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

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 518 of the 1931 volume:

COPYRIGHT JOHN H. MORSE EDITOR 1 1 JACK R.VOLLERT5EN BUS. MGR. HAWKEYE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA I O that intangible something which reaches out with gripping tentacles to grasp all those who have come in contact with this University in any way, however small, may this book contribute. That something, akin to patriotism, sung of in ceremonious moments, recorded in time as tradition, is the Iowa spirit. It is a test of an institution such as ours to meet the trials and tribulations of the years with und iminished enthusiasm and flying colors, to welcome the benefits and boons with gracious nobility. The successful results of such a test mean the embodiment of a feeling so fine as to stand unsurmounted. To an infinitely greater Iowa spirit, which can come about through the greater spirit of Iowa ' s loyal subjects, this book is dedicated. T HE flaming streak of a meteor shooting across the star-filled sky beckons insistently toward a goal no one can know. So do the rudiments of ambi- tion and the spirit of On Iowa point out to a University founded and maintained by practical dreams and diligent labor, a destiny of realization inconceivably great at present. As the years have recorded themselves upon the scrolls of time, Alma Mater has steadily pursued these gleams of promise to a horizon of present reality. As further achievement comes, bit by bit, may this volume restore truthfully in the hearts of men and women who cherish Iowa, recollections of their happiness when within its fold, their intense satisfaction with its ideals, their solemn pride in its nobility. FOR E W O 5! . . . and when all is still, when the victories are won and defeats have been lost; when the mobs have retired from the halls, and the lanes and byways deserted; when achievements have been marked to some and failures are the rewards of others . ON IOWA o N T E ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES IOWA LIFE ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS N it 1 r I Ml m . mats ' -,; ' , ' t I - I! ADMINISTRATION 1 WALTER A. JESSUP AT THE heart of the University is one, the exempli- fication of that spirit of loyalty to Old Gold, who must bear the brunt of all troubles, be the instigator of all progress, stand as guiding post for all the policies and practices of our great institution of education. With our wish of good luck and congratulations of past success President Jessup. Seventeen THE DEAN OF WOMEN IT IS the aim of the Dean of Worn- en and her assistants to further the development of the character :uicl ideals of Iowa women through every possible contact which may tie made in a group of young women as large as this University serves. Their work is of a double nature, one part of which is the mechanical routine of keeping records of the work and activities which are being carried out by University women ev- ery day, and attending to the many regulations which are necessary to con trol them. Ill the housing of women students in the dormitories, sorority houses, or private homes, this office makes every possible effort to see that comfortable living quarters, proper food, and an atmosphere conducive to study are provided with adequate ehaperonage for social activities. Business obligations to the Univer- sity and the town are explained to the new student who in turn is made to realize the assistance which they are ready to give her. Scholarship standards are stressed, and when dif- r ADKI.MDK L. BUROF. I c.-i n ficulties arise through lack of ability or adjustment, the student is guided in making plans according to her abil- ity. This office offers assistance, through the faculty, to those who are handicapped by ill health or financial difficulties. Behind all this complicated routine work, there is a spirit of service ex- tended by Dean Burge and her assis- tants which encourages the develop- ment of the highest type of woman hood on the campus. Other members of the faculty make certain require- ments of their students, extra-curricu- lar activities, scholarship, athletic, or social standards as their office may in- dicate, but the I e;fn of Women is a personal adviser and offers her help along all of these outlets for individ- ual expression to every young woman who is making Iowa City her home for the time being. This is the greatest service that can be rendered by any office or person to a newcomer in the University. Even to upperclassmen a little advice or encouragement means a great deal at a critical moment. I ' .iillilfi n THE DEAN OF MEN IF HOPELESSLY involved in :i tangle of over-cuts .and flunk no tices, lost in a maze of problems concerning social connections, or the check from father failed to arrive but the hunger pangs didn ' t, the Dean is apt to bear the brunt of confidences concerning the same collegiate diffi- culties. The waiting room of Dean Robert E. Rienow ' s office in the basement of Old Capitol is constantly filled with young men. They come to receive aid regarding schedule complications, the securing of employment, absence ex- cuses, and housing problems. Dean Rieuow is probably in confer- ence more than the proverbial railroad magnate. Yet his conferences are shorter and more personal. In them he offers advice and information on every conceivable subject. Because he has intimate contact with every man student in the university at some time during that man ' s college life, he is a friendly and helpful campus figure. lie is a busy man and admits it, somewhat apologetically. He regrets his lack of time that he may not make more relationships in addition to the ROBERT E. HIKXOW Dean numerous ones he has already con tracted. He is rather an honorary older member than guardian to the Student Council and Men ' s Pan Hel- lenic groups of which he is adviser. Dean Rienow is a firm champion of control with guidance, which he much prefers to stern rule and the court martial. The Quadrangle is one of the Dean ' s charges which he adminis- ters in a simple but effective fashion. Although sometimes extreme penal- ties are exacted by the dean from stu- dents who have participated in vari- ous escapades, as a general rule Dean Uienow is a patient and sympathetic administrator. Freshmen who receive six weeks of lectures from the dean every year on the general problems of University life, find in him a trusted friend to whom they may turn when the per- plexities of their new surroundings be- come too entangled for individual so- lution. Dean Hienow is an interesting talk er who can back up his theories with concrete facts and can ably point out their advantages. Nineteen THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY DOCTOR of Dental Surgery! From the time the ambitious, vision- laden Freshman makes his debut in the College of Dentistry until his gilt-trimmed, blark shingle swings on a brass rod outside a skyscraper, he flutters experimentally under the com- petent wings of Dean Frank Thomas Breene, D.D.S., M.D., and a corps of forty-two professors and instructors. Patients, five tTionsand or so of them, accommodated in the gray mar- ble infirmary of the Dental Building, range from the freckle faced urchin who insists that his left upper filling was pounded in with a solid iron mal- let, to the older victim taking fond farewell of bicuspids and incisors. Divisions of training for dentistry are Radiography, Diagnosis, Oral Sur- gery, Anaesthesia, and Orthodontia. In view of the present dental course, it seems incredible that in 1883, the required work had a duration of only five months. Within the Dental building are fa- cilities offering experimentation and practice in every possible dental field. Ten demonstrators and assistants, three graduate assistants, and eleven FKANK T. BKEKXK Dean administrative assistants guide the student " dents " along a work-strewn way of crowns, extractions, and bridges until they have placed in their hands the neatly tied diploma of the College of Dentistry accepted wherever any certificate may convey a meaning. Here the " dents " obtain a great variety of training and experience They learn not only to fill teeth but to manufacture false teeth, make bridges and inlays, and straighten teeth. When they graduate they go out with the confidence that they are well versed in every branch The dentistry school at Iowa Uni- versity is one of the largest in the United States and is recognized as one of the leading educational insti- tutions in its field. The " dents " are a proud lot of professional students who wear their derbys with a jaunty air and feel that they are members of one of the best colleges in this great university. They are perfectly right in this contention ami in taking advantage of the fine courses offered are preparing them- selves for a fundamentally sound start in the game of life. WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS LAWRENCE W. BOHXENKAMP HENRY F. OAXHY I.YLE VAN ZELE p. 4, tfctw lint h THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THE COMPASS and the transit, the arch and the span, the forge and the lathe, the iron girder and the steel bar are symbols of the Col- lege of Engineering. To design, to construct, to achieve, are the engin eer ' s goals. In the five laboratories in Engineering Hall the student mem- orizes and practices the principles of his profession, so that he may devise structures, compile stout masonry, check a torrent, span a desert, or re- pair a dynamo. All courses in Engineering are di vided into Civil, Electrical, Median! cal, Chemical, or Commercial groups. A special division is that of Median ics and Hydraulics. Recently a course in Aeronautics has been added to the Mechanical Engineering courses. The five buildings in which the practical side of Engineering is expe- rienced, are Steam Engineering Lab oratory, Materials Laboratory, Hy draulic. Laboratory, Manufacturers Laboratories and Hydraulic Testing Plant. In the Hall of Engineering, around which in series each class has chiseled its symbolic memorial, lee- CLE.MF.NT C. WILLIAMS I ean tures are attended. The Department of Electrical Engineering has its quarters in the Physics building. Clement Clarence Williams, C.E., Dean of the college, heads a faculty of twenty-two professors, fourteen as- sociate and fourteen assistant profes- sors, six associates, seven instructors, and seven graduate assistants, or a total of seventy. The traditional annual Homecoming corn monument is the handiwork of the engineering department, as is the Homecoming arch and the flashing " silent rooter " sign. Every effort is made to train the engineer in the theoretical and the practical so tint upon the completion of his course he may render capable public service. A special feature of the Engineer- ing college is Mecca Week. During one week each year the engineers show their wares to the public and partici- pate in a general seven days ' frolic. During this week exhibits are given, the engineers entertain with a bur- lesque show; and activities are cli- maxed by the Mecca Ball to which the entire university is invited. CHARLES D. MULLINEX KMIL II, KAUSCH LEO J. ASCHEXBRENNER GAYLORD A. KKLLOW Twenty-three THE COLLEGE OF LAW THE BARRISTER, while thumb ing ponderous volumes of civil codes or pleading silver tongued before a simulated court, is under the dominance of a goddess. She is blindfolded Justice, who bears aloft the balance which is to weigh that evi- dence bit by bit which shall be added to her delicate scales. The law student jauntily swings a cane if he is a senior, to denote his proximity to entrance into the honored profession which has supplied to pub lie life a large proportion of its nota bles. The College of Law enjoys the dis tinction of being the oldest west of the Mississippi River, having been es tablished at Des Moines in 186 " ) and moved to Iowa City in 1868. The course of study covered one year ' s work until 1884. In 1930, it will speci- fy six, three years of general and three of law. Between 1915 and 1930 the requirements for the degree of LL.B. have been two years of college work and three of law. The degree of Juris Doctor is at present conferred on those who have completed a six Ci.iv E. STRAIGHT PERCY BOKDWELL Acting Dean DAN C. DVTCHER year college and law course. An extenisve Law Library covering the top floor of the Law Building is devoted to court reports, statutes, codes, :inil legal periodicals. Practice trials which parallel the procedures of Iowa courts are held as exercises in certain classes. Si nce the death of Dean Henry Craig Jones, A.B., S.J.D., LL.D., on October 25, 1929, Percy Bordwell, B.L., LL.B., LL.M., Ph.D., Professor of Law, has acted in his stead. Perhaps no cither class of stud. ' n ' s on the campus has as much prestige hi the field of politics and student opinion as the " laws " , who are prom inant in every field of activity. The rigorous courses that make up the i-nrriciiliiiii of the law school are of such a nature that they discipline the student ' s mind to the point where he is able to take part in any discussion with a fervor and finesse that soon puts his opponent on the defensive. The ethics of the prospective lawyers are of such a high character that no one will ever have the audacity to call them " ahvsters " . JAMES W. XIELD Twenty-four THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY BLUE bottles and brown, white crystals and pink, large pills and small, sugar coated pills and bit- ter herb pills, all are the materials with which the student in the College of Pharmacy deals. The ancient, mys terious, art and science of drugs, known to Cleopatra, is the ffeld of his labors. Organized in 1KH5, the College of Pharmacy aims to train embryo pre scriptionists, manufacturing pharma cists, drug inspectors or food and drug analysts, and to elevate the general standard of pharmacy. The student works in the Pharmacy Botany building, which houses a li- brary of 15,000 volumes, second to none in the United States, the Chem- istry Building, Medical Laboratories, or University Hospital. In the lat- ter building, members of the senior class dispense drugs fulfilling pre- scriptions issued by clinical medical students. The hospital dispensary is under the personal supervision of the Hospital Pharmacist and under the direct charge of the Dean of the Col- lege of Pharmacy, Wilbur John Teet- ers, M.S., Ph.C. WILBUR J. TEETERS Dean After completion of a three or four year course and an examination by a state board of pharmacy the gradu- ate may practice in the state of Iowa. After practical experience he may pass examinations allowing him to practice in other states. The university is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. In addition to Dean Teeters there are forty-three instructors in the Col lege of Pharmacy. They consist of thirteen professors, three associate and six assistant professors, five asso- ciates, four instructors, five assis- tants, and seven graduate assistants. With the rapid advancement of the pharmaceutical field it has been nec- essary to protect the profession by law. This move has followed the set ting up of intellectual and education al standards by the other professions. But state protection such as is offered by the qualifying tests which must be passed to become active in the phar- macy field, has not aimed at the granting of special privileges to indi- viduals in this profession but to safe guard the public health by setting up minimum standards for practitioners. PATRICK H. DoroHERTY WILLARD P. TYNDALE GEORGE S. Buis HENRY C. MILLER Twenty-five THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE A WIZARD of Wall street, flanked by gleaming mahogany and decorative secretaries, sur- rounded by " yes " men, awaited by Packards, annoyed by reporters, ::nd concerned by fickle " rises and falls, " might bo the ultimate Interpretation of an imaginative newcomer io the realms of the College of Commerce. Monetary-sounding subjects like " In- vestments, " ' Bank Administration, " or " Money and Banking " could do no less than encourage such entertain ing fancies. The College of Commerce, which was established as ] art of the ' ol lege of Liberal Arts in 1914 and in- augurated as the College of Commerce in 1921, is designed primarily to pro- vide training preparatory to any Jiue of business. It strives to build in its students an understanding of our e-i tire social and economic organization, as expressed in the three fields of economics, sociology, anil commerce. An aim of the work in commerce is to train the student vocationally for his engagement in actual commercial, in- dustrial, or financial fields. The Bureau of Business lU-search, CIIKSTKK A. PHILLIPS Dean organized in 1926, is part of the com- merce department. It serves the pur- pose of rendering direct service to the business interests of the state. The College of Commerce lends it self to statistics. Under the adminis- tration of I ' can Chester Arthur Phil- lips, Ph.D., there are nine professors, twelve associate and assistant profes- sors, and seventeen associates, instruc- tors, lecturers, and graduate assis- tants. An extensive program of spe- cial lectures and conferences has been arranged for l!2!t-l! HO. A new course is that on Air Trans port, a study of commercial aviation. The commerce students are the ris- ing generation of merchants, traders ami builders who will find outlet for (heir energy and ability in the mar kels of the world. They will vie with one another in their attempts to render service to the commodity seek ers who are ever demanding faster, and more efficient service. Foreign and domestic trade will each provide an extensive field for aspiring young business men to test their pet theories and to work out an ultimate destiny for themselves. E. WILLIAM MUKPHY KENNETH E. FELLOWS THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION GUARDIANS of the future, step- ping into a world of responsi- bility with confidence and as- perity, hoping through scientific and competent instruction to build up the children of today into the citizens of tomorrow these are our graduates of the College of Education. The col- lege lias set for itself a high stan- dard, and it endeavors to provide the most adequate preparation for educa- tional positions. Its students usually have as their goal the competent in- struction and leadership of America ' s youth, and through their interest and co-operation, the department has greatly progressed in its ideal of the promotion of learning and research. Two schools, the Elementary and University High School, afford excel- lent opportunity for experiment and practical teaching, and also provide for research work in teaching meth- ods. A competent group of supervis- ors is maintained to guide the young instructors in their practical teaching experiment . The department has made a notable advancement in teach- ing methods through these schools, and the number of certificates grant PAUL C. PACKER Dean ed has increased annually. Each year a new group of young instructors goes forth from the Uni- versity well equipped to deal with youth and to expand and improve so- ciety. This year the College of Education has been moved from its head at Uni- versity Hall to East Hall which lias been remodeled from the old hospital. Here it has been given added room space and facilities to carry out its work in the way of experimentation and instruction. Education is perhaps one of th. 1 most vital elements in our present day civilization and promises to be even more essential to our peace and hap- piness in the years to coim-. Realiz- ing that intelligent preparation of the young people for the problems and battles of life is the only way to progress, we should select the most thoroughly prepared men and women available. The University of Iowa has one of the most comprehensive Colleges of Education in the middle west and the students who graduate from it are suitable teachers and loaders for America ' s youths. Twenty-seven I THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM SIX YEARS of hurrying footsteps, shoe leather on cement, and now the top of each step leading into the Journalism Building has a smooth hollow in its center. In all the veins that Close Hall was used as the Y. M. C. A. Building, the steps were never worn down as they have been since the School of Journalism was estab- lished. Previous to 1924, journalism was taught only as a course in English, but in that year the School of Jour- nalism was instituted, and the school ami its printing laboratory were firm ly established in Close Hall. The School of Journalism attempts to train news writers who, having been disciplined in liberal arts, can comprehend more clearly the theory and practice of the profession. In addition to class work under ex- perienced newspaper men, practical experience is afforded the students by intensive work on the student publi- cations which include: Thf Daily lowan; The Hawkeye, annual year- book; The Transit, engineers ' publica- tion; Journal of Business, commerce magazine; Hawk Win fix, Iowa liter - FliAN ' K L. MOTT Director ary magazine; and Frivol, Iowa hu- morous magazine. A certificate from the School of Journalism is the " Open, Sesame! " to a position in any newspaper or magazine office. Each of these publications is edited and put out by a staff composed en- tirely of students. Work by the stu- dents may be either of an editorial nature, such as reporting for The lowan, feature writing for Hawk H ' infis, or humorous work on Frivol, or it may be on the business side where ads are sold and business con- ducted as in the commercial field. From this standpoint the courses offered by the Journalism school ar; some of the most practical in the Uni- versity. Several traditions of long standing have grown up in the journalism school which flavor the work of the school with play. Each year a " Wayz- goose Banquet " is fostered by the group as a whole in which the razz sheet lays bare all scandal among the would-be journalists. The Pica Ball is also a product of those would be editors. STANLEY H. WOODRING I.OLA MOELLER ARTHUR G. LENTZ Twenty-eight THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC MflM MM it FROM early moruiiig until late at night through the open windows of the music halls comes a med- ley of sounds, contrasting from the shrill, high notes of the violin to the full, base chords of the piano. In such an environment the musically in dined student of the University of Iowa come, whether with professional or avocational interest, to act as un- derstudy to the muse, Calliope. There he may find training in musical theory, opportunity to expvvRSs his own art in voice, violin, piano, and ' cello, a nd practical instruction in conveying liis knowledge to others. For one glorious week-end in the spring, high school choruses, glee clubs, orchestras, and quartets, as guests of the School of Music, mingle in friendly competition. For the first time this summer, two groups of sec- ondary school students, one special- izing in orchestral music, one primar- ily interested in chorus work, came to spend a summer session in study :inil fun. The credits thus gained may be applied either to the completion of high school, or to freshman require ments when entrance is made to any PHILLIP GRKELEY Director CLAPP Iowa college. This unique movement was presided over by E. Stanley Tay- lor, from London, England, Claude Matson, Chicago tenor, and Mrs. Mil- dred Blantius Paddock, of the Uni- versity music staff. The school of music sponsors a great variety of extracuricular activi- ties for the development of musical talents of the students. The University singers, University orchestra, and both men ' s and wom- en ' s glee clubs all offer excellent training for those who are not mem- bers of the school in addition to those who are majoring in music and wish further instruction outside the class room. Each year the University singers of fer several special programs to the public and the University orchestra is prominent in Commencement day exercises as well as aiding at Univer- sity plays and putting on a spring concert. This last year the school of music was moved from its offices on Clin- ton street to the old dentistry build ing where it enjoys greater facilities than previously. Twenty nine THE SCHOOL OF NURSING IN THE spotless, white-bedded wards, in the commodiously equipped operating rooms of modern demonstration amphitheatres of three hospitals, student nurses pur- sue the education necessary to uphold that profession elevated by Florence Nightingale into a permanent and honorable occupation for women. The General, Children ' s, and Psychopathic Hospitals, in all eleven hundred beds, are the laboratories where these young women receive their training for ministry to a need as old as time. Because she learns to do by doing, the nurse, on her entrance into the training school, takes up immediately the duties of a nurse. After three years ' duty, she receives the hospital pin and is granted the certificate of Graduate Nurse. If she desires to combine her work with that of Liberal Arts, she may take preliminary courses for three years and specific nursing for two, .acquiring on gradu- ation the degrees of Bachelor of Sci- ence and Graduate Nurse. All nurses, on matriculation, undergo four months preliminary instruction. I.I. AMHK I . CORDER Director The university School of Nursing not only satisfies all state require- ments for registry but is recognized as one of the finest in the country. Conducted in connection with the Col- Irjjr iif Medicine, it was organized in 1S98, with an enrollment of seven. The present enrollment is above two hundred and fifty. Student nurses reside in Westlawn, a dormitory provided for their needs, and containing well-appointed rooms, library, and recreation rooms. Henry S. Houghton is Dean of the School of Nursing. John Thomas Me- Clintock is Junior Dean, and .lames Henwick (iuthrie. Dean Emeritus. The heads of departments number sev- enteen, and the entire staff totals eighty-six. The school of nursing has been constantly on the increase for the past few years and bids fair to con- tinue to do so in the future as a re- sult of the added necessity of student work in connection with the new hos- pital which has opened up new facili- ties of the most modern sort to all wishing to take this course. T hi, l i THE SCHOOL OF RELIGION 8 VSJ , MI fern lit UPHOLDING the American prin- ciple of the separation of church and state, the School of Reli- gion, a part of the College of Liberal Arts, since its establishment in l! li. " i, has been maintained by the university and the churches on :i co-operative basis. Self stated, the objects of the School are to increase student reli- gious activities, to assist the state churches, to create an expectancy in men and women to choose religious callings, to provide courses a ml de- grees in religious study mid to com bine scholarly and religious ideals in order to create an intelligent faith. The staff of the School of Religion is perhaps the smallest of all the de- partments of the university. M. Wil- lard Lampe, Ph.D., is administrative director, the Dean being George Fred- erick Kay, of the College of Liberal Arts. Three definite religions groups are represented by the three members of this staff, who are flinancially supported by their own groups. The adminstrative expense of the School is provided for by an individual donor. M. V ILLARD LAMPE Director The laboratories of the School of Religion are furnished by the church- es of the community, the student groups, and the Christian Association. The School sponsors conferences, lec- tures, and round table discussions of a religious nature. The School of Keligion ' s constitu- tion provides for a governing board which insures co-operation between the university and the religious bodies of the state. This board comprises the trustees of the School of Religion and consists of fifteen men residing in cities of the state. The object of the School of Reli- gion is not to encourage denomina- tional partisanship but to generally educate its students as to the reli- gious theories that have been nour- ished by the human race since the beginning of history. Too, all sorts of general present-day problems are taken up and dealt with in order to encourage individual thought on the part of the student. To many stu- dents the School of Religion offers a field where the development of man- kind can be studied. Thirty-one THE GRADUATE COLLEGE IN GBEAT laboratories, when the rest of the world lies asleep, the scientist measures and remeasures into test tubes that he may contrib ute a cure for a virulent disease. In a city, an economist observes the mil- lions in the melting pot, that he may devise a means to promote their wel- fare. In a lonely workshop, an engi- neer arranges bits of wood and steel to form something that is to be a revolutionary structure. Such is the spirit of the graduate student, who, having scratched the surface of inexhaustible, infinitesimal knowledge seeks farther that he may use it to render a service to human- Hy. In 1893, a committee determined the conditions for conferring Master of Arts and Master of Science de- grees. In 1898, the first candidates were made Doctors of Philosophy. A Graduate College was formally organ- ized in 1900. The master ' s degree may be ob tained by the application of good av- erage ability toward a chosen end, in one year, with submission of a thesis. CARL E. SEASHORE Dean The doctor ' s degree calls for a knowl edge of two languages, three years of graduate study and the filing of copies of a thesis. Instructors of the university may further their education; those at a distance may take advantage of ex- tension division courses. Many per- sons pursue research work beyond the campus others receive unsought hon orarv degrees for marked attainment after graduation. Graduate students often become Fellows, Scholars, Research Assistants or Associates after perusal of ad vanced courses. Under Dean Carl Emil Seashore, Ph.D., and the Deans of ten colleges there is a large graduat e faculty con- sisting of one hundred professors, and two hundred forty assistants. Summer school has played a very large part in the Graduate College for the past few years because of the large number of students who come back at this time to complete gradu- ate work which they have been un- able to finish in regular sessions of school. ' I hi i Ill-two THE EXTENSION DIVISION i ADIES and gentlemen of the radio audience, this is WSUI, the State University of Iowa. You have just been listening to a group of lectures sponsored by the Extension Division of this University. A similar group will be broadcast at this same time tomorrow. " Our broadcasting end of it is only one phase of the enormous output of this department. Each week hundreds of sacks of mail leave the University bound for all sections of the state, where enthusiastic and interested " students " of the University study the enclosed pamphlets and bulletins in an effort to further their educa- tion. Through the Extension Divi- sion they have access to the best of lectures, the most scientifically ar- ranged courses and practical resources which the University affords its resi- dent students. Study groups and con- ferences are held throughout the state, and the actual contact between these members of the Extension Divi- sion brings them closer to the school, and its mehtoils of training. The research that has been done in MKIVF. E. MAIIAN Director the past and that which is being done today in every field of endeavor is all available to the Extension Division. This knowledge is extensively distrib- uted for the benefit of those people who value it. The farmer, the me 1 ' chant, the professional man, and oven the housewife are able to satisfy their intellectual curiosity and to broaden their scope of knowledge by using the material received from the Extension Division. If a person wishes to keep well- posted on the changing aspect of ev- eryday affairs, he would be wise to take advantage of the Extension Di- vision service by tuning in on lectures over WSUI or by requesting that printed material be regularly for- warded to him. ' ' Before signing off, may we re- mind you listeners that the Extension Division extends a cordial invitation to all of you to join in its effort to prompt the world-wide movement to- wards adult education. We remain ready to aid in the increase of learn- ing. WSUI, the State University of Iowa, signing off. " i Thirty-three SUMMER SESSION SUMMER, the season of tennis, swimming, golf, and picnics, has taken on a new aspect in the eyes of America ' s youth. Summer means three months in which it is possible to continue the year ' s study, or, if necessary, to make up for faulty work done in the past. Since large numbers of the students are taking advantage of this opportunity, sum- mer schools have grown to comprise the regular scholastic work together with a part of the extra-curicular ac- tivities which occur during the year from September until June. College going America is combining its wo:k with its fun all the year round ami is giving up the idea of three months ' leisure. Since the inauguration of the twelve month school the University has added to its efficiency. The out- lay of capital in building and equip- ment is so enormous that it is better for the summer students to avail themselves of them than to have them idle. The personnel of the adminis- trative and instructional corps are also glad to have the opportunity of being busy the full year rather than I ' AVI, ( ' . PACKER Director to cease activity with the advent of the summer. Summer school, begun at the State University of Iowa in 1890, consists of two sessions, one of six weeks and one of five weeks, with a month ' s va- cation between the final session and the opening of the regular year in the fall. All degrees which have been earned by students at the close of the school in August are conferred at the commencement exercises that mark the end of another school year in the history of the University. The enrollment of 4358, including the 1578 graduate students, illustrates the rising popularity of going to school during summer months. The University encourages summer work and welcomes the increase in enroll- ment. Although summer school does not enhance some of the extracurricular activities in which the students par- ticipate during the regular sessions of school, the increase of outdoor ac- tivity such as canoeing, golf, tennis, :inil hiking make school during the summer months as interesting as one could wish. Thirl I - four CHILD WELFARE AT LAST tl.e little child found its place in the sun, literally and figuratively. Under the leadership of George D. Stoddard, B.A., Ph.D., Iowa has pioneered in (lie cure and training of normal as well as defective children. The Iowa Child Welfare Kesearch Station offers extensive study to un- dergraduates in Liberal Arts, or to graduate scholars. There is oppor- tunity for observation and experience with the pre-school child of two to six years in four laboratories. The courses offered in this field suggest every phase of child development. Without question, coming goner. i (ions will benefit by university re- search in nutrition and physical growth, child, study and parent edu- cation, and family life. Specifically the courses covering this research are Psychology, Anthropometry, Nutri- tion, Sociology, and Eugenics. As an education for prospective kindergar- ten and pre-school teachers, methods of training little tots and meeting problems they offer, are treated. At the laboratories, experiments are GEORGE D. STODDARD Director made to determine the best possible ways to develop in the child a strong body and an agile mind. There is play with toys of instructive nature and feeding modeled upon approved scientific conclusions drawn by the research station. With the realization that science can even be carried over into the rear- ing of children there has been created a definite demand for teachers and experts in the field of child welfare. People have at last awakened to he fact that there is a best way in which to procure results from their off- spring and they have turned to the students of such departments as this for instruction. Training of children is not taught here from instinct or tradition but from actual experimentation in the field. With the application of the sciences the most surprising results have been obtained. From studies in this department it has been found that but a few changes in the primary stages of a child ' s growth may change the whole life of the child when ma- tured. rv Thirty-five THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY CRAVEN on the marble blocks of some libraries are the names of great philosophers, immortal playwrights, eminent scholars, unfor- getuble poets. Within all are the ma- terial notches by which each man is measured. As the bust of Socrates denotes knowledge and culture, so do the libraries of a University epitomize learning. The General Library, which repre- sents a strong phase of university life, is housed in Natural Science building, in the Library Annex, which was re- cently the Men ' s Gymnasium, and in the first floor of Study Hall. A de- pository card catalogue is found in the Natural Science building division. The Reserve reading room is located in the Library Annex, accommodating three hundred sixty readers and con- taining about ll,o(Kl books. There are in addition a Periodical and a Docu- ment reading room. Special collec tions along particular lines presented by alumni and friends of the Univer- sity represent rare volumes. Departmental libraries serve the professions. There are fourteen of GRACE WOKMEK Director these. The Engineering Library in the Hall of Engineering is equipped with professional enginereing mate rial; the Chemistry-Botany-Pharniaey Library reaches a shelf capacity of 24,000 volumes; the Medical Library has special booths for the use of re- search students. East Hall shelters an Education-Philosophy -Psychology Library. Superb and valuable bindings are found in the Mark Ranney Memorial Library. The Law Library is exten- sive in civil and common lawbooks and periodicals. The Iowa Union sup- plies leisure reading for the student ' s moments of relaxation. Students have access to 433,500 volumes of which 320,000 belong to the university libraries. Within these books are the products of the ages. They contain everything from political science to manuscripts in the Scandi- As the university libraries contain many books covering every subject, those wishing to make comprehensive study in a specified field have a wealth of research material at hand. 1 THE IOWA UNION MEET CHA ' down at the Union. Memories of students waiting to meet other students between classes; dinners with their speeches; parties, big ones; music begging you to dance during the day; students studying; comfortable chairs in which to rest; all the gaiety, the comrade ship, the poiee and peace that has made the Union the student ' s own. Although only two of the five units have been built, the Iowa Memorial Union has more than justified the hopes and desires of those who have built it. Its main feature is the larr lounge. It houses the rooms of the Y.W.C.A., the Y.M.O.A., the student housing service, the student employ- ment bureau, the University service desk, the University and Triangle club rooms, WRUI broadcasting station, the Union Cafeteria, and the offices of Mr. H. H. Fitzgerald, director of Iowa Memorial Union and student activi ties. When the entire structure is coin pleted, it will provide a theater for the University theater, rooms for lit erary societies, headquarters for stu dent organizations, clubrooms, and H. FITZGERALD Pi rector conference rooms. The third unit will face Jefferson Street on the soutli and will comprise the theater unit. The fourth will face Madison street, while the fifth unit will be built along the bank of the Iowa River. The Union is considered one of the ' ' show places ' ' of the University and undergraduates take pleasure in con- ducting their visiting friends through the main lobby, the artistic porches, and the comfortable anterooms all overlooking the river. The main lobby is an ideal auditorium for lectures, concerts, conventions, high school music contests, a nd other affairs of social interest to the University. Just as the field house and stadium are the center of athletic activity and the recitation halls the center of scholastic life so the Iowa Memorial Union is the hub about which Iowa ' s social interest revolves. The Union is being financed through student subscriptions. Kach year leaders on the campus are organized into a series of teams which conduct a drive for two or three days to se- cure additional pledges. Thirty-seven REPRESENTATIVES FRANCIS O. WILCOX Forty BETTY PAISLEY Forty-one HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER DOROTHY MUELLER STUART W. SKOWBO Forty-two ALLAIRE FLEMING LEWIS H. RII TZ Forty-three RAE MURRELL I CLASSES . SARA ABBOTT Clarinda Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Stephens Col- lege, Mo. PKTKR V. AFFRE Lihcrul Varsitv Football. Qnim ' Y, III. SALLIK AIN8WO8TH Huron, S. D. Commerce Alpha Xi Delta. TRHSSE AKIN Hopkington Liberal Arts Lenox Junior College. CHARLES T. AKRE Algona Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Pi Epsilon Pi; University Players, Un- ion Board ; Representative Sophomore; Chairman, Fresh- man Party Committee; Vice President, Sophomore Class. Forty-five f Ujfl MAX F. ALBIN Geneva, 111. Commerce Phi Kappa Psi ; Delta Sigma Pi; Varsity Track. HAKVKY G. ALLBEE Law Phi Alpha Delta. Miiscntino K. ALLEN Cresco Dentistry Theta Xi; Delta Sigma Delta; Pi Kpsilon Pi. VERA ALTMAN Altoona Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Phi; Penn Colege; Home Econom- ics Club. OPAL AMICK Commerce I ' lii Gamma Nu. Blockton HORACE B. AMIDON Liberal Arts Toledo MAKCUS W. A.MISU Xi Psi Phi. Dentistry Iowa City CORNELIA ANDKRSOX Cedar l{.-ii iils Liberal Arts Kappa Delta ; Coe College ; Oc- tave Thanet. G. RUSSELL ANDKRSON Commerce Oelwcin HKKUERT W. ANDERSON Commerce Iowa City MAKC.ARET L. ANDERSON Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Phi; Vice President, Delta Sigma Rho; Erodelphian ; Forensic Coun- cil; W. A. Council; Intercol- legiate Debate; Daily lowan Staff; Pica Ball Committee; Representative Sophomore ; Wayzgoose Committee. BKKNHAKD C. ANDRESKN Chicago, III. liberal Arts German Club; Business Mana- ger, President, Glee Club; Vice President, Foreign Rela- tions Club; Freshman Var- sity Debate. VERONICA ANSTEY Massena Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia ; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Newman Club. DOROTHY ARGO Commerce Tipton Junior College. Tipton DOM EMC J. ARIAONO Joliet, 111. Commerce Joliet Junior Colege; Fresh- man Basketball. Forty-six , W.K Tf- BILLIE ARMSTRONG Albia Commerce Pi Beta Phi; Stephens College, Mo.; Seals. BYRON , ARNOLD Moline, 111. Liberal Arts Augimtaim College, III. MAI-RICK K. ARNOLD Cherokee Liberal Arts Sigma Pi. THELMA ASHLEY Commerce Cresco Junior College. Cresco MARY ATCHISON Dubuqne Medicine Iota Sigma Pi; University of Lmbuque. M. GILFORD ATWOOD Des Moines Liberal Arts Baseball ; Basketball. PAULINE AUSTIN Fonda Liberal Arts Chi Omega; University Play ers; Glee Club; Freshman Party Committee. ALDKN 1 . AVKRY Spencer Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Cheer Leader, ' 28, ' 29. CHARLES R. AYERS Chicago, 111. Commerce Kappa Sigma. SIDNEY G. BAILEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. WILMA BAILEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Hesperia ; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club. CONSTANCE BAIRD Guthrie Center Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta ; Simpson College. PLEONE BAKER Detroit Lakes, Minn. Liberal ArtK Delta (iainina; University I ' layers; Erodelphian. HAROLD M. BAKKE Des Moines . Alpha Chi Sigma; Tan Beta Pi. Liberal Arts RKKNICE BALLINC.ER Penn College. Lacey 1112 MARGARET BALLOU DeKalb, 111. Liberal Arts I.S.T.C.; Erodelphian. ALVIN A. BANKS Durant Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Y.M.C.A. ; Associated Students of Jour- nalism. LYI.E J. BARTLETT Marshalltown Commerce FRANCES BARTLEY Commerce K:ippa Alpha Tlieta. Oskaloosa LINDA BASTROX Ottumwa Liberal Arts HARRIET BAI ' ER Nursing Student Organization. Holstein RACHEL BAUGHMAN J-oAa Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; University Players; Varsity Debate. ESTHER BAUMOARTNER Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Athena. MILDRED BAUMGARTNER Graettinger Liberal Arts Rockforcl College (III.). ii WILLIAM I-I. BECKER Waverly Liberal Arts Wortburg Junior College. VERDENE BECKMAN Grundy Center Liberal Arts Grundy Junior College. XOKMA BKITELSPACIIER Rockwell City Liberal Arts Capital University (Ohio) ; Hnmlin Garland; German CM lib; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. WINIFRED BELFRAGE Sargeant Bluffs Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Ootave Thanet; Y.W. C.A. MIRIAM BENXER Commeree Alpha Xi I elta. Town Citv FRANK F. BENSON Dentistry Primghar Forty-nine LAWRENCE E. BENSON Michigan City, Ind. Commerce Basketball. A. FKED BKKOKR Davenport Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Gym. Team. MARY BERNE Hartley Liberal Artg Delta Zeta; W.A.A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Newman Club. BARBARA BERNER Des Moines Nursing Student Organization. HILDA BETTAG Iowa City Commerce, Phi Gamma Nu; Commerce Club; Pillar and Chapiter. MARY FRANCES BETZ Sioux City Liberal Arts Theta Sigma Phi; Rosary Col- lege (111.); Newman Club; The Daily lowan. THOMAS F. BKVKRIDRE Muscatine Liberal Arts Ket:i Theta Pi. FAK BIOELOW Behnond Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Coe College; 1.8. T.C. ; Hamlin Garland; Uni- versity Players; Y.W.C.A. KDDITH BINGHAM Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University. ETHEL BIKKKTT West Liberty Liberal Art Y.W.C.A. JOHN W. BIKXEY Estherville Liberal Arts Estherville Junior College. MARGUERITE BLABOW Council Bluffs Nursing Student Organization. THOMAS L. BLAKKY Law Phi Alpha Delta Keystone HKRBF.RT N. BOBEN Medii ' inc Phi Rho Sigma. Melcher HERSHEL B. BOBEN Williamson Liberal Arts HENRY BOE Soldier Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Class Representative, ' 27. MARTIN M. BOEKE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Hubbard MlI.DRH) BOUKK Hinsdale, 111. Liberal Arts Chi Omega ; Valpariso Univer- sity (Ind.) ; Erodelphian; Y.W.C.A.; German Club. LAWRENCE W. BOHNENKAMP Breda Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Creighton Univer- sity (Neb.) ; Class President. ALICE BONB Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Iowa City Fifty-one MAURICE BORDEWICK Liberal Arts Yintmi DORSKY ]j. Ro ' fHAM Madison, VVis.. Engineeriiift Delta Sigma, Phi; University of Wisconsin ; Assoc. Students of Eng. JANE BOVEE Marslialltown Liberal Arts Kockford College (III.)- ALBERT T. BOYER Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tr.-ick. ORLAND 0. BOYER Thcln Xi. Dentistry Iowa Citv ANNE BRADFIELD Davenport Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; University Play ers; Hesperia ; Women ' s As- sociation; Student Council. Avis BRANDT Toledo Commerce Sigma Kappa; Phi Gamma Nu; Pillar and Chapiter ; Com- merce Club. ALPHA BRAUNWARTH Muscat im- Liberal Arts Kta Sigma Phi, Vice-President ; W.A.A.; Classical Club; Class Team. TIM. IK BRAVICK Buffalo Center Nurninn I.S.T.C. THEODORE C. BIJEWTON Mason City Education Mason City Junior College. Fifty-two DONALD BKOUKKY Inwa City Librnil Arts I ' lii Kpsilon 1 ' i ; University of Soiitli Dakota ; IVrsliiiitf Ki fles. HAZEL BKOKAW Ft. i )O Sigma Kappa; Kappa Kpsilon; Orchestra. SHIRLEY JEAN BKOOKS Hi ' liiiiinil Commerce Alpha Xi Delta; Orinuell Col- lege; Y.W.C.A.; HAWKEYE Staff, ' 30. (iEUTItl ' DE BROWN State Center Liberal Art Kappa Alplia Theta ; Hrckford College (III.) ; Kroilelpliian : V.W.C.A.; HAWKKYE Staff, ' 30. JKAXXKTTK BKOWN P.E.O. Nursing Marungo JOHN E. BROWN Burlington Liberal Arts OLLIK BROWN Tusi ' onibia, Ala. Liberal Arts IMHC College (Tenn.). lil ' TIt BUOWN Iowa City I. il , ml A rlx Alplia Xi Delta; Iowa Wes- Icyan. VIVIAN RKOWN Jfvrring Morniugsido .Sioux Citv FKKDA BIU-NING . Galva Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; DePauw Univer- sity (Intl.)- Fifty-three HKKKKKT t BRUN.S Triangle. Davenport MAKY LOUISK BRYAN Davenport Comment Delta Zeta; W.A.A.; Y.W.O.A. FLOY BUCHANAN Wray, Colo. Liberal Artx Kappa Alpha Tlietu ; .Stephens College (Mo.) ; University 1 ' layers. MARTHA BUCHANAN Mechanicsville Commerce Alpha Xi Delta; Tipton Junior College; Pillar and Chapiter. LOOSE BVDELIKK Liberal Artx Phi Mu; W.A.A. Clarence (iKOKUK S. Bl ' IS DOOM Pharmacy Beta I ' hi Sigma ; Cmss Conn ary Club; Track; Cross Conn- try. KKONA BVN K Charles City Liberal Artx Alpha Delta Pi; Stephens Col- lege (Mo.). (jKOKUK A. Bl ' KCOMHK lOarlhar.i Triangle. Kiujinecrinti DONOVAN W. BURIXGTON Sioux City Lnir I ' hi Alpha Delta ; Morningsicle College. ORLO A. BUSH Marslialltowii Commerce Marshalltovvn Junior College. Fifty-four GENEVIEVE BYKNEK Dura nl Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; West Minster Council. MAHY LEE BYKNES Cedar liapi ls Liberal Artu Alpha Chi Omega; Clarke Col- lege; Newman Club; Syin phony. BETH CAIIN Sterling Liberal Artx Delta Gamma; Frances Shinier (111.) DONALD W. CAMP Sl ' .iinnon City Ciiinni ' Parsons College. GWENDOLYN CAMPBKLI, Iowa City Liberal Arts Newman Club. FLORENCE CANTONWINE Webster City Nursing JOHN I). CANTVVEI.L Liberal Arts 1 ' lii Dolta Theta. Davenport KDWARD L. CAKMODY Davenport Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Irving; New- man flub; Varsity Debate; Golf. CLYDE S. CASAHY Liberal Arlx Order if Artus. Cantril LEO W. CECHUKA Fairfax Engineering Fifty-five HAKOI.D K. CKRXY Belle t ' laine Liberal Arlx C ' ontiniii) Orchestra; University Quartet ; Orcliestni Concert master. T. FREDERICK CIIALUS Engineering Rifle Team, ' 27, ' 28. Tipton DOROTHY CHAPMAN (juiiicy, 111. Liberal Arts Illinois Women ' s College (111.) ; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. SARA CHIODO DPS Moines Liberal Arts Ih-ake University; Basketball. FEKOL E. CHRISTEXSKX Cherokee Liberal Aria Football; Track. 1 1, All ClIKISTKNSKN .lewel I Liberal Arlx Sigma Kappa; Athena; Ap- prentice Players. Jn,iA CHHISTKXSON Ida Grove Liberal Arlx Morningsicle College; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. KALPII I. CLAASSEX Pomeroy Eiir iiiii riii University Players; Pershing Rifles; Concordia Club. HKI.KX CI.ARK Des Mohu ' s Liberal Arlx Kappa Kappa (lamina ; Univer- sity of Wisconsin. JOHX B. CI.ARK Coin mi ri-i ( ' reston Junior College. Creston Fifty-xi.r KATHEIUNE OLKMKNTS (Vdar l, ' ;i|ii ' l Lihi ' riil Arts Chi Omega; Hock ford ; Y.W. C.A.; Erodelphlan. MAUY Jo COI.I.INS Indepeiidcuri Liberal Arts St. Mary ' s College (hid.) LAWKKNTK ]{. CONRAD Liberal Arts Theta Chi; Iowa State. Kcoknk EVLA COOK Zeariug . iir. ,in I.S.T.C. Student Orgaiii .rition. llAUKlKTT COPKI.ANI) Cli. ' iritdll Lilirml Arts K;i|)|i:i Kappa (Samma; Kerry Hall (111.) JKANNE COPPAUK Stantoii Liberal Artx Alplia Xi Dolta; IJnivrrsily I ' liiyi ' rs; Krodelpliian ; Y.W. C.A. O ' LYDK C. C ' OKBIN (ili.l.lcn Liberal Art.i Clii Kappa Pi; Pi Epsiloii Pi; Commerce Club; Numeral, Baseball. CHAKLES H. COUOHLAN Medicine Wrestling. LI.OYD L. COVLSON I. Hit ml Artx Albia (iI,ADYS COX Kurxing Sigonrney Fifty-seven KAY .r. Cox Clear Lake Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Football Numeral. KOY W. Cox Clear Lako Liberal Arts Sigma Pi. DON A. COZINE Iowa City Kiiiiinci TIM. ' Kappa Kt. ' i Kappa; Assoc. Stu- dents of Kng. MARION ' CRAII: Aurora ALUEKT (1. CKAWrOKD Iowa City Comim re Delta Sigma 1 ' i; Track. Engiiifrriiifi Iowa Vesloan Il ' OHKKT 10. ( ' K A VKORI) Des Moi lies Liberal Arts I ' M Delta Tlieta ; Drake Uni- versity; Frivol Staff. .IA.MKS (). CUO.MWKU, (ooding, Idalui .! ( ilicine l- ' elta Clii; University of Idaho; Associate Member Sigma Xi. DORIS CROTSE Liberal Iowa City MAI-RICE .1. CRIMSK Atlantic Phi Gumma Delta; Pi Epsilon Pi; Delta Sigma Delta; Dol- phins ; Swimming Numeral ; Treasurer Junior Dental Class. MAHI.K ( ' CM MINUS I III|I.-IMII|;I ,-ti ' tx Simpson College. Al.KUKl) H. CCMMIXS I ' i Kappa Alpha; Assoc. Stu- ilcnts of Eng. ; Orchestra; Band; Freshman Numeral Track; Glider Club; Tau Beta I ' i ; Mecca Show ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. ORION II. HAKIN I. ih nil Arls Waldorf Junior College. Garner MARION DAM.MAN Librnil . lc, ' . F. LEE DAN i EL s Lost. Nation Engineering Triangle. 1 1 fo MVRTILLA DANIELS Des Moiues Liberal Arts K.-i|i| ' .-i Kappa Gamma; Ward- Belmont; HAWKKYK Staff ' 30; Octave Thauet. C. DAVID DAVENPORT Clear Lake. Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Mason City Junior College. BERYL DAVIDSON Muscatinc Liberal Art W.A.A. ; Currier; Glee Club. FORKEST W. DAVIDSON Crawr ' ordsville Commerce Delta Sigma I ' i ; Commerce Club. MAURICE C. DAVIDSON Emmetsburg Liberal Arts Phi Kap| a (Sigma; Northwet- ern University; Glee Club. Fifty-nine HKI.KN A. DAVIS Iowa City I.ilural Arl Delta liaiinna; Krodelplii. ' in. HKI,KN I,. DAVIS V " :uik(Hi ELEANOR DAWSON Farniington I.ilirml Artx Kiu.x College (III.); VV.A.A. FI.OKKNCK DAY lii v;i City ' inn mi n-i Phi Ct;iinni:i Xu: W.A.A.; Y.W. C.A.; Conuiiercc Chil ; l ' il!;r. J niul Clijijiiter. KATIIEUIXK I AY Clinton, Mo. Lihcral Arts ti. ' iiunia Plii Beta; Lindenwood College (Mo.). Commerce Delta Sinia Pi. Iowa City DELIA DEBAER Carsica, S.U. (iriinily Center College; Student Organization, Vice-Pres. KSTHKR DEININGER Liberal Arts Coc College; Glee Club. Lowden XOH.MAN K. II. DKI.ETZKK Charlotte Engineering Sixty I k EDNA DENBOW Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Iowa City R. DENNIS Cedur Kapids Law .Sigma Nu ; University of Wis- consin; Vice-Pres. of Fresh- man Pan Hellenic; 1930 HAWKEYK Staff. CATHARINE DENNY Perry Liberal Arts Morrison Club; Orchestra. LUCILLE DE.SMIDT Liberal Art it Carlton College, Minn. Humholdt IRVIN ! G. DEWKL Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi. A Igona PAUL B. DEWITT Sheldon Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Sheldon Junior College; University Players. VELMA DK-KSON Montc .unia Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Frances Shinier (III.); Y.W.C.A.; Classical Club. PAUL ( ' . DIKKMAN Burlington Commerce Delta Upsilon; University Players. FRANCES DOAK Winterset Liberal Arts Ka] pa Alpha Theta; Linden- wood College (Mo.); Erode!- phian, Y.W.C.A.; HAWKEYK Staff ' 30; Frivol Staff; Staff. IlKLKN DONDOKE Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Erodelphian : Y.W.C.A. Sixty-one f ' ARMELA DONOHOE Davenport Commerce Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Y.W. C.A.; Newman Club; W.A.A.; Forensic Council. JOHN W. DONNELLY Burlington Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club. AIINKS DONOVAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; French Club; Newman Club. MILDKKD Dow Villisca Liberal Arts Grinnell College; P.K.O. JAMES D. DUNLAP Iowa City Dentistry Chi Kappa Pi; Delta Sigma Delta; Dental Pan Hellenic Council. DONALD B. DUKIAN WeHman Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; The Daily lowan Staff. RAPHAEL IS. DVOKAK Toledo Law Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. J. KDWAKD DAVYKK Des Moines Commerce Des Moines Catholic. College. ALBERT F. KASTER Commerce Bonaparte VERNA EASTRIDGK Liberal Arts Iowa Citv Sixty-two MARY ALICK EBELINQ Davenport Commerce Augustiina College (111.). STHATTON H. ELLER Ottmnwa Commerce Phi Gamma I eltn ; Golf. JAMKS I.,. ELLIOTT Commerce Delta Tan Delta. Waterloo LLOYD W. E. ' ;KL Mansion Commerce BEBNAKD BBICKSON Liberal Arts Maplotou CHRISTINE EUHANK Cullison, Kansas Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Wasliburn College (Kan.) ; University Players; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Hesperia. KLOISE KULER South English Liberal Arts Glee Club; Spanish Club. K. ROWLAND EVANS Davenport Liberal Arts Phi Delta Tlieta; Swimming; Cheer Leader The Daily I mean Staff; Dolphins. A. ERNEST EYRES LeMars Medicine Phi Chi; Western Union Col- lege. Sigma Pi. JOHN J. FALB Elgin Commerce Kappa Sigma; Upper Iowa. Sixty-three VERNA FALKE Keni Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; I.S.T.C. PAUL .1. FAI.VKY Albia Commerce Phi Kappa; University of Ari- zona; Zetagathian; Newman Club. USSIK FAKKOW Wliat Cheer Nursing Student Organization. AGNES FELL Nursing Everly KENNETH W. FELLOWS Lansing Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Pres. Junior Commerce Class ; Journal of Business Staff; 1931 HAWK- EYE Staff; Commerce Club. EVERETT II. FERGUSON Joliet, 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Epsilon Pi; Track. IMOCJEXE FERRIS Ihimpton I. ili, ful Artx National Park Seminary. Ll ' CII.E FKI ' LINd New ll:i l.ilicriil Artx Chi Omega ; Iowa State. STEPHEN J. FIELD Forest City Liheral Artx Phi Kappa Sigma ; Valclorf Col- lege. MARCAHET KINDLY Liberal Arts Kappa Beta. Iowa City Sixty-four FREDERICK C. FISHEK Cedar Bapirls Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Frivol Staff; Y.M. C.A.; Freshman Swimming. JAMES I). FITZGERALD Engineering Pershing Rifles. Marion BEATRICE FLETTER Des Moines Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta ; Stephens College (Mo.) JEAN FOLWELL Davenport Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Thanet ; Home Economics Club. ELLEN FORD Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Uni- versity of Arizona ; Octave Thanet; University Players; Glee Club. HELEN FRAHM Davenport Commerce Chi Omega; Pres. Erodelphian; Y.W.C.A.; 1930-31 HAWKEYE St;iffs; Pillar and Chapiter; Commerce Club. CLIFFORD A. FRATZKE Medicine Waterloo RUTH FRIEDRICH Liberal Arts Iowa City Athena. MAROARKT FRY Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Simpson College. HELKN FUMRTTI Cedar Rapids Nursing Sixty-five DELLA GALINSKY Sioux City Medicine Nu Sigma Phi; University of Minnesota; University of Wisconsin; Morningside Col- lege. JOHN V. GAMBLE Commerce Pen n College. Oskaloos.-i K. .ST. ( ' LAIR (lANTZ Liberal Arts Albia Junior College. ISABELLE GARDNER Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Kappa Beta; Orchestra. STEPHEN D. GARST Moline, 111. Engineering Augustana College, 111. Albia LAURA GEAKIIART Springville Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Orchestra; W.A. A.; Y.W.C.A. WALTER GERDKS Sli;irinini Pity Commerce drstdii Junior College. r,l-:lCN. lfl) H (illlNKY Iowa City Engineering Pershing Rifles; Executive of- ficer Glider Club; Winner Governor ' s Medal 192!); Kifle Team. KAI.PH II. GILES Ked Oak Commerce I Ml a Tau Delta; Red Oak Junior College; Drake Uni- versity ; Commerce Club. IRMA GOKPPINGER Boone Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Grinnell College; Seals; Octave Thanet. Sixty-six GWENDOLYN GOOKIN Liberal Arts Drake University. Adair MAURINK GRAFTON Sheiumdoab If wr ting Student Organization. lirssKi.i. C. GRAHAM K Iowa City Law Phi Alpha Delta; Order of Artus; Zetagathian ; Com- merce Club. J. GRANDRATH Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. Iowa City DARLENE GRANT Orient Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Stephens (Mo.); Glee Club. KOBBRT J. GREEF Eldora Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Carleton College (Minn.). KENNKTH E. GREENK Fort Dodge Commerce Sigma Nu; Fort Dodge Junior College; Daily Jowan. JOHN A. GKKENLEF. Liberal Arts Parsons College. Kichland WILLIAM F. GREMMELS Oelwein Commerce Alpha Kappa Pi; Alpha Kap pa Psi; Coe College; Glee Club; Journal of Business Staff; Commerce Club. MAROAKKT GRIFFIN Riverside Liberal Arts Thcta Phi Alpha; Clark Col- lege. Sixty-seven RALPH A. GROOM Arnolds Park Liberal Arts Zetagathian; Frivol Staff. HELKN GROSSCUP East Pleasant Plain Nursing Parsons College; Student Or- ganization. PAUL P. GnossKLArs Commerce Commerce Phil). Mnacatine IRLINO A. GROTII Saint Ansgar Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Freshman Wrestling; Band. EDNA GRUM Kappa Beta. Liberal Arts Iowa Pity KxTHER GUE Marshalltown Liberal Arts Delta Gamma ; Marshalltown Junior College. ELMER A. HAHKKKA.MP Garner Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Wrestling; Football. DOROTHY HACKKK Iowa City liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Franklin College (Ind.). MYRL HA.MBLETOX Bloomfield Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. MARY HAMIL Liberal Arts Onawa. I.S.T.C. Sixty i i;i III Rl ' TII IlANllY DPS Moines Liberal Arts Itl ' TII 11 ANNA Commerce Zeta Tan Alpha. HKLKN HANSEN llulstein Liberal Artx Kappa Alplia Theta ; W.A.A.; ttomo Economics Clnli. EVELYN HANSON " Cullender Liberal Artx Fort Dodge Junior College. MATILDA HANSON Brighton, Col. Liberal Arts PAULINE HAKKEN Biehland Liberal Artx Chi Omega ; .Stephens College (Mo.) ; Y.W.C.A. ; Octave Tlmiiet. LELA HAH.MAN Wnukou Liberal Artx Vaukon Junior College. MlLDIiKD llAKMESE.V Xursint Student Organization. Sabnla ALT A HAKPKK Liberal Arts Iowa City KOHKKT J. HAKEINOTON Algona Liberal Artx Alplia Sigma Phi; Pi Epsilon Pi ; University of Arizona ; Dolphins; Varsity Swim- ming; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. Nixty-iiiiie THOMAS W. HARRIS Davenport Commerce Deltii Sigma Pi; Kempcr Mil- itary School (Nebr.) ; Persh ing Rifle. ALBERT P. HARRISON Clarinda Hi iitixtry Phi Delta Theta ; Xi Psi Phi. BLANCHE HARVEY Valley Junction Xurxiiiti Drake University; Student Or- ganization. ALOIS M. HASEK Liberal Arts Coc College. Iowa City ORVILLE B. HATHAWAY Glenrtood Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Treasurer of Kappa Eta Kappa; Base- ball Numeral ; Assoc. Eng. .1. .MKS H. HAY Waterloo Phi Kappa Psi; Football Nu- meral; Minor I. MARTHA HAZKLKTTK Ainsworth JOHN HEDGES Pharmacy Plii Ka]ip:i Sigma. Iowa City REED HEDGES Triangle. Iowa City riii ii GENEVA HELMER Liberal Arts Newman Club. Iowa City Seven ' y ' .M,KKR B. HENDERSON Independence Mctlicitlr Al|ili; i Kappa Kapjiii; Major I Gymnastics; Physical Effic- iency Cup ' 28. IjLONSOM IlKNTON Wakefield, Nebr. Liberal Arts Al]ilia Xi Delta; Morningside College; Erodelphian ; Frcncli Club. CHARLES A. HKKKINC Iowa City Li hi ni! .Irlx LORRAINE HEISIO Rock Valley Li In nil .Iris !- ' itfiua Kappa. LORRAINE HESALKOAD Greene Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Seals; W.A.A. .IAMBS B. HICKS Sioux City Liberal Art a Kappa Alpha Psi. LUCILLE UIUBKE Boone Com meree Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Phi Gamma Nu ; Stephens College (Mo.); Pillar and Chapiter; Octave Thanet. HELEN HILLEMAN State Center Liberal Arts Alplia Xi Delta; Kockford Col- lego (111.). TKRRY E. HILTUNEN Greybull, Wyo. Dentistry 1 ' si Omega. IRENE HINK Grinnell Y.W.C.A. Nursing Seventy-one MARY HIXKLK Dos Monies Liberal Arts Dr ake University. MARGARET HIXSHAW Spirit Lake Liberal Artx Kappa Alpha Tlieta ; George Washington University (D. C.) ; Erodelphian; Y.W.C.A. LOLA HIRT Hills Commerce I ' hi (lamina Nu ; Commerce Club; Pillar Chapiter. WILLIAM A. HOBSTETTER Tipton Commerce Kappa Sigma ; Tipton Junior College. JEAXXETTE HODOWAY Xurxiny Ilawarden Muscaliin Liberal Arlx I ' arsons College. WALTER T. HOGAN McGregor Commerce Delta Upsilon ; Coniinerce Club; Y.M.C.A. LEOXAKD L. HOI.KTK Iowa City KIIII ' IIII -i riii Triangle; Mecca Dance ' 27; Mecca Kliow ' 27, ' 2!l. C. BREXT HOLLERAX Li In- ml Artx Sigma Alpha K]iNilon. Clinton MARIAX HOLLIS Marengo Liliirnl Arts Chi Omega; University Play- ers. Seventy-two FAVK Hoi r l.ibentl Arts JjAYMONl) A. Hol ' SK ()Kcrol;i Sigma I ' lii Kpsilon ; IMii Alpha Delta. Ll.OYD S. HOVENAGLE Muscat! IK ' A.s.M.K. Enginei rinri WlNOOKNK HOVENDKN Laureui I.ihi-i ' iil Arls K:i|ip;i l " ;i|i|p;i (liininiii ; V;ml MclhiKiiit (Tcnn.); W.A.A. RUTH HOWARD Cli:irli ' .s City Libcrul Arts Chi Ona ' pi; Ktrpliens College (Mo.): Y.W.C.A.; Univi-r- sity Players, League of Wom- en Voters. LAWRENCE C. HOWE Hillsboro ( ' ommrrci ' Plii l elt:i Thela; Iowa Wes leysin College. I ' HILIP F. HOYT Peru, Ni-lir. Engineering Kappa Kta Kappa ; University of Nebraska. Louis 1!. HUBEK Liberal Aria Tip! on KOY J. llUCK Liberal Arts Cerman Club. Waverly HEKTIIA IlutniES Iowa City Commerce Phi Mu; Kappa Phi; Pillar and Chapiter. Seventy-three KI,IZAHF:TM IlroHKS Sutherland Nurxinu I.S.T.C. ; Moniingside. OATHAKINK HULL Vasliingtou l.ihi nil Arts Delta Gamma; University Players; Y.W.C.A.; PE.O. FRANCK C. Geiicsi ' o, III. Commerce I ' nivcrsi! v of Illinois. Lois HUMPHRIES Memphis, Tonn. Liberal Art. Alpha Dolta I ' i; West Temies see Stato Tcaclicrs ColU-jjo; A c a (1 o my Speech A r I s (Mass.). MARJORIE HUNT Moline, 111. Commerce Kappa Delta; Beloit College (Wis.) ' K!:x. 1 1 TNT Ulk I ' oint, S.I). 