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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 508

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 508 of the 1927 volume:

T T I 11 rr v li;AA (Oj-jL LAA y NI ven SOT ; OF LQWA I - s fhese arecu rrea ms. no limit to their su au. Our flag the sceptre, all who meet obey nd ' - . I (Tlinefcen Hundred (Jwenty Seven ( - vqrvtsa M 7o emphasize the relation of University and Suite to show the University as the tent of the potter, the workshop of the goldsmicib. has been the aim of the 102? Hawkcyc as the clay is shaped . as the metal is beaten . so are. the students of today molded into the citizens of tomorrow Iowa City 1927 , ' V P QvnZess the day is w til pounded the vase j i is not ashioned p o 9 6 the People of the State of Iowa: From the pioneers who foresaw the wealth in a wilderness of prairies who toiled ind fought and died to make this territory a state to the citizens of today tlieir industry and progress exemplary of the spirit of tlic University we the class of 1927 respectfully dedicate this thirty sixth volume of the Hawkeyc Iowa City 1927 c Th, foundation of even state, is the, education of its youth $ Merrill S. (Wno r ---Wicor- in-Chief waiter I I lanson__ Business Manager Kariierinc Maqy_ WOmens Editor i;ivinj.Tilton_Atnieric Mm r Marshall C. Watson ,Qg3nizaiion Wiw Iowa City 1927 is t ic task when many share the toil - ' fl - S tS tsai Book i Administration Book 4. Athletics Book i. Classes Book 5 University WDoen Book 3 Activities BOOK, e Organizations, Iowa City 1927 Oh. siveet solace of labors jji .... ..._._, v -TREE THE LYRES OF THE WIND ' v- CLOTHED IN SILVER WEB " SNOW, SINGING SILVER WORDS " a j 1 n " WEEPING UNDER LIMPID HEAVENS- . ===== -AN OLD PATHWAY. SOFTLY LIT " " -MISTILY RADIANT. MOON-CLAD " -GOLDEN FLAKES IN SUNLIGHT A TRELLIS FLINGS " HEAVY CLOUDS, LIKE CARGO-BOATS " i A CRYSTAL MAGNIFICENCE " A GREEN WOVEN VEIL SILVER FILAMENTS " I n(D its maw they come ty the thousands, farmer ' lad and sophbucated chy th. one descended from the mid-wesp afistocracy, the other with Kis - lineage all befoifehim.The master mechanician. Administration, zealous guardian of the honor that is Iowa ' s, tabes them all, aH alike, and mold the finished pibduct. citizenry of tomorrow. Progress INTO a land of rolling prairies, broken here and there by murmuring forests ; into a long of scorch- ing flats, and cool lakes trickled bands of coura- geous pioneers. They hoped and worked. They dreamed and were disillusioned. They succeeded and they failed. In creaking, jolting ox-carts they brought great blocks of stone from a quarry to the present site of Old Capitol, over three-quarters of a century ago. The timbers were cut from white oak groves of the surrounding hills. A Catholic missionary, an Italian scholar, Samuel Charles Mazzuchelli, designed the building. If those white pillars could talk they might relate the history of the State. They saw foundations laid in hope torn out in despair. They saw laws enacted today repealed tomorrow. But the present is ever kind to the past, and time is the great gilder of hu- man faces and amplifier of human virtues. If, by some magic power we could transform ourselves into the past, would we not in the next moment pray to be re-transformed into our own selves, living in our own time, nor find it dull by comparison? " Old Capitol " is now the nucleus of our Univer- sity, as it was then the nucleus of the State. As ox- cart gave way to team, the team to automobile, so has the University progressed. As waves of grain were swept into yawning bins; as villages grew into towns, and towns into cities ; as church spires pi erced the dusk of evening where wig- wams once housed the red-man; Iowa and the Uni- versity of Iowa have progressed. 21 PRESIDENT WALTER A. JESSUP 22 The Spirit of the Pioneer LEARNING, united with honor and virtue, has been and is the ruling influ- ence in the world. No one saw this fundamental fact more clearly than the pioneers of Iowa to whose memory this volume is dedicated. One of the first pictures of Iowa shows a mother sitting in a log cabin, holding her baby in the bend of her right arm and a Webster spelling book in her left hand. By the firelight she reads simple words for the younger children to spell and longer words for the others. That mother was a seer as well as a teacher. She knew that her children must have education to make their lives a success and a satisfaction. She realized that education was the fundamental basis of the canons of citizenship expressed in the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of the nation and the state. She saw that democracy which will endure, religion which will deepen with the passing of the years, character which will make life more beautiful from childhood to the grave, all must be builded upon knowledge. " Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free " was the principle of the pioneers. Therefore they dotted the prairies with schoolhouses, contem- poraneous with log cabins and the first frame houses. In the rugged northwest- ern corner of the state they built a church in one valley and a schoolhouse in another, calling the high hill between them Mount Hope. They were not satis- fied with the three R ' s. They had visions of greater needs, higher aspirations, richer service. In the forties they established an academy at Denmark, which then had but three log cabins. It grew into the college at Grinnell. In the fifties they established an academy at Burlington, a college at Pella, and others at Mount Vernon, Oskaloosa, Western College, Cedar Rapids, Hopginton, Fair- field. There was a cry for teachers, and for an institution which could adequqately prepare teachers. There was a sense of vast and virgin fields of knowledge beckoning to a golden future, as the prairie horizons of Iowa led the pioneers on and on to the river of the western sun. So the University of Iowa was found- ed. When Iowa saw the state ' s strong box drawn by twelve teams of oxen across the leagues of snow to the new center of government in the valley of the Raccoon, it saw also the beautiful old state capitol, on its hill overlooking the valley of the Iowa, dedicated as the educational center of the state and charged with the re- sponsibility of keeping Iowa in the forefront among the discoverers of new and greater truth. The University of Iowa has kept that faith. It has been and ever shall be true to those high ideals of the pioneers. It has pressed on toward new horizons of learning. It has emphasized character. Its faculties have sought to make an impress upon the lives of the boys and girls committed to their care and train- ing, to the end that its alumni shall be everywhere acknowledged as possessors of that beautiful blending of learning, honor and virtue which makes men and women truly great. But this is a year of great encouragement. Thanks to the wise leadership of far-seeing representatives of the people the University is going forward. Halls of healing are rising on the western heights to face the halls of learning on the east. Between and below them lies the campus on both sides of the historic river a campus destined to be among the most beautiful in America. Simplicity which is the beauty of true art is the dominant note. There is nothing ornate. But there is an atmosphere of growth, resolution, courage, hope. There is confidence that the pressing needs of the present will be met in the ' not distant future and that Iowa will continue to be true to the traditions and the visions of her honored pioneers. W. A. Jessup. 23 Iowa ' s Progress MANY notable things have come to pass. The university of the future, the great educational plant created in the dreams and hopes of men many years ago, is rapidly becoming a reality. The beauty of the campus and its environs has been enriched by the erection of many beautiful buildings. And the work has but begun. A multitude of workmen are busy with the construc- tion of other edifices which will be permanent monuments of the faith of the people of the State of Iowa in the theory of universal education. But the advancement of the University cannot be measured alone in buildings, the mere outwar d show of this cultural center. The progress along other lines is not so easily discernable. It is not so pretentious. It prefers to pass more or less modestly unnoticed. It is rather difficult to point out definite manifesta- tions of this other progress, call it spiritual, or what you will. But it is there, nevertheless, forming the unseen skeleton upon which the imposing superstruc- ture may be reared. Let us look at the material evidences of advancement. The Iowa Memoriol Union, built from funds generously subscribed by students and alumni of the University, and dedicated to the University ' s heroes who made the supreme sac- rifice in the recent world holocaust, has already become the center of the social and recreational life of Iowa men and women. The first unit of this building only marks the beginning of the monument to Iowa ' s war heroes. The con- struction of the second unit has been started and it is only a question of time until the entire memorial will stand complete. The College of Medicine will soon be housed in one of the finest buildings of that type in the United States. Construction is well along on one of these buildings and again it is only a ques- tion of time until the entire plant will be complete. A new heating and power IOWA ' S NEW HOSPITAL 24 - lifal - iiftiK plant is being constructed to furnish the many buildings of the University with cheaper heat and power than they are now being supplied with. The Chemistry building is rapidly nearing completion in order to render greater facilities for the teaching and research in the sciences. With the ever increasing student body it becomes necessary to build an addition to the Quadrangle, and when the new University Hospital is finished the old buildings will be turned into dormitories for women. A mammoth field house which will be the central location for all indoor sports will be ready for occupancy in time to usher in the 1926-1927 bas- ketball season. Plans are under way whereby all the University libraries will be combined into one huge building erected solely for that purpose. University High School, the training ground for those who are pursuing an education with the idea of becoming teachers, has moved into an imposing new home overlooking Iowa river. But the University has done other things than just erect buildings. The Theo- dore Sanxy scholarship provides an annual fund of $500.00 to be awarded each year to the senior in the College of Liberal Arts who shows the greatest aptitude for graduate work. A school of religion has been established as an integral part of the College of Liberal Arts so that the spiritual life of the student may not be neglected. For the first time in the history of the university students have held places on the committee which arranges the commencement program. The Daily lowan will reward service to the newspaper by awarding gold, silver, and bronze honor keys. For the first time in the history of any college or University a college year book has been printed in a plant owned and controlled by the stu- dents. A Saturday Lunch Club has been organized for the purpose of procuring prominent men of letters to discuss literary questions with the ilterati of the campus. These are visible evidences of a progress which is not stilled an advance which will not be stopped. MKWORIAL UNION BALLROOM - 25 The Dean of Men T ROBERT E. BIENOW Dean of Men HE office of Dean of Men, although it has existed at the University of Iowa for fourteen years, is still comparatively recent as an administrative branch of the school. It was founded in 1913 by Prof. Ensign, who was Registrar at that time, when it was found that the duties of the office, and the functions performed were enough to employ the entire time of one man. Later Dean Rienow took the office and is still in that capacity. At the time it was founded, there were few similar offices in the larger universities. Originally it was a disciplinary center where all students were sent to check up on absences, misconduct, and acted as a check upon the student body as a whole. This is still its function in most of the universities and colleges. Modern develop- ments, however, have tended toward student government and as a result many of its functions are lost. This is the situation at Iowa. Here, where the Student Council, and Interfraternity Conference play the greater part in making the rules and regulations, the Dean of Men ' s office merely acts as an agent of these governing bodies. As a result Dean Rienow has given his position a new function which few of the students are aware of. In the dean ' s own words, he has intended to make it the " service station " of the Uni- versity. All problems which arise in the mind of the student, concerning finance, studies, or any other situations which may demand the reasoning of some older person are all taken care of through the office of the Dean of Men. This function of " service " is comparatively recent, and is not as yet appreci- ated by the greater portion of the student body. It is the desire of the admin- istration to have the student regard the office of the Dean of Men as a sort of hospital where troubles are mended, rather than as a county jail where mis- judgments are unsympathetically punished. However, the extent to which the advantages of this office have been utilized may be realized when we see that there are now four assistants to Dean Rienow, including Mr. Morrow, the assist- ant Dean of Men. rr orn 26 r [ - The Dean of Women ADELAIDE L. BDRQE Dean of Women THE office of Dean of Women was established at the State University of Iowa in the fall of 1900. With the increased enrollment it had become dif- ficult to maintain the close contact between faculty and students which had existed in an earlier day. The office of Dean of Women was created to meet this need. The Dean of Women advises young women in the se- lection of their courses of study until the time that the major is chosen. She endeavors to assist them in main- taining satisfactory scholarship, taking into considera- tion the problems of health, finances, and outside work. She also aids in providing for them healthful, approved living quarters. Currier Hall, the main dormitory for women, was built in 1913, and it was then looked upon as sufficiently large for the needs of the women on the campus. In only a few years, however, several small houses were added as Annexes to this main building in order that more young women might have dormitory privileges. In the city, private homes approve by the office of the Dean of Women and the various group houses in which the members live accommodate hundreds of young women. In addition to help with school work and everyday living, the Dean of Women co-operates in extra-curricular activities by conference and close association with Staff and Circle, senior honorary society, and all other women ' s organizations. There are broader and greater problems with which the Dean of Women copes. She analyzes the varied influences which affect the lives of young women and guides their energies into avenues of true worth with the skill born of Knowledge and Sympathy. It is the hope of the administration that this office may be increasingly efficient in the important task of counselling young women so that the parents of Iowa may be assured that on this campus their daughters will have the watchful care given them at home. Adelaide Lesheck Burge, Dean of Women, has held this post since 1921. She has come to be the beloved advisor and the understanding counsellor of the young women of the University and is regarded with the highest esteem by all who know her or come in contact with her. 27 The College of Liberal Arts GEORGE F. KAY Dean College of Liberal Arts may be likened to the constitution of a nation. It is fundamental in that it is the foundation from which the re- mainder of the University has developed. It is the old- est educational branch of the University of Iowa, the first class being held in the Mechanic ' s Academy in 1855. The Collegiate Department, as the college was then called, excluded women from entering the regular classes for instruction, but shortly after this decree of the Board of Trustees, the State Board of Education passed an act requiring a co-educational system. The present Liberal Arts building was constructed and opened for classes in 1902. Up until that time, and for the following several years, the enrollment never reached the 1,000 mark for any one year. In 1910 the goal was exceeded by one hundred and ever since the enrollment has been steadily on the increase. The enormity of the growth can be realized when we see that the first session of the college had only 19 students and 3 instructors. Now the total enrollment is between 5,000 and 6,000 students, coupled with a faculty numbering more than 250 instructors. Amos N. Currier was the first Dean of the liberal Arts College, taking his position in 1888 and holding the office until his death in 1907. Laenas G. Gif- ford Weld, his successor, resigned in 1909. Professor William C. Wilcox then assumed the duties of Dean of the college until 1917. After his death, Professor George P. Kay of the Department of Geology and State Geologist of Iowa, suc- ceeded him in the position. Dean Kay has studied in Toronto University, Uni- versity of Chicago, and was professor of geology at the University of Kansas. He came to Iowa in 1907, serving ten years in the Geology Department, and the last nine as Dean of the Liberal Arts College. Though in this era of specialization the College of Liberal Arts may seem of less importance than the professional colleges, this assumption is somewhat un- founded. It is the college of preparation for every line of study. Its versatility will continue to make it an invaluable branch of education in the University. ALLEN W. PAKIN PAUL E. SMITH NICHOLAS A. KUTSCH RONALD I?. MORRISON 28 The College of Medicine LEE W. DEAN Dean IN 1923 the College of Medicine received a donation from the Rockefeller Foundation Fund, $2,250,000, on condition that the state legislature give a like amount within a period of five years. This money, to be used in the development of the college across the river, is a material aid to the fulfillment of Iowa ' s wish to possess the finest medical school extant. Dr. Lee Wallace Dean took office as Dean of the Col- lege of Medicine in 1914. 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 also studied at the University of Vienna during the year 1896-1897. Dr. Dean is recognized as one of the foremost men in the medical field today and holds offices as chief Laryngol- ogist for the- State Sanitorium for the Treatment of Tuberculosis, Lieutenant Colonel in the Medical Officers Reserve Corps, and Commanding Officer of the General Hospital No. 54. Dean Dean is also a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons and a member of the American Medical Association. The undergraduate and gradate work of the College of Medicine is second to none. In latter years this work has developed hand in hand with the teaching of medicine. Already as the result of important original observations made in this college the lives of thousands of persons not only in this country but abroad are being saved every year. The future of the college will be rich in research. The college will serve the state not only in educating certain of its citizens so they will be healers but it will attack and solve the health problems of Iowa. The methods of preventing and controlling disease in Iowa will develop best in our college of medicine. Every year will find our college concerning itself more and more with these practical important problems in research. With such an incentive as the Rockefeller Fund to aid in the building pro- gram, and with such a man as Dean Dean at the head of the school, the future success of the College of Medicine seems assured. HAROLD V. PACKER MAUKICE T. BATES EUGENE D. WILEY == r - - Louis E. GILOE 29 The College of Dentistry PRANK T. BREENE Dean FEW universities can boast of a college which ranks as high in national professional circles as does the College of Dentistry of the University of Iowa. With the best equipment of any dental college in the country, and a faculty to be proud of, there is a combi- nation which produces Doctors whose diplomas are rec- ognized by law in every state in the union. The college had a small beginning in 1873 when a sum of fifty dollars was set aside annually to provide for lectures on dentistry. In 1882, however, the depart- ment was definitely established, with Dr. L. C. Ingersoll as Dean. At first the college only offered two courses of lectures, of six months each, but later three years study of dentistry was required, one year ' s experience in a dentist ' s office could be substituted for a year ' s study. Special qualifications or entrance examinations were not required for the first two years, but the next year, in answer to the recommendations of the Associa- tion of Dental Colleges, an entrance examination was required. Fifteen credits from an accredited secondary school were sufficient for entrance into the Col- lege upto the fall of 1915. Two years later the dentistry course was increased to four years. The Dental building has teaching facilities for 350 students. The College has its own library which contains technical works especially suited to the use of its students, and includes complete series of bound volumes of the leading dental journals. Since the establishment of the College of Dentistry at Iowa, there have been five deans at its head. Dr. L. C. Ingersoll was the first to hold the office, serv- ing from 1888 to 1894. Dr. Alfred 0. Hunt, former secretary of the dental faculty, then assumed the position for one year, and was followed by Dr. William S. Hosford, a graduate of the class of ' 92. Following the resignation of Dr. Thomas J. McLernan, who served for less than a year, Dr. Frank T. Breene was elected Dean of the college, and still holds the office. Dean Breene received all his education in Iowa, graduating from the College of Medicine in 1893. .;, ' Rathe tdtptrt- . i TOT ' S frfint ima- . fcW- fitter- ratn ft WM. G. BAYMOND Dean The College of Applied Science IT was early in the year 1856, almost ten years after the founding of the State University of Iowa, that the administration of the university decided to in- clude in its academic curriculum a course in surveying and civil engineering. At the close of the next decade the course in engineer- ing was extended to cover a period of four years train- ing. New equqipment was gradually added, registra- tion in the course increased by leaps and bounds, more instructors were needed to meet the ever increasing de- mand for technical training, and in 1876 engineering was given a place as a department in the College of Liberal Arts. The School. of Applied Science continued in its re- markable growth and in April, 1903, it became a full fledged college, no longer a part of the College of Liberal Arts. Laenas G. Weld, then a professor of mathematics, was called upon to act as dean of the newly established institution. Dean Weld held the office only for a short time, however, and in 1904 William Gait Raymond came to the University to succeed him as dean of the engineers. Dean Raymond has been very influential in the development of the college. It -was largely through his efforts that the present Hall of Engineering was erected in 1907-1908. The present home of the College of Applied Science is only the first unit of the entire structure which will cover the whole block when the five units are finally completed. The University of Iowa College of Applied Science is one of the very few engineering schools in the United States that offers courses in hydraulics. The Iowa river presents an excellent laboratory for this work and the Terrill Mill Dam, which is owned by the college, is also a valuable asset. Dean Raymond has for a great many years favored a plan whereby a five-year course in engineering will be offered to cover completely every phase of the sub- ject. In the past this plan has met with considerable opposition, but this opinion has changed in the last few years and its adoption is imminent. ROBERT DORCAS ALBERT D. CARLSON LESTER BENESH ARNOLD W. RATHMAN 31 The College of Law T HKXRY C. JONES Dean HE College of Law, founded in 1865, is the oldest law school located west of the Mississippi river, and is one of the few acknowledged leaders of legal education in America. Its distinction is apparent in its alumni body, its building and equipment, and in its student body. Its graduates occupy positions of high honor and re- sponsibility not only in Iowa but in many other states. Among the more noted of its alumni have been the gov- ernors of three states, judges of supreme courts in twelve states, numerous federal judges, and three United States senators. The future of this Iowa law school depends in a large measure upon the progress of the University of Iowa as an institution and is inseperable from the future of law education in the country at large. The chief function of the law school in making the University worth while is to turn out graduates who will render such service to the state and to the com- munities in which they live as will justify the large sums raised by taxation and expended on their training. In other words, the law school can justify itself in the end only as it produces members of the Bar who recognize an obligation of unselfish public service. The future of the modern conception of legal education seems better assured than ever before. The proposed minimum requirements of two years of college work as well as three years of law study recommended to the several states by the American Bar Association in 1921, have now become law in Illinois, West Vir- ginia, Ohio, Colorado, Kansas, and Montana. Higher requirements, as in medi- cal education, reduce the output but improve the quality. This will be true in the case of law. It is said on high authority that one-half the number of lawyers now practicing in America could do the legal work of the country, if they were well trained. The trend is strongly toward a bar composed of better-trained lawyers, educated in our better universities, and practicing with more thought of the public interests involved. LAURKNCE BRIERLY EGBERT L. PARRISII DONALD M. GRAHAM WILBUR J TEETERS Dean The College of Pharmacy FROM a small beginning with three instructors and fourteen students, this component of the university has grown rapidly until its instructional staff now numbers sixlcen, with an enrollment of over one hundred and fifty. Petitioned in 1885 by the State Association of Pharmacists, the University deemed it advisable to comply with the request and in June of that year the College of Pharmacy was organized by three members of the Pharmacy Board, J. H. Harrison, George H. Shafer, and Emil L. Boerner. The Deanship of the new college was first filled by Emil L. Boerner, who served in that capacity until 1904, when he was succeeded by the present head, Wilbur J. Teeters. Dean Wilbur J. Teeters was born in Alliance, Ohio, in 1866. In 1893 he received his B. S. degree from Mt. Union College, Alliance, and his M. S. at the same place in 1897. The University of Michigan granted him a Ph.C. degree in 1895 and in that year he came to Iowa as Demonstrator of Chemistry in the College of Medicine. Among the various parts of the college is one that truly renders efficient service to the student body. The Drug Dispensary in the University Hospital was among the first to be adopted by any university as a part of the training of pharmacy students. In the final year of the course, each student devotes one or two weeks of his spare time in the dispensary and thus acquaints himself with the dispensing of the most common drugs and medicines. A botanical garden of no small proportions is also maintained by the college. In this garden all medicinal plants that can be grown in this climate are culti- vated. Every student in the college is a member of the Student Pharmaceutical As- sociation. This group controls student affairs, and sponsors the various enter- tainments given throughout the year. On the Iowa campus there are four Pharmacy fraternities. Phi Delta Chi and Beta Phi Sigma are professional; Kappa Epsilon is for women in Pharmacy; and Rho Chi is honorary, fifteen per cent of the senior class being elected each year on the basis of high scholarship. ADELMER M. HARDER WESLEY L. BENESH The College of Commerce T CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Dean HE last twenty years has been a period of rapid advancement in the establishment of Colleges of Commerce and Business Administration. Stu- dents throughout our country, desirous of rec eiving a thorough training in business ethics and methods and fitting themselves for practical work in the field of finance, have demanded better and more efficient train- ing along the line of work necessary to their success. The University of Iowa, from the outset, has been a leader in the liberalizing and modernizing of this field. Back in 1858 a course in Political Economy, offered in the Liberal Arts College, was the incentive from which the present College of Commerce was conceived. The Liberal Arts College offered courses in commerce and business administration until 1914, when the de- mand for more intensive work became so great that a separate department was created. Students realized the value of such an op- portunity and in the next four years the success of the department was assured beyond the fondest hopes of its founders. Men and women who realized the worth of the courses offered came in such numbers to take advantage of the chance to gain an understanding of business methods that it soon became neces- sary to increase the faculty of the department threefold. Moving steadily forward as it did, in 1921 the Commerce department had gained such a prominent place on the campus that it became necessary to still further increase the facilities and in that year the Commerce school became a separate college in the University. Dean Chester A. Phillips came here from Dartmouth to serve as its head. The rise in importance of the College of Commerce has not yet reached its highest point. Every year the enrollment grows. Last year saw the completion of University Hall, the new home of the college. JAMES B. MOOEE, DALLAS H. CONN The School of Journalism A CHARLES H. WELLER Director S early as 1868 students of the University recog- activities and their views. In this year they nized the need of a periodical to chronicle their established The University Eeporter, precursor of the Vidette Reporter, Old Gold, and The Daily lowan. Into this paper went their philosophy, their poetry, and their opinions on problems of the day. Thus began practical journalism at Iowa. The teaching of journalism waited until after the dawn of the twentieth century when Luther A. Brewer, publisher of The Cedar Rapids Re- publican, made the trip to Iowa City once or twice a week to give lectures on newspapers and books, and the men who were making them In 1915 Conger Reynolds took over the teaching of journalism, devoting his full time as a member of the English department to this work. After him came Prank Barnes Thayer, and following him in 1919, William Shipman Maulsby, a product of Massachusetts tolerance and culture, Tufts College, The Springfield Republican, The Christian Science Monitor, The Des Moines Register, and the World War. The School of Journalism came into existence in 1924 and i n the two years since it has taken its place as one of the foremost schools of journalism in Amer- ica. Under the able directorship of Dr. Charles Heald Weller a course of study has been developed which is distinctly superior to that offered by even the best schools of journalism. The equipment and the facilities are equalled by none. The Daily lowan serves as a laboratory for students of writing and publishing. One of the chief reasons for the strength of the school of journalism is found in the unuique relationship which obtains between classroom work and laboratory work on The lowan. Responsibility for the publication of The lowan falls entirely upon the shoul- ders of the student editors and reporters. Their task is to make the paper a success both editorially and financially. This demands that the paper be run as efficiently as the best city papers. By making his own decisions the student receives valuable training which later enables him to make rapid strides in his profession. PAUL 0. SMITH, MARJORIE GREEN, JOHN T. URICE 35 The School of Music I PHILIP G. CLAPP Director ' X 1906 the University School of Music was established in connection with the Liberal Arts College and was organized in its present form under the direction o ' f Doctor Philip Greeley Clapp, who came to the Univer- sity in 1919. He served as head of the school as well as a teacher of theory, composition, and piano. He is par- ticularly well fitted for this position because of his pre- vious experience as a critic, a conductor, Director of Music at Dartmouth, and because of his ability in or- chestral composition. Several of his compositions have been played by the Boston, Chicago, Minneapolis, and St. Louis Symphony Orchestras. The Department of Music progressed so rapidly that the staff had to be enlarged and Professor Kendrie, as leader in the work of stringed instrum ents, Professor Leon, as leader in voice training, and Doctor Kwal- wasser, as director in public school music, were added a few years later. The University School of Music has been so developed that it gives a much better course in musical appreciation than most schools. The students of the School of Music are fortunate to have such a man as Doctor Clapp at their head, for he is one of the few men in the country who can transpose on the piano di- rectly from orchestral scores. Besides the classes in theory, composition, piano, and appreciation that are offered, there are activities outside of the regular courses. The University Orchestra under the direction of Professor Kendrie, and the University Band under the direction of Mr. Van Doren, gave several concerts during the year. Professor Leon has charge of the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs which have, for several years, successfully presented a grand opera with the co-operation of the chorus and orchestra. At Chicago this year, the Men ' s Glee Club placed third in competing with thirteen other glee clubs. Each year Doctor Clapp has trained a chorus for the oratorio at Christmas time and a musical program at Easter. Under the School of Music as another extra-curricular activity comes Con- tinue, the honorary musical society. Its members are either juniors, seniors, or graduate members who are especially talented in some branch of music. 36 ' " fhisre. My Bud The College of Education PAUL C. PACKER Dean PERHAPS one of the most important phases of the work of the University is that of turning out en- lightened men and women whose purpose in life will be to educate the youth of the nation. The College of Education of the State University of Iowa under the direction of Dean Paul C. Packer is advanc- ing in great strides along this line of work. The Uni- versity elementary school and University High School provide a valuable training ground for future edu- cators. The act of the state legislature that established the University provided for a Professor of Education. Mr. John Van Valkenburg was appointed to fill this chair in 1855 when the first faculty was assembled. Mr. D. Franklin Wells succeeded him in 1856 and held the posi- tion through the period of storm and stress until 1866. Mr. Wells constituted the entire faculty of the normal training department, as the institution for training teachers was then called, during the years 1858- 1859. The next year the student body of this department numbered ninety. A model training school was maintained and a three-year course was required for graduation. In August, 1867, Mr. Wells was succeeded by Rev. Stephen N. Fellows. Pro- fessor Fellows resigned in 1887 and George T. W. Patrick was elected Professor of the Mental and Moral Science and Didactics, the title which Professor Fellows had held during his period of service. The department had two heads during the next ten years, Frank B. Cooper and Joseph J. McConnell taking over the duties of administration. Herbert C. Dorcas was added to the staff in 1896. Professor Frederick C. Bolton was placed in charge of the department in 1902. The instructional staff grew year by year and finally by 1907 the institution had become of sufficient importance to warrant its being made a School of Edu- cation. In 1913 it became a college with Walter A. Jessup as its dean. Dean Jessup headed the newly created college for four successful years and his posi- tion was taken by William Fletcher Russell in 1917. Paul C. Packer, the present dean of the College of Education, assumed the duties of office in 1923 upon the resignation of Dean Russell. 37 The Qraduate College T CARL B. SEASHORE Dean 1 HE University of Iowa is becoming more and more a University in the true sense of the word. Inter- est in graduate work increases year by year and the Graduate college may soon become one of the largest institutions of its kind. It is this graduate work, this research, sometimes into the dim past of the folk lore of long extinct peoples, sometimes into the deepest realms of science, that truly represents the fundamental idea back of a university. Since the early days of the University students have availed themselves of the opportunities of graduate study and research. But there was no organized system of instruction for directing efficiently the work of these ambitious scholars. It was not until the beginning of the twentieth century that a full fledged organization was created to take over the responsibilities of conducting the efficient graduate work. In the year 1900 Laenas G. Weld, a Professor of Mathematics, was called to become dean of the newly created Graduate college. Dean Weld maintained a very efficient and successful administration until 1907, when President Emeritus Macbride was appointed dean. Dean Macbride filled the office only for a short time, however, and in 1908 he was succeeded by Carl Emil Seashore, the present dean, who was then head of the Department of Philosophy and Psychology. In the past quarter of a century the Graduate college has grown from small and unpretentious beginnings to an institution of great importance. More than a thousand master ' s degrees and more than two hundred doctor ' s degrees have been conferred. The Graduate college has been one of the leaders during the last ten years among all state universities in the proportion of graduate students to the total registration. About two hundred colleges and universities from all parts of the world are represented here by graduate students. In late years the enrollment of the Graduate college has grown very rapidly. The increase in attendance of the college in proportion to the number enrolled has been almost double that of the entire university. The summer sessions are especially popular among graduate students, this probably being accounted for by the fact that a large number of teachers in the high schools of the state find it possible to take graduate work during the vacation period. School of Nursing LOIS B. CORDER Acting Head THE School of Nursing is an active and valuable branch of the College of Medicine. It aims to furnish thorough instruction and practical ex- perience. The first course in nurses training to be offered at the University was one extending over a period of two years. It was established in 1898 under the able supervision of Miss Jennie S. Cottle. As the standards of the profession were raised, the School of Nursing increased the length of its course of study to three years. Nurses enrolled in the school, on completion of the required three-year course, receive the hospital pin and the certificate of graduate nurse at the regular univer- sity convocation. All the various branches of the University hospital are used as a medium of training for the prospective nurse. She may have prac- tical experience in the general hospital, the isolation hospital, the hospital annex, the children ' s and orthopedic hospital, and in the psychopathic hospital. Stand- ards of teaching in all these branches are very high and one has only to examine the records of graduates of this course to see whether or not the course is thor- ough, scientific, and efficient. The many departments of nursing offer a di- versity of opportunity for specialization. Scientific subjects, such as physics, chemistry and anatomy are taught by in- structors in these departments of the university, while the nursing subjects are taught by full-time nurses in the demonstration and lecture rooms of the School of Nursing. Clinical studies, observation, and practice on actual cases in the hospitals, supplement the lecture and demonstration courses. A course of five years is offered to those desiring a more liberal education. This embraces subjects in the Liberal Arts college as well as in the School of Nursing. At the completion of this course both the Bachelor of Arts degree and the certificate of the graduate nurse are awarded. Miss Lois Blanche Corder is acting principal of the School of Nursing. She is a graduate of the school in the class of 1917, and is a member of the Iowa Uni- versity School of Nursing Alumni Association, the Iowa State Association of Registered Nurses, and the National League of Nursing Education. The Extension Division T EDWARD H. LAUER Director THE Extension Division, by the very nature of its service, is comparatively unknown on the campus proper, but it serves as one of the chief means of contact between the citizens of the state and the University. The Extension Division gives Iowa pub- licity in places where it would otherwise be unknown. It is estimated that during the year 1923-1924 the divi- sion reached one out of every six people in the state in one way or another. The idea of extension work at the State University of Iowa was originated by Thomas H. MacBride in 1909. The work at that time consisted largely in printing and sending out lectures which were considered educational in value to the people of the state. The department ex- isted without definite organization until 1913 when the Thirty-fifth General Assembly appropriated a sum of $20,000 annually to be used for the maintenance of an Extension Division. 0. E. Klingaman was appointed head of the division and he at once began on an expansion policy, the results of which are evident today. Mr. Klingaman acted as head of the division until July 1, 1923, when he was succeeded by Ed- ward H. Lauer, who was at that time assistant professor of German. The main function of the department is to aid the various colleges of the Uni- versity in assisting those persons who can not or do not become members of the University community, as well as to help various groups and organizations which in any way aim at the improvement of the general welfare. At the present time the work is divided between ten bureaus. The bureau of correspondence study sends out University courses by mail ; the bureau of educa- tional service makes surveys and various tests; the bureau of publications has charge of issuing the Extension bulletins ; the bureau of business administration conducts courses in salesmanship ; the bureau of women ' s work offers aid to club women of the state; the bureau of public health supervises the hospital social service ; the bureau of slides and films distributes moving pictures ; the bureaus of conferences and speakers, similar in scope, are avenues of contact with the public. The Extension Division, in short, attempts to furnish the people of Iowa with the information most needed in bette ring their social condition. 40 - 19Mtf: itarw : : Tkmvi - Summer Session C. H. WELLEB Director ONCE regarded as something apart from the reg- ular instructional plan of the University, the Summer Session has at last come to be thought of as an integral part of the academic program. Its popularity is ever increasing as statistics on enroll- ment effectually demonstrate. The Summer Session be- gan twenty-six years ago with 100 students. Last sum- mer the total enrollment was 3,432. This figure is approximately the same as that representing the entire annual roster of the University, including the Summer Session, only ten years ago. The University has now become about two and a half times as large as it was in 1914-1915 ; the Summer Session in the same period of time has grown to more than nine times its former size. Many reasons can be ascribed for this remarkable growth of the Summer Session. Probably the most important reason lies in the growing number of undergraduates who are continuing their work throughout the year. This indeed is a healthy tendency. Aside from tradition and an occa- sional 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. Perhaps the soundest reason, however, for this astounding growth of the Sum- mer Session lies in the rich offering which is made in the way of courses and gen- eral facilities. At present more than 600 arts courses are offered and many more in the professional schools. The faculty includes upwards of 200 and is largely made up of the older members of the staff, with a number of distinguished visi- tors from other institutions of America and England. There are also many provisions in summer for diversion. For the more intel- lectually minded there is a full quota of lectures. The series of excursions at- tracts hundreds of students. Orchestra, band, and chorus are organized as usual. Tennis, baseball, and golf allure their customary devotees. Prof. Charles H. Weller, director of the Summer Session, deserves great credit for its prosperity. Besides his Summer Session work Dr. Weller is engaged in a multitude of activities as Director of the School of Journalism, University Editor, and Head of the Department of History of Art. 41 Child Welfare THE a T7P BIRD T. BALDWIN Director E failure of the passage of a bill to establish a Child Welfare research station at the State Uni- versity of Iowa in 1915 started many active and interested minds working. The plan had been pro- moted by Cora Bussey Hills, one who was vitally inter- ested in scientific research, to improve the welfare of children. Two years later, in 1917, the bill was again introduced and this time it passed with an overwhelm- ing majority. This bill provided for the establishment of a research station, which can not be duplicated in the country. The legislature granted an annual appropriation of $25,000 to carry on the work. The University con- tributes its help in providing library and laboratory facilities as well as in publishing results of the work and findings of the experimenters. The Women ' s Christian Temperance Union has added a maintenance fund of $10,000 a year for a period of five years, and the Laura Spellman Rockefeller Memorial Foundation has made a gift of $22,500 for purchasing equipment. The purpose of this station is to develop practical methods of child rearing and to discover and publish information which will be dependable counsel to parents, to insure the continuous improvement of every child to the maximum ability consistent with its special endowments and native abilities. The work has been divided into several departments so that it may be accomplished with greater efficiency and in greater volume. The departments organized at present are the divisions of psychology, anthropometry, nutrition, sociology and eugenics. The director of the station is Professor Bird Thomas Baldwin. He received his B. S. degree at Swarthmore College, studied at the University of Pennsyl- vania, at Harvard, and at the University of Leipzig. He took over the newly organized station in 1917 and under his able guidance it has proved very suc- cessful. Professor Baldwin was a major in the sanitary corps of the army in the years 1918 and 1919, and was director of the rehabilitation of disabled soldiers in the Walter Reed General Hospital. In the few years he has been here Profes- sor Baldwin has become recognized as one of the world ' s leading authorities on the development of the child. I A 42 -i School of Religion GEORGE F. KAY President (ad-interim) ALONG PELT need of religious education to round out the instructional plan of the University led to the establishment in 1924 of the School of Re- ligion. It is based upon the following assump- tions as set forth by Dean George F. Kay, president (ad interim) : (1) Religion is fundamental in any vital program of character education and hence must be given a proper place in our curriculum. (2) The sense of re- sponsibility for the development of religion should be shared by both church and state. (3) A school of re- ligion in a state university should be organized so as to eliminate the possibility of the development of adverse criticism with reference to " the use of state funds " or on account of sectarian bias. (4) The school of religion should fulfill the imperative need of making possible to the students of the university such instruction and super- vision as will make the student a more intelligent layman in church, and a more reliable citizen. The object of the school is to proA ' ide courses that will help students gain a wholesome view of religion and to create an interest and efficiency in religious activities. It purposes also to create an expectancy for men and women to choose religious callings as a vocation and to begin their preparation for such work. It is hoped that the school will serve the people of the state by training religious leaders and teachers. The constitution of the School of Religion provides for a governing board, which is constituted in such a way as to insure the cooperative efforts of the religious bodies of the state and of the University in the support and control of the School. This board comprises the trustees of the School of Religion. The present board of trustees consists of the following persons : Dean George F. Kay, president (ad interim), Iowa City; Mr. H. C. Ring, first vice-president, Cedar Rapids ; Mr. E. P. Adler, second vice-president, Davenport ; Mr. R. H. Fitzgerald, secretary, Iowa City ; Mr. Thomas Farrell, treasurer, Iowa City ; Rev. Archibald Cardie, Burlington; Mr. Arthur J. Cox, Iowa City; Dr. 0. D. Foster, Chicago, 111. ; Rev. A. B. Leaner, Des Moines ; Rabbi Eugene Mannheimer, Des Moines; Mr. Henry K. Peterson, Council Bluffs; Rev. William P. Shannahan, Iowa City; Charles E. Lynde, Des Moines. TKe University Libraries T JOHN B. KAISER Director HOSE engaged in education today view the Library not only as an " instrument of education " but also as a " method of education, " and leaders in the field have publicly stated that the laboratory and the library as instruments and as methods have rev- olutionized American higher education during the pro- fessional life of educators now living. The Library suggests to the student that he take time each week to read books on some subject entirely outside his regular work ; that he make the acquaintance of some of the standard magazines never before encountered; that throughout his course in the university he learn to use books as tools and as sources of information; but that, above all, he learn to know books as friends and to experience the sheer joy of reading the inspiration that comes from intimate contact with the great minds of all ages. The University Libraries today number a little under three hundred thousand volumes. As an administrative unit they have been termed the University ' s greatest service department, catering as they do to the book heads of a com- munity of eight thousand students and a teaching staff of more than six hun- dred. The recorded use of books the past year exceeded three hundred and twenty-five thousand volumes. A staff of more than forty professional librar- ians and seventy-five student assistants, working part time, is employed. The emphasis in the work of the library is being put at present on developing the resources as rapidly as possible, on improving technique as a means to better service, on co-ordinating all related library activities and university interests and on adapting the service of the library at all points to the needs of the individual student and the University ' s general policies in education. Not only is the University library a medium for the pursuit of general intel- lectual knowledge to the student, but it provides a school of library training, imparting both technical knowledge and broader interests to hundreds of li- brarians engaged in active practice. The School was established in 1901 and has continued, with a single year ' s intermission, until the present time. It is of great assistance to students in working out the problems of their various com- munities more adequately than they could have done by their own unaided ef- forts. The School is an integral part of the Summer Session of the University of Iowa and at the same time enjoys the active co-operation of the Iowa Library Commission, which is in close touch with the libraries of the state. Through this systematic preparation they begin their work with a broader outlook, a deeper interest, and a far more complete understanding of the methods by which that work is carried on than could have been acquired by simply practice. The policy of the School is to combine theory and practice. In February, 1924, Mr. John Boynton Kaiser came to the University of Iowa as director of Libraries. Mr. Kaiser has held several important positions pre- vious to his coming here, among them was one at the Tacoma Washington Public Library. Besides contributing articles to several magazines, Mr. Kaiser is author of the book " Law, Legislative, and Municipal Reference Libraries. " 44 Aj the vine whkrh has long twined 16 grace- ful foliage about the oaK and been lifted by it intp sunshine will, when the hanty plan! is rifted by the th u nderbdt. cling around it with its caressing tendrils and bind up its shattered boughs, so it is our Alma Mater binds together the rambling tentacles of it ' s heterogeneous classes. LAURA ABBE Center Point Nursing MEAELE G. ADAMS Liberal Arts Delta Theta Phi; Baseball. Vail GLADYS ALCORN Monticello Nursing JOHN 0. ALDINOER What Cheer Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Chi Delta Psi. MARY Lou ALLEN Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Alpha Xi Delta; Fresh- man Commission; Y. W. C. A. EOLLA S. ALLRED Liberal Arts AZELL ANDERSON Liberal Arts Tabor College. C. BESSMER ANDERSON Engineering Chi Delta Sigma. Corydon Silver City Ogden FRANK A. ANDERSON Paterson, New Jersey Commerce New York University; Dolphin. GAY A. ANDERSON Liberal Arts Sloan 45 JANET ANDERSON Oneida, Illinois Liberal Arts KELLEY ANDERSON Liberal Arts Graceland College. Lamoni HELEN ANDREWS Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; W. A. A. Board; Wo- men ' s Forensic Council; Eta Sigma Phi. MARGERY ANNIS Council Bluffs Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin; Delta Delta Delta. DEAN M. ARMSTRONG Commerce Pld Kappa Sigma. Britt Searsboro JOHN T. ARMSTRONG Liberal Arts Men ' s Education Club; Y. M. C. A.; University Players. Boss O. ARMSTRONG Brooklyn Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football Numeral; Bas- ketball Numeral; Baseball Numeral. GRANT W. ASHER Liberal Arts Clarkesville TED H. ASHFORD Boone Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Frivol. ROYCE H. ATWOOD Geneseo, Illinois Commerce fclftll; RICHARD C. AUSSIEKER Cedar Rapids Applied Science Theta Tau; Plii Lambda Upsilon. GLADYS AWE Buffalo Center ! Liberal Arts Ellsworth College; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. MILDRED AXELSON Nursing Student Organization. WILLIAM T. BAILEY Liberal Arts Lois BAIR Liberal Arts Whitby; University Orchestra. Burlington Letts Clinton Fontanelle CHARLES L. BAKER Liberal Arts Phi Delta Gamma; Rhoterian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Silver Box; Hawkeye Run, 1923; Quad. Tennis, 1925; Pres. Y. M. C. A., 1926-1927. EDWIN G. BAKER Dentistry SHERD T. BALDWIN Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College. ADELAIDE BALLUPF Iowa City Commerce Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club; W. A. A. D. CORMENE BANCROFT Nursing Monticello Cedar Eldon ELEANOR BARDWELL Clinton Journalism Coe College; Kappa Delta; Octave Thanet; University Players; Daily lowan Staff; Matrices. DENNIS D. BARKER Clio Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT E. BARKER Iowa City Liberal Arts MARION BARNETT Independence Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; University Players. EDWIN G. BARTON Liberal Arts Ottumwa Band. J. STUART BAUCH silon; Irving Institute; Um- s; Band. E BARTZ Budd Liberal Arts Board. BASCHNAGEL Iowa City Liberal Arts ; W. A. A. ASSETT Fort Dodge Liberal Arts e Junior College; University JJCH Des Moines Liberal Arts iity; Phi Kappa Sigma; Delta rving Institute; Dolphin. JAUR Keokuk Liberal Arts Club. J B MARGARET JEAN BEATTIE Liberal Arts Ferry Hall ; Delta Gamma ; Hesperia ; Y. W. C. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pan- Hellenic Council; Matrices Club; W. A. A. ERNEST BEATTT Washington Applied Science Sigma Chi; Chi Delta Sigma; Track, 1925; Track Numeral, 1924. HELEN BEATY Sioux City Liberal Arts Ferry Hall ; Alpha Chi Omega ; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. WALTER W. BECKER Pipestone, Minn. Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma. LUCILLE BEER Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan College; Zeta Tau Alpha. EDNA BEHNKE Liberal Arts Classical Club. MINNIE BEHRENS Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. ANNE BEMAN Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Octave Thanet; W. A. A. Council; W. A. A. Board; Vice President Matrices; Assistant So- ciety Editor Daily lowan; Theta Sigma Phi ; Y. W. C. A. VIOLET BENCKE Nursing Student Organization. EMMA JANE BENDER Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta. 49 FRANCIS BENZINQ Liberal Arts Perm College. What Cheer RAYMOND A. BERGER Davenport Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Officers Club; Freshman Gym Team; Freshman Baseball. CLARENCE J. BERNE Hartley Medicine Delta Upsilon; Phi Beta Pi; Hawk-I Club; Newman Club; Medical Council; Numeral Track, 1922; I-Track, 1924. HOMER K. BIDDINOER Oelwein Law Dubuque NICHOLAS V. BIEHL Dentistry Columbia College ; Psi Omega ; Beta Psi. CLIFFORD A. BILLINGTON Liberal Arts Officers Club. Iowa City EDITH BIRKETT West Liberty Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. HAZEL BLACH West Liberty Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. IRENE BLACKMAN Davenport Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; Chorus; Y. W. j, A. FRED L. BLAIR Liberal Arts Lytton r 50 . Lc, CATHERINE BLAIR Liberal Arts Yankton College, Ohio; W. A. A. Alvord VICTOR S. BLESSING Commerce Commerce Club. Sheldon LUCILLE BLUMER Liberal Arts Greene FLOYD L. BODDICKER Newhall Liberal Arts Newman Club; Alpha Chi Sigma. ORVILLE BOB Commerce EDWARD A. BOEHMER Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta. Soldier Boone CLARENCE F. BOESS Liberal Arts Upper Iowa University. Hawkeye LEONA BOHACH Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi ; Matrices ; Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM A. BOICE Washington Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Freshman Track Numeral; Vice-President Freshman Class. KATHLEEN BOLINO Tipton Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. 51 EDWIN R. BOND Des Moines Dentistry Parsons College; Xi Psi Phi. CARL B. BONDHUS Gushing Liberal Arts CHARLES S. BONYNGE Iowa City Liberal Arts Delcmas. EDWARD E. BOYLE Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College; Delta Tau Delta. EDITH BAYLESS Iowa City Liberal Arts T. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Home Economies Club. JOHN W. BRADLEY Wichita Palls, Tex. Medicine University of Minnesota; Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Louis H. BRAHN Pipestone, Minn. Commerce Chi Delta Psi; Commerce Club. EDITH BRAINARD Adair Liberal Arts Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. BERTHA BRANSON Clear Lake Liberal Arts RUTH BRENTON Dallas Center Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Daily lowan Staff; Freshman Commission ; Sophomore Council. FAITH BREWER Liberal Arts Quimby KENNETH J. BRIDENSTINE Iowa City Commerce Commerce Club; Officers Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. HELENS BRIGHT Mason City Liberal Arts ADELAIDE BRIPCH Liberal Arts Coe College. Iowa City Sioux City WILBUR BRITTON Liberal Arts Morningside College; Delta Tau Delta. EMIL H. BRODERS Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Baseball, 1925-1926. ELIZABETH BROOKS Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Xi Delta. C. PRESTON BROUGHTON Lake View Commerce Sigma Pi. MERL A. BROWN Adel Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Officers Club; Commerce Club. MARGARET BROWN Nursing Hartley Waverly Wilton MARCIA D. BURGESS Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. MERLE B. BRUSH Chelsea Liberal Arts Glee Club; Zetagathian; Freshman Debate. VALENTINE B. BUENVIAJE Manila, P. I. Liberal Arts University of California; Cosmopolitan Club; Filipino Club. Cresco JEROME C. BURKE Davenport Liberal Arts St. Ambrose College; Phi Kappa. M. BURKE Nursing Student Organization. MERRILL G. BURLINOAME Liberal Arts Ehoterian. CURTIS C. BUSH Dentistry Kappa Alpha Psi. Sutton, Neb. Boone Clinton HELEN BUTLER Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Rockford College; Delta Gamma. MARIE BUYS Merrill Liberal Arts Classical Club; W. A. A.; Kappa Eho; Eta Sigma Phi. GERTRUDE CAHALAN Liberal Arts Keokuk OPAL CAIN Nursing Knoxville Cedar Falls EUTH CALLEN Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Glee Club; Hesperia; Chorus; Pan-Hellenic Council. JOSEPH A. CAMPBELL Commerce Blockton Reinbeck LEROT T. CAMPBELL Liberal Arts American College of Physical Educa- tion. MARY CAMPBELL Oskaloosa Liberal Arts Penn College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Glee Club. MARSHALL F. CAMP Law Delta Theta Phi; Rifle Team, 1924. CLARENCE P. CANBY Mt. Pleasant Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. CLEO CAPPS Iowa City Liberal Arts Theta Epsilou. ALICE CAREY Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. Fonda ALBERT CARLSON Waterloo Applied Science Chi Delta Sigma; Rifle Team, 1925. Arispe 55 WILLIAM J. CARNEY Commerce Columbia College; Beta Psi. Dubuque QUIRING D. CARPIO Paoay, I. N., P. I. Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club; Filipino Club. CORINNE CORRALL CreSCO Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Whitby; Theta Epsilon. Louis F. CARROLL Davenport Liberal Arts Delta TJpsilon; Intercollegiate Debate; Philomathean; Newman Club; Winner Freshman Declamatory Contest; Nu- meral Track; Numeral Cross Country; Scholarship Cup. J. MARGARET CARTER Liberal Arts Cornell College; Gamma Phi Beta. Dixon THYRA CARTER Sergeant Bluff Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. LOUISE CASE Nursing EDWIN H. GATES Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Irving. DORTHEA CHANDLER Liberal Arts Parsons College. Boone Colfax Danville CI.ETUS F. CHIZEK Clear Lake Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Dol- phin Fraternity; Treasurer Junior Commerce Class; Business-Manager- Elect, Journal of Business. 50 HOCK BOON CHUA Batavia, Java Commerce Simpson College; Cosmopolitan Club; Chi- nese Student Club. MARION CHURCH Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Chorus. GRETA CHURCH Liberal Arts Coe College. Mason City Farmersburg ALICE CLAMPITT New Providence Liberal Arts Penn College. RITA CLARK Liberal Arts Woodbine Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. DORIS CLUTE Earlville Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. JODA CLTMAN Centerville Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. ANNA COHEN Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberal Arts HELEN COLE Woodbine Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Continue; Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council. LENORE COLTMAN Independence Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Delta Delta Delta. 57 EARL H. CONWAY Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; University Band. Garner Lois CONNELLY Nursing Student Organization. JAMES P. COONEY Medicine Mason City Parnell Oelwein CHARLES COONEY Medicine Phi Kappa; Phi Beta Pi; Newman Club. HELEN COPPAGE Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Glee Club. Stanton HELEN CORNWELL Independence Liberal Arts Whitby; Kappa Phi. CLARENCE COSSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Delta TJpsilon; Irving; Dolphin; Rifle Team ; Swimming. MARY ANN COTTON Elwood, Ind. Liberal Arts Indiana University; Alpha Xi Delta; Erodelphian; Dixie Club; Frivol Staff; Hawkeye Staff; Y. W. C. A. Council. VERNON COUOHLAN Mingo Liberal Arts Des Moines University. WILLIAM F. COULTAS Emmetsburg Liberal Arts Acacia. - % hnd Ml b; M ALICE Cox Montezuma Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Hesperia; Freshman Commission; Artistic Beading Contest; Secretary 1925 Women ' s Associa- tion. ARTHUR W. Cox Dentistry Psi Omega. Clinton COLLEEN Cox Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Athena; W. A. A. HAROLD E. Cox Iowa City Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. Lois CRANE Glee Club. Liberal Arts Woodbine MARY CROMER Liberal Arts Le Cercle Francais. MARGARET CULVER Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Washington ARLINE DAUM Buffalo Center Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. FERN DAVIS Nora Springs Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Octave Tha- net; W. A. A.; Baseball Team, 1923-1924. J. AARON DAVIS Iowa City Commerce Commerce Club; University Orchestra; Fencing Champion, 1924. Union 59 :t - J. KENNETH DAVIS Liberal Arts Officers Club. ROBERT T. DAVIS Liberal Arts Brooklyn Iowa City RUTHERFORD E. DAVIS Commerce Sigma Pi. C. WILLIAM DAVIS Applied Science Forest City Corydon FRANCES DAT Osage Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Numeral Hockey; 1923; Numeral Basketball, 1923; Numeral Track, 1924. GRACE DELAHOOKE Liberal Arts EDNA DERBY Liberal Arts Grinncll College. KENNETH C. DEWALT Applied Science Chi Alpha Sigma. GLEN C. DICKERSON Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. WALTER II. DIEKMANN Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. Froelieh Albia Vinton Clear Lake Elma 60 i h ili OPAL DICKSON Bethany Circle. Liberal Arts Bloomfield Burlington JOHN W. DIXON, JR. Applied Science Burlington Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi. ALBERTA DONAHUE Iowa City Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club. MARIE DUCOMMUN Nursing Student Organization. Cleghorn PAMELIA DULANEY Cleveland, Ohio Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Cosmopolitan Club; President Y. W. C. A.; Student Council; Freshman Commission. CLARENCE M. DUNAGAN Liberal Arts Bondurant ROBERT L. DUNCAN Oconto, Wis. Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin; Acacia; Phi Epsi- lon Kappa. J. FRANK DURBIN Emerson Liberal Arts Iowa State College. FORDYCE E. EASTBURN Sigourney Liberal Arts Omega Beta Pi; Morrison Club. RUTH EDSON Storm Lake Liberal Arts Buena Vista College; Alpha Delta Pi; P. E. O.; Hesperia; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; W. A. A. GEORGE J. EDWARDS Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. GLADYS EICHORN Nursing Student Organization. Oelwein CAROL EGLAND Glenville, Minn. Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Matrices. Geneseo, 111. CHAUNCEY L. ELAM St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Psi. JANET ELAND Des Moines Nursing Vice-President, Junior Class; Student Or- ganization. DONALD S. ELDER Mason City Commerce Mason City Junior College; Phi Gam- ma Delta. OLE D. ELLEPSON Medicine Des Moines University. Callender DOROTHY ELLIS Mount Vernon Liberal Arts Cornell College; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; University Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais. DONALD W. EMERY Spencer Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; University Band. TRUE ENGELHART Princeton Applied Science Triangle; Football Numeral. TiCi; ELIZABETH ENGLERT Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; Newman Club. SIMEON L. EPPEL Iowa City Applied Science ELIZABETH EVANS Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Chi Omega; Uni- versity P. E. O. ; Octave Thanet. RUTH EVEBINGHAM Fort Madison Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Erodelphian; Forensic Council. WILLIAM E. EVITTS Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. ALBERT EWERS, JR. St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts FRANK E. EYERLY Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Hawk- eye Staff; Editorial Board, Daily lowan; Iowa Literary Magazine Staff; Frivol Staff. EOLAND L. FAIRALL Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. DENIS J. FAIRGRAVE Law Drake University; Dolphin Club. JOHN C. FAULKNER Commerce Sigma Nu; University Middle Weight Boxing Champion, ' 23- ' 26; Officers Club. RUDOLPH FAUTZ Peoria, 111. Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Orchestra four years. HELENE FEHSE Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. Burlington ROY L. FELKNER Centerville Dentistry Grinnell College; Xi Psi Phi; Dental Pan- Hellenic. EDNA FELTON Cedar Falls Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Alpha Chi Omega. EVELYN FIELDS Tipton Liberal Arts Frances Shinier Junior College ; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; W.A . A. MARY FISCHER Clinton Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma; University Players. IRMA FISHER Iowa City Liberal Arts Beta Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. LENORA FISHER Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club. HELEN FITZGERALD Iowa City Liberal Arts GILBERT J. FLEIG Dentistry Psi Omega. Richland 64 in ; Di 1 ta:fc " Jwl Mi ' I 1 0 EDNA FLESNER Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College. HOWARD B. FLETCHER Aberdeen, S. D. Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Officers Club. ROGER R. FLICKINOER Waterloo Medicine Kappa Sigma; Phi Beta Pi; Omega Beta Pi. JOHN W. FOLEY Liberal Arts Marcus KENNETH V. FORBES Burlington, Vt. Liberal Arts University of Vermont; Harvard Univer- sity; Phi Delta Theta; Orchestra; Con- tinuo; Business Manager of the Orchestra. JOHN H. FOLWELL Applied Science Theta Tau ; Track ; Tau Beta Pi. Davenport WILLIAM J. FOSTER Commerce MERLE S. FOWLER Commerce Ellsworth College. Gladbrook Blairsburg DONALD E. Fox Livermore Liberal Arts VERA FRANDSEN Cedar Falls Nursing 65 ROY FRANKS Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. Atlantic Algona ESTHER FREE Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia. RUTH FRENCH Independence Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Alpha Chi Omega; P. E. O.; Y. W. C. A.; Mathe- matics Club. WESLEY L. FRY Manning Law Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; " I " Football, ' 23- ' 24- ' 25. DELLIVAN M. FDIKS Medicine Theta Xi. Iowa City RUTH FULRATH Chicago, 111. Liberal Arts Oberlin College; Zeta Tau Alpha. KATHERINE FULTON Des Moines Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; University Play- ers; W. A. A.; Track; Spanish Club. MERRILL S. GAFFNEY Mason City Journalism Student Council; Social Committee; Numeral Football; Editor-in-Chief 1927 Hawkeye; Daily lowan Staff. CHARLES S. GALIHER Commerce Commerce Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. Casey EUNICE GALLAGHER Tama Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon; Glee Club; Whitby. 66 Keokuk JAMES C. GALLOWAY Law Band, 1921; Novice Gym Team, 1921. ELEANOR GAMBLE Jefferson Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. 0. A.; W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Representative ; Fresh- man Commission. JUANITA GARRETT Liberal Arts Palmer College; Hamlin Garland. Albany, Mo. Beinbeck LORA GATJQER Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta ; Home Economics Club ; Chorus. WILLIAM GAUNITZ Commerce Lansing Muscatine HAROLD GERNDT Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Of- ficers Club; Vice-President, Junior Commerce Class; Scabbard and Blade. GERALD A. GIBBS Alton Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Freshman Baseball; Fresh- man Party Committee; Student Council So- cial Committee. CLARA GILTNER Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; W. A. A. Ottumwa Red Oak FRANCES GILTNER Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Athena; Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. RAYMOND O. GLESNE Commerce Commerce Club. Elkader 67 LESLIE E. GOELDNER Liberal Arts Creston Spencer EVELYN GOLLY Literal Arts Carlton College, Northfield, Minn.; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. RDWARD D. GORMAN Cedar Rapids Literal Arts Phi Kappa; Newman. LEONARD L. GRAHAM Ida Grove Liberal Arts Cornell College. AMANDUS H. GRAU Denison Liberal Arts J. WALLACE GRIEVE Pierson Liberal Arts Irving. ALTON O. GROTH St. Ansgar Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; University Band; Univer- sity Orchestra; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. WILLIS R. GRUWELL Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Estherville GILDREE A. GUNDERSON Montezuma Applied Science HELEN HADISH Waterloo Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. 68 EDWARD F. HAGEN Waukon Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Lutheran Club. HAROLD P. HAGGE Commerce Cornell University. Clinton ESTHER HALL Indianola Nursing Nurses ' Organization; Y. W. C. A. GEORGE HALLIDAT Commerce Albia HELEN HAMER Emporia, Kan. Liberal Arts Kansas State Teachers College; Delta Sig- ma Epsilon. HELEN HAMMARSTROM Clinton Liberal Arts Boston University; Seals; Chorus; Glee Club. LUCILE HAMMER Atlantic Liberal Arts Monticello Seminary. ANNA HANISCH Laurens Nursing MILDRED HANNAH Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; University Chorus; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ALPHA HANSEN Jewell Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; W. A. A. Board. =5 ? 69 FERN HANSEN Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Clear Lake LILLIAN HANSON Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. Eoland WALTER I. HANSON Davenport Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Officers Club; Lt. Col. Cadet Regiment; Le Cercle Francnis; French Drama, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Ilawkeye Bus. Mgr. ; Freshman Gym; Fresh- man Tennis. HERBERT H. HAUGE Des Moines Liberal Arts St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minn.; Alpha Tau Omega; University Band. GRACE HAVEN Nursing Waterloo HAKLAN S. HEATH Missouri Valley Commerce Huron College, Huron, S. D. RUTH HEIMBAUOH West Palm Beach, Fla. Liberal Arts Superior Normal School; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Seals. JOHN W. HELFER, JR. Mt. Ayr Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Daily lowan Staff. MARY HEMINOER Liberal Arts Roekford College; Kappa Delta. Keosauqua Iowa City MARJORIE HERNDON Liberal Arts Gamum Phi Beta; University Players. 70 NELSON L. HERSEY Cedar Falls Medicine Iowa State Teachers College; Phi Rho SlfJlIKI. HAROLD W. HIGOINS Sioux City Dentistry Morningside College; Delta Sigma Delta. FREDERIC M. HILPERT Commerce Parsons College, Fairfield. Keokuk Rock Rapids GERALD M. HOBEN Liberal Arts Phi Kappa; Soph. Cotillion Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Baseball Nu- meral; " I " Baseball; Hawk-I Club; Newman Club; Vice President Hawk-I Club. LESTER E. HOCKBARTH Medicine Iowa City Maxwell ELIZABETH HOLLAND Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Phi Ome- ga Pi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. HOWARD J. HOLLISTER Liberal Arts Waterloo Mason City DELAVAN V. HOLMAN Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Phi Gam- ma Delta; " I " 2 Football; Freshman Football; Cast, " He Who Gets Slap- ped, " " The Swan. " ELLEN HOLMES Liberal Arts MARGARET HOLMES Liber al Arts Kappa Phi Cabinet. Iowa City Randalia 71 E. MABEL HOLTHUES Linn Grove Liberal Arts Ward Belmont; Kappa Delta; W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; University Chorus. SYLVIA HOLTHUES Linn Grove Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Home Economics Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Council. VERA HOOD Independence Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; Y. W. C. A. Council ; Freshman Commission; Hesperia; Cosmopolitan Club. GRACE HOOKUM Mount Pleasant Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Continue. CATHERINE E. HOURES Davenport Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; Newman; Chorus. ARTHUR E. HOUSER Iowa City Applied Science Triangle; Track Numeral; Cross-Coun- try Numeral. HAROLD S. HOUSER Iowa City Applied Science PAUL J. HOUSER Iowa City Applied Science PAUL W. HUBBARD Des Moines Applied Science Des Moines University; Sigma Tau Beta; Kappa Eta Kappa. MILDRED HUGHES Liberal Arts Iowa City 72 GLADYS HUNGERFORD Literal Arts MARIETTA HUNTER Commerce Keswick Iowa City FERRIS E. KURD Northwood Liberal Arts Phi Delta Gamma; Delcmas; Irving; Fresh- man Debate; Intercollegiate Debates. KATHERINE HUTCHINSON Eockwell City Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Pan-Hellenic Delegate. THEODORE C. HUTCHINSON Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; University Players. Algoua GERRIT HYINK Commerce Commerce Club. LEONA HYNES Des Moines Liberal Arts Mount St. Joseph; Alpha Chi Omega; New- man Club. JAMES L. G. IRVING New Ibena, La. Liberal Arts New Orleans College. JANNA JACOBS Liberal Arts ALBERT F. JAENECKE Liberal Arts Carnarvon Selma Sheldon 73 CLYDE W. JAMES Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Eho. Keokuk WALTER J. JEBENS Davenport Applied Science Alpha Chi Sigma. CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON Woodbine Commerce Vice President Quadrangle Association; Proctor of Quadrangle Association. EDITH JENNEY Clarksville Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College ; Y. W. C. A. RIENZI W. JENNINGS Commerce NICOLAI J. JENSEN Applied Science Iowa City Durant LUCILE JERALD Nursing BERNICE JOHNSON Nursing Student Organization. CALDWELL JOHNSON Liberal Arts Men ' s Glee Club; Irving. Waterloo Ellsworth Fort Dodge Des Moines CORINNE JOHNSON Liberal Arts K:ippa Delta; Athena; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Council. 74 F. MERVKN JOHNSON West Hranch Commerce Officers Club. HAROLD F. JOHNSON Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. LKAH JANE JOHNSON Spirit Lake Liberal Arts Frances Shimer; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Octavo Thnnet. LKROY H. JOHNSON Liberal Arts Glee Club; " University Chorus. MERRILL M. JOHNSON Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Coe College; Officers Club; Dolphins; Glee Club. RUTH JOHNSON Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Theta. JAMES H. JOHNSTON Iowa City Liberal Arts EVERTON JONES Lime Springs Dentistry JOHN R. JONES Cresco Dentistry Simpson College ; Alpha Tau Omega ; Xi Psi Phi; Vice President Junior Class, Den- tistry. J. DAVID JONES Dentistry Psi Omega. Martinsburg 75 MARGARET JONES Clear Lake Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; University Players ; W. A. A. ; Track, 1925. VEDA JONES Williamsburg Liberal Arts Coe College. ELIZABETH JORDAN Helena, Mont. Liberal Arts School of Nursing; Newman Club. LILLIAN KAHLE Burlington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club. I OPHELIA KAISER demons Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. PAUL KAMMAN Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. Burlington GLADYS KANAK Iowa City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; W. A. A. DOROTHY KANE Osage Commerce Alpha Delta Pi; Freshman Commis- sion; Women ' s Executive Council; Ero- delphian. M. JAMES KANE Iowa City Liberal Arts President Irving; Officers Club; Newman Club; University Players. MARGARET KASTE Liberal Arts Grinnell College. Eockford 76 i ADELE KENNEDY Liberal Arts Montrose LEONA KEEPE Des Moines Liberal Arts GRACE KEENAN Gra fton, Neb. Liberal Arts Newman Club. MURIEL KEENAN Shenandoah Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Athena; Chorus. HELEN KEHOE Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Eosary College; Gamma Phi Beta; Classical Club. RUTH KELLEY Marathon Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; University Chorus; Continue. THOMAS M. KELLY Emmetsburg | Journalism Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; Newman Club; Dolphin; Editor in Chief Frivol; Nu- meral Swimming. LYALL KAUFMAN Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Ward Belmont; Delta Gamma. CRAIG R. KENNEDY Liberal Arts Waterloo Cedar Falls BERNICE KENT Nursing Student Organization; President Junior Class, Nursing. 77 ALVIN G. KEYES Law Cedar Rapids Theta Xi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Zetagathian ; Men ' s Glee Club; Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Football, 1921; Varsity Football, 1923; Baseball, 1925; In- terfratornity Conference Secretary, 1924- 1925. LYDIA KIALL Nursing DONALD F. KIESAU Commerce V;uikon Junior College. PAUL G. KILPATRICK Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Iowa City VVaukon Oskaloosa D. HAROLD KING Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Delta Upsilon. Spencer ANNA KINIRY West Side Nursing NAOMI KISLING Cantril Liberal Arts DOROTHY KITCH Geneseo, 111. Nwting LORENE KlTZMAN Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. What Cheer FRANCES KLEIN Oklahoma City, Okla. Liberal Arts Stephens College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Dixie Club; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. TllKI.MA Kl.KIN Liberal Art.i Homo Economics Club. Killduff Lois KLENZE Davenport Liberal Artx (iamma Plii Beta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. Board. RUTH KLINE Fort Madison Nursing CRAWFORD E. KNAPP Clarksville Liberal Arts Irving. VERNE A. KRAMER Delta Theta Phi. Law Dayton ELIZABETH KRARUP Commerce Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Des Moines MURIEL KREBS Newman Club. Liberal Arts Riverside HENRY W. KRIEGEK Grand Junction Dentistry Drake University; Psi Omega; Presi- dent Sophomore Dentistry Class. ALDA LAHB Liberal Arts Cornell College; Kappa Delta. TRUTH LAMONT Liberal Arts Waterloo Keokuk 79 WILLIAM B. LANGFORD Medicine University of Dubuque. Dubuque LAURENCE M. LANNINO . Iowa City Commerce University of Indiana; Kappa Sigma. DAVID A. LARGE Maquoketa Commerce Chi Delta Psi; Commerce Club; Track Nu- meral; Junior Prom Committee. FREDERIC O. LARRABEE Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi. Fort Dodge AGNES LASACK Oxford Junction Nursing Tipton ELOISE LAUBSCHER Liberal Arts Coe College. EVELINE LAUGMAN Liberal Arts Augustana College; Lutheran Club. Moline, 111. ALICE LAWSON Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. Lois LAWSON Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. MADGE LAWSON Lineville Nursing 80 ALICE LEMBERQER Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Beta; Burlington Junior Col- lege. DONALD R. LEMKAU Muscatine Liberal Arts Zetagathian D WIGHT I. LEMLEY Iowa City Dentistry Freshman Track. FRANK B._ LEONARD Ottumwa Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Officers Club. JACK LEVY Scranton, Pa. Liberal Arts CARLTON H. LEWIS Bellevue Applied Science Chi Delta Sigma. GENEVIEVE LEWIS Newell Liberal Arts Morningside College; Sigma Kappa; Whit- C. GLENN LEWIS Macedonia Law Phi Alpha Delta; Zetagathian; Order of Artus; Iowa Law Bulletin Staff. RALPH LEWIS Albany, 111. Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. ROBERT K. LEWIS Melbourne Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma; Dolphin Fraternity. 81 MARGARET LISTER Cornell College. RALPH A. LOGAN ! 1 ..IBERMAN Davenport Medicine J i; University Band. E E. LIPPRING Waverly Liberal Arts a. Chi. Museatine Liberal Arts i; Glee Club; Hamlin Garland. LISLE Clarinda Applied Science L Theta ; Advertising Manager t. 3TER Anamosa Liberal Arts e. L LOCKARD Boone Dentistry r ma Delta. 3AN Traer Commerce liversity Band. H. LONOWORTH Ames Medicine te College; Phi Beta Pi. JCHANSKY Iowa City Commerce ega; W. A. A. EKINS Waukon Liberal Arts unior College. 1 I T.I.C.J la f K. HERMAN LUPTON Commerce Cornell College; Phi Kappa Sigma. Toledo DOROTHY LUTHI Nursing Student Organization. ARTHUR P. LUTJENS Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. KENNETH W. LYDDON Commerce Melbourne Hull Adair CHARLES A. LYTLE Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Assistant Business Manager Hawkeve. WARREN G. McAvoY Applied Science Triangle ; Irving. Iowa City MARY McCALL Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Lindenwood College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. MAURICE L. McCoRD Kandolpl Liberal Arts University Band; University Orehes tra ; Zetagathian. THOMAS I. McCoRMiCK Harpers Ferry Liberal Arts University of Chicago. MYRNA MCCREADY Hartley Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; P. E. O.; Student Council; Hesperia; President Pan -Hel- lenic Council. 83 KENNETH McCuNE Parnell Literal Arts St. Ambrose College; Beta Psi; Newman Club. JAMES D. MCDOWELL Liberal Arts Iowa City I MAXINE MCELRATH Moville Montieello Seminary, Godfrey, 111.; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. JOSEPH E. MCELROY Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College ; Sigma Chi ; Irving; University Orchestra. ABBIE ANNA MCHENRY Denison Liberal Arts Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, 111.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HOWARD McHuGH Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. WILLOW MCKNIGHT Nursing Iowa State Teachers College. Spencer Walker Clinton CLARK J. McLANE Liberal Arts Newman Club; Daily lowan Staff; Philomathean ; Quadrangle Council. CLAYTON MCMAHILL Shenandoah Liberal Arts Coe College; Chi Kappa Pi; Philomathean. ANNETTE MCMILLAN Hudson Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; Chorus. 84 BLANCHE MOMUKRAY Liberal Arts Corydon ESTHER McNu-rr Rock Island, 111. Liberal Arts Home Economies Club. ETHEL MCROBERTS Liberal Arts Cornell College; W. A. A. Masonville THELMA MABIE Liberal Arts lown State Teachers College. Wliitten GORDON G. MACNABB Rock Rapids Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; University Players; Irving. ROBERT MACRAE Commerce Sigma Nu. Des Moines Adel KATHERINE MACY Journalism Frances Shinier; Delta Gamma; P. E. O.; Theta Sigma Phi; Octave Thanet; Presi- dent, Matrices; Assistant Campus Editor, Daily lowan; Women ' s Editor, Hawkeye; Student Board of Publications; French Club; French Play; Forensic Council. FLORENCE MAGSON Liberal Arts Dubuque LESTER E. MAHAFFY Iowa City Liberal Arts WINIFRED MALONE Iowa City Liberal Arts WILI.IAM M. MANN Algona Commerce Delta Tau Delta ; Football Numeral ; Track Numeral; " I " Track, 1925. JAY M. MARINER Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Delta. Iowa City INA MARMAN Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Athena; W. A. A. GLEN F. MARK Alta Vista Liberal Arts Columbia College. MARJORIE MARS Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Plii. LUCILE MORSCH Sioux City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; University Players; Hesperia. MILDRED MARSHALL Slater Nursing Student Organization. BERNARD A. MARTENS Manning Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi. MURIEL MARTIN Clinton Liberal Arts Frances Shinier; Gamma Phi Beta. PHYLLIS MARTIN Van Meter Liberal Arts Bockford College; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; University Players; Erodelphian. 86 " W:h4 buflt; M FLOYD B. MASON Grundy Center Commerce Iowa State College; Phi Kappa Psi; Of- ficers Club. HELEN MASTNY Muskogee, Okla. Liberal Arts Dixie Club. Pio S. MATA Laoag, P. I. Liberal Arts Filipino Club; Cosmopolitan Club. MAUKIKE MATHER Tipton Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta ; Y. W. C. A. Council ; Women ' s Association Cabinet; Wo- men ' s Association. CECIL L. MAU Britt Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; Football Numeral; Track Numeral; Football Squad; Track Squad. Avoca ALAN C. MAXWELL Liberal -Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Glee Club. PROCTER W. MAYNARD Hawarden Liberal Arts Zetagathian ; Phi Delta Gamma; Forensic Council; Forensic Advisory Board; I-M-I Debate; Knox Debate. GRETCHEN MEIER Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Stephens College. MAURINE MEIS Sioux City Liberal Arts Rockford College; Gamma Phi Beta. BYRON M. MERKEL Liberal Arts Drake University. Ankeny 87 KATIIRYN MEYERS Lisbon Liberal Arts Cornell College; W. A. A.; Hockey. PAUL T. MEYERS Denison Liberal Arts Delcmas; Officers Club. LURA MIDDLETON Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A. ELMER L. MILLER Correctionville Dentistry University of South Dakota; Delta Sig- ma Delta. GLEN H. MILLER Iowa City Applied, Science MAX E. MILLER Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. RUBY MILLER Law Greene Iowa City JvUlV Eta Sigma Phi; Hamlin Garland; Classical Club; Kappa Eta Psi. GENEVA MILLETT Memphis, Tenn. Liberal Arts University of Tennessee; Secretary Dixie Club, 1925 ; President Dixie Club, 1926- W. A. A.; Numerals in Hockey, Field Ball, and Baseball. EUTH MILLS Liberal Arts Muscatine Sioux City WILLIAM A. MILNER Liberal Arts Numeral Track, 1922; Numeral Rifle Team, 1922; Rifle Team; Cross Coun- try; Track Team. 83 .1 . IKS B. MINKR, JR. Liberal Arts Delta T.-MI Delta; Football Numeral; Fresh- man Pan Hellenic. LEWIS E. MINKEL Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Sigma Chi. ETHEL MINOR Nursing Student Organization. WILBUR I. MITCHELL Commerce Glee Club; Officers Club. ELSIE MOLYNEUX What Cheer Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; W. A. A. RALPH A. MOODY Peoria, 111. Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Alpha Phi Alpha. NEVA MONTGOMERY Liberal Arts W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. PAULINE MOORE West Branch Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; Hamlin Garland; Newman Club. DONALD E. MORRISON Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Varsity Track; Numeral Track, 1924; Commerce Club; Secretary- Treasurer Sophomore Class, 1924; Sopho- Aiore Cotillion Committee. WILLIAM A. MOTT Iowa City Applied Science RALPH L. HUNGER Commerce MARJORIE MOWRER Perry Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. MILDRED MULLEK Harlan Nursing GRETCHEN MULLINS Adel Liberal Arts Grhmell College; Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A. Jesup FRED E. MURDOCK Webster City Medicine MARIE MURPHY New Hampton Liberal Arts College of St. Theresa; Theta Phi Al- pha; Newman Club; Classical Club. MONA MURPHY Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Newman Club. HELEN MURTAOH Algona Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Octave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. WALDO C. MYERS West Liberty Applied Science Triangle. BUTH NEPF Walnut Liberal Arts Ward Belmont; Gamma Phi Beta. 90 ANNA NELSON Albia Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. EDITH NKLSON AKRON Nursing HAROLD R. NELSON Douds Commerce Irving; Commerce Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. JACK NELSON EXIRA Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. WALTER P. NELSON Audubon Commerce Sigma Pi. LOUISE NELSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon; W. A. A.; Freshman Commission ; Volleyball ; University Chorus. MARTHA NEWCOMB Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Home [ Economics Club. JEANETTE NICKELSEN Mediapolis Nursing CORDELLE NlSWANDER Iowa City Liberal Arts ANNA O ' DONNELL Iowa City Liberal Arts W. A. A. 91 EVER J. OGESON Dentistry ELLEN OLSON Nursing Student Organization. OLIVE OLSON Nursing Student Organization. HARRY G. O ' DONNELL Los Angeles, Cal. Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. Neola Estherville Gushing PHILLIP T. QUEALY Fort Dodge Liberal Arts University of Illinois; Beta Psi; Newman Club. ALTHEA OFFER Waukon Liberal Arts Waukon Junior College; Hamlin Gar- land. ESTHER ORTLEB Burlington Liberal Arts MILDRED OXLEY West Liberty Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan University; Phi Mu. MARY PALFREYMAN Lucas Liberal Arts Des Moines University; Hamlin Garland; Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Daily lowan Staff. CLAIRE J. PALMATIER Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Thornburg 92 , 1MM I GRACE PAKA.MORK Liberal Arts Iliinio Economies Club. H. EUGENE PARKER Dentistry LLOYD PARKER Liberal Arts B;iseb;ill Numeral. EVERETT G. PARSONS Commerce EMILY PATTERSON Liberal Arts University Players; Octave Thanet; For- ensic Council; Cast of " Fashion; " Fresh- man Commission; W. A. A. EDWARD C. PATTOX Dentistry Psi Omega; Officers Club GERTRUDE PAULUS Nursing RUSSELL M. PEDERSON Sioux City Dentistry Concordia Club; Lutheran Club. HELEN PENNINGTON Liberal Arts THELMA PENNISTON Commerce Whitby. 93 LAWRENCE J. PERIQO La Porte City Liberal Arts Newman Club. KOBKKT II. PERRY Applied Science Chariton SALLY PFARR Denison Liberal Arts Kockford College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. LOWELL D. PHELPS Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Freshman Track Nu- meral; Philomathean; Hawk-I Club; Track " I. " LLOYD PHILLIPS Anthon Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Zetagathian; Men ' s Education Club. ROBERT A. PHILLIPS Clear Lake Medicine Alpha Tau Omega. WALTER B. PHILLIPS Montezuma Medicine Iowa State College. NELLIE PIERCE Fulton, S. D. Liberal Arts University of South Dakota; Hamlin Garland; Home Economics Club; Kap- pa Delta. JANICE PIPER Clear Lake Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Iowa Dames Club. MARGARET POLDERS West Liberty Liberal Arts Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Mi C. WENDELL POLLOCK Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. Center Point I ' KKSTON W. PORTS Liberal Arts Irving; Glee Club; Band. Hubbard LAURA POTTER Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Classical Club; University Orchestra ; Eta Sigma Phi. RAYMOND A. POWELL Montour Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. .A. Advisory Board; Com- merce Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Rifle Team, 1923; Journal of Business Staff; Secretary Junior Commerce Class. EVA PRUNTY Des Moines Liberal Arts Seals Club; W. A. A.; Bethany Circle. Lois RADCLIFPE Humeston Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshman Literary Society. LEONARD RAFFENSPERGER Victor Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football; Basketball. BERTHA RAHTO Webster City Liberal Arts Des Moines University; University Or- chestra. Davenport EVELYN RAKOCIY Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; W. A. A.; Lutheran Club. MARION RAMBO Ottumwa Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Erodelphian; Freshman Commission; Student Publi- cations Board; Vice President Women ' s Association. 95 . RTBY HANSOM Iowa City Liberal Arts K.appa Plii; Home Economics Club. BURRIE EEDENBOUGH Liberal Arts Pi Beta Plii. ETHEL REED Liberal Arts W. A. A.; University Chorus. Iowa City Bouton Iowa City RUTH REESE Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; University Players; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus. CLARENCE W. REINERT Harper Commerce Officers Club. LLOYD L. RESSLER Newton Commerce GEOKGE F. REYNOLDS Waterloo Liberal Arts Zetagathian; Spanish Club. HARRY H. RICE Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Hawk-I Club; Var- sity Football, Track, Basketball. BERNICE RICHARDSON Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta ; Y. W. C. A. Perry Creston E. KEITH RICHTER Liberal Arts Zetagathian ; Orchestra ; Numeral Track; Delta Upsilon. MEROF.R B. RICHTKR Liberal Arts Iowa State College. RANSOM F. RINOROSE Medicine Prnke University. FRANK A. RISER Liberal Arts Dolphin Club; Swimming Team, 1925. ROBERT C. RITCHIE Law Khoterian. RUTH R. RITTLER Liberal Arts Zcta Tau Alpha; Women ' s Glee Club; Chorus. EDWARD ROBINSON Liberal Arts Phi Beta Delta; Philomathean ; Fresh- man Debate Team; Sophomore Debate Team; I-M-I Debate Squad; Cast of " Fashion. " PATROBAS ROBINSON St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Alpha; Novice Gym Team. RUTH ROBINSON Liberal Arts Ward Belmont; Cornell College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. MARY RODGERS Dunkerton Nursing Iowa State Teachers College; Student Or- ganization. ALBERTA ROGERS Commerce Commerce Club; Theta Epsilon. 97 ETTA E. ROHWEDDER Journalism Davenport ELIZABETH HOMES Iowa City Liberal Arts Spanish Club; Sigma Xi; Kappa Delta. ALICE ROOSE i ow a City Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Octave Thanet; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Board; Seals Club; Hawk-I Club; Tennis Singles Champion, 1024-1925; Track Champion, 1923-1924; Forensic Council; W. A. A. Vaudeville. 192o-1926. MELVIN ROPE Clarinda Liberal Arts Clarinda Junior College; Lutheran Club; Concordia Club; Zetagathian. LEAH ROSE i ow a City Liberal Arts Mills College; Hesperia; President Forensic Council; W. A. A. Board; Y. W. C. A. Council. EDWIN M. ROWSEB Mechanicsville Liberal Arts BIROSEL RrpiNO Santa Ilocos Sear, P. I. Applied Science College of the Pacific; University of Cali- fornia; Filipino Club; Cosmopolitan Club. THOMAS J. RUSHTON Storm Lake Commerce Bueua Vista College; Alpha Tau Ome- ga. ROLLIN R. RYAN Chelsea Commerce Western Illinois State Teachers College; Alpha Kappa Psi. Louis E. SAHN Missouri Valley Liberal Arts l D ' 11- hi 1 ' (hM , : tf-t.Ct LOKENZ W. SAHS Salem, S. D. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Numeral Baseball; " 1-2 " in Baseball, 1924-192!); President Junior Dentil I Class. LILLIAN SAILER Nursing Student Organization. MARGARET SAILER JVttnmi.gr Student Organization. HELEN SALISBURY Independence Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. SCOTT A. SALISBURY Applied Science HARRIET SARGENT Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Ward Belmont, 1924; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Seals; W. A. A. STEWART M. SAWDEY Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; President Freshman Dental Class; Dental Panhellenic Council. EMMET T. SCALES Medicine Lewis Institute; Northwestern Univer- sity; Kappa Alpha Psi. MARY SCHAFROTH Liberal Ar ts Phi Omega Pi. WILLIAM A. SCHEYLI Liberal Arts Officers Club; Wrestling " I, " 1924- 1923; Rifle Team, 1924-1925; Phi Kap- pa. Rho. KM MA SCHMITT Corsica, S. D. Nursing LOWELL G. SCHRADER Independence Dentistry FRANCES SCHREURS Muscatine Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshman Commission; Y. W. C. A. Council; Daily lowan Staff; Junior Prom; W. A. A. Board; Freshman Literary Society; Pauhellenic Council; Theta Sigma Phi; Octave Thanet. DAVID S. SCOFIELD Storm Lake Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Officers Club; Dol- phin Club. EVERETT E. SCOTT Lake View Commerce Newman Club ; Quadrangle Council. STUART W. SCOTT Miles Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi ; Swimming Team. DOROTHY SEAMAN Nursing Moruingside College. Spencer Iowa City DONALD G. SEYDEL Dentistry Chi Delta Psi; Xi Psi Phi; Secretary Freshman Dental Class. LORRAINE K. SHAFER La Porte, Ind. Liberal Arts Monticello Seminary; Delta Gamma. Eoss SHEARER Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma. Biverton 100 M;M- I Tin ' ' a TOM E. SHEARER Cumberland Liberal Arts MERNA SHIPLEY New London Liberal Arts Glee Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A RAYMOND W. SIBBERT Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Boxing Championship, 1924-1925. MARIE SKJEVELAND Northwood Commerce ALTON C. SMITH Manchester Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Eho; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Gym Team, 1924, 1925, 1926. CLAYTON SMITH Applied Science Triangle. O. GUSSIE SMITH Little Sioux Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon. HERMAN J. SMITH Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi; University Players. LEON F. SMITH Waucoma Dentistry Columbia College; Marquette University; Psi Omega; Beta Psi; Newman Club; Uni- versity Glee Club. ORVILLE H. SMITH Superior, Wis. Commerce Superior State Teachers College; Aca- PAUL E. SMITH Waterloo Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Minor " I " Football ; Minor " I " Basketball; Freshman Numer- als Football and Basketball; President Junior Class; Captain-Elect 1926 Football ! ; Team. EARL H. SOLLENBERGEK Corydon Liberal Arts WILLIAM E. SOUCHEK Iowa City Liberal Arts JOSEPHINE SPEZIA Oelwein Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club. GEORGE S. SPICEB Dentistry Benton CRAIG W. SPOTSER St. Charles, Mo. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Psi. HELEN SPRINGER Leon Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Whitby; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Board; Seals Club; " I " Sweater Club. HAZEL STAMPER Gilmore City Nursing JACK R. STANFIELD Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta ; University Players. AFTON L. STANLEY Newton Liberal Arts Zetagathian; Band; Rifle Team. 102 U 1 1 EUTII STEPHENS Liberal Arts MARCIA STEPHENSON Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A.; Kappa Phi. FRANCES STEVENS Mason City Liberal Arts Morrison Club; W. A. A.; Hockey Numeral. FRED J. STEVENSON ' Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi; Zetagathiau; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate; Phi Delta Gamma; Sophomore Oratorical. HELEN STEWART Eagle Grove Liberal Arts KATHERINE STEWART Liberal Arts Coe College. EUTH STICKFORD Liberal Arts Grinnell College. EOY STIEGER Waverly Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Inter-Society Debate; Junior Prom Committee; Cast of " Beg- gar on Horseback; Zetagathian; As- sociate Editor of 1927 Hawkeye; Circu- lation Manager of Iowa Literary Mag- BKATKICE STODDARD Liberal Arts W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. KOI.LIN K. STONEBROOK Liberal Arts Tlieta Xi; clc Club; Cross Country clc. CLEMATIS STROHMAIEB Nursing Student Organization. Keokuk LILLIAN STROM Algona Liberal Arts Cornell College; Iowa State Teachers College; Phi Omega Pi; Hamlin Gar- land. HARLAN C. STRONG Clarinda Commerce Clarinda Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta. ALICE SULLIVAN Iowa City Liberal Arts WILLIAM A. SDNSTRUM Oskaloosa Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tennis Numeral. Des Moines HAZEL SWANSON Journalism Theta Sigma Phi. RAY A. SWANSON Wall Lake Dentistry Morningside College; Beta Theta Pi; Foot- ball Numeral, 1923. W. DEAN SWANSON Webster City Applied Science Sigma Chi; Theta Tau; Varsity Ten- RUTU SWENSON Inwood Liberal Arts Coe College; University Chorus; W. A. A.; Whitby. W. KENNETT SWENSON Ottumwa Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club; University Orchestra; Uni- versity Band; Daily lowan Staff; Junior Prom Committee. 104 Sanl LESLIE J. SYLVESTER Law I Van College. Lynnville RUTH TAMISIEA Missouri Valley Liberal Arts Delhi Zeta; President of Hesperia; Treasurer of Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Uni- versity Players; University Theatrical Board; Women ' s Forensic Council; In- tercollegiate Debate, 1925; Cast " Beg- gar on Horseback. " MARION TANNER Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus. ARTHUR -E. TEETER Washington Liberal Arts Spanish Club; Cosmopolitan Club. HERBERT H. TERRY Dentistry Psi Omega. Cresco Kuthven HARRY THATCHER, JR. Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon ; Continuo ; University Orchestra ; University Chorus ; Juiliard ' . Scholarship. EDWARD W. THIELEN Grundy Center Medicine Nil Sigma Nu. KATHERINE THIELEN Grundy Center Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club; W. A. A.; Track; Field Ball. BERT E. THOMAS Iowa City Liberal Arts CLIFFORD W. THOMAS Fort Madison Medicine Omega Beta Pi ; Phi Beta Pi. 105 MARVIN L. THOMAS Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Irving; Scabbard and Blade; Secretary, Y. M. C. A. D. OWEN THOMAS Iowa City Commerce Delta Upsilon ; Commerce Club ; Hawk-I Club; Track Numeral, 1923; " I " Track, 1925. WINIFRED THOMAS MCGREGOR Nursing Iowa State Teachers College; Student Or- ganization. CORNELIA THOMPSON Ellsworth Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Univer- sity Chorus. GEORGE W. THOMPSON Commerce Estherville MILDRED THOMPSON Breckenridge, Mo. Liberal Arts Howard Payne College; University of Missouri; Pi Beta Phi. ELVIN J. TILTON Iowa City Journalism Phi Kappa Psi; Daily lowan Staff; Sigma Delta Chi. BENNETTA TOBIN Nursing Ainsworth PAUL TOOMEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Delta Gamma; Philomathean; Forensic Council; Newman Club; Freshman-Sopho- more Peace Oratory; Freshman-Sophomore Debate; Secretary of the Junior Class. MELVIN C. TOYNE Liberal Arts lown State Teachers College. Atalissa 106 Liberal Arts Iowa City Riverton HOMER J. TYSOR Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Kappa; Numeral Track; Bhoterian ; Iowa Historical Society. ROBERT M. UNDERWOOD Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Oskaloosa Muscatine HAKRY URDANGEX Commerce Phi Epsilon Pi; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. JOHN T. URICE Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. Vinton Mapleton EDMUND B. VALENTINE Commerce Officers Club; Commerce Club. GEORGE L. VAN DEUSEN Anamosa Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Hawk-I Club; " I " in Basket- ball ; Numeral in Basketball ; Vice Presi- dent of Junior Class. ALBERT W. VAN DIEST Pella Dentistry Central College. ROBERT G. VAN NESS Algona Applied Science CORNELIA VAN OOSTEKHOUT Orange City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Seals Club; W. A. A. Board; Swim- ming, 1923-1924. 107 GWENDOLYN VINSON Ottumwa Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian. MILDRED VOCHASKA Nursing CARL D. VOLTMEK Liberal Arts " I " Wrestling. Cedar Eapids Sigourney CELESTINE VOSMEK Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College; Carleton College; Alpha Chi Omega; University Players. PHILIP F. WALKER Toulon, 111. Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; University Band. FLORENCE WASHBDRN Rock Island, 111. Liberal Arts and Nursing Augustana College; Home Economics Club. MARSHALL C. WATSON Irvington Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Kappa; Sigma Chi; Officers I Club; Irving; Student Publications Board; Hawkeye Staff; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Hawkeye Scholarship Cups in Basketball and Baseball; Numerals in Football, Bas- jj ketball, Baseball, and Tennis. HILDA WAITERS West Liberty Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; P. E. O. THEI.MA WEIR Griswold Liberal Arts | Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. HlLDEGARDE WEISKIRCHNER Granville Liberal Arts Newman Club; W. A. A. 108 MARJORIK WELLS Tabor Liberal Arts Tabor College; Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; II.Miilin Garland. MILDRED WELTY Nevada Liberal Arts TJrenau College, Gainesville, Ga.; Alpha Clii Omega; P. E. O. NICHOLAS E. WELTER Liberal Arts Bradgute DORA WENDROPF New York, N. Y. Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; Cosmopolitan Club. HELEN WERBACH Lone Tree Liberal Arts Athena. HAZEL WERTMAN Charles City Commerce Commerce Club. RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER Davenport Commerce Treasurer Quadrangle Association. LELAND E. WEYER Vinton Dentistry Psi Omega; Officers Club. HUTU S. WHEELER Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Frances Shimer; Delta Gamma; Hesperia; Y. W. C. A. AMY WHITE Liberal Arts Rhodes 109 Iowa City DONALD W. WIEDER Liberal Arts University Band; University Orchestra. DARREI.L E. WILKINS Commerce Moville CAROLYN WILLENBROCK Iowa City Liberal Arts CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS Albia Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Kappa Phi. EARL II. WILLIAMS Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Zetiigiithian; Officers Club; Numeral Track; Track Squad, 1925; Cast " Beggar on Horseback. " JOHN B. WILLIAMS Liberal Arts Iowa State College. . Pierson Ogden MYRON T. WILLIAMS Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Freshman Oratorical, 1924; University Band; Officers Club; Scabbard n iid Blade. NATHAN B. WILLIAMS Belle Plaine Medicine Cornell College; Phi Rho Sigma. BLANCHE WILSON Iowa City Liberal Arts DOROTHY WILSON Greene Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; P. E. O.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Seals Club; Swimming, 1923- 1924. hi., ft 110 IM Ofc Snl IM i MMM[ MSI HARLAN WILSON Delta TJpailon. Commerce Spencer Des Moines W. RUSSELL WILSON Journalism Drake University; Daily Towan Staff. MARGARET WINROW Liberal Arts Le Claire Elwood LEILA WIRTH Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Basketball, Baseball, and Hockey; Field Ball. LESTER A. WIRTH Liberal Arts Iowa State College. Elwood CARRIE WOODFORD Sergeant Bluff Liberal Arts ALTA YEAROUS Arlington Liberal Arts Des Moines University; Theta Epsilon. DOROTHY YOUNQ North Liberty Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Council; President Freshman Class; Hesperia ; University Social Committee ; Pan-Hellenic Council. VIRGINIA YOUNKIN Liberal Arts Montrose SHERMAN A. BROSE Clear Lake Law Alpha Tun Omega; Phi Alpha Delta; Dol- phins Club; Swimming Numeral. LESTER R. FORSTTH Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Mvstic ELIZABETH CARTER Des Moines Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lindenwood. RACHEL HAWTHORNE Mason City Journalism Society Editor, Daily lowan; Kappa Delta. GORDON PHILLIPS Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; " I " Basketball. MARTHA RICHARDSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Drake University. SARAH ROMES Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. FAIRIE MAE SMITH Newton Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Simp- son College. HAROLD ,T. STKEFF Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Phi Kappa. GRETCHEN SWISHER Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus. 112 ! 1 09 felon PETEB PANIC SAYS OP COLLEGES ' ' on the whole they have a family resemblance and if they stood still in a row you could say of them that they have each other ' s nose, and so forth. " Third year Law Class OFFICERS LAURENCE L. BRIERLY EGBERT W. COOPER ELIZABETH L. RANDOLPH President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer JOSEPHINE AINSWORTH DAVID G. BLEAKLET LAURENCE L. BRIERLY STANLEY S. BURRILL RALPH W. BURT ROSWELL H. CHRISMAN IVER H. CHRISTOPPERSON WALTER D. COCHRANE ROY G. COOMES MARTIN M. COONEY ROBERT W. COOPER RUSSELL K. CRAFT WALTER J. DALTON LAURENCE D. DEWOODY JOSEPH M. EMMERT HAROLD F. FRISTEDT HARRY GRALNEK JOHN HALE MEMBERS CLAUDE A. HAMILTON DAVID W. HARVEY WILL J. HAYEK JEFFREY C. HOUGEN WILLIAM J. KAFKA EDWARD F. KENNEDY CARL S. KRINOEL JOHN R. LANO ORA W. LAWRENCE JOE R. LEARY ROBERT H. MCDONALD KIRK R. MALLORY ALEXANDER M. MILLER FRED H. MILLER HELMUTH W. MILLER VICTOR R. MOTT CLINTON B. NASBY TOM T. NORRIS HAROLD G. OSBUKN ARTHUR J. PETRIE HOMER M. ROTH ELIZABETH L. RUDOLPH CLYDE W. SAVERY EVERETT L. SCHOENTHALER EDMOND B. SHAW GAYLORD D. SHUMWAY FRED W. SLATER EDMUND M. STAFFORD MATTHEW M. STAFFORD GERALD W. STILLMAN JOHN P. SULLIVAN JOHN P. TINLEY GERVAISE W. TOMPKIN CLIFFORD M. VANCE CHARLES D. VAN WERDEN RICHARD H. WELSH KENNETH B. WELTY PiulLP Oncii. ' L 114 IH Un Ma ! Second Year Law Class OFFICERS ROBERT L. PARRISH VERNE A. KRAMER RUBY 8. MILLER President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER CLARENCE F. AUS.ENHUS WILLIAM J. BERRY HOMER K. BIDDINOER ROBERT E. BIRCHARD NEAL J. BIXLER DONALD E. BLEAKLEY ROBERT W. BOEYE CLYDE H. BUROARDT MARSHALL F. CAMP GEORGE E. CHADIMA PAUL C. CLOVIS PHILLIP C. COCKERILL JOE COLBY CHARLES E. CORNWELL CARL G. DRAEGERT KENNETH M. DUNLOP PAUL M. DWYER OSCAR J. ELSENBAST DENIO J. FAIRGRAVE EDWARD J. FLINN EARL W. FRITZ A MEMBERS WESLEY L. FRY JAMES C. GALLOWAY ROY H. GEISELMAN KARL F. GEISER CAESSLER COLDER ROSCOE G. GRAHAM EUGENE GRATTAN HAROLD W. GRIFFEN CLOYD F. HISSONG FLOYD C. HISSONG LEONARD E. HOFFMAN PAUL B. HOLLERAN OSCAR H. HOTH PETER W. JANSS GEORGE B. KELLY ALVIN G. KEYES HERBERT H. KIMBALL DANIEL J. KOCH VERN A. KRAMER RUSSELL H. LEONARD WILLIAM LEVERTON CLARENCE G. LEWIS JOSEPH T. MALONE HERBERT W. MARSHALL THOMAS E. MARTIN RUBY S. MILLER ELMER NEWKIRK LEWIS H. OEHLERT ROBERT L. PARRISH CARLYLE F. RICHARDS FRANK D. RILEY ROBERT C. RITCHIE HERMAN J. SCHAEFER HOWARD B. SCOTT JAMES H. SHARP EDWARD S. SHEAKLEY LESLIE G. SYLVESTER THOMAS THOMSEN RICHARD L. TOLL RALPH W. TRAVIS ROBERT M. UNDERBILL EDWARD L. VOLLERS BERYL E. WARDEN JAMES M. WILSON RAYMOND H. WRIGHT 115 First Year Law Class OFFICEES DONALD M. GRAHAM EDWARD W. FORD HARVEY J. CARTER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS PHILIP L. ALLEN SMITH K. BALL GLENN F. BARR PEDRO B. BASCOS OTTO C. BAUCH CARLYN F. BAUMAN JOHN P. BEARDSLEY FOREST L. BEDELL JACK H. BENDER WALTER E. BRENNAN SHERMAN A. BROSE ESTER MAREE CALKIN ALOYSIUS C. CAMPBELL HARVEY J. CARTER WILLIAM H. CHAMBERLAIN Louis C. CLARK LYNN D. COFFMAN WILLIAM B. COZAD MALCOLM O. CRAFT ELISHA A. CRARY BAY G. CUMMINOS JAMES J. DALEY WAYNE R. DAVIDSON ROY A. EWERS FRANCIS P. FALVEY WILLIAM J. FINCH GILBERT G. FINLEY EDWARD W. FORD ALLIE M. FRAZIER DONALD M. GRAHAM WILLIAM C. HALL THOMAS J. HANLEY ELBERT K. HENDRICKS HARRY P. HOFFMAN ALBERT S. HORN LESLIE P. HOVE JAMES W. HUISKAMP WALTER R. HUTCHINSON RIENHOLD N. INGELSON TYRRF.LL INGERSOLL WILLIAM J. JACKSON GILBERT S. JAMES RICHARD N. JEPSON RAYMOND J. KAMMERER ALBIN O. KELLEY DONALD B. KLIEBENSTEIN CLARKE G. KULGER MENA S. LARDIZABAL WILLIAM LARRABEE ARLANDO B. LIMOSETH CLAIR E. LOHR RUSSELL F. LUNDY CHARLES J. LYNCH JAMES H. McALViN FRED C. McCoRD SAM L. MANATT BUELL J. MAXWELL DONALD D. MEAD J. EARLE MILLER HINES MOUNT ANGUS M. MUNRO HARRY B. MUNSELL RICHARD A. NELSEN C. Esco OBERMANN WILBERT S. PARKS JESS C. PETERSEN LLOYD O. PETERSON JOHN B. PIZEY STANLEY E. PRALL WALTER W. PRICE HARVEY C. QUIGLEY MILO S. REDEIELD FRANKLIN F. ROBINSON DONALD M. ROCHE JOSEPH F. ROSENFIELD HELEN E. Ross MARY M. RYAN WILLIAM H. SCHRAMPFER GLENN E. SIMPSON JOSEPH F. SLANINGER STANLEY R. SMITH HORACE D. SPENCER HERBERT J. STAPLETON DALE O. STENTZ DAVID T. STE RLING HARRY S. STEVENSON CHARLES F. STILWILL RICHARD J. THOMPSON SEWELL VAN ALSTINB WILLIAM H. VAN OOSTERHOUT EDWARD J. VON HOENE KEITH V. WAKE JOSEPH O. WATSON ROBERT D. WELLS PAUL B. WELTY LELAND J. WEST JOE WHEELER LAURENCE A. WINKEL JOHN F. WIRDS ROY H. WOODS IMU JIT K. In JU:F I 116 ha Ik. ittau ilf MM llm Senior Engineering OFFICERS ROBERT S. DORCAS LEON E. FREY DONOVAN H. SHAW President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer L. MAURICE BATES. EVERETT L. BEERS LEON BENETIER ANTHONY F. BIWER ARTHUR H. BOEKE RICHARD BRIGHT LEE H. BROWN PAUL E. CHRESTENSON HARRY COOK RUSSELL E. CRAWFORD LEONE DIMOND ROBERT S. DORCAS JAY N. EDMONDSON LESTER E. EFFERDING ROBERT B. FATHERSON JAMES J. Fox LEON E. FREY GOGULAPATI GANGADHARAN ARTHUR W. Goos ELMER E. HAGGLUND HERBERT C. HALWEG MEMBERS FREDERICK HOMER HERBERT E. HOWE HAROLD W. HUNT EMIL V. JOHN GEORGE E. KEPPELL ROGER L. KNIGHT FRANK AUGUST KULAS ROBERT D. LAMBERT STANDISH J. LAMBERT ROBERT H. LIND MYRON C. LITTLE GEORGE E. LONG CLIFFORD W. LUNDQUIST VERNON A. LYNN EDWARD F. MILLER JOHN M. NELSON GEORGE E. NIELSON JOHN C. RISIUS EMIL P. SCHULEEN ERNEST T. SCHULEEN WALTER A. SCHULTZ CARL E. SCHWOB DONOVAN H. SHAW BYRON H. SHINN ALFRED E. SIDWELL FORREST A. SIMMONDS NORMAN A. SKOW MAX STANLEY GEORGE T. THALER DICK THOMPSON CARL F. TODSON ARTHUR W. TOLANDER LEONARD W. TRACER VERNON TUTTLE DICK VAN GORP HAROLD B. VASEY HERMAN A. WACKER LAWRENCE A. WARE JOHN A. WATTS PERCY WILLIAMS CLARENCE E. WOOLRIDGE Louis ZAPF 117 Junior Engineering Class OFFICEES ALBERT D. CARLSON PAUL J. HOUSER WALDO C. MYERS BESSEMER ANDERSON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer BESSEMER ANDERSON RICHARD C. AUSSIEKER ERNEST BEATTT RUFINO BIROSEL XAVIEK P. BOYLES ALBERT D. CARLSON BEN O. CAKSON JOHN W. CLARK MERYL J. CLARK HAROLD E. Cox WILLIAM C. DAVIS KENNETH C. DEWALT ELWARD W. DICKETT JACK PIXON TRUE ENOELHART SIMEON L. EPPEL WILLIAM E. EVITTS ERNST P. FARRELL MEMBERS JOHN H. FOLWELL GlLDREE A. GUNDERSON EDWARD J. HARTMAN ARTHUR R. HOUSES HAROLD S. HOUSER PAUL ' C. HOUSER PAUL W. HUBBARD WALTER J. JEBENS EDWIN KELLER CARLTON H. LEWIS C. VERNON LISLE PAUL A. LOYET WARREN G. McAvoY J. STUART MEYERS GLEN H. MILLER JOHN C. MORS WALDO C. MYERS SHUJI OSAKI ROBERT H. PERRY ALBERT J. PLATH BRUCE J. POTTER RICHARD B. PRUNTY SCOTT A. SALISBURY CLAYTON SMITH GAYLORD M. SMITH FRED B. SMITH HILDRETH A. SPAFFORD DEAN W. SWANSON ROBERT L. THOMAS WILSON W. TOWNE THEODORE VAN LAW ROBERT G. VAN NESS GLEN W. WALKER NATHAN WHITINO FRANK WIGGINS FunPh tare r.- r . Euj.ru) UonHF. 