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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 506

 

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 506 of the 1930 volume:

Se iccl COPYRIGHT BERN ETTA E.KUNAU EDITOR FRANCIS O WILCOX BUS, MGR 1C BOB A W K E UNIVERSITY OF IOWA %HOj yj f 3 O T I B TJ T E THE BUILDERS. JWHC HAVE MADE THI UNIVERSITY THE. INSPIRATION OF THE SCHOLAR, THE LIGHTING GROUND OE HON- ORABLE SPORT MEN, THE TRAINING CENTER OE LEADER HIR AND ERVICE, THE 193C HAWKEYE RAY TRIBUTE ..... WITH EACH YEAR OE UN ELEI H AND EARNEST EEEORT BY THESE LOYAL BUILDER THE IDEA L OE A DEMOCRACY AND THE CONCERT OE A GREATER UNIVERSITY HAVE ADVANCED IDE BY IDE AND BROUGHT NEARER TO US A NOBLER IOWA IN RECOGNITION OE THE E MEN AND WOMEN WHO HAVE IDEALIZED IOWA AND HAVE THEIR HORE AND DREAM COME TRUE. WE RC RECTEULLY DEDICATE THIS OUR 193C HAWKEYE. HE O C PAINT AN ADE- QUATE PICTURE CE THE PRESENT HAPPINESS AND CPPCRTUNITIES ECUND IN UNIVERSITY LIEE AT ICWA A PRESENT ERECTED UPCN THE EIRM ECUNDA- TICNS CE THE PAST, IS THE AIM CETHE 193C HAWKETE. THE PAST TEAR HAS SET SIGNIFICANT MILESTCNES CE ATTAINMENT IN MANY DEPARTMENTS. WE EACE THE EUTURE WITH JCT, BE- LIEVING THAT THIS BCCr WILL GIVE PLEASURE IN THE TEARS THAT LIE AHEAD. WITH ITS ERIENDLT EACES AND CAMPUS MEM- CRIES, IT WILL SERVE AS A MEASURE CE EUTURC ACHIEVEMENT. IT WILL GIVE US PRIDE IN ICWA, A PART CE WHICH WE ARC AND EVER SHALL BE. D C O N T IE N 1C ADMIN I S 1C RAT I O C 1 A E A ACT I VI 1C IE. IOWA 1LI1IFE AT HUB TICS ORGANIZATIONS Tf I Tf TTT Tfr " O A n i ni J 1 |N DCMAIN CE PCWEP AND COULD NCT CPE WITH THE POWER WHICH IOWA WIELDS OVER HEK SUCJECTS- THE POWER OF LOVE, KEVEPENCE AND LN- DEPSTANDINC. m V " .jdiiiilllil ' " ' 11 " 1 m v ,tvi A li A Al 1 i i Al A i A 1 iA Alii iii All ii iii lAilii lilllA All A iit AA A! Ali J A A A i JA A A A A A AJ A AAlAl A A Ai A 4 AlAA AlAiiJA A J m V L_ m V 1 miiilllnilllli.Uiliiil.iiltiiJiiiiilmiiiiiillliJ in I m V " J y V 37 AD] ADMIN I S T RAT I O Seventeen I I The Dean of Women ADELAIDE L. BTOGE Dean IT IS the aim of the office of the Dean of Women to use all points of contact possible with the young women of the campus in order to further the development of character and highest type of womanhood. The scholarship standards with the earnest endeavor to put forth honest effort in the required tasks of the school room are stressed. " When difficulties arise through lack of ability or adjust- ment, the student is guided in making plans according to her ability. Her obligation in business relation- ships with the University and with the town is clearly set forth. In the housing of women students in the dormitories, group houses, and private homes conditions are sought which will provide comfortable living quarters and an atmosphere conducive to study with associations under proper chaperonage. Assistance is offered to those who are handicapped by ill health or financial difficulties in order to provide a means for the best possible accomplishment under adverse circumstances. Through all the complicated detail in the mechanical routine of reports of all kinds the ideal character development is kept in mind by the Dean of Women and her assistants and participation in worth-while extra-cur- ricular activities on the campus is encouraged. This phase of life is considered more important than the program of health and scholarship and social activity. The greatest service that can be rendered by this office to the University is to clear away the hindrances in order to aid and stimulate growth of those character- istics which contribute to the development of a well-rounded womanhood. Eighteen a . ifta Mttrf ijpl WK5IIM3K ' ' Ml HUB III I V Deem o Men ROBERT E. RIENOW Dean i FNCE the enrollment at the University of Iowa is much greater than in former years and the educational processes are carried on with a lower cost, many new problems have arisen to place mphasis on the direct needs of the individual student. The students should be guided wisely and all instruc- :ion should fit their particular needs, so, standing )etween the University and the private individual is ;he Dean of Men with the responsibility of the co or- Hnation of the interests of each on his hands. Dean Rienow fulfills the situation with a twofold policy. First, he is of the opinion that the office of the Dean of Men should be a service station to the needs and wants of all the university men. There are numerous problems and adjust- ments of school life which happen every day. These are systematically and sym- pathetically handled through the Dean ' s office. The concept of this function of the Dean ' s office is that it shall eliminate friction and misunderstanding and work to increase the efficiency of the whole university system. The second phase of Dean Rienow ' s policy is an idea which he has developed since taking over this administration at the University of Iowa. He believes that the present system of discipline under which the faculty makes and enforces an arbitrary set of rules is entirely outworn. He also believes that its place can be taken over by a system of student government under advisory faculty control. Such a system would necessitate a student body consciousness that would create its own tenants of behavior and assume the authority and the responsibility. In Nineteen ' . f , ' GEORGE F. KAY Dean c The College of Liberal Arts " HE College of Liberal Arts is the oldest of all of the colleges of the University of Iowa campus. It is " the center from which the other colleges have sprung and around which they have been developed. " It serves the purpose of of- fering a firm and concrete foundation for creative work in the other colleges and schools on the campus. The college includes, at the present, three schools, namely, the School of Journalism; the School of Music ; and the School of Religion. There are also twenty-three departments, all of which give courses not alone to undergraduate but to graduate students. The four types of courses which are organized within the college are : the Standard Course ; the Special Courses ; the Combined Courses ; and the Semi-Pro- fessional Courses. The students are able to select their work so as to obtain a broad education and to secure a basis for a professional training. The college affords a cultivation of the students in their ideals of a general culture and for them to acquire a knowledge of a direct service in a chosen field. In the year 1927-1928 the registration in the Liberal Arts college exceeded 5,500 students. The instructional staff, including assistants, comprises more than 400 persons. The College is planning continually, in its curricular activities, to meet the needs of the individual students. The hope of the faculty is that the young men and women of today may be so educated that when they graduate they will enter their life work well-trained and imbued with the spirit of service. - a i n ' - JOHN FALVEY VIRGIL DAVID ORAN H. PAPE HAROLD J. SAKS Twenty f II I Bill, 1 I E ! I! c i . i r I HENRY S. HOUOHTON Dean T ?e College of Medicine WITH the autumn session of 1928-29 the College of Medicine entered a new phase in its development. A group of recently constructed buildings, carefully designed to bring together into a harmonious and effective unit the various divisions of the college, has provided a phy- sical equipment of unusual beauty and usefulness. It seems particularly appropriate to formulate objectives for future work, in the light of the long and honorable history which has preceded the present stage of the existence of the College. In summarizing the situation as it now stands it may be said that the College has under instruction four hundred sixty -one students of medicine, two hundred fourteen students of nursing, and five hundred eighty-five students of other colleges enrolled for courses offered in the College of Medicine. This registration involves a task in education to which the faculty is seriously addressing itself. The aim of the college, educationally, is to produce from carefully chosen young men and women of Iowa, the high type of leadership in the field of medicine, and in service of the commonwealth for which this college was designed by those who laid its broad foundation. Closely associated with the task of teaching is that of healing: the new General Hospital which provides a total of approximately a thousand beds will be devoted to the medical care of the people of Iowa, principally those who are unable to pay for private professional service. While some accommodations for pay patients are available competition with practicing physicians is avoided. Twenty-one . 1 Utti! li T je College of Dentistry G FRANK T. BREENE Dean ' HE College of Dentistry is second to none in its facilities for instruction. It is a member of the American Association of Dental Schools and is on the list of the National Association of Dental Examiners. Its diploma is recognized by law in every state in the Union and in every foreign country where an American diploma confers legal rights. The College forms an integral part of the University, a connection which offers its students all the advantages, privileges, and social fellowships of the student body as a whole. The faculty of the College of Dentistry is composed for the most part of resident professors. The courses consist of one year ' s study in liberal arts and four years of study of medical fundamentals and technical work, leading to a degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery (D.D.S.). It is designed to cover thoroughly the theory and practice of dentistry and is under the direction of both dental and medical faculties. After the student has mastered the theory and has acquired skill in the technique of the prosthetic and operative laboratories, he is ready to enter the infirmary and work with patients. The advantages of specialization are emphasized. Attention of the ambitious student is called to possibilities of such special fields as Radiography, Diagnosis, Oral Surgery, Anaethesia, Orthodontia. The equipment of the infirmary is exceptional and 5,000 patients with 22,00 cases offer abundant clinical material, insuring that the graduating senior will have had much varied practical work. I EARL G. RENNIE JULIUS B. OSHER OLIVER K. WILSON WARREN E. STREED Twenty-fuio . " " Vim. : The College of Engineering CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS Dean f|p ' HE aim of the College of Engineering is to I prepare young men to enter the profession of III engineering and to contribute to the advance- ment of the science of engineering. The two aspects of the practice of engineering are professional and mechanical skill. The former is scientific and economic while the latter tends more to the skilled trades. Like the colleges of Law, Medi- cine, Commerce, Education and other professional colleges with which it is associated, the College of Engineering aims at professional education rather than mechanical skill. The college contributes to the science of engineering through its researches and the writings of its faculty. Two of the best known books on railroad engineer- ing were written by members of the Iowa faculty ; and other contributions cover a wide range such as public utilities, masonry structures, astronomy, pumping, structures and surveying. Recent improvements in the facilities of the college include a new hydraulics laboratory, the new power laboratory in the heating plant, a new meter laboratory in electrical engineering and a large capacity test- ing machine in the materials laboratory, which renders this laboratory unsur- passed west of the Mississippi. With these has come an increased registration. The revised curriculum, in addition to the regular courses in civil, electrical, mechanical, and chemical engineering, includes courses in commercial engineer- ing, public utilities, areonautics, city planning, and industrial engineering. The College, situated at the center of the industrial half of Iowa, will continue to grow. HAYSE H. BLACK FOKD LOVFLAND RAMON T, JESSEN THEOPORE B. MACDQUGAL Twenty-three rjae 3 PERCY BORDWELL Acting Dean The College of Law c ' HE Law School was organized at the Univer- sity of Iowa in December, 1865. It was founded by Judges Wright and Cole of the Iowa Supreme Court. Before the first year had closed there was added to the faculty William G. Hammond, best known by his later title of Chancellor. In 1868 the school was moved to Iowa City and be- came the law department of the State University. Chancellor Hammond became one of the foremost legal scholars of his time and with Judge Wright was active in the early work of the American Bar Association of which Judge Wright was the tenth president. Forever linked with the name of Chancellor Hammond will be that of his successor and former pupil, Emlin McClain, who, after a long service as chancellor, served two terms on the Supreme Court bench and then served the school the last year of his life, 1914-lf), as dean. The primary purpose of the law school is to train students so that they will be given the right start towards the highest in service and honor that the legal profession affords. Whatever may have been true in the past the man who waits to get his law until he is admitted to the bar is not now likely to become much of a lawyer. A purpose secondary only to that of the training of students is scholarly productivity. With our forty-eight states each with a law of its own, ihe law is chaotic and only great labor on the part of law faculties will bring order. A third purpose of the law school is cooperation with the Bench and Bar in the. solution of many other legal problems that confront the profession. fc d FKA.NCIS J. MACLAUOHLIN F. ROE WIKSE EMERSON W, NELSON Twenty-four fr- ill i. y ii krito . G T ?e College of Pharmacy -HE College of Pharmacy of the State Univer- sity was established in 1885 through the efforts of George II. Schaffer of Port iladi- WILBUR J. TEETERS Dean on and J. II. Harrison. Commissioners of Pharmacy. Tlie college has always cooperated with the druggists of Iowa in advancing pharmaceutical education. Students are given practical work under careful supervision of a registered pharmacist. This feature of the college is distinctive as well as the drug service station which supplies drugs for all the university. The garden of medicinal plants of approximately two acres grows specimens for class demonstration and commercial use. Pharmacy is a profession protected by law. This is not for the purpose of granting special privileges to pharmacists, hut to safeguard the public health. The responsibility, therefore, of the College of Pharmacy of the State University of Iowa is to furnish clerks, proprietors and specialists in specific lines not only qualified educationally but both men and women of the highest type, so that the ideals of the profession will be upheld. Pharmacy is in a large measure applied chemistry, so that it was but natural that the pharmacy college should be housed in a unit of the chemistry building. The entrance and graduation requirements of the College of Pharmacy are as high as those of any college in the United States, and its equipment is surpassed by none. It holds membership in the American conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties whose object is to promote the interest of pharmaceutical education. EVERETTE McARTHUR EDSKO G. KLIEN FI.OYD BARBER Twenty-five 1 1 in The College of Commerce C CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Dean " II E College of Commerce of the University of Iowa was established in 1921. Its rapid development in both student body and faculty has been such that it now ranks as one of the three or four largest colleges on the I ' Diversity of Iowa campus. This development has taken place despite the requirement that commerce students com- plete two years ' work in the school of Liberal Arts before they enter upon a professional training period of the same length. The growth in numbers is exceeded in importance by the expansion and en- richment of the curriculum and improvement in methods of instruction. The Bureau of Business Research, established in 1926, besides contributing directly to the solution of some of the most pressing business and economic problems of the state, has lent reality and practical effectiveness to the instruction of the school. With its increasing growth in numbers and improvement in methods and facilities there has been corresponding advance in the " spirit " of the student body. Esprit de corp and whole-hearted cooperative action are notable factors among both the students and the faculty members of the school. The fundamental purpose of the college is to train broadly for a concrete business. It is being realized with greater and greater fullness and at the same time the student does not lose sight of non-pecuniary values. HUGO F. OSTBKRCi WILBUR E. CLAUSEN Twenty-six r ttr; t r . The Graduate College CARL E. SEASHORE Dean 1 OT ALL students are satisfied with a mere Bachelor of Arts degree, therefore many of the more earnest enroll in the Graduate College. The development of the graduate college at the State University of Iowa has afforded a graduate study which is now a proper preparation for all higher walks of life. It makes teaching a professior as well as brings science into medicine and specialist. 1 - in every field of activity. It broadens the specialized professions. It strengthens the pulpit. It organizes industry. It lays the foundation for invention and commercial production. It makes a definite knowledge of human society the basis of our government and of our public administration. It guides us in the development of the natural re- sources of our state and community. It enriches literature and makes for an in- creasing interest of a reading public. It furnishes the highest opportunities for a liberal culture and the advancement of science for service to the nation. The Graduate College at the University of Iowa is only twenty-eight years old. Yet it has grown so rapidly in the last year that one-fifth of the students on the campus were graduate college students, and it is fair to predict that if the present tendencies continue to advance that fifteen years from now there will be. as many graduate students as undergraduate students on this campus. During the past year (1927-1928) the Graduate College conferred 218 master ' s degrees and sixty-two doctorates. There are a considerable number of post -doctorate stu- dents on the campus and the desire of the students for creative work is marked. Twenty-seven i a BBBBBRBB The College of Education C PAUL 0. PAf-KER Dean " HE purpose of the College of Education is to correlate the forces of the University whicl contribute professionally to the preparation of educational leaders in high schools, normal schools, colleges, supervisorships, principalships, and city superintendencies. The college sets for itself three tasks: first, the thorough training of high school teachers; second, the thorough training of all types of supervisory and administrative officers; and third, fhe provision of courses in the various fields of educa- tion and opportunities for research. It caters to .students whose major interest lies in the instruction of the nation ' s youth. It has made much progress in the advancement of learning and has largely contributed to research for improved methods of teaching. During the last several years the College of Education has made notable progress in the advancement of teaching, and the number of certificates granted has increased annually. The Elementary and University High Schools as im- portant additions to the College of Education, provide practical teaching experi- ence in the research work of this department. Here the students gain practical experience in teaching as a part of their university work. A very competent in- structional staff is maintained to supervise the young educators. The education courses offered deal with the future. They prepare students for participation in society ' s great effort to improve itself, and to share in the hopes of the nation by directing the enthusiasms of its youth. 1!! H Si II Twenty-eight i rr The School of Journalism PEt ' IAL education for journalism benefits both society and the individual newspaper worker. For the good of society, the best pos- sible training should be given those who are to control the press ; and from the point of view of the individual journalist, a college education is necessary to success in this modern age of stern competition. The aim of the School of Journalism at the Uni- versity of Iowa is to produce newspaper workers who, FRANK L. MOTT after they have been disciplined in the liberal arts. Director have been trained in both theory and practice of their profession. Thus, class work under experienced newspaper men is supplemented by extensive work on our student publications including: The Daily lowan, The Hawkeye, annual year- book; The Transit, Engineers ' publication; Journal of Business, Commerce magazine ; Hawk Wings, Iowa literary magazine ; and Frivol, Iowa humorous magazine. In this way, graduates of the school have actual newspaper experience as well as a liberal education. Increasing attention is being given to work in advertising and in the business of publishing. The journalism building is the scene of a happy and busy cooperative group in which Student Publications, Incorporated, the staff of the school of journalism, and the student body work together effectively. Clicking typewriters, ringing telephones, the steady beat of the Associated Press telegraph-writers mingle with the conversation and laughter of passing classes; the sound of the presses is an accompaniment to lectures in the classrooms. Theory and practice go hand in hand. x Hi GORDON G. GAUSS LOLA MOELLER LORIMEB J. GlLJE Tii-t ' iti -nine i n The School of Music C PHILLIP GREELEY CLAPP Director HE School of Music is administered as a department in the College of Liheral Arts and the Graduate College. The University of Iowa is one of the pioneers in granting full aca- demic recognition to music. Music may not only be studied professionally, with teaching or public performance as the objective, but may be counted as an elective by any candidate for the degrees of B.A., B.S., or B.Mus., and be offered as either the major or minor subject for the degrees of M.A. and Ph.D. The curriculum comprises elementary and advanced instruction in all branches of musical theory, composition, voice, piano, violin, a.nd ' cello, with teaching methods and practice teaching. In addition the school directs a chorus and orchestra ; and, through the cooperation of the department of Military Science and Tactics, students have access to instruction in wind instruments and to mem- bership in the University Band, which is considered by critics as one of the best bands in the Big Ten. Close relationship with the curriculum and laboratories of the Department of Psychology assures students of unusual opportunities in the field of musical psychology. Similar close relationships with the College of Education and its Observation School provide excellent facilities for the study of pedagogical methods and practice teaching. Other departments which offer courses designed specially to serve students of music are the departments of Physics, Speech, and Philosophy. The school has organized an annual High School Music Festival. 1 Thirty 111 The School of Nursing BLANCHE L. COBDER Director " HE School of Nursing at the University of Iowa is conducted in connection with the College of Medicine, and is designed to provide thorough instruction for those desiring to enter the profession of nursing. It was organized and added to the curriculum of the university in 1898 when a two year ' s course was given. Only seven students were enrolled at that time, whereas the present enrollment is three hundred fifteen. Evident- ly not enough knowledge could be absorbed in so short a time, for in 1902 the course was lengthened to three years in accordance with the increasing standards of the profession. Departments and services of unusually variant character made it possible for the student to obtain instruction in all specialties. For those who wanted the cultural as well as the practical subjects, a five year course was formed in 1920 which consisted of a combined course of Liberal Arts and Nursing leading to a Bachelor of Science degree and the certificate of a Graduate Nurse. The first three years consisted of work in the College of Liberal Arts and the last two in hospital training and theoretical work in nursing subjects. It is becoming more and more apparent that the efficiently qualified nurse is essential in our social scheme. With the unlimited opportunities offered by the medical unit, adequate preparation is given for almost any of the careers available to the well qualified nurse, although her degree is earned only after years of intensive study, practice, and real hardships. There is a rising demand for nurses for research work. Thirty -one L T r. ' n The School of Religion M. WILLARD LAMPE Director ELIGION has ever been a vital element in the conduct of human civilization. The in- stitutions of religion everywhere are playing: an active part in the life of the world today. The rreat majority of students come to our universities from homes of high religious ideals and culture. To provide opportunities, therefore, for the study of religion and for the enrichment of the religious life is the fitting function of the School of Religion in in the University of Iowa. The school of religion has been in existence for the past two years. Catholics, Jews, and Protestants are enrolled in classes. Eight denominations of Protestants arc included in the groups. Each class officially participates in the support of ihe school and each maintains a professor. All courses are open to all students regard- less of their religious faith. About one hundred students are enrolled. It is the purpose of this school to maintain the highest academic standards of the students, and not to overlap excellent courses of religious value offered by other departments of the university. The sincere aim and intention is to offer instruc- tion of religious significance and to provide a religious background for university students. The school is interested in a full program of religious education. It is as much interested in the wholesome practice of religion as in the scientific study of it. Special attention has been given to make the students feel interest and respect in other creeds and to make them open minded. Plans for the future contemplate an increasingly helpful relationship to the campus religious organizations. Thirty-two Mtnfe The Extension Division EDWAKD H. LAUER Director THE University of Iowa Extension Division is of a two-fold purpose. It is the medium through which a study of courses of college grade and for college credit may be carried on by persons who for any of many reasons find it impos- sible to spend time in residence at the University. The second object is to place the resources of the University at the disposal of the persons and of the communities desiring to improve their work, and enlarge upon their education. In the past year a few over 2300 persons have carried on college work by cor- respondence. In addition to these over 500,000 persons in the state of Iowa have had an active contact with the university through the Extension Division. This is done by means of memberships in study groups throughout the state, in attendance at lectures, in participation in high school activities, in receiving bulletin and pam- phlet material, and in attendance at conferences. For the future it seems reasonable to predict that with the tremendous expansion of the world-wide movement towards adult ed ucation that the Extension Division at Iowa as well as similar Divisions throughout the country will come to have an increasingly large part to play in the life of the university and of the people of the State of Iowa. An individual ' s mental growth should not stop when his official schooling is completed. The nation depends upon its citizens for a steadily increasing learning. The division makes it available. Thirty-three " T ?e Summe PAUL C. PACKER Director G TT ' HE two terms of Summer Session at the University of Iowa make it possible for stu- III dents to advance their academic status or for making up delinquencies which they may have received during the preceding regular school year. Within the last ten years the scope of the Summer Session has enlarged to such an extent that it repre- sents an all-round university not unlike that of the academic year. The evidence of this is to be noted by the variety of courses which are offered for the undergraduate students, and also by the fact that many of these students remain on the campus for the summer study. Most young men and women are no longer content to spend the three summer months in idleness. In many cases it is imperative that the college courses be completed as soon as possible in order that they may enter into the business world and earn a living. It is an interesting fact that 1,052 students who were registered during the first semester of 1928-1929 were in residence on this campus the previous summer. In 1928, there were 4,473 students registered in the Summer Session, whereas the total enrollment in the University including the Summer Session, for the year 1900 and 1918 was 1,542 and 4,102, respectively. Whether this may be taken as a forecast of the increase in enrollment for the Summer Session lias a definte place in the educational program of the present and future. What is true of the University of Iowa Summer Session is a definite trend throughout the country. Thirty-four m tir v. ) ttrffr ,Mbt Ifet ta ' . GEORGE D. STODDARD Acting Director I IT IS often true that " an institution is tin- lengthened shadow of one man. " This thought is peculiarly applicable to the Iowa Child Welfare Research Station, for Dr. Baldwin nourished it from its period of infancy to what might he likened to a glorious adolescence. He left the Station in a time of great dreams, which are coming true because they are built upon previous solid accom- plishment and take cognizance of the patient pro- cedures which characterize scientific method. The Station is committed to a three-fold program of research, dissemination of knowledge, and the training of workers and leaders. The first of these functions is paramount and many problems, large and small, are being attacked. These studies are related to such fields as psychology, anthropometry, education, nutri- tion, sociology, art, music, literature, character, but the central reference point is always child development. It is known in a general way, for example, that such matters as physical and mental growth, behavior patterns, methods of learning and personality growth reach important stages in early childhood, and that they are significantly subject to guidance and control. The knowledge of child development is in part gained through researches conducted in certain of the four pre-school laboratory groups and is in part as- sembled from other research centers. It is recorded to help in future advances. There is a steady demand for leaders and teachers in child welfare work. This service is best rendered by offering training and experience to students. Thirty-five ii " 7Z f ' : The University Library I love my books! They are companions dear, Sterling in worth, in friendship most sincere; Here talk I with the wise in ages gone, And with the nobly gifted of our own; If, love, joy, laughter, sorrow please my mind. Love, joy, grief, laughter in my books I find. Francis Bcnnoch. (RACE WOKMKK Director G ' HE ultimate aim of the University of Iowa library is service to all who are striving to attain an education, whether it be in books of literature, science, biography, history, or art ; in fact there are avaliable books for every field of learning that the University affords. Many students are taking advantage of this opportunity in order to gain a more concrete knowledge of their respective vocations. The more perfectly and systematically the library functions, the less there is heard about it, as there is little that is spectacular in the daily life, and routine of the Library. Not only does it supply the demand for books created by the various courses of instruction in the University, but it has not a little to do with the stimulation of mental curiosities and their satisfaction and that is, perhaps after all, the essence of education. Where it can be measured by recorded statistics, the service rendered by the Library shows a steadily advancing growth. Its resources are increasing at the rate of fifteen thousand volumes a year, and the entire collection of books and magazines at the present numbers approximately 310,000 volumes. Tliirty-six The Iowa Union c Mrftkr HE Iowa Union brings students together and deve ' ops them socially, thus serving a great educational purpose. Someone has said. Rl ' PUS II. FlTZtiKKAI.D Director " That it is as important to know how to get a con- tract as it is to know how to build a bridge. " One learns how to get a contract from a knowledge of men and social contact with them. Thus it is the purm se of the Union to bridge this social gap in which so many people are lacking. The Union provides a hearthstone in the center of the campus. Around this living center gather in one common family students, faculty, alumni, parents, and friends; personal relations are kept vital. The stu- dents of the various colleges of a large university tend to become absorbed in their particular field and forget those in other departments, but the Union furnishes a common democratic meeting ground for all. Here, the student in medicine can come to know the student in law, and the student in dentistry imty form friendships with the student of engineering. The outlook is broadened, and friendships are developed with those who will enter all professions. The Union furnishes a place for many activities. Committees, organizations, conferences, banquets, mass meetings, recitals, concerts, readings, playe, literary society meetings, teas, tournaments, vespers, Mother ' s Day exercises, Dad ' s Day programs, commencements, dedications, exhibits, parties, and receptions are held at the Union throughout the year. The building is built and maintained by donations from students and alumni. 11 HiiJi Thirty-seven jjjfljjjjlpff Thirty-eight V LDorolliv I, I " o jL C leanor ,Jnai v heoaore fit. " y .t? 70 icier (5 tJernetta A MWCIM L harles C. v Jk- mtop { rlardarei incler. C 1 A J MYKX.V ADAMSON LeMars Liberal Arts Western Union College ; University of South Dakota; Y. W. C. A.; Athena. NORMA ALDERSON Weiser, Idaho Nursing Student Organization. LAURENCE E. ALLEN Alhian Engineering Triangle; Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers ; Associated Students of Engineering. ROSE ABLER Des Moines Liberal Arts niversity of Southern California. FRED B. AGNKW Independence Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Track; Golf; Sophomore Co- tillion Committee. LYDIA ALLEN Corning Nursing Student Organization. AINSWORTH Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; I.S.T.C. ; Erodelphia.ii; Y.W.. C.A.; Frivol Staff; University Players ; Botany Club; Saturday Lunch Club. VIVIAN ALLEN Wayland Liberal Arts Ward Belmont. PAUL W. AMMONS Cedar Rapid i Engineering Triangle; American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers ; Track Nu- meral ; Pres., Sopho- more Engineering Class. JUSTIN W. ALBRIGHT Lisbon Commerce ilia Tau Omega ; Coe. Forty-nine DONNA ANDERSON Jewell .literal Arts Sigma Kappa ; Ferry Hall; Athena; P. E.G. ' ; Y.W.C.A. RALPH C. ANKBNY Marseilles, 111. Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma ; Elgin Junior College ; Com- inerce Club. HAROLD M. ANDERSON Thompson Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Baseball; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. MERRILL R. ANNIS Iowa City Pharmacy ANDERSON Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Tliota Phi Alpha; Uni- versity Players; Hes- peria ; Newman Club. RUTH HOWES ARDUSER Dubuque Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Coluin bia TTniversity. MYRTLE ANDERSON Estherville Commerce Kstherville Junior Col- lege; Pillar and Chap- iter. PAUL W. ARMIL Davenpor Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Football. KI.NA ANDREWS Camanche Nursinii V.W.C.A.; Student Or- ganization. JAMES R. ARMSTRONG Dyersvi Commerce Theta Xi ; Conimen Club. I MYRTLE BABCOCK Mason City Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta ; Iowa Dames; Home Kcon omics Club. ERNEST H. AK.VIDSON Shrnancloali Engineering DONALD BAIRD Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; I ' i Kpii- lon Pi ; University Players. Shenandoah LESLIE I. ASHEH Clarksville Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi ; Spanish Club; Coneordia Chili. LAVE.VA BAKKK Creston Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Kappa I ' hi; Creston Junicir College. MELVIN L. BAKER What Cheer Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma I ' hi. FRANK W. ASTON Clinton Engineering Theta Tau ; Dolphin ; Kifle Team. RUTH BAKEB Ottumwa Liberal Arts Pi Beta ] 3 hi; Starrer; University Players; Erodelphian; S ' .W. C.A. LAWRENCE W. AUSTIN Thompson Commerce Fifty-one. FLOYD E. BARBER Sioux City Pharmacy Phi Delta Theta; Morn- ingside; Pres. Sopho- more Pharmacy Class; Drum Major; Golf. LOWEN-E BARGER Iowa City J3 Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Spanish Club; University Play- ers; French Club. MILDRED BARTELS Moville Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Morn- ingside ; Hesperia; Y.W.C.A. WARD W. BARK DOLL - Vinton Commerce Phi K:ipp:i Sigma; I.S.- f . C. WALTER S. BAUMOARTNER Manchester Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma ; Ames. WILLIAM K. BARKER Iowa City Liberal Arts BETTY BAXTER Iowa. City Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Journal ism Dinner Club. JANICK BARKLKY Gallatin, Tenn Liberal Arts Chi Omega ; University of Tennessee. MARVIN J. BAKLOON Carroll Commerce Chi Delta Psi; Phi Delta Gamma ; Zetagathian ; Men ' s Forensic Coun cil ; Newman Club ; Varsity Debate Team. WATSON W. BEAM Liberal Arts Grinnell. fc If I Fifty-two ROBERT BELL Lone Tree Medicine Phi Rlio Sigma. JUNE BEERS Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; W.A.A.; Board; Seals. KLLEN BEHKENS Pomeroy Liberal Arts I.8.T.C.: Athena. GLADYS BERXSTOKF Keystone Nursing Ooucordia Club; Student Organization. JAMES SETTLE Independence Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Daily lowan Staff. KARL L. BENSON Iowa Citj Liberal Arts Lutheran Club. BECKY BEVINS Hawkeyc Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Coo. FRANCES BENTON Malvci ' ii Liberal Arts Stephens. GRETCHEN BICKEL Mason City Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Rock ford College ; Hesper- ia ; University Players. RAYMOND J. BELGER Iowa City Commerce Fifty-three RICHARD H. BLACKLEDGE Keosauqua Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Golf; Foo ' - ball. EDWARD II. BICKLKY Waterloo Liberal Arts MARY BIBKA Riverside Liberal Art.t Theta Phi Alpha; New- man Club; Home Econ- omics Club. HELEN BLOCK Oeheydni Nursing Student Organization. WAYNE II. BLACK Audubon Liberal Arts Pliiloinatlican. JOHN G. BLOEMENDALI, Alton Liberal Arts Grundy Center Junior College. WILLIAM C. BLACKBURN Davenport Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma ; Augus- AKTHUR L. BLOMK Madi-i Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. FRED J. BOHREX Spirit Lakt Commerce Kappa Sigma. JOHN C. BLACKFOKD Commerce IMii Delta Tlieta ; 1 ' i Ep silon Pi. Fifty-four WILLIAM A. BOtCI Washington .! ( icine Delta Chi; Nu Sigma .Vi ; Track; See. Inter -Fra tcrnity Council; Vice Pres. Freshman Class; Vice-Pres. Sophomore Medical Class. BOLTON Cedar Hapids Liberal Arts Kappa Ka] pa (iiinima ; Smith College. VKI.MA BOOKHAKT Ida (!ro v . Lihrral Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Pivs. Octave Tim net; Treai. Seals; W.A.A.; ITni versity Social Coinmit- tee; Debate Squad; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; University Players; Sec. Women ' s Foren- sic Council. WILLIAM C. BOLDT Davenport Commerce Chi Delta Psi ; Commerce Club; Q n a d r a n g I c Council. Bou ; Des Moine ; Com merce Zeta Tan Alpha ; Kappa Phi; Phi Gamma Women ' s Panhellenic Council. IlAKOLD 1 . BOLBNDBR Northwood Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. ANNA BOLL Dysart I.ihi-ral Arlx Zeta Tail Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi; Classical Club. BOWERS Sioux City Lil irnl Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM E. BOLSINOBR Burlington Cninmerci 1 Alpha Kappa Psi; B ' iv lington Junior College; Commerce Club. BURTON BOWMAN Iowa Cit.i Liberal Art Phi Kappa Psi; Unive: ' sity Players. Fifty-five BERENICE BOYER Oskaloosa Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Penn; Y.W.C.A. MAUY BRITTON Kalonn Liberal Arts Home Economics Chili. JOHN M. BOYER Des Moines Pharmacy Alpha Sigma Phi; Kap- pa Psi ; Creighton ; Truck. BEATRICE BROCK Griimt ' l] Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Grinnell. MACE S. BROWN North Englisl: Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Baseball; Sec.-Treas. Junior Class. GLENN II. BRANDHORSU Manning Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi. FORREST A. BREUNER Cedar Rapids Commerce Sigma Nu; Irving; In- ter-Fraternity sports. .MARIE BROWN Cedar liapids Pharmacy JENNIE BRIGA Davenport Liberal Arts Thi ' ta Epsilon; German Club. DORIS BUCHANAN Northwood Liberal Artx Zeta Tan Alpha; (Jk-e Club. Fifty-six CHARLES J). BUSBT Brooklyi Medicine Phi Rlio Sigma; Univer sity Players. IlKI.KN BUKESH Oxford Junction Liberal Arts V.W.C.A. MAKIE BITSLER Cedar Hapids Liberal Arts Theia Phi Alpha; Uni- versity Players ; lies peria; Newman Club; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. GENEVIEVE BURGE 8ibly Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Athena; French Club; Univer- sity Players; Y.W. C. A. ; Mathematics Club. AGNES BUTLER Northwood Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; St. Olaf ' s College; Octave Thanet; Home Econ- omics Club. IVA BURGE Waterloo Nursing V.UM ' .A.; Student Or- ganization. li ' CTIl IjYAVATER Iowa Liberal Arts Delta (iamma; Kroclelpli ian ; P.E.O. Liberal Arts r.s.r.c. FUKDA CAMERON Dauney Commerce Phi Omega Pi; Phi O.-nii ma Xu; Theta Epsilon ; Y.W.C.A.; Commerce Club. DALE EUGENE BURNS Hartley Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. fifty-seven .1. ' KSTI.KV CAMPAIGN Sharpsburg Knginr-tring Kappa Eta Kappa. HUUII CAEMICHAEL Commerce Ashton Alpha Sigma Phi. HARRY li. CARNEY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.- C.A.: W.A.A MARY CAMPBELL Diagonal Liberal Art Phi Omega I ' i; l.-S.T.C. ; Glee Club; Home KC-HI- oniics Club: V.W.C.A. LEON A CARK Shellsbur Liberal Artx JAKES K. CAKKOLL Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon ; Irving; I ' niversitv D e b a t e ; Student Board of I ' rb Vications; TTuiversil v Social Committee. D. CALLAHAN Iowa City Medicine liRETCHKN ( AKLSON Mason City JEANETTE CARSON Iowa C ' ; ' y Hurting Kappa Phi. (lamina Phi Beta ; .Mason City Junior College; (Vtave Thanet. JOSEPHINE CKKNV Iowa City Liberal Art Phi Omega Pi ; Horn? Economics Club; Y.W. C.A. LOKTON U. CARSON What Cheer Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Track; Football. CLARENCE j CAKSTENBEN Waverly Dentistry Sigma Pi. MAKIO.V C. CHANCE Com me rce Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club; Baseball VYVA CAVANAUGH Fort Dodg.? Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Fort Dodge Junior College; University Players. VICTOR F. CHARLES Clinton Liberal Arts Tau Kappa Epsili n ; Knox. WILBUR CASSIDAY Mason City Kiifjineering Kappa Sigma; Mason City Junior College. VIRGINIA CHASE Littli Liberal Artx l.S.T.C. ; Home Kconom ics Club: V.W.C.A. WILLIAM CARVER Davenport Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Augus- tann; Commerce Club. VERNON CHASE Little Hock Li IK nil Arts IliLiAii CHATTERTON Linn Grove Liberal Arts Athena; W.A.A.; Bot- any Club; Homo Kc m omica Club; Y.W.C.A. PAUL M. CLARK Woodbine Liberal Arts Sigma Xu. CLAUSEN Ogden Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Pi Kpsilon Pi; Pres. Junior Com moree Class; Cliairnian Sophomore Cotillion; Glee Club; Concordia ; Y.M.C.A. ELSIE CHITTKNBEN Waverly Liberal Arts i Kappa; Erodelph- ian; W.A.A.; Y.W.- C.A. HAROLD J. CHRISTEN Roscoo, S. Dak. Dentistry University of South Da- kota. FEKNE CLAYTON Liberal Art. Classical Club. CLARENCE H. CLARK Wo odward I- ' . H ;i i a i fin (i Triangle; American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers; Band. ARTHUR B. CLEMANCE Iowa Citj Citmnn i ' i ' i Alpha Kapj)a Psi; New man Club; Coinnii-rci 1 Club. Kl.EAN ' OR Cl.AKK Des Liberal Arts lamina Phi Beta; Bock TIIEO CLIFTON Webster City Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta : W.A.A. Board; Y.W.- C.A.; Class Teams. ford; Drake; Y.W. ffy ? PAUL H. CONWAY Creston Journalism Phi Tan Theta; Creston Junior College. MARGARET COCURANE _- Des Moines Liberal Arts Isappa Alpha Theta; Stephens; Drake. CLAKA COBLBTT Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY COOPER Hedriek Liberal Arts (iannna Phi Beta; Steph- ens; Ilespcria; Y.W.- C.A. MAUION CORNWALL Downey Liberal Arts Thet a Epsilon. MAM ARET COOPER Villisca Liberal Arts Red Oak Junior College. RLYTHE C. CONN Burlington Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Pi Ep- silon Pi ; Burlington Junior College ; Frivol Staff. VIRGIL D. COVEK Ifl ' TH COWSEK Spencer Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Buena Vista; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A. WILBUR S. CONKLINO, JR. Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Univer- sity Players. Sixty-one EARL DAVIS Montross Engineering Triangle; American So ciety of Mechanical En gineers ; Sec. Sopho- more Class. J. LORBN CUE Shellsburg Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- merce Club; Cross Country Club; Track. LAWSON T. CUMMINS lite Journalism Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi; University Band ; Or- chestra ; Mecca Show, ' 28, ' 29; Freshman Baseball; Associated Students of Journal EDWIN C. DAVIS Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi ; Irving. KATHRYN DALY Iowa City Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi ; Hesperia ; Classical Club; Library Club; Newman Club. ' ROBERT E. DAVIS Dunkerton Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Dclchn.-is Club, VIRGIL DAVID ' Oskaloosn Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta ; Bas- ketball ; Baseball ; Pres. Junior Class. BASIL DEEGAN Peterso Engineering Triangle; Wrestling. ERNESTINE DAVIDSON Ames Liberal Arts Ames; Hockey Team. JAMES VV. DKMI-STKH Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma ; liifle Team. Sixty-two UEKRIT DOOKNWAAKD .Sioux Center Commerce Delta Sigma I ' i ; Com inerco Club; Sec.-Treas. Junior Commerce Class. (iERTRUDE DENKMANN Duranl I. Hit nil Arts K;i| p.-i Delta ; Y.W.C.A.; V.A.A. HAROLD B. UBUB Lake View Dentistry Psi Phi. BKETADBLK DOTY Dallas, Tox. Artx Alpha Dolta I ' i ; Xewman Club; Y.W.C.A. ROSAIEE DEW ITT Sheldon Lihci ' til Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Ko sai ' y; Xcwman Club; Octave Tlimiet ; Satin- day I.UHfli (Muli; Y.W.- C.A. PATRICK II. DOUGUERTY Chariton Pliiirtnacii I ' cla Tlii Sigma. ELINOR DOUGLAS Des Moinos Liberal Arts JH ' lla Xota; I ' .K.O.; Y.W.C.A. MAI-RICE P. DITMON Miiscatine Commerce Trying; ( " ommcrcc Club. KATIIRYN DOLEN Persia Arts Chi Omega ; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. ANNE DOWNING Waverly Li henil Artx Sigma Kappa. Sixty-thrff ELEANOR C. DUNN MarghalHoTvu Liberal Arts Tlietii Phi Alpha; I.S. T.C.; Debate Squad; Newman Club; Univer- sity Players; League of Women Voters Coun- cil. FLOYD N. EDRIDCJE Minneapolis, Mi.:n. Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Phi Epsi- lon Kappa; Track. MAKY DUNN Iowa Liberal Arts Tlieta Phi Alpha; Uni- versity of California; llamlin Garland; New- man Club. WILFRKD W. ELWELL Iowa City Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa. PAUL H. DUSTMAN Burlington Commerce Phi Delta Theta. ALICE EMEIS Davenpor! Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Tlieta; Gulf Park. MARGARET KCHIJN Iowa Citj Liberal Art a Kappa Alpha Thet: Pres. Hesperia ; Wom- en ' s Forensic Council; Trcas. Classical Club: Saturday Lunch Club; Presbyterian Student Council; 1030 Hawk- eye Staff; Y.W.C.A.; Eta Sigma Phi; Wom- en ' s Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. RALPH P. EMERSON Jessup Commerce Acacia. RUSSEL A. ENGELMANN What Cheer Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Pi; Dolphin Club ; Qua d r a n g 1 o Council. ARTHUR L. EDEN T Manning Commerce Beta Psi ; Newman Club. Sixty-four I f If I GERTRUDE ENOLERT Iowa City Commerce Phi Gamma Nu; Com- merce Club; Pillar and Chapiter; Newman Club. BEN E. EYRE Council Bluffs Law Phi Alpha Delta ; Creigh- ton. LESLIE J. EVANS Freeport, 111. Commerce Sigma Pi; Rotarian ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. HAROLD E. FALKENHAINER Algeria Commerce Delta Tau Delta. OLIVE EVANS Oakland Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Whitby; Y.W.C.A.; Classical Club. WANDA FARROW Winfiekl Liberal Arts Parsons. JANE EVERETT Albia Liberal Artu Pi Beta Phi; Linden- wood; Seals; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. DONALD W. FAULKNER Waterloo Liberal Arts Plii K a p p a Sigma ; Track. CECIL C. FAWCETT Boston, Mass. Engineering Theta Tau; Eastern Stu- dents Club. DILLON EVERS Green Bay, Wis. Engineering Theta Tau. ' ixty-fivt EDITHA FLANNAGAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia ; Newman Club. DALLAS H. FEAY Larchwood Liberal Arts FLORENCE FERMAN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Ward Bel- mont. WILFRED J. FLEIO Bubio Commerce Kappa Sigma; University of Missouri. EDWARD C. FESTER Denison Commerce Kappa Sigma. FRANCIS E. FLEMING Delhi Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi; Zetagath- ian; Phi Tau Theta. HAROLD L. FINCH Iowa City Engineering Y.M.C.A.; American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers ; Associated Students of Engineer- ing. MARY LOUISE FLEMING Ipava, 111. Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; William Woods College ; Hes- peria; Glee Club. KENT A. FISH Central City Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club. MABEL FLOYD Center Point Liberal Arts Athena; W.A.A.; Basket- ball; Hockey. Sixty-six il HELEN FOLEY Delmar Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; Ros- ary; Erodelphian ; De- bate Squad; Newman Club. INLEY C. FOSTER Calamus Commerce Acacia. MARGERY FOLEY Newell Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Frances Shinier; Octave Than- et: Y.W.C.A. ALICE Fox Hampton Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Frances Shinier; Athena. CHARLOTTE FRANTZ Burlington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Stephens. CARMEN FORD Russell Liberal Arts Chi Omega ; Simpson ; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A EUGENE D. Foss Missouri Valley Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Soph- omore Cotillion Com- mittee. MARGARET FREE Perry Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Ames; Y.W.- C.A. ; Art Club. RUTH FRESE Denison Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Ero delphian; German Club; Glee Club; Y.W.- C.A. LEWIS E. Foss Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; merce Club. Sixty-seven KATHERINE GALLAGHER What Cheer Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; New- man Club; Home Econ- omics Club. DALE G. FRIEND Missouri Valley IfedMne Phi Tau Tlieta; German Club. C. B. GALT Charles City Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Car- leton. MAKCARETTA FRISBEE Sheldon Liberal Arts Kappa Kapp;i Giiinma ; Grinnell. GAMBLE Jefferson Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Kockford; Octave Thanet; League of Women Voters ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. FLORENCE FULLER Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe. LEDRU W. GARRETT Iowa Engineering Palmer College; Ameri- can Society of Mechan- ical Engineers. ROHKRT X. GADBOIS Norfolk, Neb Liberal Arts Phi G :i m in a Delta ; Creighton. GORDON G. GAUSS Shenandoali Journalism Delta Upsilon ; Sigma Delta Chi; Pres. As- sociated Students or Journalism ; Daily Iowa n Staff. GENELLA GADDIS Mt. Sterling, 111 Nursing Y.W.C.A.; Student Or ganization. i j Sixty ririht HAKOI.D J. GILBERT Fairfieli Liberal Arts I ' ill-sons; Debate. HERBERT C. GEE Anamosa Liberal Art Alplia Tan Omega; Cap- tain, (ivninastics. LOKI.MKK A. GILJE Elkader Journalism Delta Upsilon ; Sigma Delta Clii; Vice Pres. Associated Students of Journalism; Sec- Treas., Dolphin Club; Swimming; Hawkeye Staff, ' 26, ' 27; Daily lowan Staff; Frivol Stuff; Journalism Din- ner Club; Chairman, Pica Ball Committee ; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Hawk Wings; Y.M.C.A. LACBY E. OEE Ananios;i Liberal Arts MKL.ESEXA GEPSON Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Alpha X Delta ; Univer- sity of Nebraska ; Ma- thematics Club; Y.W. C.A. A. GLASSGOW Bhenandoah Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; 1930 Football Captain; Baseball. IRA M. GLA.SSMA.V lowa Commerce Plii Epsilon Pi . ROBERT II. GETMAN Davenport Dentistry St. Ambrose. MAE GIBSON Cedar liapids Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. KALPH H. GOELDEK Sigournev Liberal Artx Zetagathian ; Wrestling. Sixty-nine VKLMA GREENFIELD Iowa Liberal Arts Chi Omega ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; W.A.A.; Uni versify Players. LE8TBB J. GOLDMAN Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Kpsilon Pi ; Drake. HUTU GULDEN Burlington Liberal Artu Kappa Delta : Burling ton Junior College. MlLDKED GORDEN Centerville Liberal Arts Kappa Beta; W.A.A. ; EDNA GRACE deal-field Nursing Y.W.C.A.; Student Or ganization. HELEN HAOENBUCH Iowa Liberal Arts Kappa Beta; Home Econ- omics Club. GRAHAM Marion Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Cornell; Uni- versity Plavers. BEKNICE HAOERMAN Muacatiiu Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. FRANK L. HAOEHMAN Jamestown, N. Dak Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; James town College; Com merce Club. (iKEENE Marshalltown Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Lasell Seminary, Seventy V iAiliiJ KVKHKTT II. llAlINK Schaller Commerce Delta Sigma I ' i ; Com iiierce Club. c. HKK.NAKD HAMILTON Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi J :i)ip;i Sigiiiji. GEOBOK II. HANSBN Koiisctt Commerce KATIIRYX HAIOHT Winfield Liberal Arts HELEN HANSEN .Missouri Vulley Liberal Aria IMtn Delta Delta; Ames; Nebraska University ; Hesperia ; Y.W.C.A. ; French Club. LOUISE HALL Essex Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Steph ens; Hesperia. REUBEN A. HALL Clear Lake Liberal Arts Waldorf Junior College. AGNES 1 1 AX. SON Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. JAMES K. HAMIL Ottawa Engineering Associated Students of Engineering; Orches- tra; Pres. Freshman Engineering Class. KICHARD A. HANEY Washington Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Seventy-one DONA1,D L. IlARTER Iowa Liberal Arts University Players; Band; Y.M.C.A ' .; Sat urday Lunch Clul Board. HILMEK B. HARBECK Davenport Liheral Arts German Club. DKLHA HARDING Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Beta. HARRY A. HAKTWICK Des Moiiies Liberal Arts Drake. GERTRUDE HASH Holstein Liberal Arts I ' hi Omega Pi; Eta Sig- ma Phi ; Momingside ; W.A.A.; Classical Club. PEAKL, I. HARDWICK Fort Dodge Engineering American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. LEO W. llASSK Lois HAHGRAVE Montezuma Liberal Arts iiiiin ret Commerce Chili. JESSIE HARBIGER LKOTA HATTON Winfield Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Seventy-two HARRY ( ' . IlAZKN, JR. Cincinnati, Ohio Commerce Phi Kappa; Zetagathi- an; Commerce Club; Newman Club. 15. BKNOBICKS I VI la Commerce Phi Delta Tln-ta. HKLEN HKNDKICKSON Baddiffe Liberal Arts W.A.A. ; Home Econom- ics Club; Lutheran Club. CECELIA HEALV Iowa City Liberal Arts Cornell. VICTOK K. HENNINGSEN Graettinger Liberal Arts RODNEY K. HEI.M Portland, Me. Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilou ; Boston University. G. HERR Wilton Junction Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; Phi Tau Theta ; Commerce Club. PRINCESS HEINS Rogers, Ark. Liberal Arts MARYANN HENDERSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake. JOEL H. HERSCH Mason Engineering Phi Epsilon Pi ; Mason City Junior College; Transit Staff. Seventy-three GEORGK W. HILI, Mason Cil Commerce Sigma Chi ; Mason Cil; Junior College. JOHN V. HERTZLER Burlington Medicine ' hi Delta Tlieta ; Nu Sig ma Nu. LOIS HlLLEMEYEH [BABEL HEUPEL Lyons Liberal Art.i niversity Players; Y.W.C.A. Commerce Phi Gamma Nu. CHARLES HINDT, JK. Rock Rapids Commerce MYRTLE KIBBLER Vicksburg, Miss. Liberal Arts Hampton Institute, Va. AKDYCK HlCKEY Aurelia Liberal Arts Kappa Delta ; Morning- side; W.A.A. AGNES HINMAU MARY HIPPLE Lancaster, Pa. Liberal Arts K;i| pa Alpha Theta ; Goucher; W.A.A. ; Ero delphian; Y.W.C.A.; Class Hockey. HARLAN T. HIGH Montezuma Medicine Kappa Pi ; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Pres. Junior Medicine Class. Seventy-four WlUBED li. Fort Dodge Commerce Sigma Nu; Irving; Var- sity Swimming. PAUL VV. HOCAN Liberal Arlx Eels Culb. FUANVK.S.IIOGLK Keokuk Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Treas., Octave Thanet; Sec., Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Council. CLARK . Ilom;i : Dooii Liberal Arts I ' lii T.-ai Tlieta. I.OKKXCK HOMA Marshalltown Liberal Arts (iainniii Phi Beta; Cor- nell; Y.W.C.A. SUE HOLCO.MH Tupelo, Miss. Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. ELEANOK HOFJTMAN Oskalooja Liberal Artx Kappa Kappa Gamma; Peun; Erodelphian. JEAX.NETTE HOLLEKAN Clinton Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Ferry Hi HORACE HOLMES, JK. Harvey, 111. Commerce Sigma Chi; (Jrinn University of Wiscon- sin. KENNETH HOFFNEK Clarem-t Commerce Chi Delta I ' si. VEKNON V. HOLMES Sioux City Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Morn- ingsicle ; Baseball. J. D. HOUSER Cambridge Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ANNE LOUISE. HOOD Osceola Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Stephens; Erodelphi- an; Y.W.C.A.; Satur- day Lunch Club. O. D. HOUSER Cambridge Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. HOLOUBEK Iowa Journalism Theta Phi Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi ; Newnvin Club; Hamlin Garland; Women ' s Forensic Council ; Associated Students of Journal ism. DON HOWELL Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Univer- sity Players. JOSEPHINE HOWELL Martinsville, Ind. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; But- ler University: Ero- delphian ; Y.W.C.A. CHARLES S. HOLSTEEN Burlington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi ; Burling- ton Junior College. U ORION Dubuquc Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Dubuquc University; Glee Club. HELEN Hurr Sioux City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ; National Park Semin- ary; Octave Thauct : Y. ' W.C.A. Seventy-six A JL JljluiJ Lois HUNT Earlville Liberal Arts Lenox Junior College. THORA IVERSON Stanhope Liberal Arts I.S.T.C.; Hiimlin Gar- land. VERNON B. HUNT Mason City Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Mason City Junior College ; Saturday Lunch Club; Freshman Cabinet of Y.M.C.A. WILLIAM P. IVERSON Sheldon Dentistry (.ERAI.D O. INMAN Vinron Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma ; Phi Lambda U p s i 1 o n ; Freshman Scholarship in Engineering and Chemistry. DON II. JACKSON Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega ; Var- sity Golf. PERCY S. IRVINE Davenport Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Scab bard and Blade. HELEN JACKSON HAROLD K. JACK MAN Grand Junction Engineering Delta Upsiion ; Buena Vista, PAUL G. ISAACSON Yorktown Liberal Arts Clarinda Junior College. Seventy-seven CHARLES B. JEPSON Ottumwa Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club; Y.M.C.A.; Irving. MADELEINE JASPER Newton Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. HERBERT H. JEBENS Davenport Liberal Arts Drake. ARTHUR L. JOHNSON Ida Grove Liberal Arts Augustana College. ELIZABETH JEDLIK West Branch Commerce ARTHUR w. JOHNSON Clinton Lihrral Ar1s MARJORIE JENNINGS Humeston Nursing .Student Organization. DELPHINE JOHNSON Pocalumtas N ursine Y.W.C.A.; Student Or- ganization. PEARLE JENSEN Graettinger Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Alpha; Drake. EDWARD J. JOHNSON Kanawha Medicine Delta Sigma Pi; I.S.- C.T. Seventy-eight KENNETH JOHNSON Ellsworth Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club. KENNETH A. JONES Clinton Commerce Truck. LAURENCE M. JONES Clear Lake Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Mason City Junior Col- lege. TRUMAN W. JOHNSON Dayton _ Commerce BARKUE G. JOHNSTON Esther vi lie Liberal Arts Kappa .Sigma ; Esther- ville Junior College. V IROINIA JONES Griswold Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. MARY LOUISE KELLEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Phi; Erodelphian ; Uni- versity Players; Y.W.- C.A. PAULINE JOHNSTON Columbus Junction _- Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Drake. EDWIN- S. JONES BETTY KELLENBERGER Davenport Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Ero- delphian ; Newman Club ; Sigma Delta Phi ; Debate Squad. Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi. ANNA KELLY Oxford Liberal Arts Clark College; Hamlin Garland ; Newman Club; Women ' s De- bate. FLORENCE KINQMAN Des Moines Liberal Arts Octave Thanet; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. HKKBKRT L. KILLIAN Cedar Eapids Commerce Beta Theta Pi ; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Epsilon I ' i; Junior Prom Com- mittee. MARGARET KIRKHAM Anita Nursing Student Organization. DOKOTHY KLINE Waterloo Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; I.S.- T.C. NORM A KlMBALL West Union Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; I.S.T.C. Y.W.C.A. IRENE K LINGER Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Perry Hall; Y.W.C.A. EDWIN- J. KINO Fair field Liberal Arts Parsons. KATHLEEN KINO Booue Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Seals; lles- peria; W.A.A.; Y.W.- C.A. Cabinet ; Hawkeye Staff; Soph- omore Cotillion Com- mittee ; Junior Committee ; Paii-Hellenic JANET KLOVE Monmouth, 111. Commerce Pi Beta Phi; Ohio Uni- versity ; Y. W. C. A. ; Saturday Lunch Club. Prom Women ' s Counc.il. ALDKA KOTZE Eveleth, Minn. Liberal Arts Kvoloth Junior College. EDWARD M. KNAACK Harley Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Grin- nell. CLAIR C. KNOX Sigourney Commerce Delta Sigina Pi; Com merre Club. KMORY C. KRAFTMEYER Bcttenclorf Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; Uni- versity of Minnesota. FRANCES KORAS Iowa City Nursing Student Organization ; Western Reserve Uni- versity. KROHN Prairie ( ' (iniiiirrce BERNETTA KUNATJ Clinton Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Pres., Hes- peria; Editor-in-Chief, 1930 Hawkeye; Worn- ens ' Forensic Council; University Social Coin mittee; Student Coun- cil ; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Y.W.C.A. ; As- sociated Students of Journalism. ERNEST KOSEK Cedar Rapids Engineering Coo : Football. LEONARD K. KOSER Iowa City Commerce JOHN A. KUNAU Clinton Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Irving; Basketball. GLADYS LARSON Estervill Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. ROBERT XUNAU Miles Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma; Com meree Club. RICHARD A. LAGOMARCINO Davenport Liberal Arts Xrwniiin Club; Univer- sity of Illinois; St. Ambrose; Football. HUTU LAUTENBACH Libe ral Arts Central KATHRYN LAIRD Greeley, Colo. Journalism Chi Omega; Sec., Theta Phi; Kings Col- lege, London ; Octave Thanet; 1930 Hawk- eye Staff; Pica Ball Committee. YVII.MA LEADER Marengo Nursing Student Organization. DONALD S. LAMOND Marshalltown Liberal Arts Delta Chi ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Cross Coun- try; Track. Dentistry Psi Omega. EARL D. LARSF.N Davenport Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Glee Club; 1930 Hawkeye Staff. ELIAN Win LKE Mataviu, Java, D.E.I. Dentistry IVAN K. LITTLE i ' ERNON E. LENNARSON Gowrie Medicine Phi Epsilon. Commerce Alpha K:ippa Psi. VIRGIL L. LEWIS Lakota Journalism Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi ; Associated Students of Journal- ism ; Daily lowan Staff; Y.M.C.A. Cabi- net ; Zetagath ian ; Scabbard and Blade. LILLIAN LONES Pen. Liberal Arts Kappa Beta ; Hamlii Giii-land: Y.W.C.A. MARGERY LONG Des Moines Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Y.W. C.A.; W.A.A.; W. A. Council. MARY LINOENFELTER Des Moines Liberal Arts :appa Alpha Theta ; W.- A. A. Board; Tennis Doubles ; Saturday Lunch Club. CLAUDE E. LONGSTRETH Iowa Citj Journalism VERNON C. LINGREN Forest City Liberal Arts Waldorf Junior College; Band. CHRISTINE LORENZ Bloomfiel Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Grinnell; Saturday Lunch Club. HOWARD L. LITTIG Davenport Liberal Arts Phi Delta Gamma; Irv- ing; Lowden Mathema- tics Prize. Eighty-three BLANCHE LYFOBD Port Byron, 111 Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Athena. Lons LORIA Booue Liberal Arts Zetagatliinn; Cosmopoli- tan Club. DOROTHY LYNE New York Cit Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A.; Eastern Stu dents Club. FORD D. LOVELAND Audnhoii Engineering Tlieta Tail. HERMAN LUBCHANSKY Iowa City Pharmacy Hillel Club. RICHARD N. LYONS Albany, III Engineering Beta Psi ; Newman Chili ELIZABETH MCCABE Davenport Commerce doucher ; Ernriclpliian ; Y.W.C.A. JACOB LUBCHANSKY Iowa City Pharmacy Hillel Club. EDMUND A. MC( ' . RDELL Newt Commerce Delta Tau Delta; Golf. OTTO (i. LUND i fun? UUANK ( ' . MCCANN West Liberty Liberal Arts Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM S. MCDOWELL (irtimly Cent Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Track. MCCARTY Ottuniwa Commerce IMii Omega Pi; Phi G.-iin- ma Nu; Pillar and Chajiiter; Vice-pros., Junior C o m ra e r i; e Class; Commerce Club. HELEN MCUBBW Chicago, Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Octavt Thanet. IlUUK C. McGUINESS Clear Lakt Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Delta Sigma Pi; Com inerce Chib. (EXEVIKVK McCLKNAHAN J3es Moiues liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Erodelphian ; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. MARY ELLEN McCoLLOM (Jreenfield Libtrnl Artx Phi Omega Pi; Clarinda Junior College. LUCILLE MclNTiKE Lake City Nursing Student Organization. MARIK McMAHAN Iowa Citj Liberal Arts ' J ' heta Phi Alpha; Con tinuo; Hesperin ; New- man Club; Y.W.C.A. FLOIJENCK Me Do WELL Waverly Commerce Sigma Kappa; Phi Gam- ma Xn ; Grinnell ; Pil- lar and Chapiter. JOSEPHINE MACDONALD Kansas City, Mo. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Stephens; University Players. RUTH McMAHON Algona Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Ho- sary; Hesperia ; New- man Club. T. R. MACDOUOAIiL Nichols Engineering Triangle. LEWIS E. McMANUS Pisgah Law IlAHKIKT Sioux City Journalism Pres., Athena ; Pres., W omen ' s Forensic Council. JOHN H. MONAMARA Winterset Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club. SARAH McBOBEKTS Marengo Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; North .Da- kota State College ; Vice-pres., W.A.A. ; Vice-Pres., Seals. Mr KEEN MARBLE Liscdinb Nursing student Organization ; V.W.C.A. TOKIHIO S. MAKIANO Laoag, P. I. rinii Filipino Club; Cosmopol- itan Club: American Institute of Klectric.-il lOngineern. HOLLAND MAACK Waleott Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Del ta (iamnia; Irving; (!ommerce Club; Quad rangle Council ; Men ' s Forensic Council. Eighty-nix AUTIH K M. MAKIS Boyden Dentistry Kappa Sigma; Psi Ome- ga; University of South Dakota; Dental Pan-hellenic Council. HARRIET MATH IKON Roland Nursing Student Organization ; Y.W.C.A. ELAINE MEIKLE Bed tor, 1 Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Phi; Orchestra. ADELINE MARSHALL George Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Whitby. ALBERT E. MENESES Havanna, Cuba Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; Yale; Chairman, Internation- al Club. RALPH W. MARTIN Cromwell Commerce Creaton Junior College. VIRGINIA MERCER Ottmmva Commerce Pi Beta Phi; Stephens; Y.W.C.A.; University Players. MILLICENT MARTIN Royal Liberal Art.i Northern Normal, South Dakota. FREDERICK H. MATTHIE- SEN Ayrshire Liberal Arts Chi Delta I ' si; Pi Epsi- lon Pi. KONALD B. MERSHON Fairhope, Ala. Medicine Alabama Polytechni(|uc ; University of Alabama. Eighty -seven CATHERINE MII.LKK Sheldon Liberal Arts Sheldon Junior College. ETHEL MESSEK Victor Nursing Stiiilent Organization. GENEVIKVK MESSERSMITH Kcd Oak Commerce Hed Oak Junior College; Theta Epsilon; Y.W.- C.A. CI.EVA MlLLKB Wellman Commerce Zeta, Tau Alpha ; Com- merce Club. DtlLLIGAN Jefferson Commerce I ' hi (iammu Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Grinnell; Y.M.C.A.; 1930 ll.wk eye Staff; University Players. JANET MEYERS Gasport, N. Y. Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Kapjia Phi; Eastern Students Clul); Y.W.C.A.; Octave Thanet ; French Club; Methodist Stud e n t Council. JAMES B. MINER, JR. Charles City Medicine Delta Tau Delta; Nn Sig- ma Xn ; St. John ' s Mili- tary Academy; Foot- ball; Troaa., Fresh- man Pan-liellonic Coun cil. I ' AUL T. MEYERS MAKJORIE MILKS Clear Lake Nur.iinr Y.W.C.A.; Student Or- ganisation. HEX I. MITCHELL Commerce Alpha Kappa IV. F Eig I a 1,01, A UOELLXB Speiicer Journalism Delta Zctu; Treas., Theta Sigma Phi; Grinnell ; Ilesperia; Sec.-Troiis., Associated Students of Journalism ; Daily lowan Staff. MILDRED MORGAN Keil Oak Commerce, Phi Uamma Nu; Bed Oak Junior College ; Pillar and Chapiter; Commerce Club; Y.W.- C.A. JOHN K. MOKKISON Cedar Kapids Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Pi Ep- silon Pi. WILLIAM c. MOELLKB Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Theta Phi. AONKS MOliTENSON Brift Nur.fi a Student Organization; Y.W.C.A. LEILA MOFFIT North Knglisli Liberal Arts Kappa Beta : Home Economics Club. DONALD M. MOUNCE Center Point Liberal Arts Phi Kappa J{ho; Pi Ep silon Pi; Football; Track. CAMILLK. MONTCOMKKY Fail-field Liberal Arts Parsors: Art Clul) ; Now- man Chili. WILLIAM L. Moorv (irrundy Center Law Phi Alpha Delta; Scab- bard and Blade. ELLIS J. MUELLER Calamus Commerce Eighty-nine EVELYN NEESE Dos Moiiies Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi ; Hamliii Garland; Women ' s Forensic Council; Uni- versity Players; (Mas- sieal Club; Newman Club. CHAHLKS 1). MULLINEX ld va City Engineering Theta Tau. E. WILLIAM MURPHY Guthrie Ceiiloi Com merce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Com merce Club. FKKD V. NEI.SKX Liberal Aria Kappa Sigma. ESKIL iM. NELSON Sioux City Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commcri ' e Club. NAOMI MUSSER I.oue Trci Nursing Cornell. HENRY N. NEUMAN Davenport Law Delta Upsilon; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Del ta Gamma ; Tntercol legiate Debate. [IAKOLD A. MYERS Des Moines Liberal Arts I ' hi Epsilon Pi: Drake. HOWARD II. MYERS Pleasantvilk Liberal Arts Th.-ta Xi. DONALD E. NKWLAND DrakcsvilU tfedicint Alpha Kappa Kappa. Ninety CLEO P. Dubuqaa Pharmacy I ' lii Delta Chi; Univer- sity of Illinois; New- m:in Club. JAMES W. NEWSOMK South English Engineering JAMES W. NEILD HUTU OGLE Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; W.A.A. National Pres., Phi Tau Theta. CLOVEB OLIVER Chicago, II!. Liberal Arts Straight College; Lewis Institute. PAUL NIELSEN Buckingham Liberal Arts MAKTHA NOSTRUM Burnside Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; University of Southern California; W.A.A. ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ADIEN M. OLSON St. James, Minn Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. DELBERT J. O ' NEILL Dubuque Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Colum- bia College. HANS P. NYHOLM Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Ar.gustana ; Freslniian Swiinniing. Ninety one . JiiNEST !. OKAN, .IK. New Lenox Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Track. LELA OTTO Maplutoii Commeroe Phi Omega Pi; Women ' s Pan-hellenic Council; Y.W.O.A. JUNK OVKRMYRK Algonu Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi: Fr:ince Shinier; Y. W. C. A.; Octave Thanet. CLARA MAJS ORCUTI Sioux City l.ihi ' rnl A fix Kappa Kappa Gumuio ; (iulf Park; Glee Chili. MILDRED OWEN Cedar Kapids Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Whit- by; Spanish Club; Or- chestra. UAIIIUKT UKBIOK Louisville, Ky. Nnrxinri Student Organization; Y.W.C.A. BKTTY PAISLEY Farmington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Pres., Y.W.C.A.; Octave Thanet; Spanish Club; Women ' s Forensic Council; 1930 Hawkeye Staff. JliLIU.S B. OSHER Estliervillc Dentistry Delta Sigm.-i Delta; (irin- nell ; Pres., ,Iunicr Den- tistry Class. LOUISK PAIHLEY FapmingtOE Liberal Artx Alpha Delta Pi; Univer sity of Chicajfo; Y.W.- C.A.; W.A.A.; Oct.-m Thanet. FLORA OTTO Carroll Nursing League of Women Vot- ers. . iin ty-two ! I 1 DONALD A. PEACOCK Spirit Lake Liberal Arts HELEN PAPES Marion Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Southwest- ern: Hesperia; W.A.A. EVELYN PEASE Blairs burg Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Art Club; W.A.A. ; Whitby: Y. W.C.A. RUTH PARIDON Rock Island Arts EIX; R . Emmetsburg Dentistry Olii Deltn Psi; Psi Ome- ga. RUBY PATTEUSON Iowa City Liberal Artx W.A.A. ; Volleyball; Hockey. A MINE PERRINE Boorie Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Tlieta ; Stephens. GWENDOLYN PATTON Vint on Liberal Arts EMIL A. PESHEK UUTH PAULSEN Waterloo Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Cor- nell; Y.W.C.A. yinety-three HAROLD M. PEYTON Missouri Valley Liberal Arts Phi Tau Theta; Zeta- gathian. FOBIAN S. PESHEK Cedar liapids Dentistry Coe. GERALDINE PETERSON Winfiekl Liberal Arts Parsons. KALPH H. PHELPS West Liberty Commerce Cirinnell. LEONARD S. PHILLIPS Le Claire Liberal Arts Cosmopolitnn Club. PETER N. PETESON Estlierville Pharmacy THORWALD G. PETERSEN ROBFRT W PIERCE Storm Lake T ., , , , Iowa City Liberal Arts Liberal Art.-, ( i rand View College; Y.- M.C.A.; Luther League. KOBERT L. I ' IPER Cliariton Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Epsilon Pi. IRMA PETZNICK Graf ton Liberal Arts Athena ; fVincordia Club. : i PRESTON W. PORTS Kellogg Medicine Phi Tau Theta; Band; Glee Club; Irving. DANIEL W. PIPPINGER Sanborn Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. HELEN PRICE Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Delta Gamma ; Fort Dodge Junior College ; Seals. MARY PLUM Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Beta; Frances Shinier; Octave Thanet; Y.W. C.A. STANLEY R. PRICE South English Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; Com- merce Club. DOYAL E. PLUNKITT Leaudport, Ind. Commerce Phi Gamma Delta ; Bas- ketball. LOWELL M. QUIGOLE BOBEKT B. POLLOCK Liberal Artx Phi Tan Theta. Dentistry Psi Omega. MADELYN QUIGLEY Eldon Commerce Phi Gamma Nu; Pillar and Chapiter ; Com- merce Club. JANE PONTIUS Lawrence, Kan. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; University of Kansas. PHII.OMENA QUINN EDNA RASMUSSEN FRANCISCO N. QUISMORIO Candon, P. I. HAROLD J. BATH Davenport Liberal Arts Football; Track; Base- ball. Columbia College; Uni- versity of the Philip- pines; Commerce Club; Cosmopolitan Club ; Filipino Club; New- man Club. RUTH RAWSON Anamosa Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega ; Grin- nell; Hesperia; Y.W.- C.A. EDNA RAHLF Iowa City Liberal Arts Concordia Club; Contin- ue. FRIEDA RANKIN Keokuk Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha T heta ; Rockford; Y.W.C.A.; Hesperia; Home Econ- omics Club. WILLIAM W. RADCLIPFE Cincinnati, Ohio Commerce Delta Tan Delta. DOROTHY READHEAD Lenox Commerce Theta Phi Alpha; 1 ' hi Gamma Nu; Rosary; Ilesperi-i ; X e w in a n Club; Pillar and Chap iter. H. BRUCE RASMUSSEN Burlington Commerce. Alpha K:i])] :i I ' si ; Com- merce Club. I I Ntnety-tfa CHARLES K. BEGER low:i Liberal Arts Phi Tau Theta; Cosmo- politan Club; Zeta- Student Coun- cil : Y.M.C.A. HAROLD Vv. BBID Rochester, Minn. I ' liiirmary I ' lii Delta Clii; Falstaff. WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS Iowa City Dentistry Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Psi Omega ; Newman Club. FRANCES BXGXR Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Delia; Y.W.C.A. THEODORE M. BXHDXR Lincoln Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Pres., Student Council ; Treas., Union Board; Pres., Y.M.C.A.; Quad rangle Council; Com- merce Club; University Players; Presbyterian Student Council. SAMUEL A. RICE Washington TAberal Art RAE E. RICHESON Marshalltown Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Y.M.C.A. HELEN REICH Moravia Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha ; Iowa Wesleyan. MARY Rioos Des Moines Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega ; Drake; Erodelphian; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Saturday Lunch Club; French Club. CATHERINE REID Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ward Belmont. inety-seven FRED E. ROBERTS Kno ' xville Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Football; Track ; Vice.-Pres., Junior Cl;iss. HOWARD B. ROEBKEN Iowa City Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARY ROBERTS Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Stephens; Seals; W.- A.A.; Y.W.C.A DARWIN L. ROOSE Iowa City Commerce Soccer. RANDALL T. Ross Farragut Liberal Arts Acacia; Tabor College; Junior Prom Commit- tee; University Play- ers. DELORIS ROBINSON Carroll Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Stephens ; Drake. FLORENCE ROTH Spirit Lake Nursing Y.W.C.A.; Student Or- ganization. EVELYN ROCHE Iowa City Liberal Arts MARY ROUSE Iowa City Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; Nev - man Club. ISADORE J. ROCKLIN Sioux City Engineering Phi Epsilon Pi; Univer- sity of South Dakota; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Yinety-eiffht HELEN ROWKE Sioux City Jtmriuilifmi Alpha Chi Omega; Morn- ingside ; Krodelphian ; Y.W.C.A. (CHARLES O. RUSSEL Mystic Liberal Arts Plii Tan Theta; Zeta- gathian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. DOROTHY ROYAL Marengd Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Home Econ omics C ' lul); W.A.A.; V.W.O.A. ADOLPH L. SAHS Snlem, S. D:ik. Medicine ROYCE Iowa Liberal Arts [i.-immn Phi Beta; W.- A.A. Board; League of Women Voters; Octave Thanet; Glee Club; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. K. W. S ANGER Iowa City Knpiiieerinff Anierii-an Society of Me- dia nica I Engineers. MERLK J. S ANGER Iowa City Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. MARY RUESS Iowa Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; New- man Club. WARREN I). SAROEANT Lime Springs Dentistry l.S.T.C. CHAKLES M. RUSH Danbury Liberal Arts Sigma Pi. Ninety-nine J ARLEEN SAXTON Iowa City Liberal Arts LOUISE SCHOENJOHN Mnpleton Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. CHESTER C. HCHOENXUAM Hawarden Commerce Delta Tail Delta; Grin nell. LYDIA SCHARPIT Clarksville Commerce Hiimlin Garland; Pillar and Chapiter. ADRIAN J. BCHKOEDEB Fort Madison Liberal Artx Continuti; Band; Or- chestra ; J u i 1 1 i a r d Scholar, piano. PEARL SCHENKE Colesburjj Liberal Artx Zeta Tan Alpha; Kanp.i Phi. JvORMA SCHULTKR Lowden Liberal Arta Orchestra; Y.W.C.A.; Concordia Chili. IlELKX SfHKOKDER Wellnia Liberal Arix Coiilinno; Glee Club. HAKRIKT SCII.MITT Ma vna rd Liberal Arts W. A. A. ; Basketball; Hockey. WALTEB K. SCBULTZ One JI nnilri ' il JOSEPHINE OCHWABZ Deeorah Nursing Student Organization : Y.NV.C.A. KBNDALL .1. SHAW Atlantic Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Ames. liKK.NAKU W. SllK.KIDAX Iowa City Commerce Pin Kappa : Pi Epsilon Pi; Newman Club; Track. SKAKS Grinuell Liberal Arts V.M.C.A.; Order of Ar tus; S ' ltnrday launch Club. JOE O. SHEBOD . SEEVEKS Oskaloosa Liberal Arts Chi Kappn Pi; Penu Col lege ; Oeology Club ; Interfraternity Wrest- line; Track. Engineering Associated Students of Engineering. MEKKILL, (!. SHI TT Des Monies Dentistry I ' si Omega; ] es Moines University. ALUKRTA SHAKFNEK Warsaw, 111. Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Knox; Ero- d( ' l|0iiaii ; Classical Club; Y.W.C.A.; W.- A.A. JOHN w. SHENKLB Colo Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi: Ames. SHANNON Atlanti Commerce Nu. One Hundred One WAYNK O. SltZDKa Des Monies Liberal Arts Football ; Baseball. 1ONE SlFFOKD Des Moines Liberal Artx Drake. RUTH SIMMONS Woodhull, III. Liberal Arts Beta Phi ; Frances Shimer; Y. W. C. A.; Erodelphian. CARROLL B. SMITH Del Rosa, Calif. Commerce University of California; Business Manager. Frivol. LEYLAND E. SKELLEY Monticello Liberal Arts Sigma Clii; Sigma Delta Chi ; University of Wis- consin; Hawkeye Club; Football; Basketball; Baseball; Daily lowau taff; Union Board; 1030 Hawkeye Staff. DOROTHY I. SMITH Clieroket Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Monti olio; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A. MAKION D. SNOIKIRASS 1. .-(111(1111 Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. HALE B. SLAVIN Moravia Alpha Kappa Kappa. PAUL SODKUD.UII, Oak Park, III. Pharmacy University of Illinois; Saturday Lunch Clun. LOUISE SLEMMONS Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta (iamma; Krotlelpli- ian. (In- Iliiinlriil T irii LEONA BOEHBEN Davenporl Liberal Arts Hiiniliii (Jariand; (ile Olub; Lutheran S i; dents Association; Y. W.C.A. HKI.ICN SPKXCK Iowa City Liberal Artx K ' AI.PII I. STA.MATS Cedar Rupicls Commerce Delta Tau Delta ; Mar quette; Hawkeve Club ; Track. LLOYD M. SOUTHWICK Morillt Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Baseball. ANTOINETTE SPEIDEL Iowa City Liberal Artx Thela Phi Alpha; Ero- delphian; Y.W.C.A. ;, Saturday Lunch Club; Ntwman Clul). ESTHER STAMLKR Muscatine Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon ; W.A.A. JAMES T. STANTOX Chariton Medicine Delta Tau Delta; Nu Sigma Nu. THOMAS D. Iowa City Dentistry Psi Omega. HAKTZELL J. SPKNCE Burlington Liberal Artst Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Burlington Junior College; Daily low.-in Staff; Frivol; Band. ! . ADELE M. STARLZ Le Mars Liberal Artx Alpha Chi Omega ; Ros- ary; Newman Club; Athena. One Three RAY E. STAUITER Garrison - Engineering Kappa Kta Kappa ; Var- WILLIAM A. STK VAKT Parkersburj Liberal Arts LuciEN II. STOAKES Tnier Commerce Phi Kappa Rlio; Zeta- gathian. AKKAIIAM M. STKUKMAN Prairie View, Kans. Medicine Nn Sigma Xu; Pres., Freshman Medicine ( ' I ISS. S ' l ' ODDAKD Maqnoketa Liberal Arts Maquoketa Junior Col- lege; Dubuque Univer- sity. THELMA STEPHENS Goldfield Comment 1 ' lii Omega Pi; Kappa Beta : Vliitbv. RUDOLF G. STOKHMEK Iowa ( ' it A , i In I ' d I .1 rtx Wart burg College; Soc eer. ALICE STEVENS Iowa City Nwstng W.A.A.; Volley Ball. PAUL R. STRAIN Muscatiiie I.l icral Art Phi Kappa; Pi Kpsilon Pi; Newman Club; Zetagathian ; ' ;i i-sit v Debate Squail. IOLA STKVKXS Iowa City Lihn-dl Arts I ' hi Mil; Hesperia; V.- A.A. University Play- kX. Our Iliniilfid I MARIE STKUB lows Liberal Arts Kappa I ' lii. .ION STBE111 Clinton Liberal Arts liamina Phi Beta ; Eta Sigma Plii; Y.W.C.A.; Newman Chili. JOHN v. SBKNKLE Colo Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Ames. MAE Iowa Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. BTEICKLIKO Keosampia Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi: Krodelpli- iini; Saturday Lunch Club; Sopliomore Co- tillion Committee ; Uni- versity Plavers. VlL.MA TAGOAR1 THELMA TANNER ilarengu BKSTHA STKOUBKEN Wateott I. UK nil Artx Kappa Di ' lta; Ilonu ' Economics Club. Nursing Student Organization. BLANCHE TATUM St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Artx Sunnier Teachers College. VEKNON M. STOSUBECK Moliue, 111. Commerce Augustana College. One Hundred Fire ELMEB ( ' . TKKSMAN St. Ansgai Commerce Al])ha Tail Omega ; Alpha Kappa Psi. HARGAKET TAYLOR Jolley Liberal Aria Phi Omega Pi ; Morning- side. DEAN I ' . THOMAS Truer Law Plii Kappa Klio; Delta Thetii Phi; Scabbard and Blade. K.vciiKi, TAVLOK Bloomfield Liberal Arts Delta Gamma ; Univer- sity Players; Saturday Lunch Club. THKODOKE F. TAYLOR Iowa City . MAU.SIIAI.I, THOMAS Fort Madison Liberal Phi Tau Tlietsi. Kapp-i Ktfi Kappii ; As- sociated Students of Engineering. ' . DKAN TENEYCK West Branch Engineering Kappa Kta Kappa. DOROTHY ANN THOMPSON Miami, Ohla. Libi nil Art : (ianinia Phi Beta; Stephens; Y.W.C.A. JANKT THOMPSON Des Moines Liberal A fix Pi Beta Phi: Y.W.C ' .A.: W.A.A.; Seals; 1!30 llawkeve Staff. V ILPOKD J. TEMUY Des Moines Liberal Art.i Chi Delta Psi; Gynmas flue Ilnnili-eil ,S ' i.r ERNEST L. TIGOES Peterson Pharmacy 13eta I ' lii Sigma. RU TH THOMPSON lown Cit Liberal Art Beta I ' lii. ,OIS THOKNBUKC Des Moiuc-i Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Octave Thanet: Y.W.C.A.; Art Club. MAKION TODD Algoini Nursing Student Organization. RALPH G. THORPK Webster City Fliannacy BXBNICE TlOGES Melbourne Liberal Arts Drltii Zet;i; Wliitby; W.A.A.; Art Club. LEO P. TOKKANCE Mart Liberal Aria lEBTHA TR1UES Melbounu 1 Liberal Arts l)elt;i Zeta; Wliitby; W.- A. A. French Club. AUUELIA TOSSIN] Liberal Arts Classical Club. TBKREBSA TOBSINI Sibley Lib i- nil Arts Athena; Currier Council; Glee Club. M.MiY TUTIIII.I, Anna, 111 Liberal Artx Alplia Chi Omega ; Uni versitv of Illinois. Not ' lS K. Ainana Dentistry Orchestra ; Gymnastics. BESSIE TREAT Ayrshire Liberal Artx DCS Moines University. MARION UBBAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Coe. .1 A. NIKS K. TKAKK Pharmacy Delta Chi. VIOLA TitKKiE Danbury Liberal Arts ajijin Beta; Home Econ- omics (Mub. KENNETH UKY Council Bluffs Liberal Artx 1 ' hi Ka| | :i Sijjma ; Grace land College. MAKY TUK.NKY Detroit, .Mich. Liln nil Arts Kappa ; Univer- sity of Michigan; De- troit Teachers College; Athena ; V. V.C.A. (JENE I. UTTKKBACK Bigonrnej Enyiiu rinr Kappa Kta Kiinpa. " V One Hiiiiiln il Ki CARROLL C. Voss Williamsburg Engineering Tlieta Xi; Rifle Team: Associated Students of Engineering. RUDOLPH VANA Montour Cnmini i-i-i Acacia ; Tnick. EDITH VANDERZYL Oskaloosa Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Steph- ens; Hesperia ; 1930 Ilawkeye Staff. EVELYN WADSWORTH Iowa City Liberal Arts Thcta Epxilon; Whentoii College; Continuo. DONALD WAEOHTER Pella Commerce Phi Delta Tlieta ; Band. .1. HOLLAND VAN-HORN ' St. Paul, .Minn. Liberal Arts Delta Chi ; Swimming. VIRGINIA WALKER Lawton, Okla Liberal Arts Gamma Pin Beta; Steph ens ; Hesperia ; Y.W. C.A. WALTER G. VOECKS Appleton, Vis. Liberal Arts Fjjiwrence College. A. MARK WALLING Storm Lak Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta ; Bue na Vista; Pres., Fresh man Dentistry Class. DELLA VOLT.MI:R Galva Liberal Arts Kappa Delta ; De Pauw. One Ifuinlri ' il itle KTHF.L WATEKSON Elgin, 111 Liberal Arts Chi Omega ; Elgin Jun ior College; Erodelph i;ui ; University Play ers. DON " K. WALTER Wapello Law Phi Alpli.-i Delta; Irv- ing. CORNELIA WEAVER Lincoln, Xeb Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; University of Nebraska PHILLIP WALTKK Liberal Artx (irinncll. PACT, 0. WEAVER Sioux City Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; University Players. EDNA WALTKKS . Winficld Liberal Arts .In. i A WALSH Hawkeye Liberal Arts Bockford. VERNE II. WEAVER Commerce Zetagatliian. WILLIAM O. WEAVER Wapell Liberal Artx Phi Delta Theta. STEPHEN C. WARE West Branch Medicine Phi Tan Theta. I One Jlunilretl Ti n FliKl) DC. WEBBEB Fairfield Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Kho ; Irv- ing; Intercollegiate Debate; Y.M.C.A.; Cabinet; Freshman Oratorical Contest. VIVIAN WEIRATHKR Winficl.l Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma ; Par sons. LOUISE WEBER Davenport Journalism Kappa Alpha Tlieta ; Prances Shinier; Oc- tave Thanet; Y.W.- C.A.; Saturday Lunch Club; Associated Stu- dents of Journalism. AMBROSE WEISKIECHEB Granville Engineering Heta T ' si ; Newman Club. ALICE WKNTWORTH Vinsted, Conn. Liberal Arts Eastern Students Club; W.A.A. SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Minburn Liberal Arts Irving ; Qua d r a n g I e Council; Y.M.C.A. ANNE WHEELER Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Delta Gamma ; Fort Dodge Junior College ; Home Economics Club. VICTOR S. WEBSTER North P nglisli Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi ; Zetagath- ian; Orchestra. .SOLOMON WECHSLER New York City, N. Y. Liberal Arts New York University. IRENE WHITCOMB Osago Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Orchestra. One Hundred Eleven Louis B. WHITE St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Alpha; Stu- dent Forum; Y.M.- C.A. ROLAND A. WHITE Mareugo Liberal Arts Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Pres- byterian Student Coun cil ; Saturday Lunch Club ; Associated Stu- dents of Journalism ; Quadrangler Staff; Frivol Staff ; Daily Towan Staff. CHARLES A. WHITEBROOK Iowa City f Aheral Arts N L. WRITTEN Bayard Liberal Arts BARBARA WHITTLESEY Davenport Commerce Phi Gamma Nu; Pillar and Chapiter; Orches- tra. MYRRL WICAL Iowa City Commerce Phi Gamma Nu; Pillar and Chapiter; Com- merce Club; Newman Club. OTTO II. WICHELMAN Davenport Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Y.M.- C.A. HELEN WILBUR Sabula Liberal Arta Chi Omega ; Bowling G i-een Normal College ; Y.W.C.A.; Home Econ- omics Club. AGNES WILCOX Jefferson Liberal Arts Kappa Pin; Estherville Junior College; Ham lin Garland. FRANCIS O. WILCOX Fort Madison Liberal Arts Sigma Chi ; Track; Freshman Scholarship Track Cup; Y.M.C.A.; Presbyterian Student Council; Business Man- ager, 1930 Hawkeye; Scabbard and Blade. I RUTH WILIMTK Journalism Alpha Xi Delta; Thetu Sigma Phi ; Hesperia ; Women ' s Panhellenic Council; W. A. Coun- cil; Inter-professional Sorority Council ; Daily Iowa n. B. K. WlLLOUGHBY Grundy Center Liberal Arts Delta Chi; I.8.T.C.; Or- chestra anil Band. ll.MIliY L. WlLKEY Paloma, 111. Cum ill eree Alpha Kappa Psi ; Illinois College ; C o in in e r c e Club. ALFRED W. WILSON St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts HELEN WILKINSON Winterset Liberal Arts fianiina Phi Beta; Grin nell ; llesperia. , P. Vvir.soN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Phi Tau Theta; Coe. PATH, W. WILLIAMS Onawn Dentistry Xi I ' si Phi; Deiital Pan- Hellenic Council. HOWARD B. WILSON Liberal Art it Phi Delta Theta. KENNETH T. WILSON (3 reen Commerce Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Pi Kpsilon Pi; Commerce Club. RUTH WILLIAMS Mason Cily rts Camma Phi Beta ; M ' isoii City Jiinioi- C ' ollegc; W.A.A. One Hundred Thirteen 1 RALPH A. WINKLE Dentistry Psi Omega. Jewell EDDIE WISE Commerce Whiting C. WLACH Cedar Rapid Medicine Coe; Vice Pros. Junior Medicine Class. LOUISE WOLK Des Moines Journalism Daily Towan. KLI.IOTT WOODSUFF Kno.xvillo Liberal Arts Sigma ( ' hi; Grinnell. HARRY N. WORKHOVEN Sioux City Dentistry Psi Omega; Track; Pres. Sophomore Dentistry Class. GLEN G. WORSELDINE Osage Commerce I ' lii Gamma Delta; Pi Ep- silon Pi. VIOLA WREOHITT Clear Lake Jfwting Nurses Organization: V- W.C.A. MARVIN WRIGHT Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Swim ming ; University Play- nio ers. MARY WRIGHT Des Moines Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; .Stephens; Erodelphian; Y. W.- C.A. GKORGK ZALKSKY, JK. Cedar Rapids Com mi ! ' University Players. Our Ifiiinlri ' il Finn I, . i, C O IL IL IE G IE S jpwiijfifljp Third Year Law Class OFFICERS FRANCIS J. MACLAUGHLIN JOE E. MCELROY . . . . LESLIE L. ABBOTT President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer RICHARD A. NELSON LOWELL D. PHELPS FRANK A. RISER JOSEPH ROSENBERG JOHN S. SEARS TOM E. SHEARER CLARENCE W. SMITH WESLEY A. SMITH MAURICE G. SPEERS JACK R. STANFIELD L. PAUL TOOMEY JOHN K. VALENTINE JOHN VAN STEENBERGEN HAROLD W. VESTERMARK ROBERT C. WAGGONER KARL H. WILLIAMS TIARLAN J. WILLIAMSON ROY H. WOODS CHARLES M. WYLLIE LESLIE L. ABBOTT MEARL G. ADAMS HENRY B. BAILEY EDWIN W. BARON ABE W. BASS ARTHUR J. BRAGINGTON BILL P. BUTTS JOHN N. CALHOUN Louis F. CARROLL JOHN K. CHALMERS MALCOLM O. CRAFT JAMES L. DEVITT DOYLE W. DICKINSON HAROLD T. FAWCETT WILLIAM J. FINCH HOWARD B. FLETCHER RUSSELL E. FRLSBIE . ORVILLE F. GRAHAME NATHAN GRANT WALTER I. HANSON MEMBERS JOHN W. HELPER ELBERT K. HENDRICKS RUSSELL I. HESS BURDETTE L. HlLLARD DON T. HINES ANDREW H. HOLT FRANK E. HORACK BENSON L. HOYT FERRIS E. KURD ELMER E. JOHNSON LEROY H. JOHNSON CHRISTOPHER E. JONES CRAIG R. KENNEDY BERNARD J. KENNY GAYLORD D. KNUDSON LAWRENCE E. LIFFRINO FRANCIS J. MACLAUGHLIN JOE E. MCELROY WILLIAM R. MCKELVY FRANCIS J. MULLEN Our ffunilrrtl ,S ' j- r - Second Year Law Class F F I C 10 l{ S F. ROE WEISE President DON K. WALTERS Vice President KOBKKT M. JOHNSON Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS ALBERT S. ABEL THKODORE B. BAILEY JAMES W. BELLAMY ALBERT R. BIRD EDWARD R. BOYLE ALLEN A. BRUNSON HARVEY M. COATS CHARLES M. COR WIN WILLIAM W. CRISSMAN WILLIAM M. DALLAS JOHN P. DALTON RICHARD C. DAVIS CHARLES L. DOLLERHIDE BEN E. EYRE MARY K. FAOAN GAIL J. FILLENWORTH DANIEL E. GOODYKOONTZ E. KENNETH HAGERMAN JACK R. HARRIS R. JAMES HARWOOD HERBERT H. HAUOE RAY R. UAUPKRT JOHN W. HEBERLINC J. CHESTER HERSH WILLIAM HEUER CHARLES E. HIRD GEORGE E. HITCHCOCK BEN B. HOCHENBEFO ROBERT N. JOHNSON CHARLES I. JOY MAX KANE JOHN B. KIRCHNER RAYMOND J. KREMER FREDERICK O. LARRABEE ROBERT O. LARSON J. ROBERT LEWIS LEWIS E. MCMANUS WILLIAM L. MOOTY JOHN L. MOWRY E. DALE NASON HENRY N. NEUMAN CHARLES B. NUTTING ALFRED M. PABST JAMES W. I ' ATTIK LAWRENCE J. PERKJO ALFRED E. PETERSEN PAUL E. RAYMOND JOSEPH G. ROGERS MARVIN M. SCHMIDT PETER J. SIEGERS LORNA SPROI ' LE DONALD K. STALKY CLIO E. STRA ' .OHT HAROLD W. SWIFT DEAN P. THOMAS FORREST L. VAN GILDNER DONALD K. WALTER JOHN F. WEBBER F. ROE WEISE MARLOWE C. WILLIAMS JAMES R. WILSON RICHARD B. WOLFE - I One Hundred Seventeen First Year Law Class OFFICERS KMEKSON W. NELSON President HORACE K. PIKE Vice President JOHN E. TAYLOR . . ' . . . . Swri-t:irv rind Treasurer MEMBERS HARVEY G. ALLBEE FRANK B. AMBROSE ORVAL H. AUSTIN SILAS B. BAILEY WILLIAM M. BALE JOHN A. BEARD RAY K. BERRY CLIFFORD A. BILLINGTON THOMAS L. BLAKEY PEDER C. BODDUM F. RICHARD BOYLES DWIOHI BROOKE DONOVAN W. BURINOTON CHARLES W. CAHD DONALD P. CHEHOCK ROBERT L. CHESIRE CHARLES T. CLINE CARL F. CON WAY LAKE M. CROOKHAII EDWARD S. CROWELL WILLIAM D. DALY GEORGE R. DENNIS HARRY DRUKER DAN C. DUTCHER RAPHAEL R. DVORAK HENRY M. EICHER ROLLAND FERGUSON LAURENCE A. GLASSEK RUSSELL J. GOLDMAN- RUSSELL C. GRAHAME DEVIR GRAY HERBERT A. GREENHOUSE DONALD II. GRIMM CHARLES M. GRIPPEX ALEX R. GROSSFIELD CARL E. HAGEMANN JOHN B. HALLORAN ELBERT W. HARRINGTON ALBERT V. HASS GEORGE R. HAVERCAMP RUSSELL J. HAYNES J. FRANK HEALY GEORGE H. HEDGES RICHARD M. HENDERSON MARION HIKCHBUKG RICHARD HISE A. HOLL1S HORRABIN RAYMOND A. HOUSE REID L. HUNT FRITZ J. KEEFE PAULINE KELLY H. FRANKLIN KEMP JOE M. KENNEDY MILTON M. KUSHNER MORRIS E. LAIRD HERSCHEL G. LANGDON ARTHUR O. LEFF JOHN H. LINTON JOHN L. MCCARTNEY HAROLD L. MCCLAIN HAROLD F. MCLEKAN HAROLD A. MALEY GEORGE L. MANIS MARIE MAY ROSCOE O. MENNENGA EMERSON W. NELSON CARL G. NYSTROM JOHN G. O ' BRIEN- WALTER L. OLIVER MERRILL B. ORANSKY FRANK L. PETERSON HORACE E. PIKE LYLE T. QUINN WILLIAM E. REED RICHARD D. REYNOLDS HOOKER RICHMOND ALBERT C. ROBERTS L. JAMES ROBERTSON JOHN H. ROUSE AUSTIN D. RUTHERFORD WENDELL R. SAVERY JOE E. SCHOALES PAUL V. SLANINGER WALLACE F. SNYDER GEORGE H. STRUBLE BENJAMIN F. SWISHER JOHN E. TAYLOR CLAYTON B. THOMPSON BERT A. TILTON FRANCIS W. TOMASEK NED B. TURNER CHARLES VOGEL FRANK L. VOLTMER EDWARD VOL J. C. WADDELL EDWIN H. WADSWORTH RICHARD D. WATSON J. DUDLEY WEIHLK WILLIAM H. WELLONS EARL WILCOX WALDO M. WISSLER CARL L. ZAK One Hundred Eighteen HAYSE N. BLACK President IMJKXV 1). MACDOUOAL Vice President ( ' . SITTLER Secret.-iry mid Treasurer Senior Engineering Class CAUL T. ANDERSON GORDON C. ARMSTRONG BlRCHARD ASHENFELTER LEO ' W. BALDWIN WALTER S. BAUMOARTNKK JOHN S. BECK JOSEPH BERNSTEIN HAYES H. BLACK GEORGE A. BRADY KENNETH E. BROWN LAURENCE S. CAIN PAUL J. CERNY HOWARD L. COOK JOE CROOKHAM THOMAS DONNELLY TRUE ENGLEHART ALFRED FELDT ERNEST G. FIALA EARL J. FLANNAGAN MA ' tLIN E. FOGLE MEMBEKS JOHN GADDIS JACK J. HANDY MEKKITT L. HARTMAN ROBERT K. HEMPHILL ALFRED I. HESS JOHN HICKLIN MERION H. JENSEN HAROLD W. JOHNSTON JAMES L. JORDAN BYRON G. KUNZMAN RALPH E. LEWIS CHARLES D. LUKE DREW D. MACDOUGAL JOHN P. MARTIN ROBERT C. MATHIS WALTER G. MEYER REX A. MILLER DWIGHT S. MILLS WENDELL P. MUNRO JOHN G. MURPHY VERNON II. MEYKIIS BERTRAM OLSON GLENN PKUDHOK JAMES E. REEVES WALTER RICE VICTOR J. RICHTEH PETER ROSMOVSKY MARIANO V. Ruiz FLOYD C. SHINN JAKE SHKOLNICK EDWIN C. SITTLEK GEO. W. SPURGEON OTTO T. STUECK HAROLD C. SWAIN MEARL W. TILDEN MONTOK TOM CHARLES J. VIERCK MASON E. WASSOM GEORGE WOODRUFF HERMAN L. YORK 0 ic ' Jluinlred Xinctcrn Junior Engineering Class OFFICEBS FORD LOVELAND President CECIL 0. FAWCETT Vice President FRANK W. ASHTON Secretary and Treasurer LAWRENCE E. ALLEN PAUL W. AMMONS FRANK W. ASHTON ERNEST B. ARVIDSON PAUL G. ARVIDSON MILFORD A. BERGSTEN WILLIAM C. BLACKBURN J. WESLEY CAMPAIN Lns E. CAMPOS WILBUR L. CASSIDAY CLARENCE H. CLARK SUMNER C. CUSHMAN JOHN B. CUTLER EARL DAVIS BASIL DEEGAN GAYLORD S. EIGE ELLIS ELLINGTON WILFRED W. ELWELL HAROLD A. EMBREE DILLON EVERS CECIL C. FAWCETT LEDRU W. GARRETT STEPHEN D. GARST M E M B E B S JAMES K. HAMIL PEARL I. HARDWICK DONALD D. HATCH JOEL HIRSCH VERNON V. HOLMES HAROLD P. HOSKINS JOSEPH A. HRATZ ROBERT A. HUNTINGTON GERALD IN MAN PERCY S. IRVINE HAROLD JAKEMAN ERNEST KOSEK RAYMOND J. LENZ FORD LOVELAND RICHARD N. LYONS HARVEY G. MCANDREWS JOHN C. MCINTYRE TORIBIO S. MARIANO FLORENTINO S. MARTINEZ LEO N. MILLER JOHN F. MOUGIN CHARLES D. MULLINEX WALLACE E. NELSON JAMES W. NEWSOME WILLIAM M. NEWTON EMIL A. PESHEK GRANT E. PETERSON MARIUS S. PLUMLY RICHARD F. POSTON SIDNEY L. PRICE ISADORE ROCKLIN KENNETH SANGER MERLE J. SANGER CARL F. SCHACH JOSEPH O. SHEROD RAY E. STAU FFER THEODORE F. TAYLOR WILLIAM D. TENEYCK ELLSWORTH C. TORGEHSON CARROLL C. Voss GEORGE B. UNRATH GENE J. UTTERBACK AMBROSE WEISKIRCIIER JOHN W. WENDELL ALBERT C. YANAUSCH FRED ZUHN $ dreil Twenty Sophomore Engineering Class OFFI K K S RAMON T. JESSEN President CARL K. RANTZOW Vice President LUVERN KEHE Secretary and Treasurer HKNKY J. ADAMS VALERIANO M. AL.MAZON JOY W. ARMSTRONG RUDOLPH R. BERN HAROLD M, BAKKE DORSEY L. BOTHAM ARTHUR E. BROWN HERBERT F. BURNS HEXRY E. BRYANT GEORGE A. BURCOMKE CLARENCE V. BURNS LEO W. CECHURA THOMAS F. CHALLIS RALPH D. CLAASSEN KENNETH CLARK J. H. RAY COCHRAN DONALD A. COZINE HORACE E. CRAWFORD ALFRED B. CUMMINS LEE DANIEL RUSSELL B. DAY NORMAN E. DELETZKE EDWARD C. DUNN RALPH M. FARIS HAROLD V. FINCH JAMES I). FITZGKRAED LEON W. FOUTS MEMBERS MILO A. FRY JACOB V. FRYHKRCIER BERNARD F. GIBNEY DALE R. HARRIS ORVILLE B. HATHOWAY LEONARD L. HOLETS LLOYD S. HOVENGALE ANDREW S. HUMMER DONALD JENKINS JOHN W. JENKS RAMON T. JESSEN LUVERN KEHE WAYNE B. KNIGHT PHILLIP KROUTH CLIFFORD A. LEWIS JOHN R. LINDEMAN FRITZ W. Louis FLOYD O. LYDDON J. HOLLAND LYONS HOWARD L. MARTIN LEONARD P. MEADE DALE R. MORGAN GEORGE MORRISON SHERMAN MULLIKIN ERNEST NELSON ERNEST M. OLSON ALBERT G. OWEN CARSON R. PACKER KENNETH S. PLUCAK EDWARD E. POSTEL CARL E. RANTZOW EMIL H. RAUSCH DONALD J. REIMERS GEORGE A. RODDY HAROLD F. RUSSELL ALBERT J. SCHNEIDER WALTER SECREST LAURENCE W. SMITH JOHN P. SMOUSE RALPH SPEARS ARTHUR E. STANLEY WILLIAM L. STARKWEATHER MAURICE TANNER J. EUGENE TAYLOR WALTER H. THEISS ARNOLD THEISSEN HAROLD F. TIMM ORVILLE H. TOUSEY BURL E. VANDECAR FRANK W. WELLS FRANK E. WILKINS HOWARD R. WRAY EVERETT D. YOPST One Hundred Twenty-one Freshman Engineering Class OPFICEES TED R. MACDOUGAL President MORRIS WEIR Vice President WILFRED Gi. LAUGHEAD .... Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS FOSTER E. ADAMS RAYMOND L. ALBKOOK LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER HAROLD L. BAKER R. CLARKE BARIDON CLAUDE A. BARTHOLOW JOHN S. BASCOM PAUL R. BEGOS FREDERICK E. BELLAMY PAUL M. BENNET ROBERT L. BLANDIN PAUL E. BOETTCHER JIMMY F. BUSCHEE EILBUR H. CARL IRVIN O. CARLSON OLAP CHRISTOPHERSON JOHN R. COCIIRAN PAUL A. COLONY DEWEY H. CUMMINS WARREN C. DAVIE CALVIN R. DIEGER ROY J. DIWOKY DOYLE E. DUCKETT DONALD E. FARR HAROLD W. FELDT JOHN L. FIELD WILLIAM B. FLAHERTY MERRITT M. FOOTE HAROLD J. FOUTS HILTON C. GLOE SAMUEL F. GRAY RAYMOND GRAZIAN ROBERT E. GRIFFIN HARLEN H. HAMMOND EVERETT C. HANDORF RAYMOND L. HARRINGTON ALVIN C. HARTMAN DONALD L. HATTER CLARENCE C. HAUO REED HEDGES HENRY A. HEISS FOSTER C. HENDRICK MAURICE A. HIBBS KENNETH R. HODGES HERBERT A. HULSBERG ELLIS S. HUMBERT WALTER F. HUMPHREY GUSTAV A. JEBENS RICHARD C. JOHNSON JULIUS F. KAPINOS RAYMOND R. KERCH ISADORE LASENSKY GEOKGE S. LEE WALTER H. LENZ BYRON D. LIND JAMES B. LINSLEY ALVIN S. LUNDY HORACE S. MC!NTOSH PAUL F. MCMAHON PAUL W. MCVINUA TEDDY R. MACDOUGAL LAURENCE F. MEETER URBAN J. MILLER J. GUILFORD MORAVEC T. FRANCIS MURRAY RICHARD E. MYERS ARTHUR C. NEHRING PAUL L. NEVELN EDWARD E. NORRIS ROY E. OTT ERNEST M. PETERSEN HAROLD A. PETERSON CARROLL F. P HELPS IRA P. PIERCY IRVIN C. PLOOG H. WALLACE POSTON ARTHUR P. RANKIN LESLIE B. REESE HOWARD A. ROBINSON GEORGE P. RUSH CLARENCE F. SCHMARJE LEO SCHULZ WALTER L. SCHUMP CLAYTON J. SEERY WILLIAM E. SEIG KENNETH M. SMITH EDWARD SOUCEK JOHN C. STEPHENSON CHARLES N. SYWASSINK CLARENCE W. TIMBERMAN JEROME B. TLUSTY PAUL M. TOWNE LAURENCE E. TRAVIS IVAN L. TURNER CARLTON H. VERNON ROBERT K. VIERCK LELAND B. WAGNER ROBERT J. WALLACE DWIGHT E. WALLINGTON MORRIS M. WEIR JOHN E. WELAND MARSHALL J. WELLS JUD E. WHITE WILLIAM F. WHITE RICHARD WINCHESTER LESTER G. WISGERHOF CARL WIUFF GERALD O. YOUNG WESLEY J. YOUNGERMAN STANLEY M. ZAGER One Hundred Twenty-two iitiilmiiiui |PQ Senior Dentistry Class f OFFICERS KARL (i. RENNIE President AI.KX T. WATSON Vice President .IA.MKS II. MILLER Secretary ;iml Treasurer HAKKY L. BISGARD Secretary I I KENNETH J. ALLEY E. W. ANDERSON HAROLD BAGWELL DEAN S. BEITER RICHARD E. BENNETT HARRY H. BISOARD J. ELDON BLISS GERALD E. BREEN HAROLD H. BUHMANN LESLIE K. CAMPBELL FRANK V. COLES QUINLAN COLLINS R. E. CONWELL LEONARD J. DONAHUE WILLIAM D. DWYER RAYMOND G. FORDYCE EVEREST B. FORKENBROCK THEODORE T. FUNDA C. R. GRIFFEN PHILIP A. HAHN MEMBERS Knu ' AKD E. HALE HAROLD G. HARMON ALLEN M. ITO ANSOAR B. JENSEN ALFRED R. JOHNSON XOKBERT KELLY CYRIL O. KOEHN ROBERT L. KREINER PAUL C. KROMER RONALD E. LOFOREN ROBERT J. McCLOSKEY DARRELL A. MARKER JAMES L. MARTINSON JAMES H. MILLER ARTHUR C. NAIBERT CLARENCE L. NASSEX ALFRED H. OLSON HERMAN M. OLSON JOHN L. OSOOOD CHARLES R. PILCHER KMERSON A. PLANK CLAIR H. POST ELMER C. PRALL EARL G. RENNIE DORES J. RlEDEMAN HERBERT J. SCHNAIDT ALBERT H. SINGLEY WALTER H. SMITH ROLLIN M. STEVENS DANIEL Q. STORIE RICHARD H. THOMPSON ROBERT E. THOMPSON EDWARD 0. TUCKER ALEX T. WATSON- RAY MEN C. WIENERT JAMES W. WILSON ROBERT W. WIRTZ ERNEST C. WITTE CHESTER L. YOUNG One Hundred Twenty-three ynfflfflNin Junior Dentistry Class OFFICERS JULIUS B. OSHER President HAROLD E. DEUR Vice President UOBERT H. MOORE Secretary and Treasurer WILLIAM P. IVERSON Secretary HAI.IMI M. BATKS PAUL A. BRAUCH HARRY R. CARNEY CLARENCE F. OARSTKXSKX HAROLD J. CHRISTEN HAROLD E. DEVI: .1. M. FRANCIS C. B. OALT ROBERT H. GETMAN EUGENE D. GROOAN FAYETTE G. HALL FRANK L. HAYES J. DALE HOUSER O. D. HOUSER WILLIAM P. IVERSON M E M B E R S KKITII A. KELLOGG ' ARREX KEMP VICTOR K. KNUDSON FRED J. LEE KIAX W. LEE ARTHUR M. MARIS OSCAR MIKKELSEN ROBERT H. MOORE JULIUS B. OSHER FREDERICK F. PEEL EDGARD C. PENDLEBURY FABIAN S. PESHEK LOWELL M. QUIGGLE MERIDAN L. RANKIN WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS WARREN 1). SARGEANT CLAIRE D. SCHAAP HERBERT A. SCOTT ROBERT SCROGGIK MERRILL G. SHVTT CLYDE H. SMITH THOMAS D. SPF.IDEI, HERRICK W. TRAUX Louis UNO LEX K MARK A. WALLING PAUL W. WILLIAMS RALPH A. WINKLE HARRY N. WOHKOVEN HAROLD W. WOLFE OKI Jlitiitlrtil Tni nly-fnur I Sophomore Dentistry Class OI.IVKK E. WILSON President HAROLD A. SCHODDE Vice President JKRRV E. HILTUNEN Secretary and Treasurer CONRADO P. O ' CAMPA JACK L. PEARL MAN LE ROY REISE PAUL R. RICHARDSON ' RUSSELL E. SADLER HAROLD A. SCHODDE AI.HKRT J. STUART ROBERT M. WAY ROBERT B. WHEELER OLIVER E. WILSON K. E. WINSTON O F FT E R S MEMBERS EDWARD K. ALLEN TERRY E. HILTUNEN MARCUS W. AMISH ALBERT HARRISON FRANK F. BENSON LEE K. JUHL UKRBKRT W. BLEICH KOHERT M. KELSEY LAWRENCE W. BOHNENKAMPARNOLD E. KRUEGER ORLAND 0. BOYER I) WIGHT L. LADENBERGER MOKKIS BROWER HONALD W. LEE MAURICE J. CRUISE J DONALD McPiKE JAMES D. DUNLAP MATT A. McQuiLLEN GEORGE ELERICK JAY M. MARINER GEORGE W. FROST CLARENCE R. MESSER BERNHARD M. NEILSEN One Hundred Twenty- five 1 Freshman Dentistry Class OFFICERS WAKKKN R. STBEED President AUGUSTUS L. KILLEBREW Vice President HUNT R. CRAMER Secretary and Treasurer CLARK ELLISON . . . Treasurer HENRY C. BEEBE ORVILLE BOCHENTHIEN HENRY F. CANBY HUSH L. CANON DAVID J. CONCANNON HUNT R. CRAMER GORDON D. CRARY CARL F. DAMEROW MILLARD R. DEAN LYNN C. DIRKSEN ARTHUR D. EASTMAN CLARK ELLISON SAM TEL C. FEILER CKCIL K. Fox KICIIARD W. FRUSH LLOYD H. FYMBO MEMBERS ELMER E. GILBERT HENRY A. GLASSMAKER ROBERT H. HINTZ ADOLPII A. HIRSOH JACK HOFFMAN RICHARD F. HOFFMAN CARL E. HOPKINS ALBERT H. HOTZ G. EVERETTE JONES HOWARD J. POLLOCK JOHN W. POTTER WINFIELD A. REITER RAY R. RODDEWIG NATHANIEL A. SELDIN CRENO A. SHILEY HAROLD L. SISSON WARREN H. SMITH MARTHA J. SPENCE AUGUSTUS L. J. KILLEBREWWILLIAM D. STEWART WILLIAM G. LEASE MF.RLYN A. LEWIS JOHN R. LOFOKKN VERNON MAYTUM MILBURN L. PALM K.I! HOWARD O. PARRY JOHN P. PINKERTON WAHREN R. STREED FRED W. TKUAX DONALD W. VAN VOOKIUS R. BASIL WEIK ELROY IF. WITT LESTER H. WOLDUM One Hundred Twenty-six ytjii yfwm Senior Medicine Class OFFICERS PHILIP C. ELLIOT President STEPHEN NETOLICKY Vice President ELIZABETH TAYLOR Secretary and Treasurer M E M B E B S IF JAMES L. ADAMS GLENN J. ANDERSON RICHAKD A. BAYLOR ALBIN C. BERGSTKOM CARL G. BISHOP DON L. BORGEN MELVIN G. BOURNE WAYNE B. BROWN MARGARET BUTLER VICTOR A. BYRNES WALTER A. CARLSON ROBERT M. CHAPMAN WENDELL P. CRANE DEAN CURTIS DANTE p. DATALONIA WALDEMAR C. DRESSEN JOHN W. DULIN STANLEY DUSBIEKER F. R. EAST-LAND CLIFFORD G. EDDE P. C. ELLIOT DONALD G. EVANS MERLE D. EVANS BYRON E. FARWELL JOHN D. FULLER MELVIN D. GARDNER PRESTON E. GIBSON L. E. GILJE JAMES B. GILLESPIE WILLIAM H. GOERING ROBERT A. GREENMAN II. 10. GUYETT FREDERIC E. HAMBKECIIT LAWRENCE B. HANSON EVELYN HAWKINS HAROLD E. RAYMOND JOHN G. HEWITT JOHN F. ITZEN JACOB JAFFE FRANKLIN JEPPESEN LIONEL W. JOHNSON PAUL II. JORDAN WILLIAM H. KRAUSE LYLE W. KOOXTZ WILLIAM R. LANGFORD WILLIAM C. LANGSTON PAUL J. LEEHEY AUSTIN J. LOWREY CHARLES F. LOWRY WILLARD P. MARBLE JOHN R. MCBRIDE JOHN C. MCCLINTOCK MILO G. MEYER WILBUR A. MILLER DONALD L. MISHLER JOSEPH H. MOORE ARTHUR E. MORAVEC MORGAN I. NEDERHISER STEPHEN NITOLICKY CARL A. NOEL BEN O ' DONNELL GEORGE A. PASCHAL JOHN W. PENNINGTON MALCOM E. PHELPS REGINALD W. PICKNEY DONALD R. REED ISADORE ROSMOVSKY JOYCE G. SCHMIDT EUGENE W. SCHELDRUP DONALD II. SLAUGHTER CARL A. SOE AREL C. SORENSON JACOB J. STEGMAN ROBERT R. STERLING ELIZABETH TAYLOR H. A. TOLLIVER JOSEPH B. VANDERVEER ROBERT E. VOTAW EMORY D. WARNER ROYAL A. WEIR SYLVESTER M. WELSH RAYMOND N. WHITEHEAD HERBERT J. WITTE RALPH B. YODER One Hundred Twenty-seven Junior Medicine Class HARLAN T. HIGH . LEONARD C. WLACU EVELYN OLSON OFFICERS MEMBERS CARL V. AAGESON WAYNE L. HENNING WALTER J. AAGESON JOHN W. HERTZLER BENJAMIN P. ABRAMOWITZHARLAN T. HIGH KAKL V. ANDREW LYLE A. BAKER GEORGE H. BASSETT ROBERT BELL RAYMOND A. BERGER ARTHUR L. BLOME W. A. BOICE HAROLD J. BOLENDER MARION II. BRINK ER MILO B. BKOOKS ALPRED L. BULLOCK GEORGE D. CALLAHAN WARD V. OEILLY WILLIAM B. CHASE JOHN J. CLEMMER KARL H. DESHAW DAVID DiAMOxn.STONK JOHN i. DRAKE DONALD N. DYKSTRA HOMER S. Ei.MyuisT MORRIS FELDMAN JAMES S. FORRESTER GLEN G. FOSTER JOHN P. GALLAGHER KERMIT H. GATES B. B. GLOCCKLER A. H. GRAU HENRY H. HAMILTON ORLO W. HARDY WILLIAM C. HARTLAND EMILINE HAYWARD RAPHAEL J. HENNES LEONARD J. HOSPODARSKY HYMAN M. HUREVITZ RAYMOND J. JACKMAN EDWARD J. JOHNSON LEONARD H. KELLY ISADORE KlMMEL DEAN H. KING GEORGE II. KNOWLE.S PAUL R. KRASUSKI WILLIAM KRIESTEN ALVIN E. KUEHN A. BERNARD KUHL BERNARD B. LARSEN HERBERT H. LIBERMAN ELMER H. LITTIG JOHN D. LITTIG JOHN IT. MAITHESON CYRIL E. MCKNANY FRANK R. MEHLER BYRON M. MERKEL PAUL T. MEYERS ALEX MILLER W. A. MILNER JAMES B. MINER PAULINE MOORE ROBERT J. NEEDLES ROBERT Y. NETOLICKY CLARENCE L. NEWEL DONALD E. NEWLAND RUSSEL P. NOBLE FRANK G. OBER CHARLES F. OBERMAN President Vice President Secretary JAMES C. OGDEN EVELYN M. OLSON ARTHUR C. PATTISON JOHN C. PEART TRACY D. PEPPERS E. THEODORE PLOWMAN- JOHN R. RANKIN RUDOLPH J. REICHERT WELLINGTON A. ROBINSON DON E. RODAWIG T. J. ROEMER JOSEPH E. ROSE JOHN J. ROUSE CLIFFORD M. SCHMIDT MAX P. SCHRAXCK IVAN T. SCHULTZ WALTER H. SCHWARTZ R. MORRIS SEARY J. R. SHOREY JOHN E. SINNING HALE B. SLAVIN LIONEL W. SOHENSON JOHN C. STAGEMAN JAMES T. STANTON ABRAHAM M. STEGEMAN CHRIS J. STRINGER WINSTON S. THILTOEN ABRAHAM A. TOUBES GEORGE G. VAN DYKE DONOVAN F. WARD STEPHEN C. WARE ALBERT J. WENTZIEN MARK C. WHEELOCK LEONARD C. WLACH MATSUZU YAMASHIRO One Ilunihcil Sophomore Medicine Class V F I ( ' K li S ADOLPH L. SAHS HKKMAN J. SMITH MARY ATCHISON JACK J. ALTHOLTZ MARY ATCHISON WILLIAM K. BARUIIOLT DAVID W. BASHA.M HOWARD G. BEATTY Louis C. BENNETT HERBERT. N. BODEN ALSON E. BRALEY MARY ATCHISON HENRY BOB ALSON E. BRALEY ALFRED H. BRAUER ARCHIE E. BUCHANAN LlNDLEY L. BUFKIN GRANT D. BULLOCK JEROME C. BURKE CHARLES A. CARROLL JOHN II. CONAWAY JAMES O. CROMWELL MELVIN B. CUNNINGHAM CHARLES A. CONKLIN CHARLES H. COUGHLAN RALPH DECICCO HENRY W. DOWNS ROBERT E. DWYER FRANK D. EDINGTON GEORGE M. ELLISON WILLIAM L. ENGELMAN J. RUSSELL EVANS HAROLD I. FELDMAN JOHN K. FELLOWS CHARLES I). FENTON XORMAN C. FLATER RICHARD II. FLETCHER CLIFFORD A. FRATZKK DELIA GALINSKY CHARLES W. GILFILLAN Vice-PrcsidiMit Sccri ' t:irv iiml Trc.