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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 536 of the 1932 volume:

School I II L ADM INI5TRATION CLA $SES ACTIVITIES IOWA LIFE ATHLETICS ORGANIZATION 5 REASURED in memory are the scenes which have become an integral part in the joys and sorrows of life. A his- toric stone building with gilded dome, the quiet sturdy river, the green gridiron, the massive class halls and the shaded walks bring happy reminis- cences. The verve of life and the pleasant peace- fulness too has been experienced here along the campus highways and byways. Iowa ' s promenade with its summer haze, autumn color, winter sparkle and spring blossom strikes a responsive chord in every Iowa heart. d 1 4 ? HI J uceewm Old Capitol viewed from the lower campus Main bridge between east and west campus Shaded winding path below the Quadrangle The hospital from knoll above Iowa River Abandoned Cedar Valley limestone quarry A north view of arbistic University Hall A stream a characteristic of Iowa beauty Vine-covered front of Natural Science Hall F it i 10 t Ta Tid Tb ,. 1 WALTER A. JESSUP FKW OF US stop to think that Proxy ' s job means much more than merely resting one ' s heels on a mahogany desk and ordering the wheels of the Uni- versity to turn. But it does. It means that the voice of authority comes from a man who has proven himself capable of directing a complex organization. It means that he must have as many facets as the institution of which he is head, and that this necessary versatility can have come only through years of thorough, careful training, observation, research, and experience. Walter A. Jessup is an educator in every sense of the word, a pioneer in the educational field, who has studied from every conceivable angle the problems of a people clamoring for literacy, and who conscientiously says, " Society depends upon us. When they ask for bread we dare not give them a stone. " President Jessup has worked constantly, wholeheartedly for the betterment of school systems, from his. first early labors in Earlham College, through succeeding years at Hanover, Columbia, and the Universities of Wisconsin, Missouri, Indiana, where degrees of A.B., M.A., Ph.D., and L.L.D. were conferred upon him respec- tively. A period in which he served as Superintendent of Schools at Westfield, Ind., gave him invaluable insight into secondary school methods. Later he turned to higher learning, and became Dean of the College of Education at Indiana University. With this broad foundation of experience, he came to Iowa in 1912 to head the department of education, in 1916 assuming the duties and responsibilities of President of the University. Today his name is known and respected throughout the educational world. Evidence of this fact may be found in the numerous offices of distinction that he has held or does hold positions on committee after committee, often as chairman, positions on boards, on councils, on commissions, in honorary fraternities. In 1926-7 he was President of the National Association of State Universities an honor of which both he and the University may well be proud. That President Jessup ' s services have been recognized and appreciated is indicated in a message sent to him from S. U. I. alumni in Washington, D. C., who, saying this, must voice the sentiments of all lowans: " We extend to you our profound appreciation for the splendid work you are doing for the young m:uihood and womanhood of Iowa. " THE DEAN OF WOMEN ADELAIDE L. BURUE Dean THE DEAN of women, Adelaide L. Burge, has been a life-long resident of Iowa City and graduated from this university in 1900. She has served as advisor and friend of university women students for ten years. It is the aim of Mrs. Burge and her assistants to raise the ideals and develop the character of girls whom they meet every year and at the same time to deal with them tactfully and kindly in disciplinary matters which are handled through the dean ' s office. Each year Dean Burge meets all freshman women at a series of lectures through which she tries to impress upon them the necessity of character development and right living during this impressionable period of their lives. She explains to them extra-curricular activities which play an important role in every university woman ' s daily work. The student is guided in planning her University career. Mi fill iff a THE DEAN OF MEN KOHKRT E. RlENOW De;m ONCE IN THE life of every freshman there comes a time when he receives a card marked " report to the dean " and trembling with awe, he hastens to obey the summons. However much he may have dreaded the ordeal before seeing Dean Reinow, once inside the office, he meets a kindly man whose matter- of-fact friendliness lias won him a definite place in the hearts of the student body. Dean Reinow came to the university as assistant professor of education, but his time was largely devoted to relations with the students. Soon his title was changed to Advisor of Men. From the function of sending out delinquency reports and granting excuses for absences, this office has grown to vast proportions, although it is no way disciplinary. Young men constantly come to Dean Rienow for aid. At some time or other, he comes into contact with nearly every man in the University. inetren . THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS GEORGE F. KAY Dean AT THE SOUTHEAST corner of Old Capitol, shaded by spreading trees, stands the building which houses the College of Liberal Arts, the first of the four grey stone edifices to appear after Old Capitol ' s dedication to the field of education. A man or woman with a background such as may be secured in the Liberal Arts college is fitted to take a place in the world as good as the best. Leadership and forceful personalities are a real achievement of the Liberal Arts college. The management of forensic and literary societies, the Daily lowan, Frivol, Hawkeye, the band, orchestra, glee clubs, athletics, home economics, offer the participants training in the actual work they have chosen, or gives them a hobby to follow for their personal enjoyment. Each field contributes its great share to the broadening influences of University life. Ttvrnty WILLIAM LOUFEK DONALD A. CUHTIS CARL F. HAUSEB JOHN B. DEVITT iARTS Mrffc lfr I- ! THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE IlKXRY S. HOUOHTON Dean MODERN MIRACLES performed every day in spotless operating rooms, instruction in up to-date surgical amphitheaters, research in every field of medical science, medical service and treatment given to the suffering such is the work undertaken by the College of Medicine in this University. A free clinic, provided for by state law and serving both adults and children, administers medical and surgical treatment to needy patients at the state ' s expense. The classrooms and laboratories of this college are found in the operating rooms, wards, and research laboratories of General, Children ' s, and Psychopathic hos- pitals, which buildings rise majestically on the west bluff of Iowa river, a sym- metrical balance for the group of buildings surrounding Old Capitol on the east campus. Enrollment in the College is now limited to residents of Iowa only. GEORGE W. OLSON REUBEN- B. DEEPING LUVERN C. GARLING CHARLES D. BUSBY : Twenty-one THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY TH FRANK T. BREEXE Dean WHEN THE OTHER colleges of the university are relaxing on Saturday afternoon the College of Dentistry is working in full swing. The junior and senior dentists pay well with their own time for the privilege of grind- ing their way through five years of college. The first dental clinic room had one dental chair and 20 barber chairs that had to be set on boxes to be high enough. The same room was used for clinic and lectures and the equipment could have been replaced for $700. Today the clinic in the new brick dental building has 185 dentist ' s chairs and equipment costing over $200,000. Not only university students but persons from Iowa City and neighboring towns take advantage of the dental clinic open for six days a week. The aspiring doctors of dentistry are supervised by graduates and professors. RUSSELL E. SADLER GEORGE W. FROST HAROLD E. DILLEY Tn ' i iily-two MASON W. POTTER THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS Dean ENGINEERING, with all its present-day developments, is still seeking the heights of perfection. In order to deal with present-day problems, the engineer must have training in scientific knowledge and economic principles. The student at the University of Iowa, therefore, .applies himself to a four- or five-year course pertaining to fundamental sciences of materials, structures, hydraulics, electricity, mechanism, and thermodynamics. Specialization to some extent is possible in civil, hydraulic, sanitary, mechanical, electrical, or chemical engineering. The Iowa engineering student has the best laboratory facilities at his disposal. These include a hydraulic laboratory j an automobile testing plant, manufacturers ' laboratories, and a power laboratory. Broadcasting Station WSUI furnishes laboratory equipment for radio study. BASIL DEEGAN HAROLD A. PETERSON EDWARD A. CERNY THE COLLEGE OF LAW ' il. 3 J ' 111 EUGENE A. GILMORE Dean JUSTICE that intangible quality which has brought mercy and tightness into courts of the civilized world is the elemental force in any law institu- tion. It is the mark of distinction embodied in the College of Law in the University of Iowa where ethics and standards are of the highest character. The standards impressed upon the students here are carried into whatever part of the world they may work after graduation, whether it be amidst ponderous volumes of civil codes in the Library of Congress or in pleading with silver tongued oratory before a jury of Hottentots. The College of Law at Iowa luis the distinction of being the oldest west of the Mississippi river, having been established at Des Monies in 1865 and moved to Iowa City in 1868. Its students arc recognized leaders of campus opinion. E FRITZ .1. KEEFE JAMES E. CARROLL BAILEY C. WEBBER Twenty-four THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY WILBER J. TEETERS Dean EVERYTHING that goes into the making of an expert druggist, except work in mixing cokes and olive nut sandwiches, is included in the college of pharmacy, a college in which they purify alcohol instead of drinking it. Pharmacy as a profession spans 4000 years. The well-stocked drug store has upwards of thirty thousand items on its shelves collected from every country. The story of panacea hunters reads like a romance and the preparation and manu- facture of these drugs into various Pharmaceuticals for the alleviation of human ills is a most fascinating .study. The Pharmacy College was established in 188; ' ) by the state association mainly through the efforts of J. II. Harrison and George II. Shafer. After 19:52 only tin- four year course with the degree Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy will be given. WALTER F. SCHULTZ FKEDREC C. SWAN HKXKY C. MILLER FORREST S. MOORE Twenty-five . swswMpmwssss THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Dean ANEW GENERATION of business executives, merchants, secretaries, and builders in the world of commerce and finance such are students in the College of Commerce who are aspiring to lend their services to the fast moving world which is always demanding faster, more efficient business methods. The College of Commerce, established as part of the Liberal Arts college in 1!)14, was made a separate institution in 1921. The bureau of business research, organized in 1926, is a part of the commerce department. It serves the purpose of rendering direct service to business interests of the state regarding affairs in the business world. Chester Arthur Phillips. Ph.D., is dean of the college. Under his administration is an efficient staff of professors, instructors, and assistants whose knowledge and experience encourage the best work possible in the students. HOWARD L. YOUNG MELVIN G. DAKIN Tin nty-xix NOB THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION PAUL C. PACKER Dean tl |GN()RANCE is the curse of God, knowledge the wing wherewith we fly to heaven . . . . ' Shakespeare ' s words ring like a challenge in the ears of those who today are seeking to make the coming generations intelligent, educated men and women. The College of Education bases its curriculum upon the belief that a broad, liberal education is first essential to teachers or supervisory instructors, that thorough mastery of the subjects or group of subjects to be taught is likewise fundamental, and that professional information regarding familiarity with the problems to be met, knowledge of pupils, and interpretation of subjects of instruction should be coupled with the first-named requisites. Three obser- vational schools cooperate with the department to provide administrative and experimental work and classes for practice teaching. Twenty-seven THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM TH! FKAXK L. MOTT Director OXE OF THE most interesting spots on the Iowa campus is the School of Journalism, with its colorful and constant activity. Equally as interest- ing as the modern school is the history of its progress. Journalism started at the University of Iowa with a monthly paper, the " University Reporter. " Another student publication, " The Vidette Reporter, " was published in October. 1889, by the Zetagathian and Hesperia literary societies. These publications later combined into a weekly. In 1891, the " SUI Quill " , edited by a board of fourteen members, was published. In the autumn of 1901, the Vidette-Ileporter and the Quill combined as " The Daily lowan " , first issued Sept. 21, 1!K)1. The lowan later became a unit of Student Publications, Inc., along with the Journal of Business, Transit, Frivol and Hawkeye, F DARREL N. GARWOOD MARY HINKLE Twenty-eight -:v THE SCHOOLS OF LETTERS AND OF FINE ARTS NORMAN C. FOERSTEB Director FEELING the necessity of a more unified program of study in departments of the College of Liberal Arts, such as art, literature, languages, and music, a School of Letters and a School of Fine Arts were established as separate administrative units in that college in the spring of 1930. The School of Letters, under the direction of Norman C. Foerster, comprises the department of Latin and Greek, Romance languages, German and English. Aims of the school have been set forth as those which will encourage intellectual life. The school of Fine Arts is under the administrative direction of Rufus H. Fitz- gerald. Its curriculum is composed of dramatic art, history of art, graphic and plastic art, and music. Conspicuous in the latter field is the annual spring music festival, at which high school students from over the state meet in competition. Twenty nine THE GRADUATE COLLEGE CAUL E. SEASHORE Demi A PANORAMA of the past thirty years and a forecast of the future of the Graduate College in the University of Iowa were unfolded as professors and learned alumni of that college met in Iowa City to celebrate the 30th anni- versary of the founding of the Graduate College on this campus in December, 1930. Encompassing the entire scope of the field of learning, the celebration included a symposium and round table discussions of a practical nature centered about the mental, social, and historical sciences, applied arts, fine arts, material sciences, languages, and literature as undertaken in graduate study. On this occasion, three of the four presidents of the University who had served during the thirty years were present and gave addresses reminiscent of their experiences. Thirty THE EXTENSION DIVISION Director BRUCE E. MAHAN LIVING UP to its name, the extension division, under the directorship of Bruce E. Mahan, extends itself into various fields, making educational resources available to men and women off the campus. To persons not in residence the correspondence study department offers more than 200 courses. giving credit, and in the past year conducted Saturday classes for 318 students. The bureau of educational research and service of the extension division and the College of Education conducts surveys of school plants, provides expert con- sultation service in school subjects, prepares and publishes research bulletins and monographs, and publishes and distributes standardized tests. Radio courses, conferences, exhibits and club service keep all informed on educational advances. TMrty-nnt. SUMMER SESSION PAUL C. PACKKK Director SUMMER school has ceased to be a novelty for the average student realizes the advantages which may be gained by attending either one or both sessions of it. Thirty-one years ago, when the school was in its infancy, one hundred students ventured forth to take advantage of the summer ' s opportunities at the University of Iowa. The 1930 enrollment of 4,544 represented every state in the union along with thirteen foreign countries. There were 419 degrees conferred last summer, an increase of 152 over the 267 degrees conferred in 1926. The two summer sessions are five and six weeks in length. The faculty consists of those on the regular staff during the year, with the addition of lecturers from other institutions, who come either to supplement the work or to give courses not otherwise offered. " fhirlfi-tir THE SCHOOL OF RELIGION Mlrf mi.m M. WILLARD LAMPE Director THE School of Religion is the only one of its kind in any university. It is an integral part of the College of Liberal Arts and is also a separate legal cor- poration so organized that the religious groups of Iowa share with the uni- versity in its management. Its professors are regular members of the university faculty; its courses are fully credited towards the university ' s degrees; and it offers work on both the graduate and undergraduate levels. Financial support of the school, however, comes entirely from sources outside the university. The purpose of the school is to provide opportunities for an intelligent under- standing of religion, its role in human history, and its function in modern life. Under the direction of the school, all religious workers of the community whc have any responsibility for students meet every week in a Council. Thirty-three . THE SCHOOL OF NURSING K Lois BLANCHE CORDER Director THE STANDARDS of teaching and practice in the University School of Nursing are the highest and insure modern scientific care of patients. It is one of the few schools in the middle west which is able to give instruction in all branches of nursing. It was organized in 1898 with seven student nurses, the enrollment has increased to a total of almost three hundred at the present time. The laboratories of the school are found in the spotless white-bedded wards and the modern surgical amphitheaters of the University Hospitals, which are admin- istered in the following units: General Hospital, Children ' s Hospital, and Psyco- pathic Hospital. Student nurses reside at Westlawn, a dormitory situated near the hospitals. The School of Nursing is closely affiliated with the College of Medicine and conducted under the general direction of the college. I Thirty-four ' .3 CHILD WELFARE GEORGE D. STODDARD Director UNDER the leadership of George D. Stoddard, director of the Child Welfare station, the University of Iowa has pioneered in the care and training of normal as well as defective children. Surprising results have been ob- tained from work in this field. It has been proven that only a few changes in the early stages of a child ' s growth may change his whole life when matured. The courses offered cover every possible phase of study necessary to child de- velopment, including nutrition, art, music, literature, character, anthropometry, psychology, sociology and eugenics. The ultimate aim of the station is, however, to determine the best possible ways of developing in the child a strong body and an agile mind. There has arisen a demand for experts in the field of child welfare, and this school offers an opportunity for the education of pre-school teachers. I THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY MILTON E. LORD Director THE LIBRARY of the University of Iowa has an exceptionally fine group of special collections. The Mark Ranney Memorial library comprises approxi- mately 4,500 exquisitely bound volumes. The Talbot library, pertaining mainly to natural history and travel, was brought together by Mr. W. H. Talbot of Sioux City. The Pick library, psychology and psychiatry, purchased in Prague from Dr. Pick, numbers some 7,000 volumes. The Americana library, brought into being through eff orts of friends and alum- ni of the university, consists of books on the subject of natural history. The Currier collection, a complete collection of university publications from 1855 to 1909, was assembled by the late Dean Amos N. Currier. A one-hour-a-week course on library methods is offered prospective librarians. Thirty-nix THE IOWA UNION RUFUS H. FlTZGEKALD Director THE HEARTHSTONE of Iowa university ' s social life Sophomore Cotil- lion, Military Ball and Paul Whiteman ' s orchestra, mail for sororities and fraternities, tea on the sunporch, WSUI, art exhibits, music begging you to dance, and registration for Dad ' s Day these are only a few of the many activities which the suggestion of Iowa Union recalls to the mind of a university student. l nilt by popular subscription of the students, it is, literally and figuratively, Ilie students ' own building. Although only two units of the five projected for the finished Iowa Memorial Union have been built, it has already surpassed the hopes and dreams of those who worked and planned for it in the past. When it is com- pleted it will include a university theater unit, rooms for literary societies, head- quarters for student organizations, and clubrooms in addition to present facilities. Thirty-seven I THE ALUMNI DEPARTMENT FREDEKIC G. HIGBEE Director IN A tattered and worn calf-skin bound book, on the first page of which is .stated : " At the meetings of the alumni of the Iowa State University at the University chapel and at the Laboratory, June 30, 1869, the following officers were elected for the scholastic year 1869 1870 and the following formative articles of organiza- tion were adopted, " the first constitution of the Alumni Association of the Uni- versity of Iowa is written in long hand. The constitution concludes with the state- ment: " This organization shall date its existence from June, 1867, " and is pre- sented by a committee on constitution. The purpose of the alumni office, the present secretary of which is Frederic G. Higbee, is to maintain contact with the constantly growing family of sous and daughters, and to make the university of service to them. Thirty-eight Kttfl NT FRANK O. LOWDEN lawyer, g o v e r n o r, congressman, and farmer extraordinary has been selected representative alumnus for the 1! 