118 ite ItaR Sophomore Engineering Class OFFICERS LESTER BENESH ORVILLE A. WHEELON . President Secretary-Treasurer JOHN S. BECK LESTER BENESH CLARK B. BLYTHE. GEORGE A. BRADY FRANK P. BROCK PAUL CERNY WILLIAM E. CHRISTIANSEN JOSEPH C. COMITO EUGENE CONNER EUSSELL DAY FRANK W. EDWARDS WALLACE A. ELLIOTT EARL J. FLANNAGAN LLOYD H. FLICKINGER HARVEY W. FRANKS BERNARD A. FULLER CLARENCE F. FURST FERDINAND A. GEIGER MARION GRAY RALPH C. GUDE JACK J. HANDY ROBERT R. HARRIS ALFRED J. HENDERSON MEMBERS LLOYD L. HESKETT ALFRED I. HESS JOHN G. HILDEBRAND PAUL R. HORAK R AYMOND C. INGRAHAM RAYMOND H. JEBENS JOHN T. JONES JAMES L. JORDAN PAUL E. KAMMAN FRANCIS L. KLINE MARSHALL LOCKHART ROBERT B. MCALLISTER WILLIAM W. McCoOL JOHN R. McGuiRE ORLA E. McGuiRE ALEC M. MACRAE REX A. MILLER HAROLD J. MONK WILLIAM A. MOTT ALVIN W. NELSON RAYMOND NONNENMAN ROY H. PALMER GKORGK R. PARIZEK RICHARD A. PARSONS HERMAN POLONSKY KENNETH I. POSTEL MARVIN J. REID NORBERT G. RlBBLE ROBERT C. RISK HARLAN C. ROBINSON ROBERT D. SCHMICKLE ALBERT SCHNEIDER FLOYD E. SCHNEIDER CLYDE L. SLEZAK HAROLD J. SNYDER FALBY STILLWELL JAMES A. TAYLOR MEARL TILDEN ELWIN S. TITUS VERNE WEAVER RAYMOND N. WELDY WILLIAM W. WERTZBAUGHER ORVILLE A. WHEELON WILBUR H. WICKHAM HERMAN L. YORK HERBERT H. YOUNG 119 Freshman Engineering Class OFFICERS ARNOLD W. BATHMAN BYRON G. KUNZMAN DUANE C. McCANN LAWRENCE E. ALLEN EVERETT ANDERSO N VIRGIL M. BEARDEN JOE BERNSTEIN ALBERT H. BLACKMORE GEORGE H. SLEEKER HAY BOHN WAYNE BOOTH WILFRED S. BOUQUOT J. WESTLEY CAMPAIN RAYMOND CARLSON GEORGE S. CARSON THOMAS C. CARSON SILAS F. CLARK WILLIAM H. CLARK EDWARD J. DECKER THOMAS DONNELLY HERBERT ELLIOTT HAROLD A. EMBREE ALFRED FELDT WENDELL L. GEORGEN LESTER Y. GIFFORD CHARLES W. GRAY LESLIE R. GRIGG ORVILLE B. HATHAWAY ORAN L. HAYES RALPH H. HECHT ROBERT K. HEMPHILL JOHN T. HICKLIN MEMBERS FRANCIS T. HILLMAN WILLIAM O. HILLMAN LEONARD HOLETS MERRILL E. HUNT PERCY S. IEVINE K. MAYNARD JENNINGS MERION H. JENSEN GILBERT L. KELSO BYRON G. KUNZMAN DENZIL LEDGERWOOD FREDERICK G. LEWIS LUMEIR LORENC CHARLES LUKE DUANE C. McCANN EARL MCCARTNEY CRISPUS A. McCoY JOHN E. MCDONNELL THOMAS I. McLANE A. B. MATHEWS ROBERT C. MATHIS AUGUSTINE E. MEEHAN GEORGE W. MEYER WALTER G. MEYER DWIGHT S. MILLS EARL C. MONSON ALLEN R. MORRISON OSCAR J. MOTTET JOHN L. MUELLER WENDELL P. MUNRO President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer VERNON H. MYERS BERTRAM R. OLSON EARL C. PATTISON GLEN L. PRUDHON ARNOLD W. RATHMAN JAMES E. REEVES HERMAN E. RIBBLE PETER ROSMOVSKY ALLEN E. RUMBLE DEAN SCHALARBAUM ARCHIE G. SCHRAEDER PAUL W. SCHUBERT FLOYD C. SHINN JACK C. SHKOLNICK EDWARD C. SITTLER HALWYN R. SMITH EARL W. SOESBE GEORGE A. STODDARD OTTO T. STUECK IRVING M. SWENNING DERONDA TAGGART CLEO W. TOCK GEORGE B. UNRATH CHARLES J. VIERCK CARROLL W. WAGNER ROBERT E. WALKER ROWLAND WILLIAMS GEORGE M. WOODRUFF 120 Senior Dentistry Class ItM OFFICERS ROBERT L. HEKEL JOHN H. HOEVEN , DONALD S. WHEELER HAROLD E. NASON President f ice-President Secretary Treasurer CLIFTON W. AHRENS CARL S. ALLEN HAROLD APFEL LLOYD S. BASTIAN FRED T. BAUER JOHN J. BLODGETT WILBUR C. BOLENDER S. DlMITROFF BULBULEFF VINCENT J. CONNELLT SIDNEY S. CRANE MAX tl. DAKRAH LLOYD L. DEFRANCE WALTER H. DENNISON GEORGE L. DOBSON I ' IIIL F. EYRES HENRY P. FIELD JOSEPH P. FIGG GAYLEN E. FRAZIER WILLARD W. FREVERT THOMAS A. GARDNER WILLIAM H. GUESS M E M B E B S ALBERT W. GUGISBERG HALLET J. HARRIS ROBERT C. HEKEL BODINE L. HlGLEY DONALD R. HINTZ SOL S. HOCKENBERG JOHN H. HOEVEN ANTHONY F. HOFFMAN JAMES W. HUNTER ALBERT C. KEELE CLEMENT D. KERRIGAN HERBERT E. KIERULFF LEROY F. KING AUGUST M. KUBO JAMES M. LEARY PAUL S. McCoLLisTER JOHN E. McDERMOTT WILBUR P. McNuLTY CARRELL F. MARINER HAROLD E. NASON ROSCOE T. OLTMAN IRA D. ONDLER WILLIAM H. PENROSE JOHN M. ROLAND ERNEST W. RUSKE WILLIAM H. SCHNEDLER ROY F. SOHWEIZER EVERETT J. SCIIULTZ HAROLD W. SIDWELL EARL L. SIZEMORE MILFORD W. SMITH LUCIAN M. STANTON CHARLES B. SUVOONG DWIGHT H. UYENO GEORGE D. WALRATH RAMON E. WALTERS DONALD S. WHEELER AUGUST F. WITTE FRITZ W. WITTE JOHN M. WORMLEY LILY ZECHA 121 Junior Dentistry Class OFFICERS LORENZ W. SAHS JOHN R. JONES ARTHUR W. Cox JOSEPH SILHA President Vice -President Secretary Treasurer JOHN C. ALDINOER DEAN L. BAIN EDWIN G. BAKER EDWIN E. BOND CLAY A. BURKHARDT CURTIS C. BUSH CLARENCE P. CANBY ARTHUR W. Cox CHARLES W. CROWE ROY L. FELKNER GILBERT FLEIO MERLE R. FRANCIS ANDREW FURLAN CLARK W. GEORGE HAROLD W. HIQGINS EVERTON JONES MEMBERS J. DAVID JONES J. RICHARD JONES HAROLD F. JOHNSON HENRY W. KRIEQER RAYMOND E. LEA-ZENBY DWIGHT I. LEMLEY M. W. LOCKARD ELMER L. MILLER MAX E. MILLER CLARENCE O. NESLER EVER J. OGESEN CLAIRE J. PALMATIER EUGENE H. PARKER EDWIN C. PATTON RUSSELL M. PEDERSON LORENZ W. SAHS STEWART M. SAWDEY LOWELL G. SCHRADER DONALD G. SEYDEL MAURICE J. SHANAHAN JOSEPH SILHA LEON F. SMITH GEORGE P. SPICER RAY A. SWANSON HERBERT H. TERRY HOWARD I. TORGERSON ALBERT W. VANDIEST RALPH W. VAN ZWOL LEWIS E. WEYER LEWIS A. YOUNG BurU am co PunJ! Jwll I In Sophomore Dentistry Class OFFICEKS GEORGE T. PARKS CARL O. OLSON CLYDE C. COLE CHARLES R. PILCHER President V ice-President . Secretary Treasurer MARLIN E. ARRASMITH JESSE E. BAKER . RICHARD P. BAXTER Louis BELLEGANTE JAMES M. BOLAND GRAHAM M. BOYSEN MERLE P. BRALEY FRANK E. BREENE GERALD E. BREEN HARRY E. BRINKMEYER CLYDE C. COLE HUSTON P. CUNNINGHAM FRANK J. DEHAAN RUFUS B. GALBRAIT H LESTER G. GITCHELL CLYDE R. GRIFFEN HOMER N. HAKE HAROLD G. HARMON JOHN R. HOBBS EDWARD L. HOEVEN MARTIN H. HOFFER GAIL T. HOFFMAN MEMBERS CHARLES M. HORTON ARTHUR M. IDEMA EINER C. JOHNSON IREATUS D. JOHNSON WILFRED B. KEIL FREDERIC S. KELLEY ROBERT H. KILLEBREW MARZEE M. LAINO PAUL B. LEW ALLEN ROBERT J. MCCLOSKEY M. WILLIAM MALONY WlLLARD J. MORSCH CARL O. OLSON CLYDE V. ORR GEORGE T. PARKS WILLIAM H. PETERSON CHARLES R. PILCHER FLOYD W. PILLARS CLARENCE C. PITLIK ELMER C. PRALL ARLYSS M. RAECHER KEITH SCARBRO WALDO E. SOHULM ALBERT W. SCHULTE WARD SHAFFER ADOLPH E. SOLBRIG HERBERT H. STAFFORD OTTO S. STEGMAN C. WILLIAM STEWARD HENRY G. STOFFEL HARRY E. STRASSBURO FRANK A. SWANSON JULIUS SWARTZ JOHN D. TAYLOR JUNIOR THOMPSON BERNARD D. TONE JOSEPH S. WEBER CHASE R. WEBBER EDWARD F. WHEELAN BATMEN C. WIENERT FRANK S. WILSON ROBERT W. WIRTZ 123 Freshman Dentistry Class OFFICERS QUINLIN COLLINS CLAIR H. POST DEAN S. BEITER CLAIR D. SCHAAP President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DONALD J. ALLEN KENNETH J. ALLEY ERNEST W. ANDERSON TED P. ANTHONY HAROLD BAGWELL DEAN S. BEITER RICHARD E. BENNETT HARRY H. BISGARD JAMES E. BLISS HAROLD H. BUHMANN LESLIE K. CAMPBELL FRANK V. COLES QUINLIN COLLINS RAYMOND E. CON WELL L. J. DONAHUE WILLIAM D. DWYER DONALD D. FITZPATRICK RAYMOND C. FORDYCE EVEREST FORKENBROCK THEODORE T. FUNDA PHILIP A. HAHN MEMBERS FAYETTE G. HALL ANSGAR B. JENSEN ALFRED R. JOHNSON DONALD J. KELLY NORBERT KELLY CYRIL O. KOEHN ROBERT L. KRIENER PAUL C. KROMER KIAN W. LEE ROLAND E. LOFGREN DARRELL A. MARKER JAMES L. MARTINSON ARTHUR C. NAIBERT FREDERICK NANES CLARENCE L. NASSEN ALFRED H. OLSON HERMAN M. OLSON JOHN L. OSGOOD EMERSON PLANK CLAIR H. POST LOWELL M. QUIGGLE EARL G. RENNIE DORES J. RlEDEMAN HAROLD A. RIEMENSCHNEIDER CLAIRE D. SCHAAP HERBERT J. SCHNAIDT HOWARD B. SHERROD ALBERT H. SINGLEY WALTER H. SMITH ALLEN P. SOWERS ROLLIN M. STEVENS DAVID Q. STORIE ROBERT E. THOMPSON RICHARD H. THOMPSON EDWARD C. TUCKER GERALD E. THROPE ALEX T. WATSON DONOVAN L. WILLSIE JAMES C. WILSON ERNEST C. WITTE CHESTER L. YOUNG 124 Senior Pharmacy Class OFFICEES ADELMEK M. HARDER CHARLES L. SCOTT ELMER H. GILBERTSON EDWIN J. BUPPERT President V ice-President Secre tary- Treasurer Class Representative Second Year ROBERT S. ACKER WALTER BEATTY ARTHUR H. BOEKE Bus BLOCK EDWARD F. BOHLINQ BENJAMIN B. BROWN HELENA BUNOE JOSEPH A. DEJOIE LESLIE E. CLINE HENDERSON P. FAGO HARVEY H. FAITH TED FORSYTE LEON M. GANQESTAD WILLIAM C. GARDINER ELMER H. GILBERTSON NED 0. HANEY MEMBERS ADELMER M. HARDER PAUL J. HAVERCAMP LILLARD L. HAYNES HARRY K. HEISEY EDWARD J. HIPSCHEN WILLIAM A. HODOVAL CHARLES HOLUB PETER J. KELLY BEYMER B. LEHMAN Ki.MER L. LlNDBERG MORA LINDQUIST SARAH LIVINGSTONE BYRON MCDANIEL K. HAROLD MARSH WAYNE MILLER WILLIAM H. MORRISON PAUL E. PASCOE ALEXANDER POLLOCK ROY A. POTTER PAUL C. RICHMOND RAYMOND L. RINK EDWIN J. RUPPERT CHARLES L. SCOTT MARVIN SCHNEIDER GLENN L. SEYDEL TRAVIS E. SHANKLE EMERY W. SHERMAN JOHN H. THOMAS DICK VAN PELT HAROLD G. WENDT MATHEW I. WILLIAMS OLIVER J. WINTERS Louis C. ZOPF RAY M. BUSH Third Year LESTER R. FORSYTH RALPH W. LEWIS CHARLES POLLOCK LLOYD L. BOUGHTON Fimrth Year NEOMA KISTENMACHER CLARENCE E. HASS 125 Junior Pharmacy Class OFFICERS WESLEY L. BENF.SH GEORGE W. YOUNG DAVID B. FI.AGG ERNEST L. PRATT President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Class Representative First Year HENRY P. BAUMAN WESLEY L. BENESH JULIUS W. BIGGER BERTHA BROWN OWEN W. DIVELBISS HAROLD L. EATON WILLIAM J. EMANUEL HAROLD A. EMBREE DAVID B. FLAGG CECIL GRIFFITH MEMBERS CHARLES A. HARVEY ANDREW W. HENGSTLER AURLETTE HOAO ROBERT L. HOUSTON GERALD C. HOWELL JAMES W. JONES STUART M. JORGENSON JARED D. KERLIN ORVALD E. LARSON MORA LIGHT ISADORA MAY KENNETH K. McCoY HAROLD I. MORAIN HAROLD P. OTTWEIN ERNEST L. PRATT JOHN W. SULLIVAN ALFRED J. SELNESS MAE SWEENEY KENNETH M. WRIGHT GEORGE W. YOUNG 126 Senior Medicine Class OFFICERS HAROLD V. PACKARD EDWIN B. PLIMPTON H. I. KEMP WALDO B. DIMOND; FRANK E. BOYD President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Representatives WILLIAM E. ADAMS WILLIAM B. ARMSTRONG GEORGE W. B ARTELS ELMER J. BEITHON LAURETTA BENDER JOHN M. BERKMAN ROY A. BOB DEVOE 0. BOVENMYER FRANK E. BOYD PAUL E. BRABEC IRVING J. BRIDENSTINE ELI E. CHRISTENSEN FERN N. COLE DONALD D. CORLETT GEOFFREY I. W. COTTAM EMERSON B. DAWSON WALDO B. DIMOND FRANCIS C. DUNN CORNELIUS G. DYKE LESTER M. DYKE FURMAN H. ENTZ HAROLD J. EVANS WILLIS M. FOWLER Louis J. FRANK PAUL P. GALVIN M E M B E E S CORNELIUS J. GEENEN HAROLD W. GLATTLY BEN E. GOODRICH PAULUS K. GRAENING JOHN M. HAYEK ARTHUR W. HEMPHILL SIEGFRIED E. HERBST DAVID W. JAMES GLENN R. JOHNSON GERALD E. KOHLER JOE M. KRIGSTEN JOHN M. LLOYD CLYDE M. LONGSTRETH RICHARD B. MCGOVNEY RALPH S. MCLAUGHLIN DONALD R. MABEE PETER R. MEIS CHESTER I. MILLER ROBERT J. NELSON HAROLD F. NOBLE DON H. O ' DONOGHUE HAROLD V. PACKARD RUDOLPH F. PATTON VINCENT A. PETERS TED D. PFEFFER LAWRENCE E. PIERSQJT EDWIN B. PLIMPTON FRANK L. POEPSEL EUGENE G. RIBBY SAMUEL A. RICHARDSON HAROLD H. RING PERCY J. Ross JAMES K. SARKISIAN WESLEY G. SCHAEFFER LYLE F. SCHMAUS LEO B. SEDLACEK TSUNEICHI SHINKAWA WALTER J. SIEMSEN HARVEY J. SKARSHAUG HARRIET SKEMP GLEN E. SNYDER WILLIAM M. SPROUL GEORGE H. STEVENS RALPH THOMPSON FRANCIS R. TOWNER THOMAS L. WARD FRANK E. WHITACRE DON B. WILLIAMS JAMES W. YOUNG 127 Junior Medicine Class OFFICE ES MAURICE T. BATES .... ROGER E. FLICKINOER MADELENE DONNELLY CLARENCE J. BERNE; PIERCE D. KNOTT JAMES I. BALTZ BERNARD C. BARNES MAURICE T. BATES LELAND J. BELDINO CLARENCE J. BERNE GLENN C. BLOME JOHN W. BRADLEY P. C. BUCY FORREST P. CARTWRIGHT LEO F. CHESS PHILIP COHN LUCY COON CHARLES J. COONEY JAMES P. COONEY W. P. CAMM EUGENE DAVIDOFF G. F. DEBRIE PERCY W. DEMO MADELENE DONNELLY VERNON S. DOWNS MERRILL O. EIEL OLE D. ELLEFSON ROGER E. FLICKINGER DELLIVAN M. FUIKS HENRY C. GERNAND GORDON A. GRANGER GLENN J. GREENWOOD MEMBERS BENJAMIN GROSSMAN LESTER E. HACKBARTH EDWARD F. HAGEN BRENTON M. HAMIL NELSON L. HERSEY KENNETH P. HUNTER HECTOR M. JANSE ARTHUR B. JEWEL HOMER L. JOHNSON JOHN N. KENEFICK PEIRCE D. KNOTT HUBERT K. KNUDSEN LEO H. LADAGE HARRY D. LEE BERTRAM B. LEONARD AMY LITTIG WALLACE H. LONGWORTH HOWARD S. McCoNKiE CORNELIUS MARIS JOSEPH G. MAYO FRED E. MURDOCK JOHN H. NAUMAN CLAUDE O. PARKS ARTHUR A. PAYNE ELMUS D. PEASLEY WALTER B. PHILLIPS MARK M. PIPER President V ice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Representatives JACOB J. POTTER HAROLD W. POWERS WILLIAM H. PRESNELL ROE B. REED RANSOM F. RINGROSE EMMET T. SCALES GEORGE J. SCOVNER HALE F. SHIRLEY MERLE B. SNYDER GLENN P. SPEIDEL BASIL M. STEVENSON JOHN B. STOLL KARL F. SWANSON EDWARD W. THIELEN CLIFFORD W. THOMAS HERMAN C. VANDER MUELEN STANLEY H. VEGORS RALPH H. VERPLOEG EUGENE VITAGLIANO MORRIS WAXGISER WILLIAM N. WHITEHOUSE JAMES E. WHITMIRE ALFRED WIDETSKY NATHAN B. WILLIAMS FLOYD O. WOODARD Gun: TMU I 128 Sophomore Medicine OFFICERS EUGENE D. WILEY .... ALEX A. JOHNSTONE PORTIA PARKER .... CHARLES G. BARER; HARRY BOYSEN M E M B E B S WILLIAM M. ALLEN LYLK J. BAILEY MARION W. BAIRD CHAELES G. BARER MERRILL M. BENFER DIOSCORD B. BIBIT VALDIMAR C. BISGARD HAROLD L. BOLENDER ORVING H. BORTS CALVIN C. BOSCH ALBERT W. BOWSER HARRY BOYSEN ' CECIL A. BRAGG CECIL H. BREWTON NEIL A. BRIGHT MILO B. BROOKS DOUGLAS H. BROWN JOHN W. BUDD GLENN D. CARLSON D. S. CHALLED FRED COLBY CLARK N. COOPER LORIS E. CURTIS HENRY W. DAINE HENRY G. DECKER PETER J. DOERING A. KEITH DROZ EDWIN P. FAQAN WILLIAM W. FORD SIDNEY R. GARPIELD WILLIAM H. GOERING CECIL V. HAMILTON ARTHUR L. HANSEN GLENN E. HARRISON BYRON D. HARTLEY HERBERT L. HARTLEY SILAS B. HAYS THOMAS G. HERRICK WAYLAND HICKS L. M. HILL FRANCIS W. HOBART ROBERT O. HUGHES JOHN F. ITZEN HENRY R. JACOBS RAYMOND G. JACOBS GEORGE D. JENKINS MELVIN T. JOHNSON L. A. JOHNSTON ALEX A. JOHNSTONS GEORGE H. JURGENS ARTHUR R. KAHLER LAURENCE S. KAMAN BERT F. KELTZ EUGENE J. KNOPF HERBERT E. KOEPKE GERALD C. KOHL LYLE W. KOONTZ CHARLES A. LAMB ROBERT R. LEAMER CHARLES L. LEEDHAM A. L. LEVIEN THEODORE W. LIGHTER M. G. LITTLE HUBERTA LIVINGSTONE CHARLES F. LOWRY WILLIS J. MACY WILLIAM S. MALLORY OLIN F. MclLNAY THOMAS L. McKEE TESSE H. MCNAMEE MORGAN I. NEDERHISER ARNOLD L. NELSON CLARENCE NEWEL JACK M. NICHOLSON EDWIN A. NIXON WILL C. NORTH President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Representatives RUSSELL L. OLSON LAURENCE C. O ' TOOLE PORTIA PARKER CONAN J. PEISEN FRANK S. PECKOSH F. C. PERKINS E. I. PETERSON REGINALD W. PINCKNEY MAITLAND D. PLACE GERALD H. PRATT THOMAS G. PREMPAS LELAND H. PREWITT JOHN H. RANDALL HOMER H. Russ JOHN R. SCHENKEN LESLIE V. SCHROEDER DAVID F. SHAW IVAN H. SHEELER JUNIUS P. SMITH ALFRED SORENSEN ARAL C. SORENSON FLOYD A. SPRINGER ROBERT R. STERLING WILLIAM W. STEVENSON DURAN H. SUMMERS ORSIE L. TRELOAR KARL E. VOLDENG NATHANEIL J. WALTON KENNETH H. WEAVER EUGENE D. WILEY W. N. WILKER ROBERT L. WILLIAMS DWIQHT C. WIRTZ HERBERT J. WITTE HENRY P. WORSTELL THOMAS D. WRIGHT WORLINO R. YOUNG 129 Freshman Medicine Class OFFICERS Louis E. GILJE .... LOURDES B. GORDON MARGARET SLOSS .... JOHN C. MCCLINTOCK; FRANK A. BAILEY President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Representatives CARL W. AAGESON JAMES L. ADAMS VINCENTE B. AQBAYANI GLENN J. ANDERSON THOMAS J. ANDRE FRANK BAILEY RICHARD A. BAYLOR ALBIN C. BEROSTROM CARL G. BISHIP DON L. BORGEN MELVIN G. BOURNE B. L. BRIDGE WAYNE B. BROWN STANLEY S. BRUECHERT MARGARET BUTLER VICTOR A. BYRNES WALTER A. CARLSON EUGENE R. CHAPMAN ROBERT M. CHAPMAN HUGH G. CLEARY LYNN P. COLLINS JOHN J. CLEMMER ISEE L. CONNELL WENDELL P. CRANE DEAN CURTIS KENNETH W. DANN DANTE P. DAPOLONIA DAVID DIAMONDSTONE JOHN C. DRAKE WALDEMAR C. DREESEN JOHN W. DULIN STANLEY DUSDIEKER FREDERIC R. EASTLAND JOHN G. EDMUNDSON PHILIP C. ELLIOTT DONALD G. EVANS MERLE D. EVANS BYRON E. FARWELL JOHN D. FULLER MEMBERS MELVIN D. GARDNER PRESTON E. GIBSON Louis E. GILJE JAMES B. GILLESPIE LOURDES B. GORDON FRANCIS X. GRAFF ROBERT A. GREENMAN HARVEY E. GUYETT FREDERIC E. HAMBRECHT LAWRENCE B. HANSON GEORGE HASS EVELYN HAWKINS HAROLD E. RAYMOND GAROLD G. HENNING JOHN G. HEWITT JOSEPH W. HOLTEY LEONARD J. HOSPODARSKY JACOB JAFFE FRANKLIN JEPPESEN LIONEL W. JOHNSON PAUL H. JORDAN MERL A. KADEL Erzo KAMITAKAHARA LEONARD M. KELLY HYMEN KESSLER PAUL R. KRASUSKI WILLIAM H. KRAUSE JAMES L. LANE ELMER A. LARSEN PAUL J. LEEHEY AUSTIN LOWREY JAMES J. LUTZ JOHN R. McBRiDE JOHN C. McCLixTOCK MURRY L. McCREEDY CHARLES W. MCLAUGHLIN WILLARD P. MARBLE FRANK R. MEHLER MILO G. MEYER WILBUR A. MILLER DONALD L. MISHLER MAX M. MONTGOMERY ARTHUR E. MORAVEC STEPHEN NETOLICKY CARL A. NOB F. G. OBER CHARLES F. OBERMAN BEN J. O ' DoNNELL GEORGE A. PASCHAL JOHN W. PENNINGTON ROBERTS A. PHILLIPS DONALD R. REED DON F. RODAWIQ ISADORE ROSMOVSKY EUGENE W. SCHELDRUP JOYCE G. SCHMIDT JOHN T. SHERK DONALD H. SLAUGHTER ARTHUR C. SOE LLOYD M. SOUTHWICK ALBERT STANCATO JACOB J. STEGMAN CLAUDE F. STEVENS ELIZABETH TAYLOR GEORGE T. THOMPSON HlLLARD A. TOLLIVER E. T. TOOMEY JOSEPH B. VANDER VEER ROBERT E. VOTAW DONAVON F. WARD EMORY D. WARNER ROYAL A. WEIR SYLVESTER M. WELSH RAYJIOXD X. WHITEHEAD MATSUZU YAMASHIRO RALPH B. YODER 130 . ton- to I XjnQ Fusil bnl I Senior Commerce Class OFFICERS JAMKS B. MOOKE WILBUR E. SOANTLEBURY RUTH BACHTELL WILFRED K. RESSEQUIE W. R. ANDERSON NEIL H. ARMSTRONG RICHARD H. ATHERTON RUTH BACHTELL RICHARD W. BALLARD MARGARET BATTEY COLLIN E. BELL JOSEPH G. BEUMER ROBERT C. BICKEL EDWIN BIRD RICHARD L. BUCKLES JOHN R. BUXTON WILLIAM O. CAMPBELL MANOAH M. CARPENTER CLARENCE R. CARNEY KEEL W. CODDINGTON MARY COLLINS MALCOLM O. CRAFT HARRY J. DEAN FRANK M. DEVINE ARMAND E. DICKESON OGDEN H. FOSSE HOWARD T. FULTON FRANK M. GIBSON BURTON H. GILDERSLEEVE Louis GRALNEK KENNETH E. GRIFFIN RALPH B. GUMP EDWARD H. HANSEN MEMBERS HENRY A. HARTRICK HAZEL HAYDEN WILLIAM C. HEARST EDWARD H. HEINZ, JR. W. ORRIS HERTEEN DwiGHT H. HlLLEMAN CECIL E. HOCHSTETLER GEORGE E. HOISINGTON L. DUANE JENNINGS VERNER L. JOHNSON RAYMOND C. KNEEN KARL B. KONZEN BERNARD H. KEESE WILBUR J. LAKE DOROTHY LEHMAN EDWIN C. LIPTON GEORGE P. LLOYD GERTRUDE LUTTRELL THOMAS L. MCDERMOTT WALTER D. MCLAUGHLIN ARTHUR MACARTNEY CHARLES E. MARTINDALE HARLEY R. MATTHEWS CLOY F. MEISKE MARY MICHAEL LUMIR E. MILOTA ALEXANDER MOFFITT JAMES B. MOORE DOROTHY MYERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer LLOYD J. O ' ROURK LELAND C. PARKIN JOHN W. PETERSON CORNELIUS B. RABB WILFRED E. RESSIGUIE RICHARD E. ROMEY CHARLES H. BANDAGE WILBUR E. SCANTLEBURY DALE W. SCHMEDICA VELMA SCHUBERT P. F. SHAFER LEONARD K. SHARP CARL W. SHERMAN MILLARD V. SHIPLEY RONALD T. SIMS HOWARD W. STEARNS MILTON G. STEBBINS LYNN G. SWANEY CHESTER J. TEICH MARY UNRATH WILLIAM D. VOGEL ALICE WAKEFIELD PHILLIP C. WALKER GEORGE E. WALN JACOB P. WILSON WALTER W. WILSON EARL A. WIMMER HAROLD A. YEPSON JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM Junior Commerce Class OFFICERS DALLAS H. CONN HAROLD GERNDT RAYMOND A. POWELL CLETUS F. CHI-ZEK . DALE C. ALLEN J. C. ANDERSON J. RUSSELL ANDERSON DEAN M. ARMSTRONG ROYCE H. ATWOOD ADELAIDE BALLUFF FRANCIS H. BARNARD ROBERT R. BARNARD JOSEPH G. BETTAO T. E. BLACKMORE ORVILLE BOB CARL B. BONDHUS KENNETH J. BRIDENSTINE HARLEY T. BROADSTON MERLE A. BROWN Louis H. BRUHN JOSEPH A. CAMPBELL WILLIAM; J. CARNEY LAURENCE V. CAVE CLETUS F. CHPZEK HOCK BOON CHUA EARL H. CONWAY RAYMOND C. CRAIG JOHN A. DAVIS RUTHFORD E. DAVIS THEODORE E. DENISE CLARENCE M. DUNAOAN DONALD S. ELDER JOHN C. FAULKNER RUDOLF T. FAUTZ WILLIAM B. FOSTER CHARLES S. GALIHER WILLIAM F. GAUNITZ HAROLD L. GERNDT RAYMOND O. GLESNE MORTON R. GOLDSTEIN WILLIS R. GRUWELL GEORGE HALLIDAY MEMBERS HELEN HAMMERSTROM HARLAN S. HEATH FREDERICK M. HILPERT EMMA HOBBS LEWIS W. HULL MARIETTA HUNTER GERRIT HYINK CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON RIEN-ZI W. JENNINGS FREDERICK M. JOHNSON JAMES H. JOHNSTON MAX K. JONES DOROTHY KANE PAUL G. KILPATRICK ROGER M. KLINGAMAN ELIZABETH KRARUP DAVID A. LARGE F. B. LEONARD, JR. TOM B. LOMAS HUBERT H. LUPTON ARTHUR P. LUTJENS KENNETH W. LYDDON ROBERT B. McRAE NYLE A. McCuRDY HOWARD McHuon EDWARD F. MCNABB WILLIAM M. MANN FLOYD R. MASON BRUCE E. MATHEW RUSSELL H. MELONE LEWISTON G. MILLER WILLIAM F. MITCHELL DALE V. MOORE DONALD E. MORRISON RALPH L. MUNGER MARY MURPHY HAROLD R. NELSON WALTER P. NELSON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ROY C. OLSON CLARENCE A. PARIZEK EVERETT G. PARSONS FRED E. PARSONS THELMA PENNISTON RAYMOND A. POWELL LEONARD RAFFENSPERGER CLARENCE W. REINERT LLOYD L. RESSLER H. FRED ROEDELL ALBERTA ROGERS THOMAS J. RUSHTON ROLLIN R. RYAN MIGUEL E. SAMONTE WILLIAM R. SCOTT DAVID S. SCOFIELD EVERETT E. SCOTT C. HAROLD SHEAKLEY CARL A. SKOW MARIE SKJEVELAND ORVILLE H. SMITH FRANK S. STICKNEY HARLAN C. STRONG WILLIAM A. SUNSTRUM DAVID O. THOMAS GEORGE W. THOMPSON ROBERT M. UNDERWOOD HARRY URDANGEN EDMUND B. VALENTINE DOROTHY VANHORN WAYNE W. WADE PHILLIP C. WALKER CLARENCE L. WEARTH NICHOLAS E. WETTER HAZEL WERTMAN RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER WEBB H. WILLIAMS HARLAN J. WILSON I en ard women there are in this University who have t d Ken a heart- fe ' t interest in iaKir Iowa famous for it ' s achievement?, and in so doing have broadened themselves. They have looked beyond the classroom for intellectual values and have found the rarest treasures which mortal times afford This is their section. PETER PETER PANIC IOWA LIFE ' ' You ordinary children can never hear it, but if you were to hear it you would know that 1 1:11 liml licanl it once before. " This ami subsequent quotations taken from J. M. Barrie ' s " Peter Pan and Wendy. " P ETER may have missed Freshman Lectures once or twice, but his attendance record at football games was perfect. One day the wea- ther was cold and Peter built a little bonfire on the bleachers. He put it out at the request of George, the campus cop. " I don ' t personally think it ' s dangerous, " George told him, " but the President might not like it. " Peter attended open house and was given many aliases. The line outside was no longer than the line possessed by the first girl. He wondered if she would remember him if he called her up on the phone. He tried hard to smile when a pretty little pledge handed him a cup of tea, but it was his eighth cup for the afternoon and the effort was futile. 134 ROM Prairie City and Webster City, from town and farm, Peter Panics and " Jawn " Smythes came to matriculate at Iowa. " Hot tape, " George, the policeman, called regis- tration. Peter spent the day in the L. A. building. With cramped fingers he signed, his name for the nth time and staggered home. Peter Panic was a student at the Univer- sitj- of Iowa. The following week the president of the university, a business man with the vision of a philosopher, ad- dressed them at Induction ceremonies, charging them with the responsibili- ties of a great institution. . . . And Peter wondered why sorority girls had to be in at ten o ' clock. 135 WHEATON ICE: PHONE 7 C ( TV 7 ELCOME, Illinois. " W " Nick Against ' Bed Back to the ice-wagon. ' ' The fraternity boys had done well in preparing their decorations for Homecoming, Peter thought. He realized the " gross incompetence " of the judges, however, and knew without a doubt that his fraternity should have been awarded the cup for first place. He saw the Phnrmics Homecoming Prescription and several other prescriptions. Dean Teeters had invented a high pow- ered concoction, but it was not the only dynamite loaded prescription in town that day. It had the edge on the others, however, Peter de- 136 I . " , Hint. faitmtkit . PltB d(- THOUSANDS of people from throughout the middle west swarmed into Iowa City on one October afternoon. They did not come for business reasons or for the trip, but simply because it was Homecoming. Old grads cheered themselves hoarse, and some of them were a bit wheezy before they started cheering. Peter saw one sentimental old grad standing in front of the traditional corn monument, but he did not laugh. Rather, a lump came in his throat. And when the " Flying Dutchman " from Sioux City rode over Grange to Cowboy fame, Peter felt that he had never had a real thrill before. 137 THEN the Wisconsin game and a blizzard ;irrived. Peter wond- ered where Bill and the other cluvr lenders got all their pep. They cavorted in the snow like wraiths. Wisconsin punted for a ten-yard loss -- Iowa fumbled. Peter groaned. Schappe did the Charles- ton. Too bad it had to snow the day the cheer leaders initiated their new uniforms. Wisconsin skiied across for a touchdown. Peter cussed in ap- proved " out to the house " fash- ion. 138 l u in | p. The; 4 t n lilt mithi. -lifiWU Peter -. WaWtoawtbe It to bin iiiM M IBM (or a km. VB nwi h ap- ONI 1 ' of Peter ' s professors usually concluded his lee tl! tiirrs with the words, " That ' ll be all for today. But Peter ' s day didn ' t end at 4 o ' clock. He often dated. He received a letter from the dean of men and one from Baird and Schappc. Schappe said, " Having a great time, wish you could see me. The dean said, ' ' You ' re having too great a time; see me im- mediately. " Peter didn ' t cut any more classes. He even attended Induction ceremonies. 139 " D UMOKS drifted ba ck from California AV w ith the team. Humors of movie stars, orange groves, and western university life. Peter smiled cynically when he heard the talcs of sunny clime and balmy shore, reflecting that perhaps the li H boys were not tell- ing all they might reveal on the sub- ject. 140 GO West, young man, and grow up with the coun- try! " Peter would have liked to have taken Greeley ' s advice when the football team left for California. For the first time in the history of the school a grid machine travaled to the Pacific coast. But Peter ' s feet were even too big for a foot- ball player. 141 F PETER remained dry eyed while the laws went roll- ing along with measured tread carrying the remains of their beloved Law Jubilee to its final resting place. ' ' Oh what a fall was there. " Peter was never to know the risque thrills of a legal joke. But the Engineer ' s Show re- mained and the lazy arts stu- dents chortled in glee. . . . M " wii 142 MIDYEAR brought probation week and pledge stunts. The frosh pulled the old one about the chicken crossing the road again. Parties were being " thrown " with increasing frequency. The University Players gave a cos- tume affair which Peter later learned revolved around the vivacious spirits of another Peter Pan. The Belts gave a party that was cov- ered by the Des Moines Register and the chaperon ' s imagination. And those W. A. A. girls, oh my. 143 fANY long years ago the Acacia l-VA. lads threw a party that was consid- ered the ne plus ultra of entertainment " but in those days the Betas played bridge and wore long trousers. The " Remember way back when " days are past, however, and Peter felt that the most recent Acacia party made the Four Hundred look like $3.98. Doc ' s music was hotter than Nero ' s at the Burning of Rome. (No, Eustace, the girl in the lower left hand corner did NOT attend the dance in this costume.) 144 J5 1 PETER tliought he had discovered a matri- monial rehearsal at the Qhi O house one night but no, it was just a pledge stunt. Peter had learned the cry of distress of the gyrastieitus. Just about this time the Hunchback of Notre Dame, Old King Cole, and Ben Turpin were initi- ated into Beta Zeta of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Peter got his pin he wondered where to hang it. 145 OOMEBODY told Peter that the Chi O ' s went to heaven but lie knew it was just a pledge stunt. He was acquaint- ed with several Chi O ' s. He saw the boxing match pictured here, but could hardly believe his eyes, and if anyone had told him that three Phi Kappa Sigs took a bath before the ice was out of the river, lie would have laughed at them. He knew the Phi Kappa Sigs, too. r U. bffl fr mSi I 146 GEDUNK sundaes always gave Peter Panic a night- mare. One night he saw Frank Riser in the role of a bathing beauty. A dinosaur cavorted in the front yard of Old Capitol. A Phi Gam flirted with him. But he woke up when under this somnambulistic spell, he entered the portals of the Sig- ma Nu house, and t here beheld six of the brethren actually studying. It was a terrible dream. . T)ETER ' S acquaintance with the the- ater had been limited to an oc- casional medicine show before he came to the university, but he attend- ed the Players ' presentations regu- larly. He saw Myrwyn Eaton ' s remark- able portrayal of Minick and Phil Foster ' s superb Borneo. Many were the plays the players played, for neither love nor glory, but only because of an interest in art for art ' s sake. (We don ' t mean Art Shepherd.) P " til ' " 118 " P ETEB saw Johnnie Beers as George, in the Swan. i- He wondered if Kappa Sigs ever grew up. He laughed at Myrwyn Eaton as Peter in " Borneo and Juliet. " He wondered if Kay Leitze could really tame tigers. He was a little dubious. But these co-eds did have hypnotic powers. He practiced Phil Foster ' s ironical laugh, and chuckled as h.e thought how he would startle the next co-ed who slapped him. 149 PETER PANIC was not surprised when spring followed winter. Graceful, winsome girls danced for this occa- sion or that, and Peter was convinced that the terpsichorean art possessed worthwhile attributes. He anticipated the May fete and when it finally eame around thought that it was even better than he had expected it to be. 150 : r fari ! to NO- (wind list tin ,. fkk Ma - rzi m THE Rock Island suf- fered a- train wreck. . . The Englert burned. Peter was on hand for both of them. So far his education had been complete. He wondered where to take his date that night . . . but there was still that " collegiate atmosphere. " 151 I PETER ' S Tux was small the trousers wouldn ' t meet his pumps but he enjoyed the Junior Prom anyway. He de- cided that the queens were real queens even if Conrad Nagel didn ' t know them personally. And when the orchestra played " My Iowa Girl " . . . Peter forgot his wilted collar. It was a great social climax for Peter Panic. This was Iowa. 152 " Nanyni. Eede- ; fc -. , PETER PANIC WAS ASTONISHED AT PUBLICATIONS ' ' They just tweaked their noses at the rest of the world and went defiantly on. ' ' Student Publications Board RAYMOND B. KITTREDOE RICHARD H. ATHERTON JOHN H. FOLWELL FACULTY MEMBERS EWEN M. MACEWEN Hoss G. WALKER STUDENT MEMBERS KATHERINE MACT CHARLES II. WELLER MARION RAMBO MARSHALL C. WATSON Atherton, MacEwen, Walker. Folwell. Klttredpe, Ramho, Weller, Macy, Watson 154 Student Publications at Iowa to LOREN D. UPTON By LOREN D. UPTON STUDENT PUBLICATIONS INCORPORATED was organized under the provisions of Chapter Two, Title Nine of the Code of Iowa, as a non- pecuniary corporation, on May 1, 1924. There is no capital stock and no members of the corporation may receive any profit by virtue of membership in the corporation. After all debts are paid, according to provisions of the constitution, profits shall be applied in the reduction of subscription rates to the students or by the establishment of scholarships. The owner- ship of the corporation is vested in the student body, with all students enrolled in the University as mem- bers. The government of the company reposes in a Board of Trustees, consisting of nine members, of whom four are faculty members appointed by the President of the University, and five are students elected by members of the corporation, the student body, at a general election held on the second Thursday of May of each year. The Board elects the editors and business managers of The Daily lowan, The Hawkeye, and Frivol, and has supervision of the business policies of The Transit, Journal of Business, and Iowa Literary Magazine. The formulation of editorial policies and the election of officers of the last three named publications is vested in separate boards representing the colleges or organizations fostering the publications. The corporation owns and controls the printing plant located in the basement of the Journalism building, where more than $40,000 in printing equipment and supplies is used to issue the six student publications, which it owns and publishes. The equipment includes the most modern printing equipment ; three multiple- magazine linotypes, a flat bed web-perfecting newspaper press, a Miehle book press, small job press, steel composing room equipment, and bindery machinery. The plant does job printing for the students, student organizations, faculty and faculty organizations. A full time man is employed as General Manager, who has supervisory con- trol of the business policies of the publications, and makes financial reports to the Board at its regular weekly meetings. Gross receipts now total more than $80,000 per year, as compared to less than half that amount five years ago. Student publications at the University of Iowa were at one time owned by students for private gain. In 1916, two corporations were organized, on the same plan as the present one. These were, The Daily lowan Publishing Co. and The Hawkeye, Inc. They purchased The Daily lowan and The Hawkeye, re- spectively, from their private owners. The profits of these two companies were invested from year to year, and in the summer of 1923 the surplus thus acciimu- lated was used in purchasing the equipment for a new plant which was first located in the building at 112 Iowa Ave. On May 1, 1924, all of the then existing corporations or companies, controlling various student publications, were dis- solved. Their assets and liabilities were taken over by the new corporation, Student Publications Incorporated. During the summer of 1924 the plant was moved to its present location. With the printing, for the first time, this year, of The Hawkeye, all of the student publications arc now printed in their own plant. It is probably the first attempt of a student-owned plant to print an Annual of the size and quality of The Hawkeye. 155 The 1927 Hawkeye EDITORIAL STAFF MERRILL S. GAFFNEY . Editor-in-Chief WALTER I. HANSON . ROY STIF.GER ELVIN J. TILTON KATHERINE Y. MACY Business Manager Managing Editor Athletic Editor Women ' s Editor MARSHALL C. WATSON . Organization Editor WALTER ROACH .... Art Editor GEORGE B. ANDERSON MARY ANN COTTON RAMONA EVANS FRANK R. EYERLY EDITORIAL STAFF LEONARD W. McGuiRE JACK R. HARRIS KERMIT MCFARLAND KATHERINE MACY ROY STIEGER ELVIN J. TILTON MARSHALL C. WATSON Cotton, McFarlaml, Harris, Eyerly, Kvans. Stieger, Watson, Macy, Anderson, Tilton. 156 The 1927 Hawkeye Uto U it . lite itfcr Km tm iCflM I ' .fSINKSS STAFF HOWARD C. BALDWIN THOMAS Cox OARL F. DlSTLEHOKST LIGOURI T. FLATLEY W. WALTER GRAHAM ROT P. PORTER NORMAN J. WAFFLE JOHN F. WEBBER EUSSELL E. WESTMEYER F. EOE WEISE WALTER I. HANSON Business Manager Baldwin, Westmeyer, Porter, Waffle, Webber. Cox, Lytle, Flatley, Distlehorst, Graham. 157 The Daily lowan PHILIP D. ADLER Editor-in-Chief Campus Editors EDITORIAL STAFF PHILIP D. ADLER Editor VELMA CRITZ . . . Managing Editor ELVIN TILTON City Editor JACK LEVY . . . Assistant City Editor KATHERINE MACY ( ANNE BEMAN J LEONARD McGuiRE .... Sports Editor LAWRENCE EVANS . Assistant Sports Editor MARJORIE GREEN .... Society Editor RACHEL HAWTHORNE . Asst. Society Editor Telegraph Editors . Editorial Manager . Editorial Board . . Feature Editor Dramatic Editor EDWIN GATES JACK BLADINE CHARLES NELSON . FRANK EYERLY . KARL KOHRS . . ELEANOR BARDWELL RUSSELL WILSON Photoplay Editor Kohrs, Beman, liardwell, Cates, Tilton, Nelson. Illiidinc, T evy, Wilson, Kvans, Hawthorne, Green. 158 Ete Kite Rite Ete. fflte Tte Ulte, riM Ite kite The Daily lowan BUSINESS STAFF HOWARD T. FULTON Business Manager HOWARD FULTON DALE MCLAUGHLIN . HARRY HARPER . . FREDERIC SCHNELLER Classified EDWIN GREEN . . Classified JAMES BLACKBURN . RICHARD VETTER . ROBERT SIBERT EKNEST GERDES . . JOHN WEBBER . . NORVILLE DAVIS BEX WILCOX . . HARRIETTS WILCOX CHARLES GALIHER . Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Copy Manager Collections Office . . . . Accounting Sibert. Wilco.x, Vetter, Mrs. Wilcox, Gerdes. Harper, McLaughlin, Galiher, Blackburn, Schneller. 159 Frivol EDITORIAL STAFF THOMAS M. KELLY . . . Editor-in-Chief FRANK EYEKLY .... Associate Editor HARRY O ' DONNELL . . Exchange Editor HARRY BOYD Art Editor THOMAS M. KELLY Editor-in-Chief WITH the election of Thomas M. Kelly and Richard E. Romey by the Board of Student Publications In- corporated as, editor and business manager, re- spectively, Frivol, humorous publication of the uni- versity, entered upon its seventh year of publication. Founded in 1919, the magazine has constantly grown both in circulation and in importance in its field, until this year the highest sales since the magazine ' s inception were reached, and reprints from various issues were more or less a common sight in many of the national humorous magazines. Four issues of the publication were printed during the year 1925-1926. Of these perhaps the greatest comment was aroused by the " Take-Off " number, which professed, " with malice for all and charity toward none, " to satirize campus figures and institutions. Illustrations from this issue were reprinted in newspapers throughout the country accompanied by stories to the effect that the staff of the magazine was to be disci- plined for issuing a risque number. However, the issue was approved by university authorities and all rumors of expulsion of the editors proved groundless. Kelly served throughout the year in the capacity of editor- in-chief, but Romey graduated at the end of the first semester, his place being taken by members of the business staff of Student Publications Incorporated. Other members of the staff, appointed by the editor-in-chief, included Harry Boyd, art editor; Frank Eyerly, associate editor; and Harry O ' Don- nell, exchange editor. The four editors will all return to school next year. 160 Frivol BUSINESS STAFF DICK ROMEY FREDERIC SCHNELI.ER JAMES BLACKBURN LYNN SWANEY Business Miinager Business Assistant Business Assistant Business Assistant FRANK E. EYERLY Associate Editor KENNER BOREMAK H. I. CARLISLE MARY ANN COTTON BETTY GAY CONTEIBUTOES P. B. KING M. K. FUZB KENNEDY GLENN MARR FLOYD POETZINGER KENNETH EOLLINS HARRIET SARGENT 161 r The Transit ROGER K. KNIGHT ROBERT D. LAMBERT Editor-in-Chief Business Manager TRANSIT STAFF DON WILKINS Managing Editor J. J. Fox Associate Editor JOHN FOLWELL Associate Editor CLARENCE FURST Alumni Editor R. C. AUSSIEKER Campus Editor E. T. SCHULEEN Humorous Editor VERNON LISLE Advertising Manager C. H. LEWIS Circulation Manager T HE TRANSIT is the official organ of the College of Applied Science and has proven its usefulness over a period of thirty-five years by solving engineering problems and moulding college spirit. Five years ago The Transit was changed from a yearly publication to a monthly periodical, and at the same time it became a member of the Association of Engi- neering College Magazines. The present form was adopted at that time, and since then a mate rial progress has been evident both in the value and content of the magazine. The Transit has been placed on a par with the other major publications of the campus in recent years, and is a member of Student Publications Incorporated. Alumni, who have found the magazine both informative of the university and educational in a practical way along engineering lines, have proven an important source for swelling the circulation. 162 tola miefa : Journal of Business RICHARD W. BALLARD LYNN G. SWANEY . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager JOURNAL OF BUSINESS STAFF MARY COLLINS Associate Editor RICHARD H. ATHERTON . . . Circulation Manager T ' HE JOURNAL OF BUSINESS is published by the students of the College of Commerce three times during the academic year. The purpose of this magazine is to discuss problems arising from the study of commerce and allied subjects. Articles are contributed not by the staff alone, but by persons who have made a specialized study within the field con- cerning which they write. With the end in view of educating the public along the lines of solid economic and commercial principles, the magazine published articles written by faculty members, students, and business men throughout the state. Activities in the school, alumni activities, and miscellaneous material sup- plies subject matter for the remainder of the material printed. The editor and business manager are elected from among the members of the College of Commerce by the Journal of Business board, composed of two faculty members and three students. 163 Iowa Literary Magazine January, 1926 STAFF JOHN F. DENMAN MAR.IORIE SENSOR Editor-in-Chief Business Manager TO give expression to the best that is being thought and written by stude nts of the university, The Iowa Literary Magazine commenced publication with its issue of May, 1924, sponsored by the literary societies. Paul M. Dwyer deserves credit for originating the idea of the magazine. He was promptly supported by the literary societies, acting through the forensic councils, who appointed a joint committee to publish the first issue. Dwyer was assisted in editing the first issue by Ruth B. Middaugh, Agnes A. Kelleher, and Ploy Davis. The business end of the publication was handled by Phillip C. Walker, Zoe Lemley, Harry S. Stevenson, and Charles Burns. All of these except Burns and Davis later formed the forensic advisory board. During the year 1924-1925, Evelyn M. Harter acted as editor of the magazine, and Harry S. Stevenson and Charles M. Burns served successively as managers. Charles Edwin Baker, Charles R. Sellers, Lillian E. Spalla, and Doris J. Rae, were elected to fill various vacancies on the forensic advisory board. This year John F. Denman has been the editor, and Marjorie Sensor and Erwin Schenck have served successively as managers. Leah Rose, Rayma Raw- son, Esther Puller, Douglas Lamont, and Charles Nelson have served with the older members on the advisory board. The magazine has always been faced with a grave financial problem. Under separate direction, the first three issues of the magazine operated at a slight profit. After that business control of the magazine was assumed by Student Publications Incorporated, leaving editorial control with the board representing the forensic councils. For next year, both business and editorial authority has been centralized in a board of three editors working under the forensic advisory board and Student Publications Incorporated. David Pearson, Lucille Morsh, and Vernon Lichten- stein are the members of this board of editors. From the first, the English Department of the University has co-operated with the magazine through a faculty advisory board which is now composed of Miss Alma Hovey, Prof. B. V. Crawford, and Prof. W. L. Sowers. 164 D - - ' : M i t Cute . PETER PANIC ON MILITARY ' ' r e boys on the island vary, of course, in numbers according as they get killed and xo on ; and when they seem to be growing np. which in against the rules. " mi The Military Department LIEUT. COL. MORTON 0. MUMMA MAJ. E. L. HOOPER MAJ. H. H. SHARPS MA.I. B. H. ROBERTS LIEUT. T. II. STANLEY CAPT. MARTIN ACKERSON CAPT. L. W. BROWN CAPT. H. F. GIBSON CAPT. L. P. LAGORIO MR. L. J. LAW MR. J. J. GIBNEY Professor of Military Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor . Instructor COL. M. C. MUMMA t I ' HE R. O. T. C. at Iowa continues to represent the best traditions and the highest ideals of citizenship in the preparation of her youth for the responsibilities of maturity. Since 1872 the military department has taught the young men of Iowa that it is honorable to prepare to defend their government in the hour of need. While teaching the basic principles of the art of war there is constant emphasis on the basic principles which consti- tute the art of preserving peace. It is perfectly true that if it could be said " war is no more " the main reason for the R. O. T. C. would disappear, but even then there are after-influences in the training which would be lost and missed. The activities of the R. O. T. C. during the present year have seen no marked change in the usual routine of past years. Increasing interest in Scabbard and Blade, the Officers ' Club, and the Advanced Course has been marked. Hon. John Hammill, Governor of Iowa, and Pres. Walter A. Jessup were initiated as honorary members of Scabbard and Blade. The Military Ball, sponsored by the Officers ' Club, had the honor of dedicating the Memorial Union with a record attendance of six hundred couples. The Officers ' Club sponsored other entertainments for cadet officers in the form of smokers and dinner dances. Iowa ' s record at R. O. T. C. camp at Fort Snelling in the summer of 1925 was the best yet. Of twenty institutions represented, Iowa was second in total efficiency scoring, losing to Ouachita College by a close margin. The loss was not in military subjects, in which Iowa stood at the top, but Ouachita had a well organized baseball team. Ackcrson, Oibney, Gibson. Kharpe, Murnma, Hooper, Roberts. Stanley, Law, Brown, Lagorlo. 166 knar . The Military Department IOWA was rated first in Rifle Shooting, Pistol Shooting, Machine Gun, Topography, and Defensive Combat, being well up near the top in all other subjects. Col. Chan Coulter, one of Iowa ' s four Olympic stars, won the gold medal for physical proficiency and was high individual point winner in the track meet, in which Iowa won second place. In other sports, notably boxing, wrestling, swimming, and tennis, Iowa won many points. Four cups returned from Snelling: The Corps Area Efficiency Cup (second), the Corps Area Rifle Cup, the Rotary Club of Minneapolis Cup for Pistol Shooting, and the Kiwanis Club of Minneapolis Cup for Rifle Shooting. Iowa had the largest attendance at camp, with 127 enrolled. Iowa ' s indoor rifle team has made a notable record dur- ing the season now closing. The team won the Rifle Championship of the Western Intercollegiate conference and with it a beautiful bronze trophy presented by Mr. Russell Wiles, an alumnus of Chicago Univers ity. In the Corps Area, R. O. T. C. match, the team was second to the Uni- versity of Missouri Already sophomores completing the two-year requirement are signing up for the two years of the advanced course and in greater numbers than in pre- ceding years a clear indication that interest in the R. 0. T. C. is not a thing of the past at all, but an ever present something which translates itself into good citizenship. The course is progressive and soon develops out of the uninteresting stage of ' ' squads east " and " squads west " into tactical problems and historical studies which challenge the best efforts of the most carefully selected student. Four units are maintained: Infantry, Engineer, Medical, and Dental There have been 227 reserve commissions given by the War Department in the past four years and 97 more will be added in June. MAJ. E. L. HOOPER 167 ELBERT K. HENDRICKS President Officers ' Club OFFICERS ELBERT K. HENDRICKS . . President MARSHALL C. WATSON . . Vice -President WALTER I. HANSON . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS HENRY B. BAILEY THEODORE B. BAILEY WILLIAM T. BAILEY FOREST L. BEDELL RAYMOND A. BEROER CLIFFORD A. BILLINGTON KENNETH J. BRIDENSTEIN R. M. BRIOOS HAROLD L. BOYD MERL A. BROWN EDWIN H. GATES HAROLD H. CHALFONT JOHN C. GRAIN ALLIN W. DAKIN J. KENNETH DAVIS CLIFFORD S. DIKEMAN GEORGE I. FAUST JOHN C. FAULKNER P. WILLIAM FITZSIMMONS HOWARD B. FLETCHKK HAROLD L. GERNDT FRANK M. GIBSON GORDON G. GLIDDEN WALTER I. HANSON ELBERT K. HENDRICKS LESTER L. HOLMES FRANK E. HORACK L. DUANE JENNINGS MERRILL M. JOHNSON MAX J. KANE JOE F. KEEFNER CRAWFORD E. KNAPP ADOLPH H. KOHNHAMMER WILBUR J. LAKE DOUGLAS K. LAMONT FRANK B. LEONARD C. GLENN LEWIS RALPH W. LEWIS ARTHUR P. LUTJENS ROBERT M. MACRAE FLOYD R. MASON PROCTOR W. MAYNARD PAUL T. MEYERS LUMIR E. MILOTA W. F. MITCHELL C. Esco OBERMAN WILLIAM POHLMAN CLARENCE W. REINERT SARLOCK M. RIES H. FRED ROEDELL WILLIAM SCHEYLI WILLIAM H. SCHRAMPFER DAVID S. SCOFIELD CARL W. SHERMAN WILLIAM E. SOUCHEK HERBERT J. STAPLETON FRANK S. STICKNEY RUDOLPH C. STRUBBE MARVIN L. THOMAS DEAN P. THOMAS ELVIN J. TILTON EDMUND B. VALENTINE MARSHALL C. WATSON RUSSELL E. WESTERMEYER EARL H. WILLIAMS MYRON T. WILLIAMS WALTER W. WILSON JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM MAJOR HOOPER WATSON HANSON 168 The Rifle Team BY annexing the championship of the Big Ten, and winning second place in the Seventh Corps Area match, and by winning seventeen out of twenty matches throughout the season, it is safe to say that Lciw;i had the best rifle team this year that it has ever had. The team won from : Oregon Aggies, Minnesota, Wiscon- sin, South Dakota, Michigan, Illinois, University of Wash- ington, Western Maryland College, Cornell University, Northwestern, Indiana, Michigan Aggies, Tennessee, Ohio, West Virginia, University of Delaware, and theUniversity of Nebraska. They were beaten only by the Kansas Ag- gies, the University of Missouri, and the University of Cincinnati. Several new gallery records were established. A new record of 3,837 was made in the match in which fifteen men shoot and the high ten count. The previous record was 3,786, made last year. In the individual scoring, L. E. Milota was high for the year with a 394x400, but was one point short of the gallery record of 395 which he established last year. A new record of 99x100 in the standing position was made by Ernest E. Huffman. This is the first year that Big Ten rifle competition has been held and the score of 3,809 made by the Iowa team is a Big Ten record. The Hawk marksmen went through the Big Ten meets without a defeat. Minnes ota finished second, and Ohio third. Russell Wiles, a prominent attorney of Chicago, has donated a silver trophy to be held by the champions of the Big Ten for one year. The trophy, which is being made at the present time, will be sent here as soon as it is finished. Those who won the " rlt " this year are: Ballard, Brock, Dean, Drum, Hageboeck, Milota, Weldy, and Wickham. Only two won freshman numerals, Hemphill and Huffman. The squad loses only three men by graduation, Horack, Milota, and Ballard, and with the group left as a nucleus should have even a better team next year. FRANK E. HORACK, JR. Hagebeck, Lagorio, Gibney, Wickham. Poetzinger, Aageson, Delia Ve Dora, Huffman, Hemphill. Carson, Drum, Brock, Brauer. Dean, Ballard, Horack, Milota, Weldy. 169 The University Band O. E. VAN DOREN Director CLARENCE J. ANDREWS EDWARD A. ARMENTROUT ORVILLE H. AUSTIN EDWIN G. BARTON GEORGE H. BASSETT MERLE P. BRALEY JAROLD D. BRIDGES LEE H. BROWN CARLIN W. BUCK MAN ROBERT E. CHAMBERS CHARLES F. CHURCH EARL H. CONWAY DONALD E. COOK RAYMOND C. CRAIG RICHARD DAVIS PAUL C. DAWSON LEONE DIMOND MORTON R. DUFF DONALD W. EMERY LKON M. GANOSTAD WILLIAM C. GARDINER ERNEST H. GERDES O. E. VAN DOREN ERNEST H. GERDES . Director Drum Major LESTER G. GITCHELL GLENN S. GOODMAN ALTON O. GROTH EDWARD J. HART MAN ELBERT G. HEISERMAN CHARLES N. HOFFMAN HERBERT H. HAUGE GORDON L. HOWORTH LEONARD C. JOHNSON CHARLES I. JOY ADAM B. LANNING RALPH S. LANNING MARTIN C. LANTOW CHESTER E. LEESE MERLYN A. LEWIS RALPH A. LOGAN W. WALTER LONO CHARLES D. LUKE MAURICE L. MCCORD WALTER C. PETERSON MERWIN A. RAYNER HARRY L. RICE STERLING J. RITCHEY LYNDELL ROAM FRED A. ROLFS KEITH E. SCARBRO FRED B. SMITH AFTON L. STA NLEY JOHN H. STEHN CARLETON L. STEWART ROLLIN M. STEVENS KENNETH SWENSON ELSWORTH C. TORGERSON DONALD WAECHTER NORMAN J. WAFFLE PHILIP F. WALKER GEORGE E. WALN STEPHEN C. WARE JOSEPH O. WATSON DONALD W. WEIDER H. PAUL WHITE MYRON T. WILLIAMS ERNEST C. WITTE Louis C. ZOPF 170 Reserve Officers Training Corps ALLIN W. DAKIN Cadet Colonel THE Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was established in the colleges and universities of the United States by Congress pursuant with a policy of training com- missioned personnel to fill the need for officers in case of military emergency. The course of training as planned by the War Department consists of two divisions: one Basic and one Advanced, each two years in length. Students are selected for enrollment in the Advanced course because of demonstrated efficiency in the Basic work. Inasmuch as there are four E. O. T. C. units, namely, Infantry, Engineer, Medical, and Dental, the field of study is very extensive. The courses are progressive and embrace such subjects as Military History, Military Law, Organiza- tion of the Army, Machine Gun, Rifle, Automatic Rifle and Pistol theory and 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, Ambulance Service, Camp Sanita- tion and other associated studies. Part of the course consists of a six weeks training period at Fort Snelling, Minnesota, where Advance course men from the entire Seventh Corps Area assemble. Upon satisfactorily completing the prescribed course a commission in the Officers ' Reserve Corps by the Presi- dent of the United States is awarded. Though the training of the course is military it is not militaristic in nature. The graduate of the R. O. T. C. may never need his military training, but he has acquired a respect for constituted authority, confidence in his own ability to meet and solve problems, a wholesome respect for his rights conferred by citizenship, and a spirit of patriotism toward his country, whether in peace or in war. i -Jr T ;r T--- " t,i_.w ii 171 Summer Camp 172 I Qcwernor ' s Day 173 Yesterday 174 PKTEK PANIC TOOK UP MUSIC AND RELIGION " The man was nut wholly evil; he lorr l floiccrx (I have been told) and sweet music (he was himself no mean performer on the harpsichord) ; and let it be frankly admitted, the idyllic nature of the scene stirred him profoundly. Young Women ' s Christian Association OFFICERS PAMELIA DULANEY ELEANOR THOMAS MARGARET SAVERS MARGARET TRIPLETT MARY GOODYKOONTZ NELLE SUMMERS President Vice -President Undergraduate Representative Secretary Treasurer General Secretary T THE Young Women ' s Christian Association has completed one of the most successful years since its foundation at the University of Iowa. The organization has taken a high place among others of its kind, both on this campus and in all parts of the country. It ministers to the spiritual needs of the women at the university through religious programs and vesper speakers. The vesper service is sponsored by the combination of several campus organiza- tions, among which the Young Women ' s Christian Association plays an active part by bringing to Iowa many prominent speakers. Y. W. C. A. in all its zest to look after the spiritual side of the co-ed ' s life, does not neglect the social life, which is necessary to round out a complete university career for the women. It manages many parties of a delightful nature, to which all women of the university are invited. Another very important function of the association is that of maintaining a sort of an employment bureau, through which a woman in the university may arrange to obtain work of all descriptions in order to earn all or part of her way through school. Miss Pamelia Dulaney was re-elected president for her second term, an other- wise unheard-of accomplishment. Any girl in the university may belong to the organization and the usual method of joining is through the Fall Membership Drive. At this time all women in the university are invited to join the international organization. n A - frah Fa w, - Cole. Klenze, Pease, Triplett. Sayers. Thomas, Westerstrom. Summers, Dulaney, Beattie, Rose. Dak in. 176 Young Men ' s Christian Associatio n OFFICEES BmCHARD 0. ASHENFELTEB CHARLES L. BAKER ALLIN W. DAKIN JOSEPH M. EMMERT MARVIN L. THOMAS HARRY E. TERRELL CORNELIA LOPEZ HAROLD W. NELSON PERLE F. SHAFEK JACK R. STANFIELD MARSHALL C. WATSON TUB Y. M. C. A. is an organization of university men students which, using the Christian ideal of service as its purpose, seeks to perform every possible helpful service for men students in the university community. In lieu of this, it maintains departments of Religious Education, Campus Service, Com- munity Service, and Friendly Relations. The program activities of the Y. M. C. A. are directed by a cabinet and sec- retary. The cabinet is composed of ten men, each of whom directs the program of his particular department. The cabinet members are elected by the member- ship, and each man is assisted by, a committee of capable leaders. A particularly beneficial service was given to the horde of Iowa ' s incoming freshmen last fall during registration week. At that time, the Campus Service Department of the Y. M. C. A. stationed several men at the depots to meet the newcomers. Hundreds were aided in securing rooms and jobs. More than a thousand were given individual help in registering and finding assignments. Such services as these are absolutely indispensible and of the utmost value to freshmen entering the university. Perhaps the most outstanding bit of religious work comes through the associa- tion ' s aiding the churches and university vespers committee, in bringing to the campus for addresses and conferences such men as Henry Sloan Coffin, Charles Gilkey, Ernest Tittle, and others. With the recent moving of the Y. M. C.A. into its new headquarters in the Iowa Memorial Union building, the student center of Iowa, the association has realized one of its greatest aims in being where the students meet and where it can give such service as it does. Stanfield, Ashenfelter, Thomas. Emmert, Shafer, Terrell. Baker, Watson, Lopez. 177 Men ' s Qlee Club OFFICERS WESLEY C. DBUMMOND HENRY N. NEUMAN ELDON J. BLISS PROP. WALTER LEON President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Director MEMBERS PAUL C. BICKFORD ELDON J. BLISS WILLIAM H. BROWN WILBUR E. CLAUSEN JACK H. COOPER MARTIN COUTANT OWEN W. DIVELBISS WESLEY C. DRUMMOND FREDERICK L. FEDDERSON CHARLES D. GUTTERMAN CALDWELL JOHNSON LEROY H. JOHNSON MERRELL M. JOHNSON WILLIAM W. KLINKER KARL W. KOHRS RALPH S. LANNING RONALD E. LOPGREN EDWIN J. MARBLE STANLEY C. NELSON HENRY N. NEWMAN HAROLD W. OGILVIE CLIFFORD OMUNDSON JOHN W. PALMER FRANCIS T. SHADLE FRANCIS W. TOMASEK ELLSWORTH C. TORGERSON Marble, Ogilvfe, Omundson, Divelbiss, C. Johnson. Shadle, Fedderson, Palmer, Boehm, L. Johnson, Tomasek. Lannlng, Lofpren. Brown, Clausen, Bliss. Kohrs, Torgerson. Neuman, Nelson, Bickford, Leon, Drummond, M. Johnson, Gutterman, Klinker. f 178 Women ' s Glee Club OFFICERS MILICENT HITTER ESTHKK DYKE CONSTANCE EVANS ALICE WEBBER President Vice President Secretary Librarian MEMBERS MARY CAMPBELL MARIE CRANE BEATRICE DENTON ESTHER DYKE RUTH EDSON EUNICE GALLAGHER MARIE HENNESSEY MARJORIE MARS MUREEN MARBLE CONSTANCE EVANS JUNE LINGO ANNETTE MCMILLAN GRETCHEN OTTO MILICENT RITTER MILDRED SHADE .BTATHERINE THIELEN VELMA TOBIN MYRTLE VAN PEURSEN ALICE WEBBER NATALIE ALBRECHT HELEN COPPAGE ELIZABETH LAMBERT FRANCIS LAUGH MARIE McKiNLEY WINIFRED PIDGEON JOSEPHINE AYRES MERNA SHIPLEY JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD MARION TANNER HILDA WATTERS CORNELIA THOMESON OMA STRAIN EDITH BURNS ELIZABETH DENNY McMillan, Shade, Walters, Albrecht, Denny, Coppage, Thompson, Crane, McKinley. Laugh, Edson, Pidegon, Shipley, Mars, Lingo, Ayres, Marble, Lambert Gallagher, Otto, Tanner, Weeber, Ritter, Leon, Dyke, Evans, Thielen, Denton, Van Peursen. 179 The University Orchestra OFFICERS KENNETH V. FORBES . CLARENCE ANDREWS: E. KEITH RICHTER Manager Assistant Managers CLARENCE ANDREWS ED%VARD ARMENTROUT FAYE BAILEY PROP. R. P. BAKER RUTH M. BEARD L. H. BENSCHNEIDER H. E. BENTZ EVELYN BENZLER SAM BERKOWITZ Lois M. BLAIR W. BRANDT RAYMOND CARLSON CHARLES F. CHURCH, JR. PROP. P. G. CLAPP FRANKLIN CLARK CLAIRE COTTON AARON DAVIS FLOYD B. DEAN LEON DIMOND HARRY DUNKER C. EVANSON RUDOLPH FAUTZ KENNETH V. FORBES ARTHUR FRIEDMAN MAURICE FRIEDMAN ELMER H. GABEL ISABEL GARDNER ANNA GRAY HAMILTON E. GRAY ALTON O. GROTH E. J. HARTMAN ELDRED HOLBERT DOROTHY HOLDOEGAL OSCAR HOTH WANDA JACKSON CHARLOTTE JOLLIFFE ELLEN JONES CHARLES I. JOY ADAM B. LANNING, JR. MARTIN LANTOU CHESTER E. LEESE EDNA LOVEJOY JOE McELRAY RUTH McCLENAHAN DOROTHY MARSHALL LINN H. MATHEWS ARTHUR L. MITCHELL EDWIN C. MITCHELL MARJORIE MOWRER WARREN A. PERDEW CARL H. PFEIFFER FRANK L. PHILLIPS LAURA POTTER WALTER POTTER R. B. PRUNTY J. M. QUIRK BERTHA RAHTO M. D. RAYNER LEW RICHARDS E. KEITH RICHTER LYNDELL ROAM FRED ROLFE IRENE RUPPORT FAE SAYRE HELEN SCHUTZBANK GEORGE L. SELEY, JR. JEANETTE SMITH ADOLPH SOUCEK GENEVIEVEV SPELBRING DR. GEORGE F. SPRAGUE J. H. ST. JOHN LEROY SMITH CARL STEWART HAROLD SWIFT HARRY T. THATCHER, JR. ANNA THEILAN GERTRUDE UNRATH LEWIS TJNTLANK NORMAN J. WAFFLE GEORGE E. WALN J. O. WATSON MRS. F. B. WHINERY EARL WHITE DONALD WIEDER E. II. WILCOX C. W. WILLIAMS E. C. WlTTE EDITH WOODFORD .VARGARET YOUNG 180 H. M. S. Pinafore THE University Glee Clubs culminated last year ' s work with the presentation of Gilbert ' s and Sullivan ' s comic opera, " II. M. S. Pina- fore. " The initial performance took place at the Englert Theater during the latter part of April, 1925. The production was so well received in Iowa City that it was later repeated in Cedar Rapids. Pro- fessor Walter Leon, director, was largely responsible for the excellent manner in which it was produced. Earlier in the season the Glee Clubs presented Gou- nod ' s Faust. 181 On the Boards 182 PETER PANIC ENTERED THE ' ' DRAMA ' ' The difference between him and the other boys at such a time was that they knew it was make-believe, while to him make-believe and true were exactly the same thing. This some- times troubled them, as they had to make- believe that they hail had their dinners. ' University Players PAUL A. FOLEY FLOYD W. PILLARS FRANCES BUSBY PHILLIP D. FOSTER OFFICERS . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HELEN LANGWORTHY BAY E. HOLCOMBE HELENE BLATTNER EDITH ADAMS MARY AMBROSE GEORGE B. ANDERSON THOMAS ANDRE BlRCHARD ASHENFELTER RICHARD ATHERTON BILL BAIRD MARTHANA BAKER ELEANOR BARDWELL MARION BARNETT JOHN BEERS MARGARET BLACKBURN HELENE BLATTNER CARMEN BRALEY LAURENCE BRIERLY DANNIE BURKE FRANCES BUSBY HARVEY CARTER PAUL CHANDLER CLARA CLEMMER MARGARITA CLOTFELTER ALICE COAST THOMAS G. Cox, JR. WALTER DALTON EICHARD DAVIS DAN DUTCHER MYRWYN EATON RAY FINLEY MARY FISHER PAUL FOLEY PHILIP FOSTEE RICHARD FOSTER MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALBERT T. CORDRAY EDWARD C. MABIE WALTER H. TRUMBAUER ACTIVE MEMBERS KATHERINE FULTON ABE HASS MARJORIE HERNDON EDWARD HOFFA RAY HOLCOMBE DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL LES HOLMES VERA HOOD MARY JOSEPHINE HUMMER ROLLIN HUNTER PETER JANSS, JR. JAMES KANE MARJORIE KAY KATHERINE KINNE FRANCES KLEAVELAND OLIVE KLINGAMAN DORIS LAMPE RUTH LEESB VIVIAN MC CARTY KENNETH MCDONALD ABBIE ANNA MCHENRY ETHEL MC!NTOSH LUCILE McMURRAY MILDRED MAJOR PHYLLIS MARTIN RUTH MEYERS WANELL MIDDLETON LUCILLE MORSCH HAROLD KASON ROSCOE M. NEEDLES LUCILE NELSON MARGARET BLACKBURN ALICE MILLS MILDRED F. BERRY Lois OLSON EMILY PATTERSON JOHN PHILLIPS FLOYD PILLARS ROY P. PORTER RAYMA RAWSON CARLYLE RICHARDS CATHERINE RICHTER WALTER ROACH MARJORIE ROLAND FRANCES RYAN GRANVILLE RYAN KEITH SCARBRO ARLONE SEGARKRANTS ARTHUR SHEPHERD PAULINE SHEPHERD MARGARET SHUMWAY ROBERT SIBERT ELOISE SMITH HERMAN SMITH JACK STANFIELD MARIE FRANCES SMITH PAUL C. SMITH MARJORIE TABOR RUTH TAMISIEA GENEVIEVE TAYLOR ARTHUR Z. THOMAS WlNSLOW TOMPKINS CELESTINE VOSMEK ELEANOR WALDSCHMIDT MYRNA WILLSEY VELMA WOOLFORD km i tun i bu utiii The University Theatre THE student of histronic art at Iowa does not rely entirely upon textbooks for knowledge, but rather receives a practical education in the real theater as it exists professionally. Of course, theory is not neglected, but the working out of problems in staging, lighting, makeup, direction, and acting are considered more valuable than any information derived from the study of the- oretical drama. The rise of the University Theater has been a phenomenal one. Year after year enthusiasm has increased, until the season ticket sale has become so great that the crowds are taken care of only with difficulty. With larger audiences have come better productions, and this year marks the apex of undergraduate theatrical work. Not only have the plays presented during the past theatrical season been of unusually high caliber, but the work in the productions has in all cases been characterized by a finesse and intelligence of portrayal, which one is accustomed to link only with the professional stage, and then only in occasional cases. The University Players, with Professor Mabie as the guiding force, have done more than bring the theater to Iowa ; they have given their work a sincere effort which has made possible the elevation of dramatic standards. There is a vast difference indeed between the season just passed, with its imposing list of presentations and the day not so long ago when the light three-act farce comedy was thought to be the height of all that was good in the University Theater. The theater and the players have had problems to meet, but they have over- come obstacles with remarkable ease. Lighting effects have been of such a quality that no apology need be made to anyone for them ; the scenery has in all cases been well adapted to the play, and the direction in every instance has been of such a type as to meet the standards set in the severest criticism. Perhaps one of the most admirable features of the work being done by Pro- fessor Mabie and his associates is the fact that the student-actors are given ample opportunity to express their individuality in the various roles portrayed. They are forced to meet acting problems in their own way. Consequently, we do not see eight or nine replicas of the director cavorting about the stage, but a group of actors giving their own interpretations of the characters they represent. Makeup is done by the actors themselves. Even the lighting effects are taken care of without the aid of a professional stage electrician, all of the work being done by students interested in that phase of the work. In the casting of plays, the directors do not try to cast types, but actors. This is best manifested by the example of one boy who played the circus clown in ' ' He Who Gets Slapped, ' ' and only a few months later took the part of Romeo. There are numerous like examples, such as the one of the girl who, with no pre- vious theatrical experience, played the frigid Swan from Moliere ' s masterpiece one night, and the hoydenish movie queen from " Merton of the Movies " a few nights later. The future of the University Theater has been assured by the splendid success of the present. So long as the Players continue to maintain the high standards which they have set for themselves, they need have no fear of lack of support from the student body in their enterprise. 