1 ilii-rnl .Irlx MAKCAKKT HUTCHINSON Wuukoii Commerce Theta Plii Alpha; Waukon Jun- ior College; Newman Club. XI AK.IOKIK IlYSHAM Bed Oak l.ilii-rul A rlx Delta Gamma; Erodelpliian. FKEMOXT ISAACS Liberal Art Iowa City BETTY JACK Ft. Leavenworth, Kans. Liberal Arts ] elta Gamma; Lindenwood Col- ii ' nc ' (Mo.); Erodelpliian; Seals; Y.W.C.A. Seventy-four K JACKSON Mediapolis i in student Organization. ALMA JACOBS Iowa Citv Liberal Arts CARL A. JACOIIS Liberal Arts Fowa Citv CARL M. JACOBSEN Clinton Liberal Arts Duliu |ue University; Y.M.C.A. CHARLES C. JACOBSEN Sioux City Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta MAURINE JACOBSEN Sioux City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ward Belmont College (Tenn.) ; Morningsidc College; Octave Thanet. CIIARLKS K. Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberal Arts New York University (N. Y.). ALEEN JARMAN Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Kroilelphiun ; Art Chili; (Spanish Club. DONALD D. JENKINS Triangle. Engineering Corning HAROLD C. JENKINS Van Home Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa Seventy-five UKSAL JENKINS Nursing Sec.-Treas., V.W.C ' .A. Pen y KAMON T. JKSSEN Dysart Engineering Theta Tau; Iowa OUdere Club, Sec.; Iowa Transit staff; Pershing Rifles; Sophomore Engineering Class President. FRANCES JEWELL Anderson, Mo. lAbi-ral Arl Xrta Tan Alplia; O .ark Wi-s U ' yan Culli ' j;c (Mo.); Iowa State- ColU ' Ki-. KKKNAKD A. JOIINKON Cart Engineering Tliota Xi; Iowa State College. KALPII E. JOHNSON Fort Dodge Engineering Coe College; Fort Dodge Junior College; Basketball. SHERMAN A. JOHNSON Li mi Oriivi 1 Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. I OI;OTHY JONES Liberal Arts Theta Kjisilon. llaiMptoii KINNAKD Ti. JONES Lime Ufiitixtri Phi Delta Theta; Vsi Iowa State College. I.OUKN T. JONES Onnwa Liberal Artx Beta Phi Sigma ; Al]iha Chi Sig ma: Quadrangle Ctnuu-il ; Uni- versity Theater. RUTH JONES Towa City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta. Seventy-sijr VERNA JONES Alpha, III. Liberal Arts Delta Delta De lta; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Glee Club, ' 27; Class Teams, ' 27, ' 28, ' 2i . HELEN ' JOYCE Keokuk Liberal Art Pi Beta Phi; St. Mary of the Woods (Ind.). LEE K. JUHI, Sigma Nu. Dentist r)i Hampton MARION KANAK Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi MH; Kappa Phi. KATHRYN KANE Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. Davenport FRANCES KAUFFMAN State Center Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta ; Rorkford Col- lege (111.); Erodelphian; Y.W.C.A. W. FRANCIS KAl ' FMAN Maqnoketa Pharmacy Des Moines College of Pharm- acy. LrvERN W. KKHK Engineerinri Theta Tan. JAMES P. KELLEY Liberal Arts Creighton University. LeMars MARY LYSHETH KELLEY Savannah, Mo. Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Stephens Col- lege (Mo.). Seventy-seven PAULINE KELLEY Sioux Palls, S. D. Law Cornell College. HOWARD L. KKLLOOU Charles City Commerce Delta Chi; Commerce Club; University Players. THOMAS .). KKLLY Liberal Arts Cross Country; Track. Parnell ROBERT M. KELSEY Dentistry Adiiir WAYNE F. K EM MERER Parkersburg Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; University Players. CHARLES S. KENDALL Commerce Iowa City MARY KKRR Washington University of Nebraska. S HAROLD .1. K.I.MIS !AAKD Newell Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club. DOROTHY KLEIN Muscatinc Liberal Arts Clarke College. RUSSELL W. KLISE Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Mu Alpha; Drake Univer- sity. Seventy-eight ELIZABETH KNAPP Meridon, 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi ; Glee Club. WAYNE B. KNIGHT Y.M.C.A. Washington OPAI, KNOX Liberal Arts Ooe College. Ihiwkt ' yr LYLA KNUDSON Crafton, Nebr. Nursing Student Organization. KOBERT A. KNUDSON Badger Liberal Arts Phi Kappa; Ft. Dodge Junior College; Zetagathian; Do- bate; Newman Club. WlLHELMINE KOEHUHl LeMars Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Brad- ford Academy; Octave Tha- net. ARNOLD F. KOESTER Liberal Arts Art Club; German Club. Conroy liAYMOND KOKK Liberal Arts Iowa City JUNE KORF Newton Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ferry Hall (111.); Octave Thanet; Phi Gamma Nu; P.E.O.; Pil- lar and Chapiter; Commerce Club. MARY KRALL Liberal Arts Iowa City Seventy-nine ARNOLD E. KRUEUER Rock Island, 111. Dentixtry Delta Sigma Delta; Augustana College (111.). DWIOHT L. LADENBEKdER LeMars Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Western Union Col- lege. ESTHER I.AIMVU; Suinner Liberal Arts Alplia Chi Omega; Cornell Col- lege; MacPhails Dramatic School (III.)! Y.W.C.A.; II. ' s periu. HOY O. LADvno Liberal Art Sumner JOHN H. LANE Liberal Arts Irving Institute. Onawa MARGARET LARIMER Cedar Kapids Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Brad- ford Academy (Miss.) ; Oc- tav Thanet. HOIIKKT i. LARSEN Fort Dodge Com merce Sigma Chi: Dolpliins; Swim- ming. MARVIN (). LARSOX Me. Heine AVIiitiiig PAULINE I A Clear Lake liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Mason City Junior College; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A. FRAXCIS LAUGIILIN Ilopkinton Liberal Aria Lenox Junior College. Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. KARL, L. LEE Colesburg Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; Commerce Club. RONALD W. I,KK Lockport, 111. Dentistry Phi Gamma Delta ; Delta Sigma Delta. VIRGINIA LEE Lockport, 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Than- et; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; HAWKEYE Staff ' 28, ' 29. WABKEN M. LEE Iowa City Liberal Arts University of Illinois; Govern- ing Board of University Players. LEUEH Mallard Home Econ. Club; Newman Club. fiKKAI.DINK LEWIS Liberal Arts University of Dubuque. Diibuqnc LAITKEL LEYDA Nursinfl R ' oomfieli SARAH LIBBY Sibley Commerce Athena ; Freshman Debate Squad; Y.W.C.A.; Commerce Club ; Women ' s Forensic, Council; Currier Hall Coun- cil ; Pillar and Chapiter. BOYD N. LIDDLE Davenport Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Dolphins ; Swimming. Eighty-one TlKIjKN LlHART Mobridge, S.D. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi ; University of South Dakota. JOHN ' It. LINDV.MANX Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa. Iowa City (iKNBVA LlNDLIEF Nurxintj Aurelia ORVILLE G. LINDQUIST Davenport Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma; Vice-Prex. Freshman Class. UARRIKT LIVINGSTONE Hopkintnn Nursing Lenox Junior College. W. HOWARD LLOYD Joliet, III. Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Alpha Kapp.i Psi ; Pi Epsilon Pi, Vice-Pres. ' 29, ' 30; Joliet Junior Col- lege (111.) ; Union Board, ' 29, ' 30; Commerce Club; Y.M. C.A. Cabinet; Varsity Ten nis; Intrafraternity Confer- HAKOI.D A. LOOKHART Medicine Iowa Citv HKI.KN LOOM is Burlington Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Northwestern University (111.) ; Journalism Dinner Club; Assoc. Students of Journ.; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. KATHRYN LONGUEVIIA.E Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega ; Stephens College (Mo.). JOHN P. LOUDEN Fairfield Commerce Kemper Military Academy (Mo.). Kiiihly-twn WILLIAM J. LOUFEK Daveaport Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; University Players. KATIIKRINK LUHHOCK ghelllburg Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Athena. PAUL A. LUCAS Winti-rset Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. FLOYD O. LYDDON Engineering A (lair VESTA LYON Spirit Lake Eighty-three LAURINE LYONS Mason City Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Rockford College (111.); Y.W.C.A. .1. HOLLAND LYONS Beta Psi. Engineering Alcdo, 111. JEANNE MCAKTHUR Storm Lake Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Buena Vesta College; Erorlelphian; Y.W. C.A. CHARLES P. MACAULEY Mondamin Liberal Arts GAIL A. MoCLURE Medicine Nu Sigma Phi. Bussev mm CLIFFORD O. MCCREEDY Ainswortli Medicine Kappa Phi Sigma ; Monmouth College (111.). BLANCHE MU(!KORY Ireton Nursing Phi Mu; Octave Thanct; Y.W. C.A. IlKI.KN McCUE Creston Commerce Creston Junior College; Pillar and Chapiter. F. STEWART MC! ANIEL Blunt, S.D. Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; University of South Dakota. MERRITT E. MCDANIEL Washington Pharmacy Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Track. JULIAN E. MCFARLAND Iowa City Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon; Nu Sigma Xu; Iowa fSt.-ite College. JAMES E. MCOREVEY J)es Moines Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Newman Club; Freshman Track. P. DONALD MC;] INLEY Liberal Art Tipton RUSSELL O. MCKRAY Liberal Arts Iowa City HAROLD F. MCLERAN Mt. Pleasant Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta ; Pi Kappa Delta ; Iowa Wesleyan College. Kiilhty-fnur THOMAS A. MCMAIIAN Gnmer Commerce I ' lii Kappa; Newman Club. LKONE MC AU,Y Bawardau Liberal Arts (iamma Phi Beta; St. Outlier ino ' s College. J. J ONALD McPlKK Hock Island, TIL Psi Omega; Augustaua Col- It ' Kc, 111. MATT A. MCQUILLKN ' ntixlry Columbia College. RICHARD H. MACALISTER Wilmette, II!. Commerce Delta Tau Delta. ANN MACARTHUR Clayton, Okla. Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Colorado Woman ' s College, Col.; Iles- peria. JTLIA MACE Mason Cily Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College. KICHARD F. MACHKAK Lament Commerce Phi Kappa; Commerce Club: Newman Club. EDITH MAHON Clinton Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Syracuse Uni versify (N.Y.); Erodclphian ; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. PAULINE MALONE Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Coe College; Zeta Phi Eta. ighty-five ELLA MANCHESTER Storm Lake Liberal Artg Kappa Delta; All Saints Col lego (S.D.). KIWIN J. MAKBLK Liscomb Medicine Phi Clii; (ilee Club; Water Polo, captain; Phi Beta Kap- pa ; Pres. of Junior Medical Class, ' 29, ' 30. JAY M. MAKINKI! Den tint ri Delta Sigma Delta. Iowa City THOMAS II. MARNETTK Des Moines Commerce Delta Upsilon; Coniinercial Club; Daily loiriin Slaff. DOROTHY MARTI s Lc Mars I.ilxriil Arts Kappa Kiippa Gamma ; ens College (Mo.) ; Thanet. Steph Octave KATIIKYN MARTIN Tripoli Liltiriil .trln Alpha Chi Omega; Ward Bel- mont College (Tenn.) ; Y.W. C.A. Cabinet; Erodelphiaa. KUTH MARTIN Nevada Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Glee Club; Hamlin Garland; Y.W.C.A.; Mathe- matics Club; Sec., Treas., Lutheran Student Council. GEORGE A. MASTERS Commerce DubiHjuo University. Dubuque FRED M. MARQUIS Onawa Medicine Alpha Tau Omega; Tsu Sigma Xu; Morningside College; Varsity Track; Medical Stu dent Council, ' 27. Gus N. MASTROOANY Chicago, 111. Commerce Varsity Football. MARGUERITE MAYER Cedar Falls ttl ' xi Hlf .Slndent Organization; Y.W. C.A.; Treas. Junior Class. CHESTER I. MEAD Iowa City Medicine Sigma Phi Kpsilon ; Nu Sigma Nu; Tliota Tau; Tan Beta Pi; Football ' 20, ' 21, ' 22. LEONARD I ' . MKAUE Western Springs, III. Kni ini-criiii Assoc. Students of Kngineer ing: University Orchestra; (ilider Club. CLIFTON B. MEALEY Ochvein Commerce Kappa Sigma; Upper Iowa University. HARRY A. MEIER Delta Chi. Liberal Arts Ottumwa Eiyltty-scvcn THEO MERWIN New Mi If orcl, Conn. Liberal Artu Chi Omega; Mt. Holyoke; W. A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Glee Club. HUBY MESENBRIXK Nurxi ty l enisun CLARENCE 1{. MESSEII Deiitixtry I ' si Omega ; Coe. Dysart HUTU MEYER Fort Madison Liberal Artu Zeta Tail Alpha; Iowa Wesley an: (flee Club; French Chili; BETTY MEYERS Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Iowa City C " M TT T T rlTTl ClIAKLES S. MlLLElt Cheyenne, Wyo. Commerce Phi Delta Thotii; Creighton University (Neb.). CHRISTINA MILLER Cednr Rapids Commerce Phi Gamma Nu; 1 ' illar and I ' hapiter. EDNA MILLEK Boiidurant Libirnl Aria Athena; W.A.A., Basketball ' L ' 8, Baseball ' 28. JOHX K. MILLEK Liberal Arts Albia Junior College. Albia LEO N. MILLER Davenport Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; Assoc, Stu- dents of Eng. I. ' ICIIAKD L. Mll.LKK l)es Moines I.ihi-rdl Arts Drake University. FLOYD B. MTIVIIEEL Higliinore, S.l . Lihcral Arts Clii Kuppu Pi; Football, Bas ketball; Pershing Kifles. J. OKVEL MITCHELL Webster Grove, Mo. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Alpha. MlLO MlTVALSKY Cedar Ii:ipids Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Golf, Dol- phin Club, Swimming. EDWIN T. MOQCK Olivet Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi; Glee Club; Uni- versity Band. Eiyhty-eight HAROLD J. MONK Iowa Cily Enn ' nn ' 1 ' rinn Kappa Kta Kappa; (ilider Club. HOWARD L. MONTUOMEKY Brooklj-ii Commerce MARY LOUISE MOORK Walnut Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta ; College of St. Catherine. ELIZABETH MOOKIIEAD Fail-field Lilirral Arlx Delta Gamma; Parsons College. EDGAR M. MOORMAN Morrisville, Mo. Liberal Arts Drury College. Eighty-nine UKX II. MOORMAN New Market Pharmacy Beta I ' lii Sigma. DALE J{. MOIJUAN Engineering, A.S.M.E. Waterloo HAROLD W. ludiuiiolu Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; I ' lii Tuu ilieta; buupsoii College; Des Moinea University. M. V. II. MOKLINO Kiniiietsburg Liberal Arts iMti Kappn Siffnuij PrdBliman Travk. EDMUND D. MORRISON Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Grimiell Col- lege. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Uuiver sity of Chicago (111.) ; I ' ll Bliti Sigma. ROBERT O. MOKSE Estherville Journalism Kstlierville Junior College; Glee Club. JOHN H. MORSE Estherrllfc Liberal Arts I ' hi Camma Delta; Editor 1931 HAWKEYE; Varsity Debate; Student Council : Union Board; Irving Institute; See. and Treas. Freshman Class: Pica Ball Committee; Tnterfraternity Council; Pan- Hellenic Court. MADALENE MOSHER Central City liberal Arts KYances Shinier. LEONE MOWBRAY Waterloo Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Linden wood College (Mo.). VIRGINIA MOWRY Newton Liberal Artx Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma Delta Phi; Y.W.C.A., Treas.; Worn en ' s Assoc.; University Do- bate Board; Varsity Debate; Junior League of Women ' s Voters; International Kela tions Council ; HAWKKVK Staff, ' 29; Erodelphian. MARIE MUECKE Le Mars Liberal Arts Western Union College; Eepre- scntative Iowa Woman. DOROTHY MUELLER Pasadena, Calif. Liberal Artx University Players ; Bepre- sentative Iowa Woman, 1931 Ilawkeve. ( ' . Ilrcn MURPHY Bed Oak Liberal Arts I ' M Delta Theta; Red Oak Jim ior College. LUCILLE MURRAY Cedar Bapids Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club; Hesperia; Clarke Col lege. yin-cty 1 MARY RUTH MYERS Imva City Liberal Arts K;i| | : Beta; llainlin (iarhind ; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. ESTHER NASH Kingxled Moriiinggide; I.S.T.C. LUCILLE NASH Laecy Liberal Arts Penn College; Kappa I ' hi. JOSEPH P. NAUUUTON Williiimsburg I.ibi ' rnl Artx Newman Clnl . HELEN NELSON Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Seals; W.A.A. Board ; Octave Thanet ; Y.W. C.A. Cabinet. MARION NELSON ])aytun Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Griunrll; Hesperia. WILFRED J. NELSON Commerce Alguna CELIA NEAVBORG A hard Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha ; Glee Club. WILLIAM M. NEWTON Moliiie, 111. Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Iowa State College. HARMAN W. NICHOLS Tanner City, 111. Journalism Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Sports Editor The Daily lowan; Pica Ball Committee. HEK.NHAHD II. NIELSON Cliff side, N. .1 1 -iitixtry New York University. JtUSSELL H. NlES Charles City Li hi nil Art Alpha Sigma I ' M; Golf. RAYMOND K. NONNKMAN Melv-n I. iln i nl Arlx BILL NOREIS Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. Iowa City COXKADO I ' . OCAMPO Laoag, I. Norte, Philippines. l i iitistry ( ' (ismopolitan and P i 1 i p i n r Clubs. MlUWKD OCHS Liberal Art Stephens College (Mo.). Keotii MARJOHIK OGOKL Orange City Librral Arts Alpha Clii Omega; Erodelph iiin; Slorningside College. DABYL OLDAKER Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Pi. Iowa City Ninety-two IfJ WALTER L. OLIVER Law Kappa Alpha Psi. Iowa City ERNEST T. OLSON Oriancll Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Epsilon Pi; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Var- sity Wrestling ; Sophomore Cottilion Committee; Com merce Club. W. OLSON Rock i;, ' i|ii ls Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Rho Sigma. RUTH OLSON Wallingfonl Nursing Nurses Organization. NEVA OMMEN Nursing Student Organization. Stuart Ninety-three KENNETH R. O ' NEAL Saint Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Alpha. ICl.lZABKTII OliUIS Nttrsinij Lehigh EMU. 2. OSSEN Everett, Mass. Meilieine Phi Epsilon Pi. ESTHER OSTERQARL Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Omaha University; W.A.A. ALBERT G. OWEN Farmington Engineering Glider Club; University Law Club. Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Kappa Beta; Nebraska University; Morn ingside College. DICK PAKRISH Webster City Pharmacy Delta Chi; Cross Country Club; Numeral Cross Country and Track. KTHYL PARROTT K Lorimor Liberal Arts Creston Junior Colloge. MARION PASCHAL Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Bedford DOROTHY PASLEY Liberal Arts (Iamm:i Phi Beta. Ames LoriSK PATKRSON Liberal Arlx Chi Omogo; Coe College. Tipton JACK L. PKAIM-MAN Dentistry Phi Epsilon Pi. Miisf.-itine MARTHA PKTKRS Lilicral Arts Wapello I.S.T.C. I,KO M. I ' ETF.HSON Elk Horn Liberal Arts Pi Epsilon Pi; Pi Kappa Alpha. Ninety-four FLORENCE I ' ETEKSON Balboa Heights, Panama Commerce Alpha Delta Pi; Pillar and Chapiter; Y.W.C.A. JULIA PETERSON Journalium Moline, 111. LAURA MAE PETERSON ' Scranton Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; lowi State College. LEONARD I. PETERSEN Audubon Commerce Sigma Pi; Student Publication Board; Chairman Sophomore Cotillion; Secretary Inter Fraternity Conference; Band ; Orchestra. LE BOY L. 1 ' rewMt Corwitli Psi Omega; Wrestling; W.A.A. U. Champion. inety-fivr ALLAN B. PHILLIPS Clear Lake Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Simpson; Football Numeral. JKNNIE PHILLIPS Iowa Cily Commerce Phi flamma Nu; Kappa Phi; Pillar and Chapiter; Com- merce Club. CLARENCE C. PIEPEROERDES Stewartsville, Mo. Medicine Phi Chi; Missouri Wesleyan. KVA MAE POPPEN Parkersb 11 rg Nursing Secretary, Student Organiza- tion ; Student Council. ALBERT L. PORTSMAN Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Augustana Col- lege (111.). DWIOHT .1. POTTER Iowa City Liberal Arts Y.M.C.A. Orchestra; Glee Club; University Band; Phi Lamb da Upsilon. AMOK PRICK Des Moines Liberal Arts Frrake University II. VKRNON PRICE South English Liberal Arts Glee Club. GLENN L. PRINGLE Webster City Liberal Arts Vice President Y.M.C.A.; Pres- ident of Forum. GERALDEAN PRUTN Liberal Arts Sioux City WlLHKLMINIA PlINDT Liberal Art.? Clubs and Chorus. Iowa City PORTIA QITINLAN Waterloo LICII.I.K HANSOM Nursing Student Organizations. Farley RELIANCE RASMUSSEN Mason City Liberal Arts CARL K. HAXTZOW Guttenburg Engineering Theta Tau; Vice Pres. Sopho- more Class ; Assoc. Students of Engineering; Assoc. Ed. Transit; Mecca Exhibition Comm. ' 28, ' 29; Freshman Baseball. DORIS RATEKIN- Council Bluffs Liberal Arts I:MII, II. RAUSCH Wnverly Engineering Theta Tau ; Lutheran Club; Scabbard and Blade. BKATRICE RECTOR Nursing Student Organizations. ,Tu ANITA REED Clin ' on Liberal Arts Freshman and Sophomore IIm-k ey; W. A. A.; Intramural Sports. RAYMOND W. REESE Commerce Alpha Kappa Pai. Corning inrty-xprrii LUCILLE REEVE Nursing Nurses Organization. Tipton WILBUR K. REHMANN Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. ROBERT REILEY Commerce Kappa Sigma. Red Oak DONALD REIMERS Ogden Engineering Chi Kappa Pi; Pershing Rifles. JULIAN C. REINHARDT Iowa City Liberal Art.t Beta Theta Pi; Basketball. JOAN REINHART Marion Liberal Arts Thcta Phi Alpha; Clarke Col- lege ; Hesperia , Newman Club. LK. ROY K. RKISK Casey Dentistry Phi Kappa Sigma; Xi Psi Phi; President Freshman Dentist ' 7- KLEANAR REMLEY Anamosa Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Theta Epsilon. HOWARD L. RESSLER Iowa City Liberal Arts GERALD J. RETTENMAIER Pharmacy Carroll VELMA RICHARD Peterson Commerce Alpha Xi Delta; University of South Dakota ; Phi Gamma Xu; Pillar and Chapiter; Commerce Club ; Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Com- merce Classes. ALTIIEA RICHARDS Commerce Grinnell College. Clarion PAUL R. RICHARDSON Lake City Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Iowa Wes leyan. Lons F. RIECKS Melvin Liberal Arts RIVA RIGDON Commerce Phi Omega Pi. Meulo RICHARD W. RINDERKNECHT Cedar Rapids Enpine frin ii Kappa Sigma; Coc College. I.i c ' n. i, E Urm.Eif V;iyland Liberal Arts Zcta Tan Alpha; Y.W.C.A.; Glee Club. (iARNETT KOlllilNS Martinsberg Commerce I ' illar and Chapiter. .In.iA BOBBINS Coilar Rapid j {.iln nil Arts Delta Gamma; Erodelphian. ALBERT C. ROBERTS DCS Moines Law Sigma Nu; Freshman Numer- als, Golf; Coe College. OPAL ROBERTSON Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; W.A.A.; Classical Club; Spanish Club. Ijavi.s R. ROBINSON Cedar Rapids Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. ALICE RODAMAR Waterloo Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Crinnell Col lege. VIROINIA E. ROOT Oak Park, 111. Liberal Arts Chicago Normal School of Phys- ical Education. ENA RORABAIHJH Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College; HAWKEYE Staff. -Vi ic i ;HC MARIAN A. Boss Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Iowa City KOKKKT i. Ross Commerce Sigma Nu; Glee Club. Oelwein ALICE HOTIIKUS Des Moines Nursing Student Organizations; Student Council ; Class President, ' 28 and ' 29. I,EHMA. C. ROUN Bingsted Liberal Arts Kstherville Junior College. Kl.IZABETH RUESS Liberal Arts Iowa City GERALDINE RUESS Commerce Kl ' .MSKY Iw Iowa City Mnsrjitinc 1 Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon. MAWHIKRITB RMSSKI.I, Adel Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Hesperia; Y.W.C. A.; Apprentice Players. RUSSELL E. SADLER Missouri Valley Dentistry Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sig- ma Delta; Numeral Baseball, ' 26; Major I, ' 27; Baseball; Iowa State College. GICOKGE SALINO Corydon Commerce 1 ' hi Kappa Psi; Major I Track. One Hum nil Ii ' AYMOND V. SAK Essex Liberal Arlx Phi Kuppa Sigma; Zetagath- ian ; Varsity Debate. HI ' XI Itff Slater DOROTHY SAVERS Jefferson l.ilii nil Artx Helta Delta Delta; Frances Shinier (III.); Kroclelpliian ; F.W.C.A. W. JACKSON SAYLES St. Louis, Mo. 3fetlieine Phi ( " lii; Sigma Tan Omega; Washington University (Mo.) WILLIAM M. SCALES Hnteliinson, Kans. Medicine I ' hi Ka|)] a Psi; Nu Sigma Nn; Kansas University (Kalis,). KKMA SCARBOKOUOH Oakdale Liberal Arts I ' i Bota Phi; W.A.A. ; Y.W.C. A.; Volley Ball; Saturday Lunch Club; Glee Club. ARTHUR C. SCHACII Burlington Medicine Tlieta Xi; I ' lii Beta Pi JEANNE SCHADEL Bed Oak Pharmacy (iamma I ' hi Beta; Red Oak Junior- College; Kappa Kpsi Ion. CARL F. SCHACH Burlingto:i Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma. One Jtitndred One BlBIANA SCHALLAN Sutherland Nursing Western Union College. FRANCIS D. SCHAUB Commerce St. Ambrose College. Ottllimva JOSEPH S. SCHICK Davenport Librral Arts French Club; German Club. KOMA SrHKDLKK .Nora Springs Liberal Art it Delta (ianiina; Drake Univer- sity. JOSEPH E. SCHOALES IlAKOI.l) A. SclIOIIDK Cedar Uapidx l)i nl Lit r if 1 ' hi Kajipa I ' si; Delia Sigma Delta. JlAZEI. SCHRODER u r. tin i Denison liACHKI. SCIIUI.TZ Sutherland Hurting Student Organization. Xru. Sciin.T , 1 ' lii Omega I ' i. Arts Davenport Aoai-ia. Law Montezuma HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER Sterling, 111. Liberal Arts I ' lii (iamma Delta; Frii-nl Edi- tor-in-riiief, ' 30; President, Pi Epsilon Pi; Student Coun- cil ; Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; Chairman, Bellhops Ball; President, Men ' s For- ensic Council ; University So- cial Committee; President, Zetagathian; President, Mid- West College Comic Associa- tion ; Varsity Debate ; Inter- Collegiate Debate Council ; Delta Sigma Rho. inii i ' iil Tin i 1 1 HAROLD M. SCHUI ' PKRT Iowa City Cnni mrrcr Dolphin; Varsity Swimming. DOROTHY SCOTT Vinton Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Grinnell College; Missouri University. GiLHERT SCOTT Rochester, Minn. Liberal Arts (lamina 1 ' lii Beta; University of Minnesota. KAE SEAMAN Faulkton, S. D. C nn mcrce Kappa Delta; South Dakota State College; Phi Gamma Nu; W.A.A. ALICE SEARS Sioux City Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Morningsidc 1 College; Hespcria; Y.W.C.A. CLARENCE W. SEARS Medina c Alpha K:i]ip;t Kappa. Wyoming One Ilumlrctt Three KSTHEK SEARS Liberal Arts Drake University. .Sewal WALTER W. SECREST Downey Engineering Theta Tan; Associated Stu- dents of Engineering; Tran- sit Staff. IKMA SEDDIO Davenpov! Commerce Kappa Alpha Theta; Erodelph- ian; Vice President-Secretary, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Pillar and Chapiter; Junior Prom Com mittee; 1931 HAWKEYE Staff; Commerce Club. IVAN N. SEIBERT Cleat-field Liberal Arts Chi Delta Psi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee. ' KM EI,L B. SEWAHD Engineering MoriiiugNirle College. Lauren MARCAKKT SEXTON Wasliington Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. J. MJ:S T. SHARP, JR. DCS Monies Comment Delia Upsilon; University of Arizona; Capital City Com- merce College; B; :ise ball ; Tumbling; Band. JOHN A. SHARPLEY Davenport Liberal Arts Angiistiina College (111.).; Mor- rison Club. ALYCE SHAWVER Grimes Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Stephens College (Mo.). JA.MKS l . SHKA I ' lii I.:: College. Engineering JOSEPIIIN ' E SlIEI ' PARll Commerce Stephens College (Mo.). Creston l.UI.A SllIPI.K.Y JT.W.C.A. .Irtx Iowa City ROBERTA SHIPLEY Hurting Colfax JAYSE SHOVER Monticello Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. One Hundred Four KHKA SHULMAN Liberal Arts Iowa City IJALPII L. SIMPSON I os Moines Commerce Sigma Al|ili:i Epsilon. MII.UKEU SIKKIN Sioux City Aberal Arts Morningsiilc College. Cl.YTA SlSSOX Sioux Kails, S. I). Liberal Arts University of Sontli l);ik it:i ; Mrii-yjjruvi ' College. PAUL V. SLANINOER Minburn Law Delta Tlieta Phi; Iowa State College; Newman Club. HKHMAN .1. SMITH Des Moinos M cilicinc 1 ' lii K|)nil m Pi; 1 ' lii Delta Kpsi Ion; Ilillel Club; Vice Presi dent, So])homore Medic Class: Phi Beta Kappa. LAURENCE W. SMITH Engineering Theta Tau. Dundee SYDNEY 0. SMITH Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Beta Tlieta I ' i; University Play- ers; Board of Governors; Soc- cer; Thr Daily lowaii Staff; Xuineral, (iolf. MAURICE A. SNYDER Commerce Phi Tau Theta. Spencer BETTY SOLEMAN Tama Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; University Plav- ers. One Hundred Five AOOU ' H SOUCKK Metlicim Iowa City II ' AYMOND J. SPAHN Bchlcgwig Liberal Artx licit:! Upsilon ; (ierinun Club; The Daily lowaii Staff; Gkv Club. L)ANA M. SPEAR Charles City Liberal Arts ANNE SPENSLEY Dnbuqne I.ibtral Artx Delta Gamma ; Saturday Luiu-li Club. JEANNE SPERRY Grundy Center Liberal Arts Dos Moincs University. I.ois SPHINOKR Klgin, III. Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Mt. Holy ok e (M;iss.); Ki ' (idcl|i!ii;ui ; Y.W. C.A., Cabinet; W.A.A. ARTHUR E. STANLEY Corning Engineerinii Theta Tau; Cross Country Club; Varsity Track; Cross Coun- try. VV. LYLE STARKWEATHER Greene Engineering Theta Tan; i ' crsliing Kiflcs. LOUISE STEDMAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Alplia Tlieta ; Home Kcci noiiiies Club; W.A.A. ; Y.W. C.A. NELVIN C. STEIBER Commerce Lansing One Hundred Six TIIEODOKK STEINUKKG Fort l ocljje Mctlit ' i HI 1 ' hi Kpsilon l ' i MARY STKVENS M:i son City Liberal Arlx 1 ' elta Delta Delta; Mason City Junior College. MARC STEWART Iowa City Commerce llela Theta I ' i ; Minor I Coif. KDNA STOCKIG X Hi ' xinfi Student Organization. Boone SANFORD M. STODDARD Shell Rock Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; President. Freshman Class; Pi Epsilon Pi; Numeral, Track. is CARL F. STOECKLE Fort Madi.son Liberal Arts GERTRUDE STONER North Liberty Liberal Arts CHARLOTTE STRATTOX Nursing Holstein EVELYN STROM Liberal Arts Hartley Alpha Chi Omega; Morningside College; Hcsperia; Y.W.C.A. HICHARD K. STUART Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Davenport One Hundred Seven VIRGINIA SUTHERLAND Oilman diiuimeret ' Pillar and Chapiter; Glee Club. DORIS SWANSON Aurelia urxin HAUL V. SWINDLE Commerce V:illorf Junior College. A Men FRANK K. SWISHER Iloopestoll. 111. Liberal Arts Glee Club; Zetagathian. MARY TAGGART Spencer Liberal Arts Delta Zetii; W.A.A.; Seals; Y.W.C.A.; HAWKEYE Staff; tirinnoll College. MAI-KICK A. TANNK.K l(i-;i Citv Engineering Chi Kappn I ' i ; Vice I ' resiilciil. Junior Kngineers. ALBERT IT. TASSWELL Dorset, Engl:in l Liberal Arts I ' resident University Players; President, Morrison Club; Student Council. DAWKS K. TATUM Nora Springs Liberal Arts Sigma Pi. MK.VXIK K. TAYLOR Chicago, III. Liberal Artx Alpha Phi Alpha; Student For inn; Y.M.C.A. J. EUGENE TAYLOR Palmyra, Mo. Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Glee Club; William Jewell College (Mo.). One Hundred Eight MALCOLM TKMPL- Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi. Davenport liKKTHA ' I ' KST Paullina Nursing ll.l.K TllKOHALD Liberal Arts Iowa City MARGARET THOMAS Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Phoenix Junior College (Ariz.). NELLE THOMAS Iowa City Medicine Nu Sigma Phi; Cornell College. KATHRYN THOMPSON Waterloo Liberal Arts I.S.T.C. ; Lindewood College (Mo.). NYLE THOMPSON Winfield Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Kappa Phi; Octave Thanet. Krai ANN THOMPSON Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Ha yard THELMA THOMPSON Nursing Student Organization. Kanawha MARGARET THURBEB Ames Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ! Iowa State College; Seals; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. Our Hundred Nine ELWIN S. TITUS Schofield Barracks, Hawaii Engineering Triangle; Glider Club. DORIS TOWNE Iowa City Liberal Art Kappa Beta ; University of Ore gon; W.A.A. ACNKS TKKPTOW Liberal Arts Iowa Cily GERTRUDE UNRATH Iowa I ' i.y Commerce Thetn Phi Alpha; Phi Gamma Nu; Commerce Club; Orches- tra. MAROARET UNTERKIRCHER Reynolds, III. Liberal Arts VV.I.S.T.C. (111.) ; Hamlin Gar- land. CHRISTINA VANDERVELDE Emmetsbiirg Commerce CllAltl.KS A. VoliKn Malcom Law St. Ambrose College; Newman Club. JACK IJ. YOU.EKTSKX Davenport Libcnil -ti-tx Delta Upsilmi; 1 ' i Kpsilon Pi; Delta Kigma Rho; Irving; Varsity Debate; Scabbard and Blade; Regimental Ad.j ntHiit; Business Manajj 1 ' ! ' 1031 HAWKEYE. V. I.TKK VOI.TMER Commerce Sigournry ARNOLD G. VONSIEN Commerce Commerce Club. Davenport CLARENCE W. VYNERBERO Dtibuque Commerce DubiHj ' .ie University. B. WADSWOKTH Iowa City Liberal Arts ERNEST A. WAONER Anita Engine c rin n (Sigma Nu; Pi Epsilon Pi; Gli- der Club; Cheer Leader; Freshman Party Committee; Numeral, Track; Tennis. GERALD W. WAONER Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. Iowa City GERTRUDE WALER Iowa Cily Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; W.A.A.; Erode! phian; Women ' s Association. GRACE WALKER Jesup Nursing Student Organization; lowan Representative. DOROTHY WALL Nursing Cornell College. Farkv R. WALTER Liberal Arts Cornell College ; Band. Viiiton MAXINE WARF.IIAM Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta. Creston MAIIREE WARRINEB Liberal Arts Iowa City One Uuiulreil Elevt n RICH.-RD D. WATSON Indianola Law Delta Theta Phi; Simpson Col- lege; Band; Orchestra; Law Review. KOHKKT M. WAY New Sharon Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta ; Persons College. HOWAIIO K. WEATHERLY Iowa City Liberal Art Pershing Rifles; University Players. BAILEY C. WEBBER Ottumwa Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Varsity De- bate; Rifle Team. W. KEITH WEEBER Iowa City Liberal Arts Dolphin; Captain, Rifle Team; Swimming. WILLIAM C. WEIR McGregor Commerce Pershing Rifles ; Numeral, Track; Cross Country. L. I). WELDON Lafayette Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Grace- land College; Track. FRANK W. WELLS Theta Tau. Clinton DALE W. WELT Kalona Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Newman Club; Advertising Manager. Frivol; Business Manager, Hawk Wings ; Freshman Baseball. CARROLL WENDEL Smithland Commerce Phi Gamma Delta ; Pi Epsilon Pi; Frivol Staff; Advisory Board, Y.M.C.A.; Numeral, Football; Commerce Club; University Players. One Jlun lreil Tin-li-e JOHN W. WENDEL Marengo Engineering Triangle; American Society of Electrical Engineers; Associ- ated Students of English. L. 8. WENTWORTE Nashua Medicine Alppha Kappa Kappa ; Orches- tra. MELVIN R. WKTTKRUREK.; Bridgewater, S. I . Commerce ROBERT B. WHEKI.ER Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Iowa City . ' AMES K. WHELAN Dobuque Liberal Arts Beta Psi; Freshman Baseball. HAZEL WHITAKER Fairfield Liberal Arts Parsons College; Denver Uni- versity (Colo.). LEONA WHITAKER Bedford Liberal Arts Missouri Valley College; New- man Club. LELA WIIITTAKER Nursing Grinnell OLLIE WHITAKER Bedford Liberal Arts Missouri Valley olClege; New- man Club. CHARLES G. WHITE Joliet, 111. Commerce Cross Country Club; Y.M.C.A.; Track; Cross Country. One Hundred Thirteen OSCAR E. WHITEBOOK Iowa Citv Liberal Arts CARROLL II. WILD Allison Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma ; Band. Lois WILDER Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. FRANK E. WII.KIX Engineering ALICE VI ' ILKINSON Iowa City Liberal Arts Xewman Club; Athena. Bedfield Waterhx EDWARD J. WILLIAMS Michigan City, Iiul. Commerce Commeree Club; Spanish Club. JKANETTE WILLIAMS Williamsburg Commerce Plii (iamma Nu; Pillar -ind Chapiter; Glee Club. LEONARD A. WILLIAMS Iowa Citv Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. FLORENCE WILSON Cinnmi n-i Creston Junior College. Crest on JAMES M. Wn.sox Com UK rri ' Dysart Sigma Pi. Fourteen l OLIVER E. WILSON Creston Dentistry Xi Psi Phi ; Augustana College (111.) ; President, Sophomore Dentistry Class. VIRGINIA WILSON Lake Geneva, Wis. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; University of Sas- katchewan (Saskatchewan) ; Orchestra; Y.W.C.A.; Ap- prentice Players ; Hawk Wings Staff. WALTER R. WILSOIJ Boone Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Boone Jun- ior College; University Play- ers; Commerce Club; Junior Prom Committee. ELIZABETH WINGER Keokuk Commerce Pi Beta Phi; St. Mary ' s of the Woods (Ind.). Ll ' CILK WlNOKKT Tipton Liberal Arts r.amma Phi Beta; Tipton Jun- ior College. KINO E. WINSTON Savanna, III. Dentistry Psi Omega; University of Du- buque. One Hundred Fifteen DOROTHY WOHLERT State Center Liberal Arts Drake University. HKNKY C. WOLLENBERG Davenport Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Commerce Club. BONAR B. WOOD Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta. Log.i n II. STANLEY WOODRI NG Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Epsilon Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; The Daily lowan Staff; President, Associated Students of Jour- nalism; Frivol Staff, ' 27. ROBERTA WOOLRIDGK Hinton Liberal Arts Thetn Epsilon ; Hesperia ; Uni- versity of South Dakota. MAR.TORIE WYATT Liberal Arts K;ip . Delta. Manning KKKNICE YOUNO North Liberty Liberal Art Alpha Xi Delta. ETHEL YOUNO Liberal Aria Kappa Phi. Iowa City FREDA YOUNG Olin Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; I.S.T.C. ; Y.W. C.A. HOWARD L. YOUNO Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. Lament IR.WA YOUNO Clarence Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Athena; Currier Council. LILLIAN YOUNO North Liberty Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; W.A.A. HERBERT D. ZIMMF.R Commerce Colwell MARUARET ZI-NKEL Pilot Mound Nursing Out ' Hundred Sixteen COLLEGES Third Year Law Class OFFICERS CLIV E. STRAIGHT .... President JOHN P. LAGOMARCINO Vice President ALFRED M. PABST .... . . Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS ALBERT S. ABEL FOREST L. BEDELL JAMES W. BELLAMY KmvARD R. BOYLE ARTIITR J. BRAGINTOX ALLKN A. BRUXSON HARVEY M. COATS CHARLES M. ( ' omvix WILLIAM V. ( ' RISSMAX WILLIAM M. (DALLAS RICHARD C. DAVIS CHARLES L. DOLLERHIDK BEX E. EYRE MARY K. FAG AN GAIL J. FILLEN WORTH WALDO R. FIMMEX DANIEL E. GOODYKOOXTX. KKXNKTII K. HAGERMAN JACK R. HARRIS ROLLO J. 1 1 AR WOOD HERBERT H. HAUGE RAYMOND R. HAUPERT JOHN W. HEBERLING CHESTER J. HERSH WILLIAM HK.IK.H CHARLES E. HIRD (lEORtiK E. HITCHCOCK BEN B. HOCHEXBERG THOMAS 1 ' . HOLLOWELL ANDREW H. HOLT ROBERT X. JOHNSON CHARLES I. JOY MAX J. KANE JOHN B. KIRCHNER RAY. MONO J. KREMER JOHN I ' . LAGOMARCINO FRED O. LARRABEE ROBERT L. LARSON ROBERT J. LEWIS LEWIS K. MCMANUS WILLIAM L. MOOTY JOHN L. MOWRY HENRY N. NEUMAN CHARLES B. NUTTING ALFRED M. PABST JAMES W. PATTIE ALFRED E. PETERSEX PAUL E. RAYMOND JOSEPH G. ROGERS MARVIN M. SCHMIDT PETER J. SIEGERS CLIO E. STRAIGHT HAROLD W. SWIFT DEAN P. THOMAS DON K. WALTER JOHN F. WEBBER MARLOWE C. WILLIAMS JAMES R. WILSON RICHARD R. VOLFE One Hundred Second Year Law Class OFFICERS DAN C. I UTCHER President LAKE M. CROOKHAM Vice President EDWARD VOLTZ . . (secretary and Treasurer M E M B E R S HARVKY G. ALLBEE WILLIAM M. BALE HAY N. BERRY CLIFFORD A. BlLLINOTON THOMAS L. BLAKEY RICHARD F. BOYLES DWIOHT BROOKE DONOVAN W. BURINGTON DONALD P. CHEHOCK KOKKKT L. CHESI RE CHARLES T. CLINE CARL F. CONWAY LAKE M. CROOKHAM EDWARD CROWELL WILLIAM D. DALY GEORGE R. DENNIS HARKY DRUKER PAN C. DIITCHER RAPHAEL R. R. DVORAK RUSSELL J. GOLDMAN RUSSELL C. GRAHAME HERBERT A. GREENHOUSE DONALD H. GRIMM CHARLES M. GRIPPEN CARL E. HAGKRMANN JOHN B. HALLOHAN GEORGE R. HAVERCAMP FRANK J. HEALY RICHARD M. HENDERSON MARION HIRSCHBURG RICHARD HISE HOLLIS A. HORRAB1N RAYMOND A. HOUSE RKID L. HUNT FRITZ J. KEKFE PAULINE M. KELLY MORRIS E. LAIPD HERSCHEL G. LANGDON ARTHUR O. LEFF JOHN H. LINTON JOHN L. MCCARTNEY HAROLD F. MCLERAN HAROLD A. MALKY MARIE E. MAY ROHCOE (). MENNENGA EMERSON W. NELSON CAKL G. NYSTROM JOHN G. O ' BRIEN WALTER L. OLIVER MERILL B. ORANSKY LAWRENCE J. PERIGO HORACE E. PIKE RICHARD D. REYNOLDS ALBERT C. ROBERTS L. JAMES ROBERTSON- JOHN H. ROUSE JOE E. SCHOALES ALICE M. SEBOLT PAUL V. SLANINGER WALLACE F. SNYDER WILLIAM M. SPENCER GEOSOE H. STRUBLE BENJAMIN F. SWISHER JOHN E. TAYLOR CLAYTON B. THOMPSON FRANCIS W. TOMASEK NED B. TURNER CHARLES VOHEL EDWARD T. Voi.7, EDWIN II. WADSWORTH RICHARD D. WATSON J. DUDLEY WEIBLE WILLIAM H. WELLONS KAKL WILCOX One Hundred Nineteen First Year Law Class OFFICEES JAMES W. NIELD .... President ARTHUR L. JOHNSON Vice President GEORGE J. BALLUFF Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS FRED B. AGNEW OSCAR K. ANDKRSON WILLIAM (i. ASIIFORI) DONALD BAIRD GEORGE .1. BALLUFF MOKKIS B. BANNISTER HOWARD W. BLACK HICHARD II. BLACKLEDGE BURTON F. BOWMAN HOMER K. BUSBY BASH, J. BYRNE LOREN V. CAMP JAMES K. CARROLL LORTON R. ( ' ARSON UERKKRT V. CLARK UOBERT T. CONRAD HUBERT S. COOLEY EDWIN C. DAVIS E. KENDELL DAVIS Louis DAVIS RAYMOND J. DENKHOFF JOHN P. DORGAN ROGER K. I)E VOLF JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER CLARENCE 1 ' . DURFEE LEROY J. EHRHARDT RUSSELL A. ENGELMANX ROBERT F. ESTEY FRANCIS R. FLEMING FREDERICK A. FLETCHEI: JAMES D. FRANCE HAROLD J. GILBERT DAVID U. COBLE LELAND (). GRAHAM LEONARD L. GRAHAM DARKELL II ANNA HILMER B. HARBECK (JEORCE C. HEATH LEO A. HOEGH Vll.LIAM I ' . HOUSEL FRANK A. HRONIK DOXALD JACKSON ARTHUR L. JOHNSON ARTHUR W. JOHNSON I ' ONALD B. JOHNSON LAURENCE M. JONES FRANCIS M. JOSEPH UPTON 15. KEPFORD HOWARD L. LITTK; FRANK H. LOUNSBERRY MRS. MAE A. LYNCH JOHN P. McCAMMON EARL P. MAHONEY GILBERT E. MAINS HAROLD L. MARTIN MARVIN A. MILLER RAYMOND .1. MISCHLEH WILLIAM C. MOKLLER KENNETH C. MUM MA FRED W. NELSON HOWARD G. NELSON JAMES V. XIELD HANS P. NYHOLM CARL F. OLSON .lOHN (S. I ' EHRY JOHN S. I ' ETERSEN LLOYD K. ROBERTS DONALD M. ROCHE HAROLD M. PEYTON GORDON B. RUSSELL WILLIAM D. RUSSELL STANLEY W. SARGENT GEORGE W. SEEVERS OTIS T. SEXTON OTTO J. SHEEL CARL L. SPIES LUCIEN H. STOAKES ERNEST K. STOWE PAUL R. STRAIN- THOMAS E. MARSHALL CLINTON H. TURNER JOHN V. VAN EPPS JAMES R. VAN HORN GEORGE W. VOOL CARROL A. WANDER WILLIAM O. WEAVER SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER JACOB P. WEGMULLER JOHN D. WHITNEY BLISS K. WlLLOUGHBY CHARLES W. WILSON KENNETH T. WILSON MARY E. WRIGHT DON C. YOUNG LEROY ZEMAN One Hundred T inn In Senior Engineering Class OFFICERS CHARLES MULLINEX President DILLON EVERS Vice President TIIKODORK F. TAYLOR Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS LAWRENCE E. ALLEN PAUL W. AMMONS CARL T. ANDERSON PAUL !. ARVIDSON KRNEBT R. ARVIDSON FRANK W. ASHTON WILLIAM C. BLACKBI-RN MILFORD A. BERGSTEN WILBUR L. CASSIDAY CLARENCE H. CLARK JOE C. CROOK HAM EARL DAVIS GAYLORD S. EIE ELLIS M. ELLINGSON WILKORD W. ELWELL DILLON EVBRS CECIL C. FAWCETT STEPHEN D. GARST JAMES K. HAMIL PEARL I. HARD WICK ROBERT K. HEMPHILL JOHN T. HICKLIN JOE II. HIRSCH HAROLD I ' . HOSKINS PHILLIP F. HOYT JOSEPH A. HRATZ GERALD O. INMAN ERNEST KOSEK RAYMOND J. LENZ FORD D. LOVELAND J. ROLAND LYONS r ' l.ORENTiNO S. MARTINEZ HARVEY G. MCANDREWS WILLIAM J. MCLARNEY LEO N. MILLER JOHN F. MOUOIN CHARLES D. MULLINEX WALLACE E. NELSON JAMES W. XEWSOME EMIL A. PESIIEK MAKIUS S. I ' LUMLY RICHARD F. POSTON SIDNEY L. PRICE ISADORE J. ROCKLIN K. W. S ANGER MERLE J. SANQER JOE O. SHEKOD FRED A. SPAFFOKD THEODORE F. TAYLOR W. D. TEN EYCK ELLSWORTH C. TOR ;ERMON GEORGE B. UNRATH GENE I. UTTERBACK CAROL C. Voss FRED ZUIIN Our Iluinlrril Twcnty-otu Junior Engineering Class OFFICERS EMIL H. RAUSCH President MAURICE TANNER Vice President FRANK WELLS Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS HAROLD M. BAKKE lioxALD S. BLOUUH DORSEY L. BOTH AM HERBERT F. BRUNS (iEOROE A. BURCOMBi: CLARENCE V. BURNS CHARLEY L. CAMPBELL LEO W. CECHURA THOMAS F. CHALLIS RALPH I. CLAASSKN DON E. COZINF. ALBERT B. CUMMINS LEE DANIEL RUSSELL B. DAY NORMAN E. DELETZKE EDWIN C. DUNN HAROLD A. EMBREE HAROLD L. FINCH FRANK .1. KISCHER .(AMES I). FITZGERALD MILO A. FRY BERNARD F. GIBNEY ORVILLE B. HATHOWAY LEONARD L. HOLETS VERNON V. HOLMES LLOYD S. HOUVENAULE II M. in i. K. JAKEMAN DONALD D. JENKINS RAMON T. JESSEN BERNARD A. JOHNSON LAVERN W. KEHE EDWARD L. KILPATRICK WAYNE B. KNIGHT PHILIP KROUTII ALOXZO J. LEWIS ' LIFFORD A. LEWIS DONALD E. LICHTY JOHN R. LINDEMANN DAVID L. LOETSCHEK FRITZ W. Louis FLOYD O. LYDDON J. ROLLINS LYONS PAUL J. MAHONEY LEONARD ] ' . MEADK 1 ' AUI, A. MONIER HAROLD J. MONK DALE R. MORGAN (iKOKCK MORRISON WILLIAM M. NEWTON KENNETH S. PLUCAR E. EVERETT POSTEL CAKI. E. KANTZOW EMIL H. RAUSCH DONALD J. REUIKKS RICHARD W. RIXDERNECHI GEORGE A. RODDY HAROLD F. RUSSELL CARL F. SCHACH ALBERT J. SCHNEIDER WALTER W. SECREST VF.NDALL B. SEWARD JAMES l . SHEA MILAN J. SIIIRHALL LAWRENCE W. SMITH JOHN P. SMOUSE OLAN B. SOOOE ARTHUR P. STANLEY W. LYLE STARKWEATHER MAURICE A. TANNER WALTER H. THEISS HAROLD F. TIMM EDWIN S. TITUS ORVILLE H. TOUSEY BURL K. VANDECAR AMBROSE WEISKIRCHER FRANK W. WELLS JOHN WENDELL FRANK E. WLIKIN One Hundred Twenty-tiro Sophomore Engineering Class OFFICERS GAYLORD KELLOW President HAROLD RANDOLPH Vice President HERBERT MATHIS Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS FOSTER E. ADAMS RAYMOND L. AI.BKOOK VALERIANO M. ALMAZAN IjEO J. ASHKNHKKNNKK CLAUDE A. BAKTHLOW JOHN S. BASCOM PAUL M. BENNETT ROBERT L. BLANDIN PAUL E. BOETTCHER HAROLD D. BRILEY JIMMY F. BUSHEE WILBUR H. CARL RICHARD J. COCHRAN RAY J. COCHRAN PAUL A. COLONY HORACE E. CRAWFORD CALVIN R. DIEGAL ROY J. DIWOKY DONALD E. FARR HAROLD W. FEI.DT JOHN Li. FIELD JACOB V. FRYBERGEK W. E. GLIDDEN RAYMOND GRAZIAN ROBERT E. GRIFFIN HARLEY II. HAMMOND EVERETT C. HANDORF RAYMOND L. HARRINGTON CLARENCE C. HAUO REED HEDGES HENRY A. HEISS KENTJETH R. HODGES KLLIE S. HUMBERT (iusTAv A. JEBENS RALPH 1C. JOHNSON JULIUS F. KAPINOS RAYMOND R. KERCH HOLLAND A. KAMPMKIER FRANK J. LARUE ISADORE LASENSKY GEORGE S. LEE WALTER H. LENZ CHAKLES A. LEONARD BYRON D. LIND JAMES B. LINSLEY ALVIN S. LUNDY DAVID W. MARCHANT JAMES I. M RTIN HORACE S. MC!NTOSH PAUL F. MCMAHON PAUL W. MCVINUA ROBERT K. MEYER DUNCAN P. MILLER URBAN J. MILLER JAMES G. MORAVEC THOMAS F. MURRAY RICHARD E. MEYERS PAUL L. NEVELN RAYMOND H. NIELSON EDWARD E. NORRIS ROY E. OTT CARSON R. PACKER ARTHUR G. PETERSON HAROLD A. PETERSON IRA P. PIERCY JRVIN PLOW: H. WALLACE POSTON ARTHUR RANKIN LESLIE B. REESE H. A. ROBINSON ALEXANDER ROGERS GEORGE P. RUSH JAMES A. SAMPSON ROBERT J. SAMPSON CLARENCE F. SCHMARJE WALTER L. SCHUMP ARNOLD J. SHRADEL KENNETH M. SMITH JOHN A. SNOW EARL H. SORG EVERETT SOUCEK CLARENCE W. TIMBERMAN JERRY B. TLUSTY LAWRENCE E. TRAVIS LEROY I. TURNER CARLTON H. VERNON ROBERT K. VIERCK ERNEST A. WAGNER LEMAN B. WAONER JOHN H. WARRINGTON MORRIS R. WEIR JOHN E. WELAND JUD E. WHITE ALBERT C. YANAUSH GERALD O. YOUNG WESLEY J. YOUNGERMAN OIK llumlrcil Twenty-three Freshman Engineering Class OFFICERS LEO J. ASCHENBRENUEB President GERALD O. YOUNO Vice President CARLTON H. VERNON Secretary and Treasurer (iKOK !K AlIKKNS KARL M. ALES .JOHN J. ALLEN XORMAN S. ANDERSON CHARLES ASHLOCK FREDERICK HARK LOWELL BATTERS 1 1 ELL FORD BKLFRAOE F. E. BELLAMY ItoBERT J. BENDA WM. A. BENICOSA W. A. BLASER II. L. BOEKELMAN I ' AI ' L R. CASADY KDWARD A. CERNY JOHN R. CHARLES ROUT. CORNOO KVERETTE COWDEN ARLO F. CRAIO MO::TON H. CORSSETT ( ' HAS. S. CUYLER WARREN C. DAVIE WALTER S. DEAN WAYNE DEEHAN JOHN A. DIERKS CLARENCE DONNELLY LOIME G. DUSANEK MAX FAOIN HARRY L. FAIOEN LEO FOLEY LOREN A. FRYBERGER MAURICE GALLOWAY JOHN W. GRAHAM PHILIP K. GRAY MAURICE GREEN MEMBERS GOKDON A. GlIISWOLIl MARSHALL M. HACKER FKANN A. HALL ALBERT J. HAKDINI: I ' A II, E. llAKI ' EK JOHN If. llEK.MANNSTOKKER KDWARD A. HERRMANN GALEN V. HESALROAD LAWRENCE HILL (iOKDON H. HOUCK EDWIN S. JOEHNK WAYNE JOOSTEN I ' AUL W. KLOH KDWIN KRINGEL STANLEY KRIZ MARION KROUSE WILLAKD X. LAPPIN WM. T. LARSDN BENJAMIN LIPSCOMK FDWARD J. LYNCH JOHN W. McDoNonm CHAS. D. McCiriRE MARION MALCOLM JACK MALONEY HERBERT J. MATHIS CLIFFORD E. METZ LATREL F. MERRICK FRANCIS G. MEYER RALPH MICHAEL HENRY I{. MILLER ELMER XEMMKKS JAMES R. X ' ICIIOLSON PETER O. PETERSEN C. F. P HELPS IVAN E. PETERSEN LAWRENCE WILBUR I ' AI-L E. HEBE DALE ROBERTS KARL HOKSKK CARL M. SAUERT LEONARD J. HAIIS JACK A. SAYRE (ilLBERT F. SCOTT HARLAN H. SCHWOB ELMER SCHERRER ROMAN SCHLICKELMAX UlCHARD SEVC1K Mi LI, nn F. SINGLETON ( ' HAS. O. Sl.EMMONS liicii.vKD SMITH RAYMOND STEELE VERNON STORY JOHN R. SUITER ALFRED H. SULLIVAN MAURICE SWORDS LESTER E. VANCE KDWARD II. VOCEL II. VOXMAN LEROY C. WATSON WILFRED P. WERDEL Kl ' SSELL G. WlCKEN HAROLD K. WICKHAM BERNARD WILKINSON RICHARD C. WILLIAMS RAY L. Wnv.KE HAROLD K. WOLFE CARL T. WIILF FORREST I. YOUNG EI-NEST ZIMMERMAN Our IJuiiilntl Twenty-fovr Senior Dentistry Class OFFICERS WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS President PAUL A. BRAUCH Vice President IIKBRICK W. TKUAX Secretary C. B. GALT Treasurer MEMBERS RALPH M. BATES PAUL A. BRAUCH HARRY R. CARNEY CLARENCE F. CARSTENSEN HAROLD J. CHRISTEN HAROLD E. DEUR W. DANIEL DWYER EVEREST B. FORKENBROCK J. M. FRANCIS C. B. GALT ROBERT H. GETMAN EroENK I . GROOAN HOWARD E. HALK FAYETTE G. HAM. FRANK L. HAYES .1. DALE HKUSER O. U. HEUSER WILLIAM P. IVEKSO.V KKITH A. KELLOGG WARREN KEMP VICTOR K. KNUDSEN FRED J. LEE KIAN W. LEE ARTHUR M. MARIS OSCAR MlKKELSEN ROBERT H. MOORE JULIUS B. OSHER FREDERICK F. PEEL EIXIAK PEXDLEBURY FABIAN S. PESIIEK KLMER C. PRALL LOWELL M. QUIUGLF. MERIDEN L. RANKIN WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS WARREN D. SARGEANT CLAIRE D. SCHAAP HERBERT A. SCOTT ROBERT A. SCROOGIE MERRILL G. SHUTT CLYDE H. SMITH THOMAS IX SPEIDEL HERRICK W. TRUAX Louis UNQLENK A. MARK WALLING PAUL W. WILLIAMS RALPH A. WINKLE HAROLD W. WOLFE HARRY N. WORKIIOVEN One Hundred Twenty-five Junior Dentistry Class OFFICERS LAURENCE BOHNENKAMP . . President HERBERT BLEICH Vice President MAURICE CRUISE .... . . Secretnry and Treasurer EDWARD K. ALLKN MARCUS W. AMISH FRANK F. BENSON HERBERT W. BLKICII LAWRENCE W. BOHENKAMP C. ORLAND BOYER MAURICE J. CRUISE JAMES D. DUNLAP GEORGE R. ELERICK ALBERT HARRISON TKRRY E. HILTUNEX . L K M 1! K I! S K. L. JONES LEE L. JUHti KOUKRT M. KELSEY ARNOLD E. KRUEGKR DWIOHT L. LADENBERGER RONALD W. LEE J. DONALD McPiKE MATT A. MCQUILLEN JAY M. MARINER CLARENCE K. MESSER BERMIAKD XIKI.SKX CONKADE P. O ' CAMPA JACK L. PEARLMAN L. PFEFPER E. REISE PAUL R. RICHARDSON RUSSELL E. SADLER HAROLD A. SCHODDE ALBERT STUART ROBERT M. WAY ROBERT B. WHEELER OLIVER E. WILSON KINI; K. WINSTON Out- Hiuiilmi Twenty-six Sophomore Dentistry Class OFFICERS HENRY F. CANBY .... President EVERETTE JONES Vice President LESTER II. WOLDUM Secretary CARL E. HOPKINS Treasurer MEMBERS HENRY C. BEEHK OKVILLE L. BOCHENTHIEN HENRY F. CANBY RUSH L. CANON DAVID J. CONCANNOX HUNT R. CRAMER GORDON D. CRARY CARL F. DAMEROW MlLLARD R. I EAN LYNN C. DIRKSEN ARTHUR D. EASTMAN CLARK ELLISON SAMUEL C. FKILKK CECIL R. Fox RICHARD W. FRUSII LLOYD II. FYMBO ELMER F. GILBERT HENRY A. GLASSMAKER ROHKRT H. HlNTZ JACK HOFFMAN CARL E. HOPKINS ALBERT H. HOTZ G. EVERETTE JONES AUGUSTUS L. KILLEBREW WILLIAM G. LEASE MERLYN A. LEWIS JOHN R. LOFGREN THAYNE F. MCMANIS FRANCIS V. MAYTUM MILBURN L. PALMER HOWARD O. PARRY JOHN P. PINKKRTON HOWARD J. POLLOCK JOHN W. POTTER WINFIELD A. REITER RAY R. RODDEWIO NATHANIEL A. SELDIN CRENO A. SHILEY HAROLD L. SISSON WARREN H. SMITH MARTHA J. SPENCE WILLIAM D. STEWART WARREN R. STREED FRED W. TRUAX DONALD W. VAN Vooiuns If. BASIL WEIR ELROY H. WITT LESTER H. WOLDUM One Hundred Twenty-Seven Freshman Dentistry Class OFFICERS LYLE VAN ZELE President THOMAS A. BOND Vice President WILLIAM C. BEAM Secretary EVERETT A. IDEMA .... Treasurer ARTHUR M. ALEX ERVIN J. ANDERSON CARL B. APPELMAN WILLIAM C. BEAM THOMAS A. BOND ATWOOD W. BROCK M. R VIN E. BROWN CARL F. BRUOOEMAN VIRGIL D. CHEYNE Louis A. CLEMENS SIDNEY S. COHN MCCORMICK H. CORY CLARENCE W. DAHLMEIER OBIN L. DETLIE HAROLD E. DILLEY IRVY V. DOCKENDORFF FRANK E. ELLEDGE KOHKKT C. ELLIS HAY F. GII.BY WILLARD F. GOLLY HAROLD F. GREENHERO MEMBERS CHARLES C. GRAY .MAURICE C. HARLAN V. O. HASEK CLARENCE R. HENSING RUPERT F. HERRICK DAVID H. HIBDS JOHN D. HOFER JAMES S. HOPFER THOMAS M. HOULIHAN DONALD C. HUDSON EVERETT IDEMA LOWRY N. JOHNSON SHELDON R. KEMP WARREN F. KRATZ REUBEN F. LADWIG LEROY E. LARSEN BYRON C. LEAKE UALPH R. MARSHALL CHESTER R. MASON FREDERICK II. . l ATTIIIESEN- CARI.TON J. MENTHER HAROLD R. MORGAN RICHARD R. MANN HERBERT F. MCCLELLAND EVERT P. MCKIBBEN LOWELL T. OLDHAM HAROLD G. NELSON JAMES A. PEPPER GILBERT L. PEGG ARTHUR T. PRACH HERBERT L. ROSENSTEIN IRVING S. ROTH J. S. RULE EARL G. SCHAEFFEU S. DANIEL SELDIN TRACY A. SHELBY KIE L. SIAM IRVING I. SCHWARTZ MORRIS TATARSKY SILVIO J. TIBERI LYLE VAN ZELE IVAN J. WHITE SIDNEY XWICK One Hundred Tircnty-eight Senior Medicine Closss OFFICERS JAMES B. MINER President ARTHUR C. PATTISON Vice President PAULINE V. MOORE Secretary and Treasurer WM. A. BOICE Class Representative JOHN J. CLEMMER Class Representative WALTER J. AAOESEN CARL W. AAGESON BENJAMIN I ' . ABRAMOWITZ EARL V. ANDREW LYLE A. BAKER GEORGE H. BASSETT ROBERT BELL RAYMOND A. BERGER ARTHUR L. BLOME WILLIAM A. BOICE HAROLD L. BOLENDER ALBERT W. BOWSER MARION H. BRINKER MILO B. BROOKS ALFRED L. BULLOCK GEORGE 1). CALLAHAN WILLIAM B. CHASE, JR. JOHN J. CLEMMER EARL H. DESHAW DAVID DIAMONDSTONE JOHN C. DRAKE CLIFFORD G. EDDE HOMER S. ELMQUIST MORRIS FELDMAN JAMES J. FORRESTER JOHN P. GALLAGHER KERMIT H. GATES BEKNHARD B. GLOICKLER AMANDUS H. GRAU ERWIN G. GROSS HENRY H. HAMILTON ORLO W. HARDY WILLIAM C. HARTLAND RAPHAEL J. HENNES MEMBERS WAYNE L. HENNINO JOHN W. HEHTZLER HARLAN T. HIGH DELAVAN V. HOLMAN HYMAN M. HUREVITZ RAYMOND J. JACKMAN EDWARD J. JOHNSON LEONARD M. KELLY IS ADORE KlMMEL DEAN H. KINO (iEORGE H. KNOWLES PAUL R. KRASUSKI WILLIAM KRIGSTEN ALVIN E. KUEHN A. BERNARD KUHL BERNARD B. LARSEN HERBERT H. LIBEKMAN ELMER H. LITTIG JOHN D. LITTIO JOHN H. MATHESON MtJRRY L. McCREEDY CYRIL E. MCENANY FRANK R. MEHLER PAUL T. MEYERS ALEX MILLER W. A. MILNER JAMES B. MINER PAULINE V. MOORE KOKKKT J. NEEDLES HOBERT Y. NETOLICKY CLARENCE D. NEWEL DONALD E. NEWLAND RUSSELL P. NOBLH FRANK G. OBER CHARLES F. OBERMANX JAMES C. ODEN KVELYN OLSON ARTHUR C. PATTI SON- JOHN C. PEART TRACY D. PEPPERS E. T. PLOWMAN JOHN R. RANKIN RUDOLPH J. REICHERT WELLINGTON A. ROBINSON DON F. RODAWIG THOMAS J. ROEMER JOSEPH E. ROSE JOHN J. ROUSE CLIFFORD M. SCHMIDT IVAN T. SCHULTZ WALTER H. SCHWARTZ R. MORRIS SEARCY J. R. SHOREY JOHN E. SINNING HALE B. SLAVIN LIONEL W. SORENSON JOHN C. STAGEMAN JAMES T. STANTON ABRAHAM M. STEOEMAN CHRISTOPHER J. STRINGER WINSTON S. THILTGEN ABRAHAM A. TOUBKS GEORGE G. VAN DYKE DONOVAN F. WARD STEPHEN C. WARE ALBERT J. WENTZIEN MARK C. WHEELOCK MATSUZU YAMASHIRO One Hundred Twenty-nine Junior Medicine Class OFFICERS EDWIN J. MARBLE President J. VERNON SMITH Vice President EDITH MYTHALER Secretary and Treasurer ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY Class Representative CHESTER I. MEAD Class Representative JACK J. ALTHOLTZ MARY M. ATCHISON WILLIAM E. BARGHOLTZ HOWARD G. BEATTY Louis C. BENNETT HERBERT N. BODEN HENRY BOB ALSON K. BRALEY ALFRED H. BRAUER GRANT D. BULLOCK JEROME C. BURKE HUGH C. CLEARY CHARLES A. CON KLIN CHARLES H. COUOHLAN JAMES O. CROMWELL MELVIN B. CUNNINGHAM RALPH DECicco HENRY W. DOWNS ROBERT E. DWYER FRANK D. EDINGTON GEORGE M. ELLISON WILLIAM L. ENGELMAN J. RUSSELL EVANS CHARLES 1). FENTON NORMAN C. FLATER RICHARD H. FLETCHER CLIFFORD A. FRATZKE SOLOMON FRIEDMAN DELLA GALINSKY CHARLES W. GILFILLAN CLARENCE N. GILFILLAN EARL E. GILFILLAN WALKER B. HENDERSON MEMBERS JAMES D. HENNESSY JOSEPH W. HOLTEY JAY E. HOULAHAN CHARLES N. HYATT HAROLD C. JENKINS EDWARD M. KENNEDY ROSCOE J. KENNEDY JOSEPH M. KINKADE CORNEY J. KLAAREN MARVIN O. LARSON ALBERT J. LENZMEIER SAMUEL K. LEWIS HAROLD A. LOOKIIART DOYLE M. LOEIIR CHARLES R. MALLARY EDWIN J. MARBLE FRED M. MARQUIS TRUMAN M. MAST EMORY L. MAURITZ GAIL A. MCCLURE CLIFFORD O. MCCREEDY JULIAN E. MCFARLAND THO MAS W. McMEANs CHESTER I. MEAD CLYDE B. MEFFERT ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY HAROLD W. MORGAN ROLAND B. MORRISON EDITH MYTHALER LEO C. NELSON JAMES S. NEWTON GEORGE W. OLSON EMIL Z. OSSEN PORTIA PARKER FRANK L. PHILLIPS CLARENCE PIEPERGERDES ALFRED M. POPMA PRESTON W. PORTS GEORGE W. PRAZAK MURRAY E. ROBINSON ELWOOD P. RUSSELL ADOLPH L. SAHS WILLIAM J. SAYLES WILLIAM M. SCALES ARTHUR C. SCHACH HAROLD W. SCHOON CLARENCE W. SEARS ALTON L. SMITH HERMAN J. SMITH J. VERNON SMITH ElNER I. SORENSON ADOLPH SOUCEK LLOYD M. SOUTHWICK BENJAMIN L. STEINBERG THEODORE STEINBERG RICHARD R. STUART CHARLES H. SWIFT NELLE THOMAS SEYMOUR D. VESTERMARK STANLEY E. WELLS L. S. WENTWORTH C. L. WESTON CLARENCE H. WHITE CLIFFORD D. WINDER JOHN P. YEGGE One Hundred Thirty , Sophomore Medicine Class OFFICERS PAUL A. NIERLINQ President LAUREN J. HENDERSON " Vice President ALTABELLE WILLARD Secretary and Treasurer REUBEN B. DEPPING Class Representative MEMBERS PAUL J. AMLIE A. REAS ANNEBERO HARRY K. ATCHISON A MIL C. BACH J. DONALD BAILEY CARL J. BAKER WALTER S. BALKEMA WILLIAM J. BAUER CLESSON BECKWITH MORRIS I). BERK OTTO L. BETTAO LEON P. BETTLER JOHN F. BEYERLE KENNETH M. BRINKHOUS JOHN J. CAHILL RICHARD M. CAREY RUDIE J. CARLSON CHARLES A. CARROLL SAMUEL L. CHALFIN PAUL F. CHANDLER DANIEL W. COUGHLAN CLIFFORD M. CRESWELL PHILIP I. CREW MAY DANIELSON GERALD B. DAVIS REUBEN B. DAVIS HERBERT M. DEHLI LEWIS J. DIMSDALE HOWARD W. DOAN EUGENE J. DONAHUE CHARLES J. DONOHUE AMELIA A. DVORSKY A. ERNEST EYRES, Jx. THOMAS E. EYRES RYGEL E. FARRAND JOE 0. FELLOWS ROBERT FISHBEIN GLENN E. FISHER LEONARD M. FOLKERS RAYMOND F. FRECH CLARENCE H. GODAKD JOSEPH D. GOLDSTEIN Louis M. GREEK J. GLADSTONE GRIFFIN RUBIN GROSSMAN RUSSELL R. HANSON MELVIN HARBATER DONALD D. HARMAN GLEN A. HARRIS RALPH C. HASTINGS ARTHUR M. HAUSER HAROLD HINES PAULA HORN HARRY L. HORWITZ KATSUYUKI IZUMI FRED J. JARVIS JOSEPH B. KANE ABRAHAM KANTROW MILTON F. KIESAU EARL L. KINGSBURY LAURENCE R. KNIPFER FREENLIEF H. LAMBERT HAROLD T. LARSEN DONALD W. LEIK MILTON L. LIEBERMAN PHILLIP E. LOUR DONALD G. MACKIE MARION M. MARESH FRANK H. McCniRG GUY E. MCFARLAND, JR. CARYL C. MC!NTYRE ALLEN R. MORRISON JAMES A. MUELLER K. W. MYERS ROSCOE M. NEEDLES CARROL C. NELSON CARL D. OELRICH JAMES A. OLSON MARTHA O ' MALLET WILLIAM H. PALMER RUSSELL A. PATRICK EDWARD PAULUS HOWARD C. PIEPER CLARK B. PROCTOR WILLIAM L. RANDALL RALPH N. REDMOND SAUL J. REISMAN HERMAN RHOAD STERLING J. RITCHEY MABEL Ross GLENN S. HOST BENJAMIN G. ROTHMAN DELMAR M. RUDIO FLOYD G. SARFF CECIL W. SEIBERT GEORGE J. SKIPTON CHARLES M. STEWART ABRAHAM J. STOLOW ALEXANDER S. SUSSELMAN LAVERNE W. SWIGERT HOMER B. THOMAS ROBERT F. THOMPSON EDWIN E. VANDERBERG BENJAMIN D. VANWERDEN RICHARD H. VELDHOUSE EUGENE L. WALSH CLARENCE W. WALTER NELDON M. WEIGLE JOSEPH J. WEYER MAYNARD A. WOOD KEITH W. WOODHOUSE PAUL W. WOODRUFF JAMES M. YOUNG HENRY J. ZIMMER One Hundred Thirty-one r n n Freshman Medicine Class OFFICERS JEOFFREY V. BENNETT President RICHARD M. BROWN Vice President M. ALICE GRADY Secretary and Treasurer CHARLES S. FAIL, JR Class Representative Ijnvix O. GILFILLAN Class Representative CLIFFORD V. ALLEN THEODORE .1. BAUKK CARL M. BECKER MORRIS (1. BEDDOES PHILLIP M. BISHARD HARRY C. BLACK FRED L. BLAIR MYRON Bos EARL S. BOVENMYER SIDNEY BOWEN WILLIAM R. BRADLEY CLARENCE L. BROWN FERN W. BUOOA JOHN W. BUSHNELL GTHO C. BUXTON GREGORY M. CAREY KL.MER E. COLLINS HAROLD CUPPY JOHN C. UAMITZ CLARENCE A. DAKROWN WILBCR 1 . DICK CRAIG I). ELLYSON LUKE A. FABER ALTO E. FELLER HOMER B. FRANK JERRY J. FRAZIKR KUSSKLL A. GARDNER LUVERN C. GARLINO KVERETT B. GETTY CHELSEA D. GIBSON OUVIN G. GLESXE ROBF.RT K. GRAU KRXEST O. GUNDERSON MEMBERS WILLIAM F. HALL LAWRENCE J. HALPIN OSWALD C. HARDWIG KARL S. HARRIS WILLIAM P. HART WILLARD W. HAYNE KDWIN X. HESHACHER KKNT W. HEWITT CLARE C. HODGE PAUL W. HOOAN Mo: RIS IlOLZMAN FRANZ J. IXGMAX VICTOR ISAACSON WILLIAM K. JACOBY WILLIAM A. JOHNSON CHARLES H. JOHNSTON KENNETH JUDY DAVID L. KAHN BELMONT C. KAPPMEYER CARL KAUFMAN JCSEPII KOSCIIALK CARICOLL B. LARSON ELOISE M. LARSON GERALDINE LIGHT BERNARD LILIEN VERNOX C. LI.VGREN VERXOX II. MADSEN PETER I). MANNO JAMES I). MCCLOSKEY I ION J. MCDONALD DONALD M. MC!NTYRE ISAMI MIRIKITANI GAGE C. MOORE HAROLD A. MYERS WILLIAM H. NEWKIRK CARL C. NUSSBAUM THORVALD G. PETERSEN VERNON W. PETERSEN .IrsriN J. PETTED ROBERT C. RAUSCHKK JACK REDDIN BERT R. RICHEY HAE A. RICHESON PACI. C. RICHMOND FLOYD O. ROLFS LEE E. ROSEBROOK HARRY SIEGEL SAUL SIEGEL RICHARD E. KPEIRS JOHN C. STRABALA KRNEST H. STUM. ME WILLIAM B. SVLMONETTI HAROLD SUSSMAN WILBUR C. THATCHER JOHN B. THIELEN VIRGINIA D. THOMPSON ROBERT L. THROCKMOKTON LEO TORRANCE LLOYD II. WAGNER K. FRANK WALKER SOL WECHSLER ' ICTOK T. WKDEL I ' AI ' L V. WEINBERG KRWIX !). ZE.MAN CECIL M. Zi ' KER.MAN ORSON R. ZUNKEL One Hundred Tkiriy-two Third Year Pharmacy Class OFFICERS VlLLMlII I ' . TVNDAI.K JOHN K. HKNNKSEY HOWARD A. JOHNSON President Vice President and Treasurer FLOYD K. BAKUKI; DAVID A. BAUERBAC n MARIK A. BROWN (KORtiK V. BRfKCKNK ' i RUSSELL M. FLORY CLARE L. GATCHELL PAUL B. GINTHER JOHN R. HENNESSEY GAILESD G. JONES HOWARD A. JOHNSON MEMBERS WAYNE KASSAR T. ELIDA LARSON HERMAN LUBCHANSKY IRA W. MCKEAN KVELYN MONK A. I. NlETZEL ADIEN M. OLSON HAROLD W. REID OLIVER O. SCIIOL-Z WALTER F. Sc ' it ' i rz EDWAHD SEHEKO IticHARD J. SMITH MARION I). SNOD:iRASs HAROLD O. STUTSMAN JOHN H. THOMAS RALPH G. THORPE ERNEST I . THKIES WILLARD P. TYNDALE RICHARD B. WHEELOCK One Hundred Thirty-three Second Year Pharmacy Class OFFICEES GEORGE 8. Buis President VICTOR F. CHARLES Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS ELMER E. ASHER MARTIN M. BOEKE HAZEL F. BROKAW GEORGE S. Buis CARROLL P. CANNON BLEE MARQUIS CHILDS LESLIE W. CROSSMAN OSCAR A. DREWS JOHN R. HEDGES JOHN J. HELMEK DARREL J. HERMANN SHERMAN A. JOHNSON W. FRANCIS KAUFMAN ORVILLE GENE LINDQUIST MERRITT E. MCDANIEL KENNETH P. MOORE REX R. MOORMAN HARVEY J. NORGAARD DICK F. PARRISH FRANK D. PEARSON LADISLAV C. PECKOSH DAVID G. QUALE FLOYD M. REINEKE GERALD J. RETTENMAIER KENNETH E. ROBINSON LEWIS R. ROBINSON MRS. VERA D. ROBINSON JOSEPH A. ROONEY ROBERT S. RUEGNITZ JEANNE SCHADEL EDWARD H. SELLMER JOE SHANKS FREDREC C. SWAN CLARENCE A. VOGEL LOUIE A. TIGGES WERNER B. TIGGES THOMAS W. WHALEN CLARENCE W. WOODS One Hundred Thirty-four First Year Pharmacy Class OFFICERS HENRY C. MILLER President ORVILLE G. JORS Vice President FRANCIS O. STEARNS Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS WENDELL J. ALBERY LUTHER K. BAKER SOLOMON BELL HARRY O. BJORK HENRY L. BLANK LLOYD H. BOWMAN WAYNE M. CARLSON ROBERT B. CHRISTMAN NATHAN E. DEUTSCH HILBEKT F. DICKINSON ELMER W. ERICSON GEORGE L. FREE WILLIAM L. FUGLSANO KENNETH R. GILLMORE BYRON S. HATTER HAROLD G. HEUSSNER ANDREW HILAND ORVILLE G. JORS CLAIR J. KOUDELKA GUSTAVE E. LINDEN PERRY G. LODWIO HOWARD II. LOWER MORRIS P. ML-LAINE DAVID W. MILLEN HENRY C. MILLER JOHN E. OVERHOLSER HERBERT A. PETERSON HENRY M. PFEIFFER WILLARD M. PIERCE CECIL G. POTTS WILLIAM C. POWER, JR. RICHARD A. RHEINSCHMIDT TONY RUFO KARL A. RUNOE DONALD B. SCHROEDER FRANK S. SENEY FRED M. SENEY LINCOLN H. SMITH FRANCES J. STEARNS PAUL VELDHOUSE EDWARD R. VINCENT HAROLD H. WIEGAND LOWELL C. WOLFE STANLY M. ZAGER One Hundred Thirty-five Senior Commerce Class OFFICEKS K. WILLIAM MURPHY President WILLIAM E. BOLSINOER Vice President MILDRED L. MORGAN Secretary and Treasurer CAUL II. ANDERSON RALPH C. ANKENY JAMES |{. ARMSTRONG MYRON K. MK.AKD WAYNE P. BECKET RAYMOND .1. BELGKR ARTHUR II. MlRNF.Y JOHN C. BLACKFOKD HAROLD J. BLIM .TOSEPHINE MCCARTY BLOME WILLIAM CARL BOLDT MILDRED BORG |!EN BOWNE FORREST A. BBEBNER PALE E. BURNS FREDA RUTH CAMEKON IIi ' oii II. CARMICHAEL WILL- AM CARVER WILBUR E. CLAUSEN ARTHUR B. CLEMENCI VIRGIL D. COVER J. LOXEN CUE ADSIAN E. DARLAND MAURICE I ' . DITMON GERRIT DOORNWAAKD ARTHUR L. EDEN LYLE E. EIGE CERTRUDE ENGLERT MERRILL D. ENGEL LELAXD I . EWINS LESLIE J. EVANS rinvARD C. FESTER KKXT A. FISH WILFRED J. FLEIO EUGENE D. Foss LEWIS E. Foss I.IXLEY C. FOSTER FDW.VD II. FRIES PAUL E. GALLAGHER JOHN- M. GARARD CLIFFDRD S. GEISINGER MEMBERS FRANK L. HAOERMAN KVEKETT L. HAIINE JOSEPH A. HALL GEOKCE II. HANSEX KLMER II. HAN-SON LEO W. HASSE HAKIIY C. HAZEN LOGAN B. HENO i i KING 0. HERK RODNEY K. HEI.M BERNARD HESSE I OIS HlLLEMEYEIi CHARLES HINDT WALTER J. Hix LEONARD (J. HOCHEXHE!:(; HORACE HOLMES VERNON B. HUNT W. HAROLD JAMESON KLIZADKTH R. JEDLIK C. REYNOLD JEPSON TRUMAN W. Joiixsox HOWARD L. KADINO HERBERT L. KILLIAN I- ' DWARD M. KNAACK C. CLAIR KNOX HAROLD I). KROHX JOHX A. KUNAU ROBERT KUNAU EARL I). LARSEN I VAX K. LITTLE JOHN MALLOY ELIZABETH MC-CABK FLORENCE MrDo vn,i, EDMI-ND A. MC-CA ' -DELL C. HUGH CENEVIEVE MESSEUS.MITII CLEVA MILLER FRANK T. MILLIGAN HARMON G. MITCHELL PEX I. M ' T -HKLL MORRIS A. MODLIN JOHN T. MORRISON KLI.LS J. MUELI.E:: E. WILLIAM MUKPMV HAKKY M. N ' KLSON RALPH II. PIIKLPS DAN W. PippiNiiEt; HCYAI. E. PLUXKITT STANLEY R. PRICE WILSON W. RAD-.