-imii ' iT MEMBERS CLARENCE N. GILFILLAX EARL E. GILFILLAN WARREN L. HASSELMAX WALKER B. HENDERSON JAMES D. HENNESSY JAY E. Hoi ' LAiiAX CHARLES N. HYATT HAROLD C. JENKINS LEONARD C. JOHNSON JOSEPH B. KANE EDWARD M. KENNEDY ROSCOE J. KENNEDY JOSEPH M. KINKADK CORXEY J. KLAAREX MARVIN O. LARSON ALBERT J. LENSMKIER SAMUEL K. LEWIS HAROLD A. LOCKHART DOYLE M. LOEHR EDWIN J. MARBLE FRED M. MARQUIS TRUMAN M. MAST EMORY L. MAURITZ GAIL A. MCCLURE CLIFFORD O. MCCREEDY JULIAN E. MCFARLAND THOMAS W. MCMEANS CHESTER I. MEAD CLYDE B. MEFFERT ROBERT MICHAEL ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY HAROLD W. MORGAN HOLAND B. MORRISON EDITH L. MYTHALER LEO C. NELSON JAMES 8. NEWTON i : : - . ' GEORGE W. OLSON EMIL Z. OSSEN WILLIAM H. PALMER I ' ORTIA PARKER CARL F. PFEIFFER FRANK L. PHILLIPS CLARENCE C. PIEPPKGERDES ALFRED M. POPMA GEORGE W. PRAZAK HENRIETTA PRIBNOW MURRAY E. ROBINSON ELWOOD P. RUSSELL ADOLPH L. SAHS WILLIAM J. SAYLES WILLIAM M. SCALES HAROLD W. SCHOON CLARENCE W. SEARS ALTON L. SMITH HERMAN J. SMITH J. VERNON SMITH ElNER I. SORENSON ADOLPH SOUCEK NYLAN I. STARBUCK BENJAMIN L. STEINBERG THEODORE STEINBERG RICHARD R. STUART CHARLES II. SWIFT INGRAM C. TAYLOR NELLE THOMAS WILLIAM P. THOMPSON BENJAMIN D. VANWERDEN STANI.KY WELLS LAYDO.V S. WENTVVORTH C. L. WESTON CLARENCE H. WHITE CLIFFORD 1). WINDER JOHN P. YEGGE One Hundred Twenty-nine Freshman Medicine Class OFFICEES WILLIAM J. BAUER . ABRAHAM J. STOLOW PAULA M. HORN . JAMES O. ADAMS PAUL J. AMLIE A. REAS ANNEBERG HARRY K. ATCHISON A MIL C. BACH J. DONALD BAILEY WALTER S. BALKEMA ROBERT E. BARKER WILLIAM J. BAUEE GLEESSON BECKWITII MORRIS D. BERK OTTO L. BETTAG, LEON P. BETTLER JOHN F. BEYERLE HAROLD J. BRADLEY KENNETH M. BRINKHOUS KENDRICK W. BROWN CHARLES D. BUSBY JOHN J. CAHILL HICHARD M. CAREY RUDIE J. CARLSON SAMUEL CHALPIN PAUL F. CHANDLER EUGENE R. CHAPMAN DANIEL W. COUGHLAN CLIFFORD M. CRESWELL PHILIP I. CREW MAY DANIELSON THOMAS DAUGHEKTY (iEKALD B. DAVIS HERBERT M. DEHLI REUBEN B. DEPPING LEWIS J. DIMSDALE HOWARD W. DOAN EUGENE J. DONAHUE AMELIA DVORSKY RALPH E. DYSON MILO ELLIK FRED EMERSON ALFRED E. EYRES THOMAS E. EYRES LUKE A. FABER RYGEL E. FARRAND JOE G. FELLOWS ROBERT FISHBEIN GLENN E. FISHER CHARLOTTE FISK President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer LEONARD II. FOLKEKS RAYMOND F. FRECII CLARENCE H. GODARD JOSEPH D. GOLDSTEIN Louis M. GREEK J. GLADSTONE GRIFFIN RUBIN GROSSMAN GORDON A. GUNN LAWRENCE C. HANSON RAYMOND R. HANSON MEL!IN HARBATER DONALD D. HARMON HERBERT H. HARRIS ARTHUR M. HOUSER BILL W. HEYERDALE HAROLD HINES PAULA HORN HARRY L. HORWITZ FRANZ J. INGMAN KATSUYUKI IZUMI FRED J. JARVIS ABRAHAM KANTROW RUDOLPH KELLER VERNON R. KIELY MILTON F. KIESAN LAURENCE R. KNIPFER ALBERT H. KNOLL GREENLIEF II. LAMBERT HAROLD T. LARSEN DONALD W. LEIK VERNON E. LENNARSON MILTON L. LIEBERMAN PHILLIPS E. LOHR DONALD G. MACKIE MARION MARESH FRANK II. MCCLURG GUY E. MCFARLAND CARYL C. MC!NTYRE EDWARD MEISTER ROGER M. MINKEL A I, LEX R. MORRISON JAMES A. MUELLER K. W. MYERS ROSCOE M. NEEDLES CARROL C. NELSON ESTHER NELSON PAUL A. NIERLING CARL D. OELRICH JAMES A. OLSON MARTHA O ' MALLEY RUSSELL A. PATRICK EDWARD PAULTS HOWARD C. PIEPER ROBERT L. POHL CLARK B. PROCTER WILLIAM L. RANDALL RALPH N. REDMOND SAUL J. REISMAN HERMAN RIIOAD STERLING J. RITCHEY FRED A. ROLFS MABEL Ross GLENN S. HOST LEO P. ROTH BENJAMIN G. RITHMAN DELMAR M. RUDIG FLOYD G. SARFF CECIL W. SEIBEHT GEORGE J. SKIPTON AAGE STEINICHE CHARLES M. STEWART BILLY M. STODDARD ABRAHAM STOLOW ALEXANDER SUSSELMAN LAVEHNE W. SWIGKKT DEAN B. TAMISICA HOMER B. THOMAS ROBERT F. THOMPSON EDWIN E. VANDKR.BERG RICHARD II. VELDHOUSE EUGENE L. WALSH CLARENCE W. WALTER VICTOR T. WEDEL NELDON M. WEIGI.E PAUL B. WEINBERG JOSEPH J. WEYER ELIZABETH B. WHITE ALTABELLE WILLARD MAYNARD A. WOOD KEITH W. WOODHOUSE PAUL W. WOODRUFF JAMES M. Yorxc HEXHY J. IMMKR On, Hundred Junior Pharmacy Class I OFFICERS KDSKO G. KLEIN President WILLIAM M. LAGE Vice-President (EORGE E. HARVEY Secretary and Treasurer HENRY P. BAUMANN WESLEY L. BKNKSH JOHN M. BOYFR MASHA BKAVKKMAN LEONARD W. BUDDENHACJEN J. DONALD CUNNINGHAM JACQUES F. BRICELAND WILLIAM L. BRYANT OWEN DIVELBISS PATRICK H. DOUGHERTY EDWIN A. DE JONG Louis A. DREYER JACOB W. DUFPEE CHARLES F. FISHER M E M B E E S MONTE C. FORSYTH GEORGE E. HAKVEY JAMES W. JOKES KDWKO G. KLEIN EDWARD C. KTTSCII WILLIAM M. LAGE FLOYD G. LINDEMAN ELIDA LARSON EVERETTE McARTHUK LYLE G. MALSED EDWARD J. MEISTER FLOYD H. MEYER ALBERT I. NIETZEL I HARLEN F. PANKAU CARLTON J. PECK PETER N. PETERSON G. MARVIN KEED PAUL C. RICHMOND LEE C. ROCKSIEN ELMER L. SANPORD LAWRENCE A. SCHULZ PAUL SODKRDAHL MYRTLE SNYDER HAROLD O. STUTSMAX . MAE SWEENEY JAMES K. TRAER ROBERT T. WRIGHT I JAitkhii i m One Hundred Thirty-one I Second Year Pharmacy Class OFFICEES FLOYD E. BARBER President OTIS W. TEETERS Vice-President EVALYN MONK . Si -ret:irv si ml Tro;isi ' i n- M E M B E R . S FLOYD E. BARBER DAVID A. BAUEKBACH MARIE BROWN RUSSELL M. FLORY PAUL B. GlNTHER RICHARD A. HANEY JOHN R. HENNESSEY HOWARD A. JOHNSON GAILERD G. JONES WAYNE F. KASSAR HERMAN LUBCHANSKY JACOB LUBCHANSKY IRA W. MCKEAN EVALYN MONK CLEO F. OETH ADIEN M. OLSON QUENTIN J. PODENDORF HAROLD W. REID OLIVER O. SCHOLZ WALTER F. SCIIULTZ JOHN W. SHENKLE RICHARD J. SMITH MARION D. SNODORASS OTIS W. TEETERS RALPH G. THORPE ERNEST L. TIGUES WILLARD P. TYNDALE RICHARD B. WHEELOCK ' ty-two 1! First Year Pharmacy Class F F 1 C E R S llARVKV (i. OKliARD 1 ' rosiilclll ORVILLK L. LINDQUIST Viw-1 ' ivsiilrnt ELSIK MAE BOWER Secretary and Treasuerr ELMER E. ASHER MARTIN M. BOEKK ELSIE MAE BOWER HAZEL BROKAW (iEOKOE S. BUIS CARROLL P. CANNON BLEE M. CHILDS LESLIE W. CROSSMAN OSCAR A. DREWS EUGENE (i. FAIKKS Kmvix II. (JKIKFITI; MASSENA Z. (JUMP JOHN R. HEDCKS MEMBERS SHERMAN A. JOHNSON ORVILLE G. LINDQUIST MERRITT E. MCDANIEL RUSH D. MrKEAN KENNETH P. MOORE REX R. MOORMAN HARVEY ,1. JSORGAARD DICK F. PARRISII LAIDSLAY C. I ' K.CKOSH KLJIKK L. I " on I. FLOYD M. REINEKK (.1 K.U.D J. RETTENMAIKK KENXKTH E. KOBINSON LEWIS E. ROBINSON VERA ROBINSON EDWIN P. RUBLY JEANNE .SCHADEL ELDRED E. SEE EDWARD H. SELLMER JOE SHANKS FREDREC C. SWAN LOUIE A. TIGGES HAKKY F. VETTERH r, CLARENCE A. VOUKL THOMAS W. WHAI.EN CLARENCE W. WOODS One Hundred Thirty-three President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Senior Commerce Class HUGO P. OSTBERG ft. LESLIE HOWORTH BEATRICE ALBKRT ALOIS A. AHI.ERS BEATRICE ALBERT DAVID L. ARMSTRONG RAYMOND T. ASIILOCK RAY RATH STANTON M. BEATTY ALICE BEEMER RUSSELL A. BEESON HOWARD A. BENTHIX KENNETH J. BERGLUND M. F. BEUGI.UND BEKBARD H. BOEGKL BERT BOEHM JAROLD D. BRIDGES FRANKLIN H. BRITTON TRAVIS J. BONN MACEO A. BYRD CLARK R. CALDWELL ROGER P. CHOATE ORVILLE A. CHRISTIANSEN FRANK E. CLARK HENRY R. DAHLBERG E. KENDELL DAVIS Louis DAVIS ELIZABETH DENNY BERT E. DERRY KEITH W. DUNN PAUL DUSTMAN- CARL O. ESTES MILTON C. FABER PAUL EARNSWORTH ORTEN J. FARRAR SHELDON F. FILLENWORTH KENT A. FISH CLIFFORD G. FISHER KATHERINE FOUST IVAN R. FOUTS HENRY W. FREE ANNE FREY ARTHUR H. FRIEDMAN MAUBICE H. FRIEDMAN ELMER H. GABEL HAROLD C. GAMBLE MURRAY E. GOPK FRANK L. HAGERMAN RALPH H. HECHT EARL T. HIODON HARRY L. HOPKINS CLARENCE A. HORGEN DEAN O. HOWE LESLIE G. HOWORTII WILLIAM E. HOYT Louis F. ITEN DONALD C. JACOBSEN JOHN J. JOHNSON ANNE KIMMEL ELMA KIRK M. CARLYLE KUCIIEMAN E. WOODY KUHLMAN WALTER W. H. LEMKE BERNICE MCCAHON HENRY G. MACKINTOSH FORREST M. MALSED GENEVIEVE MESSERSMITII JOHN MORRISON CLIFFORD F. Moss ROBERT M. MUELLER ESKIL M. NELSON HARRY B. NELSON STANLEY C. NELSON GODFREY B. NEMEC JOHN E. NOLAN CARL A. OLSON SIDNEY E. OMOHUNDRO lln;o F. OSTBERG VIVIAN PETERSON EDGAR B. PICKETT FLOYD A. POETZINGER RAY QUIRIN DORIS RAISTY CLARK us D. REED LEW RICHARDS LOYD E. ROBERTS LEE RODDEWIG WlLBERT H. ROHLFF MARTIN T. ROUSE DOROTHY E. RYAN RAYMOND J. SCHAFKU CHAS. F. SCHICK EDWARD D. SCHOTT SIDNEY M. SEGAL RAY H. SHEARMAN CARL C. SHELLABARGER Louis SHUL MAN CARROLL B. SMITH EVERETT E. SMITH HOLLY SMITH KATHRYN G. SMITH WILFORD E. SNYDER CHARLES J. SPAHN CARL D. SPIES ARNO B. TAGGE FRANCIS M. TALL.MAN STANLEY A. TANNER CHARLES L. TEMPLE FRANCIS J. TOBIN VANCE W. TORRANCE EMERY C. TROXEL DARRELL E. Voss JACOB F. VOOLER HENRY M. WARD JAMES A. WAREHAM I. J. WEBER DEE C. WEBER GEO. B. WILLIAMSON CHARLES W. WILSON GLEN WORSELDINE riiim Ow. Hunrlrftl Thirty-four AMU Junior Commerce Class OFFICERS WILBUR J. CLAUSEN JOSEPHINE MCCARTY GERRIT DOOHNWAARD JUSTIN W. ALBRIGHT MYRTLE ANDERSON RALPH C. ANKENY .1 MKS R. ARMSTRONII LAWRENCE V. A i s ' i IN MARVIN J. BARI.OOX RAYMOND J. BELOER JOHN C. BLACKPOIID HAROLD .1. BLI.M VlLLIAM C. BOLDT, JR. WILLIAM E. BOLSINOER MILDRED RORG BEN BOWNE FORREST A. BREBNER DALE E. BURNS FREDA CAMERON KEITH W. CARLYLE llriai II. CARMICIIAEL . WILLIAM C. CARVER MARION C. CHANCE WALTER C. CHUDWIAK WILBUR E. CLAUSEN ARTHUR B. CLEMENCE BLYTHE C. CONN VIRGIL D. COVER DOREN J. CUE ADRIAN E. DARLAND BEVERLY DICKINSON MAURICE P. DITMON GERRIT UOORNWAARD ARTHUR L. EDEN LEROY J. EHRHARDT LYLE E. EIGE HAROLD E. ELY RALPH P. EMERSON MERRILL 1). ENGEL GERTRUDE ENGLERT LESLIE J. EVANS LELAND D. EWING HAROLD E. P ' ALTCENIIAINE;; EDWARD C. FESTER WILFRED J. PLKK; EUGENE I). FOKS LINLEY C. FOSTER EDWARD II. FRIES CLIFFORD S. GEISINUEK QUINTUS C. GUTHRIE EVERETT L. HAHNE JOE A. HALL . Secretary GEO. 11. HANSEN LEO V. IlASSK IlAKKV ( ' . llA .KX I.OtiAN B. IlKXDHICK.S KINO (!. H ERR BERXAHD B. HESSE GEORGE VV. HILL LOIS II. IIII.LKMEYEK CHARLES HlNDT ISADORE A. HlRSH LEONARD G. HOCKENBEKO HORACE HOLMES, JR. VEKXON B. HUNT V. HAROLD JAMESON ELIZABETH JEDLIK ( ' . REYNOLD JEPSON KENNETH JOHNSON TRUMAN W. JOHNSON KENNETH A. JONES LAURENCE M. JONES HOWARD L. KADINO MARIAN KERN HERBERT L. KILLIAN JANET KLOVE EDWARD M. KNAACK LEONARD R. KOSER HAROLD I). KHOHN JOHN A. KUNAU ROBERT KUNAU EARL D. LARSEN RAY L. LAWRENCE IVAN K. LITTLE ELIZABETH MCCABE EDMUND A. MCCARDELL JOSEPHINE BLUME FLORENCE MCDOWELL WILLIAM S. MCDOWELL II run C. MCGUINFSS JOHN I. ' . MrX A.MARA RALPH W. MARTIN VIRGINIA MERCER ( ' LEVA MILLER FRANK T. MILLIOAN HEX I. MITCHELL " HARMON G. MITCHELL MILDRED MORGAN ELLIS J. MUELLER E. WILLIAM MURPHY CHARLES W. NELSON ' - President Vice President and Treasurer JOHN L. OQDEN J. pKi.iihhT O ' NEII L LELA OTTO GLEN M. I ' AIL GRACE PAULSON RALPH II. PHKLPR BOB L. PIPER DOYAL E. PLUNKITT STANLEY R. PRICE WILSON W. RADCLIFFE H. BRUCE RASMUSSEN DOROTHY READHEAD FRED REDENBAUGH THEODOKE M. REHDER VELMA RICHARD HARRY A. RICHTER GEORGE RIEGER HOWARD B. ROEHKEN DARWIN L. ROOSE HARRIET ROOT LYDIA SCHARPFF CHESTER C. SCHOENEMAN FAE SEAMAN LOWELL J. SEBERN ROBERT L. SHANNON JOHN K. SHAW BERNARD W. SHERIDAN ELDON R. SHRIVER RALPH I. STAMATS THELMA STEPHENS LUCIEN H. STOAKES VERNON M. STROMBECK GEORGE P. SWEENEY SYLVINA SWENSON ELMER C. TESSMAN RUDOLPH VANA MAX S. WALKER VERNE H. WEAVER VIVIAN WEIRATHER KARL J. WESTENUERGER BARBARA WHITTLESEY MYRRI, WlCAL OTTO H. WICHELMANN HARRY L. WILKEY HARLAN A. WILLIAMS PHILIP S. WILLS KENNETH T. WILSON EDDIE WISE GEORGE ZALESKY, JR. 0)!.- Hundred Thirty-five School of Journalism OFFICERS GORDON G. GAUSS LORIMER A. GlLJE LOLA MOELLER . IMY ALBERTS MARGARET ANDERSON KATHERINE ATWATER CLEONE BAKKR HETTY BAXTER VERDEX E BECK . i A JAMES BKTTLE GEORGE K. BISCHOKF KENNETH BLACKFORD HARRY E. BOYD HAZEL BUNKER DANNIE BURKE WILLIS E. BYWATER (iRETCHEN CARLSON JEAN CHAMBERLAIN GRACE CLARK LUCILLE CLARK MARY CLARK WILFRED L. CLKARMAN KATHKRIXE CLKMKXTS HLYTIIE II. CONN I ' AUL II. C(IN VAY ALVIN K. COONS MAURICE B. CRABBE LAWSON T. CUMMINS BESS CURTIS GRAHAM M. DEAN ELEANOR DUNN DONALD B. DURIAN E. ROWLAND EVANS FRANCES FAIRBANKS HELEN FOLEY JOHN J. FUHRMAN GORDON G. GAUSS MARJORIE GILBERT LORIMER A. GILJK WILLIAM II. GRANDRATH HAMILTON E. GRAY President . . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasuerr EDWIN B. GREEN KENNETH E GREEN . RALPH A. GROOM MARGARET HABERNICHT MARY HAMIL GEORCE ( ' . HAXSEN WALTER T. HANSON JOHN W. HENDERSON MARY HIXKLE DOROTHEA HOLOUBEK MAR.IOKIE HYSIIAM LAURA JEPSON KKXXKTII JOHNSON VIRGINIA JONES ALOIS J. KELLY WALTER E. KOIIRS MABEL KRUSE BERNETTA KUNAU KATIIRYN LAIRD HUTU LAMBERT IHINALD S. LAMOND RALPH W. LANNING WARREN M. LEE ARTHUR G. LENTZ VIRGIL L. LEWIS AUDREY LITZRODT JAMES M. LONG HELEN LOOMIS DONALD A. McGuiRE HARRIET MAHNKE THOMAS H. MARNETTE BARBARA MILLER ROBERT R. MlLROY LOLA MOELLER CLYDE E. MOFFITT VAXDA MONTZ JOHN II. MORSE ROBERT O. MORSE PAUL L. MYHRE CARL J. NELSON ROSEMARIE NELSON EDNA NEWELL HA MAN W. NICHOLS F. STANLEY NORRIS HARRIS E. PATTON JULIA PETERSON- LOUIS M. RICH I ' AI ' L A. RIGHTER MARY ROBERTS HELEN BOWSE ELEANOR SALTZMAN SADIE SANDVIO ELIZABETH SAUNDERS HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER LKYLAND E. SKELLEY FLORENCE SMITH AGNES SODERLAND RAYMOND J. SI-AIIX JOHN II. SPENCE HAROLD J. STEARNS VAUGHN STEVENSON GLADYS SIITTOX CARL J. SYLVESTER WILFORD J. TEMBY J. H. TERRY Lois THORNBURG MARGARET UNDERKIRCHER LOUISE WEBER ROLAND A. WHITE RUTH WILHITE PHILIP S. WILLS HOWARD B. WILSON LOUISE WOLK MABEL WOODBRIDGE STANLEY II. WOODRING RALPH P. YOUNG ELIZABETH ZE.MAX f. One Hundred Thirty-six (Pii AC TCI VI TIE PUBLICATIONS pNNjjf Student Publications Board FACULTY MEMBERS FRANK L. MOTT, Chairman EWEN M. MACE WEN SIDNEY G. WINTER RAYMOND B. KITTRIDGE JAMES E. CARROLL JOHN FALVEY STUDENT MEMBERS HERSCHEL G. LANGDON FREDERIC SCIINELLKR OTTO C. STUICK Langdon, Schnelier, Falvej Carroll, Winters Kittridge, Mott, Stuick One Hundred Thirty-eight HARRY S. BUNKER General Manager Student Publications at Iowa TI ' DKNT Publications Incorporated was or- ganized under the provisions of chapter 1 vo, title nine of the code of Iowa, as a non-pro lit organization, on May 1. 1924. There is no capital stock and no members of the corporation may re- ceive any profit by virtue of their membership. After all debts are paid, according to provisions of the articles of incorporation, profits shall be applied in the reduction of subscription rates to the stu- dents or by the establishment of scholarships. The ownership of the corporation is vested in the entire student body. The government of the company reposes in a board of trustees consisting of nine members. Four jire faculty members appointed by the President of the University and five are students elected by the student body at a general election held on the third Thursday of May of each year. The board elects the editors and business managers of THE DAILY IOWAN, THE HAWKEYE, FRIVOL, JOURNAL OF BUSINESS, and HAWK WINGS. The formulation of editorial policies and the election of officers of the three last named publications is vested in separate boards representing the colleges or organizations fostering the publications. Student Publications Incorporated owns and controls the printing plant located in the basement of the Journalism building, where more than $40,000 in printing equipment is used to issue its six publications. THE DAILY IOWAN, edited and managed by full time employees and students, has both university and city circulation. It carries full Associated Press wire news and complete coverage of city and campus news along with several feature services. THE HAWKEYE speaks for itself in this volume. Like the other student periodicals, it is printed in the plant of Student Publications Incorporated. FRIVOL, university comic magazine, is published monthly during the school year. It enlists both liter- ary and artistic talent. TRANSIT is published monthly by students of the college of engineering as their official publication. JOURNAL OF BUSINESS is the official publication of the bureau of business research of the university and the students of the college of commerce. It is published six times during the school year. HAWK WINGS is sponsored by the several literary societies of the university campus. Student publications at the University of Iowa were at one time owned by stu- dents for private gain. In 1916. two corporations were organized, The Daily lowan Publishing Company, and THE HAWKEYE, INC. They purchased THE DAILY IOWAN and THE HAWKEYE from their private owners. The profits of these two companies were invested from year to year. In the summer of 192. ' ! the surplus thus accumu- lated was used in purchasing the equipment for a new plant which was first located in the building at 112 Iowa avenue. On May 1, 1924, all of the then existing student publications were dissolved and their assets and liabilities taken over by Student Publications Incorporated. During the summer of 1924 the plant was moved to it ; present location. i j One Hundred Thirty nine The 1930 Hawkey e BERNKTTA Krx.vu Editor K I) I T O R I A L S T A F F BERNETTA KUNAU Editor-in-Chief PROF. FREDERICK J. LAZELL .... Faculty Advisor MARGARET ECHLIN Women ' s Editor KATHRYN LAIRD Organization Editor HELEN FRAHM Asst. Organization Editor LEYLAND E. SKELI.EY ,. . Sports Editor GEORGE R. DENNIS Asst. Sports Editor LLOYD IT. SIDWELL Staff Photogrnplier JOSEPH B. MORRIS .... Asst. Staff Photographer HERBERT L. KILLIAN Military Editor KATHLEEN KING Literary Editor VERONICA ANSTEY Asst. Forensic Editor EARL D. LARSEN Iowa Life Editor Joiix JI. MOKSK Debate EDITH VAXDKKX.YI Art Mo.NTACi ' K A. HAKKS . . . Adininislration KOIIKKT A. YOUNG . . , .Asst, Administration Editor Editor Editor Editor One Hundred Forty Morse, Laud, Lazt ' ll, Ec ' ilin, .Skeiley, Fnilini Killi.iii, Il. ' ikcs. Tj(irsei], Dennis, Yining, Vanderzyi The 1930 Hawkeye I M 1 W TT S T XT V. K M K T A V V B U S I X K H K S T A F F FRANCIS O. WILCOX Businoss M;in:igor FRANCIS J. TODIN Circulntion Manngcr JACK R. VOLLERTSEN Assistant KDWARD J . KOHLF Assistant FRANK T. MILLIUAN Assistant DON P. DEWELL Assistant VIRINIA MOWRY Assistant BETTY PAISLEY Assistant JANET THOMPSON ... Assistant HARRIETT MAHNKE Assistant DOROTHY HOI.OUUKK Assistant FRANCIS O. WILCOX Business Manager Tobin, Malinkc, Paisley, Howry, Thompson, Kolilf Vollertsen, Sidwcll, King, Holonbek, Dewell, Millignn One Hundred Forty-one The Daily lowan BUSINESS STAFF HAKRY E. BOYD Editor-in-Chief LOLA MOELLER Campus Editor RALPH P. YOUNG Managing Editor HARTZELL J. SPENCE .... Asst. Managing Editor VIRGIL L. LEWIS City Editor MAKJORIE GILBERT Society Editor Lois THORNBURG Asst. Society Editor LUCILLE CLARK Asst. Society Editor GORDON G. GAUSS Sports Editor LEYLAND E. SKELLEY Asst. Sports Editor LOUISE WOLK Alumni Editor EDWIN B. GREEN Night Editor LUCILLE NELSON Night Editor WILLIS E. BYWATER Night Editor RUTH WILHITE Night Editor LORIMER A. GILJE Night Editor JOHN J. FUHRMAN Night Editor PAUL L. MYHRE Night Editor A. JOSEPH KELLY Night Editor HAMILTON E. GRAY Night Editor JAMES M. LONG Book Reviewer ROLAND A. WHITE Columnist HARRY E. BOYD Editor Onr Jlniiilrnl Forty-two Moeller, Lewis, Gilbert, Young, Thoruburg, (!;mss Green, Wolk, Bywater, Nelson, Skelley, Spence V fa. fat I . Uhr U Ik. Ifar III Ifar The Daily lowan EDITORIAL STAFF WILLIAM T. HAOEBOECK Business Manager FRANCIS J. TOBIN Circulation Manager AGNES SCHMIDT Accountant FREDERIC A. SCHNELLEK . . . Advertising Manager Louis M. RICH . Advertising Assistant HOLLAND E. EVANS Advertising Assistant THOMAS H. MARNKTTE .... Advertising Assistant KKN ' XKTH E. GREEN Advertising Assistant BENNETT BURKE Advertising Assistant WIIJTORD L. OLEARMAN .... Advertising Assistant ItOKKKT .1. SHAW . Classified Advertising WILLIAM T. HAGEHOEfK Business Manager Weber, Green, Schmidt, Evans, Johnson, Shaw Marnettc, Schneller, Bich, Tobin, Henderson, Burke One Hundred Forty-three The Frivol EDITORIAL BURTON B. JERREL Editor-in-Chief WALTER E. KOHRS Managing Editor J. PAUL FELLMAN Art Editor ELEANOR GILDNER Asst. Art Editor J. MONTGOMERY STEWART Feature Editor BYRON M. CLARK Exchange Editor I ' .IKTOX B. JKRKKL Editor RIBUTOR8 MARY AIXSWORTH J. DEE ELLIS JOHN FALVEY FRKDERICH C. FISHEE .T. HARTZELL SPENCE DON A. TR AUGER FREDERIC A. SCIINKLLKR MONTAOTE A. HAKKS EL MONO GEORGE GALLUP HERSCHEL R. BODKN JOHN II. JENNINGS Clark. Fellmaii. Gildner, Kolirs. White One Jliniitriil Forty-four Frivol Uhr BUSINESS STAFF CARROLL B. SMITH Business Manager FRANCIS J. TOBIN Circulation Manager DALE W. WELT Advertising Assistant BLYTHE C. CONN Advertising Assistant HOWARD SCHUMACHER .... Advertising Assistant PHILIP S. WILLS Advertising Assistant ROY C. LAWRENCE Advertising Assist an I LESTEB E. SWANSON Office Assistant ERWIN KUOHEL Office Assistant ALFRED W. KAHL . . Office Assistant RICHARD HAW Office Assistant ROBERT N. GADBOIS . Office Assistant ART ASSISTANTS CARROLL B. SMITH Business Manager DONALD W. MCLAUGHLIN JANE GREEN- RICHARD HAW DENNISTON D. NEAL MILTON J. GOLDBERG GEORGE G. KALBACH I I Kuchel, Welt, Wills, Conn, Schumacher I I flhiuimiud One Hundred Forty-five The Transit Sittler, Hess STAFF EDWIN C. SITTLER .... Publication Manager ALFKKD I. HESS Editor-in-Chief MAKIUS K. PLDMLY Associate Editor DKKW D. MACDOUGAL Campus Editor BIRCHARD O. ASHENKELTER . . ........ Alumni Editor VICTOR J. EICHTER . . Advertising Manager OTTO T. STUECK Criculation Manager TtiKOOORK F. TAYLOR Technical Manager PAUL W. AMMONS Art Editor C " HE IOWA TRANSIT, the official organ of the College of Engineering, is published monthly by the engineering students during the school year. It deals primarily with the engineering problems ; however, it has a uni- versal interest because of its discussions of the practical application of engineering and the new field of engineering development. The articles which it contains are written not only by the students and the faculty members but by the alumni throughout the state who are engaged in engineering practice. The entire college supports the TRANSIT and has therefore shown a great deal of interest in an attempt to make it grow. The circulation has been steadily increased both within the college and the alumni groups in the state. It has done a great deal toward making the students at Iowa become more acquainted with the actual work and progress which is carried on in the college and by the engineering students. tilpiiill; On, 77 ii iitlrrd Forty-six The Journal of Business , (inbcl, Distelliorst BUSINESS STAFF I ' KOFKSSOK SIDNEY L. MILLER Faculty Advisor CARL F. DISTLEHORST Editor ELMER H. GABEL Editor II. BRUCE RASMUSSEN Assistant Editor HUGO F. OSTBERO Business Manager STANLEY 0. NELSON Advertising Manager ASSISTANTS W. KENNETH FELLOWS WILLIAM E. BOLSINGEK JOSEIMIIXE BLOME STANLEY R. PRICE JVAN K. LITTLE -rir- ' IIE JOURNAL OF BUSINESS is an undergraduate publication con- I cerned primarily with problems of commerce and economics, as well as III notes and articles covering the College of Commerce. Articles are not con- tributed by the staff alone, but by persons who have specialized in their lines, faculty members, students and business men. Six issues were published this year, and the circulation has been greatly increased, reaching more than twelve hundred, about seven hundred being sent to business men in Iowa and surrounding states. In a bulletin issued by the American Council of Learned Societies, among those periodicals devoted to humanistic and social sciences, the Council listed THE JOURNAL OF BUSINESS as an undergraduate publication representative of the field which it covers. As the official publication of the College of Commerce, and Bureau of Business Research, it discusses commercial problems, their demands and solutions, as well as news of the college. One Hundred Forty-seven PWljp Hawk Wings Iliirtwick, Bunker. Johnson 8 T A F F JACK W. JOHNSON Editor HAZEL WARREN BUNKER Editor HARRY A. HARTWIOK Editor AlLEEN McWlLLlAMS Assistant KATHERINE LAIRD Assist.-uit WALTER E. KOHRS Assistant H. DONALD CURRY Assistant MARIAN YOUNG Assistant EDNA SEURGEON Art Editor LORIMER A. GILJE Advertising Manager HAROLD J. STEARNS Advertising Assistant ALTHOUGH the magazine has been published for five years under the name of The Iowa Literary Magazine, HAWK WINGS, the new literary maga- zine, made its initial appearance on the campus last fall. HAWK WINGS, published four times a year, is making an earnest attempt to follow modern literary movements as they are expressed through the pens of college students. Present day influences in poetry, narrative and descriptive writing, and essay writing are found reflected in the contents of this magazine which chooses the best from the literary output of university students. The English department of the university has cooperated with HAWK WINGS by adding the study of its contents to the curriculum of freshman English stu- dents. A freshman department, where only first year work appears, is a regular feature in each issue. An interesting addition to the magazine has been a series of linoleum cuts de- picting well known scenes about the campus which have been used as f rontispieces in each issue. The cuts were made by Edna Spurgeon of the art department. HAWK WINGS has been published this year under the direction of an editorial board of three: J. Wendall Johnson, Harry A. Hartwick, and Hazel Warren Bunker. They have been assisted by Lorimer A. Gilje, advertising manager, and Edna Spurgeon, art editor. Our Iluml FORENSIC Men ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS R. MURRAY GOODMAN HOWARD L. LITTIG . MARVIN J. BARLOON President Secretary Treasurer MARVIN J. BARLOON R. MURRAY GOODMAN- DONALD H. GRIMM MEMBERS ROLAND L. MAACK HOWARD L. LITTIG HAROLD W. SWIFT CHARLES L. TEMPLE VICTOR S. WEBSTER ' EN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL was organized in 1907, as the governing body of a forensic league which would include all men ' s literary socie- ties on the University of Iowa campus. Its immediate purpose was the promotion of inter-collegiate debate and oratory. Since that time, varsity debate has so increased in importance that it has become an activity in itself, and the council now confines itself to the betterment of conditions in the forensic field here on the campus. It sets the dates, chooses the questions, and selects the judges for the inter-society debates for the Delta Sigma Rho cup. Each of the three societies represented on the council is entitled to three mem- bers, selected in their private meetings. The policy of rotation of office has been adopted, and this year the presidency is held by Irving Institute, the secretaryship by Philomathean, and the treasurership by Zetagathian. Macck, Swift, Webster, Littig Grimm, Goodman, Barloon, Temple One, Hundred Fifty Women ' s Forensic Council O V F I C E R S HAKRIKTT MAHNKK President VELMA BOOKHART .... Socrctury ESTHER HELMS Trc:isurci A.VDKK.SON VELMA BOOKHART DANNIE BURKE MARGARET ECHLIN MEMBERS MILDRED HA MM ESTHER HELMS DOROTHY HOLOUBEK BETTY KELLENBERHEK BERNETTA KUNAU SARAH LIBBY HARRIET MAHNKK EVFI YN NEESE BETTY PAISLEY BTTM- ttk r Md kj torn- I OMEN ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL was established as a governing body for the women ' s literary societies on the Iowa campus. Its mem bership is composed of the president and two representatives from each literary organization. Interpretative reading, extemporaneous speaking, short story, and poetry contests, as well as women ' s inter-society debates, are sponsored by the council. There is also maintained a point system, by which indi- viduals may gain points for their organization toward a silver shield which is awarded for a term of one year to the society which is leading at the end of the school year. Prizes are also awarded to the individuals who are selected as winners in these various contests. Recently Women ' s Forensic Council has been given a place on Student Council as a representative of the six literary organizations for women. Kuuau, Anderson Holoubek, Neese, Paisley Echlin, Hamm, Bookhart, Libby One Hundreil Fifty-one Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 Number of Chapters, 12 Publication : The Literary Scroll A. CRAIG BAIRD M E M B E B S IN FACULTY EDWARD C. MABIE ALBERT S. ABEL NOEL T. ADAMS GLENN F. BARK. Louis F. CARROLL EDWIN II. Cvras ALLEN W. DAKIN GRADUATE MEMBERS LIOOURI T. FLATLEY PAUL HAUSER FRANK E. HORACK FERRIS E. KURD TYRRELL M. INGERSOLL MAX J. KANE ACTIVE MEMBERS MARVIN J. BARLOON DONALD W. BROOK MAX CARLIN W. BUCK MAN JOHN D. FALVEY EDWIN B. GREEN MCXALD II. GRIMM KENNETH K. HAGKRMAN FRANK E. HO AOS, JR. HEKSCIIKL (i. LANCDON ARTHUR O. LEFF HOWARD L. LITTIO HOLLAND L. MAACK MILTON LOMASK BURTON A. MILLER HENRY W. NEUMAN CHARLES F. OBERMANN HAROLD PEYTON FREDERIC A. SCHNELLER C. GORDON SIEFKIN THEODORE F. KODP MARVIN LOGAN CHARLES B. NUTTING GEORGE F. REYNOLDS PAUL TOOMEY HENRY WILSON PAUL STRAIN HAROLD W. SWIFT CHARLES L. TEMPLE FRANCIS W. TOMASEK CLARENCE W. Tow JAMES A. TRACY NORMAN J. WAFFLE BAILEY WEBBER FRED W. WEBBER Xeum.-iM, F;ilvcv, Abel, Peyton Grimm, II;igprm:in, Strain, Tnircv, Lcimask Mfiiick, Biii-lnon, Sclini ' llcr, Waffle, Littig One Hundred Fifty-two iull)!(UlUilU)i(U i ljf Octave Thanet MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELENE BLATTNER CLARA DALEY ALICE MILLS LUCILE BOWEN MARGARET BROWNLEE ELIZABETH FULLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MABEL HONETT MABEL KEYSER WANDA JACKSON ELIZABETH JERICHO MARION MARESH ELIZABETH SCHUNK VELMA BOOKHART AGNES BUTLER GRETCHEN CARLSON RUTH COWSER MARGERY FOLEY MIRIAM GAMBLE Juniors HELEN HUFF VIRGINIA JONES FLORENCE KINGMAN KATHERINE LAIRD JANET MYERS ANN MURTAUGH JUNE OVERMEYER BETTY PAISLEY LOUISE PAISLEY DOROTHY SMITH Lois THORNBURG JULIA ELLINGSON JEAN FOLWELL LORNA BURKHEAD KATHERINE CHATPIELD VALISSA COOK Sophomores HELEN HANSEN MARION HUTTON F r e s h m c u EVELYN HANSEN GERTRUDE HEUCK ELIZABETH IRWIN NYLE THOMPSON ELLA HOUGHTON MARGARET PRYOR MARGARITA WILLIAMS Gamble, Myers, Brownlee, Tliompson, E. Hansen, Si-hunk, Cowser, Overmeyer, Keyser Smith, Brown, Heuck, Carlson, Williams, Houghton, Ellingson, Murtagli Burkhead, Foley, Kiiigman; L. Paisley, Bookhurt, Hogle, Jackson, Butler, Chatfiehl mil i Uiiiii One Hundred Fifty-three Irving Institute OFFICE R HOWARD L. LITTIO President XORMAN J. WAFFLE Vice President MELVIN G. DAKIN Recording Secretary EARL F. WILSON Corresponding Secretary WENDELL T. EDSON Treasurer MORRIS B. BANNISTER Auditor MORRIS B. BANNISTER MELVIN G. DAKIN WENDELL T. EDSON A. O. GARLOCK JOHN H. LANE ARTHUR O. LEFT MEMBERS HOWARD L. LITTIG LYLE A. LTNNE HOLLAND L. MAACK CHARLES B. NUTTING FREDERIC A. SOHNELLER C. GORDON SIEFKIN WILLIAM A. STEWART NORMAN J. WAFFLE WARREN O. WALLEN FRED M. WEBBER EARL F. WILSON N JANUARY 26, 1864, during the Civil war, the reorganization of the Ciceronian society, a literary group which has failed to find recognition on the University of Iowa campus, was effected, and the new society entered into the university activities under the new name of Irving Institute. Participating in debates and competing in friendly rivalry with the Zetagathian literary society which was already firmly established, Irving Institute passed through a successful period of forensic endeavor. With the end of the literary society control over intercollegiate debate, in 1907, activity was limited to discus- sions, lectures, and debates, which continue to form the bulk of the society ' s pro- grams. This year Irving Institute is headed by Howard Littig. During the present school year, a new phase of interest has been developed in forensics on the campus. With the cooperation of the university radio station, WSUI, a series of hour programs have been broadcast from the Iowa Union by both men and women ' s societies of the university. The programs have consisted of readings, solos, instrumental numbers, debates, and parliamentary drills, and have aided, by their novelty, in materially increasing forensic interest. For nearly half a century, the various literary societies have taken an active part in the forensics at Iowa. The university theatre, which has a national reputation as a dramatic organization, owes its origin to the activities of the early literary societies. This year, more than ever before, Irving has attempted to develop an interest in forensics among the freshman members. It has fostered to promote the training in public speaking, whereby the indi- vidual will be able to obtain not only information and readiness in speech, but learn self-control and self-confidence, which factors are probably the most important elements in a college training course. One Hundred Fifty-four it anrtj MEMBERS IN FACULTY HKKIIKKT C. DORCAS FOREST C. ENSICN BENJAMIN F. SHAMHAI nu GRADUATE MEMBERS W. MARVIN LOOAN CLARENCE W. Tow ALBERT S. ABKL ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior. RAYMOND T. ASHLOCK RUSSELL C. GRAHAME ORVILLE A. CHRISTTANSON DONALD H. GRIMM JOHN D. FALVKY HERSCHEL G. LANGDON LA VERNE W. SWIGERT J. ALBERT TRACY Junior x FORREST E. LINDER Loins LORIA H. H. MAHURAN LEONARD A. MAI.KV VIRGIL L. LEWIS JOHN G. O ' BRIEN HAROLD M. PEYTON- DONALD BAIRD MARVIN J. BARLOON FRANCIS R. FLEMING RALPH H. GOELDNER DONALD L. HARTER UPTON B. KEPPORD CHARLES K. REGER CHARLES O. RUSSELL LUCIEN H. STOAKES PAUL R. STRAIN VEKNE H. WEAVER VICTOR S. WEBSTER Sophomores RAYMOND V. SAH ROBERT H. BROWN RALPH A. GROOM HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER PRANK E. SWISHER F r e a h m c n V. JOHN HAMILTON EEWIN KUCHEL JOHN L. LEWIS HAKOLD J. SAKS HAL W. SCHILTZ Sar, Fleming, Kttchel, Cliristiansoii, J. Lewis, Groom, Schumacher Baird, Reger, Brown, Saks, Swisher, V. Lewis, Webster, Schiltz Strain, Gocldner, Peyton, O ' Brien, Barloon, Maley, Grimm, Falvej One Hundred Fifty-five Erodelphian NATALIE ALBRECHT ODETTE ALLEN DANNIE BURKE RACHEL BAUGHMAN JEAN BEYER RUTH BYWATER HELEN DAVIS MARGARET ANDERSON ELSIE CHITTENDEN HELEN DONDORE HELEN ARZBERGER CLEONE BAKER CATHERINE BALL MARION BEIX MARION FRAIIM MARY HIPPLE ELEANOR HOFFMANN MARION HOLLIS ANNE HOOD JOSEPHINE HOWELL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ELIZABETH FATHKKSOX VIRGINIA FATHERSON VIRGINIA GAMBLE ELEANOS GILDNER J u n i o r f HELEN FOLEY RUTH FRESE BETTY KELLENBERGER MARY KELLY Sophomores HELEN FRAHM FRANCES HOOD MARJORIE HYSHAM ELEANOR MACY Pledges BLOSSOM HENTON GINERVA HUGHES HARRIET JAMES ALEEN JARMAN MARY JONES EDITH KUHL ELIZABETH MCCABE -MARTHA MCDOWELL MADELINE MORRIN GWENDOLYN NAGLE MARY RIGGS ELLEN JONES MARY KLEMER DORIS LORDEN MARGARET LASHBROOK MARGARET SHERIDAN ANTOINETTE SPEIDEL CATHERINE ST. CLAIR VIRGINIA MOWRY DOROTHY MUELLER KATHERINE SWITZER IRMA SEDDIG ALBERTA SHAFFNER ELEANOR SIEG KTTH SIMMONS MARY SPENSLEY JOSEPHINE STAAB ETHEL STONE MARY TASCHER HELEN WAREHAM ETHEL WATERSON II uglies, White, Stone, Anderson, liowse, McCabe Howcll, Kelly, Hyxlifini, M. Fnilim, HiSK s , Sheridan, Morrin, Kulil Jurniiin, Spciisley, Speidel, Tiiselier, Sli.-it ' fner, Dondore. Sieg Staab, Wiiterson, Mowry, Kclleiiherj er, Allen, Dnvis, II. Frahni Scddig One Hundrfil fifty-nix ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r ,1 KATHKYN DALY LORETTA CUSACK ILENE DOOP MARGUERITE MCCONKIK ALICE VAN LAW MARGARET ANDERSON MARIE BUSLER ORETCHEN BICKEL MARGARET ECHLIN EDITHA FLA.VNAGAN BERNETTA KUNAU KATHLEEN KING RUTH MCMAHON LOLA MOELLER HELEN PAPE GWENDOLYN STEVENSON RUTH WILHITE HELEN WILKINSON S o phomore .1 ANNA MCDERMOTT ANNE BRADFIELD CARMELA DONAHOE OPAL ROBERTSON MARGUERITE RUSSELL Pledges ROSE PHILLIBEK MARJORIE PETROVITSKY RUTH RAWSON DOROTHY READHEAD JEANNE SCHADEL ALICE SEARS VIOLA STEVENS DOKOTHY COOPER PRANCES PIGERT MARY PLEMMING HELEN HANSEN LAVONNA KOHL VIRGINIA MARMADUKE MARIAN NELSON MARY TAGGERT ELARKA TOWNE EDITH VANDERZYL BETTY LOU WAGGONER PKANCES WAITE VIRGINIA WALKER VIRGINIA WINGERT Russell, Readhead, Hansen, Vanaerzyl, Kunau, King, McMnhon Figgert, Moeller, Cusack, Cooper, Petrovitsky, Busier, Bickel, Fleming Taggert, Eichlin, Nelson, Panes, Anderson, Waggoner, Bartels, Robertson, Bradfield, Phillibei ' . Hamlin Garland 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALMA HOVEY GRADUATE MEMBERS LEOXA BOHACH H ' CILE COLONY ELEANOR WALLACE GLADYS WARD ALICE BURNS GKRALDINE PARRAR LOIS GRIMM DOROTHY HOLOUBEK THORA IVERSON ANNE KELLY MARY DUNN TRANCES HORLEIt LILLIAN LONES AONES ENOLERT ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o r . MILDRED HAMM CATHERINE HAUBER DOROTHY KEENAN Juniors EVELYN NEESE MARY ROUSE MAKY RUESS S o p ho m ores RUTH MARTIN KATHERINE PINGEL OERALDINE RUESS .F r r .s- i ) ' IRMA MOSER HELE N NEUFELD VIVIEN REESE I.YDIA SCHARPFF LEONA SOEHREN AGNES WILCOX IRENE SMITH MARGARET UNTKRKIKCHKK JANE WYDENKOFF BERNH ' E HAUBER I Smith, Hauber, Wydonkoff, Reese, Grimm Unterkircher, Hamm, Holoubek, Burns, Wilcox, Lones, Horler Hauber, Pingel, Englert, Scharpff, Martin, Kelly Rouse, Ward, Neufeld, Neese, Soehren, Ruess, Keeniin iuhiii fiinilri ' il Fifty-eight MEMBEES IN FACULTY LOU WALKKR GRADUATE MEMBER HELENE HENDERSON LAURA BACKHAUS LAURA JEPSON MYRNA ADAMSON DONNA ANDERSON ELLEN BEHRENS GENEVIEVE BURGE ILAH CHRISTENSEN RUTH FRIEDRICH ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i or s AILEEN McWILLIAMS Juniors HILAH CHATTERTON BLANCHE LYFORD HARRIET MAHNKE IRMA PETZNICK Soph o more x SARAH L1BBY HELEN MATTES H1LOEGARDE MAROITSEK VELMA TOBIN THERESSA TOSSIXI MAY TURKEY VERA WISSLKK NORM A YOUNG ALICE WILKINSON DOROTHEA WOODS Young Adamson, Backhaus, Chatterton, Wissler, Jepson Lyford, Behrens, Wilkinson, Turney McWilliams, Burge, Tossini, Libby, Petznick One Hundred Fifty-nine Forensic at Iowa A; A. CRAIG BAIRD Debuting Coarh LTIIOUGH debating at the Univer- sity of Iowa has not yet reached .the perfection dreamed by some of the more farsighted, it has advanced by leaps and bounds since the new forensic administration was installed four years ago. Coming from Bates college, where his ef- forts were climaxed by sending a team to England, Professor A. Craig Baird, director of debate, started immediately upon an ex- tension plan in intercollegiate forensics and since his arrival at the university the number of intercollegiate debates have been doubled. Stress has been laid on women ' s debates as well as men ' s, and this year women from Iowa met teams from five other schools of the middle west. But in spite o fthe progress which has already been brought about in university forensic circles, Mr. Baird is look- ing forward to a still greater extension of his present program. Since intercollegiate debate has been doubled in the last four years it will be tripled in the next decade. The contests will be carried more and more off the cam- pus bfore business men ' s organizations and will be turned, to educational rather than competitive ends. If Mr. Baird ' s plans are carried out there will be a greater informality among debates and extemporaneous abilities will be encouraged to the utmost. Mr. Baird favors the English type of open forum speaking and will seek to encourage it in subsequent years. As the men ' s debates have been developed to include this year a Big Nine conference, so the same policy of expansion will be carried out in women ' s debates. A women ' s conference will be organized if possible and women ' s debates will be kept apace with the men ' s. Debating in Iowa reached its climax this year in the sending of the team to England. Composed of Burton A. Miller, Herschel G. Langdon and Louis F. Car- roll, the team will represent the national students federation in debate which sends a team abroad every year to engage with the foremost English colleges. This year the Iowa men will debate six schools including Cambridge, London, Liverpool, Manchester, Oxford, and Sheffield. They left unaccompanied by faculty advisors, April 23, and will be back in the United States by June 1. This is the first time that the University of Iowa has sent a team abroad al- though it has met foreign teams on the home floor for the last four years. The regular training in public speaking, inter-collegi- ate debaters and oratory with emphasis on forensic develop- ment within the freshman class have all added to promote a keener interest in the stu- dent body on the campus. Miller, Carroll, Langdou One flunilrnl flirty . " mew . a. nWW k Australian Debate x[|j II K University of {- II Sydney, Australia, III sent its debate team to Iowa City to give opposi- tion to the University of Iowa debating team on its fiftli international debate, on the fourth of December. The Iowa team, upholding the affirmative side of (lie question, won the contest 1, the audience decision. The vote cast was 150 for Iowa to 112 for the Australians. The question debated was, " Re- I, Carroll, Miller, Langdon solved, that this house disapproves nationalism. " The Iowa team won solely on the merits of the question, although it was very apparent that the Australian team furnished a good deal of worthy opposition, and, as far as Iowa was concerned, the trip which the visiting team had taken almost half way around the world, was any- thing but a failure. The Iowa team was composed of llerschel G. Langdon, Burton A. Miller, and Louis F. Carroll, the trio that later went abroad to make a name for Iowa in foreign lands, debating such teams as those of Cambridge University, Oxford University, and King ' s College. Minnesota Debate IIE University of Iowa debaters started on their way to a tie for the Big Xine Conference championship by defeating a team from the University of Minnesota on the home floor at the Iowa Union on December 13. The Iowa team was handicapped by a last minute substitution for William Russell, who was ill. However, the Iowa men put up an argument for the ratification of the Kellogg peace pact, nosing out the aggregation from the Gopher school in the last few minutes of rebuttal. According to Professor A. T. Weaver, who is head of the department of speech at the University of Wisconsin, and who judged the debate, it was one of the closest fought battles of the season. Featuring one of the clever- est bits of verbal combat heard in college circles the entire year. This debate was one corner of the triangle struggle, in which the Uni- versity of Iowa, the Univer- sity of Minnesota, and the University of Wisconsin com- peted. It wasstaged as the first series of the Mid-west conference debates. Vollertsen, J. Carroll, L. Carroll One Ttiinilrt il Sixty out ' Wisconsin Debate I I N THE same night that the trio of Iowa speakers put the Minnesota aggregation to the mat for the count of ten, team of debaters from the llawkeye state invaded the camps of the Badgers to complete the win in the Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin triangle by Kudtming a Wis- consin trio by sheer force of experience. The question was, " Resolved, that the United States senate should ratify the Kellogg peace pact without reservations. " Although this was the first time that a team from Iowa had met a group from Madison for some years, they succeeded in turning the trick on the platform that the llawkeye gridders failed to accomplish on the field. They very capably won a clear decision from Professor A. II. Monroe, who is head of the department of speech at the University of Purdue, and who acted as judge of the debate. The members of Iowa ' s debate team included: Fred M. Webber, Burton A. Miller, and Lyle T. Quinn. Webber, Miller, Quinn Knox Affirmative ]|| ' HE IOWA jaunt to Galesburg seems to have ripened into a tradition, for I the Hawkeyi ' s invaded the Knoxmen ' s territory again this year on April III 18 to debate the question of the abolition of the modern system of jury trials. It was the first women ' s debate of the season and evidently as the opening trip of the year, it provided ample inspiration for later wins in Big Ten circles. A lively debate was reported from Galesburg and Professor Baird was well satisfied v,-ith the showing his feminine understudies made against the Illini. The members of the Iowa team, Elizabeth Larson, Velma Bookhart, and Anna Louise Hood, upheld the desirability of a judge or board of judges in preference to jury trials. They pointed out the evils of the present system arising from the juries and showed how the proposed plan would do away with these inadequa- cies. The debate was a no- decision tangle held before a banquet at which the whol? of Knox College was invited. The Iowa team showed great possibilities and did excep- tionally well in upholding their side of the question. Our Hundred Sixty-two . " i ttk tfhltbl TW Knox Negative C , Laahbrook, Mowry HREEdaya after the Iowa women ap- peared in the de- bate before ihe banquet giv en by Knox College, tlie Illi- nois town was invaded a sec- ond time by a trio from the Ilawkeye state when a team eomposed of .Jeanne Mac- Donald, Virginia Mowry and -Margaret Lashhrook took is- sue with an affirmative Knox College team over the same question of the advisa- bility of the jury system of trials. The clash was held before the Business and Professional Women ' s club of Gales- burg, which club sponsors a like affair each year for educational purposes. No decision was rendered as to the respective merits of the two debating teams, but an open forum was held after the contest for the purpose of a general criticism of the speakers and their arguments. The Iowa women were especially outstanding in the adaptability of their case which may be attributed to their experience in pre- vious competition. Missouri Debate N FEBRUARY 26, a team from the University of Missouri took issue with a trio from Iowa at a dinner given by the Sigma Delta Phi. The dinner was sponsored by the honorary women ' s forensic sorority and speech majors. Varsity debaters and teachers in the department of speech were invited to hear the women from Iowa and Missouri argue out the respective merits of the jury and judge system of trials. As in various cases about the home and portrayed in the cinema, the women did all the talking and the men took a back seat for a night as the members of the fairer sex waxed eloquently in defense of their issues. However, any real catastrophe such as is shown often times in the movies when women oppose women, was averted by the fact that the contest was a no decision debate and the members of each side were allowed to take their seats with the conviction that their issues were the most convincing. The contest or battle in words between woman and woman provided a very amusing evening for the men. Anderson, Kellenberger :hiliiilil4i iiii One Hunrlrrtl (tirty-ihrrf Nebraska Debate S A RESULT of th. extension policy of the debate depart inent, a debate was scheduled this year with th; University of Nebraska. It wa held April 23 before the Adver- tising Men ' s Hub of Oma- ha. The plan of the debate was in accordance with the theory held by Professor A. Craig Baird that more d " - bates should be given before Carmody, Quinn business men ' s clubs off the campus rather than on the campus for purely competitive ends. The members on the Iowa team were Lyle T. Quinn and Edward L. Carmody. The Nebraska debate marks the first of a number of like debates that will be scheduled in the future years before similar such audiences. As the debate was for educational purposes the question was selected to appeal to the interes ts of the Omaha business men and to give them a thorough and profitable insight into the entire situation of testimonial advertising. The proposition was, " Resolved, that rhis assembly disapproves of testimonial advertising. " Iowa debated the negative side of the question. Indiana Debate UPERIOR analysis of the case, easier adaption to the audience and better logic were the reasons Professor Frank M. Rarig. head of the department of speech at the University of Minnesota gave for awarding a decision to the Iowa debaters over Indiana when the boys from the Iloosier slate met a Hawkeye squad on the home floor March -1 Debating the affirmative side of the question, " Resolved, that in all trials throughout the United States judge or board of judges should be substituted for the jury, " the Iowa men outdid the Indianans solely in the art of debating to take the decision in spite of the fact that the pre- ponderance of authority and evidence was in favor of the negalive. The debate with the Hoos- iers was a part of the second and last round of the confer- ence championship debate and the victory over the m-n from the east clinched for Iowa the tie for the confer- ence title which is shared with Minnesota. The debat- ing technique and the art of debating rather than facts which were presented, won the debate for the Iowa team. Webber, Cjirmorty, Our II ntiil ml Ki.rhf fmir c Purdue Debate EGISTEBINQ the only defeat of the .season in the men ' s debates, an Iowa team some- what handicapped by a for- eign floor and by a strange audience, bowed to a trio from Purdue on Purdue ' s home floor on the same night that a Hawkeye squad trio met the laurels from Iloosiers to tie Minnesota for the con- ference title. Although the Iowa team put up a master- ful argument in defense of the jury and put to ridicule any change in our present judicial .system, the Boilermaker team had the edge when the discussion ended. Members of the Iowa team were Harold J. Gilbert, Jack R. Vollertsen, and James E. Carroll. By coincidence, Purdue was the school that gave the Minnesota debaters their only drubbing of the season, thereby putting the Gophers into a tie with Iowa. But even though Purdue defeated both champions, luck was against them as they had to content themselves with a third in the final Big Nine ranking, having lost two other debates to come out with a score of 500 per cent in comparison with Iowa ' s 666 per cent. Vollersten, Gilclirist, J. Carroll Ohio Debate OH THE first time in the history of intercollegiate debate at the University of Iowa, a Hawkeye trio composed of Howard A. Schumacher, Raymond J. Mischler and Walter G. Yoecks, met a team from the University of Ohio, March 1. Coming as the lasi men ' s debate of the season, the interest was rather at a discount and so consequently it was a sparse crowd that gathered in the natural science auditorium to hear the two groups of the opposition argue out the relative merits of the jury system and pile up mountain after mountain of preponderance facts in substantiation of their cases. Although it was a no decision debate the Hawkeye debaters had an outstanding advantage over their oppon- ents, bringing forth issue after issue which the gentle- men of the negative side were unable to answer to the satisfaction of the audience. The Iowa speakers were new at the game, having partici- pated in no previous compe- tition, but they proved their mettle by putting up a case .showing material for cham- pionship teams in subsequent Mist-lilt ' !-, Scliunuiclier, Voc ' ckx . ' Sixty five JWJ Minnesota Debate AWKEYE women placed a grand fi- nale to their inter- collegiate season by defeating an experienced team from the I ' niversity of Minnesota on the (ioj)hers ' liome floor, April first. Members of the team were Ann Murtagh, Miriam Gamble and Mar- garet Anderson. The debate was the last of the season and was part of the women ' s tri- angle debate with Minnesot-i and Wisconsin. By this win in this corner of the affair, Iowa came through the entire series with a clear record to win the championship in the triangle. The Iowa women had the advantage over the co-eds from the northern school from the beginning, and bombarded them with a verbal barrage with which the Minnesotans were unable to cope. By winning this debate proved to the Gophers that women of Iowa are of equal loquacity with the men, for the Iowa victory was but a repetition of the defeat suffered at the hands of an Iowa men ' s squad when a male trio from Minnesota invaded the Ilawkeye camps last fall. (iambic, Anderson, Murtagh Wisconsin Debate c University of Iowa women debaters won the first corner of the Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin triangle when they defeated a feminine trio from Wisconsin, April fourth. This victory scored the second tie this year that the Iowa speakers furled the sails for Wisconsin eloqutionisls. the first time coming when a men ' s team from the Badger school was defeated by a Ihnvkeye squad in early winter. The question debated was, " Resolved, that the principle of censorship in the United States in time of peace should be condemned. " Easier adaption of rebuttal material to the opposing arguments and a superiority in stage presence and speak- ing abilities, were the essen- tial reasons for the Iowa women ' s triumph over the Badgers. The members of this debate team were were Dannie Burke. Eli abeth Larson, and Martha McDow- ell. It was judged by Profes- sor W. N. Brigance of Wa- bash College, who highly commended the Iowa speak- ers on their successful and well planned presentation of their case. JTIIII, If,: Burke. MaoDowell. Larson MI Freshman Debate INTEREST in freshman debating has been growing by leaps and bounds, evidenced by another successful year in the training of freshman debaters for the varsity team. Coming as the climax in freshman forensic activities for the year, a debate was scheduled with the Northwestern frosh team held at Northwestern University in the latter part of April. The question for debate was. " Resolved, that in all trials throughout the United States a judge or board of judges should be substituted for the jury. " This is the third year that a freshman team has met competition from other schools and is part of the expansion program of the department of debate. The first year of freshman intercollegiate competition an Iowa team defeated a trio from the University of Chicago. Last year a dual debate was held with Missouri. Through its early influence, freshman debate seeks to train speakers for varsity competition and to give them a touch of real intercollegiate speaking before they meet opposition from seasoned debaters in subsequent years. There has been a decided interest this year in the freshman debate work and the outside competition has aroused much enthusiasm in the young debaters. The department of debate has done much toward an expansion program and has been making very good progress as shown by the successful work during the season just closed. Much praise may be given to Professor A. Craig Baird for the development of freshman inter-collegiete debating. The University of Iowa has been instrumental, under his guidance, in the attempt to develop this special type of forensic competi- tion. It has been with difficulty that Iowa has been able to arrange freshman debates with other Big Ten universities. However, the idea is gradually gaining approval, and it may be expected to become an established institution in all mid- western colleges and universities. Eight debaters representing the four districts of the state met in Iowa City, April 26, for the final contests in the Iowa high school debating league. Repeat- ing last year ' s success, Council Bluffs, high school speakers again out-talked all other contestants to win the state championship in both the debate and extempor- aneous speaking contests. These contests are of particular interest to university debaters, in as much as the university awards four year scholarships in the college of liberal arts to the six debaters ranking highest in the final championship debate. ! .Saks, McCoIlister, FerscU ijjjliuluutj On, -. Hundred Si; tl i; n Freshman Public Speaking Contest c " HE ANNUAL freshman public speaking contest was held in March, arousing a wide interest in the freshman speakers. Speaking on indus- trial arbitration, Harold J. Saks, Council Bluffs, captured first place and also the $10 prize offered by Mrs. Anne Lefevre of Spencer, that goes with the initial place. The contest, gaining annually in popularity, was one of considerable event this year among the ranks of the freshman speakers, showing up some likely material for varsity forensic teams for subsequent years, besides providing excellent training for the participants. The speeches were prepared in the form of eight minute orations on any sub- ject of the individual ' s choice. William A. Rutledge who spoke on, " Europe and Peace, " ran a close second to Harold J. Saks and was awarded second place. Honor- able mention was given to James McOollister who discussed the future of the hydro- electric industry; Josephine Ball with her oration on the Kellogg peace pact, and Francis L. Voss who delivered an oration entitled, " Main Street of Broad way. " Giles W. Gray, assistant in the department of speech, acted as critic judge of the contest. The subject of the oration of each contestant was of his own choosing, and could be either persuasive or informative in nature. Eighteen freshmen competed in the preliminary round of the contest, a number which was narrowed to ten for the final judging. Besides the persons already mentioned, Ellsworth Fersch, Eliza- beth Larson, Dean Demarree, Maurice differ, and Calvin Kay participated in the final contest, with subjects ranging in nature from such a one as ' ' Shall we have censorship of literature and drama? " to " The futm-e of the submarine. " Various under-graduates acted as coaches for the candidates in the contest. In as much as the contest proved quite popular with freshman students this year and much talent in speaking was displayed by the various participants, it is anticipated that these would-be orators will do much to bolster up the varsity speakers of next year, both in the National Oratorical League contest and in inter collegiate debating. Much credit must be given to the state high school debate and extemporaneous tournaments which increase tehe interest of the high school forensic aspirants and train them for the freshman and varsity contests in which they engage while in the university. differ, S;iks, Voss De Moree, McCollister, Larson, Kay, Fersch Hltiiiiiil One. Huwirtd Sixty-eight . 