185 The Silver Box By JOHN GALSWORTHY RICHARD ATHERTON John Barthwick Mrs. Barthwiek Jack Barthwick Eoper Mrs. Jones Marian Wheeler Jones . Mrs. Suddon Snow Julius Holden Unknown Lady . Livens Clerk .... Officer . . . Clerk . . . Constable . Police . RICHARD WILLIAM H. DAMOUR EDITH ADAMS FLOYD PILLARS MYRWYN EATON LEONE WATSON PAUL FOLEY . . DAMARISE KITCH RICHARD ATHERTON . . . BESSIE SHATOVA ROLLIN STONEBRAKER RAY HOLCOMBE MARION BARNETT . . EUSSELL HUNTER . . . CHARLES BAKER . . . . FLOYD DEAN CHARLES BUSBY .DANIEL HOLCOMB DAVIS; J. B. MCDERMOTT o N T April 1 and 2, 1925, the University Players presented the seventh play of the season, " The Silver Box, " by John Galsworthy. It was directed by Prof. Walter H. Trumbauer. This play is a criticism of social conditions 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 Galsworthy ' s most successful and popular plays. It was well received by University Theater fans here. 186 fuin but Ira I fcll i km DON BHYNSBUKOER A Midsummer Night ' s Dream By WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE Theseus HARRY BARNES Egeus BAY HOLCOMBB Lysander PHILIP FOSTER Dometrius . . . DON BHYNSBURGER Quince, a Ciirpenter . . . PAUL POLEY Bottom, a weaver . . ARTHUR SHEPHERD Flute, a bellows mender . RAY HOLCOMBE Snout, a tinker . . . MYRWYN EATON Snug, a joiner . . . FLOYD BACKER Starveling, a tailor . . . BAY FINLEY Ilippolyta EDITH ADAMS Hermia .... LAVELMA EVANS Helena . . . MARGARET BLACKBURN Oberon PAUL FOLEY Titania .... HAROLD McCARTY Puck, or Bobin Goodfellow FRANCES BUSBY Cobweb, a fairy . . . PHYLLIS MARTIN Mustardseed, a fairy . . ISABELLE KIME Peablossom, a fairy . JANE McGovEN Moth, a fairy . . DOROTHY JANE KEYSER First fairy . . .ALICE TIMBERMAN Second fairy . . . MILDRED MAJOR There are also 26 other fairies and at- tendants in the train of Theseus and Hip- polyta. MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM " was given as the final play of the 1925 season by the University Players. It was enacted out of doors in a specially built auditorium. Miss Helen Langworthy directed the play, which was given June 7 and 8, 1925. Natural scenery was used almost exclusively in this play, giving it the elusive, hazy atmosphere of a real fairyland. Had Peter Pan herself pointed a finger at you and asked " Do you believe in fairies? " , you could not have resisted the desire to answer in the affirmative. It was a delightful way to close a success- ful season. 187 Minick GEORGE S. KAUPMANN and EDNA FERBER MYRWYN EATON Old M;ui Minick Nettie Minick . Fred Minick Lil Corey Jim Corey Marge Diamond Al Diamond Mrs. Smallridge . Miss Crackenwald Mrs. Lippincott Mrs. Stack Price Lulu Annie MYRWYN EATON MARGARET BLACKBURN . . KIOHARD FOSTER MARJORIE BOLAN A. Z. THOMAS MARY FISHER RICHARD DAVIS CELESTINE VOSMEK PHYLLIS MARTIN AHLONE SEOARKRANTZ MARJORIE KAY . WILLARD MAYBAUER EDITH ADAMS MYRA WILLSEY THE University Theater opened its winter season October 28 and 29 with the play ' ' Minick, ' ' a comedy of the misunderstanding between the older generation and the ultra-modern young set of today. Old Man Minick, alone in the world, comes to live with his son, Fred Minick, and his wife. He is amazed and horrified at the speed at which the younger set travel, and is a trifle hurt by their failure to understand him and the attraction his cronies have for him, even though they are regarded as miserable failures by the younger set. By the end of the play, a more thorough understanding is established and all ends happily. Miss Helen Langworthy of the department of speech directed the play. 188 I " The Whiteheaded Boy By LENNOX ROBINSON Mrs. Gochegan George Kate .... Peter Jane Baby . . . Denis Delia John Duffy . Donough Brosman Aunt Ellen Hannah . ELOISE B. SMITH GEORGE B. ANDERSON MAKIE FRANCES SMITH THEODORE F. KOOP ETHEL MC!NTOSH FRANCIS BUSBY PAUL FOLEY MARY J. HUMMER PAUL CHANDLER H. ED. HOFFA MARGARET NEALIS MARGARET SHUMWAY PAUL FOLEY WITH a east of comparatively new players, and a few older and more experienced ones to give balance, " The Whiteheaded Boy, " by Lennox Robinson, was presented in the University Theater, November 25 and 26. The play was directed by Prof. Walter II. Trambauer. This delicate and subtle comedy is characterized by an Irish dialect or flavor sure to please those to whom comedy, not of the slapstick variety, gives pleasure. The term " Whiteheaded Boy " is the Irish phrase for pet or spoiled child, and refers here to Denis, the pampered young son of the Geohegan family. Denis, with true Irish wit, startles them all by proving that he is not the black sheep of the family, but a lad filled with ingenuity and initiative when given free reign. 18!) PHILLIP FOSTER " He Who Gets Slapped " By LEONID ANDREYEV He, Who Gets Slapped . PHILLIP FOSTER Zinida, the lion tamer . KATHERINE LEYTZE Consuelo, the bare-back rider MARION BARNETT Papa Briquet, manager of the circus HAROLD NASON Count Maiicini Jackson, the clown Gentleman Polly, musical clown Tilly, musical clown Baron Regnard . . The Usher Twenty-four minor characters, dancers, rid- ers, trainers, etc. RICHARD ATHERTON WALTER ROACH PRESTON PORTS BILL BAIRD JAMES Gow . ALBERT CORDRAY CLIFFORD DIKEMAN HE WHO GETS SLAPPED, " the third of the university plays this season, was produced in the University Theater January 20 and 21. The play was written by Leonid Andreyev, a Russian. The seating of the play is the dressing room of a French circus near Paris. The story tells of the tragedy found in life by a man of intellectual power who is so hurt by the world that he endeavors to get away from it all by joining a circus and becoming a clown. Disappointment follows him here and he finally ends that farce of life by killing himself and Consuelo, whom he loves so devoutly, but who sees him only as the clown He Who Gets Slapped. F 190 " The By FRANZ MOLNAR Alexandra, tlie Swan ABBIE ANNA MOHENRY I ' riiu-css Beatrice . . ELOISE SMITH Symplirosa .... PHYLLIS MARTIN Ffethez llyncintli . . PAUL CHANDLER George, son of Beatrice . JOHN BEERS Arsen, son of Beatrice . . JAMES Gow Prince Albert . . RICHARD ATHERTON Dr. Nicholas Agi . . WALTER ROACH Princess Marie Dominica . EDITH ADAMS fount Luetzen . . . MYR VYN KATON Countess Sibensteyn BERNICE SCHLESHSINGER Caesar DELAVAN HOLMAN Alfred RICHARD DAVIS Chamber-maid . . . KATHERINE KINNE A Lady .... HARRIET DOTY A Gentleman . . KENNETH MkcDoNALD Colonel Vunderlich . . . CECIL MAU Lackeys: George Jones, Dan Dutcher. Hussars : Tom Cox, Max Kane. ABBIE ANNA MCHENRY FEANZ MOLNAR ' S romantic high comedy, " The Swan, " was given by University Players, February 10 and 11, under the direction of Miss Helen Langworthy of the department of speech. This play deals with the efforts of Princess Beatrice and her daughter, Alex- andra, to secure for the latter a husband with a crown and a fortune. Their plans are nearly ruined by Dr. Nicholas Agi, tutor to the sons of Princess Bea- trice, who falls in love with Alexandra. The " Swan " is misled for a moment, believ ing that her desire for the doctor is real and sincere, but her training and her life-long desire for a throne overcome her better emotions, and she gives her hand, and perhaps her heart, to Prince Albert. 191 Candida By BERNARD SHAW Kev. James Mavor Morell .... CHARLES V. BROWN Miss Proserpine Garnett Alexander Mill Mr. Burgess Candida .... Eugene Marchbanks . CYNTHIA LARRY JAMES Gow RAY HOLCOMBE ALICE W. MILLS PAUL FOLEY ALICE MILLS WITH a theme based on socialism and the struggle of the artist-man and mother-woman, Shaw ' s pleasant play, " Candida, " was given by Uni- versity Players, March 17 and 18. Prof. E. C. Mabie directed the play. This play is the story of Marchbanks, a poet, a Philistine in a sense, who falls in love with Candida, who is nearly twice his age, and undergoes great mental suffering for her because of the provincial Reverend Morell, her husband. Can- dida, wise beyond her years, knows that Morell is the better husband, and sends Marchbanks out into the world to dispel the 1 joy of love. (I . 192 JuBdw tab mi uit.ta tmkifcpl VIVIAN MCCARTY " Romeo and Juliet " By WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE Escalus, Prince of Verona . RAY HOLCOMBE Paris, kinsman to the prince . ROY PORTER Montague .... DELEVAN HOLMAN Capulet A. Z. THOMAS An Old Man, cousin to Capulet WILLARD MAYBAUER Romeo, son to Montague . PHILLIP FOSTER Mercutio, friend to Romeo . PAUL FOLEY Benvolio nephew to Montague ROLLIN HUNTER Tybalt, nephew to Lady Capulet FLOYD PILLARS Friar Laurence . . . WALTER ROACH Friar John, Franciscan . WILLARD MAYBAUER Balthasar, servant to Romeo LESTER HOLMES Peter, servant to Capulet . MYRWYN EATON Gregory, servant to Capulet . . . GEORGE JONES Abraham, servant to Montague DAN DUTCHES An Apothecary .... JAMES Gow Lady Montague, wife of Montague VERA HOOD Lady Capulet, wife of Capulet GENEVIEVE TAYLOR Juliet, daughter of Capulet VIVIAN MCCARTY Nurse to Juliet . . . EDITH ADAMS Citizens of Verona, several men and wo- men, relations to both houses, maskers, guards, watchmen, and attendants. 4(T " ) OMEO AND JULIET, " that immortal tragedy of love, was produced |K by University Players, March 29, 30, and 31, in the natural science. auditorium. It was directed by Prof. E. C. Mabie. The play wound through its many scenes with a background of velvet curtains falling in graceful folds about a stage barren of scenery with the exception of one or two scenes. This play, so difficult to produce, represented a valiant and successful effort on the part of the cast and coaches, to give Iowa City theater- goers a Shakespearean treat. 193 First Nights 194 I FORENSICS " A ntl when pirates and lost boys meet they merely bite their thumbs at each other. " PETER PANIC. Men ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS PROCTOR W. MAYNARD FRANK E. HORACK, JR. L. PAUL TOOMEY President . Secretary Treasurer THE Men ' s Forensic Council is composed of nine members and is the execu- tive, legislative, and judicial body that controls inter-society affairs. Dur- ing the past year it has also been active in sponsoring intercollegiate con- tests of all kinds. At the present time it is conducting a point-system contest between the men ' s literary societies of the campus. The system is so worked out that a certai n num- ber of points are given for each forensic event of the year. The society receiving the most points for three years in succession will receive a silver cup presented by an alumni of Zetagathian. Zetagathian literary society, after winning for two years in succession, tied with Irving last year, so that the cup contest is carried over this year. The Council at its regular meetings sets the dates and chooses the question for the freshman, sophomore, and championship inter-society debates, as well as attending to numerous other matters which pertain to literary societies. Elec- tion to the Council is made by the literary societies themselves, each one being allowed three members on the council. Officers are rotated, this year the Zetf hold the presidency, Philos the treasury, and Irving the secretaryship. Toomt-y, Hurd, I ' arroll, Oberman. Music, Maynard, Horack, Flatley. 196 Women ' s Forensic Council OK I ' M OK UK LKAH ROSE CATHERINE RICHTER ELIZABETH KLUCKHOHN RUTH TAMISIEA . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer WOMEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL is the organization which arranges those matters necessary to the working out of a harmonious program for the six women ' s literary societies. Its members are three delegates from each society a senior, a junior, and a sophomore. In the work of sponsoring and encouraging forensic activity a system of points has been adopted and to the society having earned the largest number of points is awarded a large silver shield. Points are given for the Artistic Reading Con- test, Intersociety Debates, Extemporaneous Speaking Contests, Short Story and Poetry Contests; for University Play casts, and for material published in the Iowa Literary Magazine. In addition to the points for their societies the winners in these various contests receive individual prizes. In conjunction with the Men ' s Forensic Council, Women ' s Forensic Council has charge of the Iowa Literary Magazine, a medium for the best of student writing. Bentz, Carpenter, Marousek, Nelson, Rawson, Cox. Andrews, Roose, Fuller, Kluckhohn, Rose, Tamisiea, Flint. 197 Phi Delta Qamma Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 12 Publication : The Literary Scroll A. CRAIG BAIRD EICHARD H. ATHERTON E. CHARLES BAKER GLENN F. BARR W. JAMES BERRY WALTER D. COCHRANE CHARLES E. CORNWELL ALLIN W. DAKIN JOHN F. DENMAN PHILIP W. ALLEN CHARLES L. BAKER Louis F. CARROLL EDWIN H. GATES MEMBERS IN FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CARL C. DRAEQERT PAUL M. DWYER PAUL A. FOLEY GILES W. GRAY FRANK E. HORACK RUSSELL HUNTER FERRIS E. HURD TYRELL M. INGERSOLL Juniors MYRWYN L. EATON CHARLES B. NUTTING C. Esco OBERMANN GEORGE F. REYNOLDS E. C. MABIE WILLIAM J. JACKSON PROCTOR W. MAYNARD CLARENCE A. MAURER CHARLES B. NE LSON ARTHUR W. SHEPHERD HERBERT J. STAPLETON HARRY S. STEVENSON PHILIP C. WALKER EDWARD ROBINSON MILLARD V. SHIPLEY HORACE A. SMITH PAUL TOOMEY Baker, Mauer, Smith, Allen. Pakln, Oberman, Cates, Horack, Hurd. Toomey, Nutting, Eaton, Maynard. 198 Zetagathian Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President JOHN F. PENMAN Vice-President CLARENCE A. MAURER Secretary E. KEITH RIOHTER Treasurer . ALBERT S. ABEL GLENN F. BARK HOMER K. BIDDINGER ALBERT S. ABEL MERLK B. BRUSH ELMER E. JOHNSON DONALD W. BROOKMAN THOMAS L. BLAKET HAROLD J. CLASSEN HARRY E. COFPIE ARTHUR H. BIRNEY, ' 29 THEODORE B. BAILEY, ' 27 EVERETT E. BEATTY, ' 29 ALLEN A. BRUNSON, ' 28 WILLIAM P. BUTTS, ' 27 HENRY " BOB, ' 28 OLSON E. BRALEY, ' 29 D .O. CHAPMAN, ' 29 WILLIAM H. CLARK, ' 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN F. DENMAN GILBERT G. FINLEY Juniors DONALD B. LEMKAU PROCTOR W. MAYNARD GEORGE F. REYNOLDS E. KEITH RICHTER Sophomores LIGOURI T. FLATLET JAMES Gow PAUL C. HOUSER Pledges CLARENCE T. DURFEE, JOHN FALVEY, ' 29 LEONARD L. GRAHAM, WENDELL L. GEOROEN, EDWARD HOFFA, ' 28 HOMER JONES, ' 27 NELS N. JOHNSON, ' 27 NORBERT KELLY, ' 29 HERSCHEL LANGDON, ' 29 ' PAUL I. NOBLE, ' 29 ' 29 ' 27 ' 29 Second Term CLARENCE A. MAURER GLENN F. BARR PAUL C. HOUSER ALBERT S. ABEL CLARENCE A. MAURER HAROLD W. VESTERMARK FRED J. STEVENSON ROY STIEGER EARL H. WILLIAMS FREDERICK KING THEODORE F. KOOP MARVIN J. LOGAN ERWIN L. SCHENK MAX C. PUTNAM, ' 29 LLOYD PHILLIPS, ' 27 RUSSELL REX, ' 29 MELVIN J. ROPE, ' 27 LAVERNE W. SWIGERT, ' 2 J. ALBERT TRACY, ' 28 CLARENCE W. Tow, ' 28 CHARLES W. WILSON, ' 29 CHARLES HALL, ' 29 Masselink, Birney, Graham, Falvey, Lemkau. Xoble, Beatty, Flatley. Putman, Tracy, Rex, Houser, Stevenson, Phillips, Tow, Butts, Hoffa. Richter, Georgen, Reynolds, Mnynard, Maurer, Vestermark, Swigert, Madden, Brookman. Denman, Boe, Langdon, Cofl ' ie, Logan. Schenk, Stieger, Dwyer. 199 Irving Institute Founded at University of Iowa, 1863 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ... OFFICERS First Term ..HARRY S. STEVENSON ..C. Esco OBERMANN ..CHARLES B. NUTTING, JR. ..PHILIP W. ALLEN HARVEY G. ALLBEE PHILIP W. ALLEN GEORGE B. ANDERSON GEORGE J. BALLUFF JOHN G. BEERS RUSSEL A. BEESON JAMES W. BLACKBURN GORDON A. BRONSON P. McRAY CASSIDAY EDWIN H. CATES CLARENCE G. COSSON THOMAS G. Cox WILLIAM W. CRISSMAN ALLEN W. DAKIN JOHN G. EAKER DWIGHT M. BANNISTER EMIL M. BEHNKE MERLIN I. CARTER GLENN F. CATLIN DONALD O. CHAPMAN G. IRVING CROPLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS FORDYCE E. EASTBURN MARTIN E. EKSTRAND GORDON T. GARRISON HAMILTON C. GRAY CHARLES D. GUTTERMAN KENNETH E. HAGERMAN FRANK E. HORACK FOKKEST J. HORTON FERRIS E. HURD CALDWELL JOHNSON MAX J. KANE CRAWFORD E. KNAPP ADOLPH H. KOHI.II A MMKK ARTHUR O. LEFF JOHN A. MCCREARY JOE E. MCELROY Pledges LESTER K. FRANKLIN LESTER C. GARDINER RALPH V. HENINGER CHARLES I. JOY BERNARD J. KENNY DON H. KNOTT Second Term C. Esco OBERMANN MAX J. KANE CHARLES B. NUTTING, JR. PHILIP W. ALLEN JOHN L. MOWRY HAROLD W. NELSON HENRY N. NEUMAN CHARLES B. NUTTING CARL G. NYSTROM C. Esco OBERMANN FRANK C. RUBEE C. GORDON SIEFKIN THOMAS D. SPEIDEL HARRY S. STEVENSON GEORGE L. STRATH MAX XORMAN J. WAFFLE MARSHALL C. WATSON JOHN F. WEBBER LYMAN C. WHITE GORDON G. MACNAB HINES MOUNT DAVID C. PEARSON PRESTON W. PORTS HORACE A. SMITH FALBY STILWELL McXabh, Allen. Nelson, Eastburn, Stevenson, Waffle, Henlnger, Speidel. Garrison, Smith, Gutterman, Hurd, Obermann, Dakin, Albee, Blackburn, Watson. Eaker. Mowry, Thomas, Joy, Cox, Horton, HaBerman, Bannister, Mount, Balluf. Kenny, Anderson, Horack, Nutting, Cates, Beers, Cropley, Leff, Kane. 200 rt iuo Lfcm .i Sow Irving Institute FOUNDED on 26th day of January in 1864, during the Civil war, Irving institute holds a place among the oldest organizations on the campus, and rivals the university itself in age. Its history is linked inextricably with the history of the other " literary societies, " for the greater accomplishments of all of these groups have been the result of joint enterprise. The literary societies of the university always have been the center of extra- curricular activity of students in intellectual and cultural affairs. Most of the finer student activities have originated in their halls. Journalism, in " The Vi- dette Reporter, " which preceded M The Daily lowan, " found its birth sponsored by the literary societies. Forensic activity which resulted in the development of the speech department originated with them. Intercollegiate debating was initi- ated by them in 1893. Within the last decade the University Theater was estab- lished by the literary societies and nursed to sturdiness by their members work- ing with Mr. Mabie. Just a short time ago, the Iowa Literary Magazine com- menced publication, founded and sponsored by the literary societies, who still feel responsible for its welfare. There is no end to their travail. The Iowa Forensic Union, which already has entertained such speakers as Senator Brook- hart, Governor Allen, and Princess Cantacuzene, is being nursed expectantly by the men ' s societies, and promises sometime to take place among student activities as the official organ for the vocal expression of student opinion. The value of these activities is attested by the long list of distinguished alumni who have par- ticipated in them. Irving Institute is proud of its record as one of these organizations. Its first programs consisted solely of debates. Later, declamations, oratory, and music were added. " Literature, " as commonly conceived, has played but a minor part in its programs. Irving has furnished more than its share of leadership in the joint activities of the societies, and has been prompt to respond in support of all of them. A president of Irving Institute presided at the birth of intercol- legiate debating. I l embers of Irving were predominant in the group which founded the University Theater, and to them must go most of the credit for its successful start. An Irving conceived and started the forensic union, and Irv- ings have done their share in promoting The Literary Magazine. As Emerson Hough has said, " No portion of the education gained at the State University of Iowa is of greater value than that found in the work taken up by members of Irving Institute. " Philomathean Literary Society OFFICERS PAUL L. TOOMEY President HAROLD W. OGILVIE Vice-President JOSEPH M. Music Recording Secretary HOWARD W. BLACK CARLIN W. BUCKNAM Louis H. CARROLL MYRWYN L. EATON RUSSELL M. GOODMAN RUSSELL E. KILPATRICK RICHARD F. LEFFLER ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARKE J. McLANE JOSEPH M. Music HAROLD W. OGILVIE EDWARD ROBINSON GLENN H. STEWART HAROLD W. SWIFT CHARLES L. TEMPLE FRANCIS TOMASEK PAUL L. TOOMEY HARLAN J. WILSON THOMAS I. McLANE MERION H. JENSEN OSCAR K. ANDERSON DONALD H. KLINEFELTER Carroll, Music, Kilpatrick, Swift. Goodman, Kobinson, Toomey, Vilson, Temple. Bass, Leffler, Bucknum, Tomasek, Eaton. Rhoterian Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President MILLARD V. SHIPLEY Viee-President LAURENCE A. WINKEL Secretary MERRILL G. BURLINGAME Treasurer ... ...CHARLES L. BAKER Second Term HERSCHEL K. HOWARD ROBERT C. RITCHIE FRANK D. WEAVER LAURENCE A. WINKEL MERRILL G. BURLINGAME WALTER D. COCHRANE JOHN D. HANSEN CHARLES L. BAKER ALLIE M. FRAZIER ANSCAR M. CHRISTENSEN HURON L. BOYLE GRADUATE MEMBER GILBERT GUSTAFSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HERSCHEL K. HOWARD ROBERT C. RITCHIE MILLARD V. SHIPLEY Juniors TOM E. SHEARER CARL A. SKOW Sophomores RAYMOND E. NORMAN J. NELSON WADDELL Freshmen WILLIAM J. EMANUEL STANLEY S. HANSEN LESLIE G. SYLVESTER FRANK D. WEAVER LAURENCE A. WINKEL HOMER J. TYSOR JOHN F. WIRDS SAMUEL B. WHITING HENDERSEN L. PEEK Peek. Tysor. Boyle, Cochrane, Baker. Hansen. Prazier, Sylvester. Wacklell, Gustafson, Shipley, Skow, Burlingame. Whiting, Winkel, Ritchie, Howard, Weaver, Xorman, Hansen, Emanuel. 203 HESPERIA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Term President RUTH TAMISIEA Vice-President LILLIAN SPALLA Secretary LURENB DAVIS Second Term RUTH TAMISIEA ETHEL BENTZ LURENE DAVIS Dougherty, Free, Rose, Wheeler, Jacqua, Robinson, Savery, Allfree. Montgomery, Larson, Krieg, Cole, Honke, Gillis, Schall, Pendleton. Edson, Cox, Mowrer, Sturtridpe, Kettleson, Beatty, Morsch, Murphy. Hood, Naibert, Cobb, Bentz, Tamisiea, Kleaveland, Dunn, Moeller, Timberman, Lynch. ERODELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Term President LOUISE SLEMMONS Vice-President RAMONA EVANS Secretary CONSTANCE EVANS Second Term JULIA DONDORE PERCIE VAN ALSTINE KATHARINE HORACK Jones, Pease, Reid, Horack, Rowland. McHenry, A. Davis, W. Starbuck, Richter. Cotton, D. Starbuck, Dondore, Slemmcms. Mobson. . IcL;uiKhlan, Rambo, Jasper. Cammack, Hadley, Carpenter, McClenahan, Haak, Switzer, D. Davis, Fischer, Stearns. Haw, Baker, Van Alstine, Nelson, Hervey, Waldschmidt, Burke, D. Stearns, Vinson. 204 LlM Hamlin Garland Literary Society I ' rcsidont Vice President Secretary ESTELLE MAY BOOT ANNA GRAY RUTH BENSON MARJORIE BOLON OPAL, DICKSON EDITH BRAIXARD RITA CLARK FRANCES FLYNN HELEN ANDREWS LEONA BOHACH LUCILLE BURIANEK EDITH COBEEN MARY EVELYN BRIDENSTINE BONITA BROWN THELMA HECK OFFICERS Firxt Term ..RUTH BENSON ..MARJORIE BOLON ..HELEN ANDREWS MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS ERICKA MEYER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PHYLLIS. GILES MARY JOSEPHINE HUMMER MARY JANE JENSEN Juniors JUANITA GARRETT MILDRED HANNAH JUNE LINGO PAULINE MOORE Sophomores ESTHER DEMPSTER MARGARET HIGGINS BARBARA JOHNSON CECILIA KOBLISKA EVELYN RAOCIY Freshmen LOUISE HENNESSY BARBARA KITTREDGE WANDA MANTZ Second Term PHYLLIS GILES HELEN ANDREWS OPAL DICKSON ALMA HOVEY RUBY MILLER MUREEN MARBLE I) AC!. MAR NELSON GLADYS MCGLAUGHLIN ALTHEA OFFER NELLIE PIERCE RUTH STICKFORD HELEN SIDMORE LUELLA Voss MAXINE WATTS LUCY WILSON ELSIE McGuiRE MARY LOUISE PALFREYMAN MARGARET WALDRON Hummer, Sedm ore, Wilson. Andrews, Waldron, Clark, Mantz, Lingo, Garrett. Heck, McGuire, Dickson, Watts, Rakociy, Opfer, Brown. Dempster, Kittredge, Kobliska, Palfreyman, Jensen, Hannah, Moore, Marble. Bohach, Voss, Higgins, Pierce, Benson, Giles, McGlaughlin, Bolon, Johnson. 205 WHITBY LITERARY SOCIETY President MARTHA KKUSB Vice-President HELEN LANTZ Secretary MART NEWELL Treasurer . ....THELMA PENNISTON Kvans Swenson, L. Bair, Kluckhohn, Otto. E. Bair, Pluit, A. Moffit, Springer, E. Moffit, Xewell, Blazer. Scott, Penniston, Crooks, Ask, Kruse, Lantz, Hoffman, Williams. OCTAVE THANET First Term President LEAH JANE JOHNSON Vice-President HARRIET ARNOLD Secretary ELIZABETH EVANS Second Term HELEN MEINHARD GLADYS BUTTERFIELD ESTHER FULLER -Millt-r, Stevenson, HfiniiiKcr, Sclirin-rs, lOlsciisulin, Kauson. Xclscni. Cray, Cilhert, Harter. F. Davis, Hazel Davis, Arnold, Shumway. Lechlitner, H. Davis, Heinrich, Butterfield, Meinhard, Fuller, Hansen, Durst, Bowman. 20 ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Term I ' resident HELENE HENDERSON Vice President ILSE SMITH " Recording Secretary MARY SAGE Second Term CAROLINE MAROUSEK MILLICENT BUSH EDITH WIIARTON Moen, McKay, Richerson, Keenan, Gilchrist. Barton, Chatterton, Cox, Henderson, Sage, Tobin. Clark. Wharton, Bush, Marousek, Marmon, Doornick, Werbach. INTERNATIONAL DEBATE THE Institute of International Education, in conjunction with the American University Union in London, last year agreed to send an American debate team to England every year. Plans consummated by the Institute are for the University of Iowa debate team to make an appearance in British debate circles in 1928. Prof. A. Craig Baird, debate coach at Iowa, has been responsible for the appearance in England of several debate teams which he coached prior to accepting his position at Iowa. Last fall he was informed by officials of th e Institute of International Education that it might be possible for them to send another team to England next year, although it is cus- tomary for them to send only one team each year. Only a few days before the Hawkeye went to press Coach Baird received an official letter which seemed to bear out his hope that Iowa might be able to send a team to England in 1927 as well as in 1928. The Michigan team, selected to make the trip in 192G, set sail for England on April 29th. Inasmuch as arrangements and schedules of contests had already been made for only one team this year, Coach Baird was unable to send a team this year. The selection of Iowa as the school to represent the United States in 1928 comes as an honor of the highest type to Professor Baird ' s debaters, representing as it does the apex of achievement in debating circles. Of course, the members of the team have not been selected as yet, but under Coach Baird ' s tutelage it is a certainty that whoever they may be, they will adquately defend the American standards of debate. The team will exchange arguments with approximately twenty-eight universities in England. 207 UNIVERSITY ORATORICAL CONTEST THE University Oratorical Contest has attained such a significant position among the various campus activities that Pres. Walter A. Jessup has seen fit to award twenty-five dollars annually to the winner of this contest. In consequence, this annual oratorical contest, open to all students in the university, is sometimes called the Jessup Oratorical Contest. This year Charles Nutting won first honors with his original oration, " Mam- mon A. B., ' ' in which he maintained that the modern college of liberal arts was slowly developing into a brain factory looking only for " results. " Edwin Gates won honorable mention with his oration, " The American Soldier. " By virtue of winning the university oratorical contest, Nutting automatically is delegated to represent Iowa in the Northern Oratorical League, of which Iowa is a mem- ber. Those who reached the finals of the contest this year were : Irene Bowman, A4 of Iowa City; Charles Nutting, A4 of Iowa City; Edwin Cates, A3 of Colfax, Illinois ; Horace A. Smith, A2 of Davenport ; James Berry, L2 of Iowa City ; and Louis Carroll, A3 of Davenport. Nutting is a member of Irving Institute and will deliver his oration in the N. 0. L. contest, which is to be held at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin on May 7. FRESHMAN ORATORICAL CONTEST EVERY year Iowa stages an oratorical contest which is open to all freshmen. To the winner of this contest goes the Samuel Lefevre Memorial prize of twenty dollars, given annually by Mrs. Anna Lefevre Spencer for excel- lence in declamation. Herschel Langdon, Al of Gilmore City, winner of the state oratorical contest for high schools last year, rated first this year with his oration, " The Constitution. " lie is a member of Zetagathian literary society. Usually the contestants include men who have been state high school champions in either oratory or debate. In addition to those who have attained fame in high school circles there are many entrants from the literary societies. All contestants are required to deliver 500 words from any part of their ora- tion before a group of judges. From the preliminaries, eight are chosen to appear in the final contest. Those who survived the preliminaries this year were: Joe Allison of Davenport, Alice Algee of Manilla, Charles Temple of Osceola, Charles Hall of Renwick, Hamilton Gray of Kensett, Henry Wilson of Osage, Gordon Seifken of Rolfe, and Esther Rasmussen of Ruthven. SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST THE Sophomore Oratorical Contest at the University of Iowa is the link that bridges over from the freshman oratorical contest with its " canned " speeches to the university contest with its original orations. To be eligible for participation the student must be of sophomore classification and must write an original oration and deliver it in competition. Although the interest in this contest was not as great as usual this year, the winners were of high caliber. James Tracy, A2 of Fort Morgan, Colorado, won first with his oration, " Thomas Jefferson and the Constitution. " Horace Smith, A2 of Davenport, was given second place. Charles Spriggs, instructor in the department of speech, acted as coach, and A. Z. Thomas and Bryngelson, also of tlic department of speech, acted as judges. 208 Forensic Horizons at Iowa By MARVIN LOGAN IT isn ' t propaganda and it isn ' t camouflage to say that forensic horizons at Iowa are rapidly expanding. Next year will undoubtedly see Iowa assume national reputation by meeting such teams as Columbia and Harvard from the east and perhaps the University of Washington from the far west. And then in two years the University of Iowa will send a debate team to meet the best leges and universities of England. This tour will be conducted under the aus- pices of the Institute of International Education of New York City. The leader in the advance is Prof. A. Craig Baird, formerly of Bates college, but now of Iowa. He has the reputation of being the first American coach to take a debate team abroad. He made successful tours of England with Bates college teams in 1921 and 1923, and in 1927 he will go again with an Iowa team. This year his teams defeated their three strongest opponents, Cambridge, Illinois, and Wisconsin. Iowa ' s forensic growth started away back in 1861 when the Zetagathian liter- ary society was organized the first one west of the Mississippi. It was during the early days of the civil war that they met nightly in the old stone capitol to argue and debate. The men stacked their guns outside the door as they entered. The women came to listen and brought their knitting with them. The members did not agree on certain things, namely slavery, and there was a split. Eventu- ally Irving Institute came into being. The girls, too, organized, and Erodelphian was formed in 1862, and Hesperia in 1864. In 1893 the Northern Oratorical League was organized to include Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, Northwestern, and Oberlin. In 1896 the first inter-collegiate debate was held. Then came Nebraska, Kansas, South Dakota, Notre Dame, and many more, some of which still remain on the Iowa calendar. The newspapers carried daily accounts of the progress of the " team. " It was taken for granted the everyone meant " debate team. " Today there are ten literary societies on the campus that meet weekly to prac- tice oratory and debate. Besides these two activities their interest extends into the fields of dramatics, society, and creative writing. From the ranks of the societies ccme many of the university actors, in their halls are held many of the parties, and by their hands the Iowa Literary Magazine came into being. The women ' s societies are: Erodelphian, Hesperia, Ilamlin Garland, Octive Thanet, Whitby, and Athena. The men have Zetagathian, Irving Institute, Philoma- thian, and Rhoterian. Besides the many inter-society contests there are a number of inter-collegiate contests that are sponsored by the Speech department of the university under the direction of Prof. E. C. Mabie and Prof. A. Craig Baird. This year there were the freshman, sophomore, and university oratorical contests, and debates with Cambridge, Illinois. Wisconsin, Minnesota, Kansas, Nebraska, and South Dakota. For the co-eds there were debates with Knox, Minnesota, and Wisconsin, as well as a dramatic reading contest. Prizes from alumni, gold medals, membership in Phi Delta Gamma, profes- sional fraternity, and Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic fraternity, are the awards that go to the leaders in the forensic field. The inter-society contests are handled by the Men ' s and Women ' s P ' orensic Councils, which also helped in managing inter-collegiate contests this year. The Inter-society Debate Board being organized will manage the big debates in the future. 209 Intercollegiate Debate IOWA-CAMBRIDGE DEBATE Iowa City November 19, 1925 FRANK E. HORACK JR. JOHN F. DENMAN HARRY S. STEVENSON HOKACK DENMAN STEVENSON Resolved, For a democratic nation the American system of government is preferable to the British system. IOWA-ILLINOIS DEBATE Iowa City December 11, 1925 Louis F. CARROLL HORACE A. SMITH FERRIS E. KURD CARROLL BAIRD SMITH KURD Besolved, That a realignment of the political parties of the United States is necessary. IOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE Minneapolis December 11, 1925 EDWARD ROBINSON FRANK E. HORACK JR. PROCTOR.. W. MAVNARD ROBINSON BAIRD HORACK MAYNARD Eesolvcd, Th.it a realignment of the political parties of the United States necessary. 210 UO.J ton l m Intercollegiate Debate IOWA-KANSAS DEBATE Lawrence, Kansas February 25, 1920 HENRY N. NEUMAN JOSEPHINE WORTMAN WORTMAN NEOMAN Resolved, Intercollegiate athletics should be abolished. IOWA-KANSAS DEBATE Iowa City February 16, 1926 K. IRENE BOWMAN CHARLES B. NUTTING BOWMAN NUTTING Resolved, American colleges and universities are justified in stressing inter- collegiate athletics. IOWA-WISCONSIN DEBATE Iowa City April 7, 1925 FERI:IS E. HURD FRANK E. HORACK, JR. Louis F. CARROLL CARROLL HORACK HURD Resolved, That this house is opposed to the principles of prohibition. 211 Intercollegiate Debate IOWA-NEBRASKA DEBATE Iowa City FRED J. STEVENSON HENRY N. NEUMAN JAMES W. BLACKBURN NEUMAN BLACKBURN STEVENSON THE Iowa-Nebraska debate of March 26 marked an innovation in local for- ensics. This clash of wits took the form of a dinner-debate at the new Iowa Memorial Union. Following the debate the audience took part in an open forum discussion. The question of Congressional regulation of child labor was very fervently discussed by the participants. The Iowa team, composed of Fred Stevenson, Henry Neuman, and James Blackburn, supported federal regu- lation. There was no decision. This new type of forensic contest met with the hearty approval of debate fans. The indications are that Coach Baird will ar- range similar affairs in the future. Louis Carroll, an Iowa debater of consider- able prominence, very ably conducted the debate as chairman. IOWA-SOUTH DAKOTA DEBATE Vermillion, S. D. HORACE A. SMITH EDWARD ROBINSON PROCTOR W. MAYNARD BAIRD SMITH ROBINSON MAYNARD THE matter of federal regulation of child labor was debated by the Iowa- South Dakota team, in two contests at Sioux City and Vermillion, March 24 and 25, respectively. While at Sioux City, Horace Smith, Edward Robinson, and Proctor Maynard represented Iowa in a debate with Morning.sidc College before a meeting of the combined civic clubs of that city. This occasion is known as the Morningside Annual Debate Dinner. On the following evening this team engaged in a very interesting debate with the University of South Dakota. There was no decision. 212 - I Or IIMM llnu . with tk DAKOTA enm Women ' s Intercollegiate Debates THE year 1926 has been an especially success- ful one at Iowa in the field of woman ' s forensics. During the year two purely women ' s contests have been held, and one in which wo- men and men participated. The Kansas-Iowa debate was held in February, K. Irene Bowman representing Iowa women on the home floor and Josephine Wort- man appearing at Kansas as the Iowa Avomen ' s represent- ative. The last of February the first woman ' s debate was held at Galesburg, between Knox college and Iowa. Both negative and affirmative teams appeared at Knox. ANDERSON FULLER rOWA-MINNESOTA DEBATE THE season was closed in April with the tri- angular Minnesota- I o w a - V i sconsin clash. Iowa ' s affirmative met Min- nesota on the home floor, discussing the question of extra-territorial rights of foreigners in China. At this time Iowa sent a negative team to Wisconsin which won the judges ' decision on the same question. A great deal of interest lias been aroused in women ' s debating this year, due largely to the debate coach, A. Craig Baird, who has given unsparingly of his time and interest. 213 BOWMAN 1 ' KASE FAQAN 214 PETER PANIC CRAVED SOCIETY Social success had not spoiled him; it had made him sweeter. Senior Hop April 16, 1926 COMMITTEE ROBERT H. MCDONALD, Chairman PHILIP ADLEK MARION BALI.INGER DONALD C. CORLETT WALDO B. DIMOND LESTER EFFERDING EARL EHRHARDT LAWRENCE J. EVANS WILLIAM C. GARDINER ELMER GILBERTSON SYBIL GRIFFITH MILTON C. HAUSER HERBERT E. HOWE GEORGE P. LLOYD HAROLD E. NASON WALTER H. PENROSE CLYDE W. SAVERY PAUL B. SCHROEDER CHAPERONS PRES. AND MRS. WALTER A. JESSUP DEAN AND MRS. G. F. KAY DEAN AND MRS. C. E. SEASHORE DEAN AND MRS. H. C. JONES DEAN AND MRS. L. W. DEAN DEAN AND MRS. F. T. BREENE DEAN AND MRS. W. G. RAYMOND DEAN AND MRS. W. J. TEETERS DEAN AND MRS. C. A. PHILLIPS DEAN AND MRS. P. C. PACKER DEAN ADELAIDE L. BURGE DEAN ROBERT E. RIENOW MR. AND MRS. C. W. KEYSER DR. AND MRS. J. H. WICK tor STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS PAUL FOLEY DOROTHY YOUNG Savery, Nason, Elirardt, Hauser. Evans, Schroeder, Gardiner, Efferdlng, Adler, Corlett. Gilbertson, Howe, Griffith, McDonald, Ballinger, Dimond, Lloyd. E 216 Junior Prom .MARCH 26, 1926 COMMITTEE ALVIN KEYES, Chairman FRANCES SCHREUBS ROY STIEGER GERALD HOBEN IW.I i MM tal KENNETT SWENSON DAVID LARGE CECIL MAU CHAPERONS PRES. AND MRS. WALTER A. JESSUP DEAN ROBERT E. RIENOW DEAN ADELAIDE L. BUKGE PROP. AND MRS. FORREST ENSIGN DR. AND MRS. LEONARD P. BISTINE PROF. AND MRS. Ross G. WALKER MR. AND MRS. OLOYDE SHELLADY STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS FRANCIS FALVEY PHILIP ADLER Swenson, Mau, Hoben. , Schreurs, Keyes, Stetgrer. 217 Sophomore Cotillion DECEMBEE 18, 1925 COMMITTEE EARLE E. BEMAN, Chairman PHIL TAXMAN PAUL K. FRAZER JOSEPHINE ATRES BETTY DUNN RICHARD GODLOVE CHAPERONS PEES. AND MRS. WALTER A. JESSUP PROF. AND MRS. C. A. PHILLIPS DEAN ROBERT E. RIENOW PROF. AND MRS. A. C. BAIRD 218 Freshman Party OCTOBEK 30, 1925 COMMITTEE STEWART JORGENSON BERT BAEHM ODETTE ALLEN MABEL MARTIN AUGUST KRUSKOP JOHN FALVEY DON PAREL, Chairman CHAPEEONS DEAN AND MRS. G. F. KAY PROP. AND MRS. C. W. HART MR. AND MRS. H. W. VOLTMER PROP. AND MRS. F. H. POTTER STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERONS MARY GOODYKOONTZ EICHARD ATHERTON Kruskop, Parel. Jorgenson. Palvey, Allen, Baehm. 219 Commerce Mart APRIL 30, 1926 COMMITTEE WILFRED E. EESSEOUIE, Chairman KUTH BACHTELL ELIZABETH KRARUP HAROLD GERNDT KDWARD C. LlPTON CLOY MEISKE WILLIS R. GRUWELL LEONARD K. SHARP RONALD T. SIMS CHAPERONS DEAN AND MRS. C. A. PHILLIPS DEAN AND MRS. B. G. WALKER PROF. AND MRS. C. S. TIPPETTS PROF. AND MRS. C. W. WASSAM PHILLIP POSTER STUDENT COUNCIL CHAPERON HILDRETH A. SPAFFOKD Ijipton, Sims, Gerndt, truwi-ll. Sharp, Kaohtell, Kessesu ' ie, (Chairman), Krarup, Mciskc. 220 Pica Ball ]!: BRUARY -2fi, lii COMMITTEE KENNETH MCDONALD, Chairman JOHN T. URICE BETTY HAW MERRILL GAFFNEY ANNE BEMAN CHAPERONS PROF. AND MRS. CHARLES H. WELLER PROF. AND MRS. FREDERICK J. LAZELL PROF. AND MRS. WILLIAM S. MAULSBY PRES. AND MRS. AVALTER A. JESSUP DEAN AND MRS. GEORGE F. KAY MR. AND MRS. GEORGE II. GALLUP MR LOREN D. UPTON McDonald, Urice Reman, Gaffney, Haw. 221 Military Ball FEBRUARY 5, 1926 COMMITTEE ALLIN W. DAKIN, Chairman WALTER I. HANSON DONOVAN H. SHAW FOREST L. BEDELL GEORGE I. FAUST MAX A. STANLEY JOHN A. YOUNOSTROM LELAND MEYER DELL FUIKS COL. ALLIN W. DAKIN, Chairman LT. COL. WALTER I. HANSON LT. COL. FOREST L. BEDELL LT. COL. GEORGE I. FAUST LT. COL. JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM LT. COL. DONOVAN H. SHAW LT. COL. MAX STANLEY DELL M. FUIKS LELAND E. WEYER Youngstrom. Shaw, FniUs. Stanley, llakin, Meyer. Bedell, Hanson, Faust. 222 University Social Committee FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN WILBUR J. TEETERS, Chairman DEAN ROBERT E. RIENOW DEAN ADELAIDE L. SURGE PROF. HENRY L. RIETZ DR. EWEN M. MACEWEN Miss CLARA DALEY PROF. ROLLIN M. PERKINS STUDENT MEMBERS DOROTHY YOUNG MARJORIE KAY PHILIP D. ADLER GERALD A. GIBBS MERRILL S. GAFFNEY RICHARD H. ATHERTON DEAN WILBUR J. TEETERS Chairman Atherton, Gaffney, Adler. Daley, Teeters, Surge, Rietz Young, Perkins, Kay. 223 221 76 the athletes who gave their all . - courage, heart and soul, to bring fame to Iowa; tp the coaches whowetie more than hirelings of a depaitjnent ; whose labors have produced worthy representatives of Old Gold, we dedi- cate this section. The glory of victory may dim: the of defeat may be forgotten, but their will alwa be remembered. The Department of Athletics ATHLETIC COUNCIL PAUL E. BELTING Chairman HOWARD L. BEYE Medicine WILLIAM II. BATES RALPH A. FENTON BURTON P. FLEMING H. CLAUDE HORACK RUDOLPH A. KUEVER Louis PELZER HAROLD W. GRIPPEN CHARLES II. MCCONNELL RAT G. DAUBER EDWARD J. FLINN Treasurel Dentistry Engineering Law Pharmacy Liberal Arts Football . Basketball Track Baseball WHILE Burt A. Ingwersen works to perfect a grid machine, a small group constituting representatives of the faculties of the six colleges and the captains of the four major sports plan and work. When thousands storm the gates of Iowa City to see Ingwersen ' s grid men struggle for a Big Ten title, to see Coach Bresnahan ' s sprinters smash records, or Vogel ' s baseball men cross bats with some Big Ten foe, their entertainment is anticipated by this small group of men. The organization is an advisory body functioning under the direction of the head of the physical education depart- ment. In two years the department of athletics and the physical education de- partment have been developed into a smoothly functioning combination. Indicative of the strides which have been taken since the union of the two departments is the new Iowa field house, which when completed next fall will be the largest structure of its kind in the United States. This building, which will surpass in every way anything even hoped for by Iowa sport followers, is but one concrete realization of the plans and dreams of these men. This last year has seen an additional success for the Council, baseball, basket- ball, and wrestling being self-supporting for the first time in history. With the enlarged swimming pool in the field house, it is expected that swimming will be added to the list. The completion of the eighteen-hole golf course on Finkbine Field is respon- sible for another sport ' s being able to stand on its own feet financially. These examples alone would justify the existence of the Athletic Council, and when it is remembered that their work takes in other phases as well, the im- portance of the group is obvious. 225 ( ' f E. G. SCHROEDER Director HAROLD E. BRICELAND Assistant Director Physical Education THE ideal aimed at by the Department of Physical Education for Men is the general physical development of all men students in the University. Regular work offered in the classes in physical training consists of calis- thenics, light apparatus work, drills, and games. Special classes are conducted in wrestling, boxing, fencing, Indian clubs, swimming, and heavy apparatus. Students having physical defects are assigned to the classes in corrective gym- nastics. By means of this work destructive tendencies are checked, which, if allowed to continue, would develop into permanent disabilities. More than twenty-six hundred men use the facilities of the men ' s gymnasium and take exercise under expert supervision designed to accomplish the greatest possible benefit in the short period of time available. E. G. " Dad " Schroeder, director of the men ' s gymnasium, has held that posi- tion ever since 1907. For nineteen years he has supervised the class work in " P. T. " and has taken an active interest in swimming, wrestling, boxing, track, and tennis. 220 M M PETEK PANIC HAD NEVER PLAYED FOOTBALL Next moment he was standing erect with that smile on his face and a drum beating within him. It was saying, " To die will lie an awfully big ad- venture. " BURTON A. INGWERSEN Coach DR. WALTER E. FIESELER Medical Supervisor The 1925 Football Season MUD, sleet, snow, and tropical heat on successive week-ends, and the longest trip ever tnkon by an Iowa aggregation continued to make the 1925 schedule one of the toughest that ever confronted the Old Gold. The last disastrous month brought Coacli Burt Ingwersen ' s team from a posi tion at the top of the list, down to a tie for third place with a .500 rating, Illinois, Ohio State, Arkansas, St. Louis, and Wabasli had been turned back. The Illinois contest, the feature of every Iowa football season, proved the thriller of the year. The return of the initial kickoff by the redoubtable " Bed " Grange and Kutsch ' s final dash in the closing moments of the battle, for thirty-five yards and victory, spelled a real chapter in Iowa athletic history. The Ohio fracas was the worst mud-slinging party at which Iowa has been a guest for some years. A swamp of mud. rain, and slush failed to stop the boys from the tall corn and they " emerged " victorious. The next three games, the battle in the blizzard with Wisconsin, the disheartening defeat at the hajids of Minnesota, and the final disappointing fracas at Los Angeles with Southern Cali- fornia are familiar to all. Iowa lost all three, thus proving that no team can stand three suc- cessive games against top notch elevens, travel three thousand miles, and play in weather with a variation of eighty degrees, with any degree of success. The team is 1o he commended for their showing, but the work of two men, Head Coach Burt Ingwersen and Ur. W. K. Fieseler, medical supervisor, in the face of all obstacles is more than flattering. Ingwersen thinks and dreams football. Fieseler lives athletics. They are men of the highest calibre and Iowa is proud of them. 228 1925 Varsity Football Squad t t.% - J . Hogan. 15. Smith, Youngr, Yegge, Coach Ingwersen, J{affensp Tger, Holman, O ' Neal. Parkin, Coach Barry. Cuhel, SchirrntT, P. Smith, Ilauber. Graham, Dr. Fieseler, Coach Locke. Fry, Romey, Nelson, Kodawig, Cajit. Griffen, Hines, Krasuski, Rice, Kutsch. PERSONNEL It 1 " " " Coach Captain Captain-elect Harold W. Griffen Ray G. Dauber Wesley Li. Fry Donald M. Graham Donald T. Hines 1 ' aul R. Krasuski Paul E. Smith Nicholas A. Kutsch Emerson W. Nelson Harry H. Rice Don F. Rodawig Richard E. Romey John A. Schirmer Burton E. Ingwersen Harold W. Griffen Paul E. Smith MKX MINOR Frank J. Cuhel Delavan V. Holman Ralph H. Hogan Leonard Raffensperger Donnell R. Smith John P. Yegge . Charles E. O ' Neal . Earl Young Sioux City Iowa City Manning Waterloo Cedar Rapids Davenport . Waterloo Sioux City Cherokee Washington Rockwell City Mason City Sioux Falls, South Dakota MEN Cedar Rapids Mason City Iowa City Victor Des Moines Boone Pierre, South Dakota Cedar Rapids 229 CAPT. GRIPPEN v CAPT.-ELECT P. SMITH Iowa 26; Arkansas o. A CHAOTIC season of rain and snow, sleet and wind, slush and mud was begun Oct. 3 when Coach Burton E. Ingwer- sen sent his inexperienced line and veteran backfield against the Eazorback eleven of Coaches Schmidt and Barnes, of Fayettville, Arkansas. Hampered by a week of rainy weather be- fore the opening clash of the year, the Hawkeyes went into Iowa Field that afternoon equipped for a battle in the mud, expecting to be played to a standstill by the slightly heavier Arkansas team. The field was slippery but the green forward wall did better than most close followers had hoped for and held their own against the non-conference gridders. Nick Kutsch, press-agented as the " Plying Dutchman " and the Sioux City " Cowboy, " long before the squad settled down for the hard practice grind, was the most closely watched of the entire twenty-two men who slipped and slid around under that October sun. And he did all that anyone had thought he could do. He scored 17 of the total 26 points amassed by the Hawks. But he was so ably aided by his backfield helpmates, Graham and Fry, that the Old Gold mentor was pleased, and that is saying a lot for Burt Ingwersen. And then in the second period, Burt sent his new star to the showers and gave some of the reserve material a chance, namely, Don Smith, " Bab " Cuhel, " Blacky " O ' Neal and " Buzz " Hogan. Ray Dauber, three-year veteran, was sent in for Graham and came through with his customary efficient job of block- ing and running interference. The game was a test for Coach Ingwersen, and although it was woefully ragged from his point of view, the work of the squad as the average spectator saw it was a bit more promising than pros- pects at the close of the 1924 season had appeared. f rM tkttlMMCM imUfclM " pri " ta . iiifafct - . ' - : 230 JO. w. nd wi, ito ' .: irfaayiatterh- nr w iilo Ion : = . : Iowa 41; St. Louis o. BACKED by a record from the 1924 season which included close games with some of the strongest elevens of the mid- dle west and east, Coach Savage ' s St. Louis Billikens ar- rived in Iowa City the morning of Oct. 10, primed and confident of giving the Hawks a trimming which would surpass that handed Coach Otto Vogel ' s baseball aggregation when they invaded the Mound City the spring before. A downpour of rain, climaxing a fortnight of such weather, " reigned " throughout the contest, but Captain Griffen and his buddies worked apparently unconscious of the heavy precipitation, and when the two squads finished milling around in the torn-up turf, a great zero mark was emblazoned on the score board after the sign, St. Louis, but opposite the four letters that represented Coach Burton Ingwersen ' s football eleven was a decisive number, 41. And that day the fans went home much pleased with their young grid mentor and his team and the press agents telegraphed nice-looking stories back to their papers which held many praises for the ' ' dark horse ' ' which was being groomed out in Iowa City. The Hawk backfield showed real power and plowed through the battling St. Louisans for 27 counters in the first half, the second lineup in its entirety accounting for the remaining 14 points in the third and fourth stanzas. The improving punting ability of Don Graham began to assert itself in this engagement, the veteran Old Gold back getting off a series of lengthy boots which kept the Billikens in their own backyard throughout the greater portion of the game. However, despite the decisive victory the Hawkeye squad suf- fered a severe loss when Paul Smith, future captain, was lost by a twisted knee late in the second period. GRAHAM 231 SCHIRMEK Homecoming I HAVE your letter asking if I didn ' t cover the Iowa-Illinois game last fall for the Chicago Tribune and if I wouldn ' t write a piece about it for the Hawkeye. I sure was there and I am glad to tell you in this letter what happened. I arrived in Iowa City the afternoon before the game so that I might have a good night ' s rest and be in the pink of condition for the contest. But can you imagine anybody getting a good night ' s rest out there, the night before a homecoming game? There was a room for me O. K. at the hotel, but all the other rooms were filled with male quartets. I learned afterwards, the quartets were com- posed of old gratis. Did you ever see an old grad at a homecoming who didn ' t want to sing? Neither did I. Xow I don ' t mind the singing a bit, if I am doing my share of it. But for a fellow to be secluded alone in a room with male quar- tets all around him doing " Sweet Adeline, " " Dear Old Girl, " and " Silver Threads Among the Gold, " is absolute torture. You can guess just about how much sleep I had that night. I tell you, Mr. Tilton, a visiting scribe shouldn ' t have to endure that. It should be seen to that he is invited into one of the parties as a second string tenor or something. Vcll, I got through the night somehow, but honestly, listening to some of those old grad tenors made my throat sore. I was at the game in the afternoon some minutes before the first kickoff and was wondering if Iowa would be able to stop Red Grange. About nine and four-fifths seconds after that first kickoff I was of the opinion, Iowa could not oven tag him. 232 Iowa 12 Illinois 10 But as I recall it now, that was about all that Mr. Grange did all afternoon. On the other hand, that young fellow, Nick Kutsch, that you have out there, seemed to get an inspiration from Mr. Grange ' s long run and he began galloping. When he wasn ' t galloping, he was kicking field goals, except at intervals when Mr. Fry was ripping up the Illinois line. It sure was great stuff for those 30,000 corn fed rooters to look at. Most of them, were so hoarse the} ' couldn ' t speak when the game was over, though that might have been caused from the singing of the night before. I believe Iowa won, 12 to 10, but I know that Nick Kutsch was th e hero of the day. Anyway, I figured that Nick was the hero, but let me tell you what happened. I wrote all about Nick ' s great playing and Iowa ' s victory and sent it to the Tribune and then came back to Chicago to get some sleep. Well sir, on Monday when I went to the office, I had the scare of my life for there were a lot of letters for me from Champaign and Urbana and most of them said I was a big bum and didn ' t know anything about football and that I ought to jump into the lake. I figured I must have pulled an awful boner of some kind, that Illinois must have won that game and I got everything all wrong. I ran and got all the other papers and then felt all right because all of them said that Iowa won and had the same score that I did. I don ' t know yet what was the matter with those fellows down at Champaign and Urbana. Sincerely yours, JAMES CRUSINBERKY. P. S. Say, Mr. Tilton, if I come out to Iowa City for another homecoming, do you think you could get me in with one of those quartets? ROHEY BICE 233 BODAWIG NELSON Iowa 15; Ohio o. AIDST fog and mud the Iowa eleven trudged out on the field on October 24 and slid, plowed, and slopped its way to a 15 to victory over the Buckeyes at Columbus stadium. A huge crowd had gathered to see Elmer Marek, the widely heralded Buckeye star, in action against the newly discovered Iowa satellite, Nick Kutsch. But it took only a few minutes to show that this duo were as helpless in the midst of that slime as a tongue-tied man in a literary society. This contest added much to the glory of Wes Fry and brought John Schirmer into the limelight as a ball-carrier. The teams bat- tled on even terms during the first quarter, but shortly after the second period began, the " Plowboy " broke loose and skidded down the field for a fifty-one-yard gain. Aided by the above-mentioned Schirmer he pushed the ball across the goal line a moment later. Thereafter the contest was easy for the Old Gold. " Buzz " Hogan wabbled the slippery ball between the uprights for three points in the third quarter, and Schirmer removed all doubts about the winner when he took the ball over in the last stanza for the final marker. Don Graham ' s noble toe was much in evidence during the entire fray, and the " weak " line held like a stone wall. The pass attack whicli Coach Ingwersen had worked on for so long was useless in the sea of slime, and line plunges and short end runs constituted the attack of both teams. Seven of the Iowa seniors, Captain Griffen, Romey, Schrimer, Dauber, Graham, Krasuski, and Fry. had played on the team that trounced the Buckeyes two years before, and victory this year was a glorious end to their three year acquaintance with the Ohio outfit. T 1 btafetittW tht Little teil vita tfir- s .- Mm - : . . HfHfcnjtoi Kfetebfei !? iter to fUt " Hi " B t " ' MmWKW : Iowa 28; Wabash 7. THE fifth straight victory of tlie 1925 fall grid term came on October 31, the week before the Hawkeye hopes started their toboggan slide in a snow-storm battle with Wisconsin. A sort of premonition of that downward splash must have been the initial half of the final non-conference game of the season, the " breather " with Wabash on Iowa Field. At the intermission the Little Giants, by virtue of their plucky efforts, stood on the heaviest end of the 7 to 4 tally. Iowa had considered the game as somewhat of a set-up, anticipating the Big Ten affair with the Badgers the following week-end, and the playing on the Old Gold side was ragged and " sleepy. " Plug at the line as they would Coach Ingwersen ' s proteges could do no better than earn four points on a pair of safeties, while the invaders were crossing the Iowa goal line late in the second period. However, Ingwersen was not to be so easily trifled with, and when the Hawks cantered onto the gridiron after the recess a heated one- sided conversation with that individual had served as a rejuvenating tonic, and the ball-toting quartet began to function. Before the players had untangled themselves for the last time the home boys had employed every possible scoring device and worked the accountant at the score-board for twenty-eight points. But the Wabash crew had accomplished sufficient " dirty work " sv ' ith their seven points, and Coach Ingwersen began the most stringent practice week of the season in preparation for Wisconsin. The fans commented that Iowa had been stalling in that first half, but Burt was harboring no such thoughts, fully realizing the tremendous task he had before him if a win over the Badgers was to be hoped for . BAFFENSPERGER KRASUSKI 235 DAUBER MAU Iowa o Wisconsin 6 IOWA vs. Wisconsin vs. the Elements That might well have been the title of the struggle on Iowa Field, the afternoon of Novem- ber 7 last. The contest ended with the Badger grid men on the long end of a (i to score. But that tells only a small part of the story. The day dawned cold and cloudy. By noon the wind had risen until it was blowing a gale through the heart of Iowa Field. By the time the contest became a reality, the worst blizzard of the year was sweeping the full length of the playing space. Every element of chance and skill was brought into play. Every pass from center was juggled. Kicks traveled high with the wind and were blown back against the gale. On two specific occasions the punter actually lost ground on his attempt. Passes were out of the question. Coach Ingwersen ' s eleven, as yet unbeaten, with everything to win and as much to lose, fought every inch of the way. Twice dur- ing the first three periods the invaders were pushed back under their goal posts. Twice Leo Harmon dropped back of his own goal line to kick. Both times he fumbled, recovered the oval and kicked straight into the air to see the wind carry it far down the field. Then, when the third quarter was half done, things began to hap- pen. On an exchange of kicks, Wisconsin gained s ome thirty yards. Two plays lost another ten. Wisconsin took the ball only to have the Old Gold recover on their one-yard line as the quarter ended. Two successive kicks were blocked in the next period, Wisconsin recovered and in four, plays Kruez drove through center for six points and vic- tory. Iowa had lost its first game of the season. 236 r pi . 