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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 522

 

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



Page 6, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 522 of the 1928 volume:

LoVer of li Ce, Guea diai of ideeds azvd Trac tJOAjS. Seeker for Truth, so d Foe . S iy r.vtit oi ,ho oes ' Jo tt Kf fcfk for Juvou lerfae ap eaai oae. a. Matlter or Li e s uVer5i(y 5( |d ?nt of Today , Si s T man, ex fa m m ' ' . m forces of N tite and Mankind; wi( h 1 1 1 ayir {ouch, ( u y t i v away nu ed mountains and cross orcat charms; (hey bvild . -l b qhuiays, to carry (Ke bles vngs of Civi iza(ioa p (JKe vorVd. l c )27 (x-ovyV B Aw mon h ifor in Chii ' l their cre e geivms grves iKe yA)rt live lisfaclioiv of Life t its best. It briivgs tP meiv aivd vtoroen respite from the troubl y and the roytuve of everyday existence and bk j y Uvem wifh a sense oi C 0iey alleviate human suffering and reclaim wreckage of life. They work miracles with the knife and the herb .Ignorance and superstition have fallen before their advance, and where there was darkness there is litfht. Physicians. Sutdeoas- _., student of as he really is- amhitions ' dislikes, a k; aun of the 1928 Hawkeye concerned witHhumaa Velfare and nation al prt gn s$.1hey fester civic advance- ment Peace widi Jus- tice-is their ideal. Their work furthers the causes of social reforms and affairs of state alike I awyers Economists iis book is dedicated to " VbuthetJniver- s ty Student Deucalion Armed u i(Kpeiv. (he ntuvds of men. fe (KoiHjJi(, p Mler appreciation. of and a keener insigkf of (Hi 1 mechanics and sou of (He uforld. George B.Andersof F. Roe Wc se Bvsiness Manager r u w u u , W(h knowledge and (he skill and purpose (pi to others, Aey set about [heir worA- Inorance is their foe. Arabi(ion (p inspire others (p devfeJopmmt appreciation of lite, courage of theirs. the Ed Bookl BooKH ArtieVeeit Booklfl Classes ftooKE Activities BookY Athletics Book VI 3iuvtersi{yW roeiv 0,lowa, calm and secure on thy hiil,Lookm0 down on the river below! ' J , I g jj ' Tlie ffedfica Latorator es ' O7A . j i _ r5 4 ' 4 ' ' . N-T V: ' . Q ' s Home Th ' " -,. " " ' ;,;, W " ' " ' % , .-..-. ; - Field House - The Science Bui ding ' ;y,v- ,1 J? ! ' Administration and the Student THE university student of today takes a different view of the administration than his older brothers did. He realizes that the faculty has certain duties to perform sometimes unpleasant ones. He understands that most of the members of the ad- ministration could be making five times as much money as they now are if they wanted to go into com- mercial enterprises. The student knows that the only reason the admin- istration is as fine as it is, is simply because there are still some individuals in the world who place love of work and satisfaction gained from time well spent above intrinsic rewards. Today ' s student is aware of the fact that under an austere countenance there may be one of the most likeable personalities to be found anywhere. He un- derstands that a " balmy old duck " in a class room may be the best of companions at a football game. He pities the professor for what he has to contend with, and hopes that the various faculty members with ' whom he has come in contact will forgive him some day for all the moments of anxiety he has caused them. The student is an awfully good sort of a chap, after all, and he is beginning to resent the erroneous comic strip idea which has been set forth to the effect that he hates all faculty members. As a matter of fact, if one of these quaint species of " Studio-Stu- diarum " could be caught unawares he would probably break down and admit that the university is a good place to be, that he actually enjoys his work, and that every member of the administration department fills a needed place and is a pretty good sort of a scout. Nineteen PRESIDENT WALTER A. JESSUP Twenty TIME was when the president of a college or university had to be a " moss-back. " It was simply traditional. But, to phrase it in -the words of a modern cartoonist, " Them days are gone forever. " Today, the president of a university must be more than an edu- cator, lie must have more than a background of learning. In addition to possessing that necessary factor, he must be an execu- tive. He must be a " good fellow, ' ' one whom the oft-abused younger generation will admire and revere; and he must be a real man. Iowa ' s prexy answers all of these qualifications. President Walter A. Jessup has endeared himself to every student, frivolous or serious, who has come into contact with this university. For his is the democratic, kindly nature which the student of today loves. This university. What does it mean to us? We " point with pride " to the splendid buildings and equipment which it has added in the past few years. We are tremendously proud, all of us, deep down in our hearts, of the strides our Alma Mater has taken. But who is responsible for this seven-league boot advance 1 There is one man who has done more for this institution than any other person now connected with it. One man has fought for us, and has ' struggled for a chance to show the world that his confidence in us has not been misplaced. That man dreamed of a " university of the future " and when he saw his dream come true, he was not con- tent, but started striving for still better facilities for us. That man is prexy. If President Walter Albert Jessup were addicted to self-praise, he might well revamp an old song to read, ' ' I Made You What You Are Today. " For he has literally made this university. But he is most assuredly not addicted to self-praise. Prexy, we want you to know that, although we are thoughtless in our every-day hurrying and scurrying, and do not find the time to tell you about it, we are, to express it in our vernacular, " strong for you. " THE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS OF TODAY. Twenfy-nne The Dean of Men s ROBERT E. RIENOW Dean of Men OMETIME along about the middle of the first semester, it is not uncommon for a freshman to receive a postcard in Hie morning mail. This card is postmarked " Iowa City " and bears the message: " Please call at my office at your earliest convenience. " All this is not so terrifying, but when the unfortunate sees the signature, " Robert Reinow, Dean of Men, " he is aware that there exists a quality known as mental anguish. Timidly he makes his first visit. The secretary, familiar with such events, looks at his card and tells him to wait. It has be- come almost a tradition that in order to see the dean of men, a person must wait. The length of time laken by this procedure involves anywhere from ten minutes to three hours. Only the truly great achieve enough prominence to slip in ahead of a long line. Finally the door is opened and the freshman enters, with fear in his heart and terror in his mind. And then comes the surprise. What a difference from the ogre the freshman expects to see. For sitting behind the broad-topped desk is a perfectly normal man, with a pleasant smile and a kind voice. The freshman is not convinced yet, how- ever, that he will not be criticized. Instead of a severe reprimand, numerous questions are asked. None are harmful inten- tionally; all seek to get to the root of the trouble and if possible find a remedy in seeking. The conversation is not one-sided; it is mutually progressive. A discussion is the result of the conference rather than a lecture. This is the situation which exists at present. Instead of a place where one fears to go in time of trouble, there has developed an idea of creating a " service station " where aid and advice are given freely and unstintingly. Robert E. Rieiiow, who for fifteen years has been the person behind the desk in the southeast office in the basement of Old Capitol, has gradually developed a feeling that student govern- ment is good. In fact, that it is better than administrative handling of affairs in some instances. He has a hard role to play. He must be at once the confessor, advisor, and disci- plinary officer to the entire group of men students. Generally, however, according to diversified student opinion the new office of Dean of Men is proving successful in render- ing aid to the student today. Twenty-two The Dean of Women ADELAIDE L. BURGE Dean of Women ONE of tlic busiest coi-nern of Ilio (;ini])ii3 is the wing of Old Capitol where Dean Adelaide L. Burge and her aides de c-,-iin|i i-iirry on thoir tasks as foster mother to the hosts of S.U.T. co-eds who each year arc under the supervision of the Dean of Women. Not the least difficult of the many problems confronting Dean Burge arc those which deal with the Iowa maidens who daily seek the royal audience chamber for advice on everything from how to earn extra pin money to whether or not it would be wise to elope without father ' s consent. One and .-ill receive the same sympathetic attention from Dean Burge. In addition to playing the dual role of mother confessor and guardian angel to dozens of Iowa University co-eds, Mrs. Burge is faced with the serious problem of satisfactorily housing all the young women who attend the university. In 1913, Currier Hall was built as the main dormitory for women and was then considered as sufficient housing space for all the women on the campus. In a few years it was necessary to establish several houses as annexes to Currier to take proper care of the increasing housing problem. This year, a new addition to Currier Hall will be built in order to provide dormitory space for Freshman girls only. This addition will provide housing accommodations for one hundred twenty girls. The office of Dean of Women offers advice to co-eds in selecting their courses of study until after their major subject is chosen. Standards of scholarship are set, opportunities for self-help in solving financial problems are provided, and life in sorority houses and private homes is supervised by the Dean of Women and her helpers. In addition to these activities, which would be more than enough to keep most people busy, Dean Burge is in close association with all women ' s organiza- k tions on the campus which tend to benefit co-ed life. Dean Burge has held the position of Dean of Women since 1921. Her matter-of-fact friendliness with each and every girl of the university, her magnetic personality and her splendid efficiency at her post have long established her as one of the powerful factors in the life of this great university. The office of Dean of Women was established in 1900, and each year brings added duties and complications to solve. Twenty-three The College of Liberal Arts GEORGE F. KAY Dean HAT are you taking? Oh, L.A.? Well, you won ' t have to study a great deal to pull down some good grades. ' ' How often is such a remark made. Yet, what is the vital truth concerning the College of Liberal Arts on this ca nipus ? It may be this peculiar idea developed because the subjects taught in this branch of the. university are known to be easy Fo grasp. It may be that the ' most intelligent students are registered in this college. Nevertheless, there stands in the way of all ' these arguments the fact that a degree given in this department is rec- ognized as being attained only after work of high scholastic standard. Various members of the professional colleges have been heard to remark that the cry of the present day is " Specialization! " And yet, all things considered, and the total result realized, the process of specialization is not nearly so important as the achievement of creating a broad background before the limitation of the world of study to restricted areas. A fact which the student of today is realizing more than ever before. Several years ago, scientists could see no possible relation between the study of animal biology and the pulling of a few teeth. Yet all pre-dentals are now required to be " exposed " to hours of " animal bi " before entering the professional college. George F. Kay, a member of the faculty of the Department of Geology and State Geologist of Iowa, is the fourth man to hold the position of Dean of the College since its foundation in 1855. His predecessors include Amos N. Currier, L.G.G., Weld, and William C. Wilcox. These men have seen the college grow from about 500 to nearly 6,000. Liberal Arts has become the starting place of the entire university. All professional schools are dependent on it for their enrollments. Countless numbers of men and women have taken work .in its halls and later become practicing profession- als. It may be frilly said that this unit of the university has become a sort of preparatory school for training in general and cultural fields before admission into specialized work. MERRILL S. GAFFXEY EARLE E. BEMAN DONALD PAREL PAUL H. PRESTON Twenty-four " BAW N ' S g The College of Medicine LEE W. DEAN Dean Awo regard tlio new hospital that the school of medicine will be using in the coming centuries, we do not stop to think that it was built of gasoline, or to be more exacting, that half of it was built of gasoline. Back in 1923 John D. Rockefeller g-ive the State University a donation of two and a quarter millions with which to build a university hospital, the condition of the gift being that the state legislature furnish a like sum. John D. Rockefeller could not have used his money to better advantage than to erect a hospital where embryo surgeons might practice. The school of medicine here is second to none, due mainly to the splendid cooperation of the state legislature with the medical men here in school. It could never be what it is if it were not for that ever-necessary support. With this important item Iowa has secured the service sof some of the best doctors and instructors of medicine in the country. The main cog in the successful school is Dr. Lee Wallace Dean, dean of the college of medi- cine, though perhaps the best known man in the college of medicine, is old " Doc Prent, " teller of stories and satirist supreme. The responsibility of the school, however, rests upon the shoulders of Dean Dean. He has been around here since 1914, having come back to his Alma Mater after an absence of eighteen years, during which time he spent one year, 1896- 1897, at the University of Vienna, continuing his studies in medicine. But who wouldn ' t want to come back after spending a year in the territory where Caesar crossed his Rubicon? So Dean Dean crossed his by comin g back to Iowa. Babson, himself, would never be able to figure out how many lives have been saved, due to the efforts of the school of medi- cine to prevent well people from getting sick, and in helping sick people to get better. One thing that the school is dealing with is the health conditions of Iowa. The future of the school is assured and the amount, of good that the world will receive from Iowa will make every student puff out his chest and say, " I am from Iowa, the place where they grow corn and doctors. " ROGER R. FLICKINGER IVAN II. SIIEELER CARL A. NOE A. M. STEGEMAN Twenty-five CyS ' T ?e College of Dentistry J FRANK T. BREEXE Dean " t ' ST as tlie law college is marked by its canes, as the engi- neering college is noted for its leather jackets, as the com- merce college is distinguished b its white sweaters, so the school of dentistry ' s tradition is derbys. Whether the der- bies make the school or increase the excellence of its work, we shall leave for you to judge. Sheepskins from the school of dentistry are so valuable that some would almost take them as legal tender, and there is no better security for a loan than one of those square pieces of man- uscript with " Iowa " at the top and Dean Breene ' s signature at the bottom. In speaking or writing of Dean Breene there comes to mind the thought that he is the oldest dean in point of service among those at Iowa. Dean Breene came back to his Alma Mater to head the school, as did Dean Dean, and strangely enough he, too, received his degree from the college of medicine. The present school of dentistry with its fine building is the outgrowth of a sum of fifty dollars invested in 1873, when the state legislature got reckless and decided to do something to ease the toothaches that were current to our Iowa pioneers. They allowed fifty dollars a year for lectures on dentistry. But after nine years the department, if it could be called such, was quite definitely established, and given the title of college. At that time it was thought that two courses of lectures, each of six months duration, were enough for the crowner of those days to have to go out and practice. A few years of this, however, convinced them that to monkey with peoples ' teeth, students ought to have three years of study on dental subjects. A year of work in a regular dentist ' s office could be substituted for a year of study if fhe student so desired. A couple of years later the association of dental colleges rec- ommended that an entrance examination be required, and this was kept up until 1915. Two years later they increased the length of instruction to four years, and requuired a year of pre-dental work for entrance into the school. The college of dentistry now has accommodations for three hundred fifty students. fiti J. DAVID JONES MY BON V. MALONEY JOHN L. OSGOOD A. WORK WALLING Twenty-six MAU V CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS Dean The College of Applied Science TIIK home of tlie College of Applied Science, like the Iowa Memorial Union, is supposed to be built in units, the first one of which is the present engineering buifd- ing. When it is completed, it will cover a whole block. The present college is the result of a few courses in survey- ing and civil engineering that were offered in the College of Liberal Arts in 1S5R. At the close of the next decade the course was extended over a four-year period. By 1876 tli is part of the College of Liberal Arts had been nourished and pampered so much that it was weened and given the title of a department. New equipment and new instructors were needed to meet the demand for technical training. The School of Applied Science continued its growth, and in April, 1903, it blossomed out as a full-grown child and was given the key to the university and title of college, which by means of hard work it has kept ever since. Laenas G. Weld, then a professor of mathematics, was called upon to act as dean of the new school. Professor Weld held the office for only a year, however, and in 1904 William Gait Raymond came to the university as dean of the College of Applied Science. Dean Raymond gave his whole time to his favorite school, and by diligent labor and strenu- ous efforts raised the standards of the College of Applied Science to an enviable position of high merit. Under him the college offered a course in hydraulics that is equalled by very few of the engineering schools in the country. Another big tiling that was established under Dean Raymond was the custom of wearing leather jackets by the senior engineers, which gives them a distinguished (?) look. Mecca week, long since a tradition, was inaugurated under his regime. Last summer Dean Raymond ' s work came to an end with his death June 17, 1926. He had served twenty-one years as head of the College of Applied Science, during which time lie had endeared himself to faculty and students alike. His place was taken by Clarence Clement Williams, who was brought here from University of Illinois, where he was a professor of engineering. Dean Williams has an enviable rec- ord behind him in the field of science and engineering. I ERNEST J. BEATTY F. LEE KLINE BYRON G. KUNZMAN JAMES K. HAMIL Twenty-seven The College of Law L HENRY C. JONES Dean INCOLN pored over Blackstone ' s Commentaries in a rude log cabin by the light of a flickering log. University of Iowa students have access to a twenty-four thousand vol- ume library, a smoking room, and a practice court room. James Calhoun assimilated the contents of hundreds of musty law books while serving his apprenticeship in a law office. University of Iowa law students leave their limestone laboratory equipped to practice law without going through that unnecessary apprentice- ship which was once the only means of mastering the intricacies of maintaining justice. Demosthenes prepared for his career by practicing oratory with pebbles in his mouth. Sparticus practiced his powers of persua- sion in the arena. Mark Antony and Patrick Henry alike relied upon sheer oratory to sway their listeners. Students of the Iowa law school build the foundations for their careers upon a basis which enables them to participate actively in the trend toward a bar composed of better trained lawyers, practicing with more thought of the public interests involved, and with the higher requirements of the American Bar in view. 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 communities 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 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 by the American Bar associa- tion in 1921 have now become laws in Illinois, West Virginia, Ohio, Colorado, Kansas, and Montana. Present methods of education are returning to quality instead of quantity methods. It is said one-half the number of lawyers now practicing in America could do the legal work of the coun- try, if well trained. The trend is strongly toward a bar com- posed of better trained lawyers. BAYMOND H. WRIGHT EDWARD VON HOENE DONALD T. HINES ] . Twenty-eight u IM. T!W lltt ttM Mm tn I V The College of Pharmacy WILBUR J. TEETERS Dean THE College of Pharmacy was founded in 1885, when the State Association of Pharmacists petitioned the university to organize a college of " medicine venders. " Three in- structors were obtained to instruct fourteen students, and from this small beginning the registration in the college has grown to exceed 150. The College of Pharmacy was organized by three members of the Pharmacy Board: J. H. Harrison, George H. Shafer, and Emil L. Boerner. Mr. Boerner was made the first dean of the ?ollege and served in that capacity until 1904, when the present head, Dean Wilbur J. Teeters, was appointed. Dean Wilbur Teeters was born in Alliance, Ohio, in 186C. He received his B.S. degree in 1S93 from Mt. Union College, Alliance, and his M.S. degree from the same college in 1897. After receiv- ing his Ph.C. degree at the University of Michigan he came to Iowa in 1895, as demonstrator of chemistry in the College of Medicine. The drug dispensary in the University Hospital was the first dispensary to be adopted by any university, as a part of the training course for pharmacy students. Each student spends one or two weeks in the final year of the course in the dispensary, to acquaint himself with the preparation of the most common drugs and medicines. A large botanical garden is also maintained by the College of Pharmacy. In this garden extensive experiments are carried on with all varieties of plants that can be grown in this climate. All students enrolled in the college are members of the Student Pharmaceutical association. This group controls student affairs, and sponsors the various entertainments given by the college throughout the year. There are four pharmacy fraternities on the Iowa campus: Phi Delta Chi and Beta Phi Sigma are both professional organ- izations for men ; Kappa Epsilon is for women in the College of Pharmacy; and l?ho Chi is honorary, fifteen percent of the senior class being elected each year on the basis of high scho- larship. C. WENDELL POLLOCK WESLEY L. BENESH G. MARVIN EEED Twenty-nine .- --l - - - - T ?e College of Commerce T CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Dean I HE dignified walls of University Hall ring daily with echoes of ' ' Doc ' ' Wassnm ' s vociferous instruction of budding economists. And, occasionally, the well modu- lated tones of Charlie Tippetts find their demure way through the more vigorous dissertations of his expressive col- league. But commerce students find valuable advice and instruction in the lectures of both of these men. And on the campus, " Did you hear what Wassam said this morning? " and " Charlie Tippetts says " are familiar among the future rulers of industry. The College of Commerce is the baby of the University. It was established in 1921 after being a part of the College of Liberal Arts for nearly sixty years. The commerce courses were so well filled with students before that time that its departments secured !a lion ' s share of the liberal arts enrollment. During the first three years of its existence, the College of Commerce was a wandering institution, seeking classrooms wherever available. With the com- pletion of University Hall in 1924, however, the school found itself possessed of a spacious abode and it grew rapidly, until today it is a college in fact as well as in name. Chester A. Phillips, a product of Dartmouth, has been dean of the commerce school since its formation. Under his watchful eye it has passed from the stage of feeble " infantility " info one of lusty youthfulness. And it ' s going strong. Professor Wassam is the biggest advertisement in the College of Commerce. Argumentation and debate students find in his classes a chance to study vigor of speech at first hand. Com- merce students find plenty of wisdom in his lectures as they echo through the halls, and all get an hour ' s hearty enjoyment by sitting through one of his classes. The College of Commerce joins with the School of Journalism and the College of Law in being the most democratic on the campus. Maybe it is the way in which unlucky students loan cigarettes to their " mooching " instructors that helps them make Beta Gamma Sigma or Order of Artus, the two honorary societies of the college. J Thirty ttA K 1 . The School of Journalism CHARLES H. WELLER Director FROM time immemorial, people have realized the value of newspapers and newspaper instruction. From the era during which rude messages were carved on rocks and thrown at a neighboring friend as a means of instruc- tion and emphasis, down through the time that John Gutten- berg invented the printing press, up to the present day when The Daily lowan chronicles the events of history makers, news- papers have been a constant necessity to the world. It was not until the Spanish -American war that it was de- cided to give instruction in the arts and intricacies of Journal- ism. At that time the university secured Luther A. Brewer, publisher of the Cedar Rapids Republican, to buggy over from Cedar Rapids and teach the amateur Horace Greeleys a few principles of Journalism. But even with this help it was not felt necessary to under- pay a man to devote his full time to the work until 1915, when Conger Reynolds took over the task. The next man was Frank Barnes Thayer, but the real start of the School of Journalism came with the " Major " Major William Shipinan Maulsby, offspring and orphan of the World war and a group of newspapers. His ready wit made many an unfortunate student wish he had taken up oral penmanship. But the " Major " left at the end of the first semes- ter, this year, much to the sorrow of his students. His place was taken by Mrs. Edward Stout, who received her certificate of journalism and degree from here in 1926. Dr. Charles H. Weller, in spite of his poor health, continued his work as head of the School of Journalism until the middle of February, when he was forced to go to the hospital. On March 2 he died. His death marked the passing of one of the really great men of the univer- sity, and the entire student body mourned his loss. His duties were taken up by Professor Frederick J. Lazell, who has continued his teaching along with his executive work. Professor Lazell, formerly editor of the Cedar Rapids Repub- lican, is most competent to fill the place left vacant by the death of Dr. Weller. The staff of the school at present consists, of Professor Lazell; George H. Gallup, secretary of National Honorary Society of High School Journalists and editor of its national magazine, Quill and Scroll; Mrs. Edward Stout; and Charles H. Stout. RUSSELL WILSON DON F. SATTNDERS DONALD A. McGuiRE Thirty-one The School of Music L PHILLIP G. CLAPP Director ODGED in three separate, unprepossessing buildings, ap- parently inserted like a student ' s commentary scrawled into the deleted portion of a treatise on education, the School of Music lias forced itself into local and national recognition. It is of relatively recent origin, having been estab- lished in 1919; yet this youngster of six years, carefully nursed as a long desired foundling by Professor Philip Greeley Clapp, has waxed lusty and has become exceedingly proficient in the uses of its various types. It is generally supposed that within the calm serenity of the Law building furious and noisy debates shiver the desks and chairs, but none of the wordy contests ever penetrate through the inclosing walls. The School of Music, on the other hand, presents an insistent testimony to the effect that its inmates attack their work with a commendable vigor. The rapid growth of the School of Music is due in its entirety to its head, Professor Clapp. Coming to the university from Dartmouth, where he had been director of music, he was given the task of founding a new department. In the accomplishment of this he was obliged to bear the double burden of being teacher and executive; he was the department. In a few years after it founding, it was deemed advisable to enlarge the faculty to take care of the increasing influx of students. Professor Frank Estes Kendrie, an artist of pro- fessional experience, was engaged to give polish to embyro Krieslers and Ole Bulls; Professor Walter Leon, an operatic singer who had toured Europe extensively, transferred his allegiance to the corn-growing state in the midst of Philistia, in the hope of encouraging future vocalists. In later years the department has been further augmented by the addition of Professor Mildred Paddock, voice and piano; Professor E. L. Wilcox as an assist- ant in stringed instruments ; and Dr. O. E. Van Doreu as leader of the university band and instructor in wind instruments. The department has many branches, all contributing to the enhanced glory of the university. Among these are the orches- tra, the band, and the glee clubs ; and as a further contribution, adds materially to the success of the university ' s most effective publicity organ, the radio broadcasting station. Thirty-two fc The College of Education PAUL C. PACKER Ihitn THE ideal purpose of education as concoivccl by the legis- lators responsible for the establishment of the university was practical, if logically shady. They recognized the ne- cessity of higher education, but restricted its field to the education of future pedagogs who would in return for their ser- vices rendered, themselves turn preceptor, thus traveling in a vicious circle, with a " you help me and I ' ll help your children " utilitarian philosophy. Clearly a higher education means infin- itely more than this, yet it does form a salient part in the scheme of things. The College of Education now caters to students whose major interest lies in the instruction of the nation ' s youth. This apparent regression from the prominence of being the only department in the university to a more valid status as one of many equally important colleges, is not a result of any deteriora- tion on the part of the college, but is rather the direct outgrowth of improved educational theories. The department has made rapid strides in the advancement of learning, and has contributed largely t-j research for im- proved methods. Dean Paul C. Packer has been preceded in his position by many men who have later achieved national prominence. Among them are listed such men as its first dean, John Van Vaiken- burg; Prof. George T. W. Patrick; the present registrar, Herbert C. Dorcas; President Walter A. Jessup, and William Fletcher Eussell. Vastly important complements to the College of Education are the University Elementary school and the University High school. These institutions are organized for the purpose of affording students the opportunity of gaining practical experience in teaching as a pari of their university work. A competent instructional staff is maintained, which assures direct supervision of the youthful educators. Young pedagogs are now being turned out in ever increasing numbers. Each graduation exercise sees more and more stu- dents stretching out their hands for the certificate of educa- tion, in addition to the formal " sheepskin. " Many of them have no intention of making teaching their profession, but have taken the courses for their educational value. Thirty-tit ef The Graduate College w CARL E. SEASHORE Dean ' HKX the seniors are handed their diplomas at the end of four years of more or less hard work, not all of them lenve the campus, sheepskin in hand, to set the world aflame with their erudition. Not satisfied with a mere B.A. degree, a small minority of earnest students enroll in the Graduate College and remain at the University writing theses, delving into the secrets of science or formulating plans for the betterment of mankind. Twenty-seven years ago these research workers, who are pursu- ing their studies at the University, had no systematic organization to direct their labors to the best advantage. The administration, realizing there was a crying need for such an organization, started the machinery in motion and the Graduate College was the result of their endeavors. How helpful the college has been and how effective has been its administration, needs only comparison of its past and present records. In 1900 the new college was set upon its feet with Laenas G. Weld, then a professor of math- ematics, guiding its first steps. Professor Weld held his deanship for seven years, when he was succeeded by President Emeritus MacBride. Carl E. Seashore, head of the Philosophy and Psychology department, was then appointed dean. From a small and relatively unpretentious beginning, the Graduate College has developed into an institution of prime importance on the campus. Not only do graduates of Iowa avail themselves of the research facilities here, but graduates from colleges in the United States and in foreign countries come here to complete their studies and to gain still wider knowledge in their chosen fields. The proportionate increase of enrollment in the college dur- ing the past few years has been almost double that of the entire university. Summer sessions, particularly, have seen an influx of graduate students persons holding responsible teaching po- sitions during the year who have come back to spend their vacations in an effort to fit themselves even more efficiently for the satisfactory carrying out of their life work. It is an honor to the University of Iowa and a tribute to the efficiency of its administrative staff, that the Graduate Col- lege has become what it is today, a nationally known and in- fluential integer in the University. Thirty-four School of Nursing MAE J. MCARTHUR Director A)OCTOR cannot do his work alone, but must have the aid of nurses. As Iowa lias a fine Medical College, it is not surprising that it also has a fine school for nurses. This seems to bear out the jtntement that the men can ' t get along without the women. A two-year nurses ' training course was introduced into the curriculum in 1898. Evidently not enough knowledge could be absorbed in so short a time, for in a few years the course was lengthened to three years. For those who wanted the cultural as well as the practical subjects, a five-year course could be taken. In this, the students received three years of work in the Liberal Arts college and two years of hospital training and theoretical work in nursing subjects. Of course, the College of Medicine has the general directing of the school under its supervision. Was there ever a time or an occasion that the men didn ' t try to manage everything? (EDITOR ' S NOTE A woman on the staff wrote this). It must be admitted, however, that they have shown their ability here, for the University School of Nursing is one of the few middle western schools that gives training in all branches of nursing and is recognized throughout the country. The life of a nurse is not an easy one. She must give all of her time for three years to intensive study and practice. During the first year the student nurse has to take many scien- tific and often uninteresting courses; that is, the courses hold little interest for women. Men may delight in chemistry and physics, but who ever heard of many women becoming great chemists or physicists? Dormitories maintained by the University provide homes for the nurses. One home, East- lawn, is located on Iowa avenue, and the other, Westlawn, is on the west side of the river. It makes a pleasant little jaunt in the summer from Westlawn to the campus. Miss Mae McArthur is the new head of the school. She is a most c apable manager and, what is more important, knows how to get along with her students. Much credit is due her for the increased efficiency of the department this past year, and the progress of the school along the more modernized trend it has taken of late. With the completion of T;he new University hospital, the school should draw a still larger num- ber of future aspirants to the coveted " K.N. " than it does at the present time. Thirty-five Extension Division A PI A EDWARD H. LATTER Director PROPHET is not without honor save in his own coun- try. " Usually, however, the prophet doesn ' t care .very much about this local lack of respect. A real prophet is too busy " propheting " to care whether or not the home folks realize his importance. Edward IT. Lauer, director of the Extension Division, could very easily be classed as a prophet. Because his work is so much a part of the university, and because the results of his work are not as obvious at the university as at any other point in the state, the students do not, as a whole, realize the importance of what he is doing. Since his appointment as head of the division, July 1, 1923, Mr. Lauer has carried out an expansion policy, the results of which are evident today. It is estimated that during the year 1924-1925, the division reached one out of every six persons in the state in one way or another. The Extension Division was organized by Thomas H. MacBride in 1909, and its work then consisted largely in printing and sending out lectures which were considered educational in value to the people of the state. The Extension Division was not definitely organized until 1913, when the thirty-fifth general assembly appropriated a sum of which $20,000 annually was to be used for the maintenance of an Extension Division. At the present time, the main function of the department is to help various groups and organizations which in any way aim at the improvement of the general welfare. The work is divided between ten bureaus. The bureau of publications has charge of issuing the Extension bulletins; the bureau of correspondence study sends out various university courses by mail; the bureau of educational service makes sur- veys and various tests; the bureau of business administration conducts courses in salesmanship; the bureau of public health supervises the hospital social service; the bureau of women ' s work offers aid to club women of the state; the bureau of slides and films distributes moving pictures; the bureaus of conferences and speakers are similar in their activities and both are avenues of contact with the public. The Extension Division is, in brief, a publicity agent of the University, but works without the high pressure publicity so common to modern press agents. Thirty-six Summer Session PAUL C. PACKER Director THE summer session was formerly looked upon by em- bryonic bond and insurance salesmen who calculated to absorb sufficient knowledge for all practical purposes by attending classes desultorily during the eight months set aside for their ilk, as somewhat of a haven for superannuated pedagogues, a preservatory fluid for dead fish or what not. And in those days perhaps there was some justification for the contemptuous " thumbs down. " Undoubtedly there were many school marms who took advantage of the opportunity to re- veneer a time stained education; undoubtedly there were many rustic " professors " with protruberant mid-sections who sought to recapture the elusive romanticism of ' ' collich ' ' days ; why not f In recent years, however, the summer school has been looked up to with pride by the student body. At no time in the year are so many recreational opportunities offered the bored student. Having once entered the main tent he finds himself in a multiple-ringed circus with barkers on either hand each proclaiming the ' ' finest show of its kind on earth. ' ' Trained performers from all parts of America and Europe contort themselves daily in subtle mental gymnastics. The avid student, anxiously compressing time into the smallest parcels possible finds himself in a paradise of education. Often he enters school in June and finishes in three years. The professional schools have recently seen the advantage of summer study and have aug- mented their curriculum to facilitate the ambitious student. Professional men are coming with each year to see the value of refreshing their rut-grooved minds with the latest slants of the specialists. The town itself, which in former years was viewed in much the same light as a worm-gnawed skeleton too harmless to inter, has lately come to take on a decided appearance of life. The spring exodus of brain- fagged students is met by an equalizing influx of eager col- legiates whose activities soon shatter creeping tentacles of stag- nation. The school has recently suffered a deeply regretted loss in the death of its head, Prof. Charles H. Weller. The position occupied by his personality will remain empty; but the activ- ity of the school will " carry on " under the direction of liis former assistant and its present head, Paul C. Packer. Thirty-seven n HAWKfeVE- OiM H BIRD T. BALDWIN Director OW To Raise One ' s Child To Be a Soldier " is not exactly the aim of the research work carried on by the Child Welfare research station. This research is concerned with the problem of child rearing. The purpose of the station is to develop practical methods of child roaring and to publish dependable information which will be of use to parents. At the present time, the five departments organized are the divisions of psychology, anthropometry, nutrition, sociology, and eugenics. This separation of departments has been made so that the work may be accomplished with greater efficiency and in greater volume. The director of the Child Welfare station is Professor Bird Thomas Baldwin, who has held this position since the station was organized in 1917. Professor Baldwin received his B.S. degree at Swarthmore College, studied at the University of Pennsylvania, at Harvard, and at the University of Leipzig. He 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. Since Professor Baldwin has been engaged in this research work he has become recognized as one of the world ' s leading authorities on its development. Perseverence in a high degree was necessary for the organization of the station. A bill for the establishment of a Child Welfare research station at the State University of Iowa failed to pass the legislature in 1915. Cora Bussey Hills was responsible for the plan, and persons who were interested in the passage of such a measure were active during the next two years. In 1917 the bill was again introduced and passed the legislature with an overwhelming majority. The legislature provides $25,000 yearly to carry on the re- search work. Library and laboratory facilities are provided by the University, and the results of the work and the findings of the experimenters arc published. The Women ' s Christian Temperance Union has added to this 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 combined efforts of everyone interested and the ability of the research staff have produced a research station which can not be equaled in the country. Thirty-eight School of Religion GEOROK F. KAY President IN 1924, feeling the need of religious education to complete the educational plan of the university, the administration established the School of Religion, making Dean George J) Kny president. Dean Kay set forth the assumptions upon which the school is based, namely: (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 religion in a state uni- versity 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 supervision as will make the student a more intelligent layman in church, and a more reliable citizen. The dream of the heads of the school is to create and train religious teachers and leaders: persons who will choose religious callings as a vocation and who will begin their preparation for their work in this university. " Not only is this purpose paramount in the minds of the directors of the school, but they also hope to direct the students of the university in a pathway of wholesome religion and to create an interest and efficiency in religious activities. The constitution of the School of religion provides for a governing board, which is consti- tuted in such a way as to gain the cooperative efforts of the religious bodies of the state and of the university in the support and control of the school. 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-presi- dent, 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. O. D. Foster, Chicago; Rev. A. B. Seaner, Des Moines; Rabbi Ku- gene Mannheimer, Des Moines; Mr. Henry K. Peterson, Coun- cil Bluffs; Rev. William P. Shannahan, Iowa City; Charles K. Lynde, Des Moines. 4V Tnirty-nmc University Library JOHN B. KAISER Director NE of the most essential and at the same time one of the least obtrusive departments of the present day university, is the library. More and more a necessary complement of education has it become, until now a university without a library is most difficult of conception. It ranks with the labora- tory as an important phase of modern education and like the laboratory it serves as an instrument by which the higher branches of learning are reached. If the statement, ' ' True learning consists not in knowing a thing but in knowing where to find it, " is true, then the student at this university has all the ingredients of true learning at his finger tips, for no pains have been spared to make the search for knowledge easy for him. A staff of forty-five professional librarians with seventy-five student assistants is busy at all times cataloguing books and helping the student in his search for literature of all kinds. Whether research work is to be done in law, medicine, engineering, or whether the student is merely looking for fiction with which to while away some leisure moments, he will find the best books in their respective fields at his complete disposal. It is one of the tragic phases of college life when the student feels obliged to read matter pertaining only to his particular subject. So many people never become cognizant of The wealth that is in store for them between the covers of books. The library always urges a touching upon other subjects than are strictly assigned, a delving into the secrets held in many volumes and a broadening of general knowledge through liberal use of the libraries. And as soon as the student learns that in books may be found his greatest friends, friends that will remain with him throughout life, the use of libraries will increase even faster than at present. Not only does the library department devote its energies to facilitating the research work which has become so very real a part of the modern university, but it also has established a training school for professional librarians. Gone are the days of the old-maid librarian who held her post merely be- cause she was fitted for nothing else or because her uncle ' s cousin was influential upon the library board. The present day library demands a highly trained expert to keep its books and files in an up-to-date condition. Forty Achievement ON the following pages of this section are pre- sented six outstanding lowans. We do not maintain that they are the six outstanding men of the tall corn state, but we do assert that they are of such prominence as to warrant some recog- nition. These men, from their Iowa heritage have progressed far in the world outside the university. As to the A.P.I, men and Mortar Board women, we will not necessarily assert that they are the out- standing students in the university, for that would merely invite argument, but we do say that they are a representative group, of which every son and daughter of Old Gold may be justly proud. They have told, for your approval, what they sin- cerely and honestly think of the University Student of Today, to whom this book is dedicated. The rep- resentative student gives his opinion of the average student. We present Forty-one m JOHN HAMMILL Lieutenant-Governor and Governor of the State of Iowa. Forty-two SSF 3 CARL VAN VECHTEN Author of " Peter Whiffle, " " The Blind Bow Boy, " " The Tattooed Countess, " " Firecrackers, " and " Excavations. " Forty-three HERBERT C. HOOVER Secretary of Commerce. Outstanding in the field of Applied Science. 1 Forty-four " HAW NY I M.M . FRED W. SAEGENT Lawyer. President of the Chicago and Northwestern railroad. Forty-five CHAELES J. ROWAN Professor of Surgery and Head of Department, State Univer- sity of Iowa, since 1914, Forty-six EMERSON HOUGH Author of " The Covered Wagon " and other books of frontier American life. Forty-seven A. F. I. A.F.I., senior men ' s honorary organization, was founded at the University of Iowa in 1915 by a group of men who wanted to afford some recognition to worthwhile achievement and at the same time aid the school to the greatest possible extent. It is the purpose of A.F.I. to help the university in every way possible at every oppor- tunity. PETER W. JANSS President Law " So graciously criticized as shal- low, thoughtless, and materialistic, the college student still endures the envy of his critics. Despite his ancient heritage, he lives Life as he finds it, for the joy it holds, and perhaps, therefore, is truly ed- ucated. " ' Forty-eight ih A. F. 1. CLARENCE J. BERNE Medicine " To picture the S.U.I, student as one who loves and respects our President and University is ade- quate, whether he be a medic, a law, an engineer, a dent, or a lib- eral arts student ; or a social, ath- letic, or campus character. " W. JAMES BERRY Law the modern university student, a gross materialist, de- pending on a superficial ' person- ality ' rather than character, and on his ' line ' rather than hard work to reach his goal, material wealth. " Forty-nine A. F. I. Louis F. CARROLL Law " A person, commendably not a personage, dutifully but not en- thusiastically a student, intellect- ually a waif lost and appalled in a maze of courses and activities, and ultimately a C plus or B minus American citizen. " PAUL M. DWYBR Law " If we mean the average stu- dent, he is a materialist, searching for a trade. Hereditarily, he should be a revolutionist a ' bit- ter defender of the truth ' and an ' adventurer after beauty ; ' instead, he is now an uninspiring conserva- tive, selfishly engaged in the un- worthy quest for social security. " Fifty A.F.I. M 1 JOHN W. FOLWELL Applied Science " The university student of to- day is only a starter in the race of life, but he is preparing himself intellectually and socially to fin- ish the race a winner. May he win! " I1J PHILIP D. FOSTER Liberal Arts " The virtue of the modern uni- versity is its diversity : it furnishes a man the opportunity to pursue his own interests, against an il- luminating background of campus life. " Fifty-one A.F.I WALTER I. HANSON Law " Though masked by a self as- sumed cynicism and an untrue so- phistication, his constructive pur- poses and honest essay at success are evidenced by his very partici- pation. " CHABLES II. MeCONNEM, Liberal Arts " My only criticism of the uni- versity student of today might be that he is too self-satisfied and too self-centered. He refuses to ex- tend himself for anything except those things which personally help him. So school spirit and many other worthwhile features of uni- versity life suffer. Otherwise the university student is an admirable individual and of a much higher type than the generally accepted " student of the newspapers. " Fifty-two WB- A.F.L HAREY H. RICE Liberal .Arts " The modern university student is a most likeable person, on the whole. He appears, at times, to be self-centered, arrogant, irre- sponsible, fickle, and vain, but when you come to really know him, he is a ' square-shooter, ' sensible, ambitious, and serious in purpose, but above all one who realizes that he has much to learn. " ELVIN J. TILTON Liberal Arts " The modern university student just human; that ' s all. Not es- sentially different from his father or grandfather. Veneered a bit perhaps with a 1927 sophistication born of a frank view of life, but essentially as moral and as indus- trious as the student has ever been. " Fifty-three - . " y Ns Mortar Board Mortar Board is a national honorary senior women ' s organiza- tion, founded in 1903 at the University of Minnesota. The chapter was established here in 1927, taking the place of Staff and Circle, the local senior honorary women ' s organization which had existed on this campus prior to that time. The organization, to the best of its ability, selects the outstanding women of the university for membership, and its purpose here on the campus is to promote the general welfare of the University of Iowa. Ruth Tamisiea is president of the organization this year. EUTH TAMISIEA President Liberal Arts " The university student of today is a well-rounded individual. Mul- titudes of contacts, participation in various activities and systematic study necessarily develop a broad personality and a high type of character. " Fifty-four fl . Mortar Board JEAN BEATTIE Liberal Arts " The ideal college student is he who is searching for the knowledge which will best enable him to dis- cover, to enjoy, to make use of, and to add to the finest thing s in life. " HELEN COLE Music " The average university student seems to lack a positiveness of pur- pose. His sincere and laudable in- terest in many fields of activity is apt, unfortunately, to result in the dissipation of his energies. " Fifty -five Mortar Board ELEANOE GAMBLE Liberal Arts " The average university student today is alert keenly analytical of all things questions life, yet presents an outward veneer of in- souciance, and the public sees only his independence and vicacity. " DOROTHY KANE Commerce " The modern university student is first made to realize his relative insignificance and then is allowed to acquire a certain more aristo- cratic charm which develops paral- lel with the degree of knowledge. ' ' Fifty-six if Mortar Board PHYLLIS MARTIN Liberal Arts " The university student of today like the youth of other times is the product of his generation; he individualizes the new viewpoints and the new adjustments of his period. " LUCILE MORSCH Liberal Arts " Pliable, uncertain of his own standards and ideas, but not weak. Somewhat sophisticated, but sin- cere beneath the surface. One can hardly judge without a little per- spective. " Fifty-seven jv Mortar Board EVA MAE PETJNTY Liberal Arts " Although current opinion does not always credit the modern uni- versity student with having many serious thoughts, he has, I believe, a philosophy of his own which helps him to meet the problems of life as he finds them. " LEAH ROSE Liberal Arts " An experimenter in life and in philosophy is to be admired for his energy and courage. However, his sophistication becomes pathetic when he is obviously ignorant of history. ' ' Fifty-eight vi, v ' M i Mortar Board CORNELIA VAN Liberal Arts Frivolous, earnest, pleasure-lov- ing, studious, artificial, sincere, or what will you, the great public is repeated in the university of to- day, yet the average student is superior in his aims and desires. " DOROTHY WILSON Liberal Arts " Underneath his " collegiate " veneer, every university student is trying, almost desperately, to look critically and frankly at life and not base his conduct on outworn myths obscured by prudery and prejudice. " Fifty-nine r lasses ZENDA ABRAHAMSON Iowa City Liberal Arts Lutheran Club. PIER D. ALDERSHOP Iowa City Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Cosmopolitan Club; Y.M.C.A.; Daily lowan Staff; Associated Students of Journalism. PHILIP W. ALLEN Davenport Law Gamma Eta Gamma ; Phi Delta Gamma; Freshman Inter- society Debates ; Second Place, University Peace Ora- torical ; Spanish Play, 1925 ; Spanish Club, President, 1925 ; Forensic Council ; Y.M. C.A.; Irving Institute, Presi- dent ' 26- ' 27; Dillon Law Club; Freshman Gym Team, Numeral. W. M. ALLEN Iowa City Medicine Tilson College r Austin, Texas; Kappa Alpha Psi. ROLAND E. ALTERS Hampton Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ELIZABETH AMLIB Peterson it erol .arts Eta Sigma Phi; Hamlin Gar- land. ARTHUR C. ANDERSON Liberal Arts Galva I DOROTHY ANDERSON Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Delta Phi; Erodelphian; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Glee Club; Kappa Phi; In- tercollegiate Debate. , , GEORGE B. ANDERSON Ha warden Journalism i Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Delta Gamma; Del- ta Sigma Rho; University Players ; Irving Institute ; Theatre Board, ' 25; Forensic Council ; Student Council ; Cast, " White Headed Boy; " Australian Debate Team ; California Debate ; Harvard Debate; Editor-in-Chief 1928 HAWKEYE ; Intercollegiate Debate Board. MARJORIE ANDERSON Correctionville Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A.; Volleyball Team, 1-2-3. Sixty-one CLARENCE J. ANDREWS New London Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; Contiiiuo; Assistant Manager Orches- tra; Assistant Band Conduc- tor ; Vice-President, Sopho- more Class, ' 25- ' 26. LEONA ARENT Rutland Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Hamlin Garland ; Apprentice Players. MARGARET AXON Goldfield Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; W.A.A.; Home Ec- onomics Club. JOSEPHINE AYRES Chamberlain, South Dakota Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. VIOLA BABLER Kaukauna, Wisconsin Liberal Arts Steven ' s Point Teachers Col- lege. Sixty-two Iowa i j v_ - s BERNARDO F. BAGUIRAN Laoag I., N. Philippines Liberal Arts Filipino Club; University Or- chestra. HELEN BAILEY Decorah Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A.; Glee Club; Classical Club; Eta Sigma Phi. THELMA BAILEY Des Moines Nursing Y.W.C.A.; Student Organiza- tion. MARTHANA BAKER Ottumwa Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; University Play ers; Woman ' s Athletic Asso- ciation ; Y.W.C.A. ; Erode!