1-M 5 rt r-w. Freshman Extemporaneous Speech HORTLY after winning his victory in tin- freshman public speaking con- test. Harold J. Saks won his second university prize when he took first in the freshman extemporaneous contest which was held in the liberal arts auditorium March 12. The subjects for discussion were selected from a num ber of articles in several issues of three current-problem magazines, thus giving a wide range of topics. Each speaker drew a subject from a list of twenty, one hour before the time to-. speak. Preparation was limited to the ensuing hour an dthe speeches were .seven minute extemporaneous ithr of an argumentative or informative style. Other members of the final contest were. .James McCollister who spoke on the reparations issue. Ellsworth A. Fersch who discussed the preparation for tariff revision, and Dean De Marree who extemporized on the British coal tragedy. All participants showed especial talent in speaking and provided very close com- petition in this year ' s contest. The purpose of the contest is to encourage public speaking among freshmen and to train the first year men for varsity forensics. By the looks of this year ' s freshman material, the outlook is bright for a winning varsity team next year. The contest was decidedly close and gave the judges plenty of trouble in choos-ng the winners. Charles Nutting and Mrs. Jean B. Jones acted as the judges of the contest. INTER-SORORITY DEBATE In the final debates of the series in which twelve sororities competed, the Theta Phi Alpha team met the debaters of Chi Omega, clashing on the question: " Re- solved, that therre shall be no sorority pledging until the sophomore year. " The former team, composed of Helen Poley and Margaret M. Anderson, and up- holding the negative, won the decision. The members of the affirmative team were Velma Greenfield and Ethel Waterson. The winners also defeated Pi Beta Phi and Phi Omega Pi in the tourney, and, as a result of their victory, were awarded a silver cup which was presented to the winning speakers at a banquet given by Delta Sigma Rho. The debates were presided over by the women who have participated in the varsity debates held this year. McCollister, I)e Moree, Fersch, Silks Northern Oratorical League DEFEATING a field of ten speak- Morris B. Bannister won the i-ight to compete in the Northern Oratorical Contest when he took first place in the Jessup oratorical contest held in the liberal arts auditorium April 5. Bannister, who placed second in the Jessup contest last- year spoke on " The Un-American X. " Sec- ond place was given to James A. Tracy who delivered a speech entitled " Lazy Arts. " The other participants in the final round of the contest were : James E. Carroll, Will- iam D. Stewart, Ethel Waterson, Raymond Y. Sar, and Fred M. Webber. The judges were Professor W. N. Brigance of Wabash College, Professor Giles W. Gray, assistant in the department of speech, and Professor A. Craig Baird, director of debate at Iowa. In addition to becoming eligible for com- Mon-is B. Bannister petition in the Northern Oratorical contest, Bannister also won the $2. " ) prize offered each year by President Jessup to the winner of the University oratorical contest. The contest this year was marked by the close competition and strenuous efforts of all the participants, and proved to be one of 1he most interesting speaking contests held at Iowa for some years. Morris B. Bannister will represent the University of Iowa in the Northern Oratorical League contest at the University of Michigan, May third. He will speak on urban citizenship. Inter fraternity Debate ASE !!: SECOND interfraternity debate tourney, which was sponsored by the university debate department, came to a close this year with Phi Janima Delta holding the cup. Although there were eighteen fratern- ities who were represented in the opening field, eliminations cut the number slowly down until only the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team and the Phi Gamma Delia team remained to contest for final honors. It was in the resulting con- test that members of Phi Gamma Delta won a team decision giving them a first place in the tourney. The " Fijis, " John Morse and Howard Schumacher, having liad experience in previous forensic work, were therefore able to present a well-bal- The proposition was, " Re- solved that no man at the University of Iowa shall be eligible for pledging until he shall have made fourteen hours of credit. " anced team in the finals. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon team composed of Laurence M. Jones and Floyd Rebelsky was somewhat inexperienced in debating, but did excep- tionally well in defending the question. Morse, Schumacher One Hiiniln,! K, r. i ULtTrAJKY On ' Hundred fieventy-ttvo ft , ji JWlp The Military Department C ' UK TEACHING of military science is a feature of our institutions of higher learning of more than two generations. Education in military science is now given to collegiate students enrolled as members of the Reserve Officers ' Train- ing Corps, which is an important agency in making effective our plan for national de- fense. While important to the nation to assist in insuring its proper defense, the Reserve Of- ficers ' Training Corps adds to the educa- tional resources of the university and gives to the student a training which will be as valuable to him in his industrial or profes- sional career as it would be should the na- tion call upon him to act as a leader in its behalf. Our present program of instruction in mil- itary science, on its present basis, contains ?nough of good for the individual student, for his country, and for the cause of permanent peace, to warrant a position of high standing as a feature in our institutions of higher learning. The student who is enrolled in the military department is taught to make quick and correct decisions after a necessary estimate of the situation, through the drilling and handling of squads or small units. The enrollment of freshmen and sophomores totals 1074 students, who are re- ceiving instruction in subjects such as. National Defense Act, Military Courtesy, Rifle Marksmanship, First Aid, Hygiene, Scouting and Patroling, Drill and Command, Physical Training, Extended Order, the Infantry Pack, Tent Pitching. Musketry, Automatic Rifle, and Combat Principles. For the Drill and Command instruction, which includes the close order drill, selected sophomores are appointed corporals, and act as squad leaders. Lt. Col. Converse B. Lewis, U.S.A. Professor, Military Science On- llundrril 8cri ' ntii-tliri ' f WflKf WW The Military Department C J HE ADVANCE COURSE of the Re- serve Officers ' Training: Corps, In- fantry Unit, is composed of those juniors and seniors who have elected to con- tinue the work and who have been selected by the professor of Military Science and Tactics. The juniors are commissioned as Cadet Sec- ond Lieutenants, seniors as First Lieutenants, Captains, Majors, Lieutenant Colonel, and Colonel, so that there is provided a complete roster of officers for the Cadet Regiment. The work of the advanced co urse is both the- ory and practice. In the first year advanced course, map reading and military sketching, infantry weapons, machine gun, combat principles of the platon, and drill and com- mand, are studied. All of the drill and com- mand is practical, being the drill of the basic courses, grouped into companies, by the jun- iors acting as sergeants. In the other subjects, fully two hours of practical work is spent to one of theory. In the second year advanced course, Infantry Unit, administration, military law, military history, field engineering, combat principles of the rifle company, machine gun company, Howitzer platoon, and drill and command, are studied. Again the ratio of practice to theory is as two to one. As much responsibility as is possible is placed on the shoulders of the seniors in forming the organizations and in all the work. The senior, when graduated and commissioned as a second lieutenant of Infan- try Reserve, is ready to command a platoon of one of the regiments of the organized reserve allotted to the state. Since the establishment of the Reserve Officers ' Train- ing Corps, Second Lieutenants Infanry Reserve, have been commissioned, and the records made by those attending summer camps has not been surpassed and only equalled in a few instances. C. Gordon Siofkin Cadet Colonel I One Hundred Seventy-four iiiui|iflhiiiiiiiiiry iiitii Hb PP!|fl w Engineering Unit c il its administration of the federal policies for regulation and im- provement of rivers and harbors, the Corps of Engineers of the Army makes prac- tical application of the principles which we are endeavoring to master in the various de- partments of the College of Engineering. Its mission in national defense is likewise bound up with the application o f engineering princi- ples, and we find our military training as a practical application of the technical informa- tion that we are acquiring in the college. As in the Infantry unit, we also devote time to military drill for the purpose of developing that alertness of mind and muscle that marks the trained man, and to teach each man prompt- ly and cheerfully to do his part in the organi- zation, be that organization military or civilian. Are the engineers good soldiers? In com- petition on Governor ' s Day an engineer com- pany won the honor of carrying the colors. Can the engineers shoot ? Emphati- cally yes ! with rifle and with transit. Are these good soldiers good military engi- neers! The bridges we have built across the Iowa and across the Missouri, the 1 renches we have dug, and the craters our mines have blown bear us witness. Summer training is given to members of the advanced course between the senior and junior years of college training and comprises a six weeks course of practical instruction in military bridging, field fortifications, equitations, rifle marksman- ship and demolitions. The Iowa unit will be in camp with similar units from Ames, University of Kansas, and Missouri School of Mines. The summer work gives the student the opportunity to put into practice all previous class work in- struction ; and is so organized as to give each student opportunities to orrganize and command actual construction crews. Kihii)Muiiai|J One Jlumhrd Seventy-five Dental Unit c Paul Williiiins Cadet Colonel ' HERE has been a Dental Unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps in tlie State University since 1921. A total of eighty graduates have been commis- sioned as reserve dental officers. Seventeen members of the present senior class will be eligible for commission at the graduating exer- cises this June. The entire course is composed of two main divisions: basi c and advanced, each consisting of four complete semesters. In addition ' to the regular class work, advanced course students must attend a six weeks ' prac tical summer camp. Appropriate cadet com- missions are given to each member registered in the advanced course. The current enroll- ment consists of thirty-seven in the basic sec- tions, and thirty in the advanced course. The Dental Unit has class room work con- sisting of a regular schedule of ectures, out- lined by War Department authority, which pertain to medico-military subjects with special reference to the dental service of the army. The summer camp is intended to demonstrate practical application of the class room instructions. The course is not compulsory in the Dental Unit, and any male student, a citizen of the United States, can elect to enter. However before any student can enroll in the advanced section, he must fulfill certain physical standards, and successfully have completed the basic division. After successful completion of all the requirements of the entire course, and after such students have received their professional degree as Doctor of Dental Surgery, the candidates are given a commission as first lieutenant in the dental division of the Officers Reserve Corps. L I One Jliiuili-i Si n nly. nix Medical Unit G HE Medical R.O.T.C. Unit at the State University of Iowa was established Ail-rust 9, 1921. To date, candidates on graduation with the degree of M.D. have been commissioned as First Lieutenants of the Medical Reserve, II. S. Army. Twelve of these graduates are now in the regular military es- tablishment ; twelve in the regular naval estab- lishment. The normal course of instruction consists of two years basic and two years advanced work together with attendance at a camp of six weeks duration. Lectures are given once a week dur- ing the school year to each class in the medical college according to an approved War Depart- ment program. The necessary camp occurs during the summer vacation after the sopho- more medical year, at Fort Snelling, Minne- sota. All advanced students receive pay from the government. Appointment is contingent on mental, moral and physical fitness, and the number accommodated is further limited by federal appropriations. Thirty seniors carried on the R.O.T.C. rolls, having fulfilled all the technical requirements of the military science course, are awaiting academic graduation to be commissioned. Three members of the present senior medical class have received appointments as internes in military hospitals with a view to ultimate commission in the Regular Medical Corps of the Army ; one in the Medical Corps of the Navy, and one in the Public Health Service. WALTER J. AAGESEN iiiaiiuiuliiy OIK- lliinil.-i ' d Seventy-seven Scabbard and Blade Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication: Rcabbard and Bltnlt Number of Chapters, 72 HONORARY M E M B E li S GOVERNOR JOHN " MAMMILL CONVERSE 11. LEWIS HKRUERT II. SHARP BRUCE H. ROBERTS R. O. MILLER HAROLD P. STOW DEAN BEITER ALFRED H. BRAUER WALTER I. HANSON MEMBERS IN FACULTY HAROLD P. GIBSON BURTON F. Hoor B. J. POTTS J. B. NEWMAN WALTER A. JESSUP BYRON J. LAMBERT GRADUATE M E M E B H S FRANK E. HORACK, JR. WALTER R. INOMAN JOE B. KIRCHNKR MASON MATHEWS ACTIVE MEMBERS WALTER J. AAQESSON RAY A. BERGER HARRY BISGARD RICHARD BOYLES HURON L. BOYLE OKVILLE CHRISTENSEN HENRY R. DAHLBERG DAN C. DUTCHER KARL J. FLANAGAN JOHN P. GALLAGHER LEO H. HOEGH PERCY S. IRVINE CECIL JASTROM HAROLD M. ANDERSON W. W. ELWELL RUSSELL A. ENGELMAN HERBERT C. GEE i ' e II. i (i r r: MARION JENSEN JOHN J. JOHNSON HERBERT I. KI LLIAN BYRON G. KITNZMAN DUANE C. McCANN BYRON M. MERNEL WALTER G. MEYER VERNON H. MEYERS WILLIAM MILNER CLYDE MOFFITT CLIFFORD Moss ARTHUR C. NAIBERT Juniors JAMES K. HAMIL VIRGIL L. LEWIS BOYD N. LIDDLE LEO X. MILLER FRANK LOVE ANDREW H. HOLT WILL J. HAYEK ALLIN W. DAKIS RUSSELL WESTMF.YKK WILLIAM MOOTY MARION J. REID JACOB VOGLER LLOYD H. REILLY WENDELL R. SAVERY JOE E. SCHOALES C. GORDON SIEFKIN HARRY L. SIEVERS EDWIN C. SITTLER EVERETT E. SMITH OTTO T. STUECK SEYMOUR VESTERMARK STEPHEN C. WARE PAUL W. WILLIAMS RALPH P. YOUNG juniors DONALD M. MOUNCE EMIL H. RAUSCH CARROLL C. Voss FRANCIS O. WILCOX ;.-il higher, Mooty, Merkel, Ware, Iverson, Belter, Aagasen, Williams Naibert, Myer, Boyle, Christiansen, Kunzinan, Srhoales, Jolinson, Bergei ' Reilly, Gee, Moffitt, Wilcox, Jastruni, Stucck, Flanagan, Lewis McCann, Snvery, Young, Killian, Siefkin, Jensen, Smith, Sittler, Hoegli Pershing Rifles ItlCIIAKII . ALLEN |) vu!iiT K. ASM is V. I.TKK F. HALL HER.MAN II. BKISCII THOMAS K. BEVERIDGE li ' AY.MOND L. BlHKHOLZ BEMIiOSK BOYD DONALD HRODKEY JOHN W. BUSHNELL BURKE N. CARSON Ol.AF ' . ClIRISTOPIIKKSON VERNER A. CLAUSSKN DALE I). CORNELL DONALD E. FARR JAMKS D. FITZGERALD A. O. GARLOCK BERNARD V. GIBNKV ROBF.RT K. GRAU M E M B K R S HARCLI) K. HANTEL.MAXN CLARENCE C. llAfi HAROLD V. HKYMEX ' AI.LACK V. HUM- CARL A. JACOBS UA.MON T. .1 ESSEN LUVERN V. KF.IIE OHIO KNOX KRWIN G. KUCHKI. CARROLL B. LARSON ROBERT I. LONG WILLIAM S. McCn.Lv KENNETH T. MILLER FLOYD B. MITCHELL JAMES G. MORAVEC JOHN R. MORRISON FRANCIS R. MORRISON FRANCIS C. MURRAY KAY. MOM) I!. XOLA.-.-J) GERALD G. PUMPLIN DONALD J. REIMK.KS Kl ' ciE.VE D. RlCIITER TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON HAROLD F. RUSSELL WALTER L. SCIIUMP W. LYLE STARKWEATHER FRANKLIN S. THOMAS HOWARD V. TURNER CARLTON H. VERNON GERALD W. WAGNER HOWARD K. WEATHEULY MOKHIS R. WEIR WILLIAM R. WEIR RICHARD WINCHESTER BONAR B. WOOD ERWIN T). ZEMAN CO.MPAXY of the First Battalion was the assiprnmont given the new unit of Persliingr Rifles, national honorary basic course military society, in- stalled at the University of Iowa in December, 1928, by the national colonel of the organization, Cadet Colonel John P. McKnight of the University of Nebraska. All members and officers were chosen by competitive drill. Officers chosen were Boyd N. Liddle, Captain; Russell A. Englemann, First Lieutenant; Harold M. Anderson, Second Lieutenant: and Thomas W. Harris, First Sergeant. One Hun lrvil Seven ' .y nine Rifle Team MEMBERS STEWART E. WILSON, Capt. FRANK W. ASHTON THOMAS F. CHALLIS ROBERT C. ELLIS ALBERT W. EOKHARDT BERNARD F. GIBNEY RICHARD W. HAWLEY ROBERT K. HEMPHILL AMOS W. KELSO WESLEY .T. CHARLES KENNETT CLIFFORD F. Moss ROBERT E. NORTHEY WALTER L. SCHDMP M. S. SINGLETON W. KEITH WEEBF.R BAILEY C. WEBBER ROBERT A. YOUNG YOUNGERMAN CAPTAIN MILLER G " HE rifle team is divided into two groups, the Varsity and the R.O.T.C. teams. The Varsity team members are subject to conditions foro athletic eligibility while the R.O.T.O. team members are regularly enrolled IJ.o.T.C. Cadets. The teams had a very successful season, firing postal matches with teams of like collegiate standing from Maine to California, and from Minnesota to Louisiana. The traditional concentration and earnest effort to uphold the lofty ideals of the institution for good, clean sportsmanship was maintained throughout the season. (tin Iliiiiilrnl Kii lili Kl.OYl) E. BARKER ClIARLKS K BlLIJ CLIFFORD II. BKADY EVERETT K. ( ' LARK JOHN 0. CRAWLEY " DEWEY II. CI-MMIXS OAKI.KV 11. DRISCOL HAROLD W. FELDT IRLING W. 6 ROTH WILSON J. HAMILTON- DALE H. HARRIS EARL 0. HESLEY OTTO K. HUESCHEN KLWIX T. JOLLIFFE LEIF JUHL NORMAN L ' EESE CHARLES MCLARAND ORLAN E. MAFEL FRANCIS J. MARTIN LEONARD I. PETKKSKX DWICHT J. POTTER KiniAKD R. HATEKIN HAL V. SCHLITZ HAROLD 1). SMITH GEORGE H. SNELL MALCOLM TEMPLE KOLAND THABUE LAWRENCE E. TRAVIS BYRON L. VANFLEET JOHN E. WELAND THOMAS W. WHALEN CARROLL H. WILD JOHN B. WILSON WILLIAM D. YAVORSKY O. E. VAN DOREN Director ON SUNDAY, March the seventeenth, the University of Iowa Band pre- sented its annual spring concert in the Iowa Union. The following numbers were given on the program: Overture to " Martha " ; Grand " Russian Fantasia " with variations; Ballet Suite " La Source " ; Andante Cantabile, from the Fifth Symphony ; L ' Estudiantina (waltz) and Don Quixote, suite in four parts. The Fifth Symphony had its first performance under the composer ' s direction on November f , 1883. The Andante Cantabile is one of the most beautiful Symphonic movements ever written. Opening with eight bars of solemn harmony, the horn introduces an appealing theme and the clarinets take up a continuation which emerges eventually into a serene harmonic poem of entrancing effect. lAiihihii i One Hundred Eighty-one J One Hundred Eighty-two l PT JJTT ' TI YM.C.A. OFFICERS THEODORE M. REHDER President WENDELL T. EDSON Vice-President JAMES A. OLSON . Secretary FRKDEKICK A. SCHNELLER . . Treasurer GEORGE E. BISCHOFF CRAIG D. ELLTSON JAMES L. KEZEH WAYNE B. KNIGHT CABINET MEMBERS Seniors VIRGIL L. LEWIS GLEN L. PRINGLE CHARLES O. RUSSELL EDWARD BUTLER MAX H. BURKE ARNOLD DAUM DONALD P. DEWEL EDWARD J. DISTELHORST J u n i o r s AVERT W. DRUMMOND WILLIAM B. FLAHERTY WENDELL B. GIBSON EDWIN H. GRIFFITH DON W. JENKS JACK R. STANFIELD FRED M. WEBBER CARROLL H. WENDEL ROLAND A. WHITE LAWRENCE W. MUELLER GLENN L. PRINGLE GILBERT W. SCHANTZ JOHN E. STRAND WILLIAM W. WALLACE ;r X f|r ' HE Hi i versify of Iowa Y.M.C.A. welcomes to its ranks all men who are [I sincerely desirous of serving the life of the University, and the community III in which it is situated. Those who are willing to make a contribution of time and effort to help make our common life more pleasant, more ideal and more Christian are welcome to its fellowship. The Y.M.C.A. serves all the men of the University irrespective of race, creed or social affiliations and is the most inclusive and democratic men ' s organization on this campus. This organization has given unreservedly of its services and its ener- gies to the carrying out of Freshman Week, Homecoming, Dads ' Day. The State High School Musical Week, The University Vespers, and other University Events. One of the big services which the Y.M.C.A. offers as an organization is the pro- gram work in the Children ' s and Psychopathic hospitals and the State Sanatorium at Oakdale. On Thursday. Friday and Sunday evenings at these institutions pro- grams are given by University students and members of the " Y. " In this work more than 200 students take part during the year and over 2,000 persons are served. Stanfield, Wendell, Damn, Drumniond, Distlehorst, Strand, Knight Kirli, Lewis, Russell, Jeuks, Ellyson, Gibson, Flaherty, White, Schantz, Dewel Terrell, SchneHer, Olson, Edson, Rehder, Butler, Burke, Griffith, Wallace One nvndred . fWlljj Y.W.C.A. OFFICERS RUTH EIKENBKRRY President ELIZABETH SCHUNK Vire-President. FRANCES HOGLE Secretary HELEN LERCH Treasurer KATHERINE TALBOT HODGE Advisor CABINET MEMBERS RUTH BAWDEN ANNE BRADFIELD VELMA BOOKHABT GENEVIEVE BYRNES JEAN CHAMBERLAIN GERTRUDE DENKMANN CARMELA DONOHOE LOUISE EAKER MIRIAM GAMBLE DOROTHY GILLIS VELMA GREENFIELD MARGARET GUSTINK EVELYN HANSEN HELEN HANSEN FRANCES HOOD ELLEN JONES HILDA JONES KATHLEEN KING FLORENCE KINGMAN MARGUERITE McCoNKiE VIRGINIA MOWRY MARTHA NORSTRUM BETTY PAISLEY ROSEMARY ROYCE IRMA SEDDIG Lois THORNBURG lib Id MR w G ' IIP] Y.W.C.A. of the University of Iowa is a religious organization which stands for the development of the personality of the individual through expressional activity. It encourages association with girls of all races and creeds who are trying to live a fuller life. It is a part of an international movement concerned wit hthe spiritual growth of women. The activities of the group are built around life situations in order to prepare the individual to meet her own prob lems, in college, and in her life after college. Special projects include personnel work, social secrive, industrial commission, international council, hospital entertaining, mixers, discussions, and freshman club. Eflker, Norstrum, Donohoc, Seddig K !IILMII:I ' i. (iillis, K. Ihuiscn, Bradfield, King ilowry, 11. Jones, Byrnes, Royce, Paisley, Bookhiirt, Tbornborg 11. Hansen, Hogle, Scliunk, Eikenherry, Lercli, E. Jones, Bawden, (iambic Elliliqijj One Hundred Eighty-five University Singers MEMBERS RONALD E. LOFGREN President BERN-HARD C. H. ANDERSEN Business Manager ETHKL EVANS Secretary anil Treasurer VERNON PRICE Librarian NlTA I ' HILLII ' S Women ' s Monitor LOHEN W. CAMP Men ' s Monitor KUSSKLL W. KLKSE Pianist CLARKE BARIDON RONALD E. LOFGREN KARL L. BENSON II. VERNON PRICE LOREN W. CAMP J. EUGENE TAYLOR EVELYN BKIUKNSTEJN BERYL DAVIDSON GWEYNETH FINN- RUTH ANGIER MARGUERITE BURROWS ELOISE EULER KTHEL EVANS METESENA G EPSON- RUTH MARTIN M E M B E 11 S First Tenor GEORGE BRATER DOUGLAS TOMPKINS Second Tenor CHARLES D. MC.LARAND First Bass BEMROSE BOYP V. KEITH WEBBER Second Bass 8. NELSON TOMPKINS First Soprano MARY LOUISE FLEMING PHYLIS MCADAMS LOUISE PAISLEY Second Soprano MYRA LARKOX First Alto CATHERINE HAUBER MARTHA POTGIETER Second Alto MARGUERITE RUSSELL F. E. SWISHER HAROLD A. PETERSON KVK.RETT E. SMITH HERBERT M. GALE BERNHARD C. ANDRESEN SAMUEL P. LEINBACH HELEN SCHROEDER FLORENCE VAN NICE MABEL WILBERS WlLMA MclNTOSH VlliCINIA SUTHERLANII MAXINE TULLY VERA WISSLEK HELEN STEVENS HELEN TYMESON Mcl.arand, Gale, Ainswortli, Boyd, Tom] kins, Taylor, Klise, Staggs, Veber Sutherland Johnson, Molntosh, Stone, Williams, Stevens, Finn. Burrows, Bridenstien, Benson Martin, Love.joy, Van Nice. S])eidel, Larson, Sclirocder, Horton, McAdams, Campbell, Fleming Meginnis Fi-ick, Meikle, Price, Andersen, Prof. Leon, Evans, Lofgren, Camp, Davidson, Gray ai iiiUaii)MtoiiiA One Jlundreil Eighty-six University Orchestra O P F I C K I! S JAMES L. KKZEH M.-niii ci- CHARLES 11. BILD Assistant MniNijjci ' KI.I.EN JONES Li I r:in:i ii DWIGIIT A. BI;O VN Assistnnt Lil)i-;iri;m KICHARD 1 ' . BAKER WILFRED BLASEU JULIAN ]). Bovn CHARLES BKIIIGS CLIFFORD II. BRADY HAZEL BROKAW ARTHUR I). BRO VN DON AI.D 1). BROWN THEODORE CARTER CHARLES CHAW LEY PHILLIP (i. CLAPP II AHOLD CK.KNY CATHERINE DEENNV IJOHERT EAKER Dox A FOFFEL KEXNETII V. A. FORBES HELEN Fox MILDRED FRANK ALEXANDER FRIEDMAN MAI-RICE II. FRIEDMAN ISABEL GARDXER BET i. AH GORDON MAKTHA (iOKDEK WILSON J. HAMILTON- OSWALD C. HARDWIG MEMBERS DALE HARRIS CHARLES HOFFMAN MERRILL T. HOLLIXSHKAD AL HOROVITZ ANNA HUREVITZ A NITS JOHNSON ELWIN T. JOLLIFFE FLLEN JONES LEIF JUHL JAMES KEZER KENNETH LAWRENCE CHESTER E. LEESE CAROLINE LUKE CHARLES D. LUKE (JlLBERT MAINS KDWARD McXur rv LYLE H. MEAD ELAINE MEIKLE TIIKLMA MEIKLE AHTIH-R MEYER GENEVIEVE MTTSSON ADHIANO OCAMPO MII.UHED OWEN- AMELIA I ' AVI.OVSKY JjKONARD PETERSON DwillIIT POTTE!! RICHARD H. RATEKIX FLOYD O. ROLFS CHRISTIAN A. RUCK MICK HAL SCHIL-Z ADRIAN SCHKOEDER HERBERT A. SCOTT GEORGE SNELL RUTH SOLL .1. HARTZELL SPENCE HARRY ' THATCHER GERTRUDE UNRATII WALTER VOECKS DWIGHT WALLINGTON LEWIS E. WARD RICHARD D. WATSON FRANKLIN WEDDLE MRS. PRANK WHINNERY IRENE WHITCOMB BARBARA WH ITTLESEY MAKGCERITA WILLIAMS BLISS K. WlLLOl ' GIIBY . IlRIAiI WlTHROW ERNEST C. WITTE . Oiie ' llundrfd Eighty-seven The School of Music OTABLB progress has been made during the last few years in the School of Music. Teachers of established merit have been engaged to conduct classes in the latest developments in the field of music. In addition to the basic courses in voice, piano, violin, ' cello, sight reading, ear training, public school music, and theory, there have been added interesting courses in apprecia- tion, and music literature. Attention of teachers has been directed to special courses in the organization and direction of high school bands, orchestras and choruses, the operatic production course, the music contest course, as well as the fundamental methods courses for public school music teachers. Eleven artist recitals have been sponsored by the School of Music during the current year, including the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, the Flonzaley Quartet, The Russian Symphonic Choir, The Hartman String Quartet. Marie Mon- tana, and five joint recitals by well known operatice and concert artists. In special activities, the Iowa music school is unusually active. The high school music contests held in Iowa City each year involve 20,000 high school students. The finals of the contest are held here during the month of May and include 40 different musical events. Preliminary contests for the Iowa City meeting are con- ducted in 36 places throughout the state. Plans have been made for the Iowa music school to inaugurate the first National High School Orchestra Contest May 17 and 18, 1929. Only orchestras which have previously won their respective state contests will be eligible to compete in the Iowa City tournament. During the summer months, the school sponsors a meeting of representatives from high school orchestras and choruses. The groups are assembled from all parts of the state and while in Iowa City they are given instruction in their re- spective fields. Competent teachers are engaged to present new theories in orches- tration and in choral work as well as to drill on fundamental principles. The School of Music has adopted the policy of guest professors during the sum- mer session as a further measure of progress. Skilled instructors from the United States and England have been engaged to present the most modern ideas in the field of music. Every attempt is being made to establish a standard of quality and scholarship of which every lowan may be proud. On- rr.il Eighty-eight . VW tw ID R VI tt M tVtfMi! The University Theatre RAMATIC ART on the University of Iowa campus has grown and prog- ressed through the power of one man ' s visions. Iowa is accorded a foremost place among drama schools of the country. It is now on the threshold of achieving one of the finest university theatres in the middle west. It has been the dream and work of Professor Edward ( ' . Maine that has carried this great project toward its goal. He has guided the university theatre through its infant stage of producing plays with stereotyped flats for scenery, with footlights alone for lighting, up to today when every production is an artistic study, with costumes, settings, lights, spe- cially planned, designed, and executed by the department. A glance over the imposing list of really big productions, " Lillion " , " He Who Gets Slap- ped " , " Hamlet " , " St. Joan " , " The Dark Hours, ' ' shor. r that these productions are artist- ically beautiful and historically accurate, presented successfully but with totally inadequate means and place of presentation, give an idea of the far-seeing power of Professor Mabie. The new theatre, the third unit of the Iowa Union, will present a paradise of comfort to the spectator as well as to the producer and actors in future plays. Every seat in the new auditorium will present perfect seeing and hearing facilities. A large stage will offer limitless possibilities of production and the dressing rooms will be roomy and well lighted. There will be scene construction and painting shops, costume designing and sewing rooms, as well as special rehearsal rooms and a studio theatre. Professor EDWARD 0. MABIE Director A CITY IOWA 60TB-JUIO OK.t AtCdlT One Tlnnilrcil Xim ; iiiuiiii i ? hi, Mint . wad University Players IIEJo va University Players celebrated the eighth anniversary of their exist- ence this year with a new plan of or- ganization which is proving to he a decided suc- cess. In addition to the I ' our offficers, a Board of Governors has been created in the constitu- tion with executive powers to settle all ques- tions of the organization and to decide on po- tential candidates for admission, to be voted on later by all the players. The first Board of Governors was elected al a meeting of players in November and is com- posed of John W. Young. George S. Jones, Lee A. Weber, Isabel Ileupel, Marguerite McCon- kie, Drew D. MacDougall, Don Ilowell. and Dorothea Bostwick. Tinder the direction of the Board, plans were made for the bringing of authorities on the drama, and to speak to the University Players during the year, and the provision of entertain- ment for such celebrities. In March John Mason Brown, associate editor of the " Theatre Arts Monthly, " was entertained at a dinner and then addressed the members of Players on the Soviet Theatre in Russia. Also in March, Players welcomed in new members who had distinguished them- selves in university theatre play casts, with a supper in the cafeteria of the Union nd a formal initiation afterwards in the Studio Theatre. After the initiation Mr. Mabie talked on the growth of the university theatre ; then he outlined the plans for the new theatre. University Players under the capable leadership of Elizabeth Fatherson took an active part in the 192!) Campaign from the Third, the Theatre, Unit of the Memorial Union and were largely responsible for its success. The social gathering of the year was a Christmas dinner given in the Memorial Union the night before the Christmas recess. ELIZABETH FATHKRSON President Onc ' Uumln ' d finely-one J What Every Woman Knows By Sir James .M. IJarric Under the direction of Vance M. Morton CAST Alick Wylie GEORGE J. SKIPTON David Wylie JOSEPH F. O ' BRIEN James Wylie ALBERT TANSWELL Maggie Wylie HELEN LANGWORTHY John Shand WALTER ROACH Comtesse de le Briere . . DOROTHEA BOSTWICK Lady Sybil Tenterden . . . ALICE VAN LAW Mr. Venables BOLLIN A. HUNTER Maid MARGUERITE MCCONKIE Butler WILLIAM J. LOUPEK Electors . UNIVERSITY PLAYERS I Alick: What is charm exactly like Maggie? Maggie: Oh, it ' s a sort of a bloom on a woman. If you have it you don ' t need to have anything else, and if you don ' t have it, it doesn ' t matter what else you have. ITTLE Maggie Wylie was thought by her family to lack the charm that _ would secure a husband for her, so they conceived the idea of sending John J Shand to school if afterwards he would marry Maggie. Mr. John Shand M.P. took his bride to London and began his political work. By writing his stirring speeches Maggie was solely responsible for his success. John fell in love with Lady Tenterden, and sweet little Maggie in order that her husband ' s life should be complete decided to leave him. His work declined until he discovered through the help of the Comtesse that he owed everything to the in- spiration of his charming wife. I OIK- liiinlral Ninety-Two Kempy t Tt la . ' .IB-ITU iJlKIB iftto by J. C. and Elliott Nugent I ' nder tlu Direction of Charles V. l.rown O A S T " Kempy " James .... FLOYD W. PILLARS " Duke " Merrill DON HOWELL Ruth Bencli MARTHANA BAKER " Dad " Benoo EDWARD WRIGHT " Ma " Bentfe MARION POWERS Jane Wade ESTHER MUELLER Kathcrinc Bonn- MILRRKD BECKER Ben Wade . CIIAKLKS I). Brsi ' .v I S3 KMPY kept coming hack after his wrench. Tt meant more to him than the C srnffaws of the audience or his love affairs. He married the wrong woman, -V, anyway. Jle got rid of her, took a deep breath, made a wild sally into the kitchen for his wrench, and then got married again. It all happened because a ' highfalutin ' " daughter wrote a book. Kempy read it and " understood " the authoress, not wisely nor too well. He swore to marry her but she married and (hen all the fun began for us and ended for Kempy. Floyd Pillars as Kempy and Edward Wright as the old man carried honors. One Hundred Ninety-three The Prescription by Manta S. Graham Under the Direction of Professor Edward (!. Mal ie CAST Boyd Preston DAN 0. DUTOHKK Alfred Wayne MORRIS B. BANNISTKK Mona Curtis MYRTLE OVLMAN .Tolm Oleson GEORUE S. JONES Mrs. Curtis EDNA NORTH Mrs. Fuller ISABEL HEHPKI, Flora Fuller ELIZABETH JANSK Margaret Wilkins EDRA DAIIUK Mrs. Bronson NA.VNA FORBES Mrs. Dunlap MARIE VANDERBURO Mr. Morgan FORDIS CLIFTON Siegrid ERMA BIGALK MBi MHi HHl HHHHi ' Slap your customer on the back; give him what he wants whether he should have it or not. ' ITH this for a theme, Mrs. Manta Graham wrote " The Prescription. " With the co-operation of Professor Edward 0. Mabie it was re-written and produced last May as the original play of the year. In spite of the difficulties that attend all plays in their pin feather stage, " The Prescription " was a great success. It dealt with the careers of two young doctors, one brilliant and fascinating, using his personality to " get by, " while the other was the slow plodder after success. In the end the fascinating one attained his goal but the worker was still on his way. The former was through, finished, burned out, The latter was still plodding upward, filled with hope. Dan Dutcher and Morris Bannister, aided by a particularly capable cast, made the play live. One Hundred Ninety-four w.Jon, m am " The First Year by Frank Craven l : nder the Direction of Vance G. Morton OAST Fred Livingston .... Marvin J. I ' rohaska Mrs. Fred Livingston .... Anne Bradfield Grace Livingston Helen Bubyor Dr. Myron Anderson . . WILBUR S. CONKLINO, JR. Dick Loring, Jr CHARLES T. AKRK Thomas Tucker JACK A. MORPHEW Hattie MARIE FOLEY IVIer Barstow WALTER K. WILSON Mrs. 1 ' eter Karxtow . . MAKU-UERITK The Doctor: " You two are just suffering from matrimonial measles. They look terrible but they don ' t mean a thing. " c ' HE university theatre season opened with a screaming farce of the trials and tribulations of a young married couple with only the sage advice of the old doctor to save the situation. Jack Morphew and Helen Rubyor were the " typical young couple. " Then there was " Hattie, " the colored maid, played by Marie Foley, and the whole absurd and tragic dinner-party that precipi- tated the flaming case of " matrimonial measles, " and all the laugh-teasing situa- tions that made the play entertaining. Nr _ One Hundred Ninety-five Loyalties by John Galsworthy Under the Direction of Professor Edward C. Mabie CAST Charles Winsor .... DONALD W. MCLAUGHLIN Lady Adela ETHEL WATERSON Ferdinand DeLevis .... DANIEL JOSEPH Treisure WILBUR S. CONKLINO, JB. General Canynge .... WILLIAM D. RUSSELL Margaret Ornie ELIZABETH JANSE Capt. Ronald Dancy . . . JOHN WRAY YOUNG Mabel DOROTHEA BOSTWICK Inspector Dede ANGUS SPRINGER Robert CRAIG D. ELLYSON A Constable LEONARD A. WILLIAMS Augustus Boring RANDALL T. Ross Lord St. Erth .... WILBUR M. CHILDRESS A Footman EDWARD J. BURCHETT Major Colford .... DREW D. MAcDouGALL Edward Graviter . . . ALBERT II. TANSWELL A young clerk FRANK H. STACEY Oilman, a grocer .... DONALD L. HARTER Jacob Twisden LEE ANDREW WEBER Richardos . ... . SIDNEY T. SMITH Margaret: " But loyalties cut up against each other sometimes, you know. " G HE varied loyalties of different people with different ideas are woven to- gether into a dramatic fabric which John Galsworthy called " Loyalties. " Chosen for the second production of the year, the university theatre presented to its public, this play and introduced some decidedly new dramatic talent. In addition to the splendid work of Lee Andrew Weber, John Wray Young, and Dorothea Bostwick, names familiar to the audience, there was Donald Mc- Laughlin, William D. Russell, and other newcomers, who made " Loyalties " live. Professor Mabie directed it as his first production of the season. One Hundred Ninety-six The Cradle Song Gregorio Martinez Sierra Under the Direction of Vance 0. Morton Tin- Prioress EDITH HULK The Vicaress SUSAN " EAKER The Mistress of Novices .... ISABEL HEUPEL Sister .Toiiuiiii of the Cross ELIZABETH FXTHERSON Sister .Miircelljl .... MARGUERITE McCONKIE Sister Sagrario SIBYL TUBBS Sister Maria Jesus .... SELMA ENOSTROM Sister Inez GRETCHEN BICKEL Sister Tornera MARY WRIGHT Sister Anna CATHERINE HULI, Sister Coneesciuii VIRGINIA WINGERT Sister Asuncion CHRISTINE LORENZ A Lay Sister HELEN Huro Teresa MARIE BUSLEH The Doctor WILLIAM D. MCLAUGHLIN Antonio MILTON A. LOMASK The Poet (in Interude) . . ROLAND A. SPRINGER A Countryman CLANCY COOPER Prioress: " Your whole life has been as a miracle. You have lived as few have ever lived, you have been brought up as few have ever been brought up, like the Holy Virgin Herself in the Temple of the Lord. " " TIT IKE a symphony the quiet beauty of Sierra ' s story of the foundling brought up in a cloistered Spanish convent was unfolded on the university theatre -111 J stage in December. The music of Bach Gounod ' s, " Ave Maria " was heard at the first parting of the curtains to show a striking stage picture of black and white garbed nuns. In the second act came the bright bit of color in their life, the girl, Teresa, played by .Marie Busier. The pathos of the play will be long remembered by the work of Elizabeth Futherson as .Sister Joanna of the Cross and Donald McLaughlin as the old Doctor. I iAiiiliiilJ One Hundred Ninety-seven The Wisdom Tooth by Marc Connelly Under the Direction of Mr. Harry G. Barnes CAST Carter . CLANOY COOPEKJ Sparrow ........ JOHN L. CONNOR Bemis FLOYD W. PILLARS Mr. Porter WALTER R. WILSON A Woman Patient MARY D. TUTHILL Her Friend LEETA JARARD A Man Patient MARVIN J. PROHASKA Second Man Patient .... GEOROE C. HEATH Farraday WILLIAM D. EUSSELL Mrs. Poole ELVA MOEHLINO Mrs. Farradny .... JOSEPHINE MACDONALD Sally Field VYVA CAVANAUGH Katy i.. . . . LEETA JARRARD Kellogg , ' . . . ROBERT BREEN Fry MARVIN J. PROHASKA Lalita MARGARET M. ANDERSON Grandpa LEE A. WEBER Grandma GERTRUDE BOWERS A Circus Owner . . . WILBUR S. CONKLING, JR. His Partner ROBERT BREEN Porky ALBERT H. TANSWELL Everett GEOROE S. JONES First Clown MARVIN J. PROHASKA Second Clown GEORGE C. HEATH Animal Trainer WARREN M. LE : A Circus Lady MARY D. TUTHILL Mildred ROSE PHILLIBEK Circus Hawker WARREN M. LEF. Skeeter ROBERT D. JELLISON Sally: " That ' s just what you are, a carbon copy of everybody else. " EMIS was just a New York clerk, one of six million, until Sally woke him the realization of what he was. Then he dreamed he found his boyhood again and his friend, Sheeter by name, showed him the way to his manhood. " The Wisdom Tooth " was the most colorful, fantastic play of the season, with its green-lighted dream scenes, and the big circus scene. A new over- head lighting scheme was tried on the play and was particularly effective. Harry G. Barnes, being responsible for the lighting, directing, and the success of the play. One Hundred Jfinety-eight Right You Are by Ijiiigi Pirandello Under the Direction of Vance C. Morton . llu. Ihuu I fan nkm few ithni SILO fclmu taw BiU CAST Lambcrto Laudisi DON MCLAUGHLIN Fi-ohi MILDRED BARTKLS SYDNEY T. SMITH Sijrnor.-l T )11 .;| DOROTHY MUELLER CoiliniCllcljltoir Aya . i . . JOHN H. JENNINGS Aiiuiliii . ' ISABEL HEUPEI, Diiia VIRGINIA WINGERT siivlli STANLEY C. NELSON Signoru Sirelli JANICE WILLIAMS Prefect of flic Proviiico . . WILLIAM D. RUSSELL Oenturi RICHARD DE LAUBENFELS signcini Cini GRETCHEN BICKEL Signora Nenni HELEN RUBYOR Butler WARREN M. LEE Gentlemen and Ladies: RACHEL BAUGHMAN, JEANNE OOPPAGE, RTJTH ORTH, MARY RIGGS, KENNETH W. URY, AND VINCENT F. MOLLENIIOFF Laudisi: " And so there you have THE TRUTH! " IRANDELLO ' S " Right You Are If You Think You Are " was the Febru- ary production and a perfect example of how an atmosphere can be sus- tained throughout the play to enhance the production. Under the skillful direction of Mr. Morton, a rather wordy play was made quick-moving, absorbing, and satirically funny. A small community in Italy vastly concerns itself over the private affairs of one of its families, and almost precipitates tragedy through prying biisybodies. Only Laudisi, the philosopher, refrains from the chase and his satirical laughter accompanies the closing of the curtains at each act and par- ticplarly the final curtain that leaves both the cast ' s and the audience ' s questions unanswered. I I I One Hundred Ninety-nine . The Queen ' s Husband by Robert E. Sherwood Under the Direction of Mr. Harrv G. Barnes C A S T Frederic Gvanton .... BURTON F. BOWMAIV Phipps WARREN M. LEF, Lord Bitcn GEORGE S. JONES IVtlc-y WAYNE F. KEMMERF.K H.R.I-I. Princess Anne . . ABBIE ANNA HOMEY II.R.H. Queen Martlia EDITH RULE First Lady-in-Waiting . . . GENEVIEVE BVR ;E Second Lady-in-Waiting . . . CHRISTINE LOREN-Z General Xortlirup . . . DREW D. MACDOUGALL King Eric VIII LEE A. WEBER Major Blent JOHN L. CONNOK Mr. Fell man MONROE C. LIPPMAN Prince William RANDALL T. Ross Laker SIDNEY T. SMITH Soldiers CHARLES T. AKRE KENNETH W. URY The King: " And this will go down in history as the final act of King Eric VIII, last of a long line of nonentities. " [IT His Majesty was anything but a nonentity before the final curtain. lie proved himself, under the skillful interpretation of Lee Andrew Weber, to be a fascinating person of considerable strength of character and an un- paralleled sense of humor. " The Queen ' s Husband " was the gala event of th:- season. Abbie Anna McIIenry Komey returned to play the Princess Anne. It was a sparkling, dressy, modern comedy. It was just at the time of the theatre cam- paign and there was a special guest performance Friday night with tuxedos. 1 ' ormals. flowers, laughter, and applause. I I ' !, VI Lp to km hstj i ha MM . il In iCLmis itte Tim MB- W-i__ M- Tifo Hundred One Two Hundred Two Two Hundred Three Two Hundred Four BH __ H __ IHHMHM HHBIHIHHHHHHMIH Two Hundred Five Two Hundred Six Two Hundred Seven I I I- JVW ' i A Vf . I IOWA J (j Oe i C aislev unau Two Hundred Thirteen C iJyn V 7 ' ico Iliiii ' li-nl Fourteen A IOTVO. Junior Women Six representative junior Iowa women were selected by a senior committee who nominated fifteen women. This list was given to a faculty committee who made the final selection, which was made on the basis of personality, scholarship, and participation in school activities. Miss Thornburg is a member of Pi Beta Phi social and Theta Sigma Phi honorary journalistic sororities, Octave Thanet literary society, the Art club, Y.W.C.A., and is assistant society editor of THE DAILY lOWAN. Miss Baxter is a member of Delta (jainma social and Theta Sigma Phi honorary sororities, Erodelphian literary society, Journalism dinner club, and a member of last year ' s Pica. Ball committee. Miss Kunau is a member of Gamma Phi Beta social and Theta Sigma Phi honorary sororities, Ilesperia literary society, editor of the 1930 HAWKEYE. She was a member of the Junior Prom commit- tee. She is affiliated with the women ' s forensic council, university social committee, student council and Y. W. C. A. Miss Paisley is president of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, president of Y.W.O.A. and a member of Octave Thanet literary society, the Span- ish club, women ' s forensic council, and the 1930 HAWKEYE staff. Miss King is president of Delta Zeta sorority, a member of Seals club, Ilesperia literary society, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. cabinet, 1930 HAWKEYE staff, and women ' s panhellenic council. She served on the Sophomore Cotillion committee last year and on the Junior Prom committee this year. .Miss Xeese is affiliated with Theta Phi Alpha sorority and presi- dent of Eta Sigma Phi, honorary Classical society. She is a member of Hamlin Garland literary society, women ' s forensic council, the university players, and a member of the Newman club. I III O C I E T " Y a tjfp 1 Freshman Party COMMITTEE DONALD A. WATUH Chairman JKANNETTK AHRKNS BYRON R. BLOTCKY RALPH L. COCHRAN JOHN CRAWLEY ELLSWORTH A. FERSCII HELEN MCFADDEN CHARLOTTE NEUMAN HOWARD B. VAN WINKI.K ROBERT H. WARD ROBERT G. WEAVER DONALD A. WAUOII ISIOXS of paddling, pledge sessions, and hazing were given second place in the minds of the frosh for a night when the wearers of the green mingled with their upper class mates in the first all university party of the year, November second. As Stanley ' s Aristocrats played those sweet old strains of ' ' Home Sweet Home, ' ' . ' 100 couples were brought to the realization that another class was launched upon its social career, the class of 1932 having successfully brought to a close the first social function of its existence. McFadden, Neuman, Alirens, Pogemiller, Ferscli Orawley, Woaver, Wjiugh, Blotcky, Ward (jg| Two Hundred Eighteen omore Cotilli ion ? . ( ( ) M M I T T E K I. I ' ETERSEX (. ' li.-iiriiuin M. VAKKY KI.MOKK K. HALL ROBERT J. HARRINGTON HELEN JACOHSEN DOROTHY MUELLER HOWAKD A. SCHUMACHER IVAN N. SEIBERT (TRACE STEVKNSON SAXKORD M. .STODDAKD KTHKLYN STRICKLINU BAILEY ' . WEBBER LEONARD I. J ' ETEKSOX " HE Sophomores scored again December 11 as they opened the university social season with the first all-university formal of the year. Shirts were boiled anew, hard collars were braved again , and flimsy creations of the latest fashions were purchased by the fairer sex in honor of the occasion. Although only 800 couples attended the party, Joe Breck and his recording or- chestra, together with a few of the more enterprisng campus men who braved public sentiment to blossom out in tall silk hats, provided ample entertainment for the evening. Striekling, Mueller, Carey, Stoddnrd, Stevenson Hall, Sclnimaelier, Petersen, Soibert, Webber Two flumlre fi 1 Military Ball COM M I T T E E ( ' . (iOKDOX SlEFKIX t ' lmirillill EDWARD O. BABrOCK DAN C. DI ' TCIIKK BYROX (i. KUXZMAX JAMES M. LONO CLYDE E. MOFFITT EVERETT E. SMITH OTTO STUECK SKVMOUB D. YESTEKMAKK I ' n, W. WILLIAMS (iOKDOX SIKFKIX " ROWNED upon by the walls of an impending arsenal through which Al 1 Katz and his Kittens shot a deadly fire of red hot music, 650 couples threw away all thoughts of pacifism, and battled royal at the Military Ball held at Iowa Union, Jan. 11. The largest formal of the year, the .Military Ball was the crowning event of the post holiday social season, savoring highly of the Old English courts where swords and boots were included in in ' lord ' s best formal attire. Moffitt, Stucck, Villi:iiiiN, Lunj; Smitli, Knn iiimi. Sicfkin, Dntclicr, B:il Mirk Tien H Minimi Twenty Senior Hop COM M 1 T T K K KKANCIS .1. Mn.i.KX rii:iinimn OKA.N s. HKITKK WAI.TKK A. CAKLSOK JOE M. KENNEDY Ki vAKi ( ' . KTTSOII FKA.M ' ES MEVEK KmviN ( ' . SlTTLLK RALI-H P. YOUNG IWtf A LI S FRANCIS J. MULLEN jTHOUGII a bit early for caps and gowns to be evidenced, the seniors were none the less aware of the austerity and dignity that should accompany their role as the graduating class of 1929 when they entertained formally at the Senior Hop, February 15. In a manner fully appropriate to the confidence obtained from the near com- pletion of a college course, the seniors capped their social careers on the campus with one of the most brilliant affairs of the season, presenting the peak of social per- fection to the 450 couples who danced to the strains of Louis Panico ' s recording band. Kutsch, Carlson, Sittler Beiter, Mullen, Meyer Two Hundred Twenty-one Junior Prom COMMITTEE BURTON A. MILLER Chairman HOWARD L. KADING RANDALL T. Ross LORIMER A. GILJE HERBERT L. KILLIAX MAE GIBSON BETTY KELLENBERGER BERNETTA KUNAU KATHLEEN KING KATHERINE SNOW PAUL R. STRAIN VICTOR S. WEBSTER KRWIN T D. ZKMAN BERNETTA KUNAU Prom Queen G HEN came spring and with it the Junior Prom which put the last cap to the all university social activities for the year and wrote finis on all uni- versity date books. And such a night for a formal with the mercury hovering around 70 degrees, it was typical of just such moments that are riiinous to Phi Beta Kappa averages and triple honors on the delinquent lists. Garlanded in flowers, the Union took on the aspect of a field in Kentucky after a spring shower, and it was with due pomp and flourish that 600 couples dancing to Smith-McDowell ' s recording orchestra put a finish to a highly colorful social season of 1929. Strain, Killiiin, Kading Ross, Webster, Gilje, Kellenberger Snow, King, Miller, Kiinau, Gibson Two Hundred Twenty-two pp Pica Ball COMMITTEE LOKIMER A. GILJE Chairman MARGARET ANDERSON JAMES BETTLE HARRY E. BOYD MARJORIE GILBERT JOHN H. MORSE Lois THORNBURO RALPH P. Yorxo LORIMER A. GILJE IIOOPEE ! serpentine, whistles, confetti, and balloons went flying when 550 couples, crowding about the floor to the rhythm of Pat Arser and his Yellow Jackets, put a fitting end to the first semester at the Pica Ba ' ll, Jan. 26. Exams were over for another 18 weeks and high ' spirits ' prevailed as Iowa Union echoed and re-echoed to the din of the hundreds of dancing, happy colleg- ians who assembled to do justice to the party sponsored by the would-be journalists that memorable night. Young, Boyd, Settle Gilbert, Gilje, Thornburg Two Hundred Twenty-three Commerce Mart COMMITTEE lrtio F. OSTBERG, Chairman BKKT K. DKRKY (lERRIT DOOBNWAAKD [jKWIS E. FOSS (i. LESLIE HOWORTH VIRGINIA MERCER MILDRED MORGAN KSKIL M. NELSON STANLEY C. NELSON FLOYD A. POETZINGER CLARKUS D. REED Hro F. OSTBERG ' HE annual jubilee of the College of Commerce was held at the Memorial 1 ' nion, Saturday, March first. Over 450 couples glided over the ball room floor to the music of Al Skoien and his Chicago band. A huge revolving ball made up of tiny mirrors, suspended from the center of the hall cast a silvered light over the happy throng. Shades of blue, rose, and yellow ornamented the orchestra platform, blending and contrasting beautifully with the general color scheme of rose and white carried out in the rest of the decorations. The programs, too, were of rose and white. Tn- Nelson, Doormv.aard, Perry Reed, Tobin, S. Nelson, Foss Poetzinger, Morgan, Ostberg, Mercer, Howorth Twrnty-ftur The Mecca Ball MECCA DANCE COMMITTEE BYRON G. KUNZMAN, Cliairmai " BlKOHAKD O. ASHENFELTER HKRBKRT V. BURNS MERION H. JENSEN THEODORE R. MACDOUGAU, GLENN L,. PRUDHON - G DOROTHY GILLTS ' HE CLIMAX of the Engineer ' s Mecca Week came Saturday, March 16th ;it tlie Iowa Union when 700 couples danced to the music of Jimmie Green ' s Garden of Allah Orchestra from Chicago. The feature of the evening was the presentation of Dorothy Gillis as the Queen of the Mecca Week. Miss Gillis was chosen because of her beauty, popularity, and campus activities, and after her presentation at the ball, she was given a beautiful sapphire bracelet as a token of esteem from the School of Engineering. In fitting observance of the birthday of St. Patrick, patron saint of the Engineers, a color scheme of green was used throughout in the decoration of the ballroom. Burns, Mac-Dougall, Prudhoii Ashen felter, Kunzman, Jensen Two nunilrcil Thirty-five The University Social Committee FACULTY MEMBERS RDFUS H. FITZGERALD Chairman MRS. NELLIE AURNER ADELAIDE BDROE CLARA M. DALEY FREDERICK B. KNIGHT EWEN M. MAOEWEN ROLLIN M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ROBERT E. RIENOAV HENRY L. RIETZ STUDENT MEMBERS BERT BOEHM VELMA BOOKHART JAMES E. CARROLL DOROTHY GILLIS BERNETTA KUNAU HERSCHEL G. LANGDON X HE University Social Committee is composed of faculty members appointed J) I by the president of the university and the student representatives chosen -UL by the student body. All rules for the social conduct of students are com- piled by this body. It has become necessary from time to time to investigate and promote various new student movements, decide social controversies, and approve the establishment of the new student organizations. Carroll, Langdon, Fitzgerald, Boehm Bookhart, Phillips, Burge, Rietz, Oillis Two Hundred Twenty-six GLIMPSE U$Z ' J%wfeZw f The Thetas entertained royally at their party everyone reported a good time and the Phi Celts played Santa Claus to their guest? at the Christmas party when they presented them with gifts tc , play with the Quad hoys played BB! hosts in their fortress on the liii!. fun, when the paeudo cligni the right Fitzgerald holding mm m Above we have the easterners ' of how lowans go to school, but this is only the rebellious Iowa river. Lorene is about to take her hand as engineer to the left the ;5 ? Phi Gam musicians and below the Delta Zeta pledges entertain who got the Chi Omega ' s goat? r5 . iiil iMt Ana of course this section wouldn ' t be complete without George, the campus cop. To the right Frannie Allen does lier hula act. Above " Whitey " Lai-sen en- tertains ;i few of his Madison Theta friends. To the left a couple of Scotchmen pay off their bet at Yar- :ity ; below the Sig Ep cider party. C ' OUrHtr LMf I I ' ai f 553 Henry, Betty and 11 a -tftt. Here are pictured a few of the prize limousines which still cling to the last rememberances of youth. There is the well known Phi Celt open air garage, above, and below we see the Delta Gamma ' s catch. (The chapter insisted on doing away with the D. G. inscription on the door.) it ! .! . ' .. ... - .-.- I When are boys NOT boys during Mecca week some say here we see the pirate chorus, upper left, and Paul Boettcher (Traer Beauty). Yes, the butterfly chorus did very well. Of course we all know the dancer on the right. Below is the whole Mecca cast. A good flock of cheerleaders, don ' t you think? They haxe backed all teams with a spirit that nevei lagged and have ever led the stu- dent body in peppy and enthusias- tic yells. We dedicate this page to Iowa ' s cheer leaders. ' V No the camera man was not drunk nor was the camera seeing double when these pictures werr taken. Here are a few of the twins on the campus : Above the Luchan skys, the Gadbois, the Webers, tlu Longs, the Lawrences, and below the Jensvolds and the Gilsons. J. Thompson and Mira Gamble re- port a whee of a time from the Mardi Gras pick them out from the crowd above or the group at the left ! The imposing Budha and the Indian, the Japanese and the Chinese costumes gave an Oriental effect to the Arts Ball. I V - : ' I ippw p JM $3 iH ' y r. Enthusiastic lowans were at the station to meet the football team on its return home after defeating Ohio State College is not all play here we have the Kappas and the Tri-Delts and of course Rollie and n m Here we have Ernie JS ' eison ' s famous kick which decided the 1 1 nva -Minnesota game the Betas ' f. won for house decorations again ' ;. the familiar corn monument the ;: crowd down engineering liill 6% " Shim " Barber the drum major and the Homecoming game as seen from the air. varied assortment of vehicles in Everything from baby buggies to the ' . fiiinous Delta Tau Delta wrecking ' crew exemlified the hilarious sirit plified the hilarious spirit Yfo of Iowa ' s annual battle with Minne- % sola., which was viewed by a record breaking crowd shown below. x ' ' " ' : ' ' " t ' gS THIS IS 11UI lJiin.y VTViirva JI LUI $ the left merely one of the fri impus this spring. Below a, blanket ow keeps Old Capitol and Uni- versity hospital peaceful. sta-fl- This section closes like the end of a ! ' ,i, da.v, when the setting sun throws sha- mOjfi dows across the campus green. It is ft reflected in a golden mirage on the AT H I, E TIC Athletic Department -mr T.XDKR the expert guidance of Dr. Paul K. Melting and the Iowa Atliletie Council, ILA. Iowa ' sathletie facilities have heen enlarged and improved, until today they rank with the best in the country. 1 ' Yw universities have the athletic accommodations that it is Iowa ' s good t ' orlune 1o possess. The athletic department has matched strides with the " real development of the univer- sity in other fields. Since Dr. Melting came to Iowa in 1924. the world ' s largest I ' ieldhouse has been built to house Iowa sports teams. lie, and the athletic council, were instrumental in creating plans for the new Iowa stadium with ultimate seating room for M).