01 ti j i Hi jut Hi - . ' Mom ' . -,ni. Trotor- o Minnesota 33 " T i i|; to -il i M-;. Tli(iiis:ni(l Swedes Jumped Out of the Weeds! " That was the song eleven buttered Iowa football play- ers were singing the night of last November 14 after the Minnesota game in Minneapolis. More than 1,350 Hnwkeye gridiron enthusiasts had followed their team to help swell the Gopher homecoming cro wd of 40,000, only to watch a whirling, driving com- bination of yellow-jerseyed sophomores from the north woods annex a 33 to victory over a somewhat dazed and disrupted Iowa eleven. It was evident after the first five minutes of the play that the Old Gold was battling through a losing fight. The northerners, primed for the contest, started with a vengeance. The great audience that stuffed the mighty horseshoe stands cried for blood and they were satisfied. Using a running shift that was penalized time after time by the officials, the Gophers drove through the dogged Iowa forward wall off tackle, around end, and through center almost at will. The Minnesota interference, a grim flood of speed and weight, swept over, under, and through the Hawk linemen for gains of from three to thirty yards with disheartening regularity. Coaeli Burt Ingwersen ' s secondary defense fought through a mass of hurtling arms and legs to make four of every five tackles. Only once did the visitors rally. Early i n the second period a pair of completed passes and two nicely executed end runs brought the ball to the Minnesota fifteen yard line, but the drive failed and the Gophers were soon under way again. When the affair was over, Minnesota had 33 points and Iowa had failed to count. The Northerners had scored in every period but the third. YOUNG YEGGE 237 Iowa o; S. California 18 By WALTER ECKERSALL WHEN Iowa went down in defeat before the University of Southern California, 18 to 0, in one of the most important intersectional football struggles of the 1925 season, no team which ever wore the Gold and Black displayed more determination and gameness. The players, battered and bruised from the Minnesota game on the previous Saturday, entered the struggle in anything but physical condition to combat one of the best elevens in the Pacific Coast con- ference. The offense was weakened by the injury to Fry, a great plunging and blocking back, while other members of the team were in no condition for such a gruelling and important contest. In addition to this handicap, the weather was extraordinarily warm. In fact, the thermometer registered over 90 degrees when the two teams took the field for the first kick-off. When Wisconsin was met, the game was played in practically a blizzard. Cold weather prevailed when Minnesota was met. In less than a week the team traveled into tropical climes and after the game was five minutes old, it was apparent Iowa could not stand the excessive heat. Some idea of the exhaustion of the Iowa players may be gathered from the fact that Captain Griffen called for time out as many as eight times over the prescribed number of four allowed in each half. This action lost Iowa at least forty yards and at one time placed the Trojans in a position to score. During these intermissions, water buckets with ice were carried on the field and ice packs placed on the players ' necks and heads. The sudden change was too much and under the conditions Iowa could not play the brand of football ex- pected. S28 : heft Coat em- tfi tt fij, i pat Iowa o; S. California 18 Despite these conditions, Iowa played a brilliant game, defensively especially. Time after time, in the first half particularly, Iowa ral- lied in the shadows of its goal posts to prevent Southern California from scoring. These pieces of sterling defensive play caused con- siderable favorable comment after the game. With Fry in poor shape and Kutsch hampered with a leg injury, the offense of the Hawkeycs was badly handicapped. At that, both stars managed to show the crowd a sample of their ability by getting away a few times. Schirmer played a bang up game, as did Captain Griffen, and Romey, too, as long as he was in the struggle. Considering the conditions under which the intersectional struggle was played and those which prevailed two weeks previous to this con- test, Coach Burt Ingwersen, members of the team, Iowa students and alumni should not take the defeat too keenly. It was asking just a little too much of any football eleven to meet Wisconsin and Minne- sota on successive Saturdays and then travel into a hot climate to meet a team of the caliber of Southern California, one of the out- standing of the Pacific Coast conference. HlNES SUMMAEY OF THE SEASON Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. 3 Iowa 26; Arkansas 0. 10 Iowa 41; St. Louis 0. 17 Iowa 12; 24 Iowa 15 ; Illinois 10. Ohio State 0. Oct. 31 Iowa 28; Wabash 7. Nov. 7 Iowa Nov. 21 Iowa Nov. 21 Iowa ; Wisconsin 6. ; Minnesota 33. 0; Southern California 18. 239 Freshman Football WHEN Coach Kollie Williams issued the call for freshman football prospects last fall a large squad of heavy men reported. They were sent into action just a few days after they turned out and made a creditable though not sensational showing against the varsity. The power of the attack developed with each practice and as the team play became more in evidence the defense picked up. Toward the end of the season Coach Ingwerse.ii ' s regulars had their hands full when they took their turn against the yearlings. The forward wall had plenty of weight, but Coach Williams had some difficulty in developing the speed that is necessary for good football. The backficld had a fair set of ball carriers, but there was little evidence of material to take the places of Graham and Dauber, the battering rams of the Iowa attack. Byers, Flake, Grimm and Armil were the best performers in the backfield, and Captain Wenzel, Woodruff, Van Fleet, Chatterton and Brown looked the best on the line. Most of the men have re- ported for the spring drills and it is probable that many of them will break into the lineup next fall ahead of last year ' s reserves. 240 Ml M to to fc PETEK PAN EXPLAINS BASKETBALL ' ' There was a strict rule against turning around until one gave the signal, when all turned at once. " Varsity Basket Ball Squad Coach Barry, Phillips, Keel, Miller, Swenson, Smith, Dr. Fieseler. Harrison, Gamble, Capt.-Elect Hogan, Capt. McConnell, Van Deusen, Lawson, Armstrong. PERSONNEL SAM BARRY Coach CHARLES H. MCCONNELL Retiring Captain RALPH H. HOGAN Captain-elect " I " MEN CHARLES H. MCCONNELL . Mason City RALPH IF. HOGAN .... Osage HAROLD T. MILLER .... Mount Pleasant GORDON C. PHILLIPS .... Iowa City LAWRKNCE HARRISON Iowa City GEORGE L. VAN DEUSEN Iowa City MINOR " I " PAUL E. SMITH Waterloo FRED W. LAWSON .... Burlington CLARKNCE C. KEEL .... Dysart 242 . fcP IinQtr COACH SAM BARRY The 1925-26 Basket Ball Season By BKICK YOUNG THEY ' RE singing the praises of a new miracle worker out on the Hawkeye campus at Iowa City these bright spring mornings. It ' s not Jesse Haw- ley, Burt Ingwersen, or George Bresnahan. It ' s Sam Barry, the slender basketball coach from Knox College, who came to Iowa four years ago almost unheralded and in his first year developed a team strong enough to win the Big Ten championship. However, that feat is small in proportion to the feat he turned this past season, when with mediocre material, he banded together a crew that was good enough to finish in a quadrangular dead- lock with Indiana, Purdue, and Michigan, when his closest friends and followers had predicted in advance he was a sure last place finisher. The value of a clever, brainy basketball eoach to a college team was never more clearly demonstrated than the past season in Barry ' s accomplishments. He worked quietly, said little, brought his men along gradually, and when the great crisis was reached in the final game at Minneapolis, March 13. he put a team on the Minnesota court that literally fought their " very heads " off for Iowa and Sam Barry. The result you all know. The game will go down in the record books as a victory for Iowa, but to my mind, it was a great personal triumph for Sam Barry, one of the finest characters in all of western conference athletics. Joint champions of the conference, winners of six straight games, and producer of the greatest guard in the Big Ten in Captain Charles McConnell, were some of Barry ' s achievements this year. The astounding Hawkeyes, who were apparently out of the race on February 1, after four loses in six contests, played super-human ball to turn the feat, and every man is deserving of all the honor that goes to the victor. Some narrow wins were squeezed out, half of the eight successes being taken by a total of seven points. It was the best defensive basket- ball in the conference which won these tilts. Op- ponents scored an average of 21.4 points during the season ; in the final six contests the average was only 16.3. The half dozen victories in a row set a conference record for the season. No games were lost on the home court. Called the outstanding guard of the year, Captain Charles H. McConnell of Mason City is an all-conference selection. Quick to move to the danger point, able to take care of two men until help arrived, making an average of four points per game, were characteristics of the cap- tain. 243 CAPT. McCoNNELi, Another Championship SAM BARRY lie Inis a couple of prefixes to his cognomen, but since few lowans know of their existence we have used the prerogative of the press in offering the name we all know. The man mentioned is held in high esteem by all individuals included in the basketball fraternity of the mid-west. The first year, as coach of basketball at Iowa in 1922-1923, Barry brought the first Big Ten basketball championship to the Hawkeye institu- tion. With promising material to work with, Iowa ' s chances to cop the succeeding year looked bright, but in 1924 and 1925 the Iowa teams wore complete fizzles. The usual criticism of the mob was forthcoming; it came and many choice epithets were hurled at the coach by those who knew nothing about existing circumstances and less about basketball. Barry bore all with Spartan-like face and opened the 1926 grind with nothing but possibilities staring him in the countenance. The possibilities materialized, resulting in a four- cornered tie for high honors. Barry developed two stars and a good team. One was the best guard in the conference, Captain Charles McConnell. The other individual is a newcomer in basketball and Barry should apply for a patent at once. Baseball has its pinch -hitters, but we at Iowa be- lieve that Sam Barry produced the first honest to Fanny pinch bas- keteer, one Gordon (Hefty) Phillips. He went wild at Minnesota in the last game, scoring three baskets in four minutes, Iowa copping 17 to 15. St. Louis afforded the first bit of entertainment and took a 35 to 29 drubbing which didn ' t mean anything. Wabash succumbed, 38 to 26, and Iowa looked better. Butler, always strong, was bested 26 to 24. A free throw lost the Notre Dame tilt, 17 to 16, but it was gratifying to see the defense functioning in the beginning of the season. 241 I - anli BUS; km bra ' kHa ii. " ' fats to tot WMiMiibi .. iWeJith foe nd . . UK TO tkt tat rmtomA Toother KkmMti fgn mm. te inflow I ::. ' . Ion topping C b K, bit it ra ;u ' tll Basket Ball AFKEE throw lost the Notre Dame tilt, 17 to 16, but it was gratifying to see the defense functioning in a consistent manner. In the last of the pre-Big Ten games, the Hawks vanquished Marquette, 19 to 16. It was a fight from start to finish, with both teams putting up what appeared to be an " air tight " defense. Only occasionally did a forward slip through and sink one. Usually Iowa has had little trouble against Chicago in basketball, but in the opening conference game the Maroons played an exceed- ingly crafty game. In the final period, however, Phillips ' dead eye for the basket was too much for them, and Chicago went down in defeat with a score of 18 to 13. The shooting of Phillips was little short of miraculous and many thought that it was a streak of good luck. On the same trip Iowa met her first conference defeat at Ann Arbor. The strong Michigan team got off with a big start and managed to keep in the lead throughout the battle. In the last period Coach Barry sent in his dead-eye protege, Phillips, and al- though he managed to sink three baskets from awkward angles, he was not able to overcome the lead of the Maize and Blue. For Iowa, McConnell did some guarding, the like of which has not been seen on an Iowa floor for some time. Phillips managed to sink four baskets during the fray, which seemed to be conclusive proof that he is consistent as well as spectacular. The Iowa machine worked with precision, making their " set-ups " with a high degree of accuracy, and guarding almost perfectly. Harrison played a re- markable floor game, and, in spite of his size, broke up many of the plays of the opposition before they got under way. MILLER 245 PHILLIPS Basket Ball THE next encounter was with Ohio, and the basket shooters of Old Gold went down in defeat, 35 to 21. The Iowa basket eyes were dimmed, as shot after shot missed its mark, and the guards were also a little off color, for occasionally a Buckeye would slip through and score. McConnell, as usual, outplayed his opponent, but his team mates experienced a bad eve- ning. On the other hand, Ohio had a revamped offense, led by Hectorne, Buckeye forward, and Tarbert, the running guard. These men, with Cunningham, dropped in baskets occasionally, held Iowa, and shot at will. The contest had caused interest to rise to a fever heat, and both teams were presumably on edge, but Iowa crumbled. Iowa then journeyed to Evanston and met defeat at the hands of Northwestern, 37 to 21. It was a hotly contested battle from the first whistle to the finish, with stellar guarding on the part of Mc- Connell, and the usual basket shooting results from efforts extended by Phillips, who made his customary three field goals upon his ap- pearance in the game. This was the first time in nine years that the Northwestern ball tossers had been able to annex a game from Iowa. The Hawkeye squad was once more unsuccessful in the return game with Indiana, at Bloomington, being able to do no better than take the short end of a 30 to 20 count. With this steady stream of defeats behind them, Iowa lost sight of the Conference Championship and some even went so far as to predict that the spell would never break. Coach Barry had no idea of letting Iowa foot the Conference list, and after a stiff drilling, sent his men against Minnesota on the Iowa floor. The familiar surroundings seemed to break the spell of bad luck, and we defeated Minnesota, 21 to 14. The machine was again back in its old form, with MeConnell guarding in all Confer- ence style, Phillips shooting his three baskets per game, Harrison playing the whole floor at once, and Van Dusen and Hogan working like clock-work. Iitk ' - . ud . iMfeta !? ' HARRISON 246 i J " " 7 Basket Ball - flM , ' fa4r jut .fife- " i p hi Ion. IW mm pne b.Q.prtpud - iVitaa Bit, L lama the - ;prt ii!Cfcf. - In the next game, with Michigan, Van Deusen covered himself witli glory, scoring fifteen points, from all imaginable angles of the floor ;ui l from unusual distances. The final score was 24 to 21, and Iowa rooters returned home, realizing that after all, they had a basketball team. Northwestern invaded Iowa and played one of the closest games ever recorded in Conference competition. The score was 12 to 11 in favor of Iowa. The last few minutes of the game was almost too fast to follow, and everyone realized that a " slip " on anyone ' s part would spell disaster. Clever work on the part of Mc- Connell featured the game. Once more Chicago met defeat at the hands of Old Gold. This time the score was 32 to 20. McConnell scored eleven points in suc- cession, which, as far as records show, has never been equalled. The machine again worked perfectly and after the first few minutes of play the Chicago defense was completely battered down. Ohio State was the next victim, with a score of 18 to 17. Until the middle of the final period Iowa led, but Bell, a " pinch shooting " Ohioan, scored six points in rapid succession, and put Ohio two points in the lead. Hogan sunk one and tied the score, and Miller shot a foul, which won the game. In the last game with Minnesota, Miller and Phillips led in the scoring, and Iowa won, 17 to 15. This gives Iowa one-fourth of a four-cornered tie for first place. All is well, that ends well. VAN DEUSEN LAWSON 247 Freshman Basket bail NUMERAL MEN FOREST F. TWOGOOD . Sioux City FRANCIS L. WILCOX . Eddyville JAMES B. TALBERT Vero Beach, Fla. EGBERT II. KINNAN . Clinton CHARLES L. DOLLERHIDE . Davenport CHARLES W. HETTS . Waterloo J. VERNON ADDY . . Sanborn PAUL A. CLARK . Iowa City JOHN M. MALONE . . Iowa City H. A. ERBE . . . Iowa City COACH EOLLIE WILLIAMS A WEALTH of comparatively experienced material answered the call of Coach Rollie F. Williams for freshman basketball practice. His policy was to work five men together through the entire season, and allow them to become accustomed to playing together, so that they would be formidable competition for the varsity. Forrest Twogood of Sioux City, is an all-state high school selection. He is a " southpaw, " which lends a mysticism to his al- ready consistent and speedy style of play. Wilcox, another all-state man, was b ' kewise a mainstay of the freshmen. He is tall and rather loose- jointed, which causes him to be shifty and exceedingly fast. Talbert, another forward, is fast and a very heady handler of the ball, but a trifle weak on basket shooting. Kinnan is a fast running guard, an excellent dribbler, and fairly accurate shot. Dollerhide, a long rangy chap, is a back guard who seems entirely dependable. The rest of the squad also shows considerable promise. Addy is a most pro- ficient all around forward, with a good eye and excellent dribbling ability. Ma- lone, an Iowa City boy, is a good forward, but was handicapped by being off the squad a greater part of the season. This whole aggregation shows considerable promise of strengthening the varsity next year. 243 o PETER PANIC WAS A FLASH ON TUB TRACK ' ' am back, ' ' he said hotly, ' ' why do you not cheer? " 1925 Varsity Track Squad PERSONNEL GEOROE T. BRESNAHAN CHAN C. COULTER BAY G. DAUBER CHAN C. COULTER HAROLD L. PHELPS JOHN H. EVERINGHAM FRED A. KLINDT JOHN P. JONES BRUNO G. MARCHI . HENRY DAINE HARRY H. RICE ORTHEL T. ROBERTS LOWELL D. PHELPS ALFRED SORENSON D. OWKX THOMAS WILLIAM M. MANN JOHN HANCOTK RAY G. DAUBER JOHN C. MAKKCHALL JACK J. HANDY MEN Coach Captain Captain-Elect Iowa City Davenport . Fort Madison Mason City . Iowa City Chicago, 111. Iowa City Washington St. Louis, Mo. . Davenport Kimballton Council Bluffs Algona Superior, Wis. . Iowa City Hampton Sioux Falls, S. I). A A Ik ' nd 2oO - - t The 1925 Track Season GEOBGE T. BSESNAHAN THOMAS E. MARTIN A FTER an unsuccessful indoor season Coach Bresnahan ' s track and field team began to show rapid development. With a majority of inexperienced athletes Iowa was handicapped, but as the outdoor season progressed the Ilawkeye aggregation gained in strength. The coaches deserve much credit for building up a well-balanced team from mediocre material. Men who had shown little promise early in the year became championship contenders. The sting of defeats indoors was wiped out by vic- tories outdoors. The hardy Northmen fell before the gathering power of the lowans. Coach Gill ' s strong Illini outfit was held to a low score. Harold Phelps brought prestige to Iowa with a sensational victory at the Penn Relays. Notre Dame was overwhelmed. The State Meet was a rout for Iowa. In the Conference Meet the Hawkeyes upset advance predictions by placing in seven events and winning fourth place. The following week at the National Championship, Iowa placed in six events, but as no points were counted, the Hawk delegation was given no official place in the scoring column. The season was gratifying to all concerned, for Iowa held its own in Big Ten competition, and a number of men developed into genuine championship caliber. With additional material from the freshmen team of last year, the track pros- pects for 1926 look exceptionally promising. For the first time in history Iowa won the indoor Conference Meet. The mile relay team has met with one defeat in six starts and in all probability will continue to be one of the fastest quartets in the country. Most of the men have another year of competition ahead of them. Iowa seems to have come into its own. COULTER DAUBER Iowa 31; Wisconsin 55 COACH BEESNAHAN ' S indoor squad opened the indoor sea- son by succumbing to a defeat, February 21, at the hands of one of Coach Tom Jones ' greatest University of Wisconsin aggregations. Bringing a septet of stars who rated serious consideration in every meet they entered, outdoor and indoor, the Badgers swept aside the slowly-starting Hawkeyes, weakened by the loss of their best men, and won the dual in the new armory with little difficulty. The visitors spattered Iowa ' s brightest hopes in the distance events and the quarter -mile when the two remaining members of the Hawk- eye Olympic team were beaten at their own favorite events. Kubly, hard-running cross country ace, completed the humiliation of Harold Phelps, the strongest promise of the Old Gold team, when he raced to a new armory record of 9:42 in the two-mile, forcing Phelps to take second. Captain Coulter, who had won the 400 -metre hurdles in the pre- Olympic tryouts here the summer before, and who was expected to bear the brunt of the Badger attack in the sprints and hurdles, was outdistanced in the 50-yard dash and the final lap of the mile relay, first by McAndrews, and then by Kennedy. Coulter defeated Mc- Givern of the Badgers in the 50-yard hurdles, however. Dauber provided the most heartening upset for the Iowa team when he worked Schwartz, giant Cardinal shot-putter, for a three-inch margin to win that event. The mark also set a new armory record of 44 feet. 11% inches, more than nine inches above Dauber ' s own previous mark. Bergstressor of Wisconsin established another armory record for the day when he outstepped Sorenson of the Old Gold in the half-mile, winning in 1:59 3-10. Harry Morrow held the former record of 2:03 5-10, set in 1923. 252 q- . - . ' in 1 3. IkMtap In nk; ra ij - ' I M. wra ' T lift - wfa fc pie. M ajettd to l CUhrfctaMXe- fckOTK. i w UMJ word . total m Illinois Relay Carnival THE Iowa cinder squad migrated to Urbana for the annual Illinois relay carnival, February 27, but failed to bring home the usual Hawkeye trophy, the mile relay. For the first time in several years the Old Gold quartet of quarter -milers did not place in their favorite event. Georgetown university of Washington, D. C., participating in the Illini carnival for " the first time, replaced the record set by the famous Iowa team of 1923, when they ran the mile in 3 minutes, 36 seconds. The easterners, aided by the running of Jimmy Burgess, national A. A. U. 440-yard dash champion, were timed in 3 minutes, 25 8-10 seconds. Another record formerly held by a Hawkeye athlete was equalled when Locke of Nebraska stepped the 300-yard dash in 31 8-10 sec- onds, the same time credited to Eric Wilson, former Iowa captain, in 1923. The most impressive showing of the Iowa Athletes was in the med- ley relay won by Iowa State college. The Ames runners established a new carnival record when they circled the track in 8 minutes, 14 4-10 seconds. The Iowa team of Sorenson, half-miler, Captain Coulter and Beatty, quarter-milers, and Harold Phelps, miler, finished close be- hind the CCyclones. The four-mile quartet ran fourth in the race won by Michigan in 18 minutes, 19 6-10 seconds. The Kansas Aggies were second and Illinois finished third. No other Iowa relay teams placed, but Dauber rated third in the shot put. Schwarze, giant Wisconsin weight man, was an easy victor with a put of 47 feet, % inch. Dauber ' s best efforts netted him a mark of 44 feet, 9 inches. Rich- erson of Missouri was second and Munz of Michigan followed Dau- ber in fourth place. Schwarze ' s mark constituted a new carnival record. PHELPS VAN NESS 253 H. PHELPS Iowa 30 1-6; Illinois 73 5-6 TIIK seeming futility of scoring a triumph over the products of Couch Harry Gilt ' s track and field efforts, especially on the indoor cinders, was firmly thrown up at the Hawkeye dele- gation which traveled to the huge Illinois armory March 7 for continuance of the traditional feud between the rival institu- tions. The Illini simply smothered the Hawkeyes, permitting them a scant trio of first places, and running away with a majority of the second and third place points. Dauber broke the Illinois indoor record in the shot put when he heaved the iron ball 45 feet, 5% inches, better- ing the mark set by the famous Schildauer the previous season by three inches. Phelps redeemed himself for the Wisconsin defeats by breasting the tape ahead of Rue of Illinois in the mile run, although he was forced to be content with a second in the two-mile event. Klindt captured the other Iowa first when he did 5 feet, 9% inches in the high jump. Captain Coulter fared ' even worse before the formidable array of hurdlers which Coach Gill turned loose over the sticks, the Illini scoring a slam in the 75-yard high hurdle event. Roberts accounted for seconds in the 50-yard dash and the quarter- mile run, Coulter was third in the 50-yard dash. Rice and Tysor tied for third with Hunsley of the Illini in the pole vault and Thomas tied with Keaton of the Indians for third in the high jump. The Illini mile relay team, in defeating the Hawks in the latter ' a favorite race, approached the feats of the old-time Old Gold quartets when they were clocked in 3:38 4-10, setting a new Illinois indoor record. ROBERTS 254 5 73 5-6 j |itajiMt - ' .BiTn.tW ' " IM Bwiitor Conference Indoor Championships TRADITIONALLY the University of Iowa tennis have never shown any considerable portion of strength in the curly meets of the track season, particularly the indoor affairs. Ordinarily the Hawks have saved the chief performances until the final meets of the outdoor season, always being counted on for a surprise showing in the conference meet early in June or late in May and following with a good exhibition at the national games. The squad of 192o which entered the Big. Ten indoor champion- ships at Evanston March 10 and 11, was of the same caliber as previous teams. Seoiing a scant nine points by placing three men, Coach Bresnahan ' s men were hopelessly out of the running in com- petition with such aggregations as Michigan and Wisconsin pre- sented. Although the Wolverines did not show an overwhelming power, they were sufficiently well-balanced to nose out the formidable Badger crew and take the meet with twenty-two points. Wisconsin was a close second with twenty points and Chicago followed in order with eighteen. Illinois and Ohio State were bunched in fourth and fifth places with seventeen and a half and seventeen points, re- spectively. Iowa finished a poor sixth with nine points. Harold Phelps, at home in the two-mile, in which he was able to show what he could do for the first time of the indoor season, crossed the taiie a winner in his pet event, beating Bourke of Chi- cago, Kennedy of Ohio State, and Perry of Wisconsin in order to win in 9 minutes, 32 6-10 seconds, a new conference indoor record. The former mark was set by Mieher of Illinois at 9:41. Roberts finished fourth in the 440-yard dash, which was taken by McFarlune of Chicago in 51 8-10 seconds. Dauber was second in the shot put, which Schwartze of Wisconsin won at 47 feet, 2 inches. 255 SORENSON Outdoor Relays Boies THE outdoor season was doubly inaugurated by the 1925 Iowa track team when competitors were sent to both the University of Kansas relay carnival at Lawrence, and the Ohio State university meet at Columbus. Both meets were held April 18. Ray Dauber, premier shot-putter, was the only entrant in the Buckeye attraction, yet he drew almost as much newspaper publicity as the entire delegation sent to the Kansas games. Inclement weather handicapped the host of stars who gathered at Columbus, and Dauber suffered with the others, but he established a new record despite the fact that his best indoor mark was a foot better. Heaving the pellett 44 feet, 5% inches, the lowan took first over Munz of Michigan and Milbauer of Notre Dame. Harold R. Phelps, running the 3,000-meter run in collegiate com- petition for the first time, set up .a record for the new event at the Kansas carnival when he was timed in 8:48 3-10, finishing ahead of Esquidal of Texas, Osif of Haskell, and Grady of Kansas. For the first time in several years the Old Gold mile re lay team failed to place in a major meet. The 440-yard and the half-mile quartets, running the same four men in each race, surprised Hawkeye followers by getting into the moneys in the former and negotiating the latter in exceptionally fast time. Lowell Phelps, Jones, Everingham, and Roberts were timed in 42 4-10 seconds when they finished fourth in the quarter-mile relay, the race in which Kansas broke the world ' s record by doing the four 110-yard distances in 42 seconds even. Illinois broke another world mark in the half-mile relay when they ran it in 1:27. Iowa failed to place, but ran third in one section with a time of 1:27 6-10. ta4 . : :.- ' - :h TO it Ml It Unknown bffrifefeiu pbte. Ik win - Grjlui of Kur, MAU 256 ' : tat tat in - . f : + vtoik Uf-iile . ImhMto rflflH. Outdoor Relays ANOTHER pair of relay carnivals attracted the Hawkeye track men the week following the double appearance at Ohio and Kansas. Coach Bresnahau sent his ace of aces, Harold Phelps, to compete in the international two-mile run at the University of Pennsylvania meet, Philadelphia. Phelps was the first Hawkeye ever to appear in the eastern classic. The Iowa entrant reversed the tables on Shimek of Marquette, who had previously beaten him, and who was the favorite to win the race, by beating him to the tape in a great race. The time was 9:37. At Drake the Old Gold athletes fared better than in the Kansas competition the preceding weekend. The quarter-mile relay team again came to the fore by placing third in their event, four-tenths of a second behind the winner, Kansas, the world ' s titleholders. The same quartet, L. Phelps, Jones, Eoberts, and Everingham, ran fourth in the half-mile relay, won by Michigan in record time. Two of the sprint relay quartet competed in the mile relay, but the com- petition was too fast. L. Phelps, Eoberts, Boice, and Coulter ran the race in 3:24 8-10. Dauber retained his reputation for consistency when he again dropped the shot 44 feet, 10% inches from the ring to take third place. The mark was five inches farther than his record-breaking performance at the Ohio relays the previous week. Schwarze of Wisconsin, who set a new Drake record at 47 feet, 9% inches, and Purma of Kansas State Teachers, placed ahead of Dauber. Jones did the unexpected in the running hop, step, and jump when he was measured for 45 feet, 3% inches, getting a third place medal. Graham of Kansas and Wallace of Illinois acquired better marks than the Hawkeyes, Graham winning at 47 feet, 8% inches. MANN DAINE 257 HANDY VOLDENG Iowa 47; Illinois OPENING the outdoor season at home May 9 with their ancient and powerful rival, Illinois, as the opposition, the Old Gold men were again submerged under the attack of one of Conch Harry Gill ' s most formidable organizations. Coach Bresnahan ' s runners took but a single first, while the field men accounted for four. Harold Phelps defeated both Johnston and Miller of the Illini in the two-mile event, after he had been trimmed in the mile run by three Illini. Dauber scored the most impressive triumph when lie established a new university record in the shot put, heaving the iron ball 46 feet, 2% inches. Hancock, Daine, and Mau turned in a slam in the discus, Jones won the broad jump, and Klindt carried off honors in the high jump. Kinsey had little trouble in winning both hurdle events, taking the 120-yard highs in 15 5-10 seconds, and the 220-yard low sticks in 25 5-10 seconds. Werner placed second in both events, and Merigold took a third in the high hurdles, while Yarnall accounted for the last point in the low hurdles. Illinois also scored slams in the mile run. Evans of Illinois won both short dashes, Roberts getting a pair of seconds. Sorenson followed Ponzer to the tape in the half-mile and Thomas and Glidden tied for second with Meislahn and Wright of Illinois in the high jump. Klindt leaped 6 feet, inch to win for the Hawks. Everingham was third in the broad jump, MJIU placed third in the shot put, Handy and Williams garnered second and third to Shively of the Visitors in the hammer throw, and Marschall was third in the javelin. Stiittle and Kinsey took the first two places for Illinois in the latter event. Brownell, Hunsley, and Barnes of the Gillmen tied for first in the pole vault when all of the Iowa contestants d ropped out at the 11 feet, 6 inch mark. ' 258 k ttm , . " anH In rib ii Ma , ! Mop kike bit . : r t i4 ITrijtt gf - : T Iowa 85; Minnesota 50. HE Hawkeyes traveled to Minneapolis May 16 to meet the University of Minnesota squad in the only outdoor dual away from Iowa Field. The Gophers sounded heavily in the dash events and took first in the 100, 220, 440, and 880-yard dis- tances, but the Old Gold opened up in the hurdle races and field events for virtually every first. Harold Phelps was credited with a performance, equaled only by Gruenhagen of Minnesota, who won imtli short dashes, when he captured the mile and the two-mile runs. Mann of the Hawkeye troupe won the high hurdles in 15 6 10, beating Mattice of the Gophers and Lowell Phelps of his own team. Lowell Phelps won first in the low hurdles, followed by Mann and Mattice in order. Thomas tied for first in the high jump with Lundgren and Just of Minnesota, the trio clearing the stick at 5 feet, 11 inches. Jones took the broad jump for Iowa, jumping 21 feet, 4% inches to win from Everingham of the Hawks, who was second, and Hyde of Min- nesota. Oehlert vaulted 11 feet, 6 inches to a first in the pole vault, Rohrer of the northern team and Voldeng of Iowa trailing him. Handy and Daine took second and third to Cox in the hammer event, while Marseha.ll contributed five points in the javelin, defeating Bunker of Minnesota and his teammate, Rice, with a throw of 165 feet, % inch. Iowa scored her only slam in the discus throw, Han- cock, Daine, and Mau garnering all of the points. Hancock threw the platter 133 feet, 1% inches. Dauber completed the field triumphs by putting the shot 44 feet, 4% inches. Daine was second, and Seliutte of the Gophers third. Van Ness and March! accounted for thirds in the mile and two-mile runs, respectively, Sorenson was second in the half-mile, and the Hawks took the two subsidiary places in all three shorter dashes. Roberts was second in the 100-yard dash and the 220-yard dash, and third in the 440-yard dash. Coulter was second in the quarter and third in the hundred, while Everingham took third in the furlong. T GLIDDEN THOMAS 259 JONES KICK Iowa 85 5-6; Notre Dame 43 1-6 MEMORIAL DAY was observed impressively by the Hawkeye track and field athletes, who romped over a squad from Notre Dame, 85 5-6 to 43 1-6, taking firsts in all but three events, the 880-yard run, the mile, and the pole vault. Rob- erts and Lowell Phelps vied for individual honors by capturing two first places apiece. The colored lowan won the 100-yard dash in 10 2-10 and the 220-yard event in 22 2-10. Barr of Notre Dame and Everingham finished in order in the century and Everingham placed second with Barr third in the furlong distance. Lowell Phelps won the high hurdles in 16 2-10 and the low hurdles in 26 seconds flat. Barren of Notre Dame was second in the former event, and Mann third. Boice took second in the low barriers and Barron finished third. Captain Coulter won his first victory of the season by beating Coughlin to the tape in the quarter. He was timed in 50 9-10 seconds. Beatty, Hawkeye sophomore, was third. Notre Dame showed her greatest strength in the middle distance races, Cox winning the half-mile in 1:57 9-10, followed by his team- mates, Masterson, and Van Ness, diminutive lowan. Iowa scored a slam in the discus for the third time, Daine winning first at 129 feet, 9 inches, Morrison and Mau taking the other two places. Thomas and Klindt finished one, two in the high jump, but Carey of Notre Dame tied with Glidden for third to cheat the Hawkeyes out of an- other slam. The height was 6 feet even. Jones won the broad jump at 22 feet, 10% inches, Everingham was second, and Cunningham of the Irish third. The pole vault went to Carey of Notre Dame at 12 feet. Tysor tied with Driscoll and Harrington of the visitors for second. Dauber won the shot at 46 feet, 2 inches, Milbauer of the Irish getting second, and Daine third. Marschall completed his career on Iowa Field by winning the javelin at 165 feet, 6 inches. Rice was second and Frye of Notre Dame third. 260 . ' WMiifefonier ifcl kniaiui - . Hi kb Wa- ft |ML Ut,OWh MMlk TtaJI ' ; TKe Outdoor Conference CONSIDERED to be a weak team, by virtue of the mediocre showings made in earlier meets, the Hawkeye athletes jour- neyed to Columbus, Ohio, June 6, to the great Ohio State stadium for the annual conference outdoor championships, doped to make a negligible impression on the host of spectacular performers who gathered there. But Coach George T. Bresnahan demonstrated again his ability to retaliate for previous defeats and flimsy showings by sending a team onto the field which " proved the surprise of the games " by finish- ing in fourth position with 29 points. Wisconsin was but two points in advance of the Old Gold. Michigan, the winner, scored 45% counters. Hancock upset all preliminary calculations when he flipped the discus some eight or more inches beyond the best mark of Herbert Schwarze, Wisconsin giant, who was selected to win that event eas- ily. Hancock was the only lowan to get a first, throwing the platter 138 feet, 2 inches. Dauber put the shot 45 feet, 9 inches to place second to Schwarze, who set a new conference record at 48 feet, 1% inches. Harold Phelps was beaten in the two-mile by Shiinek of Marquette, who ran the distance in 9:32 6-10. Phelps took second ahead of Bourke of Chicago, Kennedy of Ohio State, and Kubly of Wisconsin. Coulter was third in the quarter, won by Phillips of Butler in 48 and 98-100 seconds; Lowell Phelps was fourth in the 120-yard high hurdles, won by Guthrie of Ohio State in 14 6-10 seconds; Roberts was fifth in the 220-yard dash in which Alderman of the Michigan Aggies set a new conference mark of 21 12-100, beating the former record of Eric Wilson, Iowa captain in 1923, of 21 2-10. Handy threw the hammer 134 feet, 2 inches to place third behind Bunker of Ohio State, who was first with a throw of 153 feet, 6 inches, and Murphy of Ohio State was second with a throw of 134 feet, 5% inches. TTSOR KOHL National Outdoor Championship THE point system was not used in the national title meet at Chicago, June 12 and 13, but the Iowa delegation succeeded in placing six men in fifteen events, although they failed to capture any firsts. The meet saw the last performances of several of the Hawks under the Old Gold colors. Captain Chau Coulter ran his last race for Iowa, taking fifth in the 440-yard dash, while Harold Phelps, conference cross country champion, closed his career by taking second in the two-mile. The passing of Coulter and Phelps marked the last appearance of Iowa ' s representatives on the 1924 Olympic team. Coulter placed fifth in the quarter, won by Phillips of Butler col- lege, and Phelps ran second to Devine of Washington State in the two-mile. Hancock and Handy, weight men, arid Jones, broad jumper, were the other Hawks to compete in their final meet for Iowa. Hancock had performed consistently for three years in the discus throw, win- 7iing his letter in that event besides winning an award in football along with all-western honors in his final season. He placed sixth in the discus event, won by Hoffman of Stanford. Hoffman ' s mark was 148 feet, 4 inches, while Hancock ' s record measured 129 feet, 10 inches. Handy had also won three letters as a member of the track team, placing in every conference meet in which he competed. He garnered a sixth in the national meet in the hammer throw, having been credited with a mark of 130 feet, 4 inches. Jones placed fourth in his pet event, the broad jump, leaping 23 feet 1% inches. Dellart Hubbard, the famous Michigan colored star, set a new world record in winning the jump at 25 feet, 10% inches. Dauber put the shot 44 feet, !} inches to garner sixth. Hartranft of Stanford was first with a heave of 50 feet even. Eoberts placed fifth in the 100-yard dash won by Hubbard of Michigan. 262 Mhrbn. Hutotk i tai tai, iin- Fourth Annual Interscholastic Indoor WASHINGTON High school of Cedar Rapids had little dif- ficulty in annexing the invitation prep school meet in the armory for the fourth successive time, February 23. The Tigers rolled up 52% points while Burlington finished a weak second with 23 points, and Winfield was third with 8. Other teams finished in the following order: Iowa City 7, Fort Madison 7, Colfax 5, Grinnell 3, University High 1, Wilton Junction 1, Grant High of Cedar Rapids %. Three records were broken, one was equalled, and one new mark established during the evening. Robinson of Burlington jumped 5 feet, 10% inches in the high jump; Shove of Washington High, Cedar Rapids, was timed in 53 seconds in the 440-yard dash; and Hoegendorn of Colfax ran the 880-yard distance in 2:06 5-10 to set the three new records. Stamats of Washington High, Cedar Rapids, and Berg of Burlington tied the record of 5 6-10 seconds in the 50- yard dash. The medley relay was run for the first time, Burlington winning in 3:48. SIXTEENTH ANNUAL INTERSCHOLASTIC OUTDOOR Washington High of Cedar Rapids repeated in the outdoor affair, May 2, totaling 65% points for an easy first. Grinnell was second with 27 1-9; Traer third, with 19%; and Burlington fourth with 18. The other teams finished as follows: Marshalltown 14 2-9, Daven- port 12, Winfield 10, Washington 7, University High 5, Iowa City 4 11-18, Marion 4, North English 4, Wapello 2 11-18, Olds 1 1-9, West Chester 1, Grant, Cedar Rapids, 2-9, West Branch 1-9. Zvacek of Washington High, Cedar Rapids, individual point-win- ner, established a new mark in the pole vault at 11 feet 2% inches, and also a new record in the high jump when he cleared the bar at 5 feet, 10% inches. No other records were established. Approxi- mately three hundred athletes competed in the meet, which set a new record in Hawkeye history for attendance and keenness of competi- tion. KLINDT 263 WILLIAMS Track Prospects WHEN Harry Morrow, Gerhard Noll, Charles Brookins, and Eric Wilson ate up eight hundred eighty yards in 3:16 9-10 in 1923 they replaced an American intercollegiate record. It was not a triumph achieved in a few short minutes. It was the realization of the dreams of a coach, the fruits of years of planning When Coach Bresnahan came to Iowa he said: " Let ' s have a thinking team. " It was a thinking team which cracked the mile relay record. It is a thinking team which is representing Iowa on the track today. They are daily endangering that record set by their predecessors. Prospects for championship track and field teams have never been brighter at Iowa. The 1925 freshmen team, captained by Frank J. ' ' Bab ' ' Cuhel was the strongest yearling aggregation in the Big Ten Conference. Cuhel, who established a new world ' s record in the 220- yard low hurdles while competing for Cedar Rapids High, amassed 75 points in five telegraphic meets. Other stars who stepped up to the varsity this year were Nelson, one of the best shot-putters in the conference; Bay Mann, a great high jumper; Hunn and Speers, dis- tance men ; and Pratt, a promising 440 man. With the opening of the 1926 indoor season Coach Bresnahan began to reap the fruits of the training he had given his proteges. Now with the season well under way he clicks his stop watch near the 50 mark each time his four-forty men break the tape. Beatty, Swenson, Eoberts, and Cuhel are threatening the laurels of the team of 1923. Hunn and Speers form the nucleus for a powerful four-mile relay team. Mann, who has already broken the university high jump rec- ord, is seeking new honors in conference competition. Eoberts is off with the starter ' s gun and usually in the vicinity when the tape is broken. Boyles is preparing to out-Hoff Charley Hoff in the pole vault. RICE 264 Freshman Track THE greatest freshman track team in the history of athletics at Iowa was the description fastened on the 1925 yearling team by sports scribes all over the middle west. In Captain Cuhel, Nelson, Ilunn, Speers, Taxman, Bergstrom, Butterfield, and Mann the Hawklets presented a formidable array of cinder talent which went through the season undefeated, scoring two indoor and five outdoor triumphs in rapid succession by overwhelming margins. Slams were not infrequent and in some meets reached as high as five in number. At the close of the season the frosh crew were dubbed " unofficial conference first year champions, " and Hawkeye fans began to look forward to a brilliant varsity in 1926. The first indoor telegraphic meet of the season was won by the crack freshman aggregation, 67 to 23, from the University of Wisconsin yearlings. Captain Frank Cuhel furnished the feature of the initial meet of his college career when he raced through the 440 yards in the new armory to a new track record of 51 6-10 seconds. Slams were scored in the 40-yard dash, 40-yard high hurdles, 440-yard dash, and pole vault. The second indoor fracas brought about the downfall of the University of Illinois freshmen who were smothered under a 77 to 24 score. The versatility and balance of the Old Gold youngsters was evidenced by the fact that of four slams chalked up, three of them were in different events than were the slams of the Wisconsin meet. The 60-yard high hurdles, 880-yard run, mile run, and two-mile run were taken entirely by the Towans. Bergstrom ran the half-mile in 1 minute, 59 1-10 seconds, a new armory record. Outdoors the team captured five meets in succession, winning from Ohio State by scoring four slams and thirteen firsts for a total of 107 points against the 33 of the Buckeyes. Cuhel ran first in three events and second in one. Illinois was defeated the following week, 84 2-3 to 55 1-3, by virtue of nine firsts and two slams. Michigan was next, falling 82 1-3 to 57 2-3. Only one slam was counted in this meet, the shot put. Nelson won the shot, hammer throw, and discus throw for high honors. The Wolverine victory was followed by wins over Minnesota, 102 to 33, with five slams and eleven firsts, and over Wisconsin, 98 to 37. Five slams were also tallied in the latter affair. " rtm r, , " " Htatta ' 266 I PETER PANIC SAYS OF BASEBALL " There a fixed rule that they must never hit hack, but should refer the matter o ' .lispttte by raising the right arm politely and laying, ' I complain of so and, so ' . " 1925 Varsity Baseball COACH VOGEL PERSONNEL WILBUR K. SI-ANTLEBURY MEARL G. ADAMS FRANK BARRETT MILFORD W. SMITH EDWARD J. FLINN GERALD M. HOBEN HAROLD T. MILLER HERBERT W. MARSHALL EDWARD F. MCNABB DARRF.LL C. FISIIKR JOHN I). RKARDSLEY LORKNZ W. KAHS J. MORTIMER BARRETT ' I " MEN ' 1-2 " MEN Hampton . Vail Dunlap Elmore, Minn. Denison . Rock Rapids Mount Pleasant Slater Superior, Wis. Des Moines Iowa City Salem , S. Dak. Bunlap 268 Baseball TVO innovations formed a part of the Hawkeye baseball campaign of 1925. The first of these was a new coach, who had been a diamond star during his college days and a major league performer of no lit- tle ' ability. Otto Vogel came to Iowa from the Chicago Cubs, where during the season of 1924 he had worked in seventy-one games. But he had never been enthusiastic about or- ganized baseball, and returned a favorable answer to the offer of the Old Gold institu- tion. During his college career at Illinois he had played behind the bat and at first base dur- ing " the years of 1921- ' 22- ' 23, besides being a regular guard on the basketball team for the three years. In 1922 a try for a place on the football team brought him a regular job on the line. The second innovation in the Hawkeye camp that spring was a trip to the south for a short training campaign against some of the best southern teams. It had long been the practice of certain other schools in the Big Ten to send their teams into Dixie for some practice under the warm sun, but never before had an Iowa baseball nine enjoyed such an experience. When Coach Vogel first called his hopefuls together the outlook was far from bright. Graduation and other causes had cut the ranks of the veterans until Cap- tain Scantlebury, Marshall, Flinn, M. Barrett, and Sahs were the only men with previous experience to return. " Hub " Marshall and Merl Adams bore the brunt of the pitching burden throughout the year, although Carson, Pauba, Towne, Peterson, Fabricious, and Sheakley helped out in some of the minor contests. Behind the bat Darrell Fisher of football fame, and " Skimmer " Miller, who also applied his talents to basket- ball, did the work all season. At the end of the season Adams had the better per- centage of the hurlers in conference games, but Marshall performed in most of the big games and faced most of the difficult foes. Pauba pitched one great game against Tulane after Carson had been knocked out of the box, and performed credibly against Notre Dame here. The rest of the team lined up most of the time M T ith Hoben at first base, F. Barrett at second, Captain Scantlebury at shortstop, Smith at third, and Flinn in cen- ter field. The other two garden po- sitions were taken care of by M. Barrett, Sahs and McNabb, alter- nating. When the final checkup had been made, the team batting average for the conference sched- ule was about .187. Captain Scan- tlebury averaged better than .300. 269 S( AXTLEBURY FLINN Baseball ST. LOUIS 8; IOWA 5 ON the southern trip the lowans met their first setback at St. Louis, the first day out, when the Billikins registered an 8 to 5 victory. The men got eight safe blows off the Missouri twirlers, but the poor fielding of the lowans enabled the southerners to make the best of the hits they registered off Mar- shal and put across the winning markers. Eddie Flinn was the big man with the stick in this game, getting three safe blows in four times at the plate. IOWA 5; TULANB 1 Adams got his first chance to perform against the Tulane nine at New Orleans and he safely set the Green down with one run while his mates landed on the home team moundsmen for enough runs to win, 5 to 1. Scantlebury, Hoben, and Smith divided the batting honors in this contest with two blows apiece. IOWA C; TULANE 4 The next day Coach A ' ogel decided to start Carson against the boys in Green, but the Old Gold performer d id not fare so well and yielded his job to Pauba before the contest had progressed very far. The latter tightened up and held the opposition in check and also contributed two hits and one run to his team ' s total in the two chances he got at the plate. The Hawkeyes won out in ten innings, 6 to 4. IOWA 4; LOUISIANA 3 Up at Baton Rouge the following Monday " Hub " Marshall made his second start of the trip against the boys from the University of Louisiana, and won 4 to 3. Hoben again counted his two hits and the Barrett brothers each garnered two apiece. Scantlebury had 1111- bad day in the field, and three errors were chalked up against him when the dust settled. Marshall ' s masterly pitching kept the southern men away from the plate in pinches. T I 1 . . 270 . ' Baseball IOWA 4; LOUISIANA 4 THE next day the same te:im formed tlie opposition and train time came at the end of the eighth inning, and the lowans were forced to leave the field with the count knotted at four- all. Adams worked on the mound for the northerners, and Miller was behind the plate. Hoben for the third consecutive day got two hits in four times at bat. ILLINOIS 4; IOWA 1 As has been the habit for the past few years, the lowans dropped the first game to Coach Lundgren ' s men, 4 to 1. Kinderman, the Illinois ace, was in fine form and allowed the visiting aggregation only four scattered hits, while Marshall was not so effective against the Indians. The weather was not conducive to good baseball, and it had a great effect on the performances of both teams. IOWA 9; NORTHWESTERN 6 On the following Monday the team journeyed to Evanston to meet the Northwestern aggregation. Adams, pitching his first conference game, won, 9 to 6. Scantlebury had a big day all around. He was at bat five times, got four hits, three runs, made three putouts, four assists, and two errors. The Old Gold batters started a hitting spree here that carried them through the next game with Illinois, where they scored the most impressive victory of the entire season. IOWA 5; CHICAGO 3 The Maroons came to Iowa City with a team that was reputed to be one of the best in the conference. However, Captain Scantlebury and his men were still on the hitting spree they had started at North- western, and landed on the offerings of Marks for enough runs to win. Marshall in the meantime was not having a great deal of trou- ble, as his mates were backing him up in good style. IOWA 9; ILLINOIS 6 The Indians were the favorites to win when they came to Iowa City to play, as they had previously defeated the Hawkeyes, and had MARSHALL ADAMS 271 MILLER McNABB Baseball made good in their other early season games. They made an auspi- cious start by scoring in the early innings. However, they reckoned without the mighty bludgeon of Eddie Plinn, who led the lowans in a counter attack that in time overcame the Illinois lead, and put the Old Gold two runs ahead by a final drive in the seventh inning. NOTRE DAME 5; IOWA 2 Next on the schedule came the first of Iowa ' s annual two-game series with Notre Dame. The first contest was held on Iowa Field with Pauba doing the hurling and Fisher behind the bat. On the mound for the Irish was Beston, former Davenport high school ath- lete and one time Iowa freshman. The Iowa pitchers were in diffi- culty throughout the contest, first Pauba and then Sheakley, who relieved him in the sixth, due to the hitting of the visitors and seven errors by the infield. In spite of all this Notre Dame got but five runs. The Old Gold was lucky to get two runs, for three hits were the best they could do with Besten ' s offerings IOWA 1; MINNESOTA Getting back to the conference race the lowans nosed out the Min- nesota outfit on Iowa Field by a 1 to count in one of the most peculiar games of the season. In this contest the Hawkeyes garnered only two weak hits off the curves of little Pete Guzy, Gopher star, but some fast fielding kept the visitors at a safe distance from the plate. Marshall struck out seven men and his team mates played errorless ball for the first time in the season. Several times during the game the northern base runners threatened, but " Hub " was always dependable in the pinches and the infielders never failed IOWA 4; NORTHWESTERN 1 On the following Saturday the Northwestern team came for its second clash with the Old Gold diamond artists. Adams, who had turned the Purple back at Kvanston, was once more selected for mound duty and did his part well. Coach Kent ' s men were able to push only one run across the plate despite four errors and the fact that they outhit the locals. ftiJmw Jl i ' I - " 272 Baseball CONTINUING to be frugal on the number of base hits they used, the lowans took only four hits and manufactured them into four runs, which gave them a 4 to 1 victory. F. Barrett and Scantlebury divided the mistakes between them with two each, but managed to get in front of the pellet when it meant runs for the Purple. INDIANA 2; IOWA 1 Two days later on Iowa Field, the lowans ' losing streak got under way with Indiana as the opponent. " Hub " Marshall kept the Hoosier hits within reach of the Hawkeyes for seven innings, and Miller ' s double in the sixth had placed Coach Otto Vogel ' s aggrega- tion in front, 1 to 0. However, the visitors opened up in the eighth with a barrage of hits, counting three singles and a double. Two men crossed the plate and Iowa had lost its second conference game of the year. The score was 2 to 1. MINNESOTA 7; IOWA 6 For the first time of the season, the Old Gold diamond artists out- hit their opponents on the afternoon of May 23 at Minneapolis. Iowa counted eleven hits and Minnesota ten, but a flock of well bunched hits in the eighth inning spelled defeat for Iowa, 7 to 6. At the end of the fourth inning, Minnesota was trailing 4 to 0. Scantlebury ' s home run and Smith ' s long triple in the first made the game look like a walkaway for Coach Vogel ' s nine. For the second time in ten days the second inning was the downfall of the Old Gold machine. Three Gopher sluggers crossed the plate and Minnesota led, 7 to 5. An Iowa run in the final stanza made it 7 to 6, and Iowa had dropped another conference game. BEARDSLEY 273 SMITH IIOREN Baseball MICHIGAN 4; IOWA 2 Pucklewartz ' beautiful catch of M. Barrett ' s long drive in the eighth inning, with Smith on base, saved the day for Michigan on Iowa Field, May 30. The Wolverines hit Marshall hard in the first, third, and fifth innings, scoring two runs. A determined Iowa rally in the fourth placed the count at two-all. Two more counters in the f if tli won the game for the visitors. Iowa ' s eighth inning rally failed. OHIO STATE 3; IOWA Failure to hit when hits meant runs kept Iowa from taking the conference-leading Buckeyes into camp, May 29, at Columbus. Ohio sluggers found Marshall for nine scattered hits to four for the Hawkeye nine. Two hits and a trio of errors by Flinn and Scantle- bury brought defeat in the form of three runs. Flinn was the star batsman for Coach Vogel ' s nine, acquiring two of the total number of hits in this game. IOWA 4; MICHIGAN 2 In the final conference trip the Hawkeyes battled the Wolverine nine at Ann Arbor. With a six-run lead to his advantage after the first three innings, Marshall sailed along in fine style and had the Michigan batters at his mercy throughout. Hoben connected for three hits and Scantlebury contributed two to the total. A weak rally in the last half of the ninth netted the Wol- verines two runs, but fast fielding nipped that attack before much damage was done. NOTRE DAME 4; IOWA 1 Notre Dame furnished the opposition in the season ' s finale at South Bend, and the Irish won out, 4 to 1, when Adams cracked in the eighth and let the home batters get four hits that were good for three runs. Until this fatal inning the Iowa hurler had battled on even terms with Besten, the home team ' s ace, who held the Old Gold hitters to a single safety which Frank Barrett drove out. 1925 Freshman Baseball Squad WALTER BEATTY CECIL BOLSINOER H. T. BURNHAM RAYMOND F. BURNS DAVID H. CPRBIN GILBERT D. JACOBS VERLE M. MCELROY JOHN V. SMITH JACOB J. STEGEMAN RICHARD H. THOMPSON JOHN F. WIRDS C. H. MEYERS BAY J. FINLEY WILLIAM O. GAMBLE BASIL G. REED J. B. ROUSH FLOYD M. SOUTH WICK EARL W. SOESBE . Maseoutah, 111. Colesburg Griswold Iowa City Glidden . Durant Iowa City . Hazelton Marshalltown . Algona . Iowa City Solon Faribault, Minn. Missouri Valley Brooklyn . State Center . Moville Greene 275 278 Pna Pi PETER PANIC WAS PROFICIENT IN MINOR SPORTS " And when they returned from the land of Never, Peter played chests all that night. " S 1 Tennis DORSET i UFFERING by the loss of Ted Swenson, who did not return to school, the Iowa net men split even in the 1925 season, winning two of their conference matches and losing two. John Dorsey was elected captain during Swenson ' s absence and capably piloted the team. The loss of Swenson was a blow to Coach Schroeder ' s hopes, for he is regarded as the outstanding player of all time at the University. He is eligible for the 1926 season. The 1925 team was defeated by Michigan by a 5 to 2 count. Phillips turned in the only win for the Hawkeyes in the singles, defeating Vose. In the doubles, Iowa broke even, Swartz and Lutz winning, with Dorsey and Phillips being defeated. The Michigan team was probably the strongest Iowa met during the season, Knickbaum, Jerome, and Crane being their outstanding players. Northwestern took the second victory from the Hawks in the hardest fought meet of the year by a 4 to 2 score, with all of the matches closely contested. In the singles Captain Sherrill of Northwestern defeated Captain Dorsey of Iowa, while Valentine of Northwest- ern beat Searle. Iowa, however, broke even in the singles, Swartz securing a win from Brown of Northwestern and Lutz besting Smith. Northwestern won the meet when they took both matches in the doubles. Iowa scored a decisive victory over Wisconsin when they trimmed the Badgers 5 to 1. The Hawks won all four singles matches and broke even in the doubles. Wisconsin was no match for Iowa and the only close match was the doubles event between Dorsey and Phillips of Iowa, and Durand and Foster, which went for three hard fought sets. Iowa again demonstrated that they had good material when they took Minne- sota into camp by another 5 to 1 score. In this meet Iowa took three of the singles events, losing one, and turned in a slam in the doubles. Jimmy Lutz, captain for the 1926 season, was Iowa ' s most consistent winner last year. Lutz, Swartz, Phillips, Chaffee, Swanson, and Swenson, return to the courts this year with experience in defending Old Gold at the net. Lutz and Swartz play this year for their third and last season. Coach E. G. " Dad " Schroeder has twenty men out working this year, the largest squad in tennis history at Iowa. New candidates such as Netolicky, Fox, Lloyd, McClosky, Mc- Cartney, Pease, and O ' Donnell show much promise and should make things interesting for the veterans on the squad. SWARTZ SWANSON I ' HAFKKK Lrr , COACH s JIKOKMKK DORSET 278 Golf VERNON IOWA ' S golf team last spring broke even in a series of six matches, these being played with Drake, Wisconsin, Chicago, Simpson, Indiana, and Northwestern. While the Hawkeye club swingers were unable to turn in scores lower than those of I lie teams from Drake, Wisconsin, and Chicago, they managed to gain decisive victories over the other three teams they en- countered: Simpson, Indiana, and Northwestern. The team, composed of Bill Vernon, Eddie Beman, Prank Smiley, and John Kraft, played a creditable brand of golf and showed steady improvement throughout the season. The course record for amateurs was lowered to 71 during the season, which, considering the fact that the professional record is 67, is doing comparatively well. Only several years ago golf as an intercollegiate sport at the University was just about as popular as ping pong, and about the same number of men were out for both sports, but in 1923 interest began to ferment in favor of the sport, when the land for Pinkbine Field was donated to the University by two alumni. A noted Chi- cago architect, Tom Bendelow, was engaged to lay out a new golf course, and by 1924 the splendid course now known as Finkbine Field was well under way. An English pro had arrived in Chicago in September of 1923 and he was engaged to act as golf coach at the University. Charles Kennett had a back- ground of years of service as a noted British professional when he arrived at Iowa to take charge of the tutoring of Iowa ' s golf proteges. Not only was he a good pro, but a competent expert on golf course architecture and a club maker of experience. In his first year at the University, Coach Kennett established golf on a firm footing. Interest in the golf team grew rapidly, men came out for the sport, and the team made a creditable showing, winning two matches and losing two. Last year ' s showing was even better, with a harder schedule, and this year, with a number of good prospects out and working for the team, the indications are that Iowa will rate still higher in conference standings. 