28 ELLEN KAYSER EDITH MANTLE ESTHER MAUTHE PEARL VAN CLEVE EVA THRELKELD BEATRICE WEBB EMMA LANDIS AIDA RABY GAYLE JUNKIN ' 26 FLORENCE KELLEHER ' 28 Page Four Hundred and Twenty-fat ALPHA TAU BETA Banning, Richardson, Allison, West, Singley Ask, Ritter, Hawkins, Beman, Stillman, Kahl Holland, Voltmer, Miller, Houck, Dowden Founded at University of Iowa, 1914 Page Four Hundred and Twenty-six IOWA CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU BETA CORNELIA DARLING RUTH POWELL ALICE BANNING EVELYN HOUCK HELEN ALLISON GRADUATE MEMBERS ROSE REEVE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors KATHLEEN KLINKER Juniors MARION ASK EVELYN HAWKINS Sophomores ANNA HOLLAND LILLIAN KAHLE RUTH SAILOR MABLE SNEDAKER BERNICE STILLMAN NELL VOLTMER MlLLICENT RlTTER ANNE BEMAN MARION DOWDEN Pledges BARBARA JOHNSON ' 28 IVA RICHARDSON ' 26 Page Four Hundred and Tioenty-seven ALPHA GAMMA L. Loeck, Buhler, Krueger, Peterson, S. Loeck, Schump Marshall, Duncan, Englert, Williamson, Gay, Von Hoene Duke, Mauch, Law, Fillmore. Hanson, Meyer, Benson Keenev, Savre, Lewis, Hungerford, Carson, Brown Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 Page Four Hundred and Twenty- eight IOWA CHAPTER OF ALPHA GAMMA PHI MARJORIE BUHLER LUCILE DUKE FLORENCE EXGLERT ALICE GAY RUTH BENSON CHLOE CARSON GLADYS HUXGERFORD NADINE FILLMORE ' 27 EDNA HANSON ' 28 GRADUATE MEMBER BETTY BROWN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors OPAL KENNEY AVALOX LAW HELEN MAUCH Juniors WILMA DUNCAN Sophomores Pledges LOUISE LOECK ' 26 SELMA LOECK ' 28 VERNICE PETERSON MILDRED SCHUMP ELLENORA VON HOENE GLADYS WILLIAMSON ETHEL KRUECER MARJORIE LEWIS PAULINE MEYERS OPAL MARSHALL ' 27 FAYE SAYRE ' 28 Page Four Hundred and. Twenty-nine Barrett, Balluff, Lorenz, E. Chesire, Dilger, Mcumn, Hynes Garside, Larson, Donohue, L. Keefe, L. Chesire, Collins, O ' Neil, Schall, Kelly Cutler, McGurk, Spain, Bachtell. Rohret, Moeller, Earth Spezia, Cusack, Everett, Dunn, R. Keefe, Howes, Moore Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 1 m m m m Page Four Hundred and Thirty m m IOWA CHAPTER OF KATHO HELEN GARSIDE LORETTA BARRETT LEONE CHESIRE NORA CUSACK ROSE EARTH ALBERTA DONOHUB MARY KELLY RUTH BACHTELL ' 26 ADELAIDE BALLUFF ' 27 ESTHER CHESIRE ' 28 MARY COLLINS ' 26 GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELENE DILGER ALMA EVERETT Juniors ESTELLE HYNES Sophomores Pledget MARGARET CUTLER ' 28 ELIZABETH DUNN ' 28 CATHERINE HOWES " 26 LEONA KEEFE ' 27 MARY LARSON ' 27 ROSALIE KEEFE NAOMI LORENZ KATHLEEN McGuRK LORETTA O ' NEIL ELIZABETH MOELLER FLORENCE SCHALL JOSEPHINE SPEZIA OLIVET McGiNN ' 26 PAULINE MOORE ' 27 MARY ROHRET ' 28 ANNE SPAIN ' 26 Page Four Hundred and Thirty-one CHAPERON ES Alpha Chi Omega . Alpha Delta Pi . Alpha Gamma Phi . Alpha Tau Beta . Alpha Xi Delta . Chi Omega . Delta Delta Delta . Delta Gamma . Delta Zeta . Gamma Phi Beta . Kappa Delta . Kappa Kappa Gamma . Phi Omega Pi . Pi Beta Phi . Sigma Kappa . Zeta Tau Alpha . MRS. GEORGE M. STAXION . Miss LAURA MOXTGOMERY . MRS. RACHEL SICKMAN . Miss ROSE REEVE . Miss ADA CULVER . MRS. FLORA WOOD . MRS. CHARLES HEER . MRS. R. H MOORE . MRS. FLORA RHOADS . Miss GENEVIEVE STANDT . MRS. JULIA B. McKiBBiN . Miss FLORENCE MUSSON . Miss ALMA KROEGER . MRS. MONA JOLLEY . MRS. LILLIAN D. SHARP . Miss MERTLE HARLOW Page Four Hundred and Thirty-two I I MONOI? SOCIETIES I I MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE H. GALLUP RALPH E. TURNER RICHARD SHOPE ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN W. HANCOCK GEORGE O. HURLEY HECTOR M. JANSE W. GORDON JOHNSTON JAMES A. LAUDE F. LOWELL OTTE LELAXD C. PARKIN HAROLD R. PHELPS J. BRUCE POTTER CHARLES R. SELLERS J. HOWARD SHELDON FRANCIS J. STARZL Johnston, .Tanse, Hancock, Potter, Phelps Parkin, Sellers, Hurley, Laude Page Four Hundred and Thirty-four ' Staff and Circle President MARION ANSEL Secretary HELEN WYLIE MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELENE BLATTNER ADELAIDE BURCE JAKE COVENTRY JOSEPHINE DAUS ETHEL MARTIN- HELEN PETERSON RUTH SAILOR MAURINE YAGGY MARION ANSEL MAE BECKER MARJORIE BUHLER HORTENSE FINCH MARGARITA McGovNEY EMILY RUSSELL HAZEL SAMUELSON MARGARET SAYERS HELEN STARBUCK JUDITH TORNELL ESTHER VAN CLEAVE HELEN WYLIE Ansel, wylie, lornell, Bayers, Becker. Burner Russell, Samuelson, Starbuck. McOovney, VanC ' lenvp, l- ' im-h Pafff Four Hundred and Thirty-five I Tau Beta Pi Founded at University of Lehigh, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 umber of Chapters, 46 Publication, The Bent of Tau Beta Pi DONALD D. CURTIS J. M. FISK BURTON P. FLEMING ARTHUR H. FORD WILLIAM D. CROZIER JOSEPH W. HOWE JOHN W. HUMMER NED ASHTON CLARK BARRETT HARRY D. BROCKMAN CLARENCE A. BUTLER GLEN Cox RICHARD C. BRIGHT LEONE DIMOND MEMBERS IN FACULTY VICTOR JOHNSON GEORGE J. KELLER BYRON J. LAMBERT THOMAS MATTHEWS FLOYD A. NAGLER GRADUATE MEMBERS FRANK V. JOHNSON WILLIAM H. JOHNSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE H. HICKOX DONALD E. MARSHALL JOHN M. MATHEWSON JAMES J. RYAN Juniors ARTHUR W. Goos EMIL P. SCHULEEN MAX STANLEY WILLIAM G. RAYMOND ARTHUR A. SMITH ALBERT W. VOLKMER SHERMAN M. WOODWARD ARNOLD S. NESHEIM HARRY F. OLSON ROBERT D. SNOW HOWARD D. SCHMIDT AUSTIN N. STANTON JOHN W. TOWNE WARREN D. WARINNER FRANK J. ZARA LAWRENCE WARE CLARENCE E. WOOLRIDGE Rvan, Marshall, Brockman. Stanton, Zara. Hummer Page Four Hundred and Thirty-six Scabbard and Blade Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1905 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 MEMBERS IN FACULTY CAPTAIN MARTIN ACKERSON MAJOR E. L. HOOPER CAPTAIN ANTHONY P. LAGORIO LAURENCE L. FRY RICHARD H. ATHERTON CHAN F. COULTER FRED W. DEKLOTZ DONALD J. HOOD HAROLD Z. JOHNSON DEAN S. BEITER ALLIN W. DAKIM ROBERT S. DORCAS GEORGE I. FAUST f f GRADUATE MEMBERS CHARLES R. MARSHALL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE O. KEMMAN LAURENCE H. KEMMAN MURRAY O. KLINGAMAN BOND E. LANE EUGENE C. LIGHT Juniors BRUNO G. MARCHI C. Esco OBERMANN NORMAN A. SKOW COLONEL MORTON C. MUMMA RALPH W. VAN ALFRED E. SIDWELL CHARLES M. STEPHENSON SEWELL VAN ALSTINE DONALD E. WHITE FRANK WIGGINS MAX STANLEY HERBERT J. STAPLETON HARRY S. STEVENSON JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM f f f f Youngstrom, Stevenson, Wiggins, L. Kemtnan, C. Kemman, Stapleton, Skew, Johnson Stephenson, Coulter, Ackerson, Muuima. Light, Lagorio, Hooper, DeKlotz Van. Fry, Sidwell, Van Alstine, Atherton, Marshall, Beiter, Dakin Marchi, Klingamnn. White, Dorcas, Stanley, Obermann, Faust, Hood Page Four Hundred and Thirty-seven 2- Beta Gamma Sigma COMMERCE Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1913 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 22 Publication, Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange MERWYN G. BRIDENSTINB WILLIAM J. BURNEY MARTIN A. GEARHART MEMBERS IN FACULTY HAROLD H. MCCARTY DEAN CHESTER A. PHILLIPS MONT H. SAUNDERSON ROBERT SELLMAN Ross G. WALKER FLOYD E. WALSH CLARENCE W. WASSAM JOHN W. BLAKELY ROLLIN A. BROOKS LEWIS C. BROWNSON FRANK J. HOCAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RALPH B. KENNEDY ERWIN J. LAMPE OTTO R. STOCKE PAUL E. SULLIVAN E. B. VAN QUEKELBERGAE LEWIS B. WALLBRIDGE WALTER R. WHARTON Hogan, Lampe, Wharton, Kennedy Brownson, Sullivan, Blakely Stocke, Brooks, VanQuekelbergae, Wallbridge Page Four Hundred and Thirty-eight Delta Sigma Rho Founded at University of Chicago, 1906 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication, The Gavel Number of Chapters, 54 MEMBERS IN FACULTY MILDRED FREBURG EDWARD C. MABIE DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER BIRD T. BALDWIN ROLLIN M. PERKINS HARRY T. WOOD GRADUATE MEMBERS GEORGE O. HURLEY VERNON L. SHARP FRANK K. SHUTTLEWORTH CHARLES E. BAKER FRANCES BAKER JAMES M. STEWART ORAL S. SWIFT ACTIVE MEMBERS PHEBE CHITTENDEN KENNETH M. DUNLAP ERNEST G. LINDER FLOYD O. RACKER NOEL T. ADAMS W. JAMES BERRY ROBERT E. BIRCHARD CHARLES R. SELLERS HARRY S. STEVENSON PHILIP C. WALKER Shuttleworth. Maliic. Stevenson, Wood Page Four Hundred and Thirty-nine MUSIC OFFICERS . MARIAN EDMAN ELEANOR CHAMBERS WINONA DURST President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN l.UTETY WALTER LEON MILDRED PADDOCK VERNESS FRASER RUCH ANNA STARBUCK ESTHER SWISHER PHILIP G. CLAPP FRANK E. KENDRIE JACOB KWALWASSER GRADUATE MEMBERS ERIC E. ERICKSON GERALDINE MARS MARGARET STARBUCK ALVARETTA WEST EARNEST H. WILCOX A. EUGENE BURTON RUTH EDELSTEIN MARIAN EDMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARY HOLLINGSWORTH HARRY F. LARSON GLADYS OBRECHT HILDA OHMANN LYDIA PLESS MlLICENT RlTTER FLORENCE RONALD ELEANOR CHAMBERS WINONA DURST EDITH ELLSWOOD ZlTA FUHRMANN Juniors ESTHER DYKE G. LEO GOHLMANN DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL CLEES McKRAY LOUISE BAKER RHODA DOOLITTLE Bitter, Burton, Ohmann, McKray, Dyke, Gohlman Ellswood, Chambers, Holdoegel, Edman, Obrecht, Fuhrmann Doolittle, Pless, Durst, Starbuck, West, Baker Page Four Hundred and Forty PHARMACY Honorary Pharmacy Founded in 1922 Delta Chapter Established at University of Iowa, 1923 President .... . JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER Vice President CHARLES F. LOWRY Secretary-Treasurer P. M. SHAFER Alumni Secretary J. C. MARSCHALI. HONORARY MEMBERS WILBER J. TEETERS ZADA M. COOPER ACTIVE MEMBERS R. L. AUSTIN J. L. BREDAHL FRANCIS L. BURROWS W. J. HUSA SISTER MARY C. HUELSHOFF NEOMA KISTENMACHER ARTHUR C. KOHRS ELIDA T. LARSEN- CHARLES F. LOWRY J. C. MARSCHALL L. E. McHucH ELIZABETH K. NEUFEI.D CHARLES G. OVERTON JOSEPH J. PFIFFICER RALPH PODZIMEK PIERRE M. SHAFER SISTER MARY CATHERINE LELAVD E. SMITH Page Four Hundred and Forty-one I (V vv ; X ! j I CSV Phi Beta Kappa SCHOLASTIC GLENN R. ALDRICH RUTH L. ANDERSON JOHN W. ASHTON MRS. NELLIE S. AURNER ROBERT W. BABCOCK EDWARD BARTOW E. J. BASHE BEATRICE BEAM PAUL E. BELTING HARRY A. BENDER G. G. BENJAMIN HELENE BLATTNER PERCY BORDWELL ADELAIDE L. BURGE MRS. GRACE CHAFFEE E. W. CHITTENDEN PHILLIP G. CLAPP GEORGE H. COLEMAN B. V. CRAWFORD HAZEL M. CUSHING RUTH DAVIS GAIL DE WOLF HERBERT C. DORCAS HELEN M. EDDY FOREST C. ENSIGN CLIFFORD H. FARR CLAUDE L. FINNEY CHARLES W. FORNOFF HAROLD R. FOSSLER MILDRED C. FREBURG RUTH A. GALLAHER MARTIN A. GEARHEART MRS. E. R. GRIBBLE FRED E. HAYNES MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALMA HELD A. H. HOLT MRS. H. C. HORACK H. C. HORACK MARION HOSSFELD RALPH E. HOUSE ALMA HOVEY LOUISE E. HUGHES SARAH D. HUTCHINSON CARL H. IBERSHOFF W. W. JENNINGS DAVID T. JONES HENRY CRAIG JONES JOHN B. KAISER F. B. KNIGHT ALMA KROEGER MRS. GWENDOLYN- LARSEN EDWARD H. LAUER JUNE F. LYDAY HAROLD H. MCCARTY BRUCE R. MCLDERRY D. C. MCGOVNEY MRS. BRUCE E. MAHAN ETHYL E. MARTIN GEORGE W. MARTIN WILLIAM S. MAULSBY MRS. AMALIE