- phian. WILLIAM BALE Esthervillc Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Numeral Track. tank . Uiluit IO; Wai Otpm- la Ac C $ of Twenty lit i ii BANQIIART Storm Lake Liberal Arts Buena Vista College; Alpha Xi Delta; University Orchestra. DWIGHT M. BANNISTER Liberal Arts Irving Institute. Ottumwa EILENE BARNETT Earlham Liberal Arts Des Moines University; Ap- prentice Players ; Y.W.C.A. ; Glee Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. PEARL BART Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Saturday Lunch Club; Hesperia. VIRGINIA BARTLETT Osage Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Whitby; Y.W.C.A. Iowa i 5-rv EVELYN BARTMAN Mannhratur Liberal Arts RAPHAEL J. BASCHNAQEL Iowa City Commerce Beta Psi; Commerce Club. IROLENE BASS 3trali.au Liberal Arts Mount Tabor ; Kappi Phi ; Athena; Y.W.C.A. MARY BATES Bloomfield Liberal Arts Stephens College; W.A.A.; Nu- meral Track, Hockey. HARVEY A. BEACH Keokuk Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. Sixty-three Cte of Twenty HUBERT L. BEAL Washington Commerce Tlieta Xi. LESLIE BEERS Iowa City 1 ' Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Epsi- lon Kappa ; Freshman Nu- meral in Football, Wrestling; Major I, Wrestling; Captain Wrestling Team, ' 27. MILDRED BEKLER Burlington Liberal Arts J. A. BEARD Mount Ayr Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College ; Delta Zeta; Glee Club; Cho- rus; Opera, Patience. HOWARD G. BEATTY Creston Liberal Arts ALICE MAE BELL Lone Tree Journalism Grinnell College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Chi Omega; Saturday Lunch Club. MILDRED BECKER Elkader Liberal Arts FLORENCE BELLAMY Rapid City, South Dakota Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; Freshman Commission; Y.W. C.A. South Dakota School of Mines and Dakota Wesleyan. JOHN S. BEERS Laurel, Mississippi JAMES W. BELLAMY Knoxville Liberal Arts Dakota Wesleyan University ; Phi Gamma Delta; Illinois Debate. Kappa Sigma; Irving Insti- tute: University Players. [Twenty Eigltf . ' nhuir - B l jtun EARLE E. BEMAN Oskaloosa Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Student Board of Publications; Pres- ident Junior Class; Chairman Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee; Captain Freshman Golf Team; Numeral and Letter in Golf; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Varsity Golf Team; Exchange Editor of Frivol. LESTER BENESH Cedar Rapids Applied Science Triangle Club; President Soph- omore Class, Engineering. LUCILLE BENNETT Garden Grove Nursing Student Organization. LEROY H. BENSCHNEIDER Elkader Liberal Arts University of California; Southern Branch ; Phi Kap- pa Eho; University Orches tra. CYRIL N. BERG Euthven Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon ; Novice Gym Team; University Band. J. LEO BARRY Belmond Commerce Columbia College, Dubuque ; Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Commerce Club. PAUL BERRY Iowa City Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. JOHN D. BEVING Wellsburg Commerce Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. PAUL L. BICKFORD Crestou Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club; Commerce Club. GLEN V. BIERMAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi. Sixty-five ' - .- If I y FORREST BIRKS Rockford, Illinois Literal Arts La Crosse Normal; Phi Kpsilon Kappa. DONNELLY BLACK Seranton Applied Science Triangle Club. JAMES W. BLACKBURN Le Mars Literal Arts St. Mary ' s College; Phi Delta Gamma ; Irving Institute ; Newman Club; Daily lowan Staff; Frivol Staff; Inter- collegiate Debate. JACK B. BLADINE Cedar Falls Journalism Iowa State Teachers College; Missouri University ; Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi. MARTHA BLASER Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Whitby; W.A.A. Sixty-six Iowa JUANITA BLATT What Cheer Liberal Arts CECIL C. BOLSINOER Colesburg Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club ; Numeral, Baseball ; Secretary -Treasurer, Junior Commerce Class. EVELYN BRADLEY Iowa City Nursing Student Organization. MERLE P. BRALEY Dentistry Britt Phi Delta Theta; Psi Omega; University Band ; President, Freshman Dentistry Class. ALFRED H. BAURER Rock Eapids Liberal Arts hl c of Twenty wv - . fern -; , Britt . FRANK E. BREENE Iowa City Dentistry Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Delta ; President Freshman .Kngineering Class ' 22- ' 2S. JEROLD D. BRIDGES Montour Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; University Band and Orchestra. FRANK P. BROCK Solon Applied Science Triangle. DONALD W. BROOKMAN Creston Liberal Arts Xetugathian Literary Society; Freshman Baseball ; Fresh- man Debate. NORMA BROOKMAN Cedar Eapids Liberal Arts Ward Belmont; Delta Gamma. Iowa BKBTHA AGNES BROWN Clarion Pharmacy HELEN BROWN Washington Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi. MEDA BROWNLEE Chariton Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College ; Phi Mu; Octave Thanet. AMBER BRUSH Chelsea Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Octave Thanet; W.A.A.; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Y.W.C.A. LUCILLE BURIANEK Iowa City Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; Bethany Cir- cle ; Undergraduate Honor Eoll. Sixty-seven HARRIETT CAMMACK Oskaloosa Liberal Arts URACK HURT Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College Penn College; Delta Gamma; Erodelphian; Y.W.C.A. FREDERICK M. BUTLER MARTHA CANNON Sergeant BlutT Nursing Student Organization, Y.W.C.A. Penn College; Phi Gamma Del- ta; Golf Numeral; Exchange Editor Frivol. EDNA MARY CANTWEL MARIE BUTLER Oakville Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Art Institute; Kappa Kappa Gamma. VIRGINIA CAPELL Council Bluff Liberal Arts HORACE BUTTERFIELD Cedar Eapids Liberal Arts Beta Thcta Pi. Omaha University; Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Erodelphian. FRANCES CARLSON EDITH BYRNE Muscatiuc Liberal Arts Augustana College; Zeta Tau Alpha; W.A.A.; Lutheran Club. Continue; Glee Club; Chorus; Newman Club. of Twenty %rVfi 7 - FRANK B. CAESON North Englisli Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Delta Sigma Pi. Farnh;imville Medicine College; Alpha Kappa K.-ippa. MERLIN I. CARTER Des Moincs Commerce [EINE CARLSON Kcwanee, Illinois Liberal Arts Augustanu College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Lutheran Club; W.A. A. ; Home Economics Club. ROY E. CARLSON Decorah Applied Science Luther College; Minnesota U. ; Theta Xi. AILEEN CARPENTER Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; Erodelphian ; Freshman Commission ; Wo- men ' s Forensic Council ; President Seals Club; W.A. A. Board; I Sweater. WARREN E. CARPENTER Spencer Commerce Sigma Pi. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Dolphins; Dixie Club ; Numeral Fresh man Swimming ; Swimming " I; " President " 1928 " Nu- meral Club; Secretary-Treas- urer Dolphins, 1926- ' 27. RUTH CASTLE Wapello Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Octave Thanet; W.A A.; Y.W.C.A. Iowa PAUL J. CERNY Iowa City Applied Science Triangle. AUGUSTA CHAMBERLAIN Anamosa Liberal Arts In llie Ckss of Tweiih) ESTHER CHESIRE Anamosa Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club; Student Library As- sociation; Le Cercle Fran- cais; Spanish Club; Whitby. HENRY E. GUILDS Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. INEZ CHILDS Waterloo Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Bethany Circle. W. E. CHRISTIANSEN Ricketts Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. HAROLD CLAASSEN Pomeroy Journalism Zetagathian ; Concordia ; Luth- eran Students Club; Cross Country ; Freshman Oratori- cal. Seventy , Iowa CLYDE L. CLARK Des Moincs Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Eho; Phi Sigma Iota; French Club; Spanish Club. WILFRED L. CLEARHAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Dolphin Club; Freshman Swim- ming Team; Varsity Swim- ming Team (2) ; Business Staff Daily lowan, 1925. CLARA CLEMMER Creseo Liberal Arts Iowa State College ; Chi Omega ; Hesperia; Y.W.C.A.; Univer- sity Players. Lois COBB Boono Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Y.W.C.A.; Hesper- ia; Morrison Club; W.A.A. ; Women ' s Forensic Council ; Apprentice Players; DeK-ilc. EDITH COBEEN Manly Journalism II a m 1 i n Garland ; Forensic Council; Women ' s Executive Council. IwaCilj Si C T; Vwitr Swim- Tot (2); Cruet IMAti ; T.W.U ; _T. .C.i.;Hesp- IW 1 " lathe o f Twenty - .-. -- FRANCES COCIIKANE Red Oak Liberal Arts V:ml-Belmont; Delta Gamma; Hesperia; Saturday Lunch Club. KATURYN COOHRANE Liberal Arts Pella Drake University; Kappa Al- plia Tlieta. HELEN COE Burlington Liberal Arts Stephens College; Kappa Alpha Tlieta. HARRY E. COFFIE Estherville Liberal Arts Alpha Kappa Psi; Zetagathian ; Cross Country; Track. CLYDE C. COLE Eagle Grove Dentistry Grinnell; Psi Omega. ;, EM JEANNKTTE COLLINS Fort Donge Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Gamma Phi Beta. GENEVA COLONY North Liberty Commerce Hamhn Garland; Kappa Phi; Pillar and Chapiter; Com- merce Club. DORIS CONNELLY West Liberty Nursing Student Organization. EUGENE B. CONNER Mount Pleasant Applied Science Triangle. IDA MAY CONVERSE Fort Worth, Texas Liberal Arts Texas Christian University; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Octave Thanet; Dixie Club; Associ- ated Students of Journalism. Seventy-one MILDRED COOPER Parkersburg Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. DAVID II. CORBIN Glidden Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Baseball Nu- numeral and " I; " Hawkeye Club. RUTH COHIUN Moline, Illinois Commerce Grinnell. KATHLEEN CORLETT Blanchardville, Wisconsin Nursing CHARLES M. CORWIN Des Moines Liberal Arts Alpha. Tau Omega. Seventy -two Iowa BERYL COTTINGTON Stanhope Commerce THOMAS G. Cox Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Gamma; Irving; Morrison Club; University Players. PEARLE CRAWFORD Lone Tree Nursing Student Organization. ETHEL CRESSLER Churdan Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Freshman Commission ; Y.W.C.A. WILLIAM W. CRISSMAN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Irving Institute; Cross Country numeral. MAIJY ELEANOB CROSLEY Webster City Keriy Hall; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Octave Thanct ; V.XV.C.A. EDXVARD S. CROWELL Manson Liberal Arts Orinncll. FUAXK J. CUHEL Codar Rapids Liberal Arts I ' lii Kappa Psi; HawkeyeClub; Captain Freshman Track ; " 1 " in Track and Football; Secretary - Treasurer Sopho- more Class, and Vice-Presi- dent Junior Class. MRS. MABLE CULLINAN Iowa City Liberal Arts KATHERINE DAKIN Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Pi Beta Phi ; Krodelpliian. MARY DANIEL Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Classical Club; Le Cercle Francais; Morrison Club; Y.W.C.A. JANE DARLAND Moline, Illinois Liberal Arts University of Arkansas; Ero- delphian; W.A.A. Board; Vice-President Dixie Club; Volley Ball Team, ' 2.1- ' 26. HENRIETTA DAUT Muscatine Liberal Arts Tlieta Epsilon. DONOVAN D. DAVIDSON Cedar Rapids Commerce Phi Delta Theta. Iowa GLEE VAUGHN DAVIS Centerville Liberal Arts Stephens College; Chi Omega. Seventy-three HAZEL DAVIS Iowa City Liberal Arts Oct ave Thanet; W.A.A.; Y.W C.A.; Art Club. RICHARD C. DAVIS Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; University Players; University Band. FLOYD B. DEAN Waterloo Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Eifle Team, 2, 3; French Play; The Sil- ver Box. KALPH DECICCO Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University ; Tennis Team. MARJORIE DECKER Rockwell City Liberal Arts Des Moines University; Athe- na ; Kappa Phi ; Classical Club; Y.W.C.A. Seventy-four Iowa FRANK J. DE HAAN Orange Citv Dentistry Moruingside ; Psi Omega. MAXINE DE LA Iowa Falls Liberal Arts Ellsworth; Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia. OLIVE DE LAY Arispc Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Continue. ESTHER DEMPSTER Black Springs Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon; Hamlin Gar- land; Home Economics Club. DOROTHY DENKMAN Durant Liberal Arts Kappa Delt a; W.A.A. Board. til . :. ' a Falls S Deb; Arspt . ' Dinit lafte of Twenty Eight KKATUK K DENTON Iowa City Liberal Arts Chi Oim-ga; Glee Club; Chorus; Continue ; ' ' Faust ; " " Pina- f oro. ' ' VKKA DE VRIES Lanioni Nursing Iowa State Teachers College; Student Organization. ilAi ' o DEXTEK Laurens Liberal Arts ] i va state Teachers College; ; Theta Epsilon; W.A.A. ' AKL K DISTLEHORST Burlington Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Zetagathian; Commerce Club; President Junior Com- merce Class; Assistant Busi- ness Manager 1928 HAWK- EYE. HELEN DOWNING Cerlar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College, ' 24, ' 25; Chi Ome- ga; P.E.O.; Y.W.C.A. , Iowa KEITH DROZ Kc ' ota Medicine Phi Delta Thcta ; Nu Sigma Nil. JAMES DUNCAN Oakville Commerce MELBA DUNKERTON Iowa Citv Liberal Arts Ues Moines University; Kappa Delta. ELIZABETH DUNN Eock Island, Illinois Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha ; Continue ; Hesperia ; Newman Club ; Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee, 1925. EDNA DURST Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Octave Thanet; W.A.A. Seventy-five ELOISE BUTTON Wellman Nursing Student Organization; Y.W.C.A. GEORGE I ZURICA Nanticoke, Pennsylvania Liberal Arts Bueknell University; Alpha Tau Omega. FKANK VV. EDWARDS Wyoming Applied Science Tlieta Tau; Interfraternity Conference ; Vice-President A.S. of A.S. ; Transit Board ; Numeral and Varsity Gym Team, ' 26 and ' 27. E. LOUISE EOENES Remvick Nursing Y.W.C.A. HAROLD R. EGENES Reuwick Commerce St. Olaf College. Seventy-six Alpha Sigma Phi; Irving; Cross Country; Track, ' 2-1- ' 25. WALLACE ELLIOTT Iowa City Applied Science Theta Tau; " I " Track; Minor " I " Cross Country. WILLIAM L. ENGELMAN Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College. HAZEL EVANS Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Whitby; W.A. A.; Y.W.C.A.; Kappa Phi; Numeral Hockey Team. RAMON A EVANS Ottumwa Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Freshman Commission; Secretary Treas- urer Freshman Class; Erodel pliiaii: Treasurer W.A. A.; HAWK KYI; Staff, 1!)27, and Woman ' s Editor 1928; Jun- ior Prom Committee; Wo- man ' s Executive Council; Treasurer Y.W.C.A. (|M In the of Twenty Eight EUTH EVANS Iowa City Liberal A rtx ! ' ,K KYRE Council Bluffs Liberal Arts (Yeighton University; Zeta- gathian. M AKY KATIIRYN FAGAN Casey Liberal Arts Sigma Delta Phi ; Erodelpliian ; Newman ; Minnesota Debate Team, ' 20; Knox Debate, RAY FAKXSWORTH Commerce Cresco University of Wisconsin; Up- per Iowa University; Theta Xi ; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club, ' 25- ' 26. LEE A. FICKES Ames Liberal Arts Iowa - ' - GAIL J. FIM.KNWOKTH Iowa City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College ; Ximieral, ' 29, Wrestling. HELEN FITZPATRICK Iowa Oily Liberal A rts Delta Zeta; Newman Club; French Club. EARL J. FLANAGAN Jesup Applied Science Tlieta Tan; Newman Club; Viee-President Junior Class, ' 26- ' 27; Mecca Play, ' 24- ' 1M. LIGOURI T. FLATLEY Iowa City Commerce Phi Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Gamma; Zetagatliean ; New- man Club; Men ' s Forensic Council ; Commerce Club ; Spanish Play. DOROTHY FLEM ING Afton Liberal Arts Seventy-seven In tlie Cte of Twenty WALTER F. FRESE Dcnison Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. BERNARD A. FULLER Centcrvillc Applied Science Theta Tau; Philomatheun ; Newman Club; Mecca Play, 1925. PAUL K. FRAZER Ottumwa Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. LLOYD H. FLICKINGER Iowa City Applied Science Major Engineer Unit. R.O.T.C. LOUISE IVALEE FOSTER Mason City Nursing Student Organization. PEGGE FOSTER Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningsirle College ; Whitby ; Y.W.C.A. EVA FRANKLIN Newton Liberal Arts Cornell College: Delta Gamma. HARVEY FRANKS Geneseo. Illinois Applied Science Kappa Eta Kappa. E. LEE FULLER Centorvilie Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; Spanish Club; New- man Club. ESTHER FULLER Mount Ayr Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Octave Tliauet ; Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Executive Council, President; Student Council, Secretary- Treasurer; Iowa - Wisconsin and lowa-Knox Debates; For- ensic Council ; Panhellenic Council ; Extemporaneous Contest ; University Social Committee. of Twenty lljl HUB Calrfe CLAUKNOEF. FUBST Iowa City Engineering Tau Beta Pi. Rurus B. GALBRAITH What Cheer Dentistry WILLIAM O. GAMBLE Missouri Valley Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Football; Basketball, and Baseball Nu- merals; Minor " I " in Base- ball. Lois GARDNER Lost Nation Nursing Grinnell College; Student Or- ganization. CLELA GARRETT Sigourney Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Kappa Del- ta; Eta Sigma Phi; Classical Club; Y.W.C.A. GORDON T. GARRISON Quasquetou Liberal Arts Irving Institute. Iowa WINIFRED GARRISON Waterloo Liberal Arts BETTY GAY Washington, D. C. University of California; Phi Mu; Octave Thanet ; Y.W.C. A.; Matrices; Frivol Staff. ERNEST GERDES Burlington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Drum Major Band; lowan Business Staff, ' 26; Business Manager Fri- vol, ' 26- ' 27. ROSAMOND GILCHRIST Walker Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Athena; W.A.A. Seventy-nine lute of Twenty PEARL GIPPLE Winfield Liberal Arts llamlin Garland; Kappa Phi; W.A.A. LESTER G. GITCHEM, Arlington Dentistry Psi Omega. VV. WALTER GRAHAM Waterloo Liberal Arts L ' hi Gamma Delta; Sigma Del- ta Chi; HAWKEYE, Frivol and lowan Staffs. MEULE A. GRAVES Iowa City Commerce OMA GRAVES Iowa City Commerce Pillar and Chapiter. Eighty Iowa FRANKLIN L. GREGORY Waterloo Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Zetagathian , Prose Club. CLYDE E. GEIPPEN Sioux City Dentistry Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigm.-i Delta. OLIVER GROSZ Ashley, North D-i ' ,u Liberal Arts MARTHA GROTEVVOHL Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior Collogi ' ; Kappa Phi. ALBERT J. GROTHER Cedar Rapids Applied Science Phi Gamma Delta. In fte of Twenty FREMAN F. GKUBER Lansing Liberal Arts MARGARET GRUENER Des Moines Liberal Arts Des Moines University. CHARLES S.GRUSONIK Red Lodge, Montana Commerce HOIIKKT B. GULL Colesburg Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; Commerce Club. WILLIAM T. HAGEBOECK Lake Park Liberal Arts Daily lowan Staff; Y.M.C.A. i Cabinet; R!T Rifle Team, ' 26; Captain Rifle Team, ' 27; K. KKNNETH HAGERMAN Muscatino Liberal Arts Phi Delta Gnmma; Irving Insti- tute. ALLAN L. HAIOHT Winfield Commerce Iowa Wesleyan College. HOMER N. HAKE Le Mars Dentistry Western Union College. LUCILE HALL Iowa City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; Y.W. C.A. CECIL V. HAMILTON Gravity Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Eighty-one la the (ks of ' Twenty REOINA HAMILTON Walnut Nursing GENE HARBISON Cedar Bapids Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Newman Club. Frances Shinier School; Kap pa Kappa Gamma. GLENN E. HARRISON Corning Medicine GORDON HANSON Kansas City, Missouri Alpha Kappa Kappa; Omega Beta Pi; President Freshman Medicine Class. CHARLES A. HARVEY Missouri Valley MRS. LENA HANSON Titonka Liberal Arts Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Iowa Dames Club; Home Eco nomics Club. FRANCYS HASS Chicago, Illinois Liberal Arts HARRY W. HAKPEB Charles City Journalism Daily lowan Business Staff. Y.W.C.A.; Newman Club; Uni- versity Chorus. HELEN HAUBER Burlington Liberal Arts ROIIEKT K. HARRIS Postville Applied Science Burlington Junior College ; The- ta Epsilon. In the of Twaihj Ei Sr Itau Coming MflWI Onega BETTY HAW Ottutnwa Journalism Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian. SUSAN HAWLEY Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Seals. ni Valley HELEN HAZLET Oelwein Liberal Arts Coe College; Y.W.C.A.; P.E.O. ALKKHEALD South English , Liberal Arts Penii College; Y.W.C.A. HAKOLD J.HEBBILN Iowa City Liberal Arts Iowa 5 - ' A- DOROTHY HELMEB Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club. GEORGIA HELT Burlington Liberal Arts Phi Mu. ALFRED J. HENDERSON Paullina Liberal Arts Penn College. HELENE HENDERSON Omaha, Nebraska Liberal Arts j| Eta Sigma Phi; Athena; Class ical Club; French Club; Vo men ' s Forensic Council. JOHN D. HENDERSON Paullina Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. Eighty-three of Twenty LLOYD L. HESKETT Corydon Applied Science Theta Tau. AlNSLEE E. HlCKERSON Mount Ayr Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi; Stu- dent Board of Publications; Sports Editor Daily lowan; Associated Students of Jour- nalism. RUTH ALICE HENDRICKS Battle Creek Liberal Arts Ward Belmont; Kappa Alpha Theta; Octave Thanet. HELEN HERBERT Storm Lake Liberal Arts Rockford College; Delta Gam- ma; Hesperia; Athletic As- sociation. FAITH HERMANSTORFER Sigourney Nursing Iowa State Teachers College; W.A.A. ; Student Organiza- tion. DOROTHY HERRICK Cherokee Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Seals Club. THOMAS G. HERRICK Gilmore City Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Omega Beta Pi. Eighty-four JOHN G. HILDEBRAND Waterloo Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi ; Chemistry Club ; A.S. of A.S. ; American Chcm ical Society. EUBY HIRT Hills Commerce Iowa Sigma Kappa; Octave Thanet; Commerce Club; Y.W.C.A. GEORGE E. HITCHCOCK Mondnmiu Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Inflie of Twenty THELMA HOEPNER Waterloo Nursing ' Y.W.C.A.; Students Organiza- tion. KnWARDL. IlOEVEN Dentistry Pella Central College, Pella; Psi Omega. II. EDWARD HOFFA Marshalltown Applied Science Phi Gamma Delta; University Players; Zetagathian; Satur- day Lunch Club; Y.M.C.A. MARTIN H. HOFFER Des Moines Dentistry Des Moines University; Delta Sigma Delta; Dental Pan- hellenic Council. GAIL T. HOFFMAN Des Moines Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ROY C. HOFFMAN Ida Grove Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; Football Numeral. AUDREY Hooui. Moville Liberal Arts Monticello Seminary; Iowa State College; University of California; Chi Omega. CHARLES E. HOLDERNESS Deep River Liberal Arts Cornell College; Baseball (1); Track (2). GLENN E. HOLMES Iowa City Liberal Arts JEANETTE HOLOUBEK Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club; Hamlin Gar- land. BII Hm Bm Iowa Eighty-five In fc Cte of Twenty JOSEPHINE HOLSTEEN RAYMOND A. HOUSE Osccoki iberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Glee Club. Burlington Junior College ; Athena; W.A.A. PAUL C. HOUSER Iowa C t Commerce LORENE HOODELT Marble Rock Nursing Student Organization. Zetagathian, Secretary-Treasur er; Gym Team, ' 27; Phi Del ta Gamma. CHARLES M. HORTON Hawarden Dentistry RUTH HUFTY Des Moines Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Treasurer Junior Dental Class. French Club; Y.W.C.A.; W.A. A. JAMES W. HUISKAMP. Jn. Keokuk Law Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. VIOLA HOSPODARSKY Iowa City Liberal Arts LEONARD E. HUNN Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Phi Epsilon Kappa ; H a w k e y e Club ; Cross Country Club; Track Numeral, ' 25; Cross Country Numeral, ' 24; " I " Track, ' 26; " I " Cross Country, ' 25 and ' 26; Cross Country Cap- tain, ' 27. CHESTER O. HOUOEN McCallsburg Liberal Arts In the Class of Twenty Eight M ARSFTALL B. HURD Spirit Lake Applied Science Thola Tau. OWEN II. HUSTON Mount Pleasant Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan; Sigma Phi Ep- silon. .IA.MES HYINK Sheldon Commerce ARTHUR M. IDEJIA Iowa City Dentistry Psi Omega; Military Ball Com- mittee. RAYMOND C. INGRAHAM Clinton Applied Science Iowa RUTH IRONS Mason City Liberal Arts Milwaukee Downer College : Kappa Kappa Gamma. HELEN IRWIN Fort Worth, Texas Liberal Arts Texas Christian University; I ' i Beta Phi; Erodelphian. MARY ADELLE ISAACS Iowa City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; W.A.A FRIEDA JACOBS Carnarvon Liberal Arts W.A.A. ; Art Club. GILBERT S. JAMES Spencer Law Gamma Eta Gamma; Zetagath- ian. Eighty-seven In tlie Class of Twenty Eigltf JANE JARNAGIN Storm Lake Liberal Arts ANNA JOHNSON LeClaire Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma; Apprentice Play- ers; Y.W.C.A. Iowa State College; Zeta Tau Alpha. DOROTHY JOHNSON Wilton Junction EDITH JASPEK Newton Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ero- delphian. Phi Omega Pi; Saturday Lunch Club; Hamlin Garland; Wo- men ' s Glee Club; Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY JOHNSON Chappell, Nebraska RAYMOND H. JEBENS Davenport Applied Science Alpha Chi Sigma. Liberal Arts Occidental College. EINER C. JOHNSON Latimer Dentistry GRACE JEFFERSON Dunkerton Nursing Delta Sigma Delta; University Band. MARGARET JENKINS Madrid FRANCES JOHNSON Hudson Nursing Y.W.C.A. Grinnell College; Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. In the Ckss of Twenty MKI.INDA JOHNSON Evansville, Minnesota Liberal Arts Minnesota University. CLEO JONES Brighton Liberal Arts I ' lii Omega Pi; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club; Freshman Basketball. DALE W. JONES Kichland Commerce Parsons College; Alpha Kappa Psi. IVA JONES Port Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Phi Sigma Iota; Hesperia; French Club; Spanish Club. J. THOMAS JONES Iowa City Applied Science Triangle. Iowa x- " - p- s NELLIE FRANCES JONES Commerce Cornell College. Wapello CHARLES I. JOT Liberal Arts Perry Chi Kappa Pi; Irving Insti- tute; Band; Orchestra. THOMAS H. JOYCE, JR. Keokuk Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. CLARENCE C. KEEL Marshalltown Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Numerals in Football, Bas- ketball; Minor I Basketball, ' 25. WILFRED B. KEIL Bellevue Dentistry Coe College; Psi Omega; Phi Kappa Tau; Dental Panhelle- nic Council. Eighty-nine of Twenty Eig Jit HELEN KELLY Williamsburg Liberal Arts JNA KINCAID Ottumwa Liberal Arts Bethany Circle; French Club. Iowa State College; Theta Phi Alpha ; Home Economics Club ; Newman ; Spanish Club. JOHANNE K.ELSEN Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Phi Omega Pi ; Y.W.C. A. JOE M. KENNEDY Liberal Arts Traer Sigma Pi; Freshman Football Numeral; President of Fresh- man Class. ADELINE KESSEL Brighton Nursing Parsons College; Student Or- ganization. ROBERT H. KILLEBREW Des Moines Dentistry Sigma Phi Epsilou; Delta Sig- ma Delta; Dolphin; Swim- ming I, ' 25; Captain, ' 26. Windy FRED W. KING Ha warden Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Phi Delta Gam- ma; Dolp hin; Zetagathiau; I, Swimming; Illinois De- bate. KATHERINE KINNE Storm Lake Liberal Arts Ward Belmout; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Octave Thanet; Uni- versity Players; Y.W.C.A. DONALD B. KLIEBENSTEIN Kingsley Law Griimell College; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi. FRANCIS L. KLINE Fort Madison Applied Science Theta Tau; President Junior Class, " 26- ' 27. In the Ckss of Twenty - EuTiiKoENiG SioiutOity Liberal Arts VKRNA KNEE Nursintj if.W.C.A.; Student Organiza- tion. Morningside College; (!amm ) Phi Beta. HERBERT E. KOEPKE Wateiloo Medicine HENRY A. KNEER Brighton Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. Iowa State Teachers College; Iowa State College. THEODORE F. KOOP Monticello Journalism MARTHA ELLEN KNOX Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi ; Phi Delta Gamma ; Uni- versity Players; Zetagathian ; Hawkeye Staff; Campus Ed itor Daily lowan ; Associated Students of Journalism; Cast, " White Headed Boy. " Grinuell College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Octave Thanet. WILLIAM S. KNOX Council Bluffs Commerce Commerce Club. LEON H. KRINGEL Atlantic Commerce Valparaiso University ; Com- merce Club. CHARLES A. KNUDSON Badger Commerce DUANE LACOCK Jefferson Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Com- merce Club. ; Phi Kappa Rho; Philomathean. JOHN D. LAGOMARCINO Davenport Liberal Arts Beta Psi; Newman Club; Nu- meral Club; Numeral Track, ' 28. MARZEE M. LAINQ Corydon Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Secretary Junior Dental Class. BERNICE LANG Le Mars Liberal Arts W.A.A.; Hockey, ' 25- ' 26; Bas- ketball, ' 24- ' 25; Track, ' 24. MARY LOUISE LAMBERT Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W. C.A.; Golf Team. DORIS LAMPE Fort Madison Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; University Play- ers ; Freshman Commission ; Cast, " So This Is London. " Ninety-two FRANCES LAUGH Estherville Liberal Arts Estherville Junior College. CLYDE A. LANNAGAN Kansas City, Kansas Liberal Arts BEULAH LANNING Oskaloosa Liberal Arts W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; French Club. MARTIN LANTOV; Sunnier Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club; University Band; Or chestra. VEKNON W. LAPP Richmond, Michigan Liberal Arts ' I " Track. of Twenty INNES LARRABEE Clcarmont Liberal Arts Vassar; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. MARY LARSON Corning Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club; Y.W.C.A. EVA LATTA Logan Liberal Arts Chi Omega ; Hesperia. WILLIAM M. LATTA Logan Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; Quadrangle Council. MARY LE CLAIR Hartley Nursing Iowa State Teachers College; Newman Club; Y.W.C.A.; Student Organization. Iowa CHARLES L. LEEDHAM Clinton Medicine University of Chicago; Theta Xi; Nu Sigma Nu. CATHERINE LESLIE Clinton Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s De- bate Team; Apprentice Play- DOROTHY LEWIS Ottumwa Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A. LESTER D. LEWIS Iowa City Commerce Kappa Sigma. VBENON E. LICHTENSTEIN Grand Mound Liberal Arts Co-Editor, Iowa Literary Mag- azine. Ninety-three VIRGINIA LIGHT Des Moines Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon; Bethany Cir- cle; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. A . JOSEPH LINK Washington Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Men ' s Glee Club ; University Chorus ; Newman Club ; Commerce Club. LKONA LITTLE Villa Park, Illinois Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Al- pha Xi Delta; Home Eco- nomics Club. HUBEKTA LIVINGSTONE Hopkinton Medicine Lenox Junior College; Phi I Omega Pi ; Nu Sigma Phi ; Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Medical Class. SELMA LOECK Odebolt Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Ninety four W. MARVIN LOGAN Manchester Journalism Zi ' tngathian ; Junior Prom Com- mittee ; Phi Delta Gammn ; Sigma Delta Chi; The Daily lowan; Minor I, Wrestling; Associated Students of Jour- nalism. ELIZABETH LOHMANN Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College; Tho ta Epsilon. Iowa W. WALTER LONG low a Gil y Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; University Band. ISABEL LUNDVAHL Sioux Rapids Commerce , Iowa State College; Pillar and Chapiter. ROBERT B. MCALLISTER Applied Science Triangle. Newton of Twenty Eight IRENE MCCAHON Cambridge, Illinois Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. VIRGINIA MCCARRON Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College; Al- pha Delta Pi; French Club; Newman Club. HARRIETTS MCDOWELL Grundy Center Liberal Arts Coe College; Phi Omega Pi; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Hockey. 10 1 ,si E McCLO w Ida Grove Liberal Arts I cm -i State College. ii, MA McCuNK 1 ' aniell Liberal Arts HELEN MCFARLANE 1 ' ulo Liberal Arts ALICE McGowAN Thayer Liberal Arts Coe College. DON A. McGuiRE Iowa City Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Newman Club; Daily lowan Staff; As- sociated Students of Journal- ism. OKLA E. McGuiRE Wyoming Applied Science Triangle. EDITH McHuon Spcncrr Liberal Arts Iowa of Twenhj S o HELEN MC!JACHLAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Erodelphian; W.A. A. Board. MYRON W. MALONEY Red Oak Dentistry Xi Psi Phi ; President Junior Class. RUTH MANLEY Iowa City Commerce Iowa State Teachers College; Lutheran Club; Pillar and Chapiter. EARL R. MANN Livermore Commerce Cornell College. RAY R. MANN Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; " I " Track. Ninety-six 4fc " S ' C- VcV r v a Iowa EDWIN J. MARBLE Liscomb Liberal Arts Glee Club ; Dolphin ; Numeral ' 28 Swimming; Minor I, Water Polo. JENNIE MARTIN Le Claire Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon. HELEN MATIIEWS Morrison, Illinois Liberal Arts Coe College ; Cosmopolitan Club; Y.W.C.A.; Home Eco- nomics Club. PAUL E. MATHEWS Cherokee Commerce Delta Chi. DANIEL P. MATTES Tama Commerce Newman Club. Intlie of Twenty t: Kin I, CLARENCE D. MAXSON Adel Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Commerce Club; Freshman Track. BEATRICE MEIER Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Stephens College; Chi Omega; Seals Club; Y.W.C.A. BEATRICE MERRILL Winnebago, Minnesota Nursing Y.W.C.A.; Student Organiza- tion. MARTHA MICKEY Mason City Liberal Arts Milwaukee Downer College; Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian; Seals Club. MARIAN MILLS Massena, Illinois Liberal Arts W.A.A.; Newman Club; Bas- ketball, ' 25; Track, ' 25. Iowa GENEVIEVE MILLER Atlantic Liberal Arts Phi Mu; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. GEORGIA MILLER Hawkeyo Liberal Arts Upper Iowa University; Iowa State Teachers College; Plii Mu. HELENE MILLER Greene Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Seals Club; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. LEAH MILLER Fort Dodgo Commerce Port Dodge Junior College; Al- pha Chi Omega; Glee Club; Y.W.C.A.; Hesperia. RKX A. MILLER Wapello Applied Science Theta Tau ; Philomathean ; Football Numeral. Ninety-seven lute of Twenty ELIZABETH MOELLER Davenport Liberal Arts Phi Omea Pi; Whitby; Y.W. C.A. DOROTHY MOMBERO New Hampton Nursing Y.W.C.A.; Student Organiza- tion. ANN MONSEN Buffalo Center Nursing Student Organization. HARRIETTE MONTGOMERY Port Dodge Commerce Fort Dodge Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega ; Hesperia ; W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A. ; Com- merce Club. FLOYD F. MOORE Guthrie Center Commerce Delta Chi. Ninety-eight Iowa c- r. GWENDOLYN MOORE Knoxville Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Whitby; Kappa Phi; Hockey Numer- al, ' 24; Freshman Commis- sion; Prose Club. EALPH A. MOORE Bagley Liberal Arts Drake, ' 23, ' 24. HELEN MOOTY Grundy Center Commerce Iowa State Teachers College; Commerce Club; Pillar and Chapiter; Vice-President of Junior Commerce Class. WILLIAM L. MOOTY Grundy Center Liberal Arts WILLARD J. MORSCH Sioux City Dentistry Iowa State College; Delta Sig ma Delta. In fte Ckss of Twenty Eigltf OLIVE MORSE Estherville Liberal Arts ARLENE MUKPHY Waterloo Nursing (Student Organization. Grinnell College; Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Eta Sigma Phi; Octave Thanet; Glee Club; Classical Club. JOHN P. MURPHY Des Moines Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. OMER A. MOTTET Iowa City Liberal Arts Beta Psi. JOB Music Ankeny Liberal Arts ESTHER LUCILLE MUELLER Marshalltown tarn Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Erodelphian. Beta Psi; Philomathian ; New man Club. Tain Cottp; mm M: Wist ail sex. TPmfat of WILLIS L. MUSSER Lone Tree Commerce ALICE MULRONEY Mallard Commerce Cornell College; Chi Delta Psi; Commerce Club. Mount St. Joseph College; Gamma Phi Beta; Hesperia. CONSTANCE MYERS Perry Journalism HARRY B. MUNSELL Ottumwa Law Gamma Eta Gamma. Chi Omega; Hesperia; Glee Club. EUTH MYERS Waterloo Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; University Play- ers ; Y.W.C.A. ; Sophomore Council. VIOLA NAIBERT Cedar Eapids Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Y.W.C. A.; Morrison Club; W.A.A. MORGAN I. NEDERHISER Medicine Cornell College. Ely GRACE NEFF Brooklyn Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Y.W.C. A. MARGARET NEFSTEAD Graettinger Nursing Student Organization. One Hundred Iowa MILDRED E. NELSON Clear Lake Nursing Student Organization. HENRY N. NEUHAN Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Upsllon; Irving Insti- tute; Phi Delta Gamma; Or- ganizations Editor 1928 Hawkeye; Glee Club. MARY NEWELL Iowa City " Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Whitby. RAYMOND E. NORMAN demons Liberal Arts Ehotariau Literary Society ; Men ' s Glee Club; Honor Scholar. CHARLES B. NUTTING Iowa City Liberal Arts Irving Institute; Phi Delta Gamma ; International De- bate; California Debate; In- tercollegiate Oratory ; First Place, Freshman Oratorical; First Place, University Ora- torical; Intersociety Debate; President Irving Institute ; Delta Sigma Eho. of Twafe HAROLD W. OGILVIE Muscatine ; Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Philomath- ean; Glee Club, President. OPAL O ' HERN Barnum Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Al- pha Chi Omega; Hesperia; Newman Club. BERNARD H. OHRINER New York City Liberal Arts Fordham University; Phi Beta Delta ; Hillel Club. CARL O. OLSON Hensboro, North Dakota Dentistry University of North Dakota; Delta Sigma Delta; Vice President Sophomore Dental Class. CLAKA OLSON Nursing Ottasen Student Organization ; Y.W. C.A. DOROTHY OLSON Bishop Hill, Illinois Liberal Arts ESTHER OLSON Wallingford Liberal Arts li Lutheran Club; Glee Club. EOY C. OLSON Larabee Commerce Commerce Club. CLIFFORD OMUNDSON Eoland Commerce Local Students Club. LAURENCE OMUNDSON Eoland Liberal Arts St. Olaf College; Glee Club and Chorus. One Hundred One lute Class of Twenty CLYDE V. ORE Burlington Dentistry Burlington Junior College; Xi Psi Phi. CATHERINE OSGOOD Estherville Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Seals; W. A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Winner of Novice Meet, ' 25; Swimming Team, ' 26. LORRAINE OSSIAN Moline, Illinois Liberal Arts Augustana College; Delta Zeta. LAWRENCE C. O ' TOOLE Eagle Grove Medicine Columbia, A.B. ' 24; Phi Kap- pa; Nu Sigma Nu; Newman Club ; Interf raternity Coun- cil. GRETCHEN OTTO Iowa City Liberal Arts Glee Club, Secretary ' 26- ' 27; University Chorus; Whitby. One Hundred Two Iowa DOLLIE PAGE Waueoma Nursing Student Organization. AVENELLE PAGELSEN Iowa Falls Liberal Arts Northwestern University; Al- pha Xi Delta. MILDRED P ARMEY Sumner Liberal Arts Upper Iowa University; W.A.A. HELEN PARIZEK Iowa City Liberal Arts MILDRED PARKER Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club. lathe Ckss of Twenty W. CLIFFORD PARKS Iowa City Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce C!ub. RICHARD A. PARSONS Watertown, South Dakota Applied Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MAMIE PATTERSON Nursing Student Organization. Derby J. WARREN PATTIE Clear Lake Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pi Epsiion Pi; Dolphin. FRANCES PAUGH Ringsted Commerce Commerce Club; Pillar and Chapiter. Iowa DORIS PAUL Iowa City Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Bethany. ADRIANNA PEASE Blairsburg Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; Erodelphian ; Y.W. C.A. Cabinet; Sigma Delta Phi; Intercollegiate Debate. EGBERT G. PEASE Des Moines Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. HARRIET PEEL Burlingtoii Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College ; Classical Club; Bethany Cir- cle. MARGARET PENDLETON Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningside College; Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia; Eta Sigma Phi; Classical Club; Y.W. C.A. One Hundred Three lute Ckss of Twenty ROBERT J. PETERS Marshalltown Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club; Football Numeral. HELEN PETERSON Clark ' s Grove, Minnesota Nursing Y.W.C.A. ; Student Organiza- tion. KENNETH M. PETERSON Dolliver Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Kappa; Freshman Numeral. SHERWOOD B. PHILLIPS Muscatine Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. LOUISE PlEKENBROCK Des Moines Liberal Arts Simpson College; Des Moines University; Octave Thanet. One Hundred Four Iowa , igtfjfa- v_ ' - _7 FLOYD W. PILLARS Iowa City Dentistry Alpha Tau Omega; University Players, Vice President, 1925 and 1926; Purple Mask; Treasurer Freshman Dental Class. JOE H. PIPER Chariton Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sig- ma Pi. ROMA PIPER Dexter Liberal Arts CLARENCE C. PITLIK Mount Vernon Dentistry Cornell College; Newman Club; Football, 1923 Numeral. JOHN B. PIZET Sioux City Law Phi Kappa Psi. 0 ' of Twenty Eigltf hfc, Ctoc. -Jj ;WaSif - Mi ? MARGARET PLUM Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Tha- net; Seals; Bethany Circle; W.A.A. LOUISE POLDERS West Liberty Liberal Arts Chi Omega. MAXINE POUSH Lamoni Liberal Arts Graceland College ; Alpha Xi Delta. Traer GLADYS POWELL Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. MARION POWERS Clinton Liberal Arts --e= I V ' Iowa GLADYS PRALL Emmetsburg Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Glee Club; W.A.A. ERNEST L. PRATT Kingsley Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. GERALD H. PRATT Minneapolis, Minnesota Medicine University of Minnesota; Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Gamma Del- ta. MARJORIE PRESTON Cedar Kapids Liberal Arts Coe College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Hamlin Garland. LELAND H. PREWITT Ottumwa Medicine Iowa Wesleyan College; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Sigma Phi Epsilon. One Hundred Five RALPH C. PRICE Mount Pleasant Commerce Phi Delta Theta. MARJORIE PROPP Marshalltown Nursing Student Organization. ISABEL QUIST Port Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College. VELVA BABUCK Coon Rapids Nursing Student Organization. ARLYSS EAECKER Waterloo Dentistry Iowa State Teachers College. One Hundred Six of Twenty ETHEL RANK Marshalltown Liberal Arts DORA RANSOM Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Iowa CLARK SON D. REED Guthric ( ' enter Commerce ERITH H. REED Keokuk Commerce ESTEY I. REED Creston Journalism Drake University; Sigma Phi Epsilon. h lArt . of Twenty M. JEROME RFID Cedar Rapids Applied Science Tlieta Tau. ROWENA GRACE REID Fort Worth, Texas Liberal Arts Texas Christian University; Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian. RICHARD R. RENO DCS Moines Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi. EDITH BIBBLE Iowa City Liberal Arts Bethany Circle; Home Econom- ies Club. GRETCHEN RICHARDS Waterloo Liberal Arts Iowa r MAROAKKT BICHTER Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. ETHEL MAY RICKE Kockwell City Commerce Drake University : Pillar and Chapiter. VIDA RICKEY Woodward Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. ELIZABETH RITTLER Wayland Nursing Student Organization. ANNE BOBBINS Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Vassar; Delta Gamma; Erodel- phian; La Cercle Francais. One Hundred Seven MABEL EGBERTS Perry Nursing Y.W.C.A. ; Student Organiza- tion. PEARL ROBERTSON Wellman Literal Arts Kappa Phi. OPAL RODGERS Hubbard Nursing Student Organization. ELIZABETH EOEDEL Cheyenne, Wyoming Liberal Arts Colorado College; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. MARY ROHRET Iowa City Liberal Arts Tlieta Phi Alpha; Newman Club. One Hundred Eight Iowa HELEN ELISABETH Ross Rockwell City Lav Kappa Beta Pi; Bethany Cir- cle ; Interprofessional Soror- ity Council. MADELINE ROUNDS Chariton Liberal Arts BERNICE ROWE South English Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Phi Omeg;i Pi.; Y.W.C.A. ELSIE ROWE Minburn Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Kappa Delta; Octave Tha- net. FRANK C. RUBEE Marshalltown Commerce Sigma Nu; Irving Institute; Officers Club. of Twenty MARY SAGE Cherokee Liberal Arts Athena; Kappa Phi. ROBERTA SANTEE Cedar Falls Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Kappa Delta. DON F. SAUNDERS Sterling, Illinois Journalism Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily lowan Staff; Vice- President Associated Students of Journalism. FAE SAYRE Liberal Arts Otho j Phi Mu; W.A.A.; Spanish Club ; University Orchestra ; Basketball, ' 25- ' 26. KEITH E. SCARBRO Brookings, South Dakota Dentistry South Dakota State College; Delta Chi; Xi Psi Phi. JEANNETTE SCHAEPEE Davenport Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta. PEBSIS SCHAFHAUSER Dubuque Liberal Arts University of Dubuque; Zeta Tau Alpha. REUBEN W. SCHARP Iowa City Liberal Arts JOHN R. SCHENKEN Keystone Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. EEWIN L. SCHENK Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Rho; Zetagathian; Business Manager Iowa Lit- erary Magazine, 1926. One Hundred Nine Iii tlie Class of Twenty ROBERT D. SCHMICKLE Central City Applied Science FLOYD E. SCHNEIDER Denver Applied Science Theta Tau; Lutheran Club. GILBERT R. SCHNEIDER Riverside Commerce Beta Psi. UAYMOND J. SCHOTTER Waterloo Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Zetagathian. ALBERT W. SCHULTE Fort Madison Dentistry Psi Omega. - DOROTHY SCOTT Sibioy Literal Arts Whitby; P.E.O. One Hundred Ten Iowa HELEN SCOTT Vinton Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Delta Delta Delta. , CONRAD M. SEAVER St. Ausgar Commerce Chi Kappa Pi. HELEN SEIQEL Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. KENNETH W. SENNEFF Chadwick, Illinois Commerce Cornell College. o Twenty FRANCIS T. SHADLE Esthorville Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Glee Club. IVAN H. SHEELEB Iowa City Medicine Cornell College. CARRIE SHAFFER Marshalltown HELEN SHEVELAND Kochelle, Illinois Nursing Student Organization. Liberal Arts Augustana; Delta Zeta. LESLIE V. SCHROEDER Lost Nation MILDRED SHAFFER Marshalltown Nursing Student Organization. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Chi Kap- pa Pi. SARA SHULMAN Iowa City Commerce WARD L. SHAFFER Des Moines Dentistry Pillar and Chapiter; W.A.A.; Hillel Club; Commerce Club. Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Delta; Dolphin. DAVID F. SHAW Spencer Medicine Phi Chi; Medical Council. Columbia College; Alpha Chi Omega ; Octave Thanet ; Uni- versity Players; Y.W.C.A. One Hundred Eleven El Infc of Twenty MTRA SHURTZ Boone Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A. WALTER H. SIBBERT Denison Commerce University of Southern Califor- nia; Delta Tau Delta. ROBERT V. SIBERT Waterloo Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; University Players. HELEN SIDMORE Rockwell City Liberal Arts GLEN C. SIMPSON Clarion Law University of Nebraska; Aca- cia; Phi Delta Chi. One Hundred Twelve Iowa HELEN SINGLET Moulton Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Appren- tice Players; W.A.A.; Presi- dent P.E.O.; Athena. FLORENCE SLEMMONS Iowa City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; Whit- by. ALTON L. SMITH Hazelton Liberal Arts University of Illinois; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Numerals in Football and Baseball. LYNN O. SMITH North English Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARY GRACE SMITH Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Spanish Club. of Twenty MILDRED SMITH Oacoma, South Dakota Liberal Arts Yankton College; Phi Omega Pi; Apprentice Players. RUSSEL W. SMITH Davenport Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Psi. THELMA SMITH Keokuk Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A.; Cosmopolitan Club. VERA SMITH Rolfe Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; P.E.O. H. CURTIS SNYDER Waterloo Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Iowa 3 ?? r. HAROLD J. SNYDER Albany, Illinois Applied Science WALDO E. SOHOLM Spencer Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. CHARLES D. SOKOL Spencer Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. ADOLF I. SOLBRIG Davenport Dentistry CATHERINE SOLEMAN Tama Liberal Arts National Park Seminary; Del- ta Gamma; Saturday Lunch Club; P.E.O. One Hundred Thirteen 4 lathe Ctoss of Twenty r GEORGIA SPAULDINO Avoca Liberal Arts Rockford College; Alpha Chi Omega; Octave Thanet; Y. W.C.A. THELMA ROSE SPIECKER Kemsen Liberal Arts Rockford College; Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Volley Ball. FLOYD A. SPRINGER Medicine Carson Drake University; Alpha Kap- pa Kappa; Alpha Tau Ome ga. HERBERT H. STAFFORD Keokuk Dentistry DOROTHEA STARBUCK Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Erodelphian; Phi Sigma Iota; La Cercle Fran- eais, Secretary; W.A.A. Board of Control; Freshman Commission ; Cosmopolitan Club; Glee Club. One Hundred Fourteen IRENE STAVENHAGEN Nursing Victor Y.W.C.A.; Student Organiza- tion. GRACE STEADRT Princeton, Illinois Liberal Arts Illinois Women ' s College; Ham lin Garland; Home Econom- ics Club. NETTIE STEADRY Princeton, Illinois Liberal Arts Illinois Women ' s College ; Ham- lin Garland; Home Econom- ics Club. DOROTHY STEARNS Des Moines Liberal Arts Rockford College; Erodelphian. Lu VERNE STEINKE Lowden Liberal Arts Athena; Kappa Phi; W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A. ; Hockey ; Basket- ball; W.A.A. Vaudeville. of Twenty E EALPH L. STEPHEN Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Concordia College, St. Paul; Graduate Concordia Theolog- ical Seminary; Irving Insti- tute ; Corresponding Secre- tary, Concordia Lutheran Students Club. MARIAN STEPHENSON Corning Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A. C. WILLIAM STEWARD Fontanelle Dentistry JOSEPH A. STEWART Des Moines Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Irving; Spanish Club ; Dixie Club. FERN STIDWELL Charles City Liberal Arts Iowa HENRY G. STOFFEL Mechaniesville Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. MARGARET STONE Leon Liberal Arts Parsons College. MARGARET STOTTS Waterloo Nursing Student Organization. CLIO E. STRAIGHT Bedford Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HARRY E. STRASSBURG Thornton Dentistry One Hundred Fifteen of Twenty Ei T. WILSON STRICKLIN, JR. Clovis, New Mexico Applied Science New Mexico Military Institute; Kappa Sigma. RUTH STROMSTEN Corydon Literal Arts Phi Omega Pi; T.W.C.A. MARY STRUB Iowa City Commerce Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club. ANITA SULLIVAN Museatine Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Newman Club; Classical Club; Y.W. C.A. FRANK A. SWANSON Clinton Dentistry Psi Omega. One Hundred Sixteen m I W i JULIUS C. SWAHTZ Des Moines Dentistry Phi Epsilon Pi; " I " Tennis, ' 24- ' 25- ' 26; Tennis Numeral, ' 23; Winner University Ten- nis Tournament, 1925. MAE SWEENEY Imogene Pharmacy Mount St. Joseph College; Kap pa Epsilon. HAROLD W. SWITT North English Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Philoma- thean; Varsity Gym Team; Forensic Council; Orchestra; Phi Delta Gamma. STANLEY A. TANNER Iowa City Commerce Delta Upsilon. ADELINE TAYLOR Savanna, Illinois Journalism Grinnell College ; Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Oc- tave Thanet; Y.W.C.A. of Twenty JAMES A. TAYLOR Davenport Applied Science AGNES THOMAS Sugar Grove Liberal Arts Alpha Old Sigma; Officers Club. Columbia College of Expres- sion; Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Apprentice Players. BIRDIE THOMAS Estherville Liberal Arts JOHN D. TAYLOR Griswold Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. EOBEKT L. THOMAS Waterloo Applied Science Theta Tau. MARY TEMPLE Osceola Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Alpha Delta Pi; W.A.A. HELEN MAKIE THOMPSON Chillicothe. Missouri BARBARA THERME Keosauqua Liberal Arts Eockf ord College ; Pi Beta Phi. Iowa Wesleyau; University of Missouri; Pi Beta Phi; P.E.O. Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; Apprentice Players ; Home Economics Club. 3 HILDRED THORSON Somers Student Organization. MILO J. TLUSTY Cedar Rapids Commerce Commerce Club. BERNARD D. TONE Sergeant Bluff Dentistry Alpha Sigma Phi; Xi Psi Phi. AGNES TORVICK Superior, Wisconsin Liberal Arts Superior Normal; Pi Beta Phi. CLAKENCE W. Tow Oilman Liberal Arts Zetagathian. One Hundred Eighteen f I I Iowa JAMES A. TRACY Fort Morgan, Colorado Liberal Arts Denver University; Phi Delta Gamma; Zetagathian. ARNOLD W. TUMMEL Iowa City Law Glee Club; University Band. GLADYS UHR Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Octave Tha- net. LEONA UMBABGER Marengo Nursing Student Organization. CORA UNASH Iowa City Law Kappa .Beta Pi; M.S., Town, ' 25. In the of Twenty E " " . EVA UTTERBACK Sigourney Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; Beth- any Circle; L. A. Honor Eoll. JANE VAN ALLEN Clinton Liberal Arts National Park Seminary; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. PEUCIE ELLEN VAN ALSTINE Gilmore City Liberal Arts Kockf ord College ; Pi Beta Phi , Erodelphian; Seals; Home Economics Club ; Hockey, l!)25; Basketball, 1925. ANNETTA VANDERSCHAFF Hull Nursing Student Organization. DONIE VANDERSCHAAP Hull Commerce Morningside College ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Iowa ZEREDA VAN DEUSEN Central City Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Theta Epsilon; University of Iowa Dames. WINIFRED VAN NESS Mason City Liberal Arts Cornell College; Phi Mu; P.E. O. ; Orchestra. MARGARET VAN OOSTERHOUT Orange City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta ; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y.W.C.A. MYRTLE VAN PEURSEM George Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club; University Chorus. VIRGINIA VAN SANT Davenport Liberal Arts Eockford College; Delta Zeta; Wliitby. One Hundred Nineteen BEULAH VAUGHN Peoria, Illinois Liberal Arts Park College, Missouri; Brad- ley Polytee; Phi Mu. FIOKY D. VEDOVA Ottumwa Commerce GRACE VERNON Newton Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. ELIZABETH VERRY Armington, Illinois Commerce Roekford College; Gamma Phi Beta. RUTH VETTER Musca,tine Liberal Arts National Park Seminary; Gam- ma Phi Beta. i One Hundred, Twenty JAMES C. WADDELL, JR. Little Rock, Arkansas Liberal Arts WALTER E. WAGNER Homestead Liberal Arts Track, ' 26; Cross Country ' 27. MARY FRANCES WAIT Taylor Ridge, Illinois Liberal Arts Illinois Women ' s College. MARY WALLACE Iowa City Liberal Arts MARY ELLEN WALPOLE Rock Valley Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club; Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. In the Class of Twenty EDITH WANNEBO Duluth, Minnesota Liberal Arts Superior State Normal; Alpha Xi Delta; Seals Club. LEAH WARDEN Valley Junction Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Hesperia. LORENE WARDER Corydon Liberal Arts Stephens College ; Gamma Phi Beta; Hesperia. MARGERY WARNER Iowa City Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon; Home Econom- ics Club; W.A.A. MARION WARRIAR Bridgewater Commerce Pillar and Chapiter. ALICE LOUISE WATERMAN Ottumwa Liberal Arts Stephens College; Delta Gam- ma; W.A.A. j ELIZABETH WATSON Whitewater, Wisconsin Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin; Kap- pa Delta; Octave Thanet; Kappa Phi; W.A.A. ; Uni- versity Debate Team. JOSEPH O. WATSON, JR. Indianola Law Simpson College ; Delta Theta Phi; University Band and Orchestra ; Treasurer, Law Student Association. FRANCES WATTS Shenandoah Liberal Arts Bethany Circle; Home Eco- nomics Club. MAXINE WATTS Shenandoah Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; Bethany Cir- cle; 1928 Numerals. One Hundred Twenty-one lute o f Twenty GERTRUDE WEAVER New Market Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Kappa Phi; Y.W.C.A. KENNETU II. WEAVER Ellsworth Medicine JOTIN F. WEBBER, JR. Ottumwa Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Irving Insti- tute; Business Manager Dai- ly lowan, ' 26- ' 27; ' 27 Hawk- eye Staff. CHASE B. WEEBER Iowa City Dentistry Alpha Sigma Phi; Dolphin. MILDRED WEIBLEY Burlington Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan; Pi Beta Phi. One Hundred Twenty-two SALOME WEISKIRCHER Granville Liberal Arts Athena; Home Economics Club; Newman Club. F. ROE WEISE Davenport Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Swimming (Varsity) ; Business Mana- ger 1928 Hawkeye. THELMA WELCH WJnthrop Nursing Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club; W.A.A. RAYMOND N. WELDT Iowa City Liberal Arts Rifle Team. WILLIAM W. WESTZBAUOHER Iowa City Applied Science Theta Tau. Iowa of Twe RUTH WESP Frederic-ksburg Liberal Arts GRANT M. WHEELEB Waterloo Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Ensilon. Upper Iowa University; Iowa State Teachers College; Al- pha Sigma Delta; Erode! - phian ; Morrison Club. WAYNE M. WEST Des Moiues Commerce Alpha Tau Omega. JESSE M. WESTWICK Williams Commerce Commerce Club. HAROLD C. WETZSTEIN Dysart Commerce Coe College; Kappa Sigma. EDWARD F. WHEELAN Washington Dentistry Newman Club. Tr% ' X Iowa JOE J. WHEELER Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College ; Beta Theta Pi. ORVILLE A. WHEELON Pierre, South Dakota Applied Science Sigma Chi; Transit Board. LYMAN C. WH ITE Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Irving Institute; In- ternational Council ; Presi- dent Y.M.C.A. Cabinet ; Freshman Scholarship Cup for Track; Track Numeral. MARY FRANCES WHITE Iowa City Liberal Arts Kansas State Agricultural Col- lege; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Athena ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. One Hundred Twenty-three WILBUR H. WICKHAM Iowa City Applied Science Theta Tau; Rifle Team. PHILIP W. WIELAND Des Moines Commerce Beta Psi ; Newman Club. WESLEY WIKSELL Sloan Liberal Arts Tabor College. OLIVE WILCOX Eagle Grove Nursing DARLENE WILES Gowrie Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Cosmo- politan Club. One Hundred Twenty-four EUGENE D. WILEY Creston Medicine Kappa Sigma ; Phi Beta Pi ; President Sophomore Medic Class. RUDOLPH E. WILKE Tipton Liberal Arts WILLIAM WILKER Wyoming Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Omega Beta Pi. ESTHER WILKINS St. Joseph, Missouri Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. BEULAH WILLIAMS Bronson Liberal Arts W.A.A. of Twenty HAKRIET WILLIAMS Cordova, Illinois Commerce Phi Omega Pi; Whitby; Pil- lar and Chapiter; W.A.A. PHEBE WILLIAMS Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College; Chi Omega; Hes- peria; Panhellenic Delegate; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, VINCENT F. WILLINNGANZ Clinton Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Dolphin. LUCY AMBER WILSON Belle Plaiue Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland. ROBERT L. WILSON Greene ' Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. Iowa M - V, SWISHKR WILSON Cliornk. Liberal Arts MAXINE WINTERS Iowa Oil v Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Appren tice Players. JOHN F. WIRDS Iowa City Law Ellsworth College. VERDA WIRTH Elwood Liberal Arts W.A.A. HKRBKKT J. WITTE Iowa City Medicine Officers Club; Newman Club. One Hundred Twenty-five In flic Ckss of Twenty Ei ROBERT E. WOOD Des Moines Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Sigma Nu. BEULAH WOODERSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University ; Delta Zeta ; Eta Sigma Phi ; Classical Club. MIKIAM WRAT Iowa Falls Liberal Arts Rockford College; Alpha Xi Delta; Glee Club; Y.W.C.A. KENNETH M. WRIGHT Iowa City Pharmacy THOMAS D. WRIGHT Des Moines Medicine Delta Clii; Phi Beta Pi. One Hundred Twenty-six Iowa ELMER B. WYCKOFF Des Moines Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Minor " I, " Fencing. JOHN P. YEGGE Boone Liberal Arts Hawkcye Club; Newman Club; " I " Football, ' 2.V26; " I " Wrestling, ' 25- ' 26; Numeral in Wrestling and Football, ' 24. EARL YOUNG Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Minor " I " Football; " I " Football. GEORGE W. YOUNG Rock Island, Illinois Pharmacy Augustana College; Phi Delta Chi. HERBERT H. YOUNG Iowa City Applied Science Chi Kappa Pi. Colleges Giddy " Little Jessie " leans to snaring a life- boy, and smatterings of L.A. Being the home- acre nightingale, she smiles on yodelry, and yearns for a try at prima donnaying. " Emperor " Egbert tours the Yard, memor- izes the buildings, classifies the Deans, snags a catalogue, and fills a new Schaeffer. Rough and ready for anything, lie signs for L.A., with i xiircr at professionalism. Third Year Law Class OFFICEES RAYMOND H. WRIGHT President ROY H. GEISELMAN Vice-President RUBY MILLER Secretary-Treasurer DAVID A. ABMBRUSTER ROBERT M. BAIRD WILLIAM J. BERRY HOMER K. BIDDINGER ROBERT W. BOEYE CLYDE H. BURGARDT MARSHALL F. CAMP GEORGE E. CHADIMA PAUL C. CLOVIS PHILIP C. COCKERIL CHARLES E. CORNWELL CARL G. DRAEGERT KENNETH M. DUNLOP PAUL M. DWYER OSCAR J. ELSENBAST DENIO J. FAIRGRAVE EDWARD J. FLINN EARL W. FRITZ JAMES C. GALLOWAY MEMBERS ROY H. GEISELMAN KARL F. GEISER ROSCOE G. GRAHAM EUGENE GRATTON WILLIAM J. HINDT CLOYD F. HISSONG LEONARD E. HOFFMAN OSCAR H. HOTH PETEK W. JANSS GEORGE B. KELLY ALVIN G. KEYES HERBERT H. KIMBALL VERN A. KRAMER CARL S. KRINGLE RUSSELL H. LEONARD C. GLENN LEWIS HERBERT W. MARSHALL THOMAS E. MARTIN RUBY S. MILLER ELMER NEWKIRK ROBERT L. PARRISH CARLYLE F. RICHARDS FRANK D. RILEY ROBERT C. RITCHIE HERMAN J. SCHAEFER HOWARD B. SCOTT JAMES H. SHARP EDWARD S. SHEAKLEY ELLIS R. STERN LESLIE G. SYLVESTER THOMAS THOMSEN RICHARD L. TOLL ROBERT M. UNDERHILL EDWARD L. VOLLERS BERYL E. WARDEN JAMES M. WILSON RAYMOND H. WRIGHT One Hundred Twenty-eight Second Year Law Class OFFICERS KIHVAKD J. VON HOENE President OHAKLES J. LYNCH Vice-President HELEN Ross Secretary-Treasurer PHILIP W. ALLEN TEMPLE ALLEN LESTER C. ART OTTO C. BAUCH JOHN D. BEARDSLEY SHERMAN A. BROSE ALOYSIUS C. CAMPBELL HARVEY J. CARTER WILLIAM H. CHAMBERLAIN Louis C. CLARK L. DALE COFFMAN MALCOLM O. CRAFT MILDRED F. CRAWFORD LEFOREST DIZOTELLE WILLIAM J. FINCH GILBERT G. FINLEY EDWARD W. FORD ALLIE M. FRA-ZIER WILLIAM C. HALL THOMAS J. HANLEY HARRY P. HOFFMAN ANDREW H. HOLT MEMBERS JAMES W. HI-ISKAMP, JR. WALTER