279 Wrestling T MICHAELS 1 HE official status of the Iowa wrestling team rates that ag- gregation second in the conference, but ardent followers of the sport here at Iowa vigorously contend that Iowa has just as strong a claim to the championship as has Illinois. It was a new set of rules, developed out of a nightmare, say the Hawkeye fans, which kept Iowa out of a tie for first place. The first meet of the season, at Wisconsin, gave Iowa a win by a two-point margin, the tally being 8 to 6. Between January 15, the time of this fracas, and February 5, when Iowa met Nebraska, Coach " Mike " Howard tutored his half -nelson and scissors pupils to such an extent that they were able to take a 12 to 8 win over the boys from the Goldenrod state, showing up much better. On February 13 Mike ' s boys demonstrated very thoroughly to a Minnesota wrestling squad that 13 is an unlucky number, drubbing them to the tune of 18 to 2 and " On Iowa. " February 20 was a bad day for the Iowa boys. Yegge was de- clared ineligible, and the Illinois jinx team had 9 points marked up against Iowa ' s 8 after the smoke of battle had cleared away. Iowa led 8-4 until the heavyweight match, but the loss of the Big Boy from Boone told, and Hobart, a good wrestler, but nevertheless not in training, was pinned for five points and Iowa ' s championship hopes. Wisconsin, previously beaten by Iowa, turned around and defeated the Illini matmen, and the Hawkeye grapplers got out their pencils and paper, deducing that Iowa had tied with Illinois for conference championship honors, both teams having lost one meet. It was then that the new ruling came up. At any rate, on March 6, Iowa met Indiana, winners of the other division, and won by a 14 to 12 score. At the conference meet at Purdue, March 12 and 13, Beers took the belt or whatever it is they give the champion, in the 145-pound class, and Weir won the 115-pound division. Grattan placed second in his class at this meet. Regarded by Coach Howard as the most consistent score-getter for his team, Grattan lost the conference championship in the finals two consecutive years. GRATTAN VOLTMER COACH HOWARD YEOGE CAPTAIN-ELECT BEERS STRUBBE MICHAELS MONTGOMERY LOGAN WEIR 280 1 tar. MNftm : - UMatfltlK trilkbti Uaifclai to friend Gym Team FAUST THE 1925 Iowa gymnastic team swung its way over precarious pieces of apparatus with a steadiness of nerve and a co- ordination of muscular mechanism which on the whole netted them a successful season. Captained by Walter Breckenridge, unquestionably the best tumbler in the Big Ten conference, the Iowa team anticipated a glorious and easy accession of triumphs. Faust, Obermann, La- ment, and Drake had for three years been accustoming themselves to foreign and peculiar pieces of apparatus; Noe and Puller had made the most of their two years ' acquaintanceship, and Doornick and Peterson were eager to prove their apprenticeship. The world, interpreted in terms of acrobatic achievement, lay before them they had but to establish their claim. Scholarship has ever been emulated in Iowa athletics, but for once it spelled disaster. With the reformed system of honor grad- ing instituted just as the season was under way, Breckenridge found himself graduated, and was consequently unable to compete with his team. Coaches and men were disconsolate. They whispered the seemingly irreparable loss to one another as they chalked their hands for another try at a particularly stubborn exercise, and wondered what could be done. What could be done they did, and that with remarkable persistence. George Faust was elected to captain the depleted team, and his mates, instilled with a new spirit, determined to account for themselves in a manner wholly in accord- ance with the traditional Iowa fashion. Minnesota, with flamboyant hopes of repeating their performance of the pre- vious year, visited Iowa City and were defeated by a happy, if narrow margin. Illinois was handled in a like manner, but Wisconsin met upon their own floor, was able to turn the balance in their favor. At the Conference Meet, however, Iowa struggled their way to fourth place by a steady accretion of minor points, but were obliged to allow the major honors to accumulate to the credit of Chicago and Purdue. FULLER KEOIXXITTER ASHFORD LAMONT BRICELAND DRAKE NOE SWIFT PETERSON HOUSER FAUST DOORNICK 281 Swimming T ARIIBRUSTER ' TIE " Varsity Swimming Squad has com- pleted an unusually successful season in which ten records have been broken. One of these was a conference record broken at the Conference Meet. Three of them were Mid- west A. A. U. records, broken at the A. A. U. meet in the Iowa pool. It is interesting to note that an Iowa swimmer has broken a record of some kind in every official Conference event ex- cept the 100- and 160-yard relay, and the 50-yard backstroke. Iowa swimmers took first place in every event at the Mid-west A. A. U. meet except the diving, which was won by McCullough, a graduate of Iowa, and a member of the Dolphins club, and the back stroke event, which was won by Ashton, also a former Iowa swimmer and member of Dolphins. If the score for the meet had been totaled we would find that the meet would have gone to Iowa by a large score, Dolphins club annexing second. Captain McClintock broke the Mid- west A. A. U. record in the r 0-yard free style dash with a time of 24 seconds. Lambert broke the A. A. U. record in the 220-yard swim with the time of 2 min- utes 41 seconds. Carter took the 220-yard breast stroke with the record-breaking time of 3 minutes 11 8-10 seconds. Iowa defeated Chicago, 46 to 24, at Iowa City. On a disastrous trip to North- western, Iowa met defeat, 45 to 24. Iowa carried her attack to Urbana and de- feated Illinois, 44 ] 2 to 24 . Once more Iowa is defeated in her own pool, this time by Wisconsin, and by a score of 40 to 29. MCCLINTOCK - ' - COACH ARMBRUSTER PHILLIPS KNOTT KRAUSE E. I. MARBLE CLEARMAN KLINGAMAN WlLLINOHANZ V. MARBLE CARTER McCLINTOCK KlLLEBREW LUTZ KlNO 282 Swimming ttklmbri . rifaiiKlde. A T the Conference meet at Ann Arbor, the strong Minneso- ta team took first place with 41 points, Michigan followed as second with 33 points, Wisconsin third with 17 points, and Iowa fourth with 11. The sen- sation of the day came when Carter, Iowa ' s rangy sophomore breast stroke man, clipped off the 200- yard event with the time of 2 minutes 47 2-10 sec- onds. This breaks the Con- ference record for the event in a 75-foot pool. and it is unusual that a man, trained in a fiO-foot pool, was able to make such remarkable time in the long pool. Captain McClintock swam a very good race in the 100-yard dash. The powerful Lambert placed second in the 440-yard swim, against a very strong field. Killebrew, a diver and dash man, will captain the Iowa swimmers next year. The Iowa Water-Polo Team won three games and lost two. Iowa defeated Chicago, Minnesota, and Wisconsin, but bowed to Illinois and Northwestern. Captain Sorenson, chosen on the All-Conference team, is an accurate passer and surepoint winner. Lambert and McClintock, two men who could be counted on to get points, made the Second All-Conference team. Lambert and Sorenson will both be lost to Old Gold next year. W. P. Marble, one of the most dependable goal guards in the Conference, will captain the Polo team next season. SORENSON LAMBERT n AK.MBKUSTKH I ' HILLIPS K. MAKBLF V. MARBLE VYLIK KLIXOAMAN MCCLINTOCK SORENSON KILLEBREW 283 Swimming VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM KlLLEBREW Captain-elect JOHN 0. McCLiNTOCK STANDISH J. LAMBERT MKRLIN I. CARTER JAMES J. LUTZ . . FREDERICK KING . . Iowa City Iowa City Des Moines Des Moines . Hawarden MINOE " I " s ROBERT E. KILLEBREW . . . Des Moines WILLARD P. MARBLE Liscomb EDWIN J. MARBLE Liscomb CHARLES M. WYLLIE . . . Sigourney CARTER LUTZ MARBLE CARTER MCCLINTOCK MARBLE KILLEBREW 284 Freshman Swimming COACH KLINOAMAN I N spite of the fact that the majority of the candidates who answered the call of Coach Ivan J. Klingaman, for freshman swimming practice, were beginners, the yearlings have completed a successful season. A good, if not an exceptional man, was developed for each event. Turner, Choate, Kincaid, and Bell de- veloped into capable dash men m the free-style events. Russell Goldman, a breast stroke man, pushed Carter, the conference champion, to the limit, when- ever he swam against him. In the Iowa- Illinois Freshman Telegraphic Meet, Goldman took second place with time that would have broken a conference record last year. He accomplished this under the handicap of ' a torn leg tendon. Cruise swam the middle distances with considerable success. Joseph, the state high school diving champion, took care of the diving for the freshmen, and also is a capable back stroke man. Pattie, an exceptional back-stroke man, was out all season on account of illness, but much is expected of him on the Varsity next year. Only one telegraphic meet was participated in this season; it was with Illinois. The Iowa freshmen, hampered by illness and ineligibility, went down in defeat, 37 to 20. The Iowa relay team won their event by a wide margin. GOLDMAN COACH KLINGAMAN BELL SNYDER KINCAID PATTIE CASADV SAVKRY TURNER SHELDRUP CRUISE GOLDMAN BERNSTEIN CHOATE LAUDE 285 Cross Country riTH the graduation of Capt. Harold Phelps, twice winner of the Big Ten cross-country title, and the return of but three veterans of the 1924 harried team Coach George T. Bresnahan was forced to form his 1925 aggregation from the fresh- man team of the previous year. Captain-elect Marchi, Stonebrook, S|tar ' and Van Ness were the veterans. Among the new men Coach Bresnahan developed Hunn, Speers, and Elliott to aid the veterans in producing a winning combination. Ilunn started his conference brilliantly by setting a new course B ! record over the four-mile distance in the opening dual with Illinois. MgT Speers and Elliott were consistent performers and should develop C PT M i ' n re li a Me harriers. Of the remaining members off the squad all but two are sophomores. The first meet of the year was the dual with the Illinois team on the Iowa course on Pinkbine Field, October 31. Running on a course made soggy by per- sistent rains, Iowa gained its first victory over the Illini by an 18 to 37 score. Ilunn breasted the tape in time to set a new record of 22 minutes 51 8-10 seconds. Speers, Stonebrook, and Van Ness placed second, third, and fourth, while Cap- tain Marchi was in eighth place. The following Saturday Coach Meade Burke transported his Wisconsin harriers to Iowa City and defeated the Hawkeyes by a 25 to 30 score, in a raging blizzard. Ilunn placed second to Chapman of the Cardinals. Speers finished fifth, Stonebrook sixth. Captain Marchi eighth, and Van Ness ninth. 0 ' : 286 " taCcteh 1 1 mat flfc dill tk Ion Cross Country ON November 14 the Old Gold team journeyed to Minneapolis and conquered the Gophers, 26 to 29. Hunn established a new record for the five-mile course at 26 minutes 48 seconds. Speers again was the next Hawkeye to cross the tape, finishing fourth, Stonebrook sixth, Captain Marchi seventh, Van Ness eighth. At the conference meet at Ann Arbor on November 21 Iowa scored a total of 87 points for fourth place. Ilium was again forced to relinquish first place to Chapman, the Wisconsin ace, but easily held second. In tenth position was Speers, Van Ness cap- tured twenty -first, Stonebrook twenty-third, Captain Marchi (run- ning with an injured leg) thirty first. Elliott was the sixth Hawk- eye entered in the affair. At the close of the season major I ' s were granted to Leonard Hunn and Maurice Speers, while minor I ' s were given to Capt. Bruno Marchi, Everett Van Ness, Rollin Stonebrook, and Wallace Elliott. Maurice Speers was elected cap- tain for the 1926 campaign. 1925 CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM CAPT.-ELECT SPEERS THOMAS L. BI.AKEY HAROLD J. CLAASSEN HARRY E. OOFFIE WILLIAM W. CRISSMAN MARTIN E. EKSTRAND WALLACE A. ELLIOTT ARTHUR K. HOUSER LEONARD J. HUNN BRUNO G. MARCHI ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY THOMAS G. PREMPAS MAURICE G. SPEERS KOLLIN K. STONEBROOK J. EVERETT VAN NESS HOUSER BLAKEY CLAASSEN CRISSMAN EKSTRAND COACH BRESXAHAN HUNN SPEERS ELLIOTT CAPTAIN MARCHI VAN NESS STONEBROOK COFFIE 287 L F Fencing BAILEY ENCING, the oldest recognized sport in Europe and one of the most popular sports abroad, is fast coming into its own in America. Especially is this true since the American colleges and universities have taken it up as a sport for competition. It was not until the past two years that fencing was introduced at the University of Iowa as an intercollegiate sport, although it m " has been recognized in the Western Conference for the past ten years. Fencing is divided into three events, the foils, epee, and sabre. In the foils the target is the body of the opponent between the hipbone and the collarbone. Any hit outside is counted as a foul. A bout consists of seven touches to win the match. The epee is a ' far more scientific and artful event. The men use rapiers, like duelling swords tipped with a dull point. A single blow or cut on any part of the body brings victory to the epeeist. The sabre is a heavier weapon with the target above the waistline and below the neck. A single blow or cut ends the match. An expert fencer can hold his rank as a leader almost indefinitely, for age has little effect. In view of these facts, and since Iowa has maintained fencing as a competitive sport for such a short time, favorable progress may easily be seen. This year E. G. Schroeder, coach of the Hawkeye fencing team, had a squad of fifteen men, most of whom had gained their experience in gym classes. Captain Bailey re- mained for last year, and Avery Crary had had experience with the foils at West Point. The team had two conference contests this year, one with Wisconsin, February 13, and the other with Illinois, March 1, winning at Wisconsin and tieing at Illinois. Illinois the week before had defeated Chicago, last year ' s Big Ten champions, so the capabilities of the team seemed to be very good. Two weeks later the men journeyed to Purdue for the Big Ten meet, but seemed to be off form and landed in a middle position. With the closing of the season Captain Bailey and Crary received Minor I ' s, but the good work of Kirchner and Wycoff should not go unmentioned. Avery Crary is the 1927 captain-elect. 288 PETER PANIC SCINTILLATED IN INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS " The children often spent long summer days on this lagoon, swimming or floating most of the time, playing the mermaid games in the water and so forth. " E. G. (DAD) SCHROEDER Director G. W. TOMPKIN Assistant Director Intramural Athletics INTRAMURAL Athletics at the University of Iowa began in 1911, when intra- mural basketball and baseball games were played. A wider scope of intra- mural activity was planned by the originator, Mr. E. G. Schroeder, so that in 1922 mass competition was developed into an organization on a comprehensive scale. In 1923 " Tommy " Tompkin, under the supervision of Mr. Schroeder, undertook the active management of these sports. Under his tutelage during the last three years tremendous strides have been made in the number competing and the variety of sports offered. This year between 2,500 and 3,500 different men will compete in some twenty varieties of sport, ranging from horseshoe to baseball. By the use of entrance fees and gate receipts Iowa intramural activities may be said to be entirely self- supporting, with the majority of equipment fumiished by the Department of Physical Education. Any amateur student not a member of the varsity or freshman squad and not a letter man of the sport in question, may engage in the competition. Fraterni- ties being the better organized groups, have had the keenest competition in the past, but organization is increasing in other fields. The Quadrangle now has an athletic organization of its own under the guidance of Marshall Watson. How- ever, it is not necessary to belong to any campus organization to enter the com- petition. 290 Water Polo WATER BASKETBALL grave way to water polo in the intramural pro- gram this year. The sport, participated in by two seven-man teams, has proved to hold a lively interest for the spectator as well as excite- ment for the players. A tournament system of play was used and the large number of teams entered were finally, by elimination, narrowed down to the two best entrants, Delta Chi and Phi Kappa Psi qualifying for the finals. Although the Delta Chi aggrega- tion led 1-0 at half time, their opponents came from behind in the last half and won with three straight goals. The winning Phi Psi team was composed of Dick Ballard, Douglas Swale, Bruce Chatterton, Bernard Larsen, Elvin Tilton, Tom Cox, and Albert Deering. The game is played with a ball about the size of a volley ball and the men at- tempt to make goals by throwing it into an area designated by a netting which is guarded by a goal guard. The game requires plenty of action, as participants are not permitted to rest on the sidelines. Substitutions can be made only after the goal, and often several men are put out of the pool until the next goal as a penalty. If we may judge the interest displayed during the first year as indicative of the future of this sport, water polo should prove one of the most popular contests in the list of intramural events. if . H- Water Relays LAST year ' s inter-fraternity water relays having proven so popular, they were held again this year with the competition being even keener than before. An added incentive for victory was given in the shape of placques awarded to the winners in addition to points on the participation cup. When the entire list of entries was in, it was found that eighty-one men were scheduled to take part in this year ' s races. The Sigma Nus managed to carry off headline honors by taking first place in both events. Sigma Alpha Epsilon endeavored to maintain their last year ' s record and succeeded in winning the 160-yard free style event only to find one of their participants ineligible. In the medley relay the Sigma Nu team came in ahead of the S. A. E. and Phi Gamma Delta water experts. The medley was a close one and the winners took an early lead which made possible a victory by inches over S. A. E. The Sigma Nu team not only flashed in first in the medley, but set a new inter-fraternity record. Their time of 2 :8 9-10 clipped 1 2-10 seconds off the pre- vious mark. The record-making aggregation was composed of Ward Shaffer, Clyde Savery, and Wendell Savery. The 160-yard relay team which took a technical first after the disqualification of the S. A. E. aggregation had for its personnel Art Pattison, Wendell Savery, Jack Faulkner, and Jack Mason. Phi Gamma Delta was given second place, with Delta Chi third. Silver placques were given for both relays, and Sigma Nu carried them both home. B PATTISON W. SAVEKY C. SAVERY FAULKNER . terttmr irfftkpn. Rtftaboth Basketball BASKETBALL is probably the oldest form of intramural sport carried on in the university. It has always been popular, and this year 280 men participated forty more than in any other type of inter-fraternity com- petition. The first games were scheduled in December and the affair was run off as an elimination tournament. The thirty teams were divided into six sections, the winners of these sections being: Section one, Sigma Chi ; section two, Delta Upsilon ; section three, Delta Sigma Delta ; section four, Alpha Sigma Phi ; section five, Delta Tau Delta ; and section six, Phi Kappa Psi. The section winners were then eliminated until only Delta Sigma Delta and Alpha Sigma Phi remained unbeaten. On February 26 the final game was played to decide the university championship. It was a close game, won only in the last minute of play, when the Delta Sigs made two free throws and Sahs made a long shot good. The score then was 15 to 13, and the Alph Sig attack, weakened by the loss of Geiger, fai led in a hur- ried attempt to tie the score. The winners displayed a splendid defense which largely accounted for the victory. They gave Agard and Geiger few effective shots, while Sahs, Nelson, and King tallied with their long attempts. King, Miller, Griffen, Monarch, and Sahs played on the winning five. Agard. Geiger, Nelson, Oehlert, and P.auman played for the Alpha Sigs. Cups were given to both the section winners and the finalists. MORRIS SAWDEY SAHS GKIFFEN KING MILLER 293 Sixth Annual Relay Carnival THE sixth annual Relay Carnival was no exception to its predecessors in that there was greater interest, more men entered, and five new records made. Bab Cuhel broke the high and low hurdle records, while Capt. Ray Dauber put the shot 45 feet ll ] 4 inches for a new record. The fraternity and sorority relays were closely contested and in both events new records were made. The fraternity relays were run in sections so that a tie resulted between Phi Kappa Sigma and Phi Kappa Psi, and a special heat was run. This was won by the Phi Kappa Sig team, composed of Nesler, Hoffman, Babcock, Stanley, Armstrong, and Apfel. Phi Kappa Psi was second, Sigma Pi third, Theta Tau fourth, and Chi Kappa Pi fifth. Time, 1 minute 56 3-10 seconds, breaking the old 1925 record of 1 :57 1-10 by 8-1.0 of a second. Inter-sorority relay found much competition and a very close race between the Delta Zeta and Delta Gamma teams. Wagner, Taxman, Mullins, and Sorenson were pushed to run the distances in 5 minutes 8 2-10 seconds, breaking the old record by 3 3-10 seconds. Delta Gamma was second, Alpha Chi Omega third, Currier Hall fourth, and Katho fifth. Gold, silver, and bronze statuettes were given to the first three teams placing in the relays this year, instead of shields like those presented in former years. The teams placing fourth and fifth were given silver loving cups. Ribbons were awarded in the individual events. Credit is due " Dad " Schroeder, whose work as manager of the meet and act- ing as referee and starter made largely possible the ease with which the meet was run off. NESLER BABCOCK HOFFMAN BESSEGUIE 294 Boxing WITH the advent of boxing at Iowa another opportunity was given fra- ternities for gathering points toward the participation trophy, and at the same time for the contestants to win a little personal glory. Boxing proved to be a strenuous and exciting sport which uncovered some coming uni- versity champions, and a large and enthusiastic crowd followed the tournament through to the final battles. Much credit is due James Plannigan, the manager and referee of the contests. Jimmy has been doing the coaching for the boxing classes since Roscoe Hall left at mid-years for the coast. With the announcement of the contest battlers came to the front in practically every fraternity, Delta Tau Delta and Delta Chi seemed particularly adept with the gloves. The heavyweights are always a drawing card and this time it was Bob Lam- bert of the Delta Chis and Bay Sibbert of the Delts who found their way into the finals. A large crowd was on hand and Lambert secured the decision after an interesting three rounds. The 115-pounders found their champion to be J. Rousch, a Delta Chi. In the 125-pound class R. Ryan of Alpha Kappa Phi won over Harry Nelson. Jack Collins of Phi Rho beat Sharp for the 135-pound title. Bill Hearst of Acacia took the 145-pounders ' title, while Jack Faulkner, a Sigma Nu, won the 158- pound class. George Woodruff, a Sigma Chi, was found the best in his 175- pound class. The Delta Chis by winning the 115-pound and heavyweight classes, was the only fraternity to win two classes, and so may be called the winner of the tourna- ment. 2U5 Hawkeye Run G. BAIRD GEORGE E. BAIRD, a freshman with a state- wide reputation as a quarter-miler, was able to show his heels to a field of 157 harriers over the Quadrangle coarse of seven-tenths of a mile in the annual Hawkeye run. This distance has not been used before, so the time of 3 minutes 25.2 seconds will stand as a record. Baird, a Sigma Chi, was followed to the tape by King of Delta Upsilon, Bergstrom of Delta Chi, and Kohl of Delta Chi. The team ratings were as follows : first, Delta Chi ; second, Sigma Pi ; and third, Delta Upsilon. N : WATSON Free Throw Tourney MARSHALL WATSON again won the Univer- sity free throw contest when he threw 43 out of a possible 50 free throws. The contest in- volved 243 contestants, which made the competition keen. Lambert and Rife tied for second and third when each of them made 39 out of 50. Sigma Chi was the fraternity winner with a seven-man team that threw 240 out of a possible 350 free throws. Watson then entered the national contest sponsored by the V. M. C. A., and against 300 competitors from all over the country won seventh place. The winner threw 70 out of 75. Watson threw 67 out of 75 to win a seventh place medal. 296 s Physical Efficiency NICK KUTSCH proved he was versatile and showed he had the best all around ability in the thirty events comprising the 1925 Physical Efficiency Test. This was the first contest of such a nature to be held at Iowa, and since then the test has been cut to twelve events. Abilities are graded by points, which are given in events rangin g from swim- ming to rope climbing, so that no talent remains un- covered. Second and third went to Floyd Meter of Delta Tau Delta, and Lewis Minkel of Sigma Chi. The awards for the first three places were gold, sil- ver, and bronze medals. KUTSCH Handball SIXTEEN teams composed of thirty-two men ent- ered the competition for the medals offered in the hand ball tournament this year. This sport Dffers a good type of winter practice for the tennis players. The Nu Sigma Nu team proved the best in the tournament when they made their final win over the Sigma Chi team in a close and hard fought game which left the winner always in doubt until the closing minutes of play. The Nu Sig players were Bill Macey and Bob Williams ; their Sigma Chi opponents in the finals were William Scott and Max Roth. WILLIAMS MACY 297 Quadrangle Sports C lONSIDERABLE emphasis has always been placed upon athletics at the Quadrangle, with the result that competi- tive sports have long been prominent among Quadrangle activities. These sports take the form of tennis tournaments, horseshoe tournaments, basketball and baseball tournaments, football games, and other events. A number of competitive con- tests were started last fall, interest centering especially around the tennis tournament, but due to adverse weather conditions the completion of these contests was impossible. Two tennis tournaments are held each year, one in the spring and the other in the fall. In the spring of 1925, Baker and ARMSTRONG Reynolds took the finals in the doubles from Ports and Quiggle in any easy match. In the singles Watson defeated Martin in one of the most hotly contested matches ever witnessed on the Quadrangle courts. The tourna- ment last fall was hardly under way when it was halted by October snowstorms and had to be given up. In the first annual Quadrangle cross country run, held October 10. 1925, Neil Armstrong finished first, covering the rough seven-eights mile course in 3 :26 3-10. Fred Schneller ran second and Clyde Moffit third. Others to receive ribbons were Schraeder. Prudhon, Grattan, the varsity grappler, Slavin, Peek, Murphy, McXeal, Bannister, and Sarris. This is the first time such an event has been held at the Quadrangle and, judging from its success, it will probably become an annual affair. p . . IhfiT.w ike hen SLAVIN ZMIKK KAXKIN KODUCM GRAY ARMSTRONG STAFFORD 298 f WATSON lERIIAPS the most successful undertaking of the past sea- son was the basketball tournament. The Quadrangle is divided into four sections and each section furnished a train. The contest took the form of a round robin, each team playing every other team twice. The games as a rule were hotly contested, but Section B ' s five, led by Captain Slavin, was clear- ly the best team, having six straight victories to its credit. This team composed of Gangsted, center, Reed and Slavin, forwards, and Rankin, Stafford, and Armstrong, guards, was one of the best teams ever put out at the Quadrangle. The winning team got off to a flying start when it took Section A ' s team, led by Capt. Preston Ports, into camp by a score of 20 to 10 in the first game of the season. The hardest contest was fought with Section D. This game went into an overtime period, out of which Captain Slavin ' s men emerged on the long end of a 17 to 13 count. The members of the winning team received five gold and five silver medals. Section C ' s team, led by Captain Duffy, and composed of Ililhnan, center, Steil and Vaux, forwards, and Kresswell and Duffy, guards, took second place with three wins and three defeats. The most outstanding event of the year was the football game between Captain Gallagher ' s Sinn Peiners and Captain Samwick ' s Israelites, better known as the battle between the Irish and the Jews. Van Voorst of the Irish got kicked in the head early in the battle, making one of the high spots of the game. Camito, of the Irish, by adoption, had difficulty in keeping his headgear on until some- one supplied him with a hatpin. At the present time a baseball tournament and a tennis tournament are at- tracting the attention of the entire Quadrangle. Next year it is planned to extend Quadrangle athletic activities to include other sports, such as boxing and wrestling. 299 300 7 he University woman, imbued with Portia ' s ' heritage of wisdom, has come to take a place in all that is really worthwhile of which she may justly be proud . possessing of keenest intel - lect highest ideals, ambition, pulchritude, and capability, her position is a worthy one. and Old Gold pays full tribute to the women of Iowa. PETER PANIC SAYS OF THE QUEENS " They never went out alone, and ifhen they came back you were never absolutely certain whether they had nail adventure or not. ' ' EDITOR ' S NOTE The eight " Queens " for this sec- tion were picked by a committee com- posed of Elinor Glyn, John Gilbert, Charles Bay, Lew Cody, and Conrad Xagel. ftiah , A PETER PANIC WAS DISCUSSED IN VARIOUS WOMEN ' S ORGANIZATIONS " Social surccss liad not spoiled him; it had made him sweeter. " Women ' s Executive Council OFFICERS MARJORIE KAY President MARION KAMBO Vice-President ALICE Cox Secretary DOROTHY KANE Treasurer WOMEN ' S ASSOCIATION AN organization big enough to include every girl in the university, Women ' s Association unites them in its work, and through its activities, fosters the Iowa spirit among campus women. P ' rom the time when the members of the executive council write welcoming letters to prospective Iowa women during the summer, adopt the freshmen as little sisters when they arrive at school, sponsor mixers and the traditional Var- sity dances to help them in a social way, and send them flowers when they are ill, Women ' s Association proves itself a true friend to every girl. W. A. was organized under the present plan in 1920, and works in conjunction with the Dean of Women, the Y. W. C. A. council, and the administration of the university. Young, Grimm, Kane, Nelson, Rambo, Thomas. Shomler, McCready, Fuller, Kay, Cox, Beman, Mather. 312 Nurses ' Student Council OFFICERS RUTH GRANDIA DOROTHY KITCH SELMA KINSETH EMMA LADAGE . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer RUTH GRANDIA ELLA REINECKE MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRIETTA STEGEMAN, R.N. MEMBERS Seniors EMMA LAD AGE Juniors BERNICE KENT Freshmen KATHLEEN CORLETTE SELMA KINSETH DOROTHY KITCH Kinseth, Kitch. Reinecke. Stegeman, Ladage, Grandia, Corlette, Kent. 313 Iowa Dames Club Pounded at University of Chicago, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 15 OFFICERS MRS. ROLAND TRAVIS MBS. MERRILL SHUTT MRS. CLAIRE POST MRS. LESTER HACKBARTH MRS. HARRY VOLTMER . President . Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary MRS. O. BISHOP MRS. F. D. FRANCIS MRS. L. J. GRIFFITH MRS. J. H. KINNAMAN MRS. R. S. ACKER MRS. O. H. ALDERKS MRS. C. S. ALLEN MRS. T. D. ANTHONY MBS. R. L. AUSTIN MRS. M. M. BENFER MRS. H. E. BENZ MRS. E. J. BEITHON MRS. A. C. BLOME MRS. L. L. BODGHTON MRS. A. W. BOWSER MRS. D. H. BROWN MRS. J. E. BATHHUR.ST MRS. A. M. CARMICHAEL MRS. M. M. CARPENTER MRS. K. CHRISTENSEN MRS. P. C. CLOVIS MRS. H. C. COOK MRS. D. D. CORLETT MRS. A. W. CAMPBELL MRS. B. O. DAVIES MRS. C. H. DEVAUL ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. M. LlTTLEFIELD MRS. M. F. METFESSEL MRS. F. D. PALMER MRS. C. S. TRACKSEL MRS. L. E. TRAVIS MRS. J. L. WHITMAN MRS. J. L. LOECK MEMBERS MRS. J. J. DALEY MRS. T. 0. NUTT MRS. K. V. FORBES MRS. 11. V. PACKARD MRS. G. J. FLEIG MRS. C. C. PARKS MRS. G. G. FOSTER MRS. F. W. PARR MRS. H. W . GLATLEY MRS. E. D. PEASLEY MRS. P. J. HAVERCAMP MRS. M, M . PIPER MRS. 8. E. HERBST MRS. G. E. POTTER MRS. B. H. HOGAN MRS. G . W . PRESCOTT MRS. 11. W. HENDRICKSON MRS. H. H. RING MRS. G. H. HICKOX MRS. M. L. RICE MRS. C. F. HISSONO MRS. E. W. Rossow MRS. D. W. KNEPPER MRS. K. A. ROGERS MRS. A. H. KOHLHAMMER MRS. C. E. SCHWOB MRS. G. C. KNOWLTON MRS. H. J. SCHMEID MRS. II. A. LEE MRS. H, H. TRACHSEL MRS. C. E. LKESE MRS. B. M. TRAVIS MRS. M. L. LOHMAN MRS. C. W. TOMPKINS MRS. ir. E. LOWE MRS. G. L. VAN DUSEN MRS. A. L. LUON MRS. G. W . WALKER MRS. W, G. McAvoY MRS. It. W . WRIGHT MRS. P. R. MEIS MRS. B. G. WILOOX MRS. R. M. MORROW MRS. L. A. WINKEL Pna Pine Die 314 PETER PANIC DESCRIBES ONE FORM OP WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS ' ' It was a pillow fight rather than a dance, and when it was finished, the pillows insisted nn one bout more, like partners who know that they may never meet again. " Physical Education for Women H 1 Miss ELIZABETH HALSEY Director " EADED by Miss Elizabeth Ilalsey, a graduate of the University of Chicago and of Wellesley col- lege, the personnel of the department of physical education for women has shown this year a remarkably efficient group of women. English hockey and Danish gymnastics were emplia sized by the department, and dramatic and interpretive dancing and constructive health work were also among the courses offered. A medical advisor for women was included on the staff in the person of Dr. Elizabeth Thompson. This is the first year that such an office has had a place on the instructional staff. Two of the department members have been here for five years; Miss Miriam Taylor, graduate of Grinnell and of the Battle Creek College of Physical Education, who has had charge of recreational training, and Miss Rachel Sickman, of Dr. Muliner ' s School of Physical Education in Boston, who acts as supervisor of in- dividual gymnastics. The new staff members form an interesting group : Miss Ruth Beckley, an assistant professor, is a graduate of Rockford and Wellesley colleges ; Miss Win- ifred Clarke is an Englishwoman who has been given a year ' s leave of absence from the University of Manchester to supervise the work of English hockey and English physical education methods; Miss Marian Streng, a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, teaches interpretive dancing as presented by Miss H ' Donoler. Danish gymnastics are the special field in which Miss Karoline Xeilson of Denmark excells. She has been associated with the Hull House Recreation Cen- ter in Chicago. Miss Margaret Lea, a graduate of Ohio State and Wellesley, has had charge of the intramural work and has served as instructor in swim- ming. KILSOX LEA BECKLEY TAYLOR HALSEY 316 SICKMAN STRKXU THOMPSON CLARK TD luck . Women ' s Athletic Association OFFICERS HAUTKR ELIZABETH ABKL EVA MAE PRUNTY THELMA SHOMLER CATHERINE RICHTER CIILOE CARSON President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian THROUGH a system of tests for eligibility for entrance, W. A. A. limits its membership to university women who are really interested and capable of joining in athletics for women Its chief aim is the encouragement of women ' s sports, and it works toward this through the sponsorship of the faculty of the department of physical educa- tion for women. It functions through a board composed of a representative from each class, a representative from each sport, the officers of the society, and a group of general managers. The faculty of the department of physical educa- tion for women acts as an advisory board for the student members. Besides the parties for the members each month, W. A. A. supervises two all- university affairs, Ihe Gym Khana, a Hallowe ' en festival, and the W. A. A. Vaudeville, in which all members took part February 17. Its membership roll includes more than two hundred girls this year, and its list of supervised sports has reached a longer roll than ever before. Taylor, II. Starbuck, W. .Starbuck, G. Brooker, H. Springer, B. Abel. Clarke, Bartz, Streng, Halsey, Van Oosterhaut, Carson, Nielson. Thompson, Beckley, Lea, Bruechert, Owen, Klenze, Stoner, Rose. Ford, Carpenter, Bailey, Meinhard, Richter, Harter, Shomler, Prunty, Roose, Andrews 317 " I " Club WEARERS of the " I " are the holders of the most cherished honor in women ' s athletics, for that symbol of excellence in sports is awarded only on the basis of number of points won in sports for girls, and the number, 1,000, is prohibitive to all those but women who love the game for its own sake. Organized in 1923, the " I " club includes every girl who wears an I, in women ' s sports. Present members are: Pauline Spencer (life president), Helen Spencer, Catherine O ' Donahue, Myrtle Sellman, Callie Buser, Leone Wiggins, Celia Bowmen, Prances Johnson, Evelyn Harter, Mary Freeman, Julia Darrow, Dorothy Brooks, Marjorie Barfoot, Esther Flynn, Gladys Taggart, Ruth Zorn, Mable Franklin, Genevieve Harter, Alice Roose, Gladys Brooker, Josephine Dorn, Florence Nordman, Anne Doornick, Violette Thisius, Helen Springer, Jean Issenhuth, Blanche Bailey, Catherine Richter, and Thelma Whimpey. About sixteen of these meet regularly as an active chapter, making a group twice as large as that of last year. The non-active members are now mostly teachers of physical education in high schools of the state, or as directors of community playground work. Blanche Bailey holds the distinction of having won twice as many points as those required for one letter, her second having been awarded this Fall. ALICE EOOSE President Roose, Whimpey, Hartor, Thisius, Brooker, Springer, Bailey. 318 Seals Club COMPOSED of women who have demonstrated their ability as superior swimmers by success in a series of difficult tests, Seals is an organization which has helped to foster interest in swimming among university women. It was organized six years ago by a group of half a dozen girls and has now grown to a strong association of thirty-seven members. RUTH BECKLEY WINIFRED CLARKE ELIZABETH HALSEY MABEL QUINER GLADYS BROOKER ROSANNA CHESTERMAN HELEN HAMMARSTROM RUTH HEIMBAUGH ODETTE ALLEN, ' 29 RUTH ANDERSON, ' 29 ALICE BAILEY, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARGARET LEA KAROLINE NEILSEN MABEL QUINCER RACHEL SICKMAN GRADUATE MEMBERS MARIAN STRENO MIRIAM TAYLOR DR. ELIZABETH THOMPSON SHIRLEY KINNEY OFFICERS Seniors MARY GORE Juniors Lois KLENZE EVA MAE PRUNTY HELEN SPRINGER Pledges CAROL DAVIS, ' 29 CONSTANCE HORACK, ' 29 MARGARET JOHNSTON, ' 29 MARJORIE KAY CATHERINE RICHTER CORNELIA VAN OOSTERHAUT DOROTHY WILSON HELENS MILLER, ' 28 CATHERINE OSGOOD, ' 28 ALICE ROOSE, ' 27 Roose, Chesterman, Gore, Wilson, Anderson, Herrick. Sargeant, Starbuck, Hammarstrom, Horack, Brooker, Van Oosterhaut. Richter, Miller, Quiner, Osgood, Shomler, Prunty, Kay, Ford, Johnston. 319 Basket Ball and Volley Ball Higgins, W. Starbuck, Stoner. Wirth, D. Starbuck, Steinke. GAMES in the annual basketball tournament between the chosen class teams were played in the women ' s gym- nasium during the last part of March. They ended with tlie unbeaten sophomores winning the champion- ship afiei scoring 28-12 against the freshmen in the last game. The juniors ranked second, with two wins and one loss. The cup award was given to the Sophomores at a banquet a week after the tournament. Rattles royal took place in the volley ball tournament won by the sophomores this year, thus adding another victory to that already attained by the second-year girls in basketball. Kopliska, Axon, Andrews, Watts, Cox, Siglin. 320 _ i Hockey and Tennis Eikenbary, Harter, Meinhardt, Brooker, Owen, Thisius. I.orenz, Bailey, Burtis, Abel, Waldschmidt. TV ! V T IE fall tournament this year did not end because of bad weather. Entrants who remained after the first rounds in the doubles matches were Harter-Leehlinter and Roose-Brooker. The singles still listed Genevieve Har- ter, Gladys Brooker, and Miss MacKellnr. The finals will be played this spring. The class hockey tournament was played from November 16 to 20. The English type of game had met with great approval and the matches were spirited. The final game between the seniors and the sophomores resulted in a 1-1 tie, but the seniors were already in the lead and were named as winners. Owen, Meinhardt, Abel. Beard, Nelson, Foley, Davis, Lorenz. Bailey, Brooker, Roose, Harter, Burtis, MacKellar, MacKellar. 321 Intra-Mural Sports HEADED by Miss Margaret Lea, an instructor who came to Iowa this year from Wellesley college, a new spirit regarding women ' s sports has sprung up through the recent introduction of intra-mural sports for girls. Be- cause they are in no way compulsory, and because so many girls may now have an opportunity to enter any kind of sports, they represent a real interest in ath- letics. Organized or unorganized groups are eligible for entrance into these sports, which this year included only basketball, with baseball in the Spring, and hockey planned for next Pall. Eventually, all types of sports will have a place on the list. The Gee Whizzigans were proclaimed champions in the first annual intra- mural basketball tournament this winter. The contests included both limited and imlimited groups and were carried on through a single elimination tourney. The final game, the Gee Whizzigans vs. the Kappa Delts, was one of the hardest fought battles of the group. Other teams entered were : the Medics, Currier hall, the Home Economics club, Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Kappa, Phi Omega Pi, Delta Zeta, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Gamma, Erodelphian, Zippy Six, Frosh Technique, and Delta Delta Delta. Eighty girls attended the intra-mural banquet at the close of the basketball season. It was held in the women ' s gymnasium March 3. It was an encouraging sign for the success of the venture. Many girls attended, and the exhibition games between the seniors and the faculty, the vaudeville sketches, and the din- ner, were enthusiastically received. . Steinke, V. Wirth, Williams. Flynn, L. Wirth, Stoner. 322 Field and Track THOUGH the 1925 track season shows no such broken rec- ords as that of 1924, the interest of the women who ent- ered the work is proof of the growing success of the spring program of the department of physical education for women. The day of days in the track season for women was the annual Field Day on May 28. The Iowa women then entered a triangu- lar track meet with Northwestern and Ohio State universities. Though the final score of the triangular telegraphic meet showed Iowa ranking third, two of the former records made by women here in 1923, another banner year, fell when Blanche Bailey broke the low hurdle record and when the relay team, Josephine Buis, Blanche Bailey, Alice Roose, and Florence Huckleberry ran the 440-yard event in 57 seconds. Others who made points for Iowa were Genevieve Harter, Katherine Fulton, Anne Doornick, Katherine Thielen, Thelma Whimpey, Elizabeth Abel, Helen Meinhardt, and Catherine Richter. The results of the home meet showed Blanche Bailey as high point winner with Genevieve Harter and Helen Meinhardt second. Their awards were medals with raised figures of runners, in gold, silver, and bronze. Winners of the various events were : 50-yard dash, Blanche Bailey ; 75-yard dash, Genevieve Harter; 65-yard low hurdles, Blanche Bailey; 220-yard relay, juniors ; standing broad jump, Genevieve Harter ; running high jump, Katherine Theilen ; baseball throw, Mable Franklin ; discus throw, Anne Doonick ; shot put, Mable Franklin; basketball throw, Katherine Fulton; javelin throw, Mable Franklin. The juniors won the meet with 539 points, the sophomores running second with 306.5, the seniors following with 270.5, and the freshmen last with 189. BLANCHE BAILEY G. HARTER MEINHARDT BAILEY 323 ABEL BROOKER Golf and Baseball Van Horn, Hutchison, Jasper, Lambert, Van Oosterhaut, Bush. hPT fr A E silver stickpin in the shape of a golf club, annual award for the winner in the Women ' s Athletic associa- tion golf tournament, was given last spring to Jean Wituer, so proclaiming her women ' s golf champion of the university. Hazel Kendall ranked second in the tourney and Frances Mies third. The class team of the juniors, headed by Genevieve Sinnott, captured the prizes in the baseball tournament last spring. The freshmen captained by Marie Stoncr gave hard battle to them in the finals. Women ' s basketball is played here with an indoor ball, but otherwise as the outdoor sport. . Carpenter, V. Wirth. Cobeen, W. Starbuck, D. Starbuck. Andrews, Stoner, Shomler 324 w As the various metals of the goldsmiths aucibfe " ait fused and convened into a common dftoy so art individuals merged into groups. As if the ditams of the alchemist were real- ized, the numerous personalities life the baser metals ait concerted into homogenious treasure. ' I. FRATERNITIES ' ' But ax thane who read between the lines must already have i iu-msed. he Kill been at a famous public school; and its traditions xtill rluiifi to him like garments, with which indeed they are larili-lfl i-oneerned anil lie still adhered in his walk- to the school ' s dixtiiiintislird slouch. But above all lie retained the passion for good fm ni. ' ' Inter-Fraternity Council OFFICERS KENNETH T. GARDINER PAUL P. GALVIN ALVIN G. KETES JAMES B. MOORE . DEAN ROBERT E. RIENOW FACULTY MEMBERS PROP. ROLLIN M. PERKINS President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer PROP. GEORGE W. STEWART Acacia Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Beta Psi Delta Chi Delta Sigma Delta Delta Tau Delta Delta Theta Phi Theta Xi Theta Tau Kappa Sigma Delta Upsil on Nu Sigma Nu Xi Psi Phi Sigma Pi Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Chi Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Rho Phi Kappa Psi Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Beta Pi Phi Rho Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Delta Chi Phi Beta Delta Chi Kappa Pi Chi Delta Sigma Chi Delta Psi Psi Omega Gamma Eta Gamma Delta Sigma Pi Phi Delta Phi Phi Alpha Delta ACTIVE MEMBERS Dale McLaughlin Arthur W. Goos Ralph Thompson . Chauncey Howe Louis H. Oehlert .... Frederick Stilwell Gerald A. Gibbs William J. Carney William A. Boice Donald R. Hintz William H. Van Oosterhout Everett L. Schoenthaler Alvin G. Keyes Frank W. Edwards Wesley L. Fry Dallas H. Conn Willis M. Fowler Edwin R. Bond Leland West Allin W. Dakin Homer M. Roth Willis R. Gruwell Dennis D. Barker Leland J. Belding Wilbur E. Scantlebury Clyde W. James Donald M. Graham Joe M. Krigsten Kenneth T. Gardiner Cecil T. Mau Ben E. Goodrich Don H. O ' Donoghue Paul P. Galvin Arthur H. Boecke Caessler Golder George P. Lloyd . Herbert E. Howe Al J. Olberding Herbert H. Terry . Clifford M. Vance Wilbur R. Anderson Claude A. Hamilton Joseph M. Emmert 326 The Panhellenic Council -: I ' m lIMt IM Ml I OFFICERS WILLIAM LARRABEE . MILTON S. HAUSER . WILBUR E. SCANTLKBURY MAX ROTH President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE ROBERT M. BAHKSEN WILLIAM FINCH . ... WILLIS E. GRUWELL . MILTON S. HAUSER . WILLIAM LARRABEE CLYDE W. SAVERY NOB MAN E. WALKER .. WILBUR E. SCANTLEBURY MEMBERS Beta Theta Pi . . . Kappa Sigma . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon .. Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Nu .. Alpha Tau Omega . . . Phi Delta Theta ff Bahnsen, Walker, Savery, Gruu-ell. Hauser, Roth, Larrabee, Pinch, Scantlebury. 327 Joual Acacia Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication : The Triad Coultas, Duncan, Witte, Simpson, Crane, McDonald, Stehn, Ryerson. Hickerson, Smith, Hearst, Mcllnay, Bunker, Eyres, Fristedt. 1 ' etcrsen, Drummond, Custer, Bickel, Gustafson, Trager, McC ' arty, Hurt. Keyser, Gardner, Williams, Bourne, Artley, Peterson, Wain, Shumway, Kringel. I ' pton, Clement, McLaughlin, Jessup, ilumma, Thomas, Hills. Wassam. T ' J 328 Iowa Chapter William J. Burney Forest C. Ensign Martin A. Gearhart Elmer W. Hills Walter A.-Jessup Robert O. Bickel Ralph W. Burt Sidney S. Crane Wesley C. Drummond Phil I. Eyres Harold P. Fristedt Wayne C. Artley Will C. North William P. Coultas, ' 27 Robert L. Duncan, ' 27 Thomas A. Gardner, ' 26 Gilbert T. Gustafson, ' 26 of Acacia MEMBERS IN FACULTY George P. Kay Harold H. McCarty Morton C. Mumma Frank R. Peterson Charles R. Robbins GRADUATE MEMBERS Roy C. Gouts ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Carl S. Kringel Ora W. Lawrence Robert H. McDonald W. Dale McLaughlin .John W. Petersen Juniors Sophomores Olin P. McIInay Freshmen Melvin G. Bourne Pledges William C. Hearst, ' 26 Ainslee B. Hlckerson, ' 28 JessC. Petersen, ' 28 Abram O. Thomas Loren D. Upton Clarence W. Wassam Elmer W. Wllcox Robert B. Wylie Gaylord D. Shumway Leonard W. Trager George B. Wain George D. Walrath August P. Witte Brenton M. Hamil Rowland Williams Samuel R. Uyerson, " 2( Glen C. Simpson, ' 28 Orville H. Smith, ' 27 John H. Stehn, G. J 329 t T- Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale University, 1845 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 28 Publication: The Tomahawk Storie, Swoytr, Morrison, Tucker, Histelhorst, Cadwtll, Lanclsborb. Rayner, Fouts, Jones, Bock, Tone, Nelson, Ingersoll. Van Haltcrn, I..loyd, Moore, Engeseth, Ekstrand, Allen, Morgan, Gump. Tagge, Burill, Bonicamp, Stieger, Weeber, Oehlert, Austin, Geiger, Bauman, Agard. 330 Alpha Beta of Alpha Sigma Phi @fcp " Bocetech C. Bren Burdette T. Agard Carlyn F. Bauman Waldo P. Geiger Byron D. Hartley Frank B. Leonard Marvin P. Austin Carl F. Distelhorst Warren W. Drum Delbert N. Bonicamp Ivan R. Pouts Herbert K. Allen, ' 28 John J. Bock, ' 29 Hunter G. Gump, ' 29 Clarence A. Horgan, ' 29 GRADUATE MEMBERS Henry B. Engeseth ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Tyrell Ingersoll Lewis H. Oehlert Juniors Donald E. Morrison Roy F. Stieger Frank S. Stickney Sophomores Martin ' E. Ekstrand Harold W. Landsberg Freshmen George C. Jones Pledges Paul Kamman, ' 27 John B. Kirchner, ' 28 John C. MacGuggin, ' 29 Ben McDermott, ' 27 E. Merle Taylor Marvin D. Rayner John B. Stoll James Swoyer Bernard D. Tone Chase R. Weeber Harold A. Lloyd David Q. Storie Edward C. Tucker V. Duane Moore Arno R. Tagge Norville Nelson, ' 29 Fred Oliver, ' 29 Howard C. Reader, ' 27 H. Leslie Van Haltern, ' 29 J 331 Alpha Tau Omega Pounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 86 Publication : The Palm O ' Donoghue, Hamilton, Van Voorst, Klce, Walker, Kiishtim, Tessman, Dickirson, West. Parker, Brose, Marquis, Irvine, Corwin, ] aine, Jenkins, Stover. R. Phillips, Brown, Ewers, Stilwell, Hogan, Franks, Pillars, Diekmann. Hauge, Van Alstine, Reed, Mieske, Kliebenstein, L. Beers, E. Beers, Hambrecht, K. Long. Keck, Mishler, Hall, Goodykoontz, Davis, Kennedy, Stoltenberg, H. Phillips. Iowa Delta of Alpha Tau Omega Dr. Arthur G. Asher l cslii- W. Brown Clarence E. Cousins Andrew H. Holt Warren N. Keck Everett L. Beers Leslie W. Beers Henry Daine Hoy A. Ewers Sherman A. Brose Glen C. Dickirson Walter H. Diekmann Hoy E. Franks Herbert H. Hauge Charles M. Corwin Walter W. Long Daniel E. Goodykoontz Xorville E. Davis, ' 29 Lome E. Kennedy, ' 29 Harold Phillips, ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Thomas E. Martin Frank L. Mott Kirk H. Porter GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Frederick E. Hambraoht 1C. Roy Handy G. Ernest Long . Juniors Kalph H. Hogan G. De Wayne Jenkins Donald B. Kliebenstein L. Donald Mishler Sophomores F. Max Marquis Freshmen Percy S. Irvine Pledges Clarkus D. Reed, ' 28 Thomas J. Rushton, ' 27 Otto H. Stoltenberg, ' 29 Henry L. Rietz Hoss G. Walker Charles F. Ward William H.Wilson .lohn B. Potter Kenneth McDonald Cloy F. Meiska C. Frederick Stilwill Sewell Van Alstine Floyd Phillips Robert A. Phillips Harry H. Rice F. Donald Rodawig Xorman E. W ' alker Emerson H. Nelson Wayne M. West Horace G. Parker Claire E. Stover, ' 29 IClmer G. Tessman, ' 29 George E. Van Voorst, ' 29 J 333 Beta Psi F ' ounded at University of Iowa, 1925 Smith, Duffsran, Hoffman, Schneider, Lagomarcino, Graff, Madden. Welsch, Connelly, Bauer, Keating, Kelly, McCloskey, McCune. Halluff, Barnes, C. Carney, Quealy, W. Carney, Wieland, Hipschen, Ereen. 334 Iowa Chapter of Beta Psi Fred T. Bauer Bernard C. Barnes Nicholas V. Biehl Gerald B. Breen George J. Balluff, ' 29 Francis J. Duggan, 28 ACTIVE MEMBEKS Seniors Clarence R. Carney Anthony Hoffman Juniors William J. Carney Edward J. Hipschen Sophomores John P. Lagomarcino Philip W. Wieland Freshmen Francis X. Graff Pledges Paul W. Keating, ' 29 Cecil Madden, ' 28 Vincent J, Connelly Peter J. Kelly Kenneth McCune Robert J. McCloskey Gilbert R. Schneider, ' 28 Sylvester M. Welsch, ' 29 335 Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at University of Iowa, 1866 Number of Chapters, 84 Publication : Beta Theta Pi Magazine Weise. Knapp, Boeye, Young, Van Allen, Elcher, Bahnsen, Ford. Vetter, Gibbs, Swanson, Clayton, Dennison, Huiskamp, Guam, Butterfield, Miller. H. Palmer, Vogler, W. Palmer, Lytlc, Schroeder, P.eno, Votaw, Adams, Wheeler, Grlppen. 336 Alpha Beta of Beta Theta Pi Dr. Julian D. Boyd John B. Kaiser Frank E. Kendrie Frederick B. Knight Edward Muntwyler Robert M. Bahnsen Walter H. Dennison Robert W. Boeye Henry M. Eicher Horace P. Butterfield J. H. Clayton Edward W. Ford James W. Huiskamp, Jr. Deane L. Adams, ' 29 Charles M. Grippen, ' 29 Wm. Montelle Knapp, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Donald L. McMurry Kollin M. Perkins Robert Rienow GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MKMBERS Seniors Carl A. Gnam John Hale Alexander M. Miller Juniors Gerald A. Gibbs Donald F. Hladky Sophomores J. Willis Macy Freshmen J. Earle Miller Pledges Harry E. Palmer, ' 29 William H. Palmer, ' 29 J. Hubert Scott James B. Warner Rollie Williams Charles Bundy Wilson Wm. Dwight Meyer Paul B. Schroeder James W. Young Charles A. Lytle Ray A. Swanson Richard R. Reno F. Roe Weise Robert E. Votaw Joe Wheeler, Jr. Van Loune Van Allen, ' 29 Richard G. Vetter, ' 29 Jacob F. Vogler, ' 29 337 Chi Delta Psi Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 Fitzstmmuns, Bruhn, Vetterick, Hird, 1 ' ohlman, Maurer Bielenberg, Peterson, Wagner, Knepper, Sehmedlka, Schultz Asln-r Biermun, McCord, Hammerer, Martens, Purfpe, Stevenson Davis ( ave Aldinger, Walker, Cockerill, Large, Olberding, Hougen, Seydcl, Friest Martens J 338 Iowa Chapter of Laurence V. Cave Jeffrey C. Hougen John C. Aldinger Grant W. Asher Louis H. Bruhn William Pohlman J. Kenneth Davis, ' 27 Clarence P. Durfee, ' 30 Harold C. Farnum, ' 30 P. William Fitzsimmons, ' 27 GRADUATE MEMBERS D. Wilbur Knepper ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Raymond J. Kammerer Clarence A. Maurer Juniors Phillip C. Cockerill David A. Large Sophomores Pledges Ferris B. Kurd, ' 27 Charles E. Hir d, ' 27 Alvin W. Martens, ' 30 V CKi Delta Psi 339 Aloysius J. Olberding Dale W. Schmedika Bernhardt A. Martens Laurence L. Peterson Donald G. Seydel Glenn V. Bierman Maurice L. McCord, ' 27 Fred J. Stevenson, ' 27 Leroy A. Wagner, ' 30 J Chi Kappa Pi Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 Wilcox, Bowman, Barton, High, Fletcher, Young, R. P. Joy. Raisty, Boehm, Schroeder, Mann, Groth, Shirley, H Smith. Williams, Manhard, H. Young, Ausenhus, Brown, Van Ness, Hoisington, Seaver. Clausen, Hildebrand, Swenson, Tippetts, Lloyd, C. Young, Wyckoff, Dunlap, L. Smith. J 340 Iowa Chapter of Chi Kappa Pi W. A. P. Graham Victor C. Myers Lloyd B. Raisty George E. Hoisington George P. Lloyd Clarence F. Ausenhus Merl A. Brown Charles I. Joy John G. Hildebrand, Jr. Harlan T. High John W. Barton, ' 29 Bert E. Boehm, ' 29 Wilbur E. Clausen, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles S. Tippetts GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Edmond E. Mahnard Gervaise W. Tompkins Juniors Kenneth M. DunUp Alton O. Groth W. Kemiett Swenson Sophomores Hay R. Mann Leslie V. Schroeder Clarence D. Maxson Pledges David Corbin, ' 28 Richard A. Fletcher, ' 29 Conrad M. Seaver, ' 28 Charles H. Weller Charles E. Young Lauren H. Smith Laurence E. Wilcox J. Everett Van Ness Wilson W. Tovvne Myron T. Williams Royal T. McCulla Elmer R. Wyckoff Herbert H. Young Kenneth E. Shirley, ' 29 Horace A. Smith, ' 28 Ralph P. Young, ' 29 341 J Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 30 Publication : Delta Chi Quarterly ferkCb Allen, Xason. Wright, Lambert, Keel, Ehrluirdt, Terbell, Boice. Stewart, Lanning, Janss, Klingaman, Heath, Kohl, Lawson, Mullins. Duff, Rife, Wilkins, Mathews, Scarbro, Bergstrom, F. Moore, Parel, Ritchey. Davis, Bluhm, M. Miller, Marshall, J. Moore, Dickeson, L. Miller, Beatty, Talbot, Kelly. 842 Iowa Chapter of Delta Chi Ivan J. Klingaman George Mullins Armond E. Dickeson Earl O. Ehrhardt Dale C. Allen " William A. Boice Robert T. Davis Paul C. Dawson Clarence C, Keel Earle C. Kelly Gerald Kohl Albin C. Bergstrom Everette E. Beatty, ' 29 Morton R. Duff, ' 29 Harlan S. Heath, ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. K. Patton Dr. R. N. Larimer GRADUATE MEMBERS Roy Thelsen ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors James B. Moore Robert D. Lambert Juniors Peter W. Janss, Jr. George Kelley Lauriston L. Miller Sophomores Truman C. Knauer Fred W. Lawson Floyd F. Moore Freshmen Allen T. H. Bluhm Pledges Adam B. Lanning, ' 28 Charles J. Moeller, ' 29 Donald J. Parel, ' 29 James A. Rife, ' 28 C. W. Thompson A. C. Pfohl Morrow C. Miller Harold E. Nason, Jr. Herbert W. Marshall, Jr. Keith E. Scarbro Horace D. Spencer Floyd O. Terbell Harlan B. Mains Paul E. Mathers Carlton L. Stewart Raymond N. Whitehead Sterling J. Ritchey, ' 29 Robert C. Talbot, ' 29 Darrell E. Wilking, ' 27 S4S H Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Number of Chapters, 71 Publication: The Rainbow Horton, Mann, Van Epps, Sibbert, Boyd, Stamats, Jarvis, Boyte. Rieckhoff, Crawford, Boehmer, Andre, Smith, Vernon, Hauser, Chapman, Hunter. Miner, Britton, Cassady, Breene, Van Oosterhout, Cannon, C. Hass, Windle, Nasby, J. Stanton. Sibert, Plimpton, Kidd, Campbell, O ' Neal, I . Stanton, Finley, Judklns, A. Hass, Bronson. Nelson, Reed, Ryan, Walsh, Yerkes, Pickett. Stebbins, Bunn, Rhynsburger, G. Hass. 344 Omicron of Delta Tau Delta Dr. C. Van Epps Frank E. Boyd Russell E. Crawford Clarence E. Hass Kdward R. Boyle Edward A. Boehmer Wilbur Britton Ward V. Ceilly E. Rhea Chapman John L. Ball Ray J. Finley Harold G. Harmon Thomas J. Andre Al C. Campbell Gordon A. Bronson, ' 29 Travis J. Bunn, ' 29 Lowell Collins, ' 29 Albert Hass, ' 29 RollinT. Hunter, ' 29 MEMBEES IN FACULTY Carl F. Taeusch ACTIVE MP;MBERS Seniors Milton S. Hauser Clinton B. Nasby Edward B. Plimpton Juniors Donald T. Hines William M. Mann James B. Miner C. Eldridge O ' Neal Sophomores Charles M. Horton Robert V. Sibert Freshmen George Hass Pledges Fred Jarvis, ' 29 Oliver O. Judkins, ' 28 Claude L. Kidd, ' 29 Charles S. Moyer, ' 27 Harry B. Nelson, ' 29 ESe-ar B. Pickett, ' 29 Thomas Cassady Luclan M. Stanton William H. Van Oosterhou Raymond W. Sibbert Milton G. Stebbins John V. Van Epps William F. Vernon Victor R. Walsh James T. Stanton John F. Webber Mark C. Wheelock Fred McCord Donald Reed Robert J. Rieckhoff, ' 29 Granville F. Ryan, " 28 Charles W. Smith, ' 29 Ralph Stamats, ' 30 Albert G. Windle, ' 28 J 345 Iou : jC Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, 1834 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 50 Publication : Delta Upsilon Quarterly . J J ' " JV. An Ik C. Berg, Eslick, Brown, Crookham, Klindt, Tanner, Thomas, Cosson. Carroll, Wilson, H. Berg:, Addy, Clemmer, Beeson, L,omas, Thatcher. Kutsch, Potter, Barry, Conn, (laffney, Fiesler, Berne, Atherton. Hunn, Ohermann, Neuman, Broders. Miller, I amont, Warden. Spears, King, Gilje, Toomey, Anderson, Lowry, Phelps. 