NELSON RICHARD W. NELSON KATHERINE PAINE G. W. PATRICK J. N. PEARCE R. M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS BESSIE L. PIERCE CHARLES E. YOUNG EDWIN F. PIPER FRANKLIN H. POTTER MAME R. PROSSER LEMEUL C. RAIFORD H. L. REITZ C. L. ROBBINS ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD ROBERT A. ROGERS CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK KATHERINE T. RUCKMICK ESTHER E. SHARPE SAM B. SLOAN MRS GRACE P. SMITH MRS. LEROY SPENCER MRS. ANNA D. STARBUCK EDWIN D. STARBUCK GEORGE W. STEWART ESTHER L. SWENSON CARL F. TAEUSCH ABRAM O. THOMAS E. M. L. THOMPSON MARY E. THOMPSON CHESTER S. TIPPETS LEE E. TRAVIS WALTER H. TRUMBAUER RALPH E. TURNER BERTHOLD L. ULLMAN JACOB VAN DER ZEE MRS. R. H. VOLLAND R. G. WALKER JAMES L. WHITMAN CHARLES B. WILSON SIDNEY G. WINTER CARL WITTKE CORRINE FOSTER EVELYN M. HARTER RUTH MIDDAUCH F. LOWELL OFTE UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS MABEL T. PETERSON DOROTHY SCHAFFER CHARLES R. SELLERS JAMES M. STEWART Page Four Hundred and Forty-two E. MARGARET STRUBLE WILLIS G. SWARTZ ESTHER VAN CLEAVE EMILY WITHROW ill NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK GERALD C. BAKER RICHARD P. BAKER BIRD T. BALDWIN EDWARD BARTOW VIRGINIA BARTOW HOWARD T. BEACH PERRY A. BOND JULIAN D. BOYD THEODORE C. BYERLY THOMAS G. CAYWOOD EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN JAMES C. COLBERT GEORGE H. COLEMAN E. HOBART COLLINS BEJAMIN B. Cox WILLIAM D. CROZIER AMY L. DANIELS WILLIS DE RYKE LEE W. DEAN JOHN A. ELDRIDGE CLIFFORD H. FARR BURTON P. FLEMING ARTHUR H. FORD OLIVER H. GAEBLER ROBERT P. GIBSON OLIVER T. GRAWE FREDERICK G. HIGBEE HARRY M. HINES ORA L. HOOVER GILBERT L. HOUSER ROYAL E. JEFFS GEORGE F. KAY ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE J. KELLER HARRY S. LADD BYRON J. LAMBERT JOHN J. LAMBERT CLAUDE J. LAPP MAX S. LlTTLEFIELD THOMAS H. MACBRIDE EWEN W. MACEWEN JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK ELIZABETH J. MAGERS LESLIE R. MARSTON GEORGE W. MARTIN THOMAS MATTHEWS NORMAN C. MEIER MILTON F. METFESSEL GEORGE F. MILLER CATHERINE A. MULLIN FREDERICK W. MULSOW VICTOR C. MYERS FLOYD A. NAGLER EARL R. NORRIS CHARLES C. NUTTING HUBERT L. OLIN SAMUEL T. ORTON CHARLES N. OTT HENRY B. PEACOCK J. NEWTON PEARCE OSCAR H. PLANT STEPHEN J. POPOFF GEORGE E. POTTER HENRY I. PRACEMAN HENRY J. PRENTISS L. CHARLES RAIFORD WILLIAM G. RAYMOND JOHN F. REILLY HENRY L. RIETZ ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD ROBERT A. ROGERS GILES M. RUCH CHRISTIAN A. RUCKNICK JOSEPH J. RUNNER CARL E. SEASHORE BOHUMIL SHIMEK CLARENCE SIMON ROBERT D. SNOW ARTHUR STEINDLER GEORGE W. STEWART DAYTON STONER FRANK A. STROMSTEN NORRIS O. TAYLOR ABRAM O. THOMAS LEE E. TRAVIS ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE EDWARD P. T. TYNDALL CLARENCE VAN EPPS ALBERT W. VOLKMER BETH L. WELLMAN CHESTER K. WENTWORTH RUTH WHEELER JAMES L. WHITEMAN HENRY D. WICKHAM ROSCOE WOODS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD ROBERT B. WYLIE JENNIE B. WYMAN DAVID L. YARNALL Page Four Hundred and Forty-thru Pi Lambda Theta EDUCATIONAL Honorary MRS. AURNER Associate JENNIE ALLEN, M. A. ESTELLE BOOT, M. A. BESSIE PIERCE, PH. D. Lois BEEMER, M. A. AMY DANIELS, Alpha, PH. B. CLAR A M. DALEY, B. A. MRS. G. G. BENJAMIN Beta Ped. B. ESTHER SCHWARTZ, M. A. MAME ROSE PROSSER, M. A. MAUDE MCBROOM, A. B. MABEL SNEDAKER, M. A. ALMA HOVEY, M. A. HELENE BLATTNER, M. A. LILLIAN LAWLER, Delta, M. A. MARY PROESTLER, M. A. FRANCES HUNGERFORD, A. B. E. LUZMOOR Active VILMA GARNETT, M. A. ESTHER SHARPE, M. A. MRS. ERNEST HORN, B. S. MARIE MILLER, M. A. RUTH LANE, A. B. DOROTHY SCHAFFTER, B. A. RUTH MOSCRIP ELSIE LORENZ FRANCES CAMP, M. A. BERNICE ORNDORFF, M. A. LOVISA WAGONER, PH. D. LMA HELD EDNA WIESE ANNA CORDTS, M. A. KATHERINE MULL MAUD PRICE NELL MAUPIN, M. A. Page Four Hundred and Forty-four Order of the Coif LAW WALTER P. BORDWELL MILLARD S. BRECKEXRIDCE WAYNE G. COOK Members in Faculty HUGO C. HORACK HENRY C. JONES DUDLEY O. McGovxEY ROLLIK M. PERKINS EDWARD F. RATE ELMER A. WILCOX Members Elected in 1924 Lois G. GRIFFEN DONALD D. HOLDOECEL WAYNE S. INGRAM FRED STEVER MARTIN D. VAN OOSTERHOUT Page Four Hundred and Forty-five Order of Artus Faculty Members HAROLD H. MCCARTY RICHARD NELSON JOHN E. PARTINGTON RUDOLPH PETERSON MONT H. SAUNDERSON Ross G. WALKER EARLE M. WINSLOW WILLIAM J. BURNEY JOHN P. JONES FRANK H. KNIGHT Active Members FRANK HOGAN PETER W. JANSS RALPH B. KENNADY C. GLEN LEWIS ROBERT SELLMAN OTTO R. STOCKE MAURICE B. STANHOPE FLOYD E. WALSCH LEWIS WALLBRIDGE CECIL T. YOUNG Louis C. BROWNSON PAUL N. COLLIN WAYNE G. DAVIDSON RICHARD H. GARLOCK MARTIN A. GEARHART Page Four Hundred and Forty- six 1 Dental Pan-Hellenic Council m m OFFICERS President DONALD R. HINTZ Secretary JOHN H. HOEVEN Treasurer . . WALTER H. PENROSE MEMBERS DONALD R. HINTZ . STEWART M. SAWDEY . WALTER H. PENROSE . Roy L. FELKNER . JOHN H. HOEVEN . HOWARD N. HENDRICKSON . Delta Sigma Delta . Delta Sigma Delta . Xi Psi Phi . Xi Psi Phi . Psi Omega . Psi Omega Felkner, Sawdey, Penrose Hoeven, Hintz, Hendrickson Page Four Hundred and Forty-eight r ] ij Alpha Kappa Psi COMMERCE Founded at University of New York, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 49 Publication, The Alpha Kappa Psi Diary CHARLES S. TIPPETT SIDNEY G. WINTER HENRY C. SIMONS CHARLES E. BEMAN ELMER C. BERGMAN CHARLES E. BOYDSTON RAYMOND L. DAVIS CLEMENT T. HANSON CHAUNCEY E. HOWE RAYMOND C. KNEEN MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN E. PARTINCTON RICHARD W. NELSON HAROLD B. MCCARTY GRADUATE MEMBER WALTER J. DEHNER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DONALD J. HOOD FRANK H. KIEL FLOYD A. KIRCH NER MURRAY O. KLINGAMAN ERWIN J. LAMPE VINCENT O ' NEiL Juniors LOMIR E. MILOTA MARTIN A. GEARHARDT MERWYN B. BRIDENSTINE ROBERT SELLMAN R. FOWLER PHILLIPS GEORGE B. REGAN ANDREW D. SCHNURR PAUL E. SULLIVAN WALTER R. WHARTON ARTHUR C. TESSMAN LEONARD W. WAINWRIGHT Tessman, Wharton, Kirchner, Lampe, Howe, KHngman, Sullivan Partinglon, Gearhardt, Winter, Tippetts, McCarty, Nelson, Bridenstine Kiel, Kneen, Wainwright, Beman, Boydston, Hanson, Bergman, Milota Sellman, Schnurr, Davis, Phillips, Hood, O ' Xei!, Regan Page Four HuntJrfd and forty-nine I Delta Sigma Pi Founded at University of New York, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 32 Publication, The Deltasig MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. W. HILL CHESTER A. PHILLIPS CLARENCE W. WASSAM Ross G. WALKER FLOYD E. WALSH WILLIAM J. BURNEY MERLE P. GAMBER JOHN W. BLAKLEY HUGO C. BUCK CHARLES L. BUNKER PAUL N. COLLIN GEORGE R. CRANE ARTHUR T. Fox CLIFFORD A. ALLANSON RICHARD H. ATHERTON DALLAS H. CONN JOHN R. BUXTON ' 26 ARMAND E. DICKESON GRADUATE MEMBER WILLIAM E. CARPENTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RICHARD H. GARLOCK HOWARD W. GORDON HAROLD E. JAMES JAMES A. LAUDE FRANK MCCORMICK Juniors FLOYD S. DUNBAR FRANK J. HOGAN Pledges GEORGE P. LLOYD ' 26 ' 26 ELDON W. MILLER PAUL PAHL LAWRENCE E. SHARPE ROY A. SWEET E. B. VAN QUEKELBERGAE Louis B. WALLBRIDGE JAMES B. MOORE RICHARD E. ROMEY WILL J. TRENEMAN PEILE F. SHAFFER ' 26 RONALD T. SIMS ' 26 I Crane, Pahl, James, Roraey, Bunker, McCormick, Laude, Dunbar Collin, Gamber, Hill, Conn, Walsh, Gordon, Miller, Sims Allanson, Treneman, Atherton, Blakley, Lloyd, Buck, Fox Buxton, Sharpe, Shaffer, Wallbridge, VanQuekelbergae, Dickeson, Sweet, Moore Page Four Hundred and Fifty (? " Delta Sigma Delta DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, Established at University of Iowa, Number of Chapters, 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. JAY V. BLACKMAN 1882 1914 DR. LEWIS L. BISGARO DR. ALVIN W. BRYAN CEYLON B. HAYDEN LLOYD S. BASTIAN ALBERT W. GUCISBERG DONALD R. HINTZ ROLAND E. ALTERS CLAY A. BURKHARDT CLARENCE P. CANBY GEORGE A. ANDERSON ' 29 RICHARD P. BAXTER ' 28 HARRY H. BISGARD ' 29 ELDON J. BLISS ' 29 GRAHAM M. BOYSEN ' 28 GEORGE E. GATES ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GILBERT F. LIVERMORE WALTER Z. SCHULTZ Juniors LEROY F. KING CARROL F. MARINER ERNEST W. RUSKE W. HAROLD SCHNEDLER Sophomores HAROLD W. HIGCINS MAX E. MILLER ELMER L. MILLER Pledget JOHN R. HOBBS ' 28 MARTIN H. HOFFER ' 28 EINER C. JOHNSON ' 28 I. DARREL JOHNSON ' 28 ROBERT H. KILLEBREW ' 28 MARZEE M. LAINC ' 28 WlLLARD I. MORSCH ' 28 Publication, Desmos DR. CHARLES L. DRAIN DR. CLARENCE L. FENNEK HAROLD A. TOOTHACRE ROY F. SCHWEIZER RAYMOND E. WALTERS DONALD S. WHEELER MEYERS W. LOCKARD LORENZ W. SAHS STEWART M. SAWDEY CARL O. OLSON ' 28 HENRY E. STOFFEL ' 28 WARD L. SHAFFER ' 28 JOHN D. TAYLOR ' 28 GERALD E. THORPE ' 29 HERRICK W. TRUAX ' 28 Schultz. Livermore, Schnedler, Boysen, M. Miller, I. Johnson, Sawdey, Schweizer Ruske, E. Johnson, E. Miller, Alters. Bast ian, Stoffel, Sabs, Walters Higgins, Lockard, Bisgard, Martin, Hayden, Fenner, Spence, Thorpe, Baxter King, Laing, Burkhardt, Toothacre, Shaffer, Truax. Mariner, Taylor, Morsch, Olson Hobbs, Ougisberg. Bliss, Hintz. H. Bisgard, Wheeler, Canby, Hoffer, Gates Page Four Hundred and Fifty-one Founded at Baltimore College, 1892 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 53 Publication, The Frater MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. FRANK E. PATTERSON DR. JOSEPH E. ROSE DR. ERLING THOEN GRADUATE MEMBER DR. A. K. MURPHY ACTIVE MEMBERS DR. JAMES H. WICKS WALTER H. DENNISON ALVIN J. EASON CARL S. ALLEN LLOYD L. DE FRANCE JOSEPH FIGC RALPH S. HARMAN NICHOLAS V. Burnt. WILLIAM B. BOGARD ARTHUR W. Cox MERLE P. BRALEY CLYDE C. COLE QUINLIN COLLINS ' 29 FRANK DE HANN ' 28 LEONARD J. DONOHUE ' 29 EDWARD L. HOEVEN ' 28 Seniors ROY C. KINNEY Juniors L. BODINE HlGLEY JOHN H. HOEVEN JAMES M. LEARY Sophomores GILBERT C. FLEIG HOWARD N. HENDRICKSON EVERTON JONES JAMES D. JONES Freshmen LESTER G. GITCHELL Pledges WILFRED B. KEIL ' 28 ALFRED R. JOHNSON ' 29 WALKER D. MITCHELL ' 28 GEORGE MARSHMAN LLOYD A. MEDER JOSEPH E. SHULTZ HAROLD P. SIDWELL EARL L. SIZEMORE LUCIAN M. STANTON HENRY W. KRIEGER EDWARD C. PATTON LELAND E. WEYER ARTHUR H. IDEMA FRANK A. SWANSON LEROY L. PFEFFER ' 28 ALBERT W. SCHULTE ' 28 LEON F. SMITH ' 27 HOWARD TORGERSON ' 27 Kinney, Biehl, Bogard, Figg, Fatten, Fleig, Leary, Harman Cole, Braley, J. D. Jones, Mitchell, Allen, De Hann, Hendrickson, Eason Idema, Cox, Rose, J. Hoeven, Gordon, Wicks, Swanson, E. Hoeven, Sidwell Weyer, Stanton, E. Jones, De France, Marshman, Dennison, Krieger, Higley, Collins Smith, Keil, Johnson, Pfeffer, Schulte, Torgerson, Sizemore, Schultz, Gitchell I Page Four Hundred and Fifty-two Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, 35 Publication, The Quarterly MEMBERS IN FACULTY DEAN FRANK T. BREENE DR. RALPH A. FENTON DR. A. O. KLAFFEXBACH DR. O. E. SCHLANBUSCH DR. EARLE S. SMITH DR. RAY