()()() persons which is now under construction west of the fieldhouse. Xo other school in the conference has an expansion policy comparable to Iowa ' s. It always has heen the policy at Iowa to have an athletic council to act as an advisory board. Each school on the campus has a representative, and this year three members were added to represent the alumni. Members of the board, aside from their sound business judgment, have a close acquaintance with athletics which especially qualifies them for their positions. The personnel of the board is. R. A. Penton, Dentistry ; H. C. Ilorack, Law ; R. A. Kuever, Pharmacy ; II. L. Beye, Medicine ; B. P. Fleming, Engineering ; Louis Pelzer, Liberal Arts; V. II. Bates, Treasurer; Rush C. Butler, Chicago; Frederic G. Higbee, Iowa City ; and W. Earl Hall, Mason City ; alumni members. PAUL E. BELTING DIRECTOR Higbiu ' , Pt-lzer, Ilorack, Beye, Hall Fenton, Fleming, Butler, Bates, Keuver .11 Two Hundred forty-five COACH BARRY Justin M. Barry lias the distinction of being one of the leading basketball coaches of the country. He is generally recognized as an expert authority on the popular indoor game and has gained his prominence by the success of his Iowa basketball teams. Often Barry has taken mediocre material, spent hours of work on an individual, and the result would be a finished basketball player. He has a versatile understanding of basketball ;ni(l of the men with whom he works. Since coming to Iowa in 1923, Coach Barry has de- veloped teams that have ranked with the best in the conference. Twice Iowa has tie d for the conference cham- pionship. Tis teams show the effects of excellent coach- ing. There need be no worry concerning Iowa ' s basketball future as long as Coach Bar- ry stays with the University of Iowa coaching staff. Coach Barry ' s recent presen- tation to the cage game is the elimination of the tip- off. Burton A. Ingwersen, one of the youngest coaches in the country, delivered a winning football team in 1928. Blessed with an abundance of good material, the youthful Iowa mentor produced the best Hawkeye team since the championship days of 1922. Himself an all-American performer at Illinois, Ingwersen has the faculty of im- parting his knowledge of the game to his proteges. His strategic movements were responsible for close victories over Min- nesota and Ohio State. Possessed of dynamic tem- perament, Ingwersen is a fighting coach with the fire of battle constantly gleam- ing forth and finding expres- sion on his countenance. As a player one of the greatest exponents of that battle cry " the Fighting Illini, " he has become as a coach all that is symbolic of that tra- ditional slogan, " Iowa Fights. " Coach Ingwersen ' s understanding of inside foot- ball is well respected in con- ference circles. TKO Hundred Forty-six ' COACH BRESXAIIAX (Icorge T. Breanahan ' t rise to n:itiini:il prominence ill tin- track world and as a track coach lias been meteoric. In the eight years that he has been at the University of Iowa lie has earned a creditable ranking with the best track ami field coaches in the country. Under Conch Bresnahan ' s tutelage, many Iowa trackmen have gained international repute, lie is directly re- sponsible for the success of such men as Brooking, Wil- son, I ' helps, Cuhel, Coulter, Baird, and Gordon, all of whom were Olympic men. The Iowa coach has taken raw material and produced expert track and field per- formers. Before Coach Bresnahnn came to the University of Iowa, the school was com- paratively unknown in the track world. Today ' s Iowa ' s reputation is nation wide in scope. Coach Bivsnahan ' s specialty is developing quar- ter mile dash men. His mile relay team copped the ]92P indoor championship. I COACH VOGEL Otto Vogel has placed baseball on a high plane at Iowa. He introduced the spring training trips which have had a direct in- fluence on the success in conference games. His championship team of 1927 was the first in Iowa history, and is a compliment to Vogel ' s coaching ability. Vogel was one of the best all-around ath- letes who attended the University of Illinois, winning letters in baseball, basketball, and football. He gave up a big league baseball career in 1925 to assume his present duties at the Univer- sity of Iowa. The Iowa coach has a knack of developing young players having little experi- ence. He understands every angle of the game, and is of inside baseball in the con- one of the smartest students ference. Earlv showing of Coach Vogel ' s 1929 team gives promise of another strong team which will be duly respected by conference foes. Two Hundred Forty-seven Assistant Coaches GRAFF RISTINE NELSON WlCKHORST eLOSELY allied with the success of Iowa athletic teams is the quality of the assistant coaches who are in- strumental iu producing winning teams. Iowa lias a staff of assistants that is well versed in the knowledge of sports, and have proved invaluable to the head coaches. The most prominent of the assistant coaches is Rollie Williams, a nine letter man at Wis- consin. He is head backfield coach in football and assists Coach Barry with the basketball team. He knows athletics from every angle, and has a personality that gets over with his men. Chester I. Meade, Iowa letter man, came back to take a course in medicine and also assist Ingwcrsen with the Iowa linemen. One of the best linemen in the conference during his competitive days, Meade has imparted much of that knowledge to Hawkeye players. Another former Iowa athlete and a world champion low hurdler, was Charles Brookics, who lias been a valuable assistant to George T. Bresnahan in developing championship track teams. Capt. Thomas Martin handles the Iowa weight men and has developed men like Nel- son, Kriz, Dauber, and Forwald, and other star men. Wickhorst, all-American tackle from the Navy, Don Hines and Emerson Nelson, former Iowa stars, complete the role of assistant foot- ball coaches. Lorin H. Graff, former Iowa swimmer, helps Coach Armbruster with the varsity and fresh- man swimmers. Dr. Leonard P. Ristine succeeded Dr. Walter Fieseler as medical supervisor in January. He was a star track man in his undergraduate days at Iowa. Ristine has all the qualifications for his new position. MEADE II INKS WILLIAMS BKOOKINS Two Hundred Forty-eight mbM Hal At MM- M W W FOOTBAJLL flwjfl Varsity Football Squad CAPTAIN RICHARD M. BROWN Cedar Rapids CAPTAIN-ELECT WILLIS A. GLASSGOW .... Shenandnah " I " MEN PAUL W. ARMIL Davenport RICHARD M. BROWN Cedar Rapids OAKLEY L. CARLSON Clinton HAROLD E. ELY Des Moines MIKE A. FAHROH Michigan City, Ind. JOHN J. FURHMAN Dubnque WILLIS A. GLASSGOW Shenandoah LIOYD D. GRIMM Wapello LEO B. JENSVOLD . . Emmetsburg MAYES W. McLAiN Pryor, Okla. ROBERT II. MOOKK Clinton DENNIS E. MEYERS Algona IRVIN L. NELSON Omaha, Nebr. ORAN H. PAI-E Dubuque LAWRENCE A. REEDQUIST Ottumwa FRED E. ROBERTS KnoxvilLe VINCENT L. SCHLEUSNER Garner BRICE L. THOMAS Iowa City ERNEST R. JESSEN Albert Lea, Minn. PETER S. WESTRA Sheldon Two Hundred Fifty wnjjjflmim Freshman Football Squad I !i :: 2 F T M A I, I, X U M K HALS AI.LEN P. AKIN Hayuesville, La. WALTER .1. RALZKR Davenport CARL .1. BLICKIIAM Qnincy, III. DONALD I). BROWN Iowa City W. X. BROWN Leon LEO D. BRYANT Perry WILLIAM .1. CARROLL St. Louis, Mo. JULIUS R. CARRY Chicago, Til. MAURICE S. CARVER Spencer LV.MAN (i. CASK (irinni-ll JOHN R. COCHRAN Fail-field GEORGE F. DEIM Swea City ROY J. DIWOKY Council Bluffs HAROLD R. ESHLEMAN Sterling, 111. JAMES S. FIGG Muscatine J. B. FORSYTH Bayhead, N. J. HAROLD C. FRIEND Grinnell EDOAR C. GROEPPER St. Louis, Mo. EVERET C. HANDORF Coin ARTHUR W. HANNES Council Bluffs JAMES O. HART Los Angeles, Calif. FORD S. HADSMAN Oak Park, 111. II. E. HANTELMANN Dubinin- JOHN D. HK-KEY Council Bluffs BANDAIIL F. HICKMAN Oliariton DAVID H. HiiiHS Now Sharon WALLACE W. HUFF Sioux City G. B. JOHNSON Estherville RICHARD C. JONGEWAARD Sioux Center CECIL A. KELLUM Mason City CLYDE M. KING Grinnell WALTER J. MCGRATH New York, N. Y. I. A. MIRICK Anamosa BERNARD A. MITCHELL Sterling, III. OKCAR E. NELSON Clearfield CLIFFORD L. ORAM Los Angeles, Calif. ALLAN B. PHILLIPS Clear Lake JOHN P. PINKERTON DPS Moini ' s OLIVER M. SANSEN Alta RAYMOND E. STORY Dubuque C. E. RANDA Cylinder DOUGLASS M. TOMPKINS Marengo SILAS N. TOMPKINS Mnreng: J. B. WALSH Dos Monies JAMES F. WILLER Quincy, 111. Varsity Football - -. . WILLIS A. GLASSOOW OUT OF the depths of the Big Ten cellar, came in 1928 a fighting squad of Hawkeyes, coached by the dy- namic Burton A. Ingwersen, that re- established Iowa ' s prestige in the football universe. Aft- er two years devoted to re- construction, the effects of Ingwersen ' s work were real- ized by the development of the best Iowa team since the championship eleven of 1922. The defeat by Michigan in the final game of the season prevented a tie with Illinois for the conference honors. With an abundant source of reserve material aug- mented by the best sopho- more prospects in recent years, the Iowa coaching staff assimilated a team that won six of its eight RICHARD M. BROWN games, losing only to Wisconsin and Michigan, two of the best teams in the conference. Iowa finished fourth in the Big Ten race. Nation wide publicity was given the Hawk- eyes. The chief contributors to the fame broadcast over the country were Mayes Mc- Liiin, the big Cherokee In- dian, and Willis Glassgow, the fleet-footed bit of shift- iness whose running brought back reminiscences of Aub- rey Devine. McLain was re- garded as one of the most dependable fullbacks in the country, always capable of plunging for needed yards, besides furnishing an in- spiration that reflected upon the play of his teammates. Iowa opened the season October 7 with Moninouth college. Nothing sensation- al in the way of football was MAYES W. MI-LAIN I ton displayed as the Hawks won an easy 26-0. Iowa evinced signs of its potential strength by the plunging of MeLuin and the brilliant running of Oran Pape, a substitute halfback who sprinted 73 yards for the opening touch- down. Brice Thomas, an- other recruit, grabbed sev- eral passes that were respon- sible for touchdowns. Witli only the experience of one game behind them, the Hawkeyes invaded Chi- cago October 13 for the first Big Ten game. Immediately after the first kick-off, Iowa started an irresistable attack, led by the pile-driv- ing smashes of the Cherokee chief, and the off-tackle sprints of Bill Glassgow and Paul Armil, that scored the touchdowns. The Maroons were helpless before the charging Hawks whose play thrilled approxi- mately a thousand Iowa students who mi- grated to the Windy City for the week-end. Chicago ' s offense found the big Iowa line impenetrable. The Maroon line plays and passes were smothered by the alert, vi- cious H a w k e y e players. Coach Stagg used his entire squad of players to halt the Hawkeye invasion, but even the master mind of the crafty tagg could not cope with the powerful machine from the corn country. Ripon college of Wiscon- sin afforded Iowa an easy game before the Minnesota fray. Iowa won an uninter- esting game 61-6. The few thrills of the monotonous contest were furnished by the sprints of I ' KTKK S. WESTRA r Jaiyfliifliiitoiii Two Hundred Fifty-three fnttmrnnc Varsity Football _ LLOYD D. GRIMM Glassgow and Pape and the line plunges of " Chief " McLitin. Pape, the mercury-footed, scored three times in ten minutes after elu- sive runs. Bipon could do nothing against the hard-charging Iowa line. After many fu- tile attempts through the tackles, Ripon devoted its ef- forts to forward passes by which they scored a touch- down late in the game. The homecoming game with Minnesota, traditional rivals from the northland, Oct. 27, will live forever among the football memories of Iowa fans who were con- vulsed into spasms of joy by the immortal 65 yard dash of " Nanny " Pape, who transformed defeat into vic- tory. Closely allied with the OAKLEY L. CARLSEN pleasant dreams of Pape ' s run will be Irving Nelson ' s drop kick for the extra point that gave the Hawkeyes a one-point victory. Entering a conference game for the first time, the soph- omore kicker calmly and un- erringly booted his way to everlasting glory among 9k Iowa heroes past, present, and future. From the start, the game was a grueling battle be- tween two powerful elevens. Neither could muster the power sufficient to break down the masterful play of the opposing defense. The highly advertised battle of fullbacks, McLain and Na- gurski, was rudely spoiled by hard charging linemen who prevented the bone- crushing fullbacks from gaining any great amount of ground. MIKE A. FAKROH I t MR fc Over three-quarters of the game had gone before the first break came. Soon the crowd was electrified by a beautiful quick kick by McLain that sailed far over Hovde, the Minnesota safety man ' s, head. Iowa fans sensed a touchdown with the ball sail- ing down toward the twenty yard line and certain to be trapped by an Iowa end. The fleet Gopher quarter raced back twenty five yards, scooped up the ball, and started up the field to- wards his own goal. Dodging two Iowa ends, the Minnesota flash dashed into the open. Minnesota linemen blocked Hawk tack- lers out of the play. Hovde, by clever side-stepping and a brilliant change of pace, evaded every Iowa man and crossed the goal. Minnesota missed the try for extra point. Realizing the futility of keeping exhausted players in the game, Coach Ingwersen substi- tuted Pape for Bill Glassgow, who had played a credible game. On the sec- ond play Pape went 65 yards for a touchdown that sent Iowa fans into a hysteria from which old grads did not recover for days. On this historic run, the blonde speed- ster went through Schleus- ner ' s tackle, broke into the open and was never headed. Almost unnoticed, another sophomore substitute enter- ed the game to kick the ex- tra point. Many fans did not know the youth who stood in judgment before a biased jury of 25,000 lowans and 5,000 Minneso- tans. " It is Nelson " EARNEST K. JESRKN __. ico Jfiin lri ' il f ifty-fivfl Varsity Football IKVIN L. NELSON were whispers that circulated through the crowd. Taking an accurate pass from cen- ter, Nelson deliberately dropped the ball. His toe and the ball met squarely. The pigskin sailed directly over the bars, and the game was Iowa ' s. As a breather between the Minnesota and Ohio games, Iowa played a fighting South Dakota team, winning handily 19-0. Ingwersen started a substitute team that was good enough to out- play the visitors. The main feature of the day was the antics of a Bos- ton bull-pup who delighted in snapping at the heels of the football players while they were trying to concen- trate on their game. Even the enticements of Coach fngwersen had no effect on the fun-seeking puppy. Aft- BKICE L. THOMAS er having his fun at the expense of the players, the bull-pup returned to the side-lines, a hero of all dogdom. Iowa journeyed to Columbus Nov. 10 to meet the undefeated Ohio State team. The leadership of the conference was at stake. The Hawks were high- ly keyed for the game, and from the opening whistle outplayed the Buckeyes. In the second quarter, Fan-oil intercepted a pass, and the I la vkeye march to a touch- down was on. Glassgow and McLain alternated in carry- ing the ball down the field, with Glassgow finally taking the ball over on an off -tackle play. He also kicked goal. Starting the second half Ohio State started a terrific drive down the field for a touchdown. Holman crashed JOHN J. FUIIKMA.N A Two Hundrfil Fifty-six JMfcHi Varsity Football F i %i _ J l , r ; HAKOLU K. Ki.v through the line for repented gains, bewilder- ing the Iowa linemen. Ohio kicked goal and the score was tied 7-7. Iow;i gained yards and yards but penalties prevented :i touchdown. Late ill the fourth quarter, the victory inarch got under way. McLain could uot be stopped and the ball was on the two yard line with fourth down. Ingwersen sent in Nelson. The drop- kicker posed as if to kick, but the ball went to McLain who ripped through the cen- ter of the Ohio line for a touchdown. Nelson kicked the goal. Only a minute re- mained and Ohio passes were grounded. Iowa now had a record of three straight conference victories and a champion- ship seemed not unlikely. LA VKKNCE A. BXKBQUIST Wisconsin came to Iowa City Nov. 17. And what a day it was! A torrential rain made Iowa field a quagmire. Football was out of the question. After three plays the players were unrecognizable " 1 jects of mud-coated human- ity. The possibility of either team scoring seemed slight. However, in the third quar- ter, Lusby caught a punt, slipped and skidded along tin- sideline as the lowans fran- tically grasped at his elusive body. Lusby went over for a touchdown. The Badgers again scored in the fourth quarter when McLain fum- bled a bad pass on his own goal line, and Casey recover- ed for Wisconsin. The game ended 13-0 and the Badgers returned to Madison undisputed leaders FRED E. ROBERI Two JlunAreA Fifty-seven Varsity Football DENNIS E. MEYERS of the conference. Iowa closed the season at Michigan, Nov. 22. There still were hopes of at least a tie for the title. A rejuvenated Wolverine eleven, however, dashed any hopes Iowa might of had by de- feating the Hawks 10-7. ' ' Bill ' ' Glassgow scored Iowa ' s touchdown on a mar- velous 55-yard run in the first quarter. Dahlem kick- ed a field goal for Michigan in the second quarter. Michigan scored its touch- down in the third quarter when Dahlem went over. The Wolverines outfoxed the lowans with the famous " 83 " play that Fielding Yost originated " way back when. " Iowa tried vainly to score in the last quarter, hurling passes over the field. " Nanny " Pape nearly got LEO B. JENSVOLD kose for one of his game-saving runs, but Michigan was not to be denied. If Iowa had won, it would have tied with Illinois for the championship, as Minnesota defeated Wisconsin. There is consolation, however, in the fact that Iowa had one of its best teams in years, and that once more it occu- pies a position among the nation ' s best. Inaugurating the " B " team system for the first time, Iowa produced a sec- ond team that won all of its games, defeating Indiana, Notre Dame, and Illinois. The players are deserving of special praise for their hard work and many of them will be valuable men on the varsity squad in 1929. CARL A. PIONATELLI to Two Hundred Fifty-eight TVlf v " I " trfchl V Aw fe- LLOYD V. JKXSVOLD Iowa football fans were afforded an oppor- tunity to pass judgment on double-header football bills when the varsity met Monmoutl- and the reserves tackled Indiana ' s " B " team on the Iowa field the same ernoon. After the varsity had triumphed over Mon mouth, the reserves took the Hoosiers into camp by a 13- 6 score. It was in this re- serve game that Armil dem- onstrated to Coach Ingwer- sen that he was deserving of his old position in the var- sity baekfield. It was Arm- il ' s plunging tactics that ac- counted for the reserves vic- tory over the Hoosierg. While the varsity was mooting Ohio State at Col- umbus, Nov. 10, the reserves were battling Notre Dame ' s " B " eleven on Iowa field. Le:id by Pignatolli and MARVIX M. SCHMIDT Bunu, the reserves put the Irish to route on a muddy field by a 13-0 score. The Reserves next met with Illinois. Oil the fateful day that saw the varsity ' s hope for a clear claim to the Big Ten title go slipping away at the expense of the Bad- I gers, the reserves completed their three-game scheduled by trouncing the Illini at tlrbana, 13-0. Again it was the work of Pignatelli and Bunn that brought victory and enabled the Eeserves to lay claim to the title of Big Ten reserve champions. Iowa will again be repre- sented by a Reserve eleven next fall and will play re- turn games with the three teams met on the gridiron last fall. TRAVIS ,T. BUNN Two Hundred Fifty-nine Iowa ' s Conference Football Record Won Lost Tied 1908 1909 1910 1 1911 2 1912 1 1913 2 1914 . 1 191 5 . 1 1916 1 1917 1918 2 1919 9 1920 3 1921 5 1922 5 1923 3 1924 3 1925 2 1926 1927 . 1 1928.... .. 3 Total... ....38 39 .493 .IP. F OOTBALL 5TATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA IOWA riTY f?OL ' DP OT HAW SON iOUtM t. THOMAS A CH1T ' Ti-o BA.SKETRAJLI Varsity Squad T M K N FRANCIS L. WILCOX, Captain Eddyvillc VIRGIL UAVID, Captain-Elect Oskaloosa FORREST P. TWOGOOD Sioux City IRVING L. NELSON Omalia, Nobr. MIKE A. FARROH Michigan City, Incl. SEWARD C. LEEKA Independence, Mo. ROBERT SPRADLING Frankfort, Ind. DOYAL E. PLUNKITT Frankfort, Ind. GEORGE R. BOGGE Ida Grove ROBERT M. KINNAN Clinton HERBERT H. JEBENS Davenport FRED GENEVA Albia Tit-o Hundred Sixty -two LEO J. ASCHKNHKKNNER Dysart DOMKNIC J. ARIAONO Joliet, 111. WALTER .1. BALZER Davenport WILLIAM E. BECK Iowa City JOHN O. BKCKNER Clarimla CARL J. BLICKHAN Quiney, III. DONALD D. BROWN Iowa City JOHN E. BUTLER Museati ' i. " DONALD A. CURTIS Des Moines ROY J. DIWOOKY Council Bluffs HAROLD R. ESHLEMAN Sterling, III. JAMES K. Fio ; Must ' atinc J. GORZAMAN DPS Moill.s JOHN F. HAMILTON Oskaloosa EVER ET C. HANDORFF . . . . Coin ARTHUR W. HANNES Council Bluffs REG HlLDRETH Valpariso RANDAHL F. HICKMAN Chariton JOSEPH A. HHATZ Muscatine (!LYDE M. KINO Orinnell DAVID KLEIN Weat New York, N. J. JAMES G. MORAVEO Iowa City PAUL H. O ' NEILL New Hampton JOSEPH SCHWARTZ Chicago, 111. SILVIO J. TIBERI Blue Island, III. HERBERT B. VALKTT Musent ' me JACK WYATT Sterling, 111. Fluiiflrcii Sixty-tUret Varsity Basketball j FORREST F. Twoooon WITH a augnu Bophoi Hawk. ITH a team made up of veterans augmented by a sterling group of homore eagers Coach Barry ' s Hawkeye quintet won the open- ing game of the 1928- ' 29 bas- ketball season from South Dakota by a 37-17 score. For the first game of the season the Old Gold five looked very impressive. Cap tain Wile-ox, stellar Hawk leader, was forced out this game on account of an at- tack of the " flu, " but for- mer Captain Twogood and the rest of the Barrymcn carried the fight to the op- position in such a manner as to bring a smile of satisfac- tion to the face of Coacli Barry. IOWA- WASHINGTON In the second pro-confer- ence game of the season with ViKiiir. FRANCIS L. WILCOX the fast Washington quintet of St. Louis the Old Gold netmen were forced to extend them- selves to emerge on the long end of a 22-18 count. Again the lowans were handicapped by lack of the services of their captain, as " Bag " Wil- cox was still incapacitated on account of the ' ' flu. ' ' Both teams played a strong defensive game in this con- test and the Iowa guards, Kinnan, Farroh, David and Jebens all came in for plenty of work during the encoun- ter. At no time was the out- come of the game assured, only a last minute rally on the part of the Barrymen as- sured the Old Gold team of victory. IOWA- M ARQH ETTE s.-torificing all of their Christmas vacation so that Iowa might well be represent - DAVID Tt - f uitilrril Sixty-four Varsity Basketball . ! htap UlMrf MIKE A. FARROH ed on the -basketball court was only a part of a Hawk eager ' s life. The first of the holiday season games was played in Moline, Illinois. At the opening of the new Moline field house the Old Gold five downed the doughty team represent- ing the University of Mar- quette by a 38-15 score. In this game every Hawkeye warrier played brilliantly. IOWA-PITTSBURGH While the rest of the col- legiate world was revelling in true holiday style Coach Barry and ten basketball men were invading the den of the Pittsburgh Panthers. Iowa was nosed out by a 4i - 39 count, due to the work of " Chuck " Hyatt, Pitts- burgh ' s great forward, who netted seventeen points. At the end of the first half the score was 30-10 against the Old Hold five. During the last period Cap- tain Wilcox, Spradling and David set about their work to run up 29 points while the Iowa guards held Pittsburgh to 15. IOWA-OHIO STATE After four preliminary games to prepare them for the ordeal, the Ilawkeyes plunged into the Big Ten championship race with a grim determination to win the conference title. Such an ambition was giv- en a great start when on Jan- uary fifth Ohio State ' s quin- tet was met and conquered by a score of 30-24. In this game all of the Iowa team performed in a manner that justified the pre-season pick- ing of Iowa as one of the championship possibilities. At no time was Iowa in any great danger, and when REWARD C. LKEKA JMj ukiiiiiy T ico Hundred Sixty-five Varsity Basketball points were needed there was ,ihv lowan to send the ball swishing net. IOWA- MICHIGAN A rangy team of basket- eers from Ann Arbor spent one evening in the Iowa field house and left destruction in its wake. When the dust of battle had cleared away the Scoreboard indicated that the Wolverines had the best of the argument to the extent of a 36-25 score in their favor and that the Hawkeyes had ;it least received a tempor- ary setback in their cham- pionship pursuit. The end of the first half found the teams deadlocked in a 15-li) tie with nothing to choose from between the two quintets on their play during the first half of the encoun- ays a ready ter. The last half saw the Maize and Blue through the warriors forge ahead point by point until the final gun terminated their victorious scoring spree. Captain Wilcox played perhaps the best game of his career and demonstrated why he has been the choice for all- conference teams for the past two years. Almost single handed Captain Wilcox put his mates within scoring distance of the fast travel- ling Wolverines. IOWA-MINNESOTA Two days later the Gopher quintet bore down on the Hawkeye stronghold only to be repelled by a 36-23 defeat. This victory put Iowa back among the leaders in the title chase. Irving Nelson played an important part in the vie- ' ' -o lliinilri ' il Sixty-nix V K Varsity Basketball fcfaffe tory. The little blonde forward combined witli Robert Kinnan, veteran Iowa eager, to amass enough counters to thwart any scoring efforts put out by the Northmen. The game was featured by the Minnesota feeding style of play which is somewhat of an innova- tion in conference basketball circles, but which failed to upset the winning Hawkeyes. IOWA-NORTHWESTERN In one of the most bitterly fought battles of the season the Hawkeyes dropped their second conference game to Northwestern by a one point margin in a 28-27 game. In this game the lead alternated with such rapidity as to keep the crowds on their feet from start to finish. It was not until the last Purple counter had been looped through the basket seconds before the ROBERT M game ended tha tthe outcome was assured. Speed predominated this game from begin- ning to end. Both teams went at top speed all the way, not daring to let up their terrific pace for fear of being out- scored by the opposition. A high brand of basketball was displayed by each player on both quintets and the time element was the only factor that determined the winner. Had the game progressed a minute or so longer Iowa might have been returned the verdict, while a few minules more than that would prob- ably have seen Northwestern in the lead. IOWA-CHEMHTON In order to prepare for ex- aminations at the end of the first semester there had to be a brief let-up in practice while the cagers devoted their Aukiiiit Tirn Ili iirlrrrl Sixty-xi r Varsity Basketball KRWIN II. SIMPSOX time to books rather than (lie iirt. of dropping :i leather sphere through a lioop. At tlie end of the examination week in order to get back in shape for the second half of the for the championship, the lowans engage d the fust Creighton quintet from Omu ha in a 71011 -conference cage duel. After one of the roughest and fastest skirmishes of the year Captain Wilcox and his band emerged on the long end of a 28-26 score. Fouls were called freely on both teams, but to no avail, as the players were using football tactics as frequently at the finish as at the start, of the set-to. IOWA-CHICAGO Starting the final drive t o w a r d the championship with two games won and two LAWBBNCE E. BENSON lost the Iowa UN invaded Bartlett Gym, home of the Maroon quintet, resolved to chalk up a game in the won column of the percentage sheet. Chicago had yet to win a conference game, but the Maroons threw a scare into the ranks of the Hawkeyes by coming within one basket of costing the lowans the game. IOWA-IXDIAN ' A A game to delight the heart of any dyed-in-the-wool fan was the overtime struggle with Indiana which finally ended in an Iowa triumph by a 29-27 score. Bringing a powerful and highly touted aggregation of skilled cagers to Iowa City, bent, on adding another scalp to their belt, the Hoosiers were considered to have an edge on the local five, due to sheer group ability. JTLIAX ( ' . KEINHARDT Two Hundred Sixty-eight Ml M T IR G IK I Varsity Squad " 1 " MEN FRANK J. CUHEL, Captain Cedar Rapids RALPH I. STAMATS Cedar Rapids YAI-CHN W. STKVENSOX ld a Grove GEORGE BAIRD Mason City CHARLES E. WILMOTH Abingdon, Il. JOSEPH F. GUNN Sioux City JACK A. MOULTON Council Bluffs RAY R. MANN Council Bluffs KMERSON W. NELSON . . . . Cherokee CHARLES A. FORWALD Iowa City YERXON W. LAPP Richmond, Mich. MAX W. MARQUIS v . Onawa ROBERT T. MITCHELL Ad.iir LORIS J. HAGERTY Blanchard FRED E. ROBERTS Knoxville FRANCES O. WILCOX Fort Madison LEONARD E. HUNN Davenport BURTON B. JERRKI Oskaloosa Two Hundred Seventy Freshman Squad N U M K 1{ A I, M K N A. TIIKKON HOYKK (Vd:ir Rapids J. RAY COCHRAN Michigan City, lnl. HENRY F. CANBY Mt. Pleasant VOKIS O. Du ' HKHSos " St. Louis, Mo. WILLIAM II. EVEKIXUIIAM Ft. Madison MIKK FARROII Michigan City, Inil. AUTON A. FRAIIM Dennison J. SHERMAN GRKEXK DPS Moincs EDWARD L. GORDON ( ' ary, Ind. RUSSEL A. GARDNER Iowa City FRED H. GENEVA Albia MONTAGUE A. HAKES Lnurens THOMAS J. KKLLET Parnell RALPH H. MECUM Quincy, 111. MILTON W. MORLINO Emmetsburg NEIL G. MILLARD Dauby, Vt. THOMAS O. MALEY Oelwein WILLIAM PINSKER Ft. Dodge GEORGE M. SALING Corydon SANFORD M. STODDARD Shell Rock T. GREGORY SMITH Los Angeles, Calif. ARTHUR E. STANLEY Corning ARTHUR W. THOMAS Oelwein BYRON M. TURNER Anita WILLIAM C. WEIK McGregor ORAN PAPE Dubuquo EVERETT H. FERGUSON Joliet, 111. ORVILLE TOUSEY Oak Park, III. DALE W. STEWART Mediapolis Tico Hundred Seventy-one IQf Varsity Track ' GEORGE BAIRD WHEN Coach George and Captain Frank inventory of the ma with which to start 1 HEN oach George T. Bresnahan : Cuhel took an laterial on hand : the 1928 track season they found an abund- ance of veteran performers intermixed with a copious supply of eager sophomores anxious to win their letter in the coming campaign. Pros pects were exceedingly bright for a successful sea- son on the cinderpath and Iowa was rated among the foremost contenders for high honors in Big Ten track cir- cles. Rather than take oil an easy competitor for the open- ing meet of the year Coach Bresnahan chose the Chicago Athletic Association, an or- ganization made up of for- mer track stars of the lead- V.iroHx O. STEVENSON ing colleges in the country, as the foe to test the mettle of his protegees. Although defeated 5(5-48 the Hawkeye squad turned in many creditable performances, chief among which was the new mile relay in- door record set by the Old Gold quartet of Stamats, McDowell, Baird, and Cuhel. Also in this meet Captain Cuhel took the measure of Dan Kinsey, former Illinois and Olympic meet hurdler. Considering the quality of the competition they faced and the fact that it was the first baptism of fire for many of the men competing the results of the meet were most pleasing to Coach Bres- nahan. ILLINOIS-IOWA The next contest of the in- door track season was the bitterly fought duel with FRAXK J. CUHEL IT u nil ml Krrrnly tirn Varsity Track BURTON B. JERREL Coach Gill ' s highly touted Illini. At the com- pletion of the final event the count was Illinois i 5%, Iowa 48%. The Orange and Blue track - sters scored in every event and registered slams in the mile, two mile and pole vault. The lowans were especially successful in the dashes and hurdles with Captain Cuhel a heavy scor- er. The Old Gold mile relay |iiartet lived up to the repu- tation established by Iowa mile relay teams of other years by winning handily from the Gillmen. IOWA- WISCONSIN Later in the season the Hawkeyes left for Madison to clash with the Badgers and met with unexpected strength from the Cardinal team. The outcome was in RALPH I. STAMATS doubt until the final event and it remained for the Iowa mile relay team to save the victory for Iowa by winning this final race of the meet. With this victory in the bag the score of the meet was Iowa 45%, Wisconsin 40%. Iowa took all three places in the shot put with Nelson, Forwald, and Roberts tossing the shot farther than the best efforts of the Cardinal heavers. INDOOR CONFERENCE MEET For the first time in the history of the event Iowa was host to the other Big Ten schools for the annual conference indoor track and field meet. Iowa ' s new in- door track in the armory is one of the best of its kind in collegiate circles and fur- nished an ideal location for the competition. The meet eventually JOE ALLISON TVo IT it ml red Seventy-three lijW Varsity Track JOSEPH F. GUNN evolved itself into a two-way affair between Illinois and Iowa, with the remaining teams coming in for an occasional point here and there. At no time were the two aforemen- tioned aggregations in dan- ger of competition from the other rivals and at no time was either Iowa or Illinois assured of victory. When the final scores were marked down there were only four points separating the two teams. The next closest rival was twenty points in the rear. Illinois garnered the major- ity of her 31 points in the .3 distance runs, pole vault and weights, while Iowa picked up most of her 27 counters in the hurdles, dashes and relay. The mile relay team of Stevenson, Stamats, Baird, and Captain Cuhel set a new conference indoor record in JACK A. MOULTON this event. Captain Cuhel and Joe Allison showed their heels to the rest of the field in the 70-yard high hurdles when they crossed the fin- ish line in one-two order. Baird, Hawkeye star quarter-miler, set a new con- ference record in his favor- ite race when he stepped the distance in the remarkably fast time for an indoor track of 50 1 10 seconds. ILLINOIS RELAYS At the Illinois Relay Car- nival, held annually at the University of Illinois, the Old Gold track men distin- guished themselves credit- ably. The record breaking mile relay team added new records to its list by estab- lishing a new mark for the Illinois Carnival when they covered the distance in 3 : 24.5. Iowa also took a third in the two mile relay and Two Hundred Seventy-four PI Hrl ( ft rfibtar tfcMfttlr hrtni SL I 4 h-l ;C u -i- : Varsity Track EMERSON W. NELSON .mother third place in the medley relay in ex- ceptionally fast competition. In the individual events Nelson and ForwaM took third and fourth respectively in shot put. OUTDOOR SEASON THE BELAYS Coach Bresnahan entered Hawkeye teams in practical- ly all of the leading outdoor relay carnivals in the middle west to condition his track- sters for coming dual meets. Late in March the relay men went South to compete in the Texas and Rice relays on consecutive days. In the Texas carnival the mile re- lay team garnered a hard earned first place while the 440-yard team placed fourth. At the Rice relays the next day the mile relay team met their first defeat of the sea- son, being nosed out at the " " VERNON JAMES HAGERTY tape by the fast traveling quartet from Texas State University. Following the trip to Texas, Coach Bresna- han took his mile quartet to Atlanta. The following week Iowa put a winning mile relay team in the field and took first in the 440-yard relay after a bitter struggle with Illinois and Notre Dame. In the special events Lnpp :nul Marquis placed fourth and fifth in the hammer throw; Nelson was fourth in the shot put; Vana rated a fourth in the hop, step and jump, while Mitchell defeat ed some of the best talent in the middle west to win the discus throw. TRIANGULAR MEET An innovation in Iowa track history last spring was a triangular meet with two LAPP I jiy i Two Hundred Seventy-five Wlfjjjff Varsity Track FRED W. MARQUIS old rivals, Wisconsin and Minnesota, held at Minneapolis. In this meet Iowa clearly dem- onstrated her superiority by scoring more points than her two rivals combined. IOWA-ILLINOIS MEET In the Illinois-Iowa meet ill fortune entered the ranks of the Old Gold team when Captain Cuhel was disquali- fied in the hurdles for knock- ing over too many barriers. Stevenson, Hawkeye soph- omore, was high scorer of the meet with a first in the 220, second in the 440, and tlii ' -- in the 100-yard dash. H was closely followed by Sta mats, who placed first in th, 100-yard dash and second il the 220, in addition to run ning on the winning mile re lay team. In the hammet throw Lapp set a new Iow:i record to take first place. CHARLES A. FORWALD Bio TEN OUTDOOR MEET Illinois 58% IOWA 45% Ohio State 29% Michigan Northwestern 23 Wisconsin 16 Chicago 15 Indiana 12 Minnesota 8% Purdue 6 The Big Ten Outdoor Con- ference Meet was like the in- door conference tilt in that it developed into a two sided fracas between Illinois and Iowa, with the Illini having a slightly more decided ad- vantage than in the winter meet. Outdoors the Gillmen totaled 58% points while Iowa scored 45% for a dif- ference between the two riv- als of 13 points. ROBERT T. MITCHELL . : $i! Tiro Jlunilrnl Seventy-ate I taw Captain Cuhel was ruled out in the liigli luirdles. The Iowa relay team ended the sea- son by winning. In the shot put four Hawk- eyes, Nelson, Forwald, Lapp, Roberts, placed. NATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET All of the leading track teams of the country and many individual stars from the smaller colleges met at Chicago in June to pick na- tional champions in each event and decide the nation- al collegiate track title. The Stanford team was the out standing one and won easily by collecting 72 points to place it in a class by itself. With (inly a small number of men on hand Coach Bresna- han used his men advantage- ously with the result that Iowa was fifth witli a total of _ " points. LEONARD HrxN In this meet Captain Cuhel closed his track career as leader of the Old Gold team by win- ning the 220-yard low hurdles and the title of individual national champion. Other Hawkeyes to score in this meet were Baird, a fourth in the quarter mile; Nelson and Lapp, a fourth and fifth respectively in the hammer throw; and Hagerty and Nelson, a fourth and sixth in the discus. In the register of athletic history the 1928 track season will go down as being suc- cessful. Far more victories were registered than defeats, new records were estab lished. Iowa relay teams up held the tradition of past Ilavvkeye performers by win- ning consistently; and most of all every man gave his best for Old Gold. (jihiiumu Twu Iluiulrcd Seventy-seven p 1928 Olympic Games c " O REPRESENT the United States at the Olympic Games is one of the highest honors that a collegiate athlete can attain. To have four sterling athletes from the same school on the team wearing the emblem of America is indeed an honor to come to any school, college or university. Iowa had that honor in the 1924 Olympics in France when Charles Brookins, world ' s champion low hurdler ; Eric Wilson, conference champion in the 220 ; Pete Phelps, star distance runner, and Chan Coulter, quarter-miler extraordiir-iry, won positions on the team. Iowa university rightly basked in world wide glory. For a university to send four athletes to the next Olympics was deemed highly impossible, yet when the 1928 games came around, four more lowans, coached by the illustrious George T. Bresnahan, achieved the ambition of every amateur per former a place on the Olympic team. Just such an honor was the lot of the University of Iowa when Frank Ouhel. George Baird, Edward Gordon and Leslie Beers, from the ranks of Old Gold stars, were awarded places on the United States team that won first honors at the Olympic meet held at Amsterdam, Holland, last summer against the best athletes that could be assembled from the four corners of the globe. In the 400 meter hurdle race, one of the most difficult events on the entire Olympic program, Cuhel, captain of the Iowa track team, scored five points for the United States by taking second place only a scant foot behind Lord Burleigli, crack British hurdler. This feat marked the Ilawkeyc captain as one of th:- out- standing hurdlers in the world. George Baird, premier Iowa quarter-miler, was given the responsibility of the lead-off position on the United States 1600 meter relay team which swept the field to win first place and set a new mark for that event. Edward Gordon, but a fre h- man at Iowa last year, earned his place on the team by his fine broadjumping and missed out on the final scoring at Amsterdam by only one place. After winning the national title in his class and a place for the team Leslie Beers. Old Gold wrestling captain, had the misfortune to be injured while crossing and was forced out of the final competition. It is with pride that we dedicate this athletic- section of the Ilawkeyc to thcs four representatives of the University of Iowa who so worthily upheld the stand- ards of Iowa sportsmanship on the field of worldwide competition. iiihiii fl Two Hundred Seventy eight (Mite Tifo Hundred Seventy nme lff I I I c " HE FRESHMAN track squad of 1928 rates along with the best in the history of Iowa track. Listed on the yearling roster were many sterling performers with high school and small college records to their credit. Chief among the first year satellites was Edward Gordon, who was one of the three Iowa track men to gain a place on the United States Olympic team. Gordon placed seventh in the broad jump at Amsterdam, where the greatest broad jumpers from all nations vied for honors. Gordon ' s ability will be of great value as point winning material for next season ' s varsity. Other outstanding performers among the first year track team were Byron Turner, a distance runner and holder of the state high school record in the mile run ; Theron Boyer and John Canby were two pole vaulters who should win a place on future Iowa track teams; Boyer also performed exceedingly well in the high jump. Among the dash men Oran Pape was the leading candidate. Pape is credited with breaking ten seconds flat in the century dash and coming close to record time in the furlong. Peck Geneva, former Parsons College track star, was {mother frosh trackster of note. Under the tutelage of Coach Charles Brookins. the 1928 yearling cinderpath s(juad developed to such a point that from it varsity coach, George Bresnahan, should be able to develop many point winners to fill the vacancies left by the graduation of such star senior varsity men as Captain Cuhel, Nelson and Ilunn. titofi Ttfo Hundred Eighty ttaifc - Mipfed Ml tin M M il JBA.SEBA.LJL Varsity Baseball Squad CAPTAIN HERBERT H. TERRY Cresco " I " MEX CLAYTON B. THOMPSON Hawarden MACE S. BROWN North English DAVID H. CORBIN Glidden FRANCIS J. MULRONKY Mallard VIRGIL DAVID Oskaloosa FORREST F. Twoooon Westfield ADOLPH L. SAHS Salem, S. D. KENNETH BLACKFORD Bonaparte WILLIS A. GLASSGOW Shenandoah CARL J. NELSON Des Moines CARL HEINTEL Williamsport, Pa. HAROLD J. RATH Davenport HERBERT H. TERRY Cresco MINOR " I " MEN WILLIAM O. GAMBLE Missouri Valley MAX ALLKN Wapahuska, Okla. iOKVl. 25 " m ' w ,.o4 Sj lol ' 4Mh " W T t ' y ' - I f V wfa - ( 4 J Two Hundred Eighty-two Freshman Baseball Squad NUMERAL MEN LESTER S. ASKKI.SON . . . Gilbert GAIL R. CAMBLIN Atlantic JOHN W. CARLSEN . ' . Clinton HERSCHEL W. CRISSWELL Rock Island, III. JOHN CONDON Hamilton HERBERT H. HARRIS Brentford, S. D. J. A. MUSTER Lawler D. HERSCHLER Donnelson HARMON G. MITCHELL Rockford HOMER B. MrstfuovK St. Louis Mo. JOE MOWR.Y St. Louis Mo. FRANCIS A. McKoNE Lawler EUGENE F. NEWLIN Marne IRVING L. NELSON Omaha, Neb. URBAN R. PETERS Oxford ROBERT J. QUTNN ' . . , . Bancroft LAWRENCE A. REEDQUIST Ottumwii; NATHANIEL A. SELDIN Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES C. STEBBINS Bonaparte THOMAS C. TORMEY Webster City ALFRED A. ZIFPREN .... .... Rock Island, 111. I Wui iiiAiiii y Tien Hundred Eighty-three Varsity Baseball if ILLING the slices of _l k championship team was faced Coach Otto Vogel baseball squad. Early Hawkeye diamond squad set out for the sunny southland on their early season train- ing trip with hopes high, and filled with a determination to win a second successive Big Ten baseball title for Iowa. The season was one filled with both success and disap- pointment for the Old Gold nine. Victories were won and games lost, by the nar- rowest of margins and it can lie truly stated that in every game each man put his best efforts into the play and dis- played that fighting spirit that has made Iowa teams famous throughout the world KKXXKTII BI.ACKTORD a conference of collegiate athletics. the task that An auspicious start was made in the first and his 1928 game of the training season when Iowa de- iii April the feated St. Louis University 5-0. In the second encounter the Vogelmen broke even in a double head- er with Louisiana State Col- lege, winning the first set 13-0 and dropping the sec- ond 3-0. At Tulane two vic- tories were scored by counts of 2-1 and 6-1. In the game with the Mississippi Aggies the Iowa nine met disaster and went down to defeat in an 8-5 battle. The last game (if the spring jaunt was a c 1 o s e fought battle with Washington University, re- sulting in Iowa emerging on the long end of a 3-2 score. The results of the spring training trip convinced rival teams in the conference that DAVID H. COKBIX Two Hundred Eighty-four Cfc. nit r? MMrii 5 nii Mb lilt ' - ' B pT; ; Varsity Baseball VIRGIL DAVID Iowa would be an important factor in the de- termining of the Big Ten championship. WISCONSIN AT IOWA CITY In the first conference game of the season Iowa got away to a good start toward a high rating in the conference by defeating the strong Badger nine 5-4 in a twelve inning game. Iowa overcame a Wisconsin lead by a seventh inning ral- ly and emerged victorious when Captain Terry scored the winning run in the Hawk eye half of the twelfth stan- za. Temporarily Iowa was in the lead in the title chase. MICHIGAN AT ANN ARBOR Another extra inning game was played against the Wol- verines, the ultimate Big Ten champions, which Iowa lost by a 7-6 score. A protest was lodged over the outcome of WILLIS A. GLASSGOW this game on account of the winning run being scored by a player who had already been re- moved from the game; but the commission did not change the outcome of the game. This game only deepened the Hawkeyes ' resolve to annex the championship. NORTHWESTERN AT EVANSTON A weird batting exhibition is the proper description of Iowa ' s 11 8 victory over the Purple clan. Both teams hit freely and at will with the Vogelmen having the best of the slugging fest. Two Iowa twirlers, Dave Corbin and Forrest Twogood were used to hold the Northwestern team in check. In such a struggle the outcome was not assured until the final out had been made and the teams teams retired from the field. i WILLIAM O. GAMBLK Two hundred Eighty-five nnrnmnisifmnf Varsity Baseball ALTON L. SMITH MINNESOTA AT MINNEAPOLIS In a pitchers ' battle between David, sopho- more moundaman, and Bedding, star of the Gopher pitching staff, Iowa eked out a 2-1 triumph that kept them in the race for the conference title which by this time had narrowed down to a three cornered battle between Michigan, Indiana and Iowa. Hits in this game were few and far between and the total of three scores that were reg- istered by both teams were the result of weak fielding rather than any let-up on the - part of the two hurlers. MICHIGAN AT IOWA CITY This was the critical game of the season, with victory meaning a tie for first place while a Hawkeye defeat meant practical loss of cham- pionship hopes. In addition, CARD L. SPIES the Vogel tribe had an old score to settle as a result of the protested 7-6 game that Michigan won earlier in the season. When the dust of battle had cleared away the Scoreboard showed Michigan the winner by a 6-1 score. After this second de- feat of the Hawkeyes the Wolverines returned to their lair at Ann Arbor with the title within their grasp, while the defeated lowans were left the merest of hopes for a second championship. ILLINOIS AT URBANA Having been rained out of the first game of the season to be played with Illinois at Iowa City, the two teams faced each other in a double header on the home grounds of the Illini. Due solely to the superb pitching of Stew- art, star of the Illinois nine, Iowa lost the opening fracas OAKLET L. CARLSEN Two JTvn lrcd Eiffhty-six ti) toft tefcfarf I HAROLD J. RATH 4-0. Coming back strong for the second game of the afternoon the Hawkeyes took the meas- ure of their foe by a 4-2 count. In this game Mulroney won his own battle by pitching air- tight ball and in addition knocking out a single and a home run. WISCONSIN AT MADISON Journeying to Madison for :i return game with the Badg- ers, Coach Vogel ' s crew ran afoul of ill fortune and dropped the game by a 9-6 score. Both teams were hit- ting hard and fielding poor- ly with the result that home runs, triples and two base hits were common to both teams. By taking advantage of every break the Cardinal nine won the verdict. NORTHWESTERN AT IOWA CITY Playing desperately for ADOLPH CABL J. NELSON thirteen innings the Old Gold team finally forced Northwestern to accept the short end of a 4-3 score in one of the hardest fought games of the entire season. After tieing the score in the eighth inning and again in the ninth the Iowa men played in big league fashion, holding their opponents scoreless for four innings until Brown finally pushed over the winning counter. MINNESOTA AT IOWA CITY The 1928 diamond season ended disastrously for Iowa when on Memorial Day the team lost a 2-0 game to Min nesota before a large crowd of Hawkeye fans. Iowa was hitting feebly as well as giv- ing poor support in the field to Mulroney, who was pitch- ing his last game for Iowa before passing into the ranks of alumni who have fought L. SAHS Two Hundred Eighty-seven Varsity Baseball CLAYTON B. THOMPSON on the athletic field for Iowa. In two non -conference games played at Iowa City the Hawkeye nine won an early season game from the Coe College team by an 8-1 score, and then later in the year took the measure of the Notre Dame team in one of the most exciting battles of the season, with Iowa win- ning by a one run margin. The final score was Iowa G, Notre Dame 5. INDIANA AT IOWA CITY Another victory was cred- ited to the fighting Iowa nine when the Old Gold team drove Paugh, the Hoosier pitching ace, from the mound to win by a 6 to 1 score from Coach Pages ' team. In this game Thompson, Hawkeye heavy hitter, collected the first home run of the season with a long drive over cen- terfi?ld. BEN E. EYRE FORREST F. TWOOOOD The prospects for a winning Iowa baseball team for 1929 are exceptionally bright. Tlic r were only a few veterans who were lost by graduation this year. This leaves a coterie of experienced players with which Coach Otto Bogel can form his 1929 team. The Hawkeye coach will have a group of promising sophomores who, MS fresh- man performers, were con- sidered of varsity calibre. Joe Mowry, a hard hitting player from St. Louis, and Homer B. Mnsgrove, also from St. Louis, together with Charles C. Stebbins, from Bonaparte, an inficliler, are slated for regular positions on the first team. With the returning veter- ans augmented by splendid sophomore material, Iowa fans are more than optimistic. ' Two Hundred Eighty-eight :OR SPO -.k " ink c. flJjjPjjj! " Tf " lpjr " 1F Tennis DEAN S. S v. x SON ROBERT NETOLICKY NE of tlie minor sports which enjoyed Paul Mitchell, of Chicago; Robert Conrad, a successful season was tennis. Al- of Burlington ; and Dean Swansea, of though only twenty-five men were Webster City. These men made a well-balanced out, Coach Earnest G. Schroeder, squad. Captain Netolicky and Mitchell com supervisor of the net sport, was able to bring the Hawk- eyes two victories out of three Big Ten engagements. Chicago and Minnesota were easy victims, while Wisconsin won from the Old Gold by a 5-2 score. A fourth meet with the Illini netsters was called off because of rain. Only one minor college was played Knox being defeat- ed here by 6-1. Among the veterans who were responsible for Iowa ' a winning team were: Captain Robert Netolicky, of Cedar Rapids; liny Albert, of Iowa City; Richard Boyles, of Iowa prised one of the strongest doubles tennis in western col- lege circles. They won with ease from Chicago, North western, Wisconsin, and Knox. Albert and Boyles, who teamed together four years in high school and were competing their second season for Iowa, won a ma- jority of their contests. Minor letters were award- ed Netolicky, Mitchell, Jincl Conrad. Albert, Boyles, and Xwanson lost letters through postponement of the Illinois match. Lester Goldman of Des Moines and Rae Wallace of Clear Lake won freshman numerals. COACH SCHROEPER Coach Schroeder, Boyles, Mitchell, Netolicky, Swanson, Alberts Tiro Hundred Ninety " Gym tt v VMH| Sw sxgKK ? ra:! HKRBERT C. GEE WALKER G. HENDERSON IOWA gymnasts won only one dual meet, but they had the satisfaction of produc- ing a conference tumbling champion, Captain-Elect Griswold. The new Iowa leader defeated the best in the Big Ten in the annual meet at Urbana. . HHM Among the star performers of the squad were Walker Henderson, the first Iowa gymnast to win a major let- ter three years, Captain Gee, a tumbler, Lewis on the hori- zontal bar, and Unglenk on the side horse. Henderson and Griswold copped the only first for the Hawks at Illinois. Four firsts and a 1207 2 -1080% score gave the Hawks a victory over Minnesota. Lewis was judged best on the horizontal bar, Unglenk won the side horse event, Henderson took the parallel liars contest, and Drake was given the decision in the rings. Chicago, Wisconsin, and Iowa staged a trian- gular meet at Iowa City, Feb. 16. The Maroons won the meet from the Ilawkeyes, with the Badgers J HBB in third place. Chicago got 1,107.5, Iowa 1,074, and Wis- consin 09o. Henderson was the only lowan to win. ti first place, winning the hori- zontal bar event. Iowa had an excellent chance to win the meet, leading during the first four vents, but slump- ed in the Indian clubs. Iowa finished fourth in the conference meet, finish- ing ahead of Purdue for the first time in history. Gris- wold took first place in the tumbling event, a depart- ment in which Chicago has long reigned supreme. COACH BAUMOARTNKR Griswold, Burger, Gee, Briceland, Drake, Unglenk, Tcmby, HQjjderson, Lewis, Nelson, Coach Baumgartner i. ' o Tlnmlrcd Ninety one [ffflf ' | ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY IOWA ' S wrestlers, under the direction of Mike Howard, had the most disappoint- ing season in Hawkeye history, failing to win a dual meet with conference foes. Although losing every match, except a tie with Minnesota, there were several individual stars on the squad who made Iowa a hard team to beat. Kvery match was so close that the final result depended upon the heavyweight bout. If Iowa had had a good rep- resentative in the heavy- weight division, the team would have been near the top of the conference standings. The outstanding man on the team was Montgomery, 145-pound wrestler who did not lose a matcli all year until the National Intercol- legiate meet. " Monty " won his division championship at JOHN M. GILCHRIST the Big Ten meet without difficulty. The season opened with Nebraska who won 26-6. Montgomery and Gilchrist won for Iowa. The first conference match with Minnesota was a 14-14 tie. Jarrard, W. Voltmer, and Montgomery won and Gilchrist drew. Chicago bested Iowa 17-11 with the same trio winning their bouts. Illinois won the annual dual ! " -!, taking five out of eight bouts. The Wisconsin wrestlers defeated Iowa 15%-1(H. The feature of the meet was Wiksell ' s victory over Holt in the 125 pound class. In the final dual of the year Ohio won 17-13 over Iowa. Coughlan, 165 pounds, got a fall for Iowa. It W.MS his first competition, mak- ing his fall a surprise. COACH HOWARD Jarrard, Leinbach, Gilchrist, Hal eikani| , Couch ll v:ml Deegan, Whitten, Voltmer. Montgomery, Wiksell Two Hundred Ninety-two , . ' rim UIMI ( .