346 Iowa Chapter of Delta Upsilon Giles Wilkeson Gray Franklin H. Potter Richard H. Atherton Dallas H. Conn Clarence J. Berne Emll H. Broders Louis P. Carroll Cyril N. Berg Douglas H. Brown Clifford V. Eslick John J. Clemmer J. Vernon Addy, ' 29 George B. Anderson, ' 28 Russell A. Beeson, ' 29 Albert Blackmore MEMBERS IN FACULTY Elmer A. Wilcox ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Fred A. Klindt Juniors Clarence Cosson Merrill S. Gaffney Lowell D. Phelps J. Harry Thatcher, Jr. ophc nomores Leonard E. Hunn Nicholas A. Kutsch Charles F. Lowry Henry N. Neuman Freshmen Pledges Harold A. Berg, ' 29 Lake M. Crookham, ' 28 D. Harold King, ' 27 Walter R. Fiesler Justin M. Barry Douglas K. Lamont Wayne Miller David O. Thomas Beryl B. Warden Harlan J. Wilson C. Esco Oberman Stanley A. Tanner Claude J. Toomey Louis E. Gilje F. Craig Lomas, ' 29 E. Keith Richter, ' 27 Maurice G. Spears, ' 27 John Doornick, ' 27 Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1900 Number of Chapters, 96 Publication : Caduceus Sass, Gibson, Frese, Fritz, Kinnan, Martin, Carlson, Childs. Flickin er. Craft, McConnell, Finch, Emery, D. Nelsen, J. Nelsen, I ideen, Johnson. McCullough. McCoy, Olsen, Fry, Boysen, McClaln, L. Dyke, C. Howe. McDonald, Knowles, Howe, C. Dyke, Wiley, Grain, Swensen, McCammon. Meci, Thomas, Rumble, Beers, Shiley, Van Epps, Aalfs. 348 Beta Rho of Kappa Sigma Joseph Colby Malcolm O. Craft Cornelius G. Dyke Lester M. Dyke William J. Finch Clifford Aalfs Graham M. Boysen Walter A. Carlson John C. Crain Donald W. Emery John S. Beers Walter F. Frese F. Richard Boyles, ' 29 Dean Howe, ' 29 Frank J. Heally, ' 29 Arthur M. Idema, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Samuel D. Sloan GRADUATE MEMBER Mack McCullough ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Roger Flickinger Earl W. Fritz Wesley L. Fry Harold W. Griffen Chauncey E. Howe Juniors Corydon T. Finn Preston E. Gibson Clyde R. Griffen Darrel Johnson Liarry Lanning Sophomores Henry Childs Pledges Robert M. Kinnan, ' 29 John F. McCammon, ' 29 Richard McDonald, ' 29 Mayes McLain, ' 30 Pete Meci, ' 29 Mortimer P. McCoy Tjeon L. Murphy Richard Nelsen Theodore Swensen Kugene D. Wiley Theodore Lideen Hobart E. Martin Charles H. McConnell Jack Nelsen Forrest Olsen George A. Knowles Miles F. Thomas Samuel Rumble, ' 29 Robert E. Sass, ' 29 James B. Shiley, ' 29 Merle E. Van Epps, ' 27 349 Phi Beta Delta Founded at Columbia University, New York, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Number of Chapters, 26 Publication: What ' s Doing in Phi Beta Delta M. H. Friedman, .Jaffc, Khulman, A. H. Frii ' dnwn, Feldman, Bernstein, Frieden. Ij. Gralnek, Cohen, Robinson r Golder, Kessler, H. Gralnek, Kll V Pill! fr.Fru to MQ 350 Phi of Dr. Friedel B. Schutzbank Caessler Colder Philip Cohen Joseph Bernstein, ' 29 Joyce W. Freiden, ' 29 GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Harry Gralnek Juniors Sophomores Thomas Ellison Freshmen Hymen Kessler Pledges Arthur H. Friedman, ' 29 Maurice H. Friedman, ' 29 Morris Feldman, ' 28 Phi Beta Delta Isaac I .Solzman Louis Gralnek Edward Robinson Jacob Jaffe, ' 29 Lou Shulman, ' 29 351 Phi Deita T ieta Founded at I Iiami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 93 Publication: The Scroll and Palladium ft f Y : l : v- y Harvey, K. Price, Grimm, Twogood. Miller, Schmidt, Fennel), Waechter, Card, King. Hanson, Huchison, Byers, Ferris, Harkins, Fletcher, Horrabin, Snook, Flinn, Bliss. H. Flinn, Sokol, Talbert, Joyce, Bell, Rult-. .McClurt?, Hollowell, Peter. Kerlin, Purcell, Braley, Peterson, Sollenbarger, Hertzler, Blackford, Skyles, Price. McLauRhlln, Hhuttleworth, Richards, Parkin Scantlebury, Lisle, Everingham, Granger, beck. 352 f Iowa Beta of Phi Delta Theta Jacob Cornog Gordon C. Locke Colin F. Bell A. Keith Droz Eldon Bliss Joseph E. Fennell Howard B. Fletcher Ronald B. Englebeck S. Wayne Ferris George Harkins John W. Hertzler Kenneth S. Blackford, ' 29 Merle P. Braley, ' 28 Clar T. Byers, ' 29 Charles W. Card, ' 29 Frederick A. Fletcher, ' 29 William M. Flinn, ' 29 Lloyd D. Grimm, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Earl L. Waterman ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Edward J. Flinn Dave W. Harvey Walter W. Price Juniors John H. Everingham Theodore C. Huc hison Sophomores Thomas H. Joyce Leroy F. King C. Vernon Lisle ' harles W. McLaughlin Pledges Morris F. Hanson, ' 29 Thomas P. Hollowell, Jr., ' 28 A. Hollis Horrabin, ' 28 J. Donald Kerlin, ' 29 Frank H. McClurg, ' 29 John E. Peter, ' 29 Frank Shuttleworth A. C. Tester Wilbur E. Scantlebury Leland Parkin Harold T. Miller Carlysle F. Richards Marvin M. Schmidt Ralph C. Price Dwight V. Purcell Charles D. Sokol Earl H. Solenbarger Walter C. Peterson, ' 29 Raymond Rule, ' 29 Maurice H. Skyles, ' 29 Ivan E. Snook, ' 29 James B. Talbert, ' 29 Forrest F. Twogood, ' 29 Donald Waechtrer, ' 29 y s 353 J Phi Epsilon Pi Pounded at the College of the City of New York, 1903 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication : The Quarterly Samwick, Waxenberg, Smith, Oran.sky, Kclwin W. Baron, Pearlman. H. Urdangen, Franklin, Bremer, J. Krigsten, B ' riedman, Garfield, Swartz. Ephriam W. Baron, S. Hochenberg, Harris, Segal, W. Krigsten, Goldman, Lutz. Taxman, Goldstein, C. Urdangen, Alberts, Rosenberg, B. Hochenberg, Classman. 854 f. Alpha Beta of Phi Epsilon Pi Abe J. Friedman Morton R. Goldstein Herbert H. Liberman Edwin W. Baron Lester K. Franklin Sidney J. Garfield Ephriam W. Baron Russell J. Goldman James J. Lutz Imy Alberts, ' 29 HONORABY MEMBER Harry M. Bremer GRADUATE MEMBERS Seniors Sol S. Hochenberg Juniors Joseph Rosenberg Sophomores Samuel H. Harris Ben E. Hochenberg William Krigsten Freshmen Jack Pearlman Charles M. Samwick Pledges Harold Feldman, ' 28 Ira Glassman, ' 29 Joseph M. Krigsten Herman J. Smith Harry Urdangen Merrill Oran sky Julius C. Swartz Phil W. Taxman Sidney M. Segal Charles Urdangen Albert Waxenberg Morris Slutsky, ' 27 X s p +. Phi Qamma Delta Pounded at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1873 Number of Chapters, 66 Publication : The Phi Gamma Delta Stanfield, Beman, Ashenfelter, Wilson, Elder, Hicks, P. Foster, Powers, Holman, G. Pratt, Frohwein, Bleakley. Urice. Fulton, Osgood, K. Jepson, W. Gamble, Lynch, F. Lazell, Porter, Whltacre, Chalmers. H. Gamble, Sadler, Graham, Breckenridge, M. Snycler, Demo, Swift, Daugherty, E. Pratt. Underbill, Gibson, W. Jepson, Perdew, Butler, Bladine, Clifton, Keinking, W. Snyder. Wood, Larsen, F. Lazell, Sr., Williams, Brewer, Gardiner, Sheldon, Packer, R. Foster. 356 Mu Deuteron of PKi Qamma Delta Robert " W. Babcock Harry T. Wood David G. Bleakley Walter J. Breckenridge Howard T. Fulton Philip D. Foster Earle E. Beman Keith C. Clifton Thomas S. Daugherty Birchard O. Ashenfelter, ' 28 Jack B. Bladine, ' 27 Frederick M. Butler, ' 28 John K. Chalmers, ' 27 Donald S. Elder, ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Henning Larsen Frederick J. Lazell GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Kenneth T. Gardiner Frank M. Gibson Richard N. Jepson Juniors Delavan V. Holman Sophomores William O. Gamble W. Walter Graham Pledges Frank R. Eyerly, ' 27 Harold C. Gamble, ' 29 William G. Jepson, ' 29 Charles J. Lynch, ' 28 Warren A. Perdew, ' 29 Roy P. Porter, ' 29 Dean Paul C. Packer Richard R. Foster J. Howard Sheldon John T. Urice Walter W. Wilson Harlan C. Strong H. Edward Hoffa Harold W. Swift Everett G. Pratt, ' 29 Carl W. Reinking, ' 29 Russell E. Sadler Wallace F. Snyder, ' 29 Jack R. Stanfield, ' 27 J 357 PKi Kappa Founded at Brown University, 1887 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Number of Chapters, 23 Publication : Temple O ' Toole, Miller, Murphy, Falvey, Brennen, Jones, Streff, Burke, Flatley. McMahon, Hoben, McDerraott, Galvin, Walsh, Baldwin, Hobart, Gorman. Gardiner, Deeny, N. Kelly, Morrison, Farwell, Davis, Dwyer, Hollister, Sterling. Hutchlnson, Lane, D. J. Kelly, Cooney, Stegman, Leehey, Blodgett, Forkenbrock. 358 11 Delta of Phi Kappa Howard C. Baldwin John J. Blodgett W. Crescent Gardiner Charles J. Cooney Paul M. Dwyer Walter R. Brennan Allen A. Brunson Ligouri T. Platley Jerome Burke, ' 27 Harold C. Davis, ' 29 Bernard O. Deeny, ' 29 John Falvey, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Floyd E. Walsh ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Paul P. Galvin J. Clayton Hollister John E. McDermott Juniors Edward D. Gorman Sophomores Francis P. Falvey Byron E. Farwell Freshmen Francis W. Hobart J. Emmett Murphy Thomas J. Miller Pledges Everest Forkenbrock, ' 29 Chris E. Jones, ' 27 Donald J. Kelly, ' 2 9 Norbert Kelly, ' 29 Maurice C. McMahon Vincent A. Peters Richard H. Welsh Gerald M. Hoben Harold J. Streff Walter R. Hutchinson Lawrence A. O ' Toole Robert L. Sterling James L. Lane, ' 29 Paul J. Leehey, ' 29 Allen R. Morrison, ' 29 Jacob J. Stegman, ' 29 J 359 Phi Kappa Psi I Pounded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Number of Chapters, 49 Publication : The Shield Patterson, Tilton, W. Larrabee, Rizey, Barnes, Heuer. Larsen, Dixon, Saunders, Vollers, Turner, Chaffee, Butcher. Everest, Miller, Damour, Christiansen, Schirmer, Ballard, Young, Bywater. Schodde, Eastland, Tompkins, Harris, Phillips, F. I arrabee, Crowe, R. Davis, Breene. Brown. Cuhel, Greenwood, Crary, Graham, Romey, W. Davis, Swale, Deering, Kemp. 360 Iowa Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi G. G. Benjamin H. C. Horack Richard W. Ballard Martin Cooney Robert E. Chaffee Theodore H. Ashford Donald P. Barnes Charles W. Crowe Harry Boysen Prank B. Breene Verne Christianson Richard M. Brown Willis Bywater Avery Crary Dan C. Butcher MEMBERS IN FACULTY Burton B. Ingwersen Harry Lamb W. G. Raymond GRADUATE MEMBERS Jesse S. Rogers ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Paulus K. Graening Glenn J. Greenwood Matt T. Patterson Richard E. Romey Juniors William H. Damour Albert B. Deering Frank E. Horack Hector M. Janse Sophomores Thomas A. Cox Frank J. Cuhel Richard Davis Jack R. Harris Freshmen Frederick R. Eastland Charles B. Everest Don M. Graham Pledges William B. Miller, ' 30 Harold A. Schodde, ' 30 G. W. Stewart Eric C. Wilson John A. Schirmer Douglas G. Swale Winslow T. Tompkins Frederick O. Larrabee Gordon A. Phillips J. Elvin Tilton Bernard B. Larsen Donald F. Saunders Earl F. Young William Heuer H. Franklin Kemp John B. Pizey Edward B. Turner 361 Phi Kappa RKo Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 T . .. f y Lundy, L,. Thomas, Fox, Sinning, Klinefelter, Schrampfer, Sorenson, C];nis,-n. Butterfield, Smith, L. Clearman, D. Thomas, " Wagner, Von Hoene, Chapl ' ont, Ries. W. Clearman, Leffler, James, Weber, Kruskop. Schenk, Scheyli, Anderson. Denise, Boyd, Meyer, Artman, Graham, Arguhright, Stringer, Montag, Wells. Iowa Beta of Sigma Alpha Epsilon P. Harper Allen George H. Gallup Fred E. Holmes Raymond B. KIttridge Robert E. McConnell Laurence L. Brierly Roswell H. Chrlsman John W. Bradley Karl P. Gelser Willis R. Gruwell Paul G. Kilpatrick John D. Henderson John M. Nicholson Louis C. Clark Paul R. Krasuski Henry B. Bailey, ' 27 Harry E. Boyd, ' 29 Roger P. Choate, ' 29 Ralph A. Dunham, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Rudolph A. Kuever Dean Lierle John T. McClintock John W. Prentice GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Warren L. Lawson Juniors Marlin E. Lerch Bruce E. Mathew Alan C. Maxwell Sophomores Richard A. Parsons Freshmen John T. McClintock Pledges Therman B. Eckert, ' 29 Warren H. Grems, ' 29 Homer E. Grimm, ' 28 W. Raymond Junk, ' 29 Joseph J. Runner Carl E. Seashore Wilbur J. Teeters T. Dale Yoder P. Harper Allen Raymond E. Walters Webb Williams Edward S. Sheakley C. Harold Sheakley William A. Sunstrum Robert M. Underwood Clio P. Straight Robert L. Williams James L. Martinson Joseph B. Vander Veer Eugene K. Mattison, ' 28 J. Warren Patti, ' 28 Max C. Putnam, ' 29 Harry G. Williams, ' 29 I 367 Sigma CKi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 84 Publication : Magazine of Sigma Chi Weber, Bairtl, Casady, Hanley, Swanson, Woodruff. Hutchlnson, Tyrrell, McGovney, -Minkel. Jones, Easton, Fitzgerald, Bush, Roth. Cornwall, Winter, Rose, Skelley. Wheelon, Hoffman, Shadle, Macleod, Peterson, Lomas, Watson, Mitchell, McElroy, Kellogg. Braley, Berger, Scott, Roberts, Moore, Mowry, Marnab, Balrd, Melone, Hanson. 368 Alpha Eta of Sigma Chi Nathaniel G. Alcock Stephen H, Bush John M. Dorsey William B. Baird Eli Christensen Raymond A. Berger Gilbert F. Debrie Walter I. Hanson Thomas B. Lomas P. McCray Cassady Thomas N. Hanley Robert E. Hutchinson George H. Baird, ' 29 Alsen E. Braley, ' 29 Simon Casady, ' 29 Harry P. Hoffman, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ruf us H. Fitzgerald Dean T. Cornwall George S. Easton GRADUATE MEMBERS Edward S. Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Emerson B. Dawson Max K. Jones Richard B. McGovney Juniors Gordon G. Macnab Joseph G. Mayo Lewis E. Minkel Howard W. Mitchell Joseph E. McElroy Sophomores Norman W. Macleod John L. Mowry Pledges Jerome Kelloggr, ' 28 Carleton H. Lewis, ' 27 Robert H. Moore, ' 29 Harry S. Ladd Sidney G. Winter Merritt F. Williams Russell H. Melone Homer M. Ro th William G. Scott Leyland E. Skelley William D. Swanson Marshall C. Watson Francis T. Shadle William C. Tyrrell Orville A. Wheelon Lloyd O. Peterson, ' 28 Lloyd E. Roberts, ' 29 Lee C. Weber, ' 29 George M. Woodruff, ' 29 J 369 Sigma Nu Pounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Number of Chapters, 91 Publication : The Delta Devltt, Wilcox, Kelly, Mulroney, McNabb, Holmes, Jessen, Bale. Stewart, C. W. Savery, Graeffe, .T. W. Sowers, Swaney, Reedquist, Cozad, O ' Donnell. Bryan, Pease, Voldeng, Faulkner, Rubbee, Woods, Keefner. P. A. Sowers, Smith, Emmert, Dakin, Heifer, VanLaw, Nelson, Shaffer. Schneller, Boreman, Cooper, Crlssmann, Pattlson, MacRae, Hendricks, W. R. Savery. Henniger, Allen, Edwards, Iten, Coomes, Place, Gordon, Stewert. 870 Beta Mu of Sigma Nu Dean Lee W. Dean Robert W. Cooper Allin W. Dakin Lynn G. Swaney James W. Berry James L. Devitt Merrill O. Eiele John C. Faulkner William M. Bale Carl V. Bisgard Penner I. Boreman William W. Crissman George J. Edwards Elbert K. Hendricks Alvin W. Allen, ' 29 George W. Bale, Jr., ' 29 Ray A. Bryan, ' 29 Bernard Burkhalder, ' 28 Harry B. Graeffe, ' 29 Ralph U. Henninger, ' 29 MEMBEES IN FACULTY John M. Fisk Dr. Cecil O ' Brien GRADUATE MEMBEES Henry Fraser Johnstone ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors Lawrence J. Evans Clyde W. Savery Joseph M. Emmert Juniors John W. Heifer Thomas M. Kelly John K. Mason Edward F. McNabb Robert B. MacRae Sophomores J. Clinton Mullen Arthur C. Pattison Robert G. Pease Maitland D. Place Frank C. Rubbee Ward L. Shaffer Freshmen Pledges Leslie W. Holmes, ' 28 Louis F. Iten, ' 29 E. Robert Jessen, 28 Joseph F. Keefner, ' 28 Francis J. Mulroney, ' 29 Harold W. Nelson, ' 28 Dr. William R. Whiteis Theodore L. VanLaw Theorine C. Gordon Harry G. O ' Donnell Harold F. Reedquist Charles Monty Stewart Richard L. Toll P. Allen Sowers William J. Sowers Joseph A. Stewert, Jr. Karl E. Voldeng C. Lynn Tiss William B. Cozad Wendell R. Savery, ' 29 Frederic A. Schneller, ' 29 Don R. Smith, ' 28 George W. Thompson, ' 27 Francis L. Wilcox, ' 29 Robert Woods, ' 29 JS Sigma Pfii Epsilon Founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Va., 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 53 Publication : Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal Myrland, Valker, Sims. Carter, Stevenson, Hove, Raffensperger. Bridges, Hitchcock. Olson, Byrnes, Armstrong, Burnham, Reynolds, Barton, Boldes. Geer, Brennecke, Obe r, Piper, Klingainan, " Wheeler, Broadston, Gates. Wahl, Armbruster, Murphy, Bird, Smith, P. C. Barker, Smith, P. E., Corneilson, Frazer. J 372 Gamma of David A. Armbruster Kdu in G. Bird John R. Buxton Ross O. Armstrong Dennis D. Barker Edwin G. Barton Jarold D. Bridges Harlan Broadston Roger Corneilson Merlin I. Carter Arthur L. Brennecke, ' 28 George Hitchcock, ' 28 MEMBEES IN FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBEBS Seniors Ray G. Dauber Roger M. Klingaman Glen W. Myrland Juniors Lou E. Boldes Edwin Gates Sophomores Paul K. Frazer Casel Geer Price Murphy Pledges George Olson, ' 29 Sigma P ii Epsilon Walter A. Jessup Ronald T. Sims Paul C. Smith Leonard G. Raffensperger Paul E. Smith Philip F. Walker J. Howard Piper William W. Stevenson Robert Wilson Grant Wheeler William H. Reynolds, ' 28 Horace Wahl, ' 29 J 373 jtffc . Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 26 Publication: The Emerald Peters, Henderson, E. Travis, Van Deusen, Paul White, Morrison. Carpenter. Soesbe, Leese, Kriz, Phillips, Ware, Kennedy. Osburn, Scofield, Kromer, Smith, Logan, Lipton, Davis, Thomas. Heiserman, Edmondson, Chapman, Brown, Frazier, R. Travis, W. Nelson, Pinkerton, L. White. Hartrick, Buckles, Reed, Knight, West, R. Nelson, Carstenson, Killenger, Broughton. 374 Xiof Sigma Pi Frederick B. Knight Chester E. Leese L.. J. Prank A. V. Lynn Richard L. Buckles William G. Edmondson Henry A. Hartrick Fred L. Blath C. Preston Broughton Kutherford E. Davis Merle Deischer Warren B. Carpenter Amond Flscus Harold F. Brown, ' 29 Clarence F. Carstensen, ' 29 D. C. Chapman, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Richard W. Nelson George D. Stoddard GRADUATE MEMBERS H. C. Osborn ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Kletus J. Kriz Edwin C. Lipton Harm D. Peters Howard W. Sterns Juniors J. E. Heiserman Paul C. Kromer Ralph A. Logan Walter P. Nelson Sophomores Orville L. Frazier Joe M. Kennedy Lyman C. White Pledges L. James Henderson, ' 29 Scott S. Killinger, ' 29 Donald E. .Morrison, ' 27 E. L. Travis Roland Travis J. J. Potter R. W. Travis Stanley R. Smith Leland J. West Keith V. Ware Shelby D. Reed David S. Scofield Marvin L. Thomas George L. Van Deusen Merle P. Seilhamer Earl W. Soesbe Junius C. Philips, ' 29 VolneyA. Pinkerton, ' 29 Paul H. White, ' 29 J 375 Theta Xi Pounded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 27 Publication: Theta Xi Quarterly f IHI TV vl rf ft W J T I A P M ' ail, ( ' (Kkilnjfton. H.-nn, Malsed, Crawford, Aagesen, Stone. Hr.m.r, Bearclsli ' v, 1 )a vl , Kcyt-x, Fu ' ks, Schwartz, Knolk. I ' . Farnsworth, Beman. - k, Schaoh. Beal, Freyder, Jtollin.s. Mart ' .ndals, Anderson, H. Farnsworth, Forclvce. Boyi-r, Temple. 37G Xto Theta Xi Wilber R. Anderson Keel W. Coddington Walter J. Dalton John IX Beardsley Walter J. Aagesen Hubert L. Beal Paul Farnsworth Hobart Beman, ' 29 Orlancl Boyer, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Arthur H. Ford ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Dellivan M. Fuiks Frederick G. Homer Kmil V. John Juniors Donald E. Dawley Kay Farnsworth Sophomores Raymond G. Fordyce Fayette G. Hall ArthurC. Schach Freshmen Donald C. Henn Pledges Claude W. Lafler, ' 29 Donald W. Leik, ' 29 Kenneth Rollins, ' 29 Charles L. Leedham Charles E. Martindale Donald D. Mead Alvin G. Keyes Walter H. Schwartz Bernard P. Stone Forrest II. Malsed Raymond Rittgers, ' 29 Charles M. Temple, ' 29 J 377 low Triangfe Founded at Urbana, Illinois, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 11 Publication : Triangle Review Ml lot I ' aimer, Schwob, Spaft ' ord. Smith, Epjiel, Jones, Kulas, Cerny, McGuire, Dorcas, W. Myers. M. Clark, Frey, Sittler, Ledgerwood, S. Clark, Linrt, Efferding, Reeves, Hagglund. Hunt, Vasey, Holets. Benesh, Barrett, V. Myers, Tolander, Conner.. Vanek, McAvoy, Houser, Prudhon, Brown, Woodward, Taggert, Rathman, Titus, McAllister 378 Iowa Chapter Frederic G. Higbee Col .M. C. Mumma Lee H. Brown Robert C. Dorcas Lester E. Efferding Leon E. Frey Meryl J. Clark Simeon L. Eppel Lester H. Benesh Paul Cerny S. Franklin Clark, ' 29 Eugene Conner, ' 28 Leonard L. Holets, ' 29 Denzil Ledgerwood, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY William G. Raymond Floyd A. Nagler GRADUATE MEMBERS Clark Barrett ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Harold W. Hunt Elmer B. Hagglund F. August Kulas Juniors Arthur, R. Houser Waldo C. Myers Sophomores John T. Jones Orla E. McGuire Pledges Robert B. McAllister, ' 28 Warren G. McAvoy, ' 27 Vernon H. Myers, ' 29 Glenn L. Prudhon, ' 28 Arnold W. Rathman, ' 29 V of Triangle Earle L. Waterman Sherman M. Woodward Robert H. Llnd Hildreth H. Spafford Arthur W. Tolander H. Burton Vasey Roy H. Palmer John C. Smith Elwin S. Titus Laurence J. Vaney James E. Reeves, ' 29 Carl S. Schwob, ' 26 Edwin C. Sittler, ' 29 DeRonda D. Taggert, ' 29 J 379 Freshman-Panhellenic Council . OFFICERS FRANKLIN KEMP .... THOMAS HOLLOXVELL, JR. GKORUE WOODRUFF President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS AI.VIN ALLEN ..... ALBERT HASS THOMAS UOLLOWELL, JR. . FRANKLIN KEMP EUGENE MATTISON .... KOHKKT MILLER .... ROBERT SASS .... RICHARD VP:TTER . . . . GEO::OE WOODRUFF Signiii Nu Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Tlieta Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Sigma Beta Theta Pi Sigma Chi 380 Mfl U-N PETER PANIC FREQUENTLY HONORED THE SORORITIES " He went off dancing through the house, and they nil cried ' Hoop la! ' and danced after him, searching for the drawing-room; and I forget whether they found it, but at any rate they found corners, and they all fitted in. " Women ' s Panhellenic Council MEMBERS IN FACULTY ESTELLE M. BOOT FRANCES ZUILL ADELAIDE L. BUKGE DELEGATES HELEN BEATT DOROTHY KANE IVA RICHARDSON EUTH CALLEN BESSIE HASSMUS EVELYN GOLLY RUTH EVERINGHAM HELEN COLE MAURINE MEIS AMBER BRUSH . CATHERINE RICHTER FRANCES GAY SIBYL GRIFFITH . SHIRLEY DAKIN GENEVIEVE LEWIS . BUTH RlTTLER Alpha Chi Omega . Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Tau Beta . Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta . Gamma Phi Beta . Kappa Delta K:tppa Kappa Gamma . Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha 382 JWa ' s New Panhellenic Council THE Woman ' s Panhellenic council as it has existed for many years on the Iowa campus is now a thing of the past, having been relegated to the resting place of other organizations which have outlived their usefulness. In its place is a new council, better fitted to meet the needs of present condi- tions. A committee appointed to investigate panhellenic conditions at Iowa last fall recommended that, since one alumnae member on the council, and two under- graduate members from each sorority made the membership of the council so large that the organization could not deal successfully with the administration, the council should be differently ma ' de up in the future. It was the opinion of the committee that one undergraduate member from each sorority, the president, should be given a place on the council. Alumnae members, in addition to the sorority presidents, were not to be represented, the committee advised that three faculty members, including the dean of women, be included in the council. The other two faculty members were to be selected by the president from a list of ten names approved by the sororities. This faculty committee further recommended that the new council should thoroughly investigate rushing rules for sorority pledging with the view in mind of simplifying them. Although the model constitution advised by the National Pan-Hel congress cannot be adopted literally by the local group. The Iowa Woman ' s Panhellenic council is still a member of the national group, since the spirit is the same as heretofore, even though the composition of the organization is slightly different. Aside from the fact that the undergraduate representation is cut down in num- bers, the main difference between the ne v and the old is that the governing body includes faculty representation to replace alumni advice. Although the new organization has not been asked to relinquish their charter in the national Pan-Hellenic congress, the national organization can act only in an advisory capacity over the local group and has absolutely no tangible author- ity over the Iowa council other than the privilege of making suggestions. The national congress at first endeavored to have the sororities make a two year trial of their model constitution, but upon investigation of conditions on the campus, permitted and recommended that the sororities adopt the form of organization recommended by the faculty committee. Ample opportunity has not been given the new group as yet in which to dem- onstrate its superiority over the old council, but with its mo re concrete organiza- tion and smaller membership, its abilities to cope with the problems which may present themselves, should be noticeably increased. 383 I Alpha Chi Omega Founded at University of DePauw, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Number of Chapters, 37 Publication : Lvre iw In .McCrcaily, Curran, Knickerbocker. Welly, Murphy, Hanseii. Stanton, French, Gillis, l,ciKh, I ' altison. ( ' (inn, 1 ' arrott Beatty, Kvsms, Story, Montgomery, Free, Shade. Stcrmke, Wier, Cox, Chesternmn, Honke, Albright, Vincent. 384 Sigma of Alpha Chi Omega Catherine Macartney Alice Gavin Rosanna Chesterman Donna Curran Lurene Davis Esther Fellows Helen Beaty Alice Cox Elizabeth Evans Mildred Coone, ' 29 EdnaFelton, ' 27 Dorothy Gill is, ' 29 Marian Honke, ' 29 Burnita Leyh, ' 29 MKMHKKS IN FACULTY Nell Harris Edna Patzig GKADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Mabel Killinger Frances Knickerbocker Catherine Leytze Dorothy Pattison Juniors Ruth -French Fern Hansen Leona Hynes Myrna McCready Sophomores ilildred Albright Pledges Dorothy Montgomery, ' 29 Burnita Parrott, ' 29 Margaret Shumway, ' 28 Virginia Snider, ' 28 Gertrude Stanton, ' 27 Frances Price Agnella Gunn Rosanna Reed -Mildred Shade Norrine Vincent Alice Wakefield Mona Murphy Thelma Weir Mildred Welty Dorothy Steemke, ' 28 Louise Story, ' 29 Celestine Vosmek, ' 27 Buelah Wilson, ' 29 Esther Free, ' 27 - J 385 Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Macon, Georgia, 1851 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 43 Publication : The Adelphean Edwards, Stephenson, Bookhart, McCahon, Springer. Hosmer, Hoffman, Coontz, E. Waldschmidt, Gottsch, Holmes. Uondore, Pangborn, Nelson, Swltzer, Bush, Lovejoy, Hennessy. Edson, Gibson, A. Moffett, Hansen, Burtis, Perry. Mowrer, Maresh, M. Waldschmidt, Hervey, E. Moffett, Hobson, Kern. 386 Alpha Beta of Alpha Delta Pi -W Helen Burtls Julia Dondore Alice Edwards Ruth Edson Dorothy Kane Catherine Leslie Ila Brookhart Millicent Bush Bernlce Gibson Marvel Goetsch ZeldaCoontz, ' 29 Marian Kern, ' 29 GRADUATE MEMBERS Eloise B. Smith ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Cyril la Fahey Wilhelmena Grimm Frances Hansen Marie Hennessey Juniors Marjory Mowrer Sophomores Margaret Plum ' Freshmen Hazel Hervey Georgiana Hobson Ruth Hosmer Edna Lovejoy Pledges Amy Moffett, ' 26 Magdalen Hoffman Elizabeth Nelson Eleanor Waldschmidt Helen Springer Marcia Stephenson Juliet Switzer Bernice McCahon Marian Maresh Lucille Nelson Kathelyn Pangborn Emily Moffett, ' 27 Mary Waldschmidt, ' 26 387 ' Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, 1893 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Number of Chapters, 41 Publication: The Alpha Xi Delta Bendixen, Bickley, Miller, Young-. Bart, Anderson, Sohuppert, Springer, Van Oosterhout, Dostal, Pendleton. Woodhury, IJaiiKer, Cotton, Bender, Coppage, Kejrple. fallen, Fisk, I-,uekritz, Horsey, J{. Kvans, C. Kvans, Allen. 388 Sigma of Alpha Xi Delta Maude M. McBroom Gertrude Anderson Harriet Bendixen Blanche Cecil Margaret Dorsey Mary Lou Allen Emma Jane Bender Klizabeth Brooks Pearl Bart Ramona Evans ElvaBickley, ' 29 L. Catherine Clarke, ' 28 Mary Ann Cotton, ' 26 Albena Dostal, ' 26 MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS Mabel M. Morris ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Constance Evans Marjorie Fiske Frances Kleaveland Juniors Ruth Callen Helen Coppage Lora Gauger Sophomores K. Helene Miller Mary Grace Smith Pledges Maxine L. Kepple, ' 28 Avanelle Pegelsen, ' 28 Clara Springer, ' 29 Dr. Bessie L. Pierce Claramae Luckritz Klizabeth Luzmoor Ruth Moscrip Martha Woodbury Lucile Morsch Margaret Pendleton Ruth Reese Margaret Van Oosterhout Eleanor Wichelman Margaret Young, ' 29 Ruth Woods, ' 26 Ella Larson, ' 27 Edith Wannebo, ' 28 J 389 CKi Omega Pounded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 75 Publication The Eleusis K. Hutchison, Cossem, Shupptird, Holdoegel, Uenton, Wolford Mosher, Williams, Edwards, Humeston, M. Polders, Fulton. Allen, Kreig, Barker, Henderson, Clemmer, Mcllrath. Lotta, Winters, Klooow, Rasmus, Meyers, Hanby, Brown. 390 X Psi Beta of Chi Omega Arlene Beldinf? Inez Barker Beatrice Denton Katherine Fulton Marjorie Hanby Reva Forbes Olive Klingamon Odette Allen, ' 29 Eva Brown, ' 29 Clara Clemmer, ' 27 Kathryn Cossom, ' 29 GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Dorothy Holdoegel Marie Krieg Juniors Katherine Hutchison Sophomores Louise Polders Pledges Icyle Edwards, ' 29 Maryann Henderson, ' 29 Helen Hutchison, ' 29 -Miixine Humeston, ' 29 Eunice Klocow, ' 28 Else Ruste Bessie Rasmus VelmaWolford Margaret Polders Phebe Williams Pauline Sheppard Maxine Winters Eva Lotta, ' 28 Maxine Mcllrath, ' 27 Constance Meyers, ' 28 Vera Mosher, ' 29 f J 391 Delta Delta Delta Founded at University of Boston, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, 64 Publication Trident Annis, Kraru]), Hallman, Abel, Silliman. lu-Mott, James, Cougill, McClurg, Coltman, Richardson. Slossun, G. Counce, Becker, Cox, F. M. Smith, Houge, Bheeban. Spiecker, McCall, Ra lschlag, Parzybok, Herndon, Clifton. Anderson, Osgood, Golly, McGrath, Munn, Homes, Arnold. 392 C TV- Phi of Delta Delta Delta Elizabeth Abel Gayle Cougill Marion Barnett Evelyn Oolly Marjorie Anderson Mildred Becker Georgia Hallman Ruth Anderson, ' 29 Margery Annis, ' 27 Marguerite Arnold, ' 28 Theo Clifton, ' 29 Lenore Coltman, ' 27 Blanche Counce, ' 29 GRADUATE MEMBERS Margaret Sayers ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Hose McGrath Gertrude Sidwell Clara Sheehan Juniors Elizabeth Krarup Marjorie Marsh Bernice Richardson Sophomores Ruth James Eleanor Jepson Mary McCall Marjorie McClurg Pledges Greta Counce, ' 29 Verna DeMotts, ' 29 Luella Hauge, ' 29 Constance Herndon, ' 29 Harriet Kaisersatt, ' 29 Marguerite Silliman Frances Smith Sarah Romes Fairie Mae Smith Dorothy Munn Louise Radschlag Vance Wimmer Harriet McCall, ' 28 Vivian Oakes Catherine Osgood, ' 28 Grace Parzybok, ' 29 Norma Slosson, ' 28 Thelma Spiecker, ' 29 J 393 Delta Qamma Founded at Oxford Institute. Oxford, Miss., 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1887 Number of Chapters, 38 Publication Anchora !: Tin liain, Hiiak, Alfree, Cammack, .Morrison, Evans, Soleman. Maker, Ouren, Savery. Jaqua, Robinson, Morgan, Slemmons. Yount, ' , I ' augherty, Butler, Kaufman. Martin, Wheeler, Macy. Peattic, .Mullen, Horack, Hawley, Havis, Ketelson, Bowles. Nr 394 Tau of Delta Gamma Grace Chaffee Ruth Bilker Margaret Jean Beattie Ruth Everingham Susan Hawley Grace Alfree, ' 28 Gertrude Baker, ' 29 Helen Butler, ' 28 Harriet Cammack, ' 28 Jiuth Carroll, ' 29 Ht-len Bowles, ' 28 Margaret Butler, G. MEMBERS IN FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Alice Davis Juniors Clara Giltner Katherine Macy Martha Richardson Sophomores Pledges Alary Jane Daugherty, ' 29 Gladys Evans, G. Elsie Haak, ' 29 Katherine Horack, ' 29 Kuth Jaqua, ' 29 Lyall Kaufman, ' 27 Marian Ketelsen, ' 29 Marguerite Muller, ' 28 Esther Swisher .Mildred Louise Martin Ruthe Wheeler Dorothy Young Katherine Ouren Elizabeth Morrison, ' 29 Elizabeth Morgan, 29 Ruth Robinson, ' 27 Mary Louise Savery, ' 28 Louise Slemmons, ' 28 Catherine Soleman, ' 28 Lorraine Schafer, ' 27 ttt J 395 I Delta Zeta Pounded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1913 Number of Chapters, 46 Publication The Lamp FlaniiHKan, A. I ' cii.sc, . Iatht-ws. Oobb, K. IVasr. U:man. Helvcc. Fltzpatrirk, Clifton. Tami.siea. Cole, M. Monroe, Can ' enter, (!. . lcCli-nahan, I . McClenahan, -McLachlan, n )ulaney, Mulllns, Shuey, Keichenbach, Timberman, Triplett. Temple, Wiles, Lynch, O. Monroe, Hood, Bla.ser, Axon, Donica. Trowbridgre, Church, Von Housen, Sensor, Wooderson, Ford, Naibert. 396 lota of Delta Zeta Helen Langworthy Mrs. W. J. Ashton c.ladys Clifton Mary Agnes Flannagun Ruth McClenahan Helen Cole I ' amelia Dulaney Aileen Carpenter Lois Cobb Margaret Axon, ' 28 Myra Belvee, ' 29 Martha Blaser, ' 28 Marion Church, ' 27 Helen Fitzpatrick, ' 2S Constance Ford, ' 29 . MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS Margaret Donlca Madeline Donnelly ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Orvilla Orton Vera Ragan Juniors Vera Hood Alarjorie Sensor Sophomores Genevieve McClenahan Helen MeLachlan Pledges Helena Lynch, ' 2!i Linn Helen Mathews, ' 29 (Jene Monroe, ' 29 Margaret Monroe, ' 28 Gretchen Mullins, ' 27 Adrianna TVase, ' 28 Mrs. Vf. J. Berry Esther Van Cleave Marjory Reichenbach Margaret Triplett Audrey Von Housen Ruth Tamisiea Blanche Lois Wiley Viola Naibert Darlene Wiles Evelyn Pease, ' 28 Dorothy Shuey, ' 26 Jacquelyn Temple, ' 28 Patricia Timberman, ' 29 Evelyn Trowbridge, ' 29 Beulah Wooderson, ' 28 397 Qamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 36 Pubication Crescent Mi- s. .Mc.Milliin. -Vi-ff, Halt-man. Krlioe, Si-hiieiVr. Mather, Van Law. IMnsiaman. Koenin. KrasiT. ' Wilbur. Warder. ' an llniiti ' ii. Stum., Vilsiin. Sullivan. Strite. Vhetstine, Schankc. .Mcfonkie. Atwater, Ciirlt-r. Martin, Fields, Lambert, Howes. Blackman, Puph, Klenze, Wartchow, Boyce, Miles, Reiley. 398 V Rhoof Qamma Phi Beta lldfiie Blattener Mildred Cuddy Elizabeth Forrester Gwendolyn Bingaman Irene Blackman Evelyn Fields Katherine Atwater, ' 29 Deborah Batman, ' 29 Margaretta Boyce, ' 29 Margaret Carter, ' 27 Arlyle Fraser, ' 29 Marjorie Herndon, ' 27 Ruth Howe, ' 28 Ruth Koenig, ' 28 Elizabeth Lambert, ' 2X MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clarissa Linton Mildred Paddock GRADUATE MEMBERS Shirley Kinney ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Mildred Miles Juniors Lois Klenze Maurine Mather ' Sophomores Jeanette Schaefer Pledges Muriel Martin, ' 27 Marguerite McConkey, ' 29 Annette McMillan, ' 27 Maurine Meis, ' 27 Julia I ' ugh, ' 29 Virginia Schanke, ' 29 Claudia Stone, ' 29 Beatrice Strite, ' 27 Georgia Smith Dorothy Nelson Loraine Wartchow Marjorie Murtagh Ruth Neff Florentine Reiley Anita Sullivan, 28 Adeline Taylor, ' 28 Dorothy Welch, ' 27 Edith VanHouten, ' 29 Alice VanLaw, ' 29 Lorene Warder, ' 28 Lois Wetzstein, ' 29 Helen Wilbur, ' 29 Kuth Wilson. ' 29 399 Sjgnu Kappa Delta Pounded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, 1897 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 55 Pubication Angelos g tail Uayner, Kunlwi-ll, . lill.-r. Warn n, H. liail.-y. Lamb. I ' ien-e. Hi-miiiK ' -r. Sti ' pliiTisdn, lirush. Sinn. Itiunrs. Klay. Hi ' ss, (!. Holtliucs. Jloose, . 1 Hc ' ltlnics, IJirkctt, Jleinhard, Johnson, Cooper, Santee. Hawthorne, Shirley, Tanner, Walters, Petersen, Denkman, Foy. Corvin, Nelson, Stroheem, Buchner, Wolf, S. Holthues, F. Bailey, Voss. 400 Sigma RKo of Kappa Delta ' Blanche Bailey Clara Cocking LuciloCorvin Helen Poy Eleanor Bardwell Kdith Birkett Kachel Hawthorne Amber Brush Dorothy Denkmann Faye Bailey, ' 29 Mary Buchner, ' 29 Mildred Cooper, ' 28 Mary Heminger, ' 27 Dorothy Hess, ' 29 MEMBEES IN FACULTY Hazel S. Miller ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Nellie Klay Helen Meinhard Dagmar Nelson Alice Raiford Juniors Mabel Holthues Sylvia Holthues Corrine Johnson ' Sophomores Harriet Doty Dorothy Petersen Pledges Grace Holthues, G. Alda Lamb, 27 Nellie Pierce, ' 27 Elizabeth Romes, ' 27 Irene Rayner Pearl Shirley Elizabeth Sinn Genevieve Taylor Marion Tanner Hilda Walters Alice Weeber Marion Stephenson Hazel Warren Alice Roose, ' 27 Roberta Santee, ' 28 Bertha Strohbeen, ' 30 Lou Ella Voss, ' 28 Zona Wolf, ' 29 J 401 Kappa Kappa Qamma Founded at Monmoiith College, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 50 Publication The Key t. llrrriok, Farr, Tyrtll, AHIliT. Lambert, Hynes, Kay, Johnson, Middleton, Brown. Thompson, Braley, Bailey, Jasper, Kinne, Johnson, Harrison. Coast, Hice, Davis, Peck, Mumma, Rambo, Campbell, Fischer McHenry, Ellis, Murtaugh, Vernon, Thomas, Burke. H.-imlmiiKl Crosley, Janse, Ktchter, Dyke, Dodd, Newcomb, Gebert, Martin J tor low I 402 Beta Zeta of Kappa Kappa Gamma Margaret Blackburn Margaret Mulroney Alice Coast Dorothy Dodd Esther Dyke Elizabeth Carter Dorothy Ellis Mary Ambrose Ruth Heimbaugh Dorothy Herrick Alice Bailey, ' 29 Carmen Braley, ' 29 Marion Brown, ' 29 Dannie Burke, ' 29 Mary Sue Campbell, ' 27 Mary Eleanor Crosly, ' 28 Carol Davis, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Marian Steng Margaret Lee ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Marjorie Kay Elizabeth Peck Catherine Richter Juniors Leah Jane Johnson Phyllis Martin Lenora Newcomb Sophomores Marjdrie Herrick Elizabeth Janse Edith Jasper Pledges Mary Fisher, ' 27 Almarine Gebert, ' 29 Delta Hynes, ' 28 Eldred Mays Holbert, ' 27 Margaret Johnson, ' 29 Katherine Kinnie, ' 28 Barbara Miller, ' 29 Blodwin Williams Maurine Yaggy Mary Thompson Carol Tyrell Kuth Harrison Marion Rambo Harriet Sargent Winifred Johnston Mary Louise Lambert Eleanor Thomas Martha Mumma, ' 29 Helen Murtagh, ' 27 Abbie Ann McHenry, ' 28 Wanell Middleton, ' 29 Sara Pfarr, ' 27 Isabel Rice, ' 29 Grace Vernon, ' 28 Nr 403 :. PhfMu Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1852 Established- at University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 46 Publication Agaia Fillmore, P. Krueger, Law, Reinking, V. Gay, Smillic. Burr, V. Meyer, Wymer, Helt, F. Gay, H. Meyer. Lewis, Benson, Sayre, Carson, E. Krueger, Duncan. Riggs, Hampton, McDonald. TT 404 V Zeta TTieta of Phi Mu Ruth Benson Chloe Carson Wilma Duncan Alice Burr, ' 28 Nadine Fillmore, ' 27 Frances Gay, ' 28 Virginia Gay, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Rachel Sickman GRADUATE MEMBERS Gertrude Galley ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Ethel Krueger Marjorie Lewis Sophomores Fae Meyer Pledges Ethel Hampton, ' 29 Georgia Kelt, ' 28 Florence Krueger, ' 29 Pauline Meyer Esther Reinking Lucille Smillie Blair Law, ' 29 Helen Meyer, ' 29 La vina Riggs, ' 28 Velma Wymer, ' 28 405 Phi Omega Pi Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Number of Chapters, 18 Pubication Pentagon K. Hannah, .Moeller, Wilcox, Blanchard, Carroll, Jones, Coffey. .Miilillctim. LfWis, Hasbrouok, Bishop, Livingston, M. Schiifroth, M. Hannah. Clark, Griffith, Haclish, Johnson, Carter, Keenan, McDowell, Olson. Ktriimsten, L. Schafroth, Ayers, Kennedy, Piper, Potter, Lingo. Steele, Hookum, CloiiRhly, Bayless, Holland, Kaiser, Low, Strom. 406 Beta of Phi Omega Pi V Ir Margaret McPherson Kathryn Cloughly Sybil Griffith Corinne Carroll Thyra Carter Hita Clark Josephine Ay res Kdith Bayless, ' 27 Oma Bishop, ' 27 Ersel Blanchard, ' 29 Helen Coffey, ' 28 Rosamond Hannah, ' 29 Alice Hasbrouck, ' 29 Helen Hadish, ' 27 GKADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBKKS Seniors Helen Lewis Juniors .Mildred Hannah lOlizaheth Holland June Lingo Lura Middleton Sophomores Ellen Ehret Huberts Livingston Pledges Grace Hookum, ' 27 Cleo Jones, ' 28 Dorothy Johnson, ' 28 Ophelia Kaiser, ' 27 Muriel Keenan, ' 27 Virginia Kennedy, ' 29 May McPherson Vivian McCarty Katharyn Steele Janice Piper Laura Potter .Mary Schafroth Evelyn Olson Aria Kuhlman, ' 26 Juanita Low, ' 26 Klizabeth Moeller, ' 28 Harriette McDowell, ' 29 Lillian Strom, ' 27 Huth Stromsten, ' 28 Harriette Wilcox, ' 28 407 4J - Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 71 Publication The Arrow of Pi Beta Phi i ' lark. Dayton, ' api-ll, Marx, Irwin, Bar];, S ' .visher, Burner, II. Tabor. Kolii-rts, Walker, .Morse, Strub, Dakin, ' an Als tine, Oreatch, Bishard. Kedenbaugh, Fowler, Ivey, Jjampt-, Kikenbary, Van Oostorhaut, E. Jones, Ward, Baker. Vincent, Margaret Jones, (iambic, .Myers, Appleyard, Thielen, Goodykoontz, Thompson. Hfirl, ( aiiKbhiii, Wilson, Fuller, Lewis, Haw, Stewart, Mickey, Marguerite Jones. 408 Zeta of Pi Beta Phi Maude Adams Marie Baldwin Marion Ballinger Aileen Barger Marjorie Bishard Ruth Brenton Shirley Dakin Eleanor Gamble Margaret Jones Marjorie Mars Marthanna Baker Marilouise Caughlan Esther Fuller Jane Appleyard, ' 29 Katherine Bark, ' 29 Virginia Capell, ' 28 Georgia Clark, ' 29 Dorothea Creath, ' 27 Betty Fowler, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Sarah Barrows ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Doris Dayton Pearl Eikenbary Mary Goodykoontz Marjorie Green Juniors Burrie Redenbaugh Gweneth Stewart Katherine Thielen (iretchen Swisher Sophomores Marguerite Jones Doris Lampe Dorothy Lewis Pledges Elizabeth Haw, ' 28 Helen Irwin, ' 28 Mildred Ivey, ' 28 Ellen Jones, ' 29 Martha Mickey, ' 28 Olive Morse, ' 28 A malia Nelson Mame Rose Prosser Helen Hambright Luetta Lindeman Helen Lisle Marjorio Tabor Marie Van Oosterhaut Cornelia Van Oosterhaut Gwendolyn Vinson Dorothy Wilson Dorothea Starbuch Winifred Starbuck Mary Strub Nancy Walker, ' 29 Rowena Reid, ' 28 Ilo Roberts, Unc. Marybel Tabor, ' 29 Mildred Thompson, ' 27 Percie Van Alstine, ' 29 409 Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, 1874 P]stablished at University of Towa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 38 Publication Triangle Kbereline, Hadcliffe, liiltner, Krus; ' , .Moore, battey, Klsrnsolm. S.-linliMrt, Kislinif, Xelscin, Landes. Kaby, O. Hirt. It. Hirt. Huse, Heinrich. Thrclkeld, Kroll.. ' oniird. .Innkin, Kelloher, Durst, Heisip, Bryan, Harwood. 410 gtoh Alpha Xi of Sigma Kappa Margarette Battey Hazel Downing Gladys Hlrt Emma Doornick Evelyn Conrad Edna Durst Myrtle Eberline Mildred Bryan, ' 29 Francis Giltner, ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY June Jack ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Gayle Junkin Martha Kruse Emma Landes Esther Mauthe Juniors Eleanor Elsensohn Genevieve Lewis Sophomores .It-anette Heinrich Tjorr ' aine Heisipr Kuby Hlrt Pledges Helena Harwood, ' 29 Doris Huse, ' 29 Ariel Moore Velma Schubert Eva Threlkeld Agnes Nelson Florence Kelleher Naomi Kislinp: Aida Raby AlmaKroll, ' 29 Flossie Ratcliffe, ' 29 t 411 ,, Theta Phi Alpha Founded at University of Michigan, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Number of Chapters, 14 Publication The Congress Schiill. NiiuKhton. Hohivt. Callanher. Larson, Moeller. Dunn. Donahue, .M Cm-sire. Hossv. Sommerbeck. Hyu.-s.. . hn-lk-r, I orden, Slu-rklan, Hachti ' 11. K. Cheslre, Hummer. luinahui ' , .Moore, Spezia, Riley, Murphy, Howes, Balluff. 412 Xio Ruth Bachtell Rose Barth Mary Collins Adelaide Balluff Alberta Donahue Esther Chesire Evelyn Bosse, ' 29 Mary Chesire, ' 28 Katherine Gallagher, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Helen Garside ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Kstelle Hynes -Mary Josephine Hummer Juniors Pauline Moore Sophomores Elizabeth Dunn Mary Larson Pledges Catherine Howes, ' 27 Doris Lorden, ' 29 Catherine Mueller, ' 29 Theta Phi Alpha Elizabeth Moeller Annadele Riley Florence Schall Marie Ann Murphy Josephine Spezia Mary Rohert Catherine Naughton, ' 29 Margaret Sheridan, ' 29 Esther Sommerbeck, ' 26 -. Zeta Tau Alpha x? Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 52 Publication Themis Kulrath, McCormick, H.-nhu v, Ivicrson, .Mulier, Criley. E. Rittler, Smith. Stohke, Schreurs. Parker. .Mauch, Swenson, Kluckhohn, Tucker, Krokaw, R. Rittler. 414 Iowa Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha Josephine Daus Charlotte Benbow Helen Criley Ruth Rittler Vivian Bovenmeyer Harriette Brokaw, ' 29 Huth Fulrath, ' 27 Gertrude Muller, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Catherine Mullin IdellPyle ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniort Klizabeth Kluckhohn Juniors Sophomores Doris 1 ' aul Pledges Jeanette Smith, ' 29 Margaret Parker, ' 29 Bernice McCormick, ' 26 Beth Wellman Rena Mauch Gladys Peterson Frances Schreurs Mary Tucker Klizabeth Rittler, ' 29 Xorine Stohke, ' 29 Kuth Swenson, ' 26 415 _, Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePau University, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ruth Sailor Marion Ask Mabel Crooks Anne Beman Gwendolyn Moore Barbara Kittredge ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Genevieve Harter Iva Richardson Juniors Lillian Kahle Sophomores Helen Singley Freshmen Corinne Parsons Milicent Hitter Edna Westerstrom Frances Klein Myrtle Van Peursem Tjouise Stedman n, Ask, Klun, Sailur Kahle. Crooks, Ritter Vistrrstrum, H irtiT, Kittvi-dni ' . Uicliardsun 416 Delta Phi Omega Pounded at University of Iowa, 1925 ACTIVE MEMBERS Rose Adler, ' 29 Bertha Berger, ' 29 Seniors Irene Brody Ruth Schutzbank Juniors Gertrude Lubschansky Sophomores Anne Kimrael Sarah Shulman Pledges Florence Kauffman, ' 29 Suzanne Siegel, ' 28 Helen Schutzbank, ' 29 Sara Winer, ' 29 Siegel, Kimmel, Adler, Berger. Winer, Schutzbank, Brody. Shulman, Kauffman, Lubschansky, H. Schutzbank. 417 MM a fa art I PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES " And in his mouth he had a holder of his own contrivance which enabled him to smoke two cii ars at once " Alpha Chi Sigma CHEMISTRY Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 39 Publication The Hexagon Edward Bartow Perry A. Bond George H. Coleman Jacob Cornog Otto H. Alderks Kenneth C. Beeson Arthur W. Campbell David Craig D. Norman Craig Wilber D. Daddow James F. Eversole Thomas J. Herbert Arthur W. Goos Walter W. Becker Raymond H. Jebens Floyd L. Boddicker, ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jack J. Hinman Hubert L. Olin James N. Pearce Stephen Popoff GRADUATE MEMBERS Harold C. Hodge David M. Hurt William H. Johnson H. Fraser Johnstone Daniel G. Loetscher Ernest E. McCullough James W. Mull ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Samuel D. Poarch Juniors Walter J. Jebens Robert K. Lewis Sophomores James A. Taylor Pledges Gilbert L. Kelso, ' 29 Charles D. Luke, ' 29 Lemuel C. Raiford Elbert Rockwood Norris O. Taylor James L. Whitman Roger W. Mullinex George M. Mullins Edward Muntwyler Charles N. Ott Carlyle D. Read Robert D. Snow Walton B. Tanner J. Nelson Wickert Forest A. Simmonds Ross Shearer Claire W. Twinam Fa! by Stilwell, ' 28 Uf Mil Mr.i. 420 " fltat Alpha[Kappa Psi COMMERCE Founded at University of New York, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 48 Publication: Alpha Kappa Psi Diary Martin A. Gearhart Harold B. McCarty Sidney L. Miller Monoah M. Carpenter Keel W. Coddington Harry J. Dean Ogden H. Fosse Frank K. Barnard Fred A. Barnard Joseph G. Bettag Kenneth J. Bridenstine Frank A. Anderson, ' 27 Robert R. Barnard, ' 27 William F. Gaunitz, ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Richard W. Nelson Henry C. Simons GRADUATE MEMBERS George Lee Seeley ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Cecil B. Hochstetler Chauncey E. Howe Edward H. Hansen Raymond C. Kneen Cloy F. Mieske Juniors Earl H. Conway Rudolph T. Fautz William J. Foster Charles S. Galiher Arthur P. Lutjens Pledges Clifford J. Jefferson, ' 27 Henry A. Knerr, ' 28 C. Woody Thompson Charles S. Tippetts Sidney G. Winter Liumir E. Milota Leonard K. Sharp Harold A. Yepsen John A. Youngstrom Harold R. Nelson Rollin R. Ryan David S. Scofield Everett E. Scott Martin Lantow, ' 28 Kenneth Lyddon, ' 27 Wilbur F. Mitchell, ' 27 Carpenter, Gaunitz, Scott, Thompson. Mieske, Foster, Scofield, Youngstrom, Dean, Bridenstine, Fautz, R. Barnard. P A. Barnard F. K. Barnard, Seeley, Galiher, Lutjens, McCarty, Bettag, Fosse, Ryan. Nelson, Mitchell, Milota, Hansen, Howe, Kneen, Coddington, Yepsen, Conway, Hochstetler. 421 Delta Sigma Pi COMMERCE Founded at University of New York, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 40 Publication : The Deltasig William J. Burney George D. Haskell Wilber R. Anderson Richard H. Atherton Colin F. Bell Robert O. Bickel John R. Buxton Francis M. Devine Armand E. Dickeson Cletus F. Chizek Dallas H. Conn Dale C. Allen, ' 27 Cecil C. Bolsinger, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Elmer W. Hills Chester A. Phillips Ross G. Walker GRADUATE MEMBERS Lloyd B. Raisty ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Lyle L. Dingman Burton H. Gildersleeve Edward H. Heinz George E. Hoisington Wilber J. Lake George P. Lloyd Charles E. Martindale James B. Moore Juniors Harold L. Gerndt Howard J. McHugh Sophomores Floyd B. Dean Pledges Claude C. Dolly, ' 28 Floyd E. Walsh Clarence W. Wassam Wilfred E. Resseguie Richard E. Romey Wilber E. Scantlebury Perle F. Shafer Ronald T. Sims Lynn G. Swaney Chester J. Teich Raymond A. Powell W. Kennett Swenson Harley R. Matthews, ' 27 Lloyd L. Ressler, ' 27 Sims, Swenson, Swaney, Matthews, Powell. Allen, Heinz, Rrasler, Hills, Teich, C ' onn, Lloyd, Resseguie. Martindale, Buxlon, Anderson, Moore, Gerndt, Shafer, Lake, Dolly, Atherton. Walsh, Devine, Gildersleeve, McHugh, Phillips, Hoisington, Dean, Dingman, Chizek, Dickeson 422 Phi Epsilon Kappa PHYSICAL EDUCATION Founded at American Norman Gymnastic College, 1913 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 15 Publication : Black and Gold Ernest G. Schroeder Charles C. Kennett LeRoy T. Campbell Raymond A. Hilmer Marshall C. Watson Ralph H. Hogan MEMBERS IN FACULTY George T. Bresnahan ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors George I. Faust Juniors Cecil T. Mau Carl D. Voltmer Robert L. Duncan Arnold F. Bender Sophomores Leonard J. Hunn Harold E. Briceland Ronald F. Williams Bruno G. March! George L . Van Deusen Homer J. Tysor Vernon F. Horty Voltmer, Campbell, Mau, Van Deusen Briceland, Schroeder, Watson, Kennett, Hogan. Hilmer, Horty, Smith, Tysor. Bender, Faust, Hunn, Marchi, Duncan. 423 Dental Pan-Hellenic Council KVEKTON JONES ROY L. FELKNER STEWART M. SAWDEY EVERTON JONES ROY L. FELKNER STEWART M. SAWDEV WILFRED B. KEIL GEORGE T. PARKS MARTIN H. HOFFEK OFFICERS MEMBERS President Secretary Treasurer . Psi Xi Psi Phi Delta Sigma Delta Psi Omega Xi Psi Phi Delta Sigma Delta Keil, Parks, Hoffer. oncx, Siiwili-y, Kelkncr. 424 J.VI Mil BIT- El Delta Sigma Delta DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Io va, 1914 Number of Chapters, 29 Publication : Desmos L. L. Bisgard J. V. Blackman W. W. Martin Lloyd A. Bastian George L. Dobson Albert W. Gugisberg Donald R. Hintz Clay A. Burkhardt Clarence P. Canby Harold W. Higgins Frank E. Breene Graham M. Boysen Richard P. Baxter Clyde R. Griffen Harold G. Harmon Kenneth J. Alley, ' 29 ' Donald J. Allen, 29 Richard B. Bennett, ' 29 Harry H. Bisgard, ' 29 James K. Bliss, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. W. Bryan C. L. Drain GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Leroy F. King Carrol F. Mariner Ernest W. Ruske Juniors Myers W. Lockard Elmer L. Miller Sophomores Martin H. Hof fer John R. Hobbs Einer C. Johnson Iratus D. Johnson Robert H. Killebrew Marzee M. Laing Pledges Gail T. Hoffman, ' 28 Charles B. Gait, ' 30 Keith A. Kellogg, ' 30 Cyril O. Koehn, ' 29 Jay M. Mariner, ' 30 JohnL. Osgood t ' 29 E. W. Sahs C. L. Fenner W. E. Spence Harold W. Schnedler Roy P. Schweizer Raymond E. Walters Donald S. Wheeler Max E. Miller Lorenz W. Sahs Stewart W. Sawdey Willard J. Morsch Carl O. Olson Ward L. Schaf fer Henry E. Stoffel John D. Taylor Philip A. Hahn, ' 29 Glair H. Post, ' 28 Carver M. Smith, ' 30 John B. Thompson, ' 30 Gerald E. Thorpe, ' 29 Hahn, Mil ' .er, Sawdsy, Ruske. Miller, Allen, Bastian, Sahs. Ijockard, Koehn, Baxter, Schwiezer, Johnson, Killebrew, Walters, C. F. Mariner. King, J. M. Mariner, Burkhardt, Bennett, Stoffel, Higgens, Olson, Hobbs. Boysen, Blackman, Spence. Fenner, Hintz, Martin, Sahs, Schnedler. Illiss, Canby, Breene, Gait, Harmon, Dobson, Laing, Smith. Bisgard, Gugisberg, Wheeler, Alley, Kellogg, Hoffer, Bisgard. 425 Psi Omega DENTISTRY Founded at Baltimore, Md., 1892 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 52 Publication : The Frater Dr. E. T. Hubbard Dr. B. M. Roberts Carl S. Allen Lloyd L. DeFrance Walter H. Dennison Joseph P. Figg Nicholas V. Blehl Arthur W. Cox Gilbert J. Flelg Merle P. Braley Clyde C. Cole Frank J. DeHann Joseph Bogaard, " 30 Leslie K. Campbell, ' 29 Quinlan Collins, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. J. Elon Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors William W. Frevert Lester B. Higley John H. Hoeven James M. Leary Juniors Everton Jones J. David Jones Henry W. Kreiger Edward W. Patton Sophomores Lester G. Gitchell Edward L. Hoeven Arthur M. Idema Pledges Alfred R. Johnson, ' 29 Harold A. Riemenschneider, ' 29 Dr. E. Thoen Dr. J. H. Wick Harold W. Sidwell Joseph E. Schultz Earl L. Sizemore Lucien M. Stanton Herbert H. Terry Howard Torgerson Leland E. Weyer Wilfred B. Keil Albert W. Schulte Frank A. Swanson Lowell M. Quiggle, ' 29 King Winston, ' 29 Alex Watson, ' 29 DtBra Brat UwLfc Unit Aap-r. MALI J. D. Jones. Sidwell, E. Hoeven, Campbell, Bopaard, Swanson, Patton. Allen. Roberts. Thoen, Terry, Wick, J. Hoeven, Leary, Riemenschnt iih-r. (Jitchell, Krevcrt, PcMann. Weyer, Winston, Braley, Idema, Watson. Donahue, Quisle, Johnson, Keil, Cole, Collins, Schulte, Higley, Torgenson. 426 Xi Psi Phi DENTISTRY Pounded at University of Michigan, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, 35 Publication : The Quarterly Dean Frank T. Breene Dr. B. P. Dewel Dr. George S. Baston Dr. Ralph A. Fenton Dr. Fred D. Francis Clifton W. Ahrens John J. Blodgett Max W. Darrah Thomas A. Gardner John C. Aldinger Edwin R. Bond Merle E. Francis Marlin E. Arrasmith Jesse E. Baker Louis R. Bellegante Harry E. Brinkmeyer Ernest R. Anderson, ' 29 Dean S. Beiter, ' 29 Ansgar C. Jensen, ' 29 Robert L. Kreiner, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Leonard J. Griffith Dr. Code L. Hammer Dr. A. O. Klaffenbach Dr. P. W. Richardson ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Hallett J. Harris Robert G. Hekel Albert C. Keele Herbert E. Keirulff Paul S. McCollister Juniors Roy L. Felkner Harold F. Johnson John R. Jones Sophomores Frederick F. Kelley Paul B. Lewallen Myron W. Maloney George T. Parks Pledges Martin T. Meehan. ' SO Frederick Nanes, ' 29 Clyde V. Orr, ' 28 James C. Pierce, ' 30 Rolland O. Stevens, ' 29 Dr. Ernest A. Rogers Dr. O. E. Schlanbusch Dr. Earle S. Smith Dr. Ray V. Smith Dr. D. A. Wittrig John S. McDermott Walter H. Penrose MilfordW. Smith John M. Wormley Clarence O. Nesler Claire J. Palmatier Donald G. Seydel Elmer C. Prall Waldo E. Soholm Keith K. Scarbro Junior W. Thompson Bernard E. Tone, ' 28 Kdward C. Tucker, ' 29 Donovan J. Wilsie, ' 29 Chester L. Young, ' 29 Kelley, Prall, Harris, Baker, Kierulff, Bond, Palmatier, Soholm. Penrose, Darrah, Keele, Wormley, Felkner, Gardner, Jensen, Beiter. Griffith, Rogers, Easton, Ahrens, Hammer, E. S. Smith, Parks, Arrasmith, Francis Smith Kreiner, Blodgett, Brinkmeyer, Seydel, Johnson, Meehan, Orr, Thompson. Smith, Hekel, Young, Jones, McDermott, Aldinger, Pierce, McCollister. 427 Kappa Eta Kappa ENGINEERING Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 5 Publication : Kappa Eta Kappa Booster James R. Eyre Glenn M. Cox Leon E. Benetier Tom L. Dimond Harold E. Cox William E. Evltts William E. Christiansen Everett L. Anderson, ' 29 Charles W. Gray, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Arthur H. Ford Dr. Claude J. Lapp GRADUATE MEMBERS William D. Crozier Theodore A. Hunter ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Edward F. Miller John M. Nelson Juniors Edward J. Hartman Sophomores Harvey W. Franks Pledges K. Maynard Jennings, ' 29 Thomas J. Matthews Austin N. Stanton John C. Risius Herman A. Wacker Paul W. Hubbard Paul A. Loyet Elwin J. O ' Brien Earl McCartney, ' 29 Paul W. Schubert, ' 29 r Schubert, Hartman, WackiT, Hubbard, Loyet, Nelson, Christiansen. McCartney, Franks, Anderson, Gray, Evitts, Jennings, O ' Brien, Cox. Miller. Dimond, Stanton, (!. Cox, Ford, Hisius, Matthews, Hunter, Crozier. Associated Students of Applied Science OFFICERS HILDKKTH A. SPAFFOKD ALBERT D. CARLSON LEON E. FRET EMIL V. JOHN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE Associated Students of Applied Science is an organization which has for its membership all students enrolled in the College of Applied Science. The object of the A. S. of A. S. is to furnish a means for forming a closer relationship between the alumni and their Alma Mater and at the same time drawing the members of the particular classes into a closer association. It pro- motes college activities and under this body ' s direction The Transit magazine is published and the Mecca Celebration is held. This association has been in existence since January 24, 1910, at which time William Rahn was made the first president. Since then the body has had active participation in college affairs and the decorations to be found on the top of Engineers ' hill at Homecoming, and the well known Corn Monument serve as illustrations of their activity. Mecca week is always a worth while celebration, not only for the Engineers but the University at large. John, Stafford, Frey, Carlson 429 Engineering AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS CARL F. TODSON WAT,DO MYERS STUART MYERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS LEONE DIJIOND ARTHUR BOEKE President Secretary-Treasurer AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS CARL E. SCHWOB EDWIN G. NIELSON ROBKRT DORCAS . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer 430 Theta Tau ENGINEERING Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 19 Publication: The Gear Donald D. Curtis Ned Ashton Arthur C. Boeke Jay N. Edmundson Edwin G. Nielsen Richard C. Aussieker Xavier P. Boyles Frank W. Edwards Wallace A. Elliot John S. Beck, ' 28 Lieslie R. Grigg, ' 29 Alfred I. Hess, ' 28 Francis T. Hillman, Jr., ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Burton A. Ingwersen GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Emil P. Schuleen Ernest T. Schuleen Max Stanley Juniors Ernest P. Farrell Sophomores Bernard A. Fuller, Jr. Pledges William O. Hillman, ' 29 Duane C. McCann, ' 29 Thomas I. McLane, " Jr., ' 29 Raymond D. Kittredge H. Dale Brockman Dick Thompson Carl F. Todson Dick Van Gorp John H. Folwell W. Dean Swanson Rex A. Miller M. Jerome Reid Robert C. Mathis, ' 29 Augustine E. Meehan, ' 29 Fred B. Smith, ' 27 Rowland Williams, ' 28 Boyles, Thompson. Brockman, Swanson, McLane, Edwards, E. P. Schuleen. Boeke, Hillman, Curtis, E. T. Schuleen, Kittredge, Hillman, Fuller. Smith, Miller, Meehan, Van Gorp, Todson, Beck, Stanley, Mathis. Edmundson, Ashton, Farreli, Reid, Hess, Folwell, Elliot. 431 Sigma Delta Chi JOURNALISM Founded at DePauw University, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 42 Publication : The Quill John T. Frederick George H. Gallup Robert Houston Alexander M. Miller Kenneth T. Gardiner Kenneth McDonald Merrill S. Gaffney Elvin J. Tilton MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frederick J. Lazell William S. Maulsby ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Leonard McGuire W. Theodore Swenson Philip D. Adler Paul C. Smith Juniors Thomas M. Kelly Sophomores Kermit McFarland Charles H. Weller Charles B. Nelson Karl W. Kohrs Don Wilkins Maurice E. Collins Edwin H. Gates Frank R. Eyerly Xrbon, McFarland, Eyerly, Tilton. Ki hrs . Miller, .Maulsliy, Griffin, Kelly, .McGnln-, Houston. Gallup, Gardiner, Gaffney, L,azell, Adler, Collins, Wilkins, Swenson. 432 Theta Sigma Phi JOURNALISM Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 30 Publication : Matrix Ruth Lechlitner Anno Be man Kleanor Bardwell GRADUATE MEMBERS Hazel Samuelson Miller ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Velma Critz Juniors Rachel Hawthorne Katherine Macy Martha Whiteside Weber Frances Schreurs Hazel Swanson Laird, Brown, Schreurs, Sinn, Miller Swanson, Uardwell, Macy, Critz, Beman, Lechlitner, Weber 433 Delta Theta Phi LAW Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 55 Publication : The Paper Book MEMBERS IN FACULTY Harry W. Voltmer Robert W. Cooper Russell K. Craft Neal J. Bixler Marshall P. Cam)) Charles E. Cornwell Forrest L. Bedell, ' 28 James J. Daley, ' 28 Roscoe G. Graham, ' 27 Buell J. Maxwell, ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Fred H. Miller Everett L. Schoenthaler Juniors Carl G. Draegert Oscar J. Elsenbast Oscar H. Hoth Vern A. Kramer Pledges Herman J. Schaefer, ' 27 William H. Schrampfer, ' 28 Herbert J. Stapleton, ' 28 Dale O. Stentz, ' 28 Edmund B. Shaw Gerald W. Stillman Leonard E. Hoffman Thomas Thomsen Robert M. Underhill Richard H. Thompson, ' 28 Joseph O. Watson, Jr., 28 Robert D. Wells, ' 28 R. Harris Wood, ' 28 Craft, Miller, Camp, Hoffman, Thomsen, Stapleton, Maxwell. Schaefer, Schrampfer, Watson, Schoenthaler, Daley, Kramer, Draegert. Osburn, Bixler, Elsenbast, Thompson, Graham. Wood, Cooper, Stillman. Bedell, Stentz, Wells, Underhill, Cornwell, Hoth, Shaw. Gamma Eta Gamma LAW Founded at University of Maine, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 24 Publication: The Rescript Edward F. Rate Harold F. Fristedt Jeffrey C. Hougen Robert E. Birchard Clyde H. Burgardt George E. Chadima Phillip W. Allen, ' 28 Glen F. Barr, ' 28 William C. Hall, ' 28 Gilbert S. James, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Edward F. Kennedy Helmuth W. Miller Gaylord D. Shumway Juniors Roy E. Geiselman Daniel J. Koch Robert L. Parrish Pledges Albin O. Kelley, ' 28 Russell F. Lundy, ' 28 Sam L. Manatt, ' 28 Ross G. Walker Edmund M. Stafford Clifford M. Vance Howard B. Scott James H. Sharp Beryl E. Warden Hines W. Mount, ' 28 Harry B. Munsell, ' 28 Jess C. Petersen, ' 29 Edward J. Von Hoene, ' 28 Lundy, Burgardt, Birchard, Von Hoene, Miller, Parrish, Stafford. Munsell, Barr, Allen, Manatt, Scott, Geiselman, Shumway. James, Sharp, Chadima, Vance, Hougen, Mount, Hall, Kennedy. 