V. SMITH ANTHONY V. SEBOLT JOHN A. WALTERS FRITZ W. WITTE JOHN E. McDERMOTT WALTER H. PENROSE MILFORD W. SMITH JOHN M. WORMLEY CLARENCE O. NESLER CLAIRE J. PALMATIER DONALD G. SEYDEL BURL F. DEWEL CHARLES V. FRANCIS LEANORD J. GRIFFITH CLIFTON W. AHRENS JOHN J. BLODCETT THOMAS A. GARDNER HALLETT J. HARRIS JOHN C. ALDIXGER EDWIN R. BOND MAX W. DARRAII MARLIN E. ARRASMITH ' 28 JESSE E. BAKER ' 28 Louis R. BELLECANTE ' 28 DEAN A. BEITER ' 27 WALDO E. SOHOI.M ' 28 BERNARD D. TONE ' 28 CHESTER C. YOUNG ' 27 HAROLD W. WOLFE ' 28 I-Ylkner, Bond, Darrah. Keele, Baker, Kierulff, PtnroM, Prall Arrasmith, Walters, Parks, Tone, M. R. Francis, Kelley, Harris, Blodgett Ahrens, Towlerton, C. V. Francis, Wormley, Griffith. Soholm, Bellegante, Palraatier Hammer, Aldinger, Seydel, McCollister, Johnson, Nesler, Gardner, Hekel, Smith Jones, Wolfe, Malony, Minnich, Morris, Lewallen, Young, Dewel DR. P. W. RICHARDSON DR. ERNEST A. ROGERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CODE L. HAMMER DON D. LANE MAYNARD F. MINNICH HAROLD R. MORRIS Juniors ROBERT G. HEKEL ALBERT C. KEELE HERBERT E. KEIRULFF PAUL S. MCCOLLISTER Sophomores MERLE R. FRANCIS ROY L. FELKNER HAROLD F. JOHNSON JOHN R. JONES Pledges FREDERICK F. KELLEY ' 28 PAUL A. LEWALLEN ' 28 MYRON W. MAI.ONY ' 28 GEORGE T. PARKS ' 28 ELMER C. PRALL ' 28 Page Four Hundred and Fifty-three Kappa Eta Kappa ENGINEERING Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 5 No Publication MEMBERS IN FACULTY PROF. ARTHUR H. FORD DR. CLAUDE J. LAPP GRADUATE MEMBER WILLIAM D. CROZIER THOMAS MATTHEWS JAMES R. EYRE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LUMIR W. JANSA E. SWAYN MOORE ORVILLE H. PULLEN LEON E. BENETIER GLEN Cox RAYMOND L. Fox ANDREW M. HANSON EARL F. REIHMAN AUSTIN N. STANTON THEODORE F. VOLKMER ARNOLD M. WILBUR Juniors EDWARD J. HARTMAN EDWARD F. MILLER JOHN M. NELSON LEO M. BATES LEON DIMOND JOHN C. RISIUS HERMAN A. WACKER Sophomores Pledges PAUL E. HUBBARD HAROLD E. Cox ' 27 HAROLD L. TOWNSEND WILLIAM E. RAW ' 28 Dnnond, Wacker, Moore, Hubbard, Stanton, Jausa Pullen, Hartman, Matthews, Kisius, Eyre, Hanson, Nelson Cox, Miller, Wilbur, Reihuian, Benetier, Volkmer. Fox Page Four Hundred and Fifty-four Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 18 Publication, The Gear MEMBER IN FACULTY RAYMOND B. KITTREDCE ACTIVE MEMBERS NED ASHTON CARLYLE C. BOWMAN HARRY D. BROCKMAN RUSSELL E. CRAWFORD FORREST M. JENNINGS HAROLD R. PHELPS ELMER C. SLACLE RALPH W. VAN FRED W. DE KLOTZ DARRELL C. FISHER G. GILL FREYDER LAURENCE L, FRY MARK J. HESS Juniors XAVIER P. BOYLES JOHN C. GRANT WENDALE A. GUNDERSON EDWIN G. NIELSEN EMIL P. SCHULEEN ERNEST T. SCHULEEN Sophomores JAMES B. BOWEN JOHN H. FOLWELL Pledges C. MAX STANLEY DICK C. THOMPSON CARL F. TODSON RICHARD C. AUSSIEKER MARSHALL B. HURD FRANK W. EDWARDS ' 28 BERNARD A. FULLER ' 28 ARTHUR SEBELIEN ' 28 MILES F. THOMAS ' 26 HAROLD E. GREY ' 27 MARVIN J. REID ' 28 Slagle, GunderHon, HrockiiKin. Hurd, Phelps, Pry Bo wen, Hess, Todson. As In on. Kittredge, Aussteker, Nielsen Crawford. Freyder, Stanley, Van. E. T. Schuleen, De Klotz Thomas, Folwell, Bowman, Jennings, Thompson, E. P. Schuleen, Boyles Page-Four Hundred and Fifty-five Sigma Delta Chi JOURNALISM Founded at University of De Pauw, Established at University of Iowa, Number of Chapters, 42 MEMBERS IN FACULTY FREDERICK J. LAZELL JOHN T. FREDERICK GEORGE H. GALLUP FRANK D. HICKS MAX A. COFFEY ALBERT B. FULLER GEORGE W. BRISBIN GRAHAM M. DEAN KENNETH T. GARDINER PHILIP C. ADLER ' 26 MAURICE E. COLLINS ' 25 WILLIAM S. MAULSBV ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors KENNETH E. GRIFFIN FREDERIC G. HUF.BSCH Juniors HARRY HOEYE ROBERT W. HOUSTON KENNETH MCDONALD Pledges ROLLO JONES ' 25 CHARLES B. NELSON ' 26 PAUL C. SMITH ' 26 1909 1912 Publication, The Quill HARRY M. REYNOLDS LOREN D. UPTON CHARLES H. WELLER LESLIE G. MOELLER WARD W. MAYER CHARLTON G. LAIRD ALEXANDER M. MILLER MALCOM B. RONALD WAYNE Tiss ' 26 DON WILKINS ' 27 Gallup, Tiss, Jones, McDonald, Dean, Adler Weller, Collins, Lazell, Nelson, Coffey Fuller, Moeller, Miller, Smith. Wilkins Houston, Laird, Huebsch, Reynolds 1 Page Four Hundred and Fifty-six Theta Sigma Phi JOURNALISM Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 19 Publication, The Matrix BEATRICE MCGARVEV MEMBER IN FACULTY ROMOLA LATCHEM HICKS GRADUATE MEMBERS DOROTHY MCCLENAHAN RUTH MIDDAUGH MARY NEWBOLD RUTH DAGCETT FLOY DAVIS JULIA FIELD ACTIVE MEMBERS MARY FINDLAYSON EVELYN HARTER AGNES KELLEHER DOROTHY MAGCARD HAZEL SAMUELSON DOROTHY WILSON MILDRED AUGUSTINE Pledges ELIZABETH SINN VELMA CRITZ Augustine, Davis, Field. Harter, Kelleher Middaugh, Mapjrard, Wilson, Samuelson, Sinn, Kinltiyson, Critz Page Four Hundred and Fifty-seven I i - T " , r _. l (C ' . i : ? I V-V 1 Delta Theta Phi Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication, The Paper Book Number of Chapters, 55 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE O. HURLEY JOSEPH W. NEWBOLD RAY L. OUGHTON LESTER D. PREWITT WILLIAM F. CARPENTER HARRY A. CHRISTIANSEN ERWIN C. HARDWIG CHARLES J. ROSENBERGER VERNON L. SHARP ORAL S. SWIFT Juniors FRED H. MILLER EVERETT L. SCHOENTHALER EDMUND B. SHAW ELLIS R. STERN GERALD W. STILLMAN ROBERT W. COOPER RUSSELL K. CRAFT Pledges OSCAR J. ELSENBAST ' 27 LEONARD E. HOFFMAN ' 27 OSCAR H. HOTH ' 27 VERN A. KRAMER ' 27 ELDRED L. LORY ' 27 HAROLD C. OSBURN ' 26 THOMAS THOMSEN ' 27 ROBERT M. UNDERBILL ' 27 NEAL J. BIXLER 27 MARSHALL F. CAMP ' 27 CHARLES E. CORNWELL ' 27 CARL G. DRAEGERT ' 27 Craft, Thomsen, Camp. Hoffman, Oughton, Miller, Draegert Christiansen, Schoenthaler, Lory, Elsenbast, Sharp, Koop, Stillman, Bixler Prewitt, Kramer, Newbold, Osborn, Cooper, Stern, Swift Underbill, Cornwell, Carpenter, Hoth, Hurley, Rosenberger, Shaw, Hardwig I Page Four Hundred and Fifty-eight Gamma Eta Gamma LAW Founded at University of Maine, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 25 Publication, The Rescript MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ross G. WALKER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CARLETON J. HAYEK EDWARD D. KELLEY HARRY F. LARSON Juniors JEFFRY C. HOUGEN RONALD R. BEDELL CARL I. DIETZ JAMES R. GATEWOOD ROBERT E. BIRCHARD HAROLD F. FRISTEDT HOWARD L. ARGUBRICHT ' 27 GEORGE E. CHADIMA ' 27 MILLARD H. DOUGLASS ' 27 GRAYDON C. NAUMAN PAUL V. NICHOLS JAMES M. STEWART GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY CLIFFORD M. VANCE EDWARD F. KENNEDY EDMUND M. STAFFORD Pledges RAY H. GEISELMAN ' 27 RICHARD G. ITA ' 27 DANIEL J. KOCH ' 27 ROBERT L. PARRISH ' 27 DONALD S. PETERS ' 27 HARLAN A. PRALL ' 27 HOWARD B. SCOTT ' 27 Prall, Naumen, Birchard, Nichols, Peters, Koch, Dictz Vance, Bedell, Geiselman, Stafford, Hayek, Larson, Gatewood, Stewart Argubright, Chadima, Kelly, Scott, llougen, Kennedy, Douglas Page Four Hundred and Fifty-nine Phi Alpha Delta LAW Founded at Chicago Law College, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1908 Number of Chapters, 45 Publication, Phi Alpha Delta Quarterly MEMBER IN FACULTY WAYNE G. COOK NOEL P. CHRISTENSEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHILDS D. EMMERT BOOKER SMITH LAURENCE L. BRIERLY IVER H. CHRISTOFFERSEN Juniors ROY G. COOMES JOSEPH M. EMMERT HILLIS K. LEE RICHARD H. WELCH KENNETH B. WELTY PAUL C. CLOVIS ' 27 PAUL M. DWYER ' 27 KARL F. GEISER ' 27 Pledges CARL S. KRINGLE ' 26 EDWARD S. SHEAKLEY ' 27 RALPH W. TRAVIS ' 27 WILLIAM N. WILLIAMS ' 26 RAYMOND H. WRIGHT ' 27 Welty, Welch, Christensen, Smith, Williams, Briefly Clovis, Cook, C. D. Emmert, J. M. Emmert; Coomes, Sheakley Christoffersen, Lee, Kringle, Geiser, Dwyer, Wright Page Four Hundred and Sixty Alpha Chi Sigma CHEMISTRY Founded at University of Wisconsin Established at University of Iowa, Number of Chapters, 37 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. JACOB CORNOG MR. J. J. HINMAN DR. H. L. OLIN DR. J. N. PEARCE GRADUATE MEMBERS D. NORMAN CRAIG WILBUR T. DADDOW F. V. JOHNSON, JR. W. H. JOHNSON FRAZER JOHNSTONE FRED LASEI.L DANIEL G. LOETSCHER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HARRY N. LIMBACK WALTER L. RANIS , 1902 1921 Dg. GERALD C. BAKER DR. EDWARD BARTOW DR. PERRY A. BOND DR. GEORGE COLEMAN CHARLES L. ADAMS OTTO ALDERKS EDWARD BARTA HAROLD L. BEDELL HOWARD T. BRACK ARTHUR W. CAMPBELL KENNETH C. BEESON STANLEY G. KOKOSKA WAYNE A. FAUPEL RICHARD CHILDS ' 28 HUGH L. DAVIS G. Juniors ARTHUR W. Goos Sop iornore WALTER JEBENS Pledges RAYMOND JEBENS ' 28 V. E. LlCHTENSTEIN ' 28 Publication, Hexagon DR. E. W. ROCKWOOD DR. L. C. RAIFORD DR. N. O. TAYLOR DR. LAWRENCE WHITMAN EDWARD MUNTWYLER CHARLES N. OTT WILLIAM SKIDMORE ROBERT D. SNOW WILLIAM F. TALBOT VIRGIL A. WILLSON CARLYLE D. READ JESSE ROGERS FORREST A. SIMMONDS JAMES TAYLOR ' 28 Ross SHEARER ' 27 Lasell, Goos, Kokoska, Muntwyler, J. Taylor, Rogers, Simmonds F. V. Johnson. Adams, Alderku, Talbot. W. H. Johnson. R. Jebens, Read, Skidmore Childs, Limback, Beeson, Faupel, Ranis, Lichtenstein, Bedell Ott, Loelscher, Willson, I)addow, Shearer, Craig, Barta Paijf Four Hundred and Sixty-one ( Alpha Kappa Kappa MEDICINE Founded at Dartmouth College, Established at University of Iowa Number of Chapters, 54 MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARK L. FLOYD WESLEY E. GATEWOOD GRADUATE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE E. HELM JOSEPH H. KINNAMAN CARL J. LEHMANN JASPER M. MOLSBERRY HAROLD D. PALMER Juniors HAROLD W. GLATTLEY ARTHUR W. HEMPHILL DONALD R. MABEE Sophomores ROY A. PATTERSON MARK M. PIPER KENNETH L. PITTS JACOB J. POTTER Freshmen FLOYD E. HARDING JULIAN D. BOYD DEAN LEE W. DEAN TED D. BENJEGERDES BENJAMIN E. CLARKE KARL J. FAUTH HAROLD M. GILFILLAN WILLIAM E. ADAMS GEORGE W. BARTELS ARTHUR P. DAMEREW GLENN C. BLOME DON S. CHALLED EDWARD F. HAGEN NEAL A. BRIGHT MILE B. BROOKS GLEN D. CARLSON CLARKE N. COOPER GLENN E. HARRISON THOMAS G. HERRICK Pledge WILLIAM WILKER ' 28 1888 , 1921 Publication, The Centaur ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD ARTHUR STEINDLER CHARLES S. ROLLER HENRY REED SEARLE DONALD R. SMITH EDGAR M. TAYLOR WESLEY G. SCHAEFER RALPH THOMPSON DONALD B. WILLIAMS NORMAN A. Ross KARL F. SWANSON W. N. WHITEHOUSE LELAND H. PREWITT JOHN R. SCHENKEN LESLIE V. SCHROEDER DONALD W. THORUP en, Prewitt, Clarke, Demerew, Taylor, Schroeder, Fauth, Schaefcr, Swanson, Gilfillan Page Four Hundred and Sixty-two Nu Sigma Nu MEDICINE Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 35 J. M. CADWALLADER T. L. JOHNSON J. J. LAMBERT H. A. BENDER W. F. CARVER JOHN M. DORSEY FRANK E. BOYD ELI E. CHRISTENSEN EMERSON B. DAWSON JOHN W. BRADLEY VERNON S. DOWNS GLENN J. GREENWOOD NORRIS J. HECKEL CARL W. BISCARD HARRY BOYSEN A. KEITH Duoz WAYLAND HICKS Publication, Nu Sigma Nu Bulletin MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. M. LlERLE