-.fcfc I CD " ir m. kw Golf ROBERT L. RIECKHOFF G " HE " Iowa Fights " spirit was never morn exemplified than by the Old Gold golf team last spring. Defeat- ed in each match they played, the Iowa followers of the old Scotch game came up for the next match more determined to annex a victory. Golf is a relatively new sport at Iowa, and, as a re- sult, the Hawkeye golfers were pitted against teams of more experience and adent- ness at the ancient game. Under the tutelage of Coach Charles Kennett and the leadership of Captain Fairburn, the Hawkeyes met some of the highest rated collegiate golf teams in the middle west. Although de- feat was their usual lot, each match saw Iowa coining closer to a victory and al- EDMUND A. MCCARDELI, ways profiting by their previous errors. In addition to Captain Fairburn, other mem- bers of the varsity golf team were Robert Kickuff, Don Jackson, John Craft, John Mc- Candless, and Robert 8chuell. The freshman team cap- tained by Marc Stewart con- tained such sterling per- formers as Captain-Elect of the 1929 varsity, William Ellwood ; John Vosmek, and Al Roberts. With the ma- jority of last year ' s varsity back for this season and a number of sophomore stars to chose from, Coach Ken- nett is very optimistic over the prospects of putting a winning combination into the field of Big Ten golf competition this season. More interest is displayed each season as the game gathers momentum at Iowa. COACH KENNETT Coach Kennett, Barber, I ' oetzinger, McCardell, Ricckhoff, Bowne, Haggard, Wilbur, Smith, Stewart, Hunt, Waechter I I Two Hundred Ninety-three Varsity Swimming : : :3S W. BALPH BENDER BOYD LlDDLE COMPETITIVE swimming new cycle at Iowa during this year ' s tankers can we I upon the season that lias OMPETITIVE swimming entered a during 1929 and well look back just ended as the most successful in a number of years. Interest in swimming has obviously picked up, as evidenced by the number of expert tank- sters that have been attract ed to Iowa this year in the freshman class. And with only two men, Bender and Hoegh, leaving the varsity squad by the graduation route, next year ' s team gives early promise of being a power to be reckoned with in the conference. Boyd X. Liddle, lengthy sophomore who last year starred in the Mid-West A. A. U. meet as a freshman, was by far the outstanding swimmer of the team. At the beginning of the season, Liddle entered his first college com- petition in the best of condition, winning all three of the events in which he was entered. A siege of flu in mid-season, however, weakened him con- siderably, although he fin- ished the season with mure points than any other man in the conference. Finishing only fourth in the 440-yard free style race at the confer- ence meet, Liddle showed an excellent brand of swimming and is a threat in conference circles for next year. Joe Orookham, captain- elect for 1930 was a consis- tent point winner. Captain Bender, in the dives, con- tributed to the successes of the year as did Harvey Lloyd, Allen Lowell, Leo Hoegh, and Robert Larsen. COACH ARMBRUSTER Graff, Larsei., Lloyd, Liddle, Jorgeiisen, Hoegh, Coac h Armbrusler Crookham, Lowell, Mender, Vaiillorn, Williams yholm, Kvans, Killibrew, Mitvalsky Two Hundred Ninet four t ox .ink- Freshman Swimming WILLIAM S. MC( ' ULLKY A LIKELY looking bunch of swim- mers is the 1928-29 freshman tank squad which lias done nightly duty in the field house pool since the first few weeks of school last September. Characterized by Coach Armbruster as the most " versatile squad " that has entered the university in a number of years, judging from past records made by certain individuals of the team, these boys may be ex- pected to more than bolster up the two vacancies left in the varsity team by the grad- uation of Bender and Hoegh. Ventworth Lubclcll, of the yearlings, ranked second 2 among the all-American in- terscholastic divers in 1927- 28. Although Lobdell has been kept from the pool this season, due to sinus trouble, WENTWORTH LOBDKI.L he will be in the water again June 1 and com- pete next year. William S. McCulley, captain of the neophytes, was holder of the Nebraska interscholastic 220 free style title last year. Amos Basel was formerly holder of the New York city championship in the 150-yard breast stroke. Harold Ben- son was captain of last year ' s frosh at Northwest- ern. Hay Mohl, breast stroke and free style, is very prom- ising. Others who look good are Arne Finfer, Myrel Nay- lor, William Rawden, Sam Ferstenfeld, Ken Smith, George Snell, and Burke Car- son. In telegraphic meets this year the frosh won from Wis- consin 39-23 and Illinois 33-29, and lost to Minnesota 43-19. Coach Armbruster is looking forward with a smile. ASST. COACH GRAFF ' Trjpms Weld, Finfer, Wenff, Xaylor, Benson, Jastram, Basel Coach Armbruster, Smith, Sirmycr, Garlock, Hardman, Trauger, Gasser, Graff Bagon, Mohl, Labdell, McCully, Bawdon, Trauger, Ferstenfeld Two Hundred Ninety-five Dual Meets HARVEY L. LLOYD IX times during the 1929 season, Coach David A. Armbruster ' s Hawkeye mere- men, led by Boyd N. Liddle, stepped up at the summons of the official start- er to take their places against the opposition in dual com- petition. Six times, at the crack of the gun, the Iowa swimmers took to the water to splash out a good race; and four times out of the six, the Old Gold aggrega- tion climbed out of the pool ahead of the rival team. In the first meet of the season with Washington Uni- versity, Missouri Valley champions, the Hawkeyes pulled a 39 to 31 victory in a hard fought contest. Two weeks later they opened their Big Ten season by shutting out the Badgers 36 to 35 at Madison. JOE C. CROOK HAM Bumping u p against the strong Minnesota tankers on Feb. 15, the Old Gold aggregation submerged the Norsemen 36 to 35, a feat that has not often been accomplished by a Hawk- eye squad. At Chicago, with Captain Bender and Lloyd both out of the contest because of sickness, the Iowa boys drop- ped their first dual meet to the Maroons, 40 to 31; how- ever, they reciprocated two days later by defeating In- diana by the same score, re- versed. Meeting the powerful Illi- nois aggregation on March 23, just one week after the conference championships had been decided, the Hawk ryes lost their final meet of the season, 40 to 31. Two Hundred Ninety-six iM- i.trt ifcM Mtfrf l Varsity Cross Country ' fr XtWVZt fXSf;; H . THOMAS J. KELLY IOWA had one of its most successful cross country teams, winning three dual meets and tying for fourth in the conference meet. Capt. Frank Brady was the (inly upperclassman on the team, the rest being sophomores who came through splendidly in their first year of compe- tition. Coach George T. Bresnahan deserves much credit for the development of the team. After many strenuous practice periods, the team met the Minnesota harriers October 27 in the first meet. Iowa won 23-32, Captain Brady winning the race in the record time of 2(i min- utes and 36. S seconds. Turn- er, Kelly, Everiiigham, and Gardner also finished among the first ten. The second moot (if the WILLIAM II. EVF.RINUHAM year was with Illinois, always represented by a strong team. The lowans won the race only after the closest kind of competition. With the first nine runners across the finish line, the tenth position decided the race, and it was Gardner, a sophomore from Iowa, who won the race for the Hawk- eyes. Iowa faced Wisconsin in the last meet of the season. The Badgers were conference champions in 1927 and were doped to win. However, the fighting lowans won the dual when Captain Brady won the race and Kelly, Everingham, and Gardner finished among the first ten. Iowa tied for fourth with Michigan in the conference meet, which was won by In- diana. Captain Brady fin- ished tenth. COACH BRESNAHAN Beaty, Buis, Stanley, Turner, Hakes Wier, Rapport, Gardner, Brady, Kelly, Everingham, Pinkerton nLiAiiiillfl ih Two Hundred Ninety-seven Freshman Cross Country I -MIIKTEEN freshmen cross country runners were awarded numerals by the ,-itliletic council as a reward for their work in the 1928 season. They had no meets during the fall, but turned out faithfully to race their varsity brethren who won all of their meets. Weather, good or bad, made mi difference to the hardy cross country runners; they were out every night improv- ing their form in prepara- tion for the days when they would be varsity candidates. Coach George T. Bresna- han will have a likely squad of sophomores reporting to him next fall, which, added to his crop of returning vet- erans, should assure Iowa fans of another good cross country team. Among the more outstand HKNRY G. MILLER ing men on the freshman squad were S. W. Skowbo of Emmetsburg, W. E. Haworth of Los Angeles, and E. I. Nagle of Clarion. The Emmetsbnrg boy won the annual Turkey day race last fall in fast time. After the completion of their fall training the ma- jority of the runners report- ed to Charles R. Brookins, freshman coach, for indoor track. They turned in some fast times in the mile and two mile races, and are ex- pected to do even better when they get outdoors for the spring se ason. Under the coaching of Brookins the boys have im- proved their form and have bettered their high school records. By the end of the frosh year, they will be good material for the 1929 var- sity. ASST. COACH BROOKINS Vickey, Funk, Mallory, Tenant, Trot Iwai, Parrish, Miller, Bell Tiro Jluntlreil Ninety-eight 1 Boxing DONALD (). TIBBKTTS A I THOUGH there is no intercollcgi competition in boxing, the sp has ;i wide following at Iowa. 1 der the supervision of Koscoe H former lightweight champion of the state, boxing classes are conducted in connection with the physical education department and special classes are held for those in- terested. A tournament is held each year to determine the univer- sity champions. This year the matches were hard fought :iiiil interesting. Paul Armil, f ootball play-_ er, knocked out John Gil Christ, wrestling captain, for the heavyweight champion- ship. Armil conceded his rival 35 pounds. True Englehart, who has had a lot of ring experience, CHARLES MENESSKS had an easy time winning the light-heavyweight title from C. A. Jacobs. The hard-hitting En- glehart is one of the best amateur fighters in the state. L. D. Weldon won the mid- dleweight championship by knocking out Max Drucker in a one-sided battle. John Butler shaded James Hicks, the favorite, to win the welterweight champion- ship. Butler weakened Hicks under a shower of body blows. Don Tibbetts outfought T.yle Edwards to cop the lightweight title in an inter- esting bout. C h a r 1 c s Menescs, 1927 champ, successfully defend- ed his bantamweight title against Joe Kristan. Ernest Iwai, 1927 cham- pion, defeated Harry Juance. tejjtf I Tiro Hundred Ninety-nine 1 " l 1 Soccer HERBERT L. KILLIAN INTEREST in varsity soccer at Iowa grew immensely since last year, when it WHS re-established after an interim of eleven years. The team lost the only regular game of the season to Illinois, the conference champions, 2-0, but much progress was made in learn- ing the intricacies of the game. Eleven years ago the var- sity soccer players were chased from the Iowa field liecause they tore up the turf, which interfered with the football team. Losing their playing field, the soccerites were forced to disband. The sport was renewed in 1927 due mainly to the efforts of Ernest G. " Dad " Sehrooder. With seven veterans back for the 1928 team, prospects for a good team wej-e bright. Co AC 1 1 MORRIS M. MARGOLIN For the first time in history, spring practice was held, with 25 men reporting. Practice games were played with various fraternity teams to improve the quality of play. The squad worked two months for the Illinois game Nov. 24, which decided the conference championship. Il- linois had beaten Ohio 6-0, and an Iowa victory meant the Big Ten Title. The Illini, however, were too fast for the inexperienced Hawks, winning 6-0 on a muddy field. Soccer is new to Iowa stu- dents, but it is fast gaining in popularity, being one of the best intramural sports, and interest in the varsity is increasing rapidly. The men deserve much praise for their untiring effort expended in the long and tiring practice periods. SCHROEDKB White, Kettleson, Driver, Williams, Friedman, Voting Coach Schrocder, Knrnsiin, Watt, Margolin, Krieden, White, Williams Three Hundred lull. MM Hi kbit A Inter fraternity Cross Country IX ITS fifteenth season on the university athletic program, the all-embracing intramural sports project enjoyed a much wider scope under the direction of Ernest G. Schroeder than in years previous. Every type of athletic activity suitable for each partici pator was provided and, from the start, the intramural system assured itself of a successful season by attracting record entries in the fall contests. Interest grew by leaps and bounds and the project, managed on a self-supporting basis, found itself almost overshadowing " rush week, " so fierce and hotly-contested was the competition between the fraternities for the various sports championships. As if to herald a banner year in intramurals, the participants for the annual cross-country race, the first event of the inter- fraternity competition, reached a topheavy total of 449, smashing the former record of 325 made in 1927. Altogether, twenty-one fraternities entered, sending from ten to thirty men each to the mark on October 25 at Finkbine field. When " Dad " Schroeder set them off on the mile course, not more than 350 of the original entrants bounded away over hill and dale. Bernard W. Sheridan, C3 of Iowa City, had uncorked a brilliant sprint to add yards to a lead gathered from the start and finished in first place, covering the distance in 5 :38. Sheridan ' s efforts were for naught as his fraternity, Phi Kappa, failed in placing enough men among the leaders to win the team prize, which was awarded to Sigma Phi Epsilon, whose runners ranked among the first twelve finishers. The victor- ious team was composed of Mitchell, Gilmore. Terry, Mitvalsky, and Cochrane. J. Nagle of Kappa Sigma and L. Mitchell of Sigma Phi Epsilon won second and third places respectively in the individual honors. A statuette was awarded to the team and gold, silver, and bron e medals to the first ten individual winners. D. Brown, Osbornp, Wilson, Northey, Rehclskv Three Hundred Two ink, Inter fraternity Swimming N ENTRY of more than 120 men from thirteen fraternities in the swim- ming meet held November 21 added its bit to the rapidly mounting totals for intramural sport entries and provided the sports program with an- other record. On the eve of the contest, Ernest G. Schroeder announced a schedule of four individual races and two relay events. Competition was keen throughout the evening and it was not until the relay carded that the outcome of the meet was decided. Up to the time of the last event, Phi Gamma Delta ' s team were cruising in the lead with 19 points with Delta Tan Delta two points astern. Then, sending out its fastest trio of swimmers, Delta Tau Delta skimmed past all opponents to win first place in the relay, annexing markers for the victory, and triumphing in the team trophy chase with a 2.J-23 win over Phi Gamma Delta. Delta Chi finished third with 14 points. Edwards of Delta Chi was the outstanding aquatic star, winning the 40-yard free style and placing second in the 100-yard free style to chalk up eight points for high individual honors. The summaries of the meet were : 160-yard relay: Phi Gamma Delta, first; Delta Tau Delta, second; Delta Chi, third : Sigma Alpha Epsilon, fourth. Time, 1 :28.6. 100-yard stroke : Jerrell, Phi Kappa Psi, first ; Osgood, Phi Gamma Delta, second; Greek. Phi Beta Delta, third; Stevenson, Delta Tau Delta, fourth. Time, 1:18.6. 40-yard free style : Edwards, Delta Chi, first ; David, Phi Gamma Delta, second : Shannon, Sigma Nu, third ; Brown, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, fourth. Time, :20. 100-yard breast stroke: Nelson, Phi Gamma Delta, first; Macalister, Delta Tau Delta, second ; Mullen, Delta Chi, third ; Cummins, Phi Kappa Psi fourth Time, 1 :26. 100-yard free style : Field, Delta Tau Delta, first ; Edwards, Delta Chi, second ; Hawley, Delta Tau Delta, third ; Wartchow, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, fourth Time 1:07. 120-yard medley relay: Delta Tau Delta (Bailey, Macalister, and Britton), first ; Phi Kappa Psi, second ; Phi Gamma Delta, third ; and Phi Beta Delta fourth Time, 1 :20.3. Brittoii, MaeAlister, Ely, Field, Hawley iiuttiij Three Hundred Three " lifii Inter fraternity Soccer w IIIILE the cross-country chase had kindled the flame of inter-fraternity competition, plans had been laid for the second annual sower tourna- ment. Three days before the race, sixteen teams, entering approxi- mately 310 men, had met for the arrangement of a playing schedule and team drawings. Those entered were : Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Pi, Phi Kap- pa Rho, Delta. Tan Delta, Phi Beta Delta, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Phi Bpsilon, Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Epsilon Pi. Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Chi, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Throughout the season, the competing teams were forced to meet with adverse weather conditions and muddy fields, but from the first tilt in which Beta Theta Pi trounced the A.T.O. ' s by a 2-0 count, the game with but few exceptions, were played off in steady progression. Phi Beta Delta, champions in 1927, had things pretty much its own way, sweep- ing all opponents aside with a well organized attack and a stubborn defense. Except for a scare given them by a hard-fighting Sigma Chi team in a semi-final match, the 1927 champions had comfortable sailing through the season towards their second consecutive title. After brushing Sigma Chi aside 2 to 1, the Phi Beta Deltas awaited the Kappa Sigma aggregation which had bowled over its opponents in the lower bracket mainly by last minute rallies. The title dreams of the Kappa Sigmas, however, were rudely shattered by the clever playing of the Phi Beta Delta team and the final game went to the latter, 3 to 0. After the season closed, an all-star team was picked by THE DAILY IOWAN. The personnel was as follows: Williams, Phi Kappa Sigma, L.E. ; Taylor, Delta Chi, L.F.; Wilcox, Sigma Chi, C.F.; Hoegh, Phi Kappa Rho, R.F. ; Ba ' ird, Sigma Chi, R.E. ; Killian, Beta Theta Pi, R.H. ; Margolin, Phi Beta Delta, C.H. ; Fester, Kappa Sigma, L.H. ; Williams, Phi Beta Delta, L.F.B. ; Friedman, Phi Beta Delta, R.F.B. ; and Morphew, Sigma Chi, goalee. Leiberman, Berson, Waller, Bluilinun Frieden, Alter, ZeffVrn, Margolin Three JlunAreA Four Inter fraternity Basketball ARDLY had the echoes of the swimming meet died out when groupings for the annual basketball season among the fraternities were announced by " Dad " Schroeder. director of intramurals. Thirty-four fraternities, social, professional, or honorary, entered in the various leagues and sent the entry totals soaring with more than ()() names of participators. Because of this enormous entry, the fraternities were divided up into five groups or leagues, four of which included seven teams and the fifth, six teams. Play in these leagues started in the latter part of November and continued on a round robin basis until the section champions were crowned. Four of the section champs, Phi Beta Delta, Beta Psi, Beta Theta Pi, and Sigma Pi, came through the preliminary season undefeated but in section three. Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Theta, and Delta Sigma Pi finished in a tie for first place, each having won five and lost but one game. In the play off, Delta Sigma Pi defeated the other two teams and took its place in the championship finals. In the championship round, which was run on an elimination basis, only Phi Beta Delta and Beta Psi emerged undefeated. These two teams met for the fra- ternity championship and played an exciting tilt. Phi Beta Delta, displaying superior speed and excellent passing, romped to a 14-9 victory and clinched the ' championship for the second time in three years. The newly crowned champs then took on the Section A lightweights, holders of the quadrangle title, for a battle to determine the all-university champions. After a tight battle in which the score was tied until the waning moments of the game, the fraternity titlists put on a sensational scoring rally to flash ahead victorious, 29 to 17. Mythical all-fraternity teams were chosen by the Daily lowan. The teams were as follows : First team : Rouse, Beta Psi, and Kading, Sigma Pi, forwards ; Williams, Phi Beta Delta, center; Tobin, Delta Sigma Pi, and Steinberg, Phi Beta Delta, guards. Second team : Goldman, Phi Epsilon Pi, and Green, Sigma Phi Epsilon. for- wards ; Fry, Phi Kappa Sigma, center ; Roberts, Sigma Pi, and Sorenson, Sigma Nu, guards. Four of the men chosen on the first team won berths on the all-university intra- mural team chosen by ' ' Popsy ' ' Harrison . Abramowitz, Silon, Williams Beckerman, Steinberg, Greenhouse Three Hundred Five Quadrangle Sports c " EHMED as the most popular sport on the Quadrangle ath- letic program, inter-sectional basketball got under way during the first part of December. Each of the four sec- tions was allowed two teams, namely a lightweight and a heavy- weight quintet. With the weight medium set at 150 pounds, teams were quickly formed and a schedule arranged in two round-robin tournaments. -j Both Section A teams won their respective division title handily |f i V without suffering defeat. The A heavies, however, had to stage many ' last minute rallies to win their games while the midgets were never threatened. At one time, the section A lights trounced a previously undefeated section B team, 23 to 0. setting a record for quadrangle - basketball. J In the playoff for the all around championship of the dormitory, the A lights swept their heavier opponents off their feet by taking MnviiKLi, two out of three games in the series. The lights lost the first en- counter, 23-17, but came back with two wins, 32-25 and 18-17, to cinch the title. After the season, all-star teams were chosen by Paul Mitchell. Both sec- tion A teams placed many men on the teams. After a week ' s rest, the quadrangle champions challenged Phi Beta Delta for the university title. Phi Beta Delta had won the inter-fraternity championship and eagerly accepted the challenge. Two years before. Phi Beta Delta had defeated a Quad team for the title under much the same conditions. History repeated itself when these two teams met. Although the fratenity title-, holders found themselves tied 17 to 17 with six minutes left to play, they found a hole in the quadrangle team ' s front line of defense and went on a scoring rampage to win, 29 to 17. Captain Lentz and Pennock of the Quad team were chosen on the all-intramural team selected by Lawrence Harrison, freshman basketball coach. Henningseii, Boldt, Simpson, Englobrecht Schantz, Lontz, Cusnck iil ditiii) Thrrc Hundred Six Quadrangle Sports THE Quadrangle, as usual, played its part in the all-university relays held in the field house, February 23. Although only one event was scheduled for the dormitory runners, each :;eetion turned out in full force for the race. Section teams were composed of four men each. The distance was set for two laps around the track. It was all section A again for its quartet of flyers, Meyer, Malat- sky, Ilubbard, and Conway sprinted to an easy victory in the fast time of 1 :02.3 for the one-third of a mile race. Although it was expected that some other section would crash through the seeming supremacy of Section A, it was clearly evident that such would not be the case. At the crack of the gun the Section A speedsters took the lead and maintained it throughout the race. Sections D and C put up a thrill- ing race for second honors before the latter won out. Section B started the race but dropped out before the contest was half over. The lineups of the section teams were : Section A : Meyer, Malatsky, Hubbard, Conway. Section B : Thurston, Dawson, Pinsker, Bialich. Section C : Beckner, Loria, Handorf f, Hibbs. Section D : Haworth, Hart, Weldon, Prange. The Quadrangle athletic committee awarded medals and ribbons and second place winners. The relay race is an annual feature of the gram for the quadrangle. XAQLE to the first sports pro- Conway, Hubbard, Miller, Molatsky Aiikiiiriiyti Three Hundred Seven Quadrangle Sports II NAYLOR UNDER the able direction of Paul Mitchell, director of athletics for the Quadrangle, a well-balanced sports schedule, giving every- one a chance to compete, was successfully carried out during the year. To assure this success, Mitchell ap- pointed section captains to aid him and, through this help, kept the residents busy with tournaments of one kind or another. The section captains, who in turn selected precinct leaders, and with Paul Mitchell formed the Quadrangle Athletic Council. These captains were Erwin Simp- son of A, Henry Strubb of D, Allen Lowell of C, and Walter Lempke of B. The sports program was begun with a tennis singles tournament which was followed by horseshoe, golf, cross country, basketball, volleyball, indoor baseball, relays, boxing, and wrestling contests. Throughout the year, the council enforced all rules adhering to athletic contests and kept the tone of intramural sports on an even keel. Only those men who had not won a letter or numeral in sport or had been a member o f a university squad were allowed to compete. Rivalry for the many trophies and medals awarded by the quadrangle athletic council was keen and many of the sections, although forced to acknowledge su- periority of section A, won their share of the honors. All of the contests were held either in the field house or on the athletic fields adjoining the Quad. More emphasis has been placed on Quadrangle sports this year than ever before. Practically all forms of athletics have been held, with much interest and enthusiasm in these sports. The athletic association which has been re organized has been instrumental in promoting popular athletics among the Quadrangle men. The qualifications for eligibility into the Quadrangle sports are very closely akin to those which are used in the other intramural sports. There are, however, a few restrictions which must be adhered to in order to compete in the team sports. The men are required to be residents of the Quadrangle, as well as they must live there at the time at which a particular sport is scheduled to take place. Another requirement is that they must be free from other competitive athletics, that is, they cannot be in any form of athletics in which they might represent the uuiversii y on the various varsity or freshmen teams. The Qiui(lraii " ' c is divided into sections and th contests are played between these sections. A person must be a member of a particular section before he is eligible to play. In case that he nr ves to another section his name is transferred and he is then per- mitted to compete in athletics in that section. The purpose of this form of a system is to build up clean, wholesome, competition among the Quadrangle men who are not taking part in any form of university athletics. PLOOO Tlin-r JJundreii tfMrai tat IP " ] CWiJ Hbn Department of Physical Education for Women G " HE department work is arranged in three main divisions. The undergraduate work, which is planned to give an under- standing of health through the health examina- tion, health conference and nutrition work, a fundamental bodily control, and an opportunity of selecting and participating in sports. The recreational classes carried on for under- graduates and faculty are well attended, swim- ming, dancing and Danish gymnastics are among the favorites of this group. Third, the teacher training in the semi-profes- sional course is given to a selected group with the result that graduates of this department are making a place for themselves in the profession. More graduate courses are being ' offered each year in this field, especially in summer school. In all the department activities thd individual ' s needs are considered and the program makes provision for adjustment. A fine spirit of cooperation and friendliness prevails and is a prized tradition of the department. Besides providing this technical training, the department gives opportunity for vigorous, joyous activities, suited to the individual needs and capacities, under leadership and environmental conditions that are physically wholesome, mentally stimulating and socially sound. Foundation is laid for a fuller, more successful life in college and for adult life in home and business. This year English hockey " and Danish gymnastics were emphasized by the de- partment, also dramatic and interpretive dancing and constructive health work were among the courses which were offered. New sports have been added to the department from year to year and it has only been within the last few years that these new courses have been given. FRANCES CAMP Acting Director Tl Surnier, Sickmnn. Scliee. Cummini Taylor, Fields, Camp, Williams, Bates. Sundred Ten " fe. . . Mlid U ' lM wjfif ffl Women ' s Athletic Association WANDA JACKSON President SAKAII MoHonKRTs Vice [ " resident BKR.NMCK WESTKK Recording Secretary Ass BRADPIKIJ) Treasurer MAKIIKKY LONG Correroonding Secretary CI.AIKK COTTOX Publicity Manager I,ORF,TTA CrsACK Finance Manager IIP] V 7 omen ' s Athletic- Association was organized in 1911, by eight girls with the help of their physical director. This or- WANDA JACKSON President ganization has grown from a membership of eight to over one hundred, and is one of the most prom- inent organizations on the campus. It has always aimed to promote fair play and sportsmanship. and encourage sports and athletics among all women of the university. The Women ' s Athletic Association on this campus is only one of the many found in our American colleges. All such associations in the country are members of a larger national organization, the Athletic Conference of American College Women. This conference meets every third year, the next meet- ing to be at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in the spring of 1930. Each W. A. A. aims to carry out the A.C.A.C.W. program. Beside the National Convention there are also Sectional Conventions held every other year, the section for middle western states or the central section met at Columbus, Ohio, in April 1928 ; the president-elect, Wanda Jackson, represented Iowa. Each state also has its own state conventions, Iowa ' s being held last fall at Cornell College, Mount Yernon, Iowa, to which Ihmelda Bruchert and June Beers went as delegates. The Women ' s Athletic Association functions through a board of representatives and the faculty of the department. Monthly meetings are held in the form of parties at which entertainment and social activities are carried on. Beers, Humeston, Dormer, Schmidt, Fabncius, Boyce Read, Nelson, Tlirelkeld, Chesterman, Cotton Cusack, Wester, Camp, JacKson, Long, Estle Three Hundred bluvcn M E M B E R S FACULTY JOYCE BRADY MAKJOKIK CAMP IRENE FIELDS ELIZABETH HAI.SKV MRS. FKKII HIGKKK DR. NYSTROM OB AD U ATE MEMBERS LILY DUNCAN TlrLK.x HAYES AILEBN CARPKNTKB THELMA SIIO.MLE-: ACTIVE MEMBERS .S ' c n i o r s ILA BOOKHART I.OKKTTA Cl ' SACK ODETTE ALLEN MAXINE HUMESTON 7 n i n r x HARRIET KETCHKM KATHLEEN Kixc; SARAH MrRoi.KRrs HELEN PRICE JUNE Boats VELMA BOOKHART MABEL KEISER ESTHER BOBBINS JANET THOMPSON. NAOMI THURKSSO.N S o p It i m ores JEAN CHAMBERLAIN EVELYN CLARK ELEANOR Cossox VIRGINIA BAKXAKD ALICE BOND HELEN NELSON GRACE STEVENSOX Pledge CHARLOTTE JOHNSON MARY JONES AGNES MEALEY HELEN NEUFELD MARY ROBERTS BILLIE ARMSTRONG MARJORIK CASE LOUISE COAST NELL ELLIS JANE EVERETT HELEN FABRICUS VERA ROBINSON- ELZA SEITZBVRG RUTH SHERMAN ' MARY TAGGKRT MARGARET TIIURHER CLARA WALLACE Thru ]Jit,nli-l ' l ' ir, I,-, G ' HE PHYSICAL Education Department and Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion offer a varied program of activities to Iowa women. As the s-asons rotate, so rotate the sports. In the fall, tennis singles and doubles are played. Archery was introduced this last autumn and received with an enthusiasm which forcasts great popularity for it this spring. Hockey was also a favorite, and the first and second varsity teams competed in a series of matches with each other and with the Iowa City Hockey Cluh. When the English hockey team played the all- Chicago team, twenty-five faculty and students went to Chicago to see the game. Both spring and fall give opportunity for extensive hiking and canoeing. Winter brought us much snow this year, and, with it, the chance to ski and toboggan to our hearts ' content. Both major and non-ma jor teams competed in basketball games, both class and intramural. To those who participated in the dance dranvi. points were given toward an " I " . In the spring, the baseball diamond and volley ball courts will draw the major interest. All the year around, girls, ranging from mere beginners to experts, splash in the swimming pool. From morning to night, the halls of the women ' s gymnasium resound with the footsteps and voices of girls who know that to be a partaker to the fullest extent in the joy of living, necessitates participation in physical activities and attention to physical development. Many girls who desire a diversion from the academic routine of every day college work, find many varied activities in the physical education department. In the spring, canoeing is the most popular form of outdoor activity, for it gives the girls an opportunity to learn to paddle a canoe competently. Other forms of activity which are offered and which prove to be popular are swimming, hiking, and golf- ing. Team sports have been found to prove beneficial in giving any university woman who so desires, supervised exercise in a beneficial and pleasant manner. " ' 1 Tlifrr JTuniJrcil Thirteen The Intramural Program n " - IlE intramural program has been the latest development in sports, and was first organized at Iowa in 1925. Inti-amural activities have gained popularity during these four years, and, at the close of the season of 1928. . " 41 girls, many of whom would not have otherwise participated in athletics, had entered in the sports. Intramural activities are based on a point system for each sport, and the organization having the largest number of points at the end of the season is presented with a cup. Last spring of the ten groups entered in baseball, Pi Beta Phi was the winner. The season was ended with a horseshoe pitching contest. Alpha Chi Omega won the championship, with Phi Mu as runner-lip. At the end of the season, an intra- mural banquet was held at Red Ball Inn. The table was decorated with flowers and individual place cards made by Jane Darland. Two permanent cups were awarded, the first won by Pi Beta Phi, and the second by Currier Hall. This fall eight groups entered the volley ball contest. They were divided into two divisions, each of which played a round robin tournament, and the winners of each division played for the championship, which was won by Iowa City Inde- pendents with Upper Currier as runner-up. The tennis tournament in which eight teams competed, was imcompleted because of rain. Eight groups were represented in the two preliminary swimming meets to complete the qualifications for a final contest. Pi Beta Phi took first place, with Delta Zeta second. Eighteen gnraps came out for a title in basketball. Three round robin tournaments were held, and Upper Currier took the championship, with Kappa Delta as a close runner-up. The intramural program for this year has not been completed as this book goes to press. Intramural sports are introduced to offer friendly competition among various groups. This system strives to make attractive and interesting a sports program which will be participated in only for the exercise and pleasure it gives to the groups who enter. Three Hundred Fourteen ree Hundred Fifteen Tl,n; llmnlred Sixteen ppiiij , i - ' ;; . ' - ; ? ' r ' -. : ... ,, ! : ' red Seventeen ORGAN I ZAT I O N S FEATERNITIE Men ' s Pan Hellenic Council MEMBERS BOWERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon LYLE E. EIOE PM Delta Thcta CHARLES M. GRIPPEN Beta Tiieta Pi WALTER I. HANSON Sigma Olii DON JACKSON Alpha Tau Omega ARTHUR 0. PATTISON Sigma Nu KIMVAKD L. SCHOTT Delta Tan Delta JOHN B. TURNER Phi Kappa I ' si KDWAKD VOLZ Kappa Slgm;; Jackson, Schott, Pattison (irippen, Turner, Hanson, Bowers, Volz ill ill Three Hundred Twenty Iowa Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council Acacia Herschol G. Langdon Alpha Chi Sigma Gilbert L. Kelso Alpha Kappa Kappa Donald H. Slaughter Alpha Kappa I ' si Leslie G. Howortli Alpha Sigma Phi Arno A. Tagge Al] h:i Tau Omega . . Herbert H. Hauge Beta Psi Gerald E. Breen Beta Thetii Pi Herbert L. Killian Chi Delta I ' si Harry E. Wilmarth Chi Kappa Pi Clayton " B. Thompson Delta Chi Francis J. Mullen Delta Sigma Delta Harry IT. Bisgard Delta Sigma Pi Hugo F. Ostberg Delta Tau Delta Albert V. Hass Delta Theta Phi Burdette L. Hilliard Delta Upsilon Phillip S. Wills Gamma Eta Gamma Leslie L. Abbott Kappa Eta Kappa Theodore F. Taylor Kappa Sigma Travis W. Stricklin Jr. Nu Sigmti Nu Dean Curtis Phi Alpha Delta Craig B. Kennedy Phi Beta Delta Morris M. Margolin Phi Beta Pi Walter A. Carlson Phi Chi Glen J. Anderson Phi Delta Chi Wesley L. Benesh Phi Delta Phi Walter I. Hanson Phi Delta Theta Kenneth S. Blackford Phi Epsilon Pi H. H. Libermann Phi Gamma Delta James W. Bellamy Phi Kappa John D. Falvey Phi Kappa Psi William Heuer Phi Kappa Bho Leo A. Hoegli Phi Kappa Sigma Darrel A. Marker Phi Bho Sigma Donald L. Mishler Psi Omega Alfred K. Johnson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kenneth T. Wilson Sigma Chi George Baird Sigma Nu Arthur C. Pattison Sigma Phi Epsilon Ellsworth 0. Torgerson Sigma Pi Joe M. Kennedy Theta Tau Alfred I. Hess Theta Xi Forrest M. Malsed Triangle Hayse C. Black Xi Psi Phi Robert A. Scroggie iljljil Three Hundred Twenty-one naf ler oj Sclmnlos, Orr, L. Bunker, Cummins, Thompson U. Emerson, RUSH, I ' oaivli, Weginuller, R. Williams, Wisslcr Vana, F. Kniersoii, Witte, Matthews, Logan C. Wylie, Kenderdine, Clement, Langdon, Ensign, Custer, Keyser Elliff, Foster, Moffitt, Nelson, Young, Mackintosh, Wiksell, Masselink i Founded at rnivcrsity of Michigan, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication: The Triad Number of Chapters, 33 Three Huntlreil Twenty-tim am cacta WILLIAM J. ALEXANDER ELLETT FOKEST C. ENSIGN ELMER W. HILLS WALTER A. JESSUP GEORGE P. KAY WILBUR H. ELMFF JOHN N. OALHOUN JOHN J. JOHNSON RALPH P. EMERSON JAMES M. YOUNO FREDERICK S. BERBEE LAWSON T. CUMMINS FRED EMERSON MEMBERS IX EVKRKT F. LINDQUIST WALTER V. LOEHWINO HAROLD H. McCASTY EDWARD C. MABltf FRANK R, PETERSON FREDERICK M. POWNALL F A C IT L T Y ABRAM O. THOMAS CLARENCE M. UPDEORAF ELMER A. WILCOX CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS CHARLES C. WYLIE ROBERT B. WYLIE CHARLES L. KOBBIN ' S GRADUATE MEMBERS MASON J. RAYMOND GEBBERICH SAMUEL D. POAfeCH ACTIVE (MEMBERS Seniors HENRY G. MACKINTOSH CLYDE E. MOPFITT RANDALL T. ROSS . II II i ii r x E. EUGENE ORE S o p h o in ores HERSCHEL G. LANGDON JOSEPH E. SOHOALES P I e (I e x LINLEY C. POSTER MILTON C. KUSHNER GEORGE II. 1IASSELINK MATTHEWS JACOB P. WEOUVLLF.R ERNEST C. WITTE RUDOLPH VANA WALDO M. WISSLER WALLACE E. NELSON RALPH O. THOMPSON WESLEY A. WIKSELL Three Hundred Twenty-three oj I II - Distelhorst, Banks, Fonts, Beisinger, Elting, Akre Carmody, Stone, Boyer, Tucker, Runke, Holmes, Ilopkinl Bnindliorst, Hanna, Fonts, Engleman, Kemmerer, Kabas, Burns Foster, Carmiehael, Dewel, James, Speirs, Horgan, Berger, Gump Frcel, Hesse, Baker, Miller, Tagge, Wright, Carson, Coim, Brown F ' ounded at Yale, 1845 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1924 Publication : The Tomahawk Number of Chapters, 31 Three Hundred Twenty-four M. E. EKSTRAND JOHN J. BOCK IVAN K. TOUTS CLARENCE HORGEN MELVIN L. BAKER DALE E. BURNS GLEN H. BRANDHORST CARLOS S. CADWELL CHARLES T. AKRE ALVIN A. BANKS FRED A. BERGER JOHN M. BOYER DONALD D. BROWN EDWARD L. CARMODY EDWARD J. DISTELHORST MEMBERS IN FACULTY BURL F. DEWEL GRADUATE MEMBERS CARL F. DISTELHORST ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE C. JONES JAMES H. MILLER DAVID Q. STORIE Juniors HUGH H. CARMICHAEL LORTON R. CARSON BLYTHE C. CONN RUSSEL A. ENGLEMAN Sophomores EARL C. ELTING ROBERT J. HARRINGTON VERNON V. HOLMES Pledges JOHN R. FOSTER CECIL R. FREEL CLIFFORD S. GEISINGER ARNO R. TAGGE EDWARD C. TUCKER ROBERT WRIGHT HUNTER GUMP BERNARD B. HESSE BERT R. R.ICHET RICHARD P. RUNKE ROBERT B. JAMES MILTON O. RIEPE RICHARD E. SPEIRS KEITH L. HANNA DERRICK R, HOPKIRK WAYNE F. KEMMERER GEORGE L. RABAS Three Hundred Twenty-five JJclia 4 Jackson, Gray, Evans, Corwin, McDaniels, Fogge, Tessman Salisbury, Yavorsky, Phillips, Albright, Ricliter, Goodykoontz, Kii:i:u-k, Bawili-n Canon, Ferguson, Beam, Wilson, Heiss, A. Pillars, Hess, Staley Wormley, Pollack, Heed, Hall, F. Pillars, Peterson, Gee, Rosch G. Hauge, Martin, Gilchrist, Edso4 H. Hauge, Rietz, Irvine, Nelson, Bishoff ui Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Publication: The Palm Number of Chapters, 87 Three Hundred Twenty-sir uin ua nn. i l a cr V till o. vneda MEMBERS IN FACULTY CAPT. THOMAS BALDWIN BALDWIN MAXWELL PAUL OLSON - CHARLES M. CORWIN DANIEL E. GOODYKOONTZ HERBERT H. HAUOE GEORGE E. BISCHOFF CAHON GEE RUSH L. CANON WENDELL T. EDSON EVERETT H. FERGUSON JUSTIN T. ALBRIGHT RALPH O. BAWDEN WILLIAM C. BEAM PAUL BOOK FRED A. EVANS FRANK L. MOTT KIKK H. POKTEK HENRY R1ETZ liRADUATE MEMBERS FLOYD W. PILLAKH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RUSSEL I. HESS CLARKUS D. REED PERCY S. IRVINE WILLIAM D. RUSSELI, EMERSON W. NBLSON ELMER C. TESSMAN HORACE G. PARKER S c n i o r s DEVIR GRAY DONALD JACKSON Sophomores JOHN H. GILCHRIST ROSOOE W. HALL GERHARD S. HAUGE CARL J. NELSON Pledges HERBERT M. JEBENS HAROLD J. JEBENS EDWARD M. KNAACK MERRITT E. McDANIELS HOWARD J. POLLACK HERMAN P. ROSCH ADRIAN D. PILLARS DONALD K. STALEY ERNEST M. PETERSON ALLEN B. PHILLIPS ' GEORGE R. ROGGE EUGENE P. RICHTER EARL G. SALISBURY WALTER R. WILSON IIKOKGK T. WORMLEY WILLIAM YAVORSKY Three Hundred Twenty-seven of Thomas, Stewart, Hantelmami, Temple, Story, Gunn Adams, Hargrace, Smith, Buslinell, Young, Jacoby, Morrison Swanson, Luthe, Grippen, Votaw, Day, Hall Shaw, Weise, Johnson, Voglcr, Killian, Vetter, Beveridge Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at University of Iowa, 1866 Publication : Beta Theia Pi Magazine Number of Chapters, 86 Three Hundred Twenty-eigli ' -J. k (. MEMBERS IN FACULTY JULIAN D. BOYD HENRY S. HOUGHTON PRANK E. KENDRIE RICHARD (!. VKTTEK JOSKPII A. HALL ROBERT X. JOHNSON HENRY J. ADAMS THOMAS F. BEVERID3E JOHN W. HUSHNELL COURTNEY H. CASEBEKR WILLIAM H. PALMER WILLIAM J. BAUER DONALD S. DAY HENRY M. ETCHER FREDERICK B. KNIGHT ROLLIN M. PERKINS ROBERT E. KIENOW ACTIVE M E M B E H S S e n i o i ' x JACOB F. VOLGER J u n 1 1 r x HERBERT L. K1LLIAN H o p h o m ores WILLIAM P. ELLWOOD CHARLES W. OILFILLAN WILLIAM K. JACOBY WILLIAM H. PALMER J. HUBERT SCOTT ROLAND F. WILLIAMS CHARLES BUNDY WILSON ROBERT E. VOTAW JOHN T. MORRISON F. ROE WIESE HARVEY J. SHAW SYDNEY O. SMITH MARCUS M. STEWART MALCOLM TEMPLE HERBERT H. THOMAS, JR. Pledges CHARLES M. GRIPPEN GORDON A. GUNN HAROLD E. HANTELMANN FREDERICK J. KEEFE CHARLES J. LUTHE, JR. RAYMOND E. STORY LESTER E. SWANSON Three Hundred Twenty-nine apl r er of Beckwith, Murray, Hasty, Newton, Wagner, Fleming, James Conrad, Schlueter, Nolau, F. O. Rolfs, Mattiesen, Rotter li ' .-i nkin. Temby, Pendlebury, Embree, Jones, Webster, Moulton, Toomey Boldt, Asher, Bryson, I. Seibert, Grimm, Wilmarth, C. Seibert, lloffner, Bridge Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 Publication: The Arrow Three Hundred Thirty ( ' I r l X? V - ell a y.s MORRIS E. BRYSON GLENN CONRAD DONALD H. GRIMM LESLIE I. ASHER MARVIN J. BARLOON WILLIAM ( ' . BOLDT HAROLD A. EMBREE FRANCIS R. FLEMING CHARLES E. HIRD GLESSON G. BECKWITH CHARLES R. NEWTON GRADUATE MEMBBK EDWARD W. NEUMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GLENN S. HASTY CLARENCE D. JAMES BEN J. ROTTER Juniors ROBERT F. HANSEN KENNETH HOFFNER EDWIN S. JONES JACK A. MOULTON Sophomores FREDERICK H. MATTHIESEN FLOYD 0. ROLFS P I e d g e s FRED A. ROLFS CECIL W. SEIBEST FRANCIS C. MURRAY FRANK W. SCHLUETER L. PAUL TOOMEY HARRY E. WILMARTH EDGAR C. PENDLEBURY MERIDAN L. RANKIN G. MARVIN REED WILFORD J. TEMBY VICTOR S. WEBSTER IVAN N. SE1BERT JOHN L. NOLAN ALBERT WAGNER Three Hundred Thirty-one C o oj Crawley, Johnson, A. Anderson, Fletcher, Smith, J. Dunlop, Oram Moss, Messer, Davis, Beimers, Clausen, Fymbo, Edridge Foss, D. Baird, Lloyd, Wollenberg, Towne, Seevers, M. Anderson, Jones High, Riess, K. Dunlop, Boelnn, Thompson, A. Baird, Joy, Nelson, Groth Pounded at University of Iowa, 1921 Three Hundred Thirty-two ALBERT CRAIG BAIRD BERT E. BOEHM RICHARD II. FLETCIIKR DONALD liAIKD MACE S. BROWN ROBERT E. DAVIS CLYDE V. CORBIN IRL1NO A. C.ROTH ARNOLD E. ANDERSON MELVIN ANDERSON MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES S. TIPPETTS C. E. YOUNG GRADUATE MEMBERS [CHARLES i. JOY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors 1IARLAN T. HIGH DONALD E. JONES CLIFFORD F. MOSS Juniors JAMES D. DUNLOP I ' LOYD EDRIDQE LEWIS E. FOSS Soph o in ores Vf. HOWARD LLOYD DONALD J. REIMERS HAROLD W. RIESS Pledges 3. CHARLES CRAWLEY WALLACE H. JOHNSON VERN P. MESSER CLAYTON li. THOMPSON RALPH P. YOUNG LLOYD H. FYMBO ESKIL M. NELSON ERNEST G. ORAM NEIL M. SMITH HENKY E. WOLLENBERG PAUL M. TOWNE FLOYD B. MITCHELL Three Hundred Thirty-three Cxo ou;a of Kellogg, J. McDowell, I liiig:i n:in, Willougliby, Leinbacli, Leiiniitf; Eichie, Lomond, Davis, ' . McDowell, l)vor:ik, Asmus, Birkley Perish, Gates, Boice, Cooper, Tr ' u-kev, V;ilker, I ' loog, Cronin Traer, Van Horn, Pabst, Smity, Patton, Mullen, Miller, Ehrhardt, Rouse Founded at Cornell University, 1S!)() Kstahlished at University of Iowa, 1912 Publication : Delta Chi Quarterly Number of Chapters, M Three Hundred Thirty-four a ,, , ODIS K. PATTON KENDALL E. DAVIS EDWARD H. BICKLEY WILLIAM A. HOICK LE ROY J. EIIRHAKDT DONALD S. LAMOND RAYMOND E. COOPER IIAKRY T. GATES RAPHAEL R. R. DVORAK STERLING RITCHEY JOHN 71. ROUSE DWIGIIT F. ASMUS M K M 15 K R S IN H. GltEGG SMITH CHARLES W. THOMPSON A TT r, T V A. C. PFOHL ACTIVE ME-MBEBS Seniors FRANCIS J. MC LAUGHLIN FRANCIS J. MULLEN Juniors ADAM S. LANNINO WILLIAM S. MC DOWELI. BURTON A. MILLER Sophomores HOWARD L. KELLOGG Pledges JOE B. CKONIN GEORGE G. KLINGAMAN HARRY A. MEIER RICHARD F. PERISH RAYMOND N. WHITEHEAD ALFRED M. PABST JAMES K. TRAEIi J. HOLLAND VAN HOKN MAX S. WALKER SAMUEL P. LEINBACH JAMES F. MC DOWELL IRVIN C. PLOOG GORDON B. RUSSELL KENNETH W. TBK ' KEY B. K. WILLOUGHBY I Three Hun lnil Thirty-five of Toi-rance, Tagge, Crawford, Saam, Bohlff, Hahue, Johnson, Jepson, Poetzinger Dean, Tobin, Carver, Faber, Knox, Sampson, Mead, Bentliin, Doornwaard Bath, Spies, Wichelmann, Eyerly, McNamara, Price, Pile, Davidson, Hennings Free, Gabel, McGuiness, Maack, Snyder, Fellows, Oldaker, Chance, Lee Pounded at New York University, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : The Deltasig Number of Chapters, 47 Three Hunilreil Thirty-six WILLIAM .1. HIMiXEY CARL F. DISTLEHORST HOWARD A. BENTHIN KENNETH J. BERGLUND MILLARD F. UEHGLl ' Nl) HAY T. BATH FRANK E. CLARK WILLIAM M. CARVER GAKRITT DOORNWAARD KENT A. FISH EVERETT II. HAUNT. KING G. HERR FRANK L. HAGERMAN FORREST V. DAVIDSON KENNETH H. DEAN JOHN H. EYERLY M K M B E 1? X IX FACULTY GEORGE D. HASKKI.I. CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ELMEK W. HILLS GRADUATE MEMBERS DONALD II. WARNER WESLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i D r K HENRY W. FREE. ELMEK II. GABEU K. MVKK.U GOKF HUGO F. OSTBERt; FLOYD A. POETZ1NGEI! MILTON C. FAER . GILBERT II. ROI1LFF C. CLAIR KN(ic( REYNOLD C. EPSON KENNETH JOHBSON ROLAND L. S o p h o in o r e .s- V1LLIAM K. FELLOU ' S FRED W. HEMNINGS KARL L. LEE P I i- , a ef JOSEPH M. BOSTON VICTOR F. CHARLES ALBERT G. CRAWFORD PAUL A. iufAS WESTWICK CARL C. SHELLABAKGK!! WILFRED E. SNYDER CARL L. SPIES ARNOLD li. TAGGE FRANCIS J. TOBIN HTGII C. McGUlNESS MARION C. CHANCE JOHN K. McNAMAHA STANLEY R. PRICE VANCE w. TO:;RANCE OTTO H. WICHELMANN THOMAS W. SAAM I- ' AYES M. SAMPSON " FRANK E. WETTSTEIN LYLE MEAD DARL B. OLDAKER GEORGE L. KABAS JACK THOMPSON Thrri ' Uunilwl Thirty-seven micron o Berry, Holbert, Ely, Scliott, Spalm, MeCarrtell Ensign, Agnew, Brittoii, Radrliffe, Macalister, Day, Wilson Sluiltz, Musniakcr, Picrgnc, Huff, Boegel, Kidd, Bunn, Stevenson Schoeneman, Yerkes, Hulpui, Miner, Hawley, Stanton, Heed Cornell, Falkenhainer, Morton, Welson, Hass, Breene, Rowley, Elliot Founded at Bethany College, 1850 Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Publication: Rainbow Number of Chapters, 76 Three Hundred Thirty-eight C 1 , , la cm VANCE M. MORTON EDWARD R. BOYLE WARD V. CEILLY DONALD T. HIKES FRANKLIN H. BRITTON GORDON A. BRONSON TRAVIS J. BUNN FRED B. AONEW HAROLD E. FALKENIIA1NER RAY N. BERRY I1EKNARD H. BOEGEL EDWIN OORB1N JACK D. DAY DALE D. CORNELL FLOYD E. ENSIGN JOHN L. FIELD ROBERT M. PLAN1GAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARENCE VAN EPPS CHARLES H. WOOLBERT GRADUATE MEMBERS JAMES B. MINER JAMES T. STANTON | DONALD R. REED ACTIVE MEMBERS fi e 11 i o r .1 ALBERT V. HASS FRED J. JARVIS CLAUDE L. KIDD HARRY B. NELSON Juniors EDMUND A. MCCARDELL WILSON RADCLIFFE Sophomores HAROLD E. ELY JAMES L. ELLIOT RICHARD W. HAWI.KY Pledges RALPH H. GILES LAWRENCE J. HALPIN BEN T. HOLBERT WALLACE W. HUFF JOHN F. WEBBER M. CARROLL WHEELOCK ROBERT L. RIECKOFF EDWARD L. SCHOTT RALPH I. STAMATS STEWART E. WILSON P. MURRAY WORK RICHARD H. MACALISTER CHESTER C. SCHOENEMAN CHARLES J.-SPAHN BAILEY C. WEBBER GEORGE MUSMAKER RALPH G. PIERQUE VERSEL B. SHULTZ JOHN E. SIRMTER Three Hundred Thirty-nine (S owa v_ liapfer oj Wiringa, Gil.je, Xk-hols, Jiikeinnn, Spahn, L. Carroll, L. E. Gil.je, Fersi-li McCollister, Allen, Lorc-h, Clemmer, Ilogan, Bccson, Gauss, G. Fulirniiiii King, Dikeman, Neuman, Vollertsen, Feller, Durian, Cliase, J evvis Postina, Tanner, Crookliam, Graves, Wills, J. Carroll, J. .Furman, Pajie, Tliatclicr Founded at AVilliams College, 1834 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Delta Upsilon Quarterly Number of Chapters, 54 Three IlunilreA Fnrly M K M B E K S IN FACULTY JUSTIN M. BAKKY WALTER R. F1ESLKR CLARENCE J. BKKXK J. VERNON ADDY RUSSELL A. BEESON HAKOLD A. BERG JAMES E. CARROLL WILLIAM B. CHASE JOHN J. CLEMMER JOHN J. FUHRMAN LAKE M. CROOKHAM PAUL C. DIKEMAN DONALD B. DUHIAN RICHARD N. ALLEN ELLSWORTH A. FERSCH GILES W. GRAY FRANKLIN H. POTTER J. HARRY THATCHER ELMER A. WILCOX GRADUATE MEMBERS DOUGLAS BROWN ACTIVE M Eli BEES S c n ( f .-. ' LCUIS F. CARROLL LOWELL D. PHELPS WILLIAM T. CHENNELL MAURICE O. SPEERS LOUIS E. GILJE STANLEY A. TANNER CHARLES F. LOWRY Juniors GORDON G. GAUSS LORIMER A. GILJE WARREN D. GRAVES D. HAROLD KING VIRGIL L. LEWIS Sop lion ores ALTO E. FELLER THOMAS H. MARNETTE Pledge .1 GUSTAV M. FUHRMAN WALTER T. HOGAN HAROLD K. JAKEMAN JAMES MCCOLLISTER ALVIN H. LORCH HENRY N. NEUMAN PETER S. WESTRA PHILIP S. WILLS ORAN H. PAPE RAYMOND T. SIMAN JACK R. VOLLERTSEN HARMON W. NICHOLS JAMES J. POSTlfA RAYMOND J. SPAHN ROY W. WEEKS LEON O. WRINGA Three IJundrcil Forty-one ' of Muddeii, Howe, Magnussen, Simpson, Aalfs R. Gibson, P. Gibson, Foster, Mollenhoff, Ayers, Wagner Cassiday, Yeaman, Groepper, Carlson, Pepper, Nagle, Redmond Boehrn, Nelsen, Johnston, Schofield, Brown, Miller, Kratz, Clielioi-k Shelley, Calvin, Anneberg, Beckett, Palmer, Reilly, Boyles, Reynolds Bailey, Wheeden, Rumble, Becker, Stricklin, Folkers, Nemec, Knowles, McCammon Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Publication: Cadevus Number of Chapters, 108 Three Hundred Forty-two . . j. 0u G HAM H. SLOAN F. RICHARD BOYLES WALTER A. CARLSON DONALD P. CHEIIOCK WILLIAM J. FINCH PRESTON E. GIBSON GEORGE H. HEDGES A. REAS ANNEBERG CARL M. BECKER MERV1N E. BROWN WILBUR L. CASSIDAY WILFRED J. FLEIG CHARLES R. AYERS ROBERT K. GRAU LESTER J. AALFS SIDNEY G. BAILEY WAYNE P. BECKETT EDGAR CROEPPER EDWARD B. DREW MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE W. MA-:Ti. - W. E. YOUNG GRADUATE MEMBERS TRAVIS W. .ST ' Mcra.lN " ACTIVE M K M R K R S .S ' e ii i r s DEAN o. HOWE GEORGE H. KNoWl.ES .IOIIX P. MeCAMllOX RICHARD F. XAECKEL GODFREY B. NEMEC Juniors EDWARD C. FESTER LEONARD M. FOLKERS CHARLES N. HOFFMAN G. BARKLIE JOHNSTON ' Sophomores KENNETH T. MILLER JAMES PEPPER Pie docs RICHAHD R. 3IBSON WARREN F. KRATZ ALBERTO A. MENESES VINCENT F. MOLLENIIOFF RICHARD D. UEYXOLDS ALLEN " K. :U ' MHI.F. ROBERT E. SASS JOHN ' F. SCHOFIELD EDWARD T. VOLZ HAROLD W. WOLFE ROBERT M. KINNAN ELWOOD S. MADDEN FRED W. NELSEN RALPH X. REDMOXD JAMES SHELLEY FERRIS R. SIMPSON GERALD W. WAGNER EUGENE I. NAGLE ROBERT J. REILLY GEORGE H. SNELL RUSSELL WHEEDON CHESTER P. YEAMAN Three lrctl forty-three 111 Waller, Massarsky, Pinsky Bonison, Greek, Williams, Besserglick, Sili.n Alter, E. Friedman, Feldman, Liebc ' rinaiin, Pinsker, Ziffren Beckornian, Ellison, Steinberg, Abr inowitz, Brotman, Ilerewitx, A. KriiMlniaii M. Friedman, Margolin, Paul, Bass, Shuhiiun, Shkolnick, Greenhaus, Freiden Founded at Columbia University, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication: The Tripod Number of Chapters, 34 Jfniirlrctl Forty-four ABE W. BASS JOY W. FKE1DEN BEN JAM I X AUK A MOWITZ MORRIS FELDMAN HERBERT A. (iREENHAUSE JOSEPH r. ALTKK SAMUEL T. BERNSON LOUIS J. BECKERMAN ISADORE BESSERGLICK EMANUEL BROTMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior .? ARTHUK II. FRIEDMAN " MAUKH ' E II. FRIEDMAN J unio t s LOUIS M. CiKEEK MILTON L. LIEBER.MAN MORKIS M. MARGOLIN S o ph o m o r e EDWIN N. FKIKD1IAX ALEXANDER S. HOROWITZ Pledges ROBERT ELLISON REUBEN MASSARSKT I.Ol IS SIIULMAN JACOB SIIKOLN1CK MTOUl W A!,VvV . ' . ' . ' . GLENN M. PAUL BENJAMIN L. STIENHEUCi ALFRED ZIFFREN WILLIAM S. PINSKER LOUIS WILLIAMS NATHAN PINSKY MILTON R. SILON IRVING H. WALLER Three Hundred Forty five of Geneva, Cantwcll, J. Joyce, Card, H. Fletclier, Schmidt, Cornog, Barber, O ' Connor, Eige, Dustman, Hamilton J ' ose, Sellmer, Nnsh, Withington, Blaylock, Eoddewig, Eohlf, Bender, P. Fletcher, T. Joyce, i DeWitt, Kaufman Larson, Melone, P. Brandt, Benson, C. Brandt, Gammon, Grimm, Waeeliter, Murpliy, Shar] , i Peters, Sollcrgren Heyeidale, Murtagh, Kennedy, Hirscliler, Haggard, Bayless, Hassler, Everingliam, 1 ' ogeiniller, Balzer, Wright, Jastram Groom, Sokol, Weaver, Frantz, Hendrieks, K. Bluckford, Mrs. Kinsloe, J. Blackford, Wilson, Bliss, Alex, Wilbur, Evans Pounded at Miami University, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication : The Scroll Number of Chapters, 97 Three Hundred Forty-six UJelia ( Jl,clu M E M B K U S IX FACULTY JACOB C ' OKXOd ALLEN C. TESTER .JAMES E. BLISS HOWARD B. FLKTCIIEU EARLE L. WATERMAN RUSSELL II. IIASSLER KCHERT E. NEFF ELMER H. W1LCOX I1A!:OLI) E. STOW GRADUATE JDHN W. MEM BEES JOHN D. LITTUi MARVIX M. SCHMIDT KEXXETH .S. HLACKFOKD CHARLES W. CARn FREDERICK A. FLETCHER LLOYD D. GRIMM JOHN C. BLACKFORD HUNT R. CRAMER PAUL H. DUSTMAN LYLE E. EIGE FLOYD BARBER JOHN D. CANTWELL, JR. ROWLAND E. EVANS WILLIAM S. H. EVERINGHAM ARTHUR R. ALEX WALTER J. BAL ' ZER W. RALPH BENDER HAROLD O. BENSON W. FULLER JiLAYLOCK CONRAD H. BRANDT PAUL L. BRANDT ACTIVE MEMBEES S e n i o r s THOMAS II. JOYCE, J!(. F. HAVEN McCLVRd LEE RODDKWU1 CHARLES D. SOKOL FORREST F. TWOOOOD DONALD WAECHTER HOWARD B. WILSON Juniors WILLIS A. GLASSGOW JOHN A. HAGGARD ALBERT V. HARRISON Sophomores TENCH T. GAMMON FRED H. GENEVA JAMES J. JOYCE C. HUGH MURPHY JAMES R. MURTAGH Pledges PAUL B. DEWITT HOWARD J. FRANTZ CECIL A. JASTRAM JOHN T. HAMILTON WAYNE G. KAUFMAN LELAND E. KENNEDY JAMES A. O. MELONE LOGAN B. HENDRICKS WILLIAM W. HEYERDALE EARL D. LARSEN HAROLD W. SCHOON CHARLES E. O ' CONNOR URBAN R. PETERS CHARLES L. ROSE DENSEL C. WILBUR RUSSELL E. POGEMILLER EDWARD L. ROHLF, JR. DELAINE W. SELLERGREN EDWARD H. SELLMER JOHN R. SHARP DONALD R. WITHINOTON M. ALLEN WRIGHT Three Hundred Forty-sewn Urdangen, D. Smith, H. Smith, Or;ilisky, Feldman, L. Goldman L. Hodkeuberg, Kopel, Swartz, Stolow, Glassman, Blumenthal, Jacobson R. Goldman, Dimsdale, B. Hockenberg, Weinberger, Myers, Blotcky, Ossen Drncker, Segal, Swarzinan, Baron, Krigsten, Rosenberg, Bremer, Steinberg, Libernian Founded at City College of New York, 1903 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 33 Tlu-i lliiiulri ' l J- ' orty-ciylit ' . ' t). II V pfillOl I " J I N .tM tab Una M K M B E US IN F A C IT L T V DK. JULIUS S VAKTZ GRADUATE MEMBERS HARRY BKEMER ACTIVE MEMBERS .S ' c n i o r . KDWIN W. IIARON JOSEPH JACOHSOX IRA M. GLASSMAN LESTER J. GOLDMAN JOEL II. IIIRSCH HAROLD D. FLEDMAN RUSSELL GOLDMAN ALKX B. GROSSFELD BYRON B. BLOTCKY SIDNEY E. BLUMEXTHAL DONALD URODKEY LOUIS J. DIMSDALE HEKBK.RT H. LIBERMAN JOSEPH ROSENBERG SIDNEY M. SEGAL Juniors ISADORE A. HIHSH BEN B. IIOCKEKBERO LEONARD G. HOCKENBEKG Soph i in o r e s IRA HOCKENBERG MAURICE KOPEL MERRILL B. ORANSKY EMIL Z. OSSEN Pledges MAX DRUCKEB DAVID D. KLEIN 1ZADORE LASENSKY HAROLD A. MYERS MORRIS L. SLUTSHY CHARLES 11. URDAXCiKN " WILLIAM KRIGSTEN ISADORE J. KOCKLIN ABRAHAM J. STOLOW IIKKMAN J. SMITH THEODORE STEINBERG STANLEY G. SYVAUZMAN J. HAROLD SAKS DONALD SMITH JULIUS SWART , MILTON S. VEINKKIfc IKK ' Iluinlrcil Forty-nine dJeuleron oj I Lee, Dunki-rton, Schumacher, Beluler, Stanfield, Trott, Kalbacli, Foss, Cruise Haw, Ott, Thoniiis, Osgood, Nelson. JMwoky, Harvey, Eller, Spradling, Cruise Chalmers, Gabois, Worseldiue, Bowers, Preutiss, Bockner, Haiinis, Ilolman, Gallup, (iadbois, Sadler Doettcher, Jensen, Mylire, Morse, Treicliler, Anderson, Milligan, ( imblin, Criswell, Dauglicrty, Newling, Snyder Frush, David, Ashenfelter, Gamble, Packer, Williams, Mrs. Stanton, Lazell, Plunkitt, Bellamy. Goodman, Hunt, Wendel Pounded at AVashington and Jefferson College, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1873 Publication : The Phi Gamma Delta Number of Chapters, 69 Three Itumlrrtl Fifty J ell a irt f. ' .