32 Hawkeye because of his honesty, ability, and willingness to fight for the principles that have characterized and made his a useful life. Mr. Lowden graduated in 188.J as valedictorian of his class. REPRESENTATIVES BETTY JACK HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER HfaB _ JEAN MCMANUS WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY HARRIETT JAMES J. CARLETON STARR LUCY MARSH WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH I . 1 - Amos N. Currier DEAN of the college of liberal arts, acting president of the university during a difficult and trying interregnum, director of university libraries, and head of the ancient languages department, are some of the positions held by Amos N. Currier which have identified him as one of the outstanding leaders in the history of the University of Iowa. Dean Currier ' s special gift was for teaching. He received his preliminary edu- cation in the public schools and academy at East Canaan, N. H., where he was born, and at Kimball Union Academy, Meriden, N. II. He later received his A.B. and A.M. degrees at Dartmouth. For ten years he was professor of Latin at Central College, Pella, Iowa, follow- ing which he left on leave of absence to serve in the Federal army in the Civil War. Currier participated in Fremont ' s expedition and fought with Grant in the battle at Pittsburg Landing where casualties reached a total of 493 out of 600 men. He was captured there and confined in Confederate prisons until paroled near the close of the war. When he came to Iowa City he was appointed to the chair of ancient languages and given charge of the university library. In 1869, the chair was divided and he retained the department of Latin by choice. Currier was made dean of liberal arts in 1887, and was acting president in 1898 and 1899. He was the dominant factor in securing the women ' s dormitory on this campus, which was named Currier Hall for his efforts. Dean Currier organized and became first president of the Whitney Society, later known as the Humanist Club. He was also a member of Baconian, Political Science, and Triangle clubs, Phi Beta Kappa, and Psi Upsilon. For a score of years preceding his death, Currier was president of the First National Bank of Iowa City. A strong sense of duty, cheerfulness, faithfulness, ability for clear thinking and tenacity to hold firmly to his conclusions until he had reason to change them were attributes which made Currier an eminent educator and leader in his work. Respected by all his associates in private life as well as those with whom he came in contact with his work, he was, and will continue to be, remembered as one of the outstanding figures of the Iowa campus. In each position that he held he made it so much more than a mere job, perform- ing his work with a fine enthusiasm which was inspiring to those about him, and which accomplished much in his contribution to the progress of the university. I LULU ACKERMAN Aplington Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. BERTRAND B. ADAMS Webster City Liberal Arts FOSTER E. ADAMS Triangle. Engineering Dubuque KATHRYN AGNEW Independence Liberal Arts Independence Junior College ; Pi Beta Phi ; Octave Thanet ; Y.W.C.A. AUSTIN F. AKIN Haynesvill? Liberal Arts Louisiana U. A. M.; Kap- pa Sigma; Plii Epsilon Kap- pa; Varsity football. LORENZ E. ALBRECHT Commerce Pomeroy DWIGHT B. ALLEN Monmouth Liberal Arts Maquoketa Junior College. EUGENE E. ALLEN Clarion Commerce Eagle Grove Junior College. HAROLD E. ALLEN Clarion Commerce Eagle Grove Junior College; Commerce Club. MARION VIRGINIA ALLEN Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningside; Ward Belmont; (i. ' imma Phi Beta. lluo .0 RICHARD N. ALLEN Ossian Commerce Delta Upsilon; Porshing Rifles; I ' i Epsilon Pi ; Commerce Club; Crack Squad; 1931 I In vkcyc Business Staff. FORREST E. ALLISON New Market Liberal Arts Clarinda Junior College. II. W. ALLRED Des Moines Liberal Arts JOHN H. AMES Lincoln, Nebr. Liberal Arts Nebraska University; Beta Tlie- ta Pi. G. ANDREW AMMANN Bnontnn, N. J. Liberal Arts Alpha Plii Omega; Pershing Rifles ; Swimming ; Tennis ; Rifle Team. ARDELIA ANDERSON Gowric Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College. C. G. ANDERSON Bloom field Liberal Arts Bloomfield Junior College; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. GRACE ANDERSON Ottumwa Liberal Arts Springfield Mo. State Teach- ers; Delta Zeta. L. H. ANDERSON Fort Dodge Commerce Fort Dodge Junior College; Beta Theta Pi. OSCAR E. ANDERSON Marathon Law Des Moines University; Colo- rado University; Phi Alpha Delta; Acacia. RICHARD ANDERSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Graceland College; Apprentice Players. ROBKRT S. ANDERSON Iowa Citv Liberal Arts SYBIL ANDERSON Stanton Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Erodelphian; W.A.A. A. REAS ANNEBERG Carroll Medicine Kappa Sigma; Phi Rlio Sigma. MARGARET ANN AUSTIN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Webster City Junior College. EDWIN T. BAGLEY Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Phi Tan Theta ; University Players. DON BAILEY Iowa City Medicine Monmoiith College; Alpha Kap- pa Kappa. DONALD P. BAIRD Council Bluffs Law Chi Kappa Pi; Delta Theta Phi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Univer- sity Players ; Zetagathian ; Bell Hop ' s Ball Committee; 1929 Hawkeye Staff; Inter- fraternity Conference. LEO ASOHENHRENNER Dysart Eiiffineeriiiri Theta Tan; Tail Beta Pi; Bas- ketball Numeral; Transit Staff; President Sophomore Class. KATHRYN BAKER Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. U ' ILLIS M. BALDRIIX;K Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan VIOLA BAKER Nursing Lone Tree CATHARINE BALL Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Erodel- phian. GEORGE BALL Iowa City Liberal Arts Shattuck ; University Players ; Pershing Rifles ; Crack Squad; Best Infantry fresh- man 1928-29. EUGENIE BALLIS Galena, 111. Liberal Arts Franklin College; Pi Beta Phi. LEO F. BALLI;FF Davenport Engineering St. Ambrose College; Triangle. MORRIS BANXISTER Sigma Nu. Law Ottumwa RUTH BARCLAY Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Pi Beta Phi. ROBERT E. BARKER Iowa City Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa. ROSCOE L. BARRETT Chicago, 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Alpha; Student Forum; Y.M.C.A. CHARLES F. BARTLETT Marshalltown Liberal Arts Syracuse University; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet. JAMES C. BEATTIE Malvern Commerce Grinnell; Phi Kappa Psi ; Pershing Rifles. DOROTHY BECK Blancliard Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers; Y.W. C.A. ROSE MARIE BECK Remsen Liberal Arts St. Catherine ' s College; Gam- ma Phi Beta. FRANCES ELLEN BECKER Spirit Lake Liberal Arts Coe. JOHX O. BECKNER Clarinda Commerce Phi Gamma Delta ; Pi Epsilon Pi; Presbyterian Student Council; freshman numerals: tennis, track, basketball; Ma- jor track; Scabbard and Blade; Commerce Club. HENRY C. BEEBE Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Woodbine ALBERT O. BEHNKE Davenport Engineering St. Ambrose; Phi Kappa; New- man Club. HERMAN H. BEISCH Commerce Newman Club. Carroll LILLIAN J. BERVE Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. Davenport A MHIHIHHHHMiHMMMMMMDHHHHi HMHHHHHiHHMiHHHiHBMI I Fifty V I ' . IvKox BETTLER Wnpello Al|ili:i Kappa Kappa. FRANCES BEYER Peoria, 111. Liberal Arts Bradley Polytechnic Institute; Gamma Phi Beta. JEAN BEYER Carrol] Liberal Arts Tlieta Phi Alpha; German Club; Newman Club; Student Council. MARY ELIZABETH BEYMER Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University. RAYMOND BIRKHOLZ Charles City Commerce Dolphin; Pershing Rifles; Quad Council; Quad Athletic Coun- cil; Varsity, Freshman Swim- ming teams. Avis BISHOP Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; W.A.A., Secre- tary; Seals Club. ANQELINE BLACK Scrantou Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Erodelph- ian; Y.W.C.A. EVELYN BLACKMAN Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Eagle Grove Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta; W.A.A. WILFRED BLASER Davenport Engineering Sigma Chi; Theta Tan; Uni- versity Orchestra. EDWIN G. BLOEMENDAAL Orange City Liberal Arts Northwestern Jr. College. JOHN- L. BOHAN Theta Xi. Liberal Arts Snnboni GEORGE W. BOLDT Davenport Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Commerce Club; Quad Base ball ; Fraternity Baseball ; Basketball ; Boxing. BAJA BOLLER Washington Commerce Steven College; Gamma Phi Beta ; Phi Gamma Nu ; Hes- peria ; Commerce Club. ZANET BOOCK Schleswig Commerce Iowa State Teachers College; Kappa Phi; Commerce Club. EDNA BOOMER Car y, 111. Liberal Arts Northern Illinois State Teach- ers College; W.A.A. HAROLD .1. Boorfl Marcus Liberal Arts Phi Tau Theta ; Wesley Players. JOSEPH BOSTEN Muscatine Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi. ALICE JEAN BOTT Victor Nursing Iowa Wesleyan; Zeta Tau Al- pha. DOROTHY BO VER Nursing Iowa City CLIFFORD V. BOWERS Sioux City Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta. Vwtht IwCitj MARY BOWIE Carroll Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A, EVELYN BOWMAN Marshalltown Liberal Arts Marshalltown Junior College. BEMROSE BOYD Keokuk Liberal Arts Phi Tau Theta; Pershing Rifles; University Chorus. ELLEN BOYD Ainswor) It GLENN M. BRADLEY Commerce A in ir:i ANGELO D. BREWER Commerce Quiinhv NEDRA BREWES Webster City Liberal Arts Webster City Junior College. HAROLD D. BRILEY Washington Engineering Washington Junior College; Theta Xi. MARGARET BRINKERIIOFF Waterloo Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. BERNARD F. BROWN Cedar Falls Commerce Iowa State Teachers College ; Delta Tau Delta. HARRIET BROWX Commerce P.E.O. ; Hesperia. Marengo OLIVER L. BROWN Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake. MARJORIE BROWNLEE Savannah, Mo. Liberal Arts St. Joseph Jr. College; Delta Ganinrt. LKO D. BRYANT Perry Commerce Football Numeral; Major " I " , Football. IRENE BUEHNEMAX Nursing Sigourney DOROTHY BURCH Fort Dodge Commerce Fort Dodge Junior College; .Sigma Kappa. BENNETT BURKE Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Business Manager, Daily lowan. MAX W. BURKE Des Moines Liberal Arts Vice President Y.M.C.A. ' 28, Secretary Y.M.C.A. " 29. MIL.DKKD BURNIIAM Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa. Griswold . IMJ J . Im Ob IMMi MM Tia % TKU. I ' I ' .U.MCK BURNS Tiffin Liberal Arts IVIt.-i Zotn; Hesperia ; Y.W. O.A.; Frivol; Newman Club; 1 Ionic- Kc-onomics Club; Jun- ior I ' roin Committee. M. iijouiK BURNS Commerce RUTH BUENSTEDT . Webster City Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Erodelphian ; University Players; Univer- sity Chorus; Chairman Sopho- m o r e Cotillion ; W.A.A. ; Hawkeye Staff 1932. LYLE M. BURROUGHS Clarksvillc Commerce Sigina Phi Epsilon ; Pi Kpsilou I ' i; Commerce Club. S. D. EFFIE M. Buss Monro Liberal Arts Hope College, Holland Mich.; Apprentice Players. JOHN C. BUTLKK DCS Moines Liberal Arts Iowa State Teac-liers College; Delta Tau Delta. DOROTHY BYRNE Muscatine Liberal Arts W.A.A. Board; Class Teams; Intra-Murnl Basketball. JOSEPH M. CADWALLADER Iowa City Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. II.I.IAM ]). CALE Des Moines Liberal Arts MAKCARET CAMP Liberal Arts 1 ' c-s Jfoines University. Arispe PAUL E. CAMPBELL West Side Commerce Delta Sigma Pi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Commerce Club. HENRY F. CANBY Mount Pleasant Dentistry Iowa Wesleyan; Sigma Phi Ep- silon ; Delta Sigma Delta ; Scabbard and Blade; Major " I " Track. RUSH L. CANON Carson Dentistry Alpha Tau Omega ; Delta Sig- ma Delta ; Scabbard and Blade. J. REED CAPPS Des Moiues Commerce Kemper Military Academy; Sigma Xu. EDWARD C. CARLSON Liberal Arts Emerson HELEN CARLSON Farnliamville Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; University Players; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. ALICE CARLTON Iowa City Liberal Arts Hamlin, Garland; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. EVELYN CARMODY Melrose Liberal Arts Iowa State College; University Players; Athena; Newman Club. EDITH CARRIS Washington Liberal Arts Frances Shinier; Alpha Delta Pi. Vn.i.iAM II. CARROLL Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. Clinton WILLIAM J. CARROLL St. Louis, Mo. Commerce Sigma Chi. JULIUS R. CARRY Chicago, 111. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Psi; Varsity Football and Baseball. GRACE CARSTENSEN Liberal Arts Western Union College. Clinton LYMAN G. CASE Grinnell Commerce Numerals in Basketball and Baseball; Minor " I " Foot ball. KOBEKT L. CHASE Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Alpha Tan Omega. KATIIKKN CHATFIELD Sycamore, 111. Commerce Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Thauet; Y.W.C.A. ELINOR CHERNY Independence Liberal Arts Independence Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi ; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A.; Inter- collegiate Debate Board; Varsity Debate. WILLIAM R. CHERRY Cedar Rapids Commerce Coe College; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. HAROLD E. CHRISTIANSEN New Sharon Commerce Parsons College; Omega Kap- pa Tau. LOUISK COAST Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Seals Club; Erodelphian. Fifty-seven ANDERSON E. COOOSHALL Cambridge Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Tau Theta. HAY.MOND A. COLLINS Liberal Artj Iowa Cily I ' Afi, A. COLONY North Liberty Engineering MAXINK CONLEY Hettingor, N. Dak. Liberal Arts AI.VIN K. COONS Amos Liberal Artx Sigma Delta Chi ; Freshman numeral in Wrestling; Fresh- in:! n Wrestling Scholastic Cup; Quad Key; Daily Towan Staff; Quad Council; Junior I ' rom Committee; Varsity Wrestling, ' 31. FRANCES COPELAND Des Moincs Liberal Arts Kappa Delta ; Y.W.C.A. HOWARD A. CORNELIUS Cedar liapids liberal Arts D. WlLLAKD COUGHLAN DCS Moim-s Medicine Drake University. NEVA Cox Fort Dodge Commerce Fort Dodge Junior College. IIl ' NT U. ClJAMKK Clnrindfl Hi ntixtry Clarinda Junior College; Phi Delta Tlieta; Xi Psi Phi. CORDON CHOKY Sioux City Dentittry Moniingside College; Psi Ome- gu. FERN CRAWLEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Mu ; University Players; Glee Club; Orchestra; Thcta Epsilon. J. CHARLES CRAWLEY Iowa City Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Zetagathian ; Band ; Orches- tra; Freshman Party Com- mittee; Pep Jamboree Com- mittee; Intercollegiate De- bate. LEE M. CREAMER Dupree, So. Dak. Liberal Arts University of So. Dak. ; Pi Kap- pa Alpha. PAUL M. CIHSWKLL Glen wood Commerce Phi Gamma Delta ; Pi Epsilon Pi; Swimming numeral. MHI K FELICIA CRONIN Janesville, Wig. Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Econ- omics Club. ELOISE CROOK Omaha, Neb. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. DONALD A. CURTIS Des Moincs Liberal Arts Pi Epsilon Pi, vice president ; Quadrangle Council; Basket- ball numeral ; Junior Class president; Pep Jamboree Committee. CLEMENT J. CUSACK Iowa City Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Quad Coun- cil; Quad Key; Baseball Numeral. MAXIEL I. CUSACK Commerce Commerce Club. Oxford Fifty nine JOHN B. CUTLER State Center Engineering Coe College. JOHN S. CUTTING Deeornli Liberal Arts Luther College; Kappa Sigma. ELLA DAHMES Redwood Falls, Minn. Nursing Western Union College. MELVIN G. DAKIX Garner Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club. THOMAS R. DALY C rcseii Liberal Arts Carleton College; Phi Kappa Psi. CARL F. DAMEROW Vero Beach, Fla. Dentistry Phi Ti,u Theta; Captain adju- tant R.O.T.C. Dental iTnit MARCUS C. DANIELS D Commerce University of Dubuque. WILMA DARBY Iowa City Commerce Kappa Phi; University Players. KATHRYN DATES.MAX Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Lindenwood College ; Delta Camma; Y.W.C.A.; Ero- delphian; 1932 Hawkcvc Staff. F. ARNOLD DAUM Buffalo Center Commerce Y.M.C.A. cabinet; ( ' onr.iicrcc Club. KITH DAVIDSON Blkader Comnti roe Milwaukee Downer Colloge. WARREN C. DAVIE Davenport Engineering Sigma Plii Epsilon; Pi Epsilon Pi; Apprentice Players. ELIZABETH DAVIS Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Stephens College ; Delta Gam- ma . Dox S. DAY Commerce Beta Theta Pi. Muscatine MILLARD R. DEAN Glenco, 111. Dentistry Northwestern University ; Alpha Phi Alpha; Forum; Vice president and treasurer of Alpha Phi Alpha. VINCENT DE Brooklyn, N.Y. Liberal Arts EDWIN ' DECAMP Musc.-itine Liberal Arts MILDRED DENTER Commerce Kappa Beta. Iowa City EEUBEN DEPPINO Waukon Medicine Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Var- sity track ' 28- ' 29, Captain ' 29 ; President Junior Medi- cine class. JANET DICKSON Nursing Student Organization. Waukon Sixty-one LYNN C. DIRKSEN Des Moincs Dentistry Coe College; Upper Iowa Uni- versity; Delta Sigma Delta. EDWARD .1. DISTELHORST Burlington Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi; Y.M.C.A. treasurer, cabinet ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Pi Epsilon Pi; Frivol Art Staff; Commerce Club; Commerce Mart Committee, ' 31. ROT J. DIWOKY Council Bluffs Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Minor " I " Football; Numeral in Bas- ketball. HOWARD W. DOAN Des Moines Medicine Drake University; Nu Sigma Nu. IVAOENE DODD Baxter Liberal Art M;ison City Junior College; Munmoutli. FLORENCE DONOHUE Cherokee Commerce Rosary College; Alpha Chi Omega ; Newman Club. GRACE DRUM Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College; Ze ta Tau Alpha. AVERT W. DRUMMOND Spirit Lake Commerce Band. DOYLE E. DUOKETT Corwith Engineering Britt Junior College; Theta Tau; Varsity Baseball. ORVIS J. DUEA Dows Liberal Arts Waldorf College; Phi Kappa Sigma; Daily lowan Staff. JOHN V. DUNCAN Molino, 111. Alpha K:i|i|ui I ' si; ' omineivc Club. GERMAINE DUNN Iowa City Commerce I.S.T.C. ; Phi Gamma Nu; New- 111:111 Club. JUNE DUNN Charitou Liberal Arts Monmouth College; Kappa Kaj pii Gamma ; Kroilelph- ian; Frivol Staff. RUTH A. DURST Commerce Sigma Kappa. Iowa City VOLGENE EDMONDSON Milton Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Epsilon Pi, president ; Pep Jamboree Committee; Apprentice Play- ers; Business Staff, ' 32 Hawkeye; Zetagathian ; Com- merce Club. LIXKLLA EDWARDS Iowa City Liberal Artu Iowa State Teachers College. Lois EOOERS Wagner, S.D. Liberal Arts South Dakota State College; Delta Zeta; Y.W.C.A.; W.A. A. LAVERNE B. EICHER Waylaml Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Numeral ' :i2, Minor " I " Football. FRED E. EKPELT Delhi, Minn. Liberal Arts GLADYS ELDER West Liberty Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Home Economics Club; Octave Thanet; Y.W. C.A. LUCILLE ELLER Ottumwa Commerce, Cornell College; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Hesperia ; University Players; Y.W.C.A. MILO ELLIK Medicine Phi Delta Chi. Iowa Citv CLEO D. ELLING Garner Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Wrestling. CLARK ELLISON Dallas City, 111. Dentistry Knox College; Iowa Wesley an; Xi Psi Phi; Tau Kappa Ep- silon. VERNA EMANUEL Norway Liberal Arts President Junior League of Women Voters; Newman Club; German Club; Associ- ated Students of Journalism. AGNES ENGLERT Iowa City Commerce Phi Gamma Nu; Commerce Club ; Hamlin Garland. ELMER W. ERICSOX Pharmacy Moline, 111. VERNICE ERLANDSON Hettinger, N.D. Liberal Arts North Dakota State Teachers ' College; Apprentice Players. DELIA EVANS Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon. Vail FRED A. EVANS Commerce Alpha Tau Omega. Ottunnva ftnq GEORGE L. EVAKS Decatur, 111. Liberal Arts Kemper. BERNARD II. EVERSMEYER. Muscatine Liberal Arts University Players. JEAN FAIBWEATHER Chicago, 111. Liberal Arts Carleton College; Delta Gamma. MARGARET FARNSWORTH Iowa City Commerce Commerce Club. HAROLD FELDMAN Iowa City Medicine Tufts College; Phi Epsilon Pi. HAROLD W. FELDT Council Bluffs Engineering University Band ; University Symphony Orchestra. MARY LOUISE FELT Mason City Commerce Mason City Jr. College. JEROME D. FENTON Great Neck, N. Y. Commerce Beta Theta Pi; University Players ; Pi Epsilon Pi. DONALD E. FARR Waucomn Engineering Persian? Rifles; Transit Staff; Quadrangle Council. LAWRENCE A. FERGUSON Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Alpha Tan Omega; Cheer Leader. WES FIALA Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Kappa. Solon JOHN FIKLD Des Monies Engineering Delta Tan Delta; Dolphin Club; Swimming. ELIZABETH FIELDS Paton Liberal Arts Drake; St. Catherine ' s; Theta I ' hi Alpha. FRANCES M. FIGERT Marathon Liberal Arts Morningside College; Alpha Clii Omega ; Hesperia ; Y.W.