E. M. McEwEN Internes Seniors A. CARLTON ERNSTENE DAYE W. FOLLETT ROBERT W. KOHLER Juniors GILBERT F. DEBRIE WILLIS M. FOWLER JOHN M. LLOYD ROBERT J. NELSON Sophomores JOHN N. KENEFECK PIERCE D. KNOTT ROBERT C. KNOTT JOSEPH J. MCCARTHY Pledges ARTHUR A. HUMPHREY CHARLES L. LEEDHAM J. WILLIS MACY PAUL E. MCMASTERS F. R. PETERSON H. J. PRENTISS F. J. ROHNER J. E. ROCK NORMAN K. NIXON HENRY WALKER EDWIN B. PLIMPTON PERCY J. Ross FRANK E. WHITACRE RAY W. PETERSON FRED A. SHORE RALPH H. VER PLOEG HAROLD W. POWERS JACK M. NICHOLSON EDWIN A. NIXON GERALD H. PRATT ROBERT L. WILLIAMS slmn Dnwson, Peterson, Christened!. ( ' rfruwnod, Leedhiun, R. Knott, Ver Ploeg Kollett. I ' . Knott, Heckel, Hirkd, Powers, N. Nixon, McCarthy Page Four Hundred and Sixty-three Nu Sigma Phi Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 12 Publication, Nu Sigma Phi News GRADUATE MEMBERS INA GOURLEY FLORENCE WHITE HARK ROLETTA JOLLY MARY Ross ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARGUERITE HORNING PEARL SAMPSON LUCY COON VERNA GILBERT ' 28 MADALENE DONNELLY HUBERTA LIVINGSTON ' 28 Page Four Hundred and Sixty-four L Phi Beta Pi MEDICINE Founded at University of Pittsburg, 1891 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Number of Chapters, 40 C. W. BALDRIDCE B. I. BURNS Publication, Phi Beta Pi Quarterly MEMBERS IN FACULTY V. L. GRABER H. G. KING W. H. BROWN R. J. CRARY R. B. GIBSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HAROLD E. GRABER RALPH L. IRWIN JOSEPH W. KELSO CALVIN L. LONGSTRETH Juniors BEN E. GOODRICH PAULIS K. GRAENING CHESTER I. MILLER RUDOLPH F. PATTON LEO J. MILTNER J. F. THROCKMORTON HOLLAND V. TURNER FRANK L. POPSEL EUGENE G. RIBBY LYLE F. SCHMAUS GEORGE H. STEVENS JAMES W. YOUNG CORNIE MARIS LOWELL PETERSON ROE B. REED CLIFFORD L. THOMAS I I HAROLD J. BLACK WILLIAM DOORNINK DWICHT I. GEARHART WALDO B. DIMOND FRANCIS C. DUNN CORNIE G. DYKE LESTER M. DYKE FURMAN H. ENTZE Sophomores JAMES P. COONEY ROGER R. FLICKINCER HECTOR JANSE WALLACE H. LONGWORTH Pledges PETER J. DOERIXG BYRON D. HARTLEY EUGENE D. WILEY CLARENCE BERNE FRANK BRYANT FORREST CARTWRIGHT CHARLES W. COONEY DOUGLAS BROWN LORIS E. CURTISS CHARLES LOWRY MEREDITH L. OSTRUM Graemng, oung. Black, Janse, Wright, Brown, Bryant, Stevens Miltner, Gearhart, Hartley, Flickinger, Berne, Throckmorton. Schmaus, Yegors, Longworth, Turner Van Wordon, Thomas. Cooney, Doornink, Maris, Reed. Goodrich, Kelso, Miller Cartwright, Fenton, Dimond, Ribfoy, Graber, Leonard, Peterson, Wiley, Patton, Cooney Page Four Hundred and Sixty-five Phi Rho Sigma MEDICINE Founded at University of Northwestern, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters, 25 Publication, The Journal MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. N. G. ALCOCK DR. CHARLES S. CHASE DR. W. R. FIESELER ERNEST G. SCHROEDER DR. DOUGLAS ALLWAY DR. DANIEL V. CONWELL DR. J. T. MCCLINTOCK DR. FRED M. SMITH DR. HOWARD L. BEYE DR. R. A. CULBERTSON DR. GEORGE I. NELSON DR. LAVERNE SMITH DR. WM. F. BOILER DR. M. A. CUNNINGHAM DR. GLEN N. ROTTON DR. ELTON L. TITUS DR. RALPH BOWEN DR. FREDERICK E. FALLS DR. H. V. SCARBOROUGH DR. C. E. VAN EPPS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GRANVILLE A. BENNETT CLARENCE L. JOHNSON WAYLAND H. MALOY GERALD O. HEDLAND BRUCE V. LEAMER HERBERT W. RATHE MAURICE J. MCKENNA CARL E. SAMPSON LESLIE E. _WEBER Juniors JOHN M. HAYEK RICHARD B. McGovNEY HENRY H. RING GEORGE R. JAMES HAROLD F. NOBLE WILLIAM M. SPROUL G. BlCKLEY LlCHTY DONALD H. O ' DONOHUE THOMAS L. WARD Sophomores HOMER L. JOHNSON HALE F. SHIRLEY JAMES E. WHITMIRE ROBERT R. LEAMER MERLE B. SNYDER FRANK WILDBUSH HOWARD S. MCCONKIE HAROLD V. WADSWORTH NATHAN B. WILLIAMS Freshmen ' LYMAN H. HOYT D. O. BOVENMEYER PAUL F. BRABEC Louis J. FRANK MERLE O. EIEL BRENTON M. HAMIL NELSON L. HERSEY HARRY E. SCHMIDT LAURENCE B. SHELDON FAY H. SQUIRE SILAS B. HAYES HENRY R. JACOBS GEORGE D. JENKINS BERT F. KELTZ CHARLES A. LAMB GERALD C. KOHL WILLIAM S. MALLORY LYLE W. KOONTZ W. CARLETON NORTH KARL E. VOLDEKG FRANK G. OBER ARAL C. SORENSON WILLIAM W. STEVENSOI % t ' ? t IL A f " ' % f Bovenmeyer, Bennett, Hersey, Whitmire, Schmidt, Mallory, McGovney, Sorenson Keltz, Jenkins, Maloy, Wildbush, Hayek. Stevenson, O ' Donohue, Hedland, Rathe Voldeng, James, Weber, Williams, Hamil, Ober, C. Johnson, Noble, Frank, Ring Lamb, Snyder, Squire, Koontz, Jacobs, Hoyt, Hayes, B. Learner, Sproul, Seelity, H. Johnson Sampson, McKenna, Eiel, R. Learner, Shirley, McConkie, Sheldon, North, Wadsworth B Page Four Hundred and Sixty-six .tta Omega Beta Pi PRE-MEDICAL Founded at University of Illinois, 1919 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 10 Publication, Cover Glass MEMBER IN FACULTY GEORGE H. COLEMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Juniors DOUGLAS K. LAMONT CHARLES F. OBERMANN WALDEMAR C. DREESSEN ElNER I. SORE.VSON- Sophomores JOHN J. CLEMMER MILO G. MEYER ELLIS Mooc GEORGE A. PASCHAL FRANK A. BAILEY RICHARD A. BAYLOR DONALD L, BORGEN HUGH G. CLEARY DONALD A. SLAUGHTER LLOYD M. SOUTHWICK ROYAL A. WEIR EDGAR N. WILSON Pledges ALBERT J. LEXESMEIER ' 28 JOHN L. MCCARTNEY ' 28 DONALD E. NEWLAND ' 28 IRWIN W. BAKER ' 28 CHARLES J. DONOHUE " 28 LAWRENCE H. HALBACH ' 28 WILLIAM R. HYNDS ' 28 CARL F. PFEIFFER ' 28 ROBERT Ross JOHN E. SINNING ' 28 J. VERNON SMITH ' 28 Sorenson, Sinning, Paschal, Newland, Halbach, Wilson Clemmer, Cleary, Baylor, Lundy, Moog, Slaughter Pfeiffer, Baker, Dreessen, Meyer, Hynds, Bailey Smith, Borgen, Lenesmeier, Weir, Southwick, McCartney, Lament Page Four Hundred and Sixty-seven Beta Phi Sigma Founded at Buffalo College of Pharmacy, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 10 Publication, Beta Phi Sigma Quarterly 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUSSELL L. AUSTIN GRADUATE MEMBER PIERRE M. SHAKER DEAN WILBUR J. TEETERS CALVIN C. BEAUCHAMP CHARLES BEECHNER BUELL P. BOCAN LLOYD L. BOUGHTON RAY M. BUSH GEORGE F. CARSON- WALTER BEATTY WM. HODEVAL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RALPH P. CHANSKY ROMUALD J. FEE AVERY E. FRY THOMAS J. McCABE RALPH E. MONTEITH Juniors CHARLES HOLUB Sophomore WEXDELL C. POLLOCK KENNETH W. MONTGOMERY CHARLES M. NEILSEN JOHN J. RESSLER CARL G. RING ADOLPH R. ROSEL ERNEST B. TOALSON PETER KELLY OLIVER J. WINTERS Austin, Shafer, Chansky, Holub, Neilsen, Bush, Toalson Ressler, Kosel, Beatty, Kelly, Hodeval, Ring, Montgomery, Fee Fry, Pollock, Boughton, McCabe, Carson, Teeters, Began, Beauchamp Page Four Hundred and Sixty-eight l Founded at University of Vermont, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 54 Publication, Phi Chi Quarterly ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors IRVING B. AKERSON JOHN R. BUCHANAN JAMES P. CLARK DONALD D. CORLETT CHARLES H. DEVAUL Juniors Sophomores LELAND J. BELDING GEORGE L. GALLAHER MERRILL M. BENFER RALPH C. THOMPSON Freshmen LIONEL W. JOHNSON ARNOLD E. AHNEMAN ' 28 CARLETON D. ANTON ' 28 ' ARTHUR W. BURGESS ' 28 JOHN C. DRAKE ' 28 WILLIAM H. GOERING ' 28 Pledges HARRY DAWSON HENRY P. ROSENBERGER HOWARD F. TURNER CLYDE M. LONGSTRETH HAROLD V. PACKARD HENRY C. GERNAND FRANKLYN C. PERKINS WILLIAM R. DAVIS RAYMOND G. JACOBS ' 28 HARRY H. KEISER ' 27 JESSE H. MCNAMEE ' 28 GEORGE W. ROAN ' 28 ALFRED SORENSON ' 28 Perkins, Davis, Reiser, Akerson, Ahneman, Goering Johnson, McNamee, Gernand, Buchanan, Gallaher, Corlett, Sorensen Clark, Longstreth, Benfer, Roan, DeVanl, Jacobs, Packard Anton, lidding. Burgess, Dawson, Rosenberger, Drake, Thompson Page Four Hundred and Sixty-nine Phi Delta Chi Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at University of Iowa, 1907 Number of Chapters, 24 CHARLES S. CHASE RUDOLPH A. KUEVER Publication, Phi Delta Chi Communicator LEE S. COY STANLEY J. AACESON GLENN K. BARGE HAROLD O. CARL CLARENCE O. ENCMAN LESTER R. FORSYTH THEODORE FORSYTH CHARLES E. GREGER HARRY H. HACKLER EUGENE A. ATKINSON ARTHUR BOEKE KENNETH J. DANIELS ELMER H. GILBERTSON NED O. HANEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY LLOYD L. McKiNLEY JAMES N. PEARCE LEMUEL C. RAIFORD GRADUATE MEMBERS F. R. GRAHAM C. E. MOTT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HARLAN C. HENRY EDWARD B. HICKEY WALTER L. JENSEN LEONARD L. KINGSBURY LAWRENCE E. LIFFRING JOHN C. MARSHALL GAYLORD F. MEYERS J. CHESTON OCDEN Pledges HARRY H. HEISY FRED J. JOHNSON HAROLD K. MARSH RALPH L. MAUPIN NORRIS O. TAYLOR WILBUR J. TEETERS JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER PAUL E. PASCOE HERBERT C. REHNBERG RAYMOND H. REIMERS DARREL F. SHEFFIELD PAUL S. SHOEMAKER VINCENT STRIEGEL WAYNE W. WESTROPE EARL S. ZAHRNDT PAUL C. RICHMOND EDWARD J. RUPPERT CHARLES SCOTT GLENN L. SEYDEL HAROLD G. WENDT I I Marshall, Jensen, Boeke, Graham, Liffring, Zahrndt, Richmond Heisy, Carl, Kuppert, L. Forsyth, Aageson, Shoemaker, Engman, Pascoe Mott, Kuever, Teeters, Rehnberg, Chase, Raiford. Sheffield, Barge Henry, Greger, Pfiffner, Daniels, Gilbertson, Hickey, Wendt, Scott, McKinley Ogden, Reimers, Striegel, Hackler. T. Forsyth, Marsh, Seydel, Coy Westrope, Johnson, Kingsbury, Meyers, Atkinson, Haney, Maupin, Weber Page Four Hundred and Seventy Chi Delta Sigma TECHNOLOGY Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY CARL MENZER RAYMOND E. EBERT MYRON C. LITTLE EARL J. FLANAGAN CARLTON H. LEWIS VICTOR Y. RICE ROBERT THOMAS LLOYD L. HESKETT MARSHALL LOCKHART ' 28 Carson, Beatty, Ware, Ebert, De Walt Thomas, Little, C. Lewis, Beekman, Browne Shoeman, A. Lewis, Heskett, Rice. Lockhart, Carlson Flanagan, Wickham, J. Howe, Menzer, H. Howe ARTHUR H. FORD GEORGE STEWART GRADUATE MEMBER JOSEPH W. HOWE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HERMAN A. BEEKMAN Juniors HERBERT E. HOWE LAWRENCE A. WARE Sophomores ERNEST J. BEATTY ROGER BROWNE ALBERT D. CARLSON KENNETH C. DEWALT Freshmen THOMAS C. CARSON WILBUR H. WICKHAM Pledges ALONZO J. LEWIS ' 27 HOWARD C. SHOEMAN ' 26 Page Four Hundred and Seventy-one Phi Delta Gamma Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD C. MABIE HARRY T. WOOD W. ARTHUR CABLE WILLIAM J. JACKSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors NOEL T. ADAMS C. EDWIN BAKER W. JAMES BERRY WALTER D. COCHRANE CHARLES E. CORNWELL CARL G. DRAEGERT PAUL M. DWYER TYRELL M. INGERSOLL ERNEST G. LINDER FLOYD O. RACKER H. DON RHYNSBURGER CHARLES R. SELLERS ISSAC I. SOLZMAN LOREN W. VAN DORN ARTHUR W. SHEPHERD HARRY S. STEVENSON PHILLIP C. WALKER JOHN W. WHITE RICHARD H. ATHERTON CHARLTON G. LAIRD ARNOLD A. LASSEN HARLAN A. PRALL Prall, Walker, White, Rhynsburger, Stevenson, Cochrane, Solzman Van Dorn, Berry, Lassen, Cable, Sellers, Jackson, Racker, Shepherd Draegert, Adams, Atherton, Hurley, Cornwell, Dwyer, Laird Page Four Hundred and Seventy-two I I CLIHB5 AMD ORGANIZATION? American Institute of Electrical Engineers Seniors