-LIFFK H. BRUCE RASMUSSEN DOROTHY E. READHEAD HOWARD B. ROEBKEN DARWIN L. RCOSE WlLBERT H. ROHLFF HARRIET ROOT EARL RUMBLE CHARLES O. RUSSELL LYDIA SCHARPFF CHESTER C. SCHOEXEMAX FAE SEAMAN EDWARD E. SEARS ELWIN K. SHAIN ROBERT L. SHANNON Jorx K. SHA V HERNARD W. SHERIDAN HARRY J. SIMONS CLYDE L. SLEZAK THELMA STEPHENS VERNON M. STSOMBECK GEORGE P. SWEENEY ELMER C. TESSMAN JAMES A. WAHEHAM VIVAN WEIRATHF.T; BARBARA WHITTLESEY MYRRL WICAL OTTO II. Wic :EL.MAXN TOY A. WlLL ' AMS IICWA-D C. WlLL ' A.MSOX PHILIP S. WILLS WALTER R. WIL. ' -OX GEORGE ZALESKY, Jr:. On; Hunilrnl Tliirty-i,ijf Junior Commerce Class OFFICERS V. KENNETH FELLOWS President RUTH I. POTTER Vice President VELMA A. RICHARDS Secretary and Treasurer SALLIK AINSWOKTII MAX ALBIN OPAL A MICK JlEKHKKT V. ANDERSON MYRTLE ANDERSON DOROTHY AHGO DOMKNIC J. AlilAliMI CHARLES R. AYRES LYLE J. BARTLETT FRANCES BARTLEY H. O. BENSON LAWRENCE E. BENSON HILDA BETTAO DOROTHEA BETA MARIE BRUDVICK MARY LOUISE BRYAN MARTHA BUCHANAN DONALD W. CAMP WILLIAM R. CHERSY JULIA CHRISTENSON JOHN B. CLARK JODIAII II. CLAYTON RICHARD K. CONANT ALBERT (i. CRAWFORD FO::REST V. DAVIDSON ROBERT K. DAVIS KENNETH H. DEAN PAUL C. DIKEMANN JAMES J. DIXON JOHN W. DONNELLY WENDELL C. DUNKERTON JOHN E. DWYER ALBERT F. EASTER MARY ALICE EHELI.VG HAROLD ELY LLOYD W. ENOEL J. WALLACE EVANS WILLIAM H. EVERINGHAM PAUL J. FALVEY MARY ANGELA FRANK JOHN V. GAMBLE MEMBERS CASEL A. GEER WALTER CERDKS JOSEPH R. GLENNON VIRGIL GKANDKATII KENNKTII E. GREENE WILLIAM F. GREMMELS PAUL F. GOSSKLAUS ELMER A. HABERKAMP THOMAS W. HARRIS GLENN A. HARRIS JIM B. HAY LORRAINE HEISIU FREDERICK J. HERRMANN EARL C. HESLEY LOLA HIRT WILLIAM A. HOBSTETTER WALTER T. HOUAN BERTHA HUGHES MARJORIE HUNT CARROLL J. HUTTHINSON LED B. JENSVOLD LLOYD B. JENSVOLD CHARLES s. KENDALL HAROLD J. KJAKSGAARD MAURICE KOPEL JUNE KORF SARAH LIBBY W. HOWARD LLOYD JOHN P. LOUDEN PAUL A. LUCAS RICHARD F. MACHEAK THOMAS II. MAINETTE CHAPLES A. MARTIN CEORGE A. MASTERS HELEN McC ' UE THOMAS A. MCMAHON CLIFTON B. MEALEY MAKY CHRISTINA MILLER Ho ' VARD L. MONTGOMERY CEC-GE L. NORRIS IICBEr.T E. N ' ULL ERNEST T. OLSON LEONARD I. PETERSON- JENNIE PHILLIPS ARTHUR PORTER WARREN K. POLHEMTS LAWRENCE A. KEEDVUIST RAOYMOND tl. REESE REVA RIODON GARNETT M. ROBBINS W. FRED ROBERSON GERALDINE RUESS IRMA SEDDIG GEORGE SALING HAYES M. SAMPSON HAROLD M. SCHUPPERT JAMES T. SHARP HARVEY J. SHAW RAY SIMAN MAURICE A. SNYDER DONALD R. STARK WILLIAM F. STEELE XELVIN C. STEIBER VIRGINIA SUTHERLAND EARL V. SWINDLE J. BYRON TALBEKT R. ALLEN THOMPSON ARNOLD G. VONSIEN MAX WALKER RAE EMME ' rr WALLACE DON E. WAYT WILLIAM C. WEPI MELVIN R. WETTE!:GRE: DEAN J. WHITAKER CiiArLES G. WHITE JEANETTE WILLIAMS ]- " I.ORENCK WILSON JAMES M. WILSON G. ELIZABETH WINGER FDD:E WISE FREDERICK G. WCOLLOCOTI HOWA-D L. YOUNG One Humlrnl Tliirty-m-rrn School of Journalism OFFIOEES H. STANLEY WOODHING President ARTHUR G. LENTZ Vice President LOLA MOELLER Secretary and Treasurer . MARY AINSWOKTH DONALD AMUNDSEN MARGARET ANDERSON EDWIN W. ARNETT EMILIE ANN BAKER BERNICE BALLINGER ALVIN BANKS BETTY BAXTER JAMES BETTLE MARY FRANCES BETZ RUTH GRETOHEN BICKEL GEORGE Biscuorr HERSCHEL BODEN RICHARD BROWN BENNETT BURKE GRETCIIKN CARLSON EVELYN CARMODY .IEAN CHAMBERLAIN KLINOR CHEKRKY WILFRED I,. CLEAHMAN KATMKRINE CLEMENTS KOBERT E. CRAWFORD DEWEY II. CUMMINS L. TAIT CUMMINS CHARLES DAVID DAVENPORT DON P. DEWEL IRVING GORDON DEWEL FRANCES DOAK DONALD DURIAX VKRNA EMANUEL HELEN FOLEY .IKAX KOLWKLL HELEN FKAIIM .JOHN .1. FUIIRMAN DARRKLI. X. GAR WOOD GORDON GAUSS I.AC KV GEE LORIMER GlLJE MARGARET J. GRIFFIN MARGARET HABENICHT MEMBERS MARY Avis HAMIL WALTER T. HANSON LYLE HARPER GEORGE H. HEDGES JOHN HENDERSON Lois HINKLE MARY HINKLE HESTER Hist; MAREA DOROTHY HOLOUBEK VERNON HOYT BETTY JACK ALEEN JARMAN MADELINE JASPER VIRGINIA JONES BERNETTA KUNAU DOXALD LAMOND JOHN HENRY LANE VIRGINIA LEE ARTHUR G. LENTZ VIRGIL L. LEWIS MlLTO.V LOMASK CLAUDE LONGSTRETH HELEN LOOM is Louis LORIA JOSEPH M. MC! KK HARRIET I. MAHNKE ETHEL MILLICE KOBERT P. MILLIGAN ROBERT R. MILROY LOLA MOELLER RAYMOND MOHL I N :AZ MONNETT U ' ANDA MONTZ ROBERT MORSE HARMAN NICHOLS HARRIET OTTO H. CLAUDE PEER JULIA PETERSON ROSE PHILLIBER HARRIS E. PATTON KILEEN QUINN FRANCES RODGERS ENA RORABAUGH WILLIAM RUTLEDGE ELEANOR SALTZMAN SADIE SANDVIG ERMA SCARBOROUGH ALICE SCHAEFER MELVIN SCHUBERT ZURA MAE SCHULTZ HOWARD SCHUMACHER IRENE BLANCHE SHENKLE ANTOINETTE SPEIDEL JOHN HARTZELL SPENCE ANNE T. SPENSLEY A DELE STARZL MARY STEVENS KTIIKL STONE VELMA CRITZ STOUT KTIIKL SWEEDLER JULIET DOVE SWITZER WILFORD TEMBY Lois LOUISE THORNBURG MABEL E. THOMPKINS MARGARET UNDERKIRCHER UNA WALLACE GEORGE R. WALTER LOUISE WEBER MORRIS R. WEIR RUTH WELLER LEON A MARY WHITAKER OLLIK SARAH WHITAKER PAUL J. WHITE ROLAND A. WHITE AUDREY WHITEHEAD HUTU M. WILHITE ALICE WILKINSON PHILIP WILLS LOUISE WOLK STANLEY WOODRING One Hundred Thirty-eight PU BLIC A p p n Student Publication Board FACULTY M K M n K K S FRANK I k MOTT, Chairman EAVEN M. MACEWEN SIUNKV G. WINTER JfAYMOM) 15. KlTTICirKiK S T r I) K X T .M i: M 15 R T! S IlKRSCIIKI, (i. LAN ' UDON HKTTY I ' AISI.KV I.KO M. PKTKK.SON PAUL R. STRAIN CLAYTON B. THOMPSON Thompson, Kittrcdge Mott, Strain, Winter One Hundred Forty Student Publications, Inc. A LMOST every student in this University has - ' some interest in its publications, whether as a member of the staff of a publication, or as a subscriber. From his previous experience, he knows that such projects are not made from thin air, but require much work and considerable back- ing to encourage and support their work. To whom would you complain if your Daily lowan failed to come to your door each morning. ' Who would console you if school closed in June without the publication of a Hawkeyef Wouldn ' t you feel lost without the Frivol solicitors pester- ing you to " Buy a Frivol! " Perhaps the Hawkeye office could calm your protests and explain to you why their book failed to materializethe lowan staff might give you some light on the subject of their failure, but here is the power behind all the disaster? In short, when such unfortunate mishaps occur, there was formerly no power behind the scenes 1o control the publications. Eight years ago, th? University authorities organized the Student Publications Incorporated, to in- sure the students and publications of better service and much good has been ac- complished by them since that time. Every student on the campus is a stockholder in this corporation, though probably most of them do not realize it. Student Publications Incorporated a corporation under the laws of the state of Iowa for non-profit issues no capi- tal stock and therefore pays no dividends, but it is the personal property of ev- ery student registered in the University of Iowa. The one man back of the entire undertaking and to whom much credit is due For its success is Harry S. Bunker. Under his guidance many greater things may be expected from this organization in the future. The corporation is managed by a board composed of faculty and student mem- bers, four of which are chosen by the president of the university and five are selected by the student body. The work of the corporation in past years has been to design, produce, and deliver all publications under student control. They own all equipment used in their work and employ full time men for regu- lar work find students for part-time duties. HARRY S. BUNKER One Hundred Forty-one The 1931 Hawkeye P JOHN H. MORSE EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN II. MORSE Editor-in-Chief MVKTILLA DANIELS Assistant Editor ROBERT P. MILLIOAN Managing Editor MARGARET MAXWELL Personal Secretary FRANCES DOAK Administrative Editor WALTER T. HANSON Sports Editor IRMA SEDDIO Women ' s Editor ROBERT A. YOUNG Military Ed itor DUNCAN R. MILLER Iowa Life Editor VERONICA ANSTEY Party Editor GERTRUDE BROWN Organizations Editor JOSEPH B. MORRIS Class Editor ENA RORABAUGH Composition Editor ALICE WILLIAMS Debate Editor ELOISE ANDERSON Publications Editor ROSALIE ACKLEY Drama Editor SHIRLEY J. BROOKS . . . . Asst. Org. Editor Brown, Hanson, Milligaii, Daniels, Ackley, Young Anderson, Miller, Williams, Maxwell, Doak, Rorabaugli One Hundred Forty-two The 1931 Howkeye I u ih_ BUSINESS STAFF JACK R. VOLLERTSKN Business Manager FRANCIS O. WILCOX Circulation Manager JAMES MC( ' OLLISTER . Assistant BRYDON O. MEYERS Assistant W. KENNETH FELLOWS Assistant NYLE THOMPSON Assistant HELEN PAPES Assistant JOSEPHINE STAAB Assistant HELEN FRAHM Assistant ROSE PHILLIBER Assistant RICHARD N. ALLEN Assistant LEWIS H. RIETZ , Assistant JACK R. VOLLERTSEN Wileox, Frahm, McCollister, Pliiliber, Staab, Morris Thompson, Fellows, Papes, Allen, Leddig, Meyers One Hundred Forty-three The Daily lowan E I) I TO R I A L ST A FF VIRGIL L. LEWIS Editor LOLA MOELLER Managing Editor JAMES BETTLE News Editor II. STANLEY WOODRINC, City Editor HUTU WILHITE Campus Editor MARGARET ANDERSON . . . Assistant Campus Editor 1 -OROTHY RATE Personals Editor Lois TI;ORNBUI:O Society Editor MARY FRANCES BETZ Society Editor HAHMAN W. NICHOLS Sports Editor WALTER T. HANSON . . . Telegraph Sports Editor GORDON G. GAUSS " Highlifihts " HELEN- FOI.KY Alumni Editor VIROIL L. LEWIS Mettle, Williite, Mueller, Gauss, Tlionilmrg, Woodriii}; Foley, Hanson, Rate, Anderson, Nichols, Bete The Daily lowan BUSINESS S T A F K KENNETH E. GREENE Business Manager FRANCIS O. WILCOX Circulation Manager AGNES SCHMIDT Accountant BENNETT BURKE Advertising Assistant ROWLAND E. EVANS Advertising Assistant MAX M. GRALNEK Advertising Assistant THOMAS H. MAKNKTTE .... Advertising Assistant HAROLD J. WHITE Advertising Assistant JOHN A. JARVIS Classified Advertising ERNEST CASSELL Circulation Assistant MARY HOGAN Stenographer KENNETH E. GREENE Grayson, White, Weber, Gralnek, Jarvis, Burke Wilcox, Hogan, Marnette, Schmidt, Evans, Cassell One Hunflrril Forty-five The Frivol EDITORIAL STAFF HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER Editor-in-Chief FREDERICK C. FISHER Managing Editor RICHARD ( ' . HAW Art BERNICE BURNS ... . Feature Editor Editor CARROLL H. WENDKL Exchange Editor LOUISE WEBKR Joke Editor EMILE BAKER . . . HERSCHEL BODEN . . TED SIBERN . . . . KllWARD DlSTELHORST HELEN HUFF . . . . FRANCES DOAK . . . EL MONO WlNOOENE HOVENDEN Art Associate . . Art Associate . . Art Associate Art Associate Editorial Associate Editorial Associate Editorial Associate Editorial Associate HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER MARY AINSWORTH THELMA BAIN LEE O. BEHRENS CONTRIBUTORS JOHN L. BUTLER A. A. SELDIN JEAN MCMANUS HELEN SMITH ORAYDON B. THORNTON Wendel, Haw, Fisher, Burns, Weber One Hundred Forty-six The Frivol BUSINESS STAFF BLYTHE C. CONN Business Manager DALE W. WELT Circulation Manager JOE R. BROWN Advertising Assistant ROBERT E. CRAWFORD Advertising Assistant ERWINT G. KUCHEL Advertising Assistant MARSHALL B. LONG Advertising Assistant BLYTHE C. CONN CHRISTIAN BOLDT JEANETTE HYDK IM-NCAN R. MILLER CONTRIBUTORS RALF J. RICHARDS LUCILLE SHUTTLEWORTH WILLIAM WEAVER SALLY WHITE FLORENCE WILSON Crawford, Brown, Long, Kuehel, Welt One Hundred Forty-seven The Transit liiissi-ll, Plnnily STAFF MAKK S. I ' LUMLY K.litor-in-Cliicf HAROLD F. RUSSELL Publication Manager HKHHKRT F. BRUNS Associate Editor CARL K. KANTZOW Associate Editor I ' .u-i. I,. XKVKLN Assistant 1 ' nli. Mgr. I.. VKKNCK K. ALI.KN- Advertising Manager THE TRANSIT ! What is it . ' It ' s the official publication of the Engineering College. Don ' t say you ' ve never heard of the TRANSIT ! ! ! Well! How often is it published. ' It comes out every month during the school year. And the questions it deals with ' . ' Primarily, it deals with engineering prob- lems. Nevertheless, it discusses everyday application of engine-ring and also the new field of engineering development. Who. then, writes the articles contained in it. ' Students, faculty, alumni, all contribute articles. Articles from every viewpoint are published alumni al- ready practising students eager to learn faculty willing to teach them. Is the University as a whole inteivsted . ' The circulation will answer that. Why. if they are not interested, are more students muling the TRANSIT. Each year the circulation increases steadily and surely. Has the TRANSIT accomplished anything? First, it has acquainted students with problems and difficulties of the engineering world. Second, it has given students an idea of what is being done by the engineering students. One Huiulml Fiirty-eight The Journal of Business I ' rice, liiismusscn STAFF II. BKI ' CE RASMUSSKN . JOSKPHINE M. BLOMK . W. KENNETH FELLOWS STANLEY K. I ' KICK . . WILBUR E. CLAUSEN . WILLIAM F. UKKMMELS Editor in-Chief . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor Business Manager Advertising Malinger Asst. Adv. Manager WHAT A BREAK ! Even the under classmen have a publication of their own. THE JOURNAL OF BUSINESS is the official undergraduate publication. Speaking of honorable mention this publication has it. A bulletin issued by the American Council of Learned Societies says " TiiE JOURNAL OP BUSINESS is an undergraduate publication representative of the field it covers. " You may ask. " What field does it cover. ' " It is the official publication of the College of Commerce. It discusses commercial problems from every angle. It also furnishes news of the College. Everybody interested in this line of work has the privilege of contributing articles. Faculty members, students, business men, all express their opinions. Specialists in their lines offer articles and notes. That the magazine is popular is shown by the subscription list. Seven hundred copies are sent out to business men all over Iowa and the surrounding states. Six issues were published last year. Each one dealt with the demands and solu- tions of commercial problems of today. dm Forty-nine Hawk Wings Welt, Peterson, White STAFF JULIA PETERSON Literary Editor ROLAND A. WHITE Managing Editor DALE W. WELT Business Manager BETTY JACK Business Assistant EDNA SPURGEON Art Advisor BERTRAND B. ADAMS . . Art Editor O YOU want to gain public attention . ' .lust write an article of some literary value. Let HAWK WINGS do the rest. The purpose of HAWK WINGS is to follow modern literature movements especially from the pens of college students. The articles chosen to be published are only the best from the literary output of the University. Poems, narrative and descriptive writing, and essays are given a prominent place within its covers. The study of HAWK WINGS has been added to the curriculum of Freshman English students. One feature of the publication is the Freshman department. In this department only first year work appears. Another interesting feature are the cuts used. These cuts picture well-known campus scenes. HAWK WINGS has done much toward advancing and widening the literary phase of college work. Too much cannot be said as to the value of this publication. If you cannot play football write. One Hundred Fifty FORENSICS Men ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER President LEONARD A. MALEY Vice-president JOHN E. MILLER Secretary-treasurer OLARKXCF. HEXSING UPTON B. KEPKOKD MEMBERS HOBERT A. KNUDSON LEONARD A. MALEY JOHN E. MILLER HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER AA EX ' S FORENSIC COUNCIL was organized in li)()7, as the governing body of a forensic league made up of all men ' s literary societies on the University of Iowa campus. Its original purpose was the promotion of inter-collegiate debate and oratory. Since that time, varsity debate has so increased in import ance that it has become an independent activity, and the literary societies as such have dim in i slice 1 in importance. The Council now functions as an official body es tablishing contacts between prospective debating material and the debate coaches. It co-operates with the women ' s as well as the men ' s societies in fostering forensic interest and activity. A Kiuidson, Hensing, Kepford Maley, Schumacher, Miller One Hundred Fifty-two Women ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS EVELYN NEESE President BETTY KELLENBERGKK . ' . . . Vice-president VELMA BOOKHART Secretary C ' ARMELA DONOHOE Treasurer SARAH LIBBY Historian MARGARET ANDERSON . . . Woman ' s Assoc. Representative MARGARET ANDERSON VELMA BOOK HART MYRTILLA DANIELS CARMELA DONOHOE MEMBERS BETTY KELLENBERGER MARY LOUISE KELLY SARAH LIBBY HAKKIKT MAIINKE ANN MTRTAUGH EVELYN NEESE LEONA SOEHREN MARY TAGGART sA GOVERNING body for women ' s literary societies, the Women ' s Foren- sic Council was established on the Iowa campus. The president and two representatives from each literary society compose the membership. Inter- pretative reading, extemporaneous speaking, short story, and poetry contests, as well as women ' s inter-society debates, are sponsored by this council. A point system is also maintained, by which individuals may gain points for their organi- zation toward a silver shield which is awarded for a term of one year to the society which is lending at the end of the school year. The individuals who are selected as winners in these various contests are awarded prizes. The Women ' s Forensic Council has recently been given a place on the Student Council as a representa tive of the six literary organizations for women. Miu-tagli, Malinke, Taggart Liliby, Bookliart, Xeese, Kellenberger, Soehren One Hundred Fifty-three Octave Thanet OFFICERS First Term: ANN MURTAOH . Second Term: EVELYN HANSEN President President KATHERINK AUKKW CORNELIA ANDERSON KMILIE BAKER WINIFRED BELFRAGE VELMA BOOKHART ALICE BOYD Rl ' TH BOYSON AGNES BUTLER ELINOR CHERNEY JULIA CHRISTEN SON VALISSA COOK VEONA COOK MELBA COONTZ JANE CUMMINS MYRTILLA DANIELS MILDRED Dow JULIA ELLINGSON I OROTHY ENGLE ACTIVE MEMBERS DOROTHY JANE FLUKE ELLEN FORD MIRIAM GAMBLE IRMA GOEPPINGER EVELYN HANSEN PAULINE HARKIN GERTRUDE HEUCK LUCILLE HIGBEE HARRIET HILPERT FRANCES HOGLE GERTRUDE HORN ELLA HOUGHTON HELEN HUFF MAURINE JACOBSKX FLORENCE KINGMAN WlLHELMINE KORF JEAN LACKEY MARGARET LARIMER PAULINE LARSEN A ONES LEWISON BLANCHE MC( ' ROKY JEAN MCMANUS DOROTHY MARTIN ANNE MURTAGH HELEN NELSON MARIE NELSON CLARA MAE ORCTTT THEODORA PAPAKOSTAS HELEN PARSONS ANNE HOOT JANE RUDD MARGARET RULE REBECCA SCHOLES JAYNE SHOVF.R GLADYS TRAILER HAI PY WHATLEY HELEN YOUNG MaeManus, Larson, Ford Cook Higbee, M. Nelson, Root, Larimer, Fluke, Christenson, Orcutt Martin, Papakostas, Koehler, McCrory, Horn, Heuck, Lackey, Coontz Scholes, Bookhart, Hanseu, Murtagh, Gamble, Belfrage, Nelson One Hundred Fifty-four Zetagathian HOWARD SCHUMACHER President UPTON B. KEPFORD Secretary LEONARD A. MALEY Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY HERBERT C. DORCAS BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUOH FOREST 0. ENSIGN GRADUATE MEMBERS ALBERT is. ABEL ORVILLE A. CHRIST.SANSON RUSSELL C. GRAHAMK DONALD H. GRIMM UEHSCHEL LANUUON FORKKST E. LlNDER LA VERNE W. SWIUERT J. ALBERT TRACY DONALD BAIRD FRANCIS R. FLEMINO RALPH H. GOELDN-ER DONALD L. HARTER UPTON B. KEPFORD ROBERT H. BROWN RALPH A. GROOM ERWIN G. KUCHEL ROBERT GOODSKI.L ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Louis LORIA LEONARD A. MALEY VIRGIL L. LEWIS JOHN G. O ' BRIEN HAROLD M. PEYTON Juniors ROBERT A. KNUDSON RAYMOND V. SAR Sophomores JOHN G. MILLER HAROLD J. SAKS Pledges JOHANNES N. HESS NEIL L. MAURER C. KENNETH REGEH CHARLES 0. RUSSELL LUCIEN H. STOAKES PAUL R. STRAIN VICTOR S. WEBSTER HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER FRANK E. SWISHER HAL W. SCHILTZ GILBERT R. WAI.DKOX Peyton, Housing, Abel, Miller, Kuchel Hess, Goodsell, Knudson, Maurer, Schiltz Fleming, Maley, Scliumaclier, Kepford, Waldron, Swisher Oiif Hundred Fifty-five Erodelphian MEMBERS IN FACULTY ADELAIDE L. BUROE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN DAVIS IlKLEN FOLEY MARGARET ANDERSON ELSIE CHITTENDEN HELEN DONDOKE M. KION FRAHM HARRIET JAMES ELOISE ANDERSON SYBIL ANDERSON ANOELINE BLACK- MILDRED BOUER GERTRUDE BROUN RUTH Bl ' RXSTEDT KATHERINE CLEMENTS HAKKIKT COPELAND FRANCES DOAK HELEN GRIKKIN MARGARET GRIFFIN PRINCESS II KINS LE VAUN HEYMAN MARGARET HINSHAW BEITY KELLENBERGER MARY KELLER ELIZABETH MC( ' AHK J u 11 i o r s HELEN FKAH.M MARJORIE HYSHAM VIRGINIA MOWRY KATIIEKINE SWITZER Sophomores ALEEN JARMAN Pledges IRENE HOLMAN OLIVE HOSMAN JEANETTE HYDE AMY IIouGirrox MARY HOUGHTON BETTY JACK JEANNE KKLLEXHERGER LAURA KOOP ELIZABETH LARSON KDITH MAHON JEAN Mr ARTHUR HAXSETTA McllUGH RAE MURREL MARY PAGE KTIIEL WATERSON WHITE IKMA SEDDIG JOSEPHINE STAAB ETHEL STONE BLOSSOM HENTON MARTHA MCDOWELL EILEEN QUINN LEONA ROWE DOROTHY SAVERS ESTHER SCHWIDDER Lois SHAW HELEN SMITH MARY SPOHN I.ois SPRINGER IJOKOTIIY ' A(iNKIt SARA LEI x ' IIITE ALICE WILLIAMS BEATRICE VETTER RHONA SMITH HELEN ' AREH AM Mi-Arthur, Heiiton, Springer, Wareham, Anderson, Mi-Cabe, Switzer, Schwi lder, R. Smith Clements, Sayers, Brown, II. Smith, Doak, Stone, Anderson, Boger, Kellenberger, Hunt A. Houghton, Spensley, Staab, Shaw, Larson, Frahm, Hysliam, Carey, Rodamar, M. Iloiightun Burnstead, Jarmnn, Murrel, Ballon, Aggel, Ileyman, Koop, H. Griffin, Swart . Calm, Rowe, Frahm, Black, Mowry, Seddig, Kelley, White, Waterson, Martin, Dondore, Page Our Jlinnlrril J ' " iflji-xi.r Hesperio ACTIVE MEMBERS MARIE BUSLER ELIZABETH CORNELL MARGARET ECHLIN MARY LOUISE FLEMING VERONICA ANSTEY CARMELA DONAKOE MARY ALICE EBELIXG CHRISTINE EUBANK BERNICE BURNS VIRGINIA Duoz LUCY ELLER ROSALIE ACKLEY BERTHA HELEN ANSTY HELEN JEAN BRANDT FLORENCE DEATON VIVIAN KUHL S f n i o r x MARY ANGELA FRANK LOLA MOELLER HELEN PAPES Junior n ESTHER LUDWIG LUCILLE MURRAY ANNE MCARTHUR JOAN REINHART Sophomores MARTHA FRISCHE HARRIETTE NEUFELD MARJORIE I ' ETROVISKY Pledges CiWENDOLYN MlNISH HELEN PETERSON ELIZABETH POPHAM KOKNA PYLE DOROTHY RKADHEAB MARGUERITE RFSKELL MARY STEVENS XORRINE NTOKKK ALTHEA RICHARDS OPAL ROBERTSON ElVELYN STROM ROBERTA WOOL::ID:;J ROSE PHILUBKR FRANCES SEIDLE 0OROTHY WlLTSEY FAYE SMITH GENEVIEVE SMITH FRANCES STEARNS MARY LOUISE STEWART JEAN WALSH Russell, Burns, Voolridge. Ebeling, Eller, Papes, Frank, V. Stevens Frische, V. Anstey, Petrovisky, Smith, Murray, Cornell, Strom, Popham, Pyle, Readliead, M. Stevens Fleming, McArtliur, Larson, Sears, Minisli, McMahon, Busier, Eehlin, Seirtle, Neufeld King, Moeller, Robertson, Brandt, Keiuliart, Donahoe, Stokke, Taggart, Eubank, B. Anstey, Stewart One Hundred Fifty-seven Hamlin Garland OFFICERS LEONA L. SOEHREN President ANNE KELLY Vice President BERNICE HAUBER Corresponding Serretary MARY RUESS Recording Secretary MARGARET UNTERKIRCHER Treasurer FRANCES HORLER Sergeant-at-arms MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALMA HOVEY GRADUATE MEMBERS JKANETTE- HOU ' BECK EVELYN NEESE LOLA ' KHKR ACTIVE MEMBERS GLADYS BARKER FERNE CLAYTON DARLKNE DUKE VIRGINIA GRAESER CATHERINE HAIOHT EDITH ATCHINSON XORMA BEITELSPACHKR FAY BIGELOW SARAH CHIODO ALICE CARLTON AGNES ENGLERT GWYNETH FINN BERNICE HAUBER RUTH BEITELSPACHER PHOEBE BENSON CATHERINE BRENX DOROTHY DAVIS LILLIAN ENTZ ANAH FINN Seniors AGNES HANSON DORTHEA HOLI ' BECK ANNE KELLY LILLIAN LONES MARY ROUSE Juniors THELMA COATE FRANCES HORLER OPAL KNOX Sophomores RUTH HAWK BERNICE JENSEN DOROTHY LECLAIRE MOLLIE MELICIIEK EDITH NEGQ Pledges HELEN GERVAIS ETHEL GLASMAN BERNICE HOTCHKISS Lois LEE EUNICE MAYE LTELLA MEMLER JEAN NELSON ELIZABETH RUESS MARY RUESS LYDIA SCHARFF LEONA SOEHREN AGNES WILCOX RUTH MARTIN RUTH MEYERS GERALDINK RUESS MARGARET UNTERKIRKKR MILDRED ORR RUTH SCHRODER STELLA STIEPF.R MARY VAN HORN VIVIAN ROCK WOOD MARGARET ROUSE WINIFRED SHAW DOROTHY TAYLOR MARGARET VEITCII LOIS WlLMOl ' TH Lones, Lee, Finn, Veitch, Finn, Hotclikiss, Chiodo, Brenn Clayton, Rouse, Beitelspacher, Pavlosky, Rockwood, Graeser, Taylor, Shroder, Maye Memler, Wilcox, Entz, Gervais, Beitelspacher, Curlcton, Davis, Bigelow, Glasniun, Knox Van Horn, Shaw, Myers, Jensen, Atchison, Hanson, Rouse, Stieper, Haight, Wilmarth, G. Ruess Nelson, Weber, Baker, Horler, Hauber, Soehren, Uuterkircher, Ruess, Leclaire, Coate, Scharpff, E. Ruess One Hundred Fifty-eight Athena Literary Society GRADUATE MEMBERS MINNIE KEYS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MYRNA MAE ADAMSON DONNA ANDERSON ELLEN BEHKEN.S GENEVIEVE BURGE ESTHER BAUMOARTNKR ILAH CHRISTENSEN EVELYN CARMODY MILDRED GOENS ELIZABETH GRAY HII.AH GHATTERTON RUTH FRIEDRICH BLANCHE LYFOKD Juniors SARAH LIBBY DOROTHY Rioas DORIS TOWNE Sophomores ELIZABETH FRIEND Pledges MARY HRUSKA PAULINE JACKSON IRMA PETZNICK THERESSA TOSSINI MARY TURNF.Y HARRIET I. MAHNKE ALICE WILKINSON IRMA YOUNO HELEN MATTES LUCILLE REAMS MARY ROBINSON . Friend, Baumgartner, Petznick, Hruska, Riggs, Libby Mattes, Carmody, Jiickson, Lyt ' ord, Re;inis, Goens, Keys, Gliristensen Chatterton, Young, Belirens, Malnikc, JjiiblxK ' k, Friedrieli, Wilkinson, Anderson One Hundred Fifty-nine Forensics at Iowa A. CRAIG BAIRD AGO men recognized the terrific, influence which speech has on the emo- tional and intellectual behavior of men. Skilled speakers have plunged nations into war, burned cities, quelled rioting mobs, moved whole nations to rebellion, and de- termined the fate of hundreds of thousand.-; of lives of men. The modern university realizing the power behind the spoken word has sought 10 develop it. to guide it, to train it to the utmost efficiency. One of the most practical tical departments in the University of Iowa along this line is the department of foreu- sies which sponsors debating, extemporane ous speaking, oratory, and other forms of discussion. Debating at Iowa has risen to the fore during the past few years to take a front place among the extracurricular activities of the students of this school. At the f res- ent nearly two hundred students take part in forensic meets at Iowa. These stu- dents are given valuable training in speaking and gain poise and efficiency from experience. Debates are scheduled with most of the larger schools of the middle west and many of the smaller ones. This year Creighton and Loyola were added to the usual list. Since 1924 Iowa has had at least one international debate on the campus annually. Teams from the British Isles, Australia, and the Phillipines have been the opponents of the Ilawkeye debaters. Last year a Hid West Conference was established including all the schools of the Big Ten but Chicago. Each year Iowa has four debates with these member teams. A system of rotation makes it possible for Iowa to meet teams from all the member schools in a course of two or three years. The critic judge is used in these contests to elevate the educational values connected with each debate. The debate department, under the direction of Professor A. Craig Baird, spon- sors a great many other forensic activities through interfraternity and intersoror- ity debates, women ' s debating, oratorical contests, and the development of all sorts of forensic organizations. Stress has been laid in the past on encouraging free audience discussions after debates. Also the debate department has practiced a policy of sending teams out to debate before civic organizations and high schools to further education through forensics. In the future more attention will be centered upon radio debates. This year was held the first strictly radio debate when Iowa met Loyola over the air from station WBB.M. The department in carrying out its policy of giving all forensic aspirants an early start has sponsored several intercollegiate freshmen debates, both for men and women. This year a men ' s team debated at Northwestern and a freshman women ' s team debated at Grinnell. Iowa is a member of the Northwestern Oratorical League and each year selects a representative to compete with the other member schools for the first prize of one hundred dollars. Iowa ' s representative is always the winner of the Jessup Oratorical contest. One Hundred Sixty L Oxford Debate FOR the second time in history an Iowa debate team met a trio from Oxford University on the home floor, October 26, send- ing them down to defeat by a close audience vote of 117- 115. The debate, flavored with English accent and hinting at pink teas, was one of the most enjoyable and wittiest of the season. The English- men with their off-hand manner of speaking and their innumerable witticisms charmed and amused the audience with their arguments and when the debate came to a close it was doubtful as to which side had put up the best argument. The Iowa team had obviously collected the most facts on the case and had delved somewhat deeper into the basic arguments of the case. But the English were so clever at turning their opponent ' s arguments to their own cause and so keen was their logic and reasoning that it was about an even battle culminating in prac- tically a draw. The question for debate was: " Resolved, that trial by jury is unnecessary in the administration of justice. " Ohio Debate Carmody, Webber, Nutting IOWA lost the first debate of the Western Conference series when a team from the University met defeat at the hands of an Ohio University trio on the home platform, December 5. Although the Iowa team was a rather inexperienced group, they expertly de- fended their stand against chain stores and aquitted themselves with commendabil- ity in spite of the adverse decision of the judge. Professor H. Y. Eubank, direc- tor of debate at the University of Wisconsin and an officer of the national asso- ciation of speech teachers acted as critic judge. The decision was given to the Ohio team for their superior presentation of the subject, their keener analysis of the main issues of the de bate, and the more adequate substantiation of their argu- ments. This debate was a part of the triangular debate with Ohio and Northwestern in which Iowa split results, winning one and losing one I at home. The Iowa team | which debated the negative BH H " ' ' ' ' " ' same question at Northwestern reg i s t e r e d Iowa ' s win in the first con- ference series. One H-unilreil Sixty-one Northwestern Debate IOWA broke even in the the Western Conference debate series by winning a critic judge decision over a team from Northwestern at Evanston, December 12, aft- er losing the home debate with Ohio. The question for debate was the same as the Ohio de- bate, that of the chain stores. The Iowa speakers, Howard A. Schumacher, Edward L. Carmody, Webber, Schumacher Carmody, and Fred Webber upheld the negative side of the proposition. Although there were no guns popping to ivmiiul them that were in Chicago, the Iowa debaters reported a lively verbal combat with the Wildcat speakers. The Northwestern debaters painted a black picture indeed of the conditions chain stores are bringing about in the retail world. According to them in a few years chain stores would be running the government, the business of our country, and the people. But the Iowa speakers retaliated by showing the increasing prosperity and effi- ciency of American business since the advent of the chain stores, forecasting a rosy future for the American buying public as a result of this institution. Michigan Debate PROVING that prohibition intensifies aud augments crime, increases disre- spect for the constitution and the laws of the United States, and increases deaths due to alcoholism, Iowa was given a decision over the University of Michigan in the debate held May 20, on the home platform. The proposition as stated was: " Resolved, that the several states should be al- lowed to adopt the Ontarion system of liquor control. Professor F. M. Rarig, head of the department of speech at the University of Minnesota acted as critic judge for the debate. Judgment was based on Iowa ' s superiority in rhetoric efficiency, including con- sistency, unity and precision or adhering to one ' s gen- eralizations; quality of evi- dence in leading from cause to effect ; consistency of motivation in unity and con- tinuity; and quality of rea- soning through the rebuttal. Hy winning the debat? witli Michigan the Iowa de- bate teams just broke even in the second triangular de- bate of the Western Confer- ence series, having lost the other debate with Illinois. Carmody, Vollertsen, Fersch One Hundred Sixty-two Illinois Debate IOWA ' S second Western Conference defeat was suffered at the hands of Illinois when a local team composed of John H. Morse, James McCollister and Fred Webber met a trio of Illini at Urbana. The question debated was : " Resolved that the several states should be permitted to adopt the Ontario system of liquor control. " The Iowa team with the negative side of the question attempted to show that such a change is unnecesssary because of the success of our system of prohibition. They argued that our present economic prosperity, which they attributed to prohibition, would be completely wiped out it ' such a plan were instituted in the United States. Insisting on Iowa as the state of " forty gallons to the acre, " the f ' .inois boys disputed the success of our present enforcement act, offering the Ontario plan as the solution to the situation. They based their argument on the advisability of temperance as against iron clad prohibition. McCollister, Morse, Webber Nebraska Debate IN LINE with the policy of the speech department in extending debates into the educational fields outside the University, an Iowa team composed of Fred Webber and Edward L. Carmody met a team from the University of Nebraska in Des Moines before a convention of the association of teachers of speech of Iowa, November 8. The Iowa team upheld the negative side of the question: " Resolved that the present jury system is unnecessary for the administration of justice- " Although there was no decision rendered the audience participated in a general criticism of the debate at its conclusion. The Nebraska debaters at- tempted to show that the jury has deteriorated in form and substance since it was established at the be ginning of our nation. The Iowa team defended the jury as the mainstay of our judicial system, showing that unsatisfactory results would be brought about if this venerable were abolished. institution Carmody, Webber On r ffunilrefl Sixty-three Creighton Debate A TWO MAN team from Creighton, starting on a debate tour which was to carry them through the entire east, met an Iowa team of Edward L. Carmody and Jack R. Vollertsen on March 12. The debate was held before a general assem- bly at Washington high school, Cedar Rapids. No decision was given on the debate but a general audience discussion followed Vollertsen, Carmody j n wh j ch j owa Un j. versity students who had attended the debate participated zealously. The two Creighton debaters wen- old hands at the speaking game, having had at least two years varsity experience. They were both members of the law school at Crighton and were training for the legal profession. The liquor control system of Ontario ' s was the proposition of contention. The Iowa speakers maintained that the Tniled States would be far better off if we were to establish a similar system in our own states, while the Creighton debaters defended our present system of prohibition under the eighteenth amendment ) the constitution. Loyola Debate THE University of Iowa held its first strictly radio debate when a team com- posed of John II. Morse and Fred Webber debated two members of the Loyola Law School over station WBBM Chicago. The question was : " Resolved, that the several states should be allowed to adopt a system of liquor control such as is in practice in Canada. The Iowa men upheld the negative side of the question. The main point at issue was the question of whether the states should have Hie right t o decide for themselves whether they want prohibition. The affirmative stressed states ' rights and personal liberty time and again. The local team at- tempted to prove that such a system would never work because of the inability of dry states to be dry with wet states around them. The negative also showed that America has profited from the present system of prohibition under the eigh teenth amendment and that a change to the Canadian plan would only decrease rather than increase this benefit. Webber, Morse T One Hundred fSixfy-fnur " fr " I PIN H IV w tfw Ml IWiM- MM Ball, Butler, DeSmirlt Knox Affirmative TRUE to tradition, two Iowa feminine debate teams debated a pair of teams from Knox College this year. The first team to debate was composed of Aletha Butler, Josephine Ball and Lucille DeSmidt. They debated the affirma- tive of the (|iK ' stion : " Re- solved, that installment buy- ing of consumption goods ex- cept dwellings should be con- demned as detrimental to the best interests of the American public. " Xo decision was rendered in the contest but nevertheless a heated discussion took place due to the feeling of rivalry which has grown up between the two schools during the past tVw years. The Affirmative team showed thai installment buying was hurting credit, en con raging debts and extravagance of living, and for this reason should be shunned by the future America. The negative team of Knox pointed out the great advan- tages of added luxuries as well as necessities that are brought within the people ' s reach by installment buying, and upheld the system as a great beneficial factor in today ' s prosperity. The debate took place January 15, before the student body of Knox college. The girls from Iowa reported a good gathering and an interesting debate. Knox Negative THE second debate with Knox college took place January 16, a day following the first which was presented before the college at Galesburg. The three Iowa debaters were Ethel Waterson, Velma Bookhart, Ann Murtagh. Representing an experienced team the women from the Hawkeye school put up a worthy battle and in all probabilities would have been awarded the deci- sion had there been a judge in the contest. The debate was held before the Professional Women ' s club of Galesburg which Sponsors a like affair each year for educational purposes. After the debate a general forum was maintained, according to custom, for the purpose of general criticism of the speakers and their arguments. Iowa debated the negative of the same question as de- bated the day before, that of installment buying. They were especially commended on their excellent presenta- tion of constructive speeches. They argued that install- ment buying is a benefit to American people because it puts within the people ' s reach a great many products YViiti-rsoii, Bookliiirt, Murtngli ttundn ' S ! .r ' n-firf Minnesota Debate AN IOWA women ' s de- bate team composed of Aletha Butler, Opal Thurow, and Elizabeth Lar- son lost a decision to a team from Minnesota when they debated the installment buy- ing question with the Gopher women February 20 on the Iowa floor. Although the critic judge, Professor C. C. Cunningham of Northwestern University, admitted that the two teams ,, , u -, , were pretty well matched he decided the trio from Minnesota had bested the Iowa girls because of their superior analyzation of the opposing team ' s arguments, their outstanding ability of singling out the main issues of the debate and their more effective presentation. The Iowa team debated the negative side of the question: " Resolved, that the idea of installment buying is detrimental to the best interest of the American people. " The critic judge commended two speakers of the opposition very highly for their abilities in pointing out clearly their own propositions and projecting them to the audience, and in summarizing and contesting successfully all issues of their opponents. Butler, Larson, Thurow Wisconsin Debate RESOLVED, that installment buying is detrimental to the best interest of the American people, was the subject for debate on February 20, between the Wisconsin and Iowa women. Jeanette Hyde. Margaret Anderson, and Dorothy Jane Fluke upheld the Iowa honors in their support of the negative side of the proposition. The three girls are seasoned debaters and the presentation of the negative side of the question was spirited and pointed. The question debated is one of interest to everyone as installment buying is a problem of today and is of considerable consequence in our economic life. The Wisconsin women pre- siented some astounding facts concerning the true status of installment buying and were able to use them effec- tively in their arguments. The Iowa women on the nega tive side were able to point out a number of very good reasons why the plan is not necessarily a hazard in Amer- ican life but is a stepping stone to further prosperity. Wisconsin was awarded the decision. Hyde, Anderson, Fluke One Hundred Sixty-six Northwestern Debate ON FEBRUARY 20, in the high school audi- torium at Davenport the question : " Resolved that the principle of chain stores is detrimental to the best in terests of the public was de- bated by the freshmen of Iowa and Northwestern. The Old Gold upheld the negative and were able to present some very convinc- ing evidence to support their contention. The Northwest- ern team was very emphatic in the statement of their side of the case and the accusations that they made as to the detriment brought about by chain stores had the ring of truth to them. The boys from Iowa, however, were able to pick out fallacies in the arguments of their opponents and turn their own points against them. J. Carlton Starr and William Wolfe both of Council Bluffs ' were the Iowa representatives. Although these two boys are only freshmen in the University they should be commended on their remarkable showing this year. There was no decision on the case in which instance each side may be said to have carried off equal honors. Grinnell Debate VIRGINIA Cone, Eleanor Cherney, and Marie Nelson were the aspiring young debaters who journeyed to Grinnell to argue the question : Resolved, that the present practice of installment buying of consumption goods (except dwellings) should be condemned. These three young and spirited ladies carried their arguments into the enemy territory and were able to confound their eager opponents with their superior strategy. However, the Grinnell aspirants handled their case well and if there had been a decision it would have been a very close one either way. The material presented by either side showed that much resarch and thought had been put in before that clash of words. The audi- ence was very appreciative of the efforts of the year- lings and showed it by their hearty applause. Miss Nelson and Miss Cherney were the winners of the inter-sorority debate which is an indication that their sorority sisters were not wrong in placing confi- dence in them. All three of the girls show promise of be- ing first class varsity mate- rial. Cherney, Nelson, Cone One Sixty-neve 1 . Northern Oratorical League O JACK R. VOI.LEKTSKX X MARCH 9, with " Homes of Forgotten Men " as his subject, Jack Vollertsen over- whelmed a field of nine speakers in the Jes- sup oratorical contest, winning first place and also the right to compete in the Northern Oratorical contest. Vollertsen ' s speech was a criticism of the penal system of this conntry with measures for treatment. The other participants in the finals of the con test were: Edward L. Carmody, Christine Kiihank. Raymond V. Sar, John Htutsman, John II. Morse. Dennis E. Meyers, and Howard Schumacher. The judges were : Professor Giles W. Gray, assistant in the deparment of speech. Professor Albert Craig Baird, director of debate, and Professor H. C. Ilarshbarger, assistant director of debate. In addition to becomin eligible for the North- ern Oratorical contest. Vollertsen also, won the $2f prize offered each year by President Jessiip to the winner of the University oratorical contest. The contest this year was marked by strenuous effort and close competition of the participants, making the outcome an interesting one. Jack Vollertsen will represent the University of Iowa in the Northern Oratorical League contest to be held at Northwestern university, May 2, speaking on the same subject. Inter-Sorority Debate BY SUPERIOR analysis of arguments and issues and by better presentation, the Alpha Delta Pi debate team triumphed over a field of eight other sorority teams to win the intersorority debate cup this year. The question was one of local importance and was : Resolved, that a pan-Hel- lenic rule should be passed making a two point two five average compulsory for initiation of all sorority pledges. The Alpha Delt team composed of Marie Nelson and Eleanor Cherney de- feated Delta Gamma and Theta Phi Alpha to win first place. The two speakers of the winning team are both speakers of long experience and they were easily the outstanding team in the eliminations ' . Both Miss Nel- son and Miss Cherney were members of the freshman women ' s debate team that debated at Grinnel earlier in the year. Last, year winners of the interfraternity debate con- test were printed on this page but as the book goes to press the complete elimina- tions have not been run off and the winner is still to be selected. Nelson, Clierney H? Hundred Six ' y-eight Freshman Extemporaneous Speech THE FIRST of a series of contests sponsored by the speech department in the freshman speech classes was the extemporaneous contest. Each class held a contest among its members to select the two best. These two then entered a second elimination round from which seven finalists ' were selected. Harry Burrell of Iowa City took first place over all. Speaking on " Tainted Literature, " Burrell presented a very finished and polished talk, showing well his ability at extempore speaking. Robert Brooks with his subject " The Crime Situation " took second place, while the judges rated Elton Gross third, with his speech on " The Passing of Old Evangelism. " Fourth place was awarded to Jack Maloney who spoke on " Russia and Atheism. " The speakers were given subjects some time before the final contest and then they were given only a short while to prepare their talks. All of the finalists acquitted themselves ably, giving promise of future varsity speaking. The other finalists who participated in the contest were : Winifred Shaw and Hymen Steck. Carlton Starr was unable to speak due to sickness. The judges of the contest were: G-eorge F. Kay, dean of the college of liberal arts; Professor Edward C. Mabie, head of the department of speech; and A. Craig Bainl. director of debate. Somewhat preceding the freshman extemporaneous contest a second team of freshmen debaters was chosen to debate with a team from Grinnell College. The personnel of this team was Thomas Nugent. Donald Merryfield, and Herbert Mc- Murray. Grinnell is a new opponent in the university debate circles this year, especially in the field of freshman forensics. The debate which was held before the college was based on the proposition : ' ' Re- solved, that the practice of advertising as maintained by the modern retailers, wholesalers, and manufactures of today, is more of a detriment rather than a benefit to the best interests of the American public. The Iowa boys upheld the affirmativ e side of the question, showing that mod- ern advertising is both misleading as well as cut throat and in the end is paid for by the people themselves. Burrell, Brooks, Gross Starr, Shaw, Maloney One Hundred Sixty-nine Freshman Debate THIS YEAR a new and all-inclusive freshman forensic program was initiated on the campus. Instead of competing with only volunteers, this year freshman speakers held eliminations in various phases of speaking throughout the fresh- man speech classes. This insured a greater field of competition and encouraged the Speakers more to adapt themselves to a particular field of endeavor. The contests were divided into four divisions: debate, extemporaneous, reading, and acting. The first of these to be completed was extemporaneous, the winners of which appear on the preceding page of this book. In both extemporaneous and debate the speakers were selected as to section. Two speakers were selected from each section in both contests. These two wen- selected after elimination trials of the entire section. The winners of their section then participated in a second elimination round where representativs of other classes were entered and from this elimination came the finalists. The reading and acting contests have not been completed as the book goes- to press. Any freshman wishing to participate in these contests may enter the elimination rounds. The reading contest will be a contest of ability to read prose or poetry. Articu- lation, bearing, enunciation, inflection, and interpretation will form some of the points upon which the contest will be judged. The acting contest will be staged by a series of play casts composed of all those who wish to enter this phase of forensics. Judgment of the participants will be based on their stage presence and acting ability. Due to the brevity of time these contests will not be carried out as in the ex- temporaneous and debate contests through entire class eliminations, but will be composed of those only who volunteer to do the work. In addition to these four new contests for freshmen speakers which arv being sponsored by the speech department throiurh the speech classes, there are also several other fields of endeavor for the new students interested in work in forensics. Every year there are two or three intercollegiate debates for the first year stu- dents which are open to all members of the freshman class. By elimination rounds usually the mass of candidates is cut down to several full teams and by staging debates among these teams the best debaters of the freshman class are selected for intercollesriate competition. This year tli - freshman girls debated a yearling team from Orinnell at Grirnell. A two 111=111 team journeyed to Evanston where they met a freshman t am from North western University, and a three man team met a trio from Grinnell in a no decision affair. This year the University of Town WHS entered in the university national ora- torical contest- Freshmen are eligible to compete in this for honor of representing Towa in the national rounds. ThrouHi a varied and exnandinsr program the freshmen receive great oppor- tunities for tra ' ninsr for future work in university forensics as well as obtaining a great d al of valuable experience for sneaking of all kinds. One Hundred Seventy MILITARY The Military Department THROUGH the diligent efforts of Lieutenant Colonel Converse R. Lewis, Iowa ' s Reserve Of- ficers Training Corps has enjoyed one of the most successful years of its existence at the uni- versity. It has earned a reputation as one of the best units in this section of the country. The Reserve Officers Training Corps offers the student an educational advantage attainable in no other department of the university. Not only is the training of importance to the nation in assist- ing to secure its proper defense, hut it aids the student through i ' ts fundamenta l teachings to he- come a better leader as well as to secure an under- standable knowledge of military tactics. Thus the military department occupies a high standing among the other departments of the university. Besides the first and second year basic courses. the training of student officers is presenting itself In ' nc one of the most popular of military courses. Third and fourth year students are drilled in com- manding and are given practical experience in commanding. The first year basic course involves a fundamental training in military tactics, as well as a study of tent pitching, scouting, rifie marksmanship, first aid, physical train- ing, infantry pack, and extended order. The second year basic course includes practice in drilling and handling squads, in addition to a study of the automatic rifle, musketry, and combat principles. Second year students act as corporals and guides when platoon and company drills are held. It is the purpose of the military department to train the young men of the university in all arts of military science in order that in time of national disorder a ready defense may be obtained from those enrolled in the reserve officers corps. With the limitations of armaments, the reserve corps of the United States should assume a new degree of importance for America will in the future have to depend more and more on this group for adequate protection in time of national need. 1 COL. CONVKRSK K. I,KWI.S, U.S.A Professor Military Science One Hundred Seventy-two The Advanced Course FOK THOSE students wishing to continue their military training after the two years of basic instruction, the advanced course of the Ke- serve Officers Training Corps offers a unique op- portunity. In this unit, th juniors are commisT sioned as Cadet S cond Lieutenants, and seniors as First Lieutenants, Captains, Majors, Lieutenant Colonel, and Colonel. The Advanced Unit has gained in popularity from year to year. It offers an excellent training both in theory and in practice. The course is, how- ever, highly practical. The juniors once each week have command of the basic sections, grouped in companies and platoons. The first year ad- vanced course, also offers a study of map reading, military sketching, machine guns, infantry weap ons, and combat principles. In the second year the studying is centered around military administra- tion, military history and law, field engineering, combat principles of the rifle company, howitzer platoon, and more advanced drill and command. Although much theory is involved, it is outweighed considerably by actual practice. Leadership and responsibility are emphasized in the advance course. As a reward for completion of the course, each senior is commissioned as a sec- ond lieutenant of Infantry Kesvrve. Thus, in case of war, this places each commis- sioned officer at a great advantage. But aside from military advantage, the course offers excellent training in leadership so necessary in any field of business or pro- fession. This advanced course includes also by necessity one six weeks period of camp which all advanced students must attend before they receive thir commissions in the reserve corps. In R.O.T.C. camp the students of the military courses at Iowa mingle with the students of other schools. They are given training in the more practical sides of military life, including a several day hiking trip. Target prac- tice is also a feature of the R.O.T.C. camp as is athletic competition which is sponsored between the various sections. BOYD N. LlDDLE Cadet Colonel One Hundred Seventy-three Engineering ' Unit BESIDES military drill, the engineers are given practical instruction in the military tactics of the army. The engineering divi- sion covers a wide range and the training given in that section affords a practical study of F military engineeringtactics. Much time is devoted to the construction of ,J military bridges. It has been the custom each year to build such a bridge across the Iowa river for Governor ' s Day. A more advanced course is given in the six weeks ' summer ses sion at camp. The summer training is given to members of the advanced course between the senior and junior years of college training. It includes practical instruction in military bridging, field fortifications, equitation, rifle marksmanship, and demolitions. This sum- mer training gives the advanced student op- portunity to put into practice his previous class instruction. Each is given a chance to organize and command actual construction crews. The engineers have proved to be capable soldiers. Although their unit is smaller than the Infantry Unit, they have been fully as active in military affairs. They have always formed the mainstay of the rifle teams as well as the other depart- ments of the military school. As the engineering unit of a regular army is perhaps as important a unit as exists, so the engineering unit of the R.O.T.C. is probably as important in its purport as any of the other local units- Problems in moving an army, in fortifying points of defense, in planning points of attack are largely often engineering prob- lems as well as problems in military tactics. These are the problems that the engineering unit deals with. Without its engineers armies would be lost indeed for warfar today is too scientific to base it on mere guess. JAMES K. HA.MII, C. ' ldrt Cdlciilcl One Hundred Seventyfoiir Dental Unit THE POPULARITY of the Dental Unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps at the University of Iowa has increased since the founding of the unit in 1921. The course includes both basic and advanced work. There are four semesters of basic training and four of advanced. A required summer session is held for advanced students between their junior and senior years. The summer course deals with the practical application of the principles studied during the year. Each ad- vanced officer is given a cadet commission. The Dental course is not compulsory, but many students have taken advantage of the opportunities offered. After the student has successfully completed all the requirements of the entire course, and often he has received his professional degree of Doctor of Dentai Surgery, he is given a commission as first lieutenant in the dental division of the Offi- cers Reserve Corps. The class room work in the Dental Unit consists of lectures, outlined by the Wai- Department authorities, pertaining to medico military subjects with special reference to the dental service of the army. In addition to affording a funda- mental knowledge and experience in a military line, the course affords a great opportunity for a wider knowledge of dental work. Although the dental students are given training in actual military work, this in reality is but a minor part of their training. The actual military skill with fire- arms and other weapons of war are but a foundation to the service which naturally dentists would be the most fitted to perform, mainly the keeping up of the health of the armies. In the last war many many men suffered diseases of the mouth which kept them from service as much as if they had been wounded. It is in this field that the dentists will be most useful. CLARENCE R. MESSER Cadet Colonel One Hundred Seventy-five Medical Unit THE MEDICAL R.O.T.C. course at the University of Iowa consists of two years basic and two years advanced work. Be- tween the last two years each student attends summer camp for a six weeks ' period at Fort Snelling, Minnesota. Since the establishment of the unit in 1921, it has gained increasing popularity with the medical students who wish to further their military training. The basic course consists of merely the two years of fundamental military training, but the advanced course comprises a series of lec- tures given once a week in the Medical College, in accordance with an approved war depart- ment program. This involves much technical and theoretical application of medical prob- lems in relation to the army. In the summer session at Fort Snelling, each student is given a chance to see some of these fundamentals ac- tually applied. There is much to be gained in the course in the manner of both a medicinal and a military standpoint. All advanced students are compensated by the govern- ment. Appointment is contingent on mental, moral, and physical fitness, and the number accommodated is further limited by federal appropriations. Each candidate upon graduation with the degree of M.D. is commissioned as First Lieutenant of the Medical Reserve of the United States army. A great oppor- tunity is given these graduates of entering the regular military or naval estab- lishments. Although the medical unit is not as important in the use of firearms and strate- gies of war as are the engineers and members of the infantry of the R.O.T.C., yet they have as important a place as any of the other units. It is their job to prepare themselves so that the armies may, in time of war, be kept from disease which is as deathly an enemy to fighting men as firearms. ADOLPH L. SAHS Cadet Colonel One Hundred Seventy-six Rifle Team MEMBERS GEORGE A. AMMANN FRANK W. ASHTON ROBERT F. BARELS THOMAS F. CHALLIS ALBERT W. ECKHARDT ROBERT C. ELLIS BERNARD F. GIBNET LLOYD E. GRANT RICHARD W. HAWLET MARENS W. HESKITT ORVILLE G. JONS EDWARD E. KANOITF CLAIR J. KOUDELKA FRANK LARUE WILLIAM L. LEEK THOMAS A. LEE LLOYD M. OLIVER JOHN L. PORTER PAUL E. REBE WALTER L. SCHUMP DONALD A. THIMMESOH CARL A. UNRATH CARROL C. Voss BAILEY C. WEBBER STEWART E. WILSON WESLEY J. YOUNGERMAN W. KEITH WEBBER, Capt. THE RIFLE team i s comprised of two sections, the R.O.T.C. and the Varsity. The R.O.T.C. team consists of members enrolled in R.O.T.C. Units, while the Varsity team consists of members picked under conditions similar to those govern- ing athletics. Both teams have been exceptionally successful the past year. In 1929, the R.O.T.C. team won the seventh district camps area small zone indoor championship. The Varsity won the .Big Ten championship and to top the list the Iowa team won the National Collegiate championship. Both teams have chalked up many victories and have suffered very few defeats. The Rifle Team is to be highly commended for its excellent work of upholding the high standards for which it has always stood at the University. One Hundred Seventy-seven Scabbard and Blade Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication: Scabbard and Blade Number of Chapters, 72 WILL 3. HAYEK ANDKEW H. HOLT BURTON F. HOOD WALTER A. JESSUP GEORGE R. KENNEBECK V. RICHARD BOYLES DAN C. DTJTCHER MEMBERS IN FACULTY BYRON J. LAMBERT CONVERSE R. LEWIS FRANK LOVE R. O. MILLER J. B. NEWMAN GRADUATE MEMBERS FRANK E. HORACK MERIO.V II. JENSEN HERBERT I. KILLIAN R. J. POTTS ROY V. RICKARD HERBERT II. SHARPE HAROLD E. STOW RTSSEL WKSTM EVER WILLIAM MOOTY C. GORDON SIEFKIN HAROLD M. ANDERSON RICHARD H. BLACKFOKD RAY BURGER EARL DAVIS EDWIN C. DAVIS WILFRED W. ELWELL RUSSEL A. ENOLEMAX DILLON FEVERS HERBERT C. GEE LACEY E. GEE MEMBERS JAMES K. HAMIL WILLIAM P. IVERSON VIRGIL L. LEWIS BOYD N. LIDDLE DUANE C. McCANN LEO N. MILLER MlLO MlTVALSKY I ONALD M. MOI ' NCK DAN W. PIPPINUER KMIL II. RAUSCII MKKI.K .1. SAXUEK JOHN P. MARSHALL E. THOMAS JACK R. VOLLERTSEN CARROLL C. Voss STEPHEN C. WARE JACOB P. WEGMULLER FRANCIS O. WILCOX PAUL W. WILLIAMS STEWART E. WILSON DON ( ' . YOUNG Blackledge, Ware, Liddle, Davis Pippiuger, Evers, Mitvalsky, Rausch, Sunder Elwell, Mounce, L. Gee, H. Gee, Wilcox, Hamil, McCanu Otic lllllli ri il Xrrriltjl rit lll Pershing Rifles OFFICE US BOYD N. LIDDLE Captain BERNARD F. GIBNEY . . First Lieutenant OHIO KNOX Second Lieutenant WILLIAM S. MCCULLKY First Sargeant RICHARD N. ALLEN GEORGE AMMANN GEORGE B. BALL HENRY H. BEISCH BAY L. BIRKIIOLZ BEMROSE BOYD ALLEN W. BYRNES RAYMOND B. BYWATER MAX DRUOKER DONALD FARR A. O. GARLOCK ROBKRT L. GOHR MEMBERS HAROLD E. HANTELMANN ROBKRT HARDMAN JACK M. HOFFMAN ALFKED W. KAHL LAZAR KAPLAN LLOYD A. KNOWLER ERWIN G. KUCHEL ROBERT C. LOUFEK EDWARD F. MCCLENNAHAN DWIGHT MATER DONALD N. MERRYFIELD JOHN G. MILLER MAMES G. MORAVEC THOMAS F. MURRAY WILLIAM R. NOLAND HAROLD OSTERHAGEN HAROLD A. PETERSON CLARENCE SCHMARJE FRANKLIN S. THOMAS JEROME A. THORMAN EMIL G. TROTT CARLTON H. VERNON MORRIS R. WEIR CLARENCE E. WCOD GEORGE T. WOKMLKY FREDERICK J. BARK ELMER S. BRANT JOE R. BROWN SUMNER F. BUSH LEROY FUNCK Pledges WILLIAM B. HATHORN MARCUS W. HESKITT N. JOHANNES HESSE WAYNE D. JOOSTON GLEN E. KINO AARON KIPNES WILLIAM L. LEEK KENNETH E. SMITH LELAND C. WHITE Peterson, Kiilil, Peterniiin, Huntelnmmi, Gorr, Kuchel, Mater Thomas, Hardman, Boyd, Miller, Beiscli, Tliormann, Sclunarje, Noland Bywater, Farr, Weir, Hoffmann, MeClenahnn, Murray, Garlock, Turner Vernon, Moravec, Liddle, Gibney, Knox, Mc.Culley, Ammann, Knowler One Hundred Seventy-nine University Band MEMBERS P P O. E. VAXDOREX DIRECTOR HERBERT A. PETERSON LEON G. PINE LEWIS R. ROBINSON LAWRENCE K. BUTEXBECK OSCAR E. SALSTRO.M JAMES A. SAMPSON HAT, W. SCHILTZ EARL M. ALES GUY M. BATEMAN JOHN G. BEARY ROBERT J. BENDA PAUL M. BENNETT ADRIAN O. BOB RALPH J. CAMPBELL WILBUR H. CARL JOHN C. CRAWLEY DEWEY 11. CUMMINS MARVIN A. DALCHOW JOHN DORFLER OAKLEY II. DRISCOL AVKRY W. DRUMMOND LOWELL K. BUTTON HAROLD FRESE ALUIRDO GRANDFIELD MAURICE I). GRUBER HAROLD O. HEOLAND EVERETT W. HEINEMAN GEORGE II. SNELL PAUL L. SPEERS WILLIAM A. STEVENSON ARTHUR E. SULEK FRAXKMX s. THOMAS PAUL W. TISHER CARROL O. TOTEMEIER LAWRENCE K. TRAVIS BRUCE F. HOWAR DONALD C. HUDSON OTTO R. HUESCHEN EDWIN S. JOEHNK LEIP JUHL I, ESTER W. KlMBERLY HARLEY G. KUSHEL HOWARD J. LANDHUIS NORMAN LEESE LEWIS T. LONG DALE W. McGowAN CHARLES D. McLARAND GUSSIE W. McSKIMMINO JACK G. MAI.OXKY JOHN H. MEIKLE EDWIN D. MELENY VINCENT F. MOLLENHOFF KICIIARD G. MORSE WYMAN E. MUELLER JOHN P. MULRONEY HAROLD B. TURPIN FRANK B. TYNER EDWIN E. UPDEORAFF Hl.MIE VOXMAN JOHN E. WELAND HAROLD H. WIEOEMI KEXXETH M. WIONALL I a n One Hundred Eighty And here ' s a little reviewing by the higher ups. A squad of undergrad- uates stand at ease while waiting for inspection. Governor Hammill as- sists Colonel Lewis in keeping an eye on R.O.T.C. maneuvers while Rex, all dressed up fit to kill, keeps a watch over all to see that no surprise at- tacks are made. :- , J . I One Hundred Eighty-one This looks like Gordon Seifkiu doing some reviewing no wonder he ' s a Phi Bet. Lower right, camp work keeps our R.O.T.C.ers busy at bridge building and fighting, but oc- casionally they have enough time off for a little paddling. Left, Iowa wins the camp track cup at Fort Crook. I I One Hundred Eighty-two MUSIC AND RELIGION Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS L. JAMES KEZKR President GLENN L. PRINOLE Vice-President MAX W. BURKE Secretary CABINET MEMBERS EDWARD J. DISTELHORST DON W. JENKS HOWARD L. MCMARTIN CRAIG D. ELLYSON CARROLL H. WENDEL FRANK T. MILLIGAN WARREN O. WALLEN F. ARNOLD DAUM CHARLES F. BAKTLETT DONALD L. HARTER HE Y.M.C.A. at the University of Iowa grew into its place as one of the b I organizations on the campus through its purposes to serve its fellow members of the University and to do away with all barriers such as creed, race, or social affiliations. Open as it is to all men who are interested in its work, it has become the most democratic men ' s association on the campus. During the past few years it has assisted in making a success of Freshman Week, H omecoming, Dad ' s Day, University vespers, the State High School Music Week, and other university events. It has been estimated that the 200 students affiliated with this organization have served directly 2,000 persons, and many more in- directly, each year. Together with the Y.W.C.A., Hillel club, and Newman club, the Y.M.C.A. con- ducted a campaign for funds in the fall of 1929 to continue social service work on the campus. One Hundred Eighty-four Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS BETTY PAISLEY President GERTRUDE DENKMANN Vice-Presideut DOROTHY BAYERS Secretary VIRGINIA MOWRY Treasurer CABINET MEMBERS VELMA BOOKHART GENEVIKVE BYRNES MARTHA NORSTRUM CATHERINE MARTIN FRANCES HOOLE FLORENCE KINGMAN CARMELA DONAHOE GEORGIA SPALDING CLARA POLK CHRISTINE EUBANK IN ORDER to develop the character and personality of the individual the Y.W.C.A. was founded at the University of Iowa. Through it university wom- en of all races work together to further the organization ' s principle of giving ser- vice in hospital entertainment, personnel work, social service, and in their own discussion groups. As a part of a great international association, their efforts to make life richer for others and fuller for themselves are aided by girls all over the world. It encourages the association of all girls regardless of race or creed. The Y.W.C.A. took an active part in the campaign in the fall of 1929 to raise money which will be used to support all organizations on the campus whose pro- grams are based on service. One Hundred Eighty-five University Singers OFFIOBB8 BEKNHARD C. ANDRESON President HELEN SCHROEDER Vice-President H. VERNON PRICE Business Manager HELEN STEVENS Secretary KARL L. BENSON Librarian EDNA RAHLF Accompanist WALTER LEON Director ALMA BUOL ESTHER DEININOEK HELEN FOUNTAIN MATILDA HANSON HELEN HUSTED WlLMA MclNTOSlI LE ' ERA MC(!IVERIN lln.KN BAXTER I ' HOEBE BENS ON DORIS BUCHANAN HELEN COLLINS ELOISE EULER STERLING ANDERSON KARL L. BENSON BERNHARD C. ANDSESEN MILO L. GREENE DWIGHT J. POTTER M E M B K K S Soprano KUTH MEYER CELIA XEWBOKG MARGARET XORDSTKUM NITA PHILLIPS MILLIOENT HITTER VIOLA RUST HELEN SCHMIDT Alto I ' ON.VA FOFFKL KITH MARTIN THEO MERWIN VIRGINIA PRINGLE Tenors ST. CLAIR GANTZ EVERETT E. KANOUFF CHARLES D. MCLARAND Bases H. VERNON PRICE ROBERT L. Ross Accompanist EDNA RAHLF HELEN SCHROEDER FRANCES SEBERN WINIFRED SHAW CATHERINE SMITH HlLDEGARDE STIELOW J. ROSAMOND TRESSLAR HELEN WHITE MARGARET PUTNAM LUCILLE RITTLER HELEN STEVENS MAXINE TULLY GEM WOODWARD MORRIS M. MILLE:; LELAND C. WHITE JACK ROVANE GILBERT A. TALLEY CARLETON H. A ' ERNON Meyer, Kent, Miller, Gantz, Tallev. Kanoiiff, Potter, Wliite, Rust, Merwin, Collins, Hnsted, Sebern, Newborg, Tully, Rahlf, Shaw, Buchanan Stielow, Faffel, Deininger, Nordstrum, Baxter, Fountain, Sclimidt, Rittler, Tresslar, Hanson, Martin Benson, Smith, Putnam, Woodward, Mclntosh, McGiverin, Stevens, Buol, White, Euler Greene, Vernon, Ross, Price, Leon, Andresen, Benson, McLarand, Rovane One Hundred Eighty-six University Orchestra OFFICEBS DWIGHT BROWN Manager ALBEKT B. CUMMINS Assistant Manager RUTH SOLL Librarian ADRIANO OCAMPO Assistant Librarian DALE M. ADAMS SAM J. ADLELMAN DAVK J. ALBERT ERWIN W. ANDERSON CHARLES E. BALLANTYNE RICHARD P. BAKER GUY M. BATEMAN ROBERT J. BENDA DONALD D. BROWN FREDA CAMERON RALPH CAMPBELL MARJORIE CASTO:; HAROLD CERNY PHILLIP CORN ALFRED B. CUMMINS CATHERINE DENNY SRACE DONOVAN JOHN A. DOUGLAS LOWELL DUTTON LAWRENCE EBERLY HAROLD W. FELDT ROSALIND FISHER KENNETH V. FORBES ISABEL GARDNER MEMBERS OSWALD 0. HARDWIG ROY K. HEPTI MAKJOKIE HENDERSON LORENE HOADLEY PHILLIP F. HOYT DONALD C. HUDSON ANNA HURF.WITZ HELEN IRWIN KDWIN S. JOENKE LEIF JUHL JAMES KKZEK VIVIAN KUHL HARLEY G. KU SHEL CHESTER E. LEESE JEAN McGREW LYLE R. MEAD ELEANE MEIKLE ARTHUR MEYER FOHREST E. MORTOBOY GENEVIEVE MIISSON ADRIANO OCAMPO MILDKED OWEN GARRAH PACKER MARY PAGE AMELIA PAVLOVSKY SCOTT N. REGER KENNETH E. ROBINSON FLOYD A. ROLKB CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK JAMES A. SAMPSON HAL SCHILTZ VIRGINIA SCHIPFHR EUGENIE SCHOEN ADHIAN SCHHOKDER SYDNEY G. SMITH W. A. SMITH RUTH SOL HARRY THATCHER, JR. PAUL W. THOMAS FRANK B. TYNER GERTRUDE UN RATH HIMIE VO.XMAN JEANNE WALSH LEWIS E. WARD IRENE WHITCOMB BARBARA WHITTLESEY ELIZABETH WHITTLESEY VIRGINIA WILSON M. WITSCHI One Hundred Eighty-seven The School of Music THE INAUGURATION, during 1929, of a School of Fine Arts within the Liberal Arts and Graduate Colleges, including the departments of dramatics, graphic and plastic arts, and music, opens up new opportunities in music while continuing the development of the programs and policies already begun. Iowa is one of the very few universities in which both theoretical and applied music are administered as subjects bearing full credit toward the standard aca- demic degrees of B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. Voice, piano, violin, and ' cello, together with orchestra and chorus, parallel and supplement harmony, history and appre- ciation, counterpoint, orchestration, conducting, and methods of teaching. Oppor- tunities for observation and practice teaching are offered both in the studios, classrooms, and performing organizations of the department and in the University Experimental Schools. Special courses designed especially to supplement the curriculum in music are offered by the departments of Education, Psychology, and Physics. In addition to specifically curricular advantage, the department maintains a Men ' s Glee Club and Women ' s Glee Club, which unite to form a University Chorus, and a University Symphony Orchestra. These organizations as their major program prepare and present annually an oratorio and several choral or instrumental concerts. In addition they furnish music for the University Vespers and various University ceremonies. Concerts by such artists as Fritz Kreisler, Leo Ornstein, the Smallman Choir, and the Liege (Belgium) String Quartet have been organized during the present season. Annually the University is the seat of the State High School Music Festival, at which final contests in solo and group performance are held between high school students who have previously proved themselves winners in local and district con- tests in all parts of Iowa. Last summer an All-State Chorus and Orchestra, recruited primarily from in- dividual and group winners in the Festival, were installed as a leading feature of the Summer Session i?i music. The high school students who were chosen as members of these organizations received while on the Campus instruction accep- table as units of high school or University credit, according to advancement. Adult students in the Summer Session, especially teachers desiring to equip themselves to train similar organizations in high schools, were thus enabled to supplement by practical observation and demonstration their study in the department of methods and problems in these fields. As a result of the conspicuous success of the new undertaking, the All State Chorus and Orchestra will be continued, and a Band added, in the 19:?