R. HUTCHINSON TYRRELL M. INGERSOLL WILLIAM J. JACKSON GILBERT S. JAMES RAYMOND J. KAMMERER ALBIN O. KELLEY DONALD B. KLIEBENSTEIN CLARKE KUOLER WILLIAM LAKKABEE HI ORLANDO B. LIMOSETH CHARLES J. LYNCH FRED C. McCoRD BUELL J. MAXWELL J. EARLE MILLER HINES MOUNT ANGUS M. MUNRO HARRY B. MUNSELL JOHN B. PIZEY STANLEY E. PRALL WALTER W. PRICE MILO S. REDFIELD FRANKLIN F. ROBINSON J.SEPH F. ROSENFIELD HELEN E. Ross WILLIAM H. SCHRAMPFER GLEN C. SIMPSON JOSEPH F. SLANINGER CLARENCE R. SPARKS DALE O. STENTZ DAVID T. STERLING CHARLES F. STILWILL RICHARD J. THOMPSON ARNOLD W. TUMMEL CORA L. UNASH EDWARD J. VON HOENE KEITH V. WARE JOSEPH O. WATSON ROBERT D. WELLS PAUL B. WELTY LELAND J WEST LAURENCE A. WINKLE JOHN F. WIRDS ROY H. WOODS One Hundred Twenty-nine First Year Law Class OFFICERS DON T. HINES President WALTER I. HANSON Vice -President CRAIG R. KENNEDY Secretary-Treasurer LESLIE L. ABBOTT MEARL G. ADAMS HENRY B. BAILEY THEODORE B. BAILEY CHARLES L. BAKER DON P. BARNES EDWIN W. BABON ABE W. BASS ARNOLD N. BENDER HAROLD L. BOYD ARTHUR J. BRAGINTON BILL P. BUTTS JOHN N. CALHOUN Louis F. CARROLL JOIIN K. CHALMERS EUGENE R. CHAPMAN VERNE S. CHRISTIANSON JAMES L. DEVITT DOYLE W. DICKINSON JOSEPH E. FENNELL HOWARD B. FLETCHER JACK J. FRANKLIN RUSSELL E. FRISBIE ORVILLE F. GRAHAME NATHAN GRANT WALTER I. HANSON JOHN E. HEISERMAN JOHN W. HELPER MEMBERS ROY A. HENDRICKSON RUSSELL I. HESS BURDETTE L. HlLLIARD DON T. HINES THOMAS P. HOLLOWELL FRANK E. HORACK, JR. ROY HOWARD BENSON L. HOYT FERRIS E. HURD ELMER E. JOHNSON LEROY H. JOHNSON CHRISTOPHER E. JONES CRAIG R. KENNEDY BERNARD J. KENNY CARL W. KIRWIN GAYLORD D. KNUDSON ADOLPH H. KOHLHAMMER WILLIAM M. LAMAR MRS. ESTHER L. LIFPRING LAWRENCE E. LIFFRING CHARLES A. LYTLE JOE E. MCELROY WILLIAM R. McKELVY FRANCIS J. MACLAUGHLIN MAURICE C. MCMAHON SAM L. MANATT BRUNO G. MARCHI ALAN C. MAXWELL LUMIR E. MlLOTA FRANCIS J. MULLEN HARRY G. O ' DONNELL HARM D. PETERS LOWELL D. PHELPS SARLOCK M. RIES FRANK A. RISER JOSEPH ROSENBERG Louis E. SAHN JOHN S. SEARS TOM E. SHEARER MORRIS SLUTSKY CLARENCE W. SMITH WESLEY A. SMITH MAURICE G. SPEERS JACK R. STANPIELD HAROLD J. STREFP WILLIAM W. SULLIVAN L. PAUL TOOMEY JOHN T. URICE JOHN VAN STEENBERGEN HAROLD W. VESTEEMARK ROBERT C. WAGGONER NORMAN E. WALKER EARL II. WILLIAMS HARLAN J. WILLIAMSON JOHN F. WILSON CHARLES M. WYLLIE One Hundred Thirty Senior Engineering Class OFFICERS EMERT J. BEATTY President SIMEON EPPEL Vice-President BESSEMER ANDERSON Secretary-Treasurer BESSEMER ANDERSON ERNEST J. BEATTY RUFINO B. BlROSEL ANTHONY F. BIWER XAVIER P. BOYLES ALBERT D. CARLSON MERYL J. CLARK HAROLD E. Cox C. WILLIAM DAVIS K. C. DEWALT JOHN W. DIXON JAY N. EDMONDSON SIMEON L. EPPEL WILLIAM E. EVITTS ERNEST P. FARRELL JOHN H. FOLWELL EDWARD J. HARTMAN MEMBERS FRED G. HOMER ARTHUR R. HOUSER 1 [AROLD S. HODSER PAUL W. HOUSER PAUL W. HUBBARD WALTER J. JEBENS EDWARD N. JENSEN EDWIN KELLER CARLTON H. LEWIS PAUL A. LOYET WARREN G. McAvoY J. STUART MEYERS GLEN H. MILLER JOHN C. MORS JOHN G. MURPHY WALDO C. MYERS CHALMER M. OCHALTREE SHUJI OSAKI ROBERT H. PERRY ALBERT J. PLATH R. B. PRUNTY CHARLES E. SCOTT CARL G. SEASHORE GAYLORD M. SMITH JOHN C. SMITH HILDRETH A. SPAFFORD W. WALDO TOWNE VERNON B. TUTTLE THEODORE L. VAN LAW ROBERT G. VAN NESS HAROLD B. VASEY GLEN W. WALKER NATHAN WHITING PERCY WILLIAMS One Hundred Thirty-one Junior Engineering Class OFFICEKS FRANCES L. KLINE President EARL J. FLANNAOAN Vice -President JOHN T. JONES Secretary CLARENCE F. FURST Treasurer CHARLES L. BARKER JOHN S. BECK L. H. BELL LESTER BENESH DONNELLY BLACK FRANK BROCK ROY E. CARLSON PAUL CERNY WILLIAM E. CHRISTIANSEN JOE COMITO EUGENE CONNER RUSSELL DAY FRANK W. EDWARDS WALLACE A. ELLIOTT EARL J. FLANNAOAN LLOYD H. FLICKINOER HARVEY W. FRANKS BERNARD A. FULLER MEMBERS HERBERT H. YOUNO CLARENCE FURST AL GROTHER ROBERT R. HARRIS LLOYD L. HESKETT ALFRED I. HESS MARSHALL B. HURD RAYMOND C. INGRAHAM RAYMOND H. JEBENS HAROLD JOHNSON JOHN T. JONES LEE J. JORDAN FRANCIS L. KLINE ROBERT B. MCALLISTER JOHN R. McGuiRE ORLA E. McGuiRE REX A. MILLER WILLIAM A. MOTT RICHARD A. PARSONS KENNETH POSTEL MARVIN J. REID ROBERT C. RISK ROLAND L. ROY FLOYD E. SCHNEIDER ROBERT D. SCHMICKLE HAROLD J. SNYDER T. WILSON STRICKLIN, JR. JAMES A. TAYLOB ROBERT THOMAS GREGORY A. VINCENT RAYMOND WELDY WILLIAM W. WERTZBAUGHER ORVILLE WHEELON WILBUR H. WICKHAM HERMAN L. YORK One Hundred Thirty-two Sophomore Engineering Class OFFICERS BYRON G. KDNZMAN President DUANE C. McCANN Vice -President WILBUR C. TOCK Secretary- Treasurer LAWRENCE E. ALLEN KVKKETT L. ANDERSON A. W. J. BAUDER JOE BERNSTEIN WILFRED C. BOUQUOT GEORGE A. BRADY J. WESLEY CAMPAIN RAYMOND CARLSON THOMAS C. CARSON SILAS F. CLARK HOWASDL. COOK EDWARD J. DECKER ALVIN DOERRINO THOMAS P. DONNELLY CLARENCE F. DUNN HAROLD A. EMBREE IRWIN C. EVES ALFRED FELDT ERNEST G. FIALS MARLIN E. FOGLE LEDRU W. GARRETT LELAND W. GARRETT CHARLES W. GRAY LESLIE R. GRIGG WILLIAM C. HALLIGAN ORVAL B. HATHAWAY MEMBERS ORAN HAYES ROBERT K. HEMPHILL JOHN T. HICKLIN HAROLD P. HOSKINS PERCY S. IRVINE MAKION H. JENSEN BYRON G. KUNZMAN BARON LAUBENFELS VICTOR E. LODFEK CHARLES D. LUKE JOHN D. LYKINS DUANE C. McCANN EARL MCCARTNEY THOMAS I. MCLANE WILLIAM J. M LARNEY DREW MACDOUGAL JOHN P. MARTIN ROBERT C. MATHIS GEOKGE W. MEYER WALTER G. MEYER DWIGHT S. MILLS HAROLD J. MONK JOHN L. MUELLER WENDELL P. MUNCO VERNON H. MYERS BERTRAM R. OLSON MAKIUS S. PLUMLY GLEN L. PRUDOHN JAMES E. REEVES HERMAN E. RIBBLE VICTOR J. RICHTER PETER ROSMOVSKY ALBERT J. SCHNEIDER FLOYD C. SHINN JAKE SHKOLNICK OMEB C. SIEVERDING EDWIN C. SITTLER CLYDE L. SLEZAK HALWIN P. SMITH OTTO T. STUECK HAROLD C. SWAIN DERONDA D. TAGGERT DAVID L. THOMAS MEARL W. TILDEN ELWIN S. TITUS CLEO W. TOCK CHARLES J. VIERCK MASON E. WASSOM ROWLAND WILLIAMS GEORGE M. WOODRUFF One Hundred Thirty-three Freshman Engineering Class OFFICERS JAMES K. HAMIL President WILFRED W. ELWELL Vice -President LEO N. MILLER Secretary-Treasurer VOLARIANO M. ALMA2AN PAUL W. AMMONS GORDON C. ARMSTRONG JOY W. ARMSTRONG ' ERNEST E. ARVIDSON P. G. ARVIDSON KARL C. ASCHENBRENNER FRANK W. ASHTON HART D. BEEBE M. A. BERGSTEN LEON P. SETTLER H. A. BLAND WAYNE BOOTH LYLE B. BRITTON CLARENCE H. CLAKK KENNETH W. CONKLIN JOE C. CROOKHAM ALBERT M. DAMEROW EARL DAVIS HAROLD E. DAVIS OSCAR C. DAVIS BASIL DEEGAN ALFRED H. DICKMAN EDWARD DOEBBLER L. A. DVORAK EARL L. EHLERS WILFRED W. ELWELL CHARLES H. ERNWINE DILLON EVERS CECIL C. FAWCETT THOMAS F. FETROW HAROLD L. FINCH MEMBERS ARTHUR GEDEONSEN ROY K. GREENFIELD HARRY GREEN JAMES K. HAMIL GEORGE H. HANSEN PERLE I. HARD WICK DONALD D. HATCH VERNON V. HOLMES VERNON B. HUNT GERALD O. INMAN PAUL K. JUNGER M. KOSER RAYMOND J. LENZ CLIFFORD A. LEWIS IVAN K. LITTLE BLAIR W. LOHR FORD D. LOVELAND RICHARD N. LYONS HARVEY G. MCANDREWS JOHN C. MclNTYRE ROBERT M. MACY TORIBIO S. MARIANO LEO N. MILLER DARIOL L. Mono WILLIS J. MOORE JOHN F. MOUGIN C. D. MULLINEX ( ' ROMER G. NELSON WALLACE E. NELSON JAMES NEWSOME FRANKLIN V. OWEN EMIL A. PESHEL ARTHUR G. PETERSEN KENNETH PLUCAR EDWARD POSTEL EMIL H. RAUSCH RALPH R. REPLOGLE KENNETH W. SANGER MERLE J. SANGER CARL F. SCHACH GEORGE E. SCRIBNER JOSEPH 0. SHEROD JOHN P. SMOUSE RAY E. STAUFFER ALBERT B. TAMBLYN W. D. TEN EYCK P. B. TOWNE GEOKGE L. TURBETT GEORGE B. UNRATH GENE I. UTTERBACK BURL E. VANDECAR GEORGE W. VILLERS CARROLL C. Voss FAY E. WAGNER L. WATTIER O. C. WATTS NORMAN W. WHELPLEY WILLIAM E. WHITNEY CARL S. WILLIAMS GLEN C. YODER PAUL B. YOUNG FRED ZUHN One Hundred Thirty-four Senior Dentistry Class OFFICEES I. DAVID JONES President HAROLD F. JOHNSON Vice-President EDWARD R. BOND .... , Secretary EVERTON JONES Treasurer JOHNC. ALDINGER L. DEAN BAIN EDWIN G. BAKER EDWIN B. BOND CLAY A. BURKHARDT CURTIS C. BUSH CLARENCE P. CANBY ARTHUR W. Cox CHARLES W. CROWE BOY L. FELKNER GILBERT F. FLEIO M. E. FRANCIS ANDREW A. FURL AN CLARK W. GEORGE HAROLD W. HIOGINS II. F. JOHNSON M E M B E E S JOHN E. JONES G. EVERTON JONES J. DAVID JONES HENRY W. KRIEGER RAYMOND E. LEAZENBERG DWIGHT I. LEMLEY M. W. LOCKARD ELMER L. MILLER MAX E. MILLER CLARENCE O. NESLER EVER J. OGESON CLAIR J. PALMATIER H. EUGENE PARKER EDWARD C. PATTON RUSSELL M. PEDERSON LORENZ W. SAHS STEWART M. SAWDEY LOWELL G. SCHRADER DONALD G. SEYDEL JOSEPH F. SILHA LEON O. SMITH GEORGE H. SPICER BAY A. SWANSON HERBERT H. TERRY HOWARD I. TORGERSEN ALBERT W. VAN DIEST RALPH S. VAN SWOL L. E. WEYER HIDEO F. YAMAMOTO LEWIS A. YOUNG One Hundred Thirty-five v Junior Dentistry Class OFFICERS MYRON W. MALONEY President LESTER GRAHAM Vice -President MAR-ZEE M. LAINQ Secretary CHARLES M. HORTON Treasurer ROLAND F. ALTERS JESSE E. BAKER Louis S. BELLEOANTE JAMES M. BOLAND MEKLK P. BRALEY FRANK E. BREENE CLYDE V. COLE H. P. CUNNINGHAM FRANK J. DEHAAN R. B. GALBRAITH LESTER G. GITCHELL CLYDE R. GRIFFIN HOMER N. HAKE HOWARD N. HENDRICKSON JOHN R. HOBBS E. L. HOEVEN MARTIN H. HOFFER GAIL S. HOFFMAN CHARLES M. HORTON MEMBERS ARTHUR M. IDEMA EINER C. JOHNSON IREATUS D. JOHNSON S. FREDERIC KELLEY WILFRED B. KEIL ROBERT H. KILLEBREW BENTON W. KNIGHT MARZEE M. LAING M. W. MALONY WlLLARD J. MORSCH CARL O. OLSON CLYDE V. ORR GEORGE T. PARKS WILLIAM H. PETERSON FLOYD W. PILLARS CHARLES R. PILCHER CLARENCE C. PITLIK ARLYSS M. RAECKER KEITH E. SCARBRO ALBERT B. SCHULTE WARD I. SHAFFER WALDO E. SOHOLM ADOLF I. SOLBRIG HERBERT S. STAFFORD OTTO S. STEGMAN WILLIAM C. STEWARD HENRY G. RTOFFEL HARRY E. STRASSBURG FRANK A. SWANSON JULIUS A. SWARTZ JOHN I). TAYLOR JUNIOR W. THOMPSON BERNARD D. TONE CHASE R. WEBBER EDWARD F. WHEELAN FRANK S. WILSON One Hundred Thirty-six . Sophomore Dentistry Class OFFICERS JOHN L. OSGOOD President CLAIR D. SCHAAP Vice-President PAUL C. KROMER Secretary RAYMOND E. CONWELL Treasurer KENNETH J. ALLEY DONALD J. ALLEN ERNEST W. ANDERSON HAROLD E. BAGWELL DEAN 8. BEITER RICHARD E. BENNETT HARRY H. BISGARD JAMES E. BLISS GERALD E. BREEN HAROLD H. BUHMANN LESLIE K. CAMPBELL FRANK V. COLES QUINLIN S. COLLINS BAYMOND E. CONWELL LEONARD J. DONOHUE WILLIAM D. DWYER DONALD D. FITZPATRICK RAYMOND G. FORDYCE EVEREST B. FORKENBROCK THEODORE T. FUNDA MEMBERS PHIL A. HAHN EDWARD E. HALE FAYETTE G. HALL HAKOLD B. HARMON ANSGAR B. JENSEN ALFRED R. JOHNSON DONALD S. KELLY NORBERT T. KELLY CYRIL O. KOEHN ROBERT L. KREINER PAUL C. KROMER RONALD E. LOFGREN DARRELL A. MARKER JAMES L. MARTINSON JAMES H. MILLER CLARENCE L. NASSEN ARTHUR C. NAIBERT ALFRED H. OLSON HERMAN M. OLSON RONALD R. OLTMAN JOHN L. OSGOOD LEROY L. PFEFFER EMERSON A. PLANK CLAIR H. POST EARL G. RENNIE DORES J. RlEDMAN CLAIR D. SCHAAP HERBERT J. SCHNAIDT ALBERT H. SINGLEY WALTER H. SMITH ALLEN P. SOWERS ROLLIN M. STEVENS DAVID F. STORIE RICHARD J. THOMPSON ROBERT E. THOMPSON EDWARD C. TUCKER ALEX T. WATSON JAMES W. WILSON ERNEST C. WITTE CHESTER L. YOUNG One Hundred Thirty-seven Freshman Dentistry Class OFFICERS A. MARK WALLING President HAROLD E. DUER Vice-President THOMAS P. SPEIDEL Secretary-Treasurer JOSEPH A. AOARAND RALPH M. BATES PAUL A. BRAUCH HARRY R. CARNEY CLARENCE F. CARSTENSEN HAROLD J. CHRISTEN HAROLD E. DEDR MILTON A. FEVEREISEM J. MALCOLM FRANCIS C. B. GALT ROBERT H. GETMAN EUGENE D. GROGAN ALBERT D. HARRISON FRANCIS L. HAYES GEORGE R. HAVERCAMP J. DALE HOUSER ORVAL D. HOUSER MEMBERS ERNEST P. HUDEC WILLIAM C. IVERSON KENNARD L. JONES KEITH A. KELLOGG WARREN F. KEMP VICTOR K. KNUDSEN FRED J. LEE ALEX H. LIPPMANN FRANK K. MCBRIDE OSCAR A. MIKKELSEN ARTHUR M. MARIS ROBERT H. MOORE JULIUS B. OSHER CARL F. OSTLUND JACK L. PEARLMAN FREDERICK F. PEEL FABIAN 8. PESHEK JAMES C. PIERCE MERIDEN RANKIN WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS WARREN D. SARGEANT HERBERT A. SCOTT ROBERT A. SCROGGIE MERRIL I. SHUTT CLYDE H. SMITH THOMAS D. SPEIDEL Louis A. UNGLENK A. MARK WALLING PAUL W. WILLIAMS RALPH A. WINKLE KING E. WINSTON HAROLD W. WOLFE HARRY N. WORKHOVEN ROBERT S. WYLLIE m One Hundred Thirty-eight , Senior Pharmacy Class OFFICERS C. WENDELL POLLOCK President LESTER I. FORSYTH Bepresentatives RALPH W. LEWIS Secretary-Treasurer BENJAMINE B. BROWN VICTOR B. DAY LESTER R. FORSYTHE MEMBERS NED HANEY RALPH W. LEWIS WILLIAM H. MORRISON CHARLES W. POLLOCK ALVA J. SIEBELS HARRY C. SNYDER One Hundred Thirty-nine Junior Pharmacy Class OFFICEBS WESLEY L. BENESH President GEORGE W. YOUNG Vice-President H. CURTIS SNYDER Eepresentatives ERNEST L. PRATT Secretary- Treasurer HENRY P. BAUMANN WESLEY L. BENESH LEONARD W. BUDDENHAGEN DWIGHT L. DEARDORFF EDWIN A. DEJONG MEMBEBS OWEN W. DIVELBISS HAROLD L. EATON CECILE GRIFFITH CHARLES A. HARVEY JAMES W. JONES ERNEST L. PRATT JOHN W. SULLIVAN MAE SWEENEY KENNETH M. WRIGHT GEORGE W. YOUNG One Hundred Forty I Freshman Pharmacy Class OFFICEBS G. MARVIN REED President CARLETON J. PECK Representatives ANDRUW W. HENGSTLER Secretary- Treasurer FRANK E. BICKAL J. STUART BLEAN MASHA BRAVERMAN JACQUES F. BRICELAND WILLIAM L. BRYANT J. DONALD CUNNINGHAM PATRICK H. DOUGHERTY Louis A. DREYER JACOB W. DOTFEE CHARLES F. FISHER MONTELLE C. FOBSYTHE GEORGE E. HARVEY JOHN J. HELMER EDSKO G. KLEIN MEMBERS EDWARD C. KUTSCH WILLIAM M. LAOE DONALD W. LEIK FLOYD G. LINDEMAN EVERETTE O. McARTHUR LYLE G. MALSED F. H. MEYER ALBERT I. NEITZEL HARLEN F. PANKAU CARLTON J. PECK PETER N " . PETERSON VIRGINIA QUINBY G. MARVIN REED LEE C. ROCKSEIN ELMER L. SANPORD JOHN J. SCHIMMING EDWARD SEBERS, JR. JOSEPH SMITH MYRTLE SNYDER MARVIN SMITH HAROLD O. STUTSMAN VIRGINIA LIGHT JAMES R. TRAER ARNOLD L. UNTIEDT EDWARD R. WRIGHT ROBERT T. WRIGHT LESLIE YOUNG One Hundred Forty-one 1.411 I Senior Medicine Class OFFICERS ROGER R. FLICKINGER President PAUL C. BUCY Vice-President LUCY COON Secretary- Treasurer RALPH LABRUGE CHARLES J. COONEY . Representative JAMES I. BALTZ BERNARD C. BARNES MAURICE T. BATES LELAND J. BELDING CLARENCE J. BERNE GLENN C. BLOME JOHN W. BRADLEY P. C. BUCY FORREST P. CARTWRIGHT LEO F. CHESS PHILLIP F. COHN LUCY COON CHARLES J. COONEY JAMES P. COONEY AMY DAMM WALTER P. DAMM EUGENE M. DAVIDHOFF GILBERT F. DEBRIE PERCY W. DEMO CHARLES H. DEVAUL MADELENE DONNELLY VERNON S. DOWNS MERRILL O. EIEL OLLEY D. ELLEFSON ROGER R. FLICKINGER DELL M. FUIKS MEMBERS HENRY C. GERNAND GORDON A. GRANGER FLENN H. GREENWOOD BENJAMIN A. GROSSMAN LESTER E. HACKBARTH EDWARD F. HAGEN BRENTON M. HAMIL NELSON L. HERSEY KENNETH P. HUNTER HECTOR M. JANSE HOMER L. JOHNSON J. N. KENEFICK PEIRCE D. KNOTT HUBERT K. KNUDSEN LEO H. LA DAGE HARRY P. LEE BERTRAM B. LEONARD WALLACE H. LONGWORTII CORNELIUS MARIS JOSEPH G. MAYO HOWARD S. MCCONKIE FRED E. MURDOCK JOHN H. NAUMAN CLAUDE O. PARKS ELMMS G. PEASLEY WALTER B. PHILLIPS MARK M. PIPER JACOB J. POTTER HAROLD W. POWERS WILLIAM H. PRESNELL ROE B. REED RANSOM F. RINGROSE EMMET T. SCALES GEORGE J. SCOVNER HALE F. SHIRLEY ALAN P. SMITH MERLE B. SNYDER GLENN P. SPEIDEL BASIL M. STEVENSON JOHN B. STOLL KARL F. SWANSON EDWARD W. THIELEN CLIFFORD W. THOMAS STANLEY H. YEGORS RALPH H. VERPLOEG EUGENE M. VITAGLIANO MORRIS F. WAXGISER WILLIAM N. WHITEHOUSE JAMES E. WHITMIRE ALFRED C. WIDETSKY NATHAN B. WILLIAMS FLOYD O. WOODARD One Hundred Forty-two Sophomore Medicine Class OFFICERS CARL A. NOE JOHN B. MCBRIDE MARGARET BUTLER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Representatives JAMES L. ADAMS VINCENTS R. AGBAYANI GLENN J. ANDERSON FRANK A. BAILEY RICHARD A. BAYLOR ALBIN C. BERGSTROM CARL G. BISHOP HAROLD L. BOLENDER DON L. BORGEN MELVIN G. BOURNE WAYNE B. BROWN STANLEY S. BRUECHERT MARGARET K. BUTLER VICTOR A. BYRNES WALTER A. CARLSON ROBERT M. CHAPMAN JOHN J. CLEMMER FRED A. COLBY LYNN P. COLLINS ISEE L. CONNELL WENDELL P. CRANE DEAN F. CURTIS KENNETH W. DANN DANTE P. DAPOLONIA DAVID C. DIAMONDSTONE JOHN C. DRAKE WALDEMAN C. DREESEN JOHN W. DULIN STANLEY F. DUSDIEKER FREDERIC B. EASTLAND PHILIP C. ELLIOTT DONALD G. EVANS MERLE D. EVANS MEMBERS BYRON E. FARWELL JOHN D. FULLER MELVIN D. GARDNER Louis E. GILJE JAMES B. GILLESPIE ROBERT A. GREENMAN H. E. GUYETT FREDERIC E. HAMBRECHT LAWRENCE B. HANSON GEORGE F. HASS E. E. HAWKINS HAROLD E. HAYMOND GAROLD G. HENNING JOHN G. HEWITT LEONARD J. HOSPODARSKY JOHN F. ITZEN JACOB O. JAFFE FRANKLIN R. JEPPESEN LIONEL W. JOHNSON PAUL H. JORDAN LEONARD M. KELLY PAUL R. KRASUSKI WILLIAM H. KRAUSE ELMER A. LARSEN PAUL J. LEEHEY AUSTIN J. LOWREY JAMES J. LUTZ WILLARD P. MARBLE JOHN R. MCBRIDE JOHN C. McCLiNTOCK MlIRRY L. MCCREEDY CHARLES W. MCLAUGHLIN FRANK G. MEHLER MILO G. MEYER WILBUR A. MILLER DONALD L. MISHLER MAX M. MONTGOMERY JOSEPH H. MOORE ARTHUR E. MORAVEC STEPHEN J. NETOLICKY CARL A. NOE FRANK G. OBER CHARLES F. OBERMANN BEN J. O ' DONNELL GEORGE A. PASCHAL JOHN W. PBNNINGTON MALCOLM E. PHELPS ROBERT A. PHILLIPS DONALD R. REED ISADORE ROSMOVSKY EUGENE W. SCHELDRUP JOYCE G. SCHMIDT DONALD H. SLAUGHTER ARTHUR C. SOE ARAL C. SORENSON ALBERT H. STANCATO ELIZABETH A. TAYLOR H. A. TOLLIVER JOSEPH F. VANDER VEER ROBERT E. VOTAW EMORY D. WARNER ROYAL E. WEIR SYLVESTER M. WELSH RAYMOND N. WHITEHEAD MATSUZA YAMASHIRO One Hundred Forty-three. Freshman Medicine Class OFFICERS ABRAHAM M. STEGMAN President G. HARRY BASSETT Vice-President EVELYN OLSON Secretary-Treasurer W. T. TOMPKINS LYLE BAKER Representatives WALTER J. AAOESEN BENJAMIN P. ABRAMOWITZ EARL V. ANDREW HARRY K. ATCHINSON LYLE A. BAKER GEORGE H. BASSETT ROBERT M. BELL RAYMOND A. BERGER RUDOLPH S. BLOCK ARTHUR F. BLOME WILLIAM A. BOICE MARION H. BRINKEE JEROME C. BURKE WARD V. CEILLY WILLIAM B. CHASE JOHN W. CONAWAY EARL H. DESHAW GERALD L. DOWNIE GEORGE M. ELLISON HOMER S. ELMQUIST MORRIS J. FELDMAN CORYDON T. FINN JAMES S. FORRESTER GLEN G. FOSTER JOHN P. GALLAGHER KERMIT H. GATES FRANCIS M. GRAFF AMANDUS H. GRATJ HENRY H. HAMILTON ORLO W. HARDY WILLIAM C. HARTLAND EMELINE P. HAYWARD RAPHEAL J. HENNES WAYNE L. HENNING MEMBERS HARLAN T. HIGH DELAVAN M. HOLMANN HYMAN M. HUREVITZ RAYMOND J. JACKMAN EIZA E. KAMITAKHARA ISADORE A. KlMMEL DEAN A. KING EARL L. KINGSBURY GEORGE H. KNOWLES WILLIAM F. KRIGSTEN ALVIN E. KUEHN BERNARD L. KUENNEN DAVID H. LANDO BERNARD B. LARSEN ALBERT H. LA-ZRIOWICH SAMUEL K. LEWIS HERBERT H. LIBERMAN ELMER H. LITTIG CHARLES R. MALLARY TRUMAN M. MAST CYRIL E. MCEHANY BYRON M. MERKEL PAUL T. MEYERS ROBERT B. MICHAEL ALEX A. MILLER JOHN K. MILLER PAULINE MOORE ROBERT M. NEEDLES ROBERT Y. NETOLICKY DONALD E. NEWLAND RUSSELL P. NOBLE JAMES C. OGDEN EVELYN OLSON ARTHUR PATTISON CARL F. PFEIFFER THEODORE E. PJLOWMAN FORREST G. POWELL HENRIETTE PRIBNOW RUDOLPH J. REICHERT RAWLIN P. ROBERTS WELLINGTON A. ROBINSON THOMAS J. ROEMER JOSEPH E. ROSE JOHN A. ROUSE ARTHUR C. SCHACH CLIFFORD M. SCHMIDT IVAN T. SCHULTZ WALTER H. SCHWARTZ MORRIS R. SEARY JOSEPH R. SHOREY JOHN E. SINNING HALE B. SLAVIN JOHN C. STAGEMAN JAMES T. STANTON ABRAHAM M. STEGEMAN CHRIS M. STRINGER WINSTON A. THILTGEN WINSLOW T. TOMPKINS ABRAHAM A. TOUBES CLAIRE W. TWINAM SEYMOUR 0. VESTERMARK DONOVAN F. WARD STEPHEN C. WARE STANLEY E. WELLS ALBERT J. WENTZIEN MARK C. WHEELOCK LEONAKD C. WLACH GEORGE D. CALLAHAN One Hundred Forty-four Senior Commerce Class OFFICEES ARTHUR C. TESSMAN President ROLLIN R. RYAN Vice-President THELMA PENNISTON Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS CLIFFORD N. AALFS DALE C. ALLEN FRANK A. ANDERSON DEAN M. ARMSTRONG THEODORE H. ASHFORD FRANCIS H. BARNARD JOSEPH G. BETTAO OTTO L. BETTAO VICTOR S. BLESSING ORVILLE BOB KENNETH J. BRIDENSTINE HARLAN T. BROADSTON CHAUNCEY P. BROUGHTON GEORGE E. BROWN MERL R. BROWN Loins H. BRUHN JOSEPH A. CAMPBELL W. O. CAMPBELL WILLIAM V. CARNEY CLETUS F. CHIZEK EARL N. CONWAY CHARLES R. CROZIEB HORACE G. DAGGETT WILLIAM H. D AMOUR JOHN A. DAVIS ROBERT T. DAVIS RUTHFORD E. DAVIS THEODORE E. DEVINE DONALD S. ELDER JAMES K. ELLICKSON FRED E. ELLWEIN RAY FARNSWOETH JOHN C. FAULKNER LIGOURI T. FLATLET WILLIAM D. FOSTER ROY E. FRANK WILLIAM F. GAUNITZ WALDO F. GAIGEB HAROLD L. GERNDT AUSTIN J. GODDARD MORTON R. GOLDSTEIN WILLIS R. GRUWELL GEORGE C. HALLIDAY HARLAN S. HEATH FREDM. HILPERT RUSSELL I. HOOK OH LEWIS W. HULL GERRIT HYINK CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON R. WILSON JENNINGS DOROTHY KANE DONALD F. KIESAU PAUL G. KILPATRICK RAYMOND C. KNEEN ELIZABETH KRARUP ANNE KYVIG F. B. LEONARD, JR. TOM B. LOMAS GERTRUDE LUBCHANSKY HUBERT H. LUPTON ARTHUR P. LUTJENS KENNETH W. LYDDON DONALD C. McCALL NYLE A. MCCURDY HOWARD McHuon EDWARD F. MCNABB WILLIAM N. MANN FLOYD R. MASON Pio S. MATA BRUCE E. MATHEW HARI.EY R. MATHEWS MARY MICHEAL MARY MURPHY HAROLD R. NELSON ROY C. OLSON EVERETT G. PARSONS FRED E. PARSONS FRANCES L. PAUGH THELMA PENNISTON GORDON PHILLIPS RAYMOND A. POWELL LEONARD RAFFENSPERGER CLARENCE W. RELNERT LOYD L. RESSLER HAROLD F. ROEDELL ALBERTA ROGERS ROLLIN R. RYAN EVERETT E. SCOTT RAY W. SIBBERT MILTON C. STEBBINS ROY STIEGER HARLAN C. STRONG WILLIAM A. SUNSTRUM STANLEY A. TANNER ARTHUR C. TASEMAN DAVID O. THOMAS VIRGIL W. THOMAS GEORGE W. THOMPSON MEREL G. TRICKEY ROBERT M. UNDERWOOD MARY UNRATH EDMUND B. VALENTINO JOHN J. VAN EPPS DOROTHY VAN HORN PHILIP F. WALKER NICHOLAS E. WELTER HAZEL WORTMAN RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER One Hundred Forty-five Junior Commerce Class OFFICERS CARL F. DISTEUHORST President HELEN M.MOOTY Vice-President CECIL A. BOLSINGER Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS GAY A. ANDERSON EDWARD A. ARMENTROUT THOMAS L. AVERT JOSEPH E. BARRY BAPHAEL J. BASCHNAOEL HARVEY A. BEACH HUBERT L. BEAL PAUL K. BERRY JOHN D. BEVINO PAUL L. BICKFORD CECIL A. BOLSINGER JAROLD D. BRIDGES JOSEPH M. BROWN FREDERICK M. BUTLER CLARK R. CALDWELL MARIAN CARLEY WASREN B. CARPENTER FRANK B. CARSON MERLIN L. CARTER FORDIS J. CLIFTON HARRY E. COFFIE GENEVA COLONY RUTH CORBIN BERYL COTTINGTON DONOVAN D. DAVIDSON FIORY DELLA VEDOVA JOE M. DEVRIES CARL F. DISTELHORST FRANCIS J. DUGGAN JAMES DUNCAN HARRY F. EDWARDS HAROLD R. EGENES ORTEN J. FARRAR BERNARD A. FOWLER ORVILLE L. FRAZIER EDMUND L. FULLER JUSTIE GIST CHARLES S. GRUSONIK ROBERT B. GULL ALLAN F. HAIGHT RUBY HIRT PAUL C. HOUSER JAMES HYINK DALE W. JONES NELLIE JONES CLYDE R. KIVELL HENRY A. KNERR WILLIAM KNOX CHARLES A. KNUDSON LEON H. KRINGEL MARTIN LANTOW WILLIAM M. LATTA FRED W. LAWSON MARY LETTS LESTER D. LEWIS Hsi C. LIN ISABEL LUNDUALL WAYNE H. MCCORMAC ETHEL MCDONALD VERLE M. MCELROY BERNARD L. MAIN RUTH MANLEY PAUL E. MATHEWS DANIEL P. MATTES CLARENCE D. MAXSON LEAH MILLER HARRIETTS MONTGOMERY HELEN MOOTY ALICE MULRONEY FRANCIS J. MULRONEY J. EMMETT MURPHY FLOYD F. MOORE WILLIS L. MUSSER JOHN P. OVERGGARD JOE H. PIPER GARRET POPMA RALPH C. PRICE ERITH H. REED ETHEL RICKE RAY A. RODIN JOHN O. ROLLER FRANK C. RUBEE CONRAD M. SEAVER HAROLD D. SEDERLUND KENNETH W. SENNEFF SARA SHULMAN WALT H. SIBBERT ROBERT W. SINCLAIR HOLLY SMITH SHELDON L. SPELMAN GALEN E. STARK FRANK S. STICKNEY GEORGE D. STILES EARLE G. STOY GEORGE L. STRATHMAHN MARY STRUB MILES F. THOMAS MILO J. TLUSTY BEVERLY TURNER ELIZABETH VERRY DARRELL E. VOAS MARION WARRIOR JOHN F. WILBER WILLIAM B. WELCH WAYNE M. WEST HAROLD C. WETZSTEIN SAMUEL B. WHITING PHILIP W. WIELAND HARRIETT WILLIAMS VINCENT F. WILLIHNGANZ ELMER R. WYCKOFF One Hundred Forty-six . School of Journalism JACK B. BLADINE ENID BURNS DWIGHT M. BANNISTER FRANK E. EYERLY DONALD W. WIEDER PIER D. ALDERSHOF GEORGE B. ANDERSON ELEANOR BAKDWELL ALICE BELL CYRIL N. BERG HAROLD J. CLAASSEN EDITH COBEEN IDA MAY CONVERSE MARY ELEANOR CROSLEY GRAHAM M. DEAN THOMAS ELLISON ESTHER FULLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANCES WINKELMAN CARROLL E. VETTERICK HAZEL SWANSON MILLICENT SMITH FRANCES SCHREURS Juniors BETTY GAY WALTER GRAHAM WILLIAM T. HAGEBOECK WILLIAM H. HARPER BETTY HAW AlNSLEE E. HlCKERSON VINCENT HOYMAN HELEN IRWIN LEONA KOLFENBACH THEODORE F. KOOP W. MARVIN LOGAN ELVIN J. TILTON KATHERINE MACY NEWELL N. JONES MERRILL S. GAFFNEY ALBERT F. EWERS DONALD A. McGuiRE CONSTANCE MEYERS PAUL I. NOBLE ALICE BEIDY ETTA EHOWEDDER HELEN SALISBURY DON F. SAUNDERS BAY J. SCHOTTER RALPH L. STEPHAN SWISHER WILSON W. RUSSELL WILSON FRANK A. WORTMAN One Hundred Forty-seven Adivilies Iowa Life The " Emperor ' s " Sunday School texts get dusty, and he joins hands with the cut-tips. He points for his Ph.D. (Pool Hall Demon) at the Academy, and gallops till the wee sma ' at Varsity with " Little Jessie, " who is now carbon copying that certain Kappa crime. Egbert yowls all the college hymns, hangs his head shyly at Induction, can knot a tux tie using the varsity huddle system, and is a war-whoop to the gals. " Little Jessie " is just too sad. She bacchanails the bolder boys, and while canoeing, her Tcisses flame up and down the river. She survives the most underslung orgy, and bacon and eggs many a boyfren when comes the dawn. She ' s a big league bunny in a groping party, and can navigate the mean- est fire-escape. She can make any lad " clime that ' ighest dormitory. " She ' s a sin in silk, and her baby talk act is a riot to numerous thundering pulses. u nK A " . ' . x " it T . ... As always the Chi Omegas associate them- selves with Frivol and win the prize in the pa- rade. . . . Three of the S.A.E. ' s go a-touring in old fashioned style. . . . Governor Hammill rides serenely ' midst yards and yards of white crepe. . . . The Vulgar Boatmen appear once more in public. . One Hundred Fifty ft . . . Iowa puts forth a hearty welcome to the Gophers and defeat is registered against the Hawks. . . . The P.E.P. boys stage a Homecom- ing parade headed by Betas and their cow and the Sigma Nus do a big hotel business because of the decorations. . 1 " One Hundred Fifty-one In the days of stiff collars and button shoes : the I o w a Union at the St. James . . . Iowa Avenue with im- provements . . and a group of " chin- ners " . . . Those were the days when a stein was a Jit and the horse knew the way back home. . r One Hundred Fifty-two . . . Old pictures presented in a new manner. . . . Close Hall and the Hay and Wood Mar- kets. ... A novel early pic- ture of the famous " Bugs " Wiekham. The Jones Bros., Tad and Howard . . . and perhaps the Board of Regents in past decades. . . . What a erop of hair! ! One Hundred Fifty -three .... Varsity!! where lowi couples while the happy houra away . . . run by, well, two of the probably more promi- nent men about town . . . and the lights, well, they ' re I here if you should ask. . . . The Military Ball, where all the army struts its stuff for once at (east each year ... a happy mixture of uniforms and tuxes . . . the uniforms belonging to the students and the tuxes to the soldiers. . . . One Hundred Fifty-four JhtHi . . . Well, well . . . Clap hands, here come the Acacia boys all dressed up in their Sunday-go- to-meeting clothes and having a huge time. . . . And then, although there is no Santa Clans, he came down the chimney of the Alpha Chi house and what did he find? . . . Nothing more than the Beta formal which was plenty good. . . . How ' s that? One Hundred Fifty-five Ws. flfi u X - b i .... The G-r-e-a-t university gets a g-r-e-a-t birthday cake in the presence of a multitude of the most noted in the state. . . . " Sweater " Ashford photos in Iowa City and Talbert in Florida. . . . Again the engineers get a little publicity for their construction work. ttt I One Hundred Fifty-six Someone conceived a bright idea and a new picture of U.H. is presented for approval. . A Chicagoan smiles in a characteristic manner and doesn ' t break the Kodak ... A stellar member of the cage five stops for a second and well let you figure out the title and subject of the next picture yourself O ne Hundred Fifty-seven . . Freshman! Assume! Smeck! " To thee, oh fair one of an active, do I bow down to pay obeisance. " . . . . And the bare-foot pledges, shoeless, sat pos- ing in the parlor of the Delt lodge ... Flo Zeig- field and his entertainers are the " hit " of the sea- son at the Fiji celebration. . . . More neophytes burn their tender noses trying to put the mystic penny in its proper place. . . . One Hundred Fifty-eight r ffll.n I K V fllKW ft fy BL . . . Probation! General Nnisanee of the Phi Psi man- sion struts his stuff. . . . The D.U. ' s go into the side show business while the Sig Eps polish up the 1 old stance tor the spring golfing season. . . . And the west side boys furnish well figured material for Maek Sennett. ft One Hundred Fifty-nine Presenting for your ap- proval, Madame Caroline Steindler, the oldest co-ed in the university. . . Lake Fisk or the campus suh- merped. . . . Charley the Versatile Tippetts, and a snap of " Old Faithful, " George the Cop. . . " And " Twas said that fair dam- sels leaned out of casement windows to listen to sweet harmony of their beloved. " One Hundred Sixty j taB e i! . . . What say, old bean? Going to the Mecca Show; Why? No fun? You ' re right! . . . Anil they grunt and groan and try to throw their man, these heroes of the ring. . . . Jimmy Flanagan, the most popular instructor in school, poses for us ... a Janss meetin g for pep and the famous McN ' abb . . . Hurrah! One Hundred Sixty-one Jkl . . v " The most wonderful girl in the world ' ' ... Three matches : two rounds each : Lam- bert vs. Howe, Webber vs. Case- beer, and Butler vs. Day. Catch as catch can and Queensbury rules. Iowa couples, to be seen most anywhere most any time, typical of the collegiate pair. . . " I ' ll say she is! " ft TO A f ii One Hundrew Sixty-two . . . Journalism and the Law School form a corporation for the development of backward males and shy co-eds and are successful in the attemnt. . . Tabor the Older and The Pride of the South do justice to the ancient theory of the attraction of opposite sexes. . . . And Schleswig and Chi- cago go into business on mu- tual agreement. . . " Don ' t they make a cute pair? " MX rj jR jk ft " rr. One Hundred Sixty-three ' A 9 ft fr rf ,, u V i ' 1 . . . Prexy goes in for athletics and takes a few lessons from the coach and the squad. . . . The All Tired Out boys make themselves more so. ... The engineers show bad form in their annual production. . . . And the Law School enters in a hash slinging contest and wins first | place One Hundred Sixty-four . . . . Commencement, college br men and women and " the end of a four-year loaf. " -The notables talk over the 1928 basketball prospects in a quiet group. . . . " The Two Big Chiefs " are caught in front of the Supply between classes. . . . Eight Reichites are snapped during an in- formal debate on the League of Na- tions question. . . . Believe it or not ! One Hundred Sixty-five lit Iowa ' s best hopes for an " all-back " college aggregation . . Seems as if most of the boys are afraid to face the Eastman . . . Gaffney is suspected to be hiding something of an unlawful nature under the big black bumbershoot. . . The rest are merely photo- shy. . . . Bashful ! iMt One Hundred Sixty-six Publications Egbert has had a season ' s workout on his home town " Chronicle, " and so he begins to revolutionize the campus printing racket. Many a Jim Journalist sobs to sleep of nights due to Egbert ' s nightmare blue pencil, and he mauls a frenzied Underwood to create a better daily. " Little Jessie " pen and inks some chromos for the comic, and John Held, Jr., has a nervous breakdown. She composes a feature yarn now and then to humiliate F. Scott, but she ' s a sympathetic child, and won ' t overdo it. Student Publications Board E. M. MACEWEN FACULTY MEMBERS F. J. LAZELL E. B. KITTRIDGE S. G. WINTER EARL E. BEMAN JOHN H. FOLWELL STUDENT MEMBERS AlNSLEE E. HlCKERSON MARSHALL C. WATSON MARION RAMBO Beman, MacEwen Weller, Ranibo, Kittridge, Winters Watson, Folwell, Hickerson ne Hundred Sixty-eight Student Publications at Iowa HARRY S. BUNKER T1IK lini ' iin cdincs out six days a week; Frivol and Transit make their appearance once a month; I own Litcntri) Magazine and Journal of Busi- n ss are issued quarterly; and THE HAWKEYE ap- pears toward, the close of every school year. Not only do these publications make their appearance, hut numerous l T niversity Bulletins, programs, and sim- ilar materials are a necessity to the school. Where do these publications come from? Who prints them? Isn ' t it a terrific job to get them all out satisfactorily and on time? In answer to that third question it is. But the work is satisfactorily taken care of by an organiza- tion known as Student Publications Incorporated. This organization was formed 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 receive any profit by virtue of their membership. The ownership of this corporation is vested in the student body. Every stu- dent enrolled in the university is a member of it, and has a full right to vote on the selection of board members. The company is governed by a Board of Trustees, with five student members and four faculty members. The student members are elected at a regular annual election, and the faculty members are appointed by the President of the Univer- sity. This board elects the editors and business managers of THE HAWKEYE, The Daily lowan, and Frivol. It also has supervision over the business policies of The Transit, Journal of Business, and The Iowa Literary Magazine. Student Publications Incorporated owns a $40,000 printing plant, with all equipment necessary to take care of its six publications. This plant, consisting of three multiple-magazine linotypes, a Miehle book press, a flat bed web-per- fecting newspaper press, small job press, steel composing room equipment, and modern bindery machinery, is housed in the semi-basement of the Journalism building. The corporation pays a regidar monthly rent to the University for the use of these quarters, and in addition allows the school to use its equipment for laboratory purposes. The General Manager of the plant has supervision of the business policies of the various publications, and has complete responsibility for the financial status of the corporation. He makes reports on the financial standing to the Board at its regular monthly meetings. Upon the death of Doctor Weller, President of the Board of Trustees, this office was taken over by Dr. Ewen M. MacEwen, who has served efficiently for the remainder of the year. This is the second year THE HAWKEYE has been printed in the Student Pub- lications plant, and with the completion of this book, extensive publication work is no longer an experiment. A policy of expansion in worthwhile student jour- nalistic enterprise is favored by the board, and in future years Student Publica- tions Incorporated should be even more successful than in the past. One Hundred Sixty-nine The 1928 Hawkeye GEORGE B. ANDERSON Editor-in-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF GEORGE B. ANDERSON Editor-in-Chief WALTER GRAHAM Associate Editor KERMITMCFARLAND Sports Editor HENRY N. NEUMAN Organizations Editor EAMONA EVANS Women ' s Editor THOMAS G. Cox Photographic Editor ROY P. PORTER i owa Life Editor PAUL L. S. MYHRE Subdivisions Editor RICHARD S. VETTER Military Editor THEODORE F. KOOP Dramatics Editor RALPH YOUNO Administration Editor JEAN DORAN ASSISTANTS BETTY BAXTER DONALD BAIRD CLIFFORD BROWN Porter, McFarland, Doran, Evans, Koop, Myhre Vetter, Cox, Graham, Baxter, Neuman, Young One Hundred Seventy Mar Uto The 1928 Hcwkeye BUSINESS STAFF P. BOB WEISE Business Manager CARL F. DISTLKIIORST Assistant Business Manager STAFF LORIMER A. GlLJE KATHERINE MUELLER W. HARRY HAKPEE DONALD BAraD BERNETTA KUNAU NATALIE ALBRECHT GEORGE E. BISCHOFF KATHERINE MANATT EICHARD GRAHAM LEO H. PETERSON F. BOB WEISE Business Manager Gilje, Bischoff, Bishop, Manatt, Harper, Baird Graham, Distlehorst, Mueller, Kunau, Albrecht, Peterson One Hundred Seventy-one The Daily lowan R BADGERS, 26-17 ' ,000 Library Hawkeyes Tie for , l; ,,xi,, ,-. z i Fourth in Big Ton Siiik HI b,-l " TSTJ EDITORIAL STAFF ELVIN J. TILTON . . KATHERINE Y. MACY DONALD A. MCGUIRE MERRILL S. GAFFNEY PIER D. ALDERSHOF WALTER GRAHAM HARRY 8. HARPER . .... Editor Managing Editor Night News Editor Night News Editor Night News Editor Night News Editor Night News Editor B. NELSON . . . FRANK A. WORTMAN W. RUSSELL WILSON THEODORE KOOP . . FLORENCE W. TAMS . AlNSLEE E. HlCKERSON Night News Editor . . . City Editor Campus Editor Society Editor Sports Editor MARVIN LOGAN Sports Editor ALBERTS. ABEL Columnist . . Editorial Page Manager Beman, Jones, Macy, Wilson, Wertman, Tarns McGuire, Koop, Nelson, Gaffney, Logan, Hickerson One Hundred Seventy-two Eto The Daily lowan IOWA ROMPS OVER 8 University May Receive $2,000,000, JOHN F. WEBBER . . W. HARRY HARPER . EDWIN B. GREEN JAMES J. DOLLY . . JAMES W. BLACKBURN KOBERT V. SlBERT B U S I N K S Business Manager Circulation Manager . Classified Manager . Foreign Advertising A dvertising Assistant Advertising Assistant FREDERIC A. SCHNELLER Advertising Assistant WILLIAM P. HAGEBOECK S STAFF GEORGE W. OLSON . . ALFRED S. PARROTT . HERBERT S. STERNBERO MARVIN A. LOGAN . . CHARLES S. GALIHER AGNES SCHMIDT . . . WILLIAM A. KUNDE . . Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Accountant . . . Stenographer . Collections Kunde, Blackburn, Schmidt, Hagefooeck, Sibert, Green Olson, Davis, Schneller, Harper, Parrott, Sternberg One Hundred Seventy-three FRANK E. EYERLY Editor-in-Chief BETTY HAW OWEN STEWART PAUL MYHRE BOB BLYTHE V) The Frivol STAFF FRANK E. EYERLY .... Editor-in-Chief Fuzz KENNEDY Managing Editor FREDERICK BUTLER .... Exchange Editor HARRY BOYD Art Editor CONTEIBUTOES WALTER GRAHAM EVA FRANKLIN HOMER FEY GENE MATTISON MARTIN COUTANT JEAN DORAN FLO LINN One Hundred Seventy-fovr jf The Frivol BUSINESS STAFF ERNEST GERDES .... Business Miuuiger FREDERIC SOHNELL.ER BETTY BAXTER !ENK MATTISON Assistan! ' Assistant Assistant ERNEST (!ERDES Business Manager FRIVOL this year inaugurated a new policy, putting out an issue every month of the school year, and printing short stories and other material of a " heavier " type than heretofore. Testimony to its success is offered by the fact that sales of the publication have far surpassed those of any other year. With the election last spring of Frank R. Eyerly, the " F.R.E. " of Chills and Fever fame, to the editorship, and Ernest Gerdes to the business managership, the makeup of the university humorous publication was radically changed. Perhaps the most successful issue of the year was the " Razz " number, which carried burlesques of campus celebrities, and brilliant satire on campus land- marks. Other issues which met with marked favor were the " Fraternity " num- ber and the May " Exit " copy. Covers by " Flo " Linn, " Roxy " Ball, and Harry Boyd brightened up the magazine considerably. One Hundred Seventy-five .. k T ?e Transit C. BESSEMER ANDERSON CA: LTOX H. LEWIS TRANSIT STAFF C. BESSEMER ANDERSON Editor-in-Chief WILSON W. TOWNE ' Associate Editor LAWRENCE ALLEN Alumni Editor ORVILLE A. WHEELON Campus Editor JOHN J. MUELLER Humorous Editor OARLTON H. LEWIS Publication Manager EDWARD J. HARTMAN Staff Artist OTTO T. STUECK Advertising Manager ROBERT MAOY Circulation Manager EDWIN C. SITTLER Technical Adviser THE Transit, a monthly magazine published by the College of Applied Sci- ence, has this past year more than ever proved its usefulness in molding college spirit and presenting technical problems in the various phases of engineering to the students. The Transit, along with eighteen other magazines devoted to like interests, is a member of the Association of Engineering College Magazines. The publica- tion is under the direct supervision of Student Publications Incorporated, being recognized as one of the major journalistic enterprises of the university. The quality of the magazine has been added to during the past year by use of moce engravings and better design. Articles are contributed by professional men in the field and by undergraduates who have meritorious material to pre- sent to the public. One Hundred Seventy-six Journal of Business . KEXXETT SWKXS .X Cl.K ' lTS F. ClIIZEK JOUENAL OF BUSINESS STAFF W. KENNETT SWENSON Editor-in-Chief DALE C. ALLEN Associate Editor CLETUS F. CHIZEK Business Manager RAYMOND A. POWELL Circulation Manager THE Journal of Business is published by the students of the College of Com- merce, for the purpose of discussing commercial problems and allied sub- jects. The editor and business manager of the publication are selected from the enrollment of the College of Commerce by a Journal of Business board con sisting of two faculty members and three students. The magazine comes under the editorial control of this board, and under su- pervision of Student Publications Incorporated, of which it is a member. The publication is printed in the Student Publications plant, and contains articles, editorials, news matter, humor, and statistical work compiled by faculty members, students, graduates, and business leaders of national repute. One Hundred Seventy-seven v QPfr The Iowa Literary Magazine VERNON E. LICHTENSTEIN . " ] DAVID C. PEARSON ....} LUCILE MORSCH . . . . J SARAH COON ASSISTANTS BARBARA MILLER LEE A. WEBER Associate Editors HENRY L. WILSON SOME medium of literary expression -was needed on this campus prior to 1924, but it was not until then that The Iowa Literary Magazine, a periodi- cal which was to give expression to the best of thought and writing on Iowa campus, was founded. Paul M. Dwyer undoubtedly deserves the credit for starting the publication, although it could never have been established without the cooperation of the various literary societies on the campus and the men and women interested in promoting literary work here. From the outset, the magazine was beset with financial problems. While there were more than enough students on the campus to make the publication well worth while,, there seemed to be too few to keep a magazine which must of necessity be of high calibre on a solid financial basis. After three issues had been published, the business control of the magazine was taken over by Student Publications Incorporated, but the editorial policy was left to a Literary Ad- visory Board, w hose present members are Professor Edwin Ford Piper, Pro- fessor Nellie Slayton Aurner, and Professor Frank Luther Mott. The publication this past year has been sponsored by the literary societies, through the Forensic Council. The Forensic Advisory Board consists of six undergraduates : Paul M. Dwyer, Esther Fuller, Leah Rose, Charles Brown Nel- son, Frederic Schneller, and Henry L. Wilson. One Hundred Seventy-eight hld T A ' l- Military Egbert ' s scarlet ancestry led many a bloody rebellion, and, to carry on, he mustered for war. He mangled the best of maneuvers, and had a basket full of tricks with his Springfield. Fast on the draw, and dead-eye, he was a panic on the rifle team, but ignores a berth with the Scabbard and Blade. Se ' s ' . ' iiiitni as a shade of Beau Brummel in his khaki get-up. His jnly grief was that he couldn ' t wear it to the Ball. The Military Department COLONEL MORTON C. MUMMA Professor of Military MAJOR HOWARD L. HOOPER Assistant Professor MAJOR HERBERT H. SHARPE Assistant Professor MAJOR BRUCE H. ROBERTS Assistant Professor CAPTAIN HAROLD P. GIBSON Instructor CAPTAIN ANTHONY P. LAGORIO Instructor CAPTAIN HAROLD E. STOW Instructor CAPTAIN LESLIE W. BROWN Instructor LIEUTENANT THOMAS H. STANLEY . . .... Instructor MASTER SERGEANT WILLIAM D. KAHMINO Instructor WARRANT OFFICER LEWIS J. LAW Instructor WARRANT OFFICER JAMES J. GIBNEY Instructor SERGEANT JOHN A. LEMONS Instructor SEKGEANT LAFAYETTE SEXTON Instructor SERGEANT CHARLES H. HAMILL Instructor SERGEANT FRED C. WALLER Instructor COL. M. C. MUMMA THE Military Department at the State University of Iowa this year has inaugurated a new system which is bringing most decided results in in- creased efficiency of the student members of the department. Discipline has been materially increased, making the department a first class one in every respect. It was felt by the department that in order for the students to get the most out of their training, it was necessary to give them military gov- ernment as it really exists. With the department strengthened as it, has been, there seems to be no reason why Iowa should not be on the distinguished list for this year. li Law, (jibney, Lemons, Sexton, Hamill, Waller, Kahmlng Stanley, Brown, Sharpe, Mumma, Gibson, LuKorio, Hooper, Stow One Hundred Eighty " C At OBI Nortl ikl at Ian tkfc tka XXo The Military Department HOWARD B. FLETCHER TIIK Military Department was created at Iowa in 1872 " to provide a good form of physical training and to inculcate discipline, resource- fulness, sanitation, clean living, courtesy, obedience to authority and law,- truthfulness, and honor in the minds of the young men of the university. " The basic principles of the art of war are taught here, but emphasis the last two years has been toward preserving peace. ' The motto has become " While we prepare for war, we hope for peace. " During the years of its existence the Military Department has changed considerably. Much of this has taken place within the past two years. The addition of the new Field House to the Arm- ory has provided increased facilities for the work of the R.O.T.C. Target butts of heavy steel plates were designed and erected along the west end of the Armory. A special lighting system was installed, and new panoramic and silhouette targets were secured for training purposes. It is now possible to dem- onstrate within the armory the field formations of the smaller military organi- zations. A platoon in attack can be very easily accommodated in the present quarters. Special problems involving a platoon in action have been worked out this year with the result that both the quality and the quantity of the basic course instruction have increased over previous years. More stress has been put upon the practical work in military tactics by way of increased opportunity in " Command and Leadership. " As usual Iowa was well represented at the Fort Snelling summer camp in 1926. Out of twenty schools represented we rated fifth in all around efficiency. W. C. North was pronounced the outstanding medical student in camp. He was also the high man in medical tactics. The high man in hygiene and sanitation also came from Iowa in the person of S. R. Garfield. In the General Unit Awards Iowa again returned with the Minneapolis Rotary Pistol Team Gup. During the camp period Iowa had four men in the band. In athletics we placed second in the baseball league, second in the camp swimming meet, placed several men in the camp track meet, as well as securing several of the championships in boxing and wrestling. One Hundred Eighty-one Engineering Unit MEMBERSHIP in the Engineer R.O.T.C. Unit is limited to students in the College of Applied Science. Since its establishment in 1920 there has been a gradual growth, in the number of commissions in the Officers Reserve Corps awarded, from two in 1920 to twenty in 1926. There are at pres- ent (1926- ' 27) thirty-five members of the advanced course, attending five " one- hour class periods per week. The basic course averages about 120 in number, attending three hours per week. The courses of instruction, which are regulated by the Chief of Engineers, U. S. Army, are designed to supplement the engineering work covered by the student in the College of Applied Science coordinating this work with military engineering. In addition to covering the basic military subjects, as is done by all combat R.O.T.C. units, instruction is given in Rigging, Map Reading and Map Making, Military Bridging, Military Roads, Demolitions, and General Con- struction in War. Summer camp (for advanced-coursemen only) is to be held from June 16 to July 27 of this year at Ft. Leavenworth, Kan., the home of the Command and General Staff School of the Army. Here the twenty-three Iowa Engineers at- tending, together with those from Ames, The University of Kansas, and the Missouri School of Mines, will receive practical instruction in the matters covered in the class room during the year, with opportunities to organize and exercise actual supervision of working parties and construction gangs. One member of the unit, taking chemical engineering, will attend the Chemical Warfare camp at Edgewood Arsenal, Md. Infantry Unit UPON graduation a college man rightly expects to become a leader of men and one of the objects of the R.O.T.C. is to assist him to become such by providing a course in which he has a chance to develop leadership through practical experience in controlling and directing the action of others and to gain self-confidence and poise. This year through a revision of the course of in- struction for the Infantry Unit it has been possible to give the Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors more opportunity to exercise command than ever before, to devote more time to practical work and less to theoretical, to teach the individual not only how to execute a movement but also how to teach it to others. With the installation of a steel backstop across the west end of the armory instruction in rifle marksmanship can now be given to forty-eight men at the same time on an indoor range that compares favorably with an outdoor range 500 yards in length. In addition a system of targets that disappear when struck has been developed so that now it is possible to fire in the armory all sorts of combat problems, including that of an entire company in an attack. In this way the principles of combat are more effectively taught than in the class room and the cadet officers and non-commissioned officers have an opportunity to exercise command under combat conditions including the noise and confusion that neces- sarily accompany firing. . T One Hundred ' Eighty-two Medical Unit T]]K .Medical R.O.T.C. Unit at the State University of Iowa was established in 1920. On .June 30, 1926, seventy-seven candidates on graduation with the degree of M.I), had been commissioned as First Lieutenants of the iMedieal Reserve, U. S. Army. Six of these graduates are now in the Regular .Military Establishment; six in the Regular Naval Establishment. medical college according to an approved War Department programme. The necessary camp occurs during the summer vacation after the sophomore medical year and exemplifies and amplifies by actual practice the medico-military prin- ciples taught didactically in the class room. Medical camps are usually held at Fort Snelling, Minnesota. All advanced students receive pay from the government. Appointment is contingent on mental, moral and physical fitness an d the number accommodated is further limited by federal appropriations. At the present writing the students taking the course are apportioned as fol- lows: Freshman 32, Sophomore 32, Juniors 33. Thirty-two seniors carried on the R.O.T.C. rolls, having fulfilled all the tech- nical requirements of the military science course, are awaiting academic gradu- ation to be commissioned. Two members of the present senior medical class have received appointments as internes in military hospitals with a view to ultimate commission in the Reg- ular Medical Corps of the Army. Four Seniors have been notified of appoint- ment in the Regular Medical Corps of the Navy. Dental Unit THE Dental Unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps in the State Uni- versity of Iowa was established in 1921, by the War Department under the supervision of the Surgeon General of the army. The authority to establish such a unit was contained in an act of Congress, known as " The National De- fense Act. " It is one of eight such units existing in the United States, and is a privilege only of class " A " dental colleges. The course is composed of two sections basic and advanced each consisting of four complete semesters. The course is not compulsory in the Dental Unit. and any male student, a citizen of the United States, can elect to enter the unit. However, before he can enroll in the advanced section, a student must fulfill certain physical standards, and successfully have completed the basic division. The class room work consists of a regular schedule of lectures, outlined by War Department authority, which pertain to medico-military subjects with special reference to the dental service of the army. An attendance at a summer training camp of six weeks duration is required from all students who enter the advanced " course. This camp is intended to demonstrate the practical application of the class room instructions, and has always been held at Fort Snelling, Minnesota. After successful completion of all the requirements of the ent ire course, and after such students have received their professional degree as Doctor of Dental Surgery, the candidates are given a commission as a first lieutenant in the dental section of the Officers Reserve Corps. Since the establishment of the Dental Unit, thirty-two graduates have received commissions as reserve dental officers as a result of completing the course. There will be about twenty-six men from the present senior class of forty-six members who will be eligible for reserve commission at the graduation exercises this year. One Hundred Eighty-three O The University Band MEMBERS O. E. VANDOREN Director ERNEST H. GERDES Drum Major CLIFFORD V. ALLEN CLARENCE J. ANDREWS EDWARD A. ARMENTROUT I ' ATL G. ARVIDSON ORVAL H. AUSTIN EDWIN G. BAKTON HARRY G. BASSETT CARL M. BECKER FRANK E. BICKAL JAROLD D. BRIDGES ARTHUR D. BROWN GEORGE H. BUCK CARLIN W. BUCKNAM FRANK E. CLAEK ALFRED B. CUMMINS LAWSON T. CUMMINS PAUL C. DAWSON HAMILTON E. GRAY ALTON O. GROTH OSWALD 0. HAKDWH: DONALD L. RASTER EDWARD J. HARTMAN CHARLES N. HOFFMAN- EARL C. HESLEY GORDON L. HOWORTH GEORGE R. JENSEN LEONARD C. JOHNSON CHARLES I. JOY WARD S. KEITH GILBERT L. KELSO RAYMOND O. KIKE RALPH S. LANNING MARTIN LANTOW WALTER W. LONG CHARLES D. LUKE MAURICE McCORD LEONARD I. PETERSON VERNON PETERSEN ARTHUR Rix FRED A. ROLFS CARL E. SAGNESS ADRIAN J. SCHROEDER JOHN H. STEHN WILLIAM K. SWENSON DERONDA D. TAGGART EMERY C. TROXEL PAUL O. VAN HORN PHILLIP F. WALKER STEPHEN C. WARE PAUL H. WHITE ERNEST G. WITTE JOSEPH 0. WATSON I m ()i Hundred Eighty-four The Rifle Team OPENING the season with nearly sixty aspirants, which included seven letter men, the outlook for a championship rifle team seemed very bright, but when finally the smoke cleared away at the end of the season it was found that the victories and defeats were practically equal. Shooting the best teams from the Atlantic to the Pacific in dual matches, Coach Gibney ' s gunners emerged with thirteen victories and eleven losses, win- ning over such teams as the University of Cincinnati, the University of Cali- fornia, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, and the Kansas Aggies and losing to such powerful teams as Cornell University, Mississippi A. M., Virginia Military Institute, and the University of Washington. In the Big Ten competition shot annually for the Wiles trophy, Wisconsin. Michigan, and Northwestern fell before the Hawkeye bullets and Minnesota. Indiana, and Ohio nosed their way to the top. Consequently the cup will either grace the trophy room of Ohio or Minnesota for the following year, the final announcement not yet having been made. In competition with Corps Area schools Iowa placed ninth with a score of 7. " 26x8000. The University of Arkansas ranked first with a score of 7865 and in the wake came the University of Missouri and the University of Minnesota. An unusually high score, 796x800, was set up by J. E. Crew of the University of Minnesota. Establishing a new custom for Iowa, Captain Hageboeck with a team of five selected men invaded the Kohawk gallery at Cedar Rapids, easily winning by a score of 1774 to 1540. A cup was awarded the winners by the Lions Club of that city and the Coe gunmen entertained with a banquet at the Mandarin Inn following the contest. It is hoped that these shoulder-to-shoulder matches will be continued in the future. Shooting his second year for Iowa, Warren W. Drum held the individual hon- ors for the season, shooting 393x400 for the highest match score and 2317x2400 for the high aggregate score for all matches. For these achievements gold medals will be awarded to him. The marksmen who will wear the R!T this year are Brock, Cosson, Delia Ve- dova, Drum, Hageboeck, Poetsinger, Scheyli, Slaught, Stiles, and Weldy. Nu- merals and sweaters were won by Ashton, Wasson, and Wilson. Britton, Dame row, Dempster, and Voss will be awarded numerals. ' 9 9 ' -. " - One Hundred Eighty-five Scabbard and Blade HONORARY MILITARY Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication: Scabbard and Blade Number of Chapters, 67 r y MEMBEES IN FACULTY LT. COL. B. J. LAMBERT LT. COL. MORTON C. MUM MA MAJ. PERCY BORDWELL MAJ. E. L. HOOPER MAJ. FRANK L. LOVE CAPT. LESLIE W. BROWN CAPT. HAROLD P. GIBSON CAPT. WILL J. HAYEK CAPT. J. J. HINMAN, JR. CAPT. A. H. HOLT CAPT. A. P. LAGORIO CAPT. HAROLD E. STOW GRADUATE MEMBERS LT. DEAN S. BEITER LT. WALTER I. HANSON LT. HAROLD H. CHALFONT LT. FRANK E. HORACK, JR. C. BESSEMER ANDERSON HAROLD L. BOYD ALBERT D. CARLSON EDWIN H. GATES HOWARD B. FLETCHER HAKOLD L. GERNDT H. D. BLACK ALFRED H. BRAUER EVERETT W. BRENEMAN ACTIVE MEMBER! Seniors BURDETTE HlLLIARD HOWARD J. HOLLISTER W. RUSH MC-KELVY . J. STUART MEYERS GLEN H. MILLER Juniors CLYDE L. CLARK JUSTIE E. GIST F. J. INOMAN FRANCIS L. KLINE CAPT. N. O. TAYLOR CAPT. C. S. TIPPETS CAPT. C. F. WARD LT. ALLIN W. DAKIN LT. T. H. STANLEY WALTER A. JESSUP LT. DOUGLAS K. LAMONT LT. BRUNO G. MAHCHI CHALMER M. OCHELTRKE WILLIAM A. SCHEYLI ELVIN J. TILTON RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER MYRON T. WILLIAMS DEAN P. THOMAS HAROLD A. KYVIG RICHARD A. PARSONS ELMER R. WYCKOFF Moyers, Thomas, Black, Kyvisr, Parsons, Oermlt Westmeyer, Clark, Gates, Williams. .Miller, Brauer, Ingman Hollister, Acheltree, Carlson, Boyd, Scheyli, Brencman, McKelvy One Il undred Eighty-six One Hundred Eighty-seven One Huiulrvil Eighty eight Music and Religion " Little Jessie " is the pride of the music school, and her I ' linntx mi 1 carols resound daily in I lie con.it rralory. Connois- seurs of sharps and flats opine that her peculiar articulation anil quavering melody have the artistry of a dying hyena. Soon they will show her to the eager public in a musical comedy . . i hut not for long. Egbert tried out for the glee society, but his voice stuck in liis throat. Now he limits his operas to the shower room at the gym. 1 Yowng Men ' s Christian Association di KLES L. BAKER CARL M. BECKER RALPH G. BENDER ALTON O. GROTH RAYMOND V. HAMILTON VERN E. HUNT OFFICERS JAMES L. KEZKH SAM TEL P. LEINBAOH HAROLD R. NELSON JAMES W. NIELD JOHN J. O ' BRIEN KAY MONO A. POWELL THEODORE M. REHDER Louis M. RICH JACK R. STANFIELD HARRY E. TERRELL LYMAN C. WHITE THE freshman who got off the train last fall, expecting to be completely befuddled, received a distinct surprise when he was met by an upper- classman, who put him on a ' bus and sent him down to the Memorial Union. He was still further surprised when he was met at the Union by other helpful upperclassmen, who offered to advise him in any way necessary. Check- ing service was offered him, and all of his troubles were taken care of. The freshman probably did not know that the Y.M.C.A. was responsible for the way in which he was treated. Mr. Harry E. Terrell, secretary of the student organization, organized the plan and carried it out successfully. This service was only one of the many offered during the year by this organ- ization. Calls were made by members on sick students ; persons in any and every kind of trouble were advised just how best to extricate themselves from it : in fact, and .service of worthy quality which was needed by the undergraduate body was taken up b ythe " Y. " Since moving into its new quarters in the Union, the organization has been coming into its own rapidly. This last fall saw one of the most successful mem- bership drives ever accomplished, and interest in the group did not flag during the year. The programs are directed by a cabinet and the secretary, Harry E. Terrell. The cabinet is composed of ten men, and each man directs the program of his particular department. Cabinet members are elected by a vote of the members, and each head is assisted by a committee under his supervision. li clier, NIVSUM, Lidnharh, Hunt, H lid Stanfield. Terrell, Hamilton, H;ik r White, Bender, Groth, Aison, I ' uwell Rich, Nield, OBrien, Kezer One Hundred Ninety fet. tfor . Tod it: M- hrif Men ' s Glee Club OFFICEBS OALDWELL JOHNSON President WILBUR CLAUSEN Vice-Prcsidm! STANLEY NELSON Secretary-Treasurer JAMES E. BLISS Business Manager PAUL BICKFORD ELDON J. BLISS BERT BOEHM C. ORLAND BOYER WILBUR E. CLAUSEN FRED FORDEMWALT LACEY E. GEE MAX II. GUYER MEMBERS E. KENNETH HAGERMAN CALDWELL JOHNSON ALTON M. KUECHMAN HAROLD T. LARSEN WALTER LEON MARLIN E. LERCH EDWIN J. MARBLE STANLEY C. NELSON RAYMOND E. NORMAN HAROLD OOILVIE KENNETH R. OSBORNE JOHN W. PALMER MAURICE