- C.A. MARGARET FINK Iowa City Liberal Arts Zetn Tan Alpha; W.A.A. MARY FINKE Washington Liberal Arts Washington Junior College; Home Economies Clnl . GWYNETH FINN Iowa City Liberal Arts Hainlin Garland; Y.W.C.A.; Glee Club; University Play- IDA FISCH Sioux City Liberal Arts GEORGE E. FINNIGAN Commerce Commerce Club. Centprville CAROLYN FISHER Boston, Mass. Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Y.W.C.A. Kixty-six Ofc, -; ROSALIND FlSHEtt 1 ' eoria, 111. Liberal Arts Kerry Hull; Gamma Phi I ' n ' ia ; Ki-odelphian; Y.W.C.A. ALLAIRE FLEMING Los Cruces, N. M. Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; University Play- ers; Y.W.C.A.; Representa- tive .Sophomore Woman; 1930 Mecca Queen; 1930 Beauty Queen. FRANCIS R. FLEMING Delhi Law Delta Thetu Phi; Phi Tan The- ta; Zetagathian; Barrister ' s Mall Committee ' 29. MARY WILMA FLETCHER Lewis Liberal Arts Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta ; University Players. DOROTHY JANE FLUKE Clinton Liberal Arts Griimell; Alpha Delta Pi; Oc- tave Thanet ; University Play- ers; Y.W.C.A.; Intercollegi- ate Debate; Sigma Delta Phi. LEONARD M. FOLKERS Allison Medicine Kappa Sigma ; I ' hi Hcta Pi. PHYLLIS FORD Nursing Student Organization. Russell JANET FORDYCE Des Koines Nursing Drake; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Y.W.C.A. HELEN Fox Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; German Club; Fireside Club; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Orches- tra ' 29. MARION FRAHM Davenport Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Ero delphian, Vice President. KATHRYN FRANCO Liberal Arts Tipton Junior College. Tipton HOWARD J. FRANTZ Burlington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Minor " I " Gymnastics. BETTY FRENCH Des Moines Liberal Arts Orinnell College; Pi Beta Phi; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. MARIAN FRET Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College; Phi Omega Pi ; Library Club ; Undergraduate Mathematics Club ; Junior League of Wom- en Voters; Y.W.C.A. MARTHA FRISCHE Freeport, Kan. Liberal Arts Friends ' University; Zeta Tan Alpha; Hesperia; German Club. GEORGE W. FROST Psi Omega. Dentistry Iowa City RICHARD W. FRUSH Dentistry Sigma Nu. Adel GLADYS FRY Nursing Student Organization. Inwood ERMA FRICK Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta. GENEVIEVE FULLER Centerville Liberal Arts College of Saint Teresa; Delta Delta Delta;; W.A.A. ; Y.W.- C.A. Cabinet; Spanish Club; Newman Club. Joy VlKlllNIA Kl KNIS1I Shelbina, Mo. Liberal Arts Lindenwood College. FRANCES HOOD FYMHO Sergennt Bluff Liberal Ar1s I -l.i Mu; Erodelphian; Y.W.- C.A.; Debate Squad. LLOYD H. FYMBO Dentistry Chi Kappa Pi. Whiting WILLIAM J. GALLAGHEK Davenport Engineering St. Ambrose College; Engineers Society. WALLACE II. GALLUP Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Hawkeye ' CO; Frivol; lowau. VIROINIA GAMBLE Knoxville Liberal Arts Stephens College; Delta Gam- ma. A. O. GARLOCK Plover Liberal Arts Pershing Rifles; Dolphin; Swimming Numeral. KENNETH L. GARBETT St. Charles Liberal Arts Drake University. GERTUTDE GARTON Nursing Student Organization. Humeston DARKELL W. GARWOOD Des Moines Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon ; Associated Stu- dents of Journalism, Presi- dent, ' 30; Sigma Delta Chi, Secreta ry and Treasurer, ' 30. GILBERT A. GEISINOER Storm Lake Commerce Morningside College ; Sigma Nu. JOHN S. GIBBS Commerce La Motto WENDELL GIBSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Sigma Xu ; Pi Epsilou Pi ; Y.M.C.A. cabinet, 1928-29. ELMER P. GILBERT Larrabec Dentistry Mornioggide College; Delta Sig- ma Delta. ESTHER GLASPEY Independence Liberal Arts Independence Junior College. JAMES S. GLOTPELTY Medicine Iowa City J. D. GOLDSTEIN Jersey City, N. J. Medicine George Washington University; Phi Delta Epsilon. TED X. GILLMAN Webster City Liberal Arts Nitrstng Student Organization. MARY GOULD Mason City Liberal Arts (irinnell College; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma; Erodelphiau ; Y.W.C.A.; Frivol Staff. . Guier wu .IAMKS ( ' . GRAHAM Waterloo Liberal Art 1 ' hi Kappa I ' .si; Varsity Foot- ball. MARTHA GRAHAM Waterloo Liberal Arts Carloton College; Delta Gamma. BEATRICE GRAY Marshalltown Liberal Arts NAOMI GRETTENBERG Coon Rapids Liberal Arts Simpson College; 1 ' hi Mil. HELENE GKIFFEN Charles City Commerce Carleton College; Chi Omega; Erodelphian; Phi Gainnia Xu ; Commerce Club. ItOBERT K. GRIFFIN ' Engineering Iowa City LKSME U. GKIGU West Liberty Engineering Central Y.M.C.A., Chicago. HARRIET GRIMES Buffalo Center Nursing HELEN GRINER Webster City Liberal Arts I.S.T.C. ; Wisconsin University; Chi Omega; Glee Club. MAURICE D. GRUBER Liberal Arts I ' lii Tau Theta; Band. Miltoii Seventy one ERIC II. GUNDERSON St. Ansgar Commerce Chi Kappa Pi ; Track, Cross Country; Iowa Cross Coun- try Club. JOSEPH B. GUNDERSON Lake Mills Commerce St. Olaf College; Alpha Kap- pa Psi; Commerce Club; In- tercollegiate Debate Squad. JAMES E. HACKERSON Commerce Viuton WILFRED L. HAESEMEYER Stanwood Commerce Cornell College; Sigma Nu. CAROLYN HALL Essex Liberal Arts Stephens College; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Erodelphian. LILLIAN HALL Denver, Colo. Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. J. FARR HALLIDAY Boonc Commerce Boone Jr. College; Alpha Tau Omega. HARLEY HAMMOND Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa. Belmond EVERETT HANDORF Clarinda Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon ; " I " Track ; Numerals in freshman football, basketball, track. EVELYN M. HANSEN Holstein Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Thanet; University Players; Y.W.- C.A. Cabinet. HANSEN Medicine Burna Vista College. Newell WILLIAM C. HANSON Liberal Arts Jefferson HAROLD E. HANTELMANN Dubuque Beta Theta Pi; Football; Track. MARY HARRINGTON Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Jr. College; Kappa Delta. DONALD W. HARRIS Bloomfield Liberal Arts Bloomfield Jr. College. HAROLD E. HARRIS Bloomfield Liberal Arts Bloomfield Jr. College. BONNIE HARTLEY Delta Delta Delta. Des Moines F. L. HARTJIAN Fort Meyers, Fla. Liberal Arts Pershing Rifles; Dolphin Club. WILMA HARRINGTON Commerce Theta Epsilon. Downey CLARENCE J. HARTY Barnum Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Jr. College; Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Ze- tagathian. Seventy-three BERNICE HAUBER Iowa City Commerce Phi Gamma Nu ; Hamlin Gar- land; Commerce Club; New- man Club. CLARENCE C. HAUO Spillville Engineering Tlieta Xi; Theta Tau; New- man Club; Pi Kpsilon Pi; Numeral Freshman Baseball; Associated Students Engi- neering. KVTII HAWK Beaconsfield Liberal Arts 1 ' hi Mu; Hamlin Garland. HAKOLD O. HEGLAND Roland Liberal Artx Luther College ; University Band; Concordia Club; Sec- retary, Zetagathian ; Men ' s Forensic Council. WAYNE Y. II KIN Liberal Artx St. Ambrose College. Eric, 111. m . M HENRY A. HKISS Sterling, 111. Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Epsilon Pi. JOHN V. HENDERSON Des Moiiics Liberal Arts Drake University; Delta Upsi- lon; Sigma Delta Clii; I ' i Ep silon Pi; Managing Editor, Daily lowan; Pica Ball Com mittec. MARJORIE HENDERSON Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ; Cosmopolitan Club; Philosophical Club. DOROTHY HENNESSY Sioux City Liberal Arts Sioux City Normal; Gamma 1 ' hi Beta; Apprentice Play- ers; Hawkeyo ' 32. M AKCARET 11ERI1MSKA Liberal Arts I ' appa Phi. Tiffin (iKliTKIIl)K llKUCK Davenport Commerce Kappa Kappa Gamma; Octave Tlianot; University 1 ' layers. HAROLD (!. HEUSSNER Muscatine Pharmacy HENRY HEYEN Longwortliy Commerce ANDHEW HILAND Cedar Rapids Pharmacy I ' m Delta Chi. RUTH HILFMAN Iowa Ciiy Liberal Arts Home Economics Club: Pliilo Club. ' %!? K i HARUIKTT HIUMCKT Keokuk Liberal Arts Lindenwood College; Alplia Delta Pi ; Octave Thanet. HAZEL HINKHOUSE West Liberty Liberal Arts Delta Zctu; V.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club. Loi HINKLE Des Moines Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Theta Sigma Phi; W.A.A.; Junior Class Vice President; Ero- delphian. IJOliERT II. IIlXTZ Dentigtry Delta Higmu Delta. ARNOLD HIRSCH Commerce Alpha Tau Omega. HESTER HISE Iowa City Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Delta Delta Delta ; Hesperia ; University Players; Daily lowan. JOE HLADKY Cedar Rupids Commerce Coe College; Beta Theta Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi. LORENE HOADLEY Marble Eock Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha ; Hesperia ; Y.W.C.A.; University Orches- tra; Apprentice Players. KENNETH R. HODGES Engineering Iowa City KKK.MIT L. HOLFEKT Sharon, Pa. Liberal Arts LUCILE HOEFFLIN Muscatine Liberal Arts Thcta Epsilon. JOHN M. HOFFEMAN Manning Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Pershing Rifles. AGNES HOGAN Tiffin Liberal Arts Clarke College; Alpha Delta Pi. CLAIRE HOGE Webster City Liberal Arts Webster City Jr. College. JNlA ' .acN HOLLIS Waterloo Liberal Arts ririiinell College; Alpha Xi Delta. , " !, ta M RUSSELL W. HOLMES Steamboat Rock Liberal Arts Ellsworth Jr. College; Glee Club; Delta Chi. ADRIAN HOLSTER Remsen Commerce University of South Dakota ; Kappa Sigma ; Commerce Club; Numeral in track, ' 2C. HENRY B. HOOK What Cheer Liberal Arts Phi Tau Theta; Zetagathian ; Hawkeye staff ' 32; Daily lowan staff; Wayzgoose Committee; Methodist Stu- dent Council. RAYMOND HOOPS Liberal Arts Marcus CARL E. HOPKINS Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Whiting EDOAR T. HORN Davenport Engineering University of Nebraska; Illi- nois College. PAULA HORN Ayrshire Medicine Nu Sigma Phi; Inter -profes- sional sorority council. ALBERT H. Horz Morissa, 111. Dentistry University of Missouri; Xi Psi Phi; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM B. HOWES Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Upsdlon; St. Ambrose College; Debate Squad. MARY HRUSKA Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College; Sigma Kappa; Home Economics Club; Athe- na. Seventy-seven DORVAN H. HUDSON Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. Iowa City WALLACE W. HUFF Sioux City Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta ; Numeral in Football, Wrestling; Debate squad. DOROTHY HUFFORD Liberal Arts Albia Jr. College. Albia THYRIA HUCHART Liberal Arts Frances Shimer. Hampton MARIE HUGHES Klemme Liberal Arts HELEN HUNGER Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Jr. College. MARGARET A. HUNTER Des Moines Nursing AMELIA HURT Liberal Arts Iowa City ERICH C. ISORIG Savanna, 111. Liberal Arts Texas A. and M.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Daily lowan ; Asso- ciated Students of Journal- MARJORIE JACOBSEN Afton Liberal Arts Cottey College; Wesleyan Foun- dation. FRANK JAFFE Patcrxon, N. J. Liberal Arlx Paterxou St;itt Normal; Asso- ciated Students of Journal- ism; Philo Club; Kditoriul Ho;ird, I ' liilo Forum; ( ' .ui)]ius Edit " ]-, Daily Inwiin; Pica Ball Committee ; University Players. MAIII.K JAHNKE Cnmnn ri ' i Iowa City ERNEST JAMES Elkhorn Dentistry Phi K:i]i]i:i Klio; Numeral in Baseball. HAROLD J. JEBEXS Commcrrt ' Alpha Tau Omoga. Davenport BERNICE JENSEN Everly Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers ' College; Hainliu Garland; Lutheran Council; Currier Council. STANLEY M. JEPSON Sioux City TAberal Arts ARNOLD A. JOHNSON Jamestown, N. Y. Commerce Temple University; Delta Sig ma Pi. ARTHUR W. JOHNSON Clinton Law Augustana College; Delta The- ta Phi; Inter Law Fraternity Council. DON W. JENKS Waterloo Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Y.M.C.A.; Track; Journal of Business; Vice President Junior Com- merce Class. Liberal Arts Luther College; Band. Seventy nine MYLDRED JOHNSON Ottumwa Liberal Arts Morningside College; Phi Mu. RUTH JOHNSON Malvern Liberal Arts Kappa Phi ; Athena ; Methodist Student Council. WALLACE H. JOHNSON Council Bluffs Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi. DOROTHY JOHNSTON Leon Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Hesperia; W.A.A.; Appren- tice Players. ARNOLD P. JONES Clarksville Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. DOROTHY JONES Granger, Miss. Liberal Arts Fletcher College; Kappa Phi. G. EVERETTE JONES Psi Omega. Dentistry Havesville HELEN JONES Iowa City Commerce Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C.A. ELWIN T. JOLLIFFE Iowa City Commerce Phi Tan Theta; University Band. MARY ELIZABETH JONES Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Seals ; Home Econ- omics Club; Erodelphian; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. WILLIAM J. JONES Gary, Ind. Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; University I ' layers; Morrison Club Players. INEZ JORDAL Buffalo Center Nursing Student Organization. ORVILLE G. JORS Moline, 111. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Vice president of Freshman Pharmacy class; Rifle Team. GENEVIEVE JUDY Iowa City Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. ALFRED W. KAHL Irwin Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Epsilon Pi; Pershing Rifles; Univer- sity Players; Freshman Golf; Frivol Staff. ROLAND A. KAMPMEIER Cedar Rapids Engineering Coe College; Associated Stu- dents of Engineering; Tan Beta Pi; Ijowden Prize Math- ematics, 1930. A. II. KANTROW Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon. Iowa City JULIUS F. KAPINOS Theta Xi. Engineering Spillville BERNARD KAUFMANN North Bergen, N. J. Liberal Arts University of Pittsburgh; Phi Beta Delta. CALVIN F. KAY Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Freshman Representative Man ' 29 ; President Sophomore Class ; Freshman Golf; Varsity Track ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. KigJily-onc VIRGINIA KAYE Clear Lake Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Pi Rota Phi. ROBERT H. KEEHN Burlington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi ; Freshman Track; Varsity Track. MARY ELIZABETH KEHOE Cedar Bapids Liberal Arts St. Mary of the Woods; Gamma Phi Beta ; Classical Club; Eta Sigma Phi. Liberal Arts Boaver College. DAVID C. KELSEN Dike Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College; Band. THKLMA KENEFICK Eagle Grove Liberal Arts St. Catherine ' s; Alpha Delia Pi. LILLIAN KENNEDY Pomeroy Classical Club; Eta Sigma I ' M. T. HARRY KERN Muscatine Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Varsity Ten- nis. MARGARET KERK Gary, Ind. Liberal Arts University of Indiana; Pi Beta Phi. MILTON F. KIESAN Postvillc Medicine Coe College; Phi Rlio Sigma. AUGUSTUS L. J. KILLEBREW Dos Moincs l i nt Ktry Sigma Plii Epsilon; Delta Sig- ma Delta; Dolphin; Swim- mtng Team, ' 27, ' 29. TlIELMA KlNCAID Liberal Arts Plii Omega Pi. Ottumwa AARON KIPNES Chelsea, Mass. Liberal Arts Pershing Rifles. KENNETH E. KIRKPATRICK Battle Creek, Mich. Liberal Arts Battle Creek College. HAROLD R. KLEWIN Bochelle, 111. Liberal Arts Illinois Wesleyaii University; Track, Cross Country. GEORGE G. KLINOAMAN Garner Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Alpha Tau Omega. MARY KNEZU Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa I ' hi ; Home Economics Club. STUART R. KNIGHT Rome, N. Y. Commerce Syracuse University. DAVID KLEIN New York, N. Y. Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi; Philo Club; Freshman Basketball. LLOYD KNOWLER Hedrick Liberal Arts Theta Xi; Pershing Rifles; Freshman Rifle Squad. JOHN KNOX Liberal Arts Lenox Junior College. Oneida OHIO KNOX Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Persliing Rifles. PERCIVAL KNUTSON Thor Commerce Eagle Grove Junior College; Commerce Club. DONALD C. KOEHN Fort Dodge Commerce Fort Dodge Junior College; Delta Tau. Delta; Basketball and Track numerals. FREDERICK E. KOHERS Santa Barbara, Gal. Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Southern California. MONA KREAMER Nursing Menlo CLARICE KRIEG Riverside, 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. MABEL KRATZ Nursing Student Organization. Buchanan ERWIN G. KUCHEL Holstein Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Zetagathian; Phi Tau Theta; Pan-Hellenic Court; Frivol, ' 28, ' 29, Cir- culation Manager, ' 30; Pershiug Rifles. GENEVA KUPPINGER Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Kappa Phi. LACY Keota Liberal Arts Pi Beta I ' lii; Home Economics Club; Associated Students of Journalism; Octave Tim net; Y.W.C.A. Personnel Commit- to 1 : ' , ' iU llawkeye. HOMA LADD Commerce Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C.A. Traer KOYCIC W. LAUD Rock Rapids Engineering Iowa State College; Delta Chi. GORDON E. LAGERQUIST Des Moines Commerce Kansas University; Delta Chi; Freshman Track Numeral. VKRNA LANDHERR Sterling, 111. Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Sophomore Cotillion, Junior Prom Committees; Apprentice Players. HAKOLD I. LARSON Fort Doclga Medicine Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Eels Club. ELIZABETH LAHSEN Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Del- ta Phi, Secretary-Treasurer; Erodelphian, Secretary; Pres- ident Inter-collegiate Debate Board ; Representative Fresh- man ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; University De- bate Team, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; W.A.A. Board. FRANK LA RUE Engineering Parsons College. Fairfield 7 ELIZABETH LAKE Shenandoah Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; University Play ers; Y.W.C.A. ( IZADORE LASEXSKT Sionx City Engineering Phi Epsilon Pi; A.S.C.E.; A.S.E. MAKJORIE LAUBSCHER Tipton Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Hawkeyo; Appren- tice Players; Y.W.C.A. Cabi- net. CHARLES F. LAUEB Wilmette, 111. Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Phi Epsilon Kappa ; Football, ' 27; Bas- ketball, ' 27, ' 28. KENNETH M. LAWRENCE Ottumwa Liberal Arts WILLIAM G. LEASE Muscatine Dentistry Parsons College ; Psi Omega. I.EONA LEFP Liberal Arts Apprentice Players. Onawa HELEN LENTH Chi Omega. Commerce Elkader JESSE II. LEONARD Liberal Arts Ilolstein HELEN LEVITT Sioux City Liberal Arts Minnesota University; Sigma Delta Tau. CELIA LEWIS Webster City Liberal Arts Webster City Junior College. DON E. LICHTY Creston Commi rcr Creston Junior College; Uni- versity Chorus. MILTON ,. I.IKHKKMAN Elizabeth, N. J. Mi ilicini- Phi Beta I vlta; C.C.X.V. .IA.MKS I ' ,. IJXSI.EY Cedar Rapids Engineering Theta Xi. WILLIAM LIPSTEIN Newark, N. J. Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi. WENTIVORTH W. LOBDELL Bot-kford, 111. Liberal Arts SijTiiiii Pi; Dolphins, President; Big Ton Diving Champion; " I " in Swimming. MAKOAKET LOCKWOOD Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa ; W.A.A. PKKICY 0. LODWIG Bridgewater Pharmacy JOHN K. LOFGREN Xi Psi Plii. Dentistry Mediajiolis LEWIS T. LONG DCS Moincs Engineering Iowa State College; Theta Tau; A.S.M.E.; A.S.E.; Band. T HELM A LONG Washington Liberal Arts Washington Junior College; Home Economics Club. WIXONA LONG Cedar Falls Nursing Student Organization. VIRGINIA LOVEJOT Jefferson Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club; Uni- versity Players; Times Club; Octave Thanet. HKRBERT L. LUBART New York City Liberal Arts University Players ; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Football. LISA LUNDIN Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Delta Zeta; German Club; Y.W.C.A. ALVIN S. LUNDY Iowa City Engineering Tlii-tu Tan; A.S.E.; A.S.M.E.; Mecca Show, ' 29, ' 30. LILLIAN LUX ' SMANN Nursing Ocheyedan HARRY B. LUNT Pratt, Kans. Commerce University of Nebraska; Delta Chi. CHARLES J. LUTIIE Des Moines Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; German Club. LAWRENCE D. LYNCH Engineering Iowa Citv LLOYD W. LYNCH Commerce Quad Council. Vacoma AHHIE LYTLE Watertown, S. D. Nursing llm Kl.AlNE McCADDKN Peoria, 111. Liberal Arts Bradley Polytechnic Institute; (!aiiim:i 1 ' lii Beta. LAUREN M CLAHAN Correction ville Engineering Morningside College ; Theta Tan. EDWARD F. MCCLENAHAN Belle Plaine Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha ; Pershing Rifles; Freshman Basketball. F. HAVEN MOCLURG Keosauqua McdiciiK ' Phi Delta Theta; Nu Sigma Nu. JlMMIE McCOLLISTER Davenport Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Business Mana- ger 1932 Hawkeye; Business Staff 1931 Hawkeye; Secre- tary Intercollegiate Debate Board ; Pi Epsilon Pi. EDWARD L. McCoMB Michigan City, Ind. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Epsilon Kappa. JOSEPH L. McCouMicK Cedar Kapid Liberal Arts St. Mary ' s College; Newman Club. WILLIAM S. MCCULLY Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Numeral and Let- ter, Swimming. JOHN W. McDoxouoH Creston Engineering Creston Junior College; Phi Kappa. JEANIE McEwEN Eolfe Liberal Arts Frances Shinier; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Hesperia. HELENA MCFADDEX Iowa City Commerce .Sigma Kappa ; Freshman Par- ty Committee. WlL.MA MclNTOSH Wellman Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Glee Club. HI-NICE MC-KENZIE Virginia, Minn. Liberal Arts Virginia Junior College. MAKUARET MCKIERNAN Galesburg, 111. Jfursing ELIZABETH MCLACHLAN Iowa City Liberal Arts CIIAKI.KS I). Mi LAUAND Iowa City Liberal Arts Band; Glee Club; Orchestra. LOIJAINE MCLENNAN lied Oak Liberal Arts University of Colorado ; Dcltu Gamma; University Players. PAUL F. MC-MAHAN Engineering Newman Club; A.S.E. Iowa City JOHX B. McKiNLEY Liberal Arts Iowa City MAHKI, Mr.MAiioN Garner Li he nil Arts I.S.T.C. ; Newman; Apprentice Players. MAXINE McMAHON Waukeo Liberal Art Stephens College; Drake; Col- umbia University. T. F. McMANis Dcntlxlry Delta Sigma Delta. Caiitril JEAN MC-MANUS Keokuk Liberal Arts Manhattanville College; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; University Players ; Octave Tlianet ; Spanish Club; Classical Club; Kta Sigma Phi ; Frivol Staff. EVELYN MCMKANS Fredricksburg Liberal Arts Curiiell College; Delta Zeta ; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Hamliu Garland. BEUNICE MACKEN Davenport Liberal Arts Aijuiiias Junior College. IlAKOLD J. McNEILL Onawa Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma ; Pi Epsilon Pi. DONALD G. MACKIE Medicine, I.S.T.C.; Phi Tau Theta. Vinton VERNON H. MADSEN Liberal Arts Buena Vista College. Newell RICHARD W. MAIBAVM New York City Liberal Arts New York University; St. John ' s; University Players; U. P. Governing Board. HELEN MAINES Davenport Liberal Arts Kuckford Junior College. JOSEPH G. MALATSKY Chelsea, Mass. Liberal Arts Track Numeral; Philo Club; Y.M.C.A. THOMAS O. MALEY Oehvein Commerce Delta Tau Delta; Track Nu- meral. AMBER MANN Burt Commerce Iowa State Teachers ' College HELEN MANNING Newton Liberal Arts Drake; Alpha Chi Omega. BERNICE MANSFIELD Ogden Liberal Arts Rochester Junior College; Booue Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega. D. W. MAKCHANT Silvis, 111. Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; A.S.E.; Transit; A.S.M.E. MARIE MAKOLF West Liberty Liberal Arts Zcta Tau Alpha. MAE MARTENS Lincoln Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; W.A.A.; Y.W.- C.A. MARTIN Belmond Commerce Milwaukee-Downer College; Al- pha Xi Delta ; I ' lii (j:nmn:i Nu; Commerce Club; W.A.- A.; Pillar and Chapiter. JAMES I. MARTIN Triangle. Engineering Davenport HA KI, MATHKWS Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Peru State Teachers College ; Seals Club; W.A.A. RUTH MATSON Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Linilenwood College; Delta Gamma. MARGARET MAXWELL Mitchellville Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Huwkeye Staff, ' 31; Spanish Club; Mathema- tics Club; Women ' s Rifle Team. JOSEPH P. MEIXERT Liberal Arts Remsen MOLLIE MELICHOR Des Moines Liberal Arts Coe College; Hamlin Garland. FRANCIS A. MERTEN Davenport Liberal Artu Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Major " I " Gymnas- tics; Minor ' " I " Football. VERNE P. MESSER Iowa City Commerce Chi Kappa Pi ; Pi Epsilon Pi. NAUMAN F. MEVES Waterloo Liberal Arts I.S.T.C.; Delta Upsilon. GRETCHEN MEYER Mason City Commerce Mason City Junior College; Ch: Omega. MARIE A. MEYER Liberal Arts German Club. Porr.eror RUTH MEYER Iowa City Commerce Sigma Kappa; Kappa Phi. DAPHNE MICHEAL Pomeroy Nursing Student Council; Student Or- ganization. LYNN B. MIOHELL Quimby Engineering Edinburg College, Texas; Kap- pa Alpha; A.S.M.E. FRANCES MILLER Newton Commerce Ward Belmont; University of Miami; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma ; Apprentice Players ; Commerce Mart Committee; ' 32 Hawkeye. HOWARD E. MILLER Liberal Arts Garwin . Ninety-four JOHN G. MILLER Greeley Liberal Arts Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Zetagathian ; Inter-Fratern- ity Council ; Men ' s Forensic Council. JUSTUS M. MILLER Liberal Arts Cherokee Sigma Pi. MARGARET MILLER Fargo, N. D. Liberal Arts N.D.S.C.; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. SCOTT L. MILLER Liberal Arts Glen wood URBAN J. MILLER Cedar Rapids Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Theta Tau; Alpha Phi Omega; Pi Epsi- Ion Pi; Treasurer Junior En- gineering Class. 1 I 2 ' i- Oil- , hr I. DINK Mll.I.KR Dcnison Liberal Arts Priiidpiii College; Gnmma Phi Beta; German Club; Y.W.- C.A. KTIIEL MILLICE Battle Creek Liberal Arts W.A.A. Board; Currier Coun- cil; Assori.-itPd Students of Journalism. ROBERT P. MlLLIQAN Jefferson Commerce GHnnell; Phi Gamma Delta; Ilawkeye Staff, ' 31; Editor Il. ' iwkeye, ' 32; Student Coun- cil; University Players; Y.M.C.A.; Pi Epsilon Pi; Ccjininerce Chili; Interfra ternity Council. CAROL T?. MINER Mount Pleasant Liberal Arts Iowa State College. ROGER M. MINKEL Fort Dodge Medicine Fort Dodge Junior College; Sigma Chi; Phi Rho Sigma; Xumeral, Wrestling. IHMA MITCHELL Liberal Arts Buena Vista College. Cleghorn JEANNE MITCHELL Marshalltown Liberal Arts Marshalltown Junior College. MARY MOEN Ona wa Liberal Arts Orinnell; Delta Gamma; W.A.- A.; University Players. FRANCES MOLLENHOPP Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Delta Gam- ma. INEZ MONNETT Sioux City Liberal Arts KENNETH P. MOORE Thornburg Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma; Rho Chi; Presbyterian Student Group. ROBERTA MOORE Brooklyn Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa; Y.W.C.A. GUILFORD J. MORAVEC Engineering Phi Kappa. Iowa City CHARLES T. MORELLO Norwood, N. J. Liberal Arts JOSEPH B. MORRIS Waterloo Commerce Phi Kappa Psi ; Hawkeye Staff, ' 30, ' 31. CLARA MORRISON Iowa City Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Elmira College, Elmira, N. Y. ; Erodelpliian. JOHN R. MORRISON Carroll Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Persliing Rifles; Tennis. RICHARD G. MORSE Estherville Commerce Estherville Junior College; Phi Kappa Sigma; Band. HAROLD C. MUELLER Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. Muscatine HUBERT H. MUELLER Calamus Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club. inrty-xix n " asfcss Carroll ( um . WY. fAN K. Wheatland Commerce Alj)lin Kappa 1 ' si ; Symphony Orchestra ; Band ; Commerce Club. MART MULHERIN Iowa City Liberal Arts K,-i|i| a Delta; Newman Club; Y.W.C.A. ; Associated Stu- dents of Journalism. MARGARET MUNSTER Letts Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan College; Zeta Tau Alpha. THOMAS F. MURRAY Triangle. Engineering Iowa City GENEVIEVE MUSSON Carson Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Orchestra; W.A.A. RICHARD K. MYERS A.K.E. Iowa City EVELYN NAGLESTAD Inwood Liberal Arts St. Olaf College; Sigma Kap- pa. M. E. NAYLOR Davenport Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade; Dolphin Club; Cross Country Club; Minor " I " i Swimming; Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee. CARROL C. NELSON Essex Medicine North Park, Chicago; Clarinda Junior College. ERNEST G. NELSON Bed Oak Engineering Ifed Oak Junior College. LEONARD S. NELSON Boone Liberal Arts Boone Junior College; Kappa Sigma, RAYMOND H. NIELSON Davenport Engineering Sigma Nu; Captain, Scabbard and Blade; President, So- ciety of American Military Engineers ; Associate editor of Iowa Transit; Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, Engi- neers; Military Ball Commit- tee. VIOI.A NEUMAN Storm Lake Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers College. WILLIAM R. NOLAND West Liberty Commerce Pershing Rifles; Alpha Phi Omega ; University Players. MAKIBF.L NKWBY Onawa Liberal Arts (iriniH ' ll College; Alpha Chi Omega; Classical Club; Sig- ma Phi; Uanilin (iarland ; Eta Sigma Phi. ROBERT E. NORTHEY Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Waterloo LLOYD R. NEWCOMER De Kalb, 111. Liberal Arts State Teachers College of Illi- nois; Phi Kappa Sigma. Lois OCHS Keota Commerce Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi. TIIKLMA NEWLAND Drakeville Liberal Arts HAROLD P. OGGEL Orange City Liberal Arts University of Missouri; Morn- ingside College. ini l i I ' if r, ' ' " lima Ma ZELLA O ' NEAL Le Grand I.ilii ' i-dl Artx I.S.T.C.; Phi Omega I ' i; Kap p:i I Mil; V.W.C.A. ALICE O ' RouiiKK Waterloo Liberal Arts Southern Illinois State Normal ; Iowa State Teachers College; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Ero- (Iclphian ; Hawkeye Staff, ' 32; Associated Students of Journalism; Kifle Squad; Newman Club; Y.W.C.A. MILDRED ORR Whiting Liberal Arts T.S.T.C.; University of South Dakota. KLIZABETH ORTON Evnnston, 111. Nursing ( ' E OSTINO Commerce Meleher ROY E. OTT Oskalodsa Engineering Penn College; Phi Gamma Hel- ta ; Theta Tan. JOHN ] ' . OTTESEN Davenport Engineering Grinnell College; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. HARRIET OTTO Carroll Liberal Arts Associated Students of Jour- nalism; Westminster Stu- dent Council. ELWYN B. OWEN Columbus Junction Liberal Arts ETHEL PAINE Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Michigan State College; Alpha Chi Omega. DONALD J. PAISLEY Farmington Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. JOHN C. PALMER Cedar Eapids Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; Pi Epsilon Pi. DORIS PARRIS Nursing Student Organization. Laurens DORIS PATRICK Macomb, 111. Liberal Arts Western Illinois State Teachers College; Kappa Delta; Athe- na; Apprentice Players. WARREN W. PATTERSON Marshalltown Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Wrestling- Nu- meral. DAVID A. PAUL Liberal Arts Oilman LONA PAULIN Marshalltown Liberal Arts Simpson College; Alpha Chi Omega; Erodelphian. EDWARD PAULUS Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Iowa City AMELIA PAVLOVSKY Cedar Eapids Liberal Arts Kta Sigma Phi; Newman Club; W.A.A. ; University Orches- tra ; Ilamlin Garland; Cos- mopolitan Club. L. IlKN ' DKKSON I ' K.KK Fulltallt ' lle Liberal Arts II. CI.AUD PEER Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Delta Chi; City Editor, Daily lowan. MARGARET L. PETKRSON Liberal Arts Estlierville Junior College. Britt HAROLD A. PETERSON Essex Engineering Theta Tau; Pershing Kifles; Tan Beta Pi; President Jun- ior Engineering Class. KATIIERINE PETERSON Greenville Liberal Arts Buena Vista College; Alpha Xi Delta. RUBY PETERSON Bed Oak Liberal Arts Red Oak Junior College; Y.W.- C.A.; W.A.A. STANTON M. PETERSON Balboa Heights, Canal Zone Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Freshman Swimming; Freshman Water Polo. MARJORIE L. PETROVITSKY Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; Y.W.C.A.; Classical Club; German Club; Eta Sigma Phi. HAROLD M. PEYTON Missouri Valley Law Delta Theta Phi; Phi Tau Theta; Zetagathian. MADALYNE PHILLIPS Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Eagle Grove Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta. LOUISE PHIPPS Chariton Liberal Arts Chariton Junior College. RICHARD W. PlTTMAN Bloomfield Commerce Iowa Wesleyan College. llKI.KX I ' l.ANK Independence Liberal Arts Independence Junior College. HOWARD C. PIEPER West Liberty Medicine Iowa State College; Phi Kap- pa Sigma ; Phi Kho Sigma. ROBERT L. POHL Cedar Rapids Medicine Phi Chi. DOKOTHY PIERCE Nursing Lennox College. ELIZABETH POLLOCK RALPH G. PIEROUE Fort Dodge Commerce Fort Dodge Junior College; Delta Tau Delta; University Wrestling Champion ; Fresh- man Wrestling Champion; Xumeral in Wrestling. Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. MARGARET POLLOCK Liberal Arts JOHN C. PlGNATELLI Rock Falls, 111. Liberal Arts . . Ltm. MlU.lCKXT 1 ' OHTKK Kagle Grove Commerce Eagle (irovo Junior College. IV.MI POSTAL Nursing Ti[iton Junior College. Tipton JOHN W. POTTER Morning Sun Dentistry Iowa Vesleyan; Sigma Phi Ep- silon ; X Psi Phi. POTTER Iowa City Com increc Sigma Kappa; Phi Gamma Nu; Commerco Club; Vice Presi- dent Junior Commerce Class; Pillar and Chapiter. (JORDAN V. I ' KANOE Pomeroy Liberal Art a Pi Kappa Alpha; University Players; German Club; Nu- meral in Track. LK ROY G. PKATT Washington Commerce Washington Junior College; Beta Theta Pi. CHKYSTAL PRICE Grundy Center Commerce Southwest Missouri Teachers College; Kappa Alpha The- ta; Y.W.C.A.; Commerce Club. VIRGINIA PRINGLE Des Moiiies Commerce Des Moincs University; Drake. CLARK B. PROCTOR Ames Medicine Grinnell ; Iowa State College ; Harvard; Alpha Kappa Kap- pa ; Thcta Delta Chi. AHTIIUR L. PULFREY Garner Liberal Arts Grinnell ; University of Chi- cago ; Beta Theta Pi ; Alpha Chi Sigma. One Hundred Three GRETCHEN PULLEY Maquoketa Liberal Arts Maquoketa Junior College; Pi Beta Phi; Dolphin Queen; University Players. GERALD G. PUMPLIN Davenport Liberal Arts Pershing Bifles; Scabbard and Blade. JANET EAE Atlantic Commerce Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A. ROSE RANCK Nursing Washington DOKOTHY REED Nursing Charles City JANE REED Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Lindenwood College ; Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A.; Erodelph- ian; Hawkeye Staff, ' 32. LESLIE B. REESE Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Corning WOEBER J. REESE Davenport Engineering Murquette; St. Ambrose; Phi Kappa. CATHERINE REDMOND Monticello Liberal Arts St. Mary ' s College ; Pi Beta Phi. One Hundred Four -v SAUL J. REISMAN New York City Medicine New York University; Colum- bia; I.A.A.; Phi Delta Epsi- lon; A.B. Degree; Pharmacy Graduate. . ttj SfiUJ . Mil - Lrai.LK RKISTKR Washington Commerce Washington Junior College; Phi Omega Pi ; Kappa Phi. WINTIELD A. REITER Melcher Xi Psi Phi. Dentistry RUSSEL C. REX Commerce Zetagathian; Y.M.C.A. Boone RICHARD A. RHEINSCHMIDT West Burlington Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. EUGENE P. RICHTER Davenport Commerce Alpha Tau Omega ; Alpha Kap- pa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. A mm. _ __ C. PARKER RINARD Clear Lake Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Frivol. HAROLD ROBERTS Commerce St. Ambrose College. Iowa City LLOYD E. ROBERTS Estherville Law Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Editorial Board of Iowa Law Review; Legal Interfratern- ity Council. CLARA ROBERTSON Morning Sun Liberal Arts Stephens College; Delta Zeta. FEKN ROBINSON Albia Liberal Arts Kirksville State Teachers, Mo.; Kappa Beta; Y.W.C.A. One Hundred Fwe MARY ROBINSON Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Sigma Kappa ; Athena. PAULINE ROCHE Rieeville Liberal Arts Drake; College of St. Teresa; Alpha Chi Omega ; Hesperia ; Newman Club; Apprentice Players. II ELK N ROEIILK Nursing Holstein K. ROGOENSACK Waukon Liberal Arts Wnukon Junior College. KKMKNIA ROMANO Des Moines Liberal Artx Drake. ELISK ROSENBERG Iowa Falls Liberal Arts I.S.T.C.; Delta Delta Delta; Octave Thanet; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Frivol. A. G. Ross Boone Commerce Phi Delta Theta ; Glee Club; Commerce Club. B. G. ROTHMAN Brooklyn, X. Y. Medicine Columbia University; Phi Del- ta Epsilon. ELIZAIIF.TII ROUSE Rock Island, 111. Liberal Arts AnguHrnnn. . l. IiV h ' OVANK Kcdkuk Liberal Artx St. Mary ' s: I ' i Beta Phi; Span- ish and French Clubs. One Hundred Six DOKOTIIY Rl ' HKNSTEIN Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Furl Dodge Junior College; (iiiiiiniii Tlieta Plii. TONKV Uuro Chit-ago Heights, 111. Pharmacy Alpha Club. IREXK RUPPERT Iowa City Liberal Art Clarke; Newman Club; Orches- tra. STANLEY E. RUSSELL I)es Moines Commerce Oliio State; Phi Gamma Delta. VlLLIAM A. HUTLEDGE Berwyu, 111. Liberal Arts HAROLD J. SAKS Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Zetagiithian ; Philo Club; Varsity Debate; Intercolleg- iate Debate Board ; Freshman Public Speaking Extempor- aneous winner; Freshman President; Philo Club Presi- dent. MAKUARET SOMANSKY Liberal Arts Albia Junior College. Albia HAYES SAMPSON Iowa City Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Numeral, Swimming. FLOYD G. SAKFP Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Whiting ALICE LOUISE SCHAEFEK Keokuk Liberal Artx Sigma Kappa ; Kappa Phi. GILBERT W. SCHANTZ Wayland Liberal Arts Delta Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily lowan. VIRGINIA SCHIPPER Sigourney Liberal Arts Grinnell; Pi Beta Phi; Sym- phony Orchestra; Associated Students of Journalism; Daily lowan. ARMOUR R. SCHLOTFELDT Grand Mound Liberal Arts CLARENCE F. SCHMARJE Muscatine Engineering Pershing Rifles. KVELYN SCHMIDT Battle Creek Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. One Hundred Eight NATALIE SCHOEN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Gamma Theta Phi; Philo Club. REED E. SCHRODER Davenport Liberal Arts Augustana ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. RUTH SCHRODER Iowa City Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; German Club. VIOLA SCHROEDER Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College; I.S.T.C.; German Club. ROHEKT H. SCHULTZ Boone Liberal Arts Boone Junior College; Alpha Tau Omega. UrtJrt, Mr Wrp; WALTER L. SCHUMP Iowa City Engineering Sigma Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi; A.S.K.; Kifli- team; Persh- ing Rifles. MAKIE SCHWAB Nursing Student Organization. Sliellrock CECILLE SCHWARTZ Chicago, III. Liberal Arts Illinois; (iamina Tlicta Plii. JOSEPH SCHWARTZ Chicago, 111. Liberal Arts Phi Epsilon Pi; Philo Club; Freshman Numeral, Basket- ball; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Baseball. CLARA SCOOGIN Independence Liberal Arts I.S.T.C.; University Players. JANYCE SEABERT Tama Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Alpha Xi Delta; Apprentice Players. CARL F. SEELY Commerce Vinton DOROTHY SEGER Nursing Gates Business College. Earlville CECIL W. SEIBERT Clearfield Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Chi Kap- pa Pi; Vice President Junior Medicine Class. FRANCES SEIDEL Marengo Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Hesperia; Glee Club; Ap- prentice Plavers; W.A.A. NATHANIEL A. SELDIN Brooklyn, N. Y. Dentistry Philo; Quad Council; Baseball, 1929 ' 30 ' 31. DEI.AINE W. SELLERGREN Bed Oak Commerce Red Oak Junior College; Phi Delta Theta; Golf Numeral. EDWARD H. SELLMER Rock Island, 111. Pharmacy Phi Delta Theta ; Gold Numer- al. ALFRED H. SELSESS Mabel, Minn. Dentistry Psi Omega. ROOKR J. SHAFF Comanche Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARY SHANKS Centerville Nursing Student Organization. MKKRU. SHANKS Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Sigma Chi. ELEANOR SHAW Pocahontas Liberal Arts Clark College; Delta Zeta. CREMO A. SHILEY Wallingford Dentistry Estherville Junior College; Drake; Chi Psi Phi. STUART W. SKOWBO Emmetsburg Liberal Art Cross Country Club; Major " I " , Truck; Varsity Cross Country ; Represent:! five Sophomore ; Secretary- Treasurer Quadrangle Asso- ciation; fowa Union Board. CINILA SLAGLF, Strawberry Point Liberal Arts flrinnell College. ELAINE SMITH Mansfield, La. Liberal Arts Mansfield College; Pi Beta Phi; Apprentice Players; Oc- tave Thanet. ARNOLD ,1. SHRADKI, Nursing Student Organization. JANE SKIU Marslialltown Commerce (lamina Phi Beta; Eroclelpliiaii. WKSLEY SIMPSON Dtmeombe Commerce Delta Sigma Phi ; Y.M C A ELSA SMITH Clarinda Liberal Arts Clarinda Junior College. HAHOLD L. SISSON Cedar Falls Dentistry I.S.T.C.; Xi Psi Phi; Band; Symphony Orchestra. EMILA SMITH West Liberty Nursing Student Organization. One Hundred Eleven KENNETH E. SMITH Winterset Commerce Iowa State College; Pershing Eifles. PHILIP SMITH North English Commerce SOFRONA SMIT Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Kappa Phi. THKLMA SMITH Garner Nursing WENDELL K. SMITH Shenandoah Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Epsilon Pi. GKO:;GE H. SNELL Clinton Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; " I " , Swim- ming. JOHN A. SNWV Lyons, N. Y. Engineering EMMA SODERBERT Greenfield Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; Art League; Kappa Phi. CAROLYN A. SONDROL Clear Lake Commerce Mason City Junior College. Onf ITuiulrftl Twelvt PAUL L. SPEERS Band. Commerce Centerville MARTHA SPENCE Iowa City Dentistry Kappa Phi ; Methodist Student Council. EVELYN SPENSER Iowa Falls Liberal Arts Ellsworth Junior College. JULIA SPICKLER Muscatine Liberal Arts Frances Shimer; Iowa State Teachers ' College. JOSEPHINE STAAB Wall Lake Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; President, Ero- delphian ; President, Home Economics Club ; Forensic Council; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Concordia Club; Representa- tive Freshman woman ; Sec- retary-Treasurer, Sophomore Class; Apprentice Players; Hawkeye Staff, ' 31. FRANK N. STACEY Des Moiiies Liberal Arts University Players. MELVIN STADLEB Track. Liberal Arts Newton HELEN STANLEY Corning Liberal Arts Stephens College; Kappa Kap pa Gamma; Erodelphian. IVAN STARKE Muscatine Liberal Arts GLENN F. STAVENHAGE N Victor Engineering Iowa Wesleyan; Sigma Phi Ep- silon. One Jlunilrrd Thirteen FRANCES STEARNS Corydon Pharmacy Gamma Phi Beta; Hesperia; Kappa Epsilon. DONLAN J. STEDMAN Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Eagle Grove Junior College. FRED L. STEFFEY fiasco, 111. Liberal Arts Illinois Wesleyan. EDGAR W. STEINBRENNER Sioux City Engineering Morningside College; Theta Tau. HARRIET STEVENS Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Home Economics Club; W.A.A. HELEN STEVENS Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Mu; University Chorus; W.A.A. WILLIAM D. STEWART Mediapolis Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Freshman Track Numeral. STELLA STIEPER Arcadia Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; Treasurer; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Currier Council; Secretary Westmin- ster Fellowship. KRVIN STEPANEK Cedar Rapids Commerce Sigma Chi; Inter-Fraternity Council; Inter-Fraternity Court ; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Commerce Club. On i ' Jlunilreil Fourteen IDA STOMME Sioux City Liberal Arts I.S.T.O.; University of Chi- cago; Morniiigside. ETHEL STONE Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi; University Players; German Club; Jun- ior League of Women Voters; Erodelphian ; Daily lowan. S STORM Lone Tree Nursing RAY E. STORY Dubuque Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Minor " I " , Football; Numeral, Football. WARKEN E. STREED Moline, 111. Dentistry Augustana College ; Psi Omega ; President Freshman Dental Class. I REUBEN E. STROMBECK Moline, III. Commerce Augustana College. WILLIAM W. SUMMERWILL 1 1 a rtley Liberal Arts Pi Epsilon Pi. DOROTHY SURBER Sioux City Liberal Arts Morniiigside College; Alpha Chi Omega ; Erodelphian. ADELAIDE SWARTZENDRUBER. Kalona Liberal Arts KATHERINE SWITZER Commerce Iowa City One Hundred Fifteen GILBERT A. TALLEY Victor Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan College; Glee Club. RONALD D. TALLMAN Iowa City Liberal Arts Western State College, Col.; Pi Kappa Alpha. DOROTHY TAYLOR Montezuma Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; Kappa Phi. INGRAM C. TAYLOR Medicine University of Chicago. Indianola STANTON U. TAYLOR Bloomfield Liberal Arts Bloomfield Junior College; Phi Delta Theta. Lois TEETERS St. Louis Liberal Arts Washington University; Kappa Alpha Theta; Hesperia; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. GORDON E. THATCHER Dumont Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Epsilon Pi; University Players; Var- sity Gym Team. JOHN B. THIELEN Grundy Center Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FRANKLIN S. THOMAS Traer Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Band. LORRAINE THOMAS Des Moines Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Delta Del- ta Delta; Octave Thanet; Y.W.C.A.; ' 32 Hawkeye. One Jliini rril Sitlrrn MAUIK. THOMAS Phoenix, Ariz. Liberal Arts I ' hin ' iiix Junior (College; Phi Mn. LL E. THOMAS Madison Law Acacia; Phi Tau Theta; Wes- ley Players; Scabbard and Blade. SAM K. THOMAS Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha. Traer LA RUE THURSTON Clinton Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Omega; " I " , Track; Cross Country Club. KATHRYN TISUE Crest on Liberal Arts Creston Junior College; Delta Zeta ; Hesporia. JEROME B. TLUSTV Cedar Engineering Theta Tau. UAKOLD TABOLT Moorhead, Minn. Commerce Concordia College. DOUGLAS M. TOMPKINS Marengo Liberal Arts Winner of Freshman Football Scholastic Cup. KENNETH E. TOMPKINS Sioux City Liberal Arts Fort Dodge Junior College; Delta Chi. MABEL TOMPKINS Winterset Liberal Arts Simpson College; Phi Mu. Qne Hlinrlrctl Seventeen S. NELSON TOMPKINS Marengo Commerce Major " I " Football; Numer- al, Football. HOLLAND L. TOWNE Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Delta Clii. LAWRENCE E. TRAVIS Iowa City Engineering Kappa Eta Kappa; A.S.E. XORMA TRENARY Corwith Liberal Arts Britt Junior College; Appren- tice Players. KENNETH W. TRICKEY Iowa Falls Commerce, Delta Chi; Varsity Football. EMIL G. TROTT Iowa City Liberal Arts President, Iowa Cross Country Club; University Players; Varsity Track and Cross Country teams ; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; 1 ' crsli- hig Hifles. FRED W. TKUAX Olin Dentistry Coe College; Delta Sigma Del- ta. MAXINE M. TULLY Monte Vista, Colo. Liberal Arts Phi Mu. CHARLES H. TURNER Iowa Falls Liberal Arts Ellsworth Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta. FRANK TURNER McGregor Commerce Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Baseball Numeral. One Hundred Eighteen Olii . ar II llo v. ui V. TURNER Des Moi Liheral Aria Sigma Pi; Persliing Rifles. AliTllUK i. U.M.SCIIEID Muscatine Liberal Arts St. Ambrose College. LYELL G. VANATTA Muscatine Sigma Pi. Commerce HELEN VAN WECHEL Orange City Liberal Arts RICHARD H. VELDHOUSE Boulder, Colo. Medicine Plii Chi. JOHN B. VEKNON Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake; Delta Upsilon; Band; Track. BEATRICE VETTER Muscatine Liberal Arts National Park Seminary; Gam- ma Phi Beta. ROBERT K. VIERCK Avoca Engineering Sigma Chi; Engineering Honor Roll, 1929-30. PAUL C. VELDHOUSE Boulder, Colo. Pharmacy CLARENCE A. VOGKL Pharmacy Newman Club. Dubuque One Hundred inct(cn GEORGE W. VOOEL Dyersville Law Northwestern University; Phi Alpha Delta. FRANCIS L. Voss Commerce Jewell VIRGINIA VOTAW Muscatine Liberal Arts Milwaukee Downer; Delta Gam- ma ; Apprentice Players ; Home Economics Club; P.E.O. Avis WADDELL Paton Liberal Arts Francis Shinier; Delta Delta Delta ; W.A.A. ; Apprentice Players. KI RKLLA WADDELL Commerce Grinnell College. Aurelia CARMA WAGNER Reinbeck Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta ; University Players. LELAND B. WAONEK Engineering Iowa Citv E. FRANK WALKER Clarion Liberal Arts University Players; Zetagath- ELIZABETH WALKER Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Junior College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELOISK WALKER Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Iowa Citv Chfc Urtj . iMJ4 taitBL .un to LA VKKNK WAI.LACK Liberal Arts Creston Junior College. C Yrston UNA WALLACE Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Frivol Staff; Women ' s Pan-Hellen- ic Council; Associated Stu- dents of Journalism ; ' 32 Huwkeye Staff. MARJOKIE WALLER Osceola Liberal Arts Osceola Junior College; Rock- t ' ord College; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Apprentice Players; Hes- peria ; W.A.A. ROBERT II. WARD Oelwein Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Glee Club; Pe rshing Rifles; Wrestling ; Swimming; Freshman Party Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Commit- tee. JOHN " II. WARRIXOTOX Estherville Engineering Estherville Junior College; Kappa Eta Kappa. DKAX B. WAKTCHOW Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eldora SOPHIA WASS Lake Park Liberal Arts Bucna Vista. F. LYLE WATTERS Rome, N. Y. Liberal Arts DOUGLAS A. WAUGH Council Bluffs Commerce University Players. WILLIAM F. WEBER Omaha, Nebr. Commerce University Players. One Hundred Twenty-one SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Minburn Law Gnmmu Eta Gamma ; Student Council; President, Quad- rangle Association ; Intercol- legiate Debate; Student Pub- lications Hoard; Y.M.C.A.; Law Fraternity Council. NKLDON M. WEIGLE Medicine Riceville MCKKIS IJ. WEIR Cedar Rapids Engineering Acacia ; Tlieta Tan ; Pershiug Rifles; Transit Staff. RICHARD B. WEIR Griswold Dentistry Red Oak Junior College; Delta Sigma Delta. Rrm WKI.I.ER Iowa City Liberal Arts University of Washington; Al- pha Clii Omega. IH - Hundred Twenty-two HERBERT L. WESTRATE Muscatine Liberal Arts Denison University; Beta Theta Pi. FRANK E. WETTSTEIN Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. Davenport THOMAS W. WHALEN Ottuimva Pharmacy 1 ' lii Kappa; Newman Club; Baud; Radio Band. MARJORIE WHEELOCK Waterloo Commerce Northwestern University; I.S.- T.C. ; Delta Delta Delta ; Ero- delphiau; W.A.A.; Phi C,am- ma Nu, president. PAULINE WHICHER Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Junior College. " ' am ul . CU; If. . MKI.VIN R. WHITE Eau Claire, Wis. Liberal Art. Kan Claire Normal School. HOWARD W. WICKEY Pomeroy Liberal Arts 1 ' i Kappa Alpha; Cross Coun- try Club; Major " i " , Cross country, Captain ' 30. ELIZABETH WILCOX Oskaloosa Liberal Arts Penn College; W.A.A. EVALYN WILCOX Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Webster City Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha. JAMES F. WILLER Commerce Football; Track. Quincy, 111. ALICE WILLIAMS Marshalltown Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Erodelph- iun; Hawkeye ' 31; Y.W.C.A. MARGARITA WILLIAMS Wasliington Liberal Arts Washington Junior College; Delta Xeta; Orchestra ; W.- A.A.; Octave Tliaiiet; Y.W.- C.A. Cabinet; Presbyterian Student Council. CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON Erie, Penn. Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Basketball, ' 29, ' 30. FRANCES WILLOUOHBY Grundy Center Liberal Art University of Southern Cali- fornia; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y.W.C.A.; University Chor- us; W.A.A. GLADYS WILSON Commerce Adel DOROTHY WILTSEY Minneapolis, Minn. Liberal Arts University of Minnesota ; Del- ta Delta Delta ; Hesperia ; Home Economics Club; Uni- versity Players. MARIAN WIND Ottuniwa Commerce Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Gamma Nu; W.A.A.; Octave Tlianet ; Ap- prentice Players. ELROY H. WILL Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Band. Northwood LUCILLE WITTICH Muscatine Iowa Wesleyan; Zeta Tau Al- pha ; Kappa Phi. DOROTHY WOLCOTT Liberal Arts Wellman LESTER WOLDUM Decorah Dentistry Luther College; Theta Xi ; Xi Psi Phi. MARY WOOD Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. Keokuk KEITH A. WOODHOUSE Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Vinton FRKDKRICK S. WITZIOMAN Cedar Falls Engineering Cornell ; Acacia. DOROTHY WOODS Sloan Commerce University of South Dakota; Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Gamma Xu. km DM) Ft (ll l VOOI1WAKD Winterset Liberal Arts Pes Moinps University; Tlieta Kpsilon ; Clcc Chili. GEORGE T. WOK.MI.K.Y Kingsley Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Zetagath- ian; Persliing Rifles; Pi Ep- silon Pi. KOSE WORTON Iowa City L iberal Arts (ianiina Tlieta Phi; Pliilo Club. MARGARET WRIGHT Kansas City, Mo. Liberal Arts I ' ark College. GERALD 0. YOUNG Iowa City Engineering Tlieta Tau; Transit Staff. ROBERT A. YOUNO Waterloo Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; High Award in Chemistry; Numer- al in Rifle; Hawkeye Staff, ' 30, ' 31. WESLEY J. YOUNGERMAN Des Moines Engineering Track Numeral; " I " , Track. STANLEY M. ZAGER Iowa City Pharmacy Vice President, Junior Phar- macy Class. HENRY J. ZIMMER New Hampton Medicine Columbia College; Phi Chi. JUANITA ZOOK Moline, 111. Commerce Augustana College; Coe; Kap- pa Delta. Hwilrnl Twfnty-firf nB TO ONE whose memory is dear to all who knew him, whose name will be remembered with affection und respect for years to come, we dedicate this page to a gentle- man, a scholar, a scientist, an exe- cutive Win. G. Raymond, former head of the College of Applied Science. From its founding in 190.) until his death in 1926 he served. V Y V Y COLLEGES Third Year Law Class OFFICERS FRITZ ,T. KEEFF. President BENJAMIN F. SWISHER Vice President GEORGE IT. STRUBLE Secretary and Treasurer HARVEY G. ALLBEE CHARLES L. BAKER WILLIAM M. BALE RAY N. BERRY CLIFFORD A. BILLINGTOX THOMAS L. BLAKEY F. RICHARD BOYLES DWIGHT BROOKE DONOVAN W. BURINOTON DONALD P. CHEHOCK ROBERT L. CHESIRE CHARLES T. CLINE CARL F. CONWAY LAKE M. CROOKHAM EDWARD S. CROWELL WILLIAM D. DALY GEORGE R. DENNIS HARRY DRUKER RAPHAEL R. R. DVORAK J. PAUL FREEBURN RUSSELL J. GOLDMAN RUSSELL C. GRAHAME HERBERT A. GREENHOUSE ALEX GROSSFELD MEMBERS CARL E. HAGEMANN JOHN B. HALLORAN GEORCE R. HAVERCAMP FRANK J. HEALY RICHARD M. HENDERSON MARION HIRSCHBURG RICHARD HISE HARRY HOFFMAN ANDREW H. HOLT A. HOLLIS HORRABIN REID L. HUNT FRITZ J. KEEFE PAULINE M. KELLEY CARL W. KIRWIN MORRIS E. LAIRD HERSCHEL G. LANGDON ARTHUR O. LEFF JOHN H. LINTON JOHN L. MCCARTNEY HAROLD F. MCLKKAN MARIE E. MAY KMERSON W. NELSON CARL G. NYSTROM JOHN G. O ' BRIEN MERRILL B. ORANSKY LAWRENCE J. PERIGO HORACE E. PIKE RICHARD D. REYNOLDS ALBERT C. ROBERTS L. JAMES ROBERTSON JOHN H. ROUSE JOE E. SCHOALES PAUL V. SLANINGER WALLACE F. SNYDER WILLIAM M. SPENCER GEORGE H. STRUBLE BENJAMIN F. SWISHER JOHN E. TAYLOR CLAYTON B. THOMPSON FRANCIS W. TOMASEK NED B. TURNER CHARLES VOOEL KDWIN H. WADSWORTH RICHARD D. WATSON JOHN D. WEIBLE WILLIAM H. T. WELLONS EARL WILCOX One Hundred Twfnty-eig Second Year Law Class OFFICERS JAMBS E. CARROLL, President J)ONAI,D II. JACKSON Vice President KmviN A. DAVIS Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS FRED B. AGNEW OSCAR E. ANDERSON GEORGE J. BALLUFF MORRIS B. BANNISTER HOWARD W. BLACK BURTON F. BOWMAN HOMER E. BUSBY BASIL J. BYRNE JAMES E. CARROLL LORTON R. CARSON HERBERT F. CLARK ROBERT T. CONRAD EDWIN C. DAVIS E. KENDBLL DAVIS Louis DAVIS ROGER DEWOLF JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER JOHN P. DORGAN CLARENCE P. DURPEE LEROY J. EHRHARDT RUSSELL A. ENGELMANN FRANCIS R. FLEMING FREDERICK A. FLETCHER HAROLD GILBERT LELAND O. GRAHAM LEONARD L. GRAHAM DARRELL HANNA HILMER B. HARBECK GEORGE C. HEATH GEORGE F. HEINS LEO A. HOEGH WILLIAM HOUSEL DON H. JACKSON ARTHUR W. JOHNSON DONALD B. JOHNSON EDWARD 8. JONES LAURENCE M. JONES UPTON B. KEPPORD HOWARD L. LITTIG FRANK H. LOUNSBERRY MRS. MAE A. LYNCH GILBERT E. MAINS HAROLD L. MARTIN MARVIN A. MILLER RAYMOND J. MISCHLER WILLIAM C. MOELLER JOHN P. MCCAMMON HANS P. NYHOLM JOHN S. PERRY, JR. JOHN S. PETERSEN HAROLD M. PEYTON EUGENE H. REILLY LOYD E. ROBERTS GORDON B. RUSSELL STANLEY W. SARGENT GEORGE W. SEEVERS CARL L. SPIES LUCIEN H. STOAKES PAUL R. STRAIN E. MARSHALL THOMAS CLINTON H. TURNER JOHN V. VAN EPPS JAMES R. VAN HORN GEORGE W. VOGL CARROL A. WANDER WILLIAM O. WEAVER SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER JACOB P. WEGMULLER JOHN D. WHITNEY BLISS K. WlLLOUGHBY CHARLES W. WILSON KENNETH T. WILSON WALDO M. WISSLER MARY E. WRIGHT DON C. YOUNG LEROY ZEMAN TlunAreil Twenty-nine First Year Law Class OFFICERS BAILEY C. WEBBER President WESTON E. JONES Vice President CHARLES C. JACOBSON Secretary and Treasurer I WILLIAM M. AIKEN CHARLES T. AKRE JUSTIN W. ALBRIGHT M. GILFORD ATWOOD ALDEN D. AVERT DONALD P. BAIRD MBLVIN L. BAKER LYLE J. BARTLETT A. FRED BEROER FRANCIS M. BISHOP MAURICE BORDEWICK HILDOR L. BRAA DONALD BRODKEY WILLIAM W. BRUBAKER EDWARD L. CARMODY BLYTHE C. CONN JOHN E. COREY DONALD DAWSON FRED A. DEWEY GERRIT DOORNWAARD CHARLES W. DOWN STRATTON R. ELLEB FRANCIS V. ELLIS WILLIAM P. ELLWOOD FREDERICK C. FISHER WILLIAM M. GANNON MEMBERS RALPH H. GOELDXKK WILLIAM C. HAHLE ROBERT J. HARRINGTON ALOIS M. HASEK, JR. R. BRUCE HENNING BERNARD B. HESSE BRANT C. HOLLERAN DON HOWELL SLOAN HUTCHINSON CHARLES C. JACOBSEN BAYARD T. JOHNSON PAUL R. JOHNSON WESTON E. JONES Louis H. JUDISCH WAYNE F. KEMMERER ROBERT H. KINTZINGER ROBERT A. KNUDSON MAURICE KOPEL ROY O. LADWIQ JAMES A. LEACH lODWAHD L. LUCAS HARRY A. MEIER JOHN E. MILLER MlLO F. MlTVALSKY MILTON W. H. MORLING EDMUND D. MORRISON CHARLES P. MCCAULEY ROBERT J. MACDANEL JOSEPH P. NAUGHTON PAUL NIELSON GEORGE L. NORRIS LLEWELLYN K. NORRIS GEORGE W. OBEAR CHARLES E. O ' CONNOR DARYL B. OLDAKER WILLIAM B. PERSY PHYLLIS L. PROPP DONALD M. ROCHE RICHARD RUNKE RAYMOND V. SAR GILBERT P. SARGOOD JOHN K. SHAW JAMES B. SHILEY FERRIS R. SIMPSON SYDNEY G. SMITH STANLEY G. SWARZMAN DAWES K. TATUM JACK R. VOLLERTSEN PHILIP A. WALKER BAILEY C. WEBBER EDWARD T. WHELAN DEAN J. WHITAKER OIK- Iliinilrcil Thirty I Senior Engineering Class OFFICERS HASIL DEEGAN OKVILLE H. TOUSEY FRANK E. WILKEN President, Vice President Secretary ;uid Treasurer PAUL W. AMMONS HAKOLD M. BAKKE RONALD 8. BLOUOH DOKSEY L. BOTHAM HERBERT F. BRUNS GEOROE A. BURCOMBE CLARENCE V. BURNS J. WESTLEY CAMPAIN THOMAS F. CHALLIS RALPH I. CLAASSEN DON A. COZINE ALFKED B. CUMMINS LEE DANIEL RUSSELL B. DAY BASIL DEEGAN NORMAN E. H. DELETSKE DILLON EVERS CECIL C. FAWCETT HAROLD L. FINCH FRED W. FISCHER JAMES D. FITZGERALD MILO A. FRY JACOB V. FRYBERGER STEPHEN A. GARST BERNARD F. GIBNEY SUDHENDU K. GUHA MEMBERS ORVILLE B. HATHAWAY LEONARD L. HOLETS LLOYD S. HOUVENAGLE HAROLD K. JAKEMAN DONALD D. JENKINS RAMON T. JESSEN BERNARD A. JOHNSON RALPH E. JOHNSON LUVERN W. KEHE EDWARD L. KILPATRICK WAYNE B. KNIGHT ALONZO A. LEWIS CLIFFORD A. LEWIS FRITZ W. Louis FLOYD O. LYDDON PAUL J. MAHONEY TOR.IBIO MARIANO HOWARD L. MARTIN JOHN C. MCINTYRE LEONARD P. MEADE LEO N. MILLER HAROLD J. MONK DALE R. MORGAN GEORGE MORRISON WILLIAM A. MOTT WILIAM M. NEWTON ALBERT G. OWEN GEORGE R. PARIZEK EMIL A. PESHEK KENNETH S. PLUCAR E. EVERETT POSTEL KENNETH I. POSTEL CARL E. RANTZOW EMIL H. RAUSCH DONALD J. REIMERS RICHARD EINDERKNECHT GEORGE A. RODDY CARL F. SCHACH WALTER W. SECREST LAWRENCE W. SMITH JOHN P. SMOITSE ARTHUR E. STANLEY LAWRENCE W. SMITH MAURICE A. TANNER W. DEAN TEN EYCK HAROLD F. TIMM ELWIN S. TITUS ORVILLE H. TOUSEY I AVID A. WATT FRANK W. WELLS JOHN W. WENDEL FRANK E. WILKIN CARL A. UNRATH One Hundred Thirty-one Junior Engineering Class OFFICERS HAROLD A. PETERSON President EVERETT C. HANDORF Vice President CLARENCE C. HANO Secretary LEO N. MILLER Treasurer FOSTER E. ADAMS HENRY K. ARMSTRONG LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER LEE F. BALLUFF CLAUDE A. BARTHOLOW JOHN S. BASCOM ALBERT O. BEHNKE PAUL M. BENNETT ROBERT L. BLANDIN WILFRED A. BLASER HAROLD D. BRILEY THOMAS W. BROWN CHARLIE CAMPBELL JOHN D. CANTWELL WILBUR H. CARL J. H. BAY COCHRAN PAUL A. COLONY ELMER M. COSSMAN HORACE E. CRAWFORD JOHN B. CUTLER WARREN C. DAVIE ROY J. DIWOKY DOYLE E. DUCKETT RALPH M. FARIS DONALD E. FARR HAROLD W. FELDT JOHN L. FIELD DANIEL G. FRITZ WILLIAM J. GALLAGHER WILLIAM E. GLIDDEN RAYMOND C. GRAZIAN ROBERT E. GRIFFIN- LESLIE R. GRIOO H. H. HAMMOND MEMBERS EVERETT C. HANDORF CLARENCE C. HAUG HENRY A. HEISS FOSTER C. HENDRIOK KENNETH R. HODGES EDGAR T. HORN CLARENCE V. HUBBARD RICHARD C. JOHNSON ROLAND A. KAMPMEIER JULIUS F. KAPINOS SOLL KRONICK PHILIP J. KROUTH ROYCE W. LADD FRANK LARDE IZADORE LASENSKY GEORGE S. LEE WALTER H. LENZ CHARLES A. LEONARD JAMES B. LINSLEY LEWIS T. LONG ALVIN S. LUNDY DAVID W. MARCHANT JAMES I. MARTIN LAUREN C. MCCLARAN PAUL F. McMAHAN ROLAND A. MCREYNOLDS ROBERT K. MEYER LYNN B. MIGHELL URBAN J. MILLER JAMES G. MORAVEC CECIL H. MORRIS THOMAS F. MURRAY RICHARD E. MYERS ERNEST NELSON PAUL L. NEVELN RAYMOND H. NIELSOX RUSSELL H. NIES ROY E. OTT JOHN P. OTTESON CARSON R. PACKER HAROLD A. PETERSON IRA P. PIERCY H. WALLACE POSTON JAMES F. QUIGLEY LESLIE B. REESE WOEBER J. REESE CLARENCE F. SCHMARJE WALTER L. SCHUMP MILAN J. SHIRHALL KENNETH M. SMITH JOHN A. SNOW EDWARD SOUCEK RAY E. STAUFFER EDGAR W. STEINBRENNER JEROME B. TLUSTY LAWRENCE E. TRAVIS CARI TON H. VERNON ROBERT K. VIERCK ERNEST A. WAGNER LELAND B. WAGNER JOHN H. WARRINGTON ROY W. WEEKES JOHN E. WELAND JUD E. WHITE FREDERICK S. WITZIGMAN GERALD 0. YOUNG WESLEY J. YOUNGKRMAN One UiinilrcA Thirty-two . ' Sophomore Enigeering Class K F I C E R S Kinv.ucp A. CEKNY JOHN L. KOIIWEDDKR CLIFFORD K. NKTZ IVAN E. PETERSON GEORGE C. AHRENS JOHN J. ALLEN MARTIN L. BARDILL F. JAY BARR JOSEPH A. BASCHNAGEL ROBERT J. BENDA ' II,LIAM A. BENINCOSA ADOLPH F. BENO HlO L. BOEKELMAN HARRY L. BOLTON LEONARD E. BROTHERTON Ross N. BRUDENELL PAUL R. CASADY EDWARD O. OERNY JOHN R. CHARLES EUGENE R. CLEARMAN PAUL B. CLOVER ROBERT CORNOG EVERETT J. COWDEN ARLO F. CRAIG CHARLES S. CUYLER JOSEPH DINGMAN CLARENCE W. DONNELLY FRED W. DRUMMOND MARION S. EVANS HARRY L. FAIGEN FRANK J. FISHER LEO B. FOLEY MERRILL M. FOOTE LOREN A. FRYBERGER MAURICE GREEN KENNETH W. GRAVES LEO F. GRIZEL CHARLES F. HARVEY JOHN R. IlERMANSTORFER GALEN W. HESAL::OAD MEMBERS GORDON H. HOUCK EDWIN S. JEOHNK WAYNE I . JOOSTEN HENRY J. KEHE GAYLORD A. KELLOW GEORGE W. KENNEDY THEODORE S. KIESLING HENRY F. KOESTER PAUL W. KOLB GEORGE KOVAL EDWIN L. KRINGEL STANLEY KRIZ MARION KROUSE WILLARD N. LAPPIN MERWIN J. LARSEN BENJAMIN B. LIPSCOMB ELWIN LOHSE EDWARD J. LYNCH LAWRENCE D. LYNCH JOHN W. McDoNoruii CHARLES D. McGuiRE GILBERT N. McQuERN TED R. MACDOUGALL MARION MALCOLM HERBERT J. MATHIS JAMES A. MAURICE LAUREL F. MERRICK CLIFFORD E. METZ RALPH L. MICHAEL DONALD P. MILLER ELMER J. NEMMERS JAMES R. NICHOLSON DONALD D. NIEMEYER IRVING PASSMAN IVAN E. PETERSON CARROLL E. PHELPS I ' resiilrnt Vice I ' resident Secretary Treasurer ROBERT M. PIERCE IRVIN PLOOG HAROLD J. RANDOLPH PAUL E. REBF. GERALD R. ROBBINS JOHN L. ROHWEDDER LEONARD J. SAHS JAMES B. SAYLOR JACK A. SAYRE ROMAN SCHLIEKELMAN KARL B. SCHREINER HARLAN H. SCHWOB CURTIS M. SHEW ARNOLD SHRADEL TOM A. SIAMIS MILLARD F. SINGLETON CHARLES O. SLEMMONS EARL H. SORG C. MERTON SPICER GLENN STAVENHAGEN JOHN R. SUITER MARICE G. SWORDS ROBERT J. WALLACE LEROY C. WATSON