-ai fetal,! , HKNNING C. LARSEN MEMBERS IN FACULTY FREDERICK J. LAZELL PAUL 0. PACKER ACTIVE MEMBERS ERNEST W. ANDERSON BIRCHARD O. ASHENFELTKR (ill. BERT S. BOWERS JAMES W. BELLAMY MAURICE J. CRUISE VIRGIL I. DAVID WEXDELL C. DUNKERTON GAIL R. CAMBLIN STRATTON R. ELLER ROBERT E. FRU8H WARD L. MAISH JOHN O. BECKNER LEE O. BEHRENS PAUL E. BOETTCHER PAUL M. CRISSWELL ROY J. DIWOKY RICHARD A. GABOIS Seniors HAROLD C. GAMBLE R. MURRAY GOODMAN Juniors EUGENE D. FOSS VERNON B. HUNT RONALD W. LEE ROY E. OTT t o p h o m ores IRVIN L. NELSON EUGENE F. NEWL1N EDWARD E. PRENTISS Pledges ROBERT N. GABOIS WALLACE H. GALLUP ARTHUR W. HANNIS RICHARD C. HAW EARL F. JENSEN G. EDWARD HARVEY PAULE L. MYHRE JACK R. STANFIELD DOYAL A. PLUNK1TT RUSSELL E. SADLER HAROLD W. SWIFT GLEN G. WORSELDINE HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER ROBERT SPRADLING ARTHUR W. THOMAS JAMES R. TREICHLER GEORGE G. KALBACH FRANK T. MILLIGAN JOHN H. MORSE THEODORE REHDER JACK R. TROTT CARROLL H. WENDEL Three Hundred Fifty-one O f Stegman, Gunn, Strain, O ' Neill, Carey, II:i .cn Mdntyre, Maeheak, Hensing, Brunson, MeMnhon, Sterling Hasting, Bauer, Proliaska, Daft, Forkenbrock, Seery, Leehey Morrison, Whalen, Kelsli, Kelley, Falvey, Faber, Sheridan, Myers Founded at Brown University, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Publica1ion : Temple Number of Chapters, 23 Tlirrr Iliiiiitrril Fifty-two MILTOX C. FABER JOHN FALVEY BYRON E. FARWELL ALLEN A. BRUNSON HARRY C. HAZEN THEODORE J. BAUER RALPH HASTINGS GREGORY M. CAREY HARRY E. DAFT CLARENCE HENSINO 5 a.,, ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r x EVEREST B. FORKENBROCK JOSEPH P. OUNN CHRISTOPHER E. NOKHERT KELLEY: ' PAWL J. LEEMEY JACOB J. STEGMAX KOBICRT R. STERLING J u n i i MATT KELSH r S Soph o ti ores ROSCOE P. KENtfEDY Freshmen CARYL MCINTTKE PI e ' dff e s RICHARD F MACHEAK FRANCIS J. MrOOWAN THOMAS A. McMAIION BERNARD W. SHERIDAN PAUL R. STRAIN THOMAS ' . WHALEX ALLEN R. MORRISON PAUL O ' NEILL MARVIN J. PROHASKA CLAYTON J. SEERY Three Hundred Fifty-three f Brown, Silliman, Jerrel, Young, Keehn Weible, Everest, Wright, Baling, E. Davis, Kunau, Hausman, B. Davis Tarpy, Hay, Horack, Dutclier, Bywater, Hakes, Jameson Robinson, Morris, Beno, Kiu x, Graham, Clark, Spenee, Harris Thompson, .1. Turner, Kemp, Heuer, Misg Campbell, N. Turner, Tousey, Kay, Robertson Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Publication : The Shield Number of Chapters, 50 Tlirrr Hundred Fifty-four GEORGE G. BENJAMIN H. CLAUDE HORACK 1UCIIARD C. DAVIS RICHARD M. BROWN WILLIS E. BYWATER BURTON F. BOWMAN EDWIN C. DAVIS MONTAGUE A. HAKES JAMES B. HAY ADOLPH F. BENO BYRON M. CLARK JACK M. EVEREST JAMES C. GRAHAM FORD S. HAUSMAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY BURTON A. INGWERSEN DONALD H. SOPER GEORGE W. STEWART GRADUATE MEMBERS FREDERICK R. EASTLAND FREDERICK O. LARRABKE JACK R. HARRIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DAN C. DUTCHES WILLIAM HEUEB FRANK E. HORACK Juniors BURTON B. JEBREL JOHN A. KUNAU H. FRANKLIN KEMP NED B. TURNER JOHN D. WHITNEY DONALD C. YOUNG Sophomores TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON, JR.ORVILLE H. TOUSEY HARTZELL J. SPENCE JOHN B. TURNER ROBERT F. THOMPSON Pledges CHARLES S. HOLSTEEN CALVIN F. KAY ROBERT H. KEEHN OHIO KNOX JOSEPH B. MORRIS DAVID W. ROBINSON GEORGE BALING, JR. ROBERT J. TARPY, JR. J. DUDLEY WEIBLE MARVIN WRIGHT ROBERT G. WEAVER Three Hundred Fifty-five (7 Jo a fil er C oj Kueliol, L. Thomas, Soe, S. Peterson, O. Carlsen, J. Carlsen, B. Tlioinas Marts, L. Petersen, Mounee, Austin, Stoakes, Sorensen Paulsen, Baker, Thatclier, Tyone, Loetsclier, Stringer Kalil, Clearman, Throckmorton, Uoegli, Reed, Mumma, Shingledecker is, James, Clark, iQlson, Jacobson, Zeman Founded at of Iowa, 1925 Three Jfiinilrnl Fifty-six ' ,- r I :_ tthhct A. o I KALPII O. VAItTZ CLYDE I,. CLAKK WILt ' O ' .tD C. CLEAHMAX AI.KIiKD C. CUMMINS DONALD 11. MOUNCE RUSSELL PAULSEN OliVAL H. AUSTIN HAROLD L. BAKER OAKLEY L. CARLSEN JOHN W. CARLSEX ERNEST G. JAMES MEMBERS IN FACULTY LEONAuD C. THOMAS ACTIVE MEMBERS HAMILTON K. (iRA MELVIN L. TOYNE ACTIVE M E M B E R S N i ' II i of LEO A. IIOEUH DONALD C. JACOBS EN J unit r K.KXEST T. OLSON CHRISTOPHER 31 STRINGER LUOIEN I ' . STOAKES S o p h tm o r LEO M. PETERSON DONALD R. REE P I ALFRED r. KAH ERWIN KUCHEL KENNETH XI. UUMMA STANTON XI. PETERSEX BAVID L. LOETSCHER KRWIN D. ZEMAN EINER K. SORENSON DEAN P. THOMAS HERLLT P. SOE GORDON C. THATCHER ROBERT L. THROCKMOR ' JON JOHN J. LEWIS DONALD E. SHINOLEDECKER Tlin-i- Jluiiilrnl Fifty-seven ; of Johnson, Babcoek, Faulkner, Ball, Fry, Laird, Brastecl, 8to ld:ml Boyee, Baumgartner, Hamilton, Harris, Davidson, Haupert, Guam, Merrill E. Williams, Milligan, Lovett, Dumm, Morling, N. Williams, Mauritz, Tihbctts Wild, Aukeny, Cain, Wareham, Marker, Skipton, Trowbridge, Woodring, Wierather, Pieper Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter Number of Chapters, 38 Three Hundred Fifty-eight ' TX it lJ apjui igma I GEOKOK T. BRESNAHAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY ARTHUR II. HEUSINKVELD ARTHUR C. TKOWBRIDCIK CHARLES KENNETT GRADUATE MEMBERS FRED BRASTED, JR. ' ACTIVE M E;M B E R S KIIUAK!) O. HABCOCK l.AWRKNCE S. CAIN ' RAYMOND K. CON ' U ' ELL KEITH W. DUNN HALPH C. ANKENY W ARP W. 3ARKD3LL KARL S. HARRIS ROY H. MILLIGAN GEORGE C. MERRILL EM03Y L. MAURITZ WALTER S. BAUMGARTNER WALTER P. BALL I ' .OBERT H. 3OYCE MAURICE C. DAVIDSON S e n ioft ANSGAR B. JENSEJJ .MOHKIS E. LAIRD; JAMES SI. LONG J u n I ' o r s RAYMOND R. HAfPERT C. BERNARD HAMILTON EMORY C. KRAFMEYER Sophomores MILTON W. H. MOILING HOWARD C. PIEPER LEROY E. REISE Pledge. , DONALD FAULKNER MILO A. FRY JOHN E. GNAM HOWARD A. JOHNSON E. DEAN LOVE DARRELL A. MARKER CHARLES II. STOUT JAMES A. WAREHAM NEWELL F. WILLIAMS ROBERT KUNAU VIVIAN A. WIERATHER GEORGE J. SKIPTON SANFORD R. M. STODDARD CARROLL H. WILD H. STANLEY WOODRING HAROLD J. MCNEILL WENDELL R. SMITH DONALD 0. TIBBETTS EDWARD J. WILLIAMS Three Hundred Fifty-nine of I ' iittie, rfrown, ftastman, l ' : Vyatt, Jones, Rebelsky, Riisli, Boyer, Teeters, K. Wilson Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Publication : The Record Number of Chapters, 103 Tlirrc Hundred Sixty . lip in C. fisilon K. W. COWART GEORGE H. GALLUP FRED E. HOLMES KAYMCNI) A. KITTHEIX1E HORACE M. KORNS M E M B E K S IX FACULTY WILBUR V. SWINGLE DEAN WILBUR J. TKETKKS TIIEODDKE D. YODER WALLACE O. YODER ROBERT E. WALDEN HENRY B. BAILEY THEODORE B. BAILEY HARRY E. BOYD CHARLES L. DOLLAKHIDK PAUL W. AR.MIL KOOEK P. CIIOATE HAROLD D. BOWERS RICHARD BROWN HERSCHEL W. CRISWELL ARTHUR D. EASTMAN CRAIG D. ELLYSON HAROLD R. ESCHELMAN BRENT C. HOLLERAN RUDOLPH A. KUEVER DR. DEAN LIERLE DR. JOHN T. Ml ' CLINTOCK R. H. RUNNE:: DEAN CAKL A. SEASHORE G H A D U A T K M E M BEES MAHLIN K. LERCH ACTIVE MEMBERS S f i I o r t RODNEY K. HE: si RAYMOND T. KNUEPPEL HOWARD 0. PARRY THOMAS M. PARSONS .7 u n i t r .1 WtLLIAM R. JUNK Soph o more s ALBERT T. BOYER BOYD N. LIDDLE Pledges LAWRENCE II. JONES C. HUGH Mt ' QUINESS JOHN R. MORRISON ROBERT E. N ' ORTHEY TRACEY K. OSBORNE GEORGE P. RUSH FLOYD H. REBELSKY HOWARD RUDOLPH J. WARREN PATT1K CLIO E. STRAIGHT OTIS W. TEETERS KENNETH T. WILSON JAMES L. MARTINSON HENRY M. WARD JOHN B. THIELEN CLARENCE T. SHELDON FRANK R. SHELDON LAURENCE R. SIMPSON ROGER 0. SCHAFF DEAN B. WARTCHOW NATHAN E. WILSON JACK WYATT ROBERT A. YOUNG Three Huntlrcil Sixty-one O a of Hill, Schleusuer, Leeka, Shaw, Stepanek, Woodruff, MacMillan, Sievers, Blaser, Burchett, Minkel, Larsen, H. T. Larson, Hageboeck, Skelley, Weber Taylor, McCulley, R. Vierck, Lage, Connor, E. Woodruff, Burke, Holmes Braley, Meyers, Depping, Alexander, Hanson, Wylie, Roberts, W r ebster, Green Thomas, Farroh, Wilcox, R. Larsen, Fitzgerald, Baird, Kucheman, C. Vierck, Derry Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication : The Magazine of Sigma Chi Number of Chapters, 88 Three Hundred Sixty-two nra mi - ' m Mfetm MEMBERS IN FACULTY NATHANIEL 0. ALCOCK STEPHEN H. BUSH WILLIAM T. IIAGEBOECK GEORGK H. BAIRD BERT E. DERRY EDWIN B. GREEN WALTER 1. HANSON JOSEPH E. MCELROY ALSON E. BRALEY ROBERT L. LARSEN SEWARD C. LEEKA WILLIAM J. LOOTER ERVIN T. STEPANEK DALE E. TAYLOR BRICE L. THOMAS pledges GORDON A. ALEXANDER WILFRED A. BLASER GEORGE S. EASTON RUFUS H. FITZGERALD SIDNEY G. WINTER GRADUATE MEMBERS R. YORKE HERRON JEROME M. B. KELLOGG ACTIVE MEMBEES S e n i o r ,s M. CAKLYLE KUCHEMAN WILLIAM M. LAGE CARROLL G. RINDKX LLO D E. ROBERTS HARRY L. SIEVERS Juniors JOHN L. MOWRY VINCENT L. SCHLEUSNER Sophomores EDWARD J. BURCHETT BENNETT BURKE WILLIAM J. CARROLL JOHN L. CONNOR REUBEN B. DEPPINO MICHEAL A. FARROH GEORGE W. HILL, JR. HORACE HOLMES, JR. ABNER M. LARSON HAROLD T. LARS1N LEYLAND E. SKELLEY ( ' HAS. J. VIERCK LEE C. WEBER GEORGE WOODRUFF FRANCIS 0. WILCOX JAMES MaCMILLAN, JR. WILLIAM S. McCULLEY BRYDON 0. MEYERS ROGER M. MINKEL J. ROBERT SHAW GEORGE H. STRUBI.E. JR. ROBERT K. VIERCK CHARLES R. WEBSTER ELLIOT P. WOODRUFF HAROLD J. WYLIE Three Hundred Sixty-three of Julil, Covert, Crabbe, Bannister, Ileynen, .Savery, H. Reedquist, Summerwill, Shannon ( ' raver, Wlielplej ' , Ross, Clark, Brebner, Bossen, G;. loek, Butler, Carver, Rich Brooks. Nielsen, Richardson, .Schneller, Dennis, L. Reedquist, Vosmek, Fisher, Rule, Paisley, Theile Beatty, Avery, Kettleson, Roberts, Jeiisvolcl, Jensvoid, I ten, Greene, Dewell, Leach Mason, Nelson, Wilcox, Hendricks, Siefkin, Mrs. Reeves, Pattison, Devitt, Heifer, Blackledge, Gibson at Virginia Military Institute, 1S6!) Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Publication : Delta N ' umber of Chapters. 94 1 n Iliinilrid Sixty-four 01 M MtfcMrr.T U4 ALLEN V. DAKIN JOHN M. FISK STANTON M. BKATTY MAURICE L. CRABBE JAMES L. DKVITT KLBERT K. HENDRICKS JOHN W. HELFER RICHARD H. BLACKLEDGE BENJAMIN BOWNE FOREST A. BREBNER ALDEN D. AVERY LYLE O. BOSSEN P. MAX CLARK IIARLAN B. C ' RAVER WILLIAM D. BALE ROBERT C. BANNISTER EDWARD BUTLER ROBERT M. COVERT GEORGE R. DENNIS DONALD P. DEWEL RICHARD W. FRUSH A. O. GARLOCK MEMBERS IN WAYLAND H. MALOY CECIL s. O ' BRIEN F A U L T Y HARRY H. WADE WILLIAM R. WH1TEIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RALPH U. HENINCJER LOUIS F. ITEN ERNEST R. JESSEN ROBERT M. MUELLER Juniors IVAN W. BROOKS WILLIAM W. CRISSMAN S o p h o m o ; e -s FRFDERICK C. FISHER LEO B. JENSVOLD LLOYD V. JENSVOLD LEE K. JUHL KARL C. KETELSEN Pledges WENDELL B. GIBSON KENNETH E. GREENE HAROLD W. HEYNKN SAM W. MERCER RAYMOND N. NIELSEN- DONALD J. PAISLEY ROBERT J. POWELL HOWARD S. RICHARDSON HAROLD W. NELSON LOUIS M. RICH FREDERICK A. SCHNELLER C. GORDON SIEFKIN FRANCIS L. WILCOX ARTHUR C. PATTISON ROBERT L. SHANNON NORMAN W. WHELPLEY JAMES A. LEACH LAWRENCE A. REEDQUIST ROBKRT L. ROSS JOHN J. VOSMEK G. EDWIN ROBB ALBERT C. ROBERTS J. SUDDUTH RULE WENDELL R. SAVERY HAROLD R. SCHEID C. MONTGOMERY STEWART WILLIAM W. SUMMERWILL RICHARD P. THEILE Three Hundred Sixty-five Cf CL O OWCI f oj Reynolds, Petersen, House, Gillfillan, Handorf C. Gillfillan, Wells, Roebken, Killebrew, Smith, Beatty McLeran, Hitchcock, Knepper, Crowcll, Liebbe, McCune, Terry Buxton, Corbett, Mitvalsky, Hiehman, Coles, Patten, Green Gasel, Geer, Wellons, Norris, Johnson, Mitchell, Burroughs, Canby, Edmoiulson Lennarson, Piper, Meade, Jessup, Torgerson, Armbruster, Mitchell, Gillmor, Davie Founded at University of Virginia, 1903 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal Number of Chapters, 62 Tlirrr Hundred Sixty -six 3 rgma d w C fiailon WALTER A. JESSUP PAUL E. HITCHCOCK JAROLD D. BRIDGES ALLEN P. MCCUNE CASEL A. GEEK NORBERT H. LIEBBE LEWELLYN W. NORRIS PERRY L. BODIE LYSLE M. BURROWS WARREN C. DAVIE VOLJENE EDMUNDSON MEMBERS IN FACULTY DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER GEORGE P. WAUGH CHESTER I. MEADE GRADUATE MEMBERS RAYMOND A. HOUSE PAUL E. SMITH C. MCLAREN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DONALD w. MCLAUGHLIN LEO H. PETERSEN J. H. TERRY Juniors HARRY B. GREEN HARMON G. MITCHELL Sophomore MILO M. MITVALSKY HARRIS E. PATTON Pledges RANDAHL P. HICKMAN HORATIO G. GILLMOR EVERET 0. HANDORF ARNOLD P. JONES ELLSWORTH C. TORGERSON GOMER R. WELLS HOWARD B. ROEBKEN OTHO C. BUXTON BERNARD J. CORBETT PAUL G. ISAACSON HUBERT B. MORRISON JOHN R. NYGREN FRANCIS L. VOSS Three Hundred Sixty-seven Dillnvou, King, Miller, Cox Erickson, Wilson, Ainswortli, Wonder, Roberts, Kading, Yoet-ks Durst, Armstrong, Blair, Peterson, Ward, Arnold, Spurgeon, Stoakes Pinkerton, Rush, Stock, Tatum,, Killenger, Maeter, Carlisle, Carstensen Weaver, Merritt, Lobdell, Anderson, Graham, M. Anderson, Johnson, Moakle, Wilson Taylor, Wenuer, Kromer, Heeht, Kennedy, Mrs. Travis, Evans Travis, Stoddard, Peterson Founded at Vincennes 1 ' niversity, 189 " Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1918 Publication: The Emerald Number of Chapters, 28 Tlirrr JTunrlrnl Hi.rh cii 1,1 t LORIN E. GRAFF CHESTER E. LEASE LAWRENCE L. PETERSON GORDON C. ARMSTRONG FHEU L. BLAIR HAROLD M. ANDERSON CLARENCE F. CARSTENSEN LESLIE J. EVANS MAURICE K. ARNOLD SIDNEY E. A1NSWORTH MELVIN A. ANDERSON KEITH W. CARLISLE RAY J. COX PAUL E. DURST CLYDE M. KING WENTWORTH LOBDELL GUS N. MASTROGANY MEMBERS IN FACULTY RICHARD W. NELSON VA1D W. TUTTLE GEOROE D. STODDARD WILLIAM F. WKNNEB LEE E. TRAVIS GRADUATE JACK TAYLOK :EMBERS JOE KENNEDY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RALPH H. HECfcT PAUL C. KROMBR S. SCOTT KILL1NGER J un4 or s ORVILLE L. GRAHAM HOWARD L. KADING Sop ho in ores BERNARD O. EJUCKSON CLAIRE C. DILUAVOU Pledges DWIGHT A. MATER ARTHUR C. MEJftBITT JUSTUS R. MILER MARVIN A. MILLER LEONARD W. MOCHAL ARTHUR C. NEHBINO LOWREN G. STOCK HAL W. SCHLITZ (iEORCE W. SPURGEON VOLNEY A. PINKERTON FRED E. ROBERTS CHARLES M. RUSH PAUL G. WEAVER LEONARD I. PETERSON EARL H. SORG RUSSEL M. STOAKES DAWES K. TATUM JOHN T. TOWNSEND CATTOL A. " WANDER J. MAURICE WILSON ROBERT H. WARD WALTER G. VOECKS Three Humlm! Sixty-n Hartman, Temple, Smmielson, Price, Farnsworth, Dahlberg, Hnll Voss, Wolduin, Tomasek, Leik, Walsh, Fin ley, Boyer, Boheu Fryberger, Gray, L. Armstrong, Westenberger, Malsed, Allen, J. Armstrong, Linsley Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at Univfcrsity of Iowa, 1912 Publication : The l ico -n of Thetu Xi Number of Chapters, 31 Three Hundred Seventy I I ARTHUR II. FORD MEMBEKS IN FACULTY DELL1VAN M. PUIKS GRADUATE MEMBERS HUBERT L. BEAL D. LEIGH ARMSTIiONO HENRY R. DAIILBERG PAUL FARNSWORTH WALTER J. AAOSEN JAMES R. ARMSTRONG EDWARD K. ALLEN JOHN L. BOHEN RAYMOND J. FINLEY I ' .OBERT G. GRADERT CHARLES C. GRAY ACTIVE MEMBEKS S c n i u r s UAYMOND O. FORDYCE FORREST M. MALSKD JOHN P. MARTIN CHARLES L. TEMPLE KAI;L j. WESTENBEUGER Juniors LYLE B. BRITTON HOWARD H. MYERS SIDNEY L. PRICE Sophomores C. ORLAND BOYER JACOB V. FRYBERGER Pledges ALVIN C. HAETMAN CLARENCE C. HAUG JULIUS F. KAPINOS DONALD K. LEIK JAMES B. LINSLEY WALTER H. SCHWARTZ CARROLL C. VOSS ELMORE E. HALL LEO SAMUELSON FRANCIS W. TOMASEK EUGENE L. B. WALSH LESTER II. WOLDUM Three Hundred Seventy-one owa lafiier of Neveln, Fouts, K. Clark, Anderson, Engleliart, Burcombe Jenkins, C. Clark, Winchester, Daniel, T. Mai-Dougal, Sittler, Adams Russell, Blandin, Johnston, Morrison, Holets, Hoskins, D. MaoDougal, Stueck Allen, Myers, Prudhon, Woodward, Black, Bergsten, Kige, Baridon, Hedges Ilulsberg, Reese, Bruns, Cerny, Plumly, Ammons, Davis Founded at University of Illinois, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Publication : Triangle Review X umber of Chapters, 14 Three Hundred Seventy-two FREDERIC Ci. HIO1SEE THEODORE C. ANDERSON HAYSE H. BLACK PAUL J. CERXY TRUE KNOLEHART LAWRENCE E. ALLEN RAUL W. AMMONS M1LFOKD A. BERGSTEN HERBERT F. BRUXS GEORGE A. Bl ' RCOMBE KENNETH CLAKK FOSTER E. ADAMS CLARKE R. BAKID3N r.OBKKT E. BLANDIN MEMBEES IN FACULTY FLOYD A. NAQLER SHERMAN M. WOODWARD EARLE L. WATERMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i i r x HAROLD W. JOHNSTON DREW D. MAC DO0GAL VERNON H. MEYERS nior n CLARENCE H. CLARK EARL DAVIS BASIL S. DEEOAN GAYLEHD S. EIGE Sop h o m o r e a LEE DANIEL LEONARD L. HOLETS Pledges HAROLD J. FOUTS SAMUEL R. HEDGES HERBERT A. HULSBERG TEDDY R, MAC DOUUAL GLENN L. PRUDHON JAMES E. REEVES EDWIN C. SUTLER OTTO T. STUECK HAROLD P. HOSKINS GEORGE MORRISON MARIUS S. PLUMLY DONALD D. JENKINS HAROLD F. RUSSELL JOHN W. WENDEL PAUL L. NEVELN LESLIE B. REESE RICHARD WINCHESTER Three Hundred Seventy-three Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council M E M B E B S Alpha Tun Omega JUSTIN ALBRIGHT Beta Tlii-tii Pi FRITZ KEEFE Delta Tau Delta DALE CORNELL Kappa Sigma RICHARD GIBSON Phi Delta Theta JOHN HAMILTON Phi Kappa Psi J. DUDLEY WEIBULE Sigma Alpha Epsilon DEAN WARTCHOW Sigma Chi GEORGE STRUBBLE Sigma Nu GEORGE DENNIS Three Hundred Seventy-four ORORITIES Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council M E M B E B 8 IN FACULTY ADELAIDK BURGE ESTELLA BOOT FRANCIS ZVILL COUNCIL M E M B E K 8 Alpha Chi Omega MARGARET ANDERSON Alpha Delta Pi ILA BOOKHAKT Alpha Xi Delta EUTH WILHITE Chi Omega ODETTE ALLEN Delta Delta Delta ARLENE KITCHINO Delta Gamma FLORENCE FERMAN Delta Zeta .... . KATHLEEN KINO Brush, Cotton, Krucger, Wilhito, Qruwell Brown, Burge, Zuill, Boot. Braclfield Three Ifunilrcd Sctenty-gix Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council COUNCIL M E M B E K S l!amm;i I ' lii Beta AN-XK BRADFIBLD Kappa Alpha Tlu-ta CORKINK PAKSONS Kappa Delta A.MHKK BRUSH K:ipi a Kappa (iamma MARIAN BKOWN Plii Mu KI.OKEXCK KRUEOER 1 ' hi Onioga I ' i LELA OTTO Pi Beta Phi DOROTHY GRUWELL Sigma Kappa CLAIRE COTTON Tlieta Phi Alpha EVELYN BOSSE Zeta Tau Alpha MILDRED BORG Parsons, Bosse, Borg, Anderson, Bookhart Ferman, King, Kitehing, Allen, Otto ii B II Three Hundred Seventy wren 1 Black, Starzle, Ellingson, Butler, Gillis, Sears, Petrovitsky, Rouse, Youug Chesterman, Hnwson, Sims, Seidel, Robertson, Hicks Luke, Anderson, Tuthill, Cooper, Martin, Huttou, Kulil, Bartels, McMahon Krieg, Threlkeld, GustiAe, Johnson, Carlson, Carter Riggs, Figert, Neilis, O ' Neill, Robinion, Leytze, Kelleuberger, Leney, Jones Founded at DePau i University, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Publication : VThe Lyre Number of Chapters, 51 Three Hundred Seventy-eight ) , ,., C ,; I k CATHERINE MCCARTNEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANCES PRICE YOUNG EOROTHY SCHAFFTER EDNA PATZIG GRADUATE MEMBERS ANGELLA GUNN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors I RUTH CARTER MARGARET CHESTERMAN HILDA COOPER MUIUEL HICKS VIRGINIA JONES -MAKl-AKET ANDERSON MILDRED BARTELS ANGELINE BLACK AGNES BUTLER HELEN CARLSON JULIA ELLINGSON FRANCES FIGERT MARION HUTTON DOROTHY GILLIS MARGARET GUSTINE HELEN LEYTZE KATHERINE ROBINSON Juniors BETTY KELLENBERGER RUTH MCMAHON S o p Ji o m o r e RUTH RAWSON OPAL ROBERTBON Pledges DOROTHY JOHNSON CLARICE KRrEG EDITH KUHL ELIZABETH LARSON IONE LENEY KATHERINE MARTIN WILMA SIMS VELMA THRELKELD DOROTHY WOODRUFF MARGARET O ' NEILL MARY RIGGS MARION YOUNG NELLIE MAE NEALIS MARJORIE PETROVITSKY HELEN ROUSE ALICE SEARS FRANCES SEIDEL MARY D. TUTHILL ADELLE STARZL Three Hundred Seventy-nine Ipl, a 3ela of -f Guthrie, Bradley, Woodbridge, Corlett, Overmeyer, Campbell, Doty, Peterson, Kimbnll Jericho, Chatfield, McGrew, Kern, Cowser, Kopp Burkhead, HoiK ' tt, Loeck, Plum, L. Paisley, Smith, I. Bookli.art, Nelson, Bowon Kel ' v. Crawford, Fohvell, Moffitt, Hovey, Dondore, Hoerle Maresh, Graham, MeCahon, Bush, V. Bookhart, B. Paisley, Parsons, Hansen, Kenefick Founded at Georgia Wesleyan College, 1851 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Publication : Adelphean Number of Chapters, 46 Three Hundred Kit lit y uu .( ) , , QeL MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARA DALEY GRADUATE MEMBERS DORIS WILBUR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ILA BOOKHART HELENE CAMPBBLL BERNICE MC ' CAHON MARIANNA BRADLEY LUCILE BOWEN LORENE CRAWFORD HELEN GRAHAM MARIAN MARESH ELI ' ZABETH MANNERS HAZEL BRUNK RUTH HOVEY . LDCILE NELSON MILLICENT BUSH MARIAN KERN MABEL WOODBRIDGE MARGHERITA SOOP Juniors VELMA BOOKHART FRANCES IIOGLE LOUISE PAISLEY CLARE CORLETT MARY KELLY 1 BETTY PAISLEY UERTADELE DOTY RUTH KENEPICK MARY PLUM MARGERY POLEY LINDA LOECK NORMA KIMBALL HELEN MCGREW KATHERINE SWITZF.R LORNA BURKHEAD KATHERINE CHATFIELD RUTH COWSER HELEN DONDORE JEAN FOLWELL Sophomores JANE MOFFITT P I -i d g e s AGNES GUTHRIE LILLIAN HALL EVELYN HANSEN MABEL HONETT ELIZABETH JERICHO LUVILLE MADISON VIRGINIA LEE PHYLIS MCADAMS JUNE OVERMEYER HELEN PARSONS FLORENCE PETERSON DOROTHY SMITH Hundred Eighty-one G igma oj Orth, H. Jones, Manatt, McDowell, M. Bishop, F. Young, Hall, Young Burns, Bower, B. Jones, Findlay, Spencer, Benner, Henton, Ness Gepsou, Bailey, Anderson, Hoadley, Wilhite, B. Young, Benton, Mowry Abbott, E. Bishop, Turner, James, Coppage, Kichards, Close, Ainsworth Founded at Lombid College, 1893 Established at Univelsity of Iowa, 1911 Publication : Thl Alpha Xi Delta Number of Qbkpters, 45 Three Hundred Eighty-two ULU M E II B E K S IN FACULTY MAUDE McBROOM RUTH MOSCRIP OLIVE TOiiGESON IRENK AHBOTT BEATRICE ALBERT MAIKiARET BISHOP KATIIEP.INE CLARKE WILMA BAILEY JEAN COPPAGE RUTH JONES VIRGINIA MOWRY RUTH ORTH BERNICE YOUNG SALLIE AINSWORTH SYBIL ANDERSON ANNE PIERCE BESSIE PIERCE MIRIAM AVITHOW ACTIVE MHMBERS PRANCES CAMP GRADUATE MEMBERS S e n i r s EDITH CECIL VERNA FINDLAYl KATHRYN MAN fTT Soph ofm ores VELMA RICHARpS Juniors R MIRIAM BEN FRANCES BE ELSIE MAE ESTHER BIS LILY BURNS MARGUER METESENA LOUISE HA BLOSSOM HENTON VESPER SPENCER DOROTHY TURNER MARGARET YOUNG RUTH WILHITE MILDRED HOADLEY HARRIETT JAMES HELEN JONES ROMA JEAN LADD MARTHA MCDOWELL HELEN NESS EVANGELINE OLSEN FREDA YOUNG Three Hundred Eigltty-tlirec 3 s Z Oe a of Christian, Lawless, Hirsch, Musscn, Wilbur, Gearliart, Waterson, Sexton Humeston, Klingaman, Kirclmer, M. Fralun, 11. KYahm, Ilollis, Sluiffner, Jones Fueling, Zeimer, Jarman, Barkley, Laird, V. Greenfield, Smith, Loomis Dickson, Stephenson, Natvig, Huteheson, Ford, G. Greenfield, Allen, Sinden Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Publication : The Eleusis Number of Chapters, 84 Three Huiulml EifiMy-four Cl- (P) Om VC i n icon MEMBERS IN FACULTY BESSIE KASMtTS GRADUATE KATHERINE FUL1 ODETTE ALLEN DOROTHY CHRISTIAN HELEN HUTCHISON KATHRYN- DOLLEN VERA ANGER HELEN DARRO V HELEN PRAHM GENEVIEVE BIERKAMP VELMA DICKSON CARMEN FORD MARIAM PRAHM LUCILLE FUELENO EMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS MAX1NE HUME$ CAROL JONES I KATHRYX LAIKD GERTRUDE NAWIG T u m i o r s VELMA GREEI PIELD - LAURA MARIAN HOJLIS P I r il i .t ORAYCE OREENFIELD AUXF.S IIIBSCH VIRGINIA KIRCHNEli LILLIAN L AWLESS GENEVIEVE MUSSKN EDYTH SINDEN GWENDOLYN STEPHKNSON VERNA ZEI.MER OLIVE KLINGAMAN ALEEN JARMAN HELEN LOOMIS MARGARET SEXTON ALBERTA SHAFFNEK WILMA SMITH MARY LOUISE TRUNDY ETHEL WATERSON HELEN DEE WILBUR Three Hundred Eighty-five Lamlherr, Hartley, Schoeujohn, Springer, Williams, Bering, Thompson A. Williams, Sayers, Falke, Gilbert, Kitching Paulsen, Roseiie, Snow, Giles, Clark, Campbell Bowie, Clifton, Hausen, MatDonald, Day, Herndon, Eaisty Founded at Boston University, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1004 Publication : Trident Number of Chapters, 7. ' ! Three Hundred Eighty -six MAE BROWN LUCILLE CLARK RUTH GILES BECKY BEVINS ELIZABETH CAMPBELL MARY BOWIE FLORENCE DAY CHRISTENE EUBANK VERNA FALKE HELEN FOX GRADUATE MEMBERS KATHER1NE McGEE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARJORIE GILBE8T CONSTANCE HERNDON JEAN MacDOANLD JANICE WILLIAMS ARLENE KITCHINC Juniors THEO CLIFTON ' THYRA ROSENE ' Soph of m ores Field g e s HELEN IIANSEN BONNIE HARTLEY MARION KNOWLES VERNA LANDHBRR Y LOUISE SCHOENJOHN KATHERINE SNOW RUTH THOMPSON RUTH PAULSEN DORIS RAJSTY DOROTHY SAYERS EVELYN SPRINGER Three Hundred Eighty-seven (7 ' V au of Fleming, Soleman, Greene, Gilson, Gilson, Smitli, Hull, Brock, McLennun Baxter, Perman, Bowles, M. Spensley, Mueller Allen, Lorenz, Walling, Baker, Robinson, Mi-Roberts, Slemmons Boyer, A. Spensley, Ball, St. Clair, Davis Macy, Wright, Fatherson, Holcom , Young, Price, Bywater, Nagle, Taylor Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1886 Publication :$he Anchora Number of Chapters, 42 Three Hundred Eighty-eight r tiKACE CHAFFEE HUTH ROBINSON HELEN ' BOWLES JEAN GILSON JANET GILSON FRANCIS ALLEN BETTY BAXTER BEATRICE BROCK JANE GREEN CATHERINE HULL JIARJORIE BYSHAM CLEONE BAKER JOSEPHINE BALL BERN ICE BOYEK ALLAIRE FLEMING MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOYCE BRADY ESTHER SW1SHEK GRADUATE MEMBERS JEANETTE ELDKK HELEN DEVITT MADELINE HORN ACTIVE MEMBERS 8 c n i o r s ELIZABETH FATHERSON CATHERINE ST. CLAIR J u n-i o r s RUTH BY WATER FLORENCE FERMAN SALLY MCROBERTS Sophomores DOROTHY MUELLER ELEANOR ROBINSON Pledges CHRISTINE LOBENZ ELEANOR MACY GWEN NAQLB LORRAINE MCLENNAN LOUISE SLEMMONS MARION KETELSEN JANET TALBOT HELEN PRICE ANN WHEELER MARY WRIGHT BETTY SOLEMAN LILLIAN YOUNG HELEN DAVIS CAROL SMITH ANNE SPENSLEY MARY SPENSLEY MARY WALLING Three Hundred Eighty-nine Wachtel, Jolmson, Norstrum, Russell, Pollock, Douglas, Nelson, Bryan, Bernice Tigges Anstey, Helms, Cusack, Monroe, Moeller, Elder, G. Monroe Burns, Stager, Stubblefield, Flannagan, Fleming, Hinkhouse, Schultz, Pease Bradbury, King, Bryan, Mathews, Donohoe, Lashbrook, Taggart, McClenahan, Neuman Henderson, Williams, Belvel, Vetterick, Johnston, Wharton, Evans, Papes, Bertha Tigges I Founded at Miam University, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 191:5 Publication :VZVie Lamp Number of Chapters, 54 Three Hundred Ninety AILEEN CARPENTER CHARLOTTE FISKE MYRA BELVEL LORETTA CUSACK MARGARET LASHBROOK LINN MATHEWS OLIVE EVANS ELINOR DOUGLAS EDITHA TLANNAGAN MARY BRYAN ESTHER HELMS VERONICA ANSTEY LILLIAN SERVE EDITH BRADURY BKRNICE BURNS CARMELA DONOHOE GLADYS ELDER MEMBERS IN FACULTY HKLEN LANGWORTHY GRADUATE MEMBERS MARY FLANNAUAX HELEN McLACHLAN LORRAINE LUTHJIKR LOIS SMITH ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n io r g LORRAINE OSSIAX EVELYN PEASE; PRANCES SCHCLTZ ,7 t i o r K KATHLEEN KIN(i GENE MCCLENAI1AN LOLA MOELLF.R MARTHA XORSTR17M Sop liD m ores HAZEL HINKHOUSE HELEN GUT P i c d g e a -MARY FLKMMING MARJORIE HENDERSON ALICE JOHNSON PAULINE JOHNSTON VERA MONEOE .MARJORIE NELSON M. ELIZABETH STUBBLEFIELD SUE TROWBRIDQE LORA VETTERICK EDITH WHARTON HELEN PARES BERNIC ' E TIGGES BERTHA T10GES GENE MONROE MARGUERITE RUSSELL CHARLOTTE NEUMAN MARY POLLOCK JULIA STAGER MARY TAGGERT MARGARET WACHTEL MARGARITA WILLIAMS Three Hundred Ninety-one Vim Law, Frese, Doop, Bein, Biekel, Sieg, Arzberger, Skogland, Purcell Walker, Hollerau, Batman, McConkie, Vanderzy], Strrib, Carlson, Kunau, Slater Arduser, Shaw, 8cott, Hutchison, Engstrom, Daino, Waroham, Wallace, Tlioiii])s(in Royce, Atwater, Pinnie, Bradfield, Cooper, Kline, Hoffa, Babcock, ( 1 lark Frick, Waite, VanHouten, Wilkinson, Sotmdel, Warder, Tasclier, Williams, Waggoner Founded at Universife ' of Syracuse, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Publication : The Crescent Number of Chapters, 35 Tlirr,- Hundred Ninety-two - - yam ma ' ,, HELENS BLATTNKK KATHF.KIXK AT WATER DEBORAH BATMAN ILENK DOOP RUTH ARDUSER MYRTLE BABCOCK RUTH GRETCHEN BICKEL ANN BRADFIELD GENEVA SLATER HELEN AR ' ZBERGER VIRGINIA BARKER MARION BEIN GRETCHEN CARLSON SUZANNE CHASE ELEANOR CLARK; DOROTHY COOPER MIIIIAM DAINE MAXINE FINN1E MEM BEES IN FACULTY MARGARET DECKER ACTIVE MEMBERS K c n i lr fi SKLMA ENOSTROJ IIORTENSE HART MARGUERITE M J U CK OXKIE ' ( ii r .-. RUTH FRESE BERNETTA KUf AU ROSEMARY ROjcE S o p h t m o r e s BETTY LOU WAGGONER Plfekges ERMA FRICIff FLORENCE IfOfFA JEANETTE HQLLERAN ELIZABETH ; HUTCHISON DOROTHY KLINE LOUISE PUROILL JEANNE SriIADEI, AKDITH E. JANE JliG EDITH VAN HOUTEN ALICE VAN LAW LORENE WARDER RUTH SKOGLAND HELEN STREIB HELEN WILKINSON ' MAXINE WAREHAM VIRGINIA WINGERT GILBERTA SCOTT MARY TASCHER DOROTHY THOMPSON ELARKA TOWNE FRANCES PAT WAITE VIRGINIA WALKER CLARA LOUISE WALLACE RUTH WILLIAMS EDITH VANDERZYL Tlinc lliiniln il Murinuduke, Cochrane, Puthoff, Howell, Perrine, Hanson, Irwin, Echlin Hughes, G. Stevenson, Bowers, Lingentelter, Rubyor Thurber, Crozier, Dolly, White, DeWitt, Robinson, Rankin Parsons, Emeis, Z. Stevenson, Gamble, Klinger Thompson, Hippie, Nelson, Baughman, Hannn, Weber, Bartley, Sawyer, Paschal Founded at De PauVv University, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Publication: Kappa Alpha, Theta Number of Chapters, 58 Three Hundred Ninety-four . Kabha LJ MEMBERS IN JONA CUMMINS FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS MYRTLE VAN PEultSAN ACTIVE M: S e n i t M B E R ! r s NATALIE ALBRECHT HELEN DOLLY JUNE BEERS ROSA1RE DEW ITT TRANCES BARTLEY HELEN HANSEN CATHERINE BALL RACHEL BAUOHMAN LUCILLE CROZIEK VIRGINIA GAMBLE MARY HIPPLE RUTH HANNA CORRINE PARSOK HELEN RUBYOR) Junior s MARGARET ECHtlN ALICE EMEIS f MARY LINGENJELTER Sop tin m or ELIZABETH ' . ( ( (I .s JOSEPHINE .ilOWELL GINERVA HUGHKS IRKNE KLINGER VIRGINIA M. RMADUKE MARION NELSON AMINE PEEB1NE FRANCES SAWYER ZONA STEVENSON D. LOUISE WEBER ELIZABETH WHITE MARION PASCHAL GRACE STEVENSON JEANETTE PUTHOFP FRIEDA RANKIN DELORES ROBINSON MARTHA THOMPSON MARGARET THURBER Three Hundred Ninety-five Hickey, Wyatt, Kloster, Kiino, (Jiinii ' r, Ryan, Denkmann, Hunt, Seaman Manchester, Brush, Angier, Larson, Heiny Copelaiul, Beemer, Diekmann, Ahrens, Reger, Tymeson, March, M. Stone, Bidwell Hortqii, Dunkerton, Stroljbeen, Ilicliards, Muxine Stone Voltmer, Nelson, Frum, Rae, Huffman, Heminger, Hanson, Bunker, Mclntosli Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication: Angelas Number of Chapters, 64 Thrri- lliuiilrril Ninety-six GRADUATE MEMBERS MARY HEMINGER ALICE BEEMER AMBER BRUSH 11A KL BUNKKR (iKRTRUDE DF.XK. IAXX KATHRYN KANE JEAXETTE AHRENS RUTH ANGIER SHIRLEY BIDWELL ETHEL BIRKETT ELMO BOYD PRANCES COPELAND ADA FRUM VIRGINIA FAWKES FAYE GARNER ELIDA LARSON ACTIVE MEMBERS S enio, MARY FELLINGH LOTTIE IIUFFMA EKLYNNE MAKC RUTH OLSON J U II to T S CLARA DIEKMAI GLADYS LARSO Soph am ores HELEN J PEARL RICHA Pltdges RUTH GULD DOROTHY H ARDYCE HI PAYE HElxt VIRGINIA IIOR ' TON MARJORIE HUNT LOUISE KEMJ?Y MABEL K iN MELBA DUNKERTOX DOKOTHY RYAN MINNIE STONE BK.HTIIA STKOHBEEN DELLA VOLTMER MARJORIE WYATT ELLA MANCHESTER WILMA MCINTOSH HELEN NELSON JANET RAE MARY FRANCES REGER PAE SEAMAN FLORENCE SOENKE MAXINE STONE HELEN TYMESON Tlirrr Jfiniilreil Xincty-seven Cavanaugh, McDonald, Gibson, Hoveudon, McAhren, Miller, Surgont, Murtagli, TCamsay Pryor, Rice, Frisbee, Mathew, Randolph, McClain Brown, Jasper, L. Waitt, Barnard, Korf, Jenkins, Cameron, Hueck, Huff Wichelman, Hood, Bolton, Ellis, Reid, Roberts, Cook Orcutt, K. Waitt, Johnson, Clark, B offman, Hough ton, Burke, Coast, Frantz Founded at Monmfkith College, 1870 Established at Univeisity of Iowa, 1882 Publication, : The Key Number of (jqapters, 56 Three Hundred Ninety-fight H MEMBERS IN FACULTY IRENE FELID GEADUATE MEMBERS EDITH RULE ACTIVE MEMBERS ALICE BAILEY MARIAN BROWN DANNIE BURKE NELL ELLIS GERTRUDE CAMERON VYVA CAVANAUOH CHARLOTTE FRANTZ VIRGINIA BARNARD JANE BOLTON LOUISE COAST VALISSA COOK MARGARETTA FRISBEE ELEANOR HOFFMAN ANNE LOUISE HOOD ELLA HOUOHTON Senifrs MARGARET JENKINS MARGARET JOHffSON FRANCES MATflEW WANELL MIDDI:TON BARBARA MILL J u it i o r s MAE GIBSON . MADELINE JASPER Sop HELEN _! . ' e-s WINOGENE H OVENDON GERTRUDE MJECK HELEN HOFF JUNE KORF ELIZABETH MCAHREN JOSEPHISE MCDONALD MARTHA MUMMA ISABEL RICE MARY SARGENT LUCY WAITT ELIZABETH LEE ANNE MURTAGH CATHERINE REID DELLA WICHELMAN ELLEN MCCLAIN CLARA MAE ORCUTT MARGARET PRYOR HELEN RAMSAY JANE RANDOLPH MARY ROBERTS KATHERINE WAITT Three Hundred Ninety-nine, ' la C. liela of IIwk Reiser, Mawchnll .Bobbins, Schmitt, Warner, Baker, Richards . Kanak, M. Kanak, Krueger, Brownlee, Thompson Hornung, Pmgel, Reinking. Tully, Stevens, Meyers Fisher Morcford, Votroubeck, Eadasch, Klei ort H .Henbe k, Peter on, Hood ll uglles Pounded at Georgia Wlsleyan College, 1852 Established at Univefcity of Iowa, 1925 Publication : i (e Aglaia Number of CjApters, 57 four Hundred .IT ALICE GAY HAZEL CHAPMAN MARGARET BEOWKLEE EVELYN KANAK LOUISE HALLENBECK LILLIAN KEYSER LOUISE BUDELIER PRANCES HOOD BERTHA HUGHES MEMBERS IN FACULTY MILDRED WOOD PETERSON RACHEL SICKMAN ; GRADUATE MEMBERS MARGARET HELT. MAUDE HENDERSON ACTIVE MfMBERS ff c n I o r s MABEL REISER! CHARLOTTE Klf IN WORT J u -mi o r s ADALIXE MARACHALL lo more s (TAK PINOEL FLORENCE KRUEGER GRACE NEFF JANET MEYERS ESTHER ROBBINS NYLE THOMPSON FERN WARNER MARGUERITE VOTROUBEK LA VENA BAKER CAROLYN FISHER RUTH HAWK EVELYN HORNUNG 1ARDS HARRIETT ROOT HARRIET SCHMITT VIOLA STEVENS MAXINE TULLY Four Hundre il Our McGill, Johnson, Cameron, Hatton, Baker, Otto, Ogle Eigdon, Hannah, MeCollom, Gray, Ortnian Hass, Campbell, Todrl, Wanamnker, Read, Cerny Hemmingway, Taylor, Smith, Wopdford, Stephens, Douglas, Jugeulieimer i Founded at State University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at ! ' Diversity ol ' Iowa. 1910 Publication:: Pentagon Number of Chapters, lit Four Hundred Two f HENRIETTA DAUT HELEN MOOTY BERNICE READ ELOISE DOUGLASS EDITH WOODFORD LELA OTTO GOLDIE BAKER MARY CAMPBELL BEATRICE GRAY ADA HANNISH LEOTA HATTON GERTRUDE HAS3 t MEMBEES IN FACULTY FRANCES SCHRAMPFER GRADUATE MEMBERS THYBA CARTER OOLDIE BAKER BETH MOELLER LAURA POTTER EDITH WOODFORD ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VIRGINIA JUGEN IEIMER CAROLINE OUT MAN MARY CAMPBELL KATHRYN SMITH ROSAMOND HANNAH J link or s FREDA CAMERON Sop ft mores CLYDA MAE JJDHNSON Plkkges JOSEPHINE CERNY FLORENCE RUTH OGLE MARY ELLE jklcCOLLOM PHYLLIS MCOILL EVELYN ' PARKIK ItEVA R ZURA SCHX ' LTZ THELMA STEPHENS ETHEL STONE MARGARET TAYLOH ZELLA TODD RUTH WANAMAKER ELIZABETH ZEMAN Four Hundred Three Kenrns, Pontius, R. Thompson, Winger, Lisle, Dreesman, Strickling, Everett, Fuller Burger, Crook, Remley, Evans, Tliornburg, Mercer, Mealey Armstrong, Joyce, Boettclier, Jones, Simmons, Donovan, Klove, Pearson, L. Long Byrnes, Lovejoy, Gruwell, Bi Long, Klemer, Baker, Eikenberry Howe, Stebbins, J. T hompson, ShovQr, Ireland, Gamble, Palen, Gihlner, Lacey Founded at Monmjputh College, I8(i7 Established at Univlrsity of Iowa, 1882 Publication -.whe Arrow Number of Chapters : 75 V Four Hundred Four MARY UOODYKOOXTZ FRANCES HUNGERFORD MARGARET COOPER GERTRUDE DREESMAN RUTH EIKENBERRY ETHEL EVANS ELIZABETH FULLER LOWEXE BARGER MIRIAM GAMBLE VIRGINIA GORDON KATIIRYN BOETTCHEH ALICE BOND CENFVIEVE BRYNES MARY A1NSWORTH BILLIE ARMSTHOXG ELOISE CROOK MARGARET BUTTON JANE EVERETT MEMBERS IN EDITH KRAPPE FACULTY MAME ROSE PKOSSER MAUDE RATE MEMBERS ,-,;,. ACTIVE S c ELEANOR GILDNJR DOROTHY GRUWILL FLORENCE IRELAND ELLEN JONES KATHRYN KEAKNS .7 u tt i t r .s ' VIRGINIA MERCER ETIIELYN STBICKLING i ji It a SopHo mores AGNES DONOVAN ELEANOR REllLEY P-l edges HELEN JOYCE FKANCINE LACEY ELIZABETH LAKE VIRGINIA LOVEJOY AGNES MKALEY ELIZABETH PALEN MARY KLEMER EDITH LISLE ELIZABETH LONG LAURA LONG MARGARET MADDEN JANET THOMPSON RUTH THOMPSON LOIS THORNBURG ERMA SCARBOROUGH MARIAN STEBBINS GERTRUDE WALKER JANE PONTIUS JAYNE SHOVER RUTH SIMMONS ELOISE WALKER ELIZABETH WINGER Four Hundred Five Christcnson, Turney, Harwood, Anderson, Long, McFadden Chittemlen, Martens, Marousek, Burge Jackson, Durst, Cotton, Potter, Lyford, Moore Mayor, McDowell, Wolfe, Newell, Downing, Whitcomb Four Hundred Six Founded at Colby College, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Publication: Triunyle Number of (Chapters, 45 I ofi .MAKY MCLAUGHLIN M. CLAIRE COTTON LILLIE DUNCAN (iENEVIEVE BURUE ILAH CHRISTENSEN DONN ' A ANDERSON ANNE DOWNING BLANCHE LYI-ORD FLORENCE MCDOWELL MEMBERS IN FACULTY JUNE JACK GRADUATE MEMBERS ELINOR D. WALLACE ACTIVE MEMBERS X c ;i i a r x OK HELENE IIARWC WANDA JACKSC HILDEGARDE MA IOUSF.K ,T u nfo r n ELSIE CH1TTINDEN MARGERY LON8 S o phi mores RUTH DURST I Pljigee HELEN Mc-PADDKX MAE MARTINR RUTH MAYER MAKY NEWELL MILDRED REED IRENE WHITCOMB RUTH POTTER ROBERTA MOORE ROSE PHILLIBER MART TURNET MARGARET WOLFI Four Hundred Scrcu Anderson, Neufeld, Daly, Bossc, Keenan, Busier, Speidel E. Dunn, Burns, M. H. Dunn, Foley, Kohl, Morrin Mueller, Kelly, Meade, Maddex, Moser, Healy McMahan, Holoubek, Sheridan, Birka, Keadhead, Neese, Gallagher, Unrath Pounded at Universitl of Michigan, 1912 Established at Univefcity of Iowa, 1926 Publication : T e Conipiixx Number of Chapters, 17 Four Hundred Eight I " Tin f ll Ju, MARY PROESTLKR MADELINE HUNTER MARY HELEN BIRKA EVELYN BOSSE ALICE BURNS MARGARET ANDERSON MARIE BUSLEI: MARY TARRIET DUNN JEAN BEYEP. HELEN FOLEY MARGUERITE IIEALY MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELEN UARSIDE GRADUATE MEMBERS MARY FAGAN DORIS LORDEN MARION POWERS , ACTIVE MJE M B E R S S f n im r s KATHRYN DALYl DOROTHY ANN KEENAN GENEVIEVE MEfcDE CATHERINE MllpLLEK J U ] KATHERINE ' MAKIE McM. ' S O p j ELEANOR MAREA DO ANN KELLt LAVONA es 1Y HOLUBEK MADELINE MORRIX HELEN NEUPELD MARGARET SIIE ' .ilDAN EVELYN NEESE AXTICN ' ETTE SPK1D::|, CERTRUDK UN " ATII GEXEVIEVE MADDEX IRMA M03ER DOROTHY KEADIIEAD Four Huiidri ' il Xinc Grimes, Meyer, Owen, Hannu, Fairbanks, T. Meikle, Rittler A. Kirkpatrick, Miller, Brandt, Holland, Barnett, Howe Petersen, Boll, Buchanan, Burrows, Schenke, Brudvik Fink, Borg, Reich, Marple, E. Meikle, Morse, E. Kirkpatrick, Clark Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Publication: Themis Number of Chapters, 57 Four Hundred Ten I BETH WELLMAN GRACE CLARK FRANCES FAIRBANKS ANNA BOLL MILDRED BORG AGATHA BRANDT MARGUERITE BURROWS MARIE BRUDVIK LUCILE CULVER MAHGARET FINK MEMBERS IN FACULTY IDKLL PYLE BLYTHE SCHEE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARY HOWE THKLMA MEIKLE ANNABELLE KIRKPATRICK EVELYN MORSE J u n i o r x DORIS BUCHANAN ELAINE MEIKLEj CLEVA MILLER ' Soph ojm ores LUCILLE RITTLER PIM g e s ELLEN GRIMMi RUTH HANNA HORTENSF. HOLLAND ELIZABETH KIBKPATR1CK DORIS MARPI E MILDRED OWEN HELEN REICH RUTH MEYER ANITA JOHNSON RAMONA PETERSEN GLADYS BUTTON PEARL SCHENKE Four Hundred Eleven OFFICERS Oasady, B.irlx ' i-, Crabbe, Kainmann, (Jiffen, Campbell, Kinsloo Bailey, Montgomery, Royce, Reeves, Annis, Smith, Lewis, Stanton Henderson, Griffen, Sharpe, Parette, Burge, Norris, Stump, Childs Miss IDA R. CULVER President MRS. LILLIAN SHARPE Secretary MEMBERS MRS. ADELAIDE BURGE Dean of Women MRS. JOHN BAILEY Alpha Chi Omega MRS. MAUD MONTGOMERY Alpha Delta Pi Miss IDA B. CULVER Alpha Xi Delta Miss MAUD HENDERSON Ball Cottage MRS. LORA BARBER Children ' s Hospital Miss DINA REES EVANS Chi Omega MRS. MILDRED GIFFEN Delta Delta Delta MRS. MAYE STUMP Delta Gamma MRS. MARTHA PARETTE Delta Zeta MRS. LYNNE CRABBE Gamma Phi Beta MRS. J. B. CHILDS Kappa Alpha Theta MRS. C. H. ROYCE Kappa Delta MRS. MAY LARGE Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss BLANCHE CORDER Nurses ' Home MRS. E. C. KINSLOE Phi Delta Theta MRS. MINA STANTON Phi Gamma Delta MRS. FANNY CASADY Phi Mu MRS. ELIZABETH KAMMANN Phi Omega Pi Miss MARTHA CAMPBELL Phi Kappa Psi MRS. LAURA LEWIS Pi Beta Phi MRS. LILLIAN SHARPE Sigma Kappa MRS. LUCY REEVES Sigma Nu MRS. HANNAH SWIFT Theta Phi Alpha MRS. E. II. GRIFFEN Zeta Tau Alpha MRS. BEATRICE ANNIS Westlawn MRS. MARTHA NORRIS Westlawn MRS. KATHERINE BUCK Westlawn MRS. JULIA SABILE Westlawn Four Hundred Twelve PROFESSIONAL: Dental Pan-Hellenic Council DELTA SIGMA DEF TA JI-LU-S B. OSHER HAROLD A. SCHODDK Psi OMEGA ARTUHR M. MARIS CLARENCE R. MESSED Xi Psi PHI PAUL W. WILLIAMS LAWRENCE W. BOHNENKAMP Willi.-niis, Messer, Bohnenkamp Osher, M.aris. Schodde Four Hundred Fourteen Delta Sigma Delta Founded at Ann Arbor, 1H82 Kstiiblislit-d at I ' liivcrsity of Io v;i, 1!)14 Publication: Desmos Xiunber of Chapters, :{() MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES L. DRAIN KOY F. SCHWKIZKI! CLARENCE L. FENNER DONALD H. SOPER JAY V. BLACK .MAN ALVIN W. BRYAN GRADU4TE MEMBERS W. E. SPENCE ACTIVE MEMBER Seniors PHILLIP A. HAHN HAROLD (1. HARMON CYRIL O. KOEHN CLARENCE L. NAKSKN JOHN L. OSOOOD I ICIIARD E. BENNETT I1AKRY H. BISQARD JAMES ' E. BLISS RALPH M. BATES CHARLES B. OALT J. DALE HOUSER ORVAL D. HOUSEK WARREN O. KEMP KEITH A. KELLOGG OSCAR MIKKELSON JULIUS B. OSHER A. MARK WALLING Sophomores RONALD W. LEE JAY AI. MARINER PAUL R. RICHARDSON EDWARD K. ALLEN MAURICE J. CRUISE JAMES D. DUNLOP ARNOLD E. KRUEGER RUSSELL E. SADLER HAROLD A. SCHODDE ROBERT B. WHEELER ROBERT M. WAY Pledges LYNN C. DIRKSEN ROBERT H. HINTZ AUGUSTUS KILLEBREW WARREN F. KRATZ BYRON G. LEAKE LOWELL T. OLDHAM HOWARD J. POLLOCK R, BASIL WEIR HENRY C. BEEBE ORVILLE BOCKENTHIEN HENRY F. CANBY RUSH L. CANON J. Houser, Beebe, Way, Killebrew, Sadler, Gait Cruise, Dunlop, Osgood, Nassen, Koehn, Kemp, Lee Pollock, Dirksen, Halm, Allen, Mariner, Canby, Cannon, Weir Walling, Osher, Mikkelsen, O. Houser, Richardson, Scnodde, Kellogg, Hintz Soper, Fenner, Drain, Bisgard, Harmon, Bryan, Griffen. Bliss Psi Omega DENTISTRY Founded at Baltimore, 1892 Established at University of Iowa. 1006 Publication : Prater Number of Chapters, 39 C. C. COLIC D. L. ( ' KISSINGER LESTER B. IIIGLEY LESLIE K. CAMPBELL QUINLIN L. COLLINS LEONARD J. DONAHUE FRED ,7. LEE ARTHUR M. MARLS ROBERT H. MOOSE HERBERT W. BLEICII GEORGE W. FROST CORDON ' D. CHARY CECIL K. FOX RICHARD W. FRUSH RALPH E. ADAMS OBIN L. DETLIE ROBERT C. ELLIS GLENN O. FMEND MEMBERS IN FACULTY EUGENE T. HUBBARD JOSEPH E. ROSE V. B. KEIL F.KLINO THOEN BSUCE H. ROBERTS JAMES H. WICK ACTIVE MEMBERS S eniors ALFRED R. JOHNSON ALEX T. WATSON J U II i t r S LOWELL M. QUIGGLE WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS MERRILL G. SHUTT Soph o m ores TERRY E. HILTUNEN CLARENCE R. MESSER Freshmen HENRY A. GLASSMAKKU EVERETTE G. JONES WILLIAM G. LEASE Pledges RUPERT F. HERRICK EVERETT A. IDEMA CHESTER R. MASON JAMES L. MARTINSON NORBERT KELLY PAUL C. KROMER THOMAS D. SPEIDEL RALPH A. WINKLE HARRY N. WORKHOVKX J. DONALD MfPIKE KING E. WINSTON MILBURN L. PALMER HOWARD O. PARRY WARREN R. STREED HAROLD R. MORGAN EDGAR C. PENDLEBURY ELMER A. VAN AUSDALL MF.1IDEN L. r-ANKTN I Palmer, Campbell, Workhoven, Reynolds, Mason, Streed Viitson, Bleich, Messer, Martinson, Detlie, Kromer, Van Ausdall Quiggle, Parry, Friend, Jones, Speidel, Idema, Frush Shutt, Moore, Bankin, Winston, Johnson, Herrirk, (ilassinaker, McPike Higley, Keil, Ilubbard, Fox, Maris, Lee, Hiltunen, Roberts, Wick Four Hvnilrcd Sixteen , giTOjpn Xi Psi Phi DENTISTRY Founded at I ' niversity of Michigan, ISSI) Kxtablished at I ' niversily of Iowa. 11)04 Publication: A ' i I ' si I ' l i ()u i -l ' i-ly Number of Chapters, 35 FRANK T. DKEENE BURL F. DEWEL QKORQE S. EASTON RALPH A. FENTON KKX FOSTER MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRED D. FRANCIS ARTHUR O. KLAFFENHAC ' II F. W. PILLARS PAUL W. RICHARDSON ERNEST A. ROGERS EAKLE E. SMITH ORVILLE E. SMITH RAY V. SMITH JAY D. WELLS ERNEST W. ANDERSON DEAN S. BEITER HAROLD II. BUHMANN RAYMOND E. COX VELL FRANK V. COLES PAUL A. BRAUCII HAROLD E. BEUR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RAYMOND i. FORDYCE RAYMOND L. KRKINEK ANSQAR B. JENSEN ARTHUR C. NAIHKKT ELMER C. PRALL Junior s GENE D. GROGAN ROBERT A. SCROGG1E Sophomores MARCUS W. AMIS1I GEORGE E. ELEHICK LAWRENCE W. BOIINENKAMP DWIGHT L. LADENI1EIU1EK LE ROY E. REISE THOMAS A. BOND HUNT R. CRAMER CLARK ELLISON ALBERT HARRISON CARL E. HOPKINS Pledges ALBERT H. HOTZ JOHN R. LOFGREN JOHN P. PINKER-TON JOHN ' W. POTTER EARL E. RENNIE ROLLIN M. STEVEN ' S ROBERT E. THOMPSON EDWARD C. TUCKER CHESTER L. YOUNG HERBERT A. SCOTT PAUL W. WILLIAMS ALBERT STUART OLIVER E. WILSON WINFIELD A. REITER CRENO A. SHILEY HAROLD L. SISSON WARREN H. SMITH ELROY H. WITT Rieter, Stewart, Tucker, Stuart, i ' rall, Eleriek, Williams, Ueise Conwell, Scott, Hotz, Shiley, Pinkerton, Ellison, Bolinenkamp, Ladenberger Witt, Lofgren, Wilson, Brauch, Grogan, Deur, Potter, Hopkins, Sisson Coles, Thompson, Dewel, Easton, Scroggie, E. Smith, Pillars, Kreiner, Naibert, Belter iilliliiiiA iiUili iiiii I Four JJvnilreil Seventeen Theta Tan ENGINEERING Pounded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : The Gear of Thetn Tan Number of Chapters, 21 MEMBERS DONALD D. CURTIS ANDREW H. HOLT BURTON E. INGWEKSEN FACULTY RAYMOND B. KITTKEDGE CHESTER I. MEAD C. V. MANN CARL H. MENZER LAWRENCE A. WAKK JOHN L. BECK LAWRENCE S. CAIN ALFRED I. HESS PRANK W. ASHTON DILLON EVERS CECIL C. FAWCETT RAMON T. JESSEN PHILIP KROUTH LUVERNE W. KEHE CARL E. RANTZOW LEO J. ASCHENBHENNER DOYLE E. DUCKETT SAMUEL F. GRAY WALTER F. HUMPHREY GRADUATE MEMBERS JOHN D. LYKINS MARVIN J. REID ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EARL J. FLANAGAN MERION H. JENSEN BYRON G. KUNZMAN ROBERT C. MATHIS Juniors ROBERT K. HEMPHILL FORD D. LOVELAND JOHN C. McINTYRE Sophomores ARTHUR E. STANLEY RALPH B. SPEAR WALTER W. SECREST W. LYLE STARKWEATHER Pledges RAYMOND L. HARRINGTON RAYMOND R. KERCH ALVIN S. LUNDY CARROL F. PHELPS WILLIAM W. WERTZBAUGI1K1! WILLIAM J. MeLARNEY REX A. MILLER VICTOR J. RICHTER DUANE C. McCANN CHARLES D. MULLINEX EMIL H. RAUSCH JAMES L. STOBEK LAWRENCE W. SMITH ARNOLD THIESSEN FRANK W. WELLS JEROME B. TLUSTY CARLTON H. VERNON MORRIS WEIR GERALD O. YOUXG Rantzow, Lyking, Duc ' kett, 1 ' liclps, Mrlntyre, Kchc, Flanagan, Humphry Hempliill, Mullinex, Jensen, Lovclaml, Asrhenbrviiner, Tlusty, Vir Cain, Thiessen, M -( ' ami, Crjiy, Rjiuscli, St:inley. Spear, Harrington Ashton, Lundy, Kawcctt. Matllis, Sccrest, Wells, Voniijr Smith, Reid, Curtis, Hess, Kunzmiin, Holt, Riehter, Jessen, Kerch l ' t ur Jluntlred Eighteen _ i n. HW ' ii Kappa Eta Kappa Founded at University of Iowa, 192. ' ! Publication : Electron Number of Chnpters, (i MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS HAROLD E. COX ACTIVE MEMBERS J. WB83UET CAMPAIN WILFRED W. ELWELL DON D. HATCH LEO N. MILLER RAY E. STAUFFER THEODORE F. TAYLOR W. DEAN TENEYCjt GENE I. UTTERBACK FRED ZUHN Sophomores JOHN R. L1NDEMANN Pledges JOSEPH A. HRATZ ALBERT J. SCHNEDEK CHARLES N. SYWASSINK Hartz, Taylor, Teneyck, Utterbaek Hatch, Hathaway, Bryant, Miller, Schneider O ' Brien, Sywassink, Zuhn, Elwell, Lindemann, Faris Campain, Whipple, Lapp, Strom, Stauffer our Hundred a ineteen Theta Sigma Phi Founded at University of Washington, 190!) Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Publication : The Matrix Number of Chapters, 30 MEMBERS IN FACULTY VELMA CRITZ STOUT GRADUATE MEMBERS KATHERINE O ' MARA DOROTHY ASHBY POWNALL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARJORIE GILBERT FRANCES WINK ELM AN KATHRYN LAIRD BARBARA MILLER KATHERINE ATWATER HAZEL WARREN BUNKER Juniors LOLA MOELLER BETTY BAXTER MAREA DOROTHY HOLOUHEK WANDA MONTZ RUTH WILHITE Pledges BERNETTA KUNAU LUCILLE NELSON MARGARET ANDERSON LOIS THORNBURG Miller, Kunau Holoubek, Montz, Gilbert Nelson, Winkelman, Stout, Baxter Bunker, Moeller, Wilhite, Laird, Atwater Four Hundred Twenty l iiUliill)! Sigma Delta Chi Founded at DePauw University, l!)()f) Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Publication: The Quill Number of Chapters, 50 FACULTY M K M B K K H BENJAMIN T. SHAMBAUGH WILLIAM L. SOWERS FRED J. LAZELL FRANK L. MOTT FREDERICK M. POWNALL GRADUATE MEMBERS GRAHAM DEAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LEO H. PETERSEN LEYLAND E. SKELLEY RALPH P. YOUNG JAMES SETTLE HARRY E. BOYD MAUBICE B. CRABBE Juniors VIRGIL L. LEWIS flfdpet LORIMER A. GILJE HAMILTON E. GRAY BURTON 11. JERREL A. JOSEPH KELLY WALTER E. KOHRS CLYDE E. MOFFITT PAUL S. MYHRE HARRIS E. PATTON J. HARTZELL SPENCE WILLIS E. BYWATEK LAWSON T. CTMMIXS JOHN J. FUHRMAN GORDON G. GAUSS Terry, Petersen, Cummins, Skelley, Kelly McGuire, Gray, Gauss, Crabbe, Gilje Spence, Myhre, Lewis, Patton, Bettle, Kohrs Jerrell, Young, Boyd, Lazell, Green, Fuhrman Four Hundred Twenty-one Gamma Eta Gamma Pounded at University of Maine, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : The Rescript Number of Chapters, 25 MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD r. RATE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LESLIE L. ABBOTT BILL P. BUTTS DOYLE W. DICKINSON GAYLORD D. KNUDSON PAUL L. TOOMEY EARL H. WILLIAMS HARLAN J. WILLIAMSON ALBERT S. ABEL E. KENNETH HAGERMAN JOHN W. HEBERLING GEORGE E. HITCHCOCK LAWRENCE J. PERIGO ALFRED E. PETERSEN Pledges DONALD H. GRIMM JOHN B. HALLORAN JOHN H. LINTON JOHN A. BEARD CLIFFORD A. BILLINGTON ALBERT R. BIRD PEDER C. BODDUM HAROLD A. MALEY ROSCOE O. MENNENGA L. JAMES ROBERTSON JOHN E. TAYLOR Williams, Knudson, Bird, Taylor, Billington, Grimm Maley, Hcherling, Halloran, Abel, Robertson Beard, Williamson, Butts, Hitchcock, Ilagerinan Menneiiga, Liuton, Peterson, Abbott, Dickinson, I ' erigo l- ' niir llmuln-d Twenty-two PIPI) OKVILLE F. ORAHAMK ELDER ' ! 1 K. IIENDHICKS Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Chicago Law School, 1902 Established at 1 ' nivcrsity (if Iowa, 100S Publication: I ' lii Al tlm I ! u )uurtrl i Number of Chapters, 51 MEMBERS IN FACULTY WAY.NK (I. COOK ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior t CKAKJ R. KENNEDY FRANCIS J. MAC LAUGHLIN V. RUSH McKELVY I FRANCIS J. MULLIN JACK R. STAXFIELD ARTHUR J. BKAGINTON RICHARD C. DAVIS HEX E. EYRE HARVEY G. ALLBEE CHARLES T. CLINE LAKE M. CROOKHAM RAPHAEL K .!i. DVORAK RAY A. 1IOCSK J u n i o r . CHARLES E. IIIRD J. ROBERT LEWIS WILLIAM L. MOOTY F r e s h m e n RUSSELL C. GRAHAME GEORGE R. HAVERCAMP A. IIOLLIS HOHRABIN HAROLD F. MoLERAN J. GORDON O ' BRIEN Pledges JOE M. KENNEDY ALFRED M. PABST J. WARREN PATTIE DON K. WALTER HORACE E. PIKE JOHN H. ROUSE BCRT A. TILTON WILLIAM H. WELLONS F:;ANK L. PETERSON Bragintc.il, I ' .-ilist, Mullin, Crookliam, Tilton, House, Hird, Pike McLcrun, Duvis, Dvorak, O ' Brien, Horrnbin, J{. Grahame, J. Kennedy, Eyre Cline, Welkins, O. (irahame, Peterson, Pattie, Havercamp, Henrirks, Rouse AHbee, Mooty, Walter, Cook, C. Kennedy, MiicLaughlin, Stanfiold, Lewis, McKelvv 1 Four Hundred Twenty-three Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication: The Paper Book Number of Chapters, 63 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FERRIS E. KURD LEROY H. JOHNSON LAWRENCE E. LIFFRING BERNARD KENNEY MEARL O. ADAMS JAMES L. DEVITT HAROLD T. FAWCETT RUSSELL E. FRISBIE BURDETTE L. IIILLIAKD JOHN J. SEARS TOM E. SHEARER CLARENCE W. SMITH FRANK A. RISER C. MALCOLM WYLLIE Juniors JOHN B. KIROHNER JOSEPH G. KOGEKS HAROLD W. SWIKT JOHN P. DALTON J. CHESTER HERSI1 CHARLES I. JOY DEAN P. THOMAS MARLOWE C. WILLIAMS RICHARD B. WOLFE Pledges MAX HENDERSON ARTHUR 0. LEFF RICHARD O. REYNOLDS CLAYTON B. THOMPSON WILLIAM D. DALY EDWARD S. CROWELL GEORGE H. HEDGES J. C. WADE RICHARD D. WATSON FRANK L. VOLTMER Thomas, Dcvitt, Wylio, Dalton, Adams, Fawcett, Hedges Watson, Rogers, Kurd, Henderson, Crowell, Wadell, Miller Reynolds, Hersh, Williams, Smith, Voltmer, Daly, Leff Wolfe, Swift. Sears, Ililliiird, Shearer, Johnson, Joy, Riser Four Hundred Twenty- four HIM Pht Delta Phi LAW Founded at University of Michigan, ISO!) Kstablished at University of Iowa, ! !:! Publication : The Brief Number of Chapters, 58 PERCY W. BORDWELL H. CLAUDE HORACK JOHN M. CALHOUN JOHN K. CHALMERS HOWARD B. FLETCHER JAMES W. BELLAMY ALLAN A. BRUNSON HARVEY M. COATES RAY N. BERRY DWIGHT BROOKE CARL F. CONWAY GEORGE R. DENNIS DAN C. DUTCHES ALBERT V. HASS WILLIAM HEUER RICHARD HISE MEMBEES IN FACULTY ROLL1N M. PERKINS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WALTER I. HANSON DONALD T. HINES FRANK E. HORACK, JR. Juniors WILLIAM M. DALLAS DANIEL E. GOODYKOOXTZ JACK R. HARRIS JOHN L. MOWRY Freshmen MILTON M. KUSHNER MORRIS E. LAIRD HERSCHEL G. LANGDON WALLACE F. SNYDER Pledges REED L. HUNT H. FRANKLIN KEMP EMERSON W. NELSON ALBERT C. ROBERTS WENDELL R. SAVERY CHESTER W. SMITH CLARENCE M. UPDEGRAFF BENSON E. HOYT JOSEPH E. MCELROY ROBERT C. WAGGONER PAUL E. RAYMOND CLIO E. STRAIGHT F. ROE WEISE BENJAMIN F. SWIS1IER, JR. NED B. TURNER J. DUDLEY WEIBLE MARVIN W. SCHMIDT JOE E. SCHOALES GEORGE H. STRUBLE EDWIN H. WADSWORTH JOHN F. WEBBER Wadsworth, Turner, Brooke, Hoyt, Hunt, Hise Langdon, Sehoales, Dutcher, Laird, Weible, Bellamy, Straight Chalmers, Harris, Raymond, Weise, McElroy, Kuslmer, Brunson Struble, Snyder, Kemp, Webber, Movvry, Calhoun, Dennis, Roberts Berry, Fletcher, Hines, Smith, Dallas, Hanson, Bordwell, F. Horack, Coates JJA Four Hundred Twenty-five Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication : The Bulletin Number of Chanters, 37 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DEAN M. LIERLE EWEN M. MCEWKX WILLIS M. FOWLER PHILIP C. JEANS HORACE M. KORNS R. M. MOORE FRANK PETERSON HENIIY J. PRENTISS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN C. MOCLINTOCK J. HALLOCK MOORE DONALD R. REID DEAN CURTISS JAMES C. OILLESP1E EUGENE W. SCHELDRUP JOSEPH VANDER VEER Juniors JOHN D. LITTIG WILLIAM A. MILNEK JAMES B. MIXER WILLIAM A. BOICE HENRY H. HAMILTON JOHN W. HERTZLER DELAVAN HOLMAN THOMAS J. ROEMEK JOHN C. STEOMAN ABRA HAM M. STEQEMAN JAMES T. STANTON Sophomores ROSCOE J. KENNEDY E. J. MCFARLAND FRED M. MARQUIS CHESTER I. MEAD ARCHIE R. BUCHANAN JEROME C. BURKE JAY HOULAHAN EDWARD M. KENNEDY WILLIAM H. PALMEH WILLIAM M. SCALES IKE SCHOEN PAUL E. THOMPSON Freshmen HOWARD W. DOAN HAROLD T. LARSEN FRANK MCCLURQ EUGENE R. CHAPMAN REUBEN B. DEPPING ERNEST J. MCFARLAND FRED A. ROLFS Pledges LUKE A. FABER BENJAMIN D. VAN WEKDKN KENURICK W. BROWN ROBERT F. THOMPSON PAUL W. WOODRUFF Holman, Scales, Schoen, Scheldrup, Stegemen, J. MacFarlnnd, Chapman, Mead Larsen, Roemer, Buchanan, Houlahan, Stegemen, Kennedy, McClurg, Milner Rolfs, Boice, Faber, Depping, Brown, Woodruff, Kennedy, Vanderveer Littig, E. McFarland Curtis, McClintock, Gillespie, Reed, Hertzler, Moore, Doan, Stanton, Marquis Hamilton, Miner, Thompson four Hundred Twenty-six It Phi Rho Sigma Founded at Northwestern University, IMHI Established at University of Iowa, 11)02 Publication: Journal of I ' lii Itlio Si( m i Number of Chapters, 27 MEMBEES IN FACULTY NATHANIEL G. ALCOOK WAYLAND H. MALOY II. V. SCARBOROUGH HOWARD L. BEYE JOHN T. McCLINTOCK FRED M. SMITH D. O. BOVENMKYER HAROLD H. RING CLARENCE VAN EPPS GEADUATE MEMBEES PRESTON BROWN MELVIN G. BOURNE VICTOR A. BYRNES LYLE W. KOONTZ ROBERT BELL RAYMOND A. BERGER ALFRED L. BULLOCK WARD V. CEILLY WILLIAM B. CHASE HERBERT N. BODEN HOWARD G. BEATTY ALSON E. BRALEY GRANT D. BULLOCK NORMAN F. FLATER A. REIS ANNEBERG PAUL V. CHANDLER CLIFFORD M. CRESWELL CHARLES D. Bl ' SBY E. M. GOWART HALE SHIRLEY ACTIVE MEMBEES S e n i o r ,1 DONALD L. MISHLER GEORGE A. PASCHAL Juniors JAMES S. FOR!;::STKI{ WAYNE L. HENNING PAUL R. KRASUSKI ELMER H. LITTIG Sophomores J. DONALD HENNESSEY CH ARLES N. HYATT CHARLES H. SWIFT JOSEPH M. C. KINKADE Freshmen LAUREN J. HENDERSON FRED J. JARVIS MILTON F. KIESAU ROGER M. MINKEL Pledges JOHN J. CAHILL KAYMCN ' D C. FRECK DK WAYNE JENKINS RAYMOND N. WHITEIIEAD ARAL C. SORENSON RALPH B. YODER BYRON M. JIERKEL FRANK G. OBER CHESTON J. OGDEN ARTHUR C. PATTISON CAROL M. WHEELOCK EMORY L. MAUR1TZ ROLAND B. MORRISON GEORGE W. OLSON ELWOOD P. RUSSELL C. L. WESTON JAMES A. OLSON RALPH X. REDMOND STERLING J. RITCHEY HOWARD C. PIEPER Forrester, Morrison, Kraususki, Paschal, Merkel, Bell, Chandler Beatty, J. Olson, Kiesau, Hyatt, .Tarvis, Henderson, llemiing, Cresvvell, 1 ' attison Russel, Hennessey, Weston, Littig, G. Bullock, Yoder, Pieper, G. Olson, Ceilly, Busby A. Bullock, Eedmoiul, Flater, Boden, Ritchey, Chase, Braley, Freck, Berger Cahill, Aimeberg, Byrnes, Kinkade, Whitehead, Mishler, Bourne, Wheelock, Swift, Mauri; . Four Hundred Twenty-seven Phi Beta Pi Founded at University of Pittsburgh, 1S!I1 Estiihlislicd at rniversity of Iowa, 1!K)5 Publication: Phi Beta Pi Quiirtrrlij Number of Chapters, 39 MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARENCE W. BALDR1DGE KOBLEY R. GOAD ELAM E. LASHBROOK PURMAN H. ENTZ AVERY E. LAMBERT CHESTER I. MILLER ROBERT C. GIBSON LEO J. MILTNER CLARENCE J. BERNE DOUGLAS BROWN WAYNE B. BROWN WALTER A. CARLSON ROBERT M. CHAPMAN CLIFFORD G. EDDE WALTER J. AAGESON JOHN CLEMMER JOHN P. GALLAGHEN KERMIT T. GATES AMANDUS H. GRAU CHARLES A. CARROLL GEORGE M. ELLISON RUSSELL J. EVANS HAROLD J. BRADLEY LEONARD M. POLKERS RALPH E. DYSON DONALD W. LEIK GRADUATE MEMBERS PETER J. DOERING BYRON D. HARTLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors BYRON E. PARWELL LOUIS E. G1LJE ELMER A. LARSON CHARLES P. LOWERY Juniors GEORGE KNOWLES D. HAROLD KING BERNARD B. LARSON CYRIL E. MCENANY Sophomores THOMAS W. MCMEANS GEORGE W. PRAZAK Freshmen LAWRENCE B. HANSON KERMIT W. MYERS Pledges ROSCOE M. NEEDLES BERTRAM B. LEONARD CLIFFORD W. THOMAS JOHN MCBRIDE BENJAMIN j. O ' DONNELL JOHN W. PENNINGTON ROBERT E. VOTAW ROBERT J. NEEDLES WALTER J. SCHWARTZ ROBERT R. SHOREY JOHN SINNING ALBERT H. WENTZEIN J. VERNON SMITH ALTON L. SMITH EINER I. SORENSON WILLIAM L. RANDALL EUGENE L. WALSH LEO P. ROTH DELMAR RUDIG McEnauy, Rudig, Aageson, Schwartz, Gates, Gallagher, A. Smith McBride, Shorey, McMeans, Wentzein, Sinning, Larson, Needles, Orau Clemmer, King, Ellison, Farwell, Roth, V. Smith, Hanson, Carroll, Myers Pennington, Votaw, Edrle, Knowles, Walsh, Bradley, Randall. KVHUS Chapman, Larson, O ' Donnell, Prazak, Carlson, Gilje, Folkers, Sorenson, Needles Four Hundred Twenty-eight I Phi Chi MEDICINE Founded at University of Vermont, IKS!) Established at University of Iowa, 1! 