E. RAWLINGS FRANCIS W. TOMASEK CECIL M. VANDE VENTER MARVIN WRIGHT Guyer, Kuechman, Lerch Hagerman, Bunten, Marble, Palmer, Osborne, Boehm Fujita, Wright, Nelson, Boyer, Norman, Vande Venter, Fordemwalt Larsen, Clausen, Bliss, Prof. Walter Leon-Director, Johnson, Hawlings, Gee, Tomasek One Hundred Ninety-one Women ' s Glee Club OFFICERS ALICE WEBBER President HELEN COPPAOE Vice-President GRETCHEN OTTO Secretary NATALIE ALBRECHT JESSIE ARCHERD ELLENE BARNETT ELVA BICKLET LOUISE BAKER HELEN COPPAOE KATHLEEN COPPEY MARY CHURCH BEATRICE DENTON RUTH FRESE NATALIE FRANKLIN EUNICE GALLAGHER MEMBERS SYLVIA HANSEN DOROTHY HISCOCK FRANCES HOOLE GLADYS JOHNSON DOROTHY JOHNSON WANDA JACKSON SARAH KNAPP HELEN LERCH JUNE LINGO HARRIETTS MCDOWELL OPAL McKRAY ELIZABETH MORGAN MARJORIE MARS MARCELYN MALCOLM ELOISE NEUMAN DOROTHY OLSON GRETCHEN OTTO WINIFRED PIDGEON MlLLICENT RlTTER DOROTHEA STARBUCK HELEN SCHROEDER VELMA TOBIN KATHERINE THIELEN LORENE WARDER ALICE WEBBER U. Johnson, McDowell, Morgan, Albreoht, Olsou, Kilter, Starbuck Lerch, Barnett. Prof. Leon, Weeber, Thilen, Denton, Lingo, D. Johnson Knapp, Bicklin, Jackson, Neuman, McKray, Otto, Frese, Coppage Franklin, Warder, Baker, Gallagher, Hiscock, Hansen, Hogle, Schroeder Archerd, Tobin, Coffey, Mars, Church, Malcolm, Pidgreon I n One Hundred Ninety-two University Orchestra PROF. FRANK E. KENDRIE KENNETH SWENSON KENNETH SWENSON DWIGHT BROWN HELEN SCHUTZBANK LOUISE BAKER JEANNETTE SMITH E. J. HARTMAN ELLEN JONES JAMES KEZER CHARLES HOFFMAN PROF. P. G. CLAPP RICHARD P. BAKER KENNETH E. FORBES WALTER POTTER CHARLES A. MESSICK LAURA POTTER CHESTER LEESE ALTON GROTH JOSEPH SILHA CLARENCE J. ANDREWS BERNARD MAIN FRANK PHILLIPS ERNEST WITTE MEMBERS VIOLINS HAROLD E. CERNY LINN MATHEWS BEULAH GORDON FAYE BAILEY CARL F. PFEIFFER ALLEN R. THOMPSON BERNARDO F. BAOUIRAN ANNE HUREVITZ IRENE RUPPERT HARRY DRUKER VIOLAS HAROLD SWIFT EUGENE K. RICHTER R. B. PRUNTT CELLOS J. HARRY THATCHER BARBARA WHITTLESEY ELAINE MEIKLE FLUTES HAMILTON GRAY BASSES ROY SMITH HARRY VENZ CLARINETS HAROLD WILLIAMS TRUMPETS CHARLES LUKE TROMBONES LEONARD PETERSON HORNS . . Director Concert Master PROFESSOR RUCKMICK ARTHUR H. FRIEDMAN MAURICE II. FRIEDMAN Lois BAIR JOE E. MCELROY RUTH BANGHART MKRLE HEATH THELMA MEIKLE OWEN HUSTON FLORENCE JEURGENS UALPII E. LEWIS ISABEL GARDNER EDITH WOODFORD JAMES HAMIL MAURICE McCoRD MILDRED OWEN FRANK WHALEY J. 0. WATSON GEORGE BUCK G. L. HAWORTH MARGARET YOUNG CHARLES H. JOY 1L One Hundred Ninety-three Patience or Bunthorne ' s Bride A Comic Aesthetic Opera in Two Acts Words by W. S. Gilbert Music by Arthur Sullivan Under the Direction of Professor Walter Leon THE CAST The Colonel CABL SEASHORE Th Major HAROLD OOILVIE The Duke FRANCES TOMASEK Reginald Bunthorne BERT BOEHM Archibald Grosvenor CALDWELL JOHNSON The Lady Angela MILDRED BIKLEN The Lady Saphir MILLICENT HITTER The Lady Ella HELEN SCHROEDER The Lady Jane JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD Patience HELEN PAYNE CHORUS OF RAPTUROUS MAIDENS Sopranos Mary Campbell, Kathleen Coffey, Beatrice Denton, Eunice Gallagher, Elizabeth Janse, Elizabeth Knapp, Marjorie Mars, Marcelyn Malcolm, Helen McDowell, Opal McKray, Lyla Morgan, Esther Olson, Nita Phillips, Gretclien Prather, Velma Tobin, Dorothy Anderson, Helen Bailey, Marion Church, Frances Hogle, June Lingo, Gretclien Otto, Gladys Baker, Alice Weeber, Dorothea Starbuck, Virginia Swain, Katherine Tliielen. Altos Natalie Albrecht, Helen Coppage, Olive DeLay, Helen Hanzon, Billie Miller, Eileen Jackson, Pauline Molir, Natalie Franklin, Clara Buehler, Edith Byrne, Elizabeth Hebel, Wini- fred Pidgeon, Thelma Shomler, Miriam Wray, Hilda Watters. CHORUS OF DRAGOONS Tenors Paul Bickford, Marlin Lercli, Ronald Lofgren, Maurice Rawlings, Stanley Nelson, Cecil Van De Venter, Albert Wright, Russell Hookom, Merrell Johnson, Eari Larsen, Kenneth Osborne, Laurence Omundsen, Frank Peterson. Basses Wilbur Clausen, Fred Fordemwalt, Lacey Gee, Edwin Marble, Raymond Norman, John Palmer, Eldon Bliss, Max Guyer, Alton Kiiechman, Samuel Leinbach, A. J. Link, Clifford Omundsen. One Hundred Ninety-four , Mnt, Drama Egbert naturally appears the swank Borneo. His Barry- moreish tendencies were promptly enslaved by the Playhouse, and he emoted in the heavier famous productions as leading pain. He was the main annoyance in this factory of fine arts, and flamed the horizon with renditions of " Little Eva " and " Hamlet, " which, were voted by experts as superlative. He displayed a marvelous technique in shuffling properties, gained through practice in the trunk-compiling game, and vacations in a hay and grain emporium. s University Players OFFICEBS PHILIP D. FOSTER President FLOYL W. PILLARS Vice-President ABBIE ANNAMcHENRY Secretary PAUL F. CHANDLER Treasurer E. C. MABIE MARGARET BLACKBURN ALICE COAST RICHARD B. FOSTER THOMAS I. ANDRE GEORGE B. ANDERSON BURTON I. BOWMAN F. KlCHARD BOYLES IRENE BLACKMAN DANNIE BURKE CARMEN BRALEY ELEANOR BARDWELL JOHN BEERS HARVEY S. CARTER PAUL F. CHANDLER RITA CLARKE CLARA. CLEMMER THOMAS G. Cox WILLIAM H. DAMOUR RICHARD O. DAVIS RUTH DICKINSON DAN C. DUTCHER ICYLE EDWARDS PHILIP D. FOSTER KATHERINE FULTON ABE V. HASS GEORGE HASS ELDRED HOLBERT H. EDWARD HOFFA MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELEN LANG WORTHY GRADUATE MEMBERS KINGSLEY W. GIVEN MARY HUMMER ACTIVE MEMBERS DELAY AN S. HOLMAN GEORGE S. HOLLOWELL VERA HOOD DON HOWELL ROLLIN A. HUNTER ELIZABETH JANSE PETER W. JANSS GEORGE S. C. JONES MAX I. KANE MARGARET KEMBLE KATHERINE KINNE DORIS LAMPE PHYLLIS MARTIN RUTH MEYERS WANELL MIDDLETON IRVIN H. MOORE ESTHER MUELLER MAXINE MCELRATH ETHEL MC!NTOSH ABBIE ANNA MCHENRY HAROLD NASON ROSCOE M. NEEDLES LUCILB NELSON Lois OLSON MYRTLE OULMAN HELENE BLATTNER R. E. HOLCOMBE MARJORIE KAY VIVIAN MCCARTY EMILY PATTERSON FLOYD W. PILLARS ROY P. PORTER MARGARET PRYCE RUTH REESE CARLYLE RICHARDS WALTER ROACH BERNICE RUTHERFORD FRANCIS RYAN GRANVILLE C. RYAN- KEITH E. SCARBO ROBERT V. SIBERT MARY SMITH JACK R. STANFIELD MARGARET SHUMWAY MAKJORIE TABOR RUTH TAMESIA FLORENCE THOMPSON WlNSLOW TOMPKINS MADGE VEST CELESTINE VOSMEK LEE A. WEBER JOHN W. YOUNG LEONE ARENT DONALD BAIRD - - One Hundred Ninety-six The Modern Student Goes to the Theatre YES, the modern student goes to the theatre. He goes, not out of any par- ticular desire to support the players or because an instructor tells him he must, but because he knows that at the University Theatre, as it exists today, he will find an evening of good entertainment. He enjoys the work of the players thoroughly. He shows good Judgment in enjoying it, too. Because slowly but surely, year by year, the standards of the theatre productions have risen, until today the Uni- versity Theatre of the State University of Iowa offers no apologies to anyone, and presents its productions on their own merits. This last year saw the addition to the theatre staff of Minor Brock, executive secretary, and Mrs. Pearl W. Broxam, who has charge of theatre work throughout the state. " Wallie " Roach, who in years past has delighted the campus with his clever art work, took up the brush for the theatre this year, and has charge of the theatre workshop. If the student becomes so enthused about the theatre that he decides to work in it, he has a delightful surprise in store. For in the dramatic work here at the university he finds a spirit of personal friendliness which is unequalled. In- structors work with pupils, rather than on them. Cooperation is everywhere evident. At the head of the whole organization is Prof. E. C. Mabie, or " the boss " as he has been nicknamed by those students who are intimate with him. If there is anything about a production that has to be done, Professor Mabie sees to it that it is done right. In the words of the modern student, he ' ' knows his stuff. ' ' Under Professor Mabie are ' ' Ray ' ' and ' ' Lang. ' ' At least, ' ' Ray ' ' and " Lang " are the only names they have around the theatre. In the catalogue, however, they are listed as Ray E. Holcombe, associate professor of speech, and Miss Helen Langworthy. And what " Ray " and " Lang " don ' t do in the way of competent play direc- tion is most decidedly not worth doing. In addition to their teaching schedules, they devote hour after hour of hard work in the preparation of the plays which later are to run off so smoothly for public performance. The University Player organization this year has been augmented by a new organization, the Apprentice Players. Due to the high standards of the Players group, it was thought advisable to inaugurate a lesser organization which would afford a chance for dramatic work and act as a stepping stone to the higher or- ganization. One Hundred Ninety-seven Merton of the Movies Adapted from Harry Leoii Wilson ' s Novel by George Kaufman and Marc Connelly THE CAST Merton Gill DAN DUTCHER Amos Gashwiler THOMAS Cox Elmer Huff WILLIAM BAIRD Tessie Kearns RUTH MEYERS Casting Director MARY FISCHER J. Lester Montague WALTER BOACH Sigmund Rosenblatt MARTIN COUTANT Weller GEORGE JONES Camera man THOMAS BLAKEY " Flips " Montague ABBIE ANN McHENRY Harold Pannalee RICHARD ATHERTON Beulah Baxter GENEVIEVE TAYLOR Muriel Mercer ELIZABETH JANSE Jeff Baird RICHARD DAVIS Mrs. Patterson MARGARET SHUMWAY Walberg ALBERT CORDRAY THIS delightful farce has been styled by its authors as a " satire on the movie business. " The curtain rises on the scene of a small town general store interior in Illinois. The action of the play deals with Merton Gill, a typical small town movie fan, who believes he can revolutionize the moving pic- ture business. In the second act, Merton goes to Hollywood, to make bigger and better pic- tures, but he meets up with unexpected opposition. In the hostile atmosphere of the studios he finds one friend, " Flips " Montague, a girl who has lived in the trouping atmosphere all her life. For a while, in the trouble which ensues for Merton, he is convinced that " Flips " has fooled him, but in the end he decides she should be " his severest critic. " One Hundred Ninety-eight ucn Xmn i fan i Jin _ tk IP ap km of ktk dtbt By Paul Foley THE CAST M i-s. I J litncr FKANCKS KI.KAVKI.AND Ken iic ' lli Mr La in LEK WKHKK Carlii Lane HELENE BLATTNER Jim Davis THOMAS Cox Davo McLain PAUL CHANDLER Don;ild Waiters PAUL FOLET Dr. Buslmell ....DELAVAN HOLMAN THIS original long play, written hy an undergraduate at the University of Iowa, and presented for the first time before any public here, is a story laid in a typical small-town home in Iowa. It deals with the rebellion of the youthful element in the town, as characterized by Carla Lane and Donald Walters, against the narrow-minded conservatism of middle-western civilization. It is the story of a young man with an artist ' s soul and a telegrapher ' s job. Donald Walters, the telegraph operator in a little Iowa town, has ambitions to become a violinist. Carla Lane, an actress and former resident of the town, comes back home and encourages him in his ambitions. The boy ' s fight is an up-hill one. All the natives look down upon " fiddle playing " as a vocation, and tell him he should stick to a real man ' s work. Tragedy enters the boy ' s life when his hand gets crushed in an accident at the depot, and he decides to abandon his ambitions and take up " a man ' s job. " One Hundred Ninety-nine In the Next Room By Eleanor Robson and Harriet Ford THE CAST Parks, Vantine ' s butler KINGSLEY GIVEN Lorna, Vantine ' s niece ABBIE ANN McHENRY John Vantine, collector of antiques JOHN YOUNG James Godfrey, special writer on The New York Record PHILIP FOSTER Rogers, Vantine ' s footman MARTIN OOUTANT Felix Armand, a professional collector WALTER ROACH Inspector Grady, head of the New York de- tective agency PAUL CHANDLER Simmonds, one of his men GEORGE JONES Madam de Charriere MADGE VEST Julia, her maid MARGARET PRYCE Colonel Piggott, head of the English Defec- tive Bureau HAROLD NASON Morel, a police officer ROSCOE FAUNCE Theophile D ' Aurelle, a Frenchman ROLLIN HUNTER Policemen RUSTY LANE, LEE WEBER THE University Theatre opened its 1926- ' 27 season, October 27, 28, and 29, with " In the Next Room, " a popular mystery play. This production inaugurated the theatre ' s new policy of presenting each play for three nights instead of two. " In the Next Room " is filled with dramatic moments intensified by unusual lighting effects that produce a weird atmosphere. The plot centers around the mystery of a famous carved cabinet, which causes the murder of Theophile D ' Aurelle and John Vantine. In the role of Felix Armand, a collector of antiques, Walter Roach maintained a disguise that was in direct contrast to the character of the crook which he played in the latter part of the production. Pew in the audience were able to predict the correct solution of the murders, which in reality were brought about by an arrangement of poison in the cabinet. Two Hundred Hell-Bent fer Heaven I ' .y IlaMirr Hughes THE CAST l :iviil Hun -... JAMKS RTSSELL LANE Mm limit ....MAROAKET KEMULK sid Hunt GRANVILLE RYAN I? ut ' i- I ' rvor FLOYD PILLARS Matt Hunt KINQSLEY GIVKN Andy Lowry PAUL KlLDEE Jude l.mvi ' v MYRTLE OULMAN . WITH a theme based on a feud in the Blue Ridge mountains, " Hell-Bent fer Heaven, " a Pulitzer prize play, was given November 16, 17, and 18. In the play, Sid Hunt returns from the army willing to forget his fam- ily ' s enmity for the Lowry family. Jealous of Sid ' s attentions to Jude Lowry, Rufe Pryor, a religious fanatic, reincites the feud between the two families. A storm makes an effective background for one act, and as a climax to the play, Rufe blows up the dam across the river. He has succeeded in diverting sus- picion from himself until the denouement of the production, when the Lowrys, who have befriended him, learn of his treachery. Two Hundred One The Romantic Age By A. A. Milne THE CAST Mrs. Knowle PHYLLIS MARTIN Melisande RUTH DICKINSON Jane Bagot ESTHER LUCILE MUELLER Mr. Knowle RICHARD DAVIS Bobby DON HOWELL Gervase Mallory DAN DUTCHER Ern GEORGE JONES Master Susan BOLLIN HUNTER Alice. .DOROTHEA CHANDLER A GIRL who would rather read of knights and ladies than wash dishes. A man who loved romance equally well even when he did wear golf knick- ers. These were the principal characters in " The Romantic Age, " pre- sented by the University Theatre December 7, 8, and 9. Contrasting the realistic and the fanciful, the play brought out Melisande ' s desire to break away from prosaic events and persons. When Gervase Mallory comes to the Knowle home attired in a masquerade costume of a medieval knight, Melisande believes herself transported to the land of fairies. Gervase sees in the girl his fairy princess, and even the serving of tea does not shatter their world of imagination. One act took place in the enchanted forest, with the other two scenes in the Knowles residence. Two Hundred Two Inu, Dtns ten (Brim The Youngest By Philip Barry THE CAST Mrs. I ' h. ' lHottr Vinslow IRENE BLACKMAN M.-i i-l lui Wiuslow (Muff) ICYLE .EDWARDS Mjirk Winslow BURTON BOWMAN Augusta Winslow Martin. ...MAXINE McELRATH Alan Martin IRVIN MOORE Olivor Winslow WILLIAM DAMOUR Kiclianl Winslow JOHN BEERS Nancy Blake KATHKRINE KINNE Katie.... ....MARTHA MICKEY - ail tit Hi. the COMEDY of American Life " is the phrase which Philip Barry uses to describe his play, " The Youngest. " The production was given in the University Theatre January 18, 19, and 20. Unfolding the manner in which the older members of the family treat Richard Winslow, the play traces the change in Richard ' s attitude toward Nancy Blake, who sets out to remove " the youngest V inferiority complex. When Richard comes into financial power at the close of the play, he and Nancy realize their love for each other. The scene in which the Winslows entertain the townspeople at a Fourth of July celebration is full of satire on Oliver, who represents the big business man. Richard tears up Oliver ' s notes for his Independence day address, and therefore has to take his brother ' s place when Oliver is unable to remember the speech. Two Hundred Three So This Is London By Arthur Goodrich THE CAST Hinnn Dmppr RICHARD DAVIS sir Percy Beurhamp WALTER ROACH Draper Junior DON HOWELI. Eleanor Beam ' hamp DORIS LAMPE La.ly Beam-hamp PHYLLIS MARTIN Mrs. Draper RITA CLARK Lady Ducksworth ESTHER MUELLER Thomas HOLLIS HORRABIN Butler MELVIN ROPE Mr. Honeycut GEORGE JONES Plunkv at the Hit ,.... ....DARRELL MARKER THIS satirical farce has as its theme the superficial enmity between an Eng- lish and an American family. The play traces the courtship of a Yankee son and a British daughter through a complicated maze which is un- ravelled only at the end of the play. A minor plot of a " big business " deal, which runs through the action, gives a burlesque of business methods and adds interest to the production. The fantastic scenes, showing the way in which Americans and English people think each other act at home, with their clever satire on the weaker points of both nationalities, brought forth much applause from the audience. Twu Hundred Four Dim i Um Kuni idin ft In t tan Hum . hio- Craig ' s Wife By George Kelly TIIK CAST Miss Austin CLARA Mrs. ii:ii-i id FRANCES RYAN M.-ii ie LOIS COBB Mrs. Craig RITA CLARK Kthel L.-lllclrt ' th CELEST1NE VOSMEK V;iltiT Craig JOHN YOUNS Mrs. Fi-Mzii ' r RUTH STIOKFORD Billy Birkmirc ., ROBERT MILLER . I cisc , h C.-ittollc :!RVIN MOORE Harry MELVIN ROPE Fredericks RoscOE FAUNCE WIPE, " staged at the University Theatre March 15, 16, and 17, was the second Pulitzer prize-winning play to be given by the Uni- versity Players this year. It was also the first amateur production of George Kelly ' s drama. An intensely selfish nature was portrayed in the character of Mrs. Craig, who isolated herself and her husband from everyone in order that she might rule her house to suit herself. Craig nearly becomes involved in the shooting of a friend and his wife. His own wife ' s true character is revealed then for the first time, and in spite of her protestations, he decides to leave her. The close of the play shows Mrs. Craig alone in the house which she had longed to control. She has just received the news of her sister ' s death, and as she sobs, she clutches the roses which Mrs. Frazier, her voluble neighbor, has brought her. JJ Two Hundred Five Two Hundred Six Two Hundred Seven I Two Hundred Eight Forensics Eybcrt believed that the spoken word was mightier than the sword, ami he utilized his hog-calling art to sway the murmur- inn multitude. Circus experience aided his oratory, and his line was lankier than the Mason Dixon. Fast-phrased rebuttals and a Michiavelian satire were his prime weapons, and the in- telligentsia writhed under his critical bombardment. Sly repartee and pointed holsteining topped his tricks, and he was the scoring ace of every class-room controversy. Men ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS MAX J. KANE President HAROLD W. SWIFT Secretary FRED W. KINO Treasurer GEORGE B. ANDERSON JOE Music PAUL C. HOUSER ACTIVE MEMBERS Irving Institute MAX J. KANE Philomathean HENRY L. WILSON Zetagathian FRED W. KING CHARLES B. NUTTING HAROLD W. SWIFT W. MARVIN LOGAN HE Forensic Council has as its purpose the betterment of conditions in the forensic field here at Iowa. At its regular meetings it sets the dates, chooses the questions, and selects the judges for the inter-society debates for the Delta Sigma Rho cup. This last fall the Council tried a new venture, when it distributed a forensic calendar at registration time. The council has a policy of rotation of office. This year Irving Institute has the presidency ; Philo- mathean, the secretaryship ; and Zetagathean, the treasurership. Members of the council are selected by the literary societies in their private meetings. Each of the three societies which belong to the council is entitled to three members on it. Wilson, Music Logan, Houser, Kane, Anderson, Nutting Two Hundred Ten Mdn Women ' s Forensic Council EMMA DOORNINK DANNIE BTJKII HELEN ANDREWS ETHEL BENTZ ESTHER FULLER THELMA PENNISTON ACTIVE MEMBEES Athena HELENE HENDERSON Erodelphian AILEEN CARPENTER Hamlin Garland EDITH COBEEN Hesperia Lois COBB Octave Thanet MABION MARESH Whitby HARRIETT WILLIAMS CAROLINE MAROUSEK RUTH EVERINGHAM HELEN SIDMORE LEAH EOSE ALICE EOOSE GAIL McCLUKO Maresh, Sidmore, Cobeen Roose, Henderson, Cobb, Fuller Doornink, Carpenter, Andrews, Penniston, Williams Two Hundred Eleven STVx Phi Delta Gamma Pounded at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 12 Publication : The Literary Scroll A. CRAIG BAIRD W. JAMES BERRY ALLIN W. DAKIN CARL C. DRAEGERT ALBERT S. ABEL Louis F. CARROLL EDWIN H. GATES GEORGE B. ANDERSON DWIGHT M. BANNISTER JAMES M. BLACKBURN THOMAS G. Cox LEE T. FLATLET MEMBEKS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS PAUL M. DWYER FRANK E. HORACK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HOMER G. BITTINGER FERRIS E. KURD MAX J. KANE PROCTOR W. MAYNARD Juniors MERRILL G. BURLINGAME KENNETH HAGERMAN PAUL C. HOUSER FREDERIC KING THEODORE F. KOOP E. C. MABIE TYRELL M. INGERSOLL CHARLES B. NELSON PHILLIP W. ALLEN EDWARD ROBINSON GEORGE F. REYNOLDS PAUL TOOMEY MARVIN W. LOGAN JOE Music HENRY N. NEUMAN CHARLES B. NUTTING HAROLD SWIFT Kurd, Music, Allen, Able, Flatley, Robinson Bannister, Anderson, Toomey, Cox, Blackburn, Hagerman Neuman, Draegert, Tracey, Bittinger, Nutting, Koop Houser, Kane, Maynard, Reynolds, Gates, Swi-ft, Burlingame Two Hundred Twelve De ta Phi Pounded at University of Michigan, 1918 Established at University of Iowa, 192f Number of Chapters, 7 Publication : The Mask FLORENCE HENDERSON DAMABISE KITCH DOROTHY ANDERSON AILEEN CARPENTER DORIS LORDEN GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors J ui i or s MARY FAOAN KATHERINE KINNE Sophomores ANNA PENDLETON RUTH TAMISIEA CATHERINE LESLIE ADRIANNA PEASE BERNICE RUTHERFORD Rutherford Leslie, Pendleton, Kkch, Henderson Kinne, Lorden, Fagan, Anderson, Carpenter Two Hundred Thirteen President . . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer HARVEY G. ALLBEE PHILLIP W. ALLEN GEORGE ANDERSON STANLEY M. BAKER DWIGHT M. BANNISTER MORRIS B. BANNISTER RUSSELL A. BEESON GEORGE J. BALLUFF JAMES W. BLACKBURN FORREST A. BREBNER BURTON I. BOWMAN GORDON BRONSON IVAN BROOKS HUGH H. CARMICHAEL JAMES CARROLL EDWIN GATES CLARENCE COSSON THOMAS Cox WILLIAM CRISSMAN GEORGE I. CROPLEY ALLIN W. DAKIN Irving Institute OFFICERS First Term PHILLIP ALLEN CHARLES B NUTTINQ NORMAN J. WAFFLE B. J. KENNY ACTIVE MEMBERS ED DANS MAURICE DITMAN GORDON EAKER GORDON GARRISON HARRY B. GRAEFE HAMILTON GRAY KENNETH HAGERMAN W. B. HOADLIN RALPH HENINGER FRANK C. HORACK FOREST HORTON DON HOWELL FERRIS HURD REGINALD JEPSON MAX KANE LORNE KENNEDY BERNARD KENNEY ADOLPH KOHLHAMMER ALTON M. KUECHMAN JOHN H. LANE Second Term CHARLES B. NUTTING JAMES W. BLACKBURN NORMAN J. WAFFLE B. J. KENNY ARTHUR LEPF H. L. LITTIG ROWLAND MAACK ROBERT MILLER MAX MAULE HENRY NEUMAN CHARLES B. NUTTING CARL NYSTROM WILLIAM OKRENT FREDERIC A. SCHNELLER GARWIN SLEMMONS GORDON SIEFKIN R. L. STEPHAN GEORGE STRATH MAN WILLIAM STEWART NORMAN WAFFLE ERNEST WAGNER DON WALTER FRED WEBBER LYMAN C. WHITE JOHN D. WHITNEY Heninger, Waffle, Siefken, Huechman, Slemmons, Nystrom, Allen, Jepson Kane, Eaker, Stephan, Hagerman, Garrison, K. Bannister, Carroll, Webber Left, Wicksall, Lane, Carmichael, Strathmann, Littig, Maack, Baker, Green Kennedy, White, Balluff, Kohlhammer, Nutting, Kenny, Blackburn, Miller, Hurd, Cox - : I Two Hundred Fourteen Vffek. Irving Institute IRVING INSTITUTE has completed three years of supremacy among campus literary societies, having won the Delta Sigma Rho cup for participation in forensic activities two successive years and tied for it three years ago. The cup must be won three consecutive times for permanent possession. Founded on the twenty-sixth day of January, 1864, during the Civil war, Irving Institute holds a place among the oldest organizations on the campus, and rivals the university itself in age. For more than half a century, the influence of the literary societies has domi- nated life on the Iowa campus. The University Theatre, which has a national reputation as a dramatic organization, owes its origin to the activity of these societies. In like manner, The Daily lowan and the Iowa Literary Magazine have become successful realities. It would indeed be difficult to name any proj- ect of this kind which did not have its inception in the minds of members of these groups. In all of the activities so fostered, Irving Institute has taken an unusually prominent part. The immediate past of Irving Institute has been a record of remarkable achievements. Under the leadership of Phillip W. Allen and Charles B. Nutting the society literally " romned " away with the majority of forensic events. Both first and second places in the University Oratorical contest were annexed by members of the group. The freshman intersociety debate results showed Irving as winner over all. In the three major debates of the year the only literary soci- ety men were members of the Irving group. The winner of the freshman speech contest, Fred Webber, claims membership to the organization. Neuman, Webber, Carroll, and Blackburn have all been on intercollegiate debate teams. Webber was the first freshman ever to have a place on an intercollegiate team at this institution. Nutting and Anderson are tied for h : gh point men in the nniversitv in the Delta Sigma Rho competition. Max J. Kane, a member of the society, is president of the Forensic Council. H. II. Seerly, for many years president of Iowa State Teachers College, and an active member of Irving Institute from 1871 to 1873, says: " This training in public speaking, whereby I obtained not only information and readiness in speech, but also self-control and poise, is recognized by me today as the most important element in my college training. " Emerson Hough, of " Covered Wagon " fame, said: " No portion of the edu- cation gained at the State University of Iowa is of greater value than that found in the work taken up by members of Irving Institute. ' ' Two Hundred Fifteen m - Philomathean Literary Society President . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer D. A. ARMBRUSTEE J. E. BRIQQS W. HOWARD BLACK CARLIN W. BUCKNUM BEX M. COLLIER BERNARD A. FULLER RUSSELL M. GOODMAN LEO A. HOEGH AUGUST R. KRUSKOLP OFFICERS First Term J. M. Music C. L. TEMPLE F. A. WHITE H. W. SWIFT MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. T. FREDERICK E. C. MABIE F. A. STROMSTEN ACTIVE MEMBERS DUANE R. LACOCK L. K. LYNCH THOMAS J. MCLANE WILLIAM J. MCLARNET JOSEPH M. Music HAROLD C. REUSCHLEIN EDWARD ROBINSON Second Term J. M. WHITE C. W. BUCKMAN H. W. SWIFT R. M. GOODMAN A. O. THOMAS C. W. WASSAM HAROLD W. SWIFT CHARLES L. TEMPLE FRANCIS W. TOMASEK PAUL L. TOOMEY FRED A. WHITE ROLAND A. WHITE HENRY L. WILSON Ho3Rh, Kruskolp, Fuller, Lynch, White, Wilson Temple, Goodman, Bucknum, Music, White, Laeock, Swift Two Hundred Sixteen Rhoterian Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President MERRILL G. BURLINGAME Vire President SAMUEL B. WHITING Secretary CARL A. SKOW Tre.-isuror II. LEE BOYLE GRADUATE MEMBERS MERRILL G. BURLINGAME JOHN D. HANSEN HERBERT L. FEAY ROBERT C. RITCHIE CHARLES L. BAKER A. M. FRAZIER JOHN B. NEWLAND LYLE J. BARTLETT I-I. LEE BOYLE CARL F. AHRENS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CARL A. SKOW Juniors RAYMOND E. NORMAN STANLEY E. PRALL TOM E. SHEARER JOSEPH L. SLANINGER Sophomores A. M. CHRISTENSEN WILLIAM J. E MANUEL Freshmen LESLIE J. EVANS MASON A. HICKS Second Term ROBERT C. RITCHIE STANLEY E. PRALL LESLIE J. EVANS A. M. FRAZIER HERSCHEL K. HOWARD LESLIE G. SYLVESTER HOMER J. TYSOR SAMUEL B. WHITING LAWRENCE A. WINKEL JOHN F. WIRDS S. S. HANSEN ALFRED J. SELNESS BURNETT M. LITTLE Wirds, Boyle, Selness, Prall, Skow Sylvester, Evans. Ahrens, Hansen, Newland, Whiting Hansen, Howard, Burlingame, Ritchie, Bartlett, Emanuel, Norman, Frazier Two Hundred Seventeen Z.etagathian Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President PROCTOR W. MAYNARD Vice -President KEITH E. EICHTER Secretary MAX C. PUTMAN Treasurer PAUL C. HOUSEK MERLE BRUSH ALBERT S. ABEL WILLIAM P. BUTTS LIGOURI T. FLATLET THOMAS L. BLADEY DONALD W. BROODMAN HARRY E. COFFIE CARL F. DISTELHORST EVERETT E. BEATTY ARTHUR H. BIRNEY JOHN FALVEY MARVIN BARLOON, ' 30 T. F. BARTLEY, ' 30 EDWARD T. CUYLER, ' 30 BEN EYRE, JR., ' 28 MILTON C. FABER, ' 29 F. C. FLEMING, ' 30 DONALD L. HARTER, ' 30 GEADTJATE MEMBEES ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors LEONARD L. GRAHAM PROCTOR W. MAYNARD Juniors CLARENCE T. DURPEE PAUL C. HOUSER FREDERICK W. KING THEODORE F. KOOP Sophomores HERSCHELL LANGDON PAUL I. NOBLE Pledges HARRY C. HAZEN, ' 30 Louis E. HUBER, ' 30 E. K. HERFURTH, ' 29 VICTOR HENNINGSON, ' 30 STEWART J. HAGAN, ' 29 HOMER JONES, ' 27 FORREST E. LINDER, ' 30 Louis LORIA, ' 30 Second Term ALBERT S. ABEL GEORGE EEYNOLDS JOHN FALVEY PAUL C. HOUSER KEITH EICHTER JAMES D. MCDOWELL GEORGE F. EEYNOLDS MELVIN J. EOPE W. MARVIN LOGAN ERWIN L. SCHENK CLARENCE W. Tow J. ALBERT TRACY MAX C. PUTMAN CHARLES E. KEX LA VERNE W. SWIGERT BURTON A. MILLER, ' 30 JOE G. NELSON, ' 28 LUCIAN STOAKES, ' 30 PAUL E. STRAIN, ' 30 EAYMOND SCHOTTER, ' 30 LESLIE URBACH, ' 30 BOY F. WILSON, ' 30 Richter, Herfurth, Swisert, Rope, Luntftlon, Huber, Durfee Reynolds, Brookman, Hagan, Hazen, HenninRsen, Harter, Schenk, Paber Tracy, Logan, Maynard, Houser, Abel, Falvey, Platloy, Tow, Distelhorst Two Hundred Eighteen HAWK V V Erodelphian Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President ELLEN VAN ALSTINE Vice -President DANNY BURKE Recording Secretary . . . Lois KLENZE Treasurer DOROTHY DAVIS Correspo nding Secretary . . GWENDOLYN VINSON MARGARET BLACKBURN ' HELENE BLATTNEE MRS. MCDONALD EUTH EVERINOHAM Lois KLENZIE DOROTHY ANDERSON HARRIETT CAMMACK AILEEN CARPENTER JANE DARLAND DOROTHY DAVIS KATHARINE DAKIN MARY FAGAN ODETTE ALLEN DANNY BURKE HAZEL HERVEY ELIZABETH BAXTER EUTH BYWATER BUTH DAVIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. A. G. SMITH ESTHER M. SWISHER MAUDE ADAMS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MAURINE MATHER PHYLLIS MARTIN MAURINE MEIS Junior s ELIZABETH HAW ELLEN JONES ABBEY ANNE MCHENRY ESTHER LUCILLE MUELLER ADRIANA PEASE EOWENA GRACE BEID MYRTELLE OULMAN Sophomores ELIZABETH JANSE LUCILLE NELSON Freshmen BETTY KELLENBERGER MARY LOUISE KELLY MAURINE MATHER GWENDOLYN VINSON HELEN MCLACKLAN RUTH DAVIS LUCILLE NELSON MARION HOSSFELD ETHYL E. MARTIN MARY OTTO GWENDOLYN VINSON CELESTINE E. VOSMEK ANNE BOBBINS DOROTHEA STARBUCK BEATRICE STRITE RUTH WESP DOROTHY WESTFALL ELLEN VAN ALSTINE BAMONA EVANS DOROTHY GRUWELL GAIL PORTER DOROTHY STEARNS DORIS LARDEN ELOISE NEWMAN JULIA BOBBINS Mather, Strite, Fagan, Pease, Meis, Porter, Gruwell, Carpenter J. Robbins, A. Robbing, Vosmek, R. Davis, Dakin, Anderson, Cammack, Kellenberger Darland, Neuman, Kelly, Vinson, Van Alstine, D. Davis, Klenze, McLacklan, Evans Two Hundred Nineteen Hamlin Garland Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President HELEN ANDREWS Vice -President EDITH COBEEN Secretary BARBARA KITTREDGE Corresponding Secretary . . MAXINE WATTS Treasurer LEONA BOHACH ALMA HOVEY TILDA BARKER HELEN ANDREWS EDITH BRAINERD LEONA BOHACH ELIZABETH AMLIE LUCILLE BURIANEK EDITH COBEEN GENEVA COLONY ESTHER DEMPSTER CAROLYN BOSLEY BONITA BROWN ZELLA CLARE DOROTHY HOLOUBEK LEONE ARENT, ' 30 MEMBEES IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS MARJORIE BOLON RUBY MILLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RITA CLARK ANNA COHEN FRANCES FLYNN Juniors PEARL GIPPLE BARBARA JOHNSON JEANETTE HOLOUBEK MARJORIE PRESTON Sophomores MARY CHESHIRE IRIS CONROW THELMA HECK Freshmen DESSA JOHNSON Pledges CLARA COTTON, ' 29 DOROTHY JOHNSON, ' 28 Second Term BONITA BROWN NETTIE STEADRY LUCILE BURIANEK JEANETTE HOLOUBEK LEONA BOHACH MARY J. HUMMER PAULINE MOORE JUNE LINGO HELEN HANSON EVELYN RAKOCIY HELEN SIDMORE GRACE STEADRY NETTIE STEADRY MAXINE WATTS LUCY WILSON BARBARA KITTREDGE VIRGINIA PEEK MARGARET WALDRON EVELYN NEESE MARCELYN MALCOM, ' 30 Conrow, Colony, Gipple Holoubek, Holoubek, Sidmore, Miller, Clark, Heck Neese, Steadry, Peek, Wilson, Preston, Dempster, Cohen Steadry, Kittredg-e, Bohach, Brown, Andrews, Burianek, Cobeen, Bralnerd Two Hundred Twenty (. Whitby Literary Society OFFICERS THELMA PENNISTON President GWENDOLYN MOORE Vice-President MARTHA BLASER Secretary VIRGINIA VAN SANT Treasurer LUCILLE BEER MARTHA BLASER ESTHER CHESIRE HAZEL EVANS OLIVE EVANS CARMA FRALEY CHARLOTTE GARWOOD MILDRED OWEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN CORNWALL ETHEL MC!NTOSH Juniors MARGARET FOSTER ELIZABETH MOELLER Sophomores HELENE HARWOOD LOTTIE HOFFMAN DORIS HUSE GAIL MCCLURE F r eshmen MARJORIE THORNTON THELMA PENNISTON GWENDOLYN MOORE DOROTHY SCOTT HARRIETT WILLIAMS HELEN LERCH BERNICE TIOGES BERTHA TIGGES VIRGINIA VAN SANT Tigges, Thornton, Huse, McClure, O. Evans H. Evans, Williams, Bertha Tigges, Owen, Harwood, Hoffman, Garwood, L erch, Foster, Van Sant, Penniston, Blaser, Mclntosh, Chesire, Fraley H Two Hundred Twenty-one Octave Thanet Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President MARION MARESH Vice-President BETTY GAT Treasurer ALICE EOOSE Secretary ELIZABETH EVANS GRADUATE MEMBERS K. IRENE BOWAN NELSON ELEANOR BARDWELL ANNE BEMAN MARGERY BERFIELD RUTH CASTLE AMBER BRUSH ALICE BURR IDA MAE CONVERSE HAZEL DAVIS EDNA DURST EDNA FELTON RUTH BEARD MARGARET BROWNLEE ESTHER GAYLORD ALBERTA GEIS MEDA BROWNLEE CLARA CORLETT FERN DAVIS RUTH HENDRICKS ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior HARRIET DAVIS ELIZABETH EVANS PHILA HUMPHREYS KATHERINE MACY Juniors ESTHER FULLER BETTY GAY LOUISE GLACKEMEYER RUBY HIRT OLIVE MORSE LOUISE PlEKENBROCK MARGARET PLUM Sophomores MARJORIE GILBERT LOUISE HENNESY MARTHA KNOX LA VERNE LINDQUIST ELIZABETH MANNERS Freshmen FRANCES HOGLE PAULA HORN VIRGINIA JONES Second Term BETTY GAY RUTH HENDRICKS ROSEMARY ROYCE ELIZABETH EVANS MRS. ELSIE GRAY HELEN MENGES ALICE ROOSE FLORENCE TAMS ESTHER WILKINS ELSIE ROWE MARGARET SHUMWAY GEORGIA SPAULDING MARION STEPHENSON DOROTHY TURNER ELIZABETH WATSON MARION MARESH MARJORIE MEIKLE BERNICE RUTHERFORD MABEL WOODBRIDGE ELIZABETH PAISLEY ROSEMARY ROYCE MILDRED SAILOR JUANITA SHIPLEY Brosvnlee, Maresh, Sailor, Piokenbrock, Stephenson Wilkins, Brush, Castle, Gay, Spaulding, Shipley Fuller, Davis, Meikle, Beard, Tarns, Durst Plum, Horn, Roose, Hennessy, Kelser, Royce, Jones Two Hundred Twenty-two ' Athena Literary Society OFFICERS CAROLINE MAROUSEK President EMMADOORNINK .... Vice -President ROSE REEBE COLLEEN Cos EMMA DOORNINK IROLENE BASS MAKJORIE DECKER MARJOBIE GIPE GRACE CLARK DOROTHY GRIFFIN JOSEPHINE HOLSTEEN GENEVIEVE BUROE DORIS EDDY HARRIET MAHNKE GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CAROLINE MAROUSEK Juniors HELENE HENDERSON MARY SAOE Sophomores MARY MCLAUGHLIN FLORENCE RASMUS LUCILLE THOMPSON Freshmen HELEN REDMAN ELIZABETH SAUNDERS Lou WALKER HlLDEGARD WEISKEKCIIEK HELEN WERBACK HELEN SINGLEY LAVERNE STEINKE REKA STRAUB VELMA TOBIN COBA VAN BEEK MARY WHITE RUTH SKOGLAND DORIS TOWNE SALOME WEISKERCHER Walker Burge, Doornink, Holsteen, Van Beek, Mahnke, Steinke, Gipe S. Weiskercher, H. Weiskercher, Tobin, Bass, Decker, McLaughlin, Sage, Redman Straub, Towne, White, Clark, Singley, Eddy, Henderson, Reeve, Werbaok Two Hundred Twenty-three Hesperia Literary Society President Vice-President . . Corresponding Secretary- Recording Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS First Term ETHEL BENTZ MARGAEET SMOKE MARION HONKE Lois COBB RUTH EDSON Second Term MARGARET SMOKE Lois COBB MAUDE THAYER MARGARET PENDLETON CLARA CLEMMER MARGARET ANDERSON PEARL BART ETHEL BENTZ Lois COBB CLARA CLEMMER ALICE Cox SARAH COBB ELIZABETH DUNN MAXINE DE LA JEANNE DORAN RUTH EDSON MARGARET ECHLEN ALENE FLINT EDITH FLAHNIOAN DOROTHY GILLIS RUTH GRANICH ELIZABETH GLENN ACTIVE MEMBERS MARION HONKE OPAL O ' HERN HELE N HERBERT . DOROTHY HISCOCK IVA JONES MARION KUTTLESON HAZEL KLINE HELENE LYNCH EVA LATTA HELEN LEYTSE LUCILE MORSCH MARIE MURPHY CONSTANCE MYERS HARRIET MCMAHON GENEVIEVE MADDEX DORIS MARSHALL ALICE MULRONEY LEAH MILLER VIOLA NAIBERT KATHRYN O ' MARI LEAH ROSE ANNE RILEY JEANETTE RAHJA NORINE STOKKE AQNES STUDOR OMA STRAIN CLAUDIA STONE MARGARET SMOKE PATRICIA TIMBERMAN DARLINE WILES LORAINE WARDER PHEBE WILLIAMS MARG YOUNG MAUDE THAYER ALICE VAN LOON McMahan, Maddex, Villiains, Rose, Xalbcrt, Leytze O ' Hern, Timberman, Gillis, Morsch, Studer, Kline, Stone, DeLa, Honke Cook, Bart, Ed son, Thomas, Hiscock, Beisler, Warder, Cox, Wiles, Anderson Pendleton, Lynch, Stohke, Thayer, Cobb, Smoke, Clemmer, Myers, Echland, Flint, Bentz Two Hundred Twenty-four The Modern Student " Goes in " for Forensks A PROGRAM of ten debates, more than ever presented to Iowa campus be- fore, is ample evidence of the tremendous interest evinced in forensic activity this year. The remarkable part of the whole thing is that the attendance at the debates was larger than it has heretofore been. This remarkable growth has been due in large measure to the ceaseless activity of Professor A. Craig Baird, director of debating. Mr. Baird came to Iowa but two years ago, and in that short time has built forensic interest from a feeble, waning thing to its present state. He has been instrumental in securing the best debate teams, not only in the United States, but in the world, as opponents for his tall corn proteges. A team from the University of Sydney, Australia, presented its cleverest arguments against Mr. Baird ' s forensic artists in the opening debate of the season. A team from the University of California fought out the evolution question and decided that maybe Iowa was right. Three polished gentlemen from the effete east, Harvard Yard, to be exact, came, saw, but lost the judge ' s decision. And the modern student thinks it isn ' t any wonder that interest on the part of audiences has increased when such representative teams as these are brought to the campus. In addition to these teams, Illinois, Chicago, Western Reserve, Ames, Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Knox have participated in word-slinging bat- tles with local representatives of the forensic art. Perhaps Mr. Baird ' s very modern ideas of debating technique are responsible for the present popularity of forensics. Strange as it may seem, an audience can actually stay awake at an intercollegiate contest and what is more, that audi- ence can enjoy itself thoroughly. Mr. Baird ' s work is reflected in the revival of intersociety competition. Today there are ten literary societies on the campus that meet weekly to practice oratory and debate. Besides these activities, their interest extends to the fields of dramatics, and creative writing. The women ' s societies are: Erodelphian, Hesperia, Hamlin, Garland, Octave Thanet, Whitby, and Athena. The men have Irving, Philomathean, Rhoterian, and Zetagathian. Prizes from alumni, gold medals, and membership in Delta Sigma Rho, the national honorarry forensic fraternity that go to the leaders in the forensic field, are an added stimulus to work along public speaking lines. Two Hundred Twenty-five University Oratorical Contest DWIGHT M. BANNISTER A PRIZE of twenty-five dollars is awarded annually to the winner of the University Oratorical contest by President Walter A. Jessup, by reason of which the contest is some- times referred to as the Jessup Oratorical con- test. It is open to all students in the university, except those having won it in previous years. The honors in the contest this year were car- ried off by the Bannister brothers, Dwight and Maurice. Dwight M. Bannister took first place and Maurice B. Bannister was awarded second place in the competition. Dwight is automatic- ally delegated to represent Iowa in the Northern Oratorical League contest, which is to be held in Iowa City this year. The contest, under the direction of Professor Charles H. Woolbert, this year had more en- trants than ever before. KI:KI M. WKBBER Freshman Oratorical Contest FRED WEBBER, Al of Fairfield, this year took first place in the Freshman oratori- cal contest, winning the Samuel Lafevre Memorial prize of twenty dollars, given annual- ly by Mrs. Anna Lafevre Spencer, for excellence in declamation. All contestants are required to deliver 500 words from any part of their oration before a group of judges. From the preliminaries eight are chosen to take part in the finals. Mr. Webber, the winner this year, took part in the Freshman debate againsts Chicago Uni- versity, and was also a member of the Illinois debate team. This was the first time that a freshman had ever been selected for an inter- collegiate team. He is a member of Irving In- stitute literary society, and was prominent in high school f orensics prior to his entrance to the university. Two Hundred Twenty-six WtT, HI R- kni tpfe Kit. rim 4 fin r Australian Debate A TEAM from the Uni- versity of Sydney, Australia, met an Iowa team in the first de- bate of the year on the question, " Resolved, that the World war was a bene- fit to world peace. " The Iowa team, composed of George B. Anderson, Charles B. Nutting, and Horace G. Rahskopf, took the affirmative. The de- bate was of the modern humorous type, and a packed house listened to the arguments of the two teams. An audience vote on the merits of the question gave a seven vote ma- jority to the negative. The Australian team was making a tour of the country, debating all of the most important schools in America. Their clever style of delivery made the debate a most entertaining one. NUTTING, RAHSKOPF, ANDERSON California Debate THE debate against California was a no- decision contest, there being no judge and no audience vote on the merits of the question. The Iowa team which met the gentlemen from Cali- fornia consisted of George B. Anderson and Charles B. Nutting. The question was, " Resolved, that this house looks with disfavor on anti-evolutionary legis- lation. " The Iowa team had the affirmative of the question. The debate was one of the " modernized " ones, in which humor plays NUTTING, ANDERSON an important part. Two Hundred Twenty-seven Chicago Debate BLACKBURN, ROBINSON, BELLAMY IOWA debated Chicago at home on the ques- tion, " Resolved, that this house believes the press to be a detriment to the community. ' ' The Iowa team, taking the neg- ative, supported the press. The Iowa team consisted of Edward Robinson, James Bellamy and James Blackburn. Professor P. J. Lazell presided. The expert judge gave Iowa the ' decision over the windy city trio. Chicago Freshman Debate CARROLL, WEBBER, MILLER TH E freshmen d e- bated the same ques- tion at Chicago, and won by an audience de- cision on the merits of the debate. The freshman team, consisting of Fred Webber, Burton Miller, and James E. Carroll, was the first freshman team at this institution ever to make a trip to another university. It is planned to continue these first year men debates, between the two schools in the future. Two Hundred Twenty-eight Illinois Debate THE question in the Illinois debates was " Resolved, that the United States should can- cel its war debts. " The af- firmative team, composed of Henry N. Neuman, Fred Webber, and Fred- erick W. King, won the decision of the expert judge. Webber and King made their first inter-col- legiate debate appear- ances, Neuman had parti- cipated in two inter-col- legiate debates previously. NEWMAN, WEBBER, KING THE Iowa negative team, debating the same question as the team which met Illinois here, journeyed down to Urbana and won the de- cision from the expert judge at that place. The team was composed of James Bellamy, Alfred E. Roedel, and Edward Rob- inson. The men, with the exception of Robinson were new to Iowa debate followers, but both other members of the team had had inter-collegiate exper- ience at other schools. Illinois Debate ROBINSON, ROEDEL, BELLAMY Two Hundred Twenty-nine Western Reserve Debate PUTNAM, KOOP, LANGDON AN Iowa team com- posed of Theodore F. Koop, Herschel G. Langdon, and Max Put- nam met a team from Western Reserve univer- sity April 4. The question for debate was, " Resolved, that the Volstead act should be amended to per- mit the sale of light wines and beer. " No decision, either from an expert judge or on the part of the audience was given. The debate was held in the afternoon, due to con- flicting university events. Women ' s Debate WITH the increasing influx of women into public affairs, the place of women ' s forensics at the University of Iowa has steadily come to the foreground. Five women ' s debates were held this year, representing the largest program of its kind ever attempted here. Two teams were selected to meet Knox college women debaters on the ques- tion of equal rights for women. The affirmative trio was composed of Catherine Leslie, Elizabeth Watson, and Dorothy Anderson. Iowa ' s negative team con- sisted of Doris Lorden, Mary Fagan, and Aileen Carpenter. For the first time in the forensic history of the two schools, three Iowa women debaters went to Ames to match words with the Iowa State college team. The question was the same as that for the Knox debates. Representing the university were Adrianna Pease, Dorothy Anderson, and Catherine Leslie. There was no decision. The women ' s debate season closed April 21, when Iowa participated in a tri- angular contest with the universities of Wisconsin and Minnesota. Military training was the subject under discussion. The Iowa affirmative team debated here against the Wisconsin women, while the Iowa negative team went to Min- neapolis. Representing the university as affirmative speakers were Katherine Kinne, Mary Fagan, and Elizabeth Watson. The Iowa negative team consisted of Damarise Kitch, Bernice Rutherford, and Dorothy Anderson. TJO Hundred Thirty : MI Ifper- opt 1 The is tie : :-, - Society " Little Jessie " had maple a study of giddiness, and her tactics were the envy of tht ' herd. Her datebooks made a young library, and she never lacked a brawl. Motor cars were a mass of charred and twisted metal after Jiu Jitsu with her, and lotsa lads drowned in the pond. She was the thorn in the side of many an uptown boy. Egbert with his frayed dancing manners was a boon to the sorority sals. Be had philosophies guaranteed to convert any soul, and his built-in eyes would warm any blood. Part of his amazing technique is to never date the same baby twice. A Chester ' fieldian by instinct, as society goes. - .. COMMITTEE DENNIS BARKER, Chairman EUTH CALLEN JANET ELAND LESTER A. FORSYTHE EOLLIN E. EYAN HARRIETT SARGENT WILLIAM A. SCHEYLI HILDRETH A. SPAFFORD ELVIN J. TILTON EGBERT M. UNDERBILL Scheyll, Tilton, Spafford, Underbill Ryan, Callen, Barker. Bland, Forsyth, Sargent Two Hundred Thirty-two COMMITTEE OTTO C. BAUCH, Chairman FREDERICK M. BUTLER DOROTHY DENKMAN EAMONA EVANS ESTHER FULLER WALTER R. HUTCHINSON JOE M. KENNEDY FREDERICK W. KING W. MARVIN LOGAN VIOLA NAIBERT ERWIN L. SCHENK BERNARD D. TONE Tone, Kennedy Logan, Schenk, Hutchinson, Butler Fuller, Denkmann, Bauch, Naibert, Evans Two Hundred Thirty-three COMMITTEE WILBUR E. CLAUSEN, Chairman MARIAN BROWN CABLIN W. BUCKMAN WAYNE B. CAWARD HELEN MEYER EOY P. PORTER FRED E. ROLFS CHARLES L. TEMPLE BAYMOND N. WHITEHEAP 7 ' W7 Buckman, Temple, Whitehead, Rolfs Caward, Brown, Clausen, Meyer, Porter Two Ttundrcd Thirty-four I COMMITTEE DON E. WAYT, Cliairman CLARK G. COOLET HELEN DUKE POLLY KIDD HERBERT L. KILLIAN MARIE LICHTY ROBERT PRENTISS PAUL PRESTON KATHERINE EIED JULIA BOBBINS ERNEST G. WAGNER Miller Robbins, Reid, Kidd, Lichty, Duke Killian, Wayt, Preston, Prentiss, Cooley, Wagner Two Hundred Thirty-five COMMITTEE CADET COLONEL HOWARD B. FLETCHER, Chairman CADET LIEUT. COL. HAEOLD L. BOYD , CADET LIETJT. COL. ALBERT D. CARLSON CADET LIEUT. COL. EDWIN H. GATES CADET LIEUT. COL. J. STUART MEYERS CADET LIEUT. COL. WILLIAM E. SOUCHEK CADET LIEUT. COL. MYRON T. WILLIAMS CADET MAJOR CARL B. ANDERSON CADET MAJOR HAROLD S. HOUSER CADET MAJOR MAX J. KANE CADET MAJOR PROCTOR W. MAYNARD CADET MAJOR JOHN E. TILTON CADET CAPTAIN FRANCIS W. HOBART CADET CAPTAIN ATRHUR M. IDEMA Anderson, Idema, Fletcher, Tilton, Meyers, Houser Gates, Maynard, Carlson, Boyd, Kane, Williams Two Hundred Thirty-six COMMITTEE WALTER GRAHAM, Chairman ESTHER FULLER LUCILLE NELSON DON F. SAUNDERS FREDERIC SCHNELLER ADELINE TAYLOR Schneller, Saunders Nelson, Taylor, Graham, Puller Two Hundred Thirty-seven Commerce Mart COMMITTEE RAYMONK A. POWELL, Chairman EOYCE H. ATWOOD EARL H. CONWAY DONOVAN D. DAVIDSON RUBY HIBT HENRY A. KNERR LLOYD L. RESSLER ALBERTA ROGERS DAVID S. ScoriELD ROY STIEOER Davidson Knerr, Atwood, Conway, Scofield Ressler, Hirt, Powell, Rogers, Stleger Two Hundred Thirty-eight University Social Committee MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. J. TEETERS, Chairman ADELAIDE BURGE CLARA DALEY, Secretary E. M. MACEWEN R. E. RIENOW R. M. PERKINS H. W. RIETZ STUDENT MEMBERS HARVEY J. CARTER ELEANOR GAMBLE ESTHER FULLER WAYLAND HIOKS ELVIN J. TILTON Perkins, Rietz, Carter, Tilton Fuller, Hicks, Teeters, Surge, Gamble Two Hundred Thirty-nine Aftvlel cS BURTON E. INGWERSON Football Coach Two Hundred Forty-one JUSTIN M. BARBY Basketball Coach Two Hundred Forty-two GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN Track and Cross Country Coach Two Hundred Forty-three OTTO H. VOOEL Baseball Coach Two Hundred Forty -fow ERNEST G. SCHROEDER CHESTER I. MEAD KENNETH E. ALBERT M. BAUMOARTNER Two Hundred Forty-five MICHAEL HOWARD .7 A MRS FLANNAGAN CHARLES H. BKOOKINS THOMAS II. MARTIN T irn II iinili-ril Forty-six A ( ' sT) HAROLD E. BRICELAND CHARLES F.KENNETT DAVID J. ARIIBRUSTER j BRUNO G. MAKCHI Two Hundred Forty -m r The Department of Athletics ATHLETIC COUNCIL PAUL E. BELTING Chairman WILLIAM H. BATES Treasurer HOWARD L. BYE Medicine RALPH A. FENTON Dentistry BURTON P. FLEMING Engineering H. CLAUDE HORACK Law RUDOLPH A. KUEVEB Pharmacy LEWIS PELZER Liberal Arts PAUL E. SMITH Football RALPH H. HOGAN Basketball XAVIER P. BOYLES Track GERALD M. HOBEN .... Baseball THE Department of Athletics, under the leadership of Dr. Paul E. Belting, who experienced his third season here in 1926 - ' 27, made long, rapid strides in elevating itself to a plane equal to and in most cases superior to the similar divisions in middle western universities. The new $500,000 field house, completed and dedicated early in January, rep- resents the outstanding symbolism of the year ' s accomplishments. Contracted for in May, 1926, the gigantic structure, housing the largest indoor swimming pool and the largest indoor cinder track in the United States, was rushed to com- pletion in record-breaking time and the Old Gold basketball quintet christened it December 4 by trimming the St. Louis university team decisively before the largest first game crowd on record. All Iowa officialdom and the directors and representatives of each of the Big Ten conference universities were present to participate in the formal dedicatory ceremonies January 13, 14, and 15. Maj. John L. Griffith, Western conference commissioner of athletics; Gov. John Hammill and George T. Baker, president of the state board of education, shared the speaking burden January 14 with Dr. Belting and President Walter A. Jessup. The Iowa-Michigan basketball game, the Iowa-Wisconsin wrestling meet and the Iowa-Illinois swimming duel featured the strictly athletic portion of the program. A huge physical education demonstration was the headliner on the program of January 13. Nearly 2,500 students participated in exhibitions of calisthenics, corrective physical training, gymnastic work, and recreational and varsity games. With the field house as a center the department looked forward to a program of " sports for all. " More expansive and inclusive intramural functions, cleaner sportsmanship, stronger teams and constructive physical training are the key- notes of the new campaign for healthier and more efficient Iowa men and women. Two Hundred Forty-eight : Vtife IT, Up- ftkBif rtlDr. iftk ik by- Football Knormous Egbert had football lialluc ' nationx. But one night of the fray learned him " ' tis a scramble for men and brawn. " He never prayed for a chance to romp over the chalk-lines, but hung on the squad so he could cocoon in one of those big warm blankets. And he, learned to love the bloody battle from the bench, and to mumble praises for the battered eleven tha fought to every gun. 1926 Varsity Football Squad PEKSONNEL BUBTON A. INGWERSEN Coach PAUL E. SMITH Captain EMERSON W. NELSON Captain-elect I MEN Forrest C.Olson Sioux City I ' iiul E. Smith Waterloo Emerson W. Nelson . . . Cherokee Harry H. Rice Washing " " Don Hines Cedar Rapids Nicholas A. Kutseh .... Sioux rity Karl Young Cedar Rapids Ernest R. Jessen .