MORRIS R. WEIR HENRY E. WENDT WILFRED P. WERDEL RUSSELL G. WICKEN JOHN B. WILSON RAY L. WITZKE HAROLD K. WOLFE EDWARD H. VOGEL HIM IE Vox MAN ALBERT C. YANAUSCH FORREST I. YOUNG E!:NEST E. ZIMMERMAN 0ne Hundred Thirty-three Freshman Engineering Class O F F 1 C 10 EDGAR B. WHITNEY LLOYD B. EASTON DUDLEY O. RAE . JOHN K. TKNKK President Vice President Secretary Treasurer VERN W. ALFORD BURTON L. ALLEN VINCENT ALLISON DOYLE M. BASSLER WILLIAM 0. BAUER JACK W. BLESSING MARVIN A. BOOKEY JOHN W. BOWEN INGALLS S. BRADLEY HERMAN D. BRICE THOMAS J. BCRKE LAWRENCE G. CAIN JAMES O. CARSON WILLIS A. CLARK GUERRINO A. COPATELLI BRUCE E. DANIELES ORRIS W. DANIELES HOWARD L. DAVIS ROBERT T. DAY GEORGE L. DENNIS HERBERT H. DILL LLOYD D. EASTON EDWIN L. FESLER FRANK S. FOLWELL VICTOR L. FRANK J. GARLAND GEARHEART GLEN F. GERISCHER DONALD F. GIBBONS WILSON J. GINERICH HAROLD S. GRISWOLD LAWRENCE G. GROSS EUGENE A. GULICK KENXKTH R. HAMILTON ROBERT C. HANLON WILLIS H. HANSON MARICK A. HIBBS MEMBERS ALVAN W. HOGE WILLIAM J. HOLBOUHX CHESTER R. HOLLY DAN D. HUMESTON WILLIAM S. JENNINGS CLARK E. JONES RAYMOND C. JUDD NATHAN H. KAIMAN RONALD R. KALOUPEK JOHN S. KEHREH LEO A. KLEIN ROBERT G. KRIZ CEDRIC W. KROLL EDWARD H. KYVIG MARION LACKEY THOMAS S. LASHBROOK JOHN R. Lowis LUTHER P. MCCHESNEY CLIFFORD F. McGiNNis FREDERICK J. McGiNNis PHILLIP E. MCMAHAN ROBERT R. MANLEY GLEA F. MARTIN CHARLES H. MASLEN PAUL V. MATHER WALTER E. MERRITT KENNETH L. MEYER LOREN D. MlLLARD THOMAS J. MILLISACK HOWARD E. NOBLE SAMUEL C. NOLAN ROBERT J. NOON BERT H. NOREM ROBERT D. OSBORNE J. EDMUND O ' TOOLE FRANK PALIK FRANK J. PATERA RAYMOND K. PEARSON HENRY M. PIERCE JOHN D. PETERS JAMES F. PLACATKA VERNON E. PUTNAM DUDLEY O. RAE HORACE C. REDMAN MANLEY A. ROOSE ADAM C. ROTH MAX W. SCHLOTFELT OTTO E. SCHMIDT WALTER A. SCHOEXFELDER MILES F. SEARS MYRAL B. SMITH FREDERICK C. SNYDF.R JARO L. SOUCEK RALPH W. SPAFFORD EUGENE V. SPERRY FRANKLIN C. STAUFFER DEAN THOMAS J. WENDELL THOMAS RICHARD R. TOMPKINS ADOLPH C. TOPINKA CARL A. UNRATH FRANK A. VAN OSDOL CLARE L. VAVRICHEK STEVE H. VLCKO JAMES R. WALLACE MOHRIE WAXENBIIRG EDGAR B. WITNEY ADAM J. WILHELMI WARREN M. WILLSON HAROLD F. WILMKS GUY S. WRIGHT Ilniiilnil Thirty four U l tn Senior Dentistry Class OFFICERS RUSKKLL E. SADLER President ALBERT ,T. STUART Vice President J. DONALD McPiKE Secretary and Treasurer M E M 15 E K S EDWARD K. ALLEN MARCUS W. AMISH FRANK F. BENSON LAWRENCE W. BOHNENKAMP MAURICE J. CRUISE JAMES D. DUNLAP GEORGE B. ELERICK ALBERT HARRISON TERRY E. HILTNEN KENNARD L. JONES LEE K. JUHL WARREN KEMP KOUEKT M. KELSEY ARNOLD E. KRUEGER DWIGHT LADENBEROER RONALD W. LEE J. DONALD McPiKE MATTHEW A. McQuiLLEN JAY M. MARINER CLARENCE R. MESSER BERNARD M. NIELSEN CONHADO P. OCAMI ' A JACK L. PEARLMAN MERIDEN L. RANKIN LEROY E. REISE PAUL R. RICHARDSON RUSSELL E. SADLER HAROLD A. SCHODDE ALBERT J. STUART ROBERT M. WAY ROBERT B. WHEELER OLIVER E. WILSON One llinnlrcil Thirty fii ' i Junior Dentistry Class OFFICERS GEORGE W. FROST . . HENRY C. BEEBE . . . D-OXALD W. VAN VOOKHIS ALBERT H. Horz President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS HENRY 0. BEEBE HERBERT W. BLEICH HENRY F. CANBY RUSH L. CANON OSCAR E. COLGAN DAVID J. CONCANNOX HUNT R. CRAMER GORDON D. CRARY CARL F. DAMEROW MILLARD R. DEAN LYNN C. DIRKSKX ARTHUR D. EASTMAN CLARK ELLISON SAMUEL C. FEILER CECIL R. Fox GEORGE W. FROST RICHARD W. FRUSII LLOYD H. FYMBO ELMER F. GILBERT ROBERT H. HINTZ JACK HOFFMAN CARL E. HOPKINS ALBERT H. HOTZ G. EVERETTE JONES AUGUSTUS L. KILLEBREW WILLIAM G. LEASE MERLYN A. LEWIS JOHN R. LOFGREX FRANCIS V. MAYTUM THAYNE F. McMANis MILBURN L. PALMER. JOHN P. PINKERTON HOWARD J. POLLOCK JOHN W. POTTER WINFIELD A. REITER NATHANIEL A. SELDIN ALFRED J. SELNESS CRENO A. SHILEY HAROLD L. SISSON WARREN II. SMITH MARTHA J. SPENCE WILLIAM D. STEWART WARREN R. STREED FRED W. TRUAX DONALD W. VAN VOOKHIS RICHARD B. WEIR ELROY H. WITT LESTER II. WOLDUM Sophomore Dentistry Class OFFICRRS HAKOLD E. DILLEY . . CLARENCE W. DAHLMEIER V. O. HASEK .... WILLARD P. GOLLY . . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer tun EIIWIN J. ANDERSON THOMAS A. BOND ATWOOD W. BROCK C. F. BRUGGEMAN VIRGIL D. CHEYNE Louis A. CLEMENS SIDNEY S. COHN McCoRMioK H. CORY CLARENCE W. DAHLMEIER OBLIN L. DETLIE HAROLD E. DILLEY FRANK E. ELLEDGE ROBERT C. ELLIS RAY F. GILBY WILLARD F. GOLLY MAURICE C. HARLAN MEMBERS V. O. HASEK RUPERT F. HERRICK DAVID H. HIBBS JAMES S. HOPPER. THOMAS M. HOULIHAN EVERETT IDEMA SHELDON R. KEMP REUBEN F. LADWIG LEROY E. LARSON BYRON C. LEAKE CHESTER R. MASON CARLTON J. MENTZER HAROLD R. MORGAN HERBERT F. MCCLELLAN RICHARD R. MUNN LOWELL T. OLDHAM JACK A. PARKER GILBERT L. PEGG JAMES PEPPER ARTHUR T. PRACH RAY R. RODDEWIG HERBERT L. ROSENSTEIN IRVING S. ROTH J. S. RULE EARL G. SCHAEFFER IRVING J. SCHWARTZ S. DANIEL SELDIN KIE L. SIEM SILVIO J. TIBERI LYLE VAN ZELE SIDNEY ZWICK Freshman Dentistry Class OFFICEBS MASON W. POTTKR : President VINCENT G. GOEBEL Vice President HARRY L. WARDKUP Secretary and Treasurer GEORGE M. BAKEH ROBERT F. BARELS KENNETH A. BARKER CARLYLE H. BECKER LEE O. BEHRENS ROY L. BODINE ANTON C. BRAXMF.IER ELDON W. BURKE SAMUEL T. BERNSON NORMAN C. CAHALAN JOHN P. THRISTEXSEN WAYNE F. CHRISTIANSEN MARVIN A. DALCHOW E. HERBERT DANGREMOND JAMES W. DEMPSTER IRVY J. DOCHENDORFF RUSSELL T. ELLEDOE ANDREW FEKETE MEMBERS NATHAN J. GALKIN JACOB J. GLASSER PHILLIP GLASSER VINCENT G. GOEBEL CARL C. GRUXD C. BERNARD HAMILTON DONALD C. HUDSON ERNEST JAMES CHARLES N. KIERSCHT RAYMOND O. KOKE BENJAMIN KOPPELMAN HARLEY G. KUSHEL J. LESTER LANTIS BERYL G. LAUGHERY RICHARD C. MAST SAMUEL J. MEGIBOXV GEORGE G. MONEK PAUL H. O ' NEILL HKRNOLT W. PALAS MASON W. POTTER PERRY POWELL CHARLES K. REGER JACK N. Ross MURRAY SCHEIER ALFRED F. SHEPHERD HERBERT SHIFF MAURICE SKOBLOW HERULP SOE HENRY J. SPIES FRANK S. TUTTLE ALLEN K. ULRICH LLOYS H. WAGNER HARRY L. WARDRIP CHARLES L. WATTERS JACOB S. WELEDNIGER WILLIAM C. YATES Senior Medicine Class OFFICERS GEORGE W. OLSON , President HAROLD C. JENKINS Vice President GAIL A. McCmiiK Secretary and Treasurer EDWARD M. KENNEDY Class Representative GEORGE M. ELLISON Class Representative MEMBERS JACK J. ALTHOLTZ MARY M. ATCHISON WILLIAM K. BARGHOLTZ HOWARD G. BEA TTY KOBKRT BELL Louis C. BENNETT HENRY BOE ALSON E. BRALEY ALFRED H. BRAUER GRANT D. BULLOCK JEROME C. BURKE WARD V. CEILLY HUGH G. CLEARY CHARLES A. CONKLIN CHARLES H. COUGHLAN JAMES O. CROMWELL RALPH DECICCO ROBERT E. DWYER FRANK D. EDINGTON GEORGE M. ELLISON WILLIAM L. ENGEI,MAN RUSSELL J. EVANS CHARLES D. FENTON NORMAN C. FLATER KICIIAKD H. FLETCHER GLEN C. FOSTER CLIFFORD A. H. FRATZKE Soi R. FRIEDMAN DELLA GALINSKY C. W. GILFILLAN K. E. GILFILLAN EMELINE P. HAY WARD WALKER B. HENDERSON JAMES D. HENNESSY JOSEPH W. HOLTEY LEONARD J. HOSPODARSKY CHARLES N. HYATT HAROLD C. JENKINS EDWARD M. KENNEDY HOSOOE J. KENNEDY JOSEPH M. KINKADE CORNEY J. KLAAREN MARVIN O. LARSON ALBERT J. LEINZMEIER DOYLE M. LOEIIR CHARLES R. MALLARY EDWIN J. MARBLE FRED M. MARQUIS EMORY L. MAURITZ GAIL A. MCCLURE JULIAN E. MCFARLAND THOMAS W. McMEANS CHESTER I. MEAD CLYDE B. MEFFERT BYRON M. MEKKEL ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY HAROLD W. MORGAN ROLAND B. MORRISON EDITH L. MYTHALEH LEO C. NELSON JAMES S. NEWTON GEORGE W. OLSON EMIL Z. OSSEN PORTIA PARKER FRANK L. PHILLIPS CLARENCE C. PIEPERGERDEK 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 MAX P. SCHRANCK ALTON L. SMITH J. VERNON SMITH HERMAN J. SMITH ADOLPH SOUCEK LLOYD M. SOUTHWICK BENJAMIN L. STEINBERG THEODORE STEINBERG CHRIS J. STRINGER NELLE E. THOMAS SEYMOUR D. VESTERMARK . STANLEY E. WELLS LAYDON WENTWORTH CHARLES L. WESTON CLARENCE H. WHITE CLIFFORD D. WINDER Junior Medicine Class OFFICERS RUEBEN B. PEPPING President CECIL W. SEIBERT Vice President ELIZABETH B. WHITE Secretary and Treasurer CLIFFORD M. CRESWELL Class Representative WILLIAM L. RANDALL Class Representative PAUL J. AMLIE A. REAS ANNEBERO J. DONALD BAILEY WALTER S. BALKEMA ROBERT E. BARKER CLESSAN BECKWITH MORRIS D. BECK OTTO L. BETTAO P. LF.OX BETTLER MARTIN A. BLACKSTONE HAROLD J. BRADLEY KENNETH M. BRINKHOUS ARCHIE R. BUCHANAN RICHARD M. CAREY CHARLES A. CARROLL EUGENE R. CHAPMAN DANIEL W. COUGHLAN CLIFFORD M. CRESWELL PHILIP I. CREW MELVIN B. CUNNINGHAM MAY DANIELSON HERBERT M. DEHLI REUBEN B. DEPPING LEWIS J. DIMSDALE HOWARD W. DOAN RALPH E. DYSON MILO ELLIK A. ERNEST EYRES THOMAS E. EYRES RYGKL E. FARRAND HAROLD FELDMAN JOE G. FELLOWS CHARLOTTE FISK LEONARD M. FOLKERS MEMBERS RAYMOND F. FRECH CLARENCE H. GODARD JOSEPH D. GOLDSTEIN Louis M. GREEK RUBIN GROSSMAN RUSSELL R. HANSEN LAWRENCE C. HANSON MELVIN HARBATER DONALD D. HAR.MAX LAUREN J. HENDERSON HAROLD HINES PAULA M. HORN JAY E. HOULAHAN KATSUYUKI IZUMI FRED J. JARVIS ABRAHAM H. KANTROW MILTON F. KIESAU EARL L. KINGSBURY R. LAWRENCE KNIPFER GRKENLIEF H. LAMBERT HAROLD T. LARSEN Do r W. LEIK VERNON E. C. LENNARSON MILTON L. LIEBERMAN DONALD G. MACKIE MARIAN M. MARESH FRANK H. McCniRG EDWARD MEISTER ROGER M. MINKEL JAMES A. MUELLER KERMIT W. MYERS ROSCOE M. NEEDLES CARROLL C. NELSON PAUL A. NIERLING JAMES A. OLSON WILLIAM H. PALMER RUSSELL A. PATRICK EDWARD PAULUS LOUISE E. PETTY HOWARD C. PIEPER ROBERT L. POHL CLARK B. PROCTOR WILLIAM L. RANDALL RALPH N. REDMOND SAUL J. REISMAN STERLING J. RITCHEY FRED A. ROLFS MABEL L. Ross GLENN S. ROST BENJAMIN G. ROTHMAN FLOYD G. SARFF CLARENCE W. SEARS CECIL W. SEIBERT ElNER I. SORENSON HELEN L. STARBUCK CHARLES H. SWIFT INGRAM C. TAYLOX CLAIRE W. TWIN AM EDWIN E. VANDER BERG RICHARD H. VELDHOUSE CLARENCE W. WALTER XEI.DON M. WEIGLE JOSEPH J. WEYER ELIZABETH B. WHITE ALTABELLE WILLARD MAYNARD A. WOOD KEITH W. WOODHOUSE HENKY J. ZIMMER Our TJttndrcd Forty Sophomore Medicine Class OFFICERS LUVERN C. GARLING President, EUGENE L. WALSH Vice President VIRGINIA THOMPSON Secretary and Treasurer ORVIN (}. GLESNE Class Representative ERWIN D. ZEMAN Class Representative CLIFFORD V. ALLEN HAKRY J. ALVIS THEODORE J. BAUER WILLIAM J. BAUER CARL F. BAUMEISTER CARL M. BECKER MORRIS G. BEDDOES SIDNEY BLUMENTHAL MYRON Box EARL S. BOVENMEYER WILLIAM R. BRADLEY MERLE J. BROWN F. WARD BUOOA JOHN W. BUSHNELL OTHO C. BUXTON RUDIE J. CARLSON SIDNEY COHEN ELMER E. COLLINS VERNON H. COUGHLAN JOHN C. DAMITZ CLARENCE A. DARROW THOMAS DAUGHERTY WILBUR D. DICE RICHARD W. DRIVER CRAIG D. ELLYSON ALTO E. FELLER HOMER B. FRANK JOSEPH C. FRUDENFELD RUSSELL A. GARDNER LUVERN C. GARLING EVERETT B. GETTY CHELSEA D. GIBSON EDWIN O. GILFILLAN MEMBERS ORVIN G. GLESNE ALFRED GOLDSMITH MARY A. GRADY ROBERT K. GRAU ERNEST O. GUNDERSON LAWRENCE J. HALPIN OSWALD C. HARDWIG ARTHUR M. HAUSER WILLARD W. HAYNE EDWIN N. HESBACHER BILL W. HEYERDALE CLARE C. HODGE PAUL W. HOGAN VICTOR ISAACSON WILLIAM A. JOHNSON CHARLES H. JOHNSTON KENNETH JUDY MERL A. KADEL CARL KAUFMAN RUDOLPH KELLER ALBERT H. KNOLL JOSEPH KOSCHALK CARROLL LARSON CHAS. A. LAUGHEAD GERALDINE A. LIGHT BERNARD LILIEN PHILLIPS E. LOHR ALVIN H. LORCH PETER I . MANNO HYMAN MARGOLIS EDWIN B. McCoNKiE DON J. MCDONALD GUY E. MCFARLAND, JR. KENNETH C. MCLARAND EDWARD J. MEISTER ISAMI MlRIKITANI GUY E. MONTGOMERY GAGE C. MOORE CARL V. MORRISON HAROLD A. MYERS WM. HENRY NEWKIRK JOHN B. NOBILETTI CARL C. NUSSBAUM CARL D. OELRICH MARTHA O ' MALLEY VERNON W. PETERSON LELAND E. POWERS BERT R. RICHEY LEE E. ROSEBROOK RICHARD E. SPEIRS CHARLES M. STEWART ERNEST H. STUMME WM. B. SULMONETTI HAROLD SUSSMAN LAVERNE W. SWIGERT WILBUR C. THATCHER HERBERT H. THOMAS ROBERT F. THOMPSON VIRGINIA D. THOMPSON EUGENE L. WALSH SETH G. WALTON SOLOMON WECHSLER PAUL A. WOODRUFF CHARLES L. WORLEY ERWIN D. ZEMAN CECIL ZUCKERMAN One Hundred Forty-one Freshman Medicine Class OFFICERS CHARLES D. BUSBY President JAMES D. MCCLOSKEY Vice President ELOISE LARSON Secretary and Treasurer DAVID O. HOLMAN ....... Class Representative ELDRED E. FARLOW Class Representative OSCAR ALDEN HOLGER M. ANDERSEN ROBERT E. ANDERSON STANLEY N. ANDERSON WALTER J. BLAZER HAROLD BASTRON GEOFFREY W. BENNETT SIDNEY BOWEN FLOYD M. BUROESON CHARLES D. BUSBY ALLEN W. BYRNES JOHN W. CASTELL WILLIAM A. CASTLES MAURICE G. DAVIDSON JACK DEAMER RALPH A. DORNER DEAN A. DUTTON RALPH R. EDWARDS FLOYD W. ERNST W. ELDRED FARLOW llYMAN FlNGERET ALEXANDER FRIEDMAN JAMES S. GLOTFELTY EDWARD B. GROSSMANN ROY N. GUZZLE DEIDRICH J. HAINES JOSEPH H. HANDLER ROBERT F. HANSEN KARL S. HARRIS WILLIAM P. HART CLARENCE E. HASS FRANCIS M. HEARST MEMBERS JOHN C. HERMAN B. YORKE HERREN GEORGE R. HOFFMAN DAVID O. HOLMAN ELDRED A. HORNBACK BENJAMIN C. HOUGHTON FRANCIS W. HOULIHAN LEE L. HUSTON MARSHALL D. HUSTON ARTHUR F. JUNGK Louis J. KAIMAN JOHN L. KLEIN MAX M. KORNITZKY ELOISE M. LARSON SAMUEL P. LEINBACH RALPH W. LEWIS ROBERT B. LEWIS Louis A. LING ARTHUR P. LONG EARL D. LOVETT IVAN C. LOVETT BLAINE M. MARSIIMAN JAMES D. MCCLOSKEY JOHN S. McGAVic HOWARD L. MOMARTIN MELVIN R. METZGER SPENCER W. MILLER ROBERT F. MOERKE RICHARD P. MORDEN BYRON I. MUELLER LAWRENCE W. MUELLER ARLO L. MURPHY HAROLD F. OSTERHAGEN WILLIAM M. PECK URBAN R. PETERS THORVALD G. PETERSEN ROBERT J. PORTER LOREN W. POYXEK ROBERT J. PRENTISS ROBERT C. RAUSCHER JAMES E. REEDER TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON OKVILLE L. RODERICK THOMAS W. SAAM JOHANNA G. SCHENK ROBERT W. SCHMITT ADRIAN J. SCHROEDER SOL F. SEFF GORDON I. G. SHAMBAUGH JOHN J. SIMONES THOMAS SLATTERY REX I. SMITH DEAN C. SNYDER JOHN H. SUNDERBRUCII W. H. SWARTZENDRUBEH JEROME A. THORMANN PAUL W. TISHER GLENN L. WALKER LAWRENCE N. WATHIER HOWARD E. WEATHERLY JOHN A. WELTER JACOB M. WICKHAM WILLIAM D. YAVORSKY 1 ( nr Ifninlrfd Fnrty-t Fourth Year Pharmacy Class OFFICERS WALTER F. SHULTZ President EDWARD SEBERG Vice President T. ELIDA LARSON Secretary and Treasurer ELMER E. ASHER GEORGE S. Buis T. ELIDA LARSON ' MEMBERS HAROLD W. BEID EGBERT S. RUEGNITZ WALTER F. SCHULTZ EDWARD SEBERG RICHARD J. SMITH L T ' V 1 1 1 I One IIiin lrrtl forhl-tlirfc Third Year Pharmacy Class OFFICERS FBEDREC C. SWAN President BEX R. MOORMAN Vice President KENNETH P. MOORE Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS MARTIN M. BOEKE BLEE M. CHILDS OSCAR A. DREWS JOHN R. HEDGES W. FRANCIS KAUFMAN JACOB LUBIN MERRITT E. MCDANIEL KENNETH P. MOORE REX R. MOORMAN HARVEY J. NORGAARD DICK F. PARRISII FRANK D. PEARSON L. C. PECKOSH Q. J. PODENDORF DAVID G. QUALE FLOYD M. REINEKE GERALD J. RETTENMAIER KENNETH E. ROBINSON LEWIS R. ROBINSON MRS. VERA ROBINSOX JEANNE SCHADEL JOE SHANKS JOHN W. SHENKLE FREDREC C. SWAN Louis A. TIGGES WERNER B. TIQOES CLARENCE A. VOOEL THOMAS W. WHALEN CLARENCE W. WOODS KENNETH M. WRKJHT Louis C. ZOPF Second Year Pharmacy Class OFFICERS HENRY C. MILLER President STANLEY M. ZAGER Vice President LLOYD H. BOWMAN Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS HARRY O. BJORK HENRY L. BLANK LLOYD H. BOWMAN ROBERT B. CHRISTMAN LESLIE W. GROSSMAN ELMER W. ERICSON WILLIAM L. FUOLSANO GEORGE L. FREE KENNETH R. GILLMORE BERNARD HALLIDAY BYRON S. HATTER HAROLD G. HEUSSNER ANDREW HILAND SHERMAN A. JOHNSON ORVILLE G. JORS PERRY G. LODWIO RUSH D. MCKEAN MORRIS P. MCLAINE DAVID W. MILLEN HENRY C. MILLER JOHN E. OVERHOLSER HERBERT A. PETERSON WILLIAM C. POWER RICHARD A. RHEINSCHMIDT TONY RUFO KARL A. RUNGE DONALD B. SCHROEDER ELFRED E. SEE EDWARD SELLMER FRED M. SENEY FRANCES J. STEARNS PAUL VELDHOUSE HARRY F. VETTERICK EDWARD R. VINCENT HAROLD H. WIEGAND LOWELL C. WOLFE STANLEY M. ZAGER J One Hundred Forty fi First Year Pharmacy Class OFFICERS FORREST F. MOORE President WAYNE M. CARLSON Vice President KAREN A. XOROAARD Secretary and Treasurer WILLIS P. BLACKWELL MARTIN BOTKIN WENDELL H. BOTLAN HOMER BUCHANAN GILES BURRILL WAYNE M. CARLSON " H. E. CORKILL HARRY E. DAFT N. E. DEUTSCH BROMLEY E. DILLOX ROBERT H. DREVER JOSEPH J. HANSON MEMBERS AREND HOFP CHARLES L. HORTON CHARLES KIMMEL HENRY W. KNOKE FRANCES P. MCCAULEY WELDEN MCDANIEL FORREST F. MOORE KAREN A. NORGAAHD BURTON A. OLSON ROLLO R. PARMENTER WILLIAM B. PETERSON LAWRENCE A. QUIGLEY JOHN W. RUNDALL GERALD P. SCHROEDER THOMAS H. SCHUSTER MARION F. SPICER ERVIN R. SPUNAUOLE DELBERT R. VAN PEURSEM WALTER G. VERZKE EARNEST N. WHITMAN BERNARD WILSON WALTER G. WILCOX IRVIN V. WOLF r e. Oil i lliinilrril Forty-six School of Journalism OFFICERS IVAKKKL N. GARWOOD President ArsTiN 1). RUTHERFORD Vice President MARY HINKLE Secretary and Treasurer DON L. AMUNDSEN MARGARET ANDERSON EDWIN W. ARXKTT BERNICE BALLINOER ALVIN BANKS RODNEY BOZARTH BENNETT BURKE JEAN CHAMBERLAIN ALVIN E. COONS ROBERT E. CRAWFORD DEWEY H. CUMMINS DAVID C. DAVENPORT IRVING G. DEWEL FRANCES DOAK ORVIS J. DUEA DONALD B. DURIAN VERNA EMANUEL GENEVIEVE FERRIS LEROY FUNCK MARJORIE GILBERT IRMA GOEPPINOER VIRGINIA GRAY MAROAKET GRIFFIN MARY HAMIL JOHN W. HENDERSON Lois HINKLE MEMBERS MARY HINKLE HESTER HISE C. ERIK ISGRIG BETTY JACK GEORGE JENSEN EARL T. JOHNSON GEORGE G. KLINGAMAN FRANCINE LACEY MARION LAVERRENZ VIKGINIA LEE ELAINE MCCADDDN MATTHEW A. MELCHIORRE ETHEL MILLICE ROBERT R. MILROY ROBERT MORSE MARY MITLHERIN CARL NELSON HARMAN W. NICHOLS HAROLD P. OGOEL ZELLA O ' NEAL JOHN C. PALMER HARRIS E. PATTON ' CLAUDE PEER JULIA PETERSON MARGARET POLLOCK DOROTHY RUBENSTEIN AUSTIN D. RUTHERFORD WILLIAM A. RUTLEDGE SADIE J. SANDVIG ERMA SCARBOROUGH GILBERT W. SCHANTZ VIRGINIA SCHIPFER DOROTHY SCOTT LAURENCE SCOTT ANTOINETTE SPEIDEL MELVIN STADLER DONLAN J. STEDMAN ETHEL STONE GENEVIEVE TAYLOR STANTON U. TAYLOR DELOS R. THORSON MABEL E. TOMPKINS MARGARET UNTERKIRCHER ELIZABETH WALKER UNA WALLACE GEORGE R. WALTERS RUTH WELLER PAUL WHITE ROLAND WHITE ALICE WILLIAMS H. STANLEY WOODMNG I One Hundred Forty-seven Senior Commerce Class OFFICERS HOWARD L . YOUNG HOWARD W. LLOYD CHRISTINA MILLER LOLA Ilnrr President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MAX ALBIN G. RUSSELL ANDERSON HERBERT W. ANDERSON MYRTLE ANDERSON OPAL A MICK DOROTHY ARGO THELMA ASHLEY CHARLES R. AYRES MARVIN ' J. BARLOON MIRIAM BENNER LAWRENCE E. BENSON Avis M. BRANDT IVAN W. BROOKS MARTHA BUCHANAN ORLO A. BUSH DONALD W. CAMP THOMAS J. CHAMBERS JOSIAH H. CLAYTON KEITH G. CLIFTON RICHARD E. CONANT T. HILLARD Cox FORREST W. DAVIDSON ROBERT E. DAVIS FLORENCE L. DAY KENNETH DEAN JAMES J. DIXON JOHN W. DONNELLY CARMELA DONOHOE WENDELL C. DUNKERTON ALBERT F. EASTER MARY EBELINO HAROLD E. ELY LLOYD W. ENOEL MERRILL D. ENGEL PAUL J. FALVEY WILLIAM K. FELLOWS HELEN FRAHM ROBERT L. GARDINER JOSEPH R. GLENNON V. J. GRANDRATH CHARLES M. GRIPPEN PAUL F. GROSSKLAUS GERHARD HAUGE JIM B. HAY LORRAINE HEISIG LUCILLE HIGBEE LOLA HIRT WALTER T. HOGAN MARJORIE HUNT LEO B. JENSVOLD LLOYD JENSVOLD HOWARD KELLOGG HAROLD J. KJARSGAARD ERNEST KOSEK SARAH LIBBY W. HOWARD LLOYD PAUL A. LUCAS DOROTHY MCCAULEY THOMAS A. MCMAHON DICK H. MACALISTER RICHARD F. MACHEAK THOMAS R. MARNETTE CHARLES A. MARTIN Gus H. MASTROGANY HOWARD MONTGOMERY WILFRED J. NELSON ERNEST T. OLSON FLORENCE PETERSON LEONARD I. PETERSEN ARTHUR K. PORTER LAWRENCE A. REEDQUIST REVA RIGDON GARNETT ROBBINS BOB L. Ross GERALDINE RUESS EARL T. SALISBURY FRANCIS D. SCHAUB HAROLD M. SCHUPPERT HARVEY J. SHAW RAY T. SIMAN RALPH L. SIMPSON CHARLES C. STEBBINS ERVIN F. STEPANEK MARC M. STEWART EARL V. SWINDLE ARNOLD G. VONSIEN CLARENCE W. VYVERBERG WILLIAM C. WEIR DALE W. WELT CARROLL H. WENDEL MELVIN R. WETTERGREEN EDWARD A. WHITE CHARLES G. WHITE JOHN E. WIELAND EDWARD J. WILLIAMS HARLAN A. WILLIAMS JEANETTE WILLIAMS JAMES M. WILSON KENNETH WILSON ELIZABETH WINGER EDDIE WISE HENRY C. WOLLENBERG Junior Commerce Class MELVIN G. DAKIN DON W. JKNKS GERTRUDE HEIVK HKLENE GRIFFEN OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS KUOENE K. ALLEN HAROLD E. ALLEN RICHARD N. ALLEN HILBERT B. ANDREWS L. H. ANDERSOX DOMENIC ARIAONO NORMAN B. BANKER BuroiiD B. BARRETT JOHN 0. BECKNER HERMAN BEISCH H. O. BENSON HILDA BETTAQ WILLIAM F. BLAYLOCK BYRON B. BLOTCKY FRED J. BEHREN BAJA E. BOLLER ZANET BOOCK GLENN M. BRADLEY A. D. BREWER BERNARD F. BROWN MARIE BRUDVIK LEO D. BRYANT HARRY L. BURGER MARJORIE BURNS LYLE BURROUGHS J. M. CADWALLADER J. K. CAPPS PAUL CARMICHAEL WILLIAM S. CARROLL LYMAN G. CASE WILLIAM R. CHERRY THEO P. COOPER NEVA Cox ALBERT G. CRAWFORD CLEM J. CUSACK D. I. CUSACK MKLVIN G. DAKIN F. ARNOLD DAUM DONALD S. DAY MILDRED DENTER ALBERT P. DIEHL FLORENCE DONOHOE JOHN W. DUNCAN GERMAINE DUNN RUTH DURST JOHN E. DWYER VOLGENE EDMONDSON LUCILLE ELLER CLEO ELLING AGNES ENGLERT MARGARET FARNSWORTH MARY FELT JEROME D. FENTON CARL FERGUSON GEORGE E. FINIGAN JOHN J. GAMBLE GILBERT GEISINGER JOHN S. GIBBS ALBERT E. GREEN WILLIAM E. GREMMELS HELENE GRIFFIN ERIC H. GUNDERSON JOSEPH R. GUNDERSON JAMES E. HACKERSON RUTH HANNA HAROLD E. HANTELMAXX WILMA HARRINGTON BERXICE A. HAUBER GERTRUDE HEUCK JOHN M. HOFFMAN ADRIAN HOLSTER GEORGE HUBER DORVAN HUDSON CARROLL HUTCHINSON MABEL JAHNKE HAUCLD J. JEBEXS DON W. JENKS ARNOLD A. JOHNSON WALLACE H. JOHNSON CHARLES KENDALL TRUMAN H. KERN ZERITA KING STUART R. KNIGHT PERCIVAL KNUTSON LLOYD W. LYNCH KENNETH KOHLER ROMA-JEAN LADD GOUDON E. LAOERQUIST HOWARD B. LEONARD DON LICIITY HARRY B. LUNT BERNICE MANSFIELD SHIRLEY MATTHEWS THOMAS 0. MALEY AMBEK B. MANN HARRIETT MARTIN FRANK C. MATTICX RUTH MAYER VERN P. MESSER GRETCHEN MEYER FRANCES MILLER CHARLES G. MILLHOLLIN RICHARD G. MORSE JOSEPH B. MORRIS HUBERT H. MUELLER WYMAN E. MUELLER HELEN NANCOLAS ROBERT E. NORTHEY HOBERT E. NULL Lois OCRS VERNA O ' CONNO:; BERNICE OSTINO ADRIAN D. PILLARS RICHARD W. PITTMAN Mi LUCENT PORTER RUTH POTTER LEROY G. PRATT RUTH REISTER C. RUSSELL REX HAROLD J. ROBERTS ALEXANDER ROGERS HAYES M. SAMPSON CARL F. SEELY DELAINE W. SELLERGHEN ELEANOR SIEG WESLEY J. SIMPSON WENDELL SMITH CAROLYN SONDROL PAUL L. SPEERS DON STARK WILLIAM F. STEELE LESTER E. SWANSON KATHERINE SWITZER GORDON E. THATCHER B. ALLEN THOMPSON DICK THEILE HAROLD W. TOBOLT CHARLES H. TURNER FRANK TURNER LYELLE G. VANATTA FRANCIS L. Voss DEAN B. WARTCHOW DOUGLAS A. WAUGH FRANK WETTSTEIN MARJORIE WHEELOCK JAMES F. WILLER JASPER E. WILLIAMS MARIAN WIND F. G. WOOLACOTT DCROTHY WOODS GLEN WORSELDIXE IlE!:BE " T D. Zl.M.MKU I i . 