() Summer Session. Several distinguished guest lecturers in music have been engaged for the 1929 and 19. ' U) Summer Sessions, including a London editor and critic, an English choral director, the director of one of the leading eastern oratorio societies, and two directors of school orchestras and bands whose organizations have won national and other prizes. This year the department was selected by the Graduate College as the field in which should be presented the annual Research Lectures offered by the University to the other collegiate institutions of the state. Contact with influential educa- tional institutions has been strengthened by two leaves of absence granted to the Director of the department, who in 1927-28 was in charge of the Extension De- partment of the Juilliard School of Music in New York, and for three months in 1929 Guest Conductor of the American Orchestral Society of New York. One Jluntlml D R AMA The University Theatre PLANS FOR the University Theater unit of the Memorial Union are in an indefinite state at the present. So much depends on the " unknown quantity " that the Union Board and Mr. Fitzgerald, who is director of the Union, can state nothing definite about when the plans may be realized. This " unknown quantity " repre- sents the greater part of the money raised to start the building of the Union and still remains in un- paid subscriptions. The campaign for the Theater unit was started two years ago, and while as much money has not been realized from it as was expected, the plans would be nearer fulfillment if the back pledges were paid up. Present collections are being used to pay for Unit 2 ; but money received from Theater pledges is being held until work on the third unit may be started. The Theater unit will serve not only as a cam- pus play house but as a center for drama activities of the entire state. The auditorium plan is based on simplicity, but embodies the best principles of auditorium design and the result is very unique. It is entered from large corridors through six arches on each side of the house. There are no aisles run- ning lengthwise of the auditorium, and the space between the rows is very wide. Every part of the stage may be seen from any seat in the house. The seating accommodations will provide for about 775 persons on an inclined floor. The stage is equipped with a very new scene shifting device a. gridiron 70 feet high with a counterweight system. The flexible stage lighting system is to be under the control of a specially designed switchboard. The stage floor is 74 feet wide by 50 feet deep. Every accommodation has been provided for to plan a house in which the players can work with great intimacy and effectiveness. Professor E. C. MABIF. Director Howell, Akre Lomask, Smith, Lewison, Bnidfield, Prentiss, Lee Heupel, Morton, Tanswell, Mabie, Mueller One Hundred Ninety The University Players OFFICERS ALBERT H. TANSWELI President DON HOWELL Vice-Presideiit ISABEL HUEPEL ' . . . . Secretary WILLIAM J. LOUFEK Treasure.- ALBERT C. TANSWELL President CHARLES T. AKRE ANNE BRADFIELD ISABEL HEUPEL DON HO VELL BOARD OK GOVERNORS WARREN M. LEE AONES LEWISON MILTON LOMASK KDWARD C. MABIE VANCE M. MORTON DOROTHY MUELLER P. EDWARD PRENTISS .SYDNEY G. SMITH ALBERT H. TANSWKLL One Hundred Ninety-one Dark Hours By Don Marquis 1 ' nder the Direction of Professor Edward C. Mabie Caiaphns WILLIAM RUSSELL Annas MILTON LOMASK Judas CLANCY COOPER Peter SIDNEY SMITH John CKAIO D. ELLYSON Pilate ED PRENTISS Prorla Wife of Pilate . KLIZABKTH FATHERSON Mary Magdalene CLARICE T ATM AN Mary Mother of Jesus . . SELMA EXOSTROM Malrliiis DON HOWELL Lazarus LEE ANDREW WEBER DWifafc n WITH A dramatic power that sweeps all before it with its daring, the perfec- tion of its acting and the beauty of its stage accessories. " The Dark Hours " made a tremendous success on the University stage. The play portrayed the life of Christ in five scenes. It opened with Judas ' be- trayal of Christ at the house of Caiaphus on the evening of the crucifixion. The succeeding scenes showed the seizure of Christ, his trial, condemnation, and crucifixion. The play was a great contribution to the religious life of the University campus and the impression will linger. 4IU11U I One Hundred Ninety-two iMUu tabnu at. ad Pygmalion by George Bernard Shaw Under the Direction of Vance M. Morton Presented May 14, 15, 16, 1929 CAST Clara Hill MARGARET MADDEN Mrs. Eynsford Hill . ... RUTH BYINGTON A Bystander GEORGE C. HEATH Freddy Hill STANLEY C. NELSON Eliza Doolittlc RHEBA SISKE Colonel Pickering SYDSKY G. SMITH Another Bystander GEORGE JONES The Sarcastic Bystander . . JOHN G. O ' BRIEN An Elderly Gentleman . . . CHARLES T. AKKE An Elderly Lady ANN BRADFIELD Henry Higgins CRAIG ELLYSON Mrs. Pearce TANIPE E. WILLIAMS Alfred I oolittle RANDAL Ross Mrs. Higgins MILDRED E. BAKTELS The Maid JEAN COPPAOE I ' LL MAKE a duchess out of the draggle-tailed guttersnipe in six months I in three years if she has a good ear and a quick tongue " and with such a boast Iliggins, the phonetician began the transformation of the flower girl of the London gutters. The play was founded on the ancient myth of the sculptor Pygmalion, who in his genius, created a woman of such surpassing loveliness that he breathed life into her veins. And even as the Galetea of the myth, so the raggvd flower girl of the London shims is developed into a woman of charm and grace by an expert phonetician, in- terested only in the experiment. The result is that the phonetician, a confirmed bachelor, does not know what to do with the product of his skill. One Huinlri ' il Xim l i -thrrr As You Like It by A illiam Shakespeare Under the Direction of Professor Edward C. Mabie Presented May 29, 30, 31 and June 3, 1929 CAST Duke CLANCY D. COOPER Frederick MONROE LIPPMAN Amiens . ., STANLEY NFI.SON .Tuques MILTON LOMASK Le Beau WILLIAM MILES Cli.-irles MAKVIN WKIOHT Oliver JOHN WRAY YOUNU Jiiques LEE WEBEH )rl:illc|o KD I ' UKNTISS Adam WILLIAM STEWART Dennis CARL KSTES Touchstone ALBERT TANSWELL Sir Olivi-r M.-irk ' Ni .... Mo.NROE LlPPMAN Corin MAUKICB CLIKKER Silvius I ' HILIP WALTERS William CLANCY D. COOPER I ' lirlie ROSE ADLER Audrey CHRISTINE KUBANK Rosalind GOLDIE BAKER . DOROTHEA BOSTWICK Celia AQNES LEWISON MARIE BUSLER TIMS play was adapted by Shakespeare from Lodge ' s " Rosalynde, " following it closely, although several new characters are introduced, among them Celia and Touchstone The story is that of Orlando, abused by an older brother, and Rosalind, banished by the Duke, who, the one fleeing persecution, the other banished, meet in the Forest of Arden. Rosalind, having assumed men ' s apparel, is unknown to her former lover. Orlando, and the ensiling consequences form the main plot theme. On the third night the play was staged in the simplicity and beauty of a natural setting on the terrace in front of the west balustrades of ld Capitol. One Hundred Ninety-four tmtam Is Zat So by James Gleason and Richard Taber Under the Direction of Harry G. Barnes Presented October 22, 23, 24, 1929 CAST Eddie " Chick " Cowan " Hap " Hurley . . . C. Clinton Ulackburn Sue Blackburn Parker Major Hon. Fitz Stanley Florence Hanley Robert Parker . Marie Mestretti James Blackburn I ' arke Grace Hobarl . . , . Fred Hobart . . . . John Duffy Angle Van Alsten . Smith . . SYDNEY SMITH HKKBEHT LUBAKT . . DON HOWELL VVlN ' O(iENE HOVENDEN EDWARD BUTOHKTT AONES LKWISON HiciiAiiD DE LAUIIENFELS VlKOINIA WlNGERT r . . SEYDKL ERSLAND . . HELEN WAREHAM EDMUND MORRISON RAYMOND Mom. . . . ELLEN FORD WILLIAM VAN SCHREEVEN THE PLOT is trite enough, with its stolen funds from the Blackburn estate ; the poor martyred wife of the villainous husband; the young scapegrace of a wealthy family, and the prize fighter and his manager, who, according to regular scenario style, stay on in the Blackburn home as a butler and a second man, to unravel the mystery and see everything through to a happy climax. The humor in the play is obviously the result of wise cracking slang, and exaggeration of gestures and characters. Thus we have " Chick " rather over doing his embarrassment in the scenes with his " sweetie. " Yet it was good " theater " and obtained hilarious response from " out front. " The honest to goodness prize fight was outstanding in the play and very exciting. The show in its entirety was a " knockout " of a success. One Hundred Ninety-five The Guardsman by Franz Moluar Under the Direction of Gregory Foley Presented November 5, 6, 7, 1929 by The DCS ,Moiiii-s Community Drama Association c A ST The Actor PETER W. JANSS The Actress PHYLLIS C. WILSON The Critics C. R PKOUTV, SR. " Mama " EDNA CURTIS LEWIS Lies! EVELYN NAOMI FAKRELL " A Creditor " . FRANCIS FLAVIAN THIS play is an odd sort of triangle play. It narrates the trials of a tempera- mental couple, named simply the Actor and the Actress. Both are stars, both suffer from vha1 is popularly styled the " artistic temperament. " They have been married six months and the actress is obviously restless. The actor is beginning to wonder, does his wife really love him after all . ' lie hits upon a device for testing her which will at the same time test his own art to the uttermost. He will disguise himself as an officer of the royal guards and make love to his own wife. She recognizes him but conceals her knowledge. The last act, a grand finale, proves her love as she laughs at her husband ' s attempted deception. Two alumni, Gregory Foley and Peter V. Janss. who were prominent in university activities in school, assisted in the presentation of " The Guardsman. " The Silver Cord by Sidney Howard Under the Direction of Vance M. Morton Presented November 19, 20, 21, 1929 CAST Mrs. Plielps David . . Robert Christina . Hester . . Maid . ISABEL F. HEUPEL ED PKENTISS ALBERT HENRY TANSWELI. . . RACHEL BAUGHMAN T . MARTHA B. MCDOWELL . MARY T. SPOHN THE THEME of the play was the abnormal devotion of a mother for her sons. Victim of a loveless marriage the mother had transferred the whole of her affection to her two boys, and demanded of them the undivided devotion vhich her dead husband had failed to give her. Disguising her perverted love from herself under the form of, maternal solici- ludr, she had accustomed them to center every thought and desire around her, and neither had ever severed the cord which made him still a part of her. Not only has Mr. Howard maintained the suspense of the situation with a touch both sure and delicate; but he has gradually deepened the tone as the play pro- ceeds so that while it begins as comedy it skirts the edge of tragedy before it reaches the highly dramatic denouncement. One Hundred Ninety-seven Secret Service by William Gillette Under the Direction of A. Dale Riley Presented, December lo ' , 11, 12, 1929 CAST General Nelson Randolph .. . Dox HOWELL Mrs. General Varney . . ETHEL V. WATERSON " Kditli Varney MARIE BUSLER Wilfred Varney MAURICE CLIFPER Caroline Mitford .... VELMA Jo BOOKHART Lewis Dumont SYDXKY (i. SMITH Henry Pumont FRANCIS BISHOP Mr. Benton Arrelsford .KiniAKi) DE LAUHKNFELS Miss Kittridge Lois HUMPHRIES Martha ANN BRADFIELD Jonas WARREN M. LEE Lieut. Maxwell GORDON A. GUNN Lieut. Foray WILLIAM F. ST. ' I.I ... " Lieut. Allison CARL E. GATES Lieut. Tyree WILLIAM H. BROWN Lieut. Ensing GORDON E. THATCHSR MELODRAMA, sheer melodrama that a half century ago, thrilled its audi- ences to tears more often than laughter. Xow. Gillette ' s " Secret Service " makes one shriek at the heroine ' s hysterics, foresees the outcome of every trite device, realizes that the victrola is playing the march backstage and laughs at all the big climax scenes. The setting of the play was in Richmond during the Civil War when the north- ern forces were entrenched before the city and endeavoring by all possible means to break down the defenses. Of course the I ' liion spy fell in love with a Confed- erate general ' s daughter and through her unknowing aid obtained control of the telegraphic system to send out false instructions. He countermanded the orders because of his love for this southern belle; almost lost his life, but was rescued just in time to carry out the melodrama of the last act. One Hundred Ninety-eight The Butter and Egg Man by George S. Kaufman Under the Direction of Charles V. Brown Presented January 14, 15, 16. 1930 TIOMB teku WttllMI MM Ml M f raj r . . iMi4fc - CAST Joe Lehman Jack MoClure . Fanny Lehman Jane Weston Peter Jones . Mary Martin A Waiter . Cecil Benlmm Bornie Simpson Peggy Marlowe Kitty Humphreys Oscar Fritchie . A. J. Peterson HERBERT LUBAHT . CLANCY COOPER MYRLE ENGEL PAULINE AUSTIN , . DON HOWELL . . EDITH RULE . WARREN M. LEE ' " DWARD BUKCHETT CHARLES AKRK VYVA CAVANAUUH DOROTHY WAGNER ROBERT (JREKK SYDNEY G. SMITH PETER JONES was an enthusiast, which is a characteristic of utmost service to a man of affairs. lie was of that sort who have such immediate decision as to lead to a fortune, not perhaps for themselves but at least for anyone who knows how to use them. Joe Lehman, the Jewish theatrical producer, knew this secret, so when Peter came along he invested his money. The show was first a " flop " and then when, because the little secretary he loved was fired. Peter bought the whole show, it turned out a huge success. He more than doubled his money, sold the show back to Joe and lie ami the little secretary went back to " small time " in Chillicothe. Ohio. One Hun L-ed Ninely-nine The Hairy Ape by Eugene ' Neill Under the Direction of A. Dale Riley and E. ( ' . Mabie Presented February 18, 19, 20, 1!)2!) CAST Robert Smitli " Yank " . . RICHARD MAIBAUM I ' std ' ly CLANCY COOPER Long ALBERT TANSWELI. Mildred Douglas ALICE VAN LAW Her Aunt GENEVIEVE BUROE Second Kngint ' t ' r ROBERT BROWN Fourth Engineer ROBERT BARTELS A Guard WILLIAM D. RUSSEL Secretary of an Organization . MAURICE CLIFFER ' AA Y - ] P ELONG! " But he didn ' t, not with the ship ' s company, nor steel magnates daugh- ter, nor with the people on fifth avenue. He wasn ' t wanted by the prisoners in the jail, nor by the I.W.W. ' s. In fact he really was not wanted anywhere. lie eauldn ' t even lie in the gutter to sleep, but was hurried on by an officer, who, in rejHy to Yank ' s question as to where he should go. told him " to go to hell! " And they called him " the hairy ape. " In the park was the cage of a gorilla and he wandered there an outcast. " At last a brother! " He thought so, but when he freed the animal so that they might go together to terrorize the world, the beast seized and crushed him. He crawled into the cage to die and his last agoni ing cry was. " Christ, where do I fit in . ' " The Royal Family by George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber Under the Direction of Edith Rule Presented March 11, 12, 13, 1930 CAST Delia ANN BRADFIELD Jo KD. KELLY Hallboy RICHARD MAIBAHM McDermott ROBERT BERKY Herbert Dean WILLIAM RUSSEL Kitty Dean MARIE PARK Gwen Cavendish AGNES LEWISON Perry Stewart GORDON GUNN Fanny Cavendish SUSAN EAKER Oscar Wolfe WARREN IJEK Julie Oavendub ISABEL HEUPEL Anthony C ' aveinlisli . . . FRED TEVERBAUGH Gilbert Marshall ROBERT BROWN Gunga RICHARD DE LAUBENFELS Chauffeur CLANCY COOPKR Miss Peake MARGARET BALLOU WRITTEN to depict the family life of the great Barrymores, the play is purely satire.Although the family tires of the incessant rehearsals and perform- ances, still they go ever on, sometimes forcing themselves to do the work they love. They all have an indescribable longing for the stage that only continual acting can satisfy. Through all the trials and tribulations of life the family goes on with the brilliant and dashing acting that one would imagine to be natural of a family of actors. Their whole aim in life seems to be " to die acting. ' ' Two Hundred One And here we have scenes from the Silver Cord and Secret Service. Upper left, a civil war scene from Secret Service while to the right Kil I ' reiitiss assumes his role in the silver Cord. Lower left, the Butter and Egg Man. " nL t i, Dark Hours seems to have come to the followers grouped ar ' W.d the cross of Christ. Lower right, the flower girl in Pygmalion has thrown herself upon the floor after realizing that she has been an in- strument in an experiment. The years 1929 and 1930 were banner years for the university theater. Here we have pictures from Old Man Minick, a summer production, Dust of the Eoad, a studio production as was the Woman of Character. ffit Middle right Snow white and the seven dwarfs in a world re- nowned pose. Pictures from Old Man Minick and The Whiteheaded Boy also appear on this page. These two plays were both given in summer school last year. I I I IOWA LIFE B FLORENCE DEATON POLLY THOMPSON ALLAIRE FLEMING ALICE RODAMAR NORMA KIMBALL HELEN HUFF Iowa Beauties WITH congratulations the 1930 IIAWKEVE presents on the foregoing pages the Iowa Beauties for 1930 These girls were nominated as contestants in the campus beauty contest by the various groups on the campus. From these nominations the fifteen most beautiful were selected by a campus vote conducted through Ilawkeye sales. The pictures of these fif- teen were sent to Mack Sennet t. movie producer and beauty critic. who made his choice as to the first six. They appear in the fore- going pages in the order that they were ranked by this authority on pulchritude. So lift high the graven chalice of fame and give to these girls a rousing toast " Here ' s to the Iowa Beauties. " Two Hundred Fourteen SOCIETY Freshman Party COMMITTEE KAE MURRELL, Chairman FKKD BELLAMY MAX G. DILLON KUX.AHKTH (IKAY MAWiAKKT IllSK VIVIAN KUHL M AIIVIX E. MOKAVIC MARIE NELNOX MAKY OKHKIXC; DEAN PARKEK CARLTON J. STARR KAE MlRRELL FRESHMEN launched officially their social career with the Freshman Party on November 1 at Iowa Union. They chose the modernistic- motif for decorations, with the traditional green predominating. Hehind Frank Oilier ' s orchestra was placed a modernistic panel with vivid splashes of green intermingled with yellow most prominent. Surmount- ing the panel were the large numerals of the Freshman class, a 33 worked out in green. Lights shed a green glow about the floor. The programs of green mottled with yellow represented a bashful but fashion- able collegian and bore the figures 1933. They were tied with green curds. Kuhl, Nelson, Moravec, Grey Hise, Parker, Murrell, Dillon, Ochriug Tiro Ifiiiiilfiil Si.rln n Sophomore Cotillion COMMITTEE HTTH BURNSTEDT, Cliiiirimin LESTER AAI-FS RcHKiiT BANNISTER El) VAKI) Bl ' RCHETT COI-RTNKY CASKRKKK CALVIN KAY VERNA LAXDHERR ELIZABETH LARSON ELIZABETH MCAHERN MYREL NAYLOR EMIL TROTT EDWARD EOHLF GEORGE WORMLEY KTTII BURNSTEDT IX THE beauty of a simulated winter night, made gay with northern lights, icicles, evergreen and large snow men, black suits and vari colored gowns revolved to the measures of the Sophomore Cotillion, the first university formal of the year, on Friday, December 6. Snug in an ice palace housing the stage, Kay Miller and his College Inn orchestra I laved the program of dances. An aurora borealis, composed of flood lights, gave the musicians an arctic background. Dancing silhouette figures on a background of white celluloid composed the programs. They were suspended from black and white twisted cords. McAlimi. Xiiylor. Bannister, L;irson Casobeor, Kay, Wormley Trott, Lamlherr, Burnstcdt, Aalfs TII-II Iliiinlriil Military Ball COMMITTEE JAMES K. HAMIL, Chairman ALFRED B. CUMMINS WILFEKD W. ELWELL HERBERT C. GEF, VIRGIL L. LEWIS DUANE C. MCCANN CLARENCE R. MESSER DONALD M. MOUNCE FRANCIS O. WILCOX DON C. YOUNG HETTY PAISLEY ROM a Spanish fortress amid desert dunes, Isham Jones and his Brunswick Re- cording orchestra poured forth harmonies at the thirty-second annual Mili- tary Ball, on January 17 at Iowa Union. Throe ceremonies featured the evening. The first was a presentation of the woman selected as honorary Cadet Colonel, and her induction as an honorary mem- ber into Scabbard and Blade and Pershing Rifles. Another was the reception by the newly appointed Cadet Colonel of a gift, sahre, given by Scabbard and Blade through its captain. An exhibition drill was given by a squad recruited from Pershing Rifles. Sparkling crystals on black formed a background for a tank outline to form the programs. Gee, Messer, Wilcox, Hamil, Lewis Elwell, Mounoe, Cummins, Young, McCann Two Hundred Eighteen Senior Hop COMMITTEE JOHN A. KUNAU, Chairman ETHAN P. ALLEN FRANK W. ASHTON FLOYD W. BARBEK CHARLES CORWIN VICTOR E. HENNINGSON IVAN K. LITTLE EGBERT MOORE ART PATTISON MARY QUINN JOHN A. KUNAU SPRING weather, with soft moonlit skies came unawares for the Senior Hop, February 21 at Iowa Union. Before an enlarged facsimile of a dancing couple, Ralph Williams and his Brunswick Recording orchestra harmonized musical sounds into a shifting pattern of melody. Colored streamers completed the decorations of the stage. About four hundred and fifty couples composed the group of dancers. The pas lei shades of new spring gowns gave a festive touch of color to the throng. Programs of gold paper bore the same dancing couple as the orchestra platform. As is customary, the seniors entertained as their guests the deans of the colleges and their wives. Ashton, Pattison, Henningsen, Little Moore Corwin, KIIIKHI. Quinn, Allen, Barber Two Hundred Nineteen Junior Prom COMMITTEE WALTER WILSON, Chairman MARGARET ANDERSON ANNE BRADFIELD ELIZABETH FIELDS KOBEKT (iOKDON DORIS JANE KTHLIEMEIR DOROTHY M TELLER LOVISK I ' ATEKKON BOB Ross DOROTHY SAYLES IR.MA SEDDIO FERRIS SIMPSON MALCOLM TEMPLE VALTER WILSON CHINESE decorations formed the decorative note, and the presentation of tin- six women chosen as the Hawkeye Beauty Queens by Mack Sennett the fea- of the Junior Prom on April 11 at Iowa I ' nion. Miiny-lnied. softly lighted lanterns were strung about the ceiling with a huge lantern suspended from the center. The orchestra platform represented the steps of a Chinese temple, on which were seated Coon-Sanders ' Original Xighthawks. Behind the stage was the door of the temple from which stepped the six beauties. On either side of the door were large sheets of parchment, 011 which were inscribed in Chinese characters the names of the women prsented. The Prom programs were of black and white paper, picturing on one corner of the cover a pagoda. Running from the pagoda were broad stripes bearing in sim- ulated Chinese lettering. " Iowa Junior Prom 1930. " The programs were tied w ' th bl-iek and white cords. Mueller, Kulilemeir, Gordon, Ross, Savers, Pnterson Anderson, Fields, Temple, Wilson, Simpson, Bi-idfield, Seddig TH-II Iliniilrril Tii ' i nil Barristers Ball COMMITTEE ALLEN BKUXMON, Chairman FRANCIS R. FLEMING JOHN W. HEBERLING MAX J. KANE HORACE E. PIKE SHADOWLAND, disguised as " Westminster Hall " was the courtroom which sei-vecl future members of the law profession as a setting for the Barrister ' s Hall, a formal dancing party, on November 27. " By " Wyman ' s orchestra played from a stage arranged as a star chamber. The twelve dances were, named to represent a calendar of imaginary cases to be tried. Brown programs showed a touch of red 1o represent the binding of a thick legal book. On the covers iu old English script was inscribed " Ye Report of Barrister ' s Ball. " The flyleaf of the miniature volume was lettered in the same seript to give the impression of an old English barrister ' s report. Kano, Fleming I ' ikc, Brunson, Heberling Two Hundred Twenty-one Commerce Mart COMMITTEE WILBUR E. CLAUSEN, Chairman MYRTLE S. ANDERSON PAUL DUSTMAN KENT A. FISH PERLE L. HIGBEE KENNETH JOHNSON C. CLAIRE KNOX W. HOWARD LLOYD FRANK T. MILLIOAN E. WILLIAM MURPHY JAMES T. SHARP HOWARD L. YOUNG WILBUR E. CLAUSEN THE goo dshop Commerce Mart weighed anchor at Iowa Union port long enough for a program of ten dances, March 7. The ballroom decorations were a symphony in blue. Blue paper streamers, and lights placed at intervals about the walls carried out the idea of a festive eve- ning aboard an ocean going liner. On an imaginary deck, silhouetted against the funnels of the steamer, Buddy Fisher and His Band officiated as the moving spirits of the occasion. Blue ships bearing the name Commerce Mart, cutting a blue sea beneath white clouds formed the program covers. The programs wen- tied with blue cords. Fisli, Dustman, Johnson, Young, Sharp Lloyd, Knox, Anderson, Clausen, Higbee, Murphy, Milligan Two Hundred Twenty-tu-o Mecca Ball COMMITTEE WILFRED W. ELWELL, Chairman FRANK W. ASHTON HERBERT P. BRUXS GEORGE MORRISON EMIL H. RAUSCH ALLAIRE FLEMING ENGINEERS climaxed their gala annual Mecca week with a Mecca Ball on March 21 at Iowa Union. The green Shamrock of Erin ' s Isle was the inspiration for the decorations. Above the three petals of the green symbol, mirrored letters winked to flash the word Mecca behind the orchestra platform. Low lights of green added to the color influence of the shamrock. Bill Dallavo ' s " Call of the North " orchestra played for the Ball. During the evening, the woman chosen as Mecca Queen, Allaire Fleming, was revealed in an opening in the shamrock. The programs of white bore a green shamrock against which stood a young lady in evening dress, and were suspended from red cords. Ashton, Morrison Rausch, Elwell, Bruns Two Hundred Twenty-three Pica Ball COMMITTEE ARTHUR G. LENTZ, Chairman BETTY BAXTER LORIMER A. GILJE LOLA D. MOELLER LOIS THORXBrRG RUTH M. WILHITE A CARNIVAL atmosphere pervaded the Pica Hall, journalistically inspired, on February 7 at Iowa I ' nioii. Clowning was the keynote of the evening. A clown supported Beasley-Smith ' s Tennessee orchestra in his arms. Shift ing colors swept the floor. Cartoons on white cards about the walls poked fun at college politics. A precedent was established for future Pica Balls, which consisted of award- given to a Hook, for technique in getting her man ; to a Line, for using his effective- ly ; to a Sinker, for merciless grading; to a Kite, for being the purest woman ; and to a Bumlx rshoot, for being the dumbest man. A miniature newspaper printed on old gold paper enclosed the program of dances, which were named to correspond to phases of the athletic situation. M. .rllcr, Villiite Lent , Bsixtor, (iil.j. 1 Two Hundred Twenty-four Wayzgoose Banquet GORDON G. GAUSS, Cli:iirm:in STANLEY H. WOODRINO ARTHUR G. LENTZ DONALD B. DUKIAN HETTY BAXTER MARGARET ANDERSON RUTH WILHITE LOLA MOELLER ROLAND H. WHITE MILTON LOMASK GORDON G. GAUSS Chairman JOURNALISTS took a " Printer ' s Holiday, " which they called a Wayzgoose Frolic, on December 11, to spend an evening in informal fun. The session started in the news room of The Daily lowan with Wi-Dopum, a burlesque, get-together program announced by vari-colored handbill programs. " The Bat- tling Bodoni ' s " orchestra, a sketch of the " Oelwein Carrier Kid, " impersonations and dancing furnished the entertainment. The party proceeded to the American Legion dining room for the annual Wa .ygoosf Dinner. A fake drunken brawl between the City and Sports editors left the stoutest faculty and student hearts in doubt until newsboys burst in with extra editions of the Way goose (Jaxelte featuring the fight in a banner head. This traditional razz paper centered around the subsidizing of journalists, with each member of the School of Journalism named in take-offs. Faculty members responded to toasts on foolish subjects. Mueller, Gauss, White, Lentz Two Hundred Twenty-five University Social Committee FACULTY MEMBERS NELLIE AURNER ADELAIDE BURGE CLARA DALEY ANN BRADFIELD MARIK Brsi.EK RUPUS H. FlTZERALD Chairman FREDERICK B. KNMCIIIT KWEN M. MAfEWKN KOLLIN M. I ' KRKINS ClIK.STKR A. 1 ' HILUPS ROBERT K. RIENOW HENRY L. RIETZ STUD KN T M E M I! K It s DANIEL E. GOODYKOONTZ JAMES K. HAMII, .1. HOWARD LLOYD HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER THE I ' XIVKRSITY Socijil Committee is composed of faculty members ap- pointed by the president ol ' the university and the student representatives chosen by the student body. All rules for the social conduct of students are compiled by this body. It has become n-essar t v from time to time to investigate and promote various new student movements, decide social controversies, and approve the establishment of the new student organizations. This has been the duty of the Social Committee. n Perkins, Hietz, Lloyd Schumacher, Busier, Fit fjeniM, Bnulfielcl, Gooilyknont . Two Hundred Twenty-six I Aha! At the upper left we see the Pi Phi ' s entertaining some Si m.-i Nu friends Just below, the Com- merce Club below that, the 1932 Law Class and on down, the Mecca Queen Lower right, just some of the boys bound for the Yacht Club up me, Kappas going to church (ha) !- The Leaders of the Fine Arts conference and who is the angelic figure at the upper left just another ' ' Iowa haunt ' ' LaVaun Heyman .just shoveling another load away from the Chi Omega house. Pat Murphy, the commerce shot, says he does not choose to run for president but Sally and Betty French say yes with smiles. ujabmiur Steifanson stops to chat ;i while Christine Knbiiiik melts the snow on the Tri Delt porcli Who took Vyva for ;i ride the (|ii;id junk pile Karhel Baughniaii doesn ' t seem used to the sun tliats not surprising the power phint busy making power Bed Bill! busy making That famous ice-man Floyd Ensign (but is he so cold) and two of the brothers. Lots of outdoor life and indoor sports the Kappas go for a buggy ride Frivol holds a " meeting the engineers are out Peach and Fred examine her door knocker when caught by our photographer the observatory the boys go in for their favorite (f) indoor sport stationary cross coun- try runners race toward the dental building. The Sig Chis pause for a formal moment at the Jefferson the Acacia hardtimes Isham Jones blares forth from his castle at the Military Ball The Fijis seem to be having a great time at their cabaret The ATO ' s look quite hardtimish at their brawl. Tin- Sigma Nu ' s spend a quiet eve- ningThe Alpha Sig ' s and Sig Ep ' s throw formula The Phi Delts play Santa (Mans at their Christmas party (plenty of Christmas cheer) The Pi Phis squeezed out a Scotch party while the Delta Chis get dirty and throw a hard times party. Xyle Thompson and La Vena Baker let us in on the Mardi Gras. Look at La Vena apply- ing a Life Saver to take away that oilor when talking with cops. Evidently they have a passion for monuments. At least they obeyed the law once. Margy Stevens caught Owen the latest dirty story 6 A.M. and the usual congestion on the Pi Phi fire-escape Bill Kns sell caught again at the Chi O house The wind was Wowing and who ' s Bob Bannister watching walk down the street? Oert and Nfargo aren ' t they pretty! Lfl 1 (inrdon Gunn pauses on his way to class The D.U. ' s train their guard for protection of their fort. " Dad- dy " Lazell is one of the best known journalism professors A cliar.-n-tcr istic pose of the Penning Rifles .-is tlic city park tiger looks on. Below the Delta (tanimns on their way home as Lucy Eller allows the photographer to take a picture of a student. Lookit the Drum majors Marion Frahm parks her boy friend on the Olii O porch while Irene Potter holds down the same at the Tri l)elt house. Mary Hinkle announces that she ' s both popular and on the lowan Those cute (iainma Phi pledges (that weren ' t broken) Happy What ley and Lucile Higbee advertise for Pepsodent Mark Stewart singing in the rain [NGINEEIRS M ilight on the Iowa but whcare ' l all the canoes? On to Purdue they knew more th:in one tune anyway so they had it over Purdue Bob Barrie and Virg Lewis both caught in con- versational moods Aha ! expose Mary Jane caught sucking her thumb Isn ' t mother Gamble sweet! Alice Lovejoy seems to be going in for a little Dunk -ing, too " Tis Merra week! The engineers lire open to all sorority bids. Above, the cast of Believe It Or Not. Lundy Wilkinson, Kringle, Set-rest, Murray, and Eige make a pretty fair sextet. Lower left, Carlton Vernon makes a handsome hero for this fair damsel Herbert Brims. Oh, these engineers! Iowa Haunts! Of course there is no need to name them but we do like the Snack Shaek ' s (otherwise known as Vava ' s pantry) sign a safe place to eat And do you see Maurine Jac- cibsen standing in front of Ritt ' s she must have been going in not com- ing out but when all the rest have failed us and we are down and out don ' t go to Bocheck ' s Beer Garden Behold at the upper left the team of ' 96 most seem to have lost their " athletic figures " . Center the band spells IOWA in the drenching rain for a record crowd to dedicate the new stadium. Below Bob and Rhona c-a light holding hands in front of William ' s. Shame! Shame! Tin- beginning and end, Lord what space between tliem. Upper left Shim and Einilie .seem to be on the lookout while at the right, center, Emilie succumbs to the passionate pleas of Herbie Lubart. Left, Tucky pauses in the rain and Mini lias the ' nigh on Jimmy. Upper left Our trusty Kent caught the Dad ' s Day bonfire at its hottest. Mickey McGowan and Honsetta Mc- Hugh in characteristic poses. George, the man who keeps our campus pure and peaceful. Below Professor Lar- seu stops to chat in the rain with a colleague who evidently takes his lunch to class. i Nobody but Louise Heyerdale and her Ford that was. To the right Chief Buc ' kahontas Plunkitt other wise known as Mr. Firestone. Buy a University Directory? Or will it be a pair of Hegal shoes says Roily. Scandal on the Campus! Three co eds caught carrying books to class. Below the peaceful start of a session in the PiKA house. Upper left, nobody but tlie colonel and her staff. Center, B. Vetter caught sneaking to class. J. Thomp- son to Whetstone ' s. And who ' s our little valentine? Right, Bernice Hums, Delta Zeta Flash. But below, Oh, Virgil!, why didn ' t you tell us. What will Dorothy think? (ITHi w [dry. W IV fat Athletic Department W ITH the entangling Big Ten situation, alum- criticism, local student pressure, and ni ineligibilities hanging about their necks, members of the Iowa Athletic Council in charge of the athletics at the University of Iowa had no few worries during the past year. Some have condemned the board for its lack of stamina and courage, and for its tinder-cover policy. Others have commended these same men for their diplomacy in pulling Iowa out of a diffi- cult situation incurred by Mr. Belting. The fact stands that this council is completely responsible for the intercollegiate relations of the University of Iowa and these relations have suffered serious setbacks during the past three years. Somewhere in the administration of affairs something has been lacking. This something has been straightened out now but it has cost Iowa some respectability in its accomplishment. The Iowa Athletic Council is an advisory board which has complete charge of intercollegiate athletics of this school. Its membership is made up of representa- tives from each school on the campus as well as the alumni organization. During the past few years the department has done some fine work in securing for Iowa one of the world ' s largest field houses and a new stadium, which, when finished, will seat approximately eighty thousand persons. Under the new leader- ship of E. II. Lauer it is hoped that the Board will continue their present policy of expansion and will act in a more straightforward and decisive manner in deal ing with matters affecting the athletic standing of the University of Iowa. EDWARD II. LAUER Director FVnton, Higbeo, Ilorack, Willjims, H;ill Pelzer, Keuver, Butler, Beye, Bates Two Hundred Forty-seven COACH WILLIAMS No harder luck has probably ever dogged the heels of any coach than has followed Kollie Williams about this past season. With a better than average quintet in sight, ineligibilities hit the Iowa s |ii:id after their first game, completely disrupting the pros- pects for a winning season. In his first year as head basketball coach at Iowa, Hollie has hardly had a chance to show his worth. Last year he coached the Frosh bas- keteers, taking the head basketball position after the resignation of Sam Barry. The first blow to the Iowa Mentor came when his Captain, Virgil David, was declared ineligib ' e because of scholastic difficulties. Next came the list of in eligibles from the Big Ten committee which took five of his most premising men. With such luck as this, Rollie started on a season of de- feats. It was a heart break- ing proposition, but we ' re back of you Rollie here ' s to next year. COACH INGWEESEN Throe years ago a storm of protest arose when Hurt Ingwersen was retained as head football coach at the University of Iowa. Today Burt is one of the most popular of the head coaches and lias well earned the repu- tation as one of the Big Ten ' s most wilyist cdju-hes. Burt Came to the University of Iowa from a sub-position under Coach Zuppke at Illi nois. An all-American foot- ball tackle in undergrduate days, Burt is bidding fair to make a name for himself in coaching circles. The first few years found tlic hardest luck dogging at his heels. After two of three years of losing teams he lost the backing of alum- ni and part of the student body. He stuck it out, fight ing for the tiling that, he knew would come. Last year, in spite of ineligibili ties, Burt again put out a better than average team. Here ' s to you Burt per- haps next year a champion ship team. Two Hundred Forty-eight ' ' kv COACH BRESNAHAN Prospects or no prospects, Coach George Bresnahan seems able to mystically produce winning teams in spite of all handicaps. In the Big Ten rukus this year it was rumored that George would have to go. Students, alumni, neutral bystanders rebelled, for they knew that never has Iowa had the services of a more efficient man than this nationally preeminent track coach. Since the arrival of Coach Bresnahan on this campus Io va has risen from a place of comparative obscurity in the track world to one of re- nown. We have had good material, but we have also had one who knows how to get the most out of his ma- terial and one who has trans formed this material into Olympic participants. Coach Bresnalian has pro duced winners in all events. His specialty is the 440-yard dash. Every year Iowa puts a mile relay team into com petition which rarely bows to anyone. To its coach, we take off our hats George Bresnahan. COACH VOGEL The popularity of baseball at Iowa Uni- versity has risen rapidly during the past few years. Some attribute this to increased student spirit, some to the national scope of interest in the game, but at least part has been due to the success of Coach Otto Vogel in producing a winning nine. Vogel, a big leaguer, gained fame first at the University of Illinois where he was ac- claimed as one of the best all around athletes that ever left the school. From the time of his graduation to 1925 he played big league baseball. In the spring of 1! 2. he assumed his present duties at the University of Iowa as head baseball coach and has put out creditable trams every spring. This year the southern trip resulted in a series of defeats. Inedibilities have hit hard the pitching staff of the Iowa nine but with some experienc? Coach Otto Vogel hopes to resume his wins during the home season. Two Hundred Forty-nine Assistant Coaches Mead, Harrison, Nelson, Joseph WHEN teams are winning or when teams are losing many times the head coaches are the ones to bear the brunt of either congratulations or criti- cisms. But although their work is important, the assistant coaches a Uni- versity carries are a great determining factor in the success of its teams. Iowa has been fortunate in securing an efficient staff of assistants, manv of whom are past stars for Old Gold. In football Emerson Nelson, Don Hines, Frank Wickhorst, and Chester Mead officiated as assistants to Burt Ingwersen last season. " Spike " Nelson is 1 the foremost in fame of the assistants, having been selected conference tackle in his undergraduate days. " Chet " Mead also was known as one of the best linesmen in the conference during his competitive years for Old Gold. Another former Iowa star is Charles Brookins who holds more world ' s records in track than any other man that ever competed for Old Gold. Charley is a hurdler and runs a fast 440. " Pops " Ilarrihton performed two years ago for the Hawkeyes at the position of guard on the Iowa quintet. He has been working for the past year with the freshmen basketeers. Francis Joseph is a newcomer in the coaching circles of the University of Iowa, having succeeded Lorin Graff as assistant swimming mentor. " Doc " Ristine has been employed on the coaching staff for about a year and a half now. He has the position of medical supervisor for the Iowa athletes. Ristine was a track star in his undergraduate days before taking up medicine as a profession. Bistine, Hines, Brookins, Wickhorst Two Hundred Fifty rab- bit FOOTBALL Varsity Football Squad MAJOR " I " M E X WENDELL P. BENJAMIN . . Waterloo HAROLD E. ELY Des Moines MIKE A. FAEROH Michigan City, Ind. JOHN J. FUHRMAN Dubuque WILLIS A. GLASSUOW Shenandoali LORIS ,T. HAGERTY Blanchard GROVER E. HIGDON Dccatur LEO B. JENSVOLD Emmetsburg LLOYD V. JENSVOLD Emmetsburg MARCUS J. MAGNUSSEN Clinton Gus N. MASTKOUANV Cliicago, III. DENNIS E. MYERS Algona IRVIN L. NELSON Omaha, Nebr. CARL A. PIGNATELM Rock Falls, 111. ORAN II. PAPE Dubuque LAWRENCE A. REEDQUIST Ottuinvva FRED E. ROBERTS Knoxville GEORGE R. ROOOE Ida Grove OLIVER M. SANSEN Alto BRICE L. THOMAS Iowa City PETER 8. WESTRA Sheldon MINOR " i " PETER V. AFPKG Sterling JOHN W. CARLSKN Dubiiquu WILLIAM J. CARROLL St. Louis, Mo. LYMAN G. CASE Grinnell ROY J. I IWOKY Council Bluffs LAVERNE B. EICIIEK Wayland EARL C. ELTING Keokuk JOHN M. GILCHRIST Keosauqua ARTHUR W. HANNES Council Bluffs HAROLD E. HANTLEMAX Dubuque JAMES O. HART Los Angeles, Calif. GERHARD S. HAUOE Des Moines SEWARD C. LEEKA Independence, Mo . OSCAR E. NELSON Clearfield FRANCIS A. MERTON Davenport JAMES B. RAY Waterloo RAY E. STORY Dubuque LEO SAMUELSON .... Decorah S. XELSON TO.MPKINS Marengo ORVILLE H. TOUSEY Oak Park, 111. KENNETH V. TRICKEY Iowa Falls WALTKK K. VOI.T.MKK Sigourney JAMES F. WIM.K.R Ouincv, III. Two Ihiiiilriil Fif ) -lir,, Freshman Football Squad NUMERAL WINNERS PAUL V. BOOK Stering, 111. LEONARD J. BAIRD De Witt JOHN D. BARGER Muscatine BERTON B. BROWN Iowa City ROBERT W. BROWN Sioux City ALBERT E. BUSH Clinton CHARLES L. CAMPBELL Creston JOHN R. CHARLES Fairfield DON CLARK Iowa City EUGENE R. CLEARMAN Iowa City FRANK K. COUNTRYMAN Rochelle, 111. JOSEPH A. DINGMAN Pilot Grove EDWARD L. DOLLY Rock Island, 111. TULLIO DELLAVEDOVA Ottumwa ROBERT B. FERGUSON Reiuback JOHN V. GAMBLE Iowa City CHARLES A. GRAHAM Ottumwa JOHN A. GRANT Sioux City G. F. HAEFING Mansou FRANK A. HALL Webster City TACT HARRIS Casper, Wyo. CARL F. HAUSER Charles City ARTHUR A. HENRY Casper, Wyo. MELVIN B. HUNT Los Angeles,, Calif. FRANK LA RUE Fairfield JOSEPH R. LAWS Colfax WILLIAM L. LEEK diaries City ALEXANDER R. LEITH Wilton Junction HENRY P. LEWIS Roscoe, 111. ROBERT C. LOUFEK Davenport JOHN A. LOGAN Ottumwa GILBERT N. McQuEEN Osceloa JOHN P. MALONE Des Moines SAM H. MELTZER Muscatine EDWIN V. NORTON Minneapolis, Minn. THOMAS E. PERRY Williamsburg MARSHALL B. RIEGERT Maplewood, Me. ALEXANDER ROGERS Florence, Miss. CHARLES W. ROGOE Ida Grove GEORGE W. Ross Atlantic DON W. SEE Grinnell LINCOLN H. SMITH Rochelle, 111. JOHN " P. STUTSMAN Greeley, Colo. CARROLL K. THORNBURG Linden ALBERT L. VESTERMARK Iowa City JOSEPH H. WOODKA South Bend, Ind. r- , % MV V I Two Hmiilred Fifty -three GLASSOOW FARROH REKDQUIST OUT of the 1929 football season emerged one of the strongest University of Iowa tennis developed in re- cent history, and it was their task to take part in six Big Ten conference games with the stif fest competition in the loop. The team coached by Burton A. Ingwersen ended the season with a record of two victories, two defeats and two tics, placing fifth in the conference and tying with Ohio State. Close, hard fought games made the Iowa season one of the must colorful in modern football history. The question of eligiblities during the opening weeks found uncertainty for smile of Iowa ' s chief gridiron players reigning in the Iowa camp. However, everything straightened out, and Matt Kelsh, reserve end, was the only athlete to be declared in- eligible. John Fuhrman, whose status was uncertain, due to a charge of professionalism, was finally declared eligible before the Minnesota game in mid-season. The Hawkeye team ' s fa me was spread over the middle- west, and the great Iowa line became famous wherever foot- ball was discussed. The chief contributors to the broadcast were Fred Roberts, guard; Pete Westra, tackle; and Mag- nussen, center. Ely, tackle, and Denny Myers, guard, were also prominent on the Old Gold forward wall. The loss of Two Hundred Fifty-four CARROLL o IOWA 46 - Briee Thomas, Iowa fullback, early in the season was notice- able, but a strong group of backfield stars centering around Captain Willis Glassgow gave the Hawks an incomparable defensive. Iowa opened the season on September 29, with Carroll college. The small college could do little against the hard- hitting Iowa backs, and the game was a rompaway with a 4(i to score. This was the first sample of the power of the Hawkeyes. With Iowa reserves carrying the attack, the Wisconsin school w,-is completely outclassed. A second preliminary game took place October G, when Mpnmoiith college invaded Iowa City. They likewise re- ceived a 46 to defeat by the charging Hawkeyes. Captain Glassgow received a face injury in this contest that held him out of the opening conference tilt with Ohio State. Sansen, sophomore fullback, broke into the lineup, and made a fine showing. Onm Pape and Mike Farroh also aided in the Iowa attack by swift and elusive ball carrying. With Captain Willis Glassgow absent from the first Big Ten conference game, Iowa invaded Columbus to meet the Ohio State team. From the first kickoff, the game was a battle of two powerful teams. Iowa lost one of the hardest contests of the year by a 7 to 6 score. The story of the game PlGNATELLI JENSVOLD MYERS Two Hundred Fifty-five MONMOUTH o IOWA 46 made history, for the Hawkeye team drove in time anil again to the Ohio goal line, battering the Buckeyes and threaten- ing to defeat them by power. Ohio State was the first team to score, blocking a kick which resulted in a touchdown early in the second period. " Nanny " I ' ape, Iowa ' s fleet halfback, broke into the scor- ing column later in the period, dashing 40 yards for a touch- down. Iowa threatened to score on another occasion in the last half, when I ' ape carried the ball over the line. The ball was called bock by the officials. Coach Ingwersen at- tempted a number of substitutions toward the close of the game, but Iowa failed to remove the Ohio lead. The Homecoming game with Illinois was a classic. Though the game was played in the rain, the contest was featured by thrilling plays. The brilliant work of Captain Bill Glass- gow, playing his first conference game of the season, stamped him as one of the best ball carrier of the Big Ten. The score ended in a tie, 7 to 7. Glassgow gave the Hawkeyes the first tally when, on the second play after Iowa received the kick- off, he eluded the whole Illinois team for a 78 yard run for a touchdown. Glassgow kicked the goal after the touchdown. One of the prettiest runs that has ever been exhibited on OHIO 7 IOWA 7 fB3 an Iowa football field featured the formal opening of the new $500,000 Iowa stadium, dedicated just previous to the opening game. The Hawkeye ' s hopes were spilled, how- ever, when the count was tied in the second period. Mills, Illini quarterback, broke through from the ! " van! line for a touchdown, and Peters kicked goal. The two teams struggled through the final half, both the Illini and the Hawks trying for openings, and failing. The rain, and the sloppy condition of the field made it impossi- ble for the teams to make additional good gains or sensa- tional plays. October 20 wax a memorable day. It was the day of the Wisconsin game at Madison. The outcome was a badly shat- tered Badger team with a score of 14 to in favor of Iowa. The contest was a struggle from first to last. A historical battle closed the entertainment, when the Iowa boosters at- tempted to sie .e goal posts, only to have the Badgers stave off the attack. The chief roles in the Hawkeye ' s dramatic football vic- tory were played by the substitutes, Irving Nelson, " Nanny " Pape and Oliver Sansen. Through their teamwork with the level headed (ilassgow, Wisconsin faded before the Iowa artillery, (ilassgow counted heavily for Iowa, but it was PAPE WESTKA UOHEKTS Two Hundred Fifty-seven ILLINOIS 7 IOWA? HAOERTY JKX.SVOLD II.u ' OK Pape who staged the most thrilling play of the contest when he sped for the second touchdown four minutes before the final gun. Taking the hall from Irving Nelson, who faked a drop kick, the blond flash swept the hall around end for a run of 20 yards for a touchdown. Pape also scored the point from placement. Ransen, the other member of the substitute trio, was seat into the game late in the second period, to carry the ball lo yards over the goal line for a touchdown after a beautiful run. Nelson kicked the goal. Iowa ' s aerial defense was a great source of the Wisconsin misfortune, for the Hawks functioned perfectly, spoiling 16 out of 17 passes. November 9 was Dad ' s Day for the University of Iowa, and here again the Hawkeyes took the upper hand, winning the game from Minnesota by a 9 to 7 score. It w:is " Nanny " Pape, fleet-footed halfback, who for the second season took the role of the hero to blot out the lead of the Gophers in the last few minutes of play. The score was 7 to 3 in favor of the invading Minnesota team when, in the last three minutes, the situation was changed by Mike Parroh, who caught a pass from Lloyd Jensvold and carried the ball to the six yard line. Pape, adfan t!b I : ' :. " WISCONSIN o IOWA 14 Two Hundred Fifty-eight MR At ! ni wlio had relieved Captain Bill Glassgow, then circled the left 1 ' iic] for a wide, sweeping run, and went over the line for the necessary points. Captain (ilassgow had opened the scoring of the game by a drop kick from the 20 yard line. The Minnesota points came after Nagurski broke through for a 37 yard line for a touchdown in the third period. Hinging on the Iowa game to cinch the Western confer- ence title, Purdue put up a great battle on November 10, with the result that Iowa took the .short end of a 7 to score. Iowa invaded the Koss -Ade stadium in Lafayette, Ind., to meet the Koilermakers. The hardest battle of the season resulted. The Iowa offense was unable to function with any regularity, and two completed passes on the part of the Boilermakers spelled defeat for Iowa. ' .-i|itnin (ilassgow aided the Iowa cause tiy his quick kick- ing and his defensive performance. Fred Roberts and Pete Ystra played a remarkable game for the Hawkeyes. Final was written on the !! : ! grid season on November 23, when the Iowa gridders invaded Ann Arbor to play Michigan to a II ro tie. Holding victory in their hands several times WlLLER BENJAMIN MASTKOOANY Two Hundred Fifty-nine MINNESOTA 7 IOWA 9 MAGN-USSEN CARLSON KOGGE during tlie game, the Hawks lost their opportunity on three occasions :iml wore unable to push the ball over for points. Haggerty, Iowa fullback, was the star of the game, mak- ing gooil gains even after the Michigan defense had halted Captain Glassgow and " Nanny " Pape. Haggerty carried the ball twice into scoring distance, but the Hawks found it impossible to push it over the line. IOWA RESERVE FOOTBALL The University of Iowa R football team played three games during the season of 1929. Though they failed to win a game, they put up some game fights. The Hawkeye re- serves opened against the Indiana reserve grid team, Oct. 19, at Bloomington. The Hoosiers won the game by a 9 to 6 scnre. A pass, Leeka to Wilier resulted in the lone lowan touchdown. The next contest for the B team did not take place until Xov. 19, when the Notre IVame reserves outscored the Hawk- eyes at South Bend, Ind., 7 to 0. The final game was played in Iowa City, with Illinois reserves winning by a 19 to 12 score. A number of the Hawkeye reserves broke into the B --- Two Hundred Sixty PURDUE 7 lOWAo team lineup at various times throughout the season. Among some of the outstanding gridders that saw ac ' ion on the B squad were Klmo Xelson and Kiker in the hackfieid; Hart Hantleman on tlie line. This year was perhaps one of tlie most disappointing ea sons from the standpoint of victories that Iowa has had for some time. Years before when Iowa has lo i to Big Ten opponents there has been little hope for a good team. Other years Iowa has had good teams that delivered the goods. The team this year was perhaps as good a team as Iowa l:as had since the conference champions in lll ' 2 ' J. Y- t they were unable to win consistently due mainly to hard breaks and purely bad luck. In both the Illinois and the Michigan games Iowa seemed on the field the superior team and ye ' , they did not have that final punch so necessary for scoring. The Purdue game was a disappointment to every one as ihc Huwkeyes missed scoring by inches several times during the game. In the Ohio game the Hawkeyes crossed the goal of their opponents only to be called back by the referee. " f Two Hundred Sixty-one MICHIGAN o lOWAo WILLIS A. GLASSGOW WILLIS A. GLASSGOW, captain of tlic University of Iowa football team of 1929, establishing one of the greatest records on the gridiron, gained a place in Iowa " s hall of athletic fame. I ' laying halfback on the Hawkeye team, handicapped for a time by a fa c-e injury secured in an early season game, Glassgow went through the Big Ten schedule of six games winning honors enough to place him in the select group with Gordon Locke and Aubrey Devine, backfield stars in 1923. As one of the main cogs in Coach Burt In- gwersen ' s grid machine, Bill Glassgow was honored by critics all over the nation at the conclusion of the football season. Among the honors paid the Iowa star were places on a number of all-American football selections, chief of which was the choice of Grnntlaml Hice in Collier ' s Weekly. This was the first time that an Iowa man has attained this honor since Aubrey Devine and Gordon Locke held places on the Collier selection. The Chicago Tribune honored Captain Glass gow with the award for being the most valuable performer in the Big Ten during 1! 2! . Many football authorities named the Hawkeye half- back on mythical teams, including the Big Ten all Western, and all-American selections. The Hawkeye star capped off the season on Xew Year ' s day by a brilliant exhibition of playing when he appeared on the lineup of the eastern team in the annual Kast-West game at San Francisco. Glassgow was one of the heroes of the game, adding materially to the strength of the eastern team when they defeated the Yst. Not only did Glassgow win a reputation in football, but also in baseball, which was cul- minated by the St. Louis league club ' s giving the Iowa star an opportunity in spring train ing in Bradentown, Fla., in 1930. Tiro Ifiiii lrnl Sixly-two AMI (hi BASKETBALL Varsity Basketball MAJOR M E N ROBERT M. KINNAN Marslialltown HERBERT H. JEBENS Iowa City JULIAN C. REINHARDT Iowa City HOBEKT II. SPRADLING Frankfort, liul. JAMES S. FIGU Muscatine CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON Erie, Pa. REGINALD HILDRETII Valparaiso, Ind. JOSEPH A. MOWRY . St. Louis, Mo. MINOR MEN ERWIN H. SIMPSON Bellevue GEORGE R. ROGUE Ida Grove HERBERT B. VALLETT Museatine HAROLD R. ESHELMAN Sterling, 111. Two Hundred Sixty-four Freshman Basketball X H M K R A L W I N N K K S AUOI.PH W. AHRENS Villiamsbui-K JOHN I). BAIMIKK Musriitine IVAN BLACKMER lowii City BERTO.N B. BKOWN Iowa City HAKVKV I{. Bus;: .... Coleebarg JOHN A. DIKRKS Clinton SAM TEL EPSTEIN .... Sioux City DALE E. FLITSCH .... Alburnett CARL F. HAUSER Charles City WALTER W. JOHN;; .:; Iowa City DONALD C. KOEN . . Fort, Dodge JACK KOTLOW North Bergen, N. J. WILLIAM L. LEEK Charles City WALTER V. MILFORD Los Angeles, Calif. OLKN C. MILHOLLIN Council Bluffs ROBERT J. MOKFIT St. Louis, Mo. MARSHALL B. RIEGERT Maplewood, Mo. ALEXANDER ROGERS .... .... Florence, Miss. CIIKISTIAN G. SCHMIDT . . Dysart ALHEUT L. VKSTERMARK . .... ... Iowa City EDWARD II. VOGEL St. Louis, Mo. I SPKADUNG SIMPSON Kix WAN ' AFTKR having had his best men declared ineligible for c(ini|ititioii, Coach Rollie Williams, in 1 is first year as head basketball coach at the University of Iowa, faced a bleak .season indeed. Nor was it to his discredit that the Hawkeye quintet suffered one of the worst seasons in history, for the loss of Mike Farroli, Doyal Plunkitt, Sewarrl Leeka, Irvin Nelson, Floyd Mitchell, Lawrence Benson, and Captain Virgil David forced the Iowa mentor to use a com- plete lineup of sophomores and reserves with the exception of Kinnan and Spradling about whom all the plays were woven. Aside from Dm|uesiie the Iowa schedule included gam. ' - with Mar(|iiette, Notre Dame, South Dakota Aggies, Mis- souri. Bradley, Drake, Nebraska, Oklahoma Aggies, Creigh ton, Cmicordia Seminary, St. Louis University, and Mon mouth. Out of this list the Old Gold cage team won but four games, losing thirteen. Hubert Spradling played most of the season at the pivot position. The lloosier cage star ' s usual position has been forward but it was not until James Figg, sophomore, be- came eligible at the beginning of the second semester that HI lit toil BASKETBALL Two Hundretl Sixty-six was able to resume his old position. Robert Kin HII.DKETH nun distinguished himself ;it guard, being the most experi- enced man on the team. " Dutch " and " Hap " Jebens traded off for the other guard position. A variety of forwards were worked into tl.e games. ICWA-DUQUESNE Iii the first game of the season the Iowa team gave promise of a winning combination. Coach Rollie Williams used two complete teams with success against the Pitts- burgh aggregation, taking the long end of a 3 i to -5 score. With Iowa out of the Hig Ten, the students as well as the team were optimistic about the forthcoming season. Al- though David was out of even the first game on a charge of professionalism and because of scholastic rcc|uirements, Kin- nan and Fill-roll looked good at the guard positions while elson, Plunkitt, and Spradling proved a strong scoring combination. IOWA-PITTSBURGH However, all the promise of a winning season was blasted shortly before the Pittsburgh contest. The board in con I Two Tluntlrril Sixly-xrvcn BASKETBALL Irol of athletics at the University of lown acting upon the recommendation of the Big Ten committee, disqualified four- teen athletes, six of them being basketball men. The first test of the revamped Ilawkeye lineup, the Pitts- burgh game, showed all too well the weakness of the reserve quintet. The Ilawkcyes put up one of the gamest fights that has ever been witnessed on the local floor but were com- pelled to take the small end of a 29 to 19 score. The feature of the game was the close guarding of Hyatt, Panther flash, by Bobby Rinnan who allowed the former only four points. IOWA-MARQUKTTE With the disastrous season well under way the Havvkeyes opened their first road trip with Marquetfe. Unseasoned and lacking in experience, the Hawks were spilled by the llilltoppers, L ' 9 to 19. Spradling collected eleven points for Iowa but the younger men were unable to find the basket . Following this defeat came the victory for Notre Dame over the weakened Hawkeyes by a 32 to 19 score. IOWA-SOUTH DAKOTA STATE The next game on the card was with South Dakota b ate. Tim J iiinlreil BASKETBALL The Hawkeyes succeeded in guining the lead early in the game only to be outplayed in the final part of the contes to be beaten by a score of 30 to 20. The invasion of the Old Gold territory by Missouri resulted in another defeat for Iowa, the final score being 2 to 24. The next upset of Hit 1 Hawkeyes came from Bradley Tech of 1 ' eoria, 111., who won by a score of 35 to 28. IOWA-DRAKE Invading the Drake stronghold in DCS Moiiies, the Hawk eyes finally succeeded in registering victory, sending the Capital City men down to a 25 to 18 defeat. This win snapped the long run of six defeats and was largely due to Charlie Williamson ' s record shooting of twelve free throws. Iowa was less successful in the next encounter which took place at Lincoln, Neb. The University of Nebraska won the contest by a 41 to l(i count. The next context registered Iowa ' s third win when they defeated the Oklahoma Aggies on the home floor to the tune of 26 to 21. IOWA CKEIGHTON The Old Gold cage team turned yet another victory when WILLIAMSON KslII.EMAN f-VlMVARTZ i Two Hundred Sixty-nine BASKETBALL FARKOII XKLSOX l ' l,r KITT they met Oreighton (in tlio home floor. The game was thrilling until tin 1 final second, b:ith teams keeping within close range of the other ' s score. But when tlie final gun went off the score was 33 to 28 in favor of Iowa ' s quintet. A two game trip to St. Louis proved disastrous. Con- cordia Seminary took the first conlest, 41 to :1L . The Hawk- eves lost the second game to St. Louis University by a score of :U to -2- . Drake evened their count with the llawkeyes in their re- turn game when thev defeated the Iowa liasketeers on tilt! local floor, L ' o to _ ' . ' ! 