2:( Publication: The Phi Chi Quart - Hi Number of Chapters, 58 THOMAS P. BRENNAN JAMES P. CLARK GREGORY C. BEAR GLENN J. ANDERSON DON L. BOROEN MERLE D. EVANS CARL V. AAGESON LYLE A. BAKER HARRY . BASSETT EARL N. DE SHAW DONALD IV. DYKSTRA MEMBERS IN FACULTY FERN N. COLE W. II. GIBBON GRADUATE MEMBERS F. CLKO PERKINS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM H. GOERING HAROLD E. RAYMOND LIONEL W. JOHNSON W1LLARD P. MARBLE Juniors HOMER S. ELMQUIST L. MERLE KELLY ALVIN E. KUEHN BERNARD A. KUHL ROBERT Y .NETOL1CKY CECIL s. O ' BRIEN A. A. BOSSLER DAVID F. SHAW ARTHUR C. SOE EMORY D. WARNER SYLVESTER M. WELSH TRACY D .PEPPERS JOHN R. RANKIN R. MORRIS SEARCY WINSTON S. THILTOEN GEORGE VAN DYKE WILLIAM E. BARGHOLTZ DAVID W. BASHAM, JR. LOUIS C. BEN NETT JOHN II. CONAWAY FRANK D. EDINGTON KENNETH M. BRINKHOUS A. ERNEST EYERS AMIL C. BACH THOMAS E. EYERS Sophomores JOHN R. FELLOWS WARREN L. HASSELMAN CORNEY J. KLAAREN EDWIN J. MARBLE Freshmen RYGEL E. FARRAND PAUL A. NIERLING Pledges HERBERT H. HARRIS TRUMAN M. MAST G. ELMO MONTGOMERY LEO C. NELSON CLARENCE C. PIEPERGERDES WILLIAM J. SAYLES LA VERNE W. SWIGERT RICIIAKD H. VELDHOIISE HERMAN RHOAD HENRY J. ZIMMER Montgomery, Harris, Netolicky, W. Marble, Rhond, Piepergerdes, Soe Elmquist, Bassett, Kuhl, Aageson, Bach, Brinkhous, Swigert, E. Eyres, Farrand Nelson, Thiltgen, Fellows, Hasselman, Kelly, Raymond, Nierling, Basham, Dykstra, Searcy E. Marble, Kuelin, Zimmer, Peppers, Welsh, Baker, Bennett, Conaway, Veldhouse Rankiii Goering, Mast, Klaaren, Borgen, Sayles, Anderson, DeShaw, Evans, Edington, T. Eyres, Bargholtz Four Hundred Twenty-nine Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth -Medical School, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication: Centaur Number of Chapters, 48 IRVING H. BORTS JULIAN D. BOYD MARK L. FLOYD GLENN O. BLOME ALVIN C. BERQSTROM WALDEMAR C. DREESSEN DONALD Q. EVANS ARTHUR L. BLOME ORLO W. HARDY HARLAN T. HIGH HENRY O. BOB MELVIN B. CUNNINGHAM RICHARD H. FLETCHER CHARLES W. QILFILLAN EARL E. GILFILLAN M K M B E B S IN FACULTY C ' . F. JORDAN NORMAN F. MILLER J. J. POTTER ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD GRADUATE MEMBERS GLENN E. HARRISON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MKLVIN D. GARDNER FRANKLIN B. JEPPESON WILLIAM H. KRAUSE Juniors DONALD E. NEWLAND CHARLES F. OBEKMANN FORREST O. POWELL CLIFFORD M. SCHMIDT Sophomores CLARENCE N. GILFFILLAN WALKER B. HENDERSON HAROLD C. JENKINS CLYDK H. MEFFERT JAMES O. ADAMS J. DONALD BAILEY GLESSON BECKWITH J. GLADSTONE GRIFFIN Pledget DONALD D. HARMAN HAROLD HINES RUSSELL A. PATRICK HENRY E. SEARLE ARTHUR STEINDLER TIFFANY J. WILLIAMS K. F. SWANSON MILO G. MEYER DONALD H. SLAUGHTER ROYALD A. WEIR IVAN T. SCHULTZ HALE B. SLAVIN CLAIRE W. TWINAM ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY FRANK L. PHILLIPS CLARENCE W. SEARS RICHARD R. STUART LAYDON S. WENTWORTH EDWARD PAULUS FLOYD G. SARFF CECIL W. SEIBERT MAYNARD A. WOOD Bailey, Patrick, E. E. Gilfillan, Seiliort, Evans, Krause, Paulus, Griffin, BoTleiK Harmon, Weir, Hines, Beckwith, Jenkins, Wentworth, Woodhouse, Adams, Cunningham, Henderson Slavin, Schultz, Blome, Dreessen, Stuart, Slaughter, Schmidt, Newland, Meyer, Sears, Four Hundred Thirty Phi Delta Chi Founded at University of Michigan, 188:1 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)07 Publication: The Communicator Xumber of Chapters, 31 F A TT L T Y M E M B K R S K. J. MKIS TER JAMES N. PEAHCK CHARLES S. OHASK RUDOLPH A. KUEVER LEMUEL C. RAIFOKD WILHKK J. TEETERS G R A D U A T R M E M B E K S JOHN BEYERS F. R. GRAHAM PAUL C. RICHMOND GLEN W. SEYDEL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES F. FISHER EDSKO O. KLEIN KDWARD C. KUTSCH WESLEY L. BENESH EDWIN A. DE JONG OWEN W. DIVELBISS FLOYD G. LINDEMAN LYLE G. MALSED LAWRENCE A. SCHUI.Z MONTE C. FORSYTH RICHARD A. HANEY JOHN R. HENNESSEY GAILERD G. JONES WAYNE F. KASSAR FLOYD H. MEYER CLEO F. OETH ADIEN M. OLSON HAROLD W. REID JOHN W. SHENKLE MARION D. SNODORASS Sophomores IRA W. McKEAN freshmen SHERMAN A. JOHNSON HARVEY J. NORDGAARD MAKTIN M. BOKKK BLEE M. CIIILDS Pledges MASSENA Z. GUMP CARROLL P. CANNON Mott, Malsed, Gump, .Sc ' hulz, Graham, Knssar, Divelbiss Cannon, Haney, Boeke, Norgaard, Fisher, Snodgrass Robinson, Shenkle, Hennessey, Klein, McKean, Pohl, Childs See, Olson, Meyer, Forsyth, Lindenian, Reid, Johnson, DeJong Kutsch, Oeth, Kuever, Teeters, Benesh, Jones, Meister irty-onr Beta Phi Sigma PHARMACY Founded at Buffalo College for Pharmacy, 1H88 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 11 RALPH LEWIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILBER 3. TEETERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JACQUES F. BRK ' ELAND LOUIS A. DREYER LEONARD W. BUDDENHAGEN JAMES W. JONES PATRICK II. DOUGHERTY LOREN T. JONES JACOB W. BUFFER J u n ior s Sophomores ORVILLE G. LINDQUIST KENNETH P. MOORE (J. MARVIN REED LOUIS ZOPF EVERETTE McARTHUR CARLTON J. PECK LEE C. ROCKS1EN ERNEST L. TIGGES HARLEN F. PANKAU McArthur, L. Jones, Rocksien, Reed, Lindquist Duffee, Lewis, Zopf, Moore, Bricehiml Dreyer, J. Jones, Peck, Teeters, Pankau, Dougherty MjAliSiiiiiiiii Hundred Thirty -two Alpha Chi Sigma Cl ' KMISTKY bounded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication : The Hexayon Number of Chapters, 44 EDWARD A. BARTOW PEKRY A. BOND (i. H. COLEMAN JACOB CORNOG MEMBERS JACK J. HINMAN CHESTER E. LEESE HENRY A. MATTILL HUBERT L. OL1N FACULTY WILLIAM O. EVERSOLE ROBERT B. GIBSON HAKOI.D 1). ALLEN IRVIN C. BROWN ALLEN T. CRAIG DALLAS S. DEDRICK JOHN B. ENTRIK1N THOMAS J. HEBERT HAROLD C. HODGE EDWIN I,. HANSON tllLBKRT L. KELSO GRADUATE MEMBERS RAYMOND C. 1NGRAHAM RAYMOND H. JEBENS ROBERT K. LEWIS O. MERVIN Ml ' NULTY ROBERT G. OWEN JOHN W. PALMER PAUL K. PETERS SAMUEL D. POARCH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES D. LUKE WILLIAM C. BLACKBURN NORMAN J. AMBROSE HAROLD M. BAKKE J u n i it r a GERALD O. 1NMAN fledges JAMES W. DEMPSTER DALE R. HARRIS GEORGE H. HONEYWELL STEPHEN A. POPOKF LEMUEL C. KAIPOKD K. W. RAY ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD H. GREGG SMITH LOUIS G. WALDBAUER GEORGE H. REED LOTIIROP SMITH WILLIAM K. TALBOT WALTON B. TANNER JOSEPH D. WADDELL HENRY J. WING JOHN C. ZIMMERMAN- EVERETT R. MATHEWS MASON E. WASSOM MEKLE A. SANGER LEE D. OUGH HARRIS THOMPSON Poarch, Ough, Palmer, Lewis, Owen, Dedrick, Ingriihnm, Zimmerman, Wassom. Luke Hanson, Smith, Bakke, Reed, Jebens, McNulty, Peters, Honeywell, Thompson Hebert, Tanner, Allen, Blackburn, Kelso, Ambrose, Harris, Sanger, Inman, Mathews Four Hundred Thirty-three A lpha Kappa P si Founded at University of New York. 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Alpha Kappa Psi Diary Number of Chapters, 51 MEMBEBS FACULTY BRADLEY N. DAVIS HAROLD H. MCCARTY SIDNEY L. MILLER RICHARD W. NELSON JOHN E. PARTINGTON CHARLES W. THOMPSON CHARLES S. TIPPETTS SIDNEY O. WINTER GRADUATE MEMBEBS RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER. ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HURT BOEHM ORVILLE A. CHRISTIANSEN CLAUDE C. DOLLY I!. LESLIE HOWORTH DONALD C. JACOBSEN CLIFFORD F. MOSS STANLEY C. NELSON CLAKKUS D. REED RAY W. SHEARMAN VINCENT F. VILLIHNGANZ Juniors IVAN K. LITTLE REX I. MITCHELL K. WILLIAM MURPHY KSKIL M. NELSON WILLIAM E. BOLSINGER WILBUR E. CLAUSEN ARTHUR B. CLEMENCE .1. I.OREN CUE H. BRUCE RASMUSSEN J. KENDALL SHAW ELMER C. TESSMAN MAX S. WALKER Pledges ELLIS J. MUELLER j. DKLHERT O ' NEILL HAROLD J. KJARSGAARD FRANK T. MILLIGAN RAYMOND L. REESE HARRY L. WILKEY Moss, Dolly, O ' Neill, Little, Beese Clausen, Miller, Shaw, Wilkey, Tessman, E. Nelson, S. Nelson Shearman, Jacobsen, Reed, Bolsinger, Cue, Clemence, Davis, Winter Willihnganz, Thompson, Murphy, Boehin, Howorth, Christiansen, Basmussen, Mueller, Phi Gamma Nu Pounded ;it Northwestern University, 1! ' 24 Established ;it University of Iowa. ' 1!)2S Number of Chapters. 4 MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANCES SCHRAMPFER GRADUATE MEMBERS HELEN MOOTY ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n io r .? KI.MA KIKK MYRTLE ANDERSON JOSEPHINE BLOME FREDA CAMERON MILDRED MORGAN MYRRL WICAL BARBARA WHITTLESEY DOROTHY KEADHEAD Carmerou, Michael, Borg, Mooty, Unrath Ryan, Frey, Morgan, Readhead, Anderson, Whittlesey Hillemeyer, Pfarr, McDowell, Albert, Blome, Wical Four Hundred Thirty-six Mortar Board OFFICEES DOROTHY GILLIS . . ELIZABETH FATHERSON ODETTE ALLEN . . . BERNICE VAN VOORST BARBARA MILLER President President Secretary Treasurer Historian NATALIE ALBRECHT ODETTE ALLEN HAZEL BUNKKR DANNIE BURKE MEMBERS LORETTA CUSACK RUTH EIKENBERRY ELIZABETH FATIIKRSON ELEANOR GILDNBR DOROTHY GILLIS BARBARA MILLER MARGUERITE McCONKIE BERNICE VAN VOORST McConkie, Gillis, Albrecht, Bunker, Eikenberry, Van Voorst Allen, Fatherson, Miller, Burke, Gildner, Cusack Four Hundred Thirty-eight OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer HARRY E. BOYD HERSCHEL G. LANODON LOWELL I). PHELPS MEMBEES HARRY E. BOYD DAN C. DUTCHKR JOHN D. FALVEY ALFRED I. HESS DREW D. MACDOUGAL LOWELL D. PHELPS FORREST F. TWOGOOD RALPH P. YOUNG DON T. HINES FRANK E. HORACK, JR. HERSCHEL G. LANGDON JOHN T. Mc ' C ' LINTOCK Dutcher, Horack, MeClintoc ' k, Boyd, MacDougal, Hess Phelps, Twogood, Hines, Langdon, Falvey, Young Four Hundred Thirty-nine Student Council O ! ' K I ( ' Kits THEODORE M. REHDEK President K. MURRAY GOODMAN Vice President DOROTHY GILLIS Secretary-Treasuret MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT E. RIENOW MEMBERS HARRY E. BOYD A.F.I. ALFRED I. HESS Associated [students of Eng. BERT BOEHM Commerce Club MARIAN AMBLAD Currier Hall RALPH P. YOUNG Daily lowan ALFRED R. JOHNSON Dental Association !{. MURRAY GOODMAN Men ' s Forensic Council BERNETTA KITNAU Ilawkeyc JOE KENNEDY Iowa Men ' s Panliellenic GAYLORD D. KNUDSON .... Law Students ' Association MARGARET SHERIDAN Newman Club SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Quadrangle DOROTHY GILLIS Morlar Board DAN C. DUTCHER University Players EntfABETH FATHERSON Women ' s Association IIA BOOKIIART Women ' s Panlielleuic Council THEODORE M. REHDER Y.Sf.C.A. RUTH EIKENBERRY Y.W.C.A. HARRIET MAHNKE Women ' s Forensic Council MELVIN G. BOURNE College of Medicine Webster, K 1 111:111. Hoyil, Kikcnberry, Knudson .Sheridan, Hess, Bookliart, Amblad, Bourne, Fatherson Barloon, Rehder, Gillis, Goodman, Boehm Four Hundred Forty I MARIAN ANDERSON RUTH ANDERSON- JOHN ASHTON MRS. NELLIE S. AURNER ALBERT C. BA1RD ROBERT E. BARKER HARRY O. BARNES EDWARD BARTOW PAUL E. BELTING MRS. ESTHER V. BERXE HELENE BLATTNER ESTELLA M. BOOT PERCY BORDWELL HARRY E. BOYD E. DOUGLAS BRANCH MKS. ADELAIDE L. SURGE DANNIE BURKE MILLICENT BUSH LOfLS F. CARROLL MRS. GRACE E. CHAFFKE EDWARD W. CHITTENDEX PHILIP G. ( " LAPP MRS. C. E. COUSINS BARTHOLOW V. CRAWFORD RUTH DAVIS HERBERT C. DORCAS PARRY DRUKER MELBA DI ' NKERTON J. CORDON EAKER HELEN EDDY JEANNETTE ELDER FOREST C. ENSIGN HAZKL EVANS EMMA FELSENTIIAI, IRENE FIELD ROY C. FLICK ING KK JOHN T. FREDERICK RUTH GALLAHER WILLIAM O. GAMBLE DOROTHY GILLIS OLIVER GROSZ WALTER I. HANSON HAROLD E. HAYMOND FRED E. HAYNES Phi Beta Kappa MEMBERS HELENE HENDERSON ANDREW H. HOLT PRANK E. HOKACK, JR. H. CLAUDE HORACK MRS. H. C. HORACK MARION HOSSFELD RALPH E. HOUSE ALMA HOVEY LOUISK HUGI1KS FERRIS K. HUKD SARAH HUTCHINSON EILEEN R. JACKSON WENDELL A. L. JOHNSON HENRY CRAIG JONES LONZO JONES JEROMK M. H. KELLOGG MRS. GWENDOLYN LAR.SEN DELIA LARSON EDWARD H. LAUER MAl ' DE MeBROOM HAROLD H. MCCARTY MRS. EDNA MAHAN EKWIN K. MAI ' ES EDWIN .!. MARBLE ETHYL MARTIN GEORGE W. MARTIN HERBERT MARTIN RfTII MEADE UOHERT MILLER RAY E. MILLER RUTH MOSCHII ' JOE G. NELSON RICHAKD W. NELSON KDWAKD W. NEUMAN CHARLES B. NUTTING KATHERINE PAINE JOHN W. PALMER EMILY PATTERSON JAMES N. PEARCE ROLLIN M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ANNE PIERCE BESSIE PIERCE EDWIN P. PIPER EVERETT D. PLASS LOUISE POLDERS FRANKLIN H. POTTER LAURA POTTER MAME R. PROSSER LEMUEL C. RAIFOHD HENRY L. RIETZ CHARLES L. ROBBINS KATIIKU1NK ROBERTS ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK MRS. KATHERINE T. RUCKMICK ELEANOR SALTZMAN DOROTHY SC ' HAFFTER THELMA M. SHOMLER SAM B. SLOAN MRS. GRACE P. SMITH HERMAN J. SMITH MRS. LF.ROY SPENCER EDWIN D. STARBUCK GEORGE W. STEWART MARGUERITE STIUIBLE HARRY THATCHER, JR. ABRAM O. THOMAS ELBERT N. S. THOMPSON JOSEPH H. TIFFIN LEE E. TRAVIS MRS. SUE B. TKOWBKIDGE EDWARD P. T. TYNDALI. RUTH UPDEGRAFF JACOB VAN DER ZEE HAROLD C. VEDELER ELOISE VEST MRS. MABEL M. VOLLAXU LEWIS E. WARD MAXINE WATTS MRS. MAUDE WILLIAMS CHARLES BUNDY WILSON SIDNEY GRAHAM WINTER CARRIE WOODFORD CHARLES II. WOOLBERT LUELLA WRIGHT HELEN J. WYLIE W. E. YOUNG Four Hundred Forty-one Sigma Xi GEORGE C. ALBRIGHT NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK PRANCES BAKER RICHARD T. BAKER EDWARD BARTOW W. P. BECK CHARLES H. BELANSKI A. W. BENNETT ESTHER VAN CLEAVE VERNE ERNEST W. BLANCHARD PERRY A. BOND JULIAN D. BOYD JOHN W. BREUKELMAN LKYLAND A. BROWN THOMAS G. CAY ' WOOD EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN KERMIT CHRISTENSEN (i. II. COLEMAN NELSON B. CONKWIUGHT JACOB COR NOG DAVID N. CRAIG AMY DANIELS WAYNE L. DEM AN JOHN A. KLDRIDUK ALEXANDER ELLETT JOHN B. ENTRIKIN WILLIAM o. EVE:;SOLE LEO B. PAGAN EVA FILLMOKE B. F. FLEMMING HAROLD R. FOSSLE:; KARL PUSSLER ROBERT B. GIBSON GILES W. GRAY GEORGE H. HANSMANN HAN ' S O. HATERIUS EN(iV. I.D B. HA.iUE OTTO M. HELFF R. YORKE HERREN FREDERICK (i. HKiBEE HARRY M. IIINES JACK J. IIIN MAN- GILBERT L. HOUSER ALBERT G. HOYEM I MEMBEKS MARY BUTTON WALTER R. INGRAM PHILLIP C. JEANS GEORGE F. KAY GEORGE J. KELLER FREDERICK B. KNIGHT BYRON J. LAMBERT CLAUDE J. LAPP WILLIAM S. LARSON CHESTER LEESE ERICH LINDEMANN VERTUS F. LINDEMANN WALTER F. LOEHWING JOHN T. McCLINTOCK DOROTHY MCCOY NEAL H. MfCOY THOMAS H. MAC BRIDE EWEN M. MAC EWEN GEORGE W. MARTIN- ANNA MATHIESEN HENRY A. MATTILL FREDERICK T. MAVIS NOK.MAN C. MEIER MILTON F. MKTFESSKL HERBERT A. MEYER GEORGE H. MILLER NORMAN P. MILLER ELIZABETH MOORE DEMPSIE H. MORRISON FLOYD NAGLER .VAKTHA NELSON EDWARD W. NEUMAN HUBERT L. OLIN P. F. OSBORNE JAMES N. 1 ' KARCE I ' ATL E. PETERS BEN H. PETERSON IRA PIERCE OSCAR H. PLANT EVERETT D. PLASS STEPHEN POPOFF HENRY J. PRENTISS 1DELL PYLE L. CHARLES RAIFORD K. W. RAY JOHN P. REILLY HENRY L. RIETZ ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD JAMES T. ROOD JENNIE ROUNDTREE CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK JOSEPH J. RUNNER CARL E. SEASHORE BOHUMIL SHIMEK RICHARD E. SHORE PRED M. SMITH GENEVIEVE STEARNS ARTHUR STEINDLER WILLIAM R. STEPHENS GEORGE W. STEWART GEORGE D. STODDARD PRANK A. STROMSTEN WILBUR W. SWINGLE WILLIAM P. TALBOT ALLEN C. TESTER AHRAM O. THOMAS LEE E. TRAVIS ARTHUR C. TKOWHR1DUE WAID W. TUTTLE EDWARD P. T. TYNDALL RUTH UPDEGRAPP HELEN UPDEGRAFF CLARENCE VAN EPPS LEWIS E. WARD ARNOLD H. WAGNER LEWIS J. WALDBAUER BETH WELLMAN WILLIAM P. WENNER C. H. WHITNAH CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS HAROLD M. WILLIAMS HENRY J. WING EMIL WITSCHI ROSCOF. WOODS SHERMAN M. WOODWORB CHARLES C. WYLIE DAVID L. YARNELL FREDERICK P. YONKMAN CLARENCE YOUNG Four Hundred Forty-two 1 MEM BEES IN FACULTY CHESTER H. SMITH CLARENCE M. UPDEOUAKF ELMER A. WILCOX PERCY UORDWKLL WAYNE O. COOK HENRY C. JONES H. CLAUDE HORACE GDIS K. PATTON ROLLIN M. PERKINS EDWARD F. RATE ELECTED IN 1929 LOUIS F. CARROLL ORV1LLE F. GRAHAME FXANK E. HORACK, JH BENSON L. HOYT FERRIS E. HURD FRANCIS J. MACLAUGHL1X HARLAN J. WILLIAMSON Four Hundred Forty three Founded at University of Lehigh, 1885 Established at University of Iowa. 1909 Publication: The Bent Number of Chapters, 56 MEMBERS IN FACULTY BYRON J. LAMBERT RICHARD R. WHIPPLE CLAIR V. MANN CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS FLOYD A. NAOLER SHERMAN M. WOODWARD RALPH M. BARNES DONALD D. CURTIS GEORGE J. KELLER GRADUATE M E M B E R S RAYMOND C. INGRAHAM RAYMOND H. JEBENS NOLAN ' PAGE MARVIN J. REID LAWHENCE A. WARE RAYMOND N. WELDY WILLIAM W. WERTZUAUUI1EK ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i or s WALTER G. MEYER WENDELL P. MUNRO JAMES E. REEVES VICTOR J. IIICHTER MARLIN E. IXXiLE CHARLES D. LUKE DREW D. MACDOUGALL EDWIN C. SITTLER OTTO T. STUECK GKORGK M. WOODIHTF Juniors .AWRKNCK E. ALLEN Pledges HAROLD A. E.MHREE MILFORD A. BKRGSTEN KARL DAVIS WILLIAM M. NEWTON THEODORE F. TAYLOR four Hundred Forty-four Pi Lambda Theta EDUCATIONAL Founded at University of Missouri, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication: Pi Lambda Theta Journal Numbers of Chapters, 36 H O N A R A R Y XELLIE S. AUKNKK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS AMY DANIELS i:STELLA BOOT CLARA DALEY ACTIVE MEMBERS MARIAN ANDERSON IDA DRINK FRANCES CAMP THYRA CARTER GENEVIEVE CHRISTNEH RUBY WATTS COUSINS KATHERINE CLARKE KATHLEEN FIELDS KATHERINE FULTON AONELLA OUNN ELIZABETH HEBEL MABLE HONNETT MADELINE HORN ALMA HOVEY ILAH HULL FRANCES HUNGERFORI) JUNE JACK RUTH LANE BEATRICE LEHNINO MAUDE MCBROOM ANNE MCCOWEN RUTH MOSCRIP EVELYN PETERSON MEMBERS BESSIE PIERCE MAY PARDEE YOUTH ANNE PIERCE MARY PHOESTLER HAZEL PREHM MAME PROSSER AMELIA KHYNSBEKGEK MARIAN SMITH MABEL SNEDAKER MARGUERITE STRUBLE ANNA VANBRUSSELLS MAXINE WATTS CARRIE WOODFORD Four Hundred forty-five Rho Chi PHARMACY Established at University of Iowa, HONARARY MEMBERS WILBUR J. TEETERS ZADA M. COOPER KM II, L. BOEKNEK KUIHM.PH A. KDEVER ACTIVE MEMBEKS JACQUES F. BRICELAND JACOB W. DUFFEE HELENA BUNGE T. ELIDA LARSON J. DONALD CUNNINGHAM RALPH W. LEWIS PATRICK H. DOUGHERTY EVERETTE MCARTHDR HARLEN F. PANKAU CARLTON J. PECK OTIS W. TEETERS LOUIS C. ZOPF 0if Four Hundred Forty-fix ff Beta Gamma Sigma MEMBERS FACULTY WILLIAM J. BUBNEY HAROLD B. EVERSOLE GEORGE D. HASKELL ELMER W. HILLS R. D. KENNEDY HAROLD H. MCCARTY SIDNEY L. MILLER f ' HESTER A. PHILLIPS SIDNEY Ci. WINTER GRADUATE MEMBERS RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER ACTIVE MEMBERS MILLARD F. BERGLUND ORVILLE CHRISTIANSEN KEITH W. DUNN ALOIS A. AHLERS HOWARD A. BENTHIN KENNETH J. BERGLUND ELMER H. GABEL JOHN E. NOLAN CHARLES J. SPAHN ' our Hundred Forty-Seven Delta Sigma Rho Founded at University of Chicago, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Publication : The Gave! Number of Chapters, 60 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DAVID A. ARMBRUSTK:; HOWARD OILKINSON FRANK L. MOTT WILLIAM E. ASHTON FLOYD W. LAMBERTSON ODIS K. PATTON ALBERT C. BAIRD EDWAR D C. MABIE ROLLIN M. PERKINS ALLEN W. DAK1N GEORGE D. STODDARD GRADUATE MEMBERS I.KSTKK V. THONSSEN WILLIAM E. YOUNG ACTIVE MEMBERS PRANK E. IIORACK FERRIS E. HURD IIERSCHEL (1. LANGDON DANNIE BURKE JAMES E. CARROLL LOUIS F. CARROLL MAKY FAGAN HURTON A. MILLER HENRY N. NEUMAN FRED M. WEBBER CHARLES B. NUTTING Four Hundred Forty-Eight 1MB P ?i Lambda Upsilon OFFICERS President V ' ce-I ' resident Secretary Treasurer OLIVER GKOSZ G. MERVIN McNui rv CHARLES D. LUKE . PETKR W. SALIT MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRY A. MATTILL EDWARD BARTOW ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD HUBERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PF.ARCE PERRY A. BOND JACOB CORNOG H. (iREOO SMITH STEPHEN POPOFF LEMUEL C. RAIFOKD ACTIVE MEMBERS STANLEY M. FURGESON CHARLES B. YAGER WENDELL P. MUNRO WALTER O. MEYER M. E. POGLE GERALD O. INMAN CHARLES D. LI ' KK RAYMOND C. INGRAHAM ROBERT G. OWEN EDWARD W. NEUMAN G. MERVIN MC NULTY RAYMOND C. KINNE OLIVER GROSZ PAUL E. PETERS JOHN B. ENTRIKIN G .0. MILLER FRED W. OBERST WILLIAM F. TALBOT PETER W. SALIT JOHN D. LYKINS MARVIN J. REID MAURICE B. PALMER JOHN W. PALMER ' our Hundred Forty-nine Four Hundred Fifty OFFICERS LOUISE BAKER President A. DWIOHT BROWN Treasurer CATHERINE BOBINSON Secretary MEMBERS ADDISON ALSPACH A. DWIOHT BROWN PHILIP G. CLAPP KENNETH V. A. TORBES FACULTY FRANK E. KENDRIE WALTER LEON RUTH OLSON ESTHER SWISHER HARRY THATCHER ERNEST H. WILCOX MIRIAM WITHROW GRADUATE MEMBERS CHARLES L. GRIFFITH IIAItHY THATCHER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CATHERINE HAUBER ELLEN JONES IRENE RAINIER HERBERT M. GALE HELEN HARWOOD VIVIEN REESE FRANK S. WEDDLE Junior x ADRIANO P. OCAMPO EDNA ROHLF ADRIAN J. SCHROEDER HAROLD E. CERNY MARIE MCMAHAN HELEN SCHROEDER EVELYN WADSWORTH Cerny, McMahan, Gale, Rainier, A. ochroeder Reese, Kulilf, Hauber, Jones, II. Schroeder, Ocumpo Alspach, Forbes, Baker, Brown, Robinson, Thatcher, Weddle . lull ' Vfm Currier Council OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer MARIAN AMBLAD JEANNE BREYMAN THERESSA TOSSINI MEMBERS FRANCES REPPERT BERYL DAVIDSON RUTH LOOMIS MABEL FLOYD MADGE CROZIER SARAH LIBBY HELEN LERCH MABLE ESTLE Beppert Libby, Davidson, Loomis, Lerch Floyd, Breyman, Amblad, Tossini, Crozier Four Hundred Fifty-one Quadrangle Council OFFICERS CARL J. SYLVESTER President ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY Viee-President FREDERIC S. BEEBEE Secretary EDWARD W. NEUMAN , Trensurei MEMBERS JOE D. ALEXANDER FREDERIC S. BEEBEE RUSSEL A. ENOELMANN R. BRUCE KENNING Z. WILLAKD HUBBARTT LOREN T. JONES ALOIS J. KELLY ROBERT M. KELSEY ARTHUR P. LONG I. ALLEN LOWELL EVERETTE MI-ARTHUR PAUL A. MITCHELL ALBERT A. MONTGOMERY HAROLD W. MORGAN ROBERT J. NEEDLES EDWARD W. NEUMAX CARL G. NYSTROM GILBERT L. PEGG THORVALD U. PETERSEN G. MARVIN REED THEODORE M. REIIDES HARRY RICHTER WILLIAM D. RUSSELL ROBERT A. SAGE HENRY G. STRUBBE CARL J. SYLVESTER BURL E. VANDECAR SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER DEAN J. WHITAKER Mi-Arthur, Neuman, Mitchell, Sylvester, Alexander, Kelly, Montgomery Long, Vnndeeur, Kolider, Ilubhnrt, Jours Strubbe, Peterson, Beebee, Webster, Nystrom, Engelnianii, Hicliter Fitvr Iliiuilri ' d Fifty-two . bounded at University of Chicago, 1914 Established fit I ' liivcrsily of Iowa, Publication : nnliux Number of Chapters, 27 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROY C. FLK ' KINGER J. W. PUGSLEY FRANKLIN H. POTTKI! LOUISA WALKER EARL L. CRUM DOROTHY ENGLISH GRADUATE MEMBERS I1ELKNE HENDERSON LUELLA KOETHER LAURA LELAND ELLEN MACHIN EDYTHE MOORE VICHA MOORE LAURA POTTKH ELEANOR SALTZMAN JEANNETTE WHITTON RUTH HERRIEN LEONORA CIIILDKESS FLOY DOYI.E .MARY ' FLANNAOAN ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n io r s ,INN MATHEWS ARTHUR H. REENTS BERTAH RUBEL EDITH VAN HOUTEN SIDNEY E. AINSWORTH LUCILLE CLARK Juniors LAURA JEPSON MARCELYN MALCOLM HILDEOAHDE MAKOt ' SEK EVELYN NEESE HELEN STREIB NORM A YOUNG ANNA MARIE BOLL KATHRYN DALY MARGARET ECHLIN Soph n m ii r ' K ZONA HANSHAW PRANCES IIORLER ALPHA BRAUNWARTH E. Moore, Amswortn, Reentz, Bernen Macliin, Doyle, Childress, Kuether, Boll, Marousek, Young, r hittcn, Ncrsc Saltzmaii, Malcolm, Hiinshaw, Streib, Leiancl, Flannagan, Englisli, Horler, Carpenter, V. Moore Eclilin, Matliews, Pugsley. Henderson, Cruin, Van Houten, Flickinger, Walker, Potter, Daly, Four Hundred Fifty-three Gamma Alpha Founded at Cornell University, and John Hopkins University, 1920 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Gamma Alpha Record Number of Chapters, 14 MEMBEES IN FACULTY RICHARD P. BAKER JULIAN D. BOYD LELAND A. BROWN NELSON B. CONKWRIOHT JOHN A. ELDRIDGE ALEXANDER ELLET WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE HANS O. HATERIUS GEORGE H. HANSMANN OTTO M. HELFF HARRY H. H1NES GEORGE T. KAY CHESTER E. LEESE GEORGE W. MARTIN HENRY A. MATTILL FREDERIC T. MAVIS HUBERT L. OLIN FRELE1GH F. OSBORNE JAMES N. PEARCE JOSEPH J. PFIFFNER HENRY L. RIETZ GEORGK W. STEWART FRANK A. STOMSTEN ABRAM O. THOMAS LEE E. TRAVIS ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGK EDWARD P. T. TYNDALL WILLIAM F. WENNER ROBERT B. WYLIE FREDERICK F. YONKMAN CHARLES L. ALBRIGHT BERTIL G. ANDERSON HARRY X. BAY IRVIN C. BROWN D. NORMAN CRAIG DON B. CREAGER KERMIT CHRISTENSEN RALPH E. DEAL SIMON W. DYKSIIORN ACTIVE MEMBERS LEO B. FAGAN THOMAS J. HEBERT R. YORKE HERREN ALBERT G. HOYEM WALTER R. INGRAM VICTOR H. JONES CHESTER E. LEESE VERLUS F. LINDEMAN RALPH O. MARTS G. MERVIN MCNULTY PAUL T. MILLER ROBERT G. OWEN J. HALBERT RANEY WALTON B. TANNER AUBREY B. TAYLOR ERVIN R. VAN DER JAGT WILLIAM F. WENNER HAROLD A. ZAHL RALPH W. BARRIS HENRY D. FAGAN R. AUSTIN GRIFFIN ASSOCIATE MEMBERS JEROME M. KELLOGG MASON MATHEWS WARREN O. NELSON ROSS D. SPANGLER PAUL J. TALLEY V Bay, Owen, Travis, Iloyen, Spangler, Nelson, Talley Kellog, Jones, Raney, Anderson, Griffin, Dykslioni, Haterius J)e:il, L. Fagan, Bnrris, McNulty, Van ler Jagt, Limleman, H. Fagan Wenner, Creager, Zahl, Tanner, Marts, Ingram, Taylor, Heberl; Four Hundred Fifty-four Mtnsu tfiiwTOnw Phi Sigma lota ROMANCE LANGUAGE OFFICERS STEPHEN- 11. BUSH President KRWIN K. MAPES Vice-president DOROTHY GILLIS Secretary GENEVIEVE MADDEX Treasurer MEMBEKS IN FACULTY STEPHEN II. BUSH CLARENCE E. COUSINS ADOLPHK J. DICK MAN HELEN EDDY GRADUATE MEMBERS CLYDE C. CLARK MILLICENT BUSH GERTRUDE DRKESMAN RUTH EIKENBERRY ACTIVE MEMBERS DOROTHY GILLIS LOIS OR1MM RALPH E. IIOl ' SE ERWIN K. MAPES RUTH MEADE MRS. HIGBEE GENEVIEVE MADDEX EDITH WOODFORD Clark, Grimm, Dreesnian, Woodford , Gillis, Bush, Mapes, Maddex, Eikenberry Four Hundred Fifty-five MEM BERS BIRCHARD D. ASHKNFELTER EARL J. FLANAGAN HAYSE H. BLACK ALFRED I. HESS BYRON 0. KUNZMAX DREW D. MAC DOl ' GAl EDWIN C. SITTLER Black, Flanagan, Hess Sittler, Ashenfelter, MacDongal, Kunzman Four Hundred Fifty-nix iHlr wff CLUBS AND ORGANIZATION; OFFICEES EVELYN WADSWORTH President GLADYS SISSEL Vice-President MARIAN CORNWALL Recording Secretary ELEANOR SCHMIDT Corresponding Secretary JULIANA RUMSEY Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. B. SHIMEK MRS. F. A. STROMSTEN MRS. C. H. WHITNAH GRADUATE MEMBERS LKNORA OHILDRESS JDANITA MCCOY PRANCES MORTENSKN THELMA M. DECAPITO RUTH MILLS I ' HKBE SPEIRS JUANITA GARRETT (iKRTRUDK WESTP1IAL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LILLIE DUNCAN STELLA MILLS GLADYS SISSEL RUTH BAWDEN MAUDE DEXTER ESTHER STAMLKK ALTA YEAROUS EVELYN WADSWORTH MARION CORNWALL GENEVIEVE MESSERSMITH Sophomores DOROTHY JONES FLORENCE ANDREWS MILDRED ERVIN DORIS MARSHALL JULIANA RUMSF.y Freshmen LUCILE HOEFFLIN DELIA EVANS WILMA HARRINGTON IRENE TOMASH NEVA WOODS Unclassified IRENE KETCHUM ARDIS HOLLINOSWOKTH ELEANOR SCHMIDT Harrington, Messcrsmith, Ervin, Schmidt, Speirs, Bawden Ketcliiini, Kvans, Andrews, Hollingsworth, Tomasli, Ilocfflin, Jones Mai-shall, Woods, Cornwall, Sissel, Wadswortli, Rumsey, McCoy, Mortenson I ' our Hundred Fifty-eight st Classical Club OFFICERS lil ' TH HHIIKIKN President KVKLVN NKKSK n ' c I ' resident (iKKTKl ' DK NATVIU Secretary MARCKLY.V MALCOLM Treasurer HELENK HENDERSON .... . Advisor KARL L. CRUAf DOROTHY ENGLISH MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROY P. PLICKINOER J. W. PUQSLEY FRANKLIN H. POTTER LOUISA WALKER HUTU UERRIKN IVADKLL BRAUSE LEONORA CHILDRESS FLOY M. DOYLE MARY FLANNAGAN SIDNEY AINSWORTH KATHRYN DALY LINN MATIIKWS ANNA MARIE DOLL FERN CLAYTON OLIVE EVANS GERTRUDE HASS VELMA DICK SON D3RIS MARPLE GRADUATE MEMBERS HKI.KNE HENDERSON FLORENCE JOHNSTON LUELLA KOETHER LAURA LELAND ELLEN MACHIN ACTIVE MEMBERS 5 e n i o r GERTRUDE NATVIO ARTHUR H. REENTS Juniors MARCELYN MALCOLM HILDEGARDE MAROUSEK ALBIN MUELLER EVELYN NEESE Sophomores Freshmen EDYTIIK MOORE (iERTKUUK MOORE VERA MOORE ELEANOR SALTZMAN JEANNETTE WRITTEN BERTHA RUBEL HELEN STOCK KERTHA WATERMAN GEORGE C. RAUSCH ALBERTA SHAFFNER RUDOLF STOERMER AURELIA TOSSINI FRANCES IIORLER KATHERINE PINOLE Slinffiier, V. Moore, Pingel, (J. Moore, Iceland, Horler E. Moore, M.-ithews, Brause, Ohildress, Duly, Tossini, Doyle, Whitten, Evans Koether, Marousek, Boll, Kausch, Reents, Ainswortli, Mueller, Dickson, Hass, Clayton Walker, Flickinger, Potter, Malcolm, Natvig, Berrien, Henderson, Neese, Crum, Pugsley, English Four Hundred Fifty-nine |P " I)J5W Kappa Beta Pounded at University of Illinois, 1911 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Publication: The Radius Number of Chapters, 7 GRADUATE MEMBERS FREDA KRIDENSTINE GRACE NEWBROW MAXINE WATTS ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o r .s- KATHERINE TOUST DELMA HARDING ELMA KIRK HERNICS READ MARY BRIDENSTIXK VIOLA BUCK CARRIE DEARMOND BEAULAH GORDON -MILDRED GORDON BERNICE GRAHAME IONE ALCORN MARGARET FINDLY ISABELLE GARDNER LUCILLE CUE ALVINA JAHNKE RUTH MEYERS Juniors HELEN HAGENBUCH EDNA JOHNSON Sop h o m o r x DOROTHY GRAHAME LILLIAN LONES N ' ELLIE PHELPS Pledges UERNICE OSTINO LELA OTTO ICLE SCHUESSLER IRKNE SCIIUESSLKK KATHERINE SMITH GERNIE YODER LEILA MOFFITT MARY PLUM VIOLA TR1EBER KEVA RIGDON THELMA STEPHENS GLADYS STINE VERA STROVERS ZELLA TODD MAHREE WARR1NER Four Hundred Sixty Gordon, Bridciistino, I ' jirkiT, Alcorn, Cue, Xcwlirow Stini 1 , Triclicr, Smith, Giirdnor, I ' liclps, Gordon, Warrincr I.oncs, II;igcnl)ticli, DpArmond, Scliuossler, Kirk, Ihirding, Stephens, Kindly iii iiauitf . vmi SjmmraEflnilKfl f- M IJJ ' fy iff! n ' ' Tii 1 Kafitoa Kappa Phi Founded at Lawrence, K;ms;is. l!ll(i Established at University of Iowa. 1!)17 Publication : Kn i m I ' ln Cuinlli Hi inn Xumher of Chapters, ]H MAKJORIE J. BOI.ON FRANCISCA CRISPI GERTRUDE BOWERS FRANCES FILER MARIE GOODMAN DOROTHY HANSON MILDRED BORO JEANETTE CARSON AGNES HANSON GRADUATE MEMBERS RACHEL KCKHAKDT HAZEL EVANS EDITH MOORE ACTIVE MEMBERS Sen torn LUCILLE JOLLIFFE LAVANDA JONES EVELYN KANAK CHARLOTTE KLKINWORT DOROTHY SHELLABARGER Ju niors JESSIE HAHRIOER MARY LOUISE KELLEY ELAINE MEIKLE Sophomores MARIAN ROSS NYLE THOMPSON Pledges RUTH JOHNSON ROMA JEAN LADD RUTH MAYER EILEEN MOUSOLITE ADALYN PARRIS JENNIE PHILLIPS ETHEL PIPPINGER MYRNA RANSOM ALICE SCHAEFER RACHEL SCHULTZ HELEN SPENCE MARTHA SPENCE VERA MOORE MARGARET WKKT .BA I ' GIIKR IVA TOMPKINS HELEN TYMESON LOLA WEBER MARY WERZBAUGHER JANET MEYERS MAE SYDEBOTHAM AGNES WILCOX LOIS WILDER IK MA YOUNG ALICE STANTON MARIE STRUB MADGE SWIGART MAXINE TULLY RUTH WANAMAKER BESSIE WHITE WILMA WHITE LUCILE WOLF MARGARET WOLF MARY NELL WOOD ETHEL YOUNG l m MARIAN KAXAK HELEN REDMAN MILDRED BACON LAVENA BAKER ESTHER BAUMGARTNEIi LOVENE BIRCH ESTHER BISHOP HILDA COOPER EDNA DENBOW E. LOUISE EAKER MARGARET HERDLISKA EVELYN HORNUNG BERTHA HUGHES Denbow, Homung, H. Spence, Phillips, Ross, Baker Wilder, Bolon, B. Wliite, M. Wolf, Evniis, Cooper, Herdliska Crispi, W. White, Mayer, E. Young, 1 ' arris, I. Young, L. Wolf, Strut) Carson, Johnson, Jolliffe, Kleinwort, Reebp, Meyers, E. Kanak, Tully ixty-one RALPH I. CLAARSF.N ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHANNA AHRENS CARL W. AHRENS LESLIE I. ASHER GLADYS BERHSTORFF BERT BOEHM ALFRED BRAUER HELEN BUNOE RALPH I. CLAASSEN WILBUR E. CLAUSEN ESTHER DEININGER NORMAN E. H. DELETZKE CLARA DIEKMAN VERNA FALKE STELLA FIENE RUTH FRIEDRICH RUTH FRESE PAULA HORN GERTRUDE HORN HERBERT A. HULSBERG 0. CLINTON KNOWLTON ELLA KNOP CAROLINE KIRCHHOFF ARNOLD F. KOESTER ROBERT KUNAU HARRIET MAHNKE RUBY MESSENBINK WALTER G. MEYER IRMA PETZNICK CARL F. PFEIFFER KATHERINE PINOLE GORDON W. PRANGE CARL E. RANTZOW NORMA SCHLUTER JOSEPHINE STAAB ELMER C. TESSMAN ARNOLD W. TREPTOW LEONARD J. UMNUS WALTER G. VOECKS Ahrens, Trott, Prange, Claassen, Meyers, Voecks Eliniiiii, Clnussen, Hulsborg, Neliring, Uninus, Knowlton, Frir lri -] Boelim, Friedrich , Ahrens, Bunge, Kolster, Mahnke, Petznick Rohef, Falke. Horn, Schlueter, Frese, Staab Four Hundred Sixty-two I U Phi Tau Theta Pounded at Iowa State Agricultural ( ' ol It-go, l!)2f Established at University of Iowa, 192? Publication : Philoi Number of Chapters, 6 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. WTLLARD LAMPE DR. WILFRED C. KEELER CHARLES O. TORT GRADUATE MEMBERS VICTOR H. JONES MORRIS C. MCELDOWNEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILBUR M. CHILDRESS WKXDELL T. KDSON CARL M. BECKER FRANCIS R. FLEMING DALE G. FRIEND BERNHARD B. GLOECKLER KING G. HERR CLARE C. HODGE EDWARD J. JOHNSON ARTHUR E. BROWN ANDERSON E. COGGSHALL JAMES O. CROMWELL PRESTON S. CONANT HAROLD J. BOOTH HEM ROSE BOYD CHARLES E. DOERR AVERY W. DRUMMOND PAUL H. CONWAY ARTHUR L. JOHNSON HERBERT L. JOHNSON RALPH S. LANNING HERMAN M. OLSON EVERETT E. SMITH Juniors JAMES W. NIELD HAROLD M. PEYTON ROBERT B. POLLOCK PRESTON W. PORTS C. KENNETH REGER CHARLES O. RUSSELL Sophomores BURRELL II. DOYLE RICHARD W. DRIVER ROBERT FREDRICK CHARLES HOLMES ELWIN T. JOLLIFrE Freshmen HENRY HOOK DONALD MACKIE HERMAN RHOAD WILLIAM RUTLEDGE LOWELL SCHENKE Pledges LAURENCE R. KNIPFER FRANK H. LOUNSBERRY HOWARD L. MARTIN J. RUSSELL NYGREN HAROLD J. STEARNS EARL H. WILLIAMS LYLE M. SHELDON WILLIAM A. STEWART IVAN T. SCHULTZ E. MARSHALL THOMAS EARL F. WILSON STEPHEN C. WARE ERWIN D. ZEMAN DOYLE M. LOEHR HAROLD W. MORGAN WILBUR C. THATCHER LYSLE H. WHITMAR ROLAND TRABUF. PAUL TRAMP RAYMOND TREIMER CLARENCE WALTER CARL A. OLSON FRED W. OBERST HOWARD J. TRUCKENMILLER Boyd, Knipfer, Hook, Johnson, Boyle Cromwell, Ware, Olson, Ehoad, Williams, Mackie Nield, Booth, Walter, Thatcher, Johnson, Truckenmiller Johnson, Stearns, Friend, Zeman, Fleming, Childress, Wilson Lanning, Doerr, Schultz, Trabue, Tramp, Pollock, Coggshall, Lounsberry Fort, Jolliffe, Sheldon, Herr, Thomas, Jones, Smith, Treimer, Reger Four Hundred Sixty-three giyWfi Presbyterian Student Council MEMBEKS r. .--.,- Phi Epsilon Kappa Founded at Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union. 191 : Established at University of Iowa, 1928 Publication: Black and Golf] Number of Chapters, 14 MEMBERS IN FACULTY I ' AUL E. BELTING 1IAKOLD K. BISH ' ELAND CHARLES KENNETT GEORGE T. BKESNAHAN HARRY L. GREENE I. ALLEN LOWELL GRADUATE MEMBERS JCK D. ALEXANDER ACTIVE MEMBERS r n i o r .1 HARRY L. SIEVERS . n n tor s FLOYD N. EDRlUiJK ii p It n ill ii r x HENRY R. SIEVERS Edridge, Lowell, Voltmer, Greene Schroeder, Sievers, Simpson, Alexander, H. Sievers 1 ' inir Hinitlri ' il Xixty-six PPIJJJI I i Iowa Dames Club OFFICERS MRS. MERRILL G. SHUTT MRS. ROLLIN STKVKNS . MRS. 0. B. GAI T . . MRS. J. W. JONES . . MRS. KnwAKD O. BABCOCK .... Corresponding Secretary MEMBEBS Briceland, Brown, Foster, Francis, Hughes, Irwin, Jenkins, Lee, Leese, Parks, Peasley, Metfessel, Trachsel, Travis, Ward Aitken, Albright, Anderson, Babcock, Bassett, Bates, Boyd, Boyle, Breukelman, Hrinker, Brown, Bridenstine, Cale, Cavett, Christensen, Conklin, Ellis Crawford, Horace Crawford, Crew, Devitt, Entrikin, Foard, Forbes, Foster, Fussier, Gait, Giddens, .Greene, Hemphill, Hauge, House, Howard, Hunter, Iten, Johnson, Jones, Jordon, Langston, Lewis, Liffring, Loekhart, Lowry, McLain, Mariner, Martinson, Mead, Mueller, Nelson, Newkirk, Olson, Parry, Patty, Peel, Pennington, Peppers, Lowell Phelps, Malcolm Phelps, Phillips, Pinkerton, Post, Reichart, Rodawig, Schnaidt, Shutt, Siegers, Smith, Stevens, Toyne, Van Steenbergen, Vogt, Waddell, Ware, Washburn, Wheeler, Wissler. i President Vico President Secretary Treasure. ' Crew, Cavett, Lewis, Bates, Pattie, Lockhart, Jordon, Langston Reickert, Martinson, Mariner, Entriken, Parks, Peasley, Johnson, Forbes, Hauge Hughes, Mueller, Cale, Parry, Nelson, Peppers, Crawford, E. Phelps Crawford, H. Lee, Green, Gait, Babcock, Shutt, Stevens, Christense, Toyne, Brinker lAuiuiiA Four Hundred Sixty-seven Pillar and Chapiter BEATRICE ALBERT President FLORENCE MCDOWELL Vice-President ALICE BEEMEB Secretary MILDRED PFARR . Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUTH HOADLEY MILDRED JONES MARY MICHAEL BEATRICE ALBERT ALICE BEEMER ELIZABETH DENNY MYRTLE ANDERSON MILDRED BORG GRADUATE MEMBERS HELEN MOOTY MARGARET SHEEDY ACTIVE MEMBERS S cniors ANNE FREY ELMA KIRK ANNE KIMMEL BERNICE MCOAHON J u n i o r s GERTRUDE ENGLBRT FLORENCE MCDOWELL FRANCES SCHRAMPKKK MARY STRUB MARY DNRATH MILDRED PFARR DOROTHY RYAN HOLLY SMITH ELIZABETH McCABE MILDRED MORGAN I 1 Frey, Jedlick, Morgan, Anderson, Smith Denny, McDowell, Albert, Pfarr, Kirk Four Jliindrril ihidjyjibi Vxty-eiffht Women ' s Association OFFICERS DOROTHY GILLIS President DANNIE BURKE Vice President BERNICE VAN VOORST Secretary MARION MARKSH Treasurer FM .ABETH FATHERSON Secretary-Treasurer ELEANOR GILDNER Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS DEAN ADELAIDE L. SURGE VELMA BOOKHART HELEN BOWLES DANNIE BURKE LORETTA CUSACK ELIZABETH FATHERSON ELEANOR OILDNER DOROTHY OILLIS ESTHER HELMS PRANCES BOOLE WANDA JACKSON MARION MARESH BERNICE VAN VOORST Jackson, Cusack, Helms, Hogle, Bookliart Maresli, Gik lner, Gillis, Fatherson, Bowles Four Hundred Sixty-nine Dolphin Fraternity OFFICERS EDWARD (). BABCOCK RALPH G. BENDER KOKI.MER A. (ill, .IK President Vice President Secretary Treasurer M E M B E B 8 IN FACULTY DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER PAUL E. BELTING LORIN II. GRAAF ERNEST G. SCHROEDER (i R A I)U A TE FRANK A. ANDERSON JAMES- R. BELL MERLIN I. CARTER VICTOR H. JONES ROBERT H. KILLEBKEW M E M B E li R FRED . KING JOHN C. McCHNTOCK EDWIN ' J. MARBLE WILLIAM P. MARBLE FRANK A. RISER ARTHUR C. SOKENKON C. MONTE STEWART IRVING B. WEBER F. ROE WEISE CHARLES M. WYLLIE ACTIVE MEMBEES Senior , JOE C. CROOKHAM RUSSELL J. GOLDMAN WILLIAM H. KRAUSE EDWARD O. BABCOCK W. RALPH G. BENDER .J. WARREN PATTIE ERWIN H. SIMPSON ALFRED H. WILSON MARVIN WRIGHT FRANK W. ASHTON THOMAS P. DAUGHERTY Soph O m 1 ROBERT L. LARSEN BOYD N. LIDDLE HARVEY L. LLOYD MILO MITVALSKY HANS P. NYHOLM W. KEITH WEBBER W. MORTON WELD JAMES E. BRAY MAURICE J. CRUISE E. ROWLAND EVANS AUGUSTUS L. J. KILLEBKKW I. ALLEN LOWELL Weld, Killebrew, Lloyd, Weeber, Weber Mitvalsky, E. Marble, Lowell, Evans, Weeber, Weber Simpson, Armbruster, Biibrock, Bender, W. Marble, Liddle !M Four Iluiulrcd Seventy Associated Students of Engineering OFFICEBS ALBERT I. HESS . . DHKXV I). MAcDouGAL BYRON 0. KUNZMAN HAYSK H. BI,ACK . Vice President I ' resident Secretary Treasurer c " IIE Associated Students of Engineering is an organization whose member- ship is granted to all students enrolled in the college of engineering which has for its purpose, mainly, to sponsor the yearly events of the college and to promote an organized cooperation among the engineering students. It fosters the annual Mecca Week, an entire week when the college of engineering is put on display. During this week the college is entertained with speakers and various entertainment. The Mecca Show and the Mecca Ball are the outstanding events. Each class has its own part in the celebration and the whole university is invited to share the gayety at the ball. One of the biggest tasks of the engineers is the erection of the homecoming and Dad ' s day decorations, the big arch, the corn monument, the electric signs and other attractions. The engineers edit Transit, the official publication of the College of Engineering. Hess, Black. MacDougal, Kunzman Four Hundred Seventy-one Student Nurses Organization OFFICEKS LORRAINE OSSIAN JKANETTE CHAFER OLIVE HOKNADAY.. PEARL HERMANSTORFER BINA .JACOBS President President Secretary Treasurer MEMB.KRH VERVA CALVIN DAUREL CLARK EVA GILBERT DELPHINE JOHNSON FRANCES MEYER EVA POPPEN PHILOMENA QUINN ALICE ROTHFUS PHYLIS SWAN MARIAN TODD BRACE WALKER URACE YACKEY UERNIE YODER Yoder, Clnrk. Botlifus, Quinn Hornady, Jacobs, Ossian. Cliafer, Hermanstorfer Four ffmidreil Sfventy-lwa : W Commerce Club MEKT HOKUM President ARNO H. TAGGE Vice President I ' ll, MK.it II. (!. HKI. Sen-clary KATIIKYN SMITH , . Treasure ' A. A. AIILERS HKATKICK ALBERT MYKTLK ANDERSON RALPH C. ANKENY JAMES R. ARMSTRONG BYRON E. BEAKD MARVIN J. BARLOON RAY BATH RUSSELL A. BFESON TOWARD A. BENTII1N KENNETH J. BERGLUND BKRT BOEHM WILLIAM 0. BOLDT, JR. -WILLIAM E. BOLSINGE ' J MILDRED BORO MACKO A. BYRD CLYDE W. CORBIN CLARK R. CALDWELL FREDA CAMERON WILLIAM M. CARVER ROGER P. CHOATE ORVILLE A. CHRISTIANSEN PRANK E. CLARK ARTHUR B. CLEMENCE J. LOREN CUE LOUIS DAVIS E. KENDELL DAVIS HENRY R. DAHLBERG MARY ELIZABETH DEARBORN ELIZABETH DENNY MAI-RICE P. DITMON GERR1T DOORNWAARD MEMBERS (iKRTRUDE ENOLERT CARL 0. ESTES MILTON C. FABER EDWARD C. FESTER KENT A. PISH CLIFFORD G. FISHER WILFRED J. FLEIG LKWIS K. FOSS HENRY W. FREE ANNE PREY HOWARD H. PRIES ELMER H. GABEL E. MURRAY GOPP EVERETTE C. HAHN ' E JOSEPH A. HALL FRED W. HENNINGS KING G. HERR LOWELL HESSE G. LESLIE HOWOKTII C. REYNOLD JESSC.V DONALD JACOBSEN KENNETH JOHNSON EDWARD M. KNAACK C. CLAIR KNOX ROBERT KUNAU HOLLAND L. MAACK HENRY G. MACKINTOSH C. HUGH MCGUINESS JOSEPHINE MCCARTY BLOME CLEVA MILLER MILDRED MORGAN CLIFFORD P. MOSS E. WILLIAM MURPHY STANLEY C. NELSON JOHN L. NOLAN MADELYN QUIOLEY VIVIAN PETERSON MILDRED PFAKK CARL A. OLSON DELBERT O ' NEILL RALPH H. PHELPS FLOYD A. POETSlN(iER STANLEY R. PRICE FRANCISCO N. QUISMOKIO H. BRUCE RASMUSSEN CLARK D. REED MILDRED REED WILBERT H. ROHLFF MARTIN T. ROUSE DOROTHY RYAN LYDIA SCHARPPF J. KENDALL SHAW RAY W. SHEARMAN CARL C. SHELLABARGER CARROLL B. SMITH HOLLY SMITH WILFORD E. SNYDER CARL L. SPIES VERNON M. STROMBECK ARNO R. TAGGE VANCE W. TORRANCE MYRRL WICAL VINCENT P. WILLIHNGANZ BARBARA WHITTLESEY KENNETH T. WILSON Smith, Boehm, Tugge, Gabel Four Hundred Seventy-three Pi Epsilon Pi Founded at University of Nebraska, 1920 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication: Cocklflntrr Number of Chapters, 9 EDWARD K. ALLEN DONALD BAIRD GEORGE E. BISCIIOFF LYLE B. BRITTON CHARLES T. AKKK LYLE G. BOSSEN OTHO C. BUXTON IIARLAN B. CRAVER DONALD DURIAN EVERETT H. FERGUSON ACTIVE MEMBERS ,7 H II i } I ' X HI.YTHE C. CONN BERNARD B. HESS JOHN T. MORRISON i ' o p li i in ore x ELMORE E. HALL W. HOWARD LLOYD FREDERICK H. MATTIIIKSEX RUSSELL E. PAl ' LSEN LEO M. PETERSON FLOYD O. ROLFS CLAIRE D. SCHAAP FREDERIC A. SCHNELLER KENNETH T. WILSON GLENN G. WOHSELDINE HAROLD W. K1KSS HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER SANFORD M. STODDARD PAUL R. STRAIN JACK R. VOLLEKTSON H. STANLEY WOODRING I Biselioff, Woodring, Srhumai-lier, I ' l ' ti-rson, Akre, Conn, Buxton, B:iird Lloyd, E. Petersen, Mattliicscn, Harrington, Stoddard, Vosmek, Paulson, Rolfs Phillips, llcssc, Vcndcl, Hiess, Wagner, Worsoldino, Mouncp, Olson Four Hundred Seventy-four Iowa Union Board OFFICE It S FRANCIS J. MULLIN I ' resident |)RK V D. MAcDouoAi. Vice President Louis E. GILJE Secretary MEMBERS aUPUS H. FITZGERALD, ADVISOR DAN C. DITCHER LOUIS E. GILJE EDSKO G. KLEIN DKEW D. MACDOUIiAL FRANCIS J. MUI.LIX JOHN L. OSGOOD MALCOLM P. PRICE THEODORE M. REHDER LELAND E. SKELLEY CARL L. SPIES JOHN K. THUKBKR Skelley, Duteher Spies, Price, Klein Tliurber, MacDougal, Mullin, Hehiler, (Jilje Four Hundred Seventy five t jf Home. Economics Club OFFICERS ROSAMOND HANNAH President KVKI.YN BOSSE Vice President HELKN HANSON Secretary SISSEL Treasure. ' MARIAN AM HI, AD MYRA BELVEL ILA BOOKHART KVELYN BOSSE VERNON BRITTON .MARY HIRES -MARY BRITTON AGNES BUTLER XKVA CAMERY MARY CAMPBELL JOSKPHINE CERNY HILAH CHATTERTON VVILMA BAILEY ESTFER EDDY HELEN HANSON UERN1CE BURNS UERTRUDE DEMPSTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ADA FRUM ELIZABETH FULLER ROSAMOND HANNAH ARLENE MAHAFFKY UENEVIEVE MEADK MARIE OLSON J u ni or s LUCILE CHASE MARGERY FOLEY KATHEKINE GALLAGHER HELEN HAGENHUCK BERNICE HAGERMAN HELEN HENDR1CKSON iS o p h o m o r c .1 ALTA HARPER ESTELEEN LEUER Fresh m e n GERTRUDE HEl ' CK liENEVIEVK JUDY EUDORA ROTH ELFREDA SCHMIDT IRENE SCHUESSLER VERNITA SHOEMAKER GLADYS SISSEL HELEN WENTWOKTH -MADELINE JASPER MABLE LEEKA LEILA MOFF1T DOROTHY ROYAL BERTHA STROHBEEN VIOLA TRE1BER ANNE WHEELER NORMA PEPLER LUCILLE THEOBALD AGNES TREPTOW JOSEPHINE STAAB HARRIET STEVENS Meailo, Stevens, Swope, IhigenlHirli, Vcntworili, V. Britton, Helvol, Bcioklmrt Kddy, Heuck, (Vrny, ){oy:il, Hums, Smitli, Tn-ptow, Hurpci-, ( ' iiinphell Bailey, Theobald, Leeka, ScliupssU ' r, I ' epU 1 !-, H a gonna n, Butler, Gallagher, Cliattei ' lun Dempster, Treiber, I enei , Mot ' fitt, Foley, Seliinidt, Birkii, Chase, Olson M. Britton, Brigliam, Zuill, Hanson, Hannah, Bosse, Sissei, Judy, Hill, Staab Four Hundred Seventy-six Cosmopolitan Club ADKIANO P. OCAMPO President RUTH MEADE Vice, I ' resilient KTIIKI. MC.VKKLKY Seerelary FRANCISCO N. QUISMOKIO .... .... Treasurer I ' KDKO B. BASCOS Associ.-tte Kditnr W. .T. DKNNIS K-icidtv Adviso.- PKDRO It. BASPOS FRANCISCA CRISPI VKRA HARTLEY KATSUTOSIII KI ' RODA GRADUATE MEMBERS SANTIAGO S. LABARO VAE MCKNIGHT ACTIVE MEMBERS .S ' c n i o r . VELMA PARISH MARIANO V. KUIZ Junior .1 TORB1O S. MARIANO FI.ORENTINO E. MARTINEZ ADRIANO P. OCAMPO Sophomores LEONARD P. MEADE TONRADO P. OCAMPO RUTH E. MEADE MEYAKUCHI MIKIO H. N. STUART MONTOK TOM FRANCISCO N. QUISMORIO CHARLES K. REGER LEONARD S. PHILLIPS RALPH R. MAHLUM AMELIA PAYLOSKY MARY VAN HORN LOUIS LORIA ETHEL MCNKELKY VALKRIANO M. ALMAZAN 7 ' r e s h ,n e n HIRAM KALATA THELMA LAFFERTY PASCUAL CAPIZ ALICE GROSZ KATSUYUKI I7.TTMI Almazan, Labaro, Phillips, Lambert, Roger Loria, Martinez, Capiz, C. Ocampo, Kalata, Kuroda Ruiz, Williams, A. Ocampo, Meade, Mann, Quismorio Four JTiiiiilri ' tl Xrrruty-xt n n IN HI U I IAU MRS. ANNA D. STARBUOK RALPH MARLOWE Four J iniiiiTii Seventy-eight Four Hundred Seventy-nine D E X Index A A.P.I. 430 AAGESEN, WALTER .1. 177 ACACIA 322-333 ACTIVITIES 137-148 ALLISON, JOE 273 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 378-379 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 433 ALPHA DELTA Pi 380-381 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA 430 ALPHA KAPPA Psi 434 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 324-325 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 326-327 ALPHA Xi DELTA " 382-383 ANDERSON, MARGARET Li 163-166 ARMBRUSTER, COACH D. A. -294 ARMIL, PAUL W. 253 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ENGINEERING 171 ATHENA 159 ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT. 245 : 24S ATHLETICS, MEN ' S 243-304 ATHLETICS, WOMEN ' S 309317 B BAIRD, A. CRAIG BAIRD, GEORGE BANNISTER, MORRIS B. BARBER, FLOYD BARKY, COACH J. M. BASEBALL BASKETBALL BASKETBALL, INTEKPRATERNITY BAUER, WILLIAM J. BAUMUARTNER, COACH ALBERT BAXTER, BETTY BELL, GERALD O. BELTING, PAUL K. BKKDER, W. RALPH G. BENSON , LAWRENCE E. BIOTA ( !AM MA Sit;. MA BETA Pin SIGMA BETA TIIETA Pi BLACK, HAYSE II. BLACKKORD, KENNETH BOOKIIART, VELMA BORDWELL, DEAN PERCY BOXING BOYD, HARRY E. BRESNAHAN, COACH G. T. 160 272 170 25 146 281-288 261-268 305 21 291 211 298 245 2! l 268 447 432 328-329 3 284 162 24 299 142 147-297 BROWN, MACE S. 2S4 BROWN, RICHARD M. o.ij BUNKER, HARRY s. 139 BUNN, TRAVIS J. 253 BURGE, DEAN ADELAIDE is BURKE, DANNIE ice CAMP, MARJOKIE 310 CARLSEN, OAKLEY L. 254-286 CARMODY. EDWARD L. 1(54 CARROLL, JAMES " E. 161-165 CARROLL, Louis F. 160-161 CHAPERON ' S Ci.ru 413 ( ' in DELTA Psi 330-331 Cm KAPPA Pi 332-333 Cm OMEGA 3.S4-385 CHILD WELKARE 34 COACHES, ASSISTANT 248 ( ' LAPP, DR. PHILIP G. 30 CLASSICAL CLUB 459 CLAUSEN, WiLBtrfc -E. 26 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 457-477 COLLEGES , 115 l. ' iii COMMERCE, COLLEUE OF 26 COMMERCE CLASS, JUNIOR 135 COMMERCE CLASS, SENIOR 134 COMMERCE CLUB 473 COMMERCE MART 224 CONCORDIA CI.VB 462 CONTINUO 450 CORHIN, DAVID H. 284 COKDER, BLANCHE L. 31 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 477 CRADLE SONG 197 CROOKHAM, JOE C. 296 CROSS COUNTRY, FRESHMAN 298 CROSS COUNTRY, INTERFRATERNITY 302 CROSS COUNTRY, VARSITY 207 CriiEL. FRANK J. 272 CURRIER COUNCIL 451 D DAILY IOWAN 142-143 DAVID, VIRGIL 20-261 285 DEBATE, AUSTRALIAN 161 DEBATE, FRESHMAN 167 DEBATE, INDIANA 164 DEBATE, KNOX 162-163 Eighty-two i Index DKHATK, MINXKSOTA ( MEN ' S) 161 DEBATE, MINNESOTA (WOMEN ' S) Ki: DEHATK. MISSOURI Hi:! DEBATE, NEBRASKA 104 DEBATE, OHIO 165 DEBATE, PURDUE Mi. ' DEBATE, WISCONSIN (MEN ' S) 162 DEBATE, WISCONSIN (WOMEN ' S) 16ii DELTA CHI 334-335 DELTA DELTA DELTA 386-387 DELTA (!AMMA 388-389 DELTA SIGMA DELTA 415 DELTA SIGMA Pi 336-337 DELTA SIGMA EHO 448 DELTA TAU DELTA 338-339 DELTA THETA PHI 424 DELTA UPSILON 340-341 DELTA ZETA 390-391 DENTAL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 414 DENTAL UNIT (MILITARY) 176 DENTISTRY, COLLEGE OF 22 DENTISTIY CLASS, FRESHMAN 126 DENTISTRY CLASS, JUNIOR 124 DENTISTRY CLASS, SENIOR 123 DENTISTRY CLASS, SOPHOMORE 125 DOLPHIN FRATERNITY 470 DRAMA 189 207 EDUCATION, COLLEGE OP 28 ELLIOT, PHILIP C. 21 ELY, HAROLD E. 257 ENGINEERING, COLLEGE OF 23 ENGINEERING CLASS, FRESHMAN 122 ENGINEERING CLASS, JUNIOR 120 ENGINEERING CLASS, SENIOR 119 ENGINEERING CLASS, SOPHOMORE 121 ENGINEERING UNIT (MILITARY) 175 ERODELPHIAN 156 ETA SIGMA PHI 453 EVERINGHAM, WlLLIAM H. 297 EXTENSION DIVISION 33 EYKE, BEN E. 288 FALVEY, JOHN 20 FARROH, MIKE A. 2.14-265 FATHERSON, ELIZABETH 191 FERSCH, ELLSWORTH A. 167 FIRST YEAR, THE 195 FITZUKUALD, Kurus H. 37 FOOTBALL 249-260 FORENSIC COUNCIL (MEN ' S) 15(1 FORENSIC COUNCIL (WOMEN ' S) 151 FORENSICS 14i -Kid FORWALD, CHARLES A. 27 i FRATERNITIES 319-174 FRATERNITIES, PROFESSIONAL 413-456 FRESHMAN EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEECH 169 FRESHMAN PARTY 218 FRESHMAN PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST 168 FRIVOL 144 145 FUHRMAN, JOHN J. 25ti G GAMBLE, MIRIAM lfi(i GAMBLE, WILLIAM O. 285 GAMMA ALPHA 454 GAMMA ETA GAMMA 422 GAMMA PHI BETA 392-393 GAUSS, GORDON G. 29 GEE, HERBERT C. 291 GENEVA, FRED 26(i GILBERT, HAROLD J. 165 GILCHRIST, JOHN M. 292 GILJE, LORIMER A. 29-323 GILLIS, DOROTHY 225 GLASSGOW, WILLIS A. 252-285 GOLF 293 GRADUATE COLLEGE 27 GRAFF, ASSISTANT COACH 295 GRIMM, LLOYD D. 254 GUNN, JOSEPH V. 274 GYM 291 H HAGEBOECK, WILLIAM T. HAGERTY, JAMES HALL, COACH BOSCOE HAMLIN GARLAND HAWK WINGS HAWKEYE (1930) HENDERSON, WALKER G. HESPERIA HIGH, HARLAN T. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB HOOD, ANNA LOUISE HOUUHTOX, DEAN HENRY S. HOWARD, COACH H. M. HUNN, LEONARD 143 275 299 158 148 140 141 29] 157 21 47(i 162 21 292 277 QUiUmw Four Hundred Eighty-three Index INGWERSEN, COACH B. E. INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTRAMIIJRAI, PROGRAM (WOMEN IOWA DAMES Ci.ru IOWA GLIMPSES IOWA UNION IOWA UNION BOARD IRVING INSTITUTE J JACKSON, WANDA JEBENS, HERBERT II. JENSVOLD, LLOYD V. JERREL, BURTON B. JESSEN, ERNEST R. JESSEN, RAMON T. JOURNAL or BUSINESS JOURNALISM, SCHOOL OP JUNIOR PROM K KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA BETA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA ETA KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KAPPA I ' m KAPPA SIGMA KAY, DEAN GEORGE F. K KI.LEXBKRGEH, ELIZABETH KKMPY KENNETT, COACH CHARLES KILLIAN, HERBERT L. KINNAN, ROBERT M. KING, KATHLEEN KLIEN, EDSKO G. KfNAr, BERNETTA LAMPE, M. WILLARD LANGDON, HERSCHEL G. LAPP, VERNON W. LARSEN, ROBERT LARSON, ELIZABETH LASHBROOK, MARGARET LAUER, EDWARD II. LAW, COLLEGE OF LAW CLASS, FIRST YEAR LAW CLASS, SECOND YEAR 146 301-304 s) 314 467 227 37 47.1 154 311 267 259 144-273 255 23 147 29 136 221 394-395 460 396-397 419 398-399 461 342-343 20 163 193 293 300 267 212 25 140-213-222 32 160-161 275 296 162-16,0 3,63 33 24 118 117 LAW CLASS, THIRD YEAR 116 LKKKA, SEWARD C. 264 LEWIS, LIEUT. COL. C. K. 173 LIBERAL ARTS, COLLEGE or 20 LIDDUC, BOYD N. 294 LLOYD, HARVEY L. 296 LOBDELL, WENTWOHTH 295 I OVKLAND, FOKD 23 LOYALTIES IQQ M MABIK, EDWARD C. 190 McARTHUR, EVERETTE 25 MCCARDELL, EDMUND A. 293 MCCOLLISTER, JAMES 167 McCuLLEY, WILLIAM S. 295 MACDONALD, JEANNE 183 MACDOUGAL, THEODORE K. 23 McLAiN, MAYES W. 252 MACLAUGHLIN, FRANCIS J. 24 MANN, RAY R. 274 MARGOLIN, MORRIS M. 300 MARQUIS, FRED W. 276 MECCA BALL 226 MEDICAL UNIT (MILITARY) 177 MEDICINE, COLLEGE OF 21 MEDICINE CLASS, FRESHMAN 130 MEDICINE CLASS, JUNIOR 128 MEDICINE CLASS, SENIOK 129 MEDICINE CLASS, SOPHOMORE 127 MENESES, ALBERT E. 299 MEYERS, DENNIS E. 258 MILITARY 171,182 MILITARY BALL 220 MILLER, BURTON A. J.60-161-162 MILLER, CAPT. 180 MILLER. HE T RY 6. 298 MINOR SPORTS 2N9-304 MISCHLER, RAYMOND J. 165 MITCHELL, ROBERT T. 276 MOELLER, LOLA 29 MONTGOMERY, ALBERT E. 292 MORSE. JOHN 170 MOOKK, ROBERT IT. 255 MORTAR BOARD 438 MOTT, FRANK L. 29 MOULTON, JACK A. 274 MOWRY, VIRGINIA 163 MULLIN, FRANCIS 22) four Hundred Eighty-four ! - IK at 13 a a x a m w I 91 X IB 9 a I a w 19 19 IS 9 3 W am 1C st s m . H a Mi ' KTAUti, ANN Music, SCHOOL OK Music AND RELIGION 166 30-188 183-1SX N NKKSK, KVKLYN NELSON, CARL ,1. NELSON, KMERSON " . NELSON, IRVIN L. NETOLICKY, ROBERT NEWMAN CLUB NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE Nu SIGMA Nu NURSING, SCHOOL OF o OCTAVE THANET OLYMPIC GAMES (1928) ORDER or Cour OSHER, JULIUS B. OSTBERO, HUGO V. PACKER, DEAN PAUL E. 28- 34 PAISLEY, BETTY 210 PAXHELLKXIC Couxi ' iL, DENTAL 414 PANHELLENIC COUXCIL, FRESHMAN 874 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, IOWA MEN ' S 321 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, MEN ' S 320 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, WOMEN ' S 370-377 PAPE, .ORAN H. 20 -253 PERSHING RIFLES 179 PETERSON, LEONARD 1. 219 PHARMACY, COLLEGE OF 25 PHARMACY CLASS, FRESHMAN 133 PHARMACY CLASS, SOPHOMORE 132 PHARMACY CLASS, JUNIOR 131 PHI ALPHA DELTA 42o PHI BETA DELTA 344-345 PHI BETA KAPPA 441 PHI BETA Pi 428 I ' m CHI 429 PHI DELTA CHI 431 PHI DELTA GAMMA 152 PHI DELTA PHI 425 FBI DELTA THETA 346-: 47 PHI EPSILON KAPPA 466 PHI EFSILON Pi 348-349 PHI GAMMA DELTA 350 351 I ' m GAMMA Nu 43.1 Pin KAPPA 352-353 I ' m KAPPA Psi 354-355 PHI KAPPA Rno 356-357 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 358-359 I ' m LAMBDA UPSII,ON 449 PHI Mu 400-401 PHI OMEGA Pi 402-403 PHI Rno SIGMA 427 I ' m SIGMA IOTA 455 I ' m TAII THETA 463 PHILLIPS, DEAN CHESTER A. 20 PICA BALL 223 I ' i BETA PHI 404,405 Pi EPSILON Pi 474 Pi LAMBDA THETA 445 PILLAR AND CHAPITER 468 Pl. ' -NKITT, DOYAL E. 266 PRESBYTERIAN COUNCIL 465 PRESCRIPTION, THE 194 Psi OMEGA 416 PUBLICATIONS 137-148 QUADRANGLE COUNCIL 452 QUADRANGLE SPORTS 306-308 QUEEN ' S HUSBAND 200 ftjIN N, LYLE T. 162-165 R H.E.I. 456 HATH, HAROLD J. 287 REEDQUIST, LAWRENCE A. 257 REINHARDT, JULIAN C. 268 RELIGION, SCHOOL OF 32 KEN N IE, EARL G. 22 Kno CHI 446 RIECKHOFF, ROBERT L. 293 RIENOW, DEAN ROBERT E. 19 RIFLE TEAM 180 1 ' RIGHT You ARE 199 ROBERTS, FRED E. 257-277 II ' OGGK, GEORGE R. 267 s.uix, A Louis SAHS, HAROLD J. SCABBARD AND BLADE SCHLEUSNER, VlNCNFT I,. SCHMIDT, MARVIN M. Four Hundred EigJity-fire nfnjjp 1 Index SCHROEDER, COACH E. G. 290 300 SEALS CLUB 312 SEASHORE, DEAN CARL E. 27 SENIOR HOP 221 SEIFKIN, C. GORDON 220-174 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 360-361 SIGMA CHI 362-363 SIGMA DELTA CHI 421 SIGMA KAPPA 406 407 SIGMA Nu 364-365 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 366-367 SIGMA Pi 368-369 SIGMA Xi 442 SIMPSON, ERWIN H. 268 .SHUMACHER, HOWARD A. 165-170 SMITH, ALTON L. 286 SMITH, CARROLL B. 145 SOCCER 300 SOCCER, iNTBKFRATERNITY 304 SOCIETY 217 SOPHOMORE COTILLION 219 SORORITIES 375-411 SPIES, CARL L. 286 SPRADLING, EOBERT ' 266 STAMATS, RALPH I. 273 STEVENSON, VAUGHN O. 272 STODDARD, GEORGE D. 35 STREED, WARREN H. 22 STUDENT COUNCIL 440 STUDENT NURSES ORGANIZATION 472 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 139 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD 138 SUMMER SESSION 35 SWANSON, DEAN S. 290 THORNBURG, Lois 21n TIBBETTS, DONALD O. 299 TRACK 268-277 TRANSIT 146 TWOGOOD, FORREST F. 264-288 u UNIVERSITY BAND 181 UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 36 UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA 187 ,UNIVERSITY PLAYERS 191 UNIVERSITY SINGERS 186 UNIVERSITY SOCIAL COMMITTEE 226 UNIVERSITY THEATRE 190 UNIVERSITY WOMEN 209 V VANDOREN, O. E. 181 VOECKS, WALTER G. 165 VOLLERTSEN, JACK R. 161-165 VOGEL, COACH OTTO 147 w WAUGH, DONALD A. 218 WEBBER, FRED M. 162-164 WESTRA, PETER S. 253 WHAT EVERY WOMAN KNOWS 192 WIESE, F. ROE 24 WILCOX, FRANCIS O. 141-264-277 WILLIAMS, DEAN CLEMENT C. 23 WILLIAMS, PAUL 176 WILSON, OLIVER E. 22 WISDOM TOOTH 198 WOMAN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 311 SWIMMING WOMAN ' s ASSOCIATION SWIMMING. INTERFRATERNITY 303 WORMER, GRACE 36 T WRESTLING 292 TAU BETA Pi TEETERS, DEAN WILBUR J. 444 X 25 Xi Psi PHI 417 I TENNIS 290 THETA EPSILON 458 Y THETA PHI ALPHA 408-409 Y.M.C.A. 184 THETA SIGMA PHI 420 Y.W.C.A. 185 THETA TAU 418 THETA Xi 370-371 Z THOMAS, BHICE L. 56 ZETA TAU ALPHA 410 411 THOMPSON, CLAYTON B. 288 ZETAGATHIAN 155 - ' - ' liii iili liii iki lulu u L ilMi il i iML I ' -Ji ii4 llHylMU HJMv Four Hundred Eighty -six XZ 1 X in w 3 m M IB a . I M IN M JU W X The 1930 Hawkeye wishes to express its apprecia- tion to Herbert Pans and the Certainteeci Products Company for the use of the four color process illustrations used on the division pages of this volume. Four Hundred Eighty-seven


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