435 PKi Alpha Delta LAW Founded at Chicago Law College, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1908 Number of Chapters, 49 Publication : Phi Alpha Delta Quarterly MEMBEKS IN FACULTY Wayne G. Cooke Lawrence J. Brierly Roswell H. Crisman Iver H. Christofferson Paul M. Dwyer Peter W. Janss Jack H. Bender, ' 28 Walter R. Brennan, ' 28 Sherman A. Brose, ' 28 Louis C. Clark, ' 28 Thomas J. Hanley, ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBEKS Seniors Roy C. Coomes Joseph M. Emmert Ralph W. Travis Juniors George B. Kelly Pledges Elbert K. Hendricks, ' 28 Walter R. Hutchinson, ' 28 Rienhold N. Ingelson, ' 28 William J. Jackson, ' 28 C. Escoe Obermann, ' 28 Donald M. Roche, ' 28 Charles D. Van Werden Richard H. Welsh Kenneth B. Welty C. Glenn Lewis Raymond H. Wright Joseph F. Rosenfield, ' 28 Stanley R. Smith, ' 28 David T. Sterling, ' 28 Paul B. Welty, ' 28 LelandWest, ' 28 f f " ' ? Vr ? ' Tfff Ingelson, Rosenfield, Jackson, Brennan, Van Werden, K. Welty, Brose. Coomes, Hendricks. Cook, Kmnierl. liricrly. .lanss, Clark. Krlly Dwyer, Hutchinson, P. Welty, CrUman, Roche, Travis, Bender. West, Wright, Obermann, Lewis, Hanley, Christofferson, Sterling, Smith. Phi De!ta Phi LAW Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Number of Chapters, 55 Publication : The Brief Dean Henry Craig Jones Percy Bordwell David G. Bleakley Stanley S. Burrill Ualph W. Hurt Walter J. Dalton John Hale W. James Berry Donald E. Bleakley Edward J. Flinn Earl W. Fritz S. Ronald Ball, ' 28 Charles F. Bauman, ' 28 John D. Beardsley, ' 28 OttoC. Buch, ' 28 Robert W. Boye, ' 27 Harvey I. Carter, ' 28 L. Dale Coffman, ' 28 Martin I. Cooney, ' 26 Malcolm O. Craft, ' 28 E. Avery Crary, ' 28 Francis P. Falvey, ' 28 Robert E. Ford, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. Claude Horack Charles F. Luberger Rollln M. Perkins ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Claude A. Hamilton David W. Harvey Ora W. Lawrence Joseph R. Leary ' Juniors Wesley L. Fry Karl F. Geiser Alvin G. Keyes Thomas Martin Pledges Donald M. Graham, ' 28 Harold W. Griffin, ' 27 Harry P. Hoffman, ' 28 James W r . Huiskamp, ' 28 Tyrell Ingersoll, ' 28 Richard N. Jepson, ' 28 Herbert H. Kimball, ' 27 William Larrabee, ' 28 Charles J. Lynch, ' 28 Fred C. McCord, ' 28 Herbert W. Marshall, ' 27 J. Earle Miller, ' 28 Angus Monroe, ' 28 Malcolm P. Sharp Edward A. Wilcox Robert H. McDonald Kirkwood R. Mallory Alexander M. Miller Clinton B. Nasby John R. Sullivan Louis H. Oehlert Carlyle F. Richards Richard L. Toll Karl S. Kringle Richard A. Nelsen, ' 28 Lloyd O. Peterson, ' 28 John B. Pizey, ' 28 Walter W. Price, ' 28 Stacy Redfield, ' 28 Franklin F. Robinson, ' 28 H. Max Roth, ' 26 Harry S. Stevenson, ' 28 Lionel Simpson, ' 28 C. Fred Stillwell, ' 28 William H. Van Oosterhau Joe Wheeler, Jr., ' -28 Stevenson, Griffin, Jepson, Bleaklry, Pon Heardsley, Lynch, Robinson, Hale, Ball. Larrabee, Nelson, Simpson, Graham, Crary, Fritz, Vollers, Leary, Ford, Craft. Ross, Boeye, Peterson, Sullivan, Toll, Bauch, Redfield, Falvey, Dalton. Carter, Prof. Wilcox, Prof. Perkins, Prof Bordwell, Hamilton, Dean Jones, Prof. Horack, Prof. Sharp, Keyes, Burrill. Klebenstein, Hoffman, Wilson, Armbruster, Mallory, D. Bleakley, Fry, Miller, Richards, Geiser. Coffman, Stilwell, Ingersoll, Huiskamp, Kimball, Kringle, Burt, Colby, Flinn, Cooney. 437 Alpha Kappa Kappa MEDICINE Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 56 Publication: The Centaur Julian D. Boyd Lee W. Dean Mark L. Floyd William E. Adams George W. Bartels Harold W. Glattly James I. Ballz Glen C. Glome Edward F. Hagen Harold L. Bolander Herbert O. Boris Albert W. Bowser Neil A. Bright Milo B. Brooks Alvin C. Bergstrom Stanley S. Bruechert Donald G. Evans MEMBEKS IN FACULTY Wesley E. Gatewood J. H. Kinnaman ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Arthur W. Hemphill Donald R. Mabee Juniors John H. Nauman Mark M. Piper Sophomores Glenn D. Carlson Donald S. dialled Clark N. Cooper Cecil V. Hamilton Glenn E. Harrison Thomas G. Herrick Vreslimen Melvin D. Gardner Franklin Jeppeson Pledges Herman C. Vander Muelen Harold D. Palmer Elbert W. Rockwood Arthur Steindler Wesley G. Shaefer Ralph Thompson Donald B. Williams John J. Potter Karl F. Swanson William H. Whitehouse Leland H. Prewitt J. Rudolph Schenken Leslie V. Schroeder Floyd A. Springer William Wilker Milo G. Meyers Donald H. Slaughter Royal A. Weir UUta Tmll l f Ballz, Gardner, Piper, Shaefer, Evans, dialled, Hamilton, Bartels. Whitehouse, Cooper, Xauman, Slaughter, Jeppe.son, Bright, Blome, Brooks, Hagen. Williams, Wilker, Springer, Bergstrom, Meyers, Herrirk, Weir, Bowser, Potter, Boris. Adams, Carlson, Schroeder, Prewitt, Schcnken, Thompson. Mabee, Glattly, Swanson Bruechert, Hemphill. 438 Nu Sigma Nu MEDICI NE Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 35 Publication : Nu Sigma Nu Bulletin Joseph M. Cadwallader Phillip C. Jeans Dean M. Llerle Prank E. Boyd Eli E. Christensen Emerson D. Dawson John R. Bradley Gilbert F. Debrie Vernon S. Downs Gordon A. Granger Waldemar Bisgard Harry Boysen Keith Droz Wayland Hicks Dean H. Curtis James Gillespie George Hass MKMBERS IIS! FACULTY E. M. McEwen Frank R. Peterson ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Willis M. Fowler John M. Lloyd Robert J. Nelson Juniors Glen J. Greenwood John M. Kenefeck Pierce D. Knott Sophomores Charles L. Leedham Willis L. Macy Jack M. Nicholson Freshmen John C. McClintock Charles W. McLaughlin Robert L. Phillips Henry J. Prentiss Frank J. Rohner J. M. Dorsey Edwin B. Plimpton Percy J. Ross Frank E. Whitacre Joseph G. Mayo Harold J. Powers Edward W. Thielen Ralph H. Verploeg Edwin A. Nixon Lawrence O ' Toole Gerald Pratt Robert L. Williams Don R. Reed Gerald Scheldrup Joe Vander Veer Scheldrup, Christensen, Leedham, 3reem ood. Knott, Chapman, Verploeg, Dawson, Hicks. Granger, Droz, Gillespie, Downs, Bradley, Mayo, Curtis, Bisgard, Littig, Reed. Plimpton, Lloyd, Kenefeck, O ' Toole, Nelson, Fowler, Ross, Powers, Thielen, Whitacre, Boyd. Hass, Nicholson, Williams, Macy, Pratt, Nixon, Boysen, McLaughlin, Vander, Veer. 439 Nu Sigma PKz MEDICINE Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 13 Publication : Nu Sigma Phi News ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Harriet Skemp Lucy Coon Huberta Livingstone Margaret Butler Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Evelyn Hawkins Joyce Schmidt Madelene Donnelly Portia Parker Elizabeth Taylor Parker. Schmidt, Taylor. Butler, Hawkins, Skemp, Livingstone. 440 Phi Beta Pi MEDICINE Founded at University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Number of Chapters, 40 Publication : The Phi Beta Pi Quarterly Chester D. Awe Clarence W. Balbridge William H. Brown Roy J. Crary D. I. Gearhart Waldo B. Dimond Francis C. Dunn Lester M. Dyke Cornie G. Dyke F. Harold Entz Clarence L. Berne Forest P. Cartwright Charles L. Cooney James P. Cooney Roger R. Flickinger Douglas H. Brown Loris E. Curtis Peter J. Doering Walter A. Carlson John J. Clemmer Byron E. Farwell Frederic R. Eastland, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Robert B. Gibson Verne C. Graber Harry H. Lamb GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Ben E. Goodrich Paulus K. Graening Chester I. Miller Rudolph F. Patton Ted F. Pfeffer Juniors Hector Janse Leo LaDage Bertram B. Leonard Wallace H. Longworth Sophomores Dale Hartley Charles Lowry Everett I. Peterson Freshmen Louis E. Gllje Elmer A. Larsen John K. McBride Pledges Max M. Montgomery, 29 Avery V. Lambert Jesse L. McElroy Verne L. Pauley Leonard P. Rlstine H. E. Graber Frank L. Poepsel Eugene G. Ribby Lyle S. Schmaus George H. Stevens James W. Young Cornie Maris Roe B. Reed John B, Stoll Clifford W. Thomas Stanley H. Vegors Nathaniel J. Walton Eugene B. Wiley Thomas D. Wright John W. Pennington Robert E. Votaw Donovan F. Ward Lloyd Southwick, ' 29 Walton. Doering, Wright, L. Dyke. Juns , Dunn, Stevens. Poejisfi, Hartley, Longworth, Larsen, Clemer, C. 1 yke, Dimond, Sohmaus. Wiley, Peterson, Curtiss, Reed, LaDage, Farwell, Carlson, Miller, Maris. Pennington, Votaw, Leonard, McBride, Gilje, Southwick, Lowry, Ward, Cartwright. I ' atton, Pfeffer, Entz, Ribhy, Young, Goodrich. Flickinger, Berne, Vegors, Graening. 441 Phi Rho Sigma MEDICINE Pounded at Northwestern University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters, 27 Publication : The Oracle N. G. Alcock H. L. Beye W. F. Boiler Ralph Bowen C. S. Chase G. A. Bennet L. W. Gardner L. H. Hoyt DeVoe O. Bovenmyer Paul F. Brabec Limits J. Frank . IVrie O. Eiel Brenton M. Hamil Nelson L. Hersey Henry F. Daine Silas B. Hays Henry R. Jacobs George D. Jenkins Bert F. Keltz Melvin C. Bourne Victor A. Byrnes Hugh G. Cleary, ' 29 Paul Krususki, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. V. Conwell M. A. Cunningham F. H. Falls W. R. Feiseler J. T. McClintock GRADUATE MEMBERS W. H. Maloy II. J. McKenna ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors John M. Hayek Richard B. McGovney Harold F. Noble Don H. O ' Donoghue Juniors Homer L. Johnson Hubert K. Knudson Howard S. McConkie Hale F. Shirley Sophomores Gerald F. Kohl Lyle W. Koontz Charles A. Lamb Robert R. Learner Freshmen Donald L. Mischler George A. Paschal Frank G. Ober Pledges John H. Matthewson, ' 29 Glenn Rotten H. V. Scarborough B. G. Schroeder Fred M. Smith C. E. Van Bpps C. S. Merkle C. B. Sampson H. R. Schmidt Henry H. Ring William M. Sproul Thomas L. Ward Merle B. Snyder James E. Whitmire Nathan B. Williams WilliamS. Mallory Will C. North William S. Stevenson Karl E. Voldeng Worling R. Young Raymond N. Whitehead Ralph B. Yoder Donald F. Rodawig, ' 29 Charles W. Williams, ' 29 Hersey, Whitehead, Voung, Jacobs. I ' asrhgal, Kodawig, Krasuski, Whitmire. Koontz. Shirley, Jenkins, Frank, Williams, Hamil, Hays, Matthewson, Snyder. McGovney, Byrnes, Ward, Ring. MrConkie, H.iyi-k, Noble, North Bourne, Daine Stevenson, Mishler, Knudson, Kiel, O ' Donoghue. Lamb. Sorenson, Kohl, Cleary. Brabec, Mallory Bovenmyer, Voldeng. Kelt , Voder. 441? Phi Chi MEDICINE Pounded at University of Vermont, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 54 Publication : The Phi Chi Quarterly Ifctt Mtlte, Ml IT Irving B. Akerson Bundy Allen P. N. Cole Bernard C. Barnes Maurice T. Bates C. Gregory Barer Merrill M. Benfer William H. Goering James L. Adams Glenn J. Anderson Frank A. Bailey Tarl W. Aageson, ' 29 Richard A. Baylor, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Theodore P. Brennan ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Donald D. Corlett Clyde M. Longstreth Juniors Iceland J. Belding Paul C. Bucy Sophomores Raymond G. Jacobs Theodore W. Lichter Jesse H. McNamee Freshmen Don L. Borgen Merle D. Evans Lourdes B. Gordon Harold E. Haymond Pledges L. Merle Kelly, ' 29 James P. Clark Cecil S. O ' Brien Harold V. Packard Charles H. DeVaul Henry C. Gernand Franklin C. Perkins JuniusP. Smith Alfred Sorenson Lionel W. Johnson Willard P. Marble Emory D. Warner C. Arthur Soe, ' 29 Winston Thiltgen, ' 29 Marble. 1 ' erkins, Gordon, Soe, Goering, Sorenson, Packard. Anderson, Aagcson, Johnson, Corlett, Barer, Haymond, Barnes. Warner, Bailey, Jacobs. Baylor, Evans, Borgen, Longstreth, Bates. Kelley, Benfer, Cole, Gernand, Beldine, Bucy, McNamee, Adams, DeVaul. 443 Eta Sigma Phi CLASSICAL Founded at University of Chicago, 1924 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 6 Publication : The Matrix Roy C. Plickinger Franklin H. Potter Marie Campbell Clara Cacking Esther Fellows Helen Beaty Edna Behnke Elizabeth Amlie Helen Andrews MEMBEB IN FACULTY Joseph H. Magnuson ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Mary Flannagan Verna Karstens Juniors Marie Buys Florence Magson Sophomores Dora Heath Helene Henderson Ruby Miller Frank J. Miller Charles H. Weller Viola Karstens Helen Lewis Pauline Meyer Helen Murtagh Laura Potter Olive Morse Margaret Pendleton 1 41 Andrews, Amih , Henderson, Meyer, Beaty, Behnke. Campbell, Karstens, Magson, Heath, Potter, Pendleton, Karstens, Murtaugh. Miller, Magnuson, Buys, Flickinger, Lewis, Fellows, Potter, Flannagan, Miller. 444 Beta Phi Sigma PHARMACY Founded at Buffalo College of Pharmacy, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 8 Publication: Beta Phi Sigma Quarterly Russell L. Austin Walter Beatty Bus Block Edward P. Bohling Lloyd L. Bonghton Ray M. Bush Leslie E. Cline Cecil Griffith MEMBEBS IN FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Leon M. Gangestad William C. Gardiner Harvey Faith William Hodoval Charles Holub Peter Kelly- Mora A. Lindquist Sophomores Wilber J. Teeters Ralph Lewis Robert Needles Charles Pollock Marvin Schneider Emery Sherman Oliver Winters James Jones Beatty, Austin, Hodoval, Gangestad, Faith, Bush, Schneider, Block. Bohling, Winters, Sherman, Cline, Holub, Kelly, Lindquist, Griffith. 445 Phi Delta Chi PHARMACY Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at University of Iowa, 1907 Number of Chapters, 28 Publication : The Communicator Charles S. Chase Rudolph A. Kuever John Beyers R. RusselOraham Arthur H. Boeke Lester R. Forsythe Ted Forsythe Elmer H. Gilbertson Xed O. Haney Ysley L. Benesh, ' 27 Owen W. Divelbiss, ' 27 Harold Embry, ' 27 David B. Fla.ee, ' 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lloyd L. McKinley James N. Pearce L. Charles Raiford GRADUATE MEMBERS Charles E. Greger N. C. Lewis ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Adelmer M. Harder Lawrence E. Liffering Koscie H. Marsh Paul E. Pascoe Pledges Charles A. Harvey, ' 27 Andrew W. Hengstetler, Gerald C. Howell, ' 27 27 Xorris O. Taylor Wilber J. Teeters Charles E. Mott Joseph J. Pfiffner Edwin J. Ruppert Paul C. Richmond Charles A. Scott Glen L. Seydel Harold G. Wendt Roy A. Potter, ' 26 Earnest L. Pratt, ' 27 Kenneth M. Wright, ' 27 George W. Young, ' 27 Flags. Pratt, Richmond, Liffcrlng, Honesh, L. Korsyth, T. Forsyth, Hengstler. Divelbiss, Howell, Ruppert, Pascoe, Harvey, Wendt, Potter, Gilbertson, Haney. Voting. Harder, Marsh, Taylor, Teeters, Boeke, Kuever, McKinley, Scott, Seydel. 446 CKi Delta Sigma ENGINEERING Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 George Stewart Herbert B. Howe Bessemer Anderson Earnest J. Beatty Thomas C. Carson Virgil M. Bearden Roland Roy, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Carl Menzer ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Myrpn C. Little Juniors Albert " W. Carlson Kenneth C. DeWalt Sophomores Earl J. Flanagan Lloyd L. Heskett Freshmen Pledges Cleo W. Tock, ' 29 Arthur H. Ford Lawrence A. Ware Carlton H. Lewis Robert L. Thomas Wilber H. Wickham Charles J. Vierck William Wertzbaugtier, ' 28 Carson, Wickham, Boarden, Little, Flanagan. Vierck, Menzer, Heskett, Thomas, Wertzbaugher, Tock. Beatty, DeWalt, Ware, Howe, Anderson, Carlson, Lewis. 447 Qamma Alpha SCIENTIFIC Founded at Cornell University, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 BOTANY Marion L. Lohman George W. Martin Ralph O. Marts Gerald W. Prescott Robert B. Wylie PHYSICS W. r . Crozier John A. Eldredge Ira J. Gwinn R. M. Morrow R. A. Rogers G. W. Stewart K. P. Tyndall J. D. Whitney K. J. Miller APPLIED SCIENCE Glen Cox MATHEMATICS Phillip H. Allen R. P. Baker Arthur H. Blue H. L. Rietz John H. Stehn CHEMISTRY Bozetech C. Bren Arthur W. Campbell G. H. Coleman D. Norman Craig (Jra L. Hoover H. Fraaer Johnstone L ' oyd McKinley H. L,. Olin J. N. Pearce .Murray J. Rice KoluTt l . Snow N. O. Taylor J. L. Whitman ZOOLOGY T. C. Byerly Kirmit Christensen H. O. Haterius It ' orge E. Potter P. A. Stromsten . l.-rritt P. Williams llad ' t-v Kirkman MEDICINE Julian D. Boyd C. C. Bunch Verne Graber G. H. Hansmann E. A. Nixon GEOLOGY E. T. Apfel Deon T. Cornwall W. A. P. Graham Oliver R. Grawe Dean George P. Kay M. S. Littlefie d W. V. Searight A. O. Thoman Arthur TrowhridKc PHYSIOLOGY Harry M. Hines Chester Leese 448 ir Interprofessional Sorority Council Established at University of Iowa, 1924 OFFICERS HAZEL MILLER JOSEPHINE AINSWOKTH LUCY COON MARGARET BATTEY President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Ruth Bachtell Adelaide Balluff Josephine Ainsworth Neoma Kistenmacher Bertha Brown Lucy Coon Huberta Livingstone Margaret Butler EPSILON OP GAMMA EPSILON Pi Commerce Founded at University of Illinois, 1918 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Margaret Battey Pledges EIIO OF KAPPA BETA Pi Law Founded at Kent Law School, 1908 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors Ruby Miller Freshmen Helen Ross GAMMA OF KAPPA EPSILON Pharmacy Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Zada Cooper ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Pledges Hekena Bunge Aurlette Hoag ETA OF Nu SIGMA Pin Medicine Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Establislied at University of Iowa, 1919 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Harriet Skemp Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Evelyn Hawkins Joyce Schmidt Mary Collins Thelma Penniston Elizabeth Rudolph Virginia Light Isadora May Madelene Donnelly Portia Parker Elizabeth Taylor Ruth Lechlitner Velma Critz Eleanor Bardwell Anne Beraan Marjorie Green Rno OF THETA SIGMA PHI Journalism Founded at University of Washington, 15)09 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors Katherine Macy Pledges Hazel Miller Martha Weber Frances Schreus Hazel Swanson Rachel Hawthorne 449 r PETER PANIC JOINS SEVERAL HONOR SOCIETIES " This so inflated him that lie did various dodgy things, even to staying up late at night. " Staff and Circle - OFFICERS MARY GOODYKOONTZ FRANCIS ROSE President Secretary MEMBERS IN HELENS BLATTNER ADELAIDE BURGE JANE COVENTRY JOSEPHINE DAUS CHARLOTTE FISK ESTHER VAN CLEAVE MARGARET MULRONEY EULA VAN METRE FACULTY HAZEL MILLER ETHEL MARTIN HELEN PETERSON RUTH SAILOR MAURINE YAGGY MAUDE ADAMS NELLIE AURNER MEMBERS DOROTHY BURT VELMA CRITZ ESTHER DYKE CONSTANCE EVANS MARY GOODYKOONTZ GENEVIEVE HARTER DOROTHY HOLDOGEL MARJORIE KAY CATHERINE RICHTER MlLICENT RlTTER FRANCIS ROSE EDNA WESTERSTROM 452 A. F. I. HONORARY Founded at University of Iowa, 1915 GEORQE H. GALLUP CAPT. TOM MARTIN LAWRENCE BRIERLT PHILIP D. ADLER RICHARD H. ATHERTON WILLIAM B. BAIRD HARVEY J. CARTER MEMBERS IN FACULTY LELAND C. PARKIN J. BRUCE POTTER GRADUATE MEMBERS HECTOK JANSE ACTIVE MEMBERS ALLIN W. DAKIN KENNETH T. GARDINER BEN E. GOODRICH ROBERT H. MCDONALD FRANK SHUTTLE-WORTH LOREN D. UPTON J. HOWARD SHELDON RICHARD E. ROMET WILBUR E. SCANTLEBURY HARRY S. STEVENSON JOHN N. WORMLEY Komcy, Carter, McDonald, Wormley. Artier, Dakin, Gardiner, Atherton. Baird, Goodrich, Seantlebury, Stevenson. 453 PKi Beta Kappa ACADEMIC Founded at College of William and Mary, 1776 Established at University of Iowa, 1895 GLENN R. ALDRICH RUTH L. ANDERSON JOHN W. ASHTON MRS. NELLIE S. AURNER ROBERT W. BABCOOK EDWARD BARTOW E. J. BASHE BEATRICE BEAM I ' AI-L E. BELTING HARRY A. BENDER (J. G. BENJAMIN HKLENE BLATTNER PERCY BORDWELL ADELAIDE L. BURGE MRS. GRACE CHAFFEE E. W. CHITTENDEN PHILIP G. CLAPP GEORGE H. COLEMAN B. V. CRAWFORD HAZEL M. GUSHING RUTH DAVIS HERBERT C. DORCAS HELEN M. EDDY FOREST C. ENSIGN CLIFFORD H. FARR CI.ATDK L. FIX.NEY CHARLES W. FORNOFF HAROLD R. FOSSLER MILDRED C. FREBURG RrTii A. GALLAHER MARTIN A. GEARHART MRS. E. R. GRIHBLE FRED E. HAYNES MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALMA HELD A. H. HOLT 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 MRS. GWENDOLYN LARSEN EDWARD H. LAUER JUNE F. LYDAY HAROLD H. MCELDERKY MRS. BRUCE E. MAHAN ETHYL E. MARTIN GEORGE W. MARTIN WILLIAM S. MAULSBY MRS. AMALIE NELSON RICHARD W. NELSON KATHERINE PAINE G. E. PATRICK J. N. PEARCE R. M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS BESSIE L. PIERCE CHARLES E. YOUNG EDWIN F. PIPER MARGARET BEATTIE WALTER J. BRECKENRIDGE PAUL M. DWYKR GKRTRI-DE FINCH DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL ELECTED IN 1025 WILLIAM G. JOHNSTON CHARLTON G. LAIRD GEORGE S. LANE JAMES G. MAGILL KKIKA M. MEYYER HELEN ORCUTT 454 FRANKLIN H. POTTER MAME R. PROSSER LEMUEL C. RAIFORD H. L. REITZ C. L. ROBBINS E. W. ROCKWOOD ROBERT A. ROGERS C. A. RUCKMICK K. T. RUCKMICK ESTHER E. SHARPE SAM B. SLOAN MRS. GRACE P. SMITH MRS. LEROY SPENCER MRS. A. 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 K. TRAVIS WALTER H. TRUMBAUER RALPH E. TURNER BERTIIOLD L. ULLMAN JACOB VAN DER ZEE MRS. R. H. VOLLAND R. G. WALKER JAMES L. WHITMAN CHARLES B. WILSON SIDNEY G. WINTER CARL WITTKE AGNES SAMUELSON GRACE SMITH ILSE M. SMITH HAROLD C. VEDELER HELEN WYLIK J 11 teib tall ' Jil.Ui ' j.i_ NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK PHILIP H. ALEN EARL T. APFEL NED ASHTON JESSE A. BAKER RICHARD P. BAKER BIRD T. BALDWIN EDWARD BARTOW LAURETTE BENDER DIONSIO M. BIROSEL PERRY A. BOND JULIAN D. BOYD RALPH F. BRIGGS HARRY D. BROCKMAN C. C. BUNCH THEODORE C. BYERLY LENA G. CANNY THOMAS G. CAYWOOD EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN GEORGE H. COLTMAN WILLIAM D. CROZIER AMY L. DANIELS LEONE DIMOND FLORENCE E. Dix LEE W. DEAN WILLIS DERYKE JOHN A. ELDRIDGE ALEXANDER ELLETT JAMES F. EVERSOLE HARRY B. FIELDS BURTON P. FLEMING ARTHUR H. FORD WILLIS M. FOWLER OLIVER H. GABBLER ROBERT B. GIBSON BEN E. GOODRICH ARTHUR W. Goos MYRON E. GRABER HOYT C. GRAHAM W. A. P. GRAHAM OLIVER R. GRAWE GEORGE H. HANSMANN FREDRICK G. HIGBEE HARRY M. HINES JACK J. HINMAN ORAL L. HOOVER GILBERT L. HOUSER PHILLIP C. JEANS HENRY F. JOHNSTONE 21 Sigma Xi SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE F. KAY GEORGE J. KELLER ROBERT ,E. KING HADLEY KIRKMAN FREDRICK B. KNIGHT JACOB KWALWASSER BYRON J. LAMBERT ROBERT D. LAMBERT CLAUDE J. LAPP ERNEST G. LINDER W. F. LOEHWING LEON L. LONG ALVIN L. LUGN THOMAS H. MACBRIDE EWEN H. MACEWEN ELIZABETH J. MAGERS GEORGK W. MARTIN THOMAS MATTHEWS JOHN T. McCLiNTOCK RICHARD B. MCGOVNEY NORMAN C. MEIER MILTON F. METFESSEL GEORGE H. MILLER KENNETH J. MILLER CATHERINE A. MULLIN VICTOR C. MYERS FLOYD A. NAGLER IRA E. NEIPERT EARL R. NORRIS CHARLES C. NUTTING HUBERT L. OLIN OLIVER A. OH MANN SAMUEL T. ORTON CHARLES N. OTT EMILY PATTERSON ,T. NEWTON PEARCE MARY A. PETERS JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER OSCAR H. PLANT STEPHEN J. POPOFF GEORGE E. POTTER IRVING H. PRAGEMAN HENRY J. PRENTISS SARAH IDELL PYLE ALONZO W. QUINN L. CHARLES RAIFORD WILLIAM G. RAYMOND CARLYLE D. READ JOHN F. REILLY ELBEKT W. ROCKWOOD JESSE S. ROGERS ROBERT A. ROGERS ELIZABETH E. ROMES GILES M. RUCH CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK JOSEPH J. RUNNER CARL E. SEASHORE BOHUMIL SHIMEK RAYMOND SIDWELL HARRIET I. SKEMP FRED M. SMITH ROBERT D. SNOW SAMUEL R. SPENCER MAX STANLEY AUSTIN N. STANTON JOHN H. STEHN G. W. STEWART GEORGE D. STODDARD DAYTON STONER FRANK A. STROMSTEN CARLETON B. SUTLIFF NORRIS O. TAYLOR A. C. TESTER ABRAM O. THOMAS LEE E. TRAVIS ROLAND C. TRAVIS DOROTHY TRIPLETT ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE E. P. T. TYNDALL RUTH M. UPDEGRAFF CLARENCE VAN EPPS NORRINE A. VINCENT ALBERT W. VOLKMER WARREN C. VOSBU.RGH LAWRENCE A. WARE BETH L. WELLMAN RUTH WHEELER HENRY F. WICKHAM W. HAROLD WILSON CHARLES R, WILSON GRACE WINTERS ROSCOE WOODS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD CLARENCE E. WOOLRIDGE HARVEY A. WRIGHT CHARLES CLAYTON WYLIF ROBERT B. WYLIE JF.NNIE B. WYMAN 455 Order of Coif LAW WALTER P. BOBDWELL MILLARD S. BRECKENRIDGE WAYNE G. COOK GORDON C. LOCKE DOROTHY O ' DONOQHUE MEMBERS IN FACULTY HUGO C. HARACK HENRY C. JONES DUDLEY O. McGovNEY ELECTED IN l! 2u R. KENT MARTIN ROLLIN M. PERKINS EDWARD F. RATE ELMER A. WILCOX HAROLD B. CLAY POOL EDWARD D. KELLEY IB IT ftel 456 Alpha Omega Alpha MEDICINE NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK CLARENCE W. BALDRIDGE JULIAN D. BOYD WILLIAM H. BROWNE LEE W. DEAN D. I. GEARHART WILLIAM B. ARMSTRONG FERN N. COLE LAURETTA BENDER MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN T. McCLiNTOCK GEORGE H. MILLER SAMUEL T. ORTON FLORENCE W. HARK FRANK K. PETERSON INTERNES J. H. KlNNAMAN H. D. PALMER UNDERGRADUATES WILLIS M. FOWLER Louis J. FRANK BEN E. GOODRICH RICHARD B. McGovNEY HENRY J. PRENTISS CHARLES T. ROWAN CLARENCE VAN EPPS JOHN H. RIENIETS VERN L. PAULEY RUTH WOLCOTT PERCY J. Ross HARRIET I. SKEMP DON B. WILLIAMS 457 Tau Beta Pi ENGINEERING Founded at University of Lehigh, 1885 Established at University of Iowa. 1909 Number of Chapters, 47 Publication : The Bent of Tau Beta Pi DONALD D. CURTIS BURTON P. FLEMING ARTHUR H. FORD NED ASHTON CLARK BARRETT HARRY D. BROCKMAN RICHARD C. BRIGHT LEE H. BROWN LEONE DIMOND JAMES J. Fox RICHARD C. AUSSIEKER KENNETH C. DEW ALT MEMBERS IN FACULTY VICTOR JOHNSON GEORGE J. KELLEK BYRON J. LAMBERT SHERMAN M. WOODWARD GRADUATE MEMBERS GLEN N. Cox WILLIAM D. CROZIER HARRY F. OLSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ROBERT D. LAMBERT 10 Ml I, P. SCHULEEN ERNEST T. SCHULEEN ARTHUR W. Goos CLARENCE E. WOOLRIDGE Juniors JOHN H. FOLWELL HAROLD S. HOUSER THOMAS MATTHEWS FLOYD NAGLER WILLIAM G. RAYMOND AUSTIN N. STANTON ROBERT D. SNOW WARREN D. WARINER DONAVAN H. SHAW MAX STANLEY CARL F. TODSON LAWRENCE A. WARE WALTER J. JEBENS J. STUART MEYERS E. T. Schuleen, Stanton, Goos, R. D. Lambert, Shaw, Ware, Brockman. Warinner. Curtis, Woodward, B. J. Lambert, Stanley, Xagler, Ford, Matthews, Todson. Cox, Brown, Woolrldge, Folwell, E. P. Schuleen, Dimond, Bright, Ashton. 458 Order of Artus ECONOMICS UittttTMJI mltom -n Mum r TMI Pounded at University of Wisconsin, 1915 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 6 WILLIAM J. BURNEY JOHN P. JONES FRANK H. KNIGHT NEIL II. ARMSTRONG RICHARD ATHERTON GLENN BARR EDWIN BIRD WILLARD BROOKS ALLIN W. DAKIN MEMBERS IN FACULTY HAROLD II. MCCARTY SIDNEY L. MILLER ACTIVE MEMBERS LYLE L. DINUMAN OGDEN H. FOSSE GILBERT T. GUSTAFSON II. DwiGHT HlLLEMAN CECIL E. HOCHSTETLER L. DUANE JENNINGS RALPH D. KENNEDY RICHARD NELSON Ross G. WALKER EARLE M. WINSLOW GLEN LEWIS RICHARD E. ROMEY HOWARD W. STEAHNS WILLIAM VAN OOSTERHOI PHILIP C. WALKER JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM I5ustafson, Youngstrom, Stearns, Hochstetler, Armstrong. Barr, Dakin, Walker, Atherton, Jennings. Fosse, Dingman, Bird, Brooks, Hillernan. 459 Beta Gamma Sigma COMMERCE Pounded at University of Wisconsin, 1913 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 23 Publication : The Beta Gamma Sigma P xchange WILLIAM J. BURNET MARTIN A. GEARHART NEIL H. ARMSTRONG RICHARD H. ATHERTON GLENN F. BARB MEMBERS IX FACULTY HAROLD H. MCCARTY DEAN CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Ross G. WALKER GRADUATE MEMBERS EALPH D. KENNEDY ACTIVE MEMBERS EDWIN BIRD LYLE L. DINGMAN EARL O. EHRHARDT H. DWIGHT HlLLEMAN CLARENCE W. WASSAM FLOYD E. WALSH L. DUANE JENNINGS PHILIP C. WALKER JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM T.J Walkrr. Klirhiinlt. YminBstrom. Atli.rton, Htllem. ' in, Jenninprs, Armstrong. Barr, Dingman, Bird. 460 Delta Sigma Rho FORENSICS mi 1.1 ma Founded at University of Chicago, 1906 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 54 Publication : The Gavel DAVID A. ARHBRUSTER BIRD T. BALDWIN CHARLES E. BAKER W. JAMES BERRY ROBERT E. BIRCHARD KENNETH M. DUNLAP ERNEST G. LINDER HARRY S. STEVENSON MEMBERS IN FACULTY MILDRED FREBURO EDWARD C. MABIE ROLLIN M. PERKINS GRADUATE MEMBERS FRANCES BAKER ACTIVE MEMBERS PHILLIP C. WALKER Louis F. CARROLL K. IRENE BOWMAN JOHN F. DENMAN JOSEPHINE WORTMAN CHARLES S. TIPPETTS ALBERT C. BAIRD HARRY T. WOOD ALLIN W. DAKIN FRANK E. HORACK PAUL M. DWYER P. C. BUCY LILLIAN SPALLA Walker, Dakin, Denman. Spalla, Houck, Stevenson. Horack, Dwyer, Bucy. 461 Pi Lambda Theta EDUCATIONAL Pounded at University of Missouri, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 16 Publication : Pi Lamba Theta Journal JENNIE ALLEN LAURA BENJAMIN MARIAN ANDERSON HELENE BLATTNER FRANCES CAMP LEONE CHESIRE MAYBELLE GROSS MYKTA GROSS ALMA HELD MADELINE HORN ALMA HOVEY JUNE JACK JUUA KIRKWOOD RUTH LANE HONORARY MEMBER NELLIE S. AURNER ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ESTELLA BOOT CLARA DALEY AMY DANIELS ACTIVE MEMBERS EMMA LARSON EDNA LONG ELSIE LORENZ ELI-ZABETH LUZMOOR MAUDE McBROOM PAULINE MEYER MARIE MILLER RUTH MOSCRIP MARY PETERS BEBNICE PFARR ANNE PIERCE REBECCA POLLOCK HAZEL PREHM 462 HELEN EDDY BESSIE PIERCE MARY PROESTLER MAME ROSE PROSSER DOROTHY SCHAFFTER NORMA SCHEIDMAN MABEL SNEDAKER LOUISE STKOBEHX ESTER S. VEOORS EDNA WEISE BLODWON WILLIAMS ALTA WILMARTH MARTHA WOODBURY XELLE YOUNG FtoJ. atrn Rho Chi PHARMACY Established at University of Iowa, 1923 OFFICERS JOSEPH J. PFIFFNKR XEOMA KISTBNMACHKK President Secretary-Treasurer ElllL J. BOEKNER LLOYD L. BOUOHTON CALVIN C. BEAUCHAMP HARRY H. HAOKLER FRED J. JOHNSON HONORARY MEMBERS JADA M. COOPER R. A. KUEVER ACTIVE MEMBERS WILBER J. TEETERS NEOMA KISTENMACHER KENNETH W. MONTGOMERY CHARLES M. NIELSON JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER 463 Continue MUSIC MILICEXT BITTER ESTHER DYKE DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer PHILLIP G. CLAPP FRANK E. KENDRIE JACOB KWALWASSER CHARLES F. CHURCH ZlTA FUHRMAN MARGARET DORSET WESLEY DRUMMOND HELEN COLE KENNETH FORBES MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER LEON DOROTHY MARSHALL MILDRED PADDOCK GRADUATE MEMBERS GERTRUDE GAILEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ESTHER DYKE DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL CLEES McCRAY Juniors GRACE HOOKUM RUTH KELLEY ANNA STARBUCK ESTHER SWISHER ERNEST H. WILCOX MARION NAGLER VERNESS RUCH MILICENT BITTER JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD HARRY THATCHER GEORGE WALM Kothsrhilcl. Drummoncl, T!iiiti-ln-r, ' Inn-Hi. .Mc( Y;iy. Korb.s. ll Horsey, llookum, I ' olo, J{ittf;r, Kclley, Dyke, Fuhrman. 461 Student Council If HI OFFICERS FRANCIS FALVEY MARY GOODYKOONTZ . President Secretary-Treasurer PHILIP D. ADLER WALTER D. COCHRANE ALLIN W. DAKIN PAMELIA DULANEY LESTER M. DYKE FRANCIS P. FALVEY MEMBER IN FACULTY EOLLIN M. PERKINS ACTIVE MEMBEES PAUL A. FOLEY MERRILL S. GAFFNEY KENNETH T. GARDINER MARY GOODYKOONTZ JEPFERY C. HOUGAN MARJORIE KAY ROY F. KINO GEORGE P. LLOYD MYRNA MCCREADY HERBERT A. STAFFORD PAUL L. TOOMEY EDNA WESTERSTROM Cochrane Gaffney, Dyke, Dakin, Spafford. Westerstrom, Dulaney, Falvey, Perkins, Goodykoontz. Hougan, McCready, Kay, Toomey, Lloyd. 465 Purple Mask DRAMATIC P TUPLE II ASK is an honorary dramatic society extended as a reward to those seniors whose work in the theater has marked them as worthy of recognition. It has its beginning with the Univer- sity Theater five years ago, and has always been an incentive to those striving to produce " the finest artistic achievement of which such a theater is capa- ble. " ELLENORA VON HOENE MARGARET BLACKBURN MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1920 MILDRED MAJOR HARVEY J. CARTER PAUL A. FOLEY PETER PANIC Is A MEMBER OF NUMEROUS CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS " He thinks he remembers the days before he was lost, with their manners and customs, and this has given his none an offensive tilt. " Scabbard and Blade MILITARY Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 64 Publication: Scabbard and Blade MEMBERS IN FACULTY LT. COL. MORTON C. MUMMA ANDREW H. HOLT CAPT. LESLIE W. BROWN CAPT. HAROLD P. GIBSON CAPT. WILL J. HAYEK JACK J. HINMAN, JR. FOREST L. BEDELL DEAN S. BEITER HAROLD H. CHALFONT ALLIN W. DAKIN ROBERT S. DORCAS ROBERT B. FATHERSON GEORGE I. FAUST WALTER I. HANSON C. B. ANDERSON HAROLD L. BOYD LEROY T. CAMPBELL ALBERT D. CARLSON MAJ. EDWARD L. HOOPER WALTER A. JESSDP CAPT. ANTHONY P. LAGORIO GRADUATE MEMBERS FRANK WIOGINS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANK E. HORACK, JR. DOUGLAS K. LAMONT BRUNO G. MARCHI C. Esco OBERMAN WILLIAM H. SCHRAMPFER CARL W. SHERMAN NORMAN A. SKOW Juniors EDWIN H. GATES HOWARD B. FLETCHER HAROLD L. GERNDT LT. COL. B. J. LAMBERT LT. THOMAS H. STANLEY CHARLES S. TIPPETS CHARLES F. WARD CAPT. MARTIN ACKERSON MAX A. STANLEY HERBERT J. STAPLETON HARRY S. STEVENSON RUDOLPH C. STRUBBE MARVIN L. THOMAS JOHN A. YOUNGSTROM ARTHUR C. BOPKE DONOVAN H. SHAW J. STUART MEYERS WILLIAM A. MILNER RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER MYRON T. WILLIAMS Tu-M ' Anderson, Wiggins, Fatherson, Stapleton, Fletcher, Shaw, Carlson. Gerndt, Youngstrom, Hanson Dakin, Schrampfer, Boeke, Mllner Horack, Strubbe, Dorcas, Chalfont, Boyd, Stanley, Oberman. Faust, Bedell, Campbell, Meyers, Williams, Gates, Westmeyer. 468 TL 1 It. The Sluadrangle Association OFFICERS First Semester President WALTER D. COCHRANE Vice President CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON Secretary NEIL H. ARMSTRONG Treasurer.... ...RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER Second Semester WALTER D. COCHRANE RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER L. DUANE JENNINGS ALBERT S. HORN THE Quadrangle, the largest and best equipped dormitory in the middle vest, is capable of furnishing a college home for seven hundred students. It is a little city in itself with a post office, lunch room, pressing room, barber shop, lounge room, and all modern conveniences. The Quadrangle Association is governed by sixteen councilmen elected by the men residing in the building and eight proctors appointed by the Dean of Men. For the purpose of administration the building is divided into eight sections, each having one proctor and two councilmen. The Quadrangle Council serves as a legislative, executive, and judicial body and with the aid of the Dean of Men handles all matters of discipline. It sponsors dances and mixers, supervises inter-quadrangle athletics, and stands ready to aid and advise any resident in the line of scholastic endeavors. The Association is especially proud of its scholastic record. For four years this group, which in no way selects its members, has been first in scholastic standing. 469 President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary.. Recording Secretary Treasurer.. __ Theta Epsilon OFFICERS First Semester ...ARDIS HOLLINGSWORTH ..RUTH MILLS ..LAURA POTTER ..ETHEL SORENSON ..ELEANOR SCHMIDT MARGARET BAILEY HESTER DOUTHART ANNA GRAY MADELINE BROWNFIELD CLEO CAPPS OORINNE CARROLL JUANITA GARRETT HENRIETTA DAUT ESTHER DEMPSTER VIOLET PETERSON PHYLLIS CHURCH GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EVELYN HAWKINS ARDIS HOLLINGSWORTH DORIS PETTIT Juniors IRENE KETCHUM MILDRED MARSH RUTH MILLS LOUISE NELSON Sophomores MAUDE DEXTER Freshmen GLADYS SISSEL MABEL SORENSON Unclassified EUNICE GALLAGHER Second ' Semester- MARTHA ROGERS PHYLLIS CHURCH LAURA POTTER MARGERY WARNER GLADYS SISSEL LUCILE WRIGHT MARTHA ROGERS LEONE SCHUSTER LAURA POTTER MARY RHOADES ALBERTA ROGERS ALTA YEAROUS ETHEL SORENSON MARJERY WARNER ESTHER STAMLAR ELEANOR SCHMIDT Warner, Capps, Stamlar, Sis . !, 1 1, xter, Brownfitld, Pouthart, Schuster, Marsh. M. Sorenson, Ketchum, K. Sorenson, Dempster. UoKcr.s, HolllngSWOrth .Mills. Nelson, Bailey. Garrett, 470 Dolphin Fraternity Founded at Del Prado Hotel, Chicago, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 2 OFFICERS ROHKRT H. KJLLEBRKW STANDISH LAMBERT DENIS J. FAIRORAVE President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER H.P. HIGBEE WALTER ANNEBERG NED ASHTON WILLIAM CARPENTER RICHARD H. ATHERTON FRANK A. ANDERSON J. STUART BAUCH MERLIN I. CARTER WILFRED L. CLEARMAN THOMAS DAUGHERTY SHERMAN A. BROSE HARRY P. HOFFMAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY IVAN J. KLINGAMAN GRADUATE MEMBERS EDWARD HALBACK H. PROCTOR WILLIAM A. McCuLLOUGH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors CLETUS F. CHIZEK CLARENCE COSSON Sophomores DENIS J. FAIRGRAVE HENRY R. JACOBS ROBERT H. KILLEBREW EDWIN J. MARBLE Freshmen WILLARD P. MARBLE JOHN C. MCCLINTOCK JOHX L. OSC.OOD FRED J. LAZELL ERNEST G. SCHROEDER EVERETT RADEMACHER IRVING WEBER LEONARD TRACER STANDISH LAMBERT FRANK A. RISER CHARLES M. WYLLIE MARION D. TAYLOR VINCENT F. WILLIHMGANZ ARAL C. SORENSON ROBERT A. PHILLIPS DONALD M. ROCHE f f. f f ' f! f , J. M. Kellogg, George " VVylie, Marble, Johnston, Jacobs, Carter, Bauch, Osgood. McClintock, Riser, Schroeder, Killebrew, Klingaman, Armbruster, Brose, Cosson. Willihmganz, Hoffman, Taylor, Roche, Weber, Scofield, Atherton, Nlelson. Clearman, Anderson, Daugherty, Ashton, Fairgrave, Chizek, Phillips, E. Marble. 471 M William J. Burney Mrs. Grace Chaf fee Bradley N. Davis Martin A. Gearhart Clyde W. Hart George D. Haskell Fred E. Haynes Elmer W. Hills W. R. Anderson Nell Armstrong Ruth Bachtell Margaret Battey Colin F. Bell Robert O. Bickel Edwin Bird Hichard L. Buckles William O. Campbell Manoah M. Carpenter Keel W. Coddington Mary Collins Harry J. Dean Frank M. Devine Lyle L. Dingman Earl O. Ehrhardt Ogden H. Fosse Frank M. Gibson Burton H. Gildersleeve Kenneth E. Griffin Dale Allen J. C. Anderson Dean M. Armstrong Adelaide Balluff Robert R. Barnard Joseph G. Bettag Kenneth J. Bridenstein Merl A. Brown Louis H. Bruhn Laurence V. Cave Cletus F. Chizek Hock B. Chua Raymond C. Craig John A. Davis Donald S. Elder Rudolph T. Fautz William J. Foster Charles S. Galiher William F. Gaunitz Harold L. Gerndt Morton R. Goldstein Commerce Club MEMBEKS IN FACULTY John P. Jones Frank H. Knight Harold H. McCarty Sidney L. Miller Richard W. Nelson Chester A. Phillips Edward B. Reuter ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Edward H. Hansen Hazel Hayden Edward H. Heinz, Jr. W. Oris Herteen H. Dwight Hilleman Cecil E. Hochstetler George E. Hoisington L. Duane Jennings Verner Johnson Raymond C. Kneen Wilber J. Lake Dorothy Lehman Edwin C. Lipton George P. Lloyd Gertrude Luttrell Walter D. McLaughlin Charles E. Martindale Harley R. Matthews Cloy F. Meiske Juniors Willis R. Cruwell George Halliday Harlan S. Heath Mariette Hunter Gerrit Hyink Jennings W. Rienzi Frederick M. Johnson Max K. Jones Dorothy Kane Paul G. Kilpatrick Elizabeth Krarup David A. Large Thomas B. Lomas Herbert H. Lupton Arthur P. Lutjens Kenneth W. Lyddon Nyle A. McCurdy William Mitchell Donald E. Morrison Ralph L. Hunger Mary Murphy C. Woody Thompson Charles S. Tippetts Ross G. Walker Floyd E. Walsh Clarence W. Wassam Earl M. Winslow Sidney G. Winter T. Dale Yoder Mary Michael Lumir E. Milota Alexander Moffit James B. Moore Dorothy Myers Wilfred E. Resseguie Charles H. Sandage Velma Schubert P. F. Shafer Leonard K. Sharpe Carl W. Sherman MillardV. Shipley Ronald T. Sims Howard W. Stearns Lynn G. Swaney Chester J. Teich Mary Unrath Philip G. Walker Earl A. Wimmer John A. Youngstrom Harold R. Nelson Walter P. Nelson Everett G. Parsons Fred E. Parsons Thelma Pennlston Raymond A. Powell Leonard Raffensperger Alberta Rogers Thomas J. Rushton Rollin R. Ryan David S. Scot ield Everett E. Scott Orville E. Smith Harlan C. Strong Virgil W. Thomas Edmund B. Valentine Dorothy Vanhorn Wayne W. Wade Philip F. Walker Hazel Wertman Russell E. Westmeyer V Wassjiiii, Swaney Coddington, Lloyd, Collins ff. 472 ?sr - oc Kappa Phi Founded at Lawrence, Kansas, 1916 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)17 Number of Chapters, 14 Publication : Kappa Phi Candle Beam Grace Winters Elma Austin Marjorie Bolon Veda Cornick Erma Hall Leona Bohach Kathleen Boling Marie Buys Dorothea Chandler Alberta Crozier Helen Cornwell Frances Day Dorothy Anderson Irolene Bass Marie Butler Edith Cobeen Geneva Colony Marjorie Decker Zella Dean Verle Harrison Beatrice Abbott Winifred Belfrage Zella Clark Myrrl Curry Beulah Curry Eloise Douglass GRADUATE MEMBERS Otilia Gernandez Rose Reeve ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Mary Horack Mary Jane Jensen Iva Richardson Juniors Mildred Eck Leonora Fisher Irma Fisher Frances Giltner Margaret Holmes 1011. -11 Holmes Evelyn Kanack Damarise Kitch Sophomores Phyllis Holland Ruth Liesman Grace Mauck Gwendolyn Moore Dora Ransom Ruby Ransom Margaret Richter Mary Sage Freshmen Marjorie Gipe Ruby Hoffman Velma Johnson Gladys Kanack Louise Mitchell Mildred McVIcker Leonora Bohack Merna Shipley Bernadine McVicker Florence Pfarr Myrta Harlow Mildred Oxley Mary Palfreyman Anna Samuelson Roberta Santee Ruth Soderburg Marcia Stephenson Margaret Wertzbaugher La Verne Stienke Mary Tucker Louella Voss Charlotte Williams Rosamond Gilchrist Oma Strain Ethel Melntosh Ruth West Wanda Mantz Pearl Morgan Winifred Pidgeon Vivian Reese Mary Wertzbaugher Edith Woodford Hail, Uiltner, Johnson, Richardson, Mauck, Richards, Reed, Gilchrist. Steinke, Belfraffe, Fidgvon, Fisher, G ' pe, Bass, Matthews, Jensen, Sage. Cornick, Holmes, Clark, McVicker, Douglass, Oxley, Voss, Cornwell, Buys, Morgan. Woodford, Curry, McVicker. Decker Smith, Ransom, Wirth, Shipley, Reese, Chandler. Boling, Horack, Pfarr, Austin. Palfreyman, Kitch, Ransom, Fisher, Coontz, Smith. Crozier, Holmes, Cobeen, Bohach, Eck, Gough, Reeve, Day, Richter, Bolon, Butler, Anderson. 473 Cosmopolitan Club DHIRENDRA N. ROY HARRIET ARNOLD . GLADYS MC-GLAUGHLIN ETHEL MCNEELEY CARL F. TAF.USCH OFFICERS President Vice -President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor CARL F. TAEUSCH D. F. HART Sl ' DHINDRA BOSE GWENDOLYN BENTZ IVAN J. FENN HARRIET ARNOLD JUSTO ARQVERO PEDRO BASCOS VALENTINE B. BUANVIAJE VINCENTE AGBAYANI RlTFINO BlROSEL GOLDA BROWN LlNDLEY BUFKIN PIER ALDERSHOF ETHEL BENTZ THEODORE F. CARTER GLADYS DRAPER MEMBERS IN FACULTY DEAN GEORGE F. KAY EDWIN D. STARBUCK MRS. EDWIN STARBUCK GRADUATE MEMBERS DHIRENDRA N. ROY ARTHUR II. SEARLE HIAN J. TSAI ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ANNA CROSBY AUGUST KUBO PEDRO B. LARDIZABAL GLADYS MCGLAUGHLIN RUTH PFRIMMER Juniors QUERINO D. CARPIO HENRY CHUA RITA CLARK PAMELIA DULANEY Sophomores ETHEL MCNEELEY ,ADRIANNA PEASE EVELYN PEASE BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUGH DEAN W. G. RAYMOND R. NORVELLE KUANTY YUNG YuiYu ESTHER LAND P. F. SHAFER DWIGHT H. UYENO LILY ZECHA VERA HOOD BERTHA HOLT CORNELIA LOPEZ RAYMOND POWELL THELMA SMITH V. P. TING DARLENE WILES DORA WENDROFF ' ' " T f fr ' g " I Jones. Hintz. Carter, Powell. ShalVr, Brown. Matthews, Birosel, Tso, I ul;ni y, Hentz, Hood, Chua, L,ee. Lardizabal, Wiles, Aghayani, Wendroff, Zecha, Arquern, lineiiviaje, Carplo. Kubo, Yuntt, Whittakcr. Taeusch, Rny, Arnold, Holt, McNeeley, Draper, Crosby. 474 u to In Home Economics Club OFFICERS CHAKLOTTK BENBOW LUCILE BOSTEN GRACE PAR A MORE CAKRIK ZUKMAHK President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer ALICE BHIUHAM EDNA GLEASON KOSE BARTH CHARLOTTE BENBOW LUCILE BOSTEN ( ' AMELIA BURNETT MARIE FREYTAG MARY GOODYKOONTZ VERA HITTLE EDITH BAYLESS GWENDOLYN BINGHAM ELIZABETH ENGLERT IRMA FISHER LENORA FISHER LORA GAUGER FLORENCE JOHNSON JUANITA BLATT MARY COLLINS BERTHA DAVIS EVELYN BASSE MYRA BELVEL VERA DEMOTS VERONICA FINN MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDNA HILL OLIVE NORMINGTON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ARLA KUIILMAN MABEL LARSON MRS. JUANITA Low RENA MAUCH RUTH McCLENAHAN INEZ MEYERS MILDRED MEREDITH Juniors JEANETTE HEINRICHS SYLVIA HOLTHEUS LILLIAN KAHLE GLADYS KANAK LORENE KlTZMAN THELMA KLEIN ESTHER McNuTT Sophomores HELEN HENDRICKSON HELEN KELLY BLANCHE MAHAFFEY Freshmen ADA FRUM EDNA GRUM MARY HOGAN HELEN WOOD FRANCES ZUILL MRS. MILDRED PARR KATHRYN STEELE MARGARET THEOBOLD BERNICE TILTON WYLMA VILLERS MARY WALDSCHHIDT CARRIE ZURMAHR GRACE PARAMORE NELLIE PIERCE FAIRIE MAE SMITH EVA UTTERBACK FLORENCE WASHBURN FRANCES WATTS MARGARET WERTZBAUGER EDYTHE RIBBLE IRENE SCHUESSLER MARJORIE SENSOR ROSAMUND HANNAH MILDRED ISAACS GLADYS SISSEL LOUISE STEDMAN Kline, Barth, Zurmahr, Burnett, Woods. Schleussler, Watts, ' an Kros, 1. Fisher. Davis, Hittle, Normington, Washburn. Stedman, Pierce, Holthues, Ciauger, Kanak. McNutt. Steele. L. Fisher, Paramore, Kahle. Mauch, Heindriekson, Prof. Zuill, (irum, Mahaffy, Isaacs, Frum, Busse, Tilton, Hannah. Utterback, Kibble, Kuhlman, Sensor, Benbow, Bosten, ilyers, McClenahan, Hill, Flynn, Brigham. 475 . Bethany Circle Founded at University of Illinois, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 7 Publication : Radius MEMBERS IN FACULTY ANNE KATHRYN KELTSCH MARGARET DEARMOND FREDA DICKSON ANNA GROSBY ESTHER GRIFFITH OPAL DICKSON ELIZABETH ELLETT LUCILLE BURIANEK RUTH COLE EVA UTTERBACK VIRGINIA LIGHT ELVA BICKLEY MARY BRIDENSTINE CARRIE DEARMOND (JENEVIEVE CARSON GRADUATE MEMBERS FLORENCE DODT GLADYS DRAPER BEULAH DODT LAGEL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARIA HESS DOROTHY KNEEDY Juniors THELMA MABIE HELEN PENNINGTON Sophomores DOROTHY MORRISON MARGARET PLUM OLIVE ROBERTS ' ( fill men BONITA BROWN REFA CONARD ELMA KIRK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. LEROY MUNYON GRACE NEWBRO MILDRED SCHUMP LOLA LEGORE GERTRUDE MEIER HELEN Ross RUTH STEPHENS IRENE SCHUESSLER FRANCES WATTS MAXINE WATTS VKLMA WYMER KATHRYN SMITH LUBERTA STONE CAMILLE SUNIER MARY SUNIER Penninsrton, Crosby. Stephens, Meier. Mnliic. Kobcrts, Stone, Ross, (). Dickyon, Conarcl. F. Watts Utterbark, Srhuessler, Biokley, Morrison, Rurianek, Schump, lOllett, Kneedy. C. Sunier. Draper, Marble. Kirk, Smith, Brown, M. Watts, M. Sunier, Briclenstine, Griffith, Newbro. Le Cercle Francais tin Ik ! President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS First Term MlLLICENT BUSH LUCILE DEBUTTS DOROTHY DODD MARIE HENNESSEY Second Term ANNA COHEN LUCILE DEBUTTS KATHERINE HORACK EDNA LOVEJOT HELEN CRILEY LUCILE DEBUTTS MARY CROMER ANNA COHEN EDNA DERBY HELEN FITZPATRICK GRACE KAY MlLLICENT BUSH HILDA BUTTERFIELD HELEN DOLLY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DOROTHY DODD MARIE HENNESSEY Juniors DOROTHY ELLIS WALTER HANSEN HELEN FEHSE MARGARET JONES Sophomores DOROTHEA STARBUCK WINIFRED STARBUCK Freshmen OLGA ERBE KATHERINE HORACK JACQUELINE JOIRE CELIA HOLDEN BERNICE FRIEDRICHSEN JAMES MCDOWELL GEORGE STEEP LEAH ROSE IGNATIUS WERNERT INA KINCAID EDNA LOVEJOY RUTH MEADE HENRY WILSON Lovejoy, Horack, Pidgeon, Derby, Dodd. Erbe, Starbuck, Bush, Frederickson, Butterfield, Joire. Kruse, Hennessey, DeButts, Holder, Starbuck, Wernet. MacDowell, Meade, Cohen, Ellis, Jones, Kincaid. 477 . Newman Club OFFICERS FRANCIS FALVEY FRED BAUER . RUTH BACHTELL MAURICE MCMAHON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The Newman Club draws its members from students en- rolled in the university who are of Catholic faith. The mem- bership numbers approximately two hundred and fifty. The dub serves the purpose of providing a pleasant means by which students of one faith may become more closely acquainted and form worthwhile friendships and associations. Meetings are held regularly in the Knights of Columbus Hall. The programs for these meetings are prepared by the committee in charge of this phase of the club ' s activity. A number of parties are given throughout the school year. The Very Reverend W. P. Shannahan of St. Patrick ' s church is the student chaplain in charge of the organization. fcnl fen! 10 i ba 478 1 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary MARGARET BUTLER TRANCES CAMP KATHERINE CLARK HARRIET ARNOLD INEZ BARKER MARGARET DORSEY ALICE EDWARDS LUCILLE BEER RUTH EDSON ELIZABETH EVANS RUTH FRENCH MARY AMBROSE EDITH JASPER WINIFRED JOHNSON LYALL KAUFMAN ALARMINE GEBERT P. E. O. OFFICERS First Term MARJORIE EOLAND HILDA WAITERS RAYMA RAWSON DOROTHY BURT GRADUATE MEMBERS MRS. GLEN EWERS IVA MANNING ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN LISLE MARJORY KAY MILDRED MILES RAYMA RAWSON Juniors EVELYN GOLLY MARY M. HEMINOER KATHERINE MACY Sophomores DOROTHY LEWIS ABBIE ANNA MCHENKY ESTHER MILLETT SARA E. PFARR ROWENA G. REID Freshmen ELIZABETH LAMBERT Second Term ELI-ZABETH EVANS HILDA WAITERS ELIZABETH MORGAN ABBIE ANNA MCHENRY MABEL MORRIS MARGARET SAYERS ELOISE SMITH WINIFRED ROGERS MARJORIE ROLAND MARGARET TRIPLETT MARTHA WHITSIDE RUTH ROBINSON HILDA WAITERS DOROTHY WILSON MILDRED WELTY DOROTHY SCOTT HELEN SINGLEY CATHERINE SOLEMAN GRACE VERNON ELIZABETH MORGAN Morgan, McHenry, French, Rogers, Robinson, Singley. Hemminger, Roland, Evans, Walters, Millett, Richardson. McCready, Reid, Barker, Kaufman, Wilson, Rawson. Macy, Scott, Arnold, Dorsey, Beers, Edson. 479 Filipino Club OFFICERS MENA S. LARW-ZABAL JUSTO A. ARQUERO DIOSCORO B. BIBIT MIGUEL E. SAMONTE PEDRO B. BASCOS JUSTO A. ARQUERO VALENTINE B. BUENVIAGE BERNARDO F. BAQUIRAN EUFINO R. BlROSEL VICENTE R. AGBAYANI MEMBERS IN FACULTY ESTELLE BOOT GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors MIGUEL E. SAMONTE Sophomores DIOSCORO B. BIBIT Freshmen MENA S. LARDIZABAL % President Vice -President Secretary Treasurer . Reporter Ifl DIONISIO M. BIROSEL Hut ' Pio S. MATA GJIRINO D. CARPIO JwE CORNELIO LOPEZ Ew PEDRO B. BASCOS tat lot ' Q. Carpio, C. Lopez, D. Birosel, P. Mata, B. Baquiran, V. Agbayani, R. Birosel. P. Bascos, D. Biblt, J. Arquero, B. Boot, M. Lardizabal, M. Samonte, V. Buenviaje. 480 Hau;lc T ' Club REPRESENTATIVES PAUL E. SMITH CHARLES H. MCCONNELL GERALD M. HOBEN JOHN H. EVERINGHAM .... JOHN C. McCLiNTOCK . . . WALTER R. FIESELER MEARL G. ADAMS NED ASHTON CLARENCE BERNE EVERETT L. BEERS CHAN F. COULTER HENRY W. DAINE RAYMOND G. DAUBER LESTER DYKE JOHN H. EVERINGHAM EDWARD J. FLINN WESLEY L. FRY DONALD M. GRAHAM EUGENE GRATTAN HAROLD W. GRIFFEN LAURENCE HARRISON DON T. HINES GERALD M. HOBEN RALPH H. HOGAN LEONARD E. HUNN MEMBERS IN FACULTY IVAN J. KLINGAMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS FRED KINO PAUL R. KRASUSKI NICHOLAS A. KUTSCH ROBERT D. LAMBERT GORDON C. LOCKE JAMES J. LUTZ JOHN C. McCLiNTOOK CHARLES H. MCCONNELL UPWARD F. McNABB ERNEST E. McCoLLOUGH RAY R. MANN WILLAKD P. MARBLE BRUNO G. MARCHI ROBERT MICHAEL HAROLD T. MILLER FORREST G. OLSON F. LOWELL OTTE LELAND C. PARKIN TED J. PFEFFER Football Basketball .Baseball Track Minor Sports THOMAS E. MARTIN LOWELL D. PHELPS LEONARD RAFFFENSPERGER HARRY H. RICE LEONARD P. RISTINE ORTHEL T. ROBERTS DON F. RODAWIG RICHARD E. ROMEY WILBUR E. SCANTLEBURY JOHN A. SCHIRMER PAUL E. SMITH ElNER SORENSON MAURICE G. SPEARS JULIUS SWARTZ W. THEODORE SWENSON D. OWEN THOMAS GEORGE L. VAN DEUSEN J. EVERETT A r AN NESS CARL D. VOLTMER ROYAL A. WEIR I ' . K. Smith, Swenson, Otte, Dyke, Rice. Daine, Locks ' . Ristine, McXabb, Sorenson, McCiintock, Van Duesen, Kveringham, Swartz, Thomas. Flinn, I ' arkin, Lutz, Pry, Adams. Hoben, Spears, Kutsch, Marchi. Pfeffer. McCullough, Lambert, Roberts. Schirmer, Scantlebury, Goodrich, Ashton, Van Ness. Griffen, Marble, Miller, Olson, RaffensperKer, Dauber, Nelson, Mann, Coulter. 481 .. Concordia Club [ ' resident Hoe-President Secretary-Treasurer.. OFFICERS First Term ..RUSSELL M. PEDERSON ..ELIZABETH SINN ..WALTER F. FRESE CHRIS F. ARNDT AI.HF.KT BLEICH HERBERT BLEICH BERT BOEHM ALFRED H. BRAUER Louis H. BBUHN H ELENA BUNGE WILLIAM E. CHRISTIANSON HAROLD J. CLAUSSEN WILBER E. CLAUSEN HERMAN DIEKMANN ELKONORA DIETRICHS OLUA ERBE WALTER F. FRESE ANNAllENSEL KinvAHD J. VAN HOENE HKLKX HENDRICKSON ESTHER HOFFMAN AQTIVE MEMBERS HAROLD C. JENKINS ALFRED KEHLENBECK CAROLINE KITZMAN BLANCHE KNOWLTON CLINTON KNOWLTON HERBERT E. KOEPKE LEONARD KOESTLER ALMA KROLL . LLOYD H. KUEHL ROBERT KUNAU MARTIN LANTOU ALVIN W. MARTENS BERXHARDT A. MARTENS AMANDA MAX HELEN MEYER ALBERT XIEBUHR MARVIN K. PAULSEN Rr SHELL PEDERSON CARL F. PFEIFFER Second Term RUSSELL M. PEDERSON HERMAN A. WACKER ALMA KROLL PAULINE MEYER WALTER MEYER ALFRED PUNDT CARL W. REINKING MELVIN ROEPE Louis E. SAHN WALTER A. SCHIMMEL W. A. SCHULTZ ELIZABETH SINN THELMA SPIECKER KM MA STEAVE W. A. TABBERT ELMER C. TESSMAX ARNOLD W. TREPTOW HERMAN A. WACKER W. T. WOLD ERVIN ZUBER OLOA NOREGAARD Lantou, Cliristciison, Clausen, Clausen, Braurr. H. Blcich. I ' ffitfer, Wo.d, Wai-ker, Tt ' .ssman. K " i-lilfii)H- -l . A. Uli-ich. Si-liin-i l-:-. Mi ycr. Arndt. Salin, Ki ehm. Koi ' stlcr. Srhimmt-l, I ' auls.-n, Tr-pii ' v. Hensel, Kirchoff, Noregroard, .Mry.T, Ivdrrscui, Krcidricli. Meyer, Kroll, Krhe, Kltzman, Dletrlchs. 482 lira Htm o OFFICERS J. AARON DAVIS CHARLES BONYNGE JOHN HARMS Vice-President Secretary Treasurer O. L. ASIIDRAFT H. C. BIXBY W. J. DAVIES RALPH CRAWFORD CHARLES S. BONYNGE E. E. HALE MILO BROOKS LAWRENCE ALLEN GRADUATE MEMBERS PAUL PEARSON JOSEPH PAUL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors AARON DAVIS JOHN H. HARMS Juniors FERRIS E. HURD PAUL MEYERS FRED E. MURDOCK Sophomores MERLE FOWLER CARL R. OSTLUND Freshmen HARVEY DECKER HAMILTON GRAY ALLEN W. READ REV. E. J. SMITH JOHN WHITNEY MARTIN L. MILLS GAYLORD SMITH HlLLIARD A. TOLLIVER JOE W. SWEARINGEN II. LEIGH GREENE Hurd. Paul, Allen, Gray. Fowler, Tolliver, Hecker, Read, .Ueytrs, Mills, Ostlund. Swearington, Whitney, Bonynge, Brooks. Davis, Smith, Harms, JIurdock. 483 - Pillar and Chapiter OFFICERS DOROTHY LEHMAN ADELAIDE BALLUFF MARY MICHEAL President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MARGARET DONICA RUTH BACHTELL MARGARETTE BATTEY MARY COLLINS GERTRUDE LUTTREL ADELAIDE BALLUFF ALBERTA BOOTHBY MARIETTA HUNTER GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HAZEL HAYDEN EM. MA HOBBS DOROTHY LEHMAN MARY MICHEAL Juniors ELIZABETH KRARUP THELMA VENNISTON ALBERTA ROUKKS MARGARET SHEEDY DOROTHY MYERS VELMA SrnuBERT GENEVIEVE TAYLOR MARY UNRATH MARIE SKJEVELAND DOROTHY VAN HORN HAZEL WERTMAN -184 A. P. I. A. S. OP A. S. A. S. OF C. E. A. S. OP E. E. A. S. OP M. E. ACACIA ADAMS, M. G. ADLER, P. D. ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA CHI SIGMA ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA SIGMA PHI ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA XI DELTA ANDERSON, DOROTHY ANDERSON, G. B. APPLIED SCIENCE, COLLEGE OF ARMBRUSTER, D. A. ARMSTRONG, N. H. ATHENA ATHERTON, R. H. BAILEY, PRANK BAIRD, A. C. BAIRD, G. H. BALDWIN, B. T. BALDWIN, H. C. BALLARD, R. W. BAND BARDWELL, ELEANOR BARRY, J. M. BASEBALL BASEBALL, WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL BASKETBALL, MEN ' S INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL, WOMEN ' S BATES, M. T. BEARDSLEY, J. D. BEATTY, E. J. BEMAN, ANNE BENESH, L. BENESH, W. L. BETA GAMMA SIGMA BETA PHI SIGMA BETA PSI Inde. x BETA THETA PI 336 BETHANY CIRCLE 476 453 BLACKBURN, J. W. 159, 212 429 BLADINE, JACK 158 430 BOICE, W. A. 256 430 BOXING, INTRAMURAL 295 430 BOWMAN, K. IRENE 211,213 328 BREENK, P. T. 30 271 BRESNAHAN, O. T. 251 158 BKICELAND, H. E. 226 384 BRIERLY, L. 32 420 SURGE, ADELAIDE 27 386 438 421 c 457 CARLSON, A. D. 31 330 CARROLL, L. P. 210, 211 332 CARTER, M. I. 284 388 CATES, EDWIN 158 213 CHI DELTA PSI 338 156 CHI DELTA SIGMA 447 ;OF 31 CHI KAPPA PI 340 282 CHI OMEGA 390 298 CHILD WELFARE 42 207 CLAPP, P. G. 36 186 COLLINS, Q. 30 COMMERCE, COLLEGE OP 34 COMMERCE CLASSES 131-132 COMMERCE CLUB 471 288 COMMERCE MART 220 210-212 CONCORDIA CLUB 482 296 CONN, D. H. 34 42 CONTINUO 464 157 CORDER, LOIS B. 39 163 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 474 170 COTTON, MARY ANN 156 158 COULTER, CHAN 252 243 COX, THOMAS 157 267, 75 CROSS COUNTRY 286-287 324 CUHEL, P. J. 239 . 241-8 293 D 320 DAILY IOWAN 158-159 29 DAINE, HENRY 257 273 DAKIN, A. W. 28,171 262 DAUBER, R. G. 236, 252 158 DEAN, L. W. 29 31 DEBATING 207-212 33 DELCMAS 483 460 DELTA CHI 342 445 DELTA GAM MA 394 334 DELTA PHI OMEGA DELTA SIGMA DELTA DELTA SIGMA PI DELTA SIGMA RHO DELTA TAU DELTA DELTA THETA PHI DELTA UPSILON DELTA ZETA DENMAN, J. P. DENTISTRY, COLLEGE OP DENTISTRY CLASSES DISTELHORST, C. F. DOLPHIN FRATERNITY DORCAS, R. DORSEY, JOHN DRAMA E EATON, MYRWYN EDUCATION, COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING CLASSES ERODELPHIAN ETA SIGMA PHI EVANS, LAWRENCE EVANS, RAMONA KVERINGHAM, J. H. EXTENSION DIVISION EYERLY, P. R. F 213 281 288 323 228 480 157 270 189 227-240 FAGAN, MARY FAUST, G. I. FENCING FIELD AND TRACK, WOMEN ' PIESELER, DR. W. R. FILIPINO CLUB FLATLEY, L. T. FLINN, E. J. FOLEY, PAUL FOOTBALL FORENSIC COUNCIL WOMEN ' S MEN ' S FOSTER, PHILIP FKESHMAN PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL FRESHMAN PARTY 219 FRIVOL 160-101 FRY, W. L. 231 FULLER, ESTHER 213 FULTON. HOWARD l. 9 197 196 190 480 G GAFFNEY, M. S. 156 GALIHER, CHARLES 159 GAMMA ALPHA 448 GAMMA ETA GAMMA 435 GAMMA PHI BETA 398 OERDES, ERNEST 159 GILGE, L. E. 29 GLEE CLUB, MEN ' s 178 GLEE CLUB, WOMEN S 179 OLIDDEN, G. G. 259 GOLDMAN, R. J. 285 GOLF, MEN ' S 279 GOLF, WOMEN ' s 324 GRADUATE COLLEGE 38 GRAHAM, D. M. 32, 231 GRAHAM, W. W. 157 GREEN, MARJORIE 35, 158 GRIFFEN, H. W. (TUB) 230 GYM TEAM 281 H HALSEY, ELIZABETH 316 HAMLIN GARLAND 205 HANDY, J. J. 258 HANSON, W. I. 157, 168 HARDER, A. M. 33 HARPER, HARVEY 159 HARRIS, J. R. 156 HARRISON, LAWRENCE (POPS) 246 HAWKEYE 156-157 HAWK ' ' I " CLUB 481 HAWTHORNE, RACHEL 158 HEKEL, R. L. 30 HENDRICKS, E. K. 168 HESPERIA 204 HINES, D. T. 239 HOBEN, G. M. 274 HOCKEY 321 IIOGAN, R. H. 238, 244 HOLMAN, D. V. 238 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 472 HOOPER, E. L. 167-168 HORACK, F. E., JR. 169, 210, 211 HOSPITAL, NEW 24 KURD, F. E. 210-211 7 I CLUB 318 INGWERSEN, COACH B. A. 228 INTER-FFRATERNITY COUNCIL 326 INTER-PROFESSIONAL SORORITY COUNCIL 449 Index INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS, WIN ' S INTRAMURAL SPORTS, WOMEN ' S IOWA LITERARY MAGAZINE IRVING JESSUP, PRES. W. A. JONES, H. C. JONES, J. P. JOURNALISM, SCHOOL OF JOURNAL OP BUSINESS JUNIOR PROM KAISER, J. B. KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA ETA KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA QAMMA KAPPA PHI KAPPA SIGMA KAY, G. F. KELLY, THOMAS M. KILLEBREW, R.R. KLINDT, FRED KLINGAMAN, I. J. KNIGHT, ROGER K. KOHL, GERALD KOHRS, KARL KRASUSKI, P. R. KUTSCH, NICK 28, LAMBERT, ROBERT D. LAMBERT, S. J. LAUER, E. H. LAW, COLLEGE OF LAW CLASSES LAWSON, F. W. LE CERCLE, FRANCAIS LEVY, JACK LIBERAL ARTS, COLLEGE OF LIBRARIES LYTLE, CHARLES A. M M ' CARTY, VIVIAN ' M VLINTOCK, j. c 282 289-299 M ' CONNELL, C. H. 244 M ' FARLAND, KERMIT 156 - i ' HENRY, ABBIE A. 191 JE 164 M ' LAUGHLIN, DALE 159 200 M ' NAHB, E. r. 272 MACY, J. WILLIS 297 MACY, KATHERINE 156 MANN, W. M. 257 22 MARCHI, BRUNO 262, 286 32 MARSHALL, H. W. 271 260 MARTIN, T. E. 251 35 MALT, CECIL 236, 256 163 MAYNARD, P. W. 212 217 MEDICINE, COLLEGE OF 29 MEDICINE CLASSES 127-130 MEMORIAL UNION 25 MICHAEL, ROBERT 280 45 MILITARY BALL 222 416 MILITARY DEPARTMENT 400 MILLER, H. T. 166-174 245, 272 428 MILLS, MRS. ALICE 192 402 MINOR SPORTS 475 MOORE, J. B. 277-288 34 348 MORRISON, R. R. 28 28, 43 MUMMA, M. C. 166 160 MUSIC, SCHOOL or 3fi 284 QU 263 285 N 162 NELSON, CHARLES 261 NELSON, E. W. 158 NEWMAN CLUB 235 NU SIGMA NU 232, 297 NU SIGMA PHI 138 211,212 478 439 440 NURSES ' STUDENT COUNCIL 313 NURSING, SCHOOL OF 39 NUTTING, C. B 211 162 283 40 32 OCTAVE THANET llb OEHLERT, L. H. 247 ORCHESTRA 477 ORDER OF ARTUS ORDER OF COIF 206 263 180 459 456 p 44 P. E. 0. ? PACKER, H. V. 479 29 PACKER, P. c. 37 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 327 PARKS, G. T. on 193 PAHRISH, R. L. OU 32 Index PEASE, ADRIANNA 213 RODAWIG, D. F. 234 TRIANGLE 378 PHARMACY, COLLEGE OF 33 ROMEY, RICHARD E. 233 TRI-DENT COUNCIL 424 PHARMACY CLASSES 125-126 PHELPS, HAROLD 253-254 a u PHI ALPHA DELTA 436 o UNIVERSITY PLAYERS ' 184 PHI BETA DELTA 350 SAHS, L. W. 30, 373 UPTON, LOREN D. 155 PHI BETA KAPPA 454 SCABBARD AND BLADE 468 THICK, J. T. 35 PHI BETA PI 441 SCANTLEBURY, W. E. 270 PHI CHI 443 Sl ' HlRMER, JOHN A. 232 V PHI DELTA CHI PHI DELTA GAMMA PHI DELTA PHI PHI DELTA THETA PHI EPSILON KAPPA PHI EPSILON PI PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PHI KAPPA PSI 446 198 437 352 423 354 356 358 360 SCHXELLER, FREDERICK SCHROEDER, E. G. SEALS CLUB SEASHORE, C. E. SENIOR HOP SENSOR, MARJORIE SIBERT, ROBERT SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA CHI 162 226, 290 319 38 216 164 159 366 368 VAN DEUSEN, G. L. VAN DOREN, O. E. VAN NESS, J. E. VERNON, W. F. VOOEL, O. H. VETTER, RICHARD G. VOLDENG, K. E. VOLLEY BALL 247 170 253 279 268 159 258 320 PHI KAPPA RHO 362 SIGMA DELTA CHI 432 W PHI KAPPA SIGMA 364 SIGMA KAPPA 410 fr PHI MU 404 SIGMA NU 370 W. A. A. 317 PHI OMEGA PI 406 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 372 WAFFLE, NORMAN J. 157 PHI RHO SIGMA 442 SIGMA PI 374 WATER POLO, INTRAMURAL 291 PHILLIPS, C. A. 34 SIGMA XI 455 WATSON, MARSHALL PHILLIPS, G. c. (HEFTY) 246 SMITH, H. A. 212 156, 168, 296, 299 PHILOMATHEAN 408 SMITH, M. W. 274 WATER RELAYS, MEN ' S PI BETA PHI 408 SMITH, P. C. 35 INTRAMURAL 292 PI LAMBDA THETA 462 SMITH, P. E. 28, 230, 245 WEBBER, JOHN F. 157 PICA BALL 221 SOCIAL COMMITTEE 223 VF.I.LER, C. H. 35, 41 PILLAR AND CHAPITER 484 SOPHOMORE COTILLION 219 WESTMEYER, RUSSELL E. 157 PINAFORE 181 SORENSON, ALFRED 255 WHITBY 206 PORTER, ROY P. 157 SORENSON, EINER 283 WILCOX, HARRIETTS 159 PSI OMEGA 426 SPEERS, M. G. 287 WILCOX, REX 159 PURPLE MASK 466 STAFF AND CIRCLE 452 WILEY, E. D. 29 STEVENSON, F. J. 212 WILLIAMS, E. H. 264 STEVENSON, H. S. 210 WILLIAMS, ROBERT L. 297 STIEGER, ROY 156 WILLIAMS, ROLLIE 248 STUDENT COUNCIL 465 WILSON, RUSSELL 158 QUADRANGLE ASSOCIATION 469 SUMMER SESSION 41 WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE QUADRANGLE SPORTS 298-299 SWANEY, LYNN G. 163 COUNCIL 312 RAFFENSPERGER, LEONARD 229 SWIMMING MEN ' S 282-285 WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 382 WORTMAN, JOSEPHINE 211,213 R T WRESTLING 280 RATH MAN, A. W. 31 TAU BETA PI 458 z RAYMOND, W. G. 31 TEETERS, W. J. 33, 223 XI PSI PHI 427 RELAY CARNIVAL, MEN ' S TENNIS, MEN ' S 278 INTRAMURAL 294 TENNIS, WOMEN ' S 321 r RELIGION, SCHOOL OF 43 THETA EPSILON 470 RHOTERIAN 203 THETA PHI ALPHA 412 Y. M. C. A. 177 RHYNSBURGER, DON 187 TYSOR, H. J. 261 Y. W. C. A. 176 RICE, HARRY II. 233, 260, 264 THETA SIGMA PHI 433 YEGGE, J. P. 237 RICHARDSON, BERNICE 305 THETA TAU 431 YOUNG, EARL 237 RIENOW, R. E. 26 THETA XI 376 RHO CHI 463 THOMAS, OWEN 259 " " V ROBERTS, O. T. 254 TILTON, ELVIN J. 156, 158 ZETA TAU ALPHA 414 ROBINSON, EDWARD 212 TRACK 249-265 ZETAGATHIAN 199 488 81! ft Mil UL -It 119 25! MLtl Jli 15 ' 291 292 M.B -nil H . S MWOK 1 8! - ' :


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