10 V. -ST. LOUIS St. Louis invaded Iowa City to upset the llawkeyes ' y a 31 to 24 score. The Billikens played a fast game of ball and the llawkeyes were unable to keep np with the fast pace set by their opponents. The Hilltoppers upset the llawkeyes in a rather one-sided contest, 3! to -I. A post season game was arranged for March 10 when the Ilawkeves made their last trip to . loiimonlh, 111. Moiiinouth came out ahead on the long end of a li!l to I ' M score. BASKETBALL Two Hundred Seventy TRACK Varsity Track M A .TOR I H. BAIKD Mason City HKNKV F. CAXU,- Mount Plc.-is.-mt DON K. CRAIG Council Bluffs REI-HEN B. DEPPING Wankon EVERETT II. FERGUSON Joliet, 111. CHARLES A. FORWALU ... lowu City JOHN M. GILCHRIST Keosaiiqun EDWARD L. GORDON . . Gary, Ind. JOK F. GUNN Sioux City JOJIN P. M CAMMOX ... I ' on-y JACK A. Mon.To.v .... . Council Bluffs ORAN II. I ' APK Oubnqw WILLIAM PINSKER Fort I )dg - FRED E. UOBKRTS Knoxvillc (iKORCK .1. SALIXG Corydon VAI-OIIX V. STEVENSON Ida (irovo RALPH I. STAMATS (Vdar Rapids ARTHUR W. THOMAS Oelwein BYRON M. TTRNER Anita HARRY N. WORKHOVEN Sioux City Two Hundred Seventy-two Freshman Track Squad NUMERAL WINNERS JUSTIN W. ALBKIUIIT Lisbon JOHN O. BECKNKR Clarinda BYRON M. CLARK O:ik Park, 111. PAUL H. Cox WAY Creston WILLARD M. FIELDS Enfield, 111. EVERKTT J. llAN ' xr.M Mediapolis FORD S. HAUSMAN Oak Park, 111. JAMES O. HART Los Angeles, Calif. HAROLD E. HANTELMA.NN Dubuquu CLARENCE V. HUBBAHD Carroll DAVID H. HIBBS New Sharon EVERETT C. HANDORF Coin DON W. JENKS Waterloo ROBERT H. KEEHN Burlington MEKKIT E. MCDANIELS Washington GUY E. McFARLANB Ames HAROLD A. MALLORY Chicago, 111. WAYNE W. MASSEY . . -r- Renwu-k BERNARD A. MITCHELL Sterling, 111. LEROY N. LARSON Clarion ELLSWORTH MILLER North English HENRY G. MILI.KR Valparaiso, Iml. EUGENE I. NAGLK Clarion OSCAR E. NELSON Clearfield DICK P. PARRISH Webster City GORDON W. PRANOE Pomeroy OLIVER M. SANSEN Alta STUART W. SKOWBO Emmetsburg MELVIN .STABLER Newton ROBERT J. TARPY Waterloo PAT RIOHTER Ames ARTHUR C. RKDEL Cedar Rapiids HARRY L. TENNANT ... Seymour LARVE A. THUKSTON Clinton EMIL G. THOTT Iowa City JAMES F. WILLER Quincy L. D. WELDON Lamom HOWARD W. WICKEY Pomeroy WESLEY J. YOUNUKKMAX DPS Moines I Two Hundred Srvrnty-tlircc Varsity Track WIIKX Coach George Bresiiahan reviewed (lie material to represent the 1929 University of Iowa track team, he found an abundance of eager sophomores and a group of veterans. Prospects were good for a successful season iiu the riiulerpath, and Iowa was rated as one of the foremost contenders for intercollegiate laurels. The indoor season resulted in even a better demonstration than many experts had been willing to predict in their dope stories. The high spot of the track season was the winning of the Big Ten Indoor Championship on March 9. Outdoor records, though not so impressive, proved very satisfactory. WISCONSIN-IOWA Opening the indoor season with u 50 to 36 victory over Wisconsin, in a dual meet in the Iowa Field house, the Hawk- eyes gave early signs of strength. Losing the mile relay cost Iowa the chance to score in all events. Allison, Old (Jolil hurdler, equalled the field house record of :II7 (i-lll for the 60 yard high hurdles, set in 1922 by Anderson of Minne- sota. The Hawkeyes won seven first places out of the ten events. GEORGE BAIRD VAUGHN W. STEVENSON ORAN H. PAPE Two Hundred Seventy-four Varsity Track IOWA-ILLINOIS The next contest of the indoor season resulted in a victory for the old Iowa foes when the University of Iowa was forced to take a li. to 38 defeat at Champaign from Illinois. The Illini swept things before them in the dash and hurdle events, in which they were presumed to be weaker. Canby cleared slightly better than 13 feet in the pole vault. Iowa won the mile relay event, and Vaughn Stevenson and Ralph Stamats took first and second in the quarter mile. The Big Ten Indoor meet took place in the Iowa Field house, and furnished what was considered an upset. Coach George Bresnahan sent his track squad against the field of Western Conference foes to triumph over Illinois by a score of 39 23 to 20 5-0. Wisconsin, Chicago, Michigan, Ohio State, Indiana, Purdue, Northwestern, and Minnesota placed in their respective order. The meet was one of the best staged in Big Ten history. The battle waged for championship honors between Iowa and Illinois. One of the most thrilling duels was waged in CHARLES A. FOKWALD GEORGE M. SALINO REUBEN B. DEPPINO Two Hundred Seventy-five n n Varsity Track the pole vault when Henry Canby, Iowa star, and Tom Warne, Northwestern ace, vaulted for hours, the final re- sult being a victory for Canby by a leap of 13 feet 7 1-2 inches for a new American record from a dirt floor. Showing the way, the Iowa mile relay team made up of Thomas, Ferguson, Depping and Stevenson won. The abil ity of Iowa to pick up points in practically all of the events was a big factor in the winning of the title. OUTDOOR SEASON Coach George Bresnahan sent the Iowa track team to the leading outdoor relays. At the Texas relays, Canby, Iowa pole vaulter, and Warne of Northwestern carried on their duel, with the result of a tie for first place. The next day at the Methodist relays, Canby had ill luck, was (Unquali- fied, and failed to place. However, at the Texas relays, Joe Allison took second in the high hurdles, and the Iowa medley relay team took second place, just behind Iowa State College, first place winners. The medley team placed third at the Methodist relays, where George Saling added the olher points for Iowa by placing second in the 220 yard low hurdles. ill ( ! At Uh idn At W DONALD E. CRAIG V EDWARD L. GORDON ; | JOHN M. GILCHRIST Two Jtunilri ' il Seventy-six Varsity Track At the Kansas relays at Lawrence, Iowa did most of the scoring in the relay events. The Old Gold won third in the two mile relay, fourth in the mile r elay and second in the half mile relay. Joe Allison again placed second. The most impressive showing of the University of Iowa track team was saved until the Drake relays, when the Old Gold squad made the best records of the meet. First in the mile relay, two mile relay, 880 yard relay, and the broad jump added to the Iowa points. Gordon of Iowa won the broad jump by a leap of 23 feet 34 inches. Canby shared in a four-way tie for second place in the pole vault. Other places were scored by the Hawkeyes in the high hurdles; 480 yard shuttle hurdle; javelin; hop, step and jump; and liiK ' i jump. Coach Bresnahnn led his Iowa track squad to Ann Arbor, and after a great battle, the Michigan team edged the Old Gold outfit out by a 69 to 60 score. Gordon and Forwald were the leading scorers for Iowa by winning two first place triumphs. The former took the high jump and broad jump. RALPH I. STAMATS ARTHUR W. THOMAS JOSEPH F. GTJNN Ti ' ' n ffuiiiti ' iil Ni ' rnity-xi n-it Varsity Track The latter won the jiivrlin and shot put. In spite of the fact that the Old Gold team won eight out of fifteen events, Iowa failed to overcome the Illini and lost by the count of 77 to 58. The Hawkeyes major scoring was in the field, winning six out of seven places. The University of Minnesota was not a match for the Towa squad and lost to the Hawkeyes in the dual meet at Iowa City by a score of 94 2-3 to 41 1-3. Iowa swept all the places in three events, the 100 yard dash, the 220 yard low hurdles, and the javelin throw. BIO TEN INDOOR MEET Illinois 5iy 2 Ohio State 39V 2 Michigan 35 IOWA 31% Indiana 22% Chicago 16 Wisconsin 13 Northwestern 12% Purdue 11 Minnesota 7% Ik n i p ; rat kilt It TW HENKY F. CAMBY EVERETT II. FERGUSON HARRY N. WORKHOVEN Two Hundred Seventy-eight Varsity Track 1 The Big Ten track meet, featured by smashed records and individual stars, found Iowa placing fifth in the conference. The mile relay team made up of Stevenson, Ferguson, Dep- ping, and Baird failed to relinquish Iowa ' s title in that event. Gordon made his best competitive jump of the year by a leap of 24 feet 1 3-4 inches. NATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET When the leading track teams of the country met in Chicago in the National Collegiate meet, Iowa was well rep- resented, and was able to pile up 24 points, ranking sixth in the standing of teams. Gordon, Iowa track star, won the broad jump with a leap of 24 feet 8 1-2 inches, a better mark than he made in the Big Ten meet. Gordon also took second in the high jump. Canby tied for third in the pole vault. NATIONAL A.A.U. MEET The track season came to a close after the National A.A.U. at Denver, Colo. Weldon, a freshman in the Junior divi- sion, won the javelin event, making a new Junior A.A.U. record of 198 feet 4-10 feet. Gordon again took first in the broad jump. JOHN P. McCAM.MON JACK A. MOULTON FRED E. ROBERTS Tico Hundred Seventy-nine Big Ten Situation MAY 25, 1929 the Western conference faculty committee voted to suspend athletic relations with the University of Iowa. Directors of the committee, Yost, Huff and Stagg issued a statement saying that faculty committees " must be able to guarantee that athletic teams of conference institutions be not composed of hired players. ' ' Three days later Maj. John L. Griffith conferred with the Iowa board in control of athletics and Iowa authorities asked for a rehearing. On May 31, Prof. George A. Gooclenough of the University of Illinois granted Iowa a rehearing. At Chicago a subcommittee of Big Ten representatives denied Iowa ' s re- instatement plea at a meeting June 4, ruling that Iowa must demonstrate to the committee that she could correct abuses and vindicate charges which had been made against her. July 1, Edward II. Lauer took over his duties as the new director of Iowa athletics to succeed Paul E. Belting. September . " . ( ' . ( ' . Williams succeeded Mr. Lauer as chairman of the athletic committee. Tilings went along without important developments until September 23, when Iowa announced that another appeal for reinstatement would be made at the December meeting of the conference committee. Just before the first football game of the season, September 28, with Carroll, sixteen Iowa athletes were declared ineligible by the Hawkeye eligibility commit- tee. This threw another cog into the machinery, for many of the men were de- pendable grid performers. But on October 4 all of the men except John J. Fuhrman and Matt Kelsh were restored to good standing and everything seemed to point toward immediate reinstatement. Oraii II. Pape, blonde speed wagon was at this time cleared of professional charges. Later in October Pape and Fuhr- iiKin were again thrown into the fire with professional charges facing them. The following day the Carnegie Institute made a report on intercollegiate athletics, and Matt Kelsh was permanently barred from competition. November 8, the Big Ten committee voted for reinstatement of John Fuhrman on the first " pro " charges with a minor infractions rule. Later in November, the Hawkeye board met and formulated the final battle plans relative to the plea for reiustaetment. December 7 the conference committee held another of the meetings which had become famous for " pokes " at Iowa and upheld the suspension as dated January 1, 1930. The committee very politely invited Iowa to renew its application for readmission at " some future date. " February 1. the Western Conference committee met in Chicago and with no Iowa representatives present, granted Iowa ' s plea for reinstatement. There was a catch in the statement, however, for the committee made the suggestion that Iowa not restore the eleven athletes to good standing. The report referred to the athletes who had been barred from competition because of their relations with the " Belting slush fund. " Eighty kfc pdNr- Itelk BASE BALL Varsity Baseball Squad PAPT. CLAYTON B. THOMPSON . . . CAPT.-ELECT CHARLES C. STEBHIXS Ilaw.-inlrii Bonaparte MAJOR " ! " M E N MACE S. BROWN North English KENNETH 8. BLACKFOKD Bonaparte VIRGIL DAVID Oskaloos;i WILLIS A. GLASSGOW Shenantloah JOE L. MOWRY St. Louis, Mo. HOMER B. MUSGROVE St. Louis, Mo. CARL J. NELSON Des Moines ADOLPH L. SAHS Salem, S. D. KOKKKST F. TWOUOOD Westficld MINOR " I " MEN OAKLEY L. CARLSEN . . . Clinton Two Hundred Eighty-two Freshman Baseball Squad NUMERAL WINNERS LTMAN G. CASE Grinnel RICHARD E. CONANT Adel JAMES L. COOPER Iowa City GEORGE F. DEIM Swea City WESLEY E. FIALA Solon VEKNON B. FLEHARTY Iowa City LAWRENCE W. Fours Omaha, Neb. REG HILDKETH Valparaiso, Ind. ERNEST G. JAMES Elk Horn JOHN R. INGRAHAM Kodielle, 111. GEORGE HOUGH Dubuque JAMES D. KINNEY St. Louis, Mo. OSCAR E. NELSON Clearfield JOSEPH SCHWARTZ Chicago, 111. FRANCIS D. SCHAUB Ottnmwa WILLIAM L. STOVER Freeport, 111. PAUL M. TOWNE Brandon CHARLES WILMOTT Oto GLENN WILMOTT Uunlap LEON 0. WIRINGA Buckeye Two Hundred Eighty-three Varsity Baseball WILLIS A. GLASSOOW OAKLEY L. CARLSON ' CARL J. NELSON STARTING the biggest baseball year that the Univer- sity of Iowa ever had, Coach Otto Vogel had the task of rounding up a team to carry the Hawkeyes through a season of 32 games. These games were scheduled with teams in the south and east as well as the Big Ten. The Hawkeyes met the St. Mary ' s college baseball team in their first tilt, and lost the contest bv the narrow margin of 4 to 3. Hice Institute was the next college to face Iowa. In a two game set, the Vogel crew gained an even break win- ning the first by a 6 to count, and losing a 7 to 4 tilt. Brown and Twogood shared in the pitching of a shutout in this game. The Hawks next journeyed to Hattiesburgh, Mississippi, to meet the Mississippi teachers. Proving too much for the southerners, the Hawks won the first game by an 8 to 2 score and the second by 12 to 3. Southwestern college in Memphis, Tennessee, proved a worthy foe in the first game, and the result was victory for the southern team by a 2 to score. Iowa won the second, however, when Mace Brown turned in a five hit game to win T ' 11-11 Ifmiilrnl Ki lili f mr Varsity Baseball 14 to 1. The southern trip ended with an 83 victory for Iowa over Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri. In the first conference game of the season Iowa lost to Illinois in a 10 inning battle, 3 to 1. Forrest Twogood held the Illini to two hits for nine innings but weakened in the tenth to allow three hits. The game proved a pitchers ' conflict between Twogood of Iowa and Andrews and Meyers for Illinois. Iowa ' s first conference win in a tilt was another extra- inning struggle when her batters counted four tallies ill the tenth to win a 7 to 3 contest over Northwestern. Oakley Carlson and Twogood pitched for Iowa. Illinois again proved a severe opponent to the Hawkeyes in the return game at Urbana when the latter lost 5 to 0. Brown and Twogood pitched against Bower of the Illini. The next encounter was with Northwestern at Iowa City, where the Hawks triumphed by a 9 to 5 score. Captain Thompson and Mowry lead the attack with three hits each. Swatting the Minnesota pitcher at will, the Old Gold team added another victory in the Big Ten by a 5 to 3 triumph. FOKKKST F. TWCHJOOD MACE S. BROWN ADOLPH L. SAHS Two Hundred Eighty-five Varsity Baseball Mace Brown, Iowa ' s catcher who had been used as a hurler by Coach Vogel, helped to win his own game by a home run with two on bases. Iowa einched second place in the Big Ten conference by this win. I Iowa secured a victory over the Maroons in a one-sided contest, trouncing Chicago by an 8 to 1 score. An earlier contest having been postponed on account of rain, Iowa and Michigan met in the best game of the season. A pitchers ' battle ensued that was a joy to the fans. The great fielding of both teams was a feature of the game. The Wolverines defeated Iowa 2 to 1, which score cost Iowa the championship. In a return game Chicago fought hard to stave off defeat, but proved unsuccessful. Iowa, with Mare Brown on the pitchers mound took a 5 to 3 win. The Hawks hit the ball hard, getting eight hits, four of them for extra bases. Meeting the Gophers for the second time, the Hawkeye team earned another victory by an 8 to 3 score. Four errors by Minnesota aided in the scoring, but the Vogel team hit the ball hard and often, getting twelve hits, including a home run by Bill Glassgow and a triple by Musgrove. Vir.Gii, DAVID CLAYTON B. THOMPSON KENNETH BLACKFORD Two Hundred Eighty-six Varsity Baseball I Invasion of the Indiana stronghold proved satisfactory when Mace Brown hurled a 5 to victory for the Old Gold squad. In the non-conference games the Hawks faired well. In a game played with Monmouth as a practice tilt, the Old (iolil crew won by an 11 to count. Rath, star outfielder, was lost to the team by a broken leg received in this en- counter. In the two scheduled games with Notre Dame, Iowa was once victorious and once vanquished. Iowa won at South Bend 13 to 7, and lost the return game 8 to 2. Meiji University, Japan, met the Iowa team in a two game set. Iowa lost the first game by a ! to 4 score and won the second by an 8 to S. Iowa State Teachers received a drubbing at the hands of the lowans, who slugged their way to a 12 to victory. Finishing up a season of baseball that has not been sur- passed by any University of Iowa team, Coach Otto Vogel lead the runners up in the Big Ten into the East for the first time in Hawkeye history. During the season Coach Otto Vogel ' s baseball aggrega- tion played a total of 32 games, winning 21 and losing 11. HOMER B. MUSGROVE CHARLES C. STEBBINS JOE A. MOWBY Two Hundred Eighty-seven Two Hundred Eighty-eight MINOR SPORTS Tennis i ft THE AI ' PEAKAXCE of George Lott, international ten- nis star, with tin ' University of Chicago net team was the principal tennis news item (luring the 1929 season. A thousand and more saw the Midway rac-qquet wizard crush liny Alberts in straight sets but only after the Hawk star had taken three games, a feat unparalleled in Lott ' s collegiate career. The Maroon team took the meet, S to 1. The Hawkcye netsters opened the season May 4 at Madi- son in promising fashion by taking five matches to Wiscon- sin ' s four. The Illini invaded the home courts May (i and scalped the lowaiis (5 to 3. Capt. Mitchell and Alberts were the only Hawks to score. They both defeated their adversaries in the singles matches and played together to cop their doubles game. The University of Illinois squad triumphed in six of the nine encounters. The Gophers ruined Iowa ' s visit to the University of Minnesota by winning four of the six singles matches and all three of the doubles battles. The score was 7 to -. COACH EARNEST G. SHROF.DER I MY ALBERTS PAUL MITCHELL Two Hundred Ninety Gym DURING the 1930 season, the Hawkeye gym team en- gaged in two dual meets and the Big Ten champion- ships. In the first of the dual meets the University of Chicago walked away from the Iowa team, 1,241 to 1,06 . Capt. Laurence Griswold, in a two-way tie for first in tumb ling, Capt. -elect Merlyn Lewis, third in the side horse, and Francis Merten, second in the Indian clubs, were the only Hawkey es to place. In the second meet, the Old Gold gymnasts came into their own, drubbing Chicago Y.M.C.A. college 337 to 267. In this meet the Iowa entrants took five of six first places and a number of seconds and thirds to win every event on total points. The last meet of the year was the Big Ten championship; :it Chicago, where Iowa placed sixth, her poorest showing in the history of the sport. The University of Chicago, win- ner of first place, scored 1,212.05 against the Hawk total of 1,020.25. The meet was closely contested, however, only 68.5 points separating third and sixth places. Griswold was the only lowan to place, taking a fourth in tumbling. Prospects for 1931 are more promising, however, with only two men lost to the squad. A team composed of seven veter- ans, bolstered by additions from the freshman squad, wil! form a well-balanced aggregation for the coming year. ' COACH ALBERT BAUMGARTNER FRANCIS A. MERTON LAURENCE V. GRISWOLD Tiro JIiiHilrril Ninety-fine Wrestling r COACH Mike Howard ' s University of Iowa wrestlers, after getting off to u slow start during me past sea- son by losing the first three duals, came back to win the last two meets to close another year with a fair record. This was the first season for the Iowa wrestlers outside the Big Ten, a fact which might account for their average show- ing- In the first meet the Hawkeyes met the University of Oklahoma in Iowa City. The result of the meet was a disas trous defeat for the Hawks, the Soouers turning in a 21 to 1 1 victory. Next Cornell invaded the Iowa stronghold, defeating the Old Gold team decisively. The lone trip of the Hawkeye matmeii found the Nebraska Cornhniken victorious to the tune of 17 to 11. in a dual which was staged in the Iowa fieldhouse. In the filial dual of the season Iowa (State Teachers fell before the Old Gold team 21 1-2 to 6 1-2. Captain Jarrard was entered in the Western Conference wrestling meet in the 175-pound class in which he won the runner-up position. ' COACH HAROLD M. HOWARD ROY E. JARRARD JOHN M. GILCHRIST Two Hundred Ninety-two Golf ANOTHER llawkeye team which failed to fare so weil last year was that of the golfmen. Facing an unusual amount of stiff competition, the Hawkeye golfers reg- istered only one win during the season, tying Illinois and losing to both Minnesota and Northwestern. Keeping about apace with their individual dual meets, the Hawkeyes took fifth place in the Big Ten golf meet which was held in Min- neapolis. Golf is a relatively new sport at the University of Iowa. It is admitted that the Hawk ' s record for the past season was none too good, but in face of the stiff competition which they were forced to meet and in view of the newness of the sport their showing is not to be condemned. It was an untried team that met Chicago in the first meet of the season. But they took the city men in to the count of 9 to 5. The Gopher golfers were too much for the Hawkeyes, however. Led by Lester Bolstead, sensational Gopher star, the Minnesota team upset Iowa, 17 1-2 to 6 1-2. Later North- western spilled the Old Gold team at Evauston, 11 1-2 to 6 1-2. Coach Kennett faces the problem this year of rebuilding team which has been hard hit by ineligibilities. New inter- est in the sport has brought about strong support from the student body and Condi Kennett should be able to put out a winning team with the material he has this spring. COACH CHARLES KENNETT EDMUND A. MC-CARDELI. BEN BOWNE Two Hundred Ninety-three Varsity Swimming A DECISIVE victory in every intercollegiate dual meet in which they were entered ; two losses to the Chicago Athletic association, :ind a tie for fifth place in the Western ( ' (inference meet was the record of the University of Iowa swimming team the past season. Competitive swimming entered a new period, when the Iowa team opened the season against non conference teams. Interest in swimming increased with the discovery of mate rial that was added when several sophomores joined the squad. Joe Crookliam, captain of the University of Iowa swim ming team, was a consistent point winner. The most out- standing individual on the Iowa squad, however, was Went worth Lobdell, fancy diver, who won the Big Ten title in the fancy diving event, and was the runner-up in the national intercollegiate meet at Harvard. Victories over Washington university at St. Louis and triumphs in duals with Nebraska and Drake featured the activity of the year. COACH DAVID A. ARMBIUTSTER WENTWORTH LOBDELL DAN L. HOCHSTADT Hundred Ninety-fmir Freshman Swimming ALTHOUGH the 1930 swimming squad did not measure up to Coach David Armbrustcr ' s crack outfit of hist year, the Hawkeye mentor will have somm prom ising sophomore material next winter. Heading the list of talented paddlers is Capt. Steve Nielsen of St. Louis who set a new 200 yard breast stroke record of 2:44 for the fieldhouse pool. Nielsen is a husky chap and an excellent free style man as well as a speedy breast stroker. Jack McGuire, flashy sprinter from Des Moines, promises to okual some of Boyd Liddle ' s crawl stroke records. Following is the list of numeral winners and the strokes in which they performed: S. .7. Nielsen of St. Louis, G. A. Ammann of Boonton, N. J., F. M. Fink, Clinton, B. W. Meyer of Dubuque, in the breast stroke; Robert Janss of Atlantic, Roland Tompkins of Sioux City, H. S. Haskins, Jr., of I es Moines, Roy L. Bodine of Washington, D. C., and M. E. Moravec of Cedar Rapids in the free style, and J. M. McGuire back stroke and free style. The Iowa freshmen defeated the Wisconsin paddlers in a telegraphic meet 40-26. Boi ' D N. LIDDLE STEVE J. NIELSON WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY Two Hundred Ninety-five Dual Meets THE FIRST ilu:il in the Iowa pool was with the Chicago Athletic Association. The more experienced Chicago swimmers overpowered the Hawkeyes by .a score of 45 to 30. Captain Crookham, Ray Mohl, and Lobdell were the most outstanding performers for the Iowa team. Mohl and Lobdell were both sophomore finds. The next meet that the Hawkeyes took part in found them pitted against Washington university, in their first invasion of the season. The meet in St. Louis ended in a victory for the Iowa team over the Bears by a 56 to 18 score. Then the following week the Iowa team overwhelmed Nebraska in a dual meet in the Town field house pool, 57 to 18. The next outfit to fall before the Iowa team was Drake, when the Old Gold squad met them in the Bulldog pool, up- setting them to the tune of 56 to 18. The Iowa tankers had a return meet with the Chicago Athletic Association in Chicago slated for the next week. The Chicago team had a great array of stars and the Hawk- eyes were overpowered. In the Western conference meet at Northwestern, the fa ' Tun CV! nrf IV. J E. ROWLAND EVANS ROBERT L. LARSON ARTHUR G. PETERSEN Two Hundred Ninety-six Dual Meets University of Iowa placed fifth in the conference. Lob dell was the outstanding star on Coach Armbruster ' s team, by merit of his work in the fancy dive event, in which he won first. After the close of the regular season, Coach Armbruster decided upon sending Wentworth Lobdell to the National Intercollegiate meet at Harvard. He entered the meet, and was one of the leading stars. He went through the prelim- inaries with honors, and carried on in the finals to win sec- ond place in the fancy diving event. With many of his stars returning for next year, Coach Armbruster is looking in the future for a return to the Big Ten conference with a winning team. Ten varsity swimmers were granted major I ' s for their work during the past season. The list includes Captain Crookham of Oska- loosa; Ray Mohl of New York; Rollie Evans of Davenport; Wentworth Lobdell of Hock Island, 111.; A. !. Petersen of Clear Lake; William McCulIey of Omaha, Neb.; Robert Lar- sen of Fort Dodge; George Snell of Clinton; M. Wright of I es Moines; and A. Lowell of Webster City. HARVEY L. LLOYD RAYMOND A. MOHL ALLEN LOWELL Two Hundred Ninety-seven Varsity Cross Country IOWA ' S cross country team suffered :in off year lust sea- son, registering only one victory for the season. A meet with Minnesota was forfeited, exploding Iowa ' s only hope for a Big Ten victory. The season was opened on October 19 when the University of Missouri invaded Finkbine field to compete in their first meet with the lowans. The Tigers were no match for the Ilawkeyes and were upset Hi to 41. The race was run over a three mile course. Tom Kelly placed first with Wickey a close second. Both these Hawkeye runners were trailed by two other Iowa men, Trott and Naylor, in order. Wisconsin defeated the Ilawkeyes at Madison on October 26, 15 to ; ' ! . The Badgers were far too fast for the Iowa sipiail, taking the first eight places. The annual Western conference cross country meet took place in Columbus, Ohio, under the direction of Ohio State university. The course was frozen and cut up by horses and in a pretty poor condition generally. There were sixty starters. The University of Iowa fared poorly, placing but sixth in the meet. The Iowa B cross country team fared even worse than the regulars, failing to turn in a single victory. The first meet was lost to Coe by a score of 23 to 32. The s-:c nd meet, run over a 3.7 mile course at Mount Vernon resulted in a l to 40 triumph for the Cornell runners. COACH GEORGE T. BRESXAHAN HOWARD W. WICKEY THOMAS J. KELLEY Two Hundred Ninety-eight Freshman Cross Country ELEVEN freshman cross country runners emerged from the group of candidates who reported for the sport to earn the award of numerals by the board in control of athletics for the work done during the 1929 season. They held no meets during the past season, but turned out faith- fully to race their varsity brethren in practice runs. Weather, good or bad, made little difference to the runners who were out every night to improve their form for the days when they would be ready for varsity competition. Coach George T. Bresnahan will have a good list of sopho- mores to select from next fall, which, added to the present men available, should increase the strength of the varsity. The numeral winners were Frank Chirk, Henry Fairchild Jack Kotlaw, William T. Larson, Edward S. Taylor, E Xennaii, Ralph T. Davis, Dennis L. Judd, Harley G. Kushel, N. Rosenberg, and John H. Welter. After the completion of their fall training the majority of the runners reported to Charles R. Brookins, freshman track coach, for indoor drills. Harry Fairchild, Frank Clark, and Jack Kotlaw were among the best in the field of freshman distance men. The loss next year of some of Coach Bresnahan ' s most dependable performers on the varsity cross country squad should leave some openings for this year ' s yearlings to fill. ASST. COACH CHARLES R. BROOKINS JOSEPH L. McCORMiCK NORMAN ROSENBERG Two Hundred Ninety-nine Boxing COACH ROSCOE W. HALL ERNEST N. I VAI L. D. WELDON ALTHOUGH there is no intercollegiate competition in boxing, the sport has a wide following at Iowa. Under the supervision of Roscoe Hull, former lightweight champion of the state, boxing classes are conducted in con- nection with the physical education department and special classes are held for those interested. A tournament is held each year to determine the univer- sity champions, and the past year found a larger number than ever interested in the activity. The fights drew more interest than usual when the finals took place. Max Diebold scored a technical knockout over John Fuhr- man, football player, in the heavyweight championship bout. In the feature bout of the tournament, Francis Merton, football player and gymnast, scored a knockout over Ping Barker in the light-heavyweight mix. Max Drucker outpointed Curly Mathes for the Middle weight title. In the welterweight class Jack Kotlaw won from Nathan Dixon. Freddy Fisher defeated Harry Gott- lieb for the lightweight crown. Roger Hargrave heat Sam Fastow to earn the feather- weight championship, while Joe Kristian won a decision over Dennis Judd for the bantamweight honors. Ernie Iwai won a decision over Elliot Drain to retain his flyweight championship of the year before. J Three Hundred INTRAMURAL SPORTS Interfroternity Cross Country CLOSING its sixteenth season on the university athletic program, the inter- fraternity cross cross country race took place on October 29. One of the most popular contests on the intramural ticket, the cross country run aruosed no little interest among fraternity groups. When the start was about to be made, officials found no less than 300 men lined up at the tape ready to race, run, walk, or stroll their way around the three quarter mile course. The afternoon of the race was sultry and damp, making breathing exceedingly difficult, but nothing, it seemed, would diminish the enthusiasm of the teams. Showers the day before had made the course muddy and slippery and it was in fairly bad condition. Dean Parker, Delta Tau Delta, placed first in the race, covering the course in four minutes. Friedman of Phi Epsilon Pi came in second and Penuock of Signui Phi Epsilon finished third in the run. Sigma Phi Epsilon duplicated their victory of last year, winning team honors and the silver trophy. Delta Chi Delta came in a close second, while Delta Tau Delta ended in third place. The first five runners received gold medals, and the second five silver awards. The interfraternity cross country race is run over the course laid out on Finkbine field. With a great many hills and steep inclines the racers always find the going rather rough for a group of men who do not regularly participate in athletics . A great many of the fraternities enter great bodies of men, not for the purpose of winning but to run up points. Points are based on entries as well as those who place and it is always a race each year to see which fraternity can put the most men on the field. It is a great sight to see some three hundred runners straggling out over the three quarters mile course, som running, some walking, and some merely strolling around over the course. A man must complete the entire course bfore points are awarded on his entrance. The first five men in order were Parker, Delta Tau Delta; Friedman, Phi Ep- silon Pi; Pennock, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Lagerquist, Delta Chi: and Kay, Phi Kappa Psi. Steplienson, 1 ' cniiock, S. Xvjji-cii, I ' iper, Liinilfjrt ' ii Neupliaui, Slavik, Argal, Kilnionilson, Geer, (Mem Three Hundred Two Interfraternity Swimming FIGURING prominently among the intramural athletic events of the year was the interfraternity swimming meet which was held early in the winter. Seven events were staged in one evening with competition raging keen until the last frame when the Delta Tau Delta ' s with a count of 23 emerg-ad victorious by one point over the Phi Delta Theta ' s, who tallied 22 points. Although upwards of a dozen fraternities made entries in the tilt, only four organizations rated the scoring column when the summaries were completed. Third place in the meet went to Sigma Chi with 14 counts, while Phi Gamma Delta merited fourth honors with four points. The 120 yard medley relay race featured the meet. In this race MacAlister of Delta Tau Delta, using the breast stroke, overcame the lead of his opponent and gave his team the margin which contributed largely to the Delt ' s victory. Winners of first, second, and third places were presented with gold, silver and bronze medals respectively, and the victorious relay teams received gold mdals as wll as a trophy. The summaries of the meet were : 160 yard relay, free style Ileyerdale, Jastram, Patterson, and Eige (Phi Delta Theta) first; Parker, MacAlister, Day, and Wilson (Delta Tau Delta) sec- ond; Nelson, Shay, Cameron, Brehens (Phi Gamma Delta) third. Time, 1:31.7. 100 yard breast stroke MacAlister (Delta Tau Delta) first; Fink (Sigma Chi) second ; Starr (Delta Tau Delta) third. Time 1 :26.9. 40 yard dash free style Jastram (Phi Delta Theta) first; Shay (Phi Gamma Delta) second; Parker (Delta Tau Delta) third. Time, 21.2. 220 yard dash free style: .Jastram (Phi Delta Theta) first; Shay (Phi Gamma Delta) second. 220 yard dash free style France (Phi Delta Theta) first; Webber (Delta Tau Delta) second; Reed (Phi Delta Tlwta) third. Time 3:20.2. 100 yard back stroke Fink (Sigma Chi) first; Wilbur (Phi Delta Theta) second ; Wilson (Delta Tau Delta) third. Time 1 :38.9. 100 yard free style Stepanek (Sigma Chi) first; Jarvis (Delta Tau Delta) second ; Webber (Delta Tau Delta) third. Time 1 :17. 120 yard medley relay Ma ley, back stroke. MacAlister, breast stroke, Parker, free style (Delta Tau Delta) first; (Phi Delta Theta) second; (Sigma Chi) third. Haley, Parker MacAlister, Wilson, Webber, Jarvis Three Hundred Three Interfraternity Relays THE FIRST day of February was " Saling Day " at the field house where the 10th annual all-university relay carnival was staged. The renowned Hawk hurdler came in first in both the high and low hurdle races, tieing the field house record in the former with a time of 9.5. And as if that wasn ' t enough exercise for the afternoon, he shook his long spindle legs over the cinders as a member of the Psi Kappa Psi relay sextet that won the fraternity relay and also of the quar- tet that copped the inter-sorority relay title for Delta Gamma sorority. The all-university relay carnival, although established onlp recently, rivals intercollegiate meets in its popularity among the students at the University of Iowa. This is the only interfraternity sport in which men who have won Tiieir major letters or are participating in varsity athletics, may compete. This adds a zest and professionalism which is lacking in many of the interfraternity athletics and for this reason appeals to the student body as a whole- The intersorority com petition arouses the interest of many, when the athletically inclined don the ribbons of respective sororities and run for their fair ladies as in the days of old. Behind the Phi Psi ' s in the fraternity half mile relay were Kappa Alpha Psi, Sigma Chi, Delta Chi, and Delta Tau Delta in order named. Second, third, fourth, and i ' it ' tli places in the sorority one and two-thirds mile relay went to Kappa Kappa Gamma, Currier hall, Phi Omega Pi, and Gamma Phi Beta re- spectively. Canby, of course, won the pole vault. Albright and Larson were second and third. Conway came in first in the 7ii yard dash. Adamson and Gordon finished second and third. Gordon annexed firsts in both the broad jump and high jump. Cochrane and Weldon leaped in second and third in the broad jump. Massey won the shot put, Sansen and Youngerman were second and third. San- sen took first in throwing the 3. -pound weight, Hart and Youngerman second and third. Over the high hurdles on the heels of " Sailing " Saling were Gordon and Moul- ton. Over the lows Gordon and Harris finished second and third. Tarpy, Housman, Saling, Tousy, Kay, Albin Three Hundred Four Interfraternity Basketball THE fraternity basketball marathon was a case of too much Delta Tau Delta. Those devastating Delts completely dominated the Greek cage doings from the outset to the finish sweeping through five sectional contests: and four finals engagements to emerge the champions and the only undefeated entrant of the 31 starters. The runner-up title went to Sigma Pi. In sectional struggles the Delts won from Alpha Sigma Phi, 16 to 14 ; Alpha Chi Sigma, 25 to 6; Kappa Eta Kappa, 24 to 11 ; Delta Upsilon, 32 to 6; Sigma Chi. 21 to 19. Their finals ' wins were 20 to 14 over Beta Psi ; 29 to 23 over Sigma Phi Epsilon; 18 to 16 over Sigma Pi, and 25 to 16 over Delta Sigma Pi. Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Pi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Psi, and Delta Sigma Pi entered the championship round robin as the title-winners of their respective sec- tions. Thirty-one social and professional campus fraternities the largest number in the history of intramural sports took part in the tourney. Ninety-nine games were played. Over 300 fraternity men participated. Silon, remnant of the cham- pionship Phi Beta Delta team of 1929, hung up a new individual sectional scoring record with 71 points to his credit. Players honored by The Daily lowan on its annual all -fraternity teams were: First team, Silon (Phi Beta Delta) and Laws (Sigma Pi) forwards ' ; Boyer (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) center and captain; Davidson (Delta Sigma Pi) and Lyons (Beta Psi) guards. Second team, Danitz (Phi Chi) and Vogel (Sigma Chi) forwards; Day (Delta Tau Delta) center; Woodka (Theta Xi) guard and captain, and Parker (Delta Tau Delta) guard. Third team, O ' Shea (Delta Tau Delta) and Wesickircher (Beta Psi) forw ' ards; Roberts (Sigma Pi) center and captain; Dolly (Phi Kappa Psi) and Pennock (Sigma Phi Epsilon) guards. Nineteen players were put on the honor roll. Each year basketball draws a larger number of fraternities and it is designated in the future to be one of the most popular of all interfraternity contests, although it is closely rivaled by kittenball and golf. Interfraternity basketball games are held in the north wing of the field house. Msicnlister, Jarvis, O ' Sliea, Rice, Radcliffe Maley, Ensign, Parker Three Hundred Five Interfraternity Golf LED by Floyd Barber, who turned in a card of 81 for 18 holes, Phi Delta Theta won the annual interfraternity golf championship, held October 12, on Pink- bine field for the second successive year. The aggregate score of the four representatives of the victorious Phi Delt team totaled 355. Sigma Alpha Epsilon trailed with 375 and Kappa Sigma followed with 377. Four of the 17 fraternities entered were disqualified by Coach Charles Kennett, varsity golf mentor under whose direction the meet was staged, because of the failure of one of their representatives to turn in their cards. The dis disqualified teams were those of Delta Upsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Beta Delta, and Beta Theta Pi. The scores of the other leading aggregations were Sigma Phi Epsilon and Phi Kappa Psi 384; Delta Chi and Sigma Chi 392; Phi Beta Pi 300; Delta Tau Delta 408 ; Phi Chi 410 ; Phi Kappa Rho 438, and Sigma Pi 468. In individual scores were Pabst (Delta Chi) 84, Brennan (Sigma Chi) 86, Clay- ton (Beta Theta Pi) 87, Alexander (Sigma Chi) 88, Ileuer (Phi Kappa Psi) 88, Simpson (Kappa Sigma) 89, Pattie and Brown (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) and Richards (Phi Delta Theta) 90. Blaylock (Phi Delta Theta, Fester (Kappa Sigma), Kay (Phi Kappa Psi), and Fersch (Delta Upsilon) all 91. Golf, one of the most widely played sports in the United States has long been a popular field of competition among the fraternities at Iowa. Since the depart- ment of athletics first sponsored interfraternity competition, golf has stood at the fore in numbers competing and in enthusiasm. Last year Phi Delta Theta put a team on the course which mowed down all opponents. At that time all competitors of other fraternities vowed that they would make a better showing the next year. This year has come and gone and still the Phi Delts retain their golfing crown. But there is still another year and another round and next year there will again be a strong field of opposition to stand in the way of a third Phi Delt win in this event. (lolf is a sport which is of relatively new popular acceptance by the students as it has only been recently that they have had facilities to accomodate the mass of the student body. Barber, Blaelock, Selliner, Kicluirilsoii Three Hundred Six Interfraternity Soccer Will LE the cross-country chase was kindling the flame of inter-fraternity com- petition, plansi were being laid for the third annual soccer tournament. Twelve fraternities entered the tourney. Those entered were : Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Chi, Phi Kappa Rho, Sigma Pi, Phi Epsilon Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Chi, Delta Upsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Pi, and Phi Beta Delta. The entry list included 182 men competing in the tournament. The contests were held on the field west of the field house. Fine weather condition prevailed until the last few games. Phi Beta Delta, 1928 champions met defeat in the open- ing struggle succumbing to the fast Sigma Phi Epsilon eleven. Kappa Sigma emerged as champion after a successful campaign. Sigma Phi Epsilon lost to the Kappa Sigma team in the finals by a 2 to 1 score. The semi- final round found Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Eho, Phi Epsilon Pi, and Sigma Phi Epsilon battling it out. After the season closed, an all-star team was picked by The Dally lowan. The personnel was as follows: Mitvalsky, L.E. (Sigma Phi Epsilon) ; Rinderknecht, R.E. (Kappa Sigma) ; Wilcox, L.P. (Sigma Chi) ; Pennock, R.F. (Sigma Phi Epsdlon) ; Kenny, C.F. (Kappa Sigma) ; Kahil, L.F. (Phi Rho Sigma) ; Teeters, K.II. (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) ; Lewis, C.II. (Sigma Pi) ; Groepper, L.F. (Kappa Sigma) ; II. Mitchell, R.F. (Sigma Phi Epsilon), and Klein, goalee (Phi Epsilon Pi). Soccer as an intramural sport is a relatively new project on the University of Iowa campus. Revived year before last as a varsity sport, soccer found consid- erable following among the athletically inclined. However, last year interest reclined to such a degree that it was completely abandoned in the field of inter- collegiate competition this fall. It fell to the lot of the fraternity men then to sho v what they could do and a rather enthusiastic season resulted. Being a sport taken up in the physical training classes, a large number of men had a playing knowledge of the 07ice popular sport and the teams which the fra- ternities put on the field this fall were well organized and showed some commend- able playing. Musgrove, Hull, Simpson, Fester Rinilerknei ' lit, Nagle, Meci, Groeper, Rumble, Girard, Crane Three JJvnilml Seven I Quad Basketball BASKETBALL, the most popular of quadrangle sports drew a large number of men from the different sections this year. Each section was represented by two teamg, a lightweght team and a heavyweight team. The first games of the season saw section A lights and heavies tangle with the section B lights and heavies, and the C and D teams play. Section A and C lights won their first contests, and the B and U heavies also annexed victories. In the second series 1 of games section ( ' lights took the A team into camp, and the B outfit turned in its first victory of the year, defeating the D outfit. In the heavier division A romped over C and B won its second straight by drubbing the D quintet. In the third round of the first leg of the tournament the C lightweights stretched their winning streak to three straight wins, and the A boys annexed a victory at the expense of section D. In the heavy group section C lost its third game to the B boys, and the A ba)4keteers won their first game by submerging the D ' s. The second leg of the tournament was a repetition of the first in the lightweight class. In the upper section a few startling upsets took place, and at the end of the season sections A, B, and D were tied for first place. In the playoff for the heavy- weight crown section B came out victorious by beating the other two teams. The final game of the season was played between the lightweight champs, and the heavyweight winners. In this game the heavies assumed an early lead and were not headed for the entire game. The lights were handicapped by the absence of their two star forwards, and could not function properly. The final score was 21 to ' 2 in i ' avor of the heavies. HEAVIES (J. V. L. Pet. Section 1! S 6 ' 2 .750 Section A 8 f) :{ .62f Section D 8 4 4 .500 Section C 6 6 .000 Section C LIGHTS G. W. (i (i L. Pet. 1.000 Section A fi 4 .067 Section B 6 2 4 .:{: Section D .. ....6 6 .000 Michael, Baron, Ports, .lulinson, McCIHIiui Three niuxlrnl Kit lit Quad Sports THE volleyball tournament followed on the heels of the basketball race. Each section was represented by one team, and the teams engaged in a double round robin tournament to decide the winner. Section D won the championship by winning five of its six games, losing one game to Section A second place winner. By virtue of wins over the C and B teams the champs secured an early lead and were never headed. The I) outfit with such men HS Pendergraft, Campbell, D. Feay, F. Feay, Kuchell, Dutton. and Springer had everything its way. Using perfect team- work combined with some excellent individual work it was easily the best in the tournament. Section A, second place winner got a slow start, and by the time that the team found itself, the pace-setters were too far ahead to be overtaken. Affre, Cusack, DeAngelis, Nielsen, Graves, and Peacock were the A team ' s best performers. Section C and B tied for third place. Neither of these outfits played consistent volleyball. That is the only reason given for their failure to place higher in the percentage column. Loria, Wenger, Gantz, Wieland, and Hoffman were the C star For section B, Ports, Johnson. Spies. Owen, and Ilutton did the best work. The annual Quad free throw contest is another classic that attracts many of the west siders. This year the meet drew 38 participants. Campbell, section D, started to make things hot for the rest of the competitors, but he wavered on the last 15 shots, and lost first place to Gantz and Gottlieb. Gantz, section tosser grabbed first honors with a score of 41 out of a possible 50. Gottlieb, s ' ection D making 37 out of 50 throws took second place, and Campbell trailed in third place with 36 points. In the quad relays a team of Conway, Alexander, Affre, and Wilier won first honors. At the last moment two of the teams failed to show up and there were only two teams in the field. The first winners lasted their opponents by consid- erable distance, coming in an easy first. Conway was the outstanding man in the performance. Conwiiy, Alexander, Affre, Wilier Three Hundred Nine Quad Sports KITTENBALL was the first of the Quad sports that the westsiders engaged in this year. As in other sports each section was represented by one team. The outstanding team of the tournament was the section B team that won first place with six victories and no defeats. There was no individual stars on this team, but it was rather the teamwork that won the title. Section C, second place winner had a good team, but the boys from that section seemed reluctant, and did not play their best all of the time. Section A and D had only mediocre teams, and did not figure very prominently in the race. The Quadrangle cross country run attracted a comparatively small number of men, but what was lacking in numbers was made up in the manner that the race was run. Ray Mohl showed that swimmers can run by coming in first in the gruelling test of indurance. McComas trailed him in second place, and Seegers was third place winner. With the annual Quad swim meet narrowed to a race between sections A and D a thrillling meet was what the fans excepted, and they were not disappointed. After many close races, and record breaking performances the two leading sec- tions tied for first place with 29 points each. Section C was a poor third with 3 points. Section B was scoreless. Nobeletti, Case, Lustgarten, and Drummond were the best for section D. H. Miller, Kirkholz, Jaffe, and Jirfa were the A stars. Simpson scored the only sec- tion C markers. The fact that there were only six weights in the Quad wrestling tournament this year did not take away any of its interest. The most noteworthy performer was Norris in the 135-pound class who threw three men to win his section. Snow, 145-pounder showed class to win his weight. The 125-pound class was taken by Rosenberg who easily outpointed his man in a rather one sided contest. In the 155-pound class S. Miller won rather a close match although it was pretty slow. Bryant conquered all competitors in the heavy- weight class in an exceedingly unspectacular bout. | Vincent, Campbell, Case, Welter Boles, Pendergraft Three Hundred Ten a fa ' .. Miikl D. E NkMI WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Physical Education for Women ALTHOUGH the work of the department of physical education for women is planned in three main parts, the college, recreation- al, and major, one primary aim stands supreme to help the young woman learn to spend her rec- reational hours profitably and enjoyably. In undergraduate work an effort is made to pro- mote this aim through health examinations, health conferences, and nutrition lectures. With these aids a foundation is ' laid for the new student. She has every opportunity to pursue a sport in which she desires excellence or to de- velop her interest in new activities. Recreational classes which are held for faculty and undergraduates have won much favor in the department. For the young woman who plans to make phy- sical education her profession the department offers an intensive and rigid course of study. After successfully completing this required work and varied elective subjects the new teacher is eligible for furthering the depart- ment ' s purpose by instilling it into the hearts and minds of children the world over. After graduation the teacher can specialize more intensively or acquaint herself with newer and more scientific methods by attending the invaluable sum- mer sessions. Within the last few years the department has consistently added more courses to its schedules so one can enter into almost any activity which is known in the athletic world. The work of the department is that of developing womanhood. Under the di- rection of a capable and enthusiastic staff an active background is established which will make any life more prosperous and invigorating. Without doubt the department of physical education for women is making the life of the new genera- tion more vital. FRANCIS CAMP Director Cox, Keefe, Prytz, Gumming Bates, Camp, Taylor, Schee Shurmer, Siekman, Williams Three Hundred Twelve Women ' s Athletic Association JUNE BEERS President ERNESTINE DAVIDSON Vice President BEBNICE WESTER Secretary ROSEMARY ROYCE Treasurer WANITA REED Historian IN 1911, eight girls organized the Women ' s Athletic Association with the help of Mrs. W. II. Bates, nee Alice Wilkinson, physical di- rector. From this small group of girls this orga- nization has grown until it now includes over one hundred members. Its main object is to promote the spirit of fair play and sportsmanship among the girls. The Women ' s Athletic Associations of the vari- ous American Colleges are members of a nation- al organization, The Athletic Conference of American College Women. The next meeting of this conference which meets every third year will be held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in the late .spring of 1930. The A.C.A.C.W. program is car- ried out by every Woman ' s Athletic Association. Biannual sectional conventions are held as well as the national conventions. The last sectional meeting for the middle western states was held at Columbus, Ohio, in April 1928 ; the president for the year 1928-29, Wanda Jackson represented Iowa. There are also state conventions in each state; Iowa ' s will be held in Des Moines this fall. A board of representatives and the faculty of the department advise the Wom- en ' s Athletic Association in its work. Parties are held monthly for the entertain- ment of W.A.A. members. The Women ' s Athletic Association is open to all girls who are athletically in- clined and especially encourages athletic endeavor among the Iowa women. It sponsors each year intramurals and interclass competition and has through its efforts put women ' s athletics on this campus on a higher plane. JUNE BEERS President Lautenbach, B. Davidson, Schmidt, Millice Walker, Larson, McRoberts, Kenefick Parker, Fabricius, Clifton, Jones, Chamberlain Royce, Reed, Camp, Beers, E. Davidson, Wester Three Hundred Thirteen JOYCE BRADY MARJORIE CAMP JUNE BEERS VELMA BOOKHART MARJORIE CASE JANE EVERETT liii.i.ii-. ARMSTRONG ALICE BOND JEAN CHA.MHKKLIN LOUISE COAST IRMA GOEPHNOKI BEITY JACK Seals Club MEMBERS IN FACULTY ELIZABETH HALSEY MRS. FRED HIGBEE MARIAM TAYLOR, MEMBERS Seniors KATHLEEN KING SARAH MC-ROBERTS CHARLOTTE JOHNSON .7 u n i r s KKNKXTINK DAVIDSON LORRAINE HESALHOAD Sophomores HELEN FABRICIUS MAHY ELIZABETH JONES Pledges RUTH KENEFICK ESTHER KRAUSHAAR BLYTHE SCHEE JANE SHURMER HELEN PRICE ESTHER RCBBINS JANET THOMPSON NAOMI THURESSON HELEN NELSON RUTH SHERMAN MARY TAUUERT HARRIET YINULING RAE J. MURREL HELEN REAM Beers, Nelson, Bookhart, Sherman, Bond, Hesalroad, Case, MeRoberts, King, Price, Johnson, Taggart, Goeppinger, Kraushaar, Jack, Kenefick, Murrell, Davidson Three Hundred Fourteen Activities WITH the aim of " Sports for every woman on the campus, " the Physical Education Department and Women ' s Athletic Association sponsor a wide variety of activities each season. Out door sports are the favorites in the autumn when the crisp weather beckons players to the tennis courts, where singles and doubles tournaments are played, to volley ball, and to the hockey field where the interclass matches take place. Eighteen faculty members and stdents jour- neyed to Winnetka, 111., last fall to participate in the tournament sponsored by the AFid-West Hockey Association. Canoeing on the Iowa river is also popular when the wooded hills nearby are ablaze with the brilliant colors of Indian snimmer. In the winter much interest is shown in basketball with its interclass and intra- mural tournaments. For the hardier sportswomen are the outdoor activities skiing, ice skating, and tobaggoning. Both interpretative dancing and clogging attract many to their classes. Swimming, although an all-year sport is especially popular during the Snowy season. From morning until night all classes of mer- maids from awkward novices to skilled Seals splash about the pool. Spring with its fairer weather again lures the girls out of doors for track, archery, golf, hiking, and baseball. The annual Dance Drama is presented, dem- onstrating the most aesthetic forms of exercise. Every year the girls look upon physical education activities more as pleasure than as required drudgery. Dozens of upperclassmen, who are no longer obliged to take physical education enroll in the classes and W.A.A. sports because of the good fun and good health which may be derived from them. Most of the women ' s sports are played on the field provided by the university, directly south of the Iowa Union. There all sorts of facilities are maintained for the futherance of sports among women. Several sets of stakes have ben set up for those who wish to toss horse shoes. For those to whom archery appeals, several great bulls eyes have been bought by the university affording extensive practice in archery. A new backstop has ben put up this spring in the corner of the field for those who like the great American game of baseball. All efforts have been made to ensure that each and every girl has the chance at the sport that she likes best. Three Hundred Fifteen Intramurals THE Intramural Sports program was started in 1924. Every year it has en- larged both in the number of groups participating and in the number of sports on the program. This fall two sports were added, deck tennis in the winter program and clock golf in the fall. The list of sports now includes: In the fall, volley ball, clock golf and tennis; in winter, basketball, swimming and deck tennis; in the spring, baseball, golf and horse shoe. Before practice is started for each sport, letters are sent to the groups who have registcrd in the fall, giving schdule for practices and the rules of that sport. Each year cups are given to the groups having first and second place, after all sports are over, these are presented at the annual intramural banquet. Last spring first place went to the Delta Zet as and second to the Pi Beta Phis. This fall the volley ball tournament was won by Currier and the clock golf by Theta Phi Alpha. The tennis tournament was not finished. In winter sports, Pi Beta Phi came out first in swimming and Alpha Xi Delta in basketball. The intramural program has been introduced in women ' s athletics to try to encourage friendly competition between groups, not for the sake of competition but for the enjoyment of the activities themselves!. It increases sportsmanship among the various groups on the campus and tends to throw into a wholesome environment of friendship and outdoor exercise. Throughout life we find that where the competition is hottest, there the crowd is thickest, and it is the best of training, both mentally and physically, to partici- pate in the numerous fied sports that the Intramural Sports program offers. The women ' s athletic field is the daily scene for groups, both large and small, of girls playing or practicing the sports which the season affords. In the spring especially the field is often over-crowded, and the passerby may note the avidity and interest of the young athletes as they practice baseball or archery. In the fall, the field is the setting for groups of girls in gym suits and bright colored sweaters playing volleyball or clock golf. It is the interest of the Intramural Sports committee to instill the girls in whole- some competition, and in this they have been most successful. II Three Hundred Sixteen As tlie Frivol would say just a little practice in shooting the Bull. And what is that on the left, a toboggan or a tug of war? The women ' s athletic department should be complimented on its sponsoring women piuldlers what a boom to those young men who ' s fancies turn to . Three Hundred Seventeen One of the faster flights of hurdles being run on the women ' s athletic field. The women also learn some of the finer terpsiohoriam arts in gam holing about over this historic bit of t ur f But is this where the Iowa girls get their practice in picnicing? Three Hundred Eighteen Upper left strike one! and is this where the girls learn to pitch such a mean line? In the winter the athlet- ically inclined take to the great out- doors and donning, skiis, slide up and down the campus hills. Lower right Iowa girls learn to bear their burden in life exercise strengthens one. Three Hundred Nineteen I ORGANIZATIONS - FRATERN ITI ES Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council M K M K K li I ' .lt.i Tnu Pelta .............. FRED B. ACINKXV Alpha T.-ui Omega ............. GEORGE K. BISCHOKK I ' lii Kappa PHI ................ JOHN A. Kr . r IMii IVlta Thcta .............. KAKI. I . LARSON l .-i|.|i;i Sigma ............... FRED W. NELSON Sigma Nu ................ ALBERT C. ROBERTS IM.-i Tliftn I ' i .............. MALCOLM TEMPLE Sigma Alpha Kpsilim ........... UKAX S. WxRTfHOW Sigma Chi ................ ELLIOTT WOODRUW Nelson, Kunau, Wartcliow, Larson Itisrhnff, " Miclnil ' f, IJolx-rts, Agm-w. Tcmplr lliniiii-i il Twenty-two Iowa Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council MEMBERS Arncia HKRSCHEL G. LANODON Alpha Kappa I ' si . . E. WILLIAM MURPHY Alpha Tau Omega DONALD H. JACKSON Alpha Sigma Phi MELVIN L. BAKER Beta Psi ARTHUR L. EDEN Beta Theta Pi HERBERT L. KILLIAN Chi Delta Psi CLARENCE D. DTTRFEE Chi Kappa Pi W. HOWARD LLOYD l ' lta Chi J. HOLLAND VAN HORN licit:. Sigma Pi C. CLAIR KNOX Delta Tau Delta EDMUND A. McCARDELL Lelta Upsilon JAMES E. CARROLL Kappa Eta Kappa LEO X. MlLLKR Kappa Sigma . . EDWARD C. FESTER Phi Beta Delta MAURICE M. MARGOLIN Phi Delia Chi GAILERD G. JONES Phi Delta Theta JOHN C. BLACKFORD Phi Epsilon Pi . . . . HERBERT H. LIBERMAN Phi Gamma Delta JAMES W. BELLAMY 1 ' lii Kappa PAUL R. STRAIN Phi Kappa J. HARTZELL SPENCE Phi Kappa Sigma ANFORD M. STODDARD Pi Kappa Alpha LEO A. HOKOH Sigma Chi ELLIOTT WOODRUFF Sigma Alpha Epgilon ALBERT T. BOTER Sigma Nu GORDON C. SIEFKIN Sigma Phi Epgilon EVERETT C. HANDORF Sigma Pi LEONARD I. PETERSON Theta Tau FRANK W. ASHTON Theta Xi FRANCIS TOMASEK Triangle MARIUS 8. PLUMLY Ashton, fester, .Tones, Woodruff, Teeters Van Horn, Lloyil, lloegh. Miller, Knox, Plurnly, Mi-Canlell, Murphy, Stoililanl, Bellamy, Killian, Strain, Lewis Thru- niniilnil Twenty-three IOWA CHAPTER OF Smith, Beebee, Cummins, Hanson, Wedel, Eberly Thomas, Foster, Sclnuiles, Burnett, Gr:ili:im, Deardorff, Wegmuller Kischer, Vcinnj;, V;iugh, V:in:i, Nelson, Morrison, Ihimil Burney, Bunker, Kenderdine, Langdon, Clement, Knsign, Updegnijili, Wylie, Pownall Founded at I ' liivfi-sily of Michigan, 1H04 lvsl;il)lishr,| iit I ' niversity of Iowa. 1!M)9 Publication : Tin- Triad Number of Cliaptcrs. :!7 Three Hunilreil Twenty-four ACACIA M K M 15 K II S I X F A C U I, T V WILLIAM J. BURNEY FOREST C. ENSIGN ELMKR W. HILLS WALTER A. JESSUP GEORGE F. KAT EVERET P. LINDQUIST WALTER P. LOEHWINU HAROLD H. MCCARTY EDWARD C. MABIE FRANK R. PETERSON CHARLES L. ROBBINS ABRAM O. THOMAS CLARENCE M. UPDEGRAPH CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS CHARLES C. WYLIE ROBERT li. WYLIE C H A I) U A T K M I) M H 10 U S KHKDEKIC S. BEEBEK LAWRENCE E. KIIEKLY HURON L. BOYLE LAWSON T. CUMMINS WALTER T. HANSON LEONARD L. GRAHAM DWIGHT L. DEAKDOIIFF JUDSON O. BURNETT CARL H. FISCHER NOBLE B. MORRISON HARVEY R. WAUO1I ACTIVE MEMBKES Seniors LINLEY C. FOSTER JAMES K. HAMII, WALLACE E. NELSON Junior .t HERSCHEL G. LANODON JOE E. SCHOALES Sophomores FRANCIS J. INGMAN JACOB P. WEOMT ' LLER Pledget RUDOLPH VANA VICTOR T. WEDKL DONALDSON II. .SMITH JAMES M. YOUNO E. MARSHALL THOMAS Three Hundred Twenty-five ALPHA BETA OF Peake, Huiikc, (icisinger, Ilix, Xirs immerman, (Jicgi ' r, Sampson. McCullcy, Blirklian, (iariliner. Ociikin.-inii, Ilealy 1 . Carmichael, Elliott, Treimer, Kabas, Banks, Kemmerer, Carmody, Ellerbroek, Loper licilmaii, McDnwcll, Stul)bs, Brandhorst, Gould, Scliolz, Harriman, Betgcr, Mulaney, Foster Burns, Brown, Hopkirk, Distelliorst, Akre. Baker, H. Carmichael, Conn, Holmes, Dewel, Hanna Pounded at Yale. 1845 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Publication: The Tomnhnu-k Number of Chapters, 31 Tlini if mail-ill Ticrnty-six .J ALPHA SIGMA PHI GRADUATE MEMBERS DON B. GOULD ACTIVE MEMBERS MELVIN L. BAKKK GLENN H. BKANDHOHST DALE E. BURNS f ' HAKLES T. AKRE AI.VIX A. BANKS S ' e it i ti r -s- HUGH H. CARMICHAEL BLYTHE C. CONN WALDO OEIGER .7 u n i o r ft A. FRED BEROER EDWARD L. CARMODY IKVING G. DEWEL Soph n mores DON BROWN JOHN R. FOSTER nnVARD J. DISTELHORST P I r l n e a CARL J. BLICKHAN WALTER J. H1X PAUL CARMICHAEL CLERMONT D. LOPKK WALTER DKNKMANN DONALD MULANEY WILLMAR B. ELLERBROEK WILLIAM B. MCCULLEY RUSSELL L. ELLIOTT DALE O. MCDOWELL ROBERT L. GARDINER RUSSELL H. NIES WILLIAM G. HEALY CHARLES H. PEAKE CLIFFORD S. GEISINGER VERNON V. HOLMES RICHARD P. RUNKE ROBERT J. HARRINGTON WAYNE F. KEM MERER KEITH L. HANNA DIEDRICH R. HOPKIKK GEORGE L. RABAS CLARENCE H. REDMAN PORTER L. SAMPSON CHARLES H. SCHOLZ KENNETH I. STUBBS RAYMOND W. TREIMER ERNEST E. ZIMMERMAN Tlu-rc llitiulrcil Twenty seven DELTA BETA OF Heiss, Chase, Marquis, Corwin, Kodawig, Gilchrist, MeDaniels, Greef, Jebens Mathewson, Joseph, Knaack, Kussell, Richter, Book, Irvine, Yavorsky, Pillars, Phillips L. Eietz, Beam, Goodykoontz, Fowler, Albright, Evans, M. Long, Parker, L. Ferguson, H. Long C. Gee, Griffin, H. Hauge, Hirsch, McAdams, Bischoff, Gillespie, Wormley, Canon, E. Ferguson Pollack, Gross, Salisbury, G. Hauge, Rietz, Jackson, Giddens, Wilson, Tessman, L. Gee, Van Zele Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1!)15 Publication : The Palm Number of Chapters, 91 Three Hundred Ticenty eii ht ALPHA TAU OMEGA M K XI B E R 8 IN FACULTY PAUL H. G1DDENS WARREN N. KECK FRANK L. MOTT BALDWIN MAXWELL THOMAS MARTIN J. W. RADABAUGH HENRY L. RIETZ KIRK L. PORTER GRADUATE MEMBERS CHARLES M. CORWIN DANIEL E. OOODYKOONTZ A JUSTIN W. ALBRIGHT GEORGE E. BISCHOFF II. CARON GEE LACET K. GEE RUSH L. CANON EVERETT L. FERGUSON (iKRIIARD S. IIAUOE WILLIAM C. BEAM KRK.I) A. EVANS IIKXKY A. HEISS PAUL V. BOOK LAWRENCE A. FERGUSON ROBKRT O. FOWLER KOBERT C. OKIFFEN JOHN L. G1LLESPIE HERBERT H. HAUOE EMERSON W. NELSON F. MAX MARQUIS DON F. RODAWIG CTIVE MEMBERS Senior .s JOHN M. GILCHRIST DON II. JACKSON FRANCIS M. JOSEPH Juniors CARL L. NELSON ALLEN B. PHILLIPS HOWARD J. POLLACK Sophomores HAROLD J. JEBENS MERRITT E. Ml ' DANIELS Pledges EARL C. GROSS ROBERT J. OHEEF ARNOLD HIRSCH CHARLES D. HILTON WILLIAM L. IRVINE EDWARD M. KNAACK HORACE G. PARKER WILLIAM D. RUSSELL ELMER C. TESSMAN GEORGE R. ROGGE EUGENE E. SALISBURY WALTER R. WILSON GENE P. RICHTER GEORGE T. WORMLEY WILLIAM D. YAVORSKY HAKRY K. LONG MARSHALL R. LONG C. DEAN MOADAMS H. LEWIS FIETZ CHARLES W. ROGGE Three Hundred Twenty nine ALPHA BETA OF Riche, Story, Bryant, Temple, Hantleman, Vesley, Westrate Thomas, Ilaskins, Rogers, E. Shaw, Graham, Bushnell, Clayton, Kolb Bishop, Nietzel, Millliollin, Smith, Moravec, Jones, Luthp Miller, Swanson, Heinhanlt, Hay, E. Morrison, Casebeer, Adams, Amundsen J. Morrison, Grippen, 11. Shaw, Ettwood, Killian, Johnson, Beveridge, Hall, Guun Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at University of Iowa, 1866 Publication : Be ta Theta Pi Number of ( ' ha})tcrs, 86 Three JIunilreil Thirty i BETA THETA PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY JULIAN D. HOYD WILLIAM M. HAKGRAVE HENRY S. HOUOHTON FRANK E. KENDRIE FREDERICK B. KNIGHT N ' OR MAN P. MILLER KOLLIN M. PKRKINS ROKKRT E. RIENOW J. HUBERT SCOTT ROLAND P. WILLIAMS CHARLES B. WILSON ACTIVE MEMBERS CHARLES M. ORIPPEN RICHARD C. ORAIIAM THOMAS F. BEVERID(iE JOHN V. BUSIINELL COURTNEY H. CASEBEER JOSIAH H. CLAYTON DONALD S. DAY HAROLD E. HANTI.K MAX- DONALD L. AMUNDSEN JOHN J. ADAMS HUGHES J. BRYANT FRANCIS M. BISHOP HARRY S. HASKINS PAUL W. KOLB c n i o r K GORDON A. GUNN JOE A. HALL KOIIKRT N. JOHNSON . u ni or . WILLIAM P. ELLWOOD WESTON E. JONES HARVEY H. SHAW Sophomores FREDRICK J. KEEFE CHARLES J. LUTHE Pledge GLENN W. MILLER GLENDON C. MILLHOLLIN MARVIN E. MORAVEC EDMUND D. MORRISON VKRLE D. NIETZFL HERBERT L. KILLIAN JOHN T. MORRISON SIDNEY O. SMITH MARCUS M. STEWART MALCOM TEMPLE HERBERT H. THOMAS RAYMOND E. STORY LESTER E. SWANSON WILLIAM H. RICHE ALEXANDER ROGERS JULIAN C. REINHARDT EDWARD W. SHAW LEON R. VESLEY HERBERT L. WESTRATE Three Hundred Thirty-one IOWA CHAPTER OF Reed, Conradt, C. Seibert, Johnson Musser, Hasty, Ashlock, De Zorzi, Clark Hnnsen, Moulton, Mogck, Wanous, Matthiesen, Webster Boldt, Grimm, Hoffner, Durfee, I. Seibert, Temby, Jones Founded at University of Iowa, 1924 Publication : The Arrow Three Hundred Thirty-two I CHI DELTA PSI LESLIE I. ASHER WILLIAM C. BOI.Di (1LEN R. HASTY CHARLES K. IIIRD CLESSON G. BECKWITH LAWRENCE R. CONRADT DONALD H. GRIMM FRANCIS C. MURRAY GRADUATE MEMBERS EDWARD W. NEUMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS N e n i o r x KENNETH HOFFNER EDWIN S. JONES JACK A. MOULTON EDGAR C. PENDLEBURY . u H i n r .1 ROBERT F. HANSEN BERNARD A. JOHNSON MARVIN J. REED FRED A. ROLFS S ' (i p h o m o r c x CHARLES A. NEWTON MFRIDAN L. RANKIX WII.POKD J. TKMBY VICTOR S. WEBSTER CLCIL W. SEIBERi IVAN N. SEIBERT ALBERT WACtNER Pledges CLARENCE P. DURFEE CHARLES W. ASHLOCK FRED E. FORSYTH FREDERICK H. MATTHIESEN MERTON J. CLARK ERNEST DE ZORZI FLOYD O. ROLFS SAMUEL J. WANOUS Threr Hundred Thirty-three IOWA CHAPTER OF Mitchell, A. Anderson, High, Stevenson, Crawley, Young Johnson, G. Lloyd, Reimers, Arnold, J. Dunlop, K. Dnnlop, Seevers M. Anderson, Baird, Groth, Heiiiemaii, Taylor, Messer, Edridge Joy, Foss, Wollenberg, Nelson, H. Lloyd, Baird, Claussen, Thompson Founded at University of Iowa, l(iL. ' 1 Thrrr J[un lr, I TMrty-fowf CHI KAPPA PI 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. CKAUi BAIRD GRADUATE MEMBERS RICHARD II. FLETCHER HARLAN T. HIGH CHARLES I. JOY CLAYTON B. THOMPSON Tlinr Ilinnlrril Thirty-five nONAU) BAIRD KOKKKT K. DAVIS CLYDE V. I ' OKBIN IA.MES D. DUNLOP LLOYD H. FYMBO ARNOLD E. ANDERSON MKLVIN ANDERSON HYROy F. ARNOLD ACTIVE MEMBERS S f n i it r .v KI.OYI1 N. KDKIDUK . n i r x IRLING A. (iROTIl W. HOWARD LLOYD FLOYD B. MITCHELL KRNEST G. OR AM 8 o p h o m r r n J. CHARLES CRAWLEY Pledge EVERETT W. HEINEMAN WILLIAM A. STEVENSON LEWIS E. FOSS ESK1L M. NELSON DONALD J. REI.MERS MAURICE A. TANNER HENRY C. WOLLENBERG WALLACE H. JOHNSON VERN P. MESSER STEWART TAYLOR IOWA CHAPTER OF Eicher, Janss, Marsliall, Wilson, Coakley, Traer Hoxie, Davis, Scott, Srberg, McDowell, Maiiwarring, L:ini(ind Bitchey, Russell, Berggeman, Frudenfeld, Dvorak, Ross, K. Torapkins, Shantz Parrish, Meier, Boice, E. Hansen, Cooper, R. Tompkins, Lynn, Rouse Willoughby, Lunt, Kellogg, P:itton, Yanllnrn, I ' abst, ThofflptOD, Rrliiinlt, Smith Founded at Cornell Knivprsity, 1890 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1!H ' 2 I ' lihlication: Ddhi Chi Ximiber of Chapters. :Hi Three Hundred Thirty-six I Tin-re l iindi-cil Thirty-seven DELTA CHI OTIS K. PATTON MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. WOODY THOMPSON H. GREGG SMITH ANTHONY C. PFOHL GRADUATE MEMBERS WILLIAM A. BOICE E. KENDELL DAVIS RALPH R. DVORAK LEROY J. ERHARDT JAMES K. TRAER EDWARD SEBERQ JAMES F. MCDOWELL LAVERNE li. EICHER JAMES L. WILSON LOYD J. COAKLEY ROLAND E. TOMPKINS CHARLES E. HOXIr. J. C. FRUDENFELD ALFRED M. PABST STERLING J. RITCHEY JOHN II. ROUSE GORDON A. RUSSELL JAMES R. VAN HORN BLISS K. WILLOUGHBT ACTIVE MEMBERS fi e H i r x DONALD S. LAMOND . u n i o r .1 HARRY A. MEIER ROBERT R. VOCiT HOWARD L. KELLOGG .S (i p h n in it r e s RALPH K. MARSHA!,,, lilt ' IIAKD PARRISII P I e il n e a CARL K. B RUGGEMAM OLAF c. HANSE: ROBERT G. JANSS ROYCE W. LADD DONALD N. MANWARING EDWARD A. HANSEN HARRY B. HINT LYLE A. LYNN LAURENCE SCOTT GILBERT SHANTZ GEORGE W. ROSS KENNETH E. TOMPKINS t.t EPSILON OF Voltmer, Pyle, Jones, Bergesoii, Missin:iii, Ilaluie, Crawford, Johnson, Carver, Hagerman, Boston Wilson, Munii, Devaiman, MeGuiness, Austin, Leo, Dean, II. Jepson, Kent, .1. Carvor Harris, Campbell, Jenks, Olson, (irandrath, Sliriver, Young, Kvans, Fish, Spies Cliai-li-H, Wichelmann, Fellows, Oldaker, Davidson, R. Jepson, Doornward, Price, Birney Herr, Cover Wettstein, Rolilff, Pliillips, Hills, Mrs. Eastburn, Knox, Wade, Haskell, Burney Pounded at New York University, 1907 Kstiiblishrd at 1 ' niversity of Iowa, 1920 Publication: The De!tiixi of Chapters, 47 Hnnil,-i;l Thirty eight DELTA SIGMA PI MEMBERS IN WILLIAM J. BURNEY HOMER CHERRINGTON FACULTY HAROLD B. EVERSOLE GEORGE D. HASKELL ELMER W. HILLS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS HARRY H. WADE ! K A D U A T E M E M B E R S JTIiSON O. KURNETT CARL L. SPIES CHARLKS W. WILSON LAWRENCE f. AUSTIN ARTHUR H. BIRNKY WILLIAM CARVER MARION C. CHANCE VICTOR F. CHARLES VIRGIL COVER ALBERT C. CRAWFORD FORREST W. DAVIDSON DENNETH H. DEAN FRANK K. GEORGE W. BOLDT PAUL E. CAMPBELL JOHN B. CARVER C. BLAIN DEYAKMAN WALLACE J. EVANS A T I V E ME M H K S r H i D r .v (JKRKIT DOORNWAAHD KENT A. FISH FRANK L. HAGERMAN EVERETT L. HAHNE KINO G. HERR REYNOLD C. JEPSON KENNETH JOHNSON . u n i o r . W. KENNETH FELLOWS VIRGIL GRANDRATH THOMAS W. HARRIS EARL L. LEE Sophomores WETTSTEIN JOSEPH M. P I c il g c s DONALD W. JENKS HARRY f. JEPSON JAMES L. JONES HAROLD L. MISSMAK ROBERT A. OLSON HAROLD W. PULS R8 C. CLAIR KNOX HUGH C. MCGUINESS STANLEY R. PRICE WILBERT H. ROHLFF ELI)ON R. SHRIVER CTTO H. WICHELMANN PAUL A. LUCAS DARL B. OLDAKER HOWARD L. YOUNG CHARLES STEVENS WALTER VOLTMER ARNOLD G. VONSIEN ROBERT W. MUNN LLOYD J. KENT Three JIunthcil Tliirti nine OMICRON OF Elliott, Daly, J. Jarvis, F. Jarvis, Grant, Stamats Srhultz, Lewis, Larsli, ? IafAlister, K!y. Kalkeiiliainer. Berger, Agnew Koolin, Kadi ' liffe, Aalt ' s, .1. Webber, Giles, Knsign, Felsing Hi ' u-klioff, Stephens, Ma ley, H. Webber, Wlieeluek, Nelson, Wayt, 1 ' iergue. Starr, Kice, Morton, Work, MeCardell, I ay, Breene, Huff, Boegel Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, 1859 Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Publication : Ifninhi ir of Delta Tn i Drlln Number of Chapters, 74 Tlirn llunilretl Forty I DELTA TAU DELTA M E M B E R 8 I N F A C U L T V CLARENCE VAN EPPS VANCE M. MORTON 0. DUANE JCDKIXS FRED II. AGNKW RAY N. BERRY BERNARD II. HOKOEL EDWARD R. BOYLE JACK D. DAY JAMES L. ELLIOT i M. WILBUR AALFS FLOYD E. ENSIGN RALPH H. GILES DONALD K. BOEOEL KENNETH J. BERGER ROBERT L. BKEDIMUS THOMAS R. DALY THOMAS FARREL SHERWOOD C. FELSINO GRADUATE MEMBERS ROTHWELL C. STEPHENS PAUL M. WORK LAWRENCE J. HALPIN ACTIVE M E M H E If S S t n i i r x HAROLD E. PALKENHAINERJAMES T. STAN TON EDMUND A. MCCARDELL JOHN F. WEBBER JAMES B. MINER M. CARROLL WHEELOCK HARRY B. NELSON STEWART E. WILSON WILLIAM W. RADCLIFFE J u it i o r .v HAROLD ELY BAILEY C. WEBBER RICHARD H. MilCALISTEK DONALD E. WAYT RALPH G. PIERGUE ? p h o m (} r c JOHN L. FIEL1I WALLACE W. HUFF Pledges JOHN A. GRANT JOHN A. JARVIS DONALD F. KEHOE DONALD C. KOEHN WILFRED D. LARSH FRKD J. JARVIS THOMAS O. MALET VERSAL H. SHTLTZ FRED H. LEWIS GENE O ' SHEA I. ' EAN PARKER JACK C. RICE DONALD W. SEE CARLETON J. STARR Thru ' Forty-one IOWA CHAPTER OF H. Null, Nichols, Julil, Porstni:in, .):iki ni:in. Wills, Gilje, Feller Slurp, Pape, Davenport, J. Fulmnan, Butt, Childs, Spahn, Hogan, Gauss Meyer, Sniitli, Meikle, G. Fuhrman, Vollertsen, Merryfield, Nield, Fenton Oblinger, King, Henderson, McCollister, Carrol, Lorcli, Wells, Kellow, Dikeman Fersch, Graves, Allen, Gray, Lewis, Potter, Berue, Durian, Ncumun Founded at Williams College, 1S:!4 Established at University of Iowa. 1!t2. " Publication : Delta I ' psilon (fua Number of Chapters, 55 Three Hundred Forty two L t Three Hundred Forly-tlirec DELTA UPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER K. riESLER GILES W. GRAY J. HARKY THATCHER FRANKLIN H. POTTER GRADUATE MEMBERS CLARENCE J. BERNE DOUGLAS BROWN ACTIVE MEMBERS JAMES E. CARROLL WILLIAM B. CHASE JOHN J. CLEMMER LAKE M. CROOOKHAM JOHN J. FUHRMAN PAUL C. DIKKMAN DONALD B. DUKIAN ALTO E. FELLER WALTER T. HOUAN Al.Vl.V II. LORCII RICHARD N. ALLEN ELLSWORTH A. FERSCH HOMER V. BUTT HAROLD S. CHILDS JOHN D. DAVENPORT JEROME D. FENTON C.AYLORD A. KELLOW Seniors GORDON G. GAUSS LORIMER A. OILJE WARREN D. GRAVES HAROLD K. JAKEMAN , ' H I ) ' X THOMAS H. MARNETTE HARMON W. NICHOLS IIOHART E. NULL ORAN H. PAPE S o p h o m ores OUS M. FUHRMAJT LEIF JUHL Pie 4 ff en MORT KOSER JOHN W. HENDERSON DONALD N. MERRYFIELB BERTRAND W. MEYER JOHN H. MEIKLE VIRGIL L. LEWIS HENRY N. NEUMAN JAMES W. NIELD PETER S. WESTRA PHILIP S. WILLS ALBERT L. PORSTMAN RAYMOND J. SPAI1N JAMES T. SHARP RAYMOND T. SIMAN JACK R. VOLLERTSEN JAMES T. MCCOLLISTER MARSHALL J. WELLS RAYMOND S. NULL CHARLES M. OBLINGEit CHRISTIAN G. SCHMIDT RICHARD A. SMITH ROLAND TRABUE BETA RHO OF Hobatetter, Falb, Crain, Bohren, Gerard, Stark Fester, Mollenhoff, Aalfs, Simpson, Magnussen, Hull, Nelsen H. Anneberg, Me:iley, Nagle, Bellamy, Wagner, Knit?., (iardner, Boyles Bailey, Mi-Ix-od, Palmer, Cassiday, P. Anneberg, Augustine, Beeket, Rumble, Beary Clichock, Keiley, (iibson, Martin, Conrad, Sowers, Reynolds, Rinderkneclit, Hoffman Ht I ' nivcrsity of Virginia, 1867 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1902 Publication: ( ' mlitn HX Numlier of Cliaptcrs. 108 Tlirte Hundred Forty- four KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IX FACULTY GEORGE W. MARTIN RICHARD . BOYLES DONALD P. CHEHOCK ROBERT T. CONRAD A. RFAS ANNEBERG CARL M. BECKER WAYNE P. BECKET MERVIX E. BROWN WILBUR L. CASSIDAY 1 HARLES R. AYRES SIDNEY O. BAILEY PRED J. BOHREN WILLIAM CARROLL JOHN FALB LESTER J. AALFS FRED E. BELLAMY JEROME O. CRAIN PAUL D. ANNEBERO JOHN BEARY KENNETH A. MoLEOD ROBERT W. AUGUSTINE THOMAS A. BOND EVERETT W. GARDNER WILLIAM E. YOUNG W. LEIGH SOWERS SAMUEL B. SLOAN GRADUATE MEMBERS JAMES B. KING JOHN P. MeCAMMON GEORGE H. KNOWLES RICHARD D. REYNOLDS HAROLD W. WOLPE ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior EDWARD C. PESTER WILFRED J. FI.E1U LEONARD M. FOLKERS JOHN M. GARARD PRANK J. HEALY CHARLES N. HOFFMAN Junior x KOBERT K. GRAU WARREN F. KRATZ G. BARKLIE JOHNSTON- ROBERT M. RINNAN RALPH N. REDMOND ALLEN E. RUMBLE JAMES B. SHILEY HOMER MUSGROYE JAMES PEPPER MARCUS J. MAGNUSSEN ROBERT J. REII.KY FERRIS R. SIMPSON- GERALD W. WAGNER KUGENE I. NAG1.E JOHN C. PALMER PAUL J. MAHONEY KENNETH T. MILLER S O p h l 1 n ' ; RICHARD R. GIBSON EDGAR C. GROEPPER YINCENT P. MOLLENHOPP GEORGE H. SNELL Plfdfie. " JOHN W. GRAHAM MARSHALL B. RIEGERT WILLIAM A. HOBSTETTER HARREL W. RUTH KENNETH O. HULL DONALD R. STARK CLIFTON B. MEALEY JAY THRAVES JOE A. MOWRY KENNETH W. URY RONALD R. REDDIG HENRY C. WADSWORTH Thru lluiitlri ' il Forty-fire ! Besserglick, Berk, Lieberman, Kimmel Silou, Goldblat, Finfer, Gash, Kronick Greek, Gralnek, Berman, Feldman, Waller Brotnian, Zwiek, Golob, Steinberg, Ziffren Bernson, Greenhuiis, Margolin, Abramowitz, Alter, Dentsch Founded at Columbia University, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Trijiml Number (if Chapters, 38 PHI OF " Three Hundred Forty-seven PHI BETA DELTA ACTIVE MEMBEKS MOKItlS II. FKI.DMAN .IDSKI ' ll T. AI.TKU ISADORE I. BESSERGLIOK EMANUEL E. BROTMAN Seniors ABRAHAM ABRAMO VITZ MORRIS M. MAROOLIN ALFRED O. ZIFKRKN J u n i o r x SAMUEL T. BERNSON BENJAMIN ' I,. STKlNIIKKtf HERBERT R. OREENHAUS Sophomores LOUIS M. GREEK MILTON T. LIEBERMAN Pledges KDWII H. FRIEDMAS NATHAN E. DEUTSCH ALEXANDER Z. HOROWITZ ARNE M. FINFER CHARLES T. KIMMEL KRED X. GASH MORRIS D. BERK ALBERT A. GOLDBLAT AKEEBA K. HERMAN MILTON L. SILOtT IRVING H. WALLER BENJAMIN S. GOLOB MAX M. GROLNEK SOLL B. KRONICK SIDNEY N. ZWIfK SIDNEY N. ZWICK IOWA BETA OF l f Witt, HIiiylock, W:IJ{IIIT, Vnci-litcr, MarlxT, Miller, Vitliiiigtitii, Kolilf, Crawford Sellmer, Gilbert, Benson, Garberson, Hair, IVters, Kuliv, Knlil.iiis, Qiuile, Balzer MHonc, Diistniiin, .loycc, Ileyerdiilc, ( ' nntwcll, Sli:irp, Hock, K. Ariiistrinif;, Weaver Slayninkor, Banta, (iortli, Jacohsen, I ' attcrson, Butler, Bpndcr, Stoiitncr, Ilcndricks, Fran ' z I ' ain, Murphy, Apple, I.ars. ' ii. Class ow, Mrs. E. ( ' . Kinsloe, Blaekford, Kvans, Kidianlson, Jiecd, Kveriiigham Founded at .Miami I ' nivcrsity, 1848 Kstahlislicd at I " Diversity of Iowa, 1882 Publication : Tin Scroll Number of Chapters, 97 L Forty-nine PHI DELTA THETA JACOB CORNOG CAPTAIN STOWE M K M B E R H IN A. C. TESTER JOHN C. BLACKKORO CIIAKLKS VV. CARD HUNT W. CKAMKK PAUL H. DUSTMAN FREDERICK FLETCHER FLOYD BARBER JOHN D. CANTWELL E. ROWLAND EVANS WILLIAM H. WALTER BALZER W. PULLER BLAYLOCK PAUL B. DE WITT KOBERT A. APPLE ELBERT ARMSTRONG IIKNHY AHMSTKONO HOWARD I. BAIR EDWARD BANTA HAROLD O. BENSON JOHN L. BUTLER ROBERT CORNOO KOUERT E. CRAWFORD FACULTY E. L. WATER MAt; E. II. WILCOX GRADUATE MEMBERS W. R. (). BENDER ACTIVE MEMBERS S ' f n ! r x WILLIS A. !LASS(!OW ALBERT HARRISON I.OGAN B. HENDRICKS WILLIAM H. HEYERDALE THOMAS P. HOLLOWELL DON HOWELL . n i o r x A. C. (iERTIt CHARLES C. JACOBSEN DONALD P. MILLER KVERINOHAMCHARLES HUGH MCRPHY DENSEL WILBUR iS o p It o m a r r x CECIL J ASTRA M RUSSELL POQEMILLER EDWARD ROHLF Pledges HOWARD J. FRANTZ CARYL OARBERSON MYRON D. GILBERT ERVIN HUTCHINSON JOHN F. JOYCE HARLAND MCGREGOR JACK MrGUIRE JAMES MELONE EARL D. LARSEX JACK LITTUi MARVIN M. SCHMIDT DONALD WAF.CHTER WILLIAM WEAVER URBAN R. PETERS DAVID G. QUALE DON D. SLAYMAKER EDWARD II. SELL.MKR JOHN R. SHARP DON WITHINGTON CHARLES MILLER FAY W. PAIN WAREEN PATTERSON WARREN PATTERSON MILO (I. REED LEWIS ROBBIN8 WILLIAM RICHAKDSO; DONALD W. ROCK EMEKY II. RUBY I ALPHA BETA OF Reuben, Bhimenthal, Klein, Glassman, Pearlman, Grinspau, Smith, Oransky, Krigsten, Myers, Rozen Roth, Ossen, Saks, London, L. Goldman, Friedman, Spiro, Drncker. Steck, l.ilicn, Epstein, R. Goldman Scliwarz, Steinberg, Lipstein, Lasensky, Kr.-isnc. Xeufeld, II. Goldman, Kaplan, Rocklin, ll.-n- ' lin;;. Dimsil. ' ile Albert, Weinberger, Brmlkey, H. Ilorlienlierg, Libennan, l renn r, Knpel, Swar .maii, I.. Hcii-lifiiliiTi;. Ilirscli, Hlotrhy, Schwartz Founded at College of City of New York, 19():i Estahlislied ;it I ' ni versify of Iowa. 1920 Publication: I ' hi K xil ' ii I ' i (jHi Number of Cha|)ters, !!. ' Three Hundred Fifty i PHI EPSILON PI II. ' A M. (II.ASSMAN I.KSTKU .1. GOLDMAN mi I. II. nil:,-. M GRADUATE MEMBERS 1IARKY BREMER ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior x BEN B. HOfIIENBKK ! WILLIAM M. KKIKSTKN LEONARD a. IIOC1IKNKKKI! IIKRBKRT II. I.1BERMAN ISADORE J. KOf ' KUN DONALD BRODKEY IUTSSELL J. GOLDMAN MAURICE KOPEL . u in r s MKKKILL B. ORANSKY l Mil. Z. OSSEN JACK L. PEARLMAN HERMAN J. SMITH Sophomores BYRON R. BLOTCHY MAX DRUCKER SIDNEY E. BLUMENTHAL DAVIL KLEIN I.KWIS J. DIMSDALE ISADORE LASENSKT HAROLD A. MYERS DAVE J. ALBERT SAMUEL EPSTEIN HAROLD FRIEDMAN HAROLD GOLDMAN THEODORE B. GRINSPAN ALBERT J. HARDING Pledges LAZAR KAPLAN MILTON KRASNE MILTON LILIEN WILLIAM LIPSTEIN LIONEL H. LONDON ELMER NEUFELD TIIKODOKE STEINBERG STANLEY G. SWARZMAN MILTON S. WEINBERGER J. HAROLD SAKS JOSEPH SCHWARTZ ALBERT J. STOLOW PHILIP REUBEN IRVING S. ROTH WILLIAM Z. ROZEN IRVING I. SCHWARZ HAROLD SPIRO BEN A. STECK Three Hundred Fifty-one I f_ t J MU DEUTERON OF Eller, Miller, Wendt, Lindquist, Beckner, Wendel, Schumacher Turner, Gallup, Thomas, Brown, Shea, Cameron, Gordon, Behrens Dunkerton, Pine, Teverbaiigh, I ' orry, Haw, Bartels, R. Milligan, Cruise Finley, F. Milligan, Criswell, Jensen, White, Sadler, Kruse, Boettcher, Dillon Prentiss, Foss, Hunt, Bellamy, Stanton, Plunkitt, Morse, Ott, Williams Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Established at I ' nivcrsity of Iowa, 187:5 Publication: The Phi (luniniii Drltu Number of Chapters, 70 Three Hvntlml F ' flji two PHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY EARNEST W. ANDERSON IIENNINO LARSON PAUL C. PACKER FREDERICK LAZELL GRADUATE MEMBERS JAMES W. BELLAMY DELAVAN V. HOLMAN HAROLD W. SWIFT WALLACE P. SNYDER MEMBERS N f H i o r x VERNON B. HUNT FRANK T. MILLIOAN J u n i o r . t JOHN H. MORSE EUtlF.NE D. FOSS DOYAL E. PLUNKITT MAURICE J. CRUISE WENDELL C. DUNKERTON IRVIN L. NELSON KTRATTON R. ELLER ROY E. OTT RONALD W. LEE RUSSELL E. SADLER JOHN O. BECKNER LEE O. BEHRENS GAIL R. CAMBLIN ROBERT N. BARTELS ROBERT W. BROWN MAX O. DILLON JOHN R. FICK MURRAY H. FINLEY LOREN D. GORDON S o p h o m o r e s PAUL M. CRISWELL ROY J. DIWOKY WALLACE H. GALLUP Pledges BERTRAM H. KRUSE ARTHUR E. LINDQUIST DUNCAN R. MILLER ROBERT P. MILLIGAN THOMAS E. PERRY HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER ROBERT H. SPRADLINu DALE W. WELT CARROLL H. WENDEL ARTHUR W. HANNES RICHARD C. HAW EARL F. JENSEN LEON G. PINE JAMES D. SHEA FRED C. TEVERBAUGH CHARLES H. TURNER HENRY E. WENDT UEORGE H. WHITE DELTA OF O ' Niel, Falvey, Griffen, Hensing, Knudsou Macheak, Brueckner, Whalen, M. Diebold, Mclntyre, Morrison Wilkinson, Bauer, Elliott, Waldron, McDonougli, J. Diebold, Hastings Sheridan, Sweeney, Miller, McMahon, Strain, Moravec, Wilkinson Founded at Brown University, 1889 Efstahlislied at University of Iowa, 1!)14 Publication : Temple Number of Chapters, 23 Three Hundred Fifty-four PHI KAPPA MEMBERS ALLEN A. BRUNSON PAUL J. GALLAGHER EVEREST B. FORKENBROCK HARRY C. HAZEN JKKKY C. BURKE PAUL J. FALVEY HARRY E. DAFT KALPH C. HASTINGS THEODORE J. BAUER GREGORY CAREY CLARENCE R. HEN SING PAUL R. STRAIN GEORGE W. BRUECKNER JOHN J. DIF.BOLD . ii ii i n r it MATTHEW L. KELSH ROSCOE J. KENNEDY RICHARD F. MACHEAK Sophomores CARYL C. MCINTYRE FRANCIS J. MCGOWAN Pledges MAX DIEBOLD CHARLES G. ELLIOTT ROBERT W. GRIFFIN ROBERT A. KNUDSON JOHN G. MILLER DENNIS E. MYERS BERNARD W. SHERIDAN TIIO IAB W. WHALFN ' THOMAS A. MCMAHOX ALLAN ' R. MORRISON PAUL O ' NEILL JOHN W. MCDONOUGH J. GUILFORD MORAVEC GEORGE P. SWEENEY PAUL F. WILKINSON BERNARD R. WILKINSON GILBERT R. WALDRON Three Hundred Fifty-five t. I. IOWA ALPHA OF Friesner, Kun. ' iu, Keehn, Hakes, Bowman, Hay Weible, Weaver, Dierks, Tousey, Wright, Sating, Turner Knox, Everest, Kay, Polly, Davis, Kobertson, Beno Beattie, Crookham, Harris, Frick, Mar lend, Bywater, Tarpy Hausman, Holsteeu, Speiice, Miss Campbell, Young, Graham, Deets, Mohl Founded at Jefferson College. 1S. " 2 Kstahlished at University of Iowa, 1H( 7 Publication : The Shield Number of Chapters, r 0 " PHI KAPPA PSI M E M B K H S IX F A C U L T Y H. CLAUDE HORAfK DONALD H. SOPEB (1EOROE W. STEWART BURTON A. INOWERSON ERIC C. WILSON GRADUATE M K M B E R RICHARD XI. BROWN- RICHARD C. DAVIS JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER DAN C. DUTCHKR BURTON r. BOWXIAN EDWIN C. DAVIS CHARLES S. HOLSTEEN MONTAGUE A. HAKES JAXIKS B. HAY ADOLPII r. HEXO JACK M. EVEREST .TAMES C. (iRAHAM JAMES C. BEATTIE RAYMOND L. BYWATER JOSEPH C. CROOKHAXI JACK R. HARRIS WILLIAM IIEUEK PRKDKKICK O. LARRABEE M E M B K li S S c n i a r ,s- JOHN A. KUNAU J. HARTZELL SPENCE BERNARD B. LARSO1-. HAROLD SHODDE NED B. TURNER J. DUDLEY WEIBLE JOHN D. WHITNEY XIARVIN WRIGHT DONALD C. YOUNG J u n i (t r x TREADWELL A. ROBERTiiONORVILLE H. TOUSEY GEORGE SALING ROBERT r. TIIOXIPSON Sf o p h o ? n r c A- KOKD S. HAUSXlAiv CALVIN F. KAY ROBERT M. KEKIIN OHIO KNOX P I e A u e .1 JOHN A. DIERCKS EDWARD L. DOLLY JOHN H. FRICK CURTIS D. FRIESNER JOHN ' B. TURNER JO8EPB li. MORRIS ROBERT J. TARPY ROBERT !. WEAVER FRANK L. MaCLEOD RAYMOND A. MOHL HOWARD SCHWARTS Three Hundred Fifty-seven ALPHA PHI OF Tumler, Woodring, Metzger, Fry, Laird, Kuiuiu, Lawrenson Barkdoll, Schach, Wareham, Fields, Eck, Pieper, Reise, Wilcox MrNi ' ill, Kraftnioyer, Wyth, Jolinson, S:ir, Davidson, Ilaupert, Morling Howies, Thornton, Miller, Schulz, Mauritz, Swindle, McNeil], Weirather Ankeny, Wild, Skipton, Stoddard, Mrs. Wild, Bresuahan, Merrill, Coggshall, Smith ft Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Phi Kappa Siyma News Letter Number of Chapters, 38 Three Hundred Fifty -eight Three Hundred fifty-nine PHI KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS UEOROE T. BKESNAHAN IN FACULTY ARTHUR C. TROWBRIIKiE ARTHUR HEUSINKVELD CHARLES KENNETT GRADUATE MEMBERS LEE J. METZER MEMBERS RALPH r. ANKENY WILLIAM W. BARKDOLL RAYMOND C. HAUPKRT FRANCIS M. HEARST ANDERSON E. COUOSHALL MAURICE C. DAVIDSON KARL S. HARRIS E. DEAN LOVETT KOBKKT II. BOYCK GKRALD BRITTON STEPHEN J. FIELDS MAURICE O. LAWRENSON PARK H. MCNEILL JOHN E. MILLER S ' n i o r HOWARD A. JOHNSON KMORY C. KRAKTMKYER ROBERT KUNAU KMORY L. MAURITZ HOWARD C. PIEPER J H H i O r S UKOKCE C. MERRILL MILTON W. H. MORLINQ JOSEPH R. RUSHTON .S ' it i li ii 111 MILO A. FRY HAROLD J. McNEILL Pledge HOWARD C. ROWLES RAYMOND V. SAR CARL F. SCHACK LEONHARDT H. SCHULTZ EARL V, SWINDLE LEROY E. REISE (iKORUE J. SKIPTON JAMKS A. WAKKIIAM VIVIAN A. WIERATIIER SAN FORD M. STODDAKD CARROLL H. WILD EDWARD J. WILLIAMS STANLEY H. WOODRINl! WKNDEI.I, K. SMITH H. LLOYD SMITH ORAYDON B. THORNTON ROBERT L. TUMLER LUMUND F. WILCOX JOHN R. WYTH GAMMA NU OF D. Day, S. Peterson, Mounce, Cummins, Soe, Buckner, Kalil, Tliomas Hoffman, Zeman, Tcllier, Larsen, Henricksen, Paulsen, Lacock, K. Meyer C. Day, Mumma, Miller, Thatcher, Throokmorton, Stringer, Sullivan, James, F. Meyer Loetscher, Kuchel, Fort, Hoegh, Martin, L. Pctersen, Olson, Shinglcclecker Founded at I ' ni versify of Virginia, 1S6S P ' st ablished at University of Iowa, 1929 Publication: Shield anil Dinnnnul Number of Chapters, 77 Three Hundred Sixty PI KAPPA ALPHA MEMBERS IN FACULTY HERBERT T. MARTIN GRADUATE MEMBERS CHARLKS O. PORT M E M B E B S Dl ' ANE R. LACOCk ALFRED B. CUMMINS DAVID L. LOETSCHER FLOYD L. BUCKNER LEO A. HOE(iII JOHN M. IIOFFMA-: Senior x DONALD M. MOtfNCE CHRIS J. STRINGER .7 u H i o r . : ERNEST T. OLSON Kopliomnrcs . I.FRED W. KAHL ERWIN O. KUCHEL RI ' SSKLL E. PAULSEN KENNETH C. liUMMA DONALD E. SHINOLEDECKER ROBERT L. THROCKMORTON ERWIN D. ZEMAN CLIFFORD C. DAY P I e (j r x DONOVAN H. DAY ALEX F. HENRICKSEN FOLMER R. JAMES HARRY K. LARSEN FRANCIS G. MEYER KENNETH J. MEYER DEAN P. THOMAS LEO M. PETERSEN LEONARD R. WILLIAMS STANTON If. PETERSON A. HERLIIF SOE CORDON E. THATCHER HENRY R. MILLER J. KENDALL SHAW ALFRED E. SULLIVAN C. ARTHUR TELLIER HOWARD W. WICKEY Three Hundred Sixty-line. IOWA BETA OF Northey, Eastman, McGowun, Straight, Hauser, Scheidel, Sliaff, Parry, Proctor Malloy, Slieldon, Gray, Seney, Stetzel, Liddle, Seney, Kriz, Scheidel, Davenport Weldon, Wyatt, Blackmun, Fee, Morrison, Simpson, Hacker, Dollarhide, Sieg Teeters, Ottesen, Canfield, Jones, Heim, N. Wilson, Hathorn, Dewey, Rush, Rebelsky McGuiness, Eghelman, Young, Pattie, Yoder, Boyer, W. Teeters, K. Wilson, Wartchow, Holleran, McGrevey Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Publication : The Kcconl Number of Chapters, l(Y. Three Hundred, Sixty-two Three Hundred Sixty-three SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. W. C OW ART RUDOLPH A. KTJKVEB CARL E. SEASHORE FRED E. HOLMES DEAN LIERLE WILBUR J. TEETERS RAYMOND A. KITTREDGE JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK THEODORE D. YODER HORACE M. KORNS R. B. RUNNER WILBUR W. SWINGLE GRADUATE MEMBERS CRAIG D. ELLYSON MEMBERS ti c n i ii r x c. HUGH MCGUINE.SS HOWARD O. PARKY J. WARREN PATTIE Juniors BRENT C. HOLLERAN BOYD N. LIDDLE JAMES E. MCGREVEY K a p h o m o r e s GEORGE P. RUSH CLARENCE T. SHELDON KOHER J. 8HAFP DKAN H. WARTCHOW ' I r ll fl I ' ft WILLIAM B. HATHORN CARL F. HAUSER CLARENCE E. ISGRIO JOHN MALLOY JOHN P. OTTESEN RICHARD R. PROCTOR CHARLES L. DOLLARHIDE RODNEY K. HEIM LAI ' RKXCK M. JONES ALBERT T. BOYER ARTHUR D. EASTMAN HAROLD R. ESHELMAN MARSHALL M. HACKER JOHN K. MORRISON HOIIKKT NORTH KY CLIO E. STRAIGHT OTIS W. TEETERS KENNETH T. WILSON LAWRENCE R. SIMPSON JOHN B. THIELEN L. D. WELDON NATHAN E. WILSON JACK WYKTT KOBKRT A. YOUNG MARTIN G. BLACK Ml N MORRIS L. CANFIELD C. DAVID DAVENPORT BERNARD M. DEWEY MANSON TEE JOHN E. GRAY FLOYD H. KEHKLSKY ADOLPH L. SCHEIDEL ARTHUR F. SCHEIDEL FRANK S. SENEY FRED M. SENEY J. WALLACE SIEG ALPHA ETA OF McMalion, Larson, Farroli, Loufek, Loeka, Mm-.Millan, Vierck Blaser, Jayne, Brennan, Norton, Harlan, Norwood, G. Alexander, Vogel Logan, Holmes,E. Alexander, Maurice, Burke, Hageboeck, Graham, Fair, Green Fink, Carroll, Wilcox, Kicheson, McCulley, Connor, Roberts, Webster E. Larsen, Hill, Denkhoff, Fitzgerald, Mrs. Lewis, .Sti-paiu-k, Woodruff, Burcliott, MCVCTS Founded at Miami University, 1 S -V Established at University of Iowa, ISS ' J Publication: The Mayazine of Xii iim Chi Number of Chapters, 89 Three Hundred Sixty-four SIGMA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY NATHANIEL G. ALCCH ' K HUBKR O. CROFT RUFUS H. FITZGERALD STEPHEN H. BUSH GEORGE S. EASTON SIDNEY G. WINTER C R A D U A T E MEMBERS WILLIAM T. HAGEBOECK R. YORKE HERRON JEROME M. B. KELLOGG MEMBERS S i ' n i it r x ABNER M. LAKSON KOBERT II. MOORK JOHN L. MOWRY LLOYD E. ROBERTS J U n i O I ' .t MICHAEL A. FARROII SEWARD C. LEEKA S o p h o m it r c s WILLIAM J. CARROLL REUBEN B. DEPPING HAROLD T. LAKSEN JAMES F. MaeMILLAN " WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY Pledges JOHN E. JAYNE JOHN A. LOGAN ROBERT C. LOUFEK VERLIN T. MCMAHON JAMES A. MAURICE WALTER V. MILFORD KAYMON ' I) .1. DKXKI1OFF liEORUE W. HILL HORACE HOLMES ALSON E. BRALEY JOHN L. CONNOR CORDON E. ALEXANDER WILFRED A. BLASER HOWARD J. BURCHETT BENNETT BURKE RAF. A. RICHESON FRANCIS O. WU.COX ELLIOTT P. WOODRt ' FF ROBERT L. LARSEN WILLIAM J. LOUFEK BRYDON O. MEYERS ROGER M. MINKEL ROBERT K. VIERCK C. ROBERT WEBSTER RICHARD L. ALEXANDER RICHARD M. BRENNAN FRED M. FINK RICHARD H. PAIR CHARLES A. GRAHAM MAURICE C. HARLAN EDWIN V. NORTON JACK M. NORWOOD BERNALT W. PALAS HAROLD T. RANDOLPH GEORGE F. RIEGER EDWARD H. VOGEL BETA MU OF Steele, Siefkin, Sansen, McDaniels, Bannister, Shannon, Leeke Brooks, Free, Gibson, Paisley, Bills, Mulroney, YVhelpley, Neilson Alexander, Oarlock, L. B. .Tensvold, L. V. Jensvold, Ross, Williamson, Julil Powell, Berk, Ulrick, II. Keedquist, Flannigan, Kovane, Millon, Dewel L. Reedquist, Leach, Avery, Roberts, Mrs. Reeves, Wagner, Dennis, Ketelson, Rule Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Publication : The Delta Number of Chapters, 94 Three Hundred Sixty-six SIGMA NU MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN M. FISK WAYLAND H. MALOY HARRY II. WADE WILLIAM L. FLANAGAN CECIL S. O ' BRIEN WILLIAM R. WHITEIS KARL VOLDENG GRADUATE MEMBERS FRANK X. ROBINSON C. GORDON SIEFKIN MEMBERS S r n i ii RICHARD II. BLACKLEDGK BKN.IAM1N BROWNE h ' ORK.MT A. KRKBNKR IVAN W. BROOKS ALDEN D. AVERY WILLIAM D. BALE GEORGE R. DENNIS FREDERICK C. FISHER RICHARD W. FRUSH ROBERT C. BANNISTER DONALD P. DEWEL WENDALL B. GIBSON FRANK M. ALEXANDER C. FREDERICK BECK RAYMOND C. BULS MAURICE 0. CARVER HERBERT F. CLARK GEORGE L. FREE WILLIAM W. CRISSMAN ERNEST R. JESSEN ARTHUR C. PATTISON . . o r .s LEO B. JENSVOLD LLOYD V. JENSVOLD LEE K. JUHL KARL C. KETELSON Sophomores KENNETH E. GREENE DONALD W. MCINTYRE RAYMOND N. NIELSON DONALD J. PAISLEY Pledges HAROLD P. FRESE A. O. OARLOCK WILLIAM LEEKE F. STEWART MCDANIELS DAVID MILLON ROBERT L. KHAN MOM NORMAN V. WHKLPLEY HOWARD C. WILLIAMSON JAMES A. LEACH LAWRENCE A. REEDQUIST ALBERT C. ROBERTS ROBERT L. ROSS ERNEST A. WAGNER ROBERT J. POWELL J. SUDDETH RULE C. MONTGOMERY STEWART JOHN P. MULRONEY JOHN W. ROVANE OLIVER M. SANSEN WILLIAM F. STEELE WILLIAM W. SUMMERWILI ALLEN W. ULRICK Thru ' Hundred Sixty-seven f IOWA GAMMA OF Figg, Luiulgren, Dockendorf, Mitchell, Kimberly, Cherry, Killebrew, Nygren, Kelley, Mueller Battle, Smith, Waugh, Stephenson, Bowman, Lindquist, House, Handorf, Lenuarson, Roebkin, Timberman, Potter Battershell, Batty, Corbett, Uptagraff, Ferguson, Pennock, Hitclicock, Cook, Rundall, Neashani, Buxton Stiitsiiian, (Ift-r, ' hile, Johnson, Odeni, Olson, [sacson, Norris, Canbv, Tiirgcrson, (iillinorp Piper, Mitrliell, Patton Wellona, Kdmondson, Jones, Burroughs, Mitvalsky, Wright, Jessup, Annbruster, Davie, Founded at University of Virginia. 1!H)1 Established at T ' niversity of Iowa, 1917 Publication: Sigma Pin Epsilon Jounninl Number of Chapters, 62 Three Hundred Sixty eight SIGMA PHI EPSILON M i: M B E R S I X F A C U L T Y DAVID A. AKMlmrsTKK WALTER A. JESSUr GEORGE P. WAUGH CHKSTER I. MEAD WAI.TKIt V. COOK (! II A 1) U A T K M K M I ' , 10 I! S HOWARD A. WRKiHT t ' ASEL A. GEKK STKVKN HAGEN GKOKUF. E. HITCHCOCK PAUL ISAACSON ACTIVE M E M R K N n i n r x HARMON . MITCHELL FRANK (i. OliKK ROBERT L. PIPER HAROLD BATTIE OTHO 0. BUXTON HENRY CANBT JAMES OORBETT EDWARD CROWELL IRVY J. DOCKENDORF NORMAN C. PLATER LYLE M. BURROUGHS VOLGENE EDMONDSON LOWELL THOMAS E. BATTY LLOYD II. BOWMAN WILLIAM R. CHERRY ROBERT B. FERGUSON- JAMES S. FIOG KENNETH R. G1LLMOKK Junior s CLARENCE N. GILF1LLAN EARL E. GILFILLAN RAYMOND HOUSE LOWRY JOHNSON AUGUSTUS KILLEBREW JOSEPH M. KINKADE EDWARD J. KELLEY VERNON LENNARSON S o p h o m o r e n EVERETT C. HANDORF WARREN C. 0AVIE Pledges BATTERSHELL LESTER W. KIMBERLY MAURICE W. LINDQUIST HAROLD MUELLER LEO B. NEASHAM HAROLD K. ODEM PAUL W. PENNOCK RS HOWARD B. ROEBKEN HAROLD O. STt ' TSMAN ELLSWORTH C. TORGERSON JAMES R. WILSON HAROLD F. MCFARLAND LLEWELLYN K. NORRIfi J. RUSSELL NYGREN GEORGE W. OLSON JACK PATTON JOHN POTTER WILLIAM H. WELLONS ARNOLD P. JONES LEON G. MITCHELL JOHN W. RUNDALL CHARLES R. STEPHENSON CLARENCE W. TIMBERMAN PAUL W. TISHER KDW1N I ' PTAGRAFF HAROLD J. WHITE FRED R. LUND.1REN Thrrc Ifuiiilml tiiarti -iiinr XI OF Muter, Wander, Wilson, Roberts, Cox, Selie nke, Vaiiatta miiK, M. Miller. Huffing, Lewis, .1. Miller, K. T:iylor, Wili-ke, Iseensee Tuttle, Townsencl, Merritt, (ir:ili:ini, Kvans, Laws, Diogel, Steiill, VanVoorhis Chapman, Mi-Vinii:i, Surg, Ward, Stoakes, Si-liilty., Lolnlfll, Munleii, Jolinson, Cox Kinnc, Cnrslc ' iisfii, Vcin-ks, Kadiiin, Travis, Mrs. Kdwards, Pclorson, Arnold, .1. Taylor, Williamson, Tatnm Pounded jit Vincennes University, 1897 Kstjililishcil at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1918 I ' liljlieation : The Enn ' niltl Xuinlier of Cluipters, 28 Mr ' Tlll ' i-l Ifiliirll ' i-il SIGMA PI M i: M it K u s i K A ru i. T v CHESTER K. l.KASK RICHARD W. NKI.SON LEONARD P. KISTINE (iEOROK D. STODIIARD .1 Vl ' K TAYLOR Sent it r a CLARENCE F. CARSTKNSEN ARTHUR L. JOHNSON LESLIE J. EVANS HOWARD L. KADINO ORVILLF. L. (1KAIIAM MARVIN A. MILLER KRED E. ROBERTS MAIUICK K. AKNOLI) RAY J. COX WE XT WORTH LOBDKLL PWKiHT A. MATER JTSTUS K. MILLEIt RALPH J. ( AMPHELL LE ROY COX JAMES E. CHAPMAN CALVIN R. DIEOEL .7 u i r .1 ARTHUR ( ' . MERRIT LEONARD I. PETERSON X ii i li n 111 o r r .1 I.KON ' ARD W. MOrllAL LOWREN C. STOCK HAL W. SCHILTZ RTSSEL M. STOAKES P f d p r a ROBERT H. 1SCENSET. RAYMOND C. KINNE JOSEPH R. LAWS HENRY LEWIS JOSEPH E. GLENDINNINQ R. PAUL MORDEN JACK N. HARP PAUL W. MCVINUA BLENN F. IIOEPIN ' O LOWELL W. SCHENKE KRED SORO LEE K. TRAVIS WAII) W. TUTTLK ACTIVE M K M li K R W ADRIAN J. SCHROEDER CARROL A. WANDER WALTER O. VOECKS DAWKS K. TATUM J. MAURICE WILSON ROBERT H. WARD CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON JOHN TOWNSKND VERN STEIDL J. EUGENE TAYLOR C. OTHO TOTEMEIR KRANK TUTTLE LYKLL O. VANATTA DONALD W. VAN VOORHIS W. BURTON WILCKE Tlu ' ii Ifitiiilri-il Ni ' I f.! r? rrrrt t XI OF Quiiin, Mayer, Klieel, Briley, Larson, Staclle, Walsh Tliarkaberry, Allen, Saniuelson, Linsley, Arnold, Hartman, Kapinos, Woldnin Hall, Fryliergor, Butler, Hang, Hoskinson, Huteliinson, Gray, Scliiniming Davis, Perkins, V milka, Kinlev, Hover, Myers, Ilnnt Dannatt Voss, Holian, Armstrong, Seliwob, Tomasek, Keller, Price, Leik, Fryder Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1S(54 Established at Fniwrsity of Iowa, 1912 Publication: The I ' nii-nni Number of Chapters, 33 Three Hundred Seventy -lint 8 THETA XI M K M B K IS S IN F A ( ' U L T V GEORGE J. KELLER ACTIVE MEMBERS WALTEH J. AAUASEN JAMKS K. ARMSTRONG KAYKTTE 0. HAl,i. EDWARD K. ALLEN ORLAN C. BOYER JOHN L. BOHAN RAYMOND J. FINLEf CLARENCE C. HAtlO CIIAKLES 0. GRAY ASA R. ARNOLD HAROLD D. BRILEY Klf ' HARD F. BUTLER DWIOHT L. DANNATT RALPH T. DAVIS Seniors HOWARD H. MYERS SIDNEY L. PRICE Juniors JACOB V. FBYBERGER Sophomores JULIUS R. KAPINO8 DONALD W. LEIK JAMES B. LTNSLEY JOHN J. SCHIMMINO WALTER J. SCHWARTZ CARROLL C. VOSS ARTHUR C. SCHACH FRANCIS W. TOMASEK LEO W. SAMUELSON EUGENE L. WALSH LESTER H. WOLDUM Pledge LOREN . FRYBEHGER CLARENCE H. PERKINS CALVIN T. HOSKINSON WILBUR R. QUINN LAWRENCE T. HUNT OTTO J. SHEEL CARROLL J. HUTCHINSON IRV1N J. STADLE WILLIAM T. LARSON ROBERT E. THACKABEKKY STANLEY E. MAYER JOSEPH H. WOODKA c Hundred -SYtv nty-thrce IOWA CHAPTER OF Noveln, Anderson, M:irtin, Ihiniel, Meyer n.-irk, HMIT. Aihnns. Unssell. I ' .hiniHii, Kogle Allen, Holots, Hoskins, Vndel, Mriins, Mnrniy, ]):ivis Titus, S:ihs, Hedges, (ilidden, Keese, Joosten, Iloin-k Kige, Kennedy, Tuggert, Morrison, Iligbce, I ' liinily, Jenkins, IVrgsten Founded at rnivcrsity of Illinois, 1!K)7 Kstablished at University of Iowa, IDJ ' J Publication: Tri nnjU ' K ri it- Number of Chapters, 14 Time ffiniili ' i l tii-n-ntji four TRIANGLE M i: M B K K S IN F A C U L T V FKKDKRIC (i. HIGBEK FLOYD A. NAGLER EAKLK L. WATERMAN S1IKKMAX M. WOODWARD (i If A 1) U A T K M KM K K K S MARUN E. FOGLK WALTER . MEYER JAMES K. HKKVKS ACTIVE M i; M II i; If s I.AWI1KNCK K. AI.LEX I ' M ' l. W. AMMONS CARL T. ANDERSON 11KRHERT t HRl NS (iEORliK A. Hl ' KCOMIIE LEE DAMF.I. FOSTER E. ADAMS KOIIEKT L. BLANDIN Ki ' CDKRU ' K J. HARR HAROLD W. FKLDT REKD IIEDUKS .S ' ( ' n r .v MILFORD A. BERUSTKN CLARENCE H. CLARK EARL DAVIS AYLORD S. ERIE J U fl tor .s ' LEONARD L. HOLETS DONALD D. JENKINS GEORGE E. MORRISON S ft f It it HI t r c ft WILLIAM E. GLIDDEN P I C ll H ( ' .1 UORDON H. HOUCK WAYNE D. JOOSTEN (IKOKGE W. KENNEDY JAMES I. MARTIN HAROLD IIUSKIN ' K MARH ' S S. PLV.Ml.Y DE RONDA D. TA !(1EKT HAROLD P. RUSSELL ELWIN S. TITt ' S JOHN W. WKNDEI. THOMAS r. MURRAY PAUL L. NEVELN LESLIE B. REESE LEONARD J. 8AIIS MAURICE G. S WORDS Three Hundred Seventy-five Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council Alpha Til II Oiliest . UOHKRT ( ' . (ilUt ' FIN Beta Tlieta Pi LEON U. VESELY Delta T;iu Delta JACK C. HICK Kappa Sigma WILLIAM A. TIOH.STKTTKK 1 ' lii Delta Tlietii WILLIAM ( ' . KICIIAKDSON Phi Kii]t|ia I ' si EDWARD L. DOLLY Sigma Alpha Kpsilon SIDNEY V. STETZEL Sigma Chi IficK M. BRENNEN Sigma Nu DAVID W. MILLEN Three Hundred Seventy-six SORORITIES Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council M K M H K H S IN FA ( ' U L T Y KsTK.I,l,A I ' .OOT AlH ' I.AMIK I5VKCK FKANTKX Xrn.i, COUNCIL M K M H K l{ S Alplm Clii Omegji .... MILDKKU BAKTKLS Alplisi IVolt:i I ' i BKTI-Y PAISLEY Alpll. ' l Xi l)cll:i I ' .I.OKSO.M IlENTON Chi OllH ' (;:i LAI ' KA (iKARHART |)clt.-i Dolt;i I)clt:i KATIIKKIXE SNOW Dcltii (i:iinin:i Fi.OKKNCE FKUMAN Zot;i KATHLEKN KIN Snow, Hollonbcck, Lonp, Xocse, I?eich McCollom, King, Denkman, Murtagh, Tliornburg Thrrr llnn 1rril Seventy-eight Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council ( ' IT X ( ' I 1. M K M I! K If S Oiiiiinm I ' lii Bot:i ANNE BRADKIEI.II Kappa Alpha Theta ROSAIKE DEWITT Kappa Delta GERTRUDE DENKMANN Kji|i]Ki K:i| pn (i.-iiniii.-i ANN MURTAOH l l,i M,, Loi ' isK HAI.I.KNHKCK I ' lii ()iiu ' j;:i I ' i MARY ELLEN MC( ' OI.I.UM ] ' i Mctii I ' lii Lois THORNBURG sifTiua K;ipp:i MARGERY LONG TlictM Phi Alplni EVELYN NEESE Xft:i T;ui Alplui HELEN KEICH Gearlinrdt. Hcnton, Paisley, Bradfield, Bartels Tcrman, Burge, Zuill, Boot, DeWitt Three Jlitmlrrd .S ' ( rally nine SIGMA OF Kislior, Lmigrnovillo, I5l;ick, Hill lor, Johnston, 1 Ytrovitsky. 1.. M. IVtrrsim. McM;ili(in OfDjcl, Elliiifjsdii, Soars, O. KiilK ' i-tson, Starz!, Aiulrrsoii, Larson, Soiilel II. M. I ' otor on, Krioj;, Spatllding, Hij;K s ' Wcllor, Sinitli, Bartols, Jones Ladwig Muxson, B. Kobortsun, Frank, Strom, Martin, Kollonborgor, Byrnes Founded at DePauw University. 1885 Established at University of Iowa. 1911 Publication : Tin Li n Number of Chapters, 52 Three Hundred Eighty ALPHA CHI OMEGA M K M 15 !: li S IN A ( ' IT I, T V FRANCES YOUNG CATHERINE MACARTNEY KDNA PAT7.H1 DOKOT 1 1 Y SCH A (i IJ A I) IT A T K M K M I! !) I! S AONKLLA OUNN KATIIKKTNE ROBINSON ACTIVE MEMBERS MILDKKD BARTELS AONES BUTLER JULIA ELLINOSON VIRGINIA JONES MAIU1ARET ANDERSON KATHRYN MARTIN ANOELINE BLACK DOROTHY JOHNSTON MAKY LOUISE BYRNES DOROTHY FISHEB ANGELA FRANK ESTHER LADWIO (1KRALDINE LEWIS S e n i o r BETTY KELLENBERGER RUTH McMAHON RUTH RAWSON . unto r . BETTY MEYERS Sophomores CLARICE KRIEG ELIZABETH LARSON Pledges KATHRYN LONGUEVILLE VIRGINIA MAXSON MARJORIE OGGLE HELEN PETERSON MARY RIGGS HELEN ROWSE GEORGIA SPAULDING ADELE STARZL OPAL ROBERTSON ALICE SEARS MARGERY PETROVITSKY PRANCES SE1DEL LAURA MAE PETERSON BLANCHE ROBERTSON RHONA SMITH EVELYN STROM RUTH WELLER -II Hundred Eighty one ALPHA BETA OF Jericho, Loeck, [ n:i| |i, Smith, B. Paisley, Nelson, Kiniluill, 1 ' liiin, Bookhart, Lee Dolv, SrlircM ' dtT, Iionilnro, Anderson, Castor, Overnu ' yer, Switzer, Foley lluni]ilirii ' s, I ' otcrson, Ansel, Malian, (ionlon, Corlott, PapakoctM, llciglo, Cowscr, Kenefick llaiiscn, M. Koontz, Ililpert, Hall, Fhiki ' , McArtlnir, Howe, Lai-key Kelley, Z. Koontz, Folwell, L. Paisley, SrliwirliK-r, Trailer, Buuze, Sturtridge, Clierny, Parsons Founded at Wcsleyan Female College, .Maeon, Ga., 1S.11 Established at University of Iowa, 191 " ) Publication : Adelpliean Number of Chapters, 47 ' ' I TC Ilun li ' i ' il Eighty-two ALPHA DELTA PI M K M B E R S IN FACULTY CLARA M. DALEY TKACIE KNF.ASE DORIS AVILBUH GRADUATE MEMBERS RUTH HOVEY ACTIVE MEMBERS VELMA BOOKIIART ZELDA COONTZ CLARA CORLETT Rl ' TH OOWSER BEKTADELK DOTY JEAN POLWELL 11ELK.V DONDOKE MARJOR1E CASTOR JEAN " MCAKTHUR LEONA ROWE DOROTHY STURTRlIXiE LOIS HUMPHRIES EDITH MAHON ELINOR CHERNEY Seniors FRANCES HOGLK JFKRY JERK ' HO MARY LOU KELLEY RUTH KENEFICK N ' ORMA KIMBALL LINDA LOECK ,7 u H i r x BETTY KNAPP VIRGINIA LEE S ' o p h o m n r e s LILLIAN HALL EVELYN HANSEN P I C ll e .f DOROTHY JANE FLUKE HARRIETT HILPERT JEAN LACKE ELOISE ANDERSON HERNICE ANSEL CKONA HUNZE JUNE OVER.MKYER BETTY PAISLEY LOUISE PAISLEY HELEN PARSONS MARY PLUM FLORENCE PETERSON KATHERYN SWITZEH MELBA COONTZ MARTHA GORDON MARIE NELSON THKORDORA PAPAKOST_vS ESTHER. SCHWIDDER GLADYS TRAILEP HELEN snilROEPEK Tliri ' r Ifiiiiilred Higlily-thrcc SIGMA OF Aliliolt, llillt ' Mscm, Young, Hums, MfDnwHl, (iriint, Slratrnioyer, Mowry, Young M. !(, ( ' oppagt ' , Uailry, I, add, Kaiiffinaii, Walling Aldrodfje, ltish ] , Turner, Hunt, (isinlncr, Ainsworlli, .Jones, Hall liicliarilsiin, lli ' iitiin, llrnlun, Iliiailli ' V, N ' clsiin, Itii-liarils Wilhilc, (lihlix, Malonc, James, Martin, linrliaixan, Anilerson, Ht ' iinct, Iti-onks Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)1 Publication : The Alpha Xi Delta Number of Chapters, 53 Eighty-four hi ' t ' t 1 Jlittuh ' t ' tl Kttihlti fir ALPHA XI DELTA M K M H K K S IN F A ( ' V I, T V MA TDK MCIIKOOM CI ' TH MOSCR1P BVANOELJNE OLSEN FRANCES 11KNTON MARGUERITE CLOSE WILMA BAILEY MIRIAM BENNER JKANNE COPPAOE ISAHELLE GARDNER SYBIL ANDERSON ESTHER BISHOP SARA ABBOT RUTH BISHOP SHIRLEY JEAN BROOKS C ' RETC ' HEH GIBBS DARLEEN OIIANT DOROTHY HUNT KATIIERINE CLAKK CI.IVK TORIiESON PRANCES CAMP ANN ' IE PIERCE C! K A 1) II A T E M K M H K R S JOSEPHINE SALS MAN A T I V K M K M M 10 I! S S c n i o r x I.OI ' ISE HALL LILY BURNS ELIZABETH STRATEMEYER RUTH WILHITE METESENA OEPSON Juniors BLOSSOM HENTON RUTH JONES PAULEEN MALONK VIRGINIA MOWRY S o p h o m r c .1 MILDRED HOADLEY HARRIET JAMES Pledges HELEN HILIMAN FRANCES KAUFFMAN JULIA MACE MAURINE RICHARDSON IRENE TURNER VELMA RICHARD BERNICE YOUNO FREEDA YOUNO HELEN WATSON HELEN JONES ROMA JEAN LAI)]) FRANCES WALLING MARTHA BUCKANEN HARRIET MARTIN JEAN NELSON MARIAN MOLLIS JANICE SEIBERT PSI BETA OF Wilbur, Crew, Clements, (Viic, Bofjor, Bloom, Austin I.cntli, (ic:irli;irt, Barken, Ilirscli, Lixiniis, llfvmiin, V;iroli:un, Sexton Dicksi.n, II. Fr.-iliin, H:ixler, Jensen, V;itiT.scm. M . Kr.-ilini, Springi-r, lli.u:in] (iriffin, Iliillis, (iri ' cnficld, Miissen, Mcrwin, .l:iriii:in, Xict .cl, S v:irtx. Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Local chapter established, 1919 Publication: The Elt ' tmis Number of chai)ters, 87 fl Three Ihtttih-t ' tl Kit lity-itix 1 Iff three Hundred Eighty -seven CHI OMEGA MEMBERS T N F A C! II I, T Y HF.KSIK RASMUS C. R A I) IT A T E M E M B E R S KATHERINE FULTON ACTIVE MEMBERS PAULINE AUSTIN GENEVA BLOOM VELMA DICKSON I1ELKN FKAH I MARION FRAHM HELEN BAXTER MILDRED BOGER KATHERINE CLEMENTS VIRGINIA CONE RUTH CREW GWENDOLYN 1 OOOKIN Senior s CARMEN TORD VELMA GREENFIELD AGNES HIRSCH Juniors LAURA GEARHART MARION HOLLIS ALEEN JARMEN Sophomores GENEVIEVE MUSSEN Pledges HELENE GRIFFIN PAULINE HARKIN HUTU HOWARD LA VAUN HYMAN PEARL JENSEN ETHEL WATERSON HELEN DEE W " " UR HELEN LOOM IS MARGARET SEXTON HELEN LENTHE THEO MERWIN MERLE NIETZEL LOIS SPRINGER MILDRED SWARTZ HELEN WAKKIIAM PHI OF Murr.-iy, M. Hise, Savers, Snow, S.-olt, II. Hise, M. Drake, Willsey, H.-vins. Andersun Lvons, Henesli, Naulisrher, .loin ' s, Fuller, Klctti ' r F:ilkc, S|)rinjffr, .l ilinsoii, Bruce, Mi.wlii ' .-iy, Stevens, M;ic. rtluir, Ocliilt ree, l ' o|ili:im l ' :iine, Hairil, Fox, V. Dr:ike, ' ;iii. ' ii ' O, Bertholt ' I.iinillicr, Thompson, Knbank, Villiains, lla.-ker, Kosene, Hartley, Clifton, Sliocn.jnliii, Maxwell Pounded at Boston, 1SSS Local chapter founded, 1904 Publication: The Triilnit Number of Chapters : 7. Tlinr Uuiulrril Eighty-eight DELTA DELTA DELTA JEAXNE MCDONALD BECKY BEVINS TIIEO CLIFTON CONSTANCE BA1BD CHRISTINE Kt ' BAXK VK.RXA FALKE IIELKN FOX BONNIE HAHTLKY ERMA ANDERSON MARION HEXES1I JANE BERTHOLF JEANXETTK HKVCK MARIE DRAKE V11.MA DHAKE BEATRICE FLBTTKR (i K A I) U A T K MEM BEK8 MAY BHOWX A C T I V K MEMBERS Seniors ELIZABETH CAMPBELL CHARLOTTE JOHNSON THYRA ROSENE J u ni o r g JEAN HACKER VERXA JONES iS " i) p h a m art ' n VERXA I.ANDHERR MAKCARKT MAXWELL Pledges UKXEVIKVE FULLER IIKSTER HISE MARHARET HISE MARJORIE LATHSCHER I.AI ' RIXE LYONS ANN MACARTHUR LEONE MOT-BRAY LOUISE SCHOENJAHX KATHERIXE SNOW DOROTHY SAVERS DOROTHY SCOTT RUTH AXX THOMPSON EVELYX SPRINllKK ALICE WILLIAMS LUCILLE MURRAY MARJORIE OCHILTREE ETHYL PAIXE ELIZABETH POPHAM MARY STEVENS FLORENCE, VAN NICE DOROTHY WILTSEY I TAU OF I ' ajji 1 , I ' rico, Atwell, Matson, Baxter, Taylor, Sinitli, Dollerhide, Mnnrlieail Hysliam, (iraliam, ( ' rain, Kobbins, Allen, H ' ;I||, Baker, J.-irkson. Mcllnf;li Carey, Nii-ol, Buyer, Fleming, Kclley, McRolicrts, Vriylit, ( ' :ilin. Sinitli, Hnx-k FiM-in;in, ' lIull, A. Spensley, Soleman, Davis, (Jreene, Slaab, :iglc, McLennan. Milliner Hywater, ]{oilainar, Jack, M. Spensley, Fisher, Voting, Mueller, Stevens, Gue, Scliirmer Founded at Oxford Institute, 1S74 l ci-al chapter established, issfi Publication: Tin Anclioni Number of chapters, 43 Three Ifiunlri ' il Ninety-one, DELTA GAMMA M K M H E K S IN FA C U I, T Y (iKACE CHAFKEK .IOVCK BRADY ESTHER. SWISHER ISOB1.-I, DAVIS GRADUATE MEMBERS ELIZABETH TATUERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS PRANCES ALLEN " BETTY BAXTER BERX1CE BOYER BEATRICE BKOCK RUTH BYWATKR HELEN " DAVS CATHERINE III ' LL MAK.JORIE IIYSHAM .TOSEPHIXE BALL ALLAIRE FLEMING DOROTHY ATWELL BETH CAHN " MAHGAR " T CAREY PRISCILLA CRA1N DOROTHY D01 I.ARHIDK MARTHA GRAHAM ESTHER GtTE Seniors FLORENCE PERMAN LOUISE FISHER JAXE GREENE CHRISTINE LORENZ SALLY MCROBERTS .7 U II t O r S DOROTHY MUELLER JULIA ROBBINS S o p h o m o r c .1 LORRAINE MCLENNAN OWEN NAGLE Pledges BETTY JACK ROSALIE JACKSON- MARY LYSBETH KELLY HANSETTA MCHUGH MARY MOEN RUTH MATSON HELEN PRICE CAROL SMITH RACHEL TAYLOR ANNE WHEELER .MARY WRIGHT BETTY SOLEMAN ANNE SPENSI ' Y LILLIAN YOUNG MARY ALICE SPENSLEY JOSEPHINE STAAB ELIZABETH MOORHEAD DOROTHY HUNGER MARY PAGE ALICE RODAMAR MARY SCHIRMER HELEN SMITH MARGARET STEVENS IOTA OF Dnnoliuc. Anstcy, T;inf.Mrt, Mni ' llcr. V:irhtrl, I ' .nkrr, .l.-ii-k, Mc ' loii;ili:i n Fleming, Eambleton, R-unm-r, Ncuiis.-in, Hrysni, Burns, Mi-i-vi ' -, H:iin V:ilsli, ()Htt ' f};:ircl, Bi-.-iclliiiry, .loliiixton, I ' lipos, Husscll, Knop, Kulil N irs!riini, Xrlscm, Kinjj. Jiii-c, Ilciidei-son, Pullock, Johnson. KMrr Fonndi-d Mijuni rnivcrsity. Oxford. Ohio. Kst;il)!ished University of Iowa, 1!H:: Publication: Tin LIIIII I Xuinber of chapter. . " )4 Three Hundred Ninety-two Three Hundred Ninety-three DELTA ZETA ESTIIKK KKliNK I,OI.S COIili M E M I? K K S IN FACULTY LOHAINE OSSIAN (i J! A D U A T K MEMBERS KD:THA FLANNAOAN LOUISE RIOE LOIS JACK ACTIVE MEMBERS MART LOUISE FLEMINO PAULINE JOHNSON VERONICA ANSTEV -MAKY LOCISK HHYAN MARION HAKEIl I. II. MAN HKRVE K1HT1I BRADBURY Seniors KATHLEEN KINO OENE M ' CLENAHAN LOLA MOELLER Juniors CAR MELA DOXOHOE MYRL HAMBLETON S o p h o m i r r x UERNIC.E BURNS Cl.ADYS ELLER .MAKJORIK HENDERSON MARJORIE NELSON THELMA BAIN CELESTE mr.MKK RUTH BEdGS II ARG ARET CLKN DENN I NO LOIS EGOERS ALICE KNI ' TSON Pledges OENBVIEVE KNUDSON VIVIAN KUHL LAURA KOOP LISA LUNDIN HELEN M ' CUE ESTHER OSTKRUARD MARTHA NORSTRUM HELEN PAPES HAZEL HIXKHOI ' SE .MARY TAOOART CHARLOTTE NEUMAN HETTY POLLOCK MARGARET W CHTEI. FRANCES PENCE MARJORIE SCHNEIDER MARGARET TOOMEV FLORENCE WILSON MARLYNE WICKLUNU JEANE WALSH RHO OF Moore, Scliiiilrl, Fisli, Shaw, l ay,, Wagner, L. Winger), I ' . Thompson, Stotts Vetter, Bein, Vanderzyl, Carroll, Brandt. Deaton, Wareham, U. A. Tlionipson, Konyon, K. Tliuinpsnii Scott, Fislior, Kline, Bickel, Wallace, Boyce, Kiinaii, Skogland, Collins, KiOme Siebert, Kennedy, S. Chase, Hot ' fa, David, McXally, lleyerdale, Bradfield, Knhlemeier, Cooper Stearns, 1 ' asley, Frick, K. Chase, Carlson, Smith, Seig, Strieb, Frese, Murtagli bounded at Synu-usc rnivcrsity. 1S74 chapter founded, 1915 Publication: The Crescent Number of Chapters, 37 Three Hundred Ninety-fan GAMMA PHI BETA DOROTHY KLINE MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELENS BLATTNER GRADUATE MEMBERS ALICE VAN LAW ACTIVE MEMBERS liKKTCHBN BK ' KEL DOROTHY COOPKK GRETCHEN CARLSON RTTH FRESE ANXK KRADF1ELD KAT1IER1XE CHASK RfTH APLIN MAK10N KEIX HELEN JEAN BKANDT HONORA CARROLL DOROTHY CLARK MARY JO COLLINS MARY DAVID KATHERINF. DAY FLORENCE DEATON RHODY FISHER S e n i r x FLORENCE HOFF BERNETTA KUNAU DOROTHY MURTAGH ROSEMARY ROYCE HELEN STREIB i7 M 71 i O r S DORIS JANE KUHI.KMIKR DOROTHY PAISLEY GILBERT A SCOTT .S n p h i RVTH SKOGLAND DOROTHY ANN THOMPSON EDITH VANDERZYL VIRGINIA WALKER VIRGINIA WINGKRT MAXIXK WARKIIAM SUZANNE CHASE ERMA FRICK JEAN SCHADEL Pledges MAUY ELIZABETH KEHOE MILDRED KENNEDY ENEATHA K NYON ALICE LOVEJOY MARY LOV MOORE MARGARET SEIBF.PT GENEVIEVE SMITH AKDAT11 SHAW ELEANOR JANE SIEG FRANCES STEAl ' NS FRANCES STOTTS POLLY THOMPSON KATHERINE THOMPSON VIRGINIA FISH BEATRICE VKTTF.R C RMA WAGNER MARY WHEAT THETA OMICRON OF Eller, Iliislcd, Ildwell, A. Iloughtnn, HncliHiiaii, Kngle, Kclilin, Ball, Seddig, Price M. Hdiightdii, Thurbcr, Dm ., Murrcl, L;irs n. Xclson, Spohn Ilinsliuw, Pcrrine, Stewart, Stovcns, Sliawvcr, ] ' Vitt, Hansen, I ' aschal, Sclidlcs, I ' litnain, Been, Klarlm-k, Vover, E. White, Klinger, Collins Brown, Epperson, Stedinan, Bartloy, Braginton, Sliaw, Dciak, s. White, Hippie, Kiinkiii at DoPauw Fnivrsity, 1870 Local Chaiiter founded, I ' lihlication : Kapjxi A ili i ' I ' nin Xniiihcr of cliaptcrs, 58 Three Humlreil . inety-aix m KAPPA ALPHA THETA FRANCES HARTLEY FLOY BUCHANAN GERTRUDE BROWN DOROTHY BLAYLOCK HELEN COLLINS PRANCES DOAK VIRGINIA DROZ LUCILLE ELLER DOROTHY ENGLK MEMBERS IN FACULTY .JO.N ' A (TMMINS i K A I) II A TE MEMBERS VIRGINIA 1AMKI,K ACTIVE M E M B E li s RACHEL BAUGHMAN JUNE BEERS ALICE EMEIS BBAOINTOX MARGARET ECHLIN Senior ROSAIRE DEWITT JOSEPHINE HOWELL IRENE KLINGER Juniors HELEN HANSEN MARION PASCHAI, Sophomores CATHERINE BALL Pledges LYNETTE EPPERSON MARGARET HINSHAW HELEN HUSTED AMY HOUGHTON MAPV HOUGHTON PAULINE LARSON RAE MURREL MARION NELSON FRIEDA RANKIN LOVISE STEDMAN D. LOUISE WEBER ELIZABETH WHITE MARGARET THfRBKH MARGARET PUTNAM AUDREA PRICE IRMA SEDDIG LOIS SHAW MARY I.OUISE STEWART ALICE SHAWVER MARGUERITE STEVENS SARSLIEN WHITE SIGMA RHO OF ( ' li:i|iin:iii. Mnncliester, Denkmann, V:ill;iee, Ericson, Bishop, Iliinsoii Hunt, ( ' (i|icl:iiiil, West burg, Bnilev. ' v;itt, Ituexs, Hiolinnls. il.-issciiinilk ' r L:II-S(IM, Si ' .-iiii.-in, Dickniiiiiii, Mixak, B:irr, Kjinp, Ridwpll l. ' in-, I). Ilnnson, IIcs:ilr(i:i(l, Anilrrsnii, Sli-uliliccn, licucr. Nelson, Bruiting Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Established at Un iversity of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Angelas Number of Chapters, 64 Three Hundred T imti -! : KAPPA DELTA ! I! A I) II A T K M K MBEB8 MARY KKOKK A (!T I V K M KM H K R 8 FERN HARR (iERTRUDE DENKMANN CLARA DIEKMANN Seniors RUTH GULDEN AlfXES HANSON LOTT1K HUFFMANN (JLADYS LARSON MARY RUESS K4E SEAMAN DELLA VOLTMER COK.NKLIA ANDERSON FREDA BRI ' NINO I.OKKAINE HE.SALROAI) Juniors MARJORIE HUNT K THRYN KANE HELEN NELSON PEARL RICHARDS M KJOKIK WYATT KKANC ' BS f ' OPELAND Sophomores WILMA MCINTOSH JANET RAE UNA WALLACE FLORENCE BAILEY SHIRLEY B1DWELL AVIS BISHOP DOROTHY CHAPMAN Pledges DO-IS ERICSON HELEN FABRICIUS FRANCES FERRIN EVELYN HANSON VERNA HASSENMILLK.R ELLA MANCHESTER MAROARKT MISOK ESTELLA STROHBEEN THELMA WESTBURO JTinnlreil Ninely-tiine BETA ZETA OF Hcuck, Kulx ' rtH, Rule, Bulk ' , Diinicl.x, Ilinl i ' i-, B. Boltou, Held, HoiiKliton, li:mis.-iy Koehler, McMiimis, Ilnff, Copt-hud, (lilison, YOIIIIK, l.i-vvisim, liuvil Orcutt, J. Holtoii, (. ' .mil-roil, Iloffni.-iim. Ki-ll-nl)i-rj;i-r, Cook, Ciuisl, Uudil, llolni:iu I ' .oyson, Hoot, Ford, Mr ' ollisti-r, M.-irtin, Wlmtley, llovi-ndi-ii. .l:n-olisi-n MacDonald, Frigbee, Clarke, Kurf, .l:is|i,-r, HeAbren, Cavanaugh, Kraut ., Murtagli, Founded at Monmouth ( ' ollegc, 1S70 Local chapter established, 1882 Publication : Tht 1 Number of chapters, 56 Four Hundred One KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA M K M B K R S IN FACULTY (IWENDOLYN LARSON EDITH RULE ACTIVK MKMRERS JANE BOLTON CKKTKUDE CAMERON VYVA CAVANAUGH ESTHER EDDY CHARLOTTE FRANTZ MARGUERITE BALLE MARY BEAMER LOUISE COAST VALISSA COOK LICE BOYD KUTH BOYSON VIVIAN BUSER HARRIET COPELANB MYRTILLA DANIELS IMOGENE FERRIS LUCILLE HIGBEE IRENE HOLMAN Seniors MARGARETTA FRLSIIEE MAE GIBSON ELEANOR HOFFMAN HELEN HUFF MADELON JASPER JOSEPHINE MCDONALD Juniors HELEN CLARK WINOGENE HOVENDON S " o phomores UERTKVDE HUECK Pledges MAURINE JACOBSON MARUINE JACOBSON JEANNE KELLENBERGER WILHEMINE KOEHLER MARGARET LARIMER AGNES LEWISON DOROTHY MARTIN GEORGIA MilCCOLLlSTER ANN MtlRTAOII CLARA MAE ORCUTT CATHERINE REID MARY ROBERTS CORNELIA WEAVER JUNE KORF HELEN RAMSAY ELLA HOUUHTON ELIZABETH MCAHREN JEAN MCMANUS DOROTHY MINUS MADELON MOSHER ANNE ROOT JANE RUDD MARGARET RULE HAPPY WHATLEY HELEN YOUNG liuke ZETA THETA OF Tnlly, Stevens, Meyers, Neff, (ireltenlnirj;, Union, II:ii ;lit , Retaking, Iluglics, Schniitt, Keiser, ll:illeiiliei-k, K;in:ik, Ki-ih.T McCrcirv, Kill , Woolery, M;irscli:ill, Tliui)i|isi n, Miller, Orr, Ki)elienclorfer Sn-eijterl, licihliiiiN, Belfrage, Ktnlelier, Milker, II:iwk, Foiiiitiiin, M:irtin Founded Georgia Wesleyan College, X f2 Established at Uiiivt-rsity of Iowa, 1925 Publication: The Aglaia Number of Chapters, 61 I Four Hundred Two , + " Four Hundred Three PHI MU T V EVELYN KANAK MAK.JOR1E IIOLON If M B E B S I X F A C IT RACHEL SICKMAN (i K A I) IT A T K M K M l , K li S OPAL KEENEY ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r .v LAVENA BAKER WINIFRED BELFRAOE DARLENE DUKE KATIIKYN HAHiHT LOUISE BUDEL1EK BERTHA HUGHES MARIAN KANAK CAROLYN FISHKR LILLIAN ENTZ MARJORY KEISER HELEN FOUNTAIN LOUISE HALLENBECK ADALINF. MARSCHALL JANET MEYERS - u n i tt r .s- RUTH MARTIN BLANCHE MCORORY S o p ft o m o r f K NAOMI ORETTENBERO EDITH NEFF P I (I (J K RUTH HAWK RUTH MCCARTNEY ESTHER ROBBIXS HARRIET SOIIMITT VIOLA STEVENS DOROTHY WOOLERY PAULA REINKING HELEN SWEIGERT NYLE THOMPSON MAXINE TULLY W1LDA MILLER MILDRED ORR EARLEF.NE SMITH BETA OF Cerny, NM ' ullmii, V.-ui.nn:ikfr, Nirlmls, Siilgrovc, Scliultz (li-ift ' illi. Hinder, Sli ' | lii-iis, Tlmrow Parker, r ' ri-y, TIIWIIC, Iliitton, I nvtini, Xrin. ' in, ll;iss, Ogle, Higilun Founded at State University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Publication : Pentagon Number of Chapters, 20 Four Hundred Four f PHI OMEGA PI HENRIETTA IIATT JOSEPHINE CEKNY UKRTKUDK HASS EVELYN PARKKK MARIAN PREY ELIZABETH BINDER FLORENCE LAWTON MEMBERS I N FACULTY PRANCES SCHRAMPFER C IJ A I)U A T E MEMBERS MARY ELLEN MCCOLLON BETH MOELI.EK A (! T I V E M E M B E ]{ S TI1ELMA STEPHENS OPAL TIIUROW ELIZABETH ZliMAX LEOTA HATTON RUTH OGLE Juniors REVA RIODON ZUKA SCHULTZ S o p h o m o r e s HELEN GRIFFITH ETHEL STONE Pledge s NELLIE NICHOLS DORIS TOWNE CATHRYN SULOROVE RUTH WANAMAKER r Four Hundred Five ZETA OF Gamble, Lovrjov, Strickling, G. Donovan, Boettrher, Crook, Baker, Hovane, Lai-ey, Thornburg Strlibins, H. Thompson, Shover, Kranshaar, Lake, Agnew Scarborough, Winger, Byrnes, Stroinsten, Wilson, Remley, Bond, Ciiinniins, Simmons Schipt ' er, Kittredge, Walkr-r, French, J. Thompson, I ' ogemiller Donovan, If. Barger, I ' ontius, L. Bargor, Ainsworth, Cook, Everett, Armstrong, Joyce, Goeppinger Founded at Monmouth College, 1S67 Established at University of Iowa. 1SS1 Publication : The Arrow Number of Chapters, 78 Four Hundred Six PI BETA PHI M K M B K K S IN P A C TIL T Y MARY GOODYKOONTZ FRANCES HUNGERFORD MAUDE RATE EDITH KRAPPE ACTIVE MEMBERS K c n i i r .1 I.OWENK HAKGER MARIAN DIAMOND JANE EVERETT B1LLIE ARMSTRONG ALICE BOND GKXEV1EVE BYRXES AUNES DONOVAN F.L01SE CROOK KATHRYN AGNEW EMIL1E BAKER DAWN BAROER MARGARET BOETTCHER VEONA COOK MARY JUNE CUMMINS MIRIAM GAMBLE JANE PONTIUS RUTH SIMMONS ETHELYN STRICKLING . H t o r s VIRGINIA GORDON HELEN JOYCE ELEANOR REMLY KRMA SCARBOROUGH S o p h o m ores VIRGINIA LOVEJOY ELIZABETH LAKE I r .1 GKACK DONOVAN BK ' ITY FRENCH IRMA GOEPPINGER OLIVE HOSMAN MARY ELIZABETH JONES CHARLOTTE KITTREDGE JANET THOMPSON RUTH THOMPSON LOIS TKORXBURG JAYNK SIIOVER MARION STEBBINS GERTRUDE WALKER KLIZABETH WINGKR FRANCINE LACEY KSTER KRAUSHAAK ALICE POOKMILLKR MARY ROVANE VIRGINIA SHIPPER MABLE STROM STEN VIRGINIA WILSON ALPHA XI OF Schaefer, Burcli, Downing, Brokaw, C.-innoily, Lyford, Ilcisig, Hruska. (Jr.-iy Christensen, J. Lockwood, Long, Mead, Mohler, Turney McFadden, Whitcomb, Wliittlesey, Martens, Philliber, Burge, Pot .uirk, McDdwdl, Brandt Martins, Balluff, Tri ' ptow, Fredorirkson, Lubbock, liohinsdii M. Lockwood, Mayer, Roams, Cliittenden, Mooro, I ' ntter, Anderson, Aeklcy, N ' cwrll Founded at Colby College, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Publication: Triangle Number of Chapters, 45 Four Hundred Eight 4 SI6MA KAPPA N l- Four Hundred Nine G R A 1) U A T K M K M B K If 8 MARGARET WOLFE A I 1 T I V E MEMBERS (1KNKVIKVK BfKGE ELSIE CHITl ' ENDKN ANNE DOWNING MARGERY LONG AVIS BRANDT ILAH CHRISTENSEN HA EL BKOKAW MARGARET LOCK WOOD ROSALIE ACKLET DONNA ANDERSON DOLORES BALLUFF DOROTHY BURCH EVELYN CARMODY S c it i o r .v BLANCHE LYt ' ORD MILLICENT MARTIN FLORENCE MCDOWELL Junior .1 LORRAINE HEISIG Sophomores RUTH MAYER ROBERTA MOORE HELEN MCFADDEN P I e d g e s MILDRED FREDERICKSON ELIZABETH GRAY MARY HRUSKA JANET LOCKWOOD KATHERINE LUBBOCK MARY NEWELL IRMA PKTZNICK IRENE WHITCOMB BARBARA WHITTLESEY RUTH POTTER AGNES TREPTOW ROSE PHILLIBER ALICE SCIIAEFER MAE MARTENS BERTHA MEAD WILMA MOHLER LTJCILE REAMS MARY ROBINSON McMahon, Beyer, Jlutcliinson, Xrrsc, lloloulx ' k, House Folcy, Eteinhart, Bieim, Beyer Kouse, Speidol, Holoubek, O ' Mjilley, Gallagher, Xcufelil Griffin, Busier, Kelly, Unrath, Smith, Rendlieail Koiuulcd at ruivcrsity of ] Iichi;an, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, lltlMi Publication : The Compass Number of Chapters, 17 XI OF Four Hundred Ten Four Hundred Eleven THETA PHI ALPHA MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARY PROKSTLEK HELEN KELLY (J 11 A D U A T E M E M H E B S KATIIRYN DALY MARY FAUAN JEANNETTE HOLOl ' BEK DORIS LORDEN PAULINE MOORE IRMA MOSER CATHERINE MUELLER (JRETCHEN OTTO ACTIVE MEMBERS MARIE BUSLER IIELEK FOLKY KATHEIJIXE GALLAGHER ELEANOR DUNN BURKHARDA BEYER CATHERINE BRENN ELIZABETH FIELDS KATHLEEN FIELDS S e n i D r s MAREA HOLOUBEK ANNE KELLY MARIE Ml ' MAHOX J U H i O r .1 ANTOINETTE SPEIDEL S n p It n m i r r x JEAN BEYER r i c i u c .- MARGARET GRIFFEX I ' ELEN rOGA-N MARGARET HUTCHINSON HARRIETTE N-EUFIELD EVELYN XEESE DOROTHY READIIEAD MARY ROUSE GERTRUDE I ' NRATH MARTHA O ' MALLEY JOAN REINHART MARGAREff ROUSH FAYE SMITH ALPHA OMICRON OF Hull, Cornell, lieynolils, IIo:nlloy, Scluniilt, Soppe, Tluiressun Stokke, llcilbinl. Borg, Aiulorson, Newliord, Kucli;in:in, Meyer, Heidi Wittidi, Poppon, Altman, Boll, Fink, Culver, Meikle, Ihiiina Miuish, Brudvik, Doyle, Jewell, Owen, Miller, Helwlsky, Uittler Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Publication : TVirw .v Number of Chapters, CO Four Hundred Ticch ' c TTT ZETA TAU ALPHA M K M B E K S T N F A IT L T V IDELL PS ' LE BLYTHK SCHEE BKTH WELLMAN A C T I V K M K M U K R S ANNA MARIE BOLL MILDRED BOKO LUCILE CULVER VERA ALTMAN BRI ' DVIK MARGARET FINK .NNA MARIE ANDERSON ELIZABETH CORNELL LORKNE HOADLEY RUTH HULL FRANCES JEWELL iS ' ( ' II i II ' .1 ELAINE MEIKLK CLEVA MILLER MILDRED OWEN . u n i ) DORIS BUCHANAN MARYELLA DOYLE RUTH HANNA Sophomores LUCILLE WITTICH Pledges JOSEPHINE LYONS GWENDOLYN MINISH EUNICE MAYE CELIA NEWBOKO HELEN REICH FERNE SOPPE XORINE STOKKE RUTH MEYER LUCILLE RITTLER VERA POPPEN ZELDA REBELSKY LUCRETIA REYNOLDS HELEN SCHMIDT NAOMI THURESSON Four Hundred Thirteen PROFESSIONALS ALPHA PSI OF Hines, Brown, Hardy, Snyder, Paulus, Montgomery, Gardner, Patrick Laughead, Phillips, W hitmer, Fletcher, Wood, Lohr, Sahs, Toland Boe, Seibert, Newland, Bradley, K. (iilfillan, Hall, Bcttlcr, Carling, Harris Scars, Cunningham, Bost, Slavin, Blome, Jenkins, Brooks, Morgan. K. I). Cilfillan, Lovett Bolander, Beckwitli, Bailey, C. Gilfillan, Schmidt, Schultz, Meffert, Sarff, Proctor, ' Wode- houae, Henderson Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication : Centaur Number of Chapters, 55 Four Hundred Sixteen Iff Finn- Hundred Seventeen ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA GLENN C. BLOME IRVINO H. BORTS J. D. BOYD MARK L, FLOYD MEMBERS IN C. F. JORDAN N. P. MILLER J. J. POTTER GRADUATE FACULTY E. W. ROCKWOOD DONALD H. SLAUGHTER ARTHUR A. STEINDLER C. W. TWINAM MEMBERS (C 1 . N. COOPER G. P. HARRISON F. B. JEPPESEN M. D. GARDNER L. V. SCHROEDER MEMBERS ,S e n i it r s ARTHUR L. BLOME ORLO W. HARDY HALE B. SLAVIN HAROLD L. BOLENDER HARLAN T. NIGH CLIFFORD M. SCHMIDT MILO B. BROOKS DONALD E. NEWLAND IVAN T. SCHULTZ CHARLKS P. OBKRMANN J U Hi r .s- HENRY BOB EARL E. GILFILLAN ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY MILVIN B. CUNNINGHAM WALKER B. HENDERSON HAROLD W. MORGAN RICHARD H. FLETCHER HAROLD C. JENKINS FRANK L. PHILLIPS CHARLES W. GILPILLAN CLYDE B. MEFFERT CLARENCE W. SEAHS CLARENCE N. GILPILLAN ADOLPH L. SAHS S o p h m o r c s JOHN D. BAILEY PHILLIP E. LOHR FLOYD G. SARFP CLESSON BECKWITH RUSSELL A. PATRICK CECIL W. SEIBERT LEON P. BETTLER EDWARD PAULUS RALPH V. TOLAND JOHN G. GRIFFIN CLARK B. PROCTOR MAYNARD A. WOOD HAROLD H1NES GLENN S. ROST KEITH W. WOODHOUSE Pie A g t it WILLIAM R. BRADLEY EDWIN W. GILPILLAN CHARLES A. LAUGHEAD MERLE J. BROWN WILLIAM F. HALL EARL D. LOYETT RUSSELL A. GARDNER DONALD D. HARMAN DEAN C. SNYDER LUVERN C. UARLINQ KARL B. HARRIS LYSLE H. WHITMER BETA DELTA OF Boice, Johnston, Frank, G. McFarland, Hamilton, Buxton, Doan, Powers McClurg, Rempe, Larson Scales, Schoon, Burke, Stegoinan, Marquis, Chapman, Milner, Fred Rolfs Thielen, Stageinan, Robertson, Hertzler, Buchanan, K. Kennedy, Deppinjj, Floyd Rolfs, Halpin Mimr, R. Kennedy, .1. McFarland, Mead, Littig, Hoemer, Honlahan, Palmer, Stantnn, Bishanl tt Founded at I ' nivcrsity of Michigan. 