6EO. E. MACLEAN __. HE ADMINISTRATION of President Maclean may be remembered as a I golden age in the history of S.U.I. He it was who organized the graduate I college ; he, who established a summer session ; he who instigated the erec- tion of the beautiful presidential residence on President ' s Point. Under him, Old Capitol Campus underwent almost complete transformation. Physics Building rose on the brow of campus hill. Botany Building was removed to its present location so that Natural Science Hall could be erected on the old site. Plans for the present Law Building were drawn up and construction begun. People called it " the new university. " Geo. E. Maclean is more than a scholar. He is a leader, a progressive who can visualize change at once with the inspired eye of a reformer and the calculating eye of an executive. He has, as one would expect, led an active life. Receiving a preparatory educa- tion in Westfield Academy and Williston Seminary, Mass., he attended Williams College and graduated from there in 1871 with an A.B., a Delta Kappa Epsilon pin, a Phi Beta Kappa key, membership in the Jackson Natural History Society and Philologian Society, an ex-editorship of the Williams Quarterly, and a first prize for oratory. Three years later he left Yale Theological School with the degree B.I). Mr. Maclean continued his studies in Germany at the Universities of Leipzig and Berlin, receiving his Ph.D. from the former. But he aspired to an L.L.D., and finally returned to his alma mater, Williams College for the final labors. In 1884 he went to the University of Minnesota to teach English language and literature. Then Europe beckoned again, and he returned to study in the British Museum and to begin researches in the Bibliotheque Nationale at Paris. Works published later in Anglo-Saxon, Old, and Middle English have been partly the results of these investigations. Back to academic life in 1895 as president of the University of Nebraska. There, as usual, he accomplished much. Through his efforts the preparatory school was abolished, attendance increased from 1500 to 2000 students. A one mill tax for the support of the school, the largest percent in any state at that time, was granted by the legislature during his administration. In 1899 he came to Iowa. In 1911 he went away, leaving behind him many warm friends, a body of devoted students, a university richer in learning, in finances, and in buildings which stand today as a testimonial of his untiring efforts. I ne Hundred Fifty-one T ONE OP the most strikingly outstanding, versatile, and en- ergetic men in the history of S.U.I. Professor Chas. H. Weller. He worked indefatigably, serving at one time as Professor of Greek, Head of the Department of Fine Arts, University Editor, Head of the School of Journalism and Di- rector of the Summer Session. Y Y Y Y Y . -PUBLICATIONS Y Y 1 Student Publications Board FACULTY MEMBERS FRANK L. MOTT E. M. MAOE VEN R. B. KITTREDOE SIDNEY G. WINTER STUDENT MEMBERS SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER BLYTHE C. CONN BAILEY C. WEBHEH LEONARD PETERSON- CLAYTON B. -THOMPSON Peterson, Webster, Webber Conn, MacEwei), Mott, Winter, Kittredge On i Hundred Fifty-four Student Publications Inc. EKilFT yciirs ago University authorities gathered together loose ends of the uni- versity publications and combined them under the name of Student Publications, Inc. Today Student Publications is a flourishing corporation, functioning with machine-like smoothness and precision under the efficient guidance of Harry S. Bunker, at whose feet we may lay much of its success. It is one organization which does not operate " for pecuniary profit, " but is owned and di- rected by a joint board of faculty and student trustees. Five of the student board members are selected by the student body, four by the president of the university. HARRY S. BUNKER Work of the publications is conducted in cooperation with the School of Journalism. In this way, laboratory practice for journalism students is provided, and the prob- piling and issuing the various periodicals solved. There are five official publica tions, each of which has its own staff. The Daily lowan is an eight-page, eight- column paper with membership in the Associated Press. It prints national, local, and campus news, and the daily bulletin of the university. The Hawkeye is the University annual, published by the juniors. Transit and the Journal of Business are publications of the schools of Engineering and Commerce respectively. Frivol, a humorous magazine, features skits, jokes, light satires, nonsense. All of the publications act as a bond bringing the student closer to his university, not only because they keep him in touch with college activities, but because he himself has a share in them. They are his in a very real sense of the word. One Hundred Fifty-five The 1932 Hawkeye ROBERT P. MILLIGAN EDITORIAL STAFF ROBERT P. MILLIGAN Editor in Chief FRANCES MILLER Assistant Editor ROBERT W. BROWN Managing Editor HARMON NICHOLS Sports Editor ELOISE ANDERSON .... Administration Editor JANE REED Women ' s Editor H. BERNARD HOOK Military Editor KATHRYN DATESMAN .... Iowa Life Editor VIRGINIA MAXSON Composition Editor JACK RUHE Activities Editor RUTH BURNSTEDT Drama Editor ALICE O ' ROURKE Sorority Editor NEIL MAURER Fraternity Editor FRAXCINE LACEY .... Women ' s Atliletie Editor DOROTHY HENNESSY Debate Editor MARY HINKLE Party Editor UNA WALLACE Ass ' t Women ' s Editor BERNICE BURNS .... Ass ' t Activities Editor KATHLEEN DOSAN Sorority Editor CONTRIBUTORS JEAN ANTHONY HAROLD CHILDS ELIZABETH LARSON JEANIE McEwEN HELEN MORGAN MILDSED SMILEY POLLY THOMPSON ELIZABETH WALKER RUTH WELLER Nichols, Hennessy, Miller, Mauer, O ' Rourke, Brown Datesman, Maxson, Ruhe, Hook, Reed, Anderson I One Uundred Fifty-six Vi I . U !U 1 1 I . tan The l932 Hawkeye BUSINESS STAFF .TIMMIF, McCOLLiSTER .... Business Manager FRANCIS WILCOX Circulation Manager LUCY MARSH Circulation Assistant MARJORIE LAUBSCHER . . . Circulation Assistant FRANCES STEARNS Circulation Assistant BETTY FRENCH Circulation Assistant H. LEWIS REITZ Circulation Assistant JOSEPHINE STAAB Circulation Assistant LORRAINE THOMAS Circulation Assistant HARRY JEPSON Circulation Assistant DOROTHY MAE FISHER . . . Circulation Assistant JEAN McMANUS Circulation Assistant STELLA FIENE Circulation Assistant VOLGENE EDMONDSON . . . Circulation Assistant MARGARET MISAK Circulation Assistant DALE CARPENTER . Circulation Assistant HELEN BRANDT ERNEST CASSILL EDWARD J. CLAPP CONTRIBUTORS JUNE DUNN MARIAN FRAHM MARY GOULD .TlMMIE MoCOLLISTER WALDINE MILLER LEONE MCNALLY JEANNE SCHADEL McManus, Fisher, Marsh, Laubscher, Misak, French Reitz, Edmondson, Wilcox, Fiene, Thomas, Stearns One Hundred Fifty-seven I f 1 The Daily lowan EDITORIAL STAFF ROLAND A. WHITE Editor JOHN W. HENDERSON Managing Editor PAUL WHITE News Editor II. CLAUDE PEER City Editor AUSTIN RUTHERFORD Sports Editor RILBERT SCHANTZ Ass ' t Sports Editor HESTER HISE Society Editor ETHEL STONE Ass ' t Society Editor FRANK JAFFE Campus Editor DOROTHY RUBENSTEIN . . . Ass ' t Campus Editor RICHARD H. ZINSER Columnist ALVIN COONS Feature Editor JULIA PETERSON Literary Editor MARGARET UXTERKIRCHER . . Book Review Editor ROLAND A. WHITE nA Vt Rubenstein, Jaffe, Peterson, Schnntz, White, Rutherford Otto, Coons, Stone, Rutledge, Anderson, Henderson I One Itumlreil Vifty-eigh HS I The Daily lowan BUSINESS STAFF BENNETT W. BURKE Business Manager FRANCES O. WILCOX .... Circulation Malinger CHARLES JOHNSTON . . Classified Adv. Manager AGNKS SCHMIDT Accountant HOWARD SCHUMACHER .... Advertising Ass ' t HAKCLD WHITE Advertising Ass ' t WALLACE GALLUP Advertising Ass ' t ERNEST CASSILL . . . Ass ' t Circulation Manager DAVID TRUITT Circulation Ass ' t HAROLD CASSILL Accounting Ass ' t MARY I loo AX Stenographer BENNETT W. BURKE Hogan, White, Schmidt, E. Cassill, II. Cassill, Gallup Wilcox, Johnston, Schumacher, Truitt, Unterkireher, Hise ll One Hundred Fifty-nine The Frivol CARROLL H. WENDEL JOHN L. BUTLER J. REED CAPPS WILBER E. DALLENBACH EDITORIAL STAFF CARROLL H. WENDEL .... Editor in Chief FRANCES DOAK Assistant Editor DUNCAN MILLER - Managing Editor PARK RINARD Feature Editor ROBERT GRIPPEN Exchange Editor DON CRAIG Art Editor BERNICE BURNS Joke Editor CONTRIBUTORS EDWARD DISTELHORST ELLEN JOHNSTON LISA LUNDIN TED SEBERN UNA WALLACE DONALD E. WHITE Miller, Burns, Craig, Rinard, Doak, Griffen One Hundred Sixty n J+Efcr The Frivol BUSINESS STAFF DALE W. WELT Business Manager BETTY JACK Advertising Manager ERWIN G. KUOHEL Circulation Manager BUSINESS ASSOCIATES MAX G. DILLON ED Rosen MARY GOULD WENDEL C. DTJNKEKTON DALE W. WELT BYRON ARNOLD JOE R. BROWN RICHARD C. COOPER CONTRIBUTORS ALBERT P. DIEHL JUNE DUNN W. EUGENE GISSEL JOHN D. MKLKN LKXTII ELAINE SMITH Dillon, Gould, Kuchel, Jack, D ' unkerton, Roach The Transit Bruns, Rantzcnv STAFF HERBERT F. BRUNS Editor In Chief CAKI, E. RANTZOW Publication Malinger W. E. GLIDDEN Assistant Publication Manager CAROL E. PHELPS Advertising Manager WHAT do the Engineers think about it? Read the Transit and find out! It is published once a month by the Engineering College, and deals with modern engineering problems. Did you ever wish you knew more about that fascinating science which makes possible the complex structures and machines of today, but you were afraid to tackle the jaw-breaking technical terms, the mathematical equations, the intricate principles that it involves? Through intelligent, readable articles dealing with questions which confront engineers, discussions of everyday applications of engi- neering, explanations of new discoveries, the Transit furnishes you an excellent opportunity to become better acquainted with the progressive, thinking world of engineering. You are sure lo enjoy it and perhaps contribute to it, if you have special interests in some particular branch of the study. Many sludeiits do. Alumni are contribu tors, too. Our Ihniilriil Nisty in The Journal of Business Fellows, Duncan STAFF W. KENNETH FELLOWS Editor In Chief JOHN W. DONNELLY Assistant Editor HELEN FRAHM Assistant Editor JOHN W. DUNCAN Business Manager WILLIAM F. GRF.MMELS Advertising Manager HOWARD L. YOUNG Assistant Business Manager IF YOU want to know what makes the wheels of commerce go around, read the Journal of Business. It is the official monthly magazine issued by the Com- merce Club organized within the College of Commerce. You will be interested to hear what is going on in the world of business, to learn what theories are set forth by experts who have devoted much time to the study of our economic and social organization. Read what the students our future business men and women think about the present trend of affairs. Topics of current discussion, opinions of faculty mem- bers, anecdotes relating experiences of various business men are likewise embodied iu this immensely popular and decidedly worthwhile publication. The American Council of Learned Societies says, " The Journal of Business is an undergraduate publication representative of Hie field it covers. " [unilrrd Sixty three AA ANY University of Iowa facul- Vy members look back with deepest regard ; t the accomplish- ments of William Craig Wilcox, D ' ean of the College of Liberal Arts in 1909. Dean Wilcox was a mem her of Delta Upsilon and Phi Beta Kappa fraternities. He attended the University of Rochester where lie received his M.A. degree. V Y V Y Y . FORENSICS _ Y Men ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS JOHN O. MILLER President XEIL L. MAURER Vice President PAUL H. STRAIN Secret arv KCBERT A. KNUDSON . . . Treasurer HAROLD O. HEOLAND X. JOHN HESS MEMBERS ROBERT A. KNUDSON ERWIN G. KUCHEL NEIL L. MAURER JOHN G. MILLER PAUL R. STRAIN ACTING as a medium through which promising debater ' s are brought in con- tact wilh sponsors of that activity, Men ' s Forensic Council has done much for the promotion of both inter-collegiate and intra-collegiate debating. Its original function was that of governing board for the various men ' s literary societies, with duties similar to those of the present forensic council. However, since its establishment in 1907 the relative importance of university debating has increased so greatly out of proportion to that of the literary societies for which it then almost wholly existed that its services for the latter have become secondary. Much has been accomplished by the council to encourage campus forensics through cooperation with its sister organization, Ihe Women ' s Forensic Council. Hess Hcgland, Knudson Strain, Miller, Maurer Women ' s Forensic Council O F F I C ' E K K OARMKLA DONOHOE President OPAL KNOX Vice President MARY TAGOART Secretary JOSEPHINE STAAH TreaNiirer EVELYN HANSEN Historian ILAH CHRISTIANSON CARMELA DONAHOE EVELYN HANSEN OPAL KNOX MEMBERS HELEN MATTES MAHY TAQQART HELEN JEAN BRANDT BETTY LARSEN JOSEPHINE STAAU DOROTHY ENOLE JEAN KELLENBERCE:; MARGARET HOUSE w OMEN ' S Forensic Council was organized for the. purpose of maintaining friendly relations among the various women ' s literary societies, at the same time promoting friendly rivalry. It acts, in addition, as a governing board. Each organization is allowed three representatives in the council its president ;ind two others chosen by the members. Within the last few years the council has been given a place on the student council representing the six women ' s literary societies as recognized campus groups. Inter-society activities are sponsored especially. Annual competitions consist of short story and poetry contests, interpretive reading, extemporaneous speaking contests, and debates. Engle, Brandt, Larsen, Christiansen, Mattes Taggart, Staab, Donohoe, Kuox, Hansen, Kouse ne Hundred Sixty-seven Octave Thanet OFFICERS EVELYN HANSEN . . DOROTHY ENGLE . . DOROTHY JANE FLUKE President Secretary Treasurer DOROTHY ARGO MARY BLANCHARD MARIAN BENESH BERNICE BOURE ELIZABETH BOYLE LORRAINE BUCKMAN ELINOR CHERNY MELBA COONTZ GRACE CORNOO VEONA COOK JANE CUMMINS GLADYS ELDER DOROTHY ENGLE ELIZABETH FRENCH DOROTHY JANE FLUKE M B M B E B S VIRGINIA FURNISH GWENDOLYN GOOKIX EVELYN HANSEN PAULINE HARKIN HARRIET HILKERT GENEV1EVE JANSSEN HELEN LENTH ELIZABETH LAKE FRANCINE LACEY VIRGINIA LOVEJOY RUTH MEIKLE LUCY MARSH RUT H MILLETT MARGARET MOORE ALICE MORGAN LEONA MOWBRAY THEODORA PAPAKOSTAS GRETCHEN PULLEY CATHERINE REDMOND ELISE RINDERNECHT ALICE RIST ELISE ROSENBURG MARY ROVANE GABRIELLE ROYAL JANE SHOVER ELAINE SMITH MARY TAYLOR LORRAINE THOMAS BERNITA WHITE MARIAN WIND Papakostas, M. Taylor, Bowie, Lacey, Cook White, Millett, Cornog, Morgan, Rindernecht, Pulley, Lovejoy Meikle, Clierny, Lake, Rosenberg, Boyle, Royal, Buekman, Redmond, Hilpert Marsli, Smith, Benesh, Engle, Fluke, Ilansen, Freneli, Root, Wind, Mowbray Zetagathian O F F 1 C E U S .JOHN (!. MILLKK 1 ' rcsidt ' iit NEIL L. MAURER Vice President HAROLD O. HKGLAND (Secretary X. JOHN HESS . . . Tre.-isurrr M E M 13 E US IN F A U L T Y HKKItKKT ' . DOltCAS FRANCIS l(. FLEMING UPTON li. KEPFORD DONALD I ' . DAIKD MARVIN ' J. BARLOON RALPH A. GROOM VOL GENE EDMONDSON H. BERNAKD HOCK C. FREDERICK BECK ROBERT W. BROWN FRANK F. FIALA J. KENNETH AROALL J. CHARLES CRAWLEY EDWARD J. DREW H. HUNTER OEHLBACH HERMIT F. JOHNSON J. D. JONES ROBERT L. KITTREDUK VE::N p. MESSEI; FOREST C. ENSIGN GRADUATE MEMBERS HERSCHEL L. LANGDON HAROLD M. PEYTON A C T I V E M E M E U S c n i r H KOHERT A. KNl ' DSON LOUIS LORIA BENJAMIN F. KIIAMHAUOII PAUL R. STRAIN VICTOR S. WEBSTER Juniors ERWIN G. KUCHEL JOHN G. MILLER J. HAROLD SAKS Sophomores ELTON L. GROSS N. JOHN HESS ROBERT H. ISENSEE C. LA VERNE KLUSS Pledges ROBERT F. MOORE PAUL R. MURPHY M. JEROME NEWMAN MERLE P. OLSON MILTON G. SCHOOF MURRAY SCHWARTZ LEWIS L. SEEBER RAYMOND V. SAR HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER DONALD 11. WERLING E. FRANK WALKER GEOHGE T. WORMLEY ERNEST R. MATTHEW NEIL L. MAURER G. HAMILTON MORSE ALFRED M. SIEII JOHN E. STORER DAVE A. PAUL BRYCE H. THIEL HOWARD W. VOSS FREDERICK R. SANBURX HAROLD F. WILMES I.ICIIARD II. ZINSER Morse, Barloon, Strain, Knudson Kittrcdge, Walker, Hook, Morse, Wilmes Dillon, Schoof, Schwartz, Peyton, Voss, Kluss Matthew, Edmomlson, Wormley, Newman, Tliiel, Beck Kepford, Maurer, Hegland, Miller, Hess, Gehlbach, Olson One Hundred Sixty -nine Erodelphian MARGARET ANDERSON MILDRED BOGER HARRIETT COPELAND HELEN DAVIS ANGELINE BLACK MARIAN FRAHM HELENE GRIFFEN BLOSSOM HENTON HARRIET JAMES JEANNE KEI.LENBERGER DOROTHY AT WELL BETTY BEATTIE GERTRUDE BEATTY TRANCES BEYER MYRTLE BUTTON ELAINE CAMPBELL MARY CAREY VIRGINIA COON RUTH CREW FELICIA CRONIN KATHRYX DATESMAN BETTY DAVIS MAKJORIE DAVIS GRACE DONOVAN JUNE DUNN MARY EVANS JEAN FAIRWEATHEIi MAHY FIELD OFFICERS ELIZABETH LARSON President HELEN DAVIS Vice President HARRIET JAMES Treasurer AMY HOUGHTON Secretary JEANNE KELLENBEHGER Council Representative ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior s FRANCES DOAK MARGARET HINSHAW IRENE HOLMAN BETTY JACK Junior $ AMY HOUGH TON MARY HOUGHTOX ELIZABETH LARSON Sophomores ESTHER SCHWIDDER Pledges DOROTHY FISHER FRANCES FOURT ORACE GIBUS CAROLYN HALL RUTH HOWARD MAXINE HUEBNER THELMA KENEFICK ELEANOR LEE GEOTtGIA MPCOLLISTEK MARGARET MCCULLEY BERN1CE MANSFIELD ALBERTA MATER ORETCHEN MEYKR REBEKAII MILLER HELEN MORGAN CORA MORRISON PRISCILLA MORRISON CONSTANCE NEMMKKS KATHERINE CLEMENTS HELEN FRAHM VIRGINIA MOWRY ALEEN JARMAN JOSEPHINE STAAB ETHEL STONE KATHERINE SWITZEK ALICE WILLIAMS MARY SPOHN DOROTHY WAGNER ALICE O ' ROURKE LONA PAULLIN BETTY PF. ' .IKY MILLICENT PORTER PAULINE PRAIIM JANE REED VIVIAN REITEK Itl ' TII KODAME ' t MILDRED SMILEY KATHERIXE SMITH EVELYN SPENCER GEORGETTE SPENSLEY HELEN STANLEY CAROLYN SUNDRAL DOROTHY SUHBEK NELL TRAER ELIZABETH WALKER GEliALEIXE WELLS II Stone, Boger, Nemmers, Herrig, (iriffen, Gi))hs Fmirt, Fairweatlier, Oggel, H uebner, I ' ralnn, Fisher, Crew, Smiley Sondrel, Mater, Reitcr, Mansfield, Evans, Perry, Mowry Wells, Duvis, Hand, Schwidder, Beatty, Traor, I ' hillips, Mariin Anderson, H. Frahm, Davis, Larson, James, Staab, M. Frnlim One Hundred Seventy Hesperia O F F I E R S CARMELA DO.NOHOE President i VK.XDOLYN MINISH Vice President HELEN JEAN BRANDT Secretary JOAN KEINHART Treasurer MARY LOUISE STEWART Sergeant at Arms CHRISTINE EUBANK . Critic VERONICA ANSTEY CARMELA DONOHOE CHRISTINE EUBANK BERN ICE BURNS DOROTHY JOHNSTON HELEN JEAN BRANDT GWENDOLYN MINISH ROENA PYLE ELIZABETH ANDERSCH JEAN BAYLOK BAJA BOLLER HARRIET BROWN LOUISE CARPENTER HONORA CARROLL MARGARET MAY COOKERILL KATHLEEN DORAN JEAN DOWNING HELEN FOX HILDA IIARTMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r s BEATRICE GLETTER JOAN REINHART ALTHEA RICHARDS MARGUERITE RUSSELL Juniors LOHENE HOADLEY FRANCES SEIDEL S o p ft o in o r c s MARGARET SEIBERT DOROTHY SILTSEY Pledges KOSE MARY H1GGENS MARY KEHOE DORIS JANE KUHLEMEIER VIRGINIA LINDEMAN HELEN MCCUE JEANIE MCEWEN MARJORIE PATTERSON MARY REMLEY CATHERINE ROACH PAULINE ROCHE MARY TAGGART LUCILLE WINGERT ROBERTA WOOLRIDGE FRANCES STEARNS PRANCES FIGERT FAYE SMITH GENEVIEVE SMITH MARY LOUISE STEWART MARJORIE SCHNEIDER LOIS TEETERS MAUREEN TIGHE KATHERINE TISUE MARGARET TOOMEY JUANITA UNDERKOFLER CARMA WAGNER HELEN WETRICH JUANITA ZOOK MARIAN SCHREURS HESTER HISE One Hundred Seventy-one Hamlin Garland OFFICEBS MARGARET VEITCH President IDA STOMNE Vice President STELLA STIEPER Treasurer THELMA ASHLEY Recording Secretary ELLA MAE EBERT Corresponding Secretary ALICE CARLTON Sergeant at Arms MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALMA IIOVEY GRADUATE MEMBERS GLADYS BAKER EDITH ATCHISON UWYXETH FINN ALICE CARLTON AN AH FINN ETHEL GLASS-MANN THELMA ASHLEY ELLA MAE EBERT ANNA FISHER HELEN HAIGHT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANCES HORLER OPAL KNOX Juniors BERNICE HAUIIER RUTH SCHRODER Sophomores LORRAINE KOCHENDO: - FEK EUNICE MAYE Pledges VIRGINIA HUSSEY CELIA LEWIS EVELYN MCMEANS GENEVIEVE NEUZIL MARGARET UNTERKKtCHER STELLA STIEPER LUELLA MEMLE:; MARGARET HOUSE MARGARET VEITCH MARIBEL NEWBY BYRDEEN SHETTLE IDA STOMNE IOLA THOMAS Kockendorfer, A. Finn, Lewis, Schroder, (ilasniami Ilaight, Ebert, Thomas, McMeans, Shettle Hauber, Hussey, Newby, Fislier, Stomne, Asliley Sticpcr, Knox, Vritcli, llntcrkirrlier, Carlton, Atcliison, Menilcr I Ik Oin Ilunilrvd Scvcnty-t Athena Literary Society MEMBERS IN FACULTY IIELKNF; HENDERSON LAURA JEPSKN ESTHER BAUMGARTNF.K II, AH CHRISTENSEN RUTH FRIEDKISH EVELYN CARMODY G R A ] U A T E MEMO E R 8 HARRIETT MAHNKE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DOROTHY FUIKS SARAH LIBBY KATIIERINE LUBBOCK ., 11 n i o r a .TEAN BARNARD BLANCHE BRADEN S f p h o m o r c s MILDRED GOENS Pledges DORIS PATRICK NORMA YOUNO HELEN MATTES ALICE WILKINSON IRMA YOUNG