L. E. G. N. E. L. L. E. R. L. H. C. A. M. L. W. F. M. BENETIER Cox CUMMINS FRY Fox HALWEG , HANSON JANSA JENNINGS F. J. ZARA Juniors E. L. BEERS A. C. BOEKE H. COOK L. E. DIMOND J. J. Fox L. L. FREY E. J. HARTMAN F. G. HOMER A. R. HOUSER R. C. KNIGHT J. A. KULAS J. S. LAMBERT R. H. LIN-D E. J. KARSTEN D. E. MARSHALL E. S. MOORE O. H. POLLEN E. F. REIHMAN A. N. STANTON T. F. VOLKMER F. W. WIGGINS OWEN WILLIAMS M. C. LITTLE C. W. LUNDQUIST E. F. MILLER J. M. NELSON C. OCHELTREE A. J. PLATH C. SCHWOB D. H. SHAW G. M. SMITH M. STANLEY V. B. TUTTLE H. A. WACKER L. WARE P F. WILLIAMS Page Four Hundred and Seventy-four Associated Students of Applied Science OFFICERS President KEITH R. CHINN Vice President LEON E. FREY Secretary LAURENCE L. FRY Treasurer ERNEST E. JACOBSON THE Associated Students of Applied Science is an organization composed of all of the students in the College of Applied Science. Its object is to fur- ther the interest of the college by forming a close re- lationship between the alumni and their Alma Mater; by promoting activities in the college, and by unifying the student body so they might be of more service to the university. The association was formed on January 24, 1910, at which time William Rahn was elected to be the first president. A constitution and a set of by-laws were drawn up and adopted at the second meeting. The first business of the organization was to provide for the annual celebration, then known as The Engin- eers St. Patrick ' s Day Celebration. It was this celebra- tion, fostered by the association, that has developed into our Mecca Week Celebration we have today. Because it includes all the student body in the college, the association becomes a very effective form of student government. Jncobson, Frey, Chinn, Fry m m Page Four Hundred and Stventy-fve American Society of Chemical Engineers OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer NED ASHTON H. A. BEEKMAN E. R. BLOOMQUIST C. C. BOWMAN X. P. BOYLES C. J. BROWNELL L. H. BROWN K. R. CHINN F. W. DEKLOTZ R. S. DORCAS R. B. FATHERSON G. G. FREYDER K. FUJITA A. J. GROTHER E. E. HAGGLAND G. H. HICKOX L. HOLDEMAN H. E. HOWE C. R. HUBER H. W. HUNT H. Z. JOHNSON R. D. LAMBERT ACTIVE MEMBERS . C. C. BOWMAN F. L. WOODWARD . E. C. SLAGLE A. V. LYN J. M. MATHEWSON S. N. MITRA F. G. MOTT E. G. NIELSEN D. W. ROBINSON R. B. ROBINSON H. D. SCHMIDT E. P. SCHULEEN E. T. SCHULEEN W. A. SCHULTZ C. G. SEASHORE E. C. SLAGLE C. V. SMITH I. I. SOLZMAN H. A. SPAFFORD D. C. THOMPSON A. W. TOLANDER J. W. TOWXE L. W. TRACER R. W. VAN F. L. WOODWARD L. D. WYLIE Page Four Hundred and Seventy-six American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS President . . . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer . H. R. PHELPS . W. H. SCOTT LEONORA BOHACH Seniors LEANORA BOHACH C. A. BUTLER R. J. DUSHINSKE M. J. HESS P. G. JONES A. F. BIWER LESTER EFFERDINC HENRY W. FINK ALFRED SIDWELL Juniors J. A. WATTS P. A. MERCY H. R. PHELPS J. J. RYAN W. H. SCOTT BYRON SHINS ' A. H. MADSON CARL TODSON H. B. VASEY Page four Hundred and Seventy-seven Dental Students Association OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . JOHN WALTERS . W. SCHULTZ . J. HOEVIV G. MARSHMAN THE aim of the students in the College of Dentistry is to master the technic of the dentistry profession. Because the members of this college at the Univer- sity of Iowa realize that an organization to foster the real meaning of term, good fellowship, did not exist, the Dental Students Association was formed in the spring of 1921. The association has, from the time it was organized, had under its jurisdiction the government and activities of the dental student body as a whole. It sponsors fre- quent mixers and smokers through which is attained a greater and deeper feeling of friendliness and good fel- lowship. The hearty co-operation of the faculty and the students in this organization has done much in fostering a feeling of loyalty to the University. 1 Page Four Hundred and Seventy -eight President . Vice President . ' Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Athena Literary Society OFFICERS First Term M. ALONE SELKIRK RITA MCLAUGHLIN MARY COLLINS EDNA WESTERSTROM CAMILLA SPERATI MEMBERS IN FACULTY LOUISE BOILLIN JOSEPHINE DAUS GRADUATE MEMBERS MERLE ROMAN Second Term CAMILLA SPERATI HELENE HENDERSON LULU DETTMER MlLICENT RlTTER ILSE SMITH LILLIAN LAWLER M. ALONE SELKIRK CAMILLA SPERATI MARGUERITE KIZER BERNICE STILLMAN I FRANCES BAKER FRANCES HUNGERFORD ROSE REEVE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LULU DETTMER ANNE DOORNINK Juniors FREDA FISCHER AGNES GJERSET RUTH KECK Sophomores DAMARISE KITCH MILDRED AUGUSTINE JOSEPHINE Buis MlLICENT RlTTER ILSE SMITH LOUISE BRADEN GLADYS BROOKER CECELIA KI.OEK CAROLINE MAROUSEK MARGARET ALLEN MARGARET HELT HELENE HENDERSON Henderson, Cox, Marousek, Baker, Ritter, Braden Kloek, Smith, Lawler, Sperati, Allen, Stillman, Selkirk Page Four Hundred and Seventy-nine Commerce Club OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . . GEORGE M. GIBBS , HOWARD W. GORDON LEWIS B. WALLBRIDGE . PAUL PAHL C. A. ALLANSON C. F. ANDERSON P. H. BARR C. F. BOYDSTON H. C. BUCK F. J. FORD G. M. GIBBS H. W. GORDON W. R. ANDERSON R. H. ATHERTON G. F. BARR M. F. BATTEY C. F. BELL J. G. BEUMER R. O. BICKEL C. R. CARNEY D. W, CLARK K. W. CODDINCTON M. I. COLLINS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors C. T. HANSON H. L. HARKSEN A. B. KEGEL C. A. KEMMAN L. H. KEMMAN F. A. KIRCHNER B. F. LANE F. L. MCCORMICK Juniors CRIST ;. DAGGET , DICKESON ENGLERT . GlLDERSLEEVE . HANSEN [. HAYDEN HOCHSTETLER . HOISIN ' GTON HOOKOM JENNINGS Ml LOT A S. MclNTIRE F. MYERS W. K. NELSON G. V. O ' NEiL P. PAHL A. L. PALMER E. C. PALMER G. PUSATERI 7. G. JENSEN . L. JOHNSON . KNEEN 7. J. LAKE 1. P. LLOYD . MARTINDALE . F. MEISKE I. F. MICHAEL B. MOORE i. MYERS , ' . E. RESSEGUIE A. YOUNGSTROM Pahl, Gibbs, Gordon, Wallbridge G. B. REGAN E. RUSTE C. V. SHEPARD J. L. SWAXSON H. A. TETER L. B. WALLBRIDGE H. WATSON O. L. WISSLER V. SCHUBERT P. F. SHAFER M. V. SHIPLEY R. F. SIMS H. W. STEARNS L. P. STILLMAN L. G. SWANEY A. C. TESSMAN M. B. UNRATH J. P. WALKER E. A. WIMMER Page Four Hundred and Eighty Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . SU.NDHINDRA BOSE TSUNG CHAD MYRTLE DOLLMIRE MARCELIANO GONZALEZ MILDRED AUGUSTINE PEDRO BASCOS HUGO C. BUCK SIEN T. CHANG MUSLED AHMED HARRIET ARNOLD JUSTO ARQUERO STEPHEN BULBULEF Kozo FUJITA QUIRINO CARPIO HENRY CHUA LOLIT BANERJI JAMES BERRY MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS J . A. RODRIGUEZ D. N. ROY VEDASTO SAMONTE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LUCILE GAASCH BERTHA HOLT FILEMON MANZANO Juniors DUANE JENNINGS AUGUST KUBO MEXA LARDIZABAL Pio MATA EDNA MILLER GRAYDON NAUMAN Sophomores CORNELIO LOPEZ freshmen S. K. BOSE . PEDRO BASCOS SUDHINDRA BOSE HARRIET ARNOLD SURENDRA MlTRA CLYDE HART NELLE SUMMERS V. P. TING EDWARD ZECKA S. N. MITRA MABEL MORRIS CHARLES PEARSON ALBERT SHIMAMURA RAYMA RAWSON MARIANO Ruiz DVVICHT UYENO PHILIP WALKER LILY ZECKA WILLIAM PRESSNELL GEORGE REYNOLDS PEDRO HERNANDEZ KIAN LEE Lee, Gonzalez, Jennings, Walker, Buck, Mitra, Chua Lopez, Chao, Samonte, Lardizabal, Kubo, Rodriguez, Manzano, Bose, Chang Carpio, Arnold, Rawson, Augustine, Bascos, Zecka, Fujita, Whittaker, Ting, Uyeno Page Four Hundred and Eighty-one AGNES BRADY BESS ALTMAN GERTRUDE ARTIS HELEN BASCHNAGLE ESTHER BURNS EVELYN BYRNES OLIVE BAKER ROSE BARTH LUCILE BOSTON CORNELIA BURNETT EDITH BAYLESS CLARA BOVENMYER MARY ELLIS IRMA FISHER ALBERTA BAUER HELEN BUTLER Home Economics Club MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDNA HILL LUCILE WISNER OLIVE NORMINGTON HARRIET ZERR ACTIVE MEMBERS ANNA CHAMPION DORTHEA Cox MARGARET CROSBY NORA CUSACK EUDORA DAY Seniors HELENA DILGER FLOY HOCKADAY ALICE HOUGHTON MALINDA LENTHE HELEN MAUCH Juniors ESTHER DONATH ELIZABETH ENGLERT ZOLA GOREHAM MARCELLA KLEIN RUTH McCLENAHAN ESTHER McNurr RENA MAUCH INEZ MYERS Sophomores LENORA FISHER LILLIAN KAHLE HELEN FITZGERALD LORENE KITZMAN LAURA GAUGER MARGUERITE LOYD MABEL HOLTHEUS LAURA MABON Freshmen EVELYN CONARD NORMA MARTENS BERTHA DAVIS EDYTHE RIBBLE JEANETTE HEINRICH EDNA SCHUESSLER FRANCIS ZUILL ANTOINETTE NORTHDURF LORETA O ' NEIL BERNICE STILLMAN GRACE THOMAS M. VAN OOSTERHOUT HELEN WOODS FLOY SAUERBRY KATHERINE STEELE MARGUERITE THEOBALD BEATRICE TILTON ADA MILLETT LENORA NEWCOMBE MARY POWELL HELEN STEARNS MILDRED STEVENS M. VAN OOSTERHOUT EVA UTTERBACK Baker, McNutt, Kitzman, Houghton, Donath, Barth, Zurmahr, Woods, E. Burns, Burnett, Normington, Brady, Zerr, Wisner, Post Baschnagle, Boston, O ' Neil, Lenthe, Cox, Northdurft, Zuill, Champion, Hill, Day, Ardis, M. Van Oosterhout, Schuessler Millet, Kahle, Davis, Van Oosterhout, Holtheus, Gauger, Ellis, Bayless, Conok, Heinrich, Eiiglert, Altman, Fitzgerald, I. Fisher, Bovenmyer Hockaday, McCIenahan, Steele, Mauch, Koolman, Stearns, Klein, Powell, Herbst, Theobald, Bauer, Tilton Steinbach, Panora, Isaacks, Myer, Dilger, Byrnes, Stillman, Cusack, Mauch, Draper, Thomas, Gorehain, Crosby Guimont, Mabon, Sauerbry, Swartz, Loyd, Martens, Stevens, Newcombe. Butler. Fisher, Kibble. TJtterback Page Four Hundred and Eighty-two Dolphin Fraternity SWIMMING Founded at Del Prado Hotel, Chicago, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 2 OFFICERS President NED ASHTOK Vice President LOYD BASTIAN Secretary-Treasurer ROBERT H. KILLEBREW MEMBERS IN FACULTY I. J. KLINGAMAN No Publication D. A. ARMBRUSTER H. P. HIGBEE WALTER ANNEBERG WILLIAM CARPENTER NED ASHTON LORIN H. GRAAFF HAROLD HARKSEN RICHARD H. ATHERTON CLAUDE R. BANWELL LOYD BASTIAN JOHN S. BAUCH JAMES B. BOWEN CORYDON T. FINN PAUL HOCAN FRANK B. BARRETT DENIS J. FAIRGRAVE GRADUATE MEMBERS EDWARD HALBACK R. PROCTOR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CEYLON B. HAYDEN FRANK HOCAN CHARLES MARSHALL Juniors PAULUS GRAENING HARRY P. HOFFMAN MAURICE T. IVERSON MORSE B. LAKE Sophomores THOMAS M. KELLY JOHN C. MCCLINTOCK ALEX L. OBERT JOHN L. OSGOOD FRANK A. RISER Freshmen HENRY R. JACOBS ROBERT H. KILLEBREW MEREDITH L. OSTROM F. J. LAZELL E. G. SCHROEDER EVERETT RADEMACHER IRVING WEBER WM. A. McCuLLOUGH G. VINCENT O ' NEIL LEONARD W. TRACER STANDISH LAMBERT WILLARD MARBLE ROLLAND E. YOUNGMAN DONALD M. ROCHE CHARLES W. SAVERY CHARLES M. STEWART WAYNE Tiss EDWIN SHEAKLEY ARAL C. SORENSON Savery, Marble, Klingaman, Jacobs. Lake, Stewart, Banwell. Killebrew Fairgrave, Riser, Osgood, Ashton, Armbruster, Hogan, Sorenson, McClintock, Harksen Youngman, Finn, Roche, Weber, Atherton, (Iraaff, Lambert, Marshall, Bowen, O ' Neil Pagr Four HunJrrd and Eighty-three Erodelphian Literary Society OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . . JOSEPHINE ENGLE ELEANOR VON HOENE . CONSTANCE