- Austin, Minnesota Carl D . Voltmer Sigrourney R. Bruce Chatterton Clinton John P. Yegge ' . . . Boone Richard M. Brown Cedar Rapids Clare T. Byers Denison Leyland Skelley Monticello Donnell R. Smith Des Moines Prank J. Cuhel Cedar Rapids Paul W. Armil Davenport Lloyd O. Grimm Wapello Charles E. O ' Neal Pierre, South Dakota Marvin M. Schmidt Moline, Illinois MINOR " I " MEN Travis J. Bunn Pierre, South Dakota Ralph H. Hogan Osage George E. Van Voorst Union Hill, Illinois Robert H. Moore Clinton Two Hundred Fifty Freshman Football THK largest and most likely looking array of grid material the freshman sweaters at the University of Iowa, were ever donned by presented itself to Coach Leland Parkin in the fall of ]92(i. Nearly one hundred fifty candidates reported and the bulk of them remained throughout the season. Coach Kurton fiigwersen was so pleased with them that lie devoted every po ssible minute of his leisure time to giving them pointers. Weight, speed, reach and brains, coupled with an unprecedented quality of " scrap, " were the marks of the squad. Capt. Dennis Myers of Algona was one of the best-looking fullbacks on the aggregation, drop-kicking with unusual brilliance and showing the earmarks of a first-rate defensive back, Ingwersen ' s most im- portant hope. Hagerty, Pignatelle, Smcdes, Chapman, and Ades were among the best of the backs. The leading linemen were Cooley, Fuhrman, Gilchrist, Heyerdale, Hillier, Johnstone, Kelsh, Lashbrook, Sadler, Schleusner, Roberts, and Westra. Competition on next fall ' s varsity eleven promises to be of the most rigid character. The spirit of the oncoming sophomores was one of the features of last season ' s daily scrimmage. Two Hundred Fifty-one Iowa and Her Coach CAPTAIN SMITH By KNUTE K. EOCKNE OWA, always a power to be reckoned with in " OWA, always a power to be reckoned with in Big Ten ath- letics, carried on the traditions of Hawkeye valor through the _1_ football season of 1926. A glance at the season ' s scores isn ' t impressive, but those who follow college football closely and from year to year look beyond the scores. And in the accounts of the Iowa games of 1926 are found those facts which show that, win or lose, Iowa had and lias a great football team. L Iowa fights! And no wonder. The Iowa football team is the product of a fighting coach Burt Ingwersen. And when a fight- ing team learns its football from a fighting coach things are bound to happen. In football there are always the " breaks of the game " injuries, loss of stars, etc., but these obstacles cannot stop for any length of time a team with a strong heart. In 1926 Iowa was an example of a dauntless eleven overcoming unusual obstacles to do battle with the cream of the Conference. Against the Illinois eleven under Zuppke, the Hawkeye warriors, under Ingwersen, a pupil of Zuppke, put up a terrific struggle, to lose through bad breaks. Injuries to " Cowboy " Kutsch undoubt- edly hampered Iowa. Kutsch was one of those super-stars who flash across the football horizon at irregular periods and about whom, consciously or unconsciously, the morale of the entire team is too often built. An injury to such a star is bound to disrupt the team. Iowa ' s great come-back against Northwestern, one of the cham- pions of the Conference last season, proved to Iowa followers and to the football world that Ingwersen and his team could and would fight. That Iowa was always to be reckoned with, and was not surrendering its place in the van of Big Ten Football because of a lean year. Fighting spirit will maintain the prestige of a team during those inevitable depressions caused by new material or bad breaks. And Iowa had fight! As for the ac tual defeats they hurt sometimes, but when the inevitable victories come they are so much the sweeter. CAPTAIN-ELECT NELSON i Two Hundred Fifty-two Iowa 24) Colorado Teachers KUTSCH IOWA began the 1926 football season with a non-conference game, playing the Colorado Teachers college of Greeley, coached by John Hancock, former all-western tackle on an Iowa eleven. The Pedagogues, regarded as one of the better teams in the Rocky Mountain conference, came to Iowa City point ed by three weeks of hard drill for the Hawkeyes. To Iowa the game was a tester for the re-aligned grid machine and an event of experience for the flock of sophomores Coach Burton A. Ingwer- sen had in uniform. To Colorado it was an important event with glory and prestige awaiting them if they made a good showing. The westerners gave the Old Gold mentor a compact analysis of the tasks that confronted him before the conference season began. With Captain " Pete " Brown, diminutive halfback, playing the stellar role, the Tutor backfield fought its way through such parts of the Old Gold line as needed strengthening. But they failed in the right tackle area. Here Coach Ingwersen was satisfied with the promising work of Emerson W. (Spike) Nelson. A " pony " backfield knifed the Colorado line but exhibited rough edges and the Old Gold mentor set to work the next week to remove these. Nicholas (Cowboy) Kutsch, triple threat halfback, furnished the afternoon ' s sensation with a thirty-yard open field sprint which resulted directly in a touchdown. Skelley and Schmidt, sopho- mores, also contributed to the pleasure of the first-game crowd. Frequent penalties were administered the Iowa eleven for offside and roughing. The inexperienced Hawkeye linemen were too eager in line scrimmage and stepped over the bounds, losing a total of OLSON forty-five yards. Two Hundred Fifty-three Iowa 40, North Dakota 7 A " T " T " T1TII another week of drill sessions, the Hawkeye eleven presented itself October 9 for its second game, still of somewhat dubious quality, but ready for another pre- conferenee trial. Coach Ingwerson made several changes in the starting lineup, sending Captain Paul E. Smith, who had been on the bench with a troublesome knee, in at end instead of Young; Byers to quarterback in Skelley ' s position, Chatterton to replace Hines at left guard while the latter moved out to tackle at Jes- sen ' s post, and Armil to replace Grimm at halfback. The Iowa backfield increased its reputation as a " pony " outfit by charging through the Flickertail front wall for consistent gains, Nicholas Kutsch again leading the assault with a spectacular sixty-yard sprint for touchdown through most of the North Dakota team. Cuhel, Byers, Hogan, Bunn, and Skelley scintillated ill flashing off -tackle runs and ran around the ends for good gains. The visiting backfield threatened only onee, early in the third period, when Drew, a reserve halfback, swooped around a substi- tute Iowa end and galloped forty yards for the only North Dakota score of the day. The Flickertail line was easier than the front rank presented by Colorado Teachers the previous week and the rejuvenated Hawkeye forwards burst through to halt the visitors ' offense before it was well begun. The only serious repulse to the Old Gold line was attributed to the Flickers early in the first quarter when the Iowa backs carried the ball to the North Dakota one-foot Hue and the Hawkeye forwards failed to open a hole on the fourth down, North Dakota taking the ball. II INKS Two Hundred Fifty-four Iowa 6, Illinois 13 D SKELLEY .OWN at Urbana, 111., October 16, 4i ,000 hqmecomers, among them the illustrious " Keel " Grange of former Illi- nois victories, gathered to see their alma mater eleven in the annual struggle with Iowa, keenest of rivals. Primed by two good early season trials, the Old Gold met its first confer- ence foe in good condition, with the single exception of the left tackle position, weakened by the loss of Don Hines, third year veteran, who developed an attack of fever 011 the eve of the Hawk- eyes ' departure for Illinois. Carl Voltmer, light-heavyweight wrestler, took Hines ' place and acquitted himself with credit. On the third play, Quarterback Skelley called upon the Old Gold cowboy back, Nicholas Kutsch, for an off-tackle smash. With five Iowa interfere streaking down the field ahead of him the " Flying Dutchman " stamped fifty-nine yards to the goal-line. But Zuppke was not to be denied without tremble. The Illinois defense tightened. In the second period " Frosty " Peters, stellar Illini sophomore, booted a field goal and Daugherity, halfback, magnetized a pass from the twirling arm of Lanuni and scampered twenty-nine yards over the goal line. Peters kicked goal and Illinois led, 10 to C. Dejection shifted from Illini to Hawkeye stands. The indomitable Peters accounted for the remaining three points of the Illinois score by another field goal from the 30-yard line. Twice Iowa was within the shadow of Illinois ' goal, but mis plays were costly and the threat vanished with the ball safely in Illinois hands. Coach Burton Ingwersen continued to re-work his VOLTMER backfield during the game, using two complete sets of ball-carriers. Two Hundred Fifty-five Iowa 6, Ohio State 23 CUHEL I IT took five years to accomplish the feat, but on October 23, Ohio State, presenting one of the very best in Western confer- ence football samples, erased the glory of an undefeated rec ord which Iowa, held against the Buckeyes and strode through the heavy Old Gold line for three touchdowns and a field goal while Coach Burton Ingwersen ' s slower line and inexperienced backfield bucked and passed threateningly for a single touchdown without the possible follow-up point. The game was a fairly even contest throughout and more bitterly fought than the score indi- cates. Iowa was virtually equal to the Buckeyes in total yards gained from scrimmage, in passes completed, in first downs, and advanced fifty more yaids than did Ohio on forward passes, largely as a result of a desperate, wide open aerial attack launched in the closing moments of the fray. Iowa started with a powerful drive which swept the Scarlet and Gray legions back in the early minutes of the game, the Hawks advancing to the 20-yard line by line plunges before the fast- charging Bucks began to get up their backbone and took the ball after Kutsch had tried a field goal. The remaining parts of the game were more or less dominated by Ohio ' s attack. Iowa s score came in the second period when Byers caught a thirty-two- yard pass from Kutsch and then accepted another fifteen-yard toss from the same player, whisking five yards across the Buckeye goal. Kutsch missed kicking goal. Ohio scored twice in the second quarter. The other Buckeye touchdown was chalked up in the first few minutes of the third period. YEGGE Two Hundred Fifty-six Iowa 21, Carroll . . BYERS By EDWARD G. SOIK Sports Editor The Echo, Carroll College THE Carroll-Iowa football ' game at Iowa City, October 30, was inic (if great interest to the Carroll squad. They wanted a real test of their ability after being undefeated for two years. They wanted to see just how they would show up against a member of the Big Ten. The Carroll squad was in the pink of condition, and so were defeated squarely. The team showed up in the game just as they have many times before on their own field. The strong points of the team, along with the weak, showed up very well in the game at Iowa. Iowa hit the Carroll line until they found that other tactics would have to be used. Then trying forward passes and wide end runs they came upon the weak spot in the Orange machine. And so three touchdowns were piled up against Carroll. That is nothing to be ashamed of, and the Pioneers did not feel bad over it. But the thing that Carroll lacked to make the game a little more interesting for the Hawkeye eleven was a pair of ends for the offense. That was the weak spot which was shown to us in a very vivid manner that day at Iowa City. Several passes, had they been hung on to when an end once had them in his hands, would have resulted in touchdowns for Carroll. Iowa had a fine working football machine this past season, ana the defeat it handed the Carroll eleven was taken by the Pioneers as no disgrace. It was a better team that beat them. The run- ning ability of the Iowa backfield men had the Carroll defense on edge. Their ability to sidestep a tackle proved disastrous to the Carroll eleven. CHATTERTON Two Hundred Fifty-seven Homecomnig GRIM , r CTft Ry KERMIT MCFARLAND TOWA ' S largest homecoming crowd came out of the mud and wet of a week of bad weather into the bright sunshine of a A balmy November Saturday and saw a massive, furniture- breaking machine from the University of Minnesota, trample, squelch, shake and generally put to rout the Old Gold gridders, drubbing the Hawks 41 to in one of the most brilliant line- crushing attacks ever seen in the Western conference. Joesting, Almquist, Nyd ahl, Peplaw, and sundry other big blondes from the north completed a plundering expedition which wrecked the Iowa mechanism and its tackle-knifing, aerial passing operators. The defeat was the most decisive in Old Gold history. The Old Gold attempted to meet the Minnesota huddle and shift system by mimicking the play, but the brute strength and speed of the Spears eleven wore the Hawkeyes to a frazzle. The Hawks were completely demoralized and their offense was indif- frently tossed overhead by the agile, bulky Minnesotans. Iowa threatened only in the fourth period when Armil dragged down a Gopher pass and Kutsch plunged the Spears line for a first down and almost to another, but a big Minnesota tackle shouldered his way through as the Iowa cowboy jerked and wiggled his way toward the goal and lugged the Hawkeye to the ground inches from another first down. Minnesota put up its back again and tlK score was off. Grim, rangy Iowa blocking half, Emerson Nelson, tackle, and O ' Neal, a reserve end, functioned materially for Iowa on defense, the first mentioned player, a sophomore, breaking through the Gopher defense to make repeated tackles BROWN . Two Hundred Fifty-eight - - . Iowa 10, Wisconsin 20 By GEORGE E. LITTLE (Director of Athletics, University of Wisconsin) THE GREATER HAWKEYE, Iowa University, Iowa City, Iowa. Dear Sirs: As evidence of a very cordial and happy football relationship with the University of Iowa, I have been very much pleased to accept another gridiron engagement with your eleven for next fall. Our two institutions have engaged for years in athletic competition in practically every branch of sport, and it has al- ARMIL wars been with the best spirit of sportsmanship that the teams representing Iowa and Wisconsin have met. I have a high regard for Director Belding and for Coach Burt Ingwerson, who brought to Madison this fall the team of fighting Hawkeyes that were glorious in defeat. The Iowa team played a fine brand of foot- ball at Camp Bandall on November 13 and certainly won the re- spect of the 40,000 Homecoming Badger fans who were in the stands that afternoon. With the competition as keen as it is at present in the Big Ten Conference, my truly good elevens go down in defeat. Burt Ingwerson ' s aggregation this year exhibit- ed a brand of football that no lowan need be ashamed to uphold. Very sincerely yours, GEORGE E. LITTLE, O ' NEIL Director of Athletics, University of Wisconsin. Two Hundred Fifty-nine Iowa 6 } Northwestern 13 ETUKNING to the Iowa football schedule again after an absence of three years, Northwestern university of Evans- ton came to Iowa City, Dad ' s day, November 20, and won a narrow victory after the Old Gold had performed in its best exhibition of the 1926 season. The contest was a struggle be- tween two squads of knifing halfbacks and aerial attacks. Iowa B B unloosed a vicious forward pass game in the final section of the game and came near scoring, but the gun stopped the assault. The Purple was far and away the best from a ground-gaining standpoint, piling up 287 yards from scrimmage while Iowa gathered 92. But from an aerial standpoint the Old Gold more JF.SSEX than doubled the Wildcats, collecting 121 yards by this method while Northwestern tried eleven times and gained 54 yards. Capt. Ralph Baker, " Tiny " Lewis, and Gustafson, all-confer- ence materials in the Northwestern backfield, ran off the Old Gold tackles for substantial gains throughout the contest. Iowa ' s defense was materially weakened by the loss of Emerson Nelson, all-conference tackle who was out most of the game with a bad knee. The Purple attack was persistent and the result inevitable. The Hawkeyes kept the ball in Northwestern territory during most of the last half, but intercepted passes and stubborn line resistance disabled the goalward crusades at critical moments. Good running, neat tackling and blocking, fine punting and splendid interference featured the game, the best Iowa fandom had seen on the home grounds all season. Bad weather kept the fathers of Iowa sons and daughters from making an impression numerically. SCHMIDT Two Hundred Sixty . - -. " MBit - Basket Ball Then Egbert had basketball illusions. The urge to " die for his country and for dear old State " caused him to report for rehearsal. He wanted to know the freedom of short pants, and the thunder of a thousand voices roaring his praise. But he spent tlie season cuddling on the sidelines, alert to run any errands for the coach. The l926- ' 27 Varsity Basketball Squad PERSONNEL JUSTIN M. BARRY Coach RALPH H. HOGAN Captain " I " MEN RALPH H. HOGAN Osage CHARLES H. MCCONNELL Mason City FOREST F. TWOGOOD Sioux City GEORGE L. VAN DEUSEN Anamosa FRANCIS L. WILCOX Eddyville MINOK " I " MEN J. VERNON ADDY Sanborn Ross O. ARMSTRONG Brooklyn LAWRENCE HARRISON Iowa City FRED W. LAWSON Burlington GORDON C. PHILLIPS Iowa City Two Hundred Sixty-two Freshman Basketball Squad NUMERAL MEN HERMAN BRAVERMAN Sioux City VIRGIL DAVID Oskaloosa SANDER W. FABIAN Chicago, Illinois CHARLES J. HOOKSTRA Monticello GEORGE E. JOHNSTONE Boone MORTON KOSER Iowa City JOHN A. KUNAU Clinton CHARLES F. LAUEB Wilmette, Illinois C. MULLINEX Iowa City DOYAL A. PLUNKITT Frankfort, Indiana HARRY A. RICHTER Garner ROBERT H. SPRADLING Frankfort, Indiana CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON Rockford, Illinois FRESHMAN basketball material will get a lot of the burden for next season ' s varsity, it became apparent at the close of the season when three crack Old Gold veterans, Hogan, McConnell and Van Deusen, graduated, leaving both guard positions and a forward vacant. The yearlings, while not up to the par of the previous winter, were well as- sorted and three more numerals were awarded than granted in 1926. Plunkitt and Spradling were all-state men from Indiana. David, Braverman, Williamson, Kunau and Fabian came to the university with smart-appearing scholastic records. Fabian played among the best Chicago prep schools and Frankfort won the Indiana championship when Plunkitt and Spradling were members of the team. A real, definite line on the respective abilities of the yearlings was not forth- coming. Coach Rollie Williams used a half dozen combinations in varsity scrim- mage during the season, attempting to develop as many men from the squad as possible. The probable result is a greater turn-out for varsity basketball next December. Two Hundred Sixty-three CAPT. HOGAN 7926- ' 27 Basketball Season By KEBMIT MCFARLAND (HERE was no Iowa basketball championship last season, but the race was so close and Iowa was in on the closeness so much of the time that the consequent thrills, tenseness and enthusiasm which usually follows a championship team was with Coach Justin M. Barry throughout the season. A tie for fourth place in the Western conference standings for the 1927 season was no disgrace to any team, even though it was a three- way deadlock. Aside from Michigan, the Old Gold team had more outstanding men than any other aggregation in the Big Ten league. Charles II. McConnell was for the second successive season the unanimous selection for all-conference and all-western guard positions. Van Deusen and Wilcox won recognition by making most of the second team selections of Big Ten cage critics. All three ranked high among the leading scorers of the circuit when the season closed. Every game was a rattling good affair and the crowds which packed the giant new field house were as wildly enthusiastic in their demonstrations as any in the history of the sport at the Hawkeye school. The Barrymeu finished off the season in fifth place as an of- fensive team with an average of 28.33 points per game in a season filled with high-powered scoring performances. They were fourth on defense, close behind Indiana, Michigan, and the crack Wis- consin quintet. The latter led the conference in defensive ability yet the Hawkeyes trampled them decisively in the final game of the season at Iowa City. Iowa ' s defensive strength permitted opponents only 26.75 points per game. Capt. Ralph Hogan, MeConnell, Van Deusen, Armstrong, and Phillips were lost to the squad when the season closed, each of them having finished three years of competition. CAPT.-ELECT TWOGOOD Two Hundred Sixty-four ' - .- ; . -;:: 1926-77 Basketball Season MCCONNELL With a squad of twenty-two likely-looking candidates reporting to him early in December, Coach Justin M. (Sam) Barry began his fifth season at Iowa with a joint championship reputation of the preceding year to sustain. With the loss of only Harold (Skim) Miller, last winter ' s center, the Hawkeyes showed promise of developing into one of the best clubs of the circuit. But other schools as Iowa had come through with squads composed largely of veterans and the scramble for the title quickly developed into a desperate tussle with a heavy burden of uncertainty hovering over every coach. Six teams were constantly in the race and two more threatened at the most unexpected moments. Following a preliminary warming up with St. Louis, Wabash, Notre Dame, and Marquette, in which the Hawks broke even, the Old Gold steamed up for the conference run. St. Louis took a terrific walloping in the first encounter. Wilcox and Twogood, sophomores who began their varsity careers with the Billiken game, dribbled and passed and shot at random, and the St. Louis quintet fell, 43 to 13, Wilcox scoring thirteen points himself. Coach Barry used fourteen men in the game. The next week Wabash college of Crawfordsville, Indiana, victor over five or six of the 1927 Big Ten squads, came out to Iowa City and caught the Old Gold napping. The Little Giants went home with a 28 to 13 score to their credit. Just before the Christmas recess Coach Barry invited Notre Dame down for the annual scrimmage and Jimmy Nyikos, Me- Nally, and Conroy, all all-western stars, nipped the lowans by long baskets, in a sensational battle. The score was 19 to 18, VAN DEUSEN Nyikos winning by a long basket in the closing minutes of play. Two Hundred Sixty-five 15 26- ' 27 Basketball Season WlLCOX The Iowa squad worked like a machine against this veteran quin- tet of stars, and things began to look rosy to Old Gold fans. Dur- ing the Yuletide holidays " Keg " Griffin, manager, put up tickets to Milwaukee and the Hawks went over for New Years ' , trampling on the Marquette Hilltoppers, 35 to 21. Iowa ' s de- fense held the battling Catholics to five baskets and " Chuck " McConnell, despite the fact that he was eliminated from the fun for fouling at the end of the first half, piled up ten points, hoop- ing six free throws without a miss, a branch of the game in which Iowa showed skill during the remainder of the year. Past the initial milestones, the Barrymen were off on their annual opening jaunt to Chicago and Purdue. Chicago was per- sistent, but went down without much trouble, and then Wilcox went on a rampage and Purdue fell like a rocket. Iowa was off to a spectacular season. The Maroons passed into the pleasant side of the Iowa record books, 19 to 13. Both teams put up a well-nigh impregnable defense, but Twogood slipped through for three short shots and that settled Chicago ' s hash. The score of this game was almost identical to the opening game of the season on the Windy City court a year before when Iowa won, 18 to 13. Wileox looked gratifying on an issue he had appeared doubtful about in practice games, namely, the tip-off. Iowa controlled the ball on every jump. Purdue was a surprise blow. Expecting a tough contest with the scoring functions of the highly-touted Boilermaker team, Barry sat comfortably on his bench and watched his young sopho- more stars stick the ball through the basket again and again while McConnell and Hogan kept the Purdue scoring aces from jarring the net. Cummins, one of the better-looking pivot men of the ADDY Two Hundred Sixty-six M " (Wt " - T f Basketball Season HARRISON circuit, was completely baffled by Wilcox, who continued his c:un- paign tii make the coaches understand that he could get the tip-off after all. The Boilermakers ' simply couldn ' t solve the rapid-fire Ilawkeye offense and the story was half told before the game was well under way. Returning home Iowa made ready for the inaugural ceremonies of the new $500,000 field house. A careful line of attack was in:ii ped out for the entertainment of the 5,500 spectators who gathered in the giant athletic cathedral, the largest crowd in Iowa ' s history. But Michigan visited the city with a gang of tall, blonde huskies who kept the ball over Iowa ' s heads and al- most tore up the boards with their heavy treading up and down as they ran up their points to 41. Iowa barely managed to get 22. It was a horrible blow to the Hawkeye congregation, but the excellence of the Michigan performance was superb. The Wolver- ines put up the best game of their season. Coach Mather said so. Well, with that ill-tasting pill stuffed down their throats, the Hawks didn ' t feel so peppy, but Illinois had scheduled a game with Iowa for the Urbana court the next week, and Barry de- termined to console himself on Indian scalps. The game ended 33 to 33, and the referee ordered the teams to fight it out. Illinois was more than willing and went out and ran the basket over with seven more points, taking the encounter 40 to 33. It was a great cage demonstration, but Capt. " Pug " Daugherity, grid and court ace of the Illini, was batting .500 and the assault was a little heavy for the Hawkeyes. And so the season got well under way. An examination recess followed the even break of the opening four games. Butler de- PHILLIPS scended on the Iowa cathedral of sport and created an awful Two Hundred Sixty-seven We 1926-77 Basketball Season LAWSON upset by trouncing the examination-weary Hawkeyes, 47 to 32. Christopher, Chadd, and Wakefield each went on a scoring spree and whooped it up until Iowa was way behind and couldn ' t catch up. But tlie next week it was another conference tilt, and that was didfferent. Ohio State fell on the Iowa court, 39 to 25. Iowa ' s pivot and bounce scurrying broke up the Buckeye defense and the local fans had a grand time. With the percentages showing Iowa with three won and two lost, Capt. Daugherity and Illinois came over to Iowa City for another joust. In the most sensa- tional game of the season Iowa chugged through to a 26 to 24 victory when Capt. Ralph Hogan sank a long, fortune-covered shot from the center of the floor with but a minute to go. Purdue followed, giving way to the Hawkeye jinx again, this time 33 to 28. Iowa ' s percentage had swelled to .667 by this time, with four won and two lost. Chicago came out the under dog and went back defeated 25 to 23 in a slow but interesting game. But in the meantime Iowa had paid Wisconsin a visit and trailed home the loser, 21 to 24. The Badger fracas was exceed- ingly hard-fought, but Iowa lost and her title hopes flickered. The next week proceeded to douse them good. A long trip to Columbus and Ann Arbor was disastrous. Ohio State won, 30 to 28, after Iowa had led at the half, 17 to 8. Captain Hunt and Robin Bell, captain-elect, caused all that. Michigan played their best and their hardest to down the Hawkeyes, 31 to 29, in the greatest battle ever seen in Yost field house. Iowa outscored Michigan from the court, but were defeated on free throws, Mc- Connell and Hogan both taking the bench. The season ended with a 26 to 17 win on the home court. Wis- consin was the victim. That ' s all. More next year. Two Hundred Sixty-eight . mitt Track The Emperor wanted to better Charlie Brookins ' record; he wanted to lie famous throughout the length and breadth of the United Stales as a cinder-shoe artist of no mean ability, and so George Bresnahan saw him, too. But not for a very long period of time. For when Egbert discovered that he had to quit smoking, eating rich food, and get to bed early every night, his aspirations faded. Then besides, baseball would soon be in sway. 1926 Varsity Track Squad MAJOR " I " MEN FRED M. MARQUIS Onawa ERNEST J. BEATTY Washington XAVIER P. BOYLES Iowa City FKAXK J. CUHEL Cedar Eapids RAY G. DAUBER Iowa City WALLACE A. ELLIOTT Iowa City JOHN A. EVERINOHAM Fort Madison JOHN H. FOLWELL Davenport LEONARD E. HUNN Davenport VERNON W. LAPP Richmond WILLIAM M. MANN Algona CECIL T. MAU ' ..... Britt JAMES C. MULLEN Gilmore City EMERSON W. NELSON Cherokee LOWELL D. PHELPS Iowa City ORTHEL T. ROBERTS St. Louis EINER I. SORENSON Ringstad W. THEODORE SWENSON Cedar Rapids D. OWEN THOMAS Iowa City EARL H. WILLIAMS Cedar Rapids , I - T - ! Two Hundred Seventy V 1926 Freshman Track Squad NUMEKALS GORDON C. ARMSTRONG Britt JOSEPH R. ALLISON Davenport GEORGE H, BAIRD Mason City P. HOWARD BRADY Guthrie Center H. W. BRADLEY Chicago J. W. BARTON Perry TRAVIS J. BUNN Pierre, South Dakota FRED W. DELAVAN Davenport CHARLES F. FISHER Duncombe CHARLES FORWALD Iowa City J. FRANK HEALEY Cedar Rapids JOHN W. HIEBERLINQ Fort Byron, Illinois M. F. HANSON Garner HORACE P. LOCKHART Iowa City JOHN P. McCAMMON Perry ROBERT H. MOORE Clinton DONALD R. MORRISON Traer LLOYD O. PETERSON Badger ALFRED E. PETERSON Lyons RALPH I. STAMATS Cedar Rapids GEORGE E. VAN VOORST Union Hills, Illinois HARRY N. WORKHOEVEN Sioux City Two Hundred Seventy-one 1926 Track Season T DATJBEE _ OUTDOOR SEASON By DON McGtriKE | HE 1926 outdoor season saw Iowa stage a comeback in the track field after a decided slump in 1925. The return of supremacy in the mile relay was heralded by a rather im- fpressive start indoors. Iowa wound up the indoor season with a victory in the conference meet. It looked like Iowa was due for its biggest year in track. The season started in the south at the Texas and Riee relays, at which Iowa was represented for the first time. The Hawkeyes ' first appearance at the Texas meet under the balmy southern skies resulted in a victory in the mile relay. Guhel, running his first outdoor race for the Old Gold, took up the cudgels on the last lap eight yards behind Swinburn, Georgetown flash, and galloped around the oval to breast the tape, a winner by two yards. The next day, at the Rice relays, did not bring such good re- sults, but the Hawks forced the Georgetown team all the way and raced home in second place. Then northward came the knights of the cinders once more. The mile team was sent to the Kansas relays where it brought home the watches as usual. Captain Dauber spent the same week- end at the Ohio relays and garnered second place in a field of high class shot putters. The next week found the mile quartet once more in front of the field at the Drake relays. Captain Dauber went to the Penn meet and got a third place in the shot put. BOTLES Two Hundred Seventy-two Outdoor Season W . CUHEL I ' ITH the flood of early season relay meets out of the way, Iowa settled down to the dual season. Michigan, with its host of great stars, was the first to visit the haunts of the Hawkeyes. It resulted in a 72% to 62% victory for the Wolverines. Cuhel rang up ton points for Iowa in the match with the Ann Arbor team by taking firsts in both hurdle events. Phelps and Beatty trailed him in both races for seconds and thirds. Boyles won the pole vault, Swenson the quarter mile, Dauber the shot put, and Mann the high jump. Notre Dame offered little opposition a week later and a 76% to 49% victory for Iowa resulted. Swenson and Cuhel led the Ilawkeye attack, Cuhel taking his usual firsts in the hurdles, while Swenson piled up ten points in the quarter-mile and the high jump. As usual Illinois found time to gallop in ahead of Iowa by a safe margin, 75% to 59%. Everything seemed to go wrong, as it always does against Illinois. Hale took both dash events to give the Illini ten points and Swenson was beaten out by Shock of the Gillmen in a final thrilling spurt. Sorenson pulled a surprise in the half-mile event to beat out Sittig, Illinois star, to give Iowa its initial first place. Elliott led a pack of star milers into the finish for another first place. Cuhel and Werner met for the first time in the hurdles in this meet and split honors. Cuhel pushed Werner to a new meet rec- ord of :14 9 10 to win over the high sticks and Werner retaliated in the lows to make Cuhel break the tape in :23 1 5, one-fifth of a second slower than Charlie Brookins ' world record. Boyles scraped over the bar at 12 feet 9 inches in the pole vault to give Iowa its other first place. SWENSON Two Hundred Seventy-three A 1 BEATTY Track at Iowa By ERIC C. WILSON BYWOED among Western conference universities is that the University of Iowa produces winning hurdlers and one- mile relay teams. Momentum toward this was begun in 1922, only one year after George T. Bresnahan inaugurated his regime as head coach. The incomparable low hurdler, Charles B. Brookins, came into promi- nence then, the first of his meteoric career which was to be cli- niiixi ' d by two world records. t that year also, a mile relay team won at the Illinois relays and outdoor conference meet. Since that time, the quartets have won more than three-fourths of their races in meets of national importance. Frank Cuhel, a sophomore, came forward last spring, two years after Brookins ' graduation, and ran the 220-yard low hurdles faster than any athlete in history with the exception of the world record holder. Names of Iowa athletes seldom appeared in the summaries of important meets before 1921. The year before George Bresnahan came to the university, the Hawkeye team scored just three points in the Western conference meet. No better sign of progress can be pointed out than the 41 19 20 points earned by the team out- doors last spring, and the Big Ten indoor championship, Iowa ' s initial track title. Hurdlers and mile relay teams may receive much of the press notice, but each year squads of precise balance are being quietly developed. Young men are laboring on the less spectacular events, for they realize that points in the shot put, discus, javelin, and hammer throws add just as easily into the final score as do those made in the dashes, hurdles, distance races, and jumps. EGBERTS I . ft fim I to i Two Hundred Seventy-four Conference Meet I FOLWELL OWA was host to the Big Ten outdoor track and field meet for the second time in four years. And this time it pre- sented a team that was ranked as possible winner of the meet. Michigan came down with Northrop, Leschinsky, Hester, Hawk- ins, Doyle, and a galaxy of lesser lights. And it was a big day for Steve Far rell and the wearers of the Maize and Blue. The Wolverines started the proceeding by placing three men in the 100-yard dash. Hester and Leschinsky ran a dead heat for first and second place and Kelley, a team mate, crossed the line in fourth place. Iowa failed to score a single point. The hurdles brought some return for the bad start in the cen- tury, however. Guthrie and Werner took first and second in the highs, and Cuhel and Beatty captured third and fourth for Iowa ' s first points. The lows brought even greater success and Cuhel romped home ahead of his arch rivals, Guthrie and Werner, in a thrilling fin- ish. The two stars were relegated to third and fourth places when Irwin, another Ohio State man, leaped over a finish a bare inch ahead of them. The four men had matched stride for stride over every hurdle and only Cuhel ' s final burst brought him his inch lead. Beatty came in to take fifth place, a yard behind the first four men. Iowa shared in one other first that day when Boyles cleared the bar in the pole vault at 12 feet 9% inches to tie with Northrop of Michian for first place. Mullins tied with another group for the third position. PHELPS Two Hundred Seventy-five ' Q Conference Meet R HUNN ! OBERTS and Everingliam of Iowa took fourth and fifth in the 220-yard dash while Leschinsky was scoring his second victory of the day. Mau and Nelson placed fourth and fifth in the discus throw, Nelson got a second in the hammer, Dauber and Nelson second and third in the shot put, Thomas a tie for fifth in the high jump, Elliott third in the mile run, Swenson third in the quar- ter-mile, and Hunn fourth in the two-mile run to score Iowa ' s other points. The mile relay team, after its brilliant work all season, finished a poor sixth. Every man on the team had worked in other races that day and none were in condition for the final gruelling race. Michigan, starting off with a burst of speed that had character- ized the Wolverines ' work in every event, gained an early lead and held it to the finish. When the meet ended Iowa was in third place with 42 19 20 points. Michigan was at the top of the pile with 54 14 20 points, and Illinois second with 46 9 20. The Michigan university athletes had lived up to expectations and predictions in romping away with this, the twenty-sixth an- nual outdoor track and field meet of the Western conference. They had scored in ten out of the sixteen events. While the Michigan advantage in points over Iowa was not large, the Steve Farrell coached athletes from Ann Arbor took an early lead in the scoring and maintained it throughout. The meet really resolved itself into a contest between Iowa and Illi- nois for second place, and Coach Bresnahan ' 9 team again had to succumb to the Illini jinx. R. MANN Two Hundred Seventy-site CMer Competitive Events THOMAS THE conference meet was the last one to take place during the regular school year, but Iowa sent a fairly large dele- gation to the national collegiate championships at Chicago in June. Nelson, Williams, and Marquis turned in a surprise performance in the hammer throw by garnering third, fourth, and fifth places, respectively. Cuhel was not in good form in this meet and had a hard time grabbing off sixth place in the low hurdles. Spence, City of De- troit College flash, led the field, with Grumbles, University of Southern California star, second and Irwin, Ohio, Guthrie, Ohio, and Werner, Illinois, in third, fourth, and fifth places. These last three men had all trailed behind Cuhel in the Big Ten meet just two weeks before. Thomas got a fifth place in the high jump by leaping 6 feet 2% inches, the best jump he has ever made. One man represented Iowa in the A.A.U. championships at the Philadelphia Sesquicentennial in July. Cuhel, who passes his summer vacations by extended trips into various parts of the country, decided to retrieve some of his low hurdling fame at the Quaker City meet. Pitted against three westerners of national reputation as hurd- lers, Cuhel finished third. Grumbles of Southern California broke the tape with only a short lead over Maxwell of Los Angeles Athletic club and Cuhel. Dye, another Southern Californian, trailed Cuhel across the finish. Despite many reverses, it has been a big year for Iowa in track. About nine years ago some thinly-clad runner from Iowa entered in the conference meet and startled all the folks back home by NELSON placing in one event. Two Hundred Seventy-seven CXo Bresnahan Teams MAKQOTS remained in the wake. Again wailed Iowa ' s fate. Would we ever have another bunch of track stars? But the passing of the great stars of four and five years ago did not mark the end of Iowa ' s leadership in track. The Hawk- eye cinder fortunes were on a decided upward trend and Coach Bresnahan, aided by Brookins as freshman coach, continued to build powerful teams. The most outstanding feats in Iowa track history were the placing of four men on the 1924 Olympic team and the winning of the conference indoor meet in 1926. Such stars as Dauber, shot putter, Cuhel, hurdler and quarter- miler, Boyles, pole vaulter, and Hunn, distance runner, have kept Iowa in the running after the passing of Brookins and the rest of the old school. TRACK stars may come and track stars may go, but as long as George Bresnahan stays at Iowa, the passing of fleet cinder-treaders will not materially affect Iowa ' s prestige in the world of spiked shoes. We all remember ' way back when Charlie Brookins used to make a weekly pastime out of breaking low hurdle records. But he passed from the collegiate circle and long-faced fans solemnly shook their heads and decided that the world was becoming too fast. No one would ever break Charlie ' s records. Iowa had a mile relay team in 1923 that made everybody decide that the state ' s only product was not the widely heralded tall corn. With Charlie went the relay team and a trail of broken records fans shook their heads and be- ELLIOTT Two Hundred Seventy-eight . . I Indoor Track T MAU 1927 indoor season did not measure up to tlic previous year ' s for success. Out of two dual meets, with Wisconsin and Illinois, Iowa was victorious in one. The conference indoor affair found Iowa in third place, trailin Wisconsin and Ohio State. Despite their later victory at the Big Ten meet, the Badgers were not able to down Iowa in a dual tangle, the first inter- collegiate meet of the season. Cuhel reeled off first places in the 60-yard dash and the 60-yard high hurdles, and also ran as anchor man on the mile relay team. Three shot putters, " Spike " Nelson, Forwald, and Lapp, fin- ished one, two, three in that event, and Elliott and Baird scored victories in the mile run and the 440-yard dash, respectively, for more points. If it were not for Harry Gill ' s aggregation of jinxes Iowa might pull through a dual season with no defeats. But no matter how many times the Hawkeyes chalk up victories in individual events, Gill ' s ingenuity or is it luck? brings his Illini cinder pounders in first in dual competition. The dual indoor meet at Illinois this spring is a glaring and tragic example. All was over but the mile relay ah, yes, we always win the mile relay. Illinois led 50 1 3 to 48 2 3. That victory in the mile relay was the topping off event and would give the Old Gold a long-sought-for dual victory. SPEERS Two Hundred Seventy-nine n ' Indoor Track N EVERINOHAM OW Iowa has lost so few races in the four man gallop that scorers have gotten into the habit of just chalking up five more points for the Old Gold. Even Harry Gill felt that it was all over. The races started out fine. Beatty, Stamats, and Baird sped about the oval to give Bab Cuhel a cozy little lead as he started the Last round. The tragic part about the whole affair was that Bab did not finish first. Usually, a broken leg is all that keeps him away from the tape, but something happened that time. Sittig eased home by a few inches and left Iowa with one more dual defeat at the hands of Illinois. Despite the defeat at the hands of the Jinx Gillmen from the Urbana and Champagne institution, the Hawkeyes were doped to crash through in the conference indoor tangle at Evauston and bring home the championship gonfalon, or whatever it is that a track team does win. But things went all wrong, some way, and Wisconsin, with a team that had previously suffered a defeat in a dual meet with Iowa, annexed the first position. Then Ohio State, displaying material nobody had expected them to, took second. Iowa did have the satisfaction, however, of nosing out two arch rivals, Michigan and Illinois, for third place. The Illinois Eelays, earlier in the season, brought a dark horse from the tall corn state into considerable prominence in athletic circles when Joe Allison, a lanky boy from Davenport, trotted home first in the high hurdles in remarkably good time. SORENSON Ttto Hundred Eighty Freshmen Track WILLIAMS IOWA has developed powerful freshman track teams in the last two years and the graduates from these have aided in bring- ing the Old Gold to the fore in track. Bab Cuhel is the most outstanding performer raised from the green-clad ranks. Coming here in 1924 with a long list of high school victories behind him, Cuhel immediately jumped into the harness as a college star. He has run as anchor man on the mile relay team for the last two years and it has been his speed and gameness that has upheld the mile team ' s reputation. Cuhel jumped into fam e when he beat Chick Werner of Illinois in the 220-yard low hurdles in the 1926 outdoor dual meet. Wer- ner and Guthrie of Ohio State had been monopolizing the hurdle events in every meet, but Cuhel regained for Iowa the laurels first brought here by Brookins. Bab proved that his first victory over Werner was no accident when he took both him. and Guthrie into camp in the conference outdoor meet last spring. Jack Hunu, 1926 cross country champion, and captain-elect of the cross country team, is another graduate of the 1924- ' 25 fresh- man aggregation who has accredited himself with honor. Hunn has been a most consistent performer in the two-mile run, and is rated as one of the best men in the middle west in that event, which is saying a good deal for the Davenport boy who aspfres to fill Pete Phelps ' shoes. From the 1925- ' 26 yearlings are several more stars. George Haird lias developed into a quarter -mile artist, and is running on the mile relay quartet of fast -steppers; Fisher and Stamats, 440- and 220-yard men, are both from that team. LAPP Two Hundred Eighty-one Iowa ' s New Field House B. MANN f I HE field liouse has been a big boost toward further exten- sion of indoor track. The 100-yard straightaway will make possible the running of the century, always a feature event, in indoor as well as outdoor meets. Previously a 60-yard dash was the limit for straight races. The oval is a sixth of a mile long, cutting down many of the turns necessary in indoor distance runs. There is also plenty of space for the field events eliminating the danger of some " overstrong " shot putter heaving the leaden ball into a group of spectators. The cinder track for aspirants to Nurmi ' s laurels is the largest indoor track in the world and that is taking in a lot of terri- tory. It measures six laps to the mile. However, all the accommodations in the mammoth building are not for the men while on the cinder path alone. A modern, fully equipped gymnasium 180 feet long, 112 feet wide, and 50 feet high has been put in at the north end of the building. In the basement there are rooms for lockers and showers which will ac- commodate 5,000 students. Varsity and freshmen team rooms, faculty and coaches ' quar- ters, and a suite of offices for the medical supervisors are other facilities which should make life easier for the speedsters in the future. In a room across the front of the field house, 240 feet long and 30 feet wide, will be displayed the trophies that Iowa ' s warriors have won in the past and will win in the future, together with records of championship teams and pictures of stars of the dim distant days " way back when. " MULLINS Two Hundred Eighty-two . - . . Baseball The Emperor had been a star of the Plow and Pitchfork league lack at What Jeer, and so he heeded Coach Vogel ' s call for ' ' men for baseball. " He wanted to be a catcher until they put him behind the bat with " Twooaie. " After that he de- cided that the outfield was a safer place to play. ' ' They ' II never hit one out there with that fellow in the box, anyway, " he asserted. " The only reason I didn ' t make my letter is that I didn ' t get in enough games, " he explained at the close of the season. 1926 Varsity Baseball Squad OTTOH. VOGEL Coach EDWARD J. FLINN Captain GERALD M. HOBEN . . . ' , Captain-Elect PERSONNEL " I " MEN MEARL G. ADAMS Vail JO HN D. BEARDSLEY I wa City DAVID H. CORBIN Glidden EDWARD J. FLINN Denison GERALD M. HOBEN . Rock Rapids JOHN E. HEISERMAN Hawkeye HAROLD T. MILLER Mt. Pleasant EDWARD F. MCNABB Superior, Wisconsin LORENZ W. SAHS Salem, South Dakota HERBERT H. TERRY Cresco " 1-2 " MEN WILLIAM O. GAMBLE Missouri Valley GERALD A. GIBBS Alton JACOB J. STEGMAN Marshalltown W. WALDO TOWNE Mt. Auburn Two Hundred Eighty-four . v 1926 Freshman Baseball Squad NUMERALS WILFRED S. BOUQUOT Riverside KENNETH S. BLACKFORD Bonaparte HAMILTON E. GRAY Kensett MILTON C. FABEB Remsen DONALD C. HENN Dubuque BENJAMIN A. MARLENEE Stuart FRANCIS J. MULRONEY Mallard ADOLPH L. SAHS Iowa City RALPH J. SWEENEY Ottumwa FORREST F. TWOGOOD Westfield CHARLES L. DOLLERHIDE Davenport WILLIS A. GLASGOW Davenport ORVILLE B. HATHAWAY Glenwood DONALD C. JACOBSEN Danbury DWIGHT S. MILLS Iowa City RUSSELL E. SADLER Missouri Valley ALTON L. SMITH Hazelton CLAYTON B. THOMPSON Hawardeu PAUL A. CLARKE Iowa City KENNETH ROLLINS Fredericksburg BENJAMIN M. QUIRIN Des Moines THE 1926 freshman baseball squad went through a strenuous season, the work of which for the most part consisted of learning all the tricks of the Vogel regime. The frosh team participated in regular games with the varsity, in an effort not only to better themselves in the art of baseball, but to help round the varsity team into shape for its conference games. There was a good deal of promising material on the squad. Pitchers, espe- cially, were exceptionally good, and that was a good omen for the varsity, be- cause what Vogel needed for a high-class team was a few more good twirlers. With the addition of the better freshman players to the varsity squad this year, there seems to be no reason why the Vogelmen should not rate high in the conference columns. Two Hundred Eighty-five ff A Baseball r CAPT. FLYNN " OWA ' S university baseball fandom experienced one of the worst years in its history when Coach Vogel ' s Old Gold nine finished in the cellar of the Western conference baseball race. Two victories and eight defeats was the record hung up by the 1926 baseball team in Big Ten competition. Much better than this is the record made against non-conference teams. Nine vic- tories and two reverses against the latter teams made up for the poor showing against the Western conference nines. This past season marked the second one of the Vogel regime at Iowa. Although his team did not do as well as they did his first season, none of the blame lies with the coach. Vogel has done much to place Iowa on the baseball map. Before he came to this institution, southern spring training trips were unheard of at Iowa, and fall baseball practice and early spring workouts were also absent from the program. But when Otto Vogel came, things changed. Now the squad takes a southern conditioning trip in the early spring, besides having drill in the fall and mid-winter. With the new field house providing excellent facilities for base- bull and a host of veterans left over from last season, Iowa ' s baseball fans can well expect a much better season for the Old Gold in 1927. Out of the ten men that were awarded major letters, five will be on hand for this season. Four minor letter winners will also be back, and these nine men with the aid of some exceptionally promising freshmen material are the hopefuls that will carry the Iowa baseball nine throuh this coming season. HOBEN Two Hundred Eighty-six J lit A MCNABB Captain Eddie Flinn, one of the best all-round outfielders to ever play on the Hawkeye diamond, finished his competition, as did Sahs, Terry, Smith, and Miller. These men will be sorely missed next season, but with nine veterans to form a nucleus around Captain-elect Gerald Hoben, Iowa should have one of its best baseball seasons in history in 1927. Five practice tilts were played on the southern training trip, Iowa winning four of them. The first game of the series was played with St. Louis university on their own battle grounds and resulted in a 3 to 2 Hawkeye victory. From here the Vogelmen journeyed to Oxford, Miss., where they played a two -game series with the University of Mississippi. Iowa took both games, the first by a 2 to count, and the sec ond by a 6 to 5 score. With three victories to their credit the Hawks went to Starkville, Miss., where they played two games with Mississippi A. M. college. The Hawkeyes dropped the first of the two battles, 13 to 4, but secured revenge when they copped the second, 4 to 2. With four victories out of five starts the Iowa nine completed its southern training tour and returned home for a two-game series with Coe college. Both tilts resulted in easy wins for the Hawks, the first 6 to 4, and the second 10 to 2. ILLINOIS The conference struggle was opened at Urbana, April 14, when Iowa was defeated by the Illinois team, 11 to 4. Iowa garnered but six safe blows off the Illinois twirler, while Adams and Cor- bin, the Iowa slabmen, were nicked for fifteen hits. The Iowa __ ___ infield made matters worse by contributing five errors, all of ADAMS which directly resulted in runs. Two Hundred Eighty-seven A Baseball ILLINOIS Iowa took its second conference beating in a row when the Illinois team came to Iowa City for the return game. Adams and Corbin, who were beaten by the same team on a previous occasion, again did the mound duty for Vogel ' s nine. They were touched for fourteen safe blows, which, mingled with two errors, gave the Illini seven runs. The best the Hawks could do was to make four hits and convert them into three runs. MINNESOTA Iowa lost its third straight conference battle on May 1 when BEARDSLEY the Gophers came to Iowa City and copped a 5 to 1 victory. Minnesota made but five hits off the delivery of Towne, but errors by the Hawkeye infield contributed directly to three of the five runs and indirectly to a fourth. The Hawks could gather but five extremely well-scattered blows off Anderson, the Gfopher hurler, and made their single run in an attempted eighth-inning rally which was inaugurated after two men were out. NOKTHWESTERN The purple-clad warriors from Evanston came to the Hawk battle ground to administer Iowa its fourth straight conference beating on May 8. The Northwestern nine made an even dozen hits off the combined deliveries of Adams and Stegman which, intermingled with errors by the Iowa infield, gave them eleven runs. The Hawks were able to garner seven runs, largely via opposition errors. MeNabb at short for the Vogelmen handled nine chances without a bobble, and in addition made three hits, two of which figured in the scoring of four runs. CORBIN - Two Hundred Eighty-eight kj ' .V, . ' : ff A Baseball MICHIGAN Iowa made one of its best showings of the season when they went to Ann Arbor to tackle the conference leaders. They al- most overcame the pace-makers, but some extremely hard luck gave the Wolverines a 6 to 5 victory in a game which required one extra inning. Botli teams made the same number of hits, but the Hawkeyes made two miscues which proved costly. Michigan won the game when a hit ball became lost in the sun from a Hawk outfielder, and another hit ball which should have been an easy out, was converted into a two -base blow. This hit brought in the winning run from second base. The Iowa nine threatened seriously to tie the score, but with men on first and third and two men out, Walters, Michigan first sacker, made a wonderful one-handed stop of a sizzling liner for the third out. HEISEKMAN MICHIGAN A game of thrills and heavy stick work marked the combat with the Michigan nine at Iowa City on May 17. Two disastrous innings spoiled the game for the Hawks, and although they scored three runs in the last two frames it was not enough to overcome the Wolverines ' five. Corbin was on the mound for th e Iluwkeyes and permitted fourteen safe blows, while Iowa could muster but eight off the combined efforts of Jablinowski and Walters, the aces of the Michigan twirling staff. TERRY Two Hundred Eighty-nine A Baseball NORTHWESTEEN Iowa lost its seventh consecutive Big Ten game when they journeyed to Evanston on May 19 ' and dropped a 2 to 5 score to the Northwestern nine, which was at that time tied for third place in the conference ratings. Adams did the slab work for the Hawks and might have breezed through in great style had his mates not faltered behind him. MINNESOTA From Evanston the Vogelmen journeyed to Minneapolis where they were handed their worst drubbing of the season. Reeding, the Gopher hurler, won a niche in the hall of fame, when he held the Hawkeyes hitless. The Iowa team went to pieces completely in this game and when the smoke of the combat had cleared away, the score board turned in an 11 to verdict against the lowly Hawkeyes. SAHS INDIANA With the cellar position cinched the Hawks went to Blooming- ton and won their first Big Ten victory of the season on May 29, from the Hoosiers, who were entrenched in ninth place. Iowa displayed good baseball in this game and hit when hits meant runs. The verdict was 12 to 7. The base hits which had failed to resound from the Hawk bludgeons in their first eight conference games came thick and fast in this contest and foreboded evil for Chicago in their last contest of the season. STEOMAN Two Hundred Ninety - A Baseball CHICAGO WITH the single taste of victory on their palates the Vogel- men journeyed to the Midway, where they locked horns with the Chicago nine in a game that was filled with base hits. When the din of battle had cleared away the Hawks found themselves on the long end of an 18 to 6 verdict. It was the final game of the season for the Hawkeyes and ended the career of five Hawk diamond men, Captain Flinn, Sahs, Terry, Smith, and Miller. The game was a fitting climax to their career as well as to the end of the Hawkeye 1926 baseball season. It was the only game played with Chicago, the first game scheduled for April 24 being cancelled on account of rain. TOWNE BRODERS NON-CONFERENCE GAMES Four non-conference games were played by Iowa in the course of the Big Ten season. Three were won by the Vogelmen, while they dropped the other to Notre Dame at South Bend. Carleton college from Northfield, Minn., came to Iowa City to engage the Hawkeyes in two games on May 13 and 14. Iowa won the first game easily by an 8 to 2 score. The Iowa team made thirteen safe hits, while Adams was holding the visitors to four scattered blows. The second game resulted in another Hawk- eye victory in ten innings, 5 to 4. Corbin and Towne did the twirling for the Hawks and allowed but six safe blows. The next day, May 15, the Iowa team went to South Bend to do battle with the Notre Dame nine. The Vogelmen, worn out by the two hard games they had played the two preceding days, lost a 5 to 1 verdict. Stegman did the hurling for the Hawkeyes and allowed eight hits, while his teammates were getting but four hits. Two Hundred Ninety-one GIBBS ff A Baseball The second game with Notre Dame at Iowa on May 22 was won by Iowa in a thrilling ninth-inning rally, 3 to 2. With the score 2 to against the Hawks in the final frame, the Notre Dame in- field committed four straight errors, which gave the Iowa meii three runs and the game. SPRING TRAINING TRIP Despite the fact that the Vogelmen returned from their second annual spring training trip with a record of four losses, one win and three games called off because of the activity of Old Man Jupiter Pluvius, statistics . showed that in no game were the Hawkeyes outclassed by the southern nines. The first two games of the southern jaunt were called off be- cause of the aqueous condition of Mississippi and Missouri dia- monds. Mulroney, sophomore pitcher, lost the first game played, 3 to 0, when Collier, University of Mississippi mound ace, pitched a no-hit, no-run game. Mulroney allowed only four hits, but they enabled the Mississippians to push across enough counters to win. Poor base running and seven bobbles contributed to a Missis- sippi college 6 to 5 victory at Clinton, Miss. The two nines each used their bludgeons for nine hits, but the tendency of the Hawkeyes to fondle the ball in fielding cost them the contest. Again at Oxford, Miss., the Old Gold defense crumpled and Mississippi college won, 8 to 3. Twogood, captain-elect of the basketball team, a sophomore with lots of smoke, lost a heart- breaker to Mississippi A. M. at Starkville, Miss., 1 to 0. In the last game of the southern trip at St. Louis, the Hawk- eye batters used their second-growth ash to garner 11 hits from three Billiken hurlers. The final score was: St. Louis university 2, Iowa 12. GAMBLE I " ' M Two Hundred Ninety-two I Minor Sports Egbert, having had little success in major athletics, decided that he had best go in for minor sports. It should be easy to win a letter in some simple pastime such as swimming, wrestling, or gym. And so our hero journeyed down to Mike Howard ' s sanc- torum, where a burly boy who had never read Emily Post proceed- ed to make an excellent attempt at caulif lowering the Emperor ' s ear. No more minor sports for the Emperor. k- s ( LUTZ Tennis | OME of the state ' s most promising net stars were members of the Hawkeye tennis team in 1926. Led by Capt. James Lutz and Julius Swartz, the veteran pair who took time off from medical studies to follow their favorite past- time, the Hawkeyes made a fair showing throughout the sea- son. Gordon (Hefty) Phillips, captain-elect, took up the racquet late in the season and went to the conference championships with a good bit of net skill and turned in some fast exhibi- tions. In the Wisconsin duel which closed the season Phillips won the only singles match the Hawkeyes were able to garner. Lutz and Swartz later staged some smart tennis in state meets and Des Moines city competition and Phillips worked himself to a high ranking in the Kansas State tourney at Lawrence. Phillips was ranked eighth in the state singles ratings. The Hawkeyes lost the first duel of the season to Illinois at Urbana, dropping every match to lose 6-0. The next Monday the Old Gold squad travelled to Chicago and trimmed the Maroons 4 to 2, breaking even on the doubles matches and taking three of the four singles contests. Against Minnesota here the fol- lowing week they broke even 3-all and took in Northwestern May 15, 4 to 3. Wisconsin walloped the Hawkeyes soundly in the final match of the season, Lutz, Swartz, and Chaffee losing singles matches as Phillips won. Swenson, making his single appearance on Hawkeye courts of the season, after spending the spring at track, was forced to quit even up in his match when a downpour of rain drove off the competitors. Iowa lost the only doubles match which was played. Capt. Phillips, Netolicky, Sunstrom, Watson, Albert, and Boyles form the nucleus of the team Coach E. G. Schroeder plans to develop this spring. Roosevelt High school of Des Moines won both the singles and doubles titles in the invitation interscholastic. Two Hundred Ninety-four u r NOE Gym THE Iowa gym team this season engaged in three dual meets, win- ning one and losing two. On February 19, the boys journeyed over to Urbana, where the University of Illinois team defeated them 1186.5 to 1160.5. In this meet Illinois scored slams in the horizontal bars and tumbling, while Iowa tallied heavily in second and third places. In this meet, Iowa took all three places in the side-horse com eti- tion, Houser taking first place, Unglenk, second, and Fuller third. Edwards garnered a first in the flying rings, as did Henderson on the parellel bars. Thompson of Iowa took third in the latter event. Fuller annexed still another first place in the club swinging. Traveling to Minneapolis to meet the strong Gopher outfit, the Iowa team lost its second dual meet of the year by the close score of 1130-1109. The Hawkeyes, despite defeat, made a splendid showing. Two Hawks, Henderson and Peterson, led the point scoring, with the counts of 287 and 211, their nearest rival being Wald of Minnesota with 209. In the horizontal bar event, Peterson of Iowa took first, and Noe of Iowa second. In the parallel bar competition, Henderson got a first place and in the Indian clubs, Fuller took first. Iowa finally came into its own in the Wisconsin meet, winning by the un- usually close score of 1072.5 to 1007.5. Schwoerk of Wisconsin dropped one of his Indian clubs to the floor and the mishap cost the Badgers the meet. Fuller, Hawk club champion, swung the cudgels for an 86 point rating, while the judges awarded the Wisconsin man but 6 points. At the conference meet at Chicago, March 11 and 12, only two Iowa men placed for individual honors. The men were working under exceptionally hard conditions, having had to make the journey in an automobile and not having had any rest previous to the meet. Henderson tied for first on the horizontal bar, but lost on the flip of a coin; and Fuller took third with the Indian clubs. Chicago took first in the meet with 1236 points, Iowa taking fifth with 1050 1-4 points. Two Hundred Nitiety-five Wrestling BEERS THE Ilawkeye wrestling team went through another successful wrestling season under the expert tutelage of Coach Mike Howard, winning all of their dual meets except the one with Illinois, which would have given them the conference championship, and, losing that one only by a 12 to 9 score. L. L. Pfeffer, taking part in the National A.A.U. meet at Ames, March 24 and 25, won the national title in the 112-pound c ' ass. Iowa started the season right by winning from Wisconsin, IT 1 to 71 2. Pfeffer, Scott, Beers, Voltmer, and Logan all won their matches to chalk up a rather impressive win for. the Hawk grapplers. The men went still better against the poorer Chicago team, winning by a 23 to 6 count. Pfeffer, Logan, Scott, and Beers all won falls from their men, while Yegge won a decision by a time advantage. In the next match of the season, the Iowa team scored a 17 to 6 victory over Nebraska. Iowa up to this time had gone through the season undefeated, but now it was time to go up against Paul Prehn ' s Illini matmen. Things looked bad at the start, when Thacker of Illinois won from Pfeffer, Hesmer won from Weir, and Minot won from Montgomery. Scott of Iowa started things in the 145-pound class, however, and won from Gunlock with a time advantage of 8 :48. Beers then proceeded to win a wonderful match from an excellent wrestler, when he defeated Geis of the Prehn troupe in overtime periods with a time ad- vantage of 1 :05. Voltmer next crashed through with a decision over Rotz of Illinois and the meet depended on the heavyweight go. Shively, all conference football man, was matched against Yegge, Iowa ' s big boy, and defeated him only after two overtime periods, with a time advantage of 2 :54. Two Hundred Ninety-six MINOR " I " MEN EARLE E. BEMAN Oskaloosa WILLIAM T. VERNON Newton NUMERALS FREDERICK M. BDTLER Oskaloosa HENRY R. DAHLBERO Des Moines ALBERT V. HASS Chariton WILLIAM HEUER Davenport CHARLES KENNETT Iowa City ROBERT MILLER Iowa City ROBERT L. RIECHOFF Orange City EDWARD L. SCHOTT Cincinnati E3SS than five years ago, golf as an intercollegiate sport at Iowa simply wasn ' t known. It was about as popular as the writing of theses on Anth- ropology in the Pre-Cambrian Era, and about the same number of men went out for both sports. But that was before 1923. In that year things began to happen in respect to the sport of king and dub. Land for the golf course, known as Pinkbine Field, was donated to the university, and Tom Bendelow, a noted Chicago architect, was engaged to lay out a golf course. By 1924 the sporty course the University now boasts of was well under way. And then Charles Kennett came to Iowa. He had come to Chicago in 1923, but the Englishman wasn ' t used to the atmosphere of the Windy City, and he came out to teach the plowboys in the state where the tall corn grows how to play the game as it is played on its native heath. Coach Kennett is not only a good pro, but he is an expert club maker and an expert on golf architecture. He has established the sport on a firm footing at the University, and every year he turns out better teams. Two Hundred