1882 Established at I ' liivcrsity of l va, l!H)fi Publication: .Y Sii iiui n Bulletin Number of Chapters, 37 Four Hundred Eiiihit NU SIGMA NU MEMBERS IN A. R. BUCHANAN DEAN M. LIKRLE WILLIS M. FOWLER EWEN M. MaCEWEN ARTHUR E. HAMMOND WILLIAM T. MENOERT PHILIP 0. JEANS FACULTY W. A. MILLER PAUL M. MOORE FRANK R. PETERSON HENRY M. PRENTISS GRADUATE MEMBERS D. C. KEYES H. W. POWERS MEMBERS WILLIAM A. BOICE HENRY H. HAMILTON JOHN W. HERTZLER DELAVAN V. HOLMAN JKROME C. BURKE JAY IIOULAHAN KDWARD M. KENNEDY EUGENE R. CHAPMAN REUBEN B. DEPPINO HOWARD W. DOAN PHILIP M. BISHARD OTHO C. BUXTON HOMER W. PRANK A, e n i o r A JOHN D. LITTIQ WILLIAM A. MILNER JAMES B. MINER . H t r s ROSCOE J. KENNEDY FRED M. MAKQUIS (HESTER I. MEAD S ] h D more HAROLD T. LARSEN F. HAVEN MCCLURO P t c il fl e :: LAWRENCE J. HALPIN HARLAN C. JOHNSTON LELAND E. POWERS ARIE C. REMPE T. J. ROEMER JOHN C. STAGEMAN JAMES T. STANTON A. M. STEOEMAN JULIAN E. MCFARLAND HAROLD W. SCHOON WILLIAM M. SCALES GUY E. MCFARLAND WILLIAM H. PALMER FRED A. ROLFS TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON FLOYD O. ROLFS JOHN B. THIELEN Four Jluiidre. ' Nineteen PI OF Thatcher, Sinning, E. J. Needles, B. M. Needles, Feller Smith, Hearst, Larson, Rosebrook, Grau, Clemmer, Gates, Larsen Carey, Myers, Walsh, Sorenson, Kl.-im-k, Smith, Hudig, Steiniclie, Van Camp McCloskey, Shorey, Schach, Grau, Zimkel, Aagesen, McEmuiy, Schwartz, Ellison, Lorch Randall, MrMeans, Bradley, Getty, UVnt .ien, King, Carroll, Evans, Ward, Dyson, Hanson IMIIIM.|C I at ( ' Diversity of Pittsburgh. 1S! 1 Estiililislicd at rnivci-sity of Iowa. 190 " ) I ' uhlieation : Quarterly of Phi Brta Pi Number of Chapters, 40 l Four Hundred Tirrnty PHI BETA PI Four Hundred Twenty-one MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARENCE W. BALDRIDOE GEORGE H. HANSMANN CHESTER I. MILLER JOHN W. BUDD AVERT E. LAMBERT L. P. RISTINE ROBERT C. GIBSON WILLIAM C. LANGSTON EARLE P. SCARLETT CLARENCE J. BERNE D. E. BROWN WALTER J. AAGESEN JOHN J. OLEMMER AMANDUS H. GRAU JOHN P. GALLAGHER KERMIT H. GATES GEORGE M. ELLISON RUSSELL J. EVANS THOMAS W. MCMEANS HAROLD J. BRADLEY CIIAKLKS A. CAUKOI.L RALPH E. DYSON RICHARD M. BROWN- GREGORY M. CAREY WILBUR D. DICE ALTO E. KELLER EVEBETT B. GETTY GRADUATE MEMBERS PETER J. DEERINO J. L. ROBERTS CLIFFORD W. THOMAS MEMBERS 8 tutor I). HAKOLD KING GEORGE H. KNOWLES BERNARD B. LARSEN CYRIL E. MCENANY ROBERT J. NEEDLES Juniors GEORGE W. PRA ' ZAK ARTHUR C. SCHACH ALTON L. SMITH Sophomores LEONARD M. FOLKERS LAWRENCE C. HANSON KERMIT W. MYERS KOSCOE M. NEEDLES Pledges ROBERT K. GRAU GEORGE B. JOHNSTON CARROLL B. LARSON ALVIN H. LORCH JAMES D. MCCLOSKEY JOHN E. SINNING ALBERT H. WENTZIEN DONOVAN F. WARD WALTER H. SCHWARTZ ROBERT J. SHOREY J. VERNON SMITH EINER I. SORENSON LLOYD M. SOUTH WICK WILLIAM L. RANDALL DELMAR M. KUD1C, EUGENE L. WALSH LEE E. ROSEBROOK WILBUR C. THATCHER CYRIL VAN CAMP FRANCIS M. HEARST AAGE STEINICHE MU GAMAAA OF D.-uuitz, Hogan, Bargholtz, Glesne, Loehr, Blioad, Marble Bach, Strabala, Brinkhous, Nelson, Harris, Aageson, Stevens, Xierling Ellington, T. Eyres, Sea rev, Karranil. I ' olil, Kuhl, A. Eyres, Allen, Swigert Kuelin, Bannett, Tliiltgen, Kelly, Rankin, Velrtliouse, Johnson, Zimmer .Mast, Morrison, Klaaren, I ' iepergenles. DeShaw, Sayles, Elmquist, L. Baker, Wagoner Founded at I ' niversity of Vermont, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication: The Phi Chi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 60 I- ' nur Uitii ' lnil Tin lit; l PHI CHI MEKRILL M. BENFER JAMES P. CLARK TERN N. COLE CARL W. AAGESON I.YI.E A. BAKER HARRY ;. BAS8ETT EARL N. DE SHAW HOMER S. ELMQUIST WILLIAM E. BARGHOLTZ LOOS C. BENNETT FRANK D. EDINGTON MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. H. GIBBON CECIL 8. O ' BRIEN E. (1. GROSS EVERETT D. PLASS WALTER W. HERMANN A. A. VOSSLER GEORGE LIGHT (! H A I) U A T K M E M B E B S DAVID T. SHAW M E M B E K S S e ni o r K L. MERLE KELLY ALVIN E. KUEHN BERNARD A. KUHL ROBERT Y. NETOLIC KY .7 M it i n r a CORNEY J. KLAAREN DOYLE M. LOEHR EDWIN J. MARBLE TRUMAN M. MAST S o p h o m o r e s AM1L C. BACH A. EARNEST EYRES CARL J. BAKER THOMAS E. EYRES KENNETH M. BK1NKHOUS RYGEL E. PARRAND JOHN H. CONAWAY WARREN " L. HASSELMAN PAUL A. NIERLING fledges IIARBERT H. HARRIS PAUL W. HOGAN C. VERLE ALLEN WILLIAM A. JOHNSON CYRIL J. DAM1TZ I ' AKL V. MORRISON ORVIN G. GLESNE TRACY D. PEPPKRS JOHN R. RANKIN R. MORRIS SEARCY WINSTON S. THILTGEN GEORGE VAN DYKE LEO C. NELSON CLARENCE C. PIEPEROERDES W. JACKSON SAYLES HERMAN RHOAD LAVERNE W. SWIGF.RT RICHARD H. VELDIIOUSE HENRY J. ZIMMER ROBERT L. 1 ' OHL JOHN C. STRABALA GLENN J. STEVENS LLOYD H. WAGONER Four Hundred Twenty-three. MU OF Hart, Jacoby, Morrison, (1. Bullock, Henderson, Zcinan, Beatty Hamilton, Braley, Henning, Kiesau, Hyatt, Chandler, Peters, Jarvis G. Olson, Elnkade, J. Olson, Minkel, Frudenfeld, Pieper, Ogden Spiers, Eausclire, Hennessey, Cahill, Freeh, Creswell, Redmond, Hesbacher, Bitchey Bovenmyer, Swift, Russell, A. Bullock, Mauritz, Chase, Forrester, Aimeberg, Flater, Bcrger Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Publication : .Iminnil of Phi Him Sii mn Niinibcr of Chaplcrs. : 7 Four Hundred Twenty-four Four Hundred Twenty-five PHI RHO SIGMA ME M B E R S IN FACULTY NATHANIEL O. ALCOCK WAYLAND H. MALOY FRED M. SMITH HOWARD L. BEYE JOHN T. McCLINTOCK CLARENCE VAN EPPS HAROLD H. RING KARL E. VOLDENO HERBERT V. SCARBOROUGH (JRADUATE MEMBERS DE VOE BOVENMKYKR PRESTON BROWN E. M. GOWART RAYMOND A. BKKtiKK ALFKED L. BULLOCK WILLIAM n. CIIASK JAMES B. FOKRESTEK HOWARD G. BKATTY ALSON E. BKALEY GRANT D. BULLOCK XOHMAN F. KLATER A. REAS ANNKItEK ; PAUL F. CHANDLER CL1KKOKD M. CRESWK.LL GEOFFREY W. BENNETT EARL S. BOVENMEYER JOHN J. CAHILL RAYMOND C. FRECH JOSEPH C. FRUDENFELD HALE SHIRLEY MEMBERS S c n i o r . WAYNE L. HENNINO PAUL R. KRASUSKI KLMKR II. LITTIO . u n i o r . J. DONALD HENNESSEY CHAl ' LES N. HYATT JOSEPH M. KINKADE E.MOKY L. MAURITZ IIYKON M. MKRKEL .S o p h o HI o r 1 ' s LAUREN J. HENDKKSON KRK.D J. JARVIS MILTON K. KIESAU POGER M. MINKKL Pledges MORRIS R. HAMILTON TV. PHILIP HART E. NEWTON HESBACHER WILLIAM K. JACOBY E. BRUCE MCCONKIE DONALD j. MCDONALD DE WAYNE JENKINS GEORGE PASCHAL FRANK It. OllKR CHESTON J. OGDEN ARTHUR ( CAROL M PATT1SON WHEKLOCK r.OLAND B. MORRISON (JEORGE W. OLSON TLWOOD P. RUSSELL CHARLES H. SWIFT JAMES A. OLSON RALPH N. REDMOND STERLING J. RITVHEY URBAN R. PETERS HOWARD C. PIEPER ROBERT C. RAUSCHER RICHARD E. SPIERS ERWIN D. ZEMAN Dental Pan-Hellenic Council M E M B E U s I) K I, T A S I U M A I) K I, T A I.VNN c. IllRKSEN .IAMKS D. DI ' NI.OI ' P .S I O M K (i A ARTHUR I). KAKTMAN CLAKK.XCK [!. M KSSKK Xi P s i PHI LAWRENCE V. BO1IXENKA.M I 1 ALBERT II. IIOTZ O F F I ( ' K U S LAWRENCK W. BOHNENKAMP President CLARENCE B. MESSER Si-eretiirv-Treasuri-r Eastman, Hotz, Dirksen Dunlop, Bolmenkamp, Messer niir II inxlriil Tii ' i ' ty-Sir Delta Sigma Delta DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Publication : Desmos Number of Chapters, 30 JAY V. BLACKMAN ALVIN W. BRYAN CHARLES I.. 1 KA1N RALPH M. BATES CHARLES B. GALT J. DALE HOUSER MAURICE J. CRUISE JAMES D. DUNLOP ARNOLD K. KRUEOER HENRY C. IIEEKE HENRY F. CANBY ORVILLE BOCKENTHEIN ROY L. BODINE RUSH L. CANNON MARVIN A. DALCIIOW IRVY J. DOCKENDORFF DEAN S. GAINES KLMER F. GILBERT RAY T. GILBY WILLARD P. GOLLY M K M B K K S IN F A C U L T V CLAKKNCE L. FENNER CLARENCE L. NASSEN (! l( A I) U A T K M E M B K K !S K. W. SPENCB M E M B K R 8 N c n I it r -s OKVAL D. HOUSER WARREN G. KEMP KEITH A. KELLOGG . n i a r .v RONALD W. LEE JAY M. MARINER PAUL R. RICHARDSON RUSSELL E. SADLER S o p h o m r e s LYNN C. DIRKSEN ROBERT H. HINTZ AUGUSTUS L. KILLEBREW Pledge .1 MAURICE C. HARLAN DAVID H. HIBBS JAMES S. HOFFER J. LESTER LANTIS BYRON G. LEAKE EVERT P. MeKlBBEN HOWARD V. MAYTUM CARLTON J. MENTZER ROY F. SOHWEIZER DONALD If. SOPER HENRY G. HTOFKEL OSCAR MIKKELSON JULIUS B. OSHER A. MARK WALLING HAROLD A. SCHODDE ROBERT B. WHEELER ROBERT M. WAY T. F. MCMAN1S R. BASIL WEIR RICHARD R. MUNN LOWELL T. OLDHAM GILBERT L. PEGG HOWARD J. POLLOCK CLYDE H. SMITH FREDRICK W. TRUAX HARRY L. WARDRIP IVAN J. WHITE LYLE VAN ZELK Mentzer, Gaines, Oldliam, Killebrew, Lantis, Dalchow, Gilby, Vaiizelc, Golly Hoffer, McMannis, J. Houser, Krueger, Way, Lee, Wardrip, Gilbert, Canby, McKibben Munn, Cannon, Schoddc, Pollock, Hint ., Walling, Bichardson, Kellogg, O. Houser, White Dirkson, Fenner, Beebe, Nassen, Drain, Osher, Bryan, Schweizer, Stoffel, Dunlop, Bodine Hundred Twenty-seven Psi Omega DKN TISTKY Founded at Baltimore, 1892 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication: The Prater Number of Chapters, 40 D. L. CRI88ENOEB LKSTKK B. IIIGLEY K. T. IIUBBAIil) V. B. KKIL KURD J. LEE AKTHUK M. MAKIS KOBEKT II. MOOKE EDGAR L. PENDLEBURY HERBERT W. BLEICII TERRY E. HILTUNEN (iORDON D. CRARY ARTHUR D. EASTMAN CECIL R. FOX GEORGE W. FROST ERVIN J. ANDERSON OBIN L. DETLIE ROBERT C. ELLIS RICHARD W. FRUSH KfPERT F. HERRICK M !: M B K U S IN A C U L T Y JOSEPH K. ROSE KRLING THOEN GRADUATE MEMBERS E. C. PATTON MEMBERS V i n i n r .v LOWELL M. (;1 : 1GGLE MEKIDEN L. RAXK1N WILLIAM REYNOLDS Juniors KENNARD L. JONES CLARENCE R. MESSER J. DONALD McPIKE 8 ) li a in n r i- x HENRY A. GLASSMAKER K.VERETTE JONES WILLIAM G. LEASE Pledges EVERETTE A. IDEMA FREDERICK H. MATTHIESEN CHESTER R. MASON HAROLD R. MORGAN HAROLD R. MORGAN JACK A. PARKER LELAND K. WEYF.R J. II. WICK R. II. VOLLAND JOHN VO.SS -VKUIill.L . SHUTT THOMAS D. SPEIDEL RALPH A. WINKLE HARRY N. WORKHOVEN LE ROY L. PFEFFER KINO E. WINSTON MILBI-RN L. PALMER HOWARD O. PARRY ALFRED J. SELNESS WARREN R. STREED LE ROY LARSON HAROLD E. BELOl ' SKI THOMAS W. CAWLEY WAYSE F. CHRISTEN SON BERYL O. I.AFOHERY Glassmaker, Pendlebury, Cniry, Detlie, Messer, Parry, Christiansen, Pfeffer Parker, Anderson, Eastman, Selness, Workhoven, Morgan, Mason, Idema Lee, Shutt, Ellis, Speidel, Bleich, Palmer, Larson, Quiggle, Laughery, Herrick McPike, Winston, Crissenger, Patton, Maris, Hubbard, Matthiesen, Cawley, Rankin Volland, Weyer, Wick, Fox, K. Jones, E. Jones, Hiltunen, Rose, Higley, Keil Four Hundred Twenty-eight Xi Psi Phi DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Publication : Xi Psi Phi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 35 KRNEST W. ANDERSON PRANK T. BKEENE (iEOKGE S. EASTOX RALPH A. FENTON MEMBERS IN FACULTY KKED D. FRANCIS THOMAS A. (JARDNEK ARTHUR O. KLAFFKNHACH FLOYD W. PILLARS ERNEST A. ROGERS MEMBERS PAUL A. BRAUCH HAROLD K. DEUK MARCUS W. AMISH LAWRENCE W. BOHNENKAMP HUNT R, CRAMER CLARK ELLISON CARL E. HOPKINS ALIIKKT H. HOT2 ARTHUR II. AI.KX THOMAS A. BOND ATWOOD W. BROC ' K S e n i o r x KITUENK D. UKOtiAN HERBERT A. SCOTT Juniors IMVKillT L. LADENBEROER I.E ROY E. REISE fi p h o m o r e s MERLYN A. LEWIS JOHN P. PINKERTON JOHN W. POTTER WINFIELD A. REITER Pledget MEKW1X K. BKOWN .McCOKMICK H. CORY rl.AKKNCK W. DAHLMEIER ORVILLE E. SCHLANBUSCH EARLE S. SMITH KAY V. SMITH JAY D. WELLS ! GliKKT A. S( ' RO i(!IK PAUL W. WILLIAMS ALBERT J. STUART OLIVER E. WILSON CRENO A. SHILEY HAROLD L. SISSON KLROY H. WITT LESTER H. WOLDUM ALBERT P. HARRISON LOWRY X. JOHNSON JAMES PEPPER Bohnenkump, Dahlmeier, Stuart, Brock, Cramer, Stewart Reiter, Smith, Grogun, Pinkerton, Ladeiiberger, Reise, Shiley, Scott Hotz, Brown, Bond, Cory, Johnson, Potter, Witt, Ellison Lofgren, Hopkins, Branch, Scroggie, Wilson, Sisson, Wolduin Deur, Francis, R. Smith, Gardner, E. Smith, Easton, Wells, Williams Four Hiiiitlreti Twenty-nine Theta Tau ENGINEERING Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, I!)! ' :! Publication: The Gear of Tlictti Tax Number of Chapters, 21 ANDRUW II. POSEPII W. HOLT HOWE FRANK W. EDWARDS ERNEST R. ARVIDSON PAUL O. ARVIDSON THANK W. ASHTOX HAROLD A. EMBREE 1C AM ON T. .IKSSKX I.CVEKN W. KKIIE IMIU.IP KHOUTII LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER RAYMOND R. KERCH ALVIN S. LUNDY MEMBERS IN FACULTY BURTON E. INGWERSEN 1-AYMOND B. KITTREDGE C R A 1)U A T E M K M H K U S HERBERT E. HOWE J. STUART MEYERS MEMBERS S c n i o r DILLON E. EVERS CECIL C. FAWCETT ROBERT K. HEMPHILL MERION H. JENSON FORD D. LOVELAND . v nio r . CARL E. RANTZOr KMIL H. KAUS1I WALTER W. SKCREST LAURENCE W. SMITH N n i h o m ores URBAN J. MILLER CARROLL F. PHELPS EDWARD P. CKRNY KCdEXE R. CI.KARMAN RAYMOND L. IIAKKINUTOV EDWIN L. KKINIIF.IJ P I ! n x HERBERT J. MAT1IIS HAROLD A. PETERSON I.AWEHENCE I). CHESTER I. MEAD CARL H. MEXZER WENDELL I ' . Ill NRO IK ' AXE O. McCANN WILLIAM J. MCLARNEY CHARLES D. MULLINEX JOE O. SHEROD ARTHUR E. STANLEY W. LYL E STARKWEATHER FRANK W. WELLS JEROME li. TLUSTY CARLTON H. VERNON (iEHALD O. YOUNG KENNETH M. SMITH OLIN D. SO(i(iE RAYMOND C. STEEI.E MORRIS WEIR Miithis, Ashenbrenner, Starkweather, Miller, Phelps, K. Smith, E. Arvidson, Evers, Weir Edwards, Steele, Loveland, Quigley, Jessen, Clearman, Sogge, Mullinex, Stanley J. Howe, Munro, Peterson, Kehe, Meyers, Sherod, Hcnipliill, Kringel, Harrington McLarney, Arvidson, Seerest, Menzer, Young, H. Howe, Lundy, Wells, Cerny L. Smith, Rauseh, Kittredge, Ashton, Holt, Jenson, McCann, Rantzou, Kerch Four Hundred Thirty IIMH I W " Kappa Eta Kappa ENGINEERING Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)2: Publication: Electron Number of Chapters, 6 FRED W. KKOTZER ELLIS M. ELLINGSON WILFRED W. ELWELL PHILIP F. HOYT MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWIN B. KURTZ CLAUDE J. LAPP MEMBERS Seniors JOSEPH A. HRATZ THEODORE F. TAYLOR DONALD A. C ' OZINE D. D. HATCH ORVILLE B. HATHAWAY DANIEL G. FRITZ 1IARLEY H. HAMMOND . u n i o r .t WAYNE B. KNIGHT .IOIIN R. LINDEMAN Sophomores DAVID W. MARCHANT P I r il fl e K LAWRENCE G. HILL RICHARD R. WHIPPLi W. DEAN TEN EYCK GENE I. UTTERBACK FRED ZUHN LEO N. MILLER HAKOLD .1. MONK ALBERT J. SCHNEIDER PAUL H. SIMPSON MiU ' liant, Hoyt, Taylor, Simpson, Utterback, Zuhn Fritz, Hratz, Hathaway, Lindemann, Elwell Monk, Cozine, Knight, Hatch, Schneider, Hammond Kllingson, Kurtz, Whipple, Miller, Krotzer, Lapp, Hill Four llniulr il Thirty-one Thefca Sigma Phi JOURNALISM Founded at ( ' Diversity of Washington, 1909 Established at 1 ' niversity of Iowa, 1918 Publication : The Mutrir Number of Chapters, HO M K M 1? 10 I! S IN F A II L T Y VKl.MA CKITZ STOUT KATH BRINE MOFFET HKTTY BAXTER MARY FRANCES BETZ DOROTHY HOLOUBEK MAKUAKET ANDERSON GRADUATE MEMBERS ORAOE C ' LARK M E M B K I! S Seniors HERN ETTA KUNAT LOLA MOELLER WANDA MONTZ Juniors HELEN FOLEY HELEN ' LOOMIS LUCILLE NELSON- LOIS THORNBURO RUTH WILHITE ANTOINETTE SPE1DEL Foley, Kunau, Anderson, Betz, Speidel Moeller, Holoubek, Baxter, Thornburg, Wilhite Fain- Tlitiulretl Thirty-tim Sigma Theta Tau Founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, 1927 Established at University of Iowa, 1929 Publication : Sigma Theta Tau , ourna ' Number of Chapters, 3 U)IS BLANCHE CORDER HARRIET KLEIN ELEANOR ANDERSON VERA BEADELL VERVA CALVIN JEANNETTE CHAFER DOROTHY GORDON LYDIA ALLEN GLADYS BERNSTORF IRENE EARLY MARGUERITE BLADOW IIARBARA BKRXF.R MEMBERS IN FACULTY EMMA KELTING IX)LA L1NDSEY BLANCHE C. McGURK GRADUATE MEMBERS PEARL HERMANSTORFER AGNES HINMAN OLIVE HORNADAY MUREEN MARBLE ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i r x THELMA HECK VBLMA IRWIN J u i o r ELIZABETH HUGHES ESTHER NASH FRANCES MEYERS LORA OLSEN LORRAINE OSSIAN TOBENA SCHULTZE GRACE YACKEY LUCILLE MCINTYRF. FLORENCE ROTH MARION SCHELL ALICE ROTHFUS ALICE VIBERG Berner, Roth, Hinmun Mclntyrc, Heck, Bliidow, Scliell, Enrly Nasli, Viberg, Allen, Bernstorf, Hughes, Irwiu Four TFiiiiitrcil Thirty-three Gamma Eta Gamma LAW ALBERT S. ABEL E. K. HAGER.MAN Founded at University of Maine, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Rescript Xumber of Chapters, 26 MEMBERS IX F A C U L T V HOWARD F. RATE ACTIVE MFMBKlis S e n ior JOHN V. HEBERLING CLIFFORD A. BILLINtiTON RONALD II. URIM.M .1011 N H. HALLORAN GKORGE J. BALLUFF HOMER E. BUSBY LOREN W. CAMP J u n i o r s JOHN H. LINTON HAROLD A. MALEY ROSCOE O. MENNKNC1A P I C (I (J C .S HAROLD J. GILBERT GEORGE C. HEATH WILLIAM P. HOUSEL I ' PTON B. KEPFORD GEORGE E. HITCHCOCK ALFRED E. PETERSEN LAWRENCE J. PERRIGO L. JAMKS ROBKRTSON JOHN E. TAYLOR KENNETH C. MUMMA STANLEY W. SARGENT KHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Peterson, Taylor, Webster, Halloran, Maley Camp, Gilbert, Mennenga, Balluff, Billington, Sargent llcnisel, Perrigo, Kepford, Robertson, Busby, Heath, Mumm;i Linton, Heberling, Hagerman, Rate, Abel, Hitchcock Fintr U iinilrii! Thirty-four Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Chicago, Illinois, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication : Phi Alpha Delia Quarterly Number of Chapters, f 3 MEMBERS Senior n ARTHUR J. BRAOINTON RICHARD C. DAVIS BEN E. EYRE IIAKVEY G. ALLBEE THOMAS L. BLAKEY DONOVAN W. BURINOTON CHARLES T. CLINE LAKE II. CROOKHAM RAPHAEL R. DVORAK OSCAR E. ANDERSON LORTON R. CARSON HUBERT S. COOLEY CLARENCE P. DURFEE JOHN LAGOMARCINO J. ROBERT LEWIS WILLIAM L. MOOTY CHARLES E. HIRD . unior s KOBERT F. ESTEY RUSSELL C. ORAHAME HOLLIS A. HORRABIK (1EOKOK R. HAVERCAMP FRITZ J. KEEFE Pledges RUSSELL A. ENGLEMANN RAY E. HOUSE EARL P. MAHONEY CARL F. OLSON ALFRED M. PABST J. WARREN PATTIE DON K. WALTER HAROLD F. MCLEREN j. GORDON O ' BRIEN HORACE E. PIKE JOHN H. ROUSE EDWARD T. VOLZ WILLIAM H. WELLONS JOHN S. PETERSON GORDON B. RUSSELL JAMES R. VANHORNE JACOB P. WEOMVLLER Pattie, Grahame, Hird, O ' Brien , Horrabin Knglt ' inann, Anderson, Lagomarciuo, Crookliam, Pabst, House, Mahoney Wegmuller, Carson, Burington, Allbee, Keefe, Cooley, Estey Bouse, VanHorne, Durfee, Dvorak, Havercamp, Wellons, Cline 1 ' etersen, Eyre, McLeren, Lewis, Walter, Mooty, Pike, Davis, Blakey Four Hundred Thirty-five Delta Theta Phi Pounded at Baldwin Wallace College, 1!H)1 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication: The Paper Hook Xnmber of Chapters, 64 FOREST L. BEDELL WALDO R. TIMMEN KOLLO J. HAKWOOD J. CHESTER HERSH EDWARD CROWELL WILLIAM D. DALY K. MAX HENDERSON WILLIAM O. ASHFORO DON BAIKD HOWARD W. BLACK BASIL J. BYRNE ROGER R. DE WOLF FRANCIS R. FLEMING DAVID R. .,111.1 r MEMBERS S e ii i ii r x CHARLES I. JOY JOHN B. KIRCHNER JOSEPH G. ROGERS . H I n r X ARTHUR O. LEFF RICHARD D. REYNOLDS PAUL V. SLANINGER N ii i h a m n r i 1 RICHARD L. MILLER F r e .1 h m n n WILLIAM C. MOELLER Pledges DARREL HANNA LEO A. HOEGH ARTHUR L. JOHNSON ARTHUR W. JOHNSON FRANK H. LOUNSBERRY GILBERT E. MAINS HAROLD W. SWIFT DEAN P. THOMAS MARLOWE C. WILLIAMS RICHARD B. WOLFE WILLIAM M. SPENCER CLAYTON " Ii. THOMPSON RICHARD D. WATSON HANS P. NYIIOLM HAROLD M. PEYTON GEOKGE V. SKEVERS LTCIAN II. STOAKES CLINTON H. TURNER LE ROY ZEMAN Wolfe, Fleming, Goble, Zeman, Ashford, Hoegh, Turner, Stoakcs Byrne, Nyholm, Miller, Joy, Peyton, Hanna, Johnson, Williams De Wolf, Baird, Lounsberry, Slaninger, Secvers, Ilarwood, Leff, Spencer Hersh, Daly, Fimmen, Rogers, Swift, Thomas, Watson, Moeller, Black ' JJi inJri ' il Tliirty-xi.r Phi Delta Phi LAW 111 II I It Founded University of Michigan, 1868 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Publication : Tin- liricf Xiimbor of Chapters, (i() M E M M E R S 1 X F A ( ' U L T Y PERCY BORDWELL II. CLAUDE HORACK JAMES W. BELLAMY ALLEN A. BRUNSON HARVEY COATS WILLIAM W. CRISSMAN RAY N. BERRY DWIGHT BROOKE CARL F. CONWAY DAN C. DUTCHES FUED B. AONEW RICHARD H. BLACKLEDOE BURTON F. BOWMAN F. RICHARD BOYLES HERBERT F. CLARK EDWIN C. DAVIS RAYMOND J. DENKHOFF JONATHAN P. DTLLIVER FREDERICK A. FLETCIIEH MAS ' lN LADD MEMBERS Senior WILLIAM M. DALLAS DANIEL E. GOODY KOONTZ JACK R. HARRIS J u n i o r x REID L. HUNT MORRIS E. LAIRD HERSCHEL O. LAN ' ODON P I r (I n c x LEONARD L. GRAHAM CARL E. IIAGEMANN DONALD H. JACKSON FRANCIS JOSEPH RAYMOND J. MISCHLER FRED W. NELSON WILLIAM ROBERTS V. ' ILI.IAM D. RUSSELL ROLLINS M. PERKIN CLARENCE M. UPTAGRAFF JOHN L. MOWRY PAUL E. RAYMOND CLIO E. STRAIGHT JOHN F. WEBBER WALLACE SNYDER BENJAMIN SWISHER NED B. TURNER DUDLEY J. WEIBLE CARL SPIES EARNEST C. STOWE PAUL R. STRAIN JOHN V. VAN EPPS WILLIAM O. WEAVER CHARLES W. WILSON KENNETH T. WILSON JOHN WHITNEY DON C. YOUNG Dutcher, V:nlsw(irtli, Young, Conway, Strain, Laird, Bellamy Crissman, Davis, Hunt,, Blackledge, Van Epps, Hise, Goodykoontz Bruuson, Denkhoff, Fletcher, Agnew, Bowman, Jackson, Webber, Mischler Wilson, Weaver, Nelson, Stowe, Snyder, Roberts, Spies, Dallas Coats, Uptagraff, Bordwell, Straight, Ladd, Perkins, Mowry, Harris Four Hundred Thirty-seven Phi Delta Chi PHARMACY Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at University of Iowa, 1907 Publication : The Communicator Number of Chapters. HI RUDOLPH A. KTEVEr. K. J. MEI.STKR WESLEY L. BENK.SH JOHN R. HENNESSEY WAYNE J ' . KASSAR PARREL J. II EH MA NX MARTIN M. BOEKE SHERMAN A. JOHNSON GEORGE W. BKt ' ECKNER ANDREW HILAND M K M B E K S IN FACULTY WILBUR J. TEETERS M E M B K H s S c n i n r x IRA W. MfKEAN W1LLARD P. TYNUALE DWHiHT L. DEAKDOKKK GAILERD G. JONES J 11 It i l r x HAROLD W. REID S p It ii III ' c I .s LEWIS R. ROBINSON BLEE M. CII1LDS P I c il x HOWARD H. LOWER RICHARD A. KHEIXSrilMIDT ELMER W. ERICSON JAMES N. PEARCE LEMUEL C. RAIFORD FLOYD II. MEYER MARION D. SNODGRASS ADIEN M. OLSON ROBERT S. KUEUMTZ HARVEY J. NOGAAKO WERNER B. TIGGES ORVILLE G. JORS KENNETH E. ROBINSON Brueckner, Hiland, Benesh, K. Robinson, Norgaard, Kassar, Rheinschmidt Erieson, Ruegnitz, Childs, Lower, McKean, Snodgrass, Tyndalo Hermann, Olson, Jors, L. Robinson, Reid, Johnson, Deardorff Meyer, Hen nessey, Raiford, Jones, Teeters, Kuever, Boeke, Tigges Four Hundred Thirty eight EDWARD A. BARTOW PERRY A. BOND GEORGE H. COLEMAN JACOB CORNOG WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE ROBERT B. GIBSON Alpha Chi Sigma CHEMISTRY Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication : The He. rayon Number of Chapters, 46 MEMBERS IN FACULTY JACK J. HINMAN CHESTER E. LEESE HENRY A. MA1TILI. HUBERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PEARCE STEPHEN POPOFF LEMUEL C. RAIFORD K. W. RAY ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD H. GREGG SMITH LOUIS O. WALDBAUER I I J. NORMAN AMBROSE HANS P. ANDKKSON DALLAS S. DEDRIl ' K WALTER H. DUMKE LEONARD A. FCKD EDWIN L. HANSON THOMAS J. HERBERT liEORGE E. HONEYWELL WILLIAM C. BLACKBURN JAMES W. DEMPSTER RAYMOND L. ALBROOK CHARLES A. COFFEE GRADUATE MEMBERS GILBERT L. KELSO ADRIAN C. KUYPER CLIFTON L. LOVELL EVERETT R. MATHEWK G. MERVIN McNULTY LEE D. OUGH ROBERT G. OWEN MEMBERS Seniors REUBEN A. HALL Juniors HAROLD M. BAKKE Pledges MYRON H. GRESS PAUL E. PETERS GEORGE H. REED VIRGIL SCARTH LOTHROP SMITH ROBERT G. SNYDER WALTON B. TANNER DONALD M. TILDEN JOHN C. ZIMMERMAN GERALD O. INMAN MERLE A. SANGER GUSTAV JEBENS WILLIAM M. NEWTON Ford, Kuypor, Matlii ' ws, Owen, Anderson, Jebens Lovell, Kelso, McNulty, Newton, Albrook, Coffee, Inman, Gress Tilden, Snyder, Dumke, Peters, Hall, Blackburn, Sanger Ongh, Smith, Scarth, Dedrick, Hanson, Bakke, Reed, Honeywell Four Hundred Thirty-nine Beta Phi Sigma PHARMACY Founded at Buffalo College of Pharmacy, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1! 2:{ Number of Chapters, 11 MEMBERS IN FACULTY KAI.PII W. LEWIS WlLllfK J. TKKTKRS LOI ' I.S C. ZOPF JAMKS W. JONKS GRADUATE MEMBERS KAI.PII W. LEWIS PATRICK II. I)Or(iHKKTY RI ' SSELL M. KLORY ELMER E. ASHEK OKORGE S. BUIS LOREN T. JONES ROBERT B. CHRISTMAN M E M B E R S S e n i ' i r x LEE C. ROCKSKIN JOHN J. SCHIMMINV, .7 u n i o r s KENNETH P. MOORE REX R. MOORMAN Pled f .t KARL A. RUNGE DONALD B. SCHROEDER OLIVER O. SCHOLZ ERNEST L. TIGUES LADISLAV C. PECKOSH JOE SHANKS LOUIS A. TIOGES LINCOLN H. SMITH L. Jones, J. Jones, Scliolz, Buis, Flory Peckosh, Moorman, Runge, Shanks, Scliimming, Dougherty f, Rocksieii, Teeters, E. Tigges, Moore, L-wis, L. Tigges Four Hundred Forty Alpha Kappa Psi COMMERCE Founded at New York University, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : The Diury of Alpha Knppii Psi Number of Chapters, 5 ' 2 M K M B K R S I N F A C U L T Y WILLIAM F. BRISTOL BRADLEY N. DAVIS HAROLD H. MCCARTY SIDNEY L. MILLER RICHARD W. NELSON GRADUATE MEMBERS KENNETH J. BRIDENSTINE iVILLIAM E. BOLSINGER WILBUR E. CLAUSEN ARTHUR B. CLEMENCE J. LOREN CITE ARTHUR L. EDEN TRUMAN W. JOHNSON LEONARD R. KOSET. CARL H. ANDERSON JOHN V. DONNELi.1 WILLIAM F. GREMMELS II. II. MUELLER .MKLVIX G. DAKIN ORVILLE A. CHRISTIANSEN MEMBERS S e n i it r K IVAN K. LITTLE RALPH W. MARTIN FRANK T. MILLIGAN REX I. MITCHELL ELLIS J. MUELLER E. WILLIAM MURPHY ESKIL M. NELSON CARL A. OLSON .7 n i a r .1 ELMER A. HABERKAMP HAROLD J. KJARSGAARD ,S p h i m n r i ' K P I c il a r .9 CRIOX H. DAKIX JOHN E. PARTIXGTON CHARLES W. THOMPSON SIDNEY G. WINTER RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER II. BRUCE RASMUSSEN HARRY A. RICHTtti HORACE L. SHADLE J. KENDALL SHAW ELMER C. TESSMAN HARRY L. WILKEY ROY A. WILLIAMS W. HOWARD LLOYD RAYMOND L. REESE MAX S. WALKER BYliON L. VAN FLEET G3RDOX E. LAGEKQU1ST Shadle, Oremmels, Kjarsgaard, Van Fleet, Eden Dnkin, Haberkamp, Christiansen, Rasmussen, Donnelly, Richter Williams, Tessman, Cue, Mueller, Nelson, Koser, Clemence Mitchell, Milligan, Johnson, McCarty, Little, Lloyd, Lagerquist, Anderson Shaw, Davis, Miller, Bristol, Murphy, Clausen, Bolsinger, Westmeyer, Bridenstine Four Hundred Forty-one Phi Gamma Nu COMMERCE Founded at Northwestern University, 1924 Established at University of Iowa, 1928 Number of Chapters, f M K M B K K S IN K A ( ' U L T V FRANCES SCURAMPFER (i Jf A 1) U A TE M K M 15 K I! s HELEN MOOTY .IOSKPI1IXK BLOMK AVIS BRANDT FREDA RUTH CAMKRON MYRTLE ANDERSON HILDA BETTAO DOROTHEA BETZ MARY ALICK EBELINO OPAL AMICK DOROTHY BURCH M K M B K li S Sent a r LOIS HILLEMEYER FLORENCE McDOWELL MILDRED MORGAN J n i o r s LOLA HIRT WILIIELMINA JUNE KORF CHRISTINA MILLER P I i ll I I x FLORENCE J)AY BEATRICE LYON DOROTHY HEADIIEAD BARBARA WHITTLESEY MYRRL WICAL RUTH POTTER FAE SEAMAN UERTRUDE UNRATH .IF.AN ' ETTE WILLIAMS .JENNIE PHILLIPS ROWETA STR1CKLIN WilliMins. Miller, Vic.-il, Bt-tt.-ijj, Unrath, Rigdon, McDowell Morgiin, Anderson, Bctz, Amick, Potter, Day, Hirt, Brandt Hillemeyer, Burch, Ebeling, Whittlesey, Phillips, Cameron, Keadhead, Richards Four Hundred Forty-two HONOR SOCIETIES Mortar Board O F F I C K R S BETTY PAISLEY . ETHEL WATERSON Lois THORNBURG EVELYN NEESE . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MARGARET ECHLIN LOLA MOKLLEK ETHEL WATEKSON EVELYN NEESE BETTY BAXTER JUNE BEERS FRANCES HOtiLE I.OIK THORNBURG ANN MURTAGH MILDRED BARTELS GERTRUDE DENKMAN HETTY PAISLEY Hogle, Driikniiiii, Waterson, Murtngli, Beers, Moellcr Tliornburg, Paisley, Neese, Ec-hlin, Bartels, Baxter Hitinlnil Forty-four A. F. I. OFFICERS RICHARD C. DAVIS President JAMES E. CARROLL Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS JAMKS W. BKLLAMY JAMKS K. CARROLL RICHARD C. DAVIS WILLIS A. GLASSOOW DKLAVAN V. HOLMAN DON HOWELL V1R(!IL L. LEWIS ROBERT E. MOORE MARK S. PLUMLT HAROLD K. RATH IIARTZELL SPENCE FRANCIS O. WILCOX Moore, Glassgow, Lewis, Ilolmaii, I ' lunily, Bellamy Carroll, Howell, Wik-ox, Spenee, Rath, Davis Fovr Tlnnilrcd Forty-five Student Council OFFICERS 111 GERRIT DOORNWAARD President ANNE BRADFIELD Vice -President VELMA BOOKHART Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS RICHARD DAVIS A. F. I. JAMES K. HAMIL, Associated Students of Eng. GERRIT DOORNWAARD Commerce Club LEONA SOEHREN Currier Hall VIRGIL L. LEWIS Daily lowan HAROLD E. DEUR Dental Association HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER .... Men ' s Forensic Council JOHN H. MORSE Hawkeye WILLIAM L. MOOTY Law Students ' Association MARIE BUSLER Newman Club SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Quadrangle BETTY PAISLEY Mortar Board ALBERT H. TANSWELL University Players BETTY PAISLEY Y. W. C. A. JAMES L. KEZER Y. M. C. A. VELMA BOOKHART ... .... Women ' s Association ANNE BKADFIELD Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council KVELYN NEESE Women ' s Forensic Couiu-il WILLIAM A. BOICE College of Mediiine I ' .OXITA BROWN Student Nurses ' Organization K VIMIRYN KOOREMAN Eastlawn JAMES W. BELLAMY Interfraternity Covncil Busier, Mooty, Soehren, Bellamy, Brown Schumacher, Hamil, Boice, Tanswell, Davis, Webster Morse, Paisley, Bookhart, Doornwatirrl, Bradfield, Neese, Lewis Fnur Hundred Forty six Phi Beta Kappa MEMBERS MM DOROTHY ADAMS MARION A. ANDERSON JOHN W. ASHTON NELLIE AUBNER ALBERT C. BAIRD ROBERT E. BARKER HARRY O. BARNES EDWARD BARTOW ESTHER BERNE HK1.KNE BLATTNEK ESTELLA BOOT PERCY BORDWKLL ADELAIDE BURGE GRACE E. CHAFFEE EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN PHILIP O. CLAPP OEORGE H. COL.EMAN LEAH R. COLEMAN MRS. CLARENCE E. COUSINS HARTIIOLOW V. CRAWFORD RI ' TH DAVIS HERBERT C. DOUCAS HARRY BRCKER J. OORDON EAKER MARGARET ECHLIN HELEN EDDY FOREST C. ENSIGN EMMA FELSENTHAL ROY C. FLICKINGER JOHN T. FREDERICK LOUISE GAEKLK RUTH GALLAHER OLIVER GROSZ FRED E. HAYNF.S ALMA HELD 1IELENE HENDERSON ANDREW H. HOLT ELEANOR HORACK H. CLAUDE HORACK RALPH E. HOUSE ALMA HOVEY LOUISE HUGHES SARAH HUTCHINSON PEARL JEFFORDS WENDELL A. L. JOHNSON LONZO JONES ALICE KARSLAKE JOHN A. KELLEY JKROMK M. B. KELLOOd GWENDOLYN LAR8EN EDWARD H. LAUER MAUDE MCBROOM HAROLD H. MCCARTY JEANNE MacDONALD EDNA MAHAN JAMES C. MANRY ERWIN K. MAPES EDWIN J. MARBLE ETHYL MARTIN GEORGE W. MARTIN HERBERT MARTIN RUTH MARTIN RUTH MEADE ROY E. MILLER F. JEWELL MITCHELL RUTH M. MOSCRIP RICHARD W. NELSON EDWARD W. NEUMAW CHARLES B. NUTTING KATHERINE PAINE G. T. W. PATRICK JAMES N. PEARCE ROLLIN M. PERKINn CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ANNE PIERCE KDW1N F. PIPER EVERETT D. PLASS FRANKLIN H. POTTER L. CHARLES RAIFORD HENRY L. RIETZ CHARLES L. ROBBINS KATHERINE ROBERTS ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK KATHERINE RUCKMICK ELEANOR SALTZM U: DOROTHY SCHAFFTER ROBERTA H. SEASHORE GORDON SIEFKIN SAM B. SLOAN GRACE SMITH HERMAN J. SMITH EDWIN D. STARBUCK GEORGE W. STEWART MARGUERITE STRUBLE HARRY THATCHER, JR. ABRAM O. THOMAS ELBERT N. S. THOMPSON JOSEPH H. TIFFIN- LEE E. TRAVIS SUE TROWBRIDOE EDWARD P. T. TYNDALL RUTH UPDEGRAFF JACOB VAN DER ZEE ELOISE VEST MABEL M. VOLLAND LEWIS E. WARD EILEEN WILLIAMS CHARLES B. WILSON SIDNEY G. WINTER LUELLA WRIGHT WILLIAM E. YOUNO Fnnr Hu , lrcd Forty-seven Sigma Xi NATHANIEL O. ALCOCK RICHARD T. BAKER EDWARD BARTOW CLARENCE P. BERG ESTHER BERNE J. H. BODINE 1 ' KRRY A. BOND JULIAN D. BOYD THOMAS 0. CAYWOOD EDWARD V. CHITTENDEN I,. II. COLEMAN NELSON B. C ' ONKWRIGHT JO.SKPII CORNOO HUBER O. CROFT AMY L. DANIELS KATE DAUM J A. ELDRIDOE ALKZANDER ELLETT WILLIAM (i. KVERSOLE LFO H. FAGAN EVA KII.L.MORE AKTIU ' R II. FORD KOBF.KT B. GIBSON GILES W. GRAY K. li. GROSS 1 I.MER HAGMAN GEORCE II. HAXSMANX LUCEA HEJINIAN K. YORKE HERREN KREDERIC O. HIGBEE HARRY M. HINES JACK J. HINMAN GILBERT L. HOUSER ALBERT O. HOYEM MEMBERS MARY K. HUTTON PHILLIP C. JEANS GEORGE f. KAY FREDERICK B. KNIGHT EDWIN B. KURTZ BYRON J. LAMBERT CLAUPE J. LAPP JOHN A. LARSON CHESTER E. LEESE VERLUS F. LINDEMANN ERICH LINDEMANN WALTER F. LOEHWINO JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK EWEN M. MaCEWEN GEORGE W. MARTIN HENRY A. MATTILL FREDERICK T. MAVIS NORMAN " C. MEIER GEORGE H. MILLER KI,I;:AI;- ' .TH s. MOORE FLOYD A. NAGLER EDWAKD W. NEl ' MAN HUBERT L. OLIN F. F. OSBOHXE J MES N. PEARCE PAUL E. PETERS IRA H. PIERCE OSCAR H. PLANT EVERETT I). PLASS STF.PHEN POPOFF- HENRY J. PRENTISS IDELL PYI.E L. CHARLES RA1FOUD K. W. RAY JOHN F. REILLY HENRY L. REITZ ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD CHP.ISTIAN A. RUCKMICK JOSEPH J. RUNNER CARL, E. SEASHORE BOHUM1L SHIMEK FRED M. SMITH PRAXKLIN O. SMITH GEXEVMCVE STEARNS ARTHUR STEINDLER GEORUE W. STEWART GEORGE D. STODDARD FKAXK A. STROM STEN ALLEX C. TESTER AHKAM O. THOMAS LEE EDWARD TRAVIS ARTHUR C. THOWBRIDGE WAID W. TUTTLE EDWA ' -D P. T. TYNDALL RUTH UPDEGRAFF CLAKEXCE VAX EPPS LOUIS WALDBAUKi: LEWIS E. WARD BETH WELL.MAX HENRY F. WICKHAM CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS UAROLD M. WILLIAMS EMIL WITSCHI KOSCOE WOODS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD CHARLES C. WVI.IE ROBERT II. WVLIE DAVID L. YARNELL I ' ntir Iliiinli-i-il Forty-right PERCY BOKDWELL HAROLD B. CLAYPOOI, WAYNE Q. COOK Order of Coif MEMBERS IN FACULTY II. CLAUDE HOKACK MASON LADD ODIS K. PATTON ELECTED IN 1930 ROLLIN M. PERKINS EDWARD P. RATE CLARENCE M. UPDEdRAKK ALBKKT S. ABEL TOREST L. BEDELLL WILLIAM W. CR1SSMAX CHARLES B. NUTTINO PAUL E. RAYMOND PKTKR J. SIEGERS JAMES R. WILSON " , JR. Four Hundred Forty-nine Tau Beta Pi ENGINEERING Founded at University of Lehigh, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication: T lie Bent Number of Chapters, . " MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH M. BAKNKS IIUBER O. CROFT JOSEPH W. HOWE FRANK W. EDWARDS MARLIN E. FOOLE LAWRENCE E. ALLEN ERNEST R. ARVIDSON PAUL 0. ARVIDSON FRANK W. ASHTON GEORGE J. KKLLER KDW1N H. Kl ' RTz HYRON J. LAMBERT FLOYD A. NAGLER f ! R A D TJ A T E MEMBERS WALTER G. MEYER STEWART J. MEYERS MEMBERS Seniors MILFORD A. BEROSTEN EARL DAVIS WILFRED W. ELWELL JOEL H. HIRSCH UEROLD O. INMAN J u n i it r .; HAROLD M. BLAKE RICHARD R. WHIPPLE CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD WENDELL P. MUNRO JAMES E. REEVES RAYMOND J. LENz JAMES W. NEWSOME WILLIAM M. NEWTON THEODORE F. TAYLOR Four Hundred Fifty Pi Lambda Theta EDUCATIONAL Founded at University of Missouri, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Pi Lambda Theta Journal Number of Chapter, 38 MEMBERS NELLIE S. AURNER MEMBERS IN FACULTY ESTELLA BOOT AMY DANIELS CLARA DALEY HELEN EDDY BESSIE PIERCE MAY PARDEE YOUT2 MARION ANDERSON FRANCIS CAMP THYRA CARTER OENEVIEVE CHRISTNER KATHERINE CLARKE RUBY COUSINS KATHLEEN FIELDS KATHERINE FULTON AONELLA GUNN ACTIVE MEMBERS ELIZABETH HEBEL ALMA HELD MADELINE HORN ALMA HOVEY FRANCES HUNGERFOKD PEARL JEFFORDS RUTH LANE BEATRICE LEHNING MAUDE MCBROOM RUTH MOSCRIP EVELYN PETERSON ANNE PIERCE FLORENCE PREHM HAZEL PREHM MARY PROESTLER DOROTHY SCHAFFTER MABEL SNEDAKER MARGUERITE STRUBLE Four Hundred Fifty-one Rho Chi PHARMACY Ivslnblislu-d it I ' nivcrsitv of Iowa. 1! ' J:! EMIL I.. BOKRXKR MEMBERS IN FACULTY ZADA M. CCOPER RUDOLPH A. KUEVER WILBUR J. TEETERS HELENA B. EH MAN- GRADUATE MEMBERS T. KL1DA LARSON RALPH L. LEWIS LOUIS C. 7.0PK DWIOUT L. DEARDOFF PATRICK H. DOUOHEBTY JOHN R. HENNESSEY ACTIVE MEMBERS (JAILARD G. JONES JAMES V. JONES KENNETH P. MOORK JOHN J. sriIIMMiNC OTIS V. TEETERS ERNEST L. TUiCES RICHARD H. WHKKI.Oi K Four Hundred Fifty-two Beta Gamma Sigma COMMERCE WILLIAM J. BURNEY WILLIAM H. COBB (iEOROE R. DAVIES HAROLD B. EVERSOLE CEORHE D. HASKELL JUDSON O. BURNETT J. RUSSELL ANDERSOX VIRGIL D. COVER PAUL DUSTMAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH D. KENNEDY HAROLD H. MCCARTY SIDNEY L. MILLER JOHN E. PARTINGTON ' CHESTER A. PHILLIPS (i K A I) TJ A T E MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE II. HANSEN LEO W. HASSE KINO G. HERR C. REYNOLD JEPSOX C. WOODY THOMPSON RUSSELL E. WE8TMEYER SIDNET G. WINTER ELMER W. HILLS CHARLES S. GALIHER ORVILLE CHRISTIANSEN; LEONARD R. KOSER RALPH W. MARTIN STANLEY R. PRICE Four Hundred Fifty-three Delta Sigma Rho FORENSIC Founded at University of Chicago, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Publication : The Gavel Number of Chapters, 60 DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER WILLIAM E. ASHTON ALBERT C. BAIRD MEMBERS IN FACULTY FLOYD W. LAMBERTSON EDWARD C. MABIE FRANK L. MOTT GRADUATE MEMBERS LESTER W. THONSSEN ODIS K. PATTON ROLLIN M. PERKINS GEOROF. D. STODDARP WILLIAM K. YOUNG MARGARET ANDERSON HOWARD L. CARMODY JAMES E. CARROLL MARY FAGAN ACTIVE M K M B E R S HAROLD J. GILBERT BETTY KELLEXBERCKR HERSCHF.L G. LAXGPOX HENRY N. XEUMAN CHARLES B. XUTTINll HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER JACK R. VOLLKRTSES FREP M. WEBBER four Hundred Fifty-four ' Phi Lambda Upsilon CHEMISTRY OFFICEES GEORGE H. KEED President PAUL E. PETERS Vice President MARLIN E. FOGLE Secretary G. MERVIN McNuLTY Treasurer EDWARD BAHTOW CLARENCE P. BERG PERRY A. BOND GEORGE H. COLEMAN JACOB CORNOG MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE HENRY A. MATTILL HUBERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PEARCE IV s; = HANS P. ANDERSON KENNETH M. BRINKHOUS PATRICK H. DOUGHERTY STANLEY M. FERGUSON MARLIN E. FOC.LE WILLIS W. FLOYD LEONARD A. FLOYD LEONARD A. FORD DALE G. FRIEND OLIVER GROSZ ACTIVE MEMBERS EDWARD L. HILL JOEL H. HIRSCII GERALD O. INMAX RAYMOND C. KINNE JOY G. L1GHTY GLEN R. MILLER G. MERVIN MCNULTY DUANE C. MCCANN WALTER G. MEYER JOHN E. MILBERY WENDELL P. MUNRO STEPHEN POPOFF L. CHARLES RAIFORD F.LBERT W. ROCK WOOD H. GREGG SMITH LOUIS WALDBAUER EDWARD W. NEUMAN FRED W. OBERST HAROLD S. OLCOVICH GUSTAF E. OSTROM LEE D. OUOH ROBERT G. OWKN PAUL E. PETERS DWIGHT J. POTTER GEORGE H. REED CHARLES B. YAGK ; Four Hundred Fifty five Quadrangle Council OFPICEKS CARL G. NYSTROM . . KUSSEL A. ENGLEMANN STUART W. SKOWBO President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer KHEDKRIl 1 S. BEEBEE GU8 E. BETHKE ALLEN W. BYRNES CHARLES H. COUOHLAN (LEW L. CU8ACK RUSSELL A. ENGLEMANN DONALD E. FARR CHARLES D. FENTON nil. M Ml B. HARBKCK VICTOR E. II EXXIXC1SEX H E M B E B S DON W. JENKS LOR EX T. JONES WALTER 11. KUHX ARTHUR O. LENTZ REX I. MITCHELL ALBERT E. MONTOOM K. : HAROLD R. MORGAN CARL G. NYSTROM GILBERT L. PEGG I ' UKSTON W. PORTS LOUIS L. RIECKS CHARLES A. Rl ' SSELL ROBERT A. SAGE WARREN D. SARGEAXT STUART W. SKOWBO RAE E. WALLACE SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER JUDD E. WHITE JOHN B. WILSON Coughliin, Skc.wlici. Kiersi-lit, Byrnes, Kulin, EiiKli ' iniiiiii, Birkliolz Betlike, F;irr, Jones, Packer, Prange, Sar ;einit, Hussel Seldin, Mitchell, Wilson, Henningsen, Starr, Wallace, Sage Uoble, Harbeck, Montgomery, Nystrom, Webster, Beebee, Ports, Jenks, Pegg Four Hundred Fifty-six Currier Council OFFICERS LEONA SOEIIREN President LOUISE PATERSON . Secretary SAKAII LIHKY Treiisim ' r CLASS U K P R K S E N T A T I V E S FIKST SKMKSTKH CORNELIA WEAVEI; Senior IRMA YOUNG Junior BERNICE JENSEN .... Sopliomore RUTH CREW .... . Freshmen THEODORA WANNA K Freshman SECOND SEMKSTi:i: RUTH FISHER ELLEN BEHRENS JUANITA HEED . STELLA STIEPER . ELOISE ANDERSON Graduate Senior Junior Sopliomore Frealimen JEAN NELSON Freshman Stieper, Anderson Nelson, Young, Fisher, Jensen, Heed Weaver, Libby, Soehren, Peterson, Crew, Behrens Four Hundred Fifty-seven R. E. I. ENGINEERING MARK FRANK W. ASHTON OFFICEES I.AWKKKNCK E. ALLEN KKAN ' K W. ASHTON MEMBERS JOE C. CROOKIIAM JAMK K. IIAMIL I ' rcsi.lciit Soi-rot.-irv-Treasurer MERION H. JENSEN MARK PLUMLY Ashton, Crookliam, Hiiinil Allen, Plumby, Jensen Four Hundred Fifty-e ukl Eta Sigma Phi CLASSICAL Founded at University of Chicago, 1914 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Nuntius Number of Chapters, 27 HELEN M. EDDY ROY C. FLICKI.XC1K.K KUTI1 BERRIEN CAKKIK CCKHACK KATIIRYN DALY GENEVA BLOOM ANNA MARIE BOLL MARGARET ECHLIN EDITH ATCHISON ELIZABETH BINDER ALPHA BRAUNWORTII MARY KKIIOE M K M B K R S IX FACULTY HELENE HENDERSON RUTH MARTIN FRANKLIN H. POTTER GRADUATE MEMBERS RUTH FISHER MINNIE KEYES F. JF.WELL MITCHELL OSCAR E. NYBAKKEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GERTRUDE HASS MARCELYN MALCOLM DOROTHY MURTAGH Juniors FRANCES HORLOR PAUL NIELSON WILHELMINA PUNDT Sophomores JEAN MCMANUS MAKIBKL XKXVHY HKSSIE RICHARDSON DORRANCE S. WHITE DOROTHY RAINKY JOSEPHINE S,LZMAX JOSEPHINE SALZMAN EVELYN NEESE HELEN STREIB LOIS TINKER GLADYS STINE DOROTHY TREINEN AUDREY WHITEIIKAD AMELIA PAVLOUSKY Tinker, Hnss, Pavlousky, Binder, Kelioe, Mitchell Treinen, Bloom, Berrien, Xybakken, Rainey, MeManus, Pundt Fisher, Salzman, Wliiteliead, Atchison, Xewby, Murtagh, Cubbage, Keyes Stinc, Henderson, White, Boll, Neese, Horler, Potter, Martin, Streib Four Hundred Fifty-nine Gamma Alpha Pounded at Cornell I ' ni versify, IS ' IS Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication: Gumiiui Al ilm Rc - - l Number of Chapters, 14 M KM E RS IN FA CU I, T V RICHARD P. BAKKK JULIAN D. BOYD GEORGE H. COLEMAN XELSON B. COXKWHKiHT JAMKS H. EARL JOHN A. ELDRIDGE ALEXANDER ELLETT WILLIAM G. EVERS01.K LEO B. FAGAN BERTIL G. ANDERSON HARRY X. BAY HE VEK ( ' OLSON ' RALPH E. DEAL D. GEOIiOE DEI II I. SIMON V. DYKSHO :X TITUS 0. EVANS LEO B. FAGAN CARL A. FKISCHK GEORGE II. HAN ' S MANN HARRY II. II INKS GEORGE F. KAY CHESTER E. LK.KSK WALTER F. LOEHWING GKCKUE W. MARTIN HENRY A. MATTILL FREDERIC T. MAVIS HUBERT L. OLIN FRELEIGH F. OSBORN ACTIVE MEMBERS THOMAS J. HERBE.JT R. YORKE IIERRKN ALBERT G. HOY EM VICTOR II. JONES JEROME M. ELLOiO LEWIS LARHICK VERLUS F. I.INDKVAX (i. MERVIX McXULTY ALBERT D. ANX1S EDWARD L. CLARK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS D3N B. GOULD GEORGE C. HUFF H. HARVEY LAFUZE JAMES X. PEARCE HENRY L. KIF.T7. GKORUK W. STEWART FRANK A. STROMSTEX ABRAM O. THOMAS LEE E. TRAVIS ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDUE EDWARD P. TYXDAHL ROBERT B. WYLIE PAUL T. MILLER ROBERT G. OWEN ROSS D. SPAX(JLEH PAUL J. TALLKY WALTON B. TANNES AUBREY B. TAYLOR ERVIN VAN DER JAGT CHARLES A. VVHITMER HAROLD A. 7.A1IL DONALD II. LIXDSLEY KOTIIWELL C. STEPHENS pln ' iis, Lnrrirk, IjiiFuzc, Tjillcy, Krisclic, Kellogg, Liiidsley, Whitnii ' r Deilil, Colson, Lindeman, Zalil, Deal, Van dcr Jagt, Evans, Jlebcrt Clark, Fagan, Djkshorn, Hoyem, Anderson, Bay, Joiies, Taylor Four Hundred Sixty Phi Sigma lota KOMANCK LAN ' dl ' ACiK OFFICERS RAYMOND BKUOERE .... President HELEN PRICE Secretary CATHERINE MILLER . Treasurer RAYMOND BKI ' CiKRK STEPHEN II. Hl ' SII M K M B K R S J N F A C U L T Y CLARENCE E. COUSINS ADOLPHE J. DICKMAN HELEN EDDY RALPH E. IIOl ' SE K. K. MAPES GRADUATE MEMBERS JEAN MCDONALD BETTY MEADK ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r x MARYANN HENDERSON CATHERINE R. MILLER FRANCES HOOLE BETTY PAISLEY HELEN PRICE Henderson, Brugere, Miller Meade, Paisley, Price, Hogle Four Hundred Sixty-one Chi Phi Pi COMMERCE OFFICERS ( ' . CI..VIK KNOX President E. WILLIAM MURPHY Vice President STANLEY R. PRICE Si-crctiiry-Tiviisurcr Vll.HrU K. CLAl ' SKX CKKKIT DOONWAAId) C. REYNOLD JEPSOX HKRBEKT L. KII.LIAN A T I V K MEMBERS ' . CLAIIt KNOX KinirXI) A. Mc-CAUDKI.L FLOKKXt ' K McDOWKI.I. PRANK T. MILUOAN E. WILLIAM MURPHY STAN-LEY R. PRICK BARBARA WHITTLESEY Price, ilcCiirdell, Doornw;i;inl, Killiiui, Jepson, Murphy Knox, Whittlesey, Milligan, McDowell, Clausen Four Hundred Sixty-two CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Theta Epsilon Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 5 IKIvNE KETCIJUM C R A D U A T E M KM B K R S ELEANOR SI-IIMIIIT FKKN TOLLITOB MARION CORNWALL MILDRED ERVIN ANNA ANDERSON 11OROTHV JONKS OERTRl ' DF. DEMPSTER DELIA EVANS CAROL RICHARDS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VIRGINIA GRABBER Juniors MARY M1LLEK MARTHA I ' ETKHS Sophomori .1 WILMA HARRINGTON I.UC1LE 1IOEFFLIN Pledges GENEVIEVE MESSERSMITH EVELYN WADSWORTH JI ' LIAXA RI ' MSEY ROBERTA WOLLRIIXIK MAKEL JAHNKE NEVA WOODS VIVIAN ROCKWOOI) Woulridjti 1 , Ervin, Hockwood, (ir.-icsor, Runisey, Scliiniilt Dempster, Jahnke, Tolliver, Peters, Anderson, Kv:ins, Kirliards Iloefflin, Cornwall, Messersmith, Kctel-um, Harrington, Jones, Wiidswortli, Woods Four Hundred Sixty-four Classical Club HELEN STREIB President Lois TINKER Vice President LUELLA KOETHKK Secretary GERTRUDE HAAS Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. C. FLICKINGER R. MARTIN II. HENDERSON p. H. P..TTi:R BESSIE RICHARDSON D. S. WHITE O R A T) IT A T K M K M H K I? S RUTH BERKIEN MARGARET CLINKINBEAKD MRS. CARRIE CUBBAGE KATHRYN DALY RUTH FISHER BERNARD HOLM VERLEA JAMES MINNIE KEYS LUELLA KOETHER JEWELL MITCHELL OSCAR NYBOKKEN DOROTHY RAINEY EDITH SALTZMAX JOSEPHINE SALZMAN GENEVA BLOOM FEHNE CLAYTON VIRGINIA GKAKSEK CORNELIA ANDERSON EDITH ATCIIISON ALPHA BRAUMWORTII M ARIAN IIOLLIS LILLIAN KENNEDY MARY E. KE1IOK JEAN MCMANUS MEMBERS Senior . MAROELYN MALCOLM DOROTHY MURTAGII GERTRUDE HAAS Junior a MARY JO COLLINS VIRGINIA MOWRY OPAL ROBERTSON ROBERTA WOOLRIDGE AMELIA PAULOUSKY MARJORIE PETROVITSKY P I r 1 fl r x HELEN STREIB EVELYN NEESE LOIS TINKER FRANCES HORLER OILBERTA SCOTT ELIZABETH BINDER MARY ROBINSON MARIBEL NEWBV MARY WOOD HELEN SWEIGERT Rainey, Clayton, (iraesor, Holm, Xybokken, Binder, Wnolriclge, Puiult Neese, Murtagh, Mitrholl, McManns, Kelioe, Scott, Keys, Bloom, Malcolm Cubbage, Fisher, Atchison, Mowry, Salzman, Berrien, Newby, Horler James, Henderson, Flickinger, Koether, Tinker, Streib, Haas, Potter, Richardson, White Four Hundred Sixty-five Kappa Beta Founded at Champaign, Illinois, 1911 Established at University of Iowa, 191!) Publication : Radius Number of Chapters, 10 G R A 1) U A T K M E M B E R 8 MARY E. BRIDENSTINE IIKLEN ANDREW REFA CONARD MARGARET PINDI.Y ISAKELLK GARDNER DOROTHY ORAIIAMK LUCILLE CtTE PEARLE BARTHALOW FLORENCE BOTTS (iKNKLLA OADDIS HKSSIK UKAHAME MEMBERS S f it i i r x LILLIAN LONES LEILA MOFFITT MARY PLUM . M It in r ,v EDNA (!RUM RUTH MYERS EVELYN PARKER Soph a III I ' . P I p d a c x ALTA HARPER DOROTHY HUNT HELEN HUSTON GERNIE YODER THELMA STEPHENS VIOLA TREIBER GLADYS STINE DORIS TOWNE MAI1REE VARRINER EULON RITZ MABEL KINSEK BERNICK MOON IIKLEN PROPP IKKXK TURNER Bartliiilow, Lones, Turner, Kinser, Cue, Huston, Conard Moon, Towne, Jlunt. (iruni, Hiirper, Botts, Myers, Trieber Stine, Plum, V;irriner, Findly, Andrew, Plielps, Sunier =T Four Hundred Sixty-six Kappa Phi Founded at Lawrence, Kansas, 1916 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication : The Kappa Phi Candle Beam Number of Chapters, 21 MARJOR1K BOLON ' GRADUATE MEMBERS KATHRYN RAWSEB CHARLOTTE WENTWORTH LA VENA BAKER ESTHER BAUMGARTNER AGNES HANSON EDNA DENBOW JESSIE MARIE HARRIGER MARGARET HERDLISKA BERTHA HUGHES EVELYN HORNUNG RUTH JOHNSON RUTH MAYER FLORENCE BAILEY DONNA JEAN BARRICK JEANNETTE BRUCE DALMA CHESMOKE ANNE FISHER HELEN FOUNTAIN SYLVIA FOIISEK MEMBERS Seniors MARY LOUISE KELLEY E. ELAINE MEIKI E JANET MEYERS Juniors RUTH JOHNSON MARION KANAK MARIAN ROSS MAE SYDEBOTHAM Sophomores ALICE SHAEFFER MARTHA SPENCE MAXINE TULLEY Pledges FRANCES JEWELL ESTHER LONG VERDA MelNTYRE MELBA MAINE CAROLYN MEYERS BERTHA MILLER LUCILLE NASH HELEN SPENCE MARIE STRUB AGNES WILCOX WILMA WHITE LOIS WILDER ETHEL YOUNG IRMA YOUNG RUTH WANAMAKER BESS WHITE LUCILLE WOLF GENEVIEVE POOLE MARY ROBINSON RUTH SEGER LUCY STAAHL DOROTHY TAYLOR MARGARET THOMAS MARIE THOMAS B:irrirk, T;iylor, M. Thomas, Maye, Swixher, Long, Hornung, Main, McTntyre Crispi, C. Meyers, Fousek, Herdliska, I. Young, Wilder, Darbey, Mayer, Jewell M. Spence, Wolfe, Thompson, Baumgartner, Poole, Dugan, Fountain, Nash Kelley, Sydebotham, Phillips, E. ' Fort, Meikle, Reeve, Baker, Bolon, H. Spence, J. Meyers Seger, Goens, Boss, Chesmore, M. L. Fort, M. Thomas, Wilcox, Oberst Four Hundred Sixty-seven Concordia Club KALPH I. CLAASEN Cluiirni. ' iii M E M B K R S CARL W. AIIRENS JOHANNA AHRENS MILDRED BOGER RALPH I. CLAASEN WILBUR E. CLAUSEN DOROTHY EBERT (!EOR(iE H. EHMAN VKRNA KALKE ESTHER FREDERICK CARL E. FREDERICK RUTH FREESE HILDEGARD FRESE AROLD O. HEOLAND CHARLES W. HISEROTE EDGAR HORN GERTRUDE HORN PAULA HORN DOROTHY LENTHE WAI.TKK :. MKYER IRMA PETZNICK (iORDON W. PRANGF. EDNA RAHLi NORMA SCHLUETTER IVAN T. SCHULTZ ESTHER SCHWIDDER JOSEPHINE STAAB EMIL O. TROTT WALTER H. VOECKS I ' rnnge, Ahrens, Eliniunn, Ebert, Voeeks, Meyer Boger, Hotchkiss, Frese, Horn, I ' et nick, K.-ililfs, Schluetter Trott, Frasee, Hiserote, Scliwiilder, Lentlic, f ' lausem, Falke, Alircns Horn, Hegland, Frederick, Staab, Bev. Frederick, Claassen, Horn, Sclnilt?, Four Hundred Sixty-eight Phi Tou Theta Mil CHARLES G. FOKT VICTOR H. JONES KING G. HERR KDWAKI) J. JOHNSON ROBERT B. POLLOCK LYLE J. BARTLETT AXDKRSON COGGSHALL JAMES O. CROMWELL EDWIN T. BAGLEY HAROLD J. BOOTH II EM HOSE BOYD CARL F. DAMEROW H. BERNARD HOOK CHARLES M. U.V CLAY F. JAY BARR. ROSS N. BRt ' DENELL FRANCIS R. FLEMING KENNETH R. GILLMORE Founded at Iowa State Agricultural College, 1925 Established at University of Iowa, 1927 Publication : Philoi Number of Chapters, 7 M K M B E K S IN F A C U L T Y M. WILLAHD LAMPE G K A D U A T E M E M B E I! H RAYMOND C. KINNE MEMBERS S f n i n r .v KENNETH REGER CHARLES O. RUSSELL . n n i o .v PAUL R. JOIINSON ELWIN T. JOLLIFFE HAROLD W. MORGAN Soph o m. it r f HERBERT L. JOHNSON DONALD Q. MACKIE ARTHUR RANKIN WILLIAM A. RIITLEDCK Pledge x CLIFFORD F. GRABBER ARTHUR L. JOHNSON FRANK H. LAUNSBERKY CHARLES A. LAUOHEAD .JA.MKS W. XIELD HAROLD M. PEYTON FRED W. OBERST C. F. STKONO WILLIAM A. .STEWART STEPHEN C. WAKE BARL F. WILSON WALTER A. OLSEN PRESTON W. PORTS MAURICE A. SNYDER LOWELL W. SCHENKE JOHN D. SHOEMAKER ROLAND TRABUE RAY W. TREIMER RALPH V. TOLAND KENNETH I. STUBBS K. MARSHALL THOMAS LYSLE H. WHITMER ALFRKD W. KAHL I ' .KWIN G. KUCHEL Oberst, Ware, Cromwell, E. Johnson, Ports, H. Johnson A. Johnson, Kinne, Burr, Kahl, P. Johnson, Kuehel, Markie Wilson, Snyder, Nield, Peyton, Bagley, Shoemaker, Strong Graeber, Morgan, Trabue, Jollift ' e, Reger, Gillmore, Eankin, Stubbs Booth, Jones, Herr, Dr. Lamp, Rev. Fort, Bev. Keeler, Boyd, Schenke, Treimer Four Hundred Sixty-nine Newman Club MARIE BUSLER Presiili-nt JOHN E. MILLER Vice President RICHARD N. LYON Secretary JEAN BEYER . Treasurer GEORGE BALLUFF MARIE BUSLER ARTHUR CLEMANCE ROSA1RE DEWITT ARTHUR EDEN HELEN POLEY CATHARINE GALLAGHER MARY LOUISE BYRNES MARY JOSEPHINE COLLINS JOHN COONEY MARY ALICE EBLING ANGELA FRANK MARY JANE GRIFFITH VERONICA ANSTEY JEAN BEYER BERNICE BURNS LAURENCE CARRIGG MARIE CARRIGG DOLORES BALLI ' KF TODDY BEYER HERMAN BUNCH CATHERINE BRENN JOHN DIEBELD VERNA EMANUEL OLIVER ENEBACH HENRIETTA FRY GRADUATE MEMBERS JEANNETTE HOLOUBEK JOHN HALLORAN M E M B K R S S f i " r -v ANNE KELLY BETTY KELLENBERGER RICHARD LYONS .A MIL MONTGOMERY JAMES MCGREVEY MARIE MCMAHON .7 II ll i (i i ' : JOHN HENNESSEY JOHN HOLZWORTH MARGARET HUTCHINSON ELIZABETH KELLY GERTRUDE KOLB ESTELEEN LEUER X ii i li in ii r r . OENEVIEVE FULLER CLARENCE HENSING ARTHUR JUNGK JOHN ' MILLER HARRIETTS NEUFELD P I il (] ' x MARY KEHOE MILDRED KENNEDY VIVIAN KUHL MARY LOVE MARY LOUISB MOORE KRAXCIS MEYER FRANCIS MURRAY MAKY MCINERNY JOSEPH HOLTEY MARY RUESS MARY ROUSE DOROTHY READHKAD HELEN SCHROEDER GEORGE SWEENEY BERNARD SHERIDAN THOMAS MCMAHON RUTH MCMAHON LEONE MCNALLEY CLEO OETH JOSEPH RYAN JOAN RKINHART PAUL O ' NEILL CLEMENT PECKOSH ARTHUR SCHEIDKL CHARLES VOGEL CLAREXCE VOGEL JOHN MCDONOUGH MORRIS MOLAINF. STEPHEN NUGENT THOMAS NUGENT MARGARET TOOMEY FAYE SMITH WINIFRED SHAW JEAXXE WALSH Ebling, Balluff, Enenbach, Iliilloniii, Kelly, Smitli, Hurchinsoti McMahon, Vogel, Long, Knudson, Reinhart, Frank, Holoubek Sliaw, Sweeney, Kelly, Fry, Slaninger, Brenn, Readhead, Xeese Gallagher, Donohue, Lyons, Beyer, Busier, Miller, Byrnes, Griffen, Ruess Four Hundred Seventy Presbyterian Student Club GLENN PRINOLE President FRANCIS WILCOX Vice President GENEVIEVE BYRNES ... Secretary GENEVIEVE CHASE , . Counsellor MARY APPLEGATE ROSS H. BEALL RUTH FISHER IIII, I, IS H. HANNINO MARY AIKEN JJUTH BY WATER LOIS CHASE LEOTA HATTON ROY E. HEFTI DOROTHY AROO VERDENE BECK MAN GENEVIEVE BYRNES KATHERINE LUBBOCK MARVIN BENSON HARRIET BROWN GWYNETH FINN MARTHA FRISCHE I.K ROY FUNCK DON JENKS GUY BATEMAN VEONA COOK IVER COURTER DOROTHY DAVIS ELLA DAHMES JANET DICKSON W1LMA DRAKE MARIE DRAKE FLIZA EDEN GRADUATE MEMBERS MRS. MAKY LIGGETT NOBLE MORRISON DOROTHY KAINKY H. N. STUART MEMBERS Sen i i r s HELEN HURLBUTT NINA KENNEDY VIOLA KRIEPS LOWEL I. ALLEN WILMA MOHLEB .7 u n in r ,t MORRIS E. FRANCIS MILDRED OCHS OLEN L. PRINGLE EDNA RAHLF S o p h o m o r c s DOROTHY LE CLAIRE URBAN MILLER KENNETH P. MOORE HARRIET OTTO MARY PAGE GLADYS PIGG Pledges GLADYS HANEY HELEN GERVAIS DOROTHY GIBSON MARGARET HISE MARTHA JONES CALVIN KAY ALICE KNUDSON GENEVIEVE KNUDSON IIATTIE KOONCE MARY TURNER IRVIN A. WILLS COLLEEN COX ERIC SENN RUTH PARIDON ENDA WALTERS EDNA WALTERS LENA WALTNER FRANCIS O. WILCOX WALTER H. SECREST LOIS SPRINGER GRACE WALKER JEANETTE WILLIAMS EVELYN SCHMIDT FRANCES SEBEHN STELLA STIEPER MARY VAN HORN WARREN WALLEN SOPHIA WASS GERALD YOUNG WILDA MILLER IRMA MITCHELL JEAN NELSON EARLENE SMITH MARGARET VEITCH HELEN WHITE LELAND WHITE FRANK WILHITE INA ZIMMERMAN White, LeClaire, Young, Sticpcr, Moore Wnllen, Byrnes, Wilcox, Chase, Pringle Four Hiimlretl Seventy-nne ! Phi Epsilon Kappa Founded at North American Gymnastic Union, Indiana, lf 13 Established at University of Iowa, 1!):U Publication : Black and Number of Chapters, 18 GEORGE T. HKKSNAIIAN M E it B K K S IN F A ( ' U I, T V IIAKOLD K. BRICELAND CHARLES KENNETT EltNKST G. SCHKOEDKK GRADUATE MEMBERS FREDERICK S. BEEBEE .JAMES E. H ' Y FLOYD N. EDR1DOE FLOYD B. MITCHELL AUSTIN P. AKIN OLENARD O. HELM KH PETER V. AFFRE MEMBERS X n i o r 8 ALLEN LOWELL J u nio r s IIK.NKY K. S1EVERS S o p h o m o r .1 ARNOLD E. ANDERSON Pledges PAUL H. OONWAY EVERETT II. FERGUSON ROBERT B. POLLOCK ERWIN H. SIMPSON .1. TIKDEMANN WESLEY E. FIALA L. H. GRIFFITH HERBERT II. JEISENS Beebee, Anderson, Mitchell, Griffith Affro, Bresnahan, Helmer, Pollock, Fial.-i Akin, Simpson, Sievers, Lowell, Ferguson, Bray Four Hundred Seventy-two Iowa Dames OFFICERS Mus. JAMES W. JONES President MRS. HOWARD (). I ' ARKY Vice Presidenl MRS. RALPH W. LEWIS Secretary MRS. R. BERRY WHEELER Treasurer MRS. KAY A. HOUSE Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Brown, Benfer, Francis, Hughes, Irwin, Jenkins, Lee, Leese, Peasley, Metfes- sel, Sedlacek, Travis, Aitken, Alspacli, Anderson, Bassett, Bates, Black, Boice, Boye, Brinker, Barker, Bradshaw, Braginton, Cale, Cavett, Cleary, Conklin, Coughlan, E. Crawford, H. Crawford, Crew, Dyson, Eberly, Foster, Fischer, Gait, Giddens, Green, Graham, Harrison, Hemphill, Hall, Hembraeht, Hedges, Hileman, Holmes, House, Howard, Jasper, Jebens, Johnson, Jones, D. Johnson, Kirchner, Kelley, Lewis, Leake, Lockhart, Lovell, Mariner, Mik- kelsen, Morgan, Moreland, Marshall, Mortiboy, Musgrove, Mnr| hy, Obert, Olson, Parry, Parker, Peel, Peppers, Plowman, Phillips, Reichert, Rodawig, Reger, Seigers, Shannon, Standing, Shutt, Thomas, Dean, J. E. Thomas, John Thomas, Voas, Weber, Wheeler, Woodward, Vogt. Alspach, Memphill, Hileman, Phillips, Leake, Bates, Musgrove, Johnson Coughlan, Cavett, Harrison, Braginton, Holmes, Eberly, Oherst, Gait, Weber Barker, Thomas, Lockhart, Lee, Lovell, Brinker, Mortiboy, Fischer, Mariner Crawford, Reichert, Hughes, Cale, Kelly, Johnson, Peppers, Thomas, Marshall, Dyson Forber, Plowman, Parry, Wheeler, Lewis, Jones, House, Mikkelsen, Bassett, Crawford, Murphy Four Hundred Seventy-three Pillar and Chapiter OFFICERS MILDRED MORGAN President I,OLA HIRT Vice President I.UCIU.E HIOBKE Secretary MARY ALICE EBEL1NG . . Treasurer RUTH HOADLEY . Adviser MEMBERS IN FACULTY r.UTH HOADLEY MYRTLE ANDEKSON DOROTHY ARGO THELMA ASHLEY OPAL AMICK HILDA BETTIG JOSEPHINE BLO.ME MARY LOUISE BRYAN- AVIS BRANDT FREDA RUTH CAMERON ' FLORENCE DAY CARMKLA DONAHUE MARY ALICE EBELINIi MEMBERS IJERTKUDE EN ' (iLERT HELEN PRAHM LUCILLE HIOBKK LOIS HILLEMEYEK LOLA HIRT BERTHA HUGHES JUNE KORP SARAH LIBBY HELEN ' McCUE FLORENCE MCDOWELL CHRISTINA MILLER MILDRED MORGAN FLORENCE PETERSON JENNIE PHILLIPS RUTH POTTKK DOROTHY READHEAD ALTHEA RICHARDS VELMA RICHARDS GARNETT BOBBIN ' S IHMA SEDDIG THELMA STEVENS MYRRL VICAL JKAXETTE WILLIAMS Fialim, Pliillips, Hoadley, Williams, Argo Amick, Libby, Potter, Day, Hughes, Cameron Kobbins, Anderson, Hirt, Morgan, Ebeling, Wical, Ashley Four II ntiilrril Seventy -four Women ' s Association OFFICERS VELMA BOOKHART President BETTY KELLENHERGER ... Vice Preside GERTRUDE DENKMAN Secretary Lois THORNBURG Publicity Chairman VIRGINIA LEE Varsity Chairman ANN BKADFIELD Sponsor System Chairman MEMBERS MRS. ALELAIDE L. BURGE MARGARET ANDERSON JUNE BEERS VELMA BOOKHART BOXITA BROWN ANN BRADFIELD HETTY KELLENBERGEK GERTRUDE DENKMAN VIRGINIA LEE VIRGINIA MOWRY ANN MURTAGH EVELYN NEESE BETTY PAISLEY LEONA SOEHREN LOIS THORNBURG Bradfield, Soehren, Anderson, Mowry Beers, Lee, Paisley, Neese Denkman, Murtagh, Bookhart, Kellenberger, Tliornburg Four Hundred Seventy-five Dolphin Fraternity OFFICERS ROBERT L. LARSEN President KKITII V. WEEBER Vice Presiden. MARVIN WRIGHT Secretary-Treasurer DAVID A. AK.MBRr.STKR VICTOR H. JONES M E M 15 K U S IN F A C U L T Y r. .M. JOSEPH EDWARD II. I.AUER WILBUR J. TEETKKS KAI.PH W. BENDKK JOE C. CROOK II AM E. ROWLAND EVANS SAM FERSTENFELD JOHN U FIELD LAURENCE V. (TilSWOLD KOBERT L. HAKDMAN LEO A. HOEGI1 HAROLD O. BENSON RAY L. BIRKHOLZ BURKE N. CARSON ACTIVE MEMBERS VICTOR II. JONES REYNOLD P. JURGENSEN ROBERT L. LARSEX BOYD N. LIDDLE HARVEY L. LLOYD WENTWOItTH LOBDELI. ALLEN LOWELL P I e (I a c .t A. O. GARLOCK CtCIL A. JASTI ' AM RAYMOND A. MOHL JOHN T. MORI! I SON WILLIAM S. .MrCULLKY KinviN J. MAKBLE MILO MITVALSKY HANS P. NYHOI.M WILLIAM H. RAWDON IRVING WEBER W. KEITH WEEBER MARVIN WRIGHT MYREL E. NAYLOR KENNETH M. SMITH GEORGE H. SNELL Jurgensen, Mi-Culley, Liddk ' , Njiylor, HarilniMii, Muhl Nyliolm, Smith. Weber, Garluck, Lowell, Rawdon, Lobdell Mitvalsky, Joseph, Weeber, Larsen, Wright, Armbruster, Hoegh, Griswold Four Hundred Seventy-six Associated Students of Engineering ,. " " OFFICERS JAMES K. HAMIL President THEODORE F. TAYLOR Vice President PAUL G. ARVIDSON Secretary FRANK W. ASHTON . Treasurer PERHAPS no other college on the campus lias as many traditions as the College of Engineering. These traditions are many of them of a practical nature, such as aiding the university in its celebrations, displaying the work of the Engineering College to the public, and providing means of entertainment for the student body in general. Hehind all these traditions and acting as the organizing force of the energies of the Engineers is the Associated Students of Engineering. This organization is made up of all those enrolled in the Engineering College and sponsors the yearly events of this college. Some of the activities which are sponsored by the Associated Students of Engineering are : Mecca Week, the erection of electric signs at Homecoming and Dad ' s day celebrations, and the publication of Transit, official publication of the College of Engineering. Although the College of Engineering is not the largest college on the campus, it contributes more than its share to Iowa support and spirit. Asliton, Arvitlson, Iliunil, Taylor I I- 1 Four Hundred Seventy-seven Student Nurses Organization O K F I ( ' E li S VELMA IRWIN . . I ELPHINE JOHNSON ESTHER NASH . . EVA POPPON . . . FLORENCE MERRILL . . . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty dviser M E M R E U S BONITA BROWN AGNES HIXMAX VK.LMA IRWIN DKLI ' IIIXK JOHNSON LYDIA ALLEN FLORENCE MERRILL ESTHER NASH EVA POPPON ALICE ROTIIFUS Brown, llinm;iii, Merrill, Allen, Hughes Xash, Poppoa, irwin, Johnson, liotlifus Four Hundred Seventy-eight Commerce Club OFFICERS GKRRIT DOORNWAARD FRANK T. MILLIOAN J. LOREN CUE . . IVAN K LITTLE . OPAL AMICK CARL H. ANDERSON .MYRTLE ANDERSON DOROTHY AROO THELMA ASHLEY LAWRENCE W. AUSTIN MIRIAM BENNER HILDA BETTAO DOROTHEA BETZ WILLIAM E. BOLSINOER AVIS BRANDT MARTHA BUCHANAN WILLIAM C. BOLDT DALE E. BURNS ORLO BUSH FREDA CAMERON WILLIAM M. CARVER VICTOR F. CHARLES ARTHUR B. CLEMENCX VIRGIL D. COVER ALBERT O. CRAWFORD J. LOREN CUE FORREST W. DAVIDSON ' FLORENCE DAY KENNETH H. DKAN JOHN W. DONNELLY MARY ALICE EBELIN ! GERTRUDE ENGLERT JOHN FALB KENT A. FISH WILFRED J. FLEIO MEMBERS HELEN FRAITM EDWARD II. FRIESF. VIRGIL GRANDRATH WILLIAM F. GREMMELS PAUL f. GROSSKLAUS ELMER A. HABERKAMP EVERETT L. HAHNE THOMAS W. HARRIS LEO HESSE LOIS H1LLEMEYEH CHARLES HINDI LOLA HIRT WILLIAM A. HOBSTETTER REYNOLD C. JEPSON KENNETH JOHNSON TRUMAN W. JOHNSON JAMES L. JONES HOWARD L. KELLOGG C. CLAIR KNOX LEONARD R. KOSER JOHN A. KUNAU EARL L. LEE SARAH LIBBY IVAN K. LITTLE PAUL A. LUCAS HOWARD W. LLOYD RICHARD F. MACHEAK RALPH W. MARTIN ELIZABETH MCCABE FLOKENCE MfDOWELL HUGH C. MCOUINESS President Vice President . . Secretary Treasurer FRANK T. MILLIGAN ' REX I. MITCHELL MILDRED MORGAN JOHN T. MORRISON E. WILLIAM MURPHY ESKIL M. NELSON RALPH H. PHELPS JENNIE PHILLIPS STANLEY R. PRICE H. BRUCE RASMUSSEN DOROTHY READHEAD RAYMOND U. REESE HOWARD B. ROEBKEN WILBERT H. ROHLFF LYDIA SCHARPFF HORACE L. SHADLE KENDALL J. SHAW ELDON R. SHRIVER EARL V. SWINDLE ARNOLD G. VONSIEN MAX S. WALKER WILLIAM C. WEIR CARROLL H. WENDELL MELVIN R. WETTERORKEN CHARLES O. WHITE IIARBARA WHITTLEKEY MYRRL WICAL OTTO H. WICHELMANN JEANETTE WILLIAMS HOWARD L. YOUNG GEORGE ZALESKY Milligaii, Cue, Doornwaard, Little Four Hundred Seventy-nine Pi Epsilon Pi Founded at University of Nebraska, 1920 Established at University of Iowa, Publication : Cocklcburr Number of Chapters, 9 CHARLES T. AXIIE KUWAKD K. AI.I.KN DONALD BAIKl) BLYTHE C. CONN LESTER J. AALFS ARNOLD E. ANDERSON 11.1,1AM C. BEAM LEE O. BEHRENS FULLER V. BLAYLOCK EDWARD J. Bl ' RCHKTT FLOYD E. BUCKNF.R l.YI.K M. BURROUGHS J. CHARLES ORAWLEY PAUL M. CRISSWEL DON A. CUimSS DONALD S. DAY WARREN C. DAVIE EDWARD J. DIRTEI.HORST GENE EDMUN ' DSEX JACK M. EVEREST PAUL J. FALVEY JEROME 1). FENTON ACTIVE MEMBERS DONALD DURIAN EVERETT It. FERGUSON W. HOWARD LLOYD CLAIRE I). SCHAAP Pledges ELLSWORTH A. FERSCH JOHN R. FOSTER JAMES C. GRAHAM ROBERT E. GRIFFIN CLARENCE R. HENSINO CALVIN T. HOSKINSON WALLACE W. HUFF WALLACE H. JOHNSON ALFRED W. KAHL GEORGE M. LOPPENBERG EDWIN G. KUCHEL CHARLES J. LUTHE JAMES T. MCCOLLISTKK HAROLD J. MCNEIL HARRY A. MEIER JOHN II. ME1KLK VERX P. MESSER GEORGE C. MEKIill.l. HOWARD SCHUMACHER PAUL R. STRAIN JACK R. VOLLETKSKX II. STANLEY WOODRINd ROBERT P. MILLIGAN EDWIN MOGCK BRYDON O. MYERS JOHN C. PALMER RALPH G. PIERGUE J. SUDDETH RULE IVAN N. SEIBERT WENDELL B. SMITH LCWREX (i. STOCK WILLIAM W. SUMMERWILL I ' .ORDON E. THATCHER ROBERT H. WARD DEAN B. WARTCHOW liOBF.RT G. WEAVER MARSHALL J. WELLS VATHAN B. WILSON DONALD R. WITIUNGTON THOMAS V. WI1ALEN Stock, Davey, I istelliorst, Buckiier, Siebert, Peterson, Kuchel, Kalil Ward, Hoskinson, Meikle, W. R. Smith, Samuelson, Hensing, Fenton, Merrill, Durian Foster, Edmundson, Burroughs, Fersch, McCollister, Paulson, Thatcher, Wells, McNeil Mogck, Crawley, Conn, Lloyd, Schumaker, Vollertsen, W. Johnson, Kloppenburg, Messer Four Hundred Eighty Iowa Union Board Mi M Bit OFPICEES C. CLAIR KNOX . . HOWARD W. LLOYD JOHN II. MORSE ADVISOR RUFUS II. FITZUERALt President Vice I ' resideu: Secretary MEMBERS CHAKLKS T. AKRE W1LFRK1) W. KI, VEI,I, DANIKL K. OOODYKOONTZ (IAILKRD . JONES C. CLAIR KNOX HOWARD W. LLOYD JAY li. MAC GKEtiOK CLARENCE R. MESSER JOHN II. MORSK CARL M. WHITE Wliitp, Aki-o, Elwell Goodykoontz, Morse, Knox, Lloyd, Jones Four Hundred Eighty-one Home Economics Club OFFICERS HELEN HANSEN KATHERINE GALLAGHER A.LTA HARPER GENEVIEVE JUDY MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANCES ZUILL KDXA HILL ALICE BR1GHAM LULA SMITH 1ONK HOSMAX President Vice -President Secretary Treasurer GENEVIEVE FERRIS HELEN HENDRICKSON JOSEPHINE LYONS ALICE STEVENS HKRNICE HAGER.MAX VIRGINIA CHASE ANN WHEELER KATHERINE GALLAGHER ELEANOR REMLEY 1IEI.KN HANSON W1LMA BILEY MARION OAMMAM .MAI! ION NELSON EVELYN SCHMIDT LUCILLE W1TTICK MARY HUH1SKA HARRIET STEVENS GERTRUDE DEMPSTER GLADYS ELDER PKI.SCILLA C ' RAIN MONETA ME1NZTKR RUTH MOORE FRANCES WALLING ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors H1LAII CHATTERTON MRS. WEBER DOROTHY ROYAL HELEN ANDREWS AGNES BUTLER LOUISE STEDMAX VIOLA THIEBER Juniors HETTY KNAPP TRESSE AKIN VI l:. ALTMAN ESTHER EDDY JEAN FOLWELL Sophomores lit Til HILFMAN JOSEPHINE STAAB HEHNICE BURNS GENEVIEVE JUDY GERTRUDE HEUCK MAUY KXTSK P I f il g e s DAWN BARGER LOUISE ARN DOROTHY MENZER EDITH NICOL MATE G1DDIXGS MARY GOODYKOOXTZ M );v JANE BUTTON LEILA MOFP1T MARJORIE FOLEY HELEN WILBUR AXX HUREVITZ JULIA ELLIXGSON LENA WALTNER MADELINE JASPER ALT A HARPER RUTH THOMPSON GENEVA LEI K JOSEPHINE CERNY MAUR1NE JACOUSON FELICIA CRONIN FRANCINE LACEY IKEXE HOVEY ESTHER BISHOP T1IKLMA BAIN HAZEL OMUNDSON PHOEBE BENSON MABEL STUOMSTEX PAULINE JACKSON HERTHA MILLER Staab, H. Stevens, Akin, Burns, Giddings, Hove, A. Stevens, Hosman, Brigham Eddy, Chase, Smith, Britton, Ilagerman, J;icobson, Barger, Folwell, Jackson, Zuill Heuck, Jewell, Chatterlon, Knezu, Hill, Knnpp, Lyons, Reinley, Elder, Dempster Hendrickson, Walling, Arn, tiulliigher, Hansen, Judy, Foley, Stedman, Leaur Four Hundred Eighty-two Methodist Student Council OFFICERS IVAN T. SCHULTZ President LAVENA BAKER Secretary FRANCIS R. FLEMING Treasurer MEMBERS HENRY C. BEEBE LEONORA BOHACH MARJORIE BOLON HENRY P. CANBY JEANETTE CARSON ANDERSON E. COGGSHALL EDNA DENBOW KENNETH R. OILMORE KINO O. HERR EDWAKD J. JOHNSON EL VIN T. JOLL1FFE VICTOR H. JONES CHARLES I. JOY SARAH LIBBY ELAINE MEIKLE JAMES W. NIELD ARTHUR RANK1N HELEN SPENCE MARTHA SPKNCE E. MARSHALL THOMAS WILDER Tliomas, H. Spence, Joy, Jones. Denbow, Fleming Reeve, Bolon, Coggshall, Baker, Jolliffe, M. Spence, Meikle Herr.Bohacli, Schultz, Fort, Libby, Wilder, Gillmore Nield, Treimer, Canby, Beebe, Raukin Four Hundred Eighty-three Iowa Law Students Association OFFICERS WILLIAM L. MOOTY . . WILLIAM M. DALLAS . . DANIKL E. UOOOVKOONTK . . . President Yiri 1 President Secretary-Treasurer AT THE head of the law school is the Law Students Association. This is an organization whose membership includes all students enrolled in the college of law. It is not voluntary but students registering in this school auto matically become active members of this group. The Law Students Association has several " functions which it performs on the campus. It acts as a sponsor to all activities and movements in the college of law. It sponsors the Barristers Ball which is a dance held every year by the laws at which laws only are invited. This party is not an all-university social affair as is the Mecca Ball but is staged exclusively for those of the law school. This organization also sponsors every year a smoker which is held in the fall. The purpose of this smoker is to acquaint the members of the college of law with each other and to give the students a chance to mix informally with the professors of this school. In addition to these functions the Law Students Association decorates for Homecoming and takes care of any activities that come up each year. Each year a set of officers are elected to take charge of the organization and se? that its functions are satisfactorily carried out. The Law Students Association is like many other internal organizations in the various colleges throughout the university. It is merely the main cog in the pro- duction machine of this college, aiding the university to carry on its traditions and helping the laws to carry their share of t he burden. |);ill;is, Mooty, QoodykOontz Four Jlunilrril Eighty-fovr bH ADVERTISING Whatever your cover re- quirements may be, this organisation can satisfy them. Send for information and prices to This book is cased in a S. K. Smith cover - a cover that is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is created and SMITH- CRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and production of good covers. The S. K. 