EVANS . AILEEN CARPENTER ACTIVE MEMBERS EDITH ADAMS MARION ANSEL VIRGINIA BALL MARGARET BLACKBURN DOROTHY BURT AILEEN CARPENTER ELEANOR CHASE PHOEBE CHITTENDEN ALICE COAST VELMA CRITZ NADINE CULLISON ALICE DAVIS DOROTHY DAVIS JOSEPHINE ENGLE CONSTANCE EVANS RAMONA ' EVANS RUTH EVERINGHAM WlLHELMINA GRIMM EDITH JASPER DOROTHY KANE HELEN WYLIE MARJORIE KAY VIOLA LAKE HELEN MCCHESNEY PHYLLIS MARTIN MILDRED MILES HILDA OHMANN INEZ PILLARS MARION RAMBO KATHRYN RICHTER MARJORIE ROLAND JEANNETTE SELBY LOUISE SLEMMONS FRANCES SMITH DOROTHEA STARBUCK HELEN STARBUCK WINIFRED STARBUCK MARY THOMPSON JUDITH TORNELL ELEANORA VON HOENE BLANCHE WYLIE Ball, Chittenden, Von Hoene, Blackburn, MeChesney, Rambo, Wylie Slemmons, Roland, H. Starbuck, Kay, Davis, Grimm, Cox Tornell, Dondore, W. Starbuck, Smith, Chase, Everingham, Richter Burt, C. Evans, Pillars, Coast, Martin, R. Evans, Thompson, Carpenter 1 Page Four Hundred and Eighty-jour r Hamlin Garland Literary Society President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Corresponding Secretary ALMA HOVEY GLADYS HAMILTON Lois BRIDENSTINE VICTORIA BROWN- OPAL KEENEY RUTH BENSON MARJORIE BUHLER FLORENCE FARR GENEVA COLONY HELEN ANDREWS OFFICERS First Term FRANCES NIES MILDRED SCHUMP RUTH BENSON ERIKA MEYER MARJORIE BOI.ON MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS HALEN HULL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ZENTA LEMLY ERIKA MEYER RUBY MILLER Juniors SARA ERASER PHILI.IS GILES MARY JENSON Sophomorcs JUNE LINGO Freshmen Second Term OPAL KEENEY RUBY MILLER ELENOR VOEBERDING ERIKA MEYER HELEN ANDREWS HILDA TAYLOR FLOSSIE MEMLER FRANCIS NIES MILDRED SCHUMP ORVETTA WISSLER MUREEN MARBLE GLADYS MCGLAUGHLIN DAGMAR NELSON ELIZABETH MATTHEWS ELENOR VOLBERDING T T W Visx]i-r, Miller. Mt-yrr. Colnny, NVlsuti, (iilt-s H(lon, lluhlcr. I,in(;o v KIMMICV. Lcnilry, . I;iiihi- vs Briiwii, Hriil.-ii-.iinf. !,--. MrlJIauuliliri, l- ' ;irr .Irlis.-n. Kr;i .iT. Marlilr, lirlisuli. . inlr.- us, Srliunip Page Four Hundred and Eighty-five Hesperia Literary Society President . Vice President . . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Critic . Sergeant at Arms . HELEN LANGWORTHY FLORENCE ALTMAN LORETTA BARRETT ALMA BUUCK EVELYN BYRNE MELBA CARPENTER VIVIAN CONRAD MILDRED BECKER HELEN BURTIS RUTH C ALLEN GLADYS CLIFTON HELEN COLE MARY DALEY LURENE DAVIS FRANCIS EDWAKDS HELEN ELLIS OFFICERS First Term VIVIAN CONRAD EVELYN BYRNE FRANCES E. RYAN LORETTA BARRETT ALBERTA LEYTZE MELBA CARPENTER VERA RAGAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBER ALMA OELRICH ACTIVE MEMBERS ALICE HACEDORN ADELA HANSEN DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL FRANCES KLEAVELAND ALBERTA LEYTZE LORRAINE LUTHMER MILDRED MAJOR Pledges MARY ELLIS ESTHER FREE MARY KELLY OLIVIA KLEAVELAND LUCILLE LANGWORTHY ORMA LITTLE BEATRICE MESSER MYRNA MCCREADY BETTY MOEU.ER ALDENE PARSONS Second Term VIVIAN CONRAD EVELYN BYRNE BETTY MOELLER FRANCES KLEAVELAND MELBA CARPENTER ALBERTA LEYTZE VERA RAGAN ROMOLA HICKS VERA RAGAN FRANCES RYAN ALICE TIMBERMAN ESTHER VAN CLEAVE ELEANOR WADE JANE WHEELER LEAH ROSE FLORENCE SCHALL LILLIAN SPALLA MARGARET TRIPLETT RUTH TAMISEA NORINE VINCENT MILDRED WOOD ALICE WAKEFIELD MARTHA WOODBURY fel Mai- Ma MaL MU May Mil Mai l Ik! Mai MtC Ma( Mac Spalla, Rose, Kelly, Messer, Triplet!, Becker. Barrett, Wade, Kllis Altman, Little, Cole, Hansen, Ragan, F. Kleavelaml, Callen, Schall, Edwards, Ryan Parsons, Tamisea, Timberman, Moeller, Wheeler, Conrad, Wood, Holdoegol, O. Klcaveland, Langworthy, ____ _ ______ _ ____ _ _ _ Luthmer Page Four Hundred and Eighty-six f P i _ -_ V -.; " .. OJ[ O v II . ifirtll Dames ' Club Founded at University of Chicago, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 15 No Publication OFFICERS President . . MRS. D. D. CORLETT Vice President MRS. R. Vocr Recording Secretary D. W. HOLCOMB Corresponding Secretary J. P. TUTTLE Treasurer J. F. LOECK ACTIVE MEMBERS MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. R. S. ACKER C. S. ALLEN E. J. BARTA E. J. BEITHON K. BONE M. M. CARPENTER W. E. CARVER B. E. CLARK J. C. COLBERT D. D. CORLETT L. S. COY H. L. DAVIS O. DOR EN O. ECKEY C. M. ERBE K. FORBES C. L. FOSTER MRS. L. J. GRIFFITH MRS. L. J. HACKBARTH MRS. S. E. HERBST MRS. C. HISSONC MRS. R. HOGAN MRS. L. A. WINKLE MRS. D. W. HOLCOMB MRS. R. IRWIN MRS. L. F. JENSEN MRS. E. JONES MRS. R. D. KENNEDY MRS. W. KOOP MRS. H. P. LEE MRS. C. E. LEESE MRS. M. LlTTLEFIELD MRS. J. F. LOECK MRS. C. LONGSTRETH MRS. A. LUGN MRS. MRS. T. J. McCABE MRS. MRS. E. MCCOLLISTER MRS. MRS. M. METFESSEL MRS. MRS. M. E. MORTIMORE MRS. MRS. J. MUELLER MRS. MRS. C. M. NUOFLER MRS. MRS. L. A. OPSTAD MRS. MRS. H. D. PALMER MRS. MRS. E. D. PEASLEY MRS. MRS. R. PETERSON MRS. MRS. C. POST MRS. MRS. G. E. POTTER MRS. MRS. H. RING MRS. MRS. E. W. Rossow MRS. MRS. C. E. SCHWOB MRS. MRS. W. U. SEARIGHT MRS. D. H. SHAW M. SHUTT W. R. SKIDMORE E. H. TOALSON C. TRACHSEI. H. TRACHSEL R. TRAVIS R. C. TRAVIS J. P. TUTTLE D. E. UNDERKOFLER W. VANDERWILT G. L. VAN DUSEN R. VOCT H. W. VOLTMER H. C. WALKER R. G. WILCOX F. O. WoonwARD Page Four Hundred and F.ighty-seven Irvtng Institute President . Vice President . Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . OFFICERS First Term HARRY STEVENSON ARNOLD A. LASSEN OSCAR J. ELSENBAST EDWIN H. GATES VERN E. HOLLAND GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ALLIN DAKIN VERN E. HOLLAND Juniors ARNOLD A. LASSEN CLAIR LOUR CLEES McKRAY C. Esco OBERMANN Sophomores ELBERT HENDRICKS FERRIS HURD CRAWFORD E. KNAPP HENRY N. NEWMAN Second Term ARNOLD A. LASSEN HARRY STEVENSON OSCAR J. ELSENBAST EDWIN H. GATES ALLI N DAKIN EDWARD D. BRANCH CHARLES GUTTERMAN HERBERT STAPLETON HARRY STEVENSON JOHN WASSERMAN DONALD SLAUGHTER MARVIN L. THOMAS VIRGIL WAGNER CHARLES E. BAKER HUGO C. BUCK PHILLIP W. ALLEN OSCAR J. ELSENBAST FRANK E. HORACK EDWIN H. GATES McCRAY CASSIDY CLARENCE COSSON Freshmen DAVID FOUTZ WALLACE GRIEVE KENNETH HAGERMAN HAROLD NELSON FRANK RUBEE PAUL WAGNER JOHN WEBBER LYMAN WHITE WILLIAM J. BERRY THOMAS Cox WILLIAM CRISSMAX RAY FINLEY Stevenson, Lohr, McKray, Nelson, Staplrton. Cosson, V. Wagner, Allen Page Four Hundred and Eighty-eight Kappa Phi m President . Vice President Secretary . OFFICERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors . NELL VOLTMER . PHYLLIS GILES ANNE CHAMPION BESS ALTMAN ANNE CHAMPION EDITH HILLEMAN ELSIE LANE MRS. G. H. ARTIS EUDORA DAY MARION HEMMINGS MARY LEONARD LEONORA BOHACH GOLDIE HEINY MARGUERITE HORNING EMMA MAJORWIEZ VIOI.A SCOVILLE NELL VOLTMER DOROTHY ZENGE Juniors EVALYN CRANE FRANCES DAY MARION DOWDEN LORA ADAMS DOROTHY ANDERSON ELMA AUSTIN MILDRED AUGUSTINE Lois BAIR OR A BASKERVILLE ALICE BELL LELA BELL ESTHER BELCHER LEONA BOHACH MARJORIE BOLON MARIE BUTLER EDITH COBEEN GENEVA COLONY VEDA CORNICK PHYLLIS GILES MYRTA HARLOW FLORENCE PFARR Sophomores ERMA HALL BERNADINE MC ' ICKER MARGARET HOLMES RUBY RANSOM MARGARET WERZBAUCHEN ESTHER WOI.LENHAUPT Pledges MARY JANE JENSEN VIDA RICKEY HELEN STEARNS ALBERTA CROZIER ZELLA DEAN- HELEN DYKSTRA MILDRED ECK HELEN GREEN- ROSAMOND GILCIIRIST LETHA HARRISON- PHYLLIS HOLLAND KATHRYN JONES MARGARET JOHNSTON- ESTHER KASCEL DAMARISE KITCH ANNA LAURA LEE EVA LOVE RUTH LIESMAN ETHEL MC!NTOSH MYRTLE MAUCH ELSIE MOLYNEUX GWENDOLYN MOORE MARY PALFREYMAN MILDRED PADEN PAULINE PERRY HELEN PHILLIPS REVA POLLOCK DORA RANSOM GRETCHEN RICHARDS MARGARET RICHTER PEARL ROBERTSON ROWENA ROLLER MARY SAGE BESSIE SHATAVA MARGARET SMITH BEATRICE STODDARD LEAH STURTRIPGE FERN SPRAGC KATHRYN TAYLOR MARY TUCKER MARY VAN TRESS Lou ELLA Voss THELMA WALKER NAVY WARNER LEONE WATSON- CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS HELEN WILSON LEILA WIRTH MABLE WOLLENHAUPT DbMU, Arlis, Ilciny. K. ] uy, Heinminpi. C ' .lnny. Leonard, lli-lrhrr, H.TVP. Hutlrr. M.-Intosh Cornirk, Hell, Dr-ni. Watson. St-;irns. Dyksirn. Winh, Tyl r. Oilc-Iirist. Uansnin, Kiti-h CrozitT. II oil a nd. .I.tiH ' s. WiKuii. I ' .oluM, AinlnsMii. Sh;i! ;i v;i , Mr " tckcr, K, Day, Kck Bohneh, Hohach, St il . . . . Jtuwclt ' ii. Crjiiic. Cluiiiipinii. All in iin, ' ultnn ' r, Ilillcinuii, Kickt-y, (iilt-s M sen, Sin i ill, Hnlnn-s. Palfn-ymaii. Pollnrk. (in- -!!, Scu illr, Kidilcr Page Four Hundred and Eighty-nine Bethany Circle Founded at University of Illinois, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 6 Publication, Radius OFFICERS President . Vice President . Recording Secretary Treasurer . Lois BRIDENSTINE MARION THORNE . HELEN Ross MILDRED SCHUMP Lois BRIDENSTINE GRACE CARSON MARGUERITE CHAPMAN ANNA CROSBY CARRIE DEARMOND MARGARET DE ARMOKD FREDA DICKSON OPAL DICKSON BEULAH DODT FLORENCE DODT GLADYS DRAPER LUCILLE GAASCH LURA HESS ACTIVE MEMBERS OPAL KEENEY ANNA KELTCH EDITH KENNARD INA KINCAID GENEVIEVE KIRK KATHLEEN KLINKER DOROTHY KNEEDY VIOLA LAKE LOLA LEGORE VIRGINIA LIGHT MUREEN MARBLE GERTRUDE MEIR EDNA MILLER DOROTHY MORRISON GRACE NEWBRO MARGARET PLUM HELEN Ross IRENE SCHUESSLER MILDRED SCHUMP CAMILLA SUNIER MARY SUNIER HELEN SWAN MARION THORNE EVA UTTERBACK FREDA WARRINER FRANCES WATTS MAXINE WATTS Wnrriner, Keeney, Kirk, Light, C. DeArmoml, M. DeArmond, Hess, Ross Crosby, Kneedy, Carson, B. J)odt, M. Watts, F. Watts, P. Dodt, Sclluessler, Schump 1. Snnier, Kcnnard, M. Sunier, Whitman, Itridcnstine, Ncwliro, Mnrblc, Kincaid, Keltch Paiir Fnnr Hundred nnd fr ' inrty Le Cercle Francais OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Director . . DOROTHY CARR . MARY PALMER . ELLEN KAYSER . ERIKA MEYER JOSEPHINE DAUS STEPHEN H. BUSH DOROTHY CARR ELLEN KAYSER HELEN CRILEY LUCILE DEBUTTS WALTER I. HANSON MlLLICENT BUSH ELZA BIERRING EDWIN CASSEM HELEX FITZPATRICK MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES E. YOUNG GRADUATE MEMBER MARCELIANO GONZALEZ ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ERIKA MEYER MYRTLE MUTCHLER MARY PALMER Juniors DOROTHY HOLDOECEL Sophomores Freshmen Pledget MARTHA KRUSE OLIVE SHAW JOSEPHINE DAUS ELSE RUSTE ARMAXD SHILEY FLORENCE Sen ELL ILSE SMITH GEORGE W. STEEP OLIVE D. KLINGAMAN MARGARET SMITH WINIFRED STARBUCK JOCELYN WALLACE Krn f. M ' .MT, Cjisscm, HJIMSMM. Hush. H:irth, S1;irlmrk I. Smitli. Klingiimnii, Kii .p;itrii ' k. Curr. K;IVMT. Si-hell, Wallace Criley, M. Smith, Di ' llults, Show, Mutchlcr, Holdoegel, Palmer Page Four Hundred and Ninety-one Lutheran Club President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . HENRY J. ARNOLD NELIUS O. HALVORSEN REV. H. BRUECKNER LULU DETTMER HAROLD L. HARKSEN MAURICE T. IVERSON BRUCE V. LEAMER MARION ASK OSCAR H. HOTH MARTHA KRUSE FLORENCE MILLER ZENDA ABRAHAMSON EDWIN BAKER EDWARD F. HAGEN EDNA HALVORSEN LOREXE KlTZMAX GRACE BACKHAUS JACOB W. BALMOS HAROLD J. CLAASSEN MAN-LEY EIRE OFFICERS First Term MAURICE T. IVERSON ELLA KRAUSHAAR ELEANOR VOLBERDIXG LEON M. GANGESTAD MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER I. BRANDT GRADUATE MEMBERS HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. CHARLES GILL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MELINDA LENTHE ERIKA M. MEYER LYDIA PLESS Juniors ELIZABETH SINN MARGUERITE SINNING RUDOLPH C. STRUBBE Sopliomores ELLA KRAUSHAAR ADAI.HIDT KROLL BERNHARDT MARTENS PAULINE MEYER MELVIX J. ROPE Freshmen WALTER F. FRESE CLARENCE FURST MELVIN T. JOHNSON CORINNE KNUDSIN Second Term EDGAR H. HEMMINGHAUS DONALD W. WIEDER ERIKA M. MEYER ADALHIDT KROLL EDGAR H. HEMMIXGHAUS CAMILLA SPERATI REV. R. SHERCK ALFRED B. RAUSCH JOHN H. SAMUELSON HARRY D. SCHIMDT FLORENCE WARE FLORENCE THOMPSON HERMAN A. WACKER HAROLD G. WENDT EDNA WESTERSTROM CORA TRUMPP ELEANOR M. VOLBERDING EDGAR R. WESTERBERG DONALD W. WIEDER AMANDA WOHLEXBERG CLARA KURTZ HAROLD A. KYVIG GRETHEL RAABE FI.OYD E. SCHNEIDER J Rausch, Westerberg, Jensen, Rope, Arnold, Kyvig, Harksen, Halvorson, Brandt Abrahamson, Kraushaar, Westerstrom, Raabe, Wohlenberg. Meyer, Sperati, Lenthe, Pless, Kroll Eike, Schneider, Wieder, Rev. Brueckner, Hemminghaus, Rev. Sherck, Wendt, Iverson, Strubbe Page Four Hundred and Ninety-two Newman Club President . Vice President Treasurer . Secretary . . PAUL P. GALVIN . FLORENCE SCHALL . LORETTA O ' NEIL JEANNE MULLANEY THE Newman Club draws its members from students enrolled in the university who are of Catholic faith. The member- ship numbers approximately three hundred and comprises a majority of Catholic students in the university. The club serves the purpose of pro- viding a pleasant means by which students of one faith may become more closely acquainted and form worthwhile friendships and associa- tions. Meetings are held regularly in the Knights of Columbus hall. At most of these meetings pro- grams 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. The Very Reverend W. P. Shannahan of St. Patricks church is the student chaplain in charge of the organization. Page Four Hundred and Ninety-thret President . Vice President . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Critic . CLARA DALEY THEONE BATCHER ELEANOR CHAMBERS FLOY DAVIS LUCILE DUKE ALENE BAIRO IDUNA BERTEL IRENE BOWMAN CHLOE CARSON ANNE BEMAN HARRIET DAVIS EDNA DURST ESTHER FULLER EDNA HANSON OFFICERS First Term AGNES KELLEHER GENEVIEVE HARTER EVA THRELKELD GLADYS HIRT THEONE BATCHER EVELYN HARTER MEMBERS IN FACULTY MILDRED FREBURG AMALIE NELSON GRADUATE MEMBER MlNA MONNETT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ACNES KELLEHER AVALON LAW BETH McCALL DOROTHY MAGGARD Juniors GLADYS HIRT ESTHER MAUTHE HOPE PALMER RAYMA RAWSON Sophomores ELIZABETH EVANS LEAH JANE JOHNSON ALPHA HANSEN ELLA KRAUSHAAR LEONE HAUPERT KATHERINE MACY Pledges JEANETTE HEINRICH FLORENCE KELLEHER WINONA DURST MARIAN ERB JULIA FIELD EVELYN HARTER HILMA DUNCAN GENEVIEVE HARTER MARY HATCHER MARIE HERZER Second Term GENEVIEVE HARTER IRENE BOWMAN LUCILE DUKE ALICE ROOSE THEONE BATCHER EVELYN HARTER RUTH SAILOR MABEL MORRIS HAZEL SAMUELSON EVA THRELKELD ELIZABETH SINN ALICE WEEBER ROSE WILLIAMSON EMILY PATTERSON AEDA RABY ALICE ROOSE MARGARET PLUM RUBY HIRT GLADYSMAY NOWACHEK MARJORIE SENSOR Field, Williamson, Eawson, Mauthe, Palmer, Duncan, E. Durst, Heinrich, W. Durst E. Harter, E. Hanson, G. Hirt, Weeber, Sinn, Haupert, Raby, Evans, Bertel Johnson, Kraushaar, Bowman, Herzer, McCall, Puller, B. Hirt, Batcher Baird, Beman, Patterson, Duke, A. Kelleher, G. Harter, Roose, A. Hansen, Nowachek, Macy " Page Four Hundred and Ninety-four President . Vice President . Treasurer . Secretary . GRACE ANDREWS FRANCES CAMP THEONE BATCHER DOROTHY CHAPMAN LUCILE CLOVIS MARGUERITE FRENCH HARRIET ARNOLD INEZ BARKER DOROTHY BURT NADINE CULLISON MARGARET DORSEY MARCIA BURGESS VIRGINIA DOUGLAS MARJORIE ESTES ELIZABETH EVANS ALICE BEYMER OFFICERS First Term MARJORIE E. ROLAND E. FORRESTER ELIZABETH EVANS DOROTHY BURT GRADUATE MEMBERS WINSON K. CRARY ELIZABETH GRIBBLE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARGARET HYATT VIOLA LAKE ZOE LEMLEY MARJORIE C. MOORE MABLE M. MORRIS Juniors ELIZABETH FORRESTER MARJORIE GREEN MILDRED MILES RAYMA RAWSON IRENE RAYNER Sophomores EVELYN GOLLY KATHERINE MACY MYRXA McCREADY IVA RICHARDSON JEAN TAYLOR Freshmen MARY GIBSON- DORIS RAE Second Term MARJORIE E. ROLAND DOROTHY BURT HILDA M. WAITERS RAYMA RAWSON REBECCA POLLOCK ALVARETTA WEST GRACE ORCUTT HELEN ORCUTT MILDRED OVERHOLT MARGARET SAYERS MARLYS ROBINSON MARJORIE ROLAND KATHRYN TAYLOR GLADYS H. THOMSON MARGARET L. TRIPLETT HILDA WAITERS MILDRED A. WELTY DOROTHY E. WILSON HELEN J. ZOOK VERA SMITH Richardson, Lake, Overholt, Douglas, Walters. Ht-ynu-r, French, Batcher, K. Taylor Gibson, Hurt. Rawaon. Andrews. Holnnd. Wilson, Morris. J. Taylor, Rae Wclty, Evans, Burgess, Robinson, Zook, Forrester, Mncy. Cullison, Triplet!, Arnold Page Four Hundred and Ninety-five President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Filipino Club OFFICERS First Term VEDASTO J. SAMONTE MENA S. LARDIZABAL VICENTE R. AGBAYANI QUIRING D. CARPIO Second Term VEDASTO J. SAMONTE MENA S. LARDIZABAL VICENTE R. AGBAYANI QUIRING D. CARPIO GRADUATE MEMBERS JOSE A. RODRIGUEZ VEDASTO J. SAMONTE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PEDRO B. BASCOS FILEMON M. MANZANO JUSTO A. ARQUERO BERNARDO F. BAQUIRAN DIOSCORO B. BIBIT Juniors Sophomores CORNELIO O. LOPEZ Freslimen VICENTE R. AGBAYANI MENA S. LARDIZABAL Pro S. MATA QUIRING D. CARPIO 1 1 Page Four Hundred and Ninety-six Philomathean Literary Society OFFICERS First Term PHILLIP C. WALKER RICHARD ATHERTON WESLEY DRUMMOND DUANE JENNINGS MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD C. MABIE ABRAM O. THOMAS Second Term WILLIAM R. HUNTER HAROLD REUSCHLEIN PAUL TOOMEY NOEL ADAMS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . CLARENCE W. WASSAM ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM R. HUNTER EDWARD F. PIPER NOEL T. ADAMS HERBERT C. BIXBY DANIEL W. HOLCOMB CHARLES R. SELLERS ISAAC I. SOLZMAN HOMER H. WHITE Juniors DUANE L. JENNINGS DOUGLASS K. LAMONT GEORGE LANE CLAYTON MCMAHILL Sophomores EDWARD S. JONES LOWELL D. PHELPS Freshmen DREW D. MACDOUGAL REX A. MILLER JOE M. Music RICHARD H. ATHERTON CHARLES R. BUCKWALTER WESLEY C. DRUMMOND HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN PHILLIP C. WALKER JACOB P. WILSON JOHN D. BEARDSLEY Louis F. CARROLL RICHARD J. SORENSON PAUL L. TOOMEY EDWIN W. BARON ABE W. BASS PAUL L. BICKFORD CHESTER G. LEU HAROLD W. OCILVIE CARL C. SALTZMAN HAROLD W. SWIFT FREDRICK A. WHITE Walker. Houmin, Colby, Jones, Beardsley, Ogilvie. K. White, liixliy Bnsa, Reuschlein, Wasttam, BriggR, Hunter, Bickford, Robinson, Piper, Tomnpy Swift, Buckwalter, Drummond, Atherton, Jennings, Miller, Leu, Sorenson, Wilson Page Four Hundred and Ninety-seven I Centro Espanol OFFICERS First Term M. R. GONZALEZ PHILLIP C. WALKER VERA RAGAN Second Term RUTH KIEDAISCH L. DUANE JENNINGS GEORGE F. REYNOLDS President . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer GRADUATE MEMBERS M. R. GONZALEZ RUTH KIEDAISCH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES T. PEARSON ANNA ROBINSON KATHLEEN MCKAY GRETCHEN SHAW Juniors L. DUANE JENNINGS HELEN LANTZ ARNOLD A. LASSEN MILDRED MARTIN VERA RAGAN PHILIP W. ALLEN INEZ F. BARKER LYLE L. DINGMAN FREDA FISCHER B. H. GlLDERSLEEVE JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD FLORENCE SCHALL GRACE SHORT PHILLIP C. WALKER WILLIAM WERTZBAUGHER Sophomores RAE CHEVALIER DAVID L. FAUTZ CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON GEORGE F. REYNOLDS JOHN T. ARMSTRONG RUTH BARR EDITH BRAINARD ENID BURNS ELIZABETH ROMES ARTHUR E. TEETER PHILIP A. WALKER FRANCES WATKINS Freshmen E. LEE FULLER WINIFRED STARBUCK JOSEPH A. STEWART CLAIRE DENSMORE MARGARET DONOHUE Jennings, Ragan, Lassen, P. C. Walker, Allen, McKay, Donohue Barr. Starbuck, Rothschild, Schall. Lantz. Roraes, Martin Page Four Hundred and Ninety-eight I Whiiby Literary Society President . Vice President . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Historian . Critic . ALICE BANNING ELIZABETH CANALLE DOROTHY CHAPMAN LA VELMA EVANS VERA GRANGE EMMA JAMISON ELIZABETH KLUCKHOHN EUNICE GALLAGHER OFFICERS First Term FREDA SNYDER LA VELMA EVANS MARTHA KRUSE EUNICE JONES EDNA SPURCEON PEARL VAN CLEAVE DOROTHY CHAPMAN GRADUATE MEMBER RUTH EDELSTIEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EVELYN HOUCK HAZEL HOLROYD EUNICE JONES ELEANOR LAWYER MARJORIE READHEAD Juniors MARTHA KRUSE Sophomores Freshman Lois BAIR Second Term DOROTHY CHAPMAN EUNICE JONES MARTHA KRUSE LA VELMA EVANS EDNA SPURCEON EMMA JAMISON PATTY KROLL MARY SHERDIAN LUELLA SULLIVAN MARION THORNE PEARL VAN CLEAVE MARY VETTER EMMA LANDIS EDNA SPURGEON PATTY KROLL Jones. Bair, Jamison, Lawyer Canalle, Evans, Snyder, Kruse, Edolstein Kluckhohn, Banning, Chapman, Houck, Landis I I Page Four Hundred and Ninety-nine President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . EDWARD L, ARGUBRIGHT CHARLES E. CORNWELL PAUL M. DWYER GLENN BARR HOMER BIDDINGER ALBERT ABEL CHARLES BURNS MERLE BRUSH GILBERT JAMES THOMAS BLAKELY ' 28 DONALD BROOKMAN ' 28 HAROLD CLASSEN ' 28 HARRY COFFEE ' 28 CARL DISTELHORST ' 28 WARREN DRUM ' 28 O. MANLEY EIKE ' 28 Zetagathian Literary Society First Term FLOYD O. RACKER PAUL DWYER JOHN WHITE CLARENCE MAURER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WESLEY A. HUGHES TYRELL M. INGERSOLL Juniors MARSHALL CAMP JOHN DENMAN Sophomores ELMER JOHNSON ISADORE KlMMEL MAURICE McCoRD PROCTER MAYNARD OTIS METZGER Pledges PAUL FOLEY ' 26 BURTON GILDERSLEEVE ' 26 JAMES Gow ' 28 WALTER GRAU ' 27 JEROME KELLOG ' 28 FREDERICK KING ' 28 THEODORE KOOP ' 28 Second Term CHARLTON G. LAIRD JOHN WHITE ROY STIEGER CLARENCE MAURER CHARLTON G. LAIRD FLOYD O. RACKER JOHN L. WHITE GILBERT FINLEY CLARENCE MAURER GEORGE REYNOLDS FRED STEVENSON ROY STIEGER EARL WILLIAMS MARVIN LOGAN ' 28 JOHN MCCARTNEY ' 28 KENNETH MCDONALD ' 26 CECIL MADDEN ' 28 KEITH RICHTER ' 27 HAROLD VESTERMARK ' 27 Louis WASSERMAN ' 28 McCord, Grau, Barr, Madden, Williams, White, Vestermark, Abel, Richter, Hanson Wasserman, Johnson, Maurer, Ingersoll, Wirds, Eike, Lemkau, King, Sheldon, Stieger Coffee, Logan, Denman, James, Dwyer, Racker, Reynolds, Maynard, Lewis, Schenk Distelhorst, Kellog, Weiskircher, Stevenson, McCartney, Laird, Gow, Brookman, Bartman, Classen Page Five Hundred President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Rhoterian Literary Society OFFICERS First Term LOREN W. VAN DORV MILLARD V. SHIPLEY CHARLES L. BAKER BOYD COFFMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WALTER D. COCHRANE HARI.AN A. PRALL LOREN W. VAN DORK Second Term HARLAN A. PRALL MERRILL G. BURLIKGAME HERSCHEL K. HOWARD ROBERT C. RITCHIE ROBERT C. RITCHIE LESLIE G. SYLVESTER Juniors MILLARD V. SHIPLEY