Ninety-seven ' Varsity Swimming Squad MA JOE " I " MEN MERLIN I. CARTER Des Moines RUSSELL J. GOLDMAN Iowa City ROBERT H. KILLEBREW Des Moines FRED W. KING Hawarden JOHN 0. McCuNTOCK I wa City J. WARREN PATTIE Clear Lake MINOR " I " MEN ALVING. KEYES Cedar Eapids KlLLEBREW THE varsity splashers in competition with an unusually strong field of Big Ten aquatic marvels were unable to make much of a record as a team, but with the help of Carter, former holder of the conference 200-yard breast stroke record. King, who amassed a number of firsts in his favorite race, the 150-yard back stroke, and Goldman, who pushed Carter in the 200-yard race, the aggregation left individual impressions that they take pride in. At the close of the unsuccessful season of dual meets it was deemed inadvisable to send the team to the conference meet and the men consequently had no op- portunity for retrieving their defeats. Carter at that time was out of competi- tion due to illness and saw his former record in the breast stroke bettered by Kratz of Michigan. It may have been that the swimmers, forced to accommodate themselves to the impressiveness of performing in the largest swimming pool in the United States were somewhat bewildered by the vast stretch of water, at any rate the team suffered the most disastrous season in years. Two Hundred Ninety-eight . - - : l 1 Freshman Swimming NUMERALS W. RAI,PH BENDER Eock Rapids JAMES E. BRAY Hawarden JOE C. CROOKHAM Oskaloosa MAURICE J. CRUISE Atlantic LORIMER A. GILJE Elkader HAROLD T. LARSEN Fort Dodge ARTHUR fi. PETERSEN Clear Lake ORIS W. TEETERS Iowa City GEORGE L. TURBET Des Moines HOLLAND J. VAN HORN Des Moines . Des Moines TURBET IT met its first defeat at the hands of Illinois to the tune of 42 to 27. The visiting Illini also took the water polo games, beating the Hawkeyes 11 to 6. Carter and Goldman on the Iowa team placed first and second in the 200- yard breast stroke event ; McClintock won the 50-yard free style ; Clearman placed third in the 440-yard dash ; King won the 150-yard back stroke ; Captain McClintock took third in the 100-yard free style; and Britton placed in the fancy diving. Iowa won the medley relay. The jinxed team next traveled to the Gopher state and returned with a dHV;it of 48 to 21 against them. The Northmen had things their own way in seven events, taking firsts in each of them. Carter, the breast stroke flash, crashed the existing 220-yard record by turning in a time of 2 minutes and 44 1-5 sec- onds. The Gophers took both the 160-yard relay and the 300-yard medley events. Goldman placed second to his running mate, Carter, in the breast stroke; Mc- Clintock took third in the 50-yard free style; Clearman also took third in the 440-yard swim ; King and Marble placed second and third in the 150-yard back stroke ; McClintock placed third m the 100-yard free style ; and Keyes won sec- ond in the fancy diving contest. Two-Hundred Ninety-nine T CAHTZE Dual Meets HE speedy Michigan splashers journeyed to Iowa City and took the Hawks into camp for their third and most disastrous defeat. The Wolverines took firsts in all events save the 200-yard breast stroke and the fancy diving in which the Hawks shone. In the next dual meet Northwestern visited Iowa City and de- feated the Hawkeyes 44 to 25 despite the efforts of Goldman and Carter and the medley relay team. Iowa took first and second in the 200-yard breast stroke, Goldman beating Carter, his teammate. The medley set a new university .record in that event, splashing through the course in the time of 3 minutes 37 seconds. Captain McClintock placed third in the 50-yard free style ; Lando took third in the 440-yard swim ; King and Marble placed second and third in the 150-yard back stroke ; McClintock placed third in the 100-yard free style; and Fairgrave and Keyes took second and third in the fancy diving event. The medley relay team which set the new record was com- posed of Pattie, Marble, and Killebrew. Northwestern won the water polo game 6 to 4 after it had gone an overtime period. Iowa met its fourth conference defeat at the hands of Chicago, but only bv a score of 35 to 34. Iowa had led the meet with a safe margin up until the medley relay event and until the last lap of it were comfortably in the lead. The re- markable performance of Noyes, the Maroon captain, however, snatched away the first chance the Hawks had had of victory. Chicago also took the water polo game 7 to 1. Carter and Goldman accomplished the unusual thing in the 200- yard breast stroke taking first and third ; Captain McClintock placed second in the 40-yard free style; Pattie took first in the 440-yard free style; King and Marble took first and second in the 150-yard back stroke ; McClintock won first in the 100-yard crawl and Killebrew took third ; Keyes placed third in the fancy diving. Wisconsin robbed Iowa of a last chance of victory in a conference dual by beating them in a closely contested meet by the score of 38 to 31. Three Hundred Cross Country IOWA ' S cross country followers, as well as the team and their coach, enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in history during the 1926 season. The squad, led by Maurice G. Speers of Centerville, won two out of three dual meets and climaxed the season by taking third place in the Big Ten championship meet. Three veterans from the 1925 season and one from the 1924 formed the nucleus for the Old Gold harriers. A brilliant group of sophomores were developed by Coach Bresnahan and they ma- terially aided the veterans in making the season the best ever. Leonard E. Hunn of Davenport added more laurels to th e large group he copped in his first year by placing first or in a tie for first in every dual he competed in, and also in the Big Ten meet. And the man that tied Hunn for first place in the one dual meet and in the Big Ten meet was none other than Captain Speers. These two men were by far the class of the country last year, and both will be on hand next season to win more honors. The first meet of the year was the dual with Illinois at Urbana, October 30. Running on a cold and windy day, the Old Gold distance men managed to win a 26 to 31 victory. Hunn set a new record for the four-mile course when he out- distanced the field in 21 minutes 2 2 10 seconds. Closely behind Hunn at the finish was Captain Speers. McCammon, running his first race in the Big Ten, was the next lowan to finish, taking fourth place. Brady, another sophomore, placed seventh, while Coffie was the fifth Hawkeye to place, twelfth. Elliott was forced out of this meet at the three-mile mark when he became a victim of cramps. He was in third place when this occurred. On November 6 the Minnesota hill and dale men came to Pinkbine field to do battle with the Hawks. They were turned back north with a 21 to 35 defeat chalked up against them. Speers and Hunn tied for first place, Elliott placed fifth, Bender sixth, and Brady seventh. Three Hundred One Crew Country SPEERS SQUAD ARNOLD N. BENDER Waterloo ALBIN C. BERGSTROM Oakland FRANK H. BRADY Guthrie Center HAROLD J. CLAASSEN Pomeroy HARRY E. COFFIE Estherville WALLACE A. ELLIOTT Iowa City ARTHUR R. HOUSER Iowa City LEONARD E. HUNN Davenport JOHN P. MCCAMMON Perry WALDO C. MYERS West Liberty MAURICE G. SPEERS Centerville WALTER E. WAGNER Homestead THE next week-end brought the Iowa team up against Wisconsin, always a leader in the Big Ten cross country circles. The Badgers had won three dual meets by easy scores and were considered heavy favorites over the lowans. They won, 25 to 38, but they knew they had been in a battle. Hunn defeated Chapman, Western conference cross country champion in 1925, coming in first just ahead of Speers. After placing the first two men the Hawkeyes faltered. Brady came in tenth, Elliott eleventh, and Bender fourteenth. Wis- consin took every place from third to tenth. The next week-end saw the Hawkeyes at the Big Ten affair held at Minne- apolis. The lowans finished in third place with 65 points, Wisconsin taking first honors with 34 counters, and Ohio second with 63. Captain Speers and Captain-elect Hunn breasted the tape together after they had outdistanced the field and shaken hands fifty yards from the tape. At the end of the season major I ' s were awarded to Captain Speers and Cap- tain elect Hunn, while minor letters were given to Wallace A.Elliott, Arnold N. Bender, Frank H. Brady, and John B. McCammon. Three Hundred Two , K VV Freshman Cross Country NUMERALS JOHN L. CUE Shellsburg BERT E. DERRY Davenport ERIC H. GUNDERSON Saint Ansgar DONALD S. LAMOND Marshalltown JACK A. MOULTON Council Bluffs LEON L. ZWANZIQER . Nashua AT the close of the cross country season, seven freshmen were awarded the 1930 numerals. Of this group of freshmen, Captain Derry, a former Grinnell college student, Moulton, and Coolidge were the foremost per- formers. The neophytes who received the rewards were : John A. Coolidge, of Brook- lyn; John L. Cue, of Shellsburg; Bert E. Derry, of Davenport; Eric H. Gunder- son, of Saint Ansgar ; Donald S. Lamond, of Marshalltown ; Jack A. Moulton, of Council Bluffs ; and Leon L. Zwanziger, of Nashua. In addition to the annual Hawkeye run, the freshman runners were limited to but one competitive race, that with the varsity in which the frosh were de- feated. Moulton ran in the van of the freshman team, being headed by only Hunn and Speers of the varsity. The next freshmen to finish were Coolidge and Derry. Three Hundred Three Fencing PERSONNEL CAPT. LESLIE V. BROWN Coach JOHN B. KIKCHNER Fort Dodge FRANK A. BAILEY Altoona W. N. MATHEWS Iowa City ELMEB E. WYCKOFF . . Des Moines KIRCHNEE fencing team, under the tutelage of Coach Leslie W. Brown, captain in infantry, went through a fair season, winning one match and losing two. In their meets with Chicago and Illinois, they were defeated, but they turned in a win against the foil-men from Wisconsin. Captain Kirchner was the only man on the team to be awarded a letter. He received a minor " I " for his services on the team. Wyckoff should be a promis- ing prospect for next year ' s team. The team did not attend the conference meet. 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 more scientific event. The men use rapiers tipped with dull points. A single blow or cut on any part of the body brings victory. The sabre is a heavier weapon with the target above the waistline and below the neck. A single blow or cut in this, too, wins the match. Three Hundred Four I T lua vrj. Tke Intramural Sports Egbert and Little Jessie James both went out for intra- mural sports, but in different ways. Jessie thought that the phrase meant North Dubuquc boys. Egbert, being wiser in the language of the campus, knew that the hot and heavily- contested bridge tournaments waged between boys from the various Greek societies were being referred to. Water Polo FOR the second consecutive year, water basketball gave way to water polo on the intramural athletic sports program. The sport, participated in by two seven-man teams, has become one of the most popular on the intra- mural card, both to the number of contestants and to the number of spectators. Thirteen fraternities entered teams in the tourney which was held on the elimination system of competition. After two weeks of narrowing, four teams remained in the running for the title. The Sigma Nu team met the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team in the first of the semi-final games and defeated them, 3 to 1. The Delta Chi team met the Phi Epsilon Pi boys and were victorious, 2 to 0. And then came the big game the final between Sigma Nu and Delta Chi. At the end of the first period, the Sigma Nu boys led, 1 to 0, but the Delta Chi ' s got going in the second half and scored two points while they held their opponents scoreless, giving them a 2 to 1 victory. It was by far the hardest fought and best played game of the tournament. The winning Delta Chi team was composed of William Boice, George Mullins, Paul Mathews, Harlan Heath, Fred Potter, Floyd Terbell, and Horace Spencer. The Sigma Nu team was made up of Ward Schaffer, John Faulkner, Ernest Beatty, Edward McNabb, Norman Whelpley, Robert Pease, and William Lamar. Placques were awarded to both the winners and the runners-up. 1 Three Hundred Six I Water Relays THE success of the water relays in the past has made it a regular part of the intramural athletic program each year. Two relays were held in this year ' s meet, the 160-yard free style (each team made up of four men) and the medley relay (each team made up of three men). An incentive to victory was given in the form of two cups, one to the winner of each relay, in addition to points on the participation cup, which at the end of the year is given the fra- ternity winning the most participation points. Some thirty-odd teams, repre- senting more than 120 men, were entered in the affair. The Delta Tau Delta team carried off first honors in the 160-yard relay, cov- ering the distance in 1 :32, just one second over the university mark. The Phi Delta Theta team placed second and the Sigma Nu quartet won third honors after a neck and neck race with the Sigma Phi Epsilon team, which placed fourth. The medley relay was a close one. The Delta Chi trio barely managed to nose out the Sigma Phi Epsilon team, after they had trailed for most of the distance. The winner ' s time for the distance was 2:21 3 10. The Phi Delta Theta trio placed third, just an inch ahead of the Sigma Nu boys. The winning Delta Tau Delta 160-yard relay team was composed of Charles Lauer, Rollin Hunter, Charles O ' Brien, and Donald Wyat. William Boice, Francis Mullen, and Gerald Kohl made up the Delta Chi medley team, which copped first honors in that division. Three Hundred Seven Basketball BASKETBALL, the oldest form of intramural sport, was more popular than ever this past year. Some 290 men competed in the interfraternity tour- nament, which was the most successful ever held. The first games were scheduled in December and it was not until March that the winner was decided. Due to the fact that thirty-seven teams competed, they were divided into six sections, two sections having seven quintets and three hav- ing six. The round-robin plan of competition was used and the following section win- ners were determined : Section one, Delta Sigma Delta ; section two, Sigma Pi ; section three, Delta Sigma Pi; section four, Phi Beta Delta; section five, Phi Epsilon Pi ; section six, Phi Epsilon Pi. The section winners then played a round-robin series and the close three teams were tied for first place, each quintet winning three games and losing one. The teams were : Sigma Pi, Delta Sigma Pi, and Phi Beta Delta. Another round-robin was then played and the Phi Beta Delta five won first honors, with Sigma Pi taking second, and the Delta Sigma Pi quintet copping third honors. Phi Beta Delta won from both teams by rather large scores and clearly demon- strated their superiority. The interfraternity winners then played the winners of the Quadrangle league, with the Phi Beta Delta quintet winning by the topheavy score of 37 to 18. The " Wonder Five, " as they were called, was the smallest team entered in the tourney. The winning quintet was composed of George Ellison, Herbert Greenhouse, Louis Williams, Benjamin Steinburg, Benjamin Abramowitz, and Morris Mar- golin. Three Hundred Eight . Seventh Annual Relay Carnival HE seventh annual relay carnival was by far the best that has ever been staged. More men took part and more interest was displayed than in any of the preceding meets. All of the events, from the interfraternity and intersorority relays to the seven special duals were closely contested. Bcause of the large number of teams entered, it was necessary to run the two relays off in sections and the teams were placed by the times they made. Sigma Chi, with three varsity track men on their team, took the fraternity honors with- out much competition, while the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority won honors in their division, marking the third time in the last five years that this organization has copped first honors. Led by the brilliant performance of Jack Moulton, a freshman from Council Bluffs, the Kappa Kappa Gamma team was barely able to nose out the Chi Omega men, second place winners. Hunn, crack varsity distance runner, had a fifty-yard lead on Moulton as the two men started running the last lap. Moulton not only made up the distance but added five yards to it when he breasted the tape first. The Alpha Chi Omega team, running in the same division as the two above mentioned aggregations, finished third in the final ratings. Watson, Jones, Carson, Swift, McDowell, and Moulton made up the winning sorority team while Beatty, Wheelon, Baird, Moore, Morton, and Hagerty com- posed the winning frat team. The special events saw some more brilliant performances. Cuhel won the 60- yard high hurdles after a close race with Allison, Beatty, and Mann. Beatty won the 60-yard low barriers by barely nosing out Cuhel at the tape. Otis Sex- ton, a colored lad who was a member of Charles Brookins ' freshman track team, showed a clean pair of heels to his opponents in the 60-yard dash. Captain Boyles of the varsity track team took first honors in the pole vault with a leap of 12 feet 6 inches. Emerson W. Nelson, captain-elect of the 1927 football team, won the shot put with a heave slightly more than 43 feet. Everingham leaped an even 22 feet to take the broad jump, while Ray Mann won the high jump with a leap of 5 feet 10 inches. Three Hundred Nine H Boxing AS has been the custom in the past, two university boxing tournaments were again held this year. One was the annual interfraternity affair, while the other was the all-university tourney. Both meets were under the supervision of James Flannagan, boxing instructor for the past two years. Much credit is due " Jimmy " for the success of the two meets. He acted as general manager, announcer, advertising director, referee, and what-have-you. Delta Upsilon won the interfraternity tourney, with two winners and three finalists. Winners in the meet were: 115 pounds, Stevenson (Delta Chi) ; 125 pounds, Speers (Delta Upsilon) ; 135 pounds, Hunn (Delta Upsilon) ; 145 pounds, Ware (Sigma Pi) ; 158 pounds, Ware (Sigma Pi) ; 175 pounds, Sibert (Delta Tau Delta) ; heavyweight, Krasuski (Sigma Alpha Epsilon). Men who competed in the interfraternity affair did not compete in the other meet staged. Winners in the all-university tourney were : 115 pounds, Ted Pf eff er ; 125 pounds, Glen Hershberg ; 135 pounds, Charles Seaman ; 145 pounds, Raymond Kremer; 158 pounds, Carl Nystrom; 175 pounds, Sheldon Fillen- worth ; heavyweight, Casey. Both meets drew record crowds this year. Even the preliminary round s of the interfraternity fracas drew more than enough blood-thirsty fans to tax the capacity of the wrestling room of the men ' s gym, and the finals of both events were held in the big gym room. Intramural Sports By LEO H. PETERSON INTRAMURAL athletics, since their introduction at the University of Iowa in 1911, have steadily increased and the 1926- ' 27 school year saw them at their highest peak. Under the capable leadership of Bruno G. Marchi, who in turn is under the supervision of the originator, Mr. E. G. (Dad) Schroeder, intra mural activities were engaged in by almost 4,000 students. Tremendous strides have been made this year, both in the number of men competing and in the variety of sports offered, which range from the most minor sports to the major sports. This year there were thirty different varieties of sports offered to men en- rolled in the university. By use of entrance fees and gate receipts Iowa intra- mural athletics were entirely self-supporting. The majority of the equipment is furnished by the Department of Physical Education, and the use of the new field house is given to all branches of intramural activities. With the completion of the mammoth new field house, one may well look to a still larger number of participants in this popular branch of athletics. Any amateur student not a member of a freshman or varsity squad and not a letter man in the sports in question, is eligible to compete. Interfraternity com- petition was the most popular, but the organization has spread also to the other groups of the campus. The Quadrangle, for the second year, has an athletic association of its own, under the guidance of Richard Godlove, and all sorts of sports have been offered to the residents. It is not necessary to belong to any campus organization to compete and in a few years as many non-organization men will compete in intramural athletics as men who are members of different organizations. Three Hundred Ten . t i): 16 watkir -yf.niin HMO- Hawkeye Run JAMES MOULTON of Council Bluffs, running over a two-mile course partly covered with snow, won the annual Hawkeye cross country run held Novem- ber 23, the Tuesday preceding Thanksgiving. His time for the distance was 11 minutes 15 :5 10 seconds. The real contest of the day was run off between Bert Derry and Leon Zwan iger for second and third, Derry winning out by inches at the close of the two-mile run. John Coolidge was fourth and John Cue fifth. This run is open to all trackmen in the university not members of the varsity cross country squad. The winner of the affair is awarded a turkey. Other prizes are : second, goose ; third, duck ; fourth, rooster ; and fifth, hen. In addition to the gobbler, Moulton was given possession of the large traveling trophy which bears the names of Hunn and Phelps, Iowa ' s great distance run- ners. All-University Tennis Tournament I MY ALBERT won the university singles tennis championship last fall when he defeated Richard Boyles in the finals of the all-university meet, 3-2. Boyles won the first two sets, but Albert came back and annexed the next three for the crown. More than twenty men were entered in the affair, which was staged late in October under the direction of tennis Coach E. G. (Dad) Schroeder. Three Hundred Eleven University Physical Efficiency Test EIGHTY-SIX men competed in the annual all-university physical efficiency tests, which comprise a series of contests to determine the strength, quickness, and ability of the contestants. Roy Hoffman won first honors by scoring 620 points. S. William- son was second with 601 1 markers, followed by E. P. Voltmer with 596. Three records were broken in the meet. Swift broke Pf offer ' s rec- ord of 24 dips when he did 28 ; Williamson broke B. J. Tilton ' s record of 6 feet 4 inches in the spring board high jump by making a leap of 6 feet 10 ] 2 inches ; and Hoffman and Voltmer both broke the record in the rope climb. They made the distance in 7 6 10 seconds, while the former record was 8 seconds, made by C. R. Wells. Inter fraternity Cross Country Run TWO hundred forty men representing some twenty-one fraternities competed in the interfraternity cross country run of three-fourths of a mile. The t drew a record-breaking number of athletes for intramural outdoors sports and was one of the most successfully staged meets of the year. The Phi Kappa fraternity, led by the brilliant Joe Gunn, won first honors in the meet with 75 points. Sigma Pi was second, Alpha Tau Omega third, Theta Tan fourth, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fifth. The winning team was made up of Joe Gunn, Mat Kelsh, Edward Cooney, Harold Davis, and Dennis Meyers, who finished first, sixth, fifteenth, twenty- four, and twenty-fifth, respectively. Joe Gunn breasted the tape first, about fifty yards in the lead of Waldo Geiger, Alpha Sigma Phi runner, who finished second. Roger Minkle of Sigma Chi won third, Ralph Bates, Delta Chi, fourth, and Howard Porter, Sigma Pi, fifth. Three Hundred Twelve n Quadrangle Sports THE Quadrangle has rapidly come to the front in intramural athletics, and at present is one of the best organized groups on the campus. More than 300 men have taken some part in at least one of the five branches of sports that have already been offered, and many more are expected to participate in the coming athletic events. Under the capable leadership of Richard M. God- love, of Wellman, more men have taken part in this year ' s pro- gram than ever before, nad a larger variety of sports has been offered. This is the second consecutive year that the university men ' s dormitory has had an athletic association. Two years ago, Marshall C. Watson, of Irvington, put the quadrangle on the map when with the help of the athletic department, he organized a program which would help keep the interest of the men and help create the spirit of cooperation that the university needed from the quadrangle. The men have more than suc- ceeded in carrying out the plan. The quadrangle athletic association started its season with football. Much interest was created in the games, which proved to be both close and interesting. The rivalry between sections was great. Sections B and C won the opening football games from A and D by the scores of 14 to 0, and 13 to 0, respectively. So much interest was taken in these games that when the championship game was played, both sides of the fie ld were lined with spectators. The honors went to section C, which defeated team B, 3 to 0, by a place kick in the final minutes of the game. Running the cross country race is hard enough to one who is in training, but take forty-five men and send them out on the course without any previous train- ing and you have a real race. This was the case in the quad ' s cross country competition. The men ran the three-quarters mile in fairly fast time and the finish was nip and tuck. James Moulton, Delbert Gunderson, and Donald La- mond finished in the order named. Basketball furnished further thrills for the men. The quad was not only divided into sections, but into different weights ; a lightweight and a heavyweight division. Each team in the two divisions played four games. Section B of the heavies and team A of the lights were the winners. These teams met in ' the finals to determine the championship and the right to meet the fraternity champs. The lightweights defeated their heavier opponents in a slow and ragged game, 16 to 13. They lost, however, to the Phi Beta Delta team in the university finals. The men who won their medals are : Section B, Captain Paul Mitchell, Dean Armstrong, Harry Rickter, Herbert Stafford, Vincent Schluesner, Louis Rich, Dale Palmer, Fred Bohren, and Peter Bottom ; section A, Captain Walter We- ber, John O ' Brien, V. Henningson, Wayne Lemke, Marvin Reed, E. Sears, and Robert Dorau. Seventy-four men signed to take part in the free throw contest. Fifty shots were taken; fifteen, fifteen, and twenty at a time. John J. O ' Brien of Wood- cliffe, N. J., won the event with a score of forty-two out of fifty. Louis M. Rich of Des Moines was a close second with forty one. Third honors went to Richard M. Godlove of Wellman. Three Hundred Thirteen Quadrangle Sports HE winner received a silver basketball trophy. Second and third places won silver and bronze medals, and from fifth to thirteenth place were given winners ' ribbons. The winner of second place was a former Iowa state champion free throw man from East high, Des Moines. In the wrestling tournament not so many men were interested, but twenty-nine signed up and the bouts were fast and many good matches were billed. Eugene Gratton, former Hawkeye grappler, was the referee, with Richard Godlove as timekeeper. The bouts were eight minutes in length, with the rules the same as the university regula- tions. The winners in the different weights are : 115 pounds, Basil Deegan ; 125 pounds, Wesley Wiksell ; 135 pounds, Charles Seaman ; 145 pounds, Ernest Olson; 158 pounds, Henry Strubbe; 175 pounds, Charles Coughlin; heavyweight, R. Wytie. The all-around indoor track meet, tennis tournament, indoor and outdoor baseball, and horseshoes are the remaining events on this year ' s card. More than one hundred fifty men are expected to participate in the closing part of the program. Quadrangle eligibility qualifications are closely similar to those of the other intramural groups. The men who take part in the athletics of the quad must be residents of the quadrangle and living there at the time at which events are scheduled to take place. They must also be free from other athletic competi- tion. That is, neither a varsity man nor a freshman can participate in the sport in which he is representing the university. A man must play in the section from which he is a resident. If he moves to another part of the building his name is transferred to that section and he becomes a member of that section. The purpose of the quadrangle athletic association is to provide a program of clean, wholesome sports for quadrangle men who are not taking part in uni- versity athletics. Three Hundred Fourteen Queens Selected by Florcnz J. Zeigfeld. " Beauty is here to live. And yea, a bit of intellect. But life shall die for a ' that, " quoth Egbert. He sighed and groped for a friendly epigram. " I can remember way back when I used to date, them, singly, of course. ' ' " Little Jessie " missed this section by something like an eyebrow. usait Use luniunia lisa Constance JHernbon ,1Jaitsc Women ' s Athletics Little Jessie had brilliant visions of winning an " I " in W.A.A., but that was before she went on one of the athletic girls ' hikes. Hiking, she admitted, was a bit strenuous. And so she took up horseback riding. After one afternoon of bouncing up and down on the back of an equine which, Jessie opined, must at one time have been a circus horse, she decided that athletic glory should go to others. " I prefer the modest, demure type of girl to the athletic sort, anyway, " she said. Physical Education for Women IN Miss Halsey ' s domain there are approximately eight hundred women being educated to an understanding of physical fitness. Miss Elizabeth Halsey is a graduate of the University of Chicago and of Wellesley College. She is as- sisted in her department by Miss Ruth Beckley, assistant professor ; Miss Marian Streng, dancing instructor ; Miss Karoline Neilsen, danish gymnastic instructor ; Miss Margaret Lea, swimming instructor; Miss Rachael Sickman, supervisor of remedial and corrective work; and the three new members of the staff, Miss Adelia Kimm, instructor of hockey; Miss Ruth Bass, and Dr. Hazel Cueller, the medical adviser. At the dedication of the new Field House during the winter, Miss Halsey ' s department participated in the program. Between seven and eight hundred women took part in the exhibitions of danish gymnastics, basketball, hockey, dancing, and other forms of exercise. It has been the custom heretofore for the dancing classes to give a June Pete at graduation time each year. This year the June Fete has been replaced by a Dancing Exhibition given on May 19, at the open air theatre. This spring, for the first time in several years, the National Physical Educa- tion Convention met at Iowa City, from April 12 to 14, inclusive. While the convention was here, demonstrations were given by all of the physical education classes, for entertainment as well as to show the methods, sports, and technique used by and carried out by Iowa ' s physical education department. New sports have been added from time to time. Only within the last three years have hockey and danish gymnastics been added. It is a flexible, adjustable department, well coached by the head supervisor, Miss Halsey. Three Hundred Twenty-four Women ' s Athletic Association OFFICERS KVA MAE PRUNTY President TIIKI.MA SIIOMLKK Vicc-Prcsiclciii HKI.K.V AxDHKU ' s Recording Secretary AII.KKN " CAKPENTER Treasurer FERN DAVIS Corresponding Secretary JANE DARLAND Publicity Manager McLACHLAN Finance Manager THE Women ' s Athletic Association was organized in 1911, when there were only about two hundred and fifty girls in the physical education depart- ment. For membership in this club, a girl must earn fifty points a year. Awards given after becoming a member count toward an " I " sweater. One thousand points, six hundred of which are earned in first team encounters, are necessary for this award, the highest which the Physical Education department for women gives. Medals or numerals are given with some of the awards, and stars go to cap- tains of teams. Each year the association entertains at a number of parties, mostly for mem- bers only. This year they gave a fall party during the last part of September. Gym Khana Karnival, that annual Hallowe ' en romp, came on October 31. The W.A.A. vaudeville is also an established institution of the campus. This year, Thelma Shomler was put in charge of its management. Besides the social life of W.A.A., it is mainly interested in sports. It has an outlay to offer of hockey, volley ball, tennis, swimming, canoeing, skating, basketball, baseball, and track. The aim of the organization is to encourage women ' s sports. It is sponsored by the faculty of the department of physical education, and functions through a board of representatives and an advisory board. Three Hundred Twenty-five Intra-Mural Sports intra-mural system was introduced on the Iowa campus quite recently. It was started at Iowa ' s Department of Physical Education during the winter season of 1925-1926, under the leadership of Miss Margaret Lea, who is an instructor in swimming at present. These sports are in no way compulsory and because of this the girls entering them show real enthusiasm and interest. It was for this reason that the system was introduced : to offer friendly competition to any group in the university. Organized and unorganized groups are eligible for entrance. The system wants to make attractive and interesting a sports program which will be participated in only for the exercise and pleasure it gives. The first year on the campus only basketball and baseball were brought into the intra-mural tournament. This year, however, besides basketball and baseball, swimming has been added to the program. There were many entries in the swim- ming tourney, and, because of this, much enthusiasm was aroused. The Kappa Delta team and the Chi Omega team were the two outstanding entrants. In the final counting of points, the Kappa Deltas won first place and the Chi O ' s second. The intra-mural basketball tournament had two groups of teams entered. One group, the limited group, was composed of twelve sorority teams, and the unlim- ited group was made up of the following teams : the Cabbages, the Scarecrows, the Tiddledewinks, the Home Ecs, the Currier Hall team, and the Nurses. After elimination of all other teams, the Cabbages triumphed over the Kay Dees, 13-10. Because the system is still so young, there have been no other sports added. Each year, however, sees additional work done along the line of intra-mural com- petition, and next year, the Physical Education department promises to have a larger program. 5 L m Three Hundred Twenty-six . I a After ::nln- Seals Club SKAIjS is iii organization composed of suj)erior women swimmers in the I ' Diversity who have proved their ability as such by successfully pass ' ng life-saving and further difficult tests. It was organized in the spring of 1921 to help foster interest in swimming by a group of a half dozen girls and has now grown to an association of forty-three members. RUTH BASS RUTH BECKLEY ELIZABETH HALSEY MILDRED AUGUSTINE MEMBERS IN FACULTY ADELE KIMM MARGARET LEA GRADUATE MEMBERS RUTH ANDEROSN ODETTE ALLEN ALICE BAILEY GERALDINE FARRAR SUSAN HAWLEY HELEN HAMMERSTROM DOROTHY HERRICK MAXINE HUMESTON RUTH BRUECHERT JANE CHAMBERLAIN AILEEN CARPENTER LORETTA CUSACK SALLY DURNO PHYLLIS DAY ACTIVE MEMBERS MARGARET JOHNSTON LYALL KAUFMAN LOIS KLENZE LEOKA KOLPENBACK M AKTHA MICKEY HELENE MILLER MARGARET PLUM PROBATES DOROTHY FOX ALENE FLINT HARRIETT KETCHAM BARBARA KITTREDGE BEATRICE MEIER DORIS ROVE KAROLINE NEILSON RACHEL SICKMAN MARION STRENG EDNA SPURGEON EVA MAE PRUNTY CATHERINE OSGOOD ALICE ROOSE PERCIE VAN ALSTINE NEALE VAN OOSTERHOUT THELMA SHOMLER HELEN SPRINGER DOROTHY WILSON GRETCHEN PRATHERS RUTH SHERMAN MARY SARGENT MARION TANNER JANET THOMPSON LUCY WAITT Three Hundred Twenty-seven Team Sports BASEBALL, basketball, volley ball, tennic, and hockey! Where could one find a larger array to choose from than from these sports at Iowa ? Here you may find exactly the sport which appeals to you, and which you wish to enter for the tournaments to be played between the classes. Every year there is the same strong competition between classes vicing for the championship. This year, in volley ball, competition was unusually strong between the four teams entered: the Freshmen, the Sophomores ' first team, Sophomores ' second team, and the Juniors. No Senior team was entered. Three sets of games were played. The Freshmen won from the Sophomores ' first team ; and the Juniors turned in a win over the Sophomores ' second team in the first set. In the second set the Freshmen defeated the Sophomores ' second team, and the Juniors took the Sopho- mores ' first team into camp. In the final set, the Sophomore first team won from the second team, while the Juniors defeated the Freshmen. The Juniors were declared the winners of the tournament, having won every game of their series. Basketball tournaments between the classes played an important part in the program. The Senior team won the games it played with the Junior team and the Freshman team. The Sophomore team won the games it played with the Junior team and the Freshman team. In the finals the Sophomores played against the Seniors, and lost out by a score of 15-18. An innovation in the shape of " color " teams was tried this year. The purpose of organizing them was mainly to interest upper-classwomen and to give them a chance to be on a team and to play. In hockey, the Seniors and Freshmen were victorious down to the finals, and there the Seniors won the final game from the Freshmen. Three Hundred Twenty-eight N Individual Sports ALTII()l T (iJl track is only an individual sport, wherein no team spirit can be created, there seems to be that feeling of personal competition that draws the largest number of girl athletes. Two meets are generally held: an open meet and a class and telegraphic meet with other large schools. Iowa girls keep their records on a par with those of other schools, as the standings show. " Spike " Roose has been high individual point winner for the last few years, making the 50-yard dash in 6 2 5 seconds, the 100-yard dash in 12 3 10 seconds, and the 65-yard low hurdles in ten seconds. She has also made a record of 200 feet in the baseball throw. Dorothy Weekes has left a. record of 15 feet 10 1 ! inches for the broad jump ; Wanda Jackson ha.s gone 4 feet 5 inches in the high jump ; Roose and Theilan are the only two members of the record-setting 500-yard relay team of two years ago now in school. Tennis each year proves to be one of the most popular of individual sports. Ruth Kennefick and Alice Roose met in the finals of the singles matches last fall, Roose losing to Kenefick in a hotly contested match. In the doubles matches, Lingenfelter and Kenefick, playing against Royce and Roose, came off ' victorious. In the spring of the year, canoeing comes into vogue. In this popular sport, the girls have a chance to learn how to paddle a canoe competently, and the class, with its opportunities of being out in the fresh air and sunshine, is usually overcrowded by enthusiastic girls. Hiking and golfing also have their attractions in the spring, although less time is devoted to them than to the dancing and gymnastic classes. Three Hundred Twenty-nine Three Hundred Thirty B w - Three Hundred Thirty-one Fraternities Kf bert, not for lack of merit, however, failed to crash that : i- ' nin sfiot on, A ppian Way. The Bros. Greek trundled him about, but lie couldn ' t quite digest their voicings in his ear. " Better to have been tried and failed, than never to have been tried at all, " he declared. " But it is so much more satis- fying lo know you ' re a self-made man, and that your clothes are your own. ' " ' Iowa Men ' s Panhellenic Council OFFICERS C. J. BERNE President DENNIS BARKER Vice-President W. A. BOICE Secretary A. J. OLBERDING Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT E. RIENOW GEORGE W. STEW AKT I!OJ,LIN- M. PERKINS ACTIVE MEMBERS O. P. Mcllnay Acacia W. W. Becker Alpha Chi Sigma Wm. N. Whitehouse Alpha Kappa Kapna Edward C. Tucker Alpha Sigma Phi C. M. Corwin Alpha Tnu Omega Gerald A. Gibbs Beta Theta Pi P. O. Terbell Delta Chi M. B. Miller Delta Sigma Delta Milton Stebbins Delta Tau Delta Robert Underbill Delta Theta Phi Ed Walsh Theta Xi Prank W. Edwards Theta Tan Preston Gibson Kappa Sigma L. P. Carroll Delta Upsilon P. D. Knott Nu Sigma Nu Keith E. Scarbro Xi Psi Phi Joe M. Kennedy Sigma Pi Allin W. Dakin Sigma Nu C. E. Straight Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dennis Barker Sigma Phi Epsilon J. C. Smith Triangle B. C. Barnes Phi Chi H. B. Fletcher Phi Delta Theta Clyde James Phi Kappa Rho W. Larrabee Phi Kappa Psi Julius Swartz Phi Epsilon Pi William Gamble Phi Gamma Delta Otto Bauch Phi Kappa Sigma C. J. Berne Phi Beta Pi James E. Whitmire Phi Rho Sigma Lee Platley Phi Kappa George Young Phi Delta Chi E.Robinson Phi Beta Delta W. Kenneth Swenson Chi Kappa Pi A. J. Olberding Chi Delta Psi M. P. Braley Psi Omega G. E. Chadima Gamma Eta Gamma C. L. Chizek Delta Sigma Pi Peter Janss Phi Alpha Delta J. M. Music Beta Psi Rollin R. Ryan Alpha Kappa Psi Paul A. Loyet Kappa Eta Kappa Three Hundred Thirty-four Men ' s Panhellenic Council OFFICERS WILLIAM VEBNON President WALTER HANSON Secretary ALLIN DAKIN Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS FRED STILWILL Alpha Tau Omega RICHARD RENO Beta Theta Pi WILLIAM VEBNON Delta Tau Delta JACK NELSON Kappa Sigma HOWARD FLETCHER Phi Delta Theta WILLIAM LARRABEE Phi Kappa Psi WILLIAM SDNSTRUM Sigma Alpha Epsilon Reno, Hanson, Dakin, Sunstrum Stihvill, Larrabee, Vernon, Fletcher, Nelson Three Hundred Thirty-five Iowa Chapter of Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication : The Triad H Bunker, Simpson, Lindquist, L. Bunker, Kirwin, Coffin, Tilberg Stehn, Stern, Hickerson, Anderson, Witte, Murtaugh, Johnson, Hill Nelson, Young, Bourne, Replogle, Calhoun, Ryerson, Chandler, Mumma Coultas Hindi R. Williams, Miller, Clement, Mcllnay, C. Williams, Pyle, Gardiner Three Hundred Thirty-six Acacia MEMBEES IN FACULTY ALEXANDER KLLET V. C. ENSIGN K. W. HILLS W. A. JESSUP (i. V. KAY C. S. LINTON W. F. LOEHWINO K. C. MARIE M. C. MUMMA I!. II. MCCARTY KVEKET P. LINDQUIST ELVING A. NELSON V11, 1,1AM F. COULTAS LEONARD L. GRAHAM JOHN F. COFFIN AINSLEE E. HICKERSON M KLVINO. BOURNE CARL W. KIRWIN HAROLD O. ANDERSON, ' 28 I.KSTER C. ARY, ' 28 JOHN N. CALHOUN, ' 29 F. R. PETERSON C. L. ROBBIN8 A. O. THOMAS C. if. UPDKGRAFF C W. W ASSAM E. A. WILCOX C. C. WILLIAMS C. C. WYLIK !(. B. WYLIE GRADUATE MEMBERS CARLETON II. PYLE SAMUEL R. RYERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM J. HINDI Junior s 01, IN F. MCILNAY Sophomores RALPH R. REPLOOLE Pledges PAUL F. CHANDLER, ' 29 JOHN J. JOHNSON, ' 29 JOHN H. STEHN FREDERICK TILBERG ELMER L. MILLER ELLIS STEHN GLEN C. SIMPSON JAMES M. YOUNG ROWLAND WILLIAMS ERNEST C. WITTE JAMES H. MURTAUGH. ' 30 CLYDE L. SLEZAK. ' 28 hlTDOLPH VANA, ' 30 ACACIA HOUSE GLEN C. SIMPSON ...... President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Thirty-seven Alpha Beta of Founded at Yale University, 1845 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 29 Publication : The Tomahawk Coonradt, Hesse, Bonicamp, Fouts, Bock, Taylor, Storie, Dizotelle, Ullemeyer Moore, Odden, Churness, Carson, Rayner, Tagge, Tone, Reeder, Burns Horgen, Brandhorst, Gump, Lloyd, Wright, Drum, G. Dewel, B. Dewel, Sells, Miller Stlokney, Landsberg, Geiger, Stieger, Tucker, Ekstrand, Distelhorst, Oliver, Ingersoll, Weener Three Hundred Thirty-eight A Ipha Sigma Phi MEMBERS IN FACULTY n. f. DKWF.IJ II. V. HELLS ( ' . N. BWANSON K. M. TAYLOR GRADUATE MEMBERS LE FOREST DIZOTKLLE TYIJRELI. M. 1NGKRSOLL WALDO E. GEIGER PAUL M. KAMMAN CARE F. DISTELHORST WARREN W. DRUM MARTIN E. EKSTRAND JOHN J. BOCK DELBERT N. BONICAMP IVAN R. FOUTS IirXTK.R O. GUMP GLENN II. BRANDHORST, ' 30 DALE E. BURNS, ' 30 LORTON R. CARSON, ' 30 GERALD C. CHURNESS, ' 30 MKKWIN D. RAYNER JOHN B. STOLL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANK B. LEONARD HOWARD ( ' . REEDER Juniors BYRON D. HARTLEY It. WAYNE LANDSBERG ALPHA C. LLOYD FRANK S. STICKNEY ROY STIEGEB BERNARD D. TONE RICHARD W. ULLEMEYER CHASE R. WEEBER Sophomores CLARENCE A. HORGEN GEORGE S. JONES JAMES H. MILLER W. DUANE MOORE Pledges ROBERT COONRADT, ' 30 EDWIN E. COX, ' 30 I. GORDON DEWEL, ' 30 BERNARD B. HESSE, ' 30 FRED J. OLIVER DAVID 0. STORIE III ARNO R. TAOOE EDWARD C. TUCKER JEAN T. ODDEN, ' 30 ERNEST II. OMAN, ' 30 ARMOND C. WALK, ' 30 ROBERT T. WRIGHT, ' 30 ALPHA SIGMA PHI HOUSE EDWARD C. TUCKER President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Thirty-nine Iowa Delta of Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 86 Publication : The Palm Kennedy, Dzurica. Brose, Gilchrlst, Irvine, Van Voorst, Marcus, Childs Tessman, West, Rice, Corwin, Martin, Walker, Wilson. Beers Mathewson, Cadwallder, Garden, Parker, Goodykoontz, Jackson, Franks, Brinker, Mishler Phillips, Stoltenbersr, Fee, Hess, Dickman, Bischoff, F. Pillars, A. Pillars Allen, Ferguson, Clark, Hambr echt, C. Gee, Ellis, L. Gee, Klebenstein, Stllwill Three Hundred Forty Alpha Tau Omega MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. 0. ASHER L. W. BROWN C. K. COUSINS CODE HAMMER A. A. HOLT T. K. MARTIN SHERMAN A. BROSE WALTER H. DIEKMANN ROY E. PRANKS RALPH H. HOGAN LESLIE W. BEERS CHARLES M. CORWIN DANIEL E. GOODYKOONTZ PERCY S. IRVINE GEORGE E. BISCHOFF. ' 30 HORACE B. BRINKER, ' 30 MAX E. CADAWALLDER. ' 30 HUBERT C. CARDEN, ' 30 ALFRED G. CHILDS, ' 30 CHARLES L. CLARK, ' 30 P. L. MOTT K. H. PORTER H. L. RIETZ R. G. WALKER C. F. WARD W. H. WILSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors G. DE WAYNE KENKINS DONALD B. KLIEBENSTEIN L. DONALD MISHLER ROBERT A. PHILLIPS Juniors WALTER W. LONG F. MAX MARQUIS Sophomores LORNE E. KENNEDY Pledges GEORGE E. DZURICA, ' 29 WILLIAM R. ELLIS, ' 30 THOMAS H. FEE, ' 30 LAWRENCE A. FERGUSON, H. CARON GEE. ' 30 LACY LEE. ' 30 ' 30 HARRY H. RICE F. DONALD RODAWIG ARTHUR C. TESSMAN NORMAN E. WALKER EMERSON H. NELSON WAYNE M. WEST HORACE G. PARKER GEORGE E. VAN VOORST JOHN M. GILCHRIST, ' 30 DONALD H. JACKSON, ' 30 FRANCIS M. JOSEPH. ' 30 ADRIAN D. PILLARS. ' 30 OTTO H. STOLTEXBERG, ' 29 WAYNE W. WILSON. ' 29 ALPHA TAU OMEGA HOUSE NORMAN E. WALKER .... President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Forty-one Iowa Chapter of Founded at University of Iowa, 192 " ) DugRan, McOloskey, Hewitt, Donohue House, Baschnasol, Mottot, Balluf, Brady, Morgan Bettag, Hotley, Hemleben, Music, Breen, HOHpordursky, H. McCIoskey Three Hundred Forty-tivo Beta Psi GRADUATE MEMBERS FKK.D T. BAUER CLARENCE CARNEY WILLIAM J. I ' AKNKV VINCKNT J. CONNELLY KmVAKI) L. IIII ' SCIIKN ANTHONY i ' . HOFFMAN ; OTTO I.. HETTAC, NICHOLAS V. BIEIIL GEORGE A. BRADY IVAN M. DONOHUE FRANCIS J. DUGGAN (JEOIIOK r. BUHKE, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors SYLVESTER J. HEMLEBEN Juniors GERALD K. BREEN ROBERT J. Mcl ' LOSKEY Sophomores JOHN G. HEWITT JOSEPH V. HOLTEY LEONARD J. HOSPODARSKY Pledges GOTTLIEB KREBS, ' 30 JOHN McCLOSKY. OMER A. MOTTET JOSEPH MUSIC LAURENCE B. MORGAN MARTIN T. ROUSE GEORGE J. BALLUF ALBERT WAGNER, ' 29 BETA PSI HOUSE JOSEPH Music President of Local Chapter Three Hunrtred Forty-three Alpha Beta of Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at University of Iowa, 1866 Number of Chapters, 85 Publication : Beta Tlieta Pi Magazine Eicher, McDonald, VanAllen, Clark, Gillfillan, Rohwer Ford, Welse, Klllian, Boeye, Elwein, Palmer, Hulskarap Grippen, Vetter, Lytle, Reno, Votaw, Johnson, Adams Kurtz, Morrison, McCoy, Jacoby, Glbbs, P. Young, Swanson Vogler, H. Palmc-r, Hollowell, Graham, Butterfield, Wheeler, J. Young Three Hundred Forty-four Beta Theta Pi MEMBEBS .JUJAN ' BOYD K. E. KKXDKIE F. H. KNIGHT DAVID PATRICK R. M. PERKINS IN FACULTY B. E. BIENOW J. H. SCOTT J. B. WARNER ROLLIE WILLIAMS C. B. WILSON ROBERT W. BOEYK HENRY M. EICHER HORACE P. BUTTERFIELD EDWARD W. FORD CHARLES GILFILLAN DEANEL. ADAMS HOWARD J. CLARK. JR. RICHARD C. GRAHAM CHARLES M. GR1PPEN (iKOROE S. HOLLOWELL, ' 30 WILLIAM K. JACOBY, ' 30 ACTIVE ME M BEES Seniors TRED E. ELWEIN GERALD A. GIBBS Juniors JAMES W. HUISKAMP J. WILLIS MACY RICHARD R. RENO Sophomores MONTELLE KNAPP FAIRBURN KDRTZ HENRY E. PALMER WILLIAM H. PALMER RAYMOND ROHWER Freshmen HERBERT L. KILLIAN, ' 30 CHARLES A. LYTLE, ' 29 F. MAURICE MCCOY, ' 30 ROBERT M. JOHNSTON. JR. RAY A. SWANSON F. ROE WEISE JOE WHEELER, JR. JOHN W. YOUNG VAN LOUNE VAN ALLEN RICHARD G. VETTER JACOB F. VOGLER ROBERT E. VOTAW JOHN T. MORRISON, ' 30 PAUL B. YOUNG, ' 30 r 1 1 1 1 s i M 1 1 ; ; i ' T ' T ' ' BETA THETA PI HOUSE GERALD A. GIBBS President of Local Chapter ' Ji; u nT! Three Hundred Forty-five Iowa Chapter of Founded at university of Iowa, 1924 Reed, Asher, Bruhn, Seibert, Vetterick, Kline, Brooks, Hahne Neuman, Peterson, Bierman, Durfee, Hird, Martens, Brush, Bielenberg Musser, Cockerill, McCord, Beckwith, Floyd, Rolfe, Davis, Owen, March! Rolfs, Sergeant, Kammerer, Large, Olberding, Seydel, Knepper, Asher, Delavan Three Hundred Forty-six Chi Delta Psi GEADUATE MEMBEES DAVID W. KNKPPER ALOYSIOUS J. OLBERDING GRANT W. ASHKR JOHN ALDONGER UH ' IS II. HRUHN MERLE BRUSH GLEN V. BIERMAN CHARLES H1RD HENRY J. B1ELENBERG BRUNO G. MARCHI LESLIE I. ASHER, ' 30 OLESSON BECKWITH, ' 30 THOMAS CARPENTER. ' SO EVERETTE A. HAHNE, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors PHILLIP C. COCKERILL KENNETH DAVIS DAVIS A. LARGE Juniors RAYMOND J. KAMMERER Sophomores FRED A. ROLFS Pledges MARVIN HENCH, ' 30 SHERMAN KLINE. ' 30 KMERY H. OWEN. ' 30 EUGENE MfKENN, ' 30 BERNIIARD MARTENS MAURICE McCORD LAWRENCE PETERSON DONALD SEYDEL WILLIS MUSSER EDWARD A. NEUMAN LEROY WAGNER FRED A. DELEVAN FLOYD O. ROLFS. ' 30 MARVIN J. REED. ' 30 JOHN SERGEANT. ' 30 CECIL SEIBERT. ' 30 Tiling CHI DELTA PSI HOUSE ALOYSIOUS OLBERDING .... President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Forty-seven , Iowa Chapter of J4l Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 Hilderbrand, Schroeder, High, Fletcher, Mann, Brown, II. Young, ( ' . Corhin Dunlop, Joy, Wyckoff, Nelson, Towne, Nelson, Fymbo, Allen, Boehm Seaver, Sluyter, FOBS, Cox, Clausen, Powell, Carson, Baird, Young Moss, Rix, Maxson, (iroth, Swenson. Young, Williams, 11. Brown, Corbin, Gram Three Hundred Forty-eight Chi Kappa Pi MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. C. BAIRD W. A. P. (iRAIIAM V. K. MEYKRS C. S. TIPPETTS C. H. WELLER C. E. YOUNG GRADUATE MEMBERS ALTON O. GROTII MYRON T. WILLIAMS MERL A. BROWN FRANK B. CARSON DAVID H. CORBIN JOHN G. HILDEBRAND, JR. CHARLES I. JOY BERTE. BOEHM WILBUR E. CLAUSEN HARLAN T. HIGH MAX P. ALLEN. ' 28 DONALD BAIRD. ' 30 MACE S. BROWN. ' 30 CLYDE W. CORBIN, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors W. KENNETT SWENSON Juniors FREDERICK W. KING RAY R. MANN CLARENCE D. MAXSON Sophomores WILLIAM E. COX RICHARD A. FLETCHER Fresh men Pledges JAMES D. DUNLOP. ' 30 FLOYD N. EDRIDGE. ' 30 LLOYD II. FYMBO. ' 30 LEWIS E. FOSS. ' 30 CLIFFORD F. MOSS. ' 29 WILSON W. TOWNE LESLIE V. SCHROEDER CONRAD M. SEAVER ELMER R. WYCKOFF HERBERT H. YOUNG CLAYTON B. THOMPSON RALPH P. YOUNG FORREST G. POWELL ESKIL M. NELSON, ' 30 ERNEST G. ORAM. ' 30 ARTHUR RIX. ' 30 A. KARL SLUYTER, ' 30 CHI KAPPA PI HOUSE W. KENNETT SWENSON .... President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Forty-nine Iowa Chapter of Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 30 Publication: Delta Chi Quarterly Pabst, Tilton, Keel, Lefnbach, Mullen, Kohl, Heath Ehrhurdt, Janss, Beatty, Terbell. Mathews, Braden, McDowell, K. Davis R. Davis, B. Miller, Nelson, Allen, Whiteheud, Bergstrom, Scarbro, Mullins Kelly, Duff, Bryant, France, Bates, Holloway, .Moore, Talbot Potter, Parel, L. Miller, Stevenson, Boice, Marshal, Kent, Thompson, Klingaman Three Hundred Fifty Delta Chi MEMBEES IN FACULTY I. J. KLINGAMAN O. K. PATTON C. W. THOMPSON GRADUATE MEMBERS Q. M. MULLINS DALE C. ALLEN ROBERT T. DAVIS PAUL C. DAWSON CLARENCE C. KEEL CKKALD C. KOHL FRED W. LAWSON EVERETTE E. BEATTY ALBIN C. BERGSTROM WILLIAM A. BOICE EDWARD K. DAVIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JAMES D. TRANCE HARLAN S. HEATH PETER W. JANSS, JR. Juniors PAUL E. MATHEWS FLOYD F. MOORE Sophomores LEROY J. EHRHARDT EARLE C. KELLY FRANCIS j. MCLAUGHLIN BURTON A. MILLER Pledges LAWRENCE W. BOHNENKAMP, ' 29 SAMUEL P. LEINBACH, ' 30 AODREW C. BRYANT, ' 30 WILLIAM S. MCDOWELL, ' 30 ANDREW M. HOLLOW AY, ' 30 LAURISTON L. MILLER FLOYD 0. TERBELL DARRELL E. WILKINS JAMES F. RIFE RAYMOND D. STEVENSON KEITH E. SCARBRO DONALD J. PAREL ROBERT C. TALBO RAYMOND N. WHITEHEAD CROMEB G. NELSON. ' 30 ALFRED M. PABST, ' 28 FRED W. POTTER, ' 30 DELTA CHI HOUSE WILLIAM A. BOICE President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Fifty-one Omicron of Founded at Bethany College, Virginia, 1859 Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Number of Chapters, 74 Publication : Rainbow ; Belgard, Sibbert, Schott, Mann, Van Epps, A. Hass, Stamats, Wheelock Hines, Radcliffe, Webber, Vernon, Sibbert, Boehmer, Hunter Agnew, Parrott, Breene, Stebbins, O ' Brien, Lauer, Boyle, Bredimus Bunn, McArdell, Britton, Horten, Ceily, Chapman, Zeigler Ryan, Miner, Wilson, Falkenhainer, Wayt, Dvorak, Parson, Ball Reichoff, Coon, Kidd, Yerkes, Nelson, Sibert, Work, Stanton Three Hundred Fifty-two Delta Tan Delta MEMBEBS IN FACULTY C. y. TAEUSCH C. H. WOOLBERT CLAKENCE VAN EPPS EDWARD A. BOEHMER EDWARD A. BOYLE WILBUR BRITTON EUGENE R. CHAPMAN GEOROE HASS JOHN BAIL WARD V. CEILY GORDEN A. BRONSON TRAVIS J. BUNN ALBERT V. HASS FRED B. AGNEW, ' 30 JOHN BELGARD. ' 30 PRANK L. BREDIMUS. ' 30 FRANKLIN BRITTON. ' 29 W. LOUIS COON, ' 30 OTTO T. DVORAK. ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DONALD R. HINES CHARLES HORTEN WILLIAM M. MANN JAMES B. MINER DONALD R. REED Juniors GRANVILLE C. RYAN WALTER H. SIBBERT ROBERT V. SIBERT Sophomores ROLLIN A. HUNTER CLAUDE L. KIDD HARRY B. NELSON Pledges HAROLD E. FALKENHAINER, ' 30 CHARLES F. LAUER, ' 30 EDMOND MCARDELL, ' 30 CHARLES F. O ' BRIEN, ' 30 T. ALFRED PARROTT, ' 30 HENRY K. PARSON. ' 30 RAYMOND W. SIBBERT MILTON Q. STEBBINS JOHN C. VAN EPPS WILLIAM F. VERNON KIRK B. YERKES JAMES T. STANTON JOHN P. WEBBER FRED J. JAS.VIS EDWARD L. SCHOTT ROBERT L. REICHOFF WILSON RADCLIPFE. ' 30 RALPH STAMATS. ' 29 DO N E. WAYT, ' 30 P. MURRAY WORK, ' 30 STEWART E. WILSON. ' 30 HAROLD G. ZEIGLER. ' 30 DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE MILTON G. STEBBINS .... President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Fifty-three Iowa Chapter of m Founded at Williams College, 1834 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 52 Publication : Delta Upsilon Quarterly ft t I I We Westra, Berne, Gaffney, R. H. Anderson, Fuhrman, Thatcher Addy, Clemmer, Cosson, C. Berg, H. Berg, Null Wright, Lorch, Wills, Blades, Gauss, Beeson, Esllck Neuman, Glltner, Chase, Lament, L. A. Gllje, V. King, D. King, Sneers Rlchter, Warden, Hunn, L. E. Gllje, L. Carroll, Potter, G. Anderson, Tanner, J. Carroll Three Hundred Fifty -four Delta Upsilon MEMBEES IN FACULTY J. M. BARRY W. R. F1ESLER F. H. POTTER ELMER WILCOX . (i. 0. GRAY GRADUATE MEMBERS DOUGLAS KENT LAMONT E. KEITH RICIITKR J. HARRY THATCHER. JR. LELAND J. BELTING CLARENCE J. BERNE EMIL H. BRODERS GEORGE B. ANDERSON DOUGLAS H. BROWN J. VERNON ADDY RUSSELL A. BEESON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE C. COSSON MERKILL S. GAFFNEY D. OWEN THOMAS BERYL E. WARDEN RAYMOND H. WRIGHT LEONARD E. HUNN CHARLES T. LOWERY HENRY N. NEUMAN STANLEY A. TANNER Sophomores CYRIL N. BERG 1 1 AHOLD A. BERG JOHN J. CLEMMER LOUIS E. GILJE I.OriS F. CARROLL D. HAROLD KINO LOWELL D. PHELPS MAURICE G. SPEERS ALVIN J. LORCH, ' 30 HOBART E. NULL, ' 30 PETER S. WESTRA, ' 30 PHILLIP S. WILLS. ' 30 HERBERT BLADES, ' 30 JAMES CARROLL, ' 30 WILLIAM B. CHASE, ' 29 JOHN J. FUHRMAN. ' 30 CORDON GADSS, ' 30 LORIMER A. GILJE, ' 30 SAMUEL V. GILTNER, ' 30 VICTOR S. KING, ' 30 DELTA UPSILON HOUSE Louis F. CARROLL President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Fifty-five Beta Rho of Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters, 102 Publication : Cadeucus 3. Nelson, H. Nelson, Howe, Griffith, McLain, Vincent, Emery Finn, Stidham, McConnell, Kinnan, Gould, Sass Healy, Pinch, Gibson, Stricklin, Olson, Fritz Volz, Johnson, Frese, Craft, Hookstra, Younp, Fester Aalfs, Redmond, Folkers, Knovvlos, McDonald, Childs Thomas, F. Nelson, Boyles, Koerber, Anneberg, Rumble Thrtc Hundred, Fifty-six Kappa Sigma MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. B. SLOAN V. K. YOUNG ACTIVE MEMBEBS Seniors WALTER A. CARLSON MALCOM O. CRAFT DONALD W. EMERY WILLIAM J. FINCH CORYDON T. FINN EARL W. FRITZ CLIFFORD N. AALTS JOHN A. BEMAN JOHN S. BEERS HENRY R. CHILDS RICHARD BOYLES DEAN O. HOWE JOHN P. MCCAMMON PRESTON E. GIBSON CLYDE R. GRIFFEN CHARLES H. MCCONNELL JACK NELSON RICHARD A. NELSEN FORREST M. OLSON TRAVIS W. STRICKLIN, JR CfKKGORY A. VINCENT HAROLD C. WETZSTEIN HAROLD WOLFE JOHN E. GRAIN WALTER F. FRESE I. D. POHNSON GEORGE H. KNOWLES PETE MECI Sophomores ALLEN E. RUMBLE I ' OBERT E. SASS EDWARD T. VOLZ MAYES W. MCLAIN RICHARD J. MCDONALD FREI) W. NELSEN RALPH N. REDMOND A. KEAS ANNEBERG EDWARD C. FESTER LEONARD II. FOLKERS WALLACE F. GOULD KMIL KOERBER Pledges RICHARD F. NAECKEL, ' 29 RHOMAS ST1DHAM, ' 30 CHAUNCEY J. HOOKSTRA, ' 30 KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE PRESTON E. GIBSON President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Fifty-seven Phi of Pounded at Columbia University, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 31 Publication : Tripod of Phi Beta Delta Franklin, Williams, Shane, Crasson Shkolnlck, Ohriner, Feldman, Nasatir, Abromowitz Freiden, Waxgiser, Bass, Margolin, Steinberg, M. Friedman, Miller Greenhouse, Ellison, Kessler, Robinson, Cohen, Shulman, Bernstein, Rosenbloom Three Hundred Fifty-eight Phi Beta Delta MEMBER IN FACULTY A. I . NASATIR PHILLIP COHEN MORKIE FELDMAN THOMAS ELLISON JOE BERNSTEIN JOYCE W. FREIDEN BENJAMIN P. ABROMOWITZ, ' 2S ABE W. BASS. ' 29 WILLIAM H. CRASSON, ' 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HYMEN KESSLER EDWARD ROBINSON Juniors HERBERT A. GREENHOUSE Sophomores ARTHUR H. FRIEDMAN MAURICE H. FRIEDMAN SAM E. ROSENBLOOM Pledges RALPH FRANKLIN, ' 30 MORRIS MARGOLIN, ' 30 ALEX MILLER, ' 30 CHARLES SHANE MORRIS WAXQISER BENJAMIN STEINBERG LOUIS SHULMAN EUGENE P. DAVIDSON BERNARD H. OHRINER. ' 28 JAKE SHKOLNICK, ' 29 LOUIS WILLIAMS, ' 30 PHI BETA DELTA HOUSE EDWAKD ROBINSON President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Fifty-nine Iowa Beta of Founded in Miami, Ohio, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 98 Publication : The Scroll Hicklln, Cramer, Welsh, Fennell, Grimm, Roddewig, Waechter, Davidson, Conkling K. Blackford, W. Flinn, Dustman, Larson, Heyerdale, Braley, Joyce, McClurg, Harrison, Hutchinson Bliss, Hendricks, Slaymaker, Crissman, Skyles, Weaver, J. Blackford, Haggard, E. Flinn, W. Price, Wilson F. Fletcher, Sokol, Jones, Twogood, Mrs. Kinsloe, H. Fletcher, Richards, Everingham, Sollenbarger, McLaughlin Glasgow, Kelley, Anderson, R. Price, Horrabin, Hollowell, Hertzler, Card Three Hundred Sixty Phi Delta Theta MEMBERS IN FACULTY JACOB CORNAO A. C. TKSTKR K. I.. U ATEKMAN ORADUATE MEMBERS A. KIK.TI1 DROZ JOHN A. LITT1O CAULYLK F. RICHARDS KARL II. SOLLENBARGER U Al.TKK W. PRICE JOHN A. EVERINOHAM JOSEPH E. FENNELL I. ELDON BLISS DONOVAN D. DAVIDSON KENNETH S. BLACKFORD MERLE P. BBALET 01IARLES W. CARD FREDERICK A. FLETCHER LIAL S. ANDERSON, ' 29 JOHN C. BLACKFORD, ' 30 VILHt ' R S. CONKLING, ' 30 I1U.NT R. CRAMER, ' 29 PAUL CRISSMAN, ' 31 WILLIAM W. DAVIDSON, ' 29 PAUL H. DUSTMAN. ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HOWARD B. FLETCHER HOWARD J. FLINN Juniors JOHN W. HERTZLER HOLLIS HORRABIN THOMAS H. JOYCE, JR. Sophomores WILLIAM FLINN WILLIS A. GLASGOW HOMER GRIMM THOMAS P. HOLLOWELL, JR. Pledges LYLE E. EIGE. ' 30 JOHN A. HAGGARD. ' 30 ALBERT HARRISON. ' 29 LOGAN B. HENDRICKS, ' 30 WILLIAM W. HEYERDALE. ' 28 MILLARD F. HICKLIN. ' 30 KENNARD L. JONES, ' 29 TIIKODORE C. HUTCHINSON MAX L. KEITH CHARLES w. MCLAUGHLIN CHARLES D. SOKOL FRANK H. MCCLURG LKE RODDEWIO FORREST F. TWOGOOD DONALD WAECHTER ELLERY E. KELLEY. ' 28 EARL LARSON. ' 30 FRANK G. NELSON, , ' 30 DONOVAN D. SLAYMAKER, HAROLD W. SCHOON, ' 29 WILLIAM O. WEAVER. ' 30 HOWARD B. WILSON, ' 30 PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE HOWAJJD B. FLETCHER .... President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Sixty-one Alpha Beta of Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1903 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 33 Publication: The Quarterly Isaacson, Edwin Baron, Pearlman, Segal, Lazriowich, Garfield Greller, Feldman, Bremer, Swartz, Lutz, E. Baron, Wassertnan S. Fabian, Reznek, Ossen, Feuereisen, Krlesten, Goldstein, Grossfeld Li. Hochenberg, Glassman, Cohn, Goldman, H. Urdangen, Jamleson, Rosenberg B. Hochenberg, Alberts, Braverman, Slutsky, C. Urdangen, Llberman, Taxman Three Hundred Sixty-two Phi Epsilon Pi HONORARY MEMBER ilAUUY BBEMEK MORTON R. GOLDSTEIN HAROLD FELDMAN SIDNEY J. GARFIELD IMY ALBERTS KPIIKAIM W. BARON IRA M. GLASSMAN EDWIN W. BARON WILLIAM KRIGSTEN HERMAN BRAVERMAN, ' 30 NATHAN COHN. ' 30 SAXDKR W. FABIAN. ' 30 MAX FABIAN. ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors HARRY URDANGEN Juniors BEN B. HOCHENBERO Sophomores RUSSELL J. GOLDMAN JACK JAMIESON Fr e shmen HERBERT LIBERMAN JACK PEARLMAN PI e dg e s MILTON FEUEREISEN. ' 30 AL GROSSFELD, ' 30 LEONARD 0. HOCHENBERG, ' 30 SAM ISAACSON, ' 30 I-IY LA2UIOWICH, ' 30 JOHN WASSERMAN JULIUS C. SCHWARTY PHIL W. TAXMAN JAMES J. LUTZ SEDNEY M. SEGAL CHARLES II. URDANGEN JOSEPH ROSENBERG MORRIS SLUTSKY EMIL Z. OSSEM, ' 28 MARK REZNEK, ' 28 LOUIS SIMPSON, ' 31 THEODORE STEINBERG, ' 29 PHI EPSILON PI HOUSE JULIUS SCHWARTZ President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Sixty-three MM Deuteron of J Pounded at Washington and Jefferson University, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1873 Number of Chapters, 67 Publication : The Phi Gamma Delta Butler, Pratt, Holman, Martin, Osgood Sadler, Plunkitt, Harvey. Byerly, Chalmers, Reinklng Worseldine, Hunt, Bellamy, David, Spradling, Stanfield, Burt Dunkerton, Porter, Goodman, Foss, Cruise, Jepson, H. Gamble, M. Snyder Swift. Kawlings, Underbill, Hoffa, W. Snyder. Birch, Pratt Larsen, Urice, Graham, W. Gamble, Beman, Grother, Lazell, Ott Jliiiiilr tl fiixty-four _ Phi Gamma Delta MEMBERS IN FACULTY 11. c. i.. KSF.N- F. J. LA .ELL I ' . C. PACKER GRADUATE MEMBEK KIC1IAKDK. FOSTER JACK R. BLADINE FUAXK R. EYERLY EARLE E. BEMAN FREDERICK M. BUTLER JOHN ' K. CHALMERS HAROLD ' . GAMBLE WILLIAM 0. JEPSON JAMES W. BELLAMY, ' 28 WILLIAM G. BIRCH. ' 30 CLYDE L. BURT. ' 30 MAURICE J. CRUISE, ' 30 Vli ' GIL DAVID, ' 29 WENDELL C. DUNKERTON, ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PHILIP D. FOSTER Juniors WILLIAM C. GAMBLE W. WALTER G-RA.HAM ALBERT J. GROTHER II. Kl) VAKD HOFFA Sophomores i-OV P. PORTER KVERETT O. PRATT CAUL W. REINKINO Pledges EUGENE D. FOSS, ' 30 R. MURRAY GOODMAN, ' 29 G. EDWARD HARVEY. ' 30 VE ' ' NON B. HUNT, ' 30 WILBUR R. MARTIN, ' 30 HARLAN C. STRONG JOHN T. URICE C. J. LYNCH JACK R. STANFIELD HAROLD W. SWIFT RUSSELL E. SADLER WALLACE B. SNYDER DOYAL A. PLUNKITT, ' 30 MAURICE E. RAWLINGS, ' 29 ROBERT H. SPRADLING, ' 30 DONALD C. WAKEFIELD, ' 30 (II.F.X G. WORSELDINE, ' 30 KOY K. OTT. ' 30 PHI GAMMA DELTA HOUSE WILLIAM O. GAMBLE President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Sixty-five Delta of Founded at Brown University, 1887 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Number of Chapters, 25 Publication : Temple Gunn, Kelsh, O ' Toole, Falbey, Davis, Myers, Sullivan Jones, Gorman, Platley, Murphy, McMahon, Hoben, S treff N. Kelly, Hobart, Morrison, Uolmage, Brunson, Winkel, Maloney Faber, Knudson, Roberts, Stegman, Gallagher, D. Kelly Hazen, Forkenbrock, Barry, E. Cooney, Dwyer, C. Cooney, Leehey Three Hundred Sixty-six Phi Kappa ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES J. COONEY PAUL M. DWYEB ALLEN A. BRUNSON L1GOURI T. FLATLET EDWARD L. COONEY HAROLD C. DAVIS JOHN D. FALVEY BYRON E. FARWELL JEROME C. BURKE J. LEO BARRY. ' 28 HOWARD DOLMAGE. ' 28 MILTON C. FABER, ' 29 PAUL E. GALLAGHER, ' 29 JOSEPH F. GUNN. ' 28 EDWARD D. GORMAN (JKRALD M. HOBEN Jvniort FRANCIS W. HOBART WALTER R. HUTCHINSON Sophomores EVEREST B. FORKENBROCK DONALD J. KELLY NORBERT C. KELLY Freshmen CHRIS E. JONES MAURICE C. MCMAHON Pledges HARRY C. HAZEN, ' 30 RAY J. HENNES. ' 30 MATHEW L. KELSH, ' 30 CHARLES A. KNUDSON, ' 28 LAWRENCE A. ' TOOLE JOHN L. ROBERTS PAUL J. LEEHEY ALLEN R. MORRISON J. EMMETT MURPHY JACOB J. STEGMAN HAROLD J. STREFT DENNIS E. MYERS, ' 30 BERNARD W. SHERIDAN, ' 30 WADE W. SULLIVAN, ' 29 JULIUS WINKEL, ' 30 EMMITT T. MALONEY, ' 30 Jfcl PHI KAPPA HOUSE LAURENCE C. O ' TOOLE .... President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Sixty-seven Iowa Alpha of Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Number of Chapters, 49 Publication: The Shield Turner, Everest, Heuer, Jerrel, Gerdes, D. Young Cuhel, Christiansen, DIxon, Johnstone, Chatterton, Saunders, Miller Macy, Dutcher, E. Young, Larsen, E. Davis, Bowman, Kunau, Tilton Horack, Criswell, Davis, Bywater, Kittle, Stutsman, Dolliver. " Whitney, Eastland Ashford, Vollers, F. Larrabce, Miss Campbell, W. Larrabee, Pizey, Kemp, Cox, Crowe, Shadde Three Hundred Sixty-eight Phi Kappa Psi MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. O. BKNJAMIN II. C. HORACK H. A. INGWERSEN (). W. STEWART . QBADUATE MEMBERS OLEN GREENWOOD EB1C C. WILSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors TED H. ASHFORD ROBERT T. BLYTHE CHARLES W. CROWE WILLIAM H. DAMOUR JOHN W. DIXON HARRY E. BOYSEN FRANK E. BREENE THOMAS O. COX RICHARD M. BROWN WILLIS BYWATER R. BRUCE CHATTERTON DAN C. DUTCHER DONALD D. BARNES BURTON I. BOWMAN VERNE S. CHRISTIANSEN WALTER L. CR1SWELL RAYMOND A. ADES, ' 30 IIKCTOB M. JANSE FREDERIC O. LARRABEE ELVIN J. TILTON EDWARD L. VOLLERS Juniors FRANK J. CUHEL RICHARD C. DAVIS ERNEST GERDES WILLIAM LARRABEE Sophomores FREDERICK EASTLAND CHARLES B. EVEREST WILLIAM HEUER BURTON B. JERREL Freshmen EDWIN C. DAVIS FRANK E. HORACK HARLAN KITTLE JOHN A. KUNAU BERNARD B. LARSON Pledges GEORGE E. JQHNSTONE, ' 30 JOHN B. PIZEY DON F. SAUNDERS KARL YOUNG H. FRANKLIN KEMP WILLIAM B. MILLER HAROLD SHADDE NED B. TURNER ROBERT MACY WINSLOW P. TOMPKINS JOHN D. WHITNEY DONALD C. YOUNG CARL STUTSMAN, ' 30 PHI KAPPA PSI HOUSE WILLIAM LARRABEE President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Sixty-nine Iowa Chapter of Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 D. Thomas, Mounce, L. Thomas, Von Hoene, Lynch, Reuschlein, Lacock Austin, Toyne, Hoegh, Wagner, Stoy, Reis, Benschnelder, Stoakes McDowell, Scheyli, Steep, Schenk, Buckman, Denise, Davis, Clark, Maynard Marts, Hoth, Kruskop, Boyd, James, Clearman, Stringer, Anderson, Chalfont Three Hundred Seventy Phi Kappa Rho MEMBER IN FACULTY RAYMOND SIDWELL GRADUATE MEMBERS HAROLD H. CHALFONT OSCAR II. IIOTH PRANK A. ANDERSON AARON DAVIS TIIKODORE E. DENISE LEROY H. BENSCHNEIDER CLYDE L. CLARK WILFRED L. CLEARMAN CARL1N W. BUCKNAM HAROLD L. BOYD DONALD M. MOUNCE ORVAL H. AUSTIN, ' 29 LYLE K. LINCH. ' 29 RALPH O. MARTS WILLIAM A. SCHRAMPFER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLYDE W. JAMES PROCTOR W. MAYNARD WILLIAM A. SCHEYLI Juniors DUANE R. LACOCK JAMES MCDOWELL Sophomores LEO A. HOEQH AUGUST R, KRUSKOP Freshmen SARLOCK M. RIES EINER SORENSON Pledges DONALD T. REED, ' 30 ALFRED B. CUMMINS, ' 30 HAMILTON E. GRAY. ' 29 HAROLD G. REUSCHLEIN (lEORCK W. STEEP DEAN P. THOMAS ERW1N L. SCHENK KARL STOY LEONARD C. THOMAS FAY E. WAGNER LUCIAN STOAKES CHRISTOPHER J. STRINGER DONALD C. JACOBSEN, ' 29 MELVIN C. TOYNE, ' 27 PHI KAPPA RHO HOUSE CLYDE W. JAMES President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Seventy-one Alpha Phi of Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 34 Publication : Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter Roach, Mau, Freie, Swaney, H. Reise E. Babcock, C. Babcock, Long, Pieper, Kunau, Laird, Jensen L,indlahr, Andrews, Skipton, L. Huncke, Hoffman, Gillespie, D. Huncke, Herrigr Mauritz, Kolker, Hamilton, Bullard, Kelley, Shoop, L. Reise, Dunn Caward, Haupert, Conwell, Trowbridge, Wilson, Bauch, Marker, Kennett, Carter Three Hundred Seventy-two Phi Kappa Sigma MEMBERS IN FACULTY (!. T. BRESNAHAN 1). V. CO.VWELL A. H. HEUSINKVELD CHARLES KKNNETT A. C. TKOWBKIDOE ell GRADUATE MEMBERS ALVIN J. FREIE IIAKOLD A. BEISE CECIL T. MATT CLARENCE J. ANDREWS DEAN ARMSTRONG EDWARD O. BABCOCK CARL W. BABCOCK WAYNE B. CAWARD ROBERT E. CHAMBERS RAYMOND E. CONWELL KEITH W. DUNN JAMES Q. BULLARD, ' 30 BERNARD HAMILTON. ' 30 PHILLIP L. HERRIQ, ' 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE O. NESLER WALTER ROACH Juniors OTTO C. BAUCII HARVEY J. CARTER RAYMOND R. HAUPERT ROY HOFFMAN Sophomores JAMES B. OILLESP1E JOHN HEDGES DOUGLAS IIUNCKE ANSGAR B. JENSEN .MORRIS E. LAIRD J. MONTGOMERY WILSON RUSSELL E. KOLKER MILO S. REDFIELD MARION SWANKY OTTO F. LINDLAHR JAMES M. LONG DARRELL A. MARKER LEROY E. REISE CHARLES H. STOUT Pledges LESLIE W. HUNCKE. ' 28 ROY J. KOZA. ' 30 KOBERT KUNAU, ' 30 EMORY L. MAURITZ. ' 28 HOWARD C. PIEPER, ' 30 RAY G. SHOOP, ' 30 GEORGE J. SK1PTON, ' 30 PHI KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE OTTO C. BAUCH President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Seventy-three Iowa Beta of 3 P ' ounded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Number of Chapters, 99 Publication: The Record mrar : Martinson, Sheehan, C. Seashore, S. Seashore, C. Seashore, M. Seashore, Bailey, Adams McClintock, Osborne, Woods, Grady, Parsons, Grems, Junk, Winkler Bailey, Mattison, Kenderdine, Straight, Teeters, Dollerhide, Boyd, Lerch Mathew, Choate, Parry, Sunstrum, Knueppel, McClintock, Armil, Gruwell, Toder Wilson, Pattie, Henderson, Maxwell, Kilpatrick, Boiler, Underwood, Teeters McGrevey, Bliven, Van Der Veer, Preston, Williams, Hollis, Putman Three Hundred Seventy-four Sigma Alpha Epsilon MEMBEES IN FACULTY (;. II. GALLUP P. E. HOLMES II. B. KITTSIDOE R. A. KUEVER DEAN LIERLE J. T. MCCLINTOCK J. W. PRENTICE J. J. RUNNER C. E. SEASHORE W. J. TEETERS DALE YODER GRAHAM DEAN CARL F. QEISER WILLIS R. GRUWELL JOHN D. HENDERSON MARLIN E. LERCH HARRY E. BOYD ROGER P. CHOATE WARREN II. GREMS PAUL W. ARMIL, ' 29 GEORGE H. BLIVEN. ' 28 t ' ARLTON P. HOLLER, ' 30 CHARLES L. DOLLERHIDE, ' 29 WILLIAM R. GRADY, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBER: Seniors PAUL S. KIRKPATBICK BRUCE MATHEW CARL G. SEASHORE Juniors WARREN J. PATTIE Sophomores WILLIAM R. JUNK JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK JAMES L. MARTINSON EUGENE K. MATTISON Pledges CHARLES M. HOLLIS, ' 30 RAYMOND T. KNUEPPEL. ' 30 JAMES E. MCGREVEY, ' 30 KENNETH G. OSBORNE, ' 30 HOWARD O. PARRY PAUL H. PRESTON. ' 30 EDWARD SHEAKLEY WILLIAM A. SUNSTRUM ROBERT M. UNDERWOOD RICHARD A. PARSONS CLIO E. STRAIGHT PAUL F. SHEEHAN JOE VAN DER VEER HARRY G. WILLIAMS MAX PUTNAM, ' 29 SIGrRED H. SEASHORE. ' 30 OTTIS W. TEETERS, ' 30 KENNETH T. WILSON. ' 30 HOMER C. WINKLER, ' 28 ftb SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE C!LIO E. STRAIGHT President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Seventy-five Alpha Eta of Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 84 Publication: Magazine of Sigma Chi rty, Peterson, Stoddard, I , Lewis, Roberts, Macnab Three Hundred Seventy-six Sigma Chi MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. C. DORSEY O. S. EASTON N. O. ALCOCK S. H. BUSH S. a. WINTERS GRADUATE MEMBERS D. T. CORNWALL R. YORK HEREN O. KELLY ANDERSON ERNEST J. BEATTY WALTER I. HANSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CARLTON H. LEWIS THOMAS B. LOMAS JOSEPH E. MCELROY Juniors GORDON G. MCNABB WILLIAM H. SCOTT MARSHALL I. WATSON ALLISON B. BRALEY THOMAS N. HANLEY GEORGE H. BA1RD REUBEN B. DEPPING BERT E. DERRY WILLIAM M. LAGE JEROME T. KELLOGG VICTOR L. LOU1TEK Sophomores ROGER M. MINKEL ROBERT H. MOORE JOSEPH K. MORTON FRANK T. SHADLE LELAND E. SKELLEY LLOYD E. ROBERTS GILBERT E. ROBERTSON LEE C. WEBBER GEORGE M. WOODRUFF CLARK A. COOLEY JAMES HAGGERTY, ' 30 Freshmen HAROLD T. LARSEN Pledges VINCENT E. SCHLUESNER, ' 30 CHARLES J. VIEHRIK, ' 30 MAX D. MAUL FRANCIS 0. WILCOX, ' 30 SIGMA CHI HOUSE WALTER I. HANSON President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Seventy-sever. Beta MM of Pounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Number of Chapters, 92 Publication : The Delta Brooks, Siefkin, Shannon, Blackledge, Mason, McNabb, Lamar Wm. Bale, Bryan, Williamson, Ambrose, Heninger, MacRae, Faulkner, Berry Crissmann, Graefe, Beattle, Chas. Boreman, Nelson, Pease, K. Boreman Van Law, Geo. Bale, Stewart, Wade, Dakin, Edwards, Juhl, Iten, Bowne Thompson, Rubee, Hendricks, Brebner, Ketelsen, Wagner, Whelpley, P. A. Sowers Three Hundred Seventy-eight Sigma Nu MBMBEES IN FACULTY L. v. DEAN c. s. O ' BRIEN J. M. FISK H. H. WADE W. H. MALOY W. R. WHITEI8 GRADUATE MEMBER ALLIN W. DAKIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM JAMES BERRY JOHN C. FAULKNER ROBERT B. MAC RAE JOHN K. MASON WILLIAM M. BALE KENNER I. BOREMAN WILLIAM W. CRISSMANN GEORGE J. EDWARDS ALVIN W. ALLEN GEORGE W. BALE, JR. RAY A. BRYAN HARRY B. GRAEFE ELBERT K. GENDRICKS JAMES L. DEVITT JOHN W. HELFER, JR. FRANK A. AMBROSE. ' 30 STANTON M. SEATTLE, ' 30 RICHARD H. BLACKLEDGE. ' 31 CHARLES N. M. BOREMAN, ' 31 BENJAMIN BOWNE, ' 30 EDWARD P. MCNABB GEORGE W. THOMPSON THEODORE L. VAN LAW Juniors JAMES CLINTON MULLEN R. GALBRAITH PEASE MAITLAND D. PLACE FRANK C. RUBEE FREDERIC A. SCHNELLER Sophomores RALPH TJ. HENINGER ERNEST R. JESSEN LOUIS F. ITEN LEE K. JUHL FRANCIS J. MULRONEY Freshmen WILLIAM M. LAMAR Pledges IVAN W. BROOKS, ' 31 FOREST A. BREBNER, ' 31 WILFORD B. HOAGLIN, ' 31 MARSHALL B. KURD, ' 28 HAROLD F. KETELSEN, ' 31 WARD LOREN SHAFFER WILLIAM J. SOWERS JOSEPH A. STEWART, JR. KARL EDWARD VOLDENG HAROLD W. NELSON WENDELL R. SAVERY P. ALLEN SOWERS FRANCIS L. WILCOX ROBERT E. WOOD HARRY G. O ' DONNELL ARTHUR C. PATTISON ROBERT L. SHANNON, ' 31 GORDON J. SIEFKIN, ' 30 ARAL C. SORENSON, ' 26 NORMAN W. WHELPLEY, ' 31 HOWARD C. H. WILLIAMSON, ' 31 SIGMA NU HOUSE ALLIN W. DAKIN President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Seventy-nine Iowa Gamma of Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 54 Publication : Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal Crlswell, Bridges, House, Reynolds, Lennarson, Stevenson Ober, Frazer, Armstrong, Byrnes, Carter, Peters Vander Schaaf, Terry, Rodin, Hitchcock, A. Smith, McCune, Armbruster Gates, Graham, J. Piper, R. Piper, McGurdy, Green, Broadston, Beatty Wheeler, Wilson, J. Piper, Walker, Barker, Barton, Olson, Murphy, Hookom Three Hundred Eighty Sigma Phi Epsilon MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. A. ARMBRUSTER V. A. JESSUP ( ' . 1. MKAD ROSS O. ARMSTRONG DENNIS D. BARKER EDWIN O. BARTON HOWARD O. BEATTY JAROLD D. BRIDGES MERLIN I. CARTER NORMAN C. PLATER WILLIAM W. STEVENSON PAUL K. PRAZER VICTOR A. BYRNES LE ROY W. CRISWELL RAYMOND G.- HOUSE ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors HARLAN T. BROADSTON EDWIN GATES RUSSELL I. HOOKOM NYLE A. MCCURDY Juniors MELVILLE GRAHAM GEORGE E. HITCHCOCK ALLAN P. MCCUNE JOHN P. MURPHY ROBERT H. PETERS JOE H. PIPER WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS KERMIT MCFARLAND PAUL E. SMITH PHILIP T. WALKER MORLEY F. SLAGHT ALTON SMITH LYNN O. SMITH DOWRIE VANDERSCHAAP J. ROBERT WILSON GRANT M. WHEELER Sophomores FRANK G. OBER GEORGE W. OLSON Freshmen VERNON E. C. LENNARSON RAY A. RODIN J. HAROLD TERRY PAUL O. VAN HORN ROBERT L. PIPER SIGMA PHI EPSILON HOUSE DENNIS I). BARKER President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Eighty-one Xiof Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 26 Publication: The Emerald Morrison, Deischer, Hecht, Buck Kading, Van Deusen, Roberts, Carpenter, Peters Johnson, Peterson, Ware, Fiscus, Richardson, White Williamson, Heiserman, Beving, Porter, Kromer, Davis, Seneff Weaver, Little, West, Kugler, Hook, KillenRer, Carstensen, Frazier Heiserman, Fair, Scofield, Travis, Kennedy, Nelson, Broughton, Knight Three Hundred Eighty-two Sigma Pi MEMBEES IN FACULTY V. B. KNIGHT C. E. LEESE R. W. NELSON G. D. STODDARD K. L. TRAVIS ROLAND TRAVIS GRADUATE MEMBEES KEITH V. WARE HARM D. PETERS LELAND J. WEST STANLEY R. SMITH 0. PRESTON BROUGHTON RUTHFORD E. DAVIS MERL C. DEISCHER JOHN D. BEVING WARREN E. CARPENTER CLARENCE F. CARSTENSEN ROBERT I. FAIR RALPH H. HECHT GEORGE H. BUCK HOWARD L. KADINO CEDRIC E. F1SCUS, ' 30 HERMAN B. HOOK, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors O. LAWRENCE FRAZIER J. EDWARD HEISERMAN PAUL C. KROMER Juniors JOE M. KENNEDY Sophomores ELBERT C. HEISERMAN S. SCOTT KILLENGER Freshmen LEONARD H. PETERSEN C. HOWARD PORTER ORA K. RICHARDSON Pledges BURNETT M. LITTLE, ' 30 WALTER P. NELSON DAVID S. SCOFIELD GEORGE L. VAN DEUSEN EDWIN E. KUGLER LYMAN C. WHITE ROBERT M. JOHNSON DONALD R. MORRISON PAUL H. WHITE FRED E. ROBERTS CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON KENNETH W. SENEFF, ' 28 PAUL G. WEAVER, ' 30 SIGMA PI HOUSE JOE M. KENNEDY President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Eighty-three Xiof Pounded at th e Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 29 Publication : Theta Xi Quarterly Sohnor, D. Armstrong Carlson, Aagesen. Henn, P. Farnsworth, Lafler, Schwartz, J Armstrong Seal. Britton, Schimming, Beman, Tomasek, Martin, Walsh, Dahlberg Schach, Boyer, Malsed, Temple, Beardsley, R. Farnsworth, Leik, Homer, Allen Three Hundred Eighty-fo Theta Xi MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. H. FORD T. II. STANLEY RAY FARNSWORTH DELLIVAN M. FUIKS WALTER J. AAGESEN HUBERT L. BEAL HOBART BEMAN ORLAND BOYER HENRY R. DAHLBERG PAUL FARNSWORTH EDWARD K. ALLEN. ' 30 D. LEIGH ARMSTRONG, ' 29 JAMES R. ARMSTRONG. ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FREDERICK G. HOMER ALV1N G. KEYES Juniors JOHN D. BEARDSLEY Sophomores RAYMAND G. FORDYCE FAYETTE G. HALL DONALD C. HENN CLAUDE W. LAFLER CHARLES L. LEEDHAM CHALMER M. OCHELTREE ARTHUR C. SCHACH WALTER H. SCHWARTZ DONALD W. LEIK FORREST M. MALSED CHARLES L. TEMPLE FRANCIS W. TOMASEK Pledges LYLE B. BR1TTON, ' 30 ROY E. CARLSON. ' 28 JOHN P. MARTIN, ' 29 JOHN J. SCHIMMING, ' 29 EDWIN F. SCHNOR, ' 30 EUGENE L. WALSH, ' 30 THETA XI HOUSE WILLIAM E. WALSH President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Eighty-five Iowa Chapter of Pounded at University of Illinois, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 11 Publication : Triangle Review Cerny, Jones, Anderson, H. D. Black, Bppel, S. F. Clark Vasey, Prof. Higbee, Smith, Spafford, Hoskins, McDougal Brock, Hayze, Black, Benesh, Sittler, McGuire, Eves, Dlckman Ammons, Houser, Johnston, McAvoy, V. H. Meyers, Plumly, W. C. Myers Prunty, Conner, Taggert, Titus, Prudhon, McAllister, M. J. Clark Three Hundred Eighty-tie Triangit MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. 0. HIGBEE M. C. MUMMA F. A. NAGLER E. L. WATERMAN S. M. WOODWARD GRADUATE MEMBERS M. J. CLABK LESTER H. BENESH H. DONNELLY BLACK PAUL C. CERNT EUOENE B. CONNER SIMEON L. EPPEL S. FRANKLIN CLARK VERNON H. MYERS OAKL T. ANDERSON, ' 29 HAYZE BLACK. ' 29 A. H. DICKMAN, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ARTHUR R. IIOUSER JOHN T. JONES WARREN O. MCAVOT WALDO C. MYERS ORLA E. MCOUIRE Juniors GLENN L. PRUHON JAMES E. REEVES EDWIN C. SITTLER Pledges HAKCLD P. IIOSKINS. ' 29 MARIUS S. PLUMLY. ' 29 PAUL W. AMMONS, ' 30 ROBERT B. MCALLISTER RICHARD B. PRUNTY J. CLAYTON SMITH HILDRETH A. SPAFFORD HAROLD B. VASEY DERONDA D. TAGGERT ELWIN S. TITUS FRANK P. BROCK. ' 28 IRWIN C. EVES, ' 29 HAROLD W. JOHNUTON, ' 30 TRIANGLE HOUSE JOHN C. SMITH President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Eighty-seven Freshman Pan-Hellenic T. ALFRED PARBOTT President HOWARD C. WILLIAMSON Secretary-Treasurer COUNCIL MEMBEES WILLIAM A. GLASGOW Phi Delta Theta ROBERT M. JOHNSON Beta Theta Pi DONALD H. JACKSON Alpha Tau Omega HARLAN C. KITTLE Phi Kappa Psi RAYMOND T. KNUEPPEL Sigma Alpha Epsilon HAROLD T. LARSON Sigma Chi T. ALFRED PARROTT Delta Tau Delta EDWARD T. VOLZ Kappa Sigma HOWARD C. WILLIAMSON Sigma Nu Three Hundred Eighty-eight Sororities ' ' Little Jessie ' ' was chased by the pick of the pack, but she was sly about letting any tribe ribbon her. She got her quota of bon-bons and flowers, and memorized Baird ' s almanac. At the end of rushing she was a total Titanic, and some part of the alphabet snagged her. But she was happy when she met the cellar crew, and got a huge recoil out of being serenaded at midnight. Women ' s Panhellenic Council FACULTY MEMBERS ADELAIDE BURGE ESTELLA BOOT FRANCES ZUILL COUNCIL MEMBERS HELEN BEATTY Alpha Chi Omega DOROTHY KANE Alpha Delta Pi RUTH CALLEN Alpha Xi Delta PHEBE WILLIAMS Chi Omega MILDRED BECKER .... Delta Delta Delta RUTH EVERINGHAM .... . . Delta Gamma Clark, Callen, Burge, Beatty Everingham, Zuill, Boot, Rittler Three Hundred Ninety Women ' s Panhellenic Council COUNCIL MEMBEES RUTH TAMISIEA Delta ZeFa MAUKINE MEIS Gamma Phi Beta FRANCES KLEIN Kappa Alpha Theta AMBER BRUSH Kappa Delta PHYLLIS MARTIN Kappa Kappa Gamma FRANCES GAY Phi Mu RITA CLARK Phi Omega Pi GWENETH STEWART Pi Beta Phi GENEVIEVE LEWIS .... Sigma Kappa MARIE MURPHY Theta Phi Alpha RUTH RITTLER Zeta Tau Alpha Martin, Williams, Lewis, Tamisiea Meis, Murphy, Brush, Klein, Kane Three Hundred Ninety-one Sigma of Founded at University of De Pauw, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Number of Chapters, 50 Publication : The Lyre Parrott, Babcock, Bartlett, Robinson, Hanson Leyh, Cox, Evans, Beatty, Spaulding, Thayer Gaylord, Vosmek, French, Shurnway, O ' Hern Leytze, Miller, Montgomery, Honke, Gillis, Felton Three HundredNinety-two Alpha Chi Omega MEMBERS IN FACULTY CATHERINE MACARTNEY TRANCES PRICE DOROTHY SCHAFFTER GRADUATE MEMBERS AGNELLA QUNN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HEL EN ALBERT HELEN BEATY ALICE COX ELIZABETH EVANS EDNA FELTON VIRGINIA BARTLETT LOUISE GLACK MEYER GRETCHEN BABCOCK DOROTHY GILLIS RUTH DAVIS, ' 30 ESTHER GAYLORD, ' 29 KATHLEEN HANSEN, ' 30 MURIEL HICKS, ' 30 RUTH FRENCH FERN HANSEN MONA MURPHY CELESTINE VOSMEK MILDRED WELTY Junior s MARGARET SHUMWAY Sophomores MARION HONKE BURNITA LEYH P I e d g e .1 VIRGINIA JONES, ' 30 LA VERNE LINDQUIST, ' 30 ELIZABETH MEYER, ' 30 LEAH MILLER, ' 28 HARIETTE MONTGOMERY ' 28 GERTRUDE STANTON MAUD THAYER HELEN LEYTZE BURNITA PARROTT OPAL o ' HERN, ' 28 KATHERINE ROBINSON. ' 29 GEORGIA SPAULDING. ' 28 MARGARET STEHN, ' 28 ' ! Q F I " [ ' 1 1 T 1 TT ri-I I TT ' . ALPHA CHI OMEGA HOUSE HELEN LEYTZE President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Ninety-three Alpha Beta of Pounded at Macon, Georgia, 1851 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 46 Publication : Adelphean Temple, Doty, Manners, Switzer, Paisley, S. Loeck, Swanson, I. Bookhart Roth, L. Loeck, Hanna, Knapp, Stevenson, Leslie, Edson, Perry, I. McCahan Plum, Vest, V. Bookhart, Corlett, Coontz, Maresh, Macindoe, Kane Nelson, Hosmcr, Brecht, Kearn, Hobson, Woodbrldge, Hoyle, Hervey, Kennefick Moffet, Pangborn, Kimball, McCarron, Crane, McGrew, Kelly, B. McCahan Three Hundred Ninety-fow Alpha Delta Pi MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARA DALEY JANETTE PRESSLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors AGNES BRECHT EVELYN CRANE RUTH EDSON ZELLA HANNA DOROTHY KANE HELEN BARNES HAZEL HERVEY CATHERINE LESLIE SELMA LOECK IRENE MCCAHON ILA BOOKHART ZELDA COONTZ OEOKGINA HOBSON RUTH IIOKMER MARION KERN VKT.MA BOOKHART CLARA CORLETT TRANCES HOGLE BERTADEL DOTY, ' 30 EMILY MOFFETT HELEN SPRINGER MAROIA STEPHENSON MADGK VEST FLORENCE WALES Juniors VIRGINIA MCCARRON I.KA1I PERRY MARGARET PLUM JULIET SWITZER MARY TEMPLE S o phbmor e s NORMA KIMBALL ALICE MAC BRIDE KKRNICE MCCAHON ELIZABETH MANNERS Freshmen MARY KELLEY RUTH KENEFICK Pledges ELIZABETH KNAPP, ' 30 ELIZABETH MACINDOE, ' 29 MARION MARES II LUCILLE NELSON KATHLEEN PANGVORN RUTH ROTH MABLE WOODBRIDGE LINDA LOECK HELEN McGREW ELIZABETH LOECK LORENE SWANSON, ' 29 ALPHA DELTA PI HOUSE HELEN BAENES President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Ninety-five Sigma of Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Number of Chapters, 43 Publication : The Alpha Xi Delta Rajah, I. Turner, V. Smith, Farrington, Cressler, Flint Gauger, Rees, Cullinan, Pendleton, Pagelson, Manatt, Miller, DeLa. Coppage, Brooks, Paush, Evans, Hiscock, McDowell, Bert, Wray Callen, Bishop, M. Smith, Little, Wilhite, Wesp, Morsch, B. Turner TJiree. Hundred Ninety -six Alpha Xi Delta MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANCES CAMP MAUDE MCBROOM ANNE PIERCE DR. BESSIE L. PIERCE OLIVE TORGESON MRS. STANLEY H. VKOORS m GRADUATE MEMBERS RUTH MOSCRIP MARTHA WOODBURY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EMMA BENDER ELIZABETH BROOKS RUTH CALLEN BLANCHE CECIL HELEN COPPAOE PEARL BART ETHEL CRESSLER MABEL CULLINAN MAXINE DE LA RAMONA EVANS LONA LITTLE KATHERINE CLARK MARGARET BISHOP ALENE FLINT LUCILE FARRINOTON LORA GAUQER LUCILE MORSCH JEANNETTE RAHJA RUTH REESE Juniors HELENE MILLER AVANELLE PAGELSEN MARGARET PENDLETON MAXINE POUCH MARY SMITH Sophomores MILDRED MCDOWELL Freshmen DOROTHY HISCOCK VERA SMITH BEVERLY TURNER DOROTHY TURNER MARGARET VAN OOSTERHOUT RUTH WESP MIRIAM WRAY MARGARET YOUNG ALPHA XI DELTA HOUSE MARGARET PENDLETON President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Ninety-seven Psi Beta of Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 78 Publication: The Eleusis Lotta, McBIrath, Ziemer, Brown, Davidson, Winters Converse, Denton, Winkelman, Hogue, Jones, Homiston Polders, Moser, B. Miers, Rasmus, Stickford, H. Hutchison, Meyers, DeLay Clemer, Forbes, Roedel, Williams, Bellamy, Bell, Allen Downing, Sala, G. Miers, Pernage, Davis, K. Hutchison, Polders, Royal Three Hundred Ninety-eight Chi Omega GRADUATE MEMBERS HELEN EDDY LILLIAN UliKKK DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN MCINTOSH GUETCHEN MEIER BESSIE RASMUS MAXINE MCELRATH KATHEBINE FULTON MARGARET POLDERS KATHARINE HUTCHISON RUTH STICKFOKD FRANCIS WINKELMAN Juniors ALICE BELL BEATRICE DENTON CONSTANCE MEYERS IDA CONVERSE HELEN DOWNING LOUISE POLDERS CLARA CLEMMER REVA FORBES ELIZABETH ROEDEL VAUGHN DAVIS CORAL JONES MAXINE WINTERS OLIVE DE LAY EVA LATTA PHEBE WILLIAMS MARY LOFTUS Sophomores ODETTE ALLEN HELEN HUTCHISON MAXINE HUMISTON EVA BROWN VERA MOSER Freshmen LEONA DAVIDSON MARIAN HOLLIS DOROTHY ROYAL Pledges FLORENCE BELLAMY, ' 28 DOROTHY PURNAGE, ' 28 RUTH SALA. ' 29 AUDREY HOOUE, ' 28 VERNA ZIEMER. ' 29 ffl CHI OMEGA HOUSE PHEBE WILLIAMS President of Local Chapter Three Hundred Ninety-nine Phi of Founded at University of Boston, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters,. 71 Publication: The Trident Scott, Osgood, Smith, Snow, Campbell Prall, McGulre, Jenkins, Becker, Anderson, Schoenjahn, Johnston Kelly, Herndon, Speaker, Clifton, Schutrz, Balluff, Meisenholder Four Hundred Delta Delta Delta MEMBERS IN FACULTY GENEVIEVE DAVIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LENORE COLTINAU FAIRIE MAE SMITH MAKJOBIE ANDERSON MILDRED BECKER THEO CLIFTON ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, ' 30 LUCILLE BALLUFF. ' 30 HELEN DUKE, ' 30 MILDRED HAOGERTT, ' 30 Juniors GERTRUDE JOHNSTON Sophomores Pledges MARGARET JENKINS, ' 28 IRENE KELLY, ' 27 ADELINE MCGUIRE, ' 28 ESTHER MEISENHOELDER GLADYS PRALL, ' 28 CATHERINE OSGOOD THELMA SPIECKER CONSTANCE IIERNDON LOUISE SCHOENJAHN, ' 30 HELEN SCOTT, ' 28 MYRA SHURTZ, ' 28 KATHERINE SNOW, ' 30 DELTA DELTA DELTA HOUSE MILDRED BECKER President of Local Chapter Four Hundred One Tau of Pounded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1887 Number of Chapters, 41 Publication : Anchors j Pryce, Franklin, Herbert, Wheeler, Ketelson, Elder, Doran, Hawley, Gray J. Robblns, Macy, Cook, Soleman, Fox, Waterman, Seattle, Fisher Morgan, Hunger, Everingham, Woolbert, Mohr, Robinson, Kaufman, Bowles, Richardson A. Robbins, Brookman, Bywater, Cammack, Spaulding, Peterson, Taylor, Mueller, Seashore Four Hundred Two Delta Gamma MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRACECHAFFEE ESTHER SWISIIKIC GRADUATE MEMBERS MARGARET BUTLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JEAN BEATTIE RUTH EVERINGHAM CLARA OILTNER T.YAT.T. KAUFMAN HELEN BOWLES HARRIET CAMMACK MARIAN KITLESON ELIZABETH BAXTER, ' 30 NORMA BROOKMAN, ' 28 RUTH BYWATER, ' 30 FRANCES COCHRANE, ' 28 SARAH COOK, ' 30 JEANNE DORAN, ' 30 LOUISE FISHER, ' 29 KATHERINE MACY RUTH ROBINSON RUTHE WHEELER Juniors JEANNETTE ELDER Sophomores ELIZABETH MORGAN LOUISE SLEMMONS Pledges DOROTHY FOX, ' 30 EVA FRANKLIN, ' 28 HELEN HERBERT, ' 28 PAULINE MOHR, ' 28 ESTHER MUELLER, ' 28 GRACE MUNGER, ' 30 KATHRYN PETETSON, ' 28 MARGARET PRYCE, ' 27 SUSAN HAWLEY CATHERINE SOLEMAN JANET WOOLBERT FRANCES KICHESON, ' 30 ANNA BOBBINS, ' 28 JULIA ROBBINS, ' 30 HELEN SEASHORE, ' 29 HENRYETTA SPAULDINO RACHEL TAYLOR, ' 30 ALICE WATERMAN, ' 30 DELTA GAMMA HOUSE HARRIETT CAMMACK President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Three Iota of Founded at Miami University, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1913 Number of Chapters, 48 Publication : The Lamp Monroe, Marshall, Oulmann, Temple, Sheveland Biklin, McLachlin, Berne, Johnson, Pease, Evans, Neuman, Carpenter Murphy, Kline, Church, Van Sant, Shaw, King, Sensor, Wooderson, Tamlsiea Bertha, Tigges, Fitzpatrick, Flannagan, Wiles, Blaser, Gravink, Triplett, Cusack Mathews, Hood, Naibert, Ossian, Thomas, Belvel, Lynch, Timberman, Bernice Tigges Four Hundred Four Delta Zeta MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDNA HUBEK HELEN LANGWORTHY GRADUATE MEMBERS MADELINE DONNELLY MARGARET TRIPLETT ESTHER VAN CLEAVE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARIAN CHURCH HELEN COLE VERAHOOD MARTHA BLASER AILEEN CARPENTER LOIS COBB MYRA BELVEL OLIVE EVANS MARGARET AXON, ' 28 MARY BERNE, ' 30 MILDRED BIKLIN. ' 29 LORETTA CUSACK, ' 29 EDITHA PLANNAGAN, ' 30 RUTH GRAVINK, ' 30 NELLE JOHNSON, ' 28 MARJORIE SENSOR OLIVE SHAW RUTH TAMISIEA Juniors HELEN PITZPATRICK HELEN MCLACHLAN VIOLA NAIBERT Sophomores HELENA LYNCH LINN MATHEWS Pledges KATHLEEN KING, ' 30 HAZEL KLINE, ' 30 DORIS MARSHALL, ' 30 GENE MONROE, ' 29 ELOISE NEUMAN, ' 30 MYRTLE OULMAN, ' 28 ADRIANA PEASE DARLENE WILES BEULAH WOODERSON GERTRUDE MURPHY PATRICIA TIMBERMAN LORRAINE OSSIAN, ' 28 HELEN SHEVELAND, ' 28 JACQUELINE TEMPLE, ' 28 AGNES THOMAS, ' 28 BERNICE TIGGES, ' 29 BERTHA TIGGES, ' 29 VIRGINIA VAN SANT, ' 28 3 DELTA ZETA HOUSE VIOLA NAIBERT President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Five Rhoof Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Estabb ' shed at University of Iowa, 1915 Number of Chapters, 36 Publication : Crescent Sullivan, Thielan, Lee, Wilson, Schaefer, Carter, Batman Martin, Meis, Carter, Murtagh, Verry, Durmo, Pasley Chapman, Mutz, Strieb, McConkie, Strite, Porter, Kunau, Frese Lichey, Mather, Casey, Atwater, Stone, Van Law, Mulroney Murtagh, Higby, Babcock, Nelson, Sherman, Taylor, Kehoe, Blackman Four Hundred Six Gamma Phi Beta MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELEN K BLATTENEK CLARISSA L1NTON MILDRED PADDOCK GEORGIA SMITH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors IRENE BLACKMAN MARGARET CARTKR KVKLYN FIELDS 1,1 ' CII.LK HAMMER LOIS KLENZE HELEN KEHOE RUTH KOENIQ LA VAUGHN LEE KATHERINE ATWATER DEBORAH BATMAN ELIZABETH CASEY, ' 29 EMOGENE CHAPMAN, ' 29 CATHERINE BARKER. ' 28 MYRTLE BABCOCK. ' 30 SALLY DURNO, ' 27 RUTH FRESE, ' 30 HELEN HIGBEE, ' 29 FLORENCE JUERGENS, ' 27 MURIEL MAJJTIN MAURINE MATHER MAURINE MEIS MAKJORIE MURTAUGH ANNETTE MCMILLAN Juniors JEANETTE SCHAEFER BEATRICE STRITE ANITA SULLIVAN Sophomores MARGUERITE McCONKIE CLAUDIA STONE Pledges BERNETTA KUNAU, ' 30 MABIE LICHTY. ' 30 ALICE MULRONEY, ' 28 DOROTHY MURTAUGH, ' 30 DOROTHY MUTZ, ' 29 MILDRED NELSON. ' 30 DOROTHY PASLEY, ' 30 GAIL PORTER. ' 29 ROSEMARY ROYCE, ' 30 ADELINE TAYLOR LORENE WARDER DOROTHY WELCH EDITH VAN HOUTEN ALICE VAN LAW ELIZABETH SHERMAN, ' 29 RUTH SKOGLAND, ' 30 HELEN STRIEB, ' 30 ANNE THEILAN, ' 28 MARY TURNER, ' 30 ELIZABETH VERRY. ' 28 RUTH PHILLIPS, ' 29 MARY WILSON. " 28 tJ J GAMMA PHI BETA HOUSE ADELINE TAYLOR President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Seven Theta Omicron of Founded at University of DePauw, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Number of Chapters, 55 Publication: Kappa Alpha Theta Quarterly Hendricks, Beman, Kline, Lingenfelter, Beers, Parsons, O ' Connor, Saunders Singlay, Dolly, Hammarstrom, Moore, M. White, Gels, MacDonald, Egland Sailor, Kahle, Daut. Van Peursem Knox, Kittredge, Cochrane, Coe, B. VvTiite, Menges, Morgan, Stedman, Albrecht Four Hundred Eight Kappa Alpha Theta MEMBER IN FACULTY RUTH SAILOR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ANNE BEMAN CAROL EQLAND HELEN HAMMERSTROM RUTH HENDRICKS MARTHA KNOX GWENDOLYN MOORE NATALIE ALBRECHT HELEN DOLLY JUNE BEERS HELEN COE. ' 28 ARLENEDAUT, ' 30 LILLIAN KOHLE FRANCES KLEIN HELEN MENOES Juniors HELEN SINGLEY MYRTLE VAN PEURSEM Sophomores BARBARA KITTREDOE ANNA MCDONALD CORINNE PARSONS Fr es hmen MARY LINGENFELTER Pledges ALBERTA GEISE, ' 29 KATHERINEO ' CONNER, ' 29 MILDRED SAILOR, ' 30 LOUISE STEDMAN MARY WHITE LILA MORGAN ELIZABETH SAUNDERS, ' 30 ELIZABETH WHITE, ' 30 KAPPA ALPHA THETA HOUSE CORINE PARSONS President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Nine Sigma Rho of Pounded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 60 Publication: The Angelas B. Rowe, M. Holthues, Shipley, Brush, Rhoades, Huffman, Buckman, Hesalroad Walters, S. Holthues, Wilkins, Olson, Stephenson, G. Denkmann, Quinby, Day Roggentien, Birkett, Pierce, James, Watson, Roose, Cooper Van Horn, Bailey, Slater, Larson, Weeber, D. Rowe, Strohbeen, Santee four Hundred Ten Kappa Delta ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors KD1TH B1RKETT GLADYS DAY MAHKL HOLTHUES SYLVIA nOLTHUES ALDA LAMB NELLIE PIERCE EVA PRUNTY AMBER BRUSH MILDRED COOPER DOROTHY DENKMAN MELBA DUNKERTON FAYE BAILEY LOIS BUCKMAN GERTRUDE DENKMAN LOTTIE HUFFMAN, ' 29 HARRIETTE JAMES, ' 30 DOROTHY OLSON, ' 28 ALICE RAIFORD ALICE ROOSE MARION TANNER ELIZABETH WATSON HILDA WAITERS ALICE WEBBER Juniors CLELA GARRETT ELSIE ROWE ROBERTA SANTEE MARION STEPHENSON Sophomores Fr e shm en LORRAINE HESALROAD Pledges VIRGINIA QUINBY, ' 30 MOLLY ROGGENTIEN, ' 30 NAOMI RHOADES. ' 30 ESTHER WILKINS BEULAH WILLIAMS LOUELLA VOSS BERTHA STROHBEEN GLADYS LARSON DORIS ROWE JUANITA SHIPLEY, ' 30 AILEEN SLATER, ' 30 MIRIAM VAN HORN, ' 30 KAPPA DELTA HOUSE DOROTHY DENKMANN President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Eleven Delta Zeta of Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 51 Publication: The Key A- ' Jarnigan, Martin, Davis, Bailey, Irons, Shuntgun Harrison, Sargent, Johnson, Newcombe, Gibson, Schotte, Larrabee, Campbell Middleton. Vernon, Waitt, Fisher, Wathrous, Westfall. Van Allen, Helmbaugh, Braley Ellis, Murtaugh, Lambert, Clapp, Mumma, Weedon, Matthews, Rise E. Jasper, Kinny, Brown, M. Jasper, Cantwell, Reid, Dickinson, H. Sargent, Janse Four Hundred Twelve Kappa Kappa Gamma MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARGARET BLACKBURN MARGARET LEA MARUARET MULRONEY MARION STRENO GRADUATE MEMBERS ALICE COAST MARJORIK KAY HKI.EN PAINE MARION WATROUS MARY TRANCES WHITE HARRIET TISHER ACTIVE MEMBERS S J.OIU9 g EDNA CANTWELL, ' 28 RUTH DICKENSON. ' 28 ELEANOR HAGGARD. ' 28 GENE HARRISON. ' 28 RUTH IRONS, ' 28 JANE JARNAGIN. ' 28 JANE VAN AM.EN. ' 28 Pledges DOROTHY WESTFALL, ' 28 FRANCES MATHEWS, ' 29 ISOBELRICE, ' 29 MARY SARGENT, ' 29 JANE SCHOENTGEN. ' 29 LTTCY WAITT, ' 29 MARY CAMPBELL DOROTHY ELLIS RUTH HEIMBAUOH ABBIE MCHENRY PHYLLIS MARTIN HELEN MURTAUGH LENORE NEWCOMB MARION RAMBO HARRIET SABGENT Juniors MARY CROSLEY DOROTHY HERRICK ELIZABETH JANSE EDITH JASPER ELEANOR THOMAS GRACE VERNON Sophomores ALICE BAILEY CARMEN BRALEY MARION BROWN DANNIE BURKE CAROL DAVIS MARGARET JOHNSON WANELL MIDDLETON MARTHA MUMMA JANE CLAPP, ' 30 MAE GIBSON. ' 30 MADELINE JASPER. ' 30 BETTY LEA, ' 30 CATHERINE REID, ' 30 EDITH SCHOTT, ' 30 ELSIE WEEDEN. ' 30 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA HOUSE PHYLLIS MARTIN President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Thirteen Z.eta Theta of Founded at Macon, Georgia, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 51 Publication : The Aglaia I I Meda Brownlee, Marschall, Kruepter, Margaret Brownlee, Van Ness, Reid Vaughn, McCombs, Tillmore, Miller, Duke, Hanson Vail, Meyer, Hallenbeck, Kelt, Holder, Figley Castle, Burr, Gay, Kelser, Smith, Sayre, Law Four Hundred Fourteen PhiMu MEMBEB8 IN FACULTY RAOHAEL SICKMAN GRADUATE MEMBERS CORA HENDEE ALICE OAT GKRTKUDE OAILEY EDITH EVANS MARY THOMPSON GERTRUDE DUKE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RUTH CASTLE NADINE FILLMORE HELEN HANZON MARGARET KELT MEDA BROWNLEE BETTY GAY ALICE BURR HAZEL FIGLEY FRANCES GAY BESSIE CASTLE MARGARET BROWNLEE, ' 29 CLARISSA VAIL, ' 30 FAE SAYRE GEORGIA MILLER BEULAH VAUGHN Juniors GEORGIA HELT GENEVIEVE MILLER Sophomores FLORENCE KRDEOER BLAIR LAW HELEN MEYER HELEN REED Freshmen LOUISE HALLENBECK Pledges IRENE HOLDER, ' 30 imiimiimi: ' GRACE NEFF MILLICENT SMITH LILLIAN KEYSER MABEL KEISER RUBY MCCOMBS ADELINE MARSHALL DOROTHY JOHNSON, ' 28 WINNIFRED VAN NESS, ' 28 PHI MU HOUSE RUTH CASTLE President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Fifteen Beta of Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Number of Chapters, 19 Publication: The Pentagon D. Johnson, M. Bishop, Rowe, Schafroth, Lough, Kempf, Moeller, Middleton McDowell, Hadish, Lingo, Williams, Ayres, McCartey, E. Woodford Clark Langman, Swain, Potter, Cameron, Strav horn, Stromsten, O. Bishop, Keenan Coffey, Carter, Heck, Livingston, Kelsen, Brown, C. Woodford, Smith Austin Four Hundred Sixteen Phi Omega Pi GRADUATE MEMBER VIVIAN MCCARTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors OMA BISHOP THYRA CARTER RITA CLARK CORRINE DAVIS HELEN 11 All! S 1 1 MILDRED HANNAH MURIEL KEENAN NELLIE KNOWLES JOSEPHINE AYRES LOIS AUSTIN HELEN BROWN DOROTHY JOHNSON JOHANNE KELSEN ROSAMOND HANNAH JOSEPHINE MCCARTY MARY BISHOP, ' 30 JUNE LINGO EVELYN LAUQMAN LURA MIDDLETON JANICE PIPER LAURA POTTER MARY SCHAFRATH CARRIE WOODFORD Juniors MYRNA KEMPP HUBERTA LIVINGSTONE TRANCES LOUGH HARRIETTS MCDOWELL S opho mores THELMA HECK Freshmen EVELYN OLSON Pledges FREDA CAMERON, ' 30 KATHLEEN COFPEY, ' 30 ELIZABETH MOELLER BERNICE ROWE MILDRED SMITH RUTH STROMSTEN HARRIET WILLIAMS EDITH WOODFORD VIRGINIA SWAIN HELEN STRAWHORN, ' 30 PHI OMEGA PI HOUSE JOSEPHINE AYRES President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Seventeen Z.eta of Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Number of Chapters, 71 Publication : The Arrow of Pi Beta Phi Morse, Strub, Redenbaugh, Van Alstine, Walker, Whiting, Tabor, Myers Ivey, Cooper, Vinson, Cruwell, Ward, Wilson, Gamble Fuller, Haw, J. Thompson, Irwin, Jones, Kidd, Torvick, B. Fuller Thielen, Tabor, R. Thompson, Strickling, Stewart, Mickey, Therme E. Jones, Omer, Reid, H. Thompson, Capell, Dakin, Thornburg, Lewis Four Hundred Eighteen Pi Beta Phi MEMBERS MAUDE ADAMS IN FACULTY SARAH BAKROVVS MAYMK PROSSEB ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ELEANOR GAMBLE MARGARET JONES MARJORIE MARS BURRIE REDENBAUGH MARJORIE TABOR MARTHANNA BAKEB VIRGINIA CAPELL ESTHER FULLER BETTY HAW HELEN IRWIN ELLEN JONES VIVIAN ALLAN, ' 30 MARGARET COOPER, ' 29 KATHERINE DAKIN, ' 28 ELIZABETH PULLER, ' 28 KATHERINE TH1ELEN CORNELIA VANOOSTERIIOUT GWENDOLYN VINSON DOROTHY WARD DOROTHY WILSON Juniors MILDRED IVEY DORIS LAMPE DOROTHY LEWIS MARTHA MICKEY OLIVE MORSE Sophomores MARYBEL TABOR Pledges DOROTHY GRUWELL. ' 29 PAULINE K1DD, ' 30 HELEN OMER, ' 30 ETHELYN STRICKLING, ' 30 BARBARA THERME, ' 29 RUTH MYERS ROWENA REID DOROTHEA STARBUCK MARY STRUB PERCIE VAN ALSTINE NANCY WALKER JANET THOMPSON, ' 30 LOIS THORNBURG, ' 30 AGNES TORVICK, ' 29 RUTH THOMOSON, ' 30 PI BETA PHI HOUSE ELEANOR GAMBLE President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Nineteen Alpha Xi Of Pounded at Colby College, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 38 Publication : Triangle Cornwell, Burnham, Kroll, Burns, Van Ness, Harwood, Newell Bryan, Donnelly, Burge, Garwood, Killeher, Huse Durst, Hlrt, Long, Post, Mclntosh, Chittenden Westfall, Glltner, Hufty, Lewis, Evans, Doornlnk Four Hundred Twenty Sigma Kappa MEMBER IN FACULTY JUNE JACK ,1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN CORNWELL GENEVIEVE LEWIS EMMA DOORNINK ETHEL MCINTOSH Juniors EDNA BOCKWOLDT CHARLOTTE GARWOOD MARY NEWELL EDNA DURST RUBY HIRT COKRINE POST FLORENCE KELLEHER Sophomores 1 MILDRED BRYAN DORIS HUSE HELENE HARWOOD ! Pledges HELENE BRIGHT, ' 28 ANGELICA DONNELLY, ' 28 ALMA KROLL. ' 29 GENEVIEVE BURGE, ' 30 LILLIE DUNCAN, ' 28 MARGERY LONG, ' 30 MILDRED BURNHAM, ' 29 HAZEL EVANS, ' 28 CAROLYN RIBBEY, ' 28 j AUDREY BURNS, ' 28 FRANCES GILTNER, ' 27 KATHERINE VAN NESS. ' 29 w ELSIE CHITTENDEN, ' 30 RUTH HUFTY, ' 28 HELEN WESTFAH, (Grad.) JL - T SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE CHARLOTTE GARWOOD President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Twenty-one XiOf Founded at University of Michigan, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Number of Chapters, 14 Publication: The Compass Spezia, Moore, Dunn, Murphy, Busier, McMahon, R. Balluff Donahue, Tuomey, A. Balluff, Larson, Hoffman, Glenn, Naughton, Hanlon Chesire, Mueller, Walpole, Rohert, Kelly, Bosse, Anderson Carry, Sheridan, Daly, Lorden, Speldel, Howes, Baur, Welch Four Hundred Twenty-two T ' beta Phi Alpha LEONE CHESIRE HELEN UARSIDE MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARY HUMMER MARY PROESTLER MARCELLA HOTZ GRADUATE M 10 M B K R S RUTH BALLUFF ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ADELAIDE BALLUFF MARIAN BAUR ALICE CAREY JOSEPHINE SPEZIA ESTHER CHESIRE ELI ' ZABETH DUNN EVELYN BOSSE KATHERINE GALLAGHER MARGARET ANDERSON, ' 30 MARIE BUSLER, ' 30 KATHERINE CARROLL, ' 28 CATHERINE DALY, ' 30 ALBERTA DONOHUE CATHERINE HOWES MARIE MURPHY Juniors MARY ROHKET Sophomores DORIS LORDEN CATHERINE MUELLER Freshmen PAULINE MOORE Pledges MARY PAGAN, ' 28 ELIZABETH GLENN, ' 30 CATHERINE HANLON, ' 30 HELEN HOFFMAN, ' 28 HELEN KELLY, ' 28 MARY WALPOLE THELMA WELCH CATHERINE NAUGHTON MARGARET SHERIDAN MARIE MCMAHON, ' 30 ANTOINETTE SPEIDEL, ' 30 MARY TILLMONT, ' 28 MARY TUOMEY, ' 28 S THETA PHI ALPHA HOUSE MARIE MURPHY President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Twenty-three Alpha Omicron Of Pounded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Number of Chapters, 55 Publication : Themis im msnn :5 |f, r r Schaffhauser, Tucker, I. Carlson, Owen, C. Miller Barnett, Preston, Uhr, Hookom, Beer, Tail Stokke, Magson, Soppe, Magdefrau, Parker F. Carlson, Smith, Rittler, Schreurs, Boll, Miller Four Hundred Twenty-four Tau Alpha MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOSEPHINE DAU8 CATHERINE MULL1N BETH WKI.LMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LUCILLE BEER GRACE HOOKOM FLORENCE MAGSON RUTH RITTLEK TRANCES SCHREURS MARY TUCKER HELEN MILLER EILENE BARNETT, ' 28 ANNA BALL, ' 30 PRANCES CARLSON. ' 28 IRENE CARLSON, ' 28 Juniors Sophomores MARGARET PARKER JEANETTE SMITH Pledges MILDRED MAGDEFRAU, ' 30 CLEVA MILLER. ' 30 MILDRED OWEN, ' 30 GLADYS UHE NORINE STAKKE MARJORIE PRESTON. ' 28 PERSISSCHAFFHAUSER, ' 28 FERNE SAPPE. ' 30 KATHERINE TAIT, ' 30 ZETA TAU ALPHA HOUSE MARY TUCKER President of Local Chapter Four Hundred Twenty-five Four Hundred Twenty-six Professional Fraternities Little Jessie James often chummed with the professional " out-to-the-house " boys, because, so she said, it gave her a broader view of the more serious aspects of life. The profes- sional men, so Jessie opined, were so experienced in the ways of tlie world. Practicality tliat was the Tceynote of their existence. Emperor Egbert, after losing twenty dollars and the latest go-to-meeting shirt to one of the law club boys, decided that the professional groups were too slide for him. Alpha Chi Sigma CHEMISTEY Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 40 Publication : Hexagon MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD BARTOW J. J. HINMAN P. A. BOND H. L. OLIN O. A. COLEMAN J. N. PEARCE JACOB CORNOO STEPHEN POPOFF L. C. RAIFORD GRADUATE MEMBERS THOMAS J. HEBERT HAROLD C. HODGE LOUIS HOWLAND DAVID M. HURT ERNEST E. MCCULLOUGH JAMES W. MULL KENNETH C. BEESON FLOYD L. BODDICKER ARTHUR W. CAMPBELL DAVID CRAIG D. NORMAN CRAIG WILBUR T. DADDOW JAMES F. EVERSOLE WALTER W_t_ BECKER MERLE A. HEATH RAYMOND H. JEBENS EDWIN L. HANSEN JOHN G. HILDEBRAND. ' 28 JERRY A. INMAN, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WALTER 3. JEBENS ROBERT K. LEWIS G. MERVIN MCNULTY Juniors Sophomores GILBERT L. KELSO CHAPLES D. LUKE Pledges MERLE J. SANGER. ' 30 ELBERT ROCKWOOD N. O. TAYLOR W. C. VOSBURGH J. L. WHITMAN GEORGE M. MULLINS EDWARD MUNTWYLER ROBERT G. OWEN SAMUEL D. POARCH JOHN A. RIDDICK WALTON B. TANNER J. NELSON WICKERT ROSS SHEARER CARL A. WARREN JAMES A. TAYLOR EVERETT E. MATHEWS CARL F. SCHACH, ' 30 OMAR SIEVERDING, ' 28 I ' oarch, Lewis, Taylor, Vosburgh, Mathews, Hurt, Eversole, Luke, Campbell Sieverding, Tanner, Beeson, Puddow, Mullins, McNulty, Hansen, Schach Inman, Warren, Boddicker, Rowland, Talbot, Sanger, Kelso, Heath, Hebert Wickert, Rlddlck, R. Jebens, Shearer, Becker, W. Jebens, Owen, Craig, McCullough, Hodge Hundred Twenty-eight JfCC rf Ptt COMMERCE Pounded at University of New York, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 48 Publication : Alpha Kappa Psi Diary MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. S. DAKIN S. L. MILLER B. N. DAVIS R. W. NELSON H. B. MCCARTY C. W. THOMPSON ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors WILLIAM J. FOSTER CHARLES S. GALIHER CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON RAYMOND C. KNEEN ARTHUR P. LUTJENS KENNETH LYDDON PRANK A. ANDERSON FRANCIS H. BARNARD JOSEPH O. BETTAG VICTOR S. BLESSING KENNETH BRIDENSTINE EARL CONWAT ROBERT CROZIER PAUL L. BICKFORD RAY FARNSWORTH THOMAS L. AVERY, ' 28 HARVEY A. BEACH, ' 28 BERT BOEHM, ' 29 WILBUR E. CLAUSEN, ' 29 Juniors HENRY A. KNERR MARTIN LANTOW A. JOSEPH LINK Pledges HARRY COFFIE, ' 28 JAMES K. ELLICKSON, ' 28 JUSTIE E. GIST, ' 29 C. S. TIPPETTS S. O. WINTER H. C. SIMONS WILBUR MITCHELL HAROLD R. NELSON ROLLIN R. RYAN DAVID S. SCOFIELD EVERETT E. SCOTT ARTHUR TESSMAN RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER HAROLD W. OGILVIE SHERWOOD R. PH ILLIPS DALE E. JONES, ' 28 WAYNE H. McCORMAC, ' 28 GEORGE STRATHMANN, ' 28 VINCENT WILLIHNGANZ, ' 28 Tessman, Nelson, Link, Gaunitz, Mitchell, Osilvie, Kneen Boehm, Jefferson, Beach, Foster, Scofield, Ellickson, Willihnganz Jenningrs, Lantow, Coffie, Bikcford. Anderson, Clausen, Galiher Westmeyer, Halliday, Barnard, Farnsworth, Jones, Knerr, Gist, Strathmann McCormac, Lutjens, Winter, Conway, Ryan, Scott, Bessing, Lyddon, Bridenstine Four Hundred Twenty-nine Delta Sigma Pi COMMERCE Founded at University of New York, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 41 Publication: The Deltasig G. D. HASKELL E. W. HILLS THEODORE H. ASHFORD CLETUS F. CHIZEK DONALD S. ELDER HAROLD L. OERNDT DONALD F. KIESAU CECIL C. BOLSINOER FLOYD B. DEAN LIGOURI T. FLATLEY ROBERT B. GULL ELMER H. GABEI, STANLEY M. BAKER. ' 30 ARTHUR H. BIRNEY. ' 29 VIRGIL H. CODNER. ' 30 CARL F. DISTELHORST, ' 28 KENT A. FISH, ' 30 MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. A. PHILLIPS GRADUATE MEMBER ELMER T. KIRCHNER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DAVID A. LARGE HOWARD J. MCHUGH HARLEY R. MATHEWS RAYMOND A. POWELL Juniors WILLIAM M. LATTA FRANK B. CARSON EDMUND L. FULLER H. O. SELLS C. W. WAASAM Sophomores Pledges HENRY W. FREE. ' 29 RAY R. HAUPERT, ' 28 DING G. HERR. ' 30 CHARLES R. JEPSON, ' 30 LOYD L. RESSLER ROY A. STEIGER HARLAN C. STRONG WILLIAM K. SWENSON PHILLIP C. WALKER BERNARD A. FOWLER WILLIAM C. PARKS JOE H. PIPER WILLIAM G. THOMPSON HUGO R. OSTBERG KENNETH E. JOHNSON. ' 30 CLIFTON C. KNOX, ' 29 HUGH C. MCGUINESS. ' 30 WILBERT H. ROHLFF, ' 29 CARL G. SPIES, ' 29 Ostber, Rohlff, Latta, Elder, Fuller, Mathews, Distelhorst Johnson, Birney, Jepson, Parks, Powell, Strong, Thompson, Gerndt Piper, Herr, Kiesau, Walker, Swenson, Haupert, Large, Gull Spies, Dean, Carson, Knox, Free, Baker, Fowler, McGuiness Ashford, Steiger, Gabel, Phillips, Chlzek, Hills, Bolsinger, Ressler, McHugh Four Hundred Thirty Phi Epsilon Kappa PHYSICAL EDUCATION tlMU Founded at American Normal Gymnastic College, 1913 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Black and Gold Number of Chapters, 15 GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN HAROLD E. BRICELAND tm mum.)) ARNOLD P. BENDER ROBERT L. DUNCAN RAYMOND A. HELMER RALPH H. HOGAN FORREST S. BIRKS LESLIE B. BEERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES C. KENNETT GRADUATE MEMBERS HENRY SOUCHEK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VERNON P. HORTY BRUNO G. MARCHI CECIL T. MAU Juniors LEONARD E. HUNN ERNEST G. SCHROEDER RONALD P. WILLIAMS HOMER J. TYSOR GEORGE L. VAN DE USEN CARL D. VOLTMER MARSHALL C. WATSON CLARENCE C. KEEL KENNETH M. PETERSON Bender, Birks, Mau, Keel Watson, Kennett, Hogan, Briceland, Schroeder Voltmer, Tysor, Souchek, Helmer Beers, Peterson, Marchi, Horty Four Hundred Thirty-one Dental Panhellenic Council DEAN S. BEITEE WILFRED B. KIEL HARRY H. BISOARD Xi Psi Phi Psi Omega Delta Sigma Delta GEORGE PARKS ALFRED R. JOHNSON MARTIN II. HOFFER Johnson, Hoffer, Bisgard Belter, Parks, Kiel Four Hundred Thirty-two Delta Sigma Delta DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Number of Chapters, 29 Publication : Desmos L. L. BISQAKD J. V. BLACKMAN EDWIN G. BAKER CLAY A. BTJBKHARDT CLARENCE P. CANBT PRANK E. BREEN CLYDE R. GRIFFEN HAROLD G. HARMON MAETIN H. HOPPER JOHN R. HOBBS DONALD J. ALLEN RICHARD E. BENNETT HARRY H. BISGARD MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. W. BRYAN C. L. DRAIN C. L. FENNER GRADUATE MEMBER W. E. SPENCE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HAROLD W. HIGGINS MYERS W. LOCKWOOD LEMER L. MILLER MAX E. MILLER Juniors EINEB, E. JOHNSON IRATUS D. JOHNSON ROBERT H. KILLEBREW MAKZEE M. LAING WILLARD J. MORSCH Sophomores JAMES E. BLISS CYRIL O. KOEHN E. W. SAHS R. P. SCHWEIZER KENNETH J. ALLEY, ' 29 GEORGE E. BAKER, ' 31 CHARLES B. GALT, ' 30 GEORGE B. HAVERCAMP, ' 30 GAIL T. HOFFMAN, ' 28 Pledges J. DALE HOUSER, ' 30 ORVILLE D. HOUSER, ' 30 LEE JUHL, ' 30 KEITH A. KELLOGG, ' 30 WARREN G. KEMP, ' 30 LORENZ W. SAHS STEWART M. SAWDBY LOWELL G. SCHRADER CARL O. OLSON WARD L. SCHAFFER HENRY E. STOFFEL JOHN D. TAYLOR ROLAND E. ALTERS JOHN L. OSGOOD PHILLIP A. HAHN CLAIR H. POST JULIUS OSHER, ' 30 RALPH R. ROBINSON, ' 30 CARVER M. SMITH, ' 30 GERALD E. THORPE, ' 31 MARK A. WALLING, ' 30 Burkhardt, Allen, Post, Nassan, Griffin, E. L. Miller, Killebrew, Thorpe Alters, Spence, E. W. Sans, M. B. Miller, Drain, Sawdey, Stoffel, Baker Morsch, I. D. Johnson, L. W. Sahs, Higgins, E. C. Johnson, Kemp, Koehn, Osgood Gait, J. D. Houser, Olson, Bennett, Schrader, Lockard, Hahn, Taylor, Smith Osher, Canby, " Walling, Kellogg, Alley, Bliss, Laing, C. D. Houser Four Hundred Thirty-three Psi Omega DENTISTRY Founded at Baltimore, Maryland, 1892 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 52 Publication : Prater BODINE HIGLEY E. T. HUBBARD ARTHUR W. COX LELAND E. WEYER GILBERT FLEIG MERLE P. BRALEY CLYDE C. COLE FRANK J. DE HAAN LESLIE CAMPBELL QUINLIN COLLINS HAROLD BAGWELL, ' 29 TERRY E. HILLIMEN, ' 31 FRED J. LEE, ' 30 ARTHUR MERIS, ' 30 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. E. ROSE B. H. ROBERTS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EVERTON JONES JAMES D. JONES Juniors LESTER G. GITCHELL EDWARD I HOEVEN ARTHUR M. IDE MA Sophomores LEONARD DONAHUE ALFRED R. JOHNSON Pledges MILBURN L. PALMER, ' 31 THOMAS D. SPIEDLE, ' 30 MERRILL G. SHUTT, ' 30 ERLING THOEN J. H. WICK HENRY W. KREIGER EDWARD C. PATTON HERBERT H. TERRY WILFRED B. KEIL FRANK A. SWANSON ALBERT W. SCHULTE I.EROY L. PFEFFER ALEX W. WATSON HARRY WORKHOEVEN, ' 30 KING E. WINSTON, ' 29 JAMES MARTINSON, ' 28 CHARLES HORTON, ' 28 J. D. Jones, Hoeren, Workhoeven, Fleig, Fatten Horton, B. Jones, Palmer, Martinson, Terry, Meris Watson, Speldle, Krieger, Idema, DeHaan, Gitchell, Weyer Bagwell, Hlltimen, Johnson, Shutt, Donahue, Schulte, Kell, Cole Campbell, Hlgley, Rose, Braley, Roberts, Hubbard, Swanson, Winkle Four Hundred Thirty-four IB rti (ifflM tu " taau.lt IMHtV Mmat Xi Psi Phi DENTISTRY Pounded at University of Michigan, Established ;it I ' nivcrsity of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, :! " Publication: The Quarterly F. T. BKKKNK D. V. DEW K.I. I, O. S. EASTON K. A. FKXTOX F. D. FRANCIS JOHN C. ALDINGER EDWIN R. BOND M KKLE E. FRANCIS JESSE E. BAKER LOUIS BELLEQANTE s. FREDERIC; KELLEY ERNEST W. ANDERSON DEAN S. BEITER HAROLD H. BUHMANN MARCUS C. AMISH, ' 31 CLARENCE R. CONNELL. HAROLD E. DEUR, ' 30 EUGENE D. GROGAN. ' 30 MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. A. GARDNER L. I. GRIFFITH C. I. HAMMER A. O. KLAFFENBACH P. V. RICHARDSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ROY L. FELKNER HAKOLD F. JOHNSON JOHN R. JONES CLARENCE O. NESLER Juniors MYRON W. MALONY CLYDE V. ORR GEORGE T. PARKS Sophomores RAYMOND C. TORDYCE ROBERT L. KREINER ANSGAR B. JENSEN ROLLIN M. STEVENS Pledges ERNEST P. HUDEC. ' 30 ' 31 FRANK K. McBRIDE. ' 30 FREDERIC F. PEEL. ' 30 E. A. ROGERS O. E. SCHLANBUSCH E. S. SMITH R. V. SMITH D. A. WITTRIO CLAIRE J. PALMETIER DONALD G. SEYDEL JOSEPH F. SILHA KEITH E. SCARBRO WALDO E. SOHOLM JUNIOR V. THOMPSON ROBERT E. THOMPSON EDWARD C. TUCKER CHESTER I. YOUNG JAMES C. PIERCE, ' 30 ROBERT A. SCROGGIE, ' 30 HERBERT SCOTT. ' 30 PAUL C. WILLIAMS, ' 30 Soholm, Thompson, Beiter, Peel, Silha, Baker, Williams Parks, Easton, Rogers, Bond, Klaffenbach, Dewel, I ' almatier Tucker, Orr, Seydel, Felkner, Hudec, Johnson, J. Thompson, Nanes Jones, Buhmann, Connell, Grogan, Scarbro, Meehan, Kelley, Kreiner Deur, Young, Fordyce, Anderson, Malony, McBride Four Hundred Thirty-five Kappa Eta Kappa ENGINEEEING Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 5 Publication: The Electron J. R. EYRE W. D. CROZIF.R HAROLD E. COX WILLIAM E. EVITTS MEMBEES IN FACULTY A. H. FORD T. MATTHEWS GBADUATE MEMBEES T. A. HUNTER ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors EDWARD J. HARTMAN WILLIAM E. CtHRISTIAN ' SEN EVERETT L. ANDERSON J. WESTLET CAMPAJN, ' 29 ALBERT M. DAMEROW, ' 30 ALFRED FELDT, ' 29 Juniors HARVEY W. FRANKS Sophomores CHARLES W. GRAY Pledges WILLIS J. MOORE, ' 30 RAY E. STAUFFER, ' 30 C. J. LAPP A. N. STANTON PAUL A. LOYET PAUL W. HUBBARD ELWIN j. O ' BRIEN EARL MCCARTNEY THEODORE F. TAYLOR, ' 29 WILLIAM D. TENEYCK, ' 30 GENE J. UTTERBACK, ' 30 Daraerow, Taylor, Teneyck, Hubbard, Utterback, Christiansen, O ' Brien McCartney, Franks, Moore, Gray, Campaign, Feldt, Anderson Hartman, Lapp, Matthews, Loyet, Ford, Hunter, Stanton, Evitts Four Hundred Thirty-six 8vD Una ' s nimal! nawi The Associated Students of Applied Science OFFICERS ALHKKT V. CARLSON President FRANK W. EDWAKDS Vice-President EDWARD H. HARTMAN Secretary WALDO C. MYERS 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 draw- ing the members of the particular classes into a closer association. It promotes college activities and under this body ' s direction, The Transit magazine is pub- lished 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. Carlson, Myers, Edwards Four Hundred Thirty-seven Theta Tan ENGINEERING Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 19 Publication: The Gear D. D. CURTIS B. A. 1NGWERSON E. P. SCHULEEN C BESSEMER ANDERSON ERNEST J. BEATTT X. P. BOYLES ALBERT W. CARLSON JOHN S. BECK PRANK W. EDWARDS WALLACE A. ELLIOTT EARL J. FLANAGAN CARLTON H. LEWIS BERNARD A. FULLER THOMAS C. CARSON MERION H. JENSEN ROBERT C. MATHIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. B. KITTREDGE C. I. MEAD GRADUATE MEMBERS E. T. SCHULEEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors KENNETH C. DE WALT JAY N. EDMONDSON ERNEST P. FARRELL Juniors MARSHALL B. KURD LLOYD L. HESKETT ALFRED I. HESS FRANCIS L. KLINE REX A. MILLER M. JEROME REID Sophomores DUA.NE C. McCANN THOMAS I. MCLANE HALWYN R. SMITH FRANK W. ASHTON, ' 30 CECIL C. FAWCETT, ' 30 JAMES K. HAMIL, ' 30 Pledges ROBERT K. HEMPHILL, ' 29 BYRON G. KUNZMAN, ' 29 IVAN K. LITTLE, ' 30 C. H. MENZER F. B. SMITH JOHN H. FOLWELL J. STUART MEYERS WALDO W. TOWNE FLOYD E. SCHNEIDER DONALD L. THOMAS ROBERT L. THOMAS W. W. WERTZBAUGHER WILBUR H. WICKHAM CLEO W. TOCK CHARLES J. VIERCK ROWLAND WILLIAMS JOHN R. MCGUIRE. ' 28 WILLIAM J. McLARNEY, ' 28 ROLAND L. ROY, ' 28 Kunznian, Fuller, Kline, Hurd, Carson Beatty, McCann, Jensen, Wickham, Beck, Hamil Schneider, McLane, Meyers, Dewalt, Flanagan, Boyles, Thomas Menzer, Lewis, Wertzbaugher, Little, F. Smith, Fawcett, E. P. Schuleen, McGuire Reid, McLarney, Edwards, Hemphlll, Ashton, Folwell, Hess, Edmondson H. Smith, Heskett, Miller, Farrell, Carlson, E. T. Schuleen, Vierck, D. Thomas, Tock Four Hundred Thirty-eight Sigma Delta Chi ,IOCI; AI.ISM Founded at DC I ' auvv 1 ' ni versify, 1909 Kst.