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You surely want to start right, and the successful dentist of today will tell you that their equipment was largely re- sponsible for their success, and that American Dental Cabinets cannot be surpassed. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, en- gine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit on one contract; on easy monthly pay- ments. We will demonstrate our line in your city and hope to see every member of the senior class. The American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wisconsin Four Hundred Eighty-nine Printers Q That word means more than type and presses in this day of efficiency - - - We are continuously keeping in step with the advancing trend in our indus- try - - - Our range of printing includes both the plain and the beautiful. We have just added sev- eral modern type faces now so necessary to meet the trend for striking and colorful modernistic effect in printing. Printers of the 1931 Hawkeye. Student Publications Incorporated Iowa City, Iowa Four Hundred Ninety INDEX lnde AF.I Aageson, Carl W. Aagesen, Walter J. Aalfs, Lester J. Aalfs. M. Wilbur Abbott, Sara Abel, Albert S. Abramowitz, Abraham Acacia Ackley, Rosalie Ackley, Rosalie Adams, Foster E. Adams, John J. Affre, Peter V. Agnew, Fred B. 322, Agnew, Kathryn Ahrens, Carl W. Ahrens, Johanna Ainsworth, Mary Julia Ainsworth, Sallie B. Akin, Austin F. Akre, Charles T. Albert. Dave J. Alberts, Imy Albin, Max Albright, Justin W. Albroolc, Raymond L. Aldridge, Virginia M. Alexander, Frank M. Alexander, George Alexander, Gordon K. Alexander, Richard L. Allhee, Harvey G. Allen, C. Verle Allen, Edward K. Allen, Ethan P. Allen, Frances Allen, Lawrence E. Allen, Lydia Allen, Richard N. Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Kap| :i Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tan Omega Alpha Xi Delta Alspach. Mrs. A. Alter, Joseph C. Altman. Vera Amick. Opal Ammann, George Amundsen, Donald I . Anderson, Anna Anderson, Anna Marie Anderson, Arnold K Anderson, Bertil G. Anderson, Carl H. Anderson, Carl T. Anderson, Cornelia Anderson, Donna Anderson, Eloise Anderson, Erma Anderson, Erwin J. Anderson, Hans P. Anderson, Margaret Anderson, Melvin Anderson, Myrtle 222, Anderson, Oscar E. Anderson, Sybil Andresen, Bernhard C. Andrew, Helen Ankeny, Ralph C. Anneberg. A. Reus Anneberg, Paul D. Ansel, Bernice Anstey, Bertha Helen Anstey, Veronica Apple, Robert A. Argall, John K. Argo, Dorothy Armbruster, David A. Armstrong, Billie Armstrong, Elbert Armstrong, James R. Arnold, Asa R. Arnold, Byron F. Arnold, Maurice K. Arvidson, Ernst R. Arvidson, Paul G. Aschenbrenner, Leo J. Ashford, William G. Ashley, Thnlma Ashlock, Charles W. Ashton, Frank W. Associated Studen ts of Engineering Atchinson, Edith 158, Ahena Athletic Department Atwell, Dorothy 445 422 420 217, 344 340 384 155, 434 346 324, 5 142, 408 142 374 330 309, 472 340, 437 406 468 468 406 384 472 1IHI, 326 350 290 304 328 430 384 360 309 364 364 435 422 372 219 39IP 374, 458 433, 478 143. 342 380, 1 439 382. 3 416, 7 441 326, 7 328, 8 384, 5 473 346 412 442. 474 179 330 464 412 334, 472 460 441 374 398 1 r,9. 408 142, 156 388 482 43!) 144, 161! 334 442, 474 435 384 186 466 358 344, 424 344 382 157 157, 392 348 302 474 294 406 348 372 372 334 370 430 430, 477 23, 430 436 474 332 219, 223 477 465, 459 159 247, 50 390 Austin, Lawrence W. Austin, Pauline Augustine, Robert W. Avery, Alden D. 338 386 344 366 B Bach, Amil C. 422 Bagley, Edwin T. 46!) Bailey, Florence 398 Bailey, John i . 41 Bailey, Sidney G. 344 Bailey, Wilma 384 Bain, Thelma 392 Bair, Howard I. 348 Baird, A. Craig 160, 334 Baird, Constance 38S Baird, Donald 334, 436 Baird. George 274 Baker, Cleone 390 Baker, Emilie 406 Baker, Gladys 108 Baker, Lavena 402, 467 Baker, Lyle A. 422 Baker, Marion 392 Baker, Melvin L. 326 Bakke, Harold M. 439 Ball, Catherine 396 Ball, Josephine 1G5, 39u Balle, Marguerite 400 Ballou, Margarel 156 Balluff, George J. 4:14, 470 Balzer, Walter 348 Banks, Alvin A. 326 Bannister. Robert C. 217, 3t ti Banta, Edwar d 348 Barber, Floyd E. 219, 306, 34S Barger, Dawn 40(i Barger, Lowene 406 Bargholtz, William E. 422 Barkdoll, William W. 358 Barker, Mrs. R. E. 473 Baron, William 308 Barr, Fern 398 Barr, Frederick J. 179, 374, 4ti;i Barrick, Donna Jean 467 Barristers ' Ball 221 Bartels, Mildred 378, 380, 441 Bartels, Robert N. 352 Barthalow, Pearle 46G Hartley, Frances 396 Baseball 282, 7 Basketball : 64 70 Basketball. Intel-fraternity 305 Bassett, Mrs. G. H. 473 Bates, M. Elizabeth 312 Bates, Mrs. R. M. 473 Bates. William 11. 247 Batteshell, Lowell C. 368 Battie, Harold 368 Batty, Thomas E. 368 Bauer, Theodore J. 354 Baumer, Celeste auj Baumgartner, Albert 291 Baurngartner, Esther 159, 467 Baujjhman, Rachel 396 Baxter, Betty 224, 390, 432, 444 Baxter, Helen 186, 386 Bay, Harry X. 460 Beam. William C. 32S Beary, John 344 Beattie, James C. 356 Beatty, Howard G. 424 Beck. C. Frederick 366 Becket, Wayne P. 344 Beckner, John O. 352 Beck with, Clesson 4 Hi Beebe, Henry C. 427 Beebe, Frederic S. 324, 456, 472 Beers, June 313, 314, 396 Behrens, Ellen 159, 457 Behrens, Lee O. 352 Bein, Marion 394 Bellamy, Fred E. 344 Bellamy, James W. 323, 352 Belfrage. Winifred 154, 402 Beisch, Henry H. 179 Beitelspacher. Norma Beitelspacher. Ruth 158 Bender. W. R. G. 348 Benesh, Marion 38 S Benesh, Wesley L. 0?0 Benjamin, Wendell P. 258 Benner, Miriam 384 Benneft, Jeoffrey 21 Bennett, Louis C. 422 Beno. Adolph F. 356 Benson, Harold O. 348 Benson, Karl L. 186 Benson, Phoebe 186 Benton, Frances 384 Berger, A. Fred 326 Berger, Kenneth J. 340 Berger, Raymond A. 424 Bergeson, Russell 338 Bergsten, Milford A. 374 Berk, Morris D. 346 Berman, Akeeba K. 346 Berne, Clarence J. 342 Bermer, Barbara Bernson, Samuel T. 346 Bernstorf, Gladys 433 Berrien, Ruth 459, 465 Berthalf, June 388 Berne, Lillian 392 Besserglick, Isadore J. 346 Beta Gamma Sigma 453 Beta Phi Sigma 440 Beta Theta Pi 330, 1 Bethke, Gus E. 456 Bettag, Hilda 442 Bettle, James 144 Bettler, Leon P. 410 Betz, Dorothea 443 Betz, Mary Frances 144, 432 Beyer. Jean 410, 470 Bickel, Gretchen 394 Bidwell, Shirley 398 Big Ten Situation 280 Beveridge, Thomas F. 330 Bevins, Becky 388 Beye, Howard L. 247 Beyer, Burkharda 410 Bigelow, Fae R. 158 Billington. Clifford A. 434 Binder, Elizabeth 404, 459, 465 Birkholz, Ray L. 456 Birney, Arthur H. 3o Bischoff, George E. 328, 322 Bishard. Philip M. 418 Bishop, Avis 398 Bishop, Esther 384 Bishop, Francis M. 330 Black, Angeline 156, 380 Black. Howard W. 436 Blackburn. William C. 439 Black ford, John C. 348 Blackford, Kenneth 286 Blackledge, Richard H. 178, 437 Blackmun, Martin G. 362 Bladow, Marguerite 433 Blakey, Thomas L. 435 Blandin. Robert L. 374 Blaser. Wilfred A. 364 Blaylock. Dorothy 396 Blaylock. William F. 306, 348 P.leich, Herbert W. 428 Bliokman, Carl J. 326 lilome, Arthur L. 416 Bloom, Geneva 386, 459, 465 Blotchy. Byron R. 350 Blumentbal. Sidney E. 350 Bodine, Roy L. 427 Boe, Henry 416 Boegel, Bernard H. 340 Boeke. Martin M. 438 Boetcher. Margaret 406 Boettcher, Paul E. 352 liogcr. Mildred 156, 386, 468 Bonan. John L. Bolmenkamp, Lawrence W. 22 Bohren. Fred J. 344 Boice, William A. 336, 418, 446 Boldt. William C. 332 Bolender, Harold L. 416 Boles. Kerinit W. 310 Boll, Anna Marie 412, 459 Bolon, Marjorie 402, 467 Bolsinger, William E. 441 Bolton, Berene 400 Bolton, Jane 400 Bond, Alice 314, 406 Bond, Thomas A. Book, Paul V. Bookhart, Velma 153, 154 Boot, Estella 379 Booth, Harold J. 469 Bordwell, Percy 24, 437 Borg, Mildred 412 Bosten, Joseph M. Bolts, Florence 466 Bovenmeyer, Earl S. 424 Bowman, Burton F. 356, 437 Bowman, Lloyd H. 368 Bowne, Ben 293 Boxing Son Boyd, Alice 400 Boyd Bemrose 179, 469 Boyer, Albert T. 362 Boyer, Bernice Boyer, Orland C. 372 Boyles. Richard F. 34 Boyson, Ruth 400 Bradbury, Edith Bradfield, Anne 20, 190, 220 Bradley, Harold J. 420 Bradley, William R. 416 Braginton, Mrs. A. J. Braginton, Alice E. 396 Braley, Alson E. Brandhorst, Glenn H. 326 Brandt, Avis 408, 442 Four Hundred Ninety tic a Ind U Sfc l Brandt, Helen Jean 157, 394 Brauch, Paul A. Bray, James E. Bremer, Harry Breene, F. T. 22 Breene, Harry Brenn, Catherine 158, 410, 470 Brennan, Richard M. 364 Brenneman, Kichard M. Bresnahan, George T. 298, 249 Bridenstine, Kenneth J. 422, 441 Briley, Harold D. 372 lirmker, Mrs. M. H. 47 o Bristol, William ! ' . 44i Brock, Atwood Brock, Beatrice Brodkey, Donaid Brokaw, Hazel 408 Brookins, Charles It. 250, Za- Brooks, Ivan W. Brooks, Aiilo B. Brooks, Hobert Brooks, Shirley Jean Brotman, Emaiium K. Brown, Bonita 446, 4(8 Brown, Don Brown, Uenrucle 142, 156, 396 Brown, Joe K. 14 i Brown, Mace S. Brown, Merle J. Brown, Merwin E. Brown, Kobert V. Bruce, Jeannette Brudvik, Marie 412 Brueckner, George VV. 354, 43 Brugere, Raymond Bruggeman, Carl 1C 33U Brunmg, Freda 398 Bruns, Herbert F. 223, 3i Brunson, Allen A. 221, 437 Bryan, Alvm W. 427 Bryan, Mary Louise 392 Bryant, Hughes J. 330 Buchanan, A. H. 41s Buchanan, Dons Buchanan, Floy 396 Buch anan, Martha 384 Buckner, Floyd E. 360, 480 Burdelier, Louise 402 BUJS, George S. 25, 44 , Buis , Kaymond C. 366 Bullock, Alfred L. 424 Bullock, Grant U. 424 Hunker, Harry S. 141 Bunze, Frona 382 Buol, Alma 186 Burchett, Edward J. 364 Burch, Dorothy 408, 44:: Burge, Mrs. Adelaide L. 18, 379 Burge, Genevieve 408 Burke, Bennett 145, 364 Burke, Jerome C. 418 Burlington, Donovan W. 435 Burnett, Judson O. 324 Bnrney, William J. 324, 33 Burns, Bernice 146, 157, 392 Burns, Dale K. 32(i Burns, Lily 384 Burrell. Harry 169 Burroughs, Lyle M. 368, 480 Burnstodt, Kuth 156, 217 Busby, Homer E. 434 Bushnell, John W. 330 Busier, Marie 157, 226, 330 Butler. Agnes 38t, Butler, Aletha 165, 16fi Butler, John L. 348 Butler, Richard F. 372 Butler. Hush 247 Butt, Homer V. 342 Buxton, Otho C. 368, 41 s Byrne, Basil J. 43(1 Byrnes, Allen W. 456 Byrnes, Genevieve 406, 471 Byrnes, Mary Louise 380, 470 Bywater, Raymond B. 179, 356 Byvvater, Ruth 390 Cahn, Beth 156, 390 Cale, Mrs. W. De W. 473 Cahill, John J. 424 Cameron, Freda R. 442, 474 Cameron, Gertrude 400 Cameron, Robert W. 352 Camp, Frances 312, 313 Camp, Loren W. 434 Campbell, Charles L. 310 Campbell, Miss Martha 356 Campbell, Paul E. 338 Canby, Henry 22, 278, 368, 427 Canfield, Morris L. 362 Cannon, Rush L. 427 Canon, Rush L. Cantwell, John D. 34S 156, 260, 161, 159, 342, 132, 334, 386, ex Carey, Gregory M. Carey, Margaret Carleton, Alice Carling, Luvern C. Carlson, Gretchen Carlson, Oakley L. Camichael, Hugh H. Carmichael, Paul Carmody, Edward L. Carmody, Evelyn Carroll, Charles A. Carroll, Honora Carroll, Jarnes E. Carroil, William J. Carson, Lorton R. Carstensen, Clarence F. Carver, John B. Carver, William Case, Lyman G. Case, Marjorle caseueer, Courtney Casseil, Ernest Cassiday, Wilbur L. Castor, Marjorle Cavanaugh, Vyva Cavett, Mrs. J. W. Cawley, Thomas W. Cerny, Edward P. Cerny, Josephine Chandler, Paul F. Chapman, Dorothy chapman, Eugene R. cnapman, James E. Charles, Victor F. Chase, Genevieve Chase, Howard Chase, Katherine Chase, Suzanne Cnatterton, Hilah Chehock, Donald P. Cherny. Elinor 167, 168, Cherry, William R. Chesmore, Dalma Chi Delta Psi Chi Kappa Pi Chi Omega Chi Phi Pi Child Welfare Childs, Blee M. Childs, Harold S. Chiodo, Sarah Chittenden, Elsie Christensen, Jlah Christensen, Julia Christiansen, Orville A. Christiansen, Wayne F. Claassen, Ralph J. Clapp, Phillip G. Clark, Clarence H. Clark, Edward L. Clark, Helen Clark, Merten J. Classical Club Clausen, Wilbur E. Clayton, Feme Clayton, JosiahH. Clearman, Eugene R. Clemence, Arthur B. Clements, Katherine Clemmer, John J. Clifton. Theo Cline, Charles T. Coakley, Loyde J. Coast, Louise Coate, Thelma Coats. Harvey Coffee, Charles A. Coggshall, Anderson E. Collins, Helen 186, Collins, Mary Jo Colson. De Ver Commerce, college Commerce Classes Commerce Club Commerce Mart Conard. Refa Concordia Club Cone, Virginia Conn, Blythe C. Connor, John L. Conrad, Robert T. Conradt, Lawrence Conway, Carl F. Conway, Paul H. Cook, Valissa Cook, Veona Cook, Walter W. Cooley, Hubert S. Coontz, Melba Cooper, Dorothy Cooper, Ray Copeland. Francis Copeland, Harriet Coppage, Jeanne Corbett, James Corder, Blanche J. 420 390 158 416 394 284 326 326 162 408 420 392 44o 364 435 370 310 217, 3 0 14o 400 424 4 is 471 16 344 382 467 159, 222, 158, 156, 313, of 136, 167, 147, 326, R. 154, 7 40.S 1 8 40 t s 154 42 468 29 460 400 332 46J 334 466 330 430 441 386 420 3 s 435 336 400 437 439 358 396 394 460 26 7 479 222 466 468 386 480 364 344 332 437 309 400 406 368 435 154 394 336 398 400 384 368 30 Corlett, Clara 382 Cornell, Elizabeth 157, 412 Cornwall, Marion 464 Corwin, Charles 219, 328 Cory, McCormick H. 429 Coughlan, Mrs. Vernon 473 Cover, Virgil 338 Cowser, Kuth 382 Cox, Ray J. 370 Cox, Roy W. 370 Cozine, Donald A. 431 Crain, Jerome 307, 344 Crain, Priscilla 390 Cramer, Hunt R. 429 Crary, Gordon D. 428 Crawford, Albert C. 338 Crawford, Mrs. 15. D. 473 Crawford, Mrs. H. E. 473 Crawford, Robert E. 147, 348 Crawley, J. Charles 334, 480 Creswell, Clifford M. 424 Crew, Ruth 386, 45. Crispi, Francisca 467 Crissenger, D. L. 428 Crissman, William W. 437 Crlswell, Paul M. 352 Cromwell, James O. 469 Crook, Eloise 406 Crookham, Joseph C. 356, 4os Crookham, Lake M. 435 Cross Couniry 298, 9 Maurice J. Cruise 252 Jubbage, Mrs. Carrie 465 " ue, J. Loren 47 y ;ue, Lucille 466 Cuiver, Lucile 412 Cummins, Alfred B. 360 Cummins, Mary Jane 406 Cummins, Law son T. 324 Cumming, Janet 312 Cunningham, Melvin B. 416 Currier Council 467 Dahlmeier, Clarence W. 429 Daily lowan 144, 5 Dakin, Melvin G. 441 Dalchow, Marvin A. 427 Daly, Thomas R. 340 Daly, William 1). 436 Dallas, William M. 437 Damitz, Cyril J. 422 Daniel, Leu 374 Daniels, Myrtilla 142, 400 Dannatt, Dwight L. 372 Davenport, C. David 362 Davenport, John D. 342 David, Mary 394 David, Virgil 286 Davidson, Beryl 313 Davidson, Ernestine 313, 314 Davidson, Forrest W 338 Davidson, Maurice C. 3a8 Davie, Warren C. 368, 480 Davis, Bradley N. 441 Davis, Dorothy 158 Davis, E. Kcndell 336 Davis, Earl 178 374 Davis, Edu-in C. 356, 437 Davis, Helen 390 Davis, Ralph T. 37z Day, Clifford C. 360 Day, Donald S. 330 Day, Florence 474, 44Z Day, Jack D. 340 Day, Katherine 394 Deardorff, Dwight L 324, 438 Deal, Ralph E. 460 Dean, Kenneth H. 338 Dean of ivien 19 Dean of Women 18 Deaton, Florence 208, 39. Dedrick, Dallas S. 43: Deets, John O. 356 Delhi, D. George 460 Deininger, Esther 150 Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta 388 ' t Delta Gamma 390, 1 Delta Sigrna Delta 42i Delta Sigma Pi 338. 9 Delta Tau Delta 340, 1 Delta Theta Phi 436 Delta Sigma Rho 464 Delta Upsilon 342, 3 Delta Zeta 392, 3 Dempster, Gertrude 464 Denkhoff, Raymond J 364, 4:iV Denkmann, Walter 326 Dennis, George R. 36f. Dentistry, College of Dentistry Classes 22 ]_ ' " ., 8 Depping, Reuben B. He Shaw, Earl N. 275, 418 422 De Smidt, Lucile 165 Four Hundred Ninety-three Index Detlie, Obin L. Deur, Harold E. Deutsch, Nathan E. Dewell, Donald P. Dewel, Irving G. Dewey, Bernard M. De Witt, Paul B. De Witt, Rosaire 379, Ue Wolf, Roger R. Deyarman, C. Blair De Zori, Ernest Dickson, Vilma Diebold, John J. Uiebold, Max Diegel, Calvin R. 1 Hekmann, Clara Dierks, John A. Dikeman, Paul C. Dillon, Max G. 216, Dimsdale, Lewis J. Dirksen, Lynn C. Distelhorst, Edward J. 326, Doak, Frances 142, 156, Doan, Howard W. Dockendorf, Irvy J. Dollerhide, Charles L. Dollerhide, Dorothy Dolly, Edward . Dolphin Fraternity Dondore, Helen 156, Donnelly, John W. Donohoe, Carmela 157, 392, Donovan, Agnes Donovan, Grace Doty, Bertadele Dougherty, Patrick H. 25, Downing. Anne Doyle, Maryella Drain, Charles L. Drake, Marie Drake, Wilma Droz, Virginia Drucher, Max Dugan, Ruth Duke, Darlene Dumke, Walter H. Dunkerton, Wendell C. Dunlop, James D. 334, 426, Ounlop, Kenneth Durfee, Clarence P. 332, Durian, Donald 342, Dustman. Paul Dutcher, Dan C. 24, Dvorak, Ralph R. Dvorak, Raphael R. Dykshorn. Simon W. Dyson. Mrs. R. E. Dyson, Ralnh E. 428 429 346 366 326 362 348 396 436 338 332 386 354 354 370 398 356 342 352 :;;,n 427 480 396 418 368 362 390 356 476 382 44 470 406 406 382 440 408 412 427 38S 3S8 396 350 467 402 439 352 427 334 4:::, 480 348 437 33(1 435 4i;u 473 420 Early, Irene Eastburn, Mrs. Pearl Easton, G. S. Eberly, Mrs. L. G. Eln-rly, Lawrence E. Khert. Dorothy Echlin, Margaret 157, 396 Kck, Harold W. Eden, Arthur L. Edington. Frank D. Edmondson, Volgene Edridge, Floyd N. Education, College of Edwards. Frank W. Edwards, Mrs. Sarah S. Ehmann. George H. Etcher. Laverne B. Eige. Gaylord S. Elder. Gladys Eller. Lucille Eller. Stratton R. Kllerbroek. Willmar B. Ellingson, Ellis M. Ellingson. Julia Elliott, Charles G. EMiott, James L. Elliott. Russell L Ellis, Robert C. Ellison, Clark Ellison. George M. Ellwood. William P Elmquist, Homer S. Ely, Harold Enenbach. Oliver Engineering, College of Engineering Classes Engle. Dorothy Englemann, Russell A. 435, 302, 157, Ensign, Floyd E. Ensign. Forest C. Entz, Lillian Epperson. Lynette Epstein, Samuel Erhardt. LeRoy J. Edicson, Doris 433 338 (21 473 ::IM 468 444 35S 441 499 368 334 27 430 370 468 336 374 392 396 352 326 431 380 354 340 326 428 429 420 330 422 261, 34 " 470 23 4 396 456 340 324 40? 39C 350 336 398 121, 305, 158, Erodlephian 166 Ervin, Mildred 464 Eshleman, Harold R. 269, 362 Estey, Robert F. 435 Eta Sigma Phi 459 Euler, Eloise 186 Evans, Delia 464 Evans, E. Rowland 145, 296, 34 Evans, Fred A. Evans, Leslie J. 370 Evans, Russell J. 420 Evans, Titus C. 460 Evans, Wallace J. 3a Everest, Jack M. 356 Everett, Jane 406 Everingham, William H. 348 Evers, Dillon 178, 4:in Extension Division 33 Eyre, Ben E. 435 Eyres, A. Earnest 422 Eyres, Thomas E. 422 Fabricius, Helen Fagan, Leo B. Fair, Richard H. Falb, John Falke, Verna Falkenheimer, Harold Falvey, Paul J. Farr, Donald K. Farrand, Rygel E. Farroh, Michael Fee, Manson Feldman, Morris H. Feller, Alto E. Fellows, Kenneth E. Fellows, W. Kenneth Felsing, Sherwood C. Fenner, Clarence L. Fenton, Jerome D. Fenton, Ralph A. Ferguson, Everett Ferguson. Lawrence A. Ferguson, Robert B. Fersch, Ellsworth " Ferman, Florence Fester, Edward Fiala, Wesley E. Fields, Elizabeth Fi.-lds, Stephen J. Figg, James S. Figg. James S. Fimmen, Waldo It. Kindly, Margaret Finfer, Arne M. Fink, Fred M. Fink. Margaret Finley, Murray H. Finley, Raymond J. Finn, Qwyneth Fish, Kent A. Fish, Virginia Fischer, Mrs. C. H. Fischer. Carl H. Fisher, Carolyn Fisher, Dorothy Fisher, Frederick Fisher, Louise Fisher, Rhody Fisher, Ruth Fitzgerald. Rufus Flater, Norman F. Fleming. Allaire Fleming, Francis Mary Louise Fleming Fletcher, Frederick A. Fletcher. Richard H Flefter, Beatrice Flickinger, R. C. Flory, Russell M. Fluke, Dorothy Jane Foffel, Donna Marie Fogle, Marlin E. Foley. Helen 1 Foley. Marjorie Folwell. Jean Football Forbes, Mrs. K. V. Ford. Ellen Ford, Leonard A. Forensic Council, Men ' s Forensic Council, 1 Forrester, James B. Fort, Charles G. Fort E. Fort, M. L. Forwald, Charles A. Foss. Eugene D. Foss, Lewis E. Foster, John R. Foster, Linley C. Fountain, Helen Fousek, Sylvia Fowler, Robert O. Four Hundred Ninety-four 313 460 364 344 388, 468 rold E. 240 354 456 422 254, 270, 364 362 11. 846 342, 420 E. 26 Bth 143, 338 C. 340 L. 427 342, 480 247 278, 328, 472 ce A 328 B. 368 162, 342, 4 SO 390 307, 323, 344 472 220 358 368 268 I 436 466 346 364 412 352 I. 372 158 222, 338 394 1. 473 324 40. ' 380 C. 146, 366 390 394 457, 459, 465 H. 37, 226 424 42, 210, 223 155, 221, 436 ing 157, 392 A. 437 H. 416 388 KG 440 me 154. 166. ie 186 374 44. 410, 432 382 382 252, 62 473 154, 400 439 Men ' s 152 Women ' s IBS 3. 424 360, 469 467 467 A. 275 352 334 326. 480 324 186. 402, 467 467 328 Fox, Cecil R. Fox, Helen Frahm, Helen 143, 156, Frahm, Marion Francis, F. D. Frank, Angela Frantz, Charlotte Franlz, Howard J. Freeh, Raymond C. Frederick, Esther FredericUson, Mildred Free, George L. French, Betty Frese, Hildegard Frese, Kuth Freshman Party Frey, Marian Frick, Erma Frick, John H. Friedman, Harold Frledrlch, Julius Friedrich, Ruth Friend, Elizabeth Frjesner, Curtis D. Frisbee, Margaretta Frische, Carl A. Frisehe, Martha Fritz, Daniel G. Frivol Frudenfeld. Joseph C. Fry, Henrietta Fry, Milo Fryberger, Loren A. Fryder, Ralph Fuhrman, Gus M. Fuhrman, John J. Fuller, Genevieve Gaines, Dean S. Gait, Mrs. C. B. Gallup, Wallace H. lallagher, {Catherine Gamble, Miriam Gamma Alpha Gamma Eta Gamma i iamimi Phi Beta Gantz, St. Clair Garard, John M. i larbi-i-.siin, Caryl Gardiner, Robert L. Gardner, Everett V. Gardner, Isabelle Gardner, Russell A. Gardner, T. A. Gurlock, A. O. Gash, Fred X. Gales, Kermit H. Gauss, Gordon G. Geurhart, Laura i !i-e. Herbert C. iff. Lacey E. GC-IT, CascI A. M-i t-r, Waldo Geisinger, Clifton: G.-rth, A. C. Gervuls, Helen Grily, Evi-rett B. Gililis, Gretchen Gilmry, Bernard F. iibson, Mae Gibson, Richard R. Gil. son, Wendell B. Giddens. Paul H. Gilehrist, John M. 256 Gilje, Lorimer A. Gillmoiv, Kenneth R. Gilfillan, Earl E. Gilfillan, Edwin W. Gilfillan, Charles W. Gil.-s, Ralph H. Gilcrrist, John M Gilbert, Elmer F. Gilbert. Harold J Gilbert. Myron D. GMliy. Ray F. Glasman. Ethel Glassgow, Willis Glassmaker. Henry Glassman. Ira M. Glendenning. Jose] Glesne, Orvin G. Glidden. William E Ooble, David R Goens, Mildred Goeppinger. Irma Goldblat, Albert Goldman, Harold Goldman, Lester J Goldman, Russell J. Golf Golf, Interfraternitv Golly, Willard P. Golob. Benjamin S. Goodsell, Robert 428 388 386, 474 156, 386 429 470 400 348 424 468 408 366 406 468 394, 468 216 404 394 356 350 468 159 159 356 400 460 157 431 146, 7 336, 424 470 358 372 372 342 261, 342 388 427 473 I. 352 ine 410, 470 154, 406 460 na 434 394, 5 186 307, 344 348 L,. 326 W. 344 A.. 416 429 179, 366, 476 346 420 144, 225, 342 378, 386 178, 218, 328 178, :i2s . ' 102, 368 326 S. 326 348 158 420 384 [ ' . 179 400 I. 344 t. 366 328 256, 292, 328 224, 342 It. 368, 4 ti!i 416 V. 416 W. 416 340 256, 292, 328 427 161, 434 34S 427 158 A. 20, 2. r ,4 y A. 428 350 h 1C. 370 422 E. 374 436, 456 159, 467 314, 406 346 350 350 J. 350 293 ty 306 427 346 155 Index Goodykooritz, Daniel E. 226, 328 Gordon, Loren D. 352 Gordon, Martha 38l Gordon, Uobert 220 Gorr, Robert L. 1 1 Gould, Don B. 326 Graduate Collge 32 GraeOer, CUtiord F. 464, 4uj 46o Graham, diaries A. 364 Graliam, James C. 356 Graham, Leonard L. 324 Graham, Martha 390 Graham, (jrvilie L. 370 Graliam, Richard C. 330 Grahame, Russell C. 43,) Gralnek, Max M. 145, 346 Gramuath, Virgil 338 Grant, Darleen 3o . Grant, John A. 340 Gran, Amandus H. 420 Gran, Robert K. 420 Graves, Warren D. 312 Gray, Charles C. 372 Gray, Elizabeth 216, 408 Gray, Giles W. 342 Gray, John E. 362 Grayson, Charles E. 145 Greet ' , Robert J. 328 Greek, Louis M. 34o Green, Edward 364 Greene, Jane 390 Greene, Kenneth E. 14u Greene, Milo L. 186 Greentield, Velma 386 Greenhaus, Herbert R. 346 Gremmels, William F. 441 Gress, Myron H. 439 Grettenburg, Naomi 402 Griffin, Helene 156, 386 Griffin, Margaret 410 Griffin, Robert C. 328 Griffin, Robert W. 354 Griffith, Helen 404 Griffith, L. H. 472 Grimm, Donald H. 332 Grinspan, Theodore B. 350 Grippen, Charles M. Griswold, Laurence V. 291, 330 476 Groeper, Edgar C. 307 Grogan, Eugene D. 429 Gross, Earl C. 328 Gross, Elton 169 Groth, Irling A. 334 Grum, Edna Guardsman 466 Gue, Esther 390 Gunn, Gordon A. 330 Gym 291 H Habercamp, Elmer A. 441 Hacker, Jean 388 Hacker, Marshall M. 362 Hagt-boeck, William T. 364 Hagerman, K. K. 431 Hagerman, Frank L. 338 Hagerty, Loris .1. 258 Hahne, Everett L. 338 Haight, Kathryn 158, 402 Hakes, Montague A. 356 Hall, Fayette G. 372 Hall, Joe E. 330 Hall, Louise 384 Hall, Lillian 382 Hall, Rueben A. 439 Hall, Roscoe W. 30 Hall, W. E. 247 Hall, William F. 416 Hallenbeck, Louise 379, 40-i Halloran, John B. 434, 470 Halpin, Lawrence J. 418 Hambleton, Myrl 392 Hamil, James K. 174, 178, 218 Hamilton, Henry H. 418 Hamilton, Morris R. 424 Hamlin Garland 15S Hammond, Harley H. 431 Handorf, Everett C. 368 Hanna, Darrel 436 Hanna, Keith L. 326 Hanna, Ruth 412 Hansen, Edward A. 336 Hansen, Evelyn 154, 382 Hansen, Helen 396 Hansen, Robert F. 332 Hanson, Agnes 158, 398 Hanson, Edwin L. 439 Hanson, Evelyn 39S Hanson, Lawrence C. 420 Hanson, Matilda 186 Hanson, Walter T. 142, 144, 324 Hantelmann, Harold E. 179, 330 Harbeck, Hilmar B. 456 Harding, Albert J. 350 Hardman, Robert Hardy, Urlo W. liarKen, .Pauline llarian, Alaurico C. Harper, Alia Harrington, Raymond Harrington, Rouert J. iarrmgton, VVUma larris, Hubert 11. uu ns, JacR ii. larris, Karl H. larris, ' inomas W. iarnson, Mrs. A. V. larison, Lawrence lart, W. l j ninp lartley, Bonnie _lartman, Alvm C. liarwood, itoilo J. JtasKell, George D. HasKins, Harry S. Hass, Gertrude 404, HaBBenmlller , Verna Hastings, Ralph C. Hasty, Glen S. Hatcn, D. D. Hathaway, Orville B. Hathorn, William B. Hatton, Leota Hauber, Bernice Haug, Clarence C. iiauge, Gerhard S. iiauge, Herbert H. Haupert, Raymond C. Hauser, Carl F. liausman, Ford S. Havercamp, George R. Haw, Richard C. Hawk, Ruth Hawk Wings Hawkeye Hay, James B. Heaiy, William G. Hearst, Francis M. Heath, George C. Heberling, John W. Heck, Tnelma Hedges, Reed Hegland, Arnold O. llfini, Rodney K. Heineman, Everett W. Heisig, Lorraine, Henry A. Hi ' Imer, Glenard G. Hemphill, Mrs. R. K. Hemphill, Robert K. Henderson, Helene Henderson, John W. Henderson, Lauren J. Hendricks, Logan B. Henderson, Marjorie Henderson, Maryann Henderson, Walker B. Hennessey, J. Donald Hennessey, John R. Henning, Wayne L. Henningsen, Victor E. Henricksen, Alex F. Hensmg, Clarence R. Henton, Blossom Ib6, Herbert, Thomas J. Herdliska, Margaret Hermann, Darrel .1. Herr, King G. Herrick, Rupert F. Hersh, J. Chester Hertzler, John W. Hesalroad, Lorraine Hesbacher, E. Newton Hesperia llrs.s, Johannes N. Heuck, Gertrude Heupel, Isabel H.-yerdale, Louise Heyerdale, William H. Heyman, La Vaun Higbee, Frederic G. Higbee, Lucille Higbee, Perle I. High, Harlan T. Higdon, Grover E. Iligk-y, Lester B. Hiland, Andrew Hildreth, Reginald Hill, George W. Hill, Lawrence G. Hjlleman, Helen Jlillemeyer, Lois Hills, Elmer W. Hilpert, Harriet Hiltunen, Terry E. Hines, Don Hines, Harold Hinman, Agnes Hinshavv, Margaret Hintz, Robert H. Hippie, Mary B. 179, 47li Hirsch, Joel H. 350 41U Hird, Charles E. 435 380 Hirsch, Agnes 386 3u4 Hirsch, Arnold 328 4 lit) Hirt, Lola 442, 4ii L. 430 Hise, Hester 388 32u Hise, Margaret 216, 388 464 Hise, Hichard 437 42.2 Hiserote, Charles W. 46S 3u6, 4o. Hitchcock, George E. 368, 434 416 Hix, Walter J. 326 3oo Hoadley, Lorene 412 lid Hoadley, Mildred 384 25U Hoadley, Ruth 474 424 Hobstetter, William A. 344 38s Hochstadt, Dan L. 294 372 Hochenberg, Ben B. 350 43l Hochenberg, Leonard G 350 3,i8 Hoetflin, Lucile 464 330 Hoefling, Glenn F. 370 4j9, 46u Hoegh, Leo A. 323, 360, 436 398 Hoffa, Florence 394 354 Hofl ' er, James S. 427 332 Hoffman, Charles N. 344 431 Hoffmann, Eleanor 400 431 Hoffmann, Jack M. 179, 360 36J Hoffner, Kenneth 332 401 Hogle, Frances 382, 444, 461 158 Hogan, Mary 145 259, 372 328 Hogan, Paul W. Hogan, Walter T. 422 342 328 Holets, Leonard L. 374 358 Holland, Hortense 412 362 Hollis, Marion 386 304, 356 Holleran, Brent C. 362 435 Holm, Bernard 465 146, 352 Holinan, Delavan V. 445 402 Holman, Lucille 400 luO Holmes, Mrs. 11. 473 142 , 3 Holmes, Horace 364 356 Holmes, Vernon V. 326 326 Holoubek, Dorothy 432 420 Holoubek, Jeannette 410, 470 434 Holoubek, Marea 410 221, 434 Holsteen, Charles K. 356 433 Holt, Andrew H. 430 374 Hotz, Albert H. 426, 429 468 Honeywell, George K. 439 362 Hopkins, Carl E. 429 334 Hopkirk, Diedrich K. 326 408 Horack, H. Claude 247 328 Horler, Frances 158, 459, 465 472 Horn, Edgar 468 473 Horn, Gertrude 154, 468 430 Horn, 1 ' aula 468 459, 4(k) 342 Hornung, Evelyn Horrabin, Holis A. 467 435 424 Hoskins, Harold 374 348 Hoskinson, Calvin T. 372, 480 392 461 Hotchkiss, Bernice 158, 468 416 Houck, Gordon H. 374 424 438 Houghton, Amy Houghton, Elizabeth 156, 396 400 424 Houghton, Henry S. 21 219 ,456 Houghton, Mary 156, 396 360 Houlahan, Jay 418 152, ' A i y, 155 384 House, Mrs. H. A. House, Raymond A. 368, 473 43u 460 House!, William 1 ' . 434 467 Houser, J. Dale 427 438 Houser, Orval D. 427 338, 469 Hovenden, Winogene 400 428 Howard, Ruth 386 436 Howard, Harold M 292 418 Howe, Herbert E. 430 314, 398 Howe, Joseph W. 430 424 Howell, Don 190, 445 157 Howell, Josephine 396 155 Hoxie, Charles E. 336 154, 400 Hoyern, Albert G. 460 190 Hoyt, Philip F. 431 394 Hratz, Joseph A. 431 348 Hruska, Mary 159, 408 156, 386 Hubbard, E. T. 428 247, 374 Huff, Helen 213, 400 154, 400 Huff. Wallace W. 340 222 Hughes, Elizabeth 433, 478 334 Hughes, Bertha 402, 474 256 Hughes, Mrs. R. O. 473 428 Hull, Catherine 390 438 Hull, Ruth 412 267 Hull, Kenneth O. 307, 344 364 Humphries, Lois 382 431 Hunt, Dorothy 384, 466 384 Hunt, Lawrence T. 372 442 Hunt, Marjorie 398 338 Hunt, Reid L. 437 382 Hunt, Vernon B. 352 428 Husted, Helen 186, 396 250 Huston, Helen 466 416 Hutchlnson, Carroll J. 372 433, 478 Hutchinson, Margaret 410, 470 396 Hyatt, Charles N. 424 427 Hyde, Jeannette 166 396 Hysham, Marjorie 156, 390 Four Hundred Ninety-five 1 Idema, Everett A. Ingwersen, Burton A. Inman, Gerald O. 428 248 439 Index K Kading, Howard L. Kahl, Alfred W. Kanak, Evelyn Kane, Kathryn 370 179, 360 402 398 Kringel, Edwin L. 430 Kriz, Robert 362 Kronick, Soil B. 246 Krotzer. Fred W. 431 Krueger, Arnold E. 42V Kruse, Bertram H. Kuchel, Ervvin G. 147, 360 Iowa Dames 473 Ranouff, Everette E. 186 Kuehn, Alvin E. 422 Iowa Union Irvine, William L. Irwin, Velma 433, 37 328 478 Kane, Max Kapinos, Julius R. Kappa Alpha Theta 221 372 396, 7 Kuever, Rudolph A. 247, 438 Kuhl, Bernard A. Kuhl, Vivian 216, 392 Isaacsen, Paul Isensee, Robert H. Iwai, Ernest N. 368 370 300 Kappa Beta Kappa Delta Kappa Eta Kappa Kappa Kappa Gamma 466 398, 9 431 400, 1 Kuhlemeir, Doris 220, 394 Kuhn, Walter H. 456 Kunau. Bern etta 394, 43 Kunau, John A. 219, 35G Kappa Phi 467 Kunau, Robert Kappa Sigma 344, 5 Kurtz, Edwin B. 431 Jack, Betty 314, 390 392 Kaplan, Lazar Kassar, Wayne F. Kautfman, Frances 350 438 384 Kuyper, Adrian C. 1 JclCK, JjOlS Jackson, Donald H. Jackson, Pauline Jackson, Rosalie Jacobsen, Charles C. Jacobsen. Maurine Jacoby, William K. Jahnke, Mabel Jakeman, Harold K. James, Folmer J. James, Harriet James, Verlea Janss, Robert G. Jarman, Aleen Jarrard, Roy E. Jarvis, Fretl J. Jarvis, John A. 145 Jasper, Madelon Jayne, John E. Jebens, Gustav Jebens, Harold J. Jebens, Herbert H. Jenkins, Donald D. Jenkins, Harold C. Jenks, Donald W. Jensen, Bernice Jensen, Earl F. Jensen, Merion H. Jensen, Pearl Jensvold, Leo B. Jensvold, Lloyd V. Jepson, C. Reynolds Jepson, Harry F. Jericho, Elizabeth L. Jessen, Raymond T. Jessup, Walter A. Jewell, Frances Johnson, Alice Johnson, Arthur L. Johnson, Bern hard A. Johnson, Charlotte Johnson, Mrs. D. B. Johnson, Delphine Johnson, Edwaid J. Johnson, Herbert L. Johnson, Howard A. Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Mrs. L. .U. Johnson, Lowry N. Johnson, Paul R. Johnson, Robert N. Johnson, Sherman A. Johnson, Truman W. Johnson, Wallace H. 328, 156, 340, , 303 338, 158, 430, 255, 258, 338, 17, 412, 370, 314, 222, 368, 334, 437 159 390 348 400 424 464 342 360 38. 336 380 29 424 ,30. 400 364 439 328 267 374 416 450 457 352 458 386 366 360 462 338 382 430 308 467 392 436 332 388 47, i 478 409 469 358 338 473 429 469 330 438 441 480 Kay, Calvin Kay, George F. Kecfe, Frances Keet ' e, Fritz J. Keehn, Robert M. Keeler, W. C. Kehe, Luvern W. Kehoe, Mary E. Keil, W. B. Keiser, Marjory Keilenberger, Hetty Kellenberger, Jeane Keller, George J. Kelley, Edward J. Kelley Kelley, Mary Lysbeth Kelley, Thomas J. Kellogg, Howard L. Kellogg, Jerome M. Kellogg, Keith A. Kellovv, Gaylord A. Kelly, Anne Kelly, L. Mearle Kelly, Mrs. T. J. Kelso, Gilbert L. K. nimerer, Wayne F. Kenderdine, G. A. Kfiietick, Juanita Kenefick, Ruth Kennedy, Edward M. Kennedy, George W. Kennedy, Mildred Kennedy, Roscoe J. Kennett, Charles Kent, Lloyd J. Kenyon, Kneatha Keptord, Upton D. Kerch, Raymond R. Ketchum, Irene Ketelson, Karl C. Keys, Minnie Kiersht, Charles Kit-sau, Milton F. Killebrew, Augustus L. Killian, Herbert L. Kimuall, Norina Kimberly, Lester W. Kimmel, Charles T. King, Dean H. King, Kathleen Kindale, Joseph M. Kinnan, Robert M. Kiiine, Raymond C. Kinser, Mabel 20, oOi 20 312 43u 356 430 394, 459 428 402 153, 380 400 372 368 156, 382 390 298 336 460 427 23, 34J 410 422 473 439 326 324 313 314, 382 418 374 394 418 293 186, 338 394 152, 434 430 464 360 159, 4u: ' 450 424 368, 427 323, 330 212, 382 368 346 342, 420 157, 314 424 266 370, 46H 460 tm Lacey. Francine 406 Lackey, Jean 154, 3, Lacock, Duane R. Ladd, Mason Ladd, Roma Jean Ladenberger, Dwight L. Ladwig, Esther La Fuze, H. Harvey Lagerquist, Gordan E. Lagomarcino, John Laird, Morris E. 358, 437 Lake, Elizabeth Lamond, Donald S. 336 Lampe, M. Willard 31, 469 Langdon, Herschel G. Landher, Verna 217, 388 Lantis, J. Lester Lapp, Claude J. Larimer, Margaret 154, 400 Larrick, Lewis 400 Larsen, Bernard B. 420 Larsen, Earl D. 322, 348 Larsen, Hartold T. 418 Larsen, Harry K. Larsen, Robert L. 364, 476 Larsh, Wilfred D. 340 Larson, Abner Larson. Carroll B. Larson, Elizabeth 156, 166, 217 Larson, Gladys Larson, Le Roy Larson, Myra 157 Larson, Pauline 154, 396 Larson, Robert L. Larson, William T. Lasensky, Isadore Laubscher, Marjorie Lauer, Edward H. Laughead, Charles A. Laughery, Beryl ;. Lautenboch, Ruth Law College Law Classes 118, 12 Lawrenson, Maurice O. 358 Laws, Joseph, R. 370 Lawton, Florence 404 Leach, James R. 366 Leake, Mrs. B. G. 473 Le Claire, Dorothy 158, 471 Lee, Earl Lee, Fred J. 428 Lee, Mrs. H. P. 4, Johnson, William A. Johnston, Dorothy Johnston, Harlan C. Johnston, Pauline Jolliffe. Elwin T. Jones, Arnold P. Jones, Dorothy Jones. Edwin S. Jones, Everette Jones, Gailerd G. Jones, Helen Jones, Mrs. J. W. Jones, James L. Jones, James W. Jones, Kennard L. Jones, Laurence M. Jones, Loren T. Jones. Verna Jones, Victor H. Jones, Virginia Jones, Weston E. Joosten, Wayne D. Joseph, Francis M. Jors, Orville G. Journal of Business Journalism, School of Joy, Charles I. 323 440 460 250 334 422 380 418 392 46!t 368 404 332 428 , 438 384 473 338 440 428 362 , 45C, 388 , 40 ' ! 380 330 374 328 438 149 138 , 436 Kinsloe, Mrs. E. C. Kittredge, Charlotte Kittredge, Raymond B. 140, 4.!o Kjargaard. Harold J. Klaaren, Corney J. Klein, David Kline, Dorothy Klinger, Irene Kloppenburg, George M. Knaack, Edward M. Knapp, Betty Knight, Wayne B. Knowler, Lloyd A. Knox, C.Clair 222, .5. Knox, Ohio 179, 3a6 Knox, Opal 1| Knudson, Robert A. 152, 3 Kochendorfer, Lorraine Koehler, Wilhelmine 154, 40(1 Koehn, Donald C. Koether, Luella 40;. Kolb, W. Korf, June 4lio Koser, Leonard R. Koop, Laura 156, 392 Kopel, Maurice 3; 0 Kraftmeyer, Emery C. Krasne, Milton Lee. Lois 168 Lee, Ronald W. 42 1 Lee, Virginia 382, 47,. Lee, Warren M. 190 Le ke, William 366 Leeka, Seward C. 364 Left, Arthur O. 436 Leik, Donald W. Lennarson, Vernon 368 Lenth, Helen Lenthe, Dorothy 4bs Lentz, Arthur 28, 224,22:, Leon. Walter Lewis, Col. 172 Lewis, Fred H. Lewis. Henry Lewis, J. Robert Lewis, Mrs. Laura Lewis, Mrs. R. W. Lewis, Ralph W. Lewis, Virgil L. 144, 318, 3: Lewison, Agnes 190, 400 Libby. Sarah 153, 159, 457, 474 Liberal Arts Liberman, Herbert H. Liddle, Boyd N. 173, 178, 179 Lieberman, Milton F. Lilien, Milton Joyce, Helen 4 Hi: Kratz, Warren F. 34 Lindeman, Verlus F. Joyce, John F. 34S Kraushaar. Esther 314, 40r, Lindeman, John R. .Tuhl, Lee K. Juhl. Leif Junior Prom 366 342 220 Krieg. Clarice Krigsten, William M. 380 350 Lindquist, Arthur E. Lindquist, Maurice W. Lindsley, Donald B. Jurgensen, Reynold P. 476 Four Hundred Ninety-six M, . ! l sr i L! 1 P. 8 M " ! MI ac MM MM (5 -5 m m B II 1 Sit s 222, 323, 2114, Lipstein, William Littig, John D. Little, Ivan K. 219, 441 Lloyd, George P. Lloyd, Harvey L. Lloyd, J. Howard Lloyd, Harold Lobdell, Wentworth Lockhart. Mrs. H. A. Lockwood, Janet Lockwood, Margaret Loeck, Linda Loehr, Doyle M. Loetscher, David L. Lofgren, John R. Logan, John A. Lohr, Philip E. Lomask, Milton London, Lionel H. Lones, Lillian Long, Esther Long, Margery Long, Harry K. Long, Margery Long, Marshall R. Longueville, Kathryn Loomis, Helen Loper, Clermont D. Lorch, Alvin H. Loufek, Robert C. Lounsberrv. Frank H. Lovejoy, Alice Lovejoy, Virglna Loveland, Ford D. Lovell, Mrs. C. G. Lovell, Clifton L. Lowell, Allen 297, Lower. Howard H. Loyett, Earl D. Lubbock, Katherine Lundgren, Fred H. Lundy, Alvin S. Lunt, Harry B. I. uthe, Charles J. Lyford. Blanche Lynn, Lyle A. Lyons, Laurine Lyons, Richard 158, 147 342, 472, 159, 302, 159, 35C 418 4 i, ' 334 29. 226 370 47- 408 408 382 420 360 429 ob4 410 190 350 4u 487 328 408 320 380 38(1 326 364 436 39i 406 430 473 439 47ii 4uS 416 40 368 4I10 3:10 330 40X 330 388 470 Me McAdams, C. Dean McAhren, Elizabeth 217, 400 McArthur, Jean 156, 382 McCann. Duance C. 218, 430 McCabe, Elizabeth 156 McCammon, John P. McCardell, Edmund A. 292, 323 McCarty, Harold H. 441 McClellan, Herbert F. McClenahan, Edward F. 179 McClenahan, Gene MoClosky. James D. McClurg. F. Haven 418 McCollister. Georgia 400 McCollister, James T. 163, 14: McCollum. Mary Ellen 379, 401 McCormick. Joseph L. 299 McCrory, Blanche 154, 402 McCulley, William S. 179, 295 McDaniels. F. Stewart 306 McDaniels. Merritt E. MrDonough. John W. 354 McDowell, Dale O. 326 McDowell, Florence 408, 44 McDowell, James F. 336 McDowell, Martha 381 McEnany, Cyril E. 420 FcFadden. Helen 408 MoFarland, Guy H. McFarlandj Julian 418 MrFarland. LeVera ISO McGowan, Dale W. 362 MrCrevey. James E. 362 McGulness. C. HiiRh 338, 36 " McHugh. Hansetta 390 McTntosh, Wilma 186 Mclntyre, Caryl C. 35 J Mclntyre, Lucille 433 Mclntyre. Verda McLennan. Lorraine 390 McLaren. Harold F. 435 ATcLeod. Kenneth A. 344 McMahon, Marie 470 McMahon, Ruth 157, ?S " TvTrMahon, Thomas A. 354 McMahon, Verlln T. 364 WcMannis, T. F. 427 McManus, Jean 154, 400, 459 McMeans, Thomas W. 420 MrNally, Leone 39 McNeili, Park H. 3H8 MoNeill, Harold J. 358, 480 McNulty, G. Mervin 4.1 MrPike. J. Donald 428 McRoberts, Sarfih 313, 314. 390 Index M Maljie, E. u. MacAlister, Dick H. MacArthur, Ann MacDonald, Josephine Mace, Julia Mackie, Donald G. Magnussen, Marcus J. Mahan, Edith Mahnke, Harriet Mahoney, Earl P. Main, Melba Maley, Leonard A. Maley, Thomas O. 303, 305, Malloy, John Malone, Pauleen Maloney, Jack Manchester, Ella Manwarring, Donald N. Marble, Edwin J. Marchant, David W. Margolin, Morris M. Mariner, Mrs. J. M. Maris, Arthur M. Marnette. Thomas H. Marquis. Fred Max Marshall, Mrs. C. Marshall. Ralph R. Marschall, Adaline Martens, Mae Martin, Dorothy Martin, George M. Martin, Harriet Martin, Herbert T. Martin. James F. Martin, Kathryn Martin, Millicent Martin, Ruth 18 Mas.,n, Chester R. Mast, Truman, M. Mastrogany. Qua N. Mai.T, Dwight Mathewson, John Mathews, Everett R. Mathis, Herbert J. Maison, Ruth Mattes, Helen Matthiesen, Frederick H. Maurer, Neil L. Maurice, James A. Mauritz. Emory L. Mayr. Eunice L. Mayer, Ruth Maxson, Virginia Maxwell. Margaret Mead, Bertha .t irade, Betty Mealey, Clifton B. Mecca Ball Meci. Pete Medicine. College Medicine Classes Mrffert. Clyde B. Meier, Harry A. Meikle, Efl Elaine Meikle, John H. Melone, James Mennenga. Roscoe O. Mentzer, Carlton J. Men .er, Carl H. Merrill. Florence Mrrrill, George C. Merritt, Arthur C. Merryfield, Donald N. Merton, Francis A. Merw-in, Theo. Messer, Clarence R. Messer, Vern P. Messersmith. Genevieve Metzger, Lee J. Meyer, Ruth Meyer, Walter G. Meyers, Brydon O. Meyers, Carolyn Meyers, J. Stuart Meyers. Janet Michael. Ralph L. Military Ball Military Dept. Mikkelson. Mrs. O. Miller, John G. Miller, Duncan R. Milligan, Robert P. Milligan. Frank T. Miller, Henry C. Miller, David MMler, John E. Miller, Henry R. Miller, Catherine Miller, Norris M. Miller. John G. Miller. Wilda Miller, Oleva Miller, Richard L. Four Hundred Ninety-seven Miller, Christina Miller, Sidney L. Miller, John G. 442 441 15b 190 Miller, Glenn W. 330 303, 30o Millhollin, Gledon C. 330 150, Miller, Leo N. 323 400 Millice, Ethel 313 384 Miller, John E. 4 i u 46 V Miller, Marvin A. 370 260, 34 i Miller, Justus R. 37U 382 Miller, Urban J. 430 153, 159 Miller, Charles 348 435 Milner, William A. 418 467 Miner, James B. 21, 418 152, 1 5 t Minish, Gwendolyn 157, 412 305, 340 Minman, Harold L. 338 362 Mitchell, F. Jewell 459, 465 384 Mitchell, Floyd B. 334, 472 169 Mitchell, Rex K. 441, I. " . ' 398 Mitvalsky, Milo 178, 470 336 Moeller, Lola 28, 144, 157, 224 21, Moeller, William C. 436 431 Moen, Mary 390 346 Mogek, Edwin 332, 480 473 Mohl, Raymond A. 297, 356, 476 428 Mohler, Wilma 408 145 Mollenhoff, Vincent F. 344 328, 4 1 s Monk, Harold J. 431 473 Montgomery, Albert E. 416, 456 tit Moon, Bernice 400 402 Moore, Kenneth P. 440, 471 408 Moore, Mary Lou 394 154, 400 Moore, Robert 219, 4 ( . " , 344 Mooty, William L. 435, 440 384 Moravec. James G. 179, 35 ' 360 Moravec, Marvin E. 216, 330 374 Morden, R. Paul 37 150, 380 Morgan, Harold W. 416, 428 408 Morgan, Mildred 442, 47 402, 459 Morling. Milton W. 358 428 Morris, Joseph B. 143 422 Morrison, Allan R. 351 Morrison, Carl V. 42 ' i 179, 370 Morrison. Edmund D. 330 328 Morrison, George E. 223, 374 439 Morrison, John R. 362 430 Morrison. John T. 330 390 Morrison. Noble B. 324 159 Morse, John H. 142, 163, 352 H. Mortar Board 444 155 Morton, Vance M. 190, 340 364 Mott. Frank L. 140 358, 424 Moulton, Jack A. 279, 332 158 407 Mounce, Donald M. 178, 218, 3 ' " l 408, 407 Mowhray, Leone 388 380 Mowry. Joe A. 2S " 142, 38 " Mowry, John L. 437 408 Mowry, Virginia 156, 384, 165 Mueller, Dorothy 41, 190, 220 344 Mueller, Ellis J. 441 223 Mueller. Harold 308 307 Mulaney, Donald 326 21 Mullinex, Charles D. 23, 430 129, 132 Mulroney, John P. 306 410 Mumma, Kenneth C. 3(50, 43J 336 Munger. Dorothy :!!io 412. 467 Munn, Robert W. 338 342, 480 Munn, Richard R. 427 348 Munro. Wendell P. 430 434 Murphy, Charles H. 348 427 Murphy, E. William 222, 323 430 Murphy. Mrs. P. 473 478 Murray, Lucille 157, 338 358, ISO Murray, Thomas F. 179. 374 370 Murrell, Rae 43, 156, 216 314 342 Murtagh, Ann 153, 154, 165 291 Murtagh. Dorothy 394, 459, 465 188, 380 Music, School of 29, 188 175. 21S Musgrove. Homer 287, 307 334, 480 Mussen, Genevieve 386 5 464 Musser, John 332 358 Myers. Dennis E. 255 186. 374, 41? N 143, 364 V 467 Nagle, Eugene I. 307, 344 430 Nagle, Gwen 390 402, 467 Nash, Esther 433, 478 30S Nash, Lucille 467 218 Nassen, Clarence L. 427 171, Naylor, Myrel E. 217, 476 473 Neasham, Leo B. 302, 368 S54 Needles, Robert J. 420 352 Needles, Roscoe M. 420 352 Neese, Evelyn 153, 379 , 410 ,444 352, 46? Neff, Edith 402 25 ' Nelsen, Fred W. 344 Nelson. Carl J. 284 358 Nelson. Emerson W. 250 360 Nelson. Eskil M. 334, 441 401 Nelson, Fred W. 322, 437 186 Nelson, Harry B. 340 179 Nelson, Helen 154, 314, 398 40? Nelson, Irving L. 261, 270 41 " Nelson, Jean 158, 384, 457 436 Nelson, Leo C. 422 Index Nelson, Marie 154, 167 Nelson, Marion Newby, Maribel Newell, Mary Newland, Donald E. Newman Club Newton, William M. Neufeld, Elmer Neufeld, Harriet Neveln, Paul I. Nichols, Harman. W. Nichols, Nellie Nicol, Edith Nield, James W. Nielsen, Raymond Nielson, Steve J. Nierling, Paul A. Nordstrum, Marg Norgaard, Harvey J. Norstrum, Martha Norris, Llewellyn K. Northey, Robert Norton, Edwin V. Norwood, Jack M. Nu Sigma Nu Null, Hobart E. Nursing, School of Nutting, Charles Nybokken, Oscar Nygren, J. Russell Nygren, Stanley K. Nyholm, Haus P. Nystrom, Carl G. O ' Brien, J. Gordon Oblinger, Charles M Oberst, Fred W. Ocheltree, Marjorie Octave Thanet Odem, Harold K. Oehring, Mary Ogden, Cheston J. Ogle, Ruth Oggel, Marjorie Ott, Roy E. Ottesen, John R. Olson, Robert A. Olson, James A. Olson, George W. Olson, Ernest T. Olson, Adien M. Oldham, Lowell T. Oldaker, Darl B. O ' Malley. Martha O ' Niell, Paul Orr, Mildred Order of Coif Orcutt, Clara Mae Oransky, Merrill B. Ostergard. Esther Ossen, Emit T. Osher. Julius B. O ' Shea. Gene Ough, Lee D. Overmeyer. June Owen, Mildred Owen, Robert G. Pabst, Alfred M. Packer, Carson R. Packer, Paul C. Pane, Mary Pain, Fay W. Paine, Ethyl Paisley, Betty Paisley, Donal J. Paisley, Dorothy Paisley, Louise Palmer, John C. Palmer, Milburn L. Palmer. William H. Pan-hellenic Council, Pan-hellenic Council, Pan-hellenic Council. Pan-hellenic Council, Papkostas, Theodora Pape. Orati H. Papes. Helen Parker, Dean Parker, Evelyn Parker, Horace G. Parker. Jack A. Parrish. Richard Parry, Howard O. Parsons, Helen Paschal. Marion Paterson. Louise Patrick. Russell A. Patterson, Warren Pattie, J. Warren Pattison. Arthur Paulousky, Amelia 167 , 168, 216 396 459, 465 408 E. 416 470 M. 439 350 157, 410 374 IV. 144, 342 404 390 24 , 342, 469 N. 366 29;. 21, 422 aret 186 J. 438 L 392 K. 36S 362 364 I. 364 418, 9 342 f 30 161 459, 46o 1 368 C. 302 436, 4it 456 1 435 M. 342 469 OQ e OOO 154 302, 36S 216 424 404 156, 380 352 362 338 424 368, 424 360 438 427 338 410 354 402 154, 449 i 400 B. 350 392 350 427 305 43ft 382 439 336, 43 ' , 456 27 156, 39 " 348 388 40, 378 366 382 344 L. 428 H. ncil. Dent 426 icil, Frosh 376 icil. Iowa . " .23 ncil, Mens 322 lora 154, 382 274, 34-2 143, 392 216, 303 404 328 42S 336 ). 362, 4- S 382 396 220, 45- A. 416 ' n 348 I 362, 435 219 lia 158, 459 Paulson, Russell 360, Paulus, Edward Peake, Charles H. Pearlman, Jack L. Peckosh, Ladislav Pegs, Gilbert L. Pelzer, Louis Pendlebury, Edgar L. Pendergraft, Henry C. Pennock, .Paul W. Perkins, Clarence H. Perkins, Rollie M. Perrigo, Lawrence J. Perry, Thomas E. Pershing Rifles Peterman, J. Dudley Peters, Martha Peters, Paul E.. Peters, Urban R. Petersen, Alfred E. Petersen, Leo M. Petersert, Leonard L. Peterson, Stanton M. Petrovitsky, Margery Petznick, Irma Peyton, Harold M. Pfeffer, LeRoy L. Pharmacy, College of Pharmacy Classes Phelps, Carroll F. Phelps, Nellie Phi Alpha Delta Phi Beta Delta Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Pi Phi Chi Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Theta Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Nu Phi Kappa Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Lambda Upsilon Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi Phi Rho Sigma Phi Sigma Iota Phi Tau Theta Philliber, Rose Phillips. Allen B. Phillips, C. A. Phillips, Mrs. F. Phillips, Frank L. Phillips, Jennie Pi Beta Phi Pi Epsilon Pi Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Lambda Theta Pica Ball Pieper, Howard C. Piepergerdes. Clarence C. Pignatelli. Carl J. Piergue, Ralph G. Pillars. Adrian Pike, Horace E. Pillar and Chapiter Pine, Leon G. Pinkerton, John P. Piper. Robert L. Pippinger, Don W. Plowman, Mrs. E. T. Plum. Mafy ' Plumly. Mark S. 323, 374, Plumly. Mark S. 445, 148, Plunkitt. Doyal E. 352, Poole, Genevieve Popham, Elizabeth 157, Poppen, Vera Poppori. Eva Ports. Reston W. 308, 456, Portsman. Albert L. Potter, Dwieht J. Potter, Franklin H. 342, Potter. John 368. Potter. Ruth 408, 442, Powell. Robert J. Powers. Leland E. Pownall, Frederick M. Pranee. Gordon W. 456, T " -entiss. Paul E 190, Presbyterian Student Club Price, Audrea Price, H. Vernon Price, Helen 46, 314, Price, Sidney L. Price, Stanley B. 149, 338, Prin gle, Glenn Pringle, Virginia Proctor, Clark B. Proctor. Richard R. Prytz, Signe Phi Omega 302, 226, 348, 157, 159, 155, 135, 346, 420, 422, 348, 350, 352, 354, 356, 358, 402, 404, 424, 143, 26, 442, 406, 360, 358, 221, 302, 382, 480 416 326 3W 440 45li 24. 428 310 372 437 434 352 179 179 40-. 439 424 434 360 370 360 380 408 436 428 25 5 430 466 435 7 447 3 428 437 9 472 1 3 442 5 7 9 455 3 5 5 461 469 408 328 338 473 416 474 480 1 451 224 424 422 255 340 328 435 474 352 429 368 178 473 466 445 458 270 467 388 412 478 469 342 186 459 471 366 418 324 46S 352 471 396 186 390 372 462 471 186 416 362 312 428 Pundt, Wilhilmena 459, 465 Putman, Margaret 186, 39 Pyre, Roena 157 Quad Basketball 308 Quad Sports 309, 10 Quadrangle. Council Quale, David G. 348 Quiggle, Lowell M. Quigley, Lawrence D. Quinn, Mary 219 Quinn, Wilbur R. 372 Rabas, George L. Radcliffe, Wilson W. Rae, Janet Rahlf, Edna Raiford, Lemuel C. Rainey, Dorothy Ramsey, Helen Rasmussen, H. Bruce Rankin, John R. Rath, Harold K. Rausch, Emil H. 23, Rauscher, Robert C. Rawdon, William H. R.E.I. Reams, Lucile Readhead, Dorothy Rebelsky, Floyd H. Rebelsky, Zelda Redman, Clarence H. Redmond, Ralph N. Reed, George H. Reed, Juanita 313, Reed, Milo G. Reedquist, Harold Reedquist, Lawrence A. Reeve, Ruth Reeves, Mrs. Lucy Reger, Kenneth Reger, Mary Reich, Helen Reichert, Mrs. R. J. Reickhoff, Robert Reid, Catherine Reid, Harold W. Reiley, Robert J. Reimers, Donald J. Reinhart. Joan Reinhardt, Julian C. Reinking, Paula Reise, Leroy E Reiter, Winfield A. Relays, Interfraternity Religion, School of Remley, Eleanor Rempe, Arie C. Representatives Reuben, Philip Reuss, Mary Reynolds, Lucretia Reynolds, Richard D. Reynolds, William H. Ruegnitz, Robert S. Rho Chi Rhoad. Herman Richards, Maurine Richardson. Paul R. Richardson, William C. Riche, William H. Richeson. Rae A. Richter, Gene P- Richter. Harry A. Rise, Louise . Rice, Jack C. Rienow. Robert E. Rietz, H. Lewis Rietz, Henry L. 4J, Rifle Team Rigdon. Reva I. Riggs, Dorothy Riggs. Mary Rinderknecht, Richard Ristine, L. P. Ritchey, Sterling J. Rittler, Lucille Robbins. Esther Bobbins. Garnett Robbins, Julia Rohbins, Lewis Roberts. Albert C. Roberts. Fred E. 279, Roberts. Lloyd E. Robinson, Kenneth E. Robinson, Lewis R. Robinson. Mary Rock. Donald W. Rocklin. Isadore J. Rocksein. Lee C. Rockwood. Vivian Rodarhar, Alice 156, 305, 186, 459, 149, 223, 159, 157, 332, 254, 378, 157 267 40 306 305, 226, 404, 307 336 186, 322 257 158 291 326 340 398 468 438 465 400 441 422 445 178 424 476 458 408 442, 362 412 326 424 439 457 348 366 366 467 366 469 398 412 473 340 400 438 344 334 410 330 402 429 429 304 31 406 418 3 350 398 412 344 22 438 452 420 384 427 348 330 364 328 441 392 840 19 32S 32S 177 442 159 380 344 250 424 412 402 474 390 34S 86 6 370 364 438 438 408 34R 350 440 464 390 Four Hundred Ninety-right Index Rodawig, Don F. Roebkin, Howard B. Roemer, T. J. Rogers, Alexander Rogers, Joseph G. Rojfge, George R. 260, 268 Rofitt, Edward Rohlff, Wilbert H. Rolfs, Floyd Rolfs. Fred Root, Anne 154, 40U Rorabaugh, Ena Rose, Joseph E. Ross, Robert L. 186, 220, 330 Rost, Glenn S. Roth, Florence Roth, Irving S. 350 Rothfus, Alice Rouse, John H. 336, 435 Rouse, Mary 158, 410 Rouse, Margaret 158, 41 ' ' Rovane, John W. 186, 366 Rovane. Mary 406 Rowe, Leona 156, 382 Rowles, Howard C. 358 Royce, Rosemary 313, 394 Rozen, William Z. 350 Ruby. Emery H. 348 Rudd, James 400 Rudiz, Delmar M. 420 Ruess, Elizabeth 158 Ruess, Geraldine 158 Ruess, Mary 158, 470 Rule, J. Suddeth 366 Rule, Margaret 400 Rumble, Allen E. 307, 344 Rumsey, Juliana 464 Rundall. John W. 368 Runge, Karl A. 440 Runke, Richard P. 326 Russell, Marguerite 157, 39- Russell. William D. 328 Rust, Viola 186 Sadler, Russell E. Sage, Robert A. Sahs, Adolph L. Sahs, Leonard J. Saks, Harold Saling, George M. Salisbury, Eugene E. Salzman, Josephine Sampson, Porter L. Samuelson, Leo W. Sanger, Merle A. Sansen, Oliver M. Sar, Raymond V. Sarff, Floyd C. Sargeant, Warren D. Sargent, Stanley W. Sayers, Dorothy 1 " Sayles, W. Jackson Scabbard and Blade Scales, William M. Scarborough, Erma Scarth, Virgil Schach, Arthur C. Schach. Carl F. Schadel, Jean Sehaefer, Alice Scharpff. Lydia Schee. Blythe Scheidel. Adolph L. Schell. Marion Schenke, Lowell W. Schiltz, Hal W. Schimming, John J. Schipfer. Virginia Schirmer, Mary Schmidt. Helen Sc.hmitt. Harriet Schneider, Albert J. Schooles, Joe E. Schodde. Harold A. Schoenjohn, Louise Scholes, Rebecca Scholz, Charles H. Scholz. Oliver O. Schoon. Harold W. Schroeder, Ernest O. Schroder. Helen Schultz. Ivan T. Schultz. Leonhardt H. Schultz, Versal B. Schultz, Zura Schumacher. Howard A. 41, Schwartz, Joseph 350 Schwartz, Julius 2 9 Schwartz, Walter H. 420 Schwarz. Irving J. 350 Schweizer, Roy P. 427 Schwidder. Esther 156, 382, 468 Schwob, Walter E. 372 352 456 176, 285, 416 374 161, 350 304, 275, 356 E. 328 1 459, 465 326 r f 372, 480 178, 439 250, 361! 358 416 D. 456 W. 434 156, 220, 388 n 422 de 178 418 a 406 439 420 358 394 408 158 312 It. 362 433 JV. 370, 469 155, 370 J. 372, 440 406 390 186, 41? 402 J. 431 324 i. 427 e 388 154,. 396 326 440 418 ' a. 290 38? 416, 46S : H. 35 340 40 Scott, Dorothy 388 Scott, Gilberta 394, 4u., Scott, Herbert A. 429 Scott, Lawrence Scroggie, Robert A. 4 2 II Seals Club Si Seaman, Fae Searcy, R. Morris 422 Sears, Alice 157, 38u Seddig, Irma 143, 156, 220, 396 Seevers, George W. 334, 4S Seger, Ruth 467 Seibert, Cecil W. 332, 4. Seibert, Ivan N. 332, 480 Seibert, Margaret 394 Seidel, Frances 157, 380 Seldin, Nathamil A. 456 Sallmer, Edward H. 306, 348 Selness, Alfred J. 428 Seney, Frank S. 362 Seney, Fred N. 362 Senior Hop 219 Sexton, Margaret 386 Shadle, Horace L. 440 Shaff, Roger J. 362 Shannon, Robert L. 366 Shaw, Harney H. 330 Shaw, J. Kendall 441 Shaw, Lois 154, 396 Shaw, Winifred 158, 169, 186 Shawver, Alice 396 Shea, James D. 352 Shiley, Creno A. 429 Shingledecker, Donald E. 360 Shoemaker, John D. 469 Shorey, Robert J. 420 Shover, Jayne 406 Shriver. Elden R. 338 Shroder. Ruth 158 Shurmer, Jane 312 Shutt, Merrill G. 428 Sickman, Rachel 312 Si.-fkin, C. Gordon 366 Sieg, Eleanor Jane 394 Sieg, J. Wallace 362 Sievers, Henry R. 472 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 362, 3 Sigma Chi 364, 5 Sigma Kappa 408, 9 Sigma Nu 366, 7 Sigma Phi Epsilon 368, 9 Sigma Pi 370, 1 Sigma Theta Tau 433 Sigma XI 448 Silon, Milton L. 346 Simmons, Ruth 406 Simpson, Erwin H. 266, 472 Simpson, Ferris R. 220, 307 Simpson, Lawrence R. 362 Simpson, Paul H. 431 Sinning, John E. 420 Sisson, Harold L. 429 Skipton, George J. 358 Skogland, Ruth 394 Skowbo, Stuart W. 42, 456 Slaninger, Paul V. 436, 470 Slavik, Godfrey :!02 Slavin, Hale B. 416 Slaymaker, Don D. 348 Smith, Carol 390 Smith, Catherine 186 Smith, Clyde H. 429 Smith, Donaldson B 324 Smith, Genevieve 157 Smith, H. Gregg 336 Smith, Helen 156, 390 Smith, Herman J. 350 Smith, J. Vernon 420 Smith, Kenneth M. 430, 476 Smith, Lawrence W. 430 Smith, Lothrop 439 Smith, Paul E. 368 Smith, Wendell R. 358, 480 Snodgrass, Marion D. 438 Snow, Katherine 378, 388 Snyder, Dean C. 416 Snyder, Maurice A. 469 Snyder, Robert G. 439 Snyder, Wallace F. 437 Soccer, Interfraternity 307 Soe. A. Herluf 360 goebren, Leona 153, 446, 457 Sogge, Olin D. 430 Soleman, Betty 390 Sophomore Cotillion 217 Soppp, Fern 412 Sorenson. Einer I. 420 Sorir. Fred 370 Sowers. W. Leigh 344 Snnhn. Raymond J. 342 Spanldiner, Georgia 380 Sneklel. Antionette 410, 43? Bpeldel, Thomas D. 428 Snenoe, Helen 467 Spence, J. Hartzell 356, 44 Spence. Martha 467 Spencer, William M. Spensiey, Anne 390 Spensley, Mary Alice 156, isau Speirs, Richard B. 424 Spies, Carl 338, 4o. Springer, Lois 156, 38t Staab, Josephine 143, 156, 390 Stadle, Irvin J. Stageman, John C. Stamats, Ralph Stanley, Arthur E. Stanton, Mrs. G. M. 352 Stanton, James T. Starkweather, W. Lyle 430 Stark, Donald R. 344 Starr, J. Carlton 167, 169, 340 Starzi, Adele 380 Stearns, Frances Stebbins, Charles C. 287 Stebbins, Marion 406 Stech, Ben A. Stetlman, Louise Steele, Raymond C. 430 Steele, William F. 366 Stegeman, A. M. 418 Steidle, Vern 370 Steiniche, Aage 420 Steinberg, Benjamin L. Steinberg, Theodore 350 Stepanek, Ervin F. 364 Stephens, Rothwell C. 340, 460 Stephens, Thelma 404 Stephenson, Charles R. 302, 368 Stetzel, Sidney W. 362 Stevenson, Vaugh, W. 274 Stevenson, William A. 334 Stewart, Mary Louise 167, 396 Stewart, Winifield D. 429 Stielow, Hildegarde 186 Stieper, Stella - 158, 457, 471 Stine, Gladys 459, 46 Stoakes, Lucian H. 436 Stoakes, Russell N. 370 Stock, Lowren G. 480 Stoddard, George D. 36 Stoddard, Sanford M. 323, 35i Stoffel, Henry G. 427 Stokke, Norine 157, 412 Stone, Ethel 156, 404 Strobals, John C. 422 Story, Raymond D. 330 Straight, Clio E. 362, 437 Strain, Paul R. 140, 323, 354 Stratemeyer, Elizabeth 384 Streib, Helen 394, 459, 465 Strickling, Ethelyn 406 Stringer, Chris J. 360 Strohbeen, Estella 398 Strom, Evelyn 157, 380 Stromsten, Mabel 406 Strong, C. P. 469 Stuart, Albert J. 429 Stubbs, Qenneth P. 326, 469 Student Council 446 Stdent Nurses Assn. 478 Student Publication Board 140 Student Publication Inc. 141 Sturtridee. Dorothy. 382 Stutsman, Harold O. 368 Swartz, Mildred 156, 386 Swarzman, Stanley G. 350 Sweeney, George 354, 470 Sweigert. Hele n 402 Swift, Charles H. 424 Swift, Harold W. 436 Swigert. Loverne W. 422 Swimming 294, 297 Swimming Interfraternity 303 Swindle, Earl V. 358 Swisher, Dorothea M. 467 Swisher, Frank E. 155 Switzer. Kathryn 156, 382 Sydebotham, Mate 46T Taggert, De Ronda D. 374 Taggart, Mary 153, 157, 314 Talley, Gilbert A. 186 Talley, Paul J. 460 Tanswell. Albert H. 190, 191 Tarpy, Robert J 304, 356 Tatum, Dawes K. 370 Tau Beta Pi 450 Taylor, Aubrey B. 370, 460 Taylor, Dorothy 158, 467 Taylor, Stewart 334 Taylor, Theodore F. 431, 477 Tetters, Ottis W. 323, 362 Teeters, Wilbur J. 25, 362, 438 Tellier, C. Arthur 360 Temple, Malcolm 229, 322, 330 Temby, Wilford J. 332 Tennis 290 Terman, Florence 378 Tessman. Elmer C. ' 328, 441 Four Hundred Ninety-nine Index Teverbaugh, Fred C. Tliackberry, Robert K. 360, 410, 372, 209 186, Thatcner, Gordon E. Thatcher, Wilbur C. Theta Epsilon Theta Phi Alpha Theta Sigma Phi Theta Tau Theta Xi Thielen, John B. Thomas, Franklin S. Thomas, Herbert H. Thomas, Margaret Thompson, C. Woody Thompson, Clayton B. 140 Thompson, Polly Thompson, Ruth Ann Thorman, Jerome A. Thornburg, Lois 144, 406 Thornton, Gryadon B. Throckmorton, Robert L. Thurber, Margaret Thureson, Naomi Thurow, Opal Tigges, Ernest L. Tigges, Louis A. Tigges, Werner B. Tilden, Donald M. Timberman, Clarence W. Tinker. Lois 459, Titus, Elwin S. Tompkins. Roland E. Torgerson, Ellsworth C. Towne. Doris Townsend, John Toussy, Orville H. Trabue, Roland Track. Freshman Track, Varsity Traer, James K. Trailer, Glodys Transt. Travis. Dr. Lee F. Treiber. Viola Treimer, Ray W. Treimer, Dorothy Treptow, Agnes Tresslar, J. Rosamond Triangle Trott, Emil J. Tully. Maxine Tumler, Robert L. Turner. Charles H. Turner, Clinton H. Turner. Irene Turner, Mary Francis Turner, Ned B Tuttle, Frank Twogood, Forrest F Tyndale. Willard P. 404, 304, 174, 374, 217, 186, 3S4, 372 I sn 420 464 1 432 430 3 418 17!) 330 467 336 286 394 388 17!) 47a 358 360 3!) 6 412 40 i 440 440 438 43!) 368 i ; 374 336 368 461. 370 35li 489 27 i 9 3Sii 382 14 37(1 d 46 ' (51 408 186 5 181 10! S58 ssi 436 466 40S 356 370 25, 438 u Ulrick, Allen W. 366 University Band 180 University Library 36 University Orchestra University Players 191 University Singers 186 University Social Committee 226 University Theatre 190 Unrath. Gertrude 410, 442 Unterkircher. Margaret 158 Updegraph. Clarence M. 324, 437 Uptagraff. Edwin 368 Utterback, Gene I. 431 Vallett, Herbert V. 268 Vana, Rudolph 324 Vanatta, Lyell G. 370 Van Camp, Cyril 420 Vanderzyl, Edith 394 Van der Zagt, Ervin 460 Van Doren, O. E. 180 Van Epps, John V. 437 Van Fleet, Byron L. 441 Van Horn, James R. 323, 435 Van Horn. Mary 15S Van Nice. Florence 388 Van Voorhis. Donald W. 370 Van Zele. Lyle 22, 328, 427 Veitoh, Margaret 158 Veldhouse. Richard H. 422 Vernon, Carleton H. 170, ixi; Vesley, Leon R. 330 Vetter, Beatrice 394 Viber Alice 433 A ' ierck. Robert K. 364 Vincent, Edward R. 310 Voeck, Walter G. 370. 468 Vogel, Edward H. 364 Vogel, Otto H. 249 Yolland.R. H. 428 Vollersten, Jack R. 143, 342 Voltmer, Walter 338 Voss, Carroll C. 372 Wachtel, Margaret Wade, Harry H. 338 Wadsworth, Edwin H. 437 Wagoner, Lloyd H. 422 Waldron, Gilbert R. 155, 354 Walker, Gertrude 313, 406 Wallace, Rae E. 456 Wallace, Una 398 Wallen, Warren 471 Waller, Irving H. 346 Walling, A. Mark 427 Walling, Frances 384 Walsh, Eugene L. 372, 420 Walsh, Jeane 392 Walter, Don K. 435 Wanamaker, Ruth 404 Wander, Carroll A. 370 Wanons, Samuel J. 332 Ward, Robert H. 370, 480 Ward, Donovan F. 420 Wardrip. Harry L. 427 Ware. Stephen C. 178, 469 Wareham, Helen 156, 386 Wareham, James A. 358 Wareham, Maxine 394 Warriner, Mahree 466 Wartchow, Dean B. 322, 362 Waterson, Ethel 156, 165, 444 Wiitson, Richard D. 436 Waugh. George P, 368 Waugh, Harvey R. 324 Way. Robert M. 427 Wayt. Donald E. 340 Wayzgoose Banquet jr, Weaver, Cornelia ir 7 ..i er, Robert G. 356 Weaver, William O. 348, 437 Webber, Hal Icy C. 161, 303, 340 Webber, Fred 162, 163, 164 Webber, John F. 340, 437 Weber, D. Louise 146, 396 Weber. Irving 476 Weber. John F. 145 Webster, C. Robert 364 Webster, Shirley A. 434, 446 Webster. Victor S. 332 Wedel. Victor T. 324 W.-.-ber. W. Keith 177, 476 Wegmtiller. Jacob P. 324, 435 Weible. J. Dudley 356 W.-inberger. Milton S. 350 Weir, Morris R. 179, 350 Weirather, Vivian A. 358 Weldon. L. D. 300, 362 Weller. Ruth 380 Wellons. W r !lliam H. 368, 435 Wells. Jay D. 429 Wells. Frank W. 430 Wells. Marshall J. 342. 480 Welt. Dale W. 147, 150 Welter. John A. 310 Wendel. Carroll H. 146, 352 Wendel, John W. 374 Wendt, Henry E. 352 Westra. Peter 257 Westrate, Herbert L. 330 Weyer, Leland E. 428 Whalen. Thomas W. 354 Whitcomb. Irene 408 White. D. R. 459, 465 White. Elizabeth 390 W_hite. George H. 352 White, Harold J. 145, 368 White. Helen 186 White. Ivan J. 427 White. Leland 186, 471 White. Roland H. 225 White. Saralien 156, 396 iVhitehead. Audrey 4, " 0 Whitmer. Charles A. 460 Whitmer. Lysle H. 416 Whittlesev, Barbara 408, 445 Wicnl. Myrrl 442, 474 Wirhelmann, Otto H 338 Wick. J. TT. 428 Wilbur. Helen Dee 386 Wilcox. Agnes 158. 467 Wilrox, Francis O. 40, 143, 145 Wilf-ox. Lumund F. 358 WiUl. Airs Kvn 3ns WiK Carroll H. 35S Wilder. Lois 4R7 Wilhite. Ruth 144, 224, 384 Wilkinson, Alice 159 Wilkinson, Bernard R. 354 Wilier, James F. 259, 309 Williams, Alice 142, 388 Williams, Grace 312 Williams, Clement C. 23, 247 Williams, H. J. 352 Williams, Jeanette 442, 474 Williams, Marlowe C. 436 Williams, Paul W. 429 Williams, Roland F. 248 Williams, Roy A. 441 Williamson, Charles R. 269, 370 Williamson, Howard C. 366 Willoughby. Bliss K. 336 Wills, Phillip S. 342 W r ilmarth, Lois 158 Wilcke, W. Burton 370 Wilson, James M, 370 Wilson, John B. 456 Wilson, Nathan E. 362 Wilson, Oliver E. 429 Womens Association 475 Wilson, Kenneth 362, 437 Wilson, Charles W 338 Wilson, Earl F. 468 Wilson. James L. 336 Wilson, Stewart E. 303 Wilson. Virginia 406 Wilson. Walter R. 220, 328 Wiltsey, Dorothy 388 Winger, Elizabeth 406 Wingert, Virginia 394 Winston. King E. 428 Winter, Sidney G. 140 Withington, Don 348 Witt. Elroy H. 429 Wittich, Lucille 412 Woldum. Lester H. 372, 429 Wolf. Lucille 467 Wolfe. William ir,7 Wolfe, Richard B. 436 Wollenberg, Henry C. 334 Wood. Maynard A. 416 Woodehouse, Keith W. 416 Woodka. Joseph H. 372 Wood ring, Stanley H. 144, 358 Woodruff. Elliott 364, 322 Woods. Neva 464 Woodward, Gem 186 Woolery. Dorothy 402 Woolridge. Roberta 464. 157 Work. Paul M. 340 Workhoven. Harry N. 428, 278 Wormer, Grace 36 Wormley. George S28, 217 Wrestling 292 Wright. Edward A. 3li8 Wright. Marvin 356, 476 Wright, Mary 390 Wyatt. Jack 362 Wyatt. Marjorie 398 Wylie. Charles C. 324 Wyth. John R. 358 Xi Psi Phi 429 Y.M.C.A. 184 Y.W.C.A. 185 Yoder, Dale 362 Young, Robert A. 142, 362 Young. Bernice 384 Young, Den C. 218, 356, 437 Young, Freeda 384 Young, Gerald O. 430, 471 Young, Helen 400 Young, Howard L. 222, 338 Young, Irma 159, 457, 467 Young, James M. 324 Young, Lillian 390 Zahl, Harold A. Zeman, Erwin D. Zeman, Elizabeth Zeta Tau Alpha Zetagathian Ziffern, Alfred O. Zimmer, Henry J. Zimmerman. Ernest Zoff. Louis C. Zuhn, Fred Zuill, Frances Zunkel, Orsen R. Zwick, Sidney N. 460 360, 424 404 412, 3 155 346 422 E. 326 440 431 379 420 346 Five Hundred s. "

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

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


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


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


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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