FRANK D. WEAVER Sophomores CHARLES L. BAKER MERRILL G. BURLINGAME CA RROLL E. VETTERICK LAURENCE A. WINKEL ALLIE M. FRAZIER HERSCHEL K. HOWARD Freshman SAMUEL B. WHITING Weaver, Howard, Cochrane, Ritchie, Baker Winkel. Van Dorn. Prall, Vetterick Sylvester, Whiting, Krazier, Burlingame, Shipley Page Five Hundred and One Bellboy Chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi UNIVERSITY " PEP " ORGANIZATION President . Secretary . Treasurer . OFFICERS . GEORGE M. GIBBS ROBERT E. CHAFFEE . J. BRUCE POTTER WILLIAM B. BAIRD HOWARD C. BALDWIN J. MORTIMER BARRETT LAURENCE BRIERLY HARVEY J. CARTER ROBERT E. CHAFFEE WALTER J. DALTON GRAHAM M. DEAN LAWRENCE J. EVANS EDWARD FLINN MEMBERS EDWARD W. FORD PHILIP D. FOSTER KENNETH T. GARDINER RICHARD H. GARLOCK GEORGE M. GIBBS HOWARD GORDON ABE J. FRIEDMAN FRED HUEBSCH PETER JANSE ALVIN G. KEYES PAUL J. MATHEWS CLINTON NASBY WM. VAN OOSTERHOUT JOHN PHILLIPS WALTER ROACH ANDREW P. SCHNURR ARTHUR SHEPARD WAYNE Tiss RICHARD TOLL WlNSLOW TOMPKINS Phillips, Van Oosterhout, Potter, Rhynsburger, Carter, Tiss, Gordon, Ford Friedman, Shepard, Roach, Gardiner, Gibbs, Mathews, Chaffee, Keyes, Evans Huebsch, Tompkins, Barrett, Garlock, Schnurr, Flinn, Baldwin, Baird Page Five Hundred and Two Hawk - " I " Club I ' 1 MEN ' S ORGANIZATION JOHN HANCOCK DONALD M. GRAHAM President Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY GORDON LOCKE THOMAS MARTIN RICHARD SHOPE W. R. FIESELER I. J. KLINGAMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS J. MARSCHALL H. MARSHALL L. MEDER L. OEHLERT F. OLSON L. PARKIN H. PHELPS R. ROMEY 0. ROBERTS J. SCHIRMER W. SCANTLEBURY P. TOMPKIN T. PFEFFER J. VAN NESS 1. KLINGAMAN E. WILSON H. GUCISBERG B. GOODRICH E. HANDY J. HANCOCK L. HOYT H. JANSE P. JONES H.JENSEN F. KLINDT G. KOHL P. KRASUSKI L. KING J. LAUDE J. S. MclNTYRE W. McCULLOUCH N. ASHTON L. BAILEY C. BROOKINS X. BOYLES J. BARRETT C.BERNE C. COULTER H. DAINE R. DAUBER W. FRY D. FISHER E. FLINN W. FLECKENSTEIN E. GRATTAN H. GRIFFEN D. GRAHAM M;irschall, Dnino, Marshall, Janse, Klingaman, Klindl. Coulter. Berne, .lonea Barrett, Wilson. Meder, Jensen, Kohl, Handy, Grattan. Roberta, Fleckenstein, Oehlert Oriffen, Laude. Romey, Graham, Hancock, Scnntlehury, Parkin, Olson Phelpi, Hoyt, Mclntyre, Schirmer, Fisher, Fry, McCullough, King Bailey, Ashton, Goodrich, Van Ness, I ' fefter, Tompkin, Gugisberg, Finn, Boyles Pagr Five Hundred and Three Acacia 364-5 A. F. I. 434 A. I. of E. E. 474 Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire 219 Allen, Joseph H. 62 Alpha Chi Omega 408-9 Alpha Chi Sigma 448 Alpha Delta Pi 414-5 Alpha Gamma Phi 428-9 Alpha Kappa Kappa 462 Alpha Kappa Psi 449 Alpha Sigma Phi 384-5 Alpha Tau Beta 426-7 Alpha Tau Omega 372-3 Alpha Xi Delta 410-11 Alumni and The University 23 Anderson, David A. 63 Ansel, Marion 327 Applied Science 36 A. S. of A. S. 475 A. S. of C. E. 476 A. S.ofM.E. 477 Athearn, Walter S. 64 Athena 479 Atherton, Richard 337 Athletic Board 241 B Baird, William B. 339 Baldwin, Bird T. 55 Baldwin, William W. 65 Barrett, Basil 292 Barrett, Mortimer 291 Barry, J. M. 218, 263, 287 Baseball 285-94 Baseball Squad 286 Basketball 261-8 Basketball Squad 262 Becker, Mae 329 Beggar on Horseback 222 Belting, Dr. Paul E. 244 Berne, Clarence 280 Beta Gamma Sigma 438 Beta Phi Sigma 468 Beta Theta Pi 346-7 Bethany Circle 490 Bierring, Walter L. 66 Blackburn, Margaret 230 Board of Education 24 Boyd, William R. 67 Boyles, Xavier P. 282 Boyson, Harry 267 Breene, Dean Frank T. 45 Bremner, William H. 68 Bresnahan, George T. 271 Broodeen, L. L. 69 Brookins, Charles 242, 257, Brown, Charles R. 70 Buckmaster, Richard P. 71 Burge, Dean Adelaide 29 Butler, Rush C. 72 Cadet Officers 203 Carr, Edward M. 73 Carter, George H. 74 Chemistry Building 16 Cheer Leaders 251 Chehak, Milo A. 75 Chi Delta Psi 392-3 Chi Delta Sigma 471 Chi Kappa Pi 388-9 Chi Omega 418-9 Child Welfare 54 Children of the Moon 218 Clapp, Philip G. 43 Clarke, Charles H. 76 Clements, Melville F. 77 Clubs and Organizations 473-501 Colombes Stadium 272 Colleges 131 Commerce 32 Commerce Club 480 275, 339 Page Five Hundred and Four m m Contents 7 Continue 440 Cooper, Robert 339 Corder, Lois 51 Cornish, Edward J. 78 Cosmopolitan Club 481 Cosson, George 79 Coulter, Chan V. 200, 203, 275, 336 Crawford, Harold 277 Cross Country 304-5 D Daine, Henry 281 Daily lowan 188-9 Dalton, Mike 340 Dauber, Raymond 255, 280 Dawson, Hobart 337 Dean, Dean Lee W., 39 Dean of Men 26 Dean of Women 28 Debate 231-32 Dedication 5 Delta Chi 368-9 Delta Delta Delta 404-5 Delta Gamma 402-3 Delta Sigma Delta 451 Delta Sigma Pi 450 Delta Sigma Rho 439 Delta Tau Delta 352-3 Delta Zeta 412-3 Delta Theta Phi 458 Dentistry 44 Dental Students 478 Devil ' s Disciple 220 Deyoe, Albert 80 Dickinson, Lester J. 81 Dobson, Glenn 279 Dolphin Fraternity 483 Drama 215-224 Dutcher, Charles M. 82 E Education 46 Election of Editors 185 Erodelphian 484 Evans, Lawrence J. 336 Fashion 221 Faust 214 Feisler, Dr. W. R. 247, 258 Ferson, Merton L. 83 Fencing 306 Filipino Club 496 Finance Committee 25 Finch, Hortense 333 Fisher, Darell 253 Fleckenstein, W. 253 Flynn, Edward 292 Football 245-60 Football Squad 246 Forensics 225-232 Freshman Basketball Squad 268 Freshman Commission 147 Freshman Football Squad 260 Freshman Party 237 Freshman Swimming Team 302 Frivol Staff 190-1 Galloway Ledrue 254 Gamma Eta Gamma 459 Gamma Phi Beta 417 Gibbs, George M. 336 Golf 297 Goodrich, Ben 278 Graduate 48 Graham, Donald 256 Graham, Dr. Jas. A. 84 Griffen, Harold 341, 252, 349 Grimm, John M. 85 Gym, Team 299 H Hamlin Garland 485 Hanimill, John 86 Hancock, John 256, 283, 340 Handy, Elvin 284 Hanziik, Paul J. 88 Harkness, Dr. G. F. 87 Havner, Horace M. 89 Hawkeye, 1, 186-7 Page Five Hundred and Five Hesperia 486 Hicks, Wayland 243-89 Hildebrand, John G. 90 Hines, Donald 257 Hogan, Ralph 267, 259 History of Debate 226-7 Home Economics Club 482 Honors Societies 433-6 Hollingsworth, H. S. 91 Holsey, Elizabeth 316 Hooper, Major 199 Hoyt, Lyman H. 279 Hrbkova, S. B. 92 Huebsch, Fred 340 Hull, Harry Mrs. 93 Hurley, George 341 I Ingwersen Burt 247, 259 Inter-Fraternity Council 344 Intramural Sports 307-314 Irving Institute 488 Iowa Alumnus 195 Iowa Dames Club 487 Iowa Law Bulletin 193 Iowa Life 163-182 J Janse, Hector 243-265, 336 Jones, Dean Henry C. 35 Jones, John Paul 282 Journal of Business 194 Juniors 61-130 Junior Prom 235 K Kaiser, John B. 196 Kahlke, Dr. Charles E. 94 Kappa Beta Psi 386-7 Kappa Delta 422-23 Kappa Eta Kappa 454 Kappa Kappa Gamma 400-1 Kappa Phi 489 Kappa Sigma 360-61 Katho 430-31 Kay, Dean George F. 31 King, LeRoy 290 Klindt, Fred A. 281 Klingaman, Orie E. 95 Kohl, Gerald 278 Krasuski, Paul 256 Kremer, Frederick K. 96 Kriz, Leo 282 Kuever, Rudolph A. 97 L Lambert 281 Lane, J. Reed 98 Lassen, Arnold 230 Laude, James 266 Lauer, Edward H. 53 Le Cercle Francais 491 Lindly, John M. 99 Littig, Victor L. 100 Locke, Gordon 287 Loomis, William W. 101 Lowden, Frank O. 102 Lutheran Club 492 M Martin, Thomas 271 Martin, Horace S. 104 Marschall, John 284 Marshall, John 290 Mayer, Ward 341 McConnell, Charles 265 Mclntyre, Scott 258 McKinley, Michael L. 103 Meder, Lloyd 283 Medicine 38 Meek, Edward R. 105 Men of Iowa 335 Men ' s Forensic Council 228 Men ' s Glee Club 210 Men ' s Pan Hellenic 345 Midsummer ' s Nights Dream 224 Mikado 213 Military Ball 238 Military 197 Miller, Gerald 267 Miller, James A. 106 Minor Sports 295-306 Monnett, Julius C. 107 Page Five Hundred and Six Morrow, Harry 277 Mumma, Col. M. C. 198 Music 42 Music and Religion 207 N Nelson, Frank 108 Newman Club 493 Nixon, Norman K. 337 North, Howard M. 109 Norton, Guy C. 110 Nurses 148 Nurses Training 50 Nu Sigma Nu 463 Nu Sigma Phi 464 Packer, Dean Paul C. 47 Parkin, Leland 130, 242, 249, 252 Patrick, George W. 112 Payne, William O. 113 Phelps, Harold 277, 341 Phi Alpha Delta 460 Phi Beta Kappa 442 Phi Beta Pi 465 Phi Chi 469 Phi Delta Chi 470 Phi Delta Gamma 472 Phi Delta Theta 354-5 Phi Epsilon Pi 378-9 Phi Gamma Delta 350-1 Phi Kappa 370-1 Phi Kappa Rho 390-1 Phi Kappa Psi 348-9 Phi Kappa Sigma 380-1 Phi Lambda Thcta 444 Phi Omega Pi 406-7 Phi Rho Sigma 466 P. E. O. 495 Phillips, Dean C. A. 33 Phillips, Gordon 268 Philomathean 497 President Jessup 22 Professional 447-72 Poepsel, Frank 291 Potter, J. Bruce 332 Powell, Chas. L. 114 Psi Omega 452 Publications 183 Publications Board 184 O Octave Thanet 494 Oehlert, Lewis 284 Officers ' Club 200 Officers, Military Department 198 Olsen, H. Forest 253 Omega Beta Pi 467 Olympic Team 273 Order of Artus 446 Osmond, William 111 , Otte, F. Lowell 252, 283, 326 Q Quadrangle Council 162 R Rafensperger, L. 257, 266 Raymond, Dean Wm. G. 37 Reinow, Dean Robert 27 Representative lowans 325 Review of Football Season 250 Rho Chi 441 Rhoterian 501 Rhynsberger, Donovan 338 Rice, Harry 258 Rifle Team 201 Roach, Wally 338 Roberts, Orthel 278 Romey, Richard 255 R. O. T. C. 204-6 Russell, Emily 331 S S. A. E. 362-3 Safely, Dr. A. L. 115 Scabbard and Blade 437 Scantlcbury, Wilbur 254, 289, 338 Schenk, Casper 116 Schirmer, John 254 Schroeder, E. G. 308 Seals Club 320 Seashore, Dean C. E. 49 Page Five Hundred and Seven Seerley, Homer H. 117 Sellers, Chas. R. 328 Senior Hop 234 Shambaugh, B. F. 118 Shepard, Arthur 339 Shepard, Hugh H. 119 Sigma Chi 356-7 Sigma Delta Chi 456 Sigma Kappa 424-5 Sigma Nu 358-9 Sigma Phi Epsilon 374-5 Sigma Pi 376-7 Sigma Xi 443 Silver Box 224 Smith, Paul 268 Social Committee 239 Society 233-240 Sororities 395-432 Sorority Chaperones 432 Spanish Club 498 Staff and Circle 435 Stefansson, V. 120 Stewart, Archibald K. 122 Stewart, Rolland M. 121 Student Council 146 Student Government 145 Swenson, Theodore 280 Swimming 300 Summer Session 56 Tau Beta Pi 436 Teeters, Dean Wilbur J. 41 Tennis 296 Theta S : gma Phi 457 Theta Tau 435 Theta Xi 266-7 Thomas, Franklin 123 Tomplcins, G. E. 308 Towne, Roy S. 124 Track 269-84 Track Squad 270 Transit 192 Triangle 282-3 U University Hall 9 University of Iowa 21 University Orchestra 212 University Players 216 University Theatre Board 217 V Van Doren, O. E. 202 Van Duesen, George 266 Van Ness, J. E. 278 Vogel, Otto B. 294 Vollers, Edward 338 W Wade, Martin J. 125 Water Basketball 301 Weaver, James B. 126 Weller, Charles H. 57-59 Whitby 499 Why Not 223 Wick, Mrs. Barthinius L. 128 Wight, Roy 127 Williams, Rollie 263 Women ' s Association 149 Women ' s Athletics 315-24 Women ' s Athletic Association 318 Women ' s Forensic Council 229 Women ' s Glee Club 211 Women ' s P. T. Faculty 317 Work, Craig M. 129 Wormely, John 337 Xi Psi Phi 453 X Y Young, Lafayette, Jr. 130 Y ' . M. C. A, 209 Y. W. C. A. 208 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 209 Zegathian 500 Zeta Tau Alpha 420-21 Page Five Hundred and Eight L . m


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