-iblished at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1912 Number of Chapters, 46 Publication : The Quill J. T. FREDERICK KKXXETH E. GR1FFEN EDWIN H. CATES FRANK R. EYERLY MERRILL S. GAFFNF.Y PIEK D. ALDERSHOFF GEORGE B. ANDERSON GRAHAM S. DEAN F. ALLEN, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. H. GALLUP F. J. I.AZELL GRADUATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JACK LEVY Juniors W. WALTER GRAHAM W. MARVIN LOGAN THEODORE F. KOOP DONALD A. McGUIRE Pledges B. F. SIIAMBAUGH CHARLES B. NELSON ELV1N J. TILTON DON SAUNDERS JACK B. BLADINE KERMIT McFARLAND RUSSELL W. WILSON AINSLEE E. HICKERSON RALPH P. YOUNG, ' 29 Xrlson, Koop, Bladine, Gallup Doan, Tilton, Gaffney Hickerson, Eyerly, Anderson, McFarlantl McGuire, Logan, Levy Four Hundred Thirty-nine JOURNALISM Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Number of Chapters, 30 Publication: The Matrix HOLLYCE BROWN MILDRED AUGUSTINE ELEANOR BARDWELL KATHERINE MACY ESTHER FULLER EDITH COBEEN, ' 28 CONSTANCE MYERS, ' 28 MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS ANNE BEMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANCES SCHREURS HAZEL SWANSON Juniors Pledges ALICE EEIDY, ' 28 VELMA CRITZ STOUT MARJORY GAGE FLORENCE TAMS TRANCES WINKELMAN ADELINE TAYLOR MILLICENT SMITH, ' 30 RUTH S. WHEELER, ' 27 Tarns, Cobeen, Brown, Winkelman, Gage, Myers Reidy, Fuller, Taylor, Augustine, Smith Schreurs, Macy, Beman, Bardwell, Swanson, Stout Four Hundred, Forty Delta Theta Phi LAW Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 59 Publication : The Paper Book ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ROBERT M. BAIRD MARSHALL F. CAM I CHARLES E. CORNWELL CARL C. DRAEGERT BTIELL J. MAXWELL WILLIAM H. SCHRAMPFER MEARL 0. ADAMS CHARLES L. BAKER BURDETTE HILLIARD OSCAR J. ELSENBAST ROSCOE 0. GRAHAM LEONARD E. HOFFMAN OSCAR H. HOTH VERN A. KRAMER Juniors DALE O. STENTZ RIOHARDSON J. THOMPSON JOSEPH O. WATSON. JR. Freshmen FERRIS E. HTTRD LEROY H. JOHNSON BERNARD J. KENNY LOUIS E. SAHN Pledges JOHN SEARS, ' 29 HERMAN J. SCHAEFER ELLIS R. STERN THOMAS THOMSEN ROBERT M. UNDERBILL ROBERT D. WELLS R. HARRIS WOODS TOM E. SHEARER CLARENCE W. SMITH JOHN W. WILSON I r;i. ' tri-rt, Thom.si-n, Hoffman, Sahn, Adams, Schaefer Hurd, Thompson, Underbill, Baker, Watson, Woods Shearer, Baird, Johnson, Wilson, Schrampfer, Smith Kenny, Cornwell, Hoth, Wells, Stentz, Elsenbast Maxwell, Graham, Kramer, Stern, Hilliard, Camp Four Hundred Forty-one Gamma Eta Gamma LAW Pounded at University of Maine, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 26 Publication : Rescript E. F. RATE CLYDE H. BUROHART GEORGE E. CHADIMA PHILLIP W. ALLEN ALLIE M. FRAZIER W. CECIL HALL MEMBERS IN FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ROY H. GEISELMAN ROBERT L. PARRISH Juniors GILBERT W. JAMES ALBIN O. KELLY HINES W. MOUNT J. M. STEWART HOWARD B. SCOTT JAMES H. SHARP HARRY B. MUNSELL EDWARD J. VON HOENE PAUL B. WELTY LESLIE L. ABBOTT. ' 29 ARNOLD N. BENDER. ' 29 WILLIAM P. BUTTS. ' 29 DOYLE W. DICKENSON, ' 29 Pledges GAYLORD D. KNUTSON, ' 29 ADOLPH H. KOHLHAMMER, LUMIB E. MILOTA, ' 29 SAKLOCK M. RIES, ' 29 ' 29 L. PAUL TOOMEY, ' 29 HARLAN J. WILLIAMSON, ' 29 fj f If f Alli ' ii, Knutsoi:, Kiiruari. Vim H ' M ' nr. I: MeU-r, ] iekfMsnn TiHinu-y. Krazii-r. .Mnunt, Williamson. .Milnta, Butts, Sharp Miinscll, Kc ' IK-y, Stewart, Chadima, (Jeiselman, Abbott, licis, Vt-lty Four Hundred Forty-two jlAWKfcVE- Ptt De ta Phi LAW Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Kstablishcd at University of Iowa, 1893 Number of Chapters, 55 Publication: The Brief PERCY BORDWELL H. C. JONES WILLIAM J. BERRY ROBERT W. BOKYK EDWARD J. I ' LI. NX EARL W. FRITZ MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. C. HORAK C. M. UPDEGRAPP R. M. PERKINS ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors KARL F. OEISER ALVIN G. KEYES HERBERT H. KIMBALL OTTO C. BAUCH JOHN D. BEARDSLEY ALOYSIUS C. CAMPBELL HARVEY J. CARTER L. DALE COFFMAN HENRY B. BAILEY THEODORE B. BAILEY JOHN N. CALHOUN JOHN K. CHALMERS EtJGENE R. CHAPMAN LE FOREST DIZOTELLE JOSEPH E. FENNEL Juniors EDWARD W. FORD HARRY P. HOFFMAN JAMES W. HUISKAMP TYKRELL M. 1NGERSOLL WILLIAM LARRABEE Pledges HOWARD B. FLETCHER WALTER I.HANSON DON T. HINES THOMAS P. HOLLOWELL FRANK E. HORACK, JR. BENSON L. HOYT J. VAN DER ZEE E. A. WILCOX KARL S. KRINGLE THOMAS E. MARTIN CARLYLE F. RICHARDS RICHARD L. TOLL CHARLES J. LYNCH RICHARD A. NELSEN MILO S. REDFIELD GLEN C. SIMPSON C. FREDERICK STILWILL CHRISTOPHER E. JONES CHARLES A. LYTLE CARL W. KIRWIN HARRY G. O ' DONNELL WILLIAM W. SULLIVAN ROBERT C. WAGGONER XOUMAN E. WALKER Fennel, Ij nrli, Lurnibet , Carter, Kerwin, Beardsley, Huiskum]) Simpson, Perkins, Wilcox, Geiser, Bordwell, Fletcher Richards, Hines, Sullivan, Bailey, Jones, Coffman Urice, H. Bailey, Wilson, Bauch, Chalmers, Horak Hollowell, Lytle, Krinprle, Flinn, Keyes Four Hundred Forty-three - 79 ? Phi Alpha Delta LAW Founded at Chicago Law College, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1908 Number of Chapters, 49 Publication : Phi Alpha, Delta Quarterly MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. G. COOK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LESTER C. ARY PAUL M. DWYER SHERMAN A. BROSE LOUIS C. CLARK THOMAS J. HANLEY HAROLD L. BOYD ARTHUR J. BRAGINTON ORVILLE P. ORAHAME J. EDWARD HEISERMAN BEN E. EYRE, JR., ' 29 PETER W. JANSS. JR. GEORGE B. KELLY Juniors WALTER R, HUTCHINSON WILLIAM J. JACKSON JOSEPH P. ROSENPIELD STANLEY R. SMITH Pledges ROY A. HENDRICKSON CRAIG R. KENNEDY W. RUSH MCKELVY Freshmen C. GLENN LEWIS RAYMOND H. WRIGHT CLARENCE R. SPARKS DAVID T. STERLING LELAND J. WEST MAURICE C. MCMAHON FRANCIS J MAC LAUGHLIN FRANCIS J. MULLEN JACK R. STANPIELD HARM D. PETERS. ' 29 Stanfield, McKelby, Ary, Mullen, Rosenfleld, Jackson, Kennedy Smith, Wright, Hanley, Dwyer, Grahame, Hendrlckson, West, Sterling, Janss Clark, Braginton, Byre, McMahon, Lewis, Cook, Brose, MacLaughlin, Boyd, Heiserman Four Hundred Forty-four ICHUM . Alpha Kappa. Kappa MEDICINE Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Number of Chapters, 55 Publication : Centaur J. D. BOTD B. E. CLARKE L. TV. DEAN N. L. FLOYD JAMES A. BALZ GLENN C. BLOME EDWARD P. HAGEN NEIL A. BRIGHT IRVING H. SORTS ALBERT W. BOWSER GLEN D. CARLSON DON S. CHALLED MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. E. GATEWOOD D. B. GRISWOLD J. H. KINNAMAN N. F. MILLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN H. NAUMAN MARK L. PIPER JOHN J. POTTER Juniors CLARK N. COOPER CECIL V. HAMILTON GLENN E. HARRISON TOMAS 6. HERRICK ROY C. PATTERSON ALBIN C. BERGSTROM HAROLD L. BOLENDER STANLEY S. BREUCHERT WALDEMAR K. DREESEN ARTHUR L. BLOME ORLO W. HARDY HERBERT E. KOEPKE, ' 28 Sophomores DONALD G. EVANS MEL VI N D. GARDNER FRANKLIN B. JEPPESEN M1LO 6. MEYER Freshmen HARLAN T. HIGH Pledges H. D. PALMER E. W. ROCKWOOD ARTHUR STEINDLER J. T. WILLIAMS KARL F. SWANSON WILLIAM N. WHITEIIOUSE H. C. VANDER MEULEN LEE C. PREWITT JOHN R. SCHENKEN LESLIE V. SCROEDER FLOYD A .SPRINGER WILLIAM WILKER CHARLES F. OBERMAN DONALD H. SLAUGHTER ROYAL A. WEIR CLIFFORD M. SCHMIDT CLAIRE W. TWINAM IVAN T. SCULTZ, ' 30 Vander Meulen, Hamilton, Evans, Schroeder, Piper, Oberman Breuchert, Borts, Nauman, Jeppesen, Bergstrom, Meyer, Hagen, Bright Challed, Dreessen, Hardy, Twinam, Prewitt, Carlson, Bolender, Springer Schultz, Herrick, Slaughter, Weir, Whitehouse, Harrison, Bufkin, Potter, Wilker Blome, High, Swanson, Schenken, Patterson, Blorne, Cooper Four Hundred Forty-five Nw Sigma Nu MEDICINE Pounded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Number of Chapters, 35 Publication: The Bulletin j. M. DORSEY P. C. JEANS D. M. LIERLE JOHN W. BRADLEY GILBB:RT p. DEBRIE VERNON S. DOWNS GORDON A. GRANGER HARRY BOYSON ADOLPHUS K. DROZ WAYLAND HICKS DEAN CURTIS JAMES B. GILLESPIE GEORGE HASS DELAVAN S. HOLMAN JOHN LITTIG MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. M. MCEWEN V. MCCARTY P. R. PETERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GLENN J. GREENWOOD JOHN N. KENEPICK PIERCE D. KNOTT Juniors CHARLES L. LEEDHAM JOHN W. MACY JACK M. NICHOLSON EDWARD A. NIXON Sophomores JOHN C. MCCLINTOCK CHARLES w. MCLAUGHLIN ROBERT A. PHILLIPS Freshmen WILLIAM A. MILNER H. H. PRENTISS P. J. ROHNER C. M. VAN ALLEN JOSEPH G. MAYO HAROLD W. POWERS EDWARD W. THIELEN RALPH H. VERPLOEG LAWRENCE C. O ' TOOLE GERALD H. PRATT ROBERT L. WILLIAMS DONALD R. REED EUGENE W. SCHELDRUP JOSEPH VANDERVEER JAMES B. MINER JAMES T. STANTON WILLIAM A. BOICE. ' 30 HENKY HAMILTON, ' 30 Pledges JOHN W. HERTZLER, ' 30 THOMAS J. ROEMER. ' 30 ABRAHAM M. STEGEMAN, ' 30 Thielen, Powers, Stegeman, Holman, Greenwood, tieedham, Kenefick, Hicks Nicholson, O ' Toole, Williams, Pratt, Scht-klrup, Uoemer, Debrie, McLauphlin, Milner llass, Vrploi-K, Littig, Hamilton, Macy, Granger, Phillips, McClintock, Gillespie, Curtis Bradley, He-rtzler, Miner, Droz, Stanton, Knott, Nixon, Downs, Reed, Vander Veer F our Hundred Forty-six NM Simc P )i Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 14 Publication : Nu flit ma Phi FLORENCE HOKK LUCY COON MARGARET BUTLEK PAULINE MOORE MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARGUERITE HORNING ROLETTA JOLLY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors HUBERTA LIVINGSTONE Sophomores EVELYN HAWKINS .JOYCE SCHMIDT Freshmen EVELYN OLSON MARY ROLL MADELINE DONNEL1,Y ELIZABETH TAYLOR HENRIETTE PRIBNOW Butler, Hark, Pribnow, Schmidt. Horning, Coon, Ross Jolly, Hawkins, Taylor, Donnelly, Livingstone, Olson, Moore Four Hundred Forty-seven Phi Rho Sigma MEDICINE Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Number of Chapters, 26 Publication : The Journal N. B. ALCOCK H. D. BETE RALPH BOWEN C. S. CHASE D. V. CONWELL G. A. BENNETT D. O. BOVENMYER L. J. PRANK L. W. GARDNER MERLE O. EIEL BRENTON M. HAMIL NELSON L. HERSEY HOMER L. JOHNSON HENRY W. DAINE SILAS B. HAYS FRANCIS W. HOBART HENRY R. JACOBS GEORGE R. JAMES MELVIN C. BOURNE VICTOR A. BYRNES PAUL R. KRASUSKI ROBERT BELL RAYMOND A. BERQER ALFRED L. BULLOCK WARD V. CEILLY, ' 30 MEMBERS IN FACULTY M. A. CUNNINGHAM W. R. FIESELER J. T. MCCLINTOCK H. V. SCARBOROUGH GRADUATE MEMBEES J. M. HAYEK W. H. MALOY C. S. MERKLE D. H. O ' DONOGHUE ACTIVE MEMBEES Seniors HUBERT K. KNUDSEN HOWARD S. MCONKIE HALE F. SHIRLEY Juniors GEORGE D. JENKINS BERT F. KELTZ GERALD C. KOHL ROBERT R. LEAMER OLIN F. MCILNAY Sophomores DON L. MISHLER GEORGE A. PASCHAL FRANK G. OBER Freshmen WILLIAM B. CHASE, JR. JAMES S. FORRESTER Pledges J. CHESTON OGDEN, ' 30 H. E. SCHMIDT E. G. SCHROEDER F. M. SMITH C. E. VAN EPPS H. H. RING L. B. SHELDON W. M. SPROUL MERLE B. SNYDER JAMES E. WHITMIRE NATHAN B. WILLIAMS WORLING R. YOUNG KARL E. VOLDENG WILLIAM S. STEVENSON WILL C. NORTH WILLIAM S. MALLORY RAYMOND N. WHITEHEAD RALPH B. YODER ARAL C. SORENSON WAYNE L. HENNING BYRON M. MERKEL JOHN H. MATHESON, ' 30 Young, Merkel, Jacobs, Paschal, Krasuski, Mcllnay, Daine Hersey, Ober, North, Williams, Mishler, Knudson, Hamil, Learner Hobart, Bourne, Chase, Bullock, Shirley, Snyder, McConlie, Ogden, Forrester Jenkins, Yoder, Kohl, Keltz, Whitmire, Whitehead, James Mallory, Byrnes Matheson, Berger, Stevenson, Voldeng, Bell, Sorenson, Hennlng, Hays Four Hundred Forty-eight Phi Beta Pi MEDICINE Founded at Jefferson College, 1891 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Number of Chapters, 41 Publication : Phi Beta Pi Quarterly MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. E. AWE R. B. GIBSON C. W. BALDBRIDGE H. f. ENTZ R. J. CRART C. I. MILLER J. DVORAK E. O. RIBBY V. C. ORABEB L. T. SCHMAUS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ROBERT L. FENTON BYRON D. HARTLEY HECTOR M. JANSE CHARLES F. LOWRY LEO H. LA DAGE BERTRAM B. LEONARD WALLACE H. LONGWORTH CLARENCE J. BERNE DOUGLAS H. BROWN FOREST P. CARTWRIGHT JAMES P. COONEY CHARLES J. COONEY LOUIS E. CURTIS PETER J. DOERING ROGER R. FLICKENGER WALTER A. CARLSON KOBERT M. CHAPMAN JOHN J. CLEMMER FREDERIC R. EASTLAND WALTER J. AGESON, ' 30 GEORGE M. ELLISON. ' 30 JOHN P. GALLAHER. ' 30 KERMIT H. GATES. ' 30 AMANDUS H. GRAU, ' 30 HAROLD P. KING. ' 30 GEORGE H. KNOWLES, ' 30 Juniors BYRON E. FARWELL LOUIS G. GILJE ERNEST A. LARSON Sophomores D. F. WARD Pledges B. B. LARSON. ' 30 CYRIL E. MCENANY. ' 30 JOHN K. MILLER. ' 30 ROBERT J. NEEDLES. ' 30 J. ROBERTS, ' 28 ARTHUR C. SCHACH, ' 30 R. L. IRWIN A. E. LAMBERT W. C. LANGSTON LEO MILTNER C. N. SWANSON ROE B. REED JOHN B. STOLL CLIFFORD H. THOMAS STANLEY H. VEGORS E. VITAGLIONA NATHANIEL II. WALTON EUGENE D. WILEY THOMAS D. WRIGHT JOHN R. McBRIDE MAX M. MONTGOMERY JOHN W. PENNINGTON ROBERT E. VOTAD WALTER H. SCHWARTZ JOSEPH H. SHOREY. ' 30 JOHN E. SINNING. ' 30 EINER I. SORENSON. ' 30 ALBERT J. WENTZEIN. ' 30 HENRY P. WORSTELL, ' 30 t w f Vt f ft?? Janse, Wright, Needles Wentzein, Sorenson, Stoll, Walton, Larson, A. Worstell, Doering, McEnany Gallagher, Cooney, Montgomery, Maris, Schwartz, Larson, Carlson, Farwell, Wil ey Knowles, Curtis, Miller, Grau, Vitagliona, Ellison, La Dage, McBride Cartwright, Leonard, Pennington, Schach, Thomas, Ward, Fenton, Shorey, Tompkins King, Vigors, C. J. Cooney, Chapman, Berne, Flickinger, Longworth, Clemmer, Gates, Roberts Four Hundred Forty-nine Phi Chi MEDICINE Founded at University of Vermont, March 31, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 55 Publication : The Phi Chi Quarterly I. B. AKERSON T. P. BRENNAN BERNARD C. BARNES MAURICE E. BARES C. GREGORY MERRILL M. BENFER WILLIAM H. GOERING JAMES L. ADAMS GLENN J. ANDERSON FRANK A. BAILEY RICHARD A. BAYLOR DON L. BORGEN G. HARRY BASSETT EARL H. DE SHAW DONALD W. DYKSTRA MEMBEES IN FACULTY JAMES CLARK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PAUL c. BUCY Juniors RAYMOND i. JACOBS THEODORE Jf. LIGHTER JESSE H. MCNAMEE F. CLEO PERKINS Sophomores MERLE D. EVANS HAROLD E: RAYMOND LIONEL W. JOHNSON L. MERLE KELLY Freshmen ALVIN E. KUEHN TRACY D. PEPPERS CARL J. BAKER, ' 30 JOHN H. CONAWAY. ' 30 TRUMAN M. MAST. ' 30 Pledges MAX P. SCHRANCK, ' 30 IVAN H. SHEELER. ' 28 c. s. O ' BRIEN E. D. PLASS CHARLES H. DEVAUL HENRY C. GERNAND DAVID F. SHAW JUNIUS P. SMITH ALFRED SORENSEN WILLARD P. MARBLE MALCOLM A. PHELPS C. ARTHUR SOE EMORY D. WARNER SYLVESTER M. WELSH JOHN R. RANKIN R. MORRIS SEARCY WINSTON S. THILTGEN C. J. STRINGER, ' CJ SEYMOUR VESTERMARK, ' 30 DWIGHT C. WIRTZ, ' 28 Oernand, Wirtz, Schranck, Adams, Phelps, McNamee, Liichter, Johnson Benfer, Sheeler, Goering, Soe, Smith, Sorensen, Barer DeVaul, Jacobs, DeShaw, Barnes, Marble, Raymond, Searcy, Baylor Bailey, Anderson, Mast. Peppers, Bassett, Dykstra, Bates, Kelly Borgen, Shaw, Rankin, Thiltgen, Evans. Perkins, Conaway Baker, Warner, Stringer, Kuehn, Bucy, Welsh Four Hundred Fifty tu IITME Eta Sigma Phi HONORARY CLASSICAL Founded at the University of Chicago, 1924 Established at the University of Iowa, 1925 Number of Chapters, 14 Publication : The Nuntius R. C. PLICKINGER J. S. MAQNUSON HELEN ANDREWS HELEN BEATY EDNA BEHNKE ELIZABETH AMLIE HELEN BAILEY LINN MATHEWS EDITH VAN HOUTEN MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. J. MILLER GRADUATE MEMBER ANNE MARIE BUYS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EVALYN CKANE BLANCHE MCMURRY FLORENCE MAOSON OLIVE MORSE Juniors MARY DANIEL CLELA GARRETT HELENE HENDERSON Sop h o mores RUBY MILLER HARRIETTE PEEL HELEN SCOTT F. H. POTTER L. V. WALKEK HELEN MURTAOH MARGARET PENDLETON LAURA POTTER LAURA JEPSEN MARY MCCAHON VIRGINIA VAN SANT BEULAH WOODERSON McCahon, Jepsen, .Mathevvs, Miller, Bclinke, Wooderson McMurry, Van Sant, Van Houten, S. Potter, Garrett, Bailey, Andrews, Daniel Magvuson, F. Potter, F. Miller, Morse, Murtagh, Buys, Henderson, Flickinger, Walker Four Hundred Fifty-one Phi Delta Chi PHARMACY Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at University of Iowa, 1907 Number of Chapters, 28 Publication : Communicator c. s. CHASE R. A. KUEVEB JOHN BEYERS F. RUSSELL GRAHAM CHARLES E. OKEOER VICTOR B. DAT CHARLES A. HARVEY WESLEY L. BENESH MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. N. PEARCE L. C. RAIFORD GRADUATE MEMBERS N. C. LEWIS LLOYD L. MCKINLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LESTER R. FORSYTH NED O. HANEY Juniors ERNEST L. PRATT Sophomores Pledges FRANK E. BICKAL, ' 29 EDWIN DE JONG. ' 28 DWIGHT L. DEARDORFF. ' 29 CHARLES T. FISHER, ' 29 MONTELLE FORSYTH, ' 30 JOHN J. HELMER, ' 29 EDWARD C. KUTSCH, ' 29 N. O. TAYLOR W. J. TEETEKS CHARLES E. MOTT JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER GLEN W. SEYDEL CURTIS H. SNYDER GEORGE W. YOUNG OWEN W. DEVELBISS ELOYD W. LINDEMAN, ' 29 LYLE L. MALSED, ' 29 FLOYD H. MEYER, ' 29 HAROLD O. STUTZMAN, ' 29 Snyder, Graham, Blckal, Malsed Lindeman, Day, Deardorff, Develbiss, L. Forsyth M. Forsyth, Kutsch, Meyer, Haney, Pfiffner, DeJong, Fisher Whetstone, Kuever, Pratt, Teeters, Young, Raiford, Benesh, Harvey Four Hundred Fifty-two eimn it.im .. -lO 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 MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. L. AUSTIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RALPH W. LEWIS Juniors HAROLD L. EATON CECIL GRIFFITH Pie d g es 3. STUART BLEAN, ' 29 LEONARD W. BUDDENHAGEN, ' 29 LOUIS A. DREYER. ' 29 W. J. TEETERS CHARLES W. POLLOCK JAMES W. JONES LEE C. ROCKSIEN, ' 29 EIMER L. SANPORD, ' 29 Dreyer, Jones, Sanford, Eaton Austin, Pollock, Lewis, Griffith, Rocksien Four Hundred Fifty-three t x vz Interprofessional Sorority Council OFFICERS ADELAIDE BAI.LUFF President KATHERINE MACY Vice-President HELEN Ross Secretary MARGARET BUTLER . Treasurer ADELAIDE BALLUFF ISABEL LUNDVALL RUTH MANLEY EPSILON OF GAMMA EPSILON Pi COMMERCE Founded at University of Illinois, 1918 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors THELMA PENNISTON Pledges HELEN MOOTY ETHEL RICKE MARY STRUB RHO OF KAPPA BETA Pi LAW Founded at Kent Law School, 1908 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RUBY S. MILLER MILDRED F. CRAWFORD Juniors CORA L. UNASH Freshmen ESTHER LANG LIFFRING HELEN ROSS MAY SWEENEY GAMMA or KAPPA EPSILON PHARMACY Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 ACTIVE MEMBER Senior Freshman MYRTLE SNYDEB ETA OF Nu SIGMA PHI MEDICINE Founded at University of Illinois, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors It. VIRGINIA LIGHT MADELINE DONNELLY MARGARET BUTLER PAULINE MOORE Juniors HUBERTA LIVINGSTON Sophomore EVELYN HAWKINS JOYCE SCHMIDT Freshmen EVELYN OLSON LUCY COON ELIZABETH TAYLOR HENRIETTA PR1PROW Rno or THETA SIGMA PHI JOURNALISM Founded at University of Washington, 190!) Established at University of Iowa, 1917 GRADUATE MEMBERS ANNE BEMAN ELEANOR BARDWELL HOLLYCE BROWN ESTHER FULLER EDITH COBEEN MARJORIE GAOE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors KATHERINE MACY FRANCES SCHREURS HAZEL SWANSON Juniors Pledges CONSTANCE MEYERS ALICE REIDY MILDRED AUGUSTINE FLORENCE TAMS FRANCES WINKELMAN ADELINE TAYLOR MILLICENT SJIITII RUTHE WHEELER Four Hundred Fifty- four Honor Societies Emperor Egbert at one time had visions of being rushed by the local Phi Beta Kappa club; but dreams fade, and just now Egbert is hoping that Sigma Xi may give him a bid. lie looks with envy on Little Jessie, who had one of those mythi- cal lliree-point-sixes last semester, and says, " Ah, well, there are better houses on the campus, at any rate. " Phi Beta Kappa ACADEMIC Founded at College of William and Mary, 1776 Established at University of Iowa, 1895 MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUTH ANDERSON NELLIE AURNER EDWARD BAETOW E. J. BASHE PAUL E. BELTING O. O. BENJAMIN HELENE BLATTNER PERCY BORDWELL ADELAIDE BUHGE GRACE CHArFEE E. W. CHITTENDEN PHILIP G. CLAPP GEORGE H. COLEMAN BARTHOLOMEW V. CRAWFORD RUTH DAVIS HERBERT C. DORCAS HELEN EDDY FOREST C. ENSIGN RUTH GALLAGHER FRED E. HAYNES ALMA HELD A. H. HOLT H. C. HORACK MARION HOSSFELD RALPH E. HOUSE ALMA HOVEY CARL H. IBERSHOFF HENRY C. JONES ABRAM O. THOMAS JOHN B. KAISER F. B. KNIGHT EDWARD H. LAUER JUNE LYDAY BRUCE MAHAN ETHYL E. MARTIN GEORGE W. MARTIN RICHARD W. NELSON G. E. PATRICK J. N. PEARCE R. M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS BESSIE PIERCE CHARLES E. YOUNG EDWIN F. PIPER FRANKLIN H. POTTER MAME PROSSER LEMUEL C. RAIFORD H. L. REITZ C. L. ROBBINS E. W. ROCKWOOD C. A. RUCKMICK SAM B. SLOAN GRACE SMITH EDWIN D. STAHBUCK CARL F. TAEUSCH GEORGE W. STEWART E. N. S. THOMPSON CHESTER S. TIPPETS LEE E. TRAVIS JACOB VAN DER ZEE JAMES L. WHITMAN CHARLES B. WILSON SIDNEY G. WINTER MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1926 ELIZABETH BIERMAN ESTHER CALKIN LYNN D. COFFMAN ALTON 0. GROTH EDITH HAMM HAROLD E. RAYMOND GRACE HINES CLARENCE W. KNUDSON ROY L. KRUEGER DONALD LEMKAU JAMES J. LUTZ EMILY PATTERSON LEAH ROSE CHARLES H. SANDAGE HERMAN J. SMITH GWENETH STEWART J. HARRY THATCHER VESTA TILGNER WILLIAM W. WERTZBAUGHER ANNA WIIITFIELD Four Hundred Fifty-six rn torn IU ..ICTUS HUH Sigma Xi SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH NATHANIEL O. ALCOCK HARRY V. ATKINSON RICHARD P. BAKER BIRD T. BALDWIN LAURETT BENDER PERRY A. BOND JULIAM D. BOYD CORDIA C. BUNCH THOMAS G. CAYWOOD EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN GEORGE H. COLEMAN NELSON B. CONKWRIGHT WILLIAM D. CROZIER AMY L. DANIELS LEE W. DEAN JOHN A. ELDRIDGE ALEXANDER ELLETT BURTON P. FLEMING ARTHUR H. FORD OLIVER H. GABBLER ROBERT B. GIBSON W. A. P. GRAHAM GEORGE H. HANSMANN LUCEA M. HEJINIAN OTTO M. HELFF FREDERICK G. HIGBEE HARRY M. HINES JACK J. HINMAN GILBERT L. HOUSER PHILLIP C. JEANS GEORGE F. KAY GEORGE J. KELLER MEMBEBS IN FACULTY CLAUDE J. LAPP ERNEST G. LINDER MAX S. LITTLEFIELD WALTER P. LOEHWING THOMAS H. MACBRIDE EWEN MAC EWEN ELIZABETH J. MAGERS GEORGE W. MARTIN THOMAS MATTHEWS JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK NORMAN C. MEIER C. ARTHUR MESSICK MILTON F. METFESSEL GEORGE H. MILLER NORMAN F. MILLER CATHERINE A. MULLIN VICTOR C. MYERS FLOYD A. NAGLEE EARL R. NORRIS CHARLES C. NUTTING HUBERT L. OLIN SAMUEL T. ORTON J. NEWTON PEARCE OSCAR H. PLANT STEPHEN J. POPOFF GEORGE E. POTTER IRVING H. PRAGMAN HENRY J. PRENTISS SARAH IDELL PYLE L. CHARLES RAIFORD JOHN F. REILLY HENRY L. RIETZ FREDERICK B. KNIGHT BYRON J. LAMBERT ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK JOSEPH J. RUNNER CARL E. SEASHORE BOHUMIL SHIMEK FRED M. SMITH ARTHUR STEINDLER G. WALTER STEWART GEORGE D. STODDARD DAYTON STONER FRANK A. STROMSTEN WILBUR W. SWINGLE NORRIS O. TAYLOR ALLAN C. TESTER ABRAM O. THOMAS LEE E. TRAVIS ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE WAID W. TUTTLE E. P. T. TYNDALL CLARENCE VAN EPPS WARREN C. VOSBURGH BETH L. WELLMAN WILLIAM F. WENNER HENRY F. WICKHAM CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS ROSCOE WOODS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD CHARLES C. WYLIE ROBERT B. WYLIE DAVID L. YARNELL }. W. GRAY V. ' OLFGANG METZGER M E M B E E S ELECTED IN 1927 FACULTY MEMBEKS A. W. MEYER H. F. OLSON E. N. PETERSON R. E. WILKIN CHARLES L. ALBRIGHT RUTH BALLUFF CLARENCE J. BERNE KAYMOND W. BOYDSTON M. B. BRUSH PAUL C. BUCY DAVID CRAIG J. KENNETH DAVIS CHESTER W. EMMONS LEO B. PAGAN EDNA FLESNER JOHN FOLWELL ALVIN J. FREIE UNDER GRADUATES ALTON O. GROTH HAROLD S. HOUSER WALTER L. JEBENS ARTHUR J. M. JOHNSON VICTOR H. JONES ANNA KELTCH ROY L. KRUEGER CHESTER E. LEESE DOROTHY MCCOY NEAL H. MCCOY HERBERT A. MEYER J. STUART MEYERS J. W. MULL WILLIAM C. MUNN HAROLD A. REISE EMIL P. SCHULEEN CHARLES W. SHARP HALE F. SHIRLF.Y FRED B. SMITH KARL W. SWANSON ALVA L. TAYLOR GARRETT THIESSEN OTIS C. TRIMBLE ALFRED E. WHITE HAROLD M. WILLIAMS FLOYD O. WOODARD FREDERICK F. YONKMAN Four Hundred Fifty-seven Order of Coif LAW W. P. BORDWELL M. S. BRECKENRIDGE V. O. COOK MEMBEBS IN iAuULTY H. C. HORACK H. C. JONES D. O. MCGOVNEY R. M. PEKK1NS E. F. RATE E. A. WILCOX DAVID O. BLEAKLEY STANLEY S. BURREL MEMBEBS ELECTED IN 1926 CLAUDE A. HAMILTON JOE R. LEARY ROBERT H. MCDONALD EDMUND B. SHAW 9 four Hundred Fifty-eight Alpha Omega Alpha MEDICINE X. G. ALCOCK ( ' . W. BALDRIDGE J. D. BOYD W. H. BROWN L. W. DEAN WILLIAM B. ARMSTRONG LAURETTA BENDER CLARENCE E. BERNE MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. T. McCLINTOCK G. H. MILLER S. T. ORTON F. W. HARK F. K. PETERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS FERN N. COLE ROGER FLICKINGER WILLIS M. FOWLER LOUIS J. FRANK H. J. PRENTISS C. T. ROWAN CLARENCE VAN EPPS J. H. RINEIETS V. L. PAULEY PERCY J. ROSS HARRIETT SKEMP DON B. WILLIAMS Four Hundred Fifty-nine Order of Artus ECONOMICS Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1915 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 6 r. H. KNIGHT L. H. MCCARTY CLETUS CHIZEK ALLIN DAKIN CHARLES GALIHER HAROLD GERNDT HOMER JONES MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. L. MILLER ACTIVE MEMBEES F. MERVIN JOHNSON RALPH KENNEDY DAVID LARGE BERNHARDT MARTENS R. W. NELSON B. N. DAVIS WILBUR MITCHELL LAWRENCE PETERSON RAYMOND POWELL ROLLIN RYAN RUSSELL WESTMEYER Powell, Mitchell, Jones Galiher, Peterson, Martens, Gerndt Ryan, Westraeyer, Large, Johnson, Chizek Pour Hundred Sixty Beta Gamma Sigma COMMERCE Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1913 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 23 Publication : The Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange H. B. EVERSOLE O. D. HASKELL E. W. HILLS CLETTJS P. CHIZEK E. H. CONWAY CHARLES S. GALIHEK MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. H. MCCARTY C. A. PHILLIPS GRADUATE MEMBERS RALPH D. KENNEDY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM P. GAUNITZ HAROLD L. OERNDT DAVID A. LARGE WILBUR F. MITCHELL C. W. THOMPSON C. S. TIPPETTS C. W. WASSAM RAYMOND A. POWELL ROLLIN R. RYAN RU SSELL E. WESTMEYER Mitchell, Gaunitz Large, Conway, Gerndt Wesetmeyer, Powell, Ryan, Galiher, Chizek Four Hundred Sixty-one Delta Sigma Rho FORENSICS Pounded at University of Chicago, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, 60 Publication: The Gavel A. C. BAIRD B. T. BALDWIN E. C. MABIE F. L. MOTT GEORGE B. ANDERSON W. JAMES BERRY PAUL C. BTTCY LOUIS P. CARROLL MEMBEES IN FACULTY O. K. PATTON R. M. PERKINS F. K. SHUTTLEWORTH ACTIVE MEMBEES ALLIN W. DAKIN PAUL M. DWYER FRANK E. IIORACK, JR. J. M. STEWART C. F. TAEUSCH C. S. TIPPETS W. E. YOUNG EDWARD ROBINSON FERRIS E. HURD CHARLES B. NUTTING K. BOWMAN NELSON Carroll, Hurd, Dakin, Robinson Stewart, Dwyer, Baird, Young Nutting, Bucy, Anderson, Horack Four Hundred Sixty-two Pi Lambda Theta EDUCATIONAL Pounded at University of Missouri, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Number of Chapters, 24 Publication : Pi Lambda Theta Journal JKNNIE ALLEN LAURA BENJAMIN MARION ANDERSON VELDA BARKER HELENE BLATTNER FRANCES CAMP ROSE CARR LEONE CHESIRE ALICE COAST HELEN COLE RUBY COUSINS ANNA EVANS EDITH EVANS ELIZABETH EVANS ALICE PERNOW HONORARY MEMBERS NELLIE AURNER ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ESTELLE BOOT CLARA DALEY AMY DANIELS ACTIVE MEMBERS AGNELLA GUNN ALMA HELD STELLA HILLEBOE ESTHER HOLLOW AY MADELINE HORN ALMA HOVEY .MARY J. HUMMER FRANCES HUNGERFORD JUNE JACK MARJORIE KAY RUTH LANE HELEN MAC INTOSH MAUDE MCBROOM CONSTANCE NEWELL HELEN EDDY BESSIE PIERCE IDA O ' BRIEN MARIE PETERSON ANNIE PIERCE FLORENCE PREHM HAZEL PREHM MAME PROSSER JEANNETTE RAHJA DOROTHY SCHAFFTER MABEL SNEDAKER LOUISE STROHBEHN ESTHER VEGORS EDNA WIESE MARTHA WOODBURY Four Hundred Sixty-three Rho Chi PHARMACY Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Rho Chi is an honorary pharmaceutical society, membership to which is based upon work in the pharmacy college, and only those with the highest de- gree of attainment along the prescribed lines are ad- mitted to its membership. HONORARY MEMBERS EMIL J. BOERNER JADA M. COOPER R. A. KUEVER WILBUR J. TEETERS MEMBERS ELECTED IX 1926 M. VIRGINIA LIGHT RALPH AV. LEWIS Four Hundred Sixty-four Continuo MUSIC OFFICERS HELEN COLE . . RUTH KELLEY HARET THATCHER President Secre tary Treasurer A. DWJGHT BROWN DR. P. Q. CLAPP HELEN COPPAOE RUTH EDSON GERTRUDE GAILEY CLARENCE J. ANDREWS JESSIE ARCHARD LOUISE BAKER CLARENCE BOESS ALICE BURR EDITH BYRNE HELEN COLE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ALTON OROTH PROP. F. E. KENDRIE PROF. WALTER LEON MRS. FLOYD NAGLER MRS. MILDRED PADDOCK ANNE PIERCE ' ! ACTIVE MEMBERS OLIVE DE LAY BEATRICE DENTON ELIZABETH DUNN KENNETH FORBES DOROTHY HOLDOEGEL GRACE HOOKOM ALICE INGHAM RUTH KELLEY MILLICENT RITTER MRS. FRANK SHUTTLEWORT MRS. ANNA D. STARBUCK ESTHER M. SWISHER PROF. E. H, WILCOX HELEN MCCONNAUGHY HELEN PAYNE RUTH RITTLER JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD HARRY THATCHER GRACE WATKINS MIRIAM WITHROW DeL.ay, Dunn, Groth, Boess, " Vatkins, Cojypnpre Byrne, McConnaughy, Archerd, Forbes, Payne, Edson, Rittler Holdoegel, Brown, Cole, Clapp, Paddock, Thatcher, Withrow, Hookom Four Hundred Sixty-five = Student Council OFFICERS PROCTER MAYNAKD President CHARLES CORNWALL Vice-President ESTHER PULLER Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS PETER JANSS A.F.I. ALBERT CARLSON Associated Students of Applied Science TED ASHPORD Commerce Club ETTA ROHWEDDER Currier Hall ELVIN J. TILTON Daily lowan RAT SWANSON Dental Association PROCTOR MAYNARD Men ' s Forensic Council GEORGE ANDERSON Hawkeye CLARENCE BERNE Intel-fraternity Conference CHARLES CORNWALL Law Students ' Association EMMET MURPHY Newman Club RUSSELL WESTMEYER Quadrangle RUTH TAMISIEA Mortarboard PHILIP FOSTER University Players ESTHER FULLER Women ' s Association RUTH CALLEN Women ' s Panhellenic Council JACK STANFIELD T.M.C.A. PAMELIA DULANEY . Y.W.C.A. Kane, Stanfield, Callen, Janss, Cornwall Westmeyer, Tilton, Tamisiea, Maynard, Fuller, Berne Four Hundred Sixty-six Phi Lambda Upsilon CIIKMISTRY u: tti OFFICEBS JOSEPH J. PFIFPNER President HOY L. KRUEGER Vice-President CHARLES E. HAUSER Treasurer WILLIAM T. DADDOW Alumni Secretary GARRET W. THIESEN Treasurer RICHARD C. ATJSSIEKER OTTO H. ALDERKS J. ALLEN BAKER CLARK BARRETT EDWARD J. BARTA EDWARD BARTOW PERRY A. BOND GEORGE H. OOLEMAN JACOB CORNOO EDWARD MUNTWYLER DAVID CRAIG OLIVER GROSZ WALTER J. JEBENS GRADUATE MEMBERS H. THOMAS BEACH BOZETECH C. BREN ARTHUR W. GOOS H .FRAZER JOHNSON WILLIAM H. JOHNSON ASSOCIATE MEMBERS VICTOR C. MEYERS EARL R. NORRIS HUBERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PEARCE STEPHEN POPOFP ACTIVE MEMBERS ADOLPH H. KINZ LLOYDMCKINLEY JAMES W. MULL CHARLES N. OTT BEN H. PETERSON WARREN SEATON WILLIAM R. SKIDMORE ROBERT D. SNOW L. CHARLES RAIPORD ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD NORRIS O. TAYLOR WARREN C. VOSBURGH JAMES L. WHITMAN MAURICE B. PALMER WILLIAM P. TALBOT LOUIS ZAPF Four Hundred Sixty-seven Purple Mask DRAMATIC PURPLE MASK is the honorary dramatic society of the campus. Election to membership is extended to those persons whose work in the theatre has marked them as worthy of recognition. It began in the University Theatre six years ago, and has always been an incentive to those striving to produce " the finest artistic achievement of which such a theatre is capable. " MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1926 EDITH ADAMS RICHARD H. ATHERTON PRANCES BUSBY WALTER ROACH VIVIAN MCCARTY FLOYD W. PILLARS RAY E. HOLCOMBE Four Hundred Sixty-eight The Classical Club OFFICERS HELEN ANDREWS President MARGARET PENDLETON Vice-President MARIK MURPHY Secretary-Treasurer BKIILAH WOODERSON Publicity Manager : rtlfrfatRllK ' R. O. FLICKINGER J. S. MAONUSON ANNA MARIE BUYS MARGARETE FRANCIS HELEN ANDREWS HELEN BEATY EDNABEHNKE HELEN BAILEY AUDREY BURNS MAKY DANIEL CLELA (iAHBETT CAR MA FRALEY KATHERYN DALY MARGARET ECHLIN MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. J. MILLER GRADUATE MEMBERS MARGARET KEMBLE KSTELLA KYNE RUBY MILLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN CORNWELL GLADYS DAY BLANCHE MCMURRAY Junior s HELENE HENDERSON DOROTHY OLSON HARRIETT PEEL Sophomores LINN H. MATTHEWS MARGARET YOUNG Fr e shm e n BETTY KELLENBERGER MARCELYN MALCOLM F. II. POTTER L. V. WALKER CONRAD OPHEIM DELPHA PATTERSON MARIE MURPHY LAURA POTTER KATHERINE STEWART MARGARET PENDLETON HELEN SCOTT MARGARET STEHN BEULAH WOODERSON EDITH VAN HOUTEN EVELYN NEESE DOLLIE RORICK Opheim Echlin, Buys, Daly, Henderson, Potter, Kemble Neese, Malcolm, Garrett, Day, Kyne, Daniel, Fraley Wooderson, Walker, Potter, Andrews, Murphy, Flickinger, Matthews, Miller Four Hundred Sixty-nine oX( Cheer Leaders JAMES Q. BTILLABD BALPH U. HENINGER LORNE E. KENNEDY BOY E. OTT PAUL H. PRESTON CLAIRE D. SCHAAP ROBERT M. UNDERBILL EDWARD T. VOLZ ERNEST A. WAGNER nnHE cheer leaders during the football and basketball season kept that old " Iowa Fights " spirit high in the crowds which turned out to back Old Gold. They stood out in the sleet, snow, and mud, and grinned about it, for they were glad to be able to do their part for Iowa. Claire Schaap, head cheer leader, this year inaugurated a new system of organ- ized cheering. Freshmen, particularly, came under the tutelage of " Schoppy, Underhill Co. " The jangle of the cowbell, the old " deaf and dumb, " the Iowa Fights Locomotive, Old Gold, On Iowa, and all the other methods which men and women of Iowa use to let their boys on the field of battle know that they are with them, were made as the sound of music to ears beneath green caps. " Schoppy " hopes that some day Iowa will have a tremendous school spirit, and he has done much to bring that time nearer. I Wagner, Bullard, Kennedy, Ott Volz, Preston, Schaap, Underhill, Heninger Four Hundred Seventy Quadrangle Association First Semester RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER WILLIAM LATTA . . . ARLYSS M. RAICKER KELLEY ANDERSON . . OFFICERS Second Semester .ARLYSS M. EAICKER .ALFRED KEHLENBECK .FREDERICK BEEBEE . .KELLEY ANDERSON . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer MftpBO|l O. KELLEY ANDERSON THEODORE F. HARTLEY JOHN A. BEARD FREDERICK S. BEEBEE HOWARD A. BENTHIN ALFRED BRAUER JAMES K. ELLICKSON LESLIE E. FLOWERS COUNCIL MEMBERS RICHARD M. GODLOVE HARRY L. HOPKINS CLIFFORD J. JEFFERSON THEODORE F. TfAIN ALFRED P. KEHLENBECK WILLIAM M. LATTA W. MARVIN LOGAN JOHN H. MATHESON ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY WILLIAM L. MOOTY ROBERT M. NEEDLES EDWARD W. NEUMAN ARLYSS M. RAECKER CHARLES G. SIEFKIN MARION D. TAYLOR RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER Beebce, . Vfdli-s, (ioillovc, L,atta, Ellickson Kehlenbeck, Taylor, Westmeyer, Mooty, Neuman Raicker, Anderson, Kain, Montgomery Beard, Brauer, Logan, Hopkins, Bartiey Four Hundred Seventy-one Epsilon OFFICERS ELEANOR SCHMIDT President MARGERY WARNER Vice-President MAUDE DEXTER Recording Secretary MILDRED MARSH Corresponding Secretary RUTH MILLS Treasurer VIDA BARKER RACHEL DAVIS TI1ELMA DE CAPITO CLEO CAPPS CORINNE DAVIS EUNICE GALLAGHER JUANITA GARRETT HENRIETTA DAUT ESTHER DEMPSTER MAUDE DEXTER HELEN HAUBER ALICE MILLETT VIOLET PETERSON JENNIE BRIGA GRADUATE MEMBERS MARGARETS FRANCIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Unclassified GLADYS FORBES Seniors MADELINE GREENE GENEVA MILLETT RUTH MILLS Juniors IRENE KETCHUM ELIZABETH LOHMANN MILDRED MARSH Sophomores GLADYS SISSEL Freshmen FREDA CAMERON MARION CORNWALL DOROTHY MCCOY ARDIS HOLLINGSWORTH ELEANOR SCHMIDT LAURA POTTER ALBERTA ROGERS A ' ZELL STOY ZEREDA VAN DEUSEN JENNIE MARTIN LINDA SMITH ETHEL SORENSON MARGERY WARNER MABEL SORENSON ESTHER STAMLER BERNICE STORMES Dampster, Rotters, Lohmann, Cornwall Garrett, Briga, Barker, Stamler, Sorenson Ketchum, HollingKWurth, IvirrKim, Cameron. Martin M. Sorenson, Sissel, Mills, Schmidt, Dexter, Stoy, Hauber Four Ilundn-d Seventy-two Clubs and Organizations Egbert didn ' t go in for organizations, but little Jessie tried to join everything from Scabbard a id Blade to the League of Xations club. She was a " joiner " in the fullest seme of the word, and every new organization on the campus saw her as a prospective payer of dues and initiation fees. She belonged to so many clubs that she couldn ' t attend all the meetings, l ut as she said, " There ' s a great satisfaction in knowing you ' re affiliated with them. " Kappa Phi Founded at Lawrence, Kansas, 1916 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 17 Publication: Kappa Phi Candle Beam ACTIVE MEMBEBS Seniors LEONA BOHACK MARIE BUYS DOROTHEA CHANDLER ALICE CLAMPITT HELEN CORNWELL EVELYN CRAINE ZELLA DEAN RUTH BAKER CLARA BUEHLER MARIE BUTLER ZELLA CLARK MARJORIE DECKER HAZEL EVANS GLADYS FREDERICK RUBY HOFFMAN VELMA JOHNSON MILDRED BORG ELIZABETH CAMPBELL IRENE EARLY ANNA KLINE EDNA DERBY IRMA FISHER LENORA FISHER ELLEN HOLMES MARGARET HOLMES GLADYS KANAK Junior s PEARL GIPPLE WARTHA GROTEWOHL LOUISE PICKENBROCK DORA RANSOM RUBY RANSOM MARGARET RITCHER Sophomores LAVANDA JONES EVELYN KANAK WINIFRED PIDGEON Freshmen EVELYN LADEHOFF JANET MEYERS EDITH PRITCHETT HELEN KING DAMARISE KITCH ESTHER MeNUTT HELEN SCHOOEMAN MILDRED SEARLES RUTH SODERBURO MARGARET WERTSBAUGHER PEARL ROBERTSON HELEN SCRIBNER OMA STRAIN REKA DEE STRAUB ELIZABETH WATSON GERTRUDE WEAVER FLORENCE RASMUS VIVIAN REESE MARY WERTZBAUGHER EVELYN ROCHE MAE SYDEBROTHAM MARJORIE THORTON AGNES WILCOX Bore, Thornton, Watkins, Meyer, Fowler, Piekenbrock, Derby, Gipple, Schloeman E. Kanak, Jones, Oxley, Baker, Sydebotham, Weaver, Frederick Ransom, Scribner, G. Kanka, Wilcox, Pritchett, Clark, Holmes, Buys, Robertson Artist, Kline, Straub, Clampitt, Pidgeon, Buehler, Roche, Evans, Early, Fisher Hoffman, Smith, Richter, Reese, Fisher, Reeve, Butler, Ransom, Decker, Rasmus, Fort Four Hundred Seventy-four II Bethany Circle Founded at Champaign, Illinois, 1911 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Number of Chapters, 8 Publication: Radius LOIS BRAY MARGARET DE ARMOND THELMA MABIE LUCILE BURIANEK GRACE BURT INEZ CHILDS VIRA MCCALL BONITA BROWN ELVA BICKLEY MARY BRIDENSTINE REFA CONRAD BEULAH OORDEN MILDRED GORDEN EDNA CRTJM HELEN HAGENBUCH GRADUATE MEMBEES GERTRUDE DUKE MARGUERITE JONES ANNA KELTCH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN PENNINGTON Juniors HARRIETT PEEL DORIS PAUL MARGARET PLUM AMY ROBB OLIVE ROBERTS Sophomores CARRIE DE ARMOND KATHRYN TAUST ELMA KIRK BERNICE READ Fresh men DELMA HORDING EDNA HARDING IRENE HIGGANBOTHAM VIOLA LAKE RGACE NEWBRO RUTH STEPHENS EDYTHE KIBBLE EVA UTTERBACK MAXINE WATTS PRANCES WATTS HELEN ROSS MILDRED ROBERTS KATHRYN SMITH IRENE SCHUELLER PRINCESS HEINS MINNIE KENNABD DORIS TOWNE E LMA YOUNG Watts, Ribble, Haagenbuch, DeArmond, McCall, Harding, Kirk, M. DeArmond, Stephens Peel, Newbro, Burianek, Conard, Duke, Pennington, Harding ' , Bray, Bickley, Plum C. Sunier, Schuessler, Corden, Bridenstine, liable, Watts, M. Sunier, Morton, Smith, JlcVey Faust, Read, Kennard, Crum, Corden, Towne, Childs, Keltch four Hundred Seventy-five Home Economics Club OFPICEES THELMA KLEIN ......... .... President GRACE PARAMORE .......... Vice-President HUTU VON KROG ............ Secretary LOUISE STEDMAN . Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Juniors CLEO CAPPS ALICE CARY 1K.MA FISHER LENORA FISHER DORA OAUGER KLLEN GREEN HELEN HANZON SYLVIA HOLTHEUS LILLIAN KAHLE MAKGARET AXON MEDA BROWNLEE ESTHER DEMPSTER IRENE CARLSON MARY HALL LENA HANSON MARY ISAACS MARIAN AMBLAD LOIS AUSTIN MARJORIE BEAVERS MYRABELVEL EVELYN BOSSE VERNON BR1TTON MARY BRITTON BERNICE HAGERMAN GLADYS KANAK LORENE KITZMAN THELMA KLEIN CLARA KURTZ ESTHER Ml ' NUTT LEONORA NEW COMB GRACE PARAMORE NELLIE PIERCE Juniors SALOME WEISKIRCHER HELEN KELLY LONA LITTLE ARLENE MAHAFFY HELEN MATHEWS EDYTHE RIBBLE GRACE STEADRY EVA UTTERBACK Sophomores ADA FRtTM KATHERINE GALLAGHER ROSAMOND HANNAH THELMA HECK HELEN HENFRICKSON DOROTHY JOHNSON GENEVIEVE MEADE Freshmen LULU MOFFITT CATHERINE TA1T FLOY SAUERBRY MARJORIE SENSOR FAIRIE SMITH NETTIE STEADRY MAUDE THAYER CELESTINE VOSMEK DOROTHY WARD MARGARET WERTZBAUGHER INA WOOD PERCIE VAN ALSTINE COBA VAN SEEK MARY WAIT MARY WALPOLE FRANCES WATTS ERNESTINE WARD MARGERY WARNER IDA MARIE OLSON MARY TOOMEY LOUISE STEADMAN BERTHA STROHBEEN RUTH VON KROG JANET WOOLBERT RUTH THOMAS ELMA YOUNG llrnwnlee, Mahaffy, Sissel, Norminpton, Woods, Kitzman, Mathews, BriRham Kofwnt ifn, (!auger, Mearlf, Kanak, Carlson, McNutt. Frazier, Hutchinson Warner, Bosse, Fruni, Hagerman, Moffitt, Babcock, McPherson, Holthues, Pierce Olson, Sauerbry, Weiskircher, Hendrickson, Toomey, Killy, Walt, Hannah, Thomas, Kahle Belvel, Strohbeen, Van Alstine, Birka, Stedman, Klein, Paramore, Ward, Hanzon, Isaacs, Watts four Hundred Seventy-six Le Cercle Francois OFFICERS JAMES D. MCDOWELL President GEORGE W. STEEP Vice-President EDNA DERBY ' Treasurer RUTH MEAD Secretary , GRADUATE MEMBERS DOROTHY DOD ' D ESTELLA KYNE FLOSSIE LANDON JEANETTE ROTHSCHILD ALBERT S. ABEL ROBERT E. BARKER MARIAN BAUB ANNA COHEN ALICE CLAMPITT EDNA DERBY ALBERTA DONOHUE CLYDE L. CLARK MARY DANIEL RUTH HUFTY ORVAL H. AUSTIN EVELYN BOSSE ZELLA CLARK HELEN DOLLY GEORGE S. HOLLOWELL JOHN BEERS, ' 28 ESTHER CHESIRE. ' 28 SALLY DURNO, ' 27 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DOROTHY ELLIS MARGARET JONES TRUTH LAMONT LOIS LUDEKINO JAMES D. MCDOWELL ETHEL MCROBERTS J u n I or s HELEN HENDERSON IVA JONES GRACE KAY BEULAH LANNING Sophomores KATHERINE DAKIN OLGA ERBE PLOY HEINRICK BARBARA KITTREDGE Freshmen Pledges DOROTHY GILLIS. ' 29 ANNE ROBBINS. ' 28 LAURA POTTER LEAH ROSE MARGARET SMITH GEORGE W. STEEP JOSEPHINE SPEZIA KATHERINE THIELEN VIRGINIA MCCAREON DOROTHEA STARBUCK DOROTHY SCOTT RUTH MEADE GENEVIEVE MADDEX BERTHA TIGOES MARY J. WHITE ELIZABETH WHITE LOUIS SHULMAN. ' 29 MARY SMITH. ' 28 FERNE SOPPE, ' 30 Barker, Tigges, Austin, Hollowell, Beers Kyna, Cohen, Chesire, Clampitt, Jones, Daniel, Lament Scott, Smith, Kittredge, Steep, Meade, Dodd, Maddex, Henderson Four Hundred Seventy-seven Newman Club OFFICERS .T. EMMETT MURPHY President MAX J. KANE Vice-President ELIZABETH DUNN Secretary JOHN D. FALVEY Treasurer MEMBERSHIP of the Newman Club consists of students enrolled in the university who are of Catholic faith. The membership numbers approx- imately two hundred and fifty. The club serves the purpose of provid- ing pleasant means by which students of one faith may become more closely ac- quainted with one another and form worthwhile friendships and associations. Meetings of the club 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. T Four Hundred Seventy-eight Women ' s Executive Council OFFICEKS ESTHER FULLEE President RAMONA EVANS Treasurer BtTTHHoSMEK SecreTary THE Women ' s Executive Council is one of the most significant student self- government groups on the campus. With the cooperation of the Dean of Women they make the rules on hours at which university women must be in their homes, week-end rulings, rules regarding living conditions of girls en- rolled in the university, and set the penalties for infringement of university rulings. The group acts as an advisory board to freshman girls, trying to aid them whenever possible. They try to act more in the capacity of a counsel than as a judicial board, whenever possible. Cobeen, Klein Cox, Long, Springer, Kane Gillis, Hosmer, Fuller, Evans, Wilson Four Hundred Seventy-nine Concordia Club OFFICERS RUSSELL PEDERSON President WILBUR E. CLAUSEN ...... Secretary and Treasurer CARL AHRENS MAE BLAUER HERBERT W. BLEICH BERT E. BOEHM ALFRED BRAUER WILLIAM E. CHRISTENSEN MARY CHRISTOFF HAROLD CLAASSEN WILBUR E. CLAUSEN EARL H. CONWAY CLABA DIEKMAN HERMAN H. DIEKMANN WALTER DREKMANN ELEANORS DIETRICHS OLGA ERBE EDWARD C. FESTER RUTH FRESE WALTER F. FRESE LAURA OAUQER ACTIVE MEMBERS KILMER B. HARBECK RAYMOND K. HERFDRTH MARY HEYEN EDWARD J. VON HOENE ESTHER HOPKA PAULA HORN HAROLD C. JENKINS ALFRED P. KEHLENBECK CAROLINE KIRVHHOFF LORENE KITZMANN BLANCHE KNOWLTON O. CLINTON KNOWLTON HERBERT E. KOEPKE ROBERT KUNAU MARTIN LANTOW MINNIE LINGREEN HARRIETT MAHNKE BERNHARDT MARTENS HELEN MEYER WALTER G. MEYER ELLIS V. MUELLER LELA OTTO GERTRUDE NEUENFELDT RUSSELL M. PEDERSON CARL H. PPEIFFER CLA.IR H. POST ELLA PUNDT EDNA RAHLF CARL W. REINKING MELVIN J. ROPE RAYMOND ROHWER RUSSELL I. RUBENBAUER LOUIS E. SAHN NORMA SCHLUETER RALPH L. STEPHAN ARTHUR C. TESSMAN ARNOLD W. TREPTOW GLADYS BERNSTRUF Diekman, Sahn, Stephan, Olson, Treptow, Rope, Pederson, Dietricks, Ahrams, Mahnke, Bethke Scheuter, Petgrlen, Jacobs, Rahlf, Koepke, Miller, Brauer, Meyer, Jenkins W. Diekman, C. Diekman, Kroll, Frese, Demmel, Freidrick, Bernstoff, Horn, W. Fresj, Tessman Four Hundred Eighty Filipin o Club OFFICERS PEDRO BASOOS President VICENTE R. AOBAYANI Vice-President CORNELIO O. LOPEZ Secretary MIGUEL E. SAMONTE Treasurer ESTELLA M. BOOT Adviser MEMBERS IN FACULTY ESTELLA BOOT GRADUATE MEMBERS I ' KDRO B. BASCOS KUFINO B. BIROSEL OUIRINO D. CARPIO BERNARDO F. BAQUIRAN VALERIANO M. ALMAZAN TORIBIO P. MARIANO ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MENA S. LARDIZABAL CORNELIO O. LOPEZ Juniors Sophomores VICENTE R. AGBAYANI Freshmen ADrjANO P. OCAMPO SANTIAGO 0. LAHAUO P1O S. MATA MIGUKL E. SAMONTE DEOSCO ' -O B. DIBIT CONRADO P. OCAMPO JUAN D. PACIPICAR C. Ocampo, Pacificar, Mata, Almazan, Mariano, Birosel Carpio, Baquiram, Lardizabal, A. Oeampo, Bibit Lopez, Samonte, Bascos, Boot, Agbayani, Labaro Four Hundred Eighty-one University of Iowa Dames ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Archer, Austin, Bishop, Briceland, Bunch, Frances, Griffith, Irwin, Kinnaman, Littlefield, Lee, Metfessel, aimer, Skein, Travis, Vogt, Ward, Whitman. ACTIVE MEMBEBS Babeock, Bain, Benfer, Bowser, Buckhart, Brown, Crawford, Cunningliam, Davies, DeVaus, Fleig, Forbes, Foster, Francis, Gait, Graham, Hackbarth, Hanson, Houser, Hicks, Itzen, Jones, Knepper, Knowlton, Lee, Leese, Lewis, Licklider, Lowry, MeAvoy, Morrison, Morrow, New- kirk, Nixon, Peasley, Pennington, Peterson, Pfeffer, Piercy, Piper, Potter, Prescott, Sawdey, Sehneidt, Schrampfer, Shutt, Silha, Tracksel, Trimbal], Turner, Vegars, Warden, Watts, Wheeler, Whisler, White, Winkel, Wierds, Whight, Tummel, Sunde, George, Kilzer, Christiansen, Greene, Van-Stienbergen, Carmechail Hartley, Clovis, Van Deusen, Bene, Leedham, Hissong, Stoy Campbell, Sorenson, Kohlhammer, Van Zvol, Post, Hogan, Hanson, Hughes Four Hundred Eighty-two Nurses Student Council OFFICEKS JANET ELAND President DOROTHY SEAMAN Vice-President MARGARET BROWN Secretary ANNA HANNISCH Treasurer MEMBE RS IN FACULTY HENRIETTA STEGEMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors SARAH FRAZIER LOIS OASSET ANNA HANNISCH MARGARET BROWN JANET ELAND BERNICE KENT DOROTHY SEAMAN Juniors PRANCES JOHNSON Freshmen ROBERTA NASH Stegeman, Johnson, Gasset Frazier, Hannisch, Eland, Brown, Kent Four Hundred Eighty-three Commerce Club OFFICERS THEODORE H. ASHFORD HARLAN C. STRONG . . ADELAIDE BALUFP . . EOT STIEGER . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer DALE ALLEN FRANK ANDERSON THEODORE ASHFORD ROTCE ATWOOD ADELAIDE BALUFF FRANK BARNARD LEO BAKRT HARVEY BEACH OOHN BEVING PAUL BICKFORD VICTOR BLESSING CECIL BOLSINGER KENNETH BRIDENSTINE LOIS BUHN PAUL BERRY WILLIAM BRISTOL FRED BUTLEE JOSEPH BETTAG GEORGE BROWN OTTO BITTAGE FRANK CARSON CLETUS CHIZEK EARL H. CONWAT BERYL COTTINGTON RAYMOND CRAIG GENEVA COLONY ROBERT CROZJER DONA VAN DAVIDSON CARL. DISTELHORST FLOYD DEAN DONALD ELDER JAMES ELLICKSON JAMES F. EVERSOLE LIGOURI T. FLATLET WILLIAM FOSTER E. LEE FULLER BERNARD A. FOWLER ELMER GABEL CHARLES GALIHER WILLIAM GAUNTTZ MERLE GRAVES CHARLES GRUSONIK ROBERT GULL HAROLD L. OERNDT GEORGE HALLIDAY MEMBERS PAUL HOUSER RUSSELL HOOKUM ALLAN HAJGHT RUBY HIRT REIN ' ZI W. JENNINGS DALE JONES ANN KIPUA HENRY KNERR CHARLES KNTJTSON WILLIAM KNOX ELIZABETH KRARUP LEON KRINGEL DOROTHY KANE DALE KIESAU MARTIN LANTOW WILLIAM LATTA DAVID LARGE GERTRUDE LUBCHANSKY ISABEL LUNDVALL ARTHUR LUTJENS KENNETH LYDDON THOMAS LOMAS MARY LETTS JOSEPH LINK HAROLD LANDSBERG RUTH MANLEY WILBUR MITCHELL ALICE MULRONEY JOHN E. MURPHY WILLIS MUSSER EDWARD MCNABB LAURISTON L. MILLER HELEN MOOTY MARY MICHAEL DANIEL MATTES WAYNE MCCORMACK DONALD C. McCALL NYLE MCCURDY ETHEL MCDONALD VERNON MCELROY HAROLD MCHUGH HAROLD NELSON WALTER NELSON ROY OLSON CLIFFORD R. OMUNDSON WILLIS C. PARKS FRANCES PAUGH JOSEPH PIPER GARRETT POPMA RAYMOND POWELL GORDON PHILLIPS JOHN ROLLER ROLLIN RYAN ETHEL RICHE LLOYD RESSLEB DAVID SCOFFIELD EVERETT SCOTT GEORGE SHOVE EVERETT SMITH FRANK STICKNEY HARLAN STRONG ROBERT V. SIBERT GALEN STARK SHELDON SPELLMAN SARAH SHULMAN KENNETH SENNEFF ROBERTA SANTEE JOHN STOCKTON GEORGE STRATHMAN MARY STRUB ROY F. STIEGER KENNETH SWENSON MILO TLUSTY D. OWEN THOMAS MARY UN ATH FIORY D. VEDOVA PHILLIP WALKER SAMUEL WHITING VINCENT WILLINGANZ DON E. WILKINS JESSE WESTWICK WAYNE WEST HAZEL WERTMAN HARRIET WILLIAMS MARION WARRIOR RUSSELL WESTMEYER EDWARD VALENTINE DOROTHY VAN HORN HAROLD SELLS Four Hundred Eighty-four v (UUI Pillar and Chapiter OFFICERS HAZEL WERTMAN President MARY STRUB Vice President ELIZABETH KRARUP Secretary-Treasurer wrum ADELAIDE BALLUFF ELIZABETH KRARUP ANN KYOIG MARY MICHAEL MARION CABLET GENEVA COLONY RUTH CORBIN OMA GRAVES RUBY HIRT NELLIE JONES MARY GALE LETTS A C T I V E H n M EMBERS Seniors FRANCES PAUGH THELMA PENNISTON ALBERTA ROGERS Juniors ISABEL LUNDVALL RUTH MANLEY LEAH MILLER HARRIET MONTGOMERY HELEN MOOTY ALICE MULRONEY GERTRUDE LUBCHANSKY MARY UNRATH DOROTHY VAN HORN HA ' ZEL WERTMAN ETHEL KIEKE SARA SHULMAN MARY STRUB BEVERLY TURNER ELIZABETH VERRY MARION WARRIOR HARRIET WILLIAMS Four Hundred Eighty-five Pi Epsilon Pi Founded at University of Nebraska Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Cockleburr Number of Chapetrs, 7 N. G. ALCOCK DEAN E. ADAMS THEODORE H. ASHFORD WILLIAM A. BOICE WAYNE B. CAWARD CLARENCE P. BURPEE WILBUR E. CLAUSEN PAUL FARNSWORTH LEE T. FLATLEY 3. VERNON ADDY, ' 29 MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. E. HOLCOMBE ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN D. FALVEY HUNTER Q. GUMP RALPH U. HENINGER FRANK H. KEMP JOHN P. MCCAMMON FOREST M. MALSTEAD GENE MATTESON GEORGE W. OLSON Pledges LORNE E. KENNEDY, ' 29 T. D. YODER J. DONALD PAREL WARREN PATTIE ROY P. POKTER FREDERIC SCHNELLER CLAIRE SCHAAPE MORRIS SKYLES ROBERT M. UNDERBILL RALPH P. YOUNG CARL W. REINKING, ' 29 Kemp, Malstead, Falvey, Young, Durfee, Schneller Caward, Gump, Parel, Olson, Clausen, Hupert, McCammon Underbill, Ashford, Boice, Hefningar, Farnsworth, Relnklng, Kennedy, Porter Four Hundred Eighty-six It I HI - i i P ?i OFFICERS HERMAN M. OLSON President CARL M. BECKER Vice-President EDWARD J. JOHNSON Recording Secretary PIER D. ALDERSHOF Corresponding Secretary WILLIAM A. STEWART Treasurer REV. C. G. FORT Pledge Master CHARLES BARKER Membership Com. Chairman PHI TATJ THETA, an organization of Methodist men students, was organ- ized at Ames in 1925. It now has four chapters, having been made national in 1926. The University of Iowa club was organized in the spring of 1927, after the Milwaukee conference, which was attended by some Methodist students from this school. While there, the principles and purposes of the fraternity were ex- plained to them. The local group had its foundation in the banding together of four men students, who held meetings regularly every week. The organization now numbers approximately thirty members. Application for membership in the national organization has been made, and the petition will be acted upon by the national council May 15. Installation of the local chapter as a member of the national organization will occur before the close of this semester. The purpose of the organization is the promotion of friendship among Meth- odist students on the campus and the development of the personality of the group members, which is promoted through discussion, the pledge school for new mem- bers, and talks by experts along scientific and religious lines. Four Hundred Eighty-seven Student Volunteers OFFICERS PIER n. ALDERSHOF President WATSON M. DAVIS Vice-President EVELYN HAWKINS Secretary-Treasurer PIER D. ALDERS HOF ELSIE BENDER WATSON M. DAVIS JOHN 0. DRAKE LUCILE GAASCH ACTIVE MEMBERS RUTH GANDRIA EVELYN HAWKINS DR. M. O. HARDY MARIE KLINE GLADYS MOORE FRED E. MURDOCH HELEN PHILLIPS WILLIAM H. PRESSNELL NELLE THOMAS RALPH VERPLOEG STUDENT VOLUNTEERS is a group of University students banded to- gether for the common purpose of preparing themselves for religious or mis- sionary work. Each Sunday afternoon an average of ten persons meet and discuss questions pertaining to their own interests, as well as those of national and international religious concern. The group is allied with the National Student Volunteer movement, which has succeeded in sending out more than 50,000 missionaries and religious workers during the last five years. The Volunteer movement was founded about twenty-five years ago by Robert T. Wilder, now general secretary of the organization, and two other ' students in Princeton University. Since that time it has had a phenomenal growth, until now there are groups in every state. These groups have tied themselves together in a state organization, which sponsors two state conferences during the year. The Iowa State fall council meeting was held at Buena Vista college, and the spring conference is scheduled to be held in Des Moines. Attention in the local volunteer group has centered during the spring on the National Quadrennial conference which will be held in Detroit during the Christ- mas vacation. The conference will include 3,000 students from the United States and Canada. 1 . Four Hundred Eighty-eight " II Saturday Lunch Club OFFICERS L.UCILE MORSCH President LEAH ROSE Corresponding Secretary RUTHE WHEELER Secretary CHARLES B. NELSON Treasurer MARGARET BLACKBURN CHARLES BURNS EXECUTIVE BOARD THOMAS G. COX FRANK R. EYERLY BARBARA MILLER HENRY L. WILSON THE Saturday Lunch Club was founded in 1925 by Professor John T. Fred- erick for the purpose of bringing creators and critics of art to meet with students informally. Professor Frederick, in his advanced classes, chose ten students to assist in the organization of the group, and that informal com- mittee organized and successfully carried the society through its first year. The club is an informal group that m ets for lunch and then has an informal talk afterwards. The speaker, while usually a writer, may be anyone the board thinks would be interesting to the student body. Robert Fcpst, Carl Sandburg, Sherwood Anderson, and Edwin Ford Piper were luminaries who proved particularly attractive to the group the first year. This last year, Badger Clark, Marjorie Allen Seifert, William McFee, Charles Finger, Oswald Garrison Villard, Jay G. Sigmund, Lorado Taft, and Carl Sand- burg have been on the program. While membership in the club is drawn primarily from university students, the organization is not officially connected in any way with the university. Professor Frederick and Professor Piper have been the faculty advisors since the club ' s organization. Four Hundred Eighty-nine Four Hundred Ninety 4 In Mcmoriam Name we will honor, thy glory revere, Till the stars in the heavens grow cold. ' ' EUGENE M. CARLSON JOHN E. DOORNINK CHARLES W. GRAY CHARLES C. NUTTING WILLIAM 0. EAYMOND F. CRAIG LOMAS CHARLES H. WELLER MARION SEASHORE HOWARD SHEAKLEY Four Hundred Ninety-one Index A BETHANY CIRCLE 475 BLACKBURN, JAMES 228 A.F.I. 48 BOYLES, XAVIER P. 272 ACACIA 236-237 BREENE, DEAN F. F. 26 ACTIVITIES 149 BRESNAHAN, GEORGE T. 243 ADAMS, MEARLE 287 BRICELAND, HAROLD E. 247 ADDY, J. VERNON 266 BRODERS, EMIL H. 291 ALPHA CHI OMEOA 392-393 BROOKINS, CHARLES B. 246 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 428 BROWN, RICHARD M. 258 ALPHA DELTA Pi 394-395 BUNKER, HARRY S. 169 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA 445 BURGE, DEAN ADELAIDE L. 23 ALPHA KAPPA Psi 429 BYKKS. ( ' LAKE T. 257 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA 459 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 338-339 C ALPHA Xi DELTA 396-397 CARLSON, ALBERT W. 437 ANDERSON, C. BESSEMER 176 CARROLL, JAMES E. 228 ANDERSON, GEORGE B. 170, 227 CARROLL, Louis F. 50 APPLIED SCIENCE, COLLEGE OP 27 CARTER, MIJRLIN 300 ARMBRUSTER, DAVID J. 217 CERCLE FRANCAIS 477 ARMIL, PAUL W . 2.- 9 ClI. TTERTON, R. BRUCE 257 ARMSTRONG, Ross O. 2B8 CHEER LEADERS 470 A.S. OP A.S. 437 CHI DELTA Psi 346 347 ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY 223 CHI OMEGA 398-399 ATHLETIC COUNCIL 248 CHI KAPPA Pi 348-349 CHILD WELFARE 38 B CHIZEK, CLETUS F. 177 BAND 184 CLAPP, DR. P. G. 32 BANNISTER, DWIOHT M. 226 CLASSICAL CLUB 469 BARRY, JUSTIN M. 242 COLE, HELEN , 55 BASEBALL 283 COMMERCE, COLLEGE or 30 BASEBALL SQUAD, VARSITY 284 COMMERCE CLASSES 145-1TC BASEBALL, FRESHMAN 285 COMMERCE MART 238 BASKETBALL 261-268 CONCOFDIACLUB 480 BEARDSLEY, JOKN D. 288 CONTINUO 465 BEATTIE. JEAN 55 CORBIN, DAVID 288 BEATTY ERNEST J. 27,274 CRAIG ' s WIPE 205 BEERS, LESLIE 296 CROSS COUNTRY 301-303 BELLAMY, JAMES 228229 CUHEL, FRANK J. 256, 273 BEMAN, EAKLE E. 24 D BENESH, WESLEY, L. 29 DAILY IOWAN 172-173 BERNE, CLARENCE J. 49 DAMES, UNIVERSITY OP IOWA 482 BERRY, W. JAMES 49 DAUBER, RAY 272 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 461 DEAN, DEAN L. W. 25 BETA PHI SIGMA 453 DEBATING 227-230 BETA Psi 342-343 DELTA CHI 350-351 BETA THETA Pi 1 344-345 DELTA DELTA DELTA 400-401 Four Hundred Ninety-two 28 SI M ' 3 " UHS m c HilB 38 V cX Index Four Hundred Ninety-three DELTA GAMMA 402-403 GERDES, ERNEST 175 DELTA SIGMA DELTA 433 GIBBS, GERALD 292 DELTA SIGMA Pi 430 GLEE CLUB, MEN ' s 191 DELTA SIGMA RHO 162 GLEE CLUB, WOMEN ' s 192 DELTA TAU DELTA 352-353 GOLF 297 DELTA THETA PHI 441 GRADUATE COLLEGE 34 DELTA ZETA 404-405 GRIMM, LLOYD O. 258 DELTA UPSILON 354-355 GYM 295 DENTAL PANHELLENIC 432 DENTISTRY, COLLEGE OP 26 H DENTISTRY CLASSES 135-138 HAMIL, JAMES K. 27 DlSTLEHORST, CARL F. DWYER, PAUL M. 30 50 HAMLIN GARLAND HAM MILL, Gov. JOHN 220 42 HANSON, WALTER I. 52 E HARRISON, GENE 319 EDUCATION, COLLEGE OP 33 HARRISON, LAWRENCE 267 PIDWARDS, FRANK W. 437 HAWKEYE 170-171 ELLIOTT, WALLACE A. 278 HAWLEY, SUSAN 319 ENGINEERING CLASSES 134-139 HKISERMAN, JOHN E. 289 ERODELPHIAN 219 HELL BENT FER HEAVEN 201 ETA SIGMA PHI 451 HERNDON, CONSTANCE 321 EVANS, BAMONA 320 HF.SPERIA 224 EVERINGHAM, JOHN 280 HINES, DON 28, 250 EXTENSION DIVISION 36 HOBEN, GERALD M. 286 EYERLY, FRANK B. 174 HOGAN, RALPH H. 264 F HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 476 FENCING 304 HOOVER, HERBERT C. 44 FILIPINO CLUB 481 HOUGH, EMERSON 47 FLANNAGAN, JAMES 246 HOWARD, MICHAEL 246 FLETCHER, HOWARD B. 181 HUNN, LEONARD 275, 301 FLICKINGER, ROGER B. 25 FLYNN, EDWARD J. FOLWELL, JOHN W. 286 51, 275 IN THE NEXT BOOM INGWERSON, BURTON A. 200 241 FOOTBALL FORENSIC COUNCIL, MEN ' s FORENSIC COUNCIL, WOMEN ' s 249-258 210 211 INTERPROFESSIONAL SORORITY COUNCIL INTRA-MURAL SPORTS 454 326 FOSTER, PHILIP D. 51 IOWA LIFE 149 166 FRESHMAN PANHELLENIC FRESHMAN PARTY FRIVOL 388 235 174-175 IOWA LITERARY MAGAZINE 178 IOWA MEN ' s PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 234 IRVING INSTITUTE 214-215 G J GAFFNEY, MERRILL S. 24 JANSE, ELIZABETH 322 GAMBLE, ELEANOR 56 JANSS, PETER W. 48 GAMBLE, WILLIAM 292 JESSEN, ERNEST B. 260 GAMMA ETA GAMMA 442 JESSUP, PRESIDENT W. A. 20 GAMMA PHI BETA L 406-407 JONES, DEAN H. C. 28 1 f==U Index t JONES, J. DAVID 26 MARQUIS, FRED M. 278 JOURNAL OP BUSINESS 177 MARTIN, PHYLLIS 57 JOURNALISM CLASSES 147 MARTIN, THOMAS H. 246 JOURNALISM, SCHOOL OF 31 MAU, CECIL 279 JUNIOR PROM 233 MEDICINE, COLLEGE OF 25 MEDICINE CLASSES 142-144 K MEN ' s PANHELLENIC 335 KAISER, JOHN B. 40 MERTON OF THE MOVIES 198 KANE, DOROTHY 56 MILITARY BALL 236 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 408-409 MILITARY DEPARTMENT 180-188 KAPPA DELTA 410-411 MILLER, BURTON 228 KAPPA ETA KAPPA 436 MINOR SPORTS 293 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 412-413 MORSCH, LUCILE 57, 178 KAPPA PHI 474 MORTAR BOARD 54 KAPPA SIGMA 256-357 MUMMA, COL. M. C. 180 KAY, DEAN GEORGE F. 24,39 MUNGER, GRACE 317 KENNETT, CHARLES F. 247 Music, SCHOOL OF 32 KILLIBREW, ROBERT H. 298 MYERS, WALDO C. 437 KING, FREDERICK W. 229 KIRCHNER, JOHN B. 304 N KLINE, F. LEE 27 NELSON, EMERSON W. 252, 277 KOOP, THEODORE F. 230 N BUM AN, HENRY N. 229 KUNZMAN, BYRON G. 27 NEWMAN CLUB 478 KUTSCH, NICHOLAS A. 253 NOE, CARL A. 25, 295 Nu SIGMA Nu 446 L Nu SIGMA PHI 447 LANGDON, HERSCHEL G. 230 NURSING, SCHOOL OF 35 LAPP, VERNON W. 281 NUTTING, CHARLES B. 227 LAUER, DR. E. H. 36 LAW, COLLEGE OF 28 o LAW CLASSES 128-130 OCTAVE THANET 222 LAWSON, FRED W. 268 OLSON, FORREST C. 253 LEWIS, CARLTON H. 176 O ' NEAL, CHARLES E. 259 LIBERAL ARTS, COLLEGE OF 24 ORDER OF ARTUS 460 LIBRARY, UNIVERSITY 40 ORDER OF THE COIF 458 LlCHTENSTEIN, VERNON E. 178 ORATORICAL CONTESTS 226 LUTZ, JAMES 294 ORCHESTRA 193 OSGOOD, JOHN L. 26 McCoNNELL, CHARLES H. 52, 265 P McGtriRE, DONALD A. 31 PACKER, DEAN P. C. 33,37 MCNABB, EDWARD F. 287 PAREL, DONALD 24 MALONEY, MYRON W. 26 PATIENCE (OPERA) 194 MANN, BAY R. 276 PEARSON, DAVID C. 178 MANN, WILLIAM M. 282 PHARMACY, COLLEGE OF 29 MAN ' a JOB 199 PHARMACY CLASSES 139-141 MARCHI, BRUNO G. 247 PHELPS, LOWELL D. 875 Four Hundred Ninety-four n ft 33.) . ffi S3 5J,I?8 N IH . n ' m Wl (3S 19J H IN n i 1S-U1 Index PHI ALPHA DELTA PHI BETA DELTA PHI BETA KAPPA PHI BETA Pi PHI CHI 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 PHI KAPPA EHO PHI LAMBDA UPSILON PmMu PHI OMEGA Pi PHI RHO SIGMA PHILLIPS, DEAN C. A. PHILLIPS, GORDON C. PHILOMATHEAN PHYSICAL EDUCATION, WOMEN ' s Pi BETA PHI PICA BALL Pi LAMBDA THETA POLLOCK, C. WENDELL PRESTON, PAUL H. PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES PRUNTY, EVA MAE Psi OMEGA PUBLICATIONS PURPLE MASK PUTNAM, MAX Q QUADRANGLE ASSOCIATION R RAHSKOPF, HORACE G. REED, G. MARVIN RELIGION, SCHOOL or RHO CHI RHOTERIAN RICE, HARRY C. RICHARDSON, BERNICE RIENOW, DEAN R. E. 444 358-359 456 449 450 452 212 443 360-361 431 362-363 364-365 366-367 368-369 370-371 467 414-415 416-417 448 30 267 216 324 418-419 237 463 29 24 427 58 434 167 468 230 471 227 29 39 464 217 53, 254 316 22 ROBERTS, ORTHEL T. ROBINSON, EDWARD ROEDEL, ALFRED E. ROMANTIC AGE ROSE, LEAH ROWAN, DR. C. J. s SAHS, LORENZ W. SARGENT, FRED W. SAUNDERS, DON F. SCABBARD AND BLADE SCHMIDT, MARVIN M. SEALS CLUB SEASHORE, DEAN C. E. SENIOR HOP SHEELER, IVAN H. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA CHI SIGMA DELTA CHI SIGMA DELTA PHI SIGMA Nu SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA Pi SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA Xi SKELLEY, LEYLAND SMITH, PAUL E. So THIS Is LONDON SOPHOMORE COTILLION SORENSON, ElNER I. SORORITIES SPEERS, MAURICE G. STEGEMAN, A. M. STEGMAN, OTTO S. STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT PUBLICATIONS SUMMER SCHOOL SWENSON, W. THEODORE SWIMMING, VARSITY SWIMMING, FRESHMAN T TAMISIEA, RUTH TEETERS, DEAN W. J. TENNIS TERRY, HERBERT H. 274 228-229 229 202 58 46 290 45 31 186 260 327 34 232 25 374-375 376-377 439 213 378-379 380-381 382-383 420-421 457 255 252 204 234 280 389 279, 302 25 290 466 169 37 273 298 299 54 29 294 289 Four Hundred Ninety-five Indi TESSMAN, ARTHUR C. THETA EPSILON THETA PHI ALPHA THETA SIGMA PHI THETA TAU THETA Xi THOMAS, D. OWEN TILTON, ELVIN 3. TOWNE, WILSON W. TRACK TRIANGLE TRIANGLE TURBET, GEORGE L. TWOGOOD, FOREST F. u UNIVERSITY PLAYERS UNIVERSITY SOCIAL COMMITTEE V VAN DEUSEN, GEORGE L. VAN OOSTERHOUT, CORNELIA VAN VECHTEN, CARL VOLTMER, CARL D. VON HOENE, EDWARD 30 W 472 W.A.A. 325 422-423 WALLING, A. MARK 26 440 WATER POLO 306 438 WEBBER, FRED M. 226, 228 384-385 WEBBER, JOHN F. 173 277 WEISE, F. EOE 171 53, 172 WELLER, DR. CHARLES H. 31 291 WHITBY 221 269-274 WILCOX, FRANCIS L. 266 386-387 WILLIAMS, DEAN C. C. 27 286-387 WILLIAMS, CHARLES W. 281 299 WILSON, DOROTHY 59 264 WILSON, EUSSELL 31 WOMEN ' s EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 479 WOMEN ' S PANHELLENIC 390-391 196 WRESTLING 296 239 WRIGHT, EAYMOND H. 28 X Xi Psi PHI 386-387 265 Y 59 Y.M.C.A. 190 43 YEGGE, JOHN P. 256 255 YOUNGEST, THE 203 28 z A CtA A OR A.v Hundred Ninety-six


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

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

1925

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

1927

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.