MARY TIRITSKA DOROTHY RUOE SALLY WASS Baumg. ' irtncr, Wass, Ruge Friedrich, Carmody, Wilkinson, Braden, Fuiks Lubbock, Hruska, Mattes, Goens, Christensea e Hundred Seventy-three I Forensics at Iowa P A. CRAIG BAIRD |UBLIC speaking has entered a new era. The whole subject of speech and its place in human life has reached a new understanding and a new type of attitude. Without speech, there can be no cooperation, no division of labor, no governmental insti- tutions, no social codes, no civilization. It is an integral part of the multifarious busi ness of living. In Grecian days, logicians considered speech separated from thought, merely an outward factor in the life of man, but today it has a new interpretation. It is now more than a mere factor in the practical business of life, it is an essential factor in the business of thought. Speech has always been an important in- strument in social progress. In the ever- widening fields of religion, philosophy, so- ciology, psychology, and other phases of life, speech is and always will he the chief means in solving new problems. Gradually the speech training is substituting the pleasant conversational style of discussion for the stilted phrases once memori .ed so faithfully by the speaker. Speech classes are changing. For example, debating is now carried on in some colleges as a sport, in others as a replica of the Oxford Union style, and in still others merely as a form of enlightening discussion. Research work in the Speech Art is proudly coming to the fore. The University of Iowa is one of the institutions of the modern age that believes in the new Speech era. Today its program offers oratory, public speaking, in- ternational debating, women ' s debating, inter-sorority, inter-fraternity and fresh- man debating to all students. One of the prominent leaders in the field of speech is Professor A. Craig Baird, director of debate at the University of Iowa. Under his wise supervision, interna- tional debating had its beginning. In recent years, teams have journeyed from other nations to compete in debate with American colleges, and in 1928 the Uni- versity of Iowa sent a team of debaters to England. This year the Iowa teams will compete with representatives from both England and Germany. Besides international debating, the University of Iowa debates with the members of the Mid- West Conference, using a critic judge to decide the victors another following of the new era. The women ' s division of the Western Conference league, including nine middle western universities, wa.s formed in May, 1929. Iowa women, as members of the league compete with Wisconsin and Minnesota this year. Last year, a series of freshman debates with the freshmen of Northwestern was instituted. This year the series of debates are being given before Illinois high schools in the vicinity of Chicago. Oratory, too, holds its place in the forensic program. As a member of the Northwestern Oratorical League, Iowa has the chance to compete with other mem- ber schools for the one hundred dollar prize offered by Frank O. Lowden. Presi- dent Walter A. Jessup also gives an award to the winner of the local contest. One Uunilreil S?venty-foui Cambridge Debate Ol ' K ING the 1930 sea- son before an enthus- iastic audience of . ' SOO, Iowa debaters met a two-man team from Cam bridge in a lively discussion of the ever popular proposi- tion " Resolved that the pres- ent policy of military pre- paredness should be aban- doned. " Several appropri- ate stories colored the argu- ment, which was caried on in a light, almost airy, tone. McCall, Lnngdon with no apparent intensity of feeling displayed by either side. Herschel Langdon and Roy McCall, representing S. U. I. in defense of the negative, pointed out that armament inevitably leads to suspicion, jealousy, un- necessary expenditures, and finally war itself, with all its horrors, by arguing that a government should and must insure the security of its people by adequate arma- ments, that just what proportion such security maintained by military prepared- ness shall assume is rightfully determined by the country itself. Employing an English style of decision, the audience cast the vote, 134-103 for the affirmative, on the merits of the question alone, although at no time did the issues actually clash as each side argued a different phase of the question. German Debate BY FAR the most interesting and intense verbal combat of the year both from the standpoint of the question under discussion and the ideas brought out by each team. Each stood, in a certain sense, as a representative of the sentiments of its own country. Opposing the proposition " Resolved that the Young plan cannot be the final settlement of the reparations problem, " Bailey Webber and Margaret Anderson piled evidence upon evidence to prove that Germany is actually capable of paying reparations under the Young plan because her economic condition is relatively good, and at bottom her industries are fundamentally sound. Affirmative arguments were strong. Count von Blumenthal proved himself a remarkably brilliant speak- er. He and his colleague co- operated in almost perfect teamwork, setting forth pow- erful points that were in sev- eral instances almost invul- nerable. Their excellence is shown in the final decision which was finally awarded to the affirmative. During the speaking, the audience was visibly wrought ii]) to a high pitch of excite- Webber, Anderson nt, since there was parcti- cally a debate from the floor. v, V " Hundred, Seventy-five Wisconsin Debate McCall, Saks, Aiken ' INNING the first western conference debate of the season, William Aiken, J. Harold Saks, and Roy McCall up- held the affirmative of the proposition " Resolved that the several states should en- act legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance. " Points set forth by the Iowa representatives were vigorous. They proved that compulsory unemploy- ment insurance should be es- tablished because unemployment is a permanent problem caused by periodic busi- ness depression, seasonal industries, and the introduction of labor-saving machin- ery ; because, by giving the unemployed an agency through which to secure jobs, almost immediate relief must be felt, and because industry would thus be stabilized through the resulting increase in incomes which would ultimately lead to increased buyi ng power. Their plan of working out unemployment insurance provided for its organization by state employment bureaus. Professor A. H. Monroe of Purdue, in awarding the decision to Iowa, based his verdict on Iowa ' s ability to seize more quickly upon the essential points and to utilize more effectively the evidence in question. Minnesota Debate , ESOLVED that the various states should adopt a system of compulsory unemployment insurance. " On this question, Iowa sent a team of three men to meet the University of Minnesota at Minneapolis as one of the debates in the triangle conference composed of the states of Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Iowa. Carlton Starr, Howard Schumacher, and Thomas Nugent upheld th affirmative of the question in a forceful manner and set forth a plan by which the problem of organization of the insurance which they would have made com- pulsory by state employment bureaus. They pointed out the hardships worked upon highly skilled labor by the constant advances in labor-saving machinery as well as the seasonal and cyclical variations in the demand for unskilled labor. Professor Weaver of Min- nesota, expert judge for the meet, recognized the abilities of Iowa ' s representatives in giving his report, but found the negative to have present- ed their arguments in a more convincing manner, thereby giving them the decision. The audience evinced a deep personal interest in the facts set forth by the debat- ers, proving the choice of the question for discussion to have been popular. " R Nugent, Starr, Schumacher One Hundred Seventy-. Wisconsin Debate u Ball, Anderson, Clicrny PHOLDING the fight for Old Gold in the Northwestern Debat- ing league, which is compos- ed of the state universities in Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Iowa, an affirmative team met Wisconsin in a veritable ' ' battle of words ' ' here Feb- ruary 26. The subject of the debate was, " Resolved, that the states in this debat- ing league should enact leg- islation requiring all auto mobile owners to carry pub- lic liability insurance of not more than $10,000 for persons and $5,000 for prop- erty. " The critic judge for the occasion awarded his decision to the affirmative on the merits of their excellent delivery and superiority in argument. The members of the winning team were Margaret Anderson and Josephine Ball, veterans in varsity debating, and Elinor Cherny, who is only in her first year as a varsity debater. The debate was well attended and the decision of the judge was apparent- ly popular with the audience. Minnesota Debate MEETING the University of Minnesota at Minneapolis on the same night as Iowa ' s affirmative team met Wisconsin in Iowa City, and Minnesota ' s affirmative team met Wisconsin at Madison, Wis., Elizabeth Larson, Dorothy Jane Fluke, and Christine Eubank, debated the negative of the automo- bile liability insurance question. These triangular meets are arranged every year by the three aforementioned universities, who are members of the Northwestern Debating league, in the interest of promoting women ' s debates. The work of the Iowa women showed their ability for destructive argument in 1 ' . e manner in which they tore down the contentions of the affirmative, and also presented their own argu- ments forcefully and spirit- edly. The critic judge ceded liis decision to the Minneso- ! ' i ii ' iiin. however, on the ba sis of their more logical pre- sentation of the case. Thus the Iowa teams won and lost in their bid for the high honors of (he triangle. The high quality of the presentations of these teams reflected credit upon the members and upon their coach, Prof. A. Craig Baird. Larson, Eubank, Fluke Hundred Seventy seven c Saks, Nugent, McCall Indiana Debate ONCLUDINGthe Western conference debates in the 1930-31 season, Old Gold ' s affirma- tive team, debating the Uni- versity of Indiana, success- fully proved their argu- ments in the question, " Re- solved, that there should be no distinction between ama- teurism and professionalism in college athletics. " The debate was held at Bloomington, Ind., on March 19, at the same time a nega- tive team from the University of Iowa, varsity debate squad was meeting Purdue university in Iowa City. The decision of the judge at Bloomington went to the lowans, Thomas Nugent, Harold Saks, and Roy McCall, on the superior pre- sentation of their arguments. Both teams so forcibly and clearly made their points, that a decision for either side was a difficult problem. The question of professionalism was, of course, very close to the interests of both the audience and the participants in the debate. References were maxle to the cases of the Iowa athletes declared ineligible as professionals on account of more or less trivial infractions of the regulations. West Virginia Debate PRESENTING their arguments before a large gathering of interested citizens of Muscatine in the Muscatine high school auditorium on March 5, a team of lowans successfully met three of the University of West Virginia ' s best debaters on the question, " Resolved, that the several states should adopt a plan of compulsory unemployment insurance. " Members of the audience cast their votes to choose Iowa ' s team as the winning side. The Old Gold speakers, holding that the states should not adopt a plan for in- surance such as the affirmative team proposed, upheld that every similar plan had failed in the past, not only in this country but in Germany, England and Prance as well. They dem- onstrated the plan to be econ- omically unsound and set forth their reasons for be- lieving that no plan of un- employment insurance could remedy the basic causes of unemployment. Speakers for Iowa were William Rozen, Max Dillon, and Howard Schumacher, who, together, represented considerable previous expe- rience in forensic work. Dillon, Rozen, Schumacher (in ' Itunilrctl Seventy . . Vollertson, Tacy, McCollister Purdue Debate UPHOLDING the posi- tion that the spirit of clean sport is the only grounds on which athletics in colleges and universities should be conducted, and not for commercial purposes, the I Iniversity of Purdue defeat- ed Iowa in a debate here on March 9. Both teams had some difficult problems and their arguments were sub- ject to much criticism from either opposing side, but the presentation of their materi- al showed much thought and insight into the matter of the question, " Resolved, that there should be no distinction between amateurism and professionalism in college athletics. " Prof. Barik of Minnesota, in awarding his decision to the Purdue debaters, pointed out their superiority in logical presentation of their arguments, and also cited the good points in the lowans ' work. The Iowa men, who defended the negative, were Jack Vollertson, Jimmie McCol- lister, and Vergil Tacy. Wyoming Debate FROM distant parts of the United States have come debaters in the past to meet Iowa ' s teams, and this year our opponents came from as far distant as the University of West Virginia on the east coast and from as far west as Wyoming. Two women, representing the university there, arrived in Iowa City on March 24, to match their will and wits against two Iowa women, whose experi- ence in varsity debates has ranked them among the best debating material on the campus. The lowans were Elizabeth Larson and Dorothy Jane Fluke, who upheld the negative side on the question, " Resolved, that the several states should enact legislation requiring all au- tomobile owners to carry public liability insurance. " No decision was given to either team, though both sides creditably defended their respective viewpoints in the issue. An enjoyable and thought provoking evening prompts those who attended the de- bate to hope that we may entertain other teams from Wyoming and send teams to Larson, Fluke repay their visit. tne Hundred Seventy-nine Knox Affirmative P Saks, Mnloney, Crawley , RESENTING their ar- guments before a large gathering of interested citizens of Galesburg, 111., Iowa ' s affirmative team, Charles Crawley. Jack Ma- loney, and Harold Saks, met a negative team represent- ing Knox in the American Legion building there on March 9. The lowans hotly contend- ed that there should be no distinction made between professionalism and ama- teurism in any athletic contest for which admission is charged and presented some very convincing evidence in their favor. However, the negative team suc- ceeded in tearing down the affirmative ' s points and showed in a capable manner that the two kinds of athletes should be differentiated, so cleverly that the question could scarcely be decided in the open discussion by the audience which followed the debate. Although there was no decision as to whether the difference between amateurism and professionalism was worth preserving, it was generally agreed that the rules governing the situation at present are in sad need of clarification. Knox Negative THE night following the affirmative debate with Knox college at Galesburg, 111., on March 9, Iowa sent a negative team to debate the same question as was used in the previous meet there. The lowans pointed out with much force and with facility, the dangers of not discriminating between amateurism and professionalism in college athletic events for which admission is charged. Iowa ' s representatives, Warren Sparks, Arthur Jacobson, and Vergil Tacy, were all comparatively new in the field of varsity debating at Iowa, but showed promise of excellent material for the more critical meets in future years. The debate was given at a dinner attended by s ' .ude.its of Knox colleg? and townspeople of Galesburg interested in the welfare of college athletic.-!. The debate was a no decision affair, be- ing designed to enlighten the audience concerning one so- lution for a problem which becomes constantly more prominent and more vexing. At the close of the formal debate a short discussion of the question was carried on from the floor under the d ; - rection of the chairman of Tacy, Sparks, Jacobson the ninpr. One Uunilrtd Morningside Debate Blake, Evans G11OSKX as outstand- ing freshman women debaters, Helen Blake and Mary Louise Evans rep- resented the university in a debate with Morningside college of Sioux City held in the natural science auditori- um here March 10. Their arguments were presented before a class in argumentation and debate, whose interest during the hour gave evidence of the speakers ' excellence in deliv- ery and thorough knowledge of their subject and pertinent supporting evidence. The lowans defended the negative side of the question, " Resolved, that the sev- eral states should adopt a system of compulsory unemployment insurance, " a subject which has drawn no small attention in debating circles in the past year. Inexperienced and new in the field as the Iowa women were, they brought many new angles of the subject to light and earned recognition for themselves as pos sible varsity debate material. No decision was rendered on the presentations of the speakers due to the character of the audience and the shortness of the time. Pittsburgh Debate PROBABLY the most exciting and most interesting debate of the season was presented before members of the Speakers ' Club of the university at a ban- quet at Iowa Union, February 11. The negative side of the question was debated by Carlton Starr and Thomas Nugent, who most emphatically deplored the problem presented by the affirmative side in the question, " Resolved, that the various states should adopt a system of unemployment insurance. " An open forum, participated in by members of the audience who had been aroused to almost violent interest in the argument, was presided over by Max Dillon, president of the host organization. Both teams did excellent work in the event, and their hearty inter- est in the question was so in- volved that at the end of their allotted time, both sides were ready to take up the fight immediately in another debate. The affirmative team from the University of Pittsburgh handled the subject in very good style and contributed in no small measure to the enjoyment of the evening. Nugent, Starr T official decision was ren- dered. ne Hundred Eighty-one B Nebraska Debate , RINGING the field of speech work, so often characterized only by being presented on a plat- form before a selective au- dience composed of students and faculty members, and frequently, critic judges, teams from the University of Iowa and the University of Nebraska broadcast a debate over radio station WSUI on February 27. This was the only radio debate held here this year, others having been promoted by the speech department in previous years, and others being planned for in the future. Harold Saks and Roy McCall, represent- ing Iowa, upheld the affirmative of the unemployment insurance question in the manner of veterans. The conciseness and clearness of the presentation of their arguments did much to convince their unseen audience of their side of the case, while the negative as well presented their contentions and attempted to destroy the lowans ' strongest points. This manner of presenting a debate presents some difficulties not encountered in other phases of public speaking. Saks, McCall Creighton Debate WIT AND HUMOR on both sides almost dominated the situation in an in- formal debate with Creighton university held in the Natural Science auditorium here February 24. No decision was given for either side, the primary purpose of the affair being for entertainment of the audience, which the teams did successfully. The question of the argument was, " Resolved, that there should be no distinc- tion between amateurism and professionalism in college athletics. " Both teams concluded that the general tendency in modern athletic competitions is toward doing away with differentiation between the two kinds of competitions which have recently caused no little trouble in athletic circles. Jack Vollertson, Jimmie McCollister, and Vergil Tacy represented Iowa on the negative side. Since athletics have become such an essential part in the makeup of colleges and universities, the arguments pro and con are of vital interest to everyone. It is a problem that deserves some very thoughtful consideration as it has in the past years been the root of a great deal of controversy. The sentiment at present is divided but eventually some decision one way or the other must be made and a debate on the subject is certain to d evelop very pertinent points in the question. " R Iowa State College Debate ESOLVEI), that in all athletic contests in which admission is charged, the distinction between professionalism and amateurism should be abol- ished. " On this question, three experienced lowans supported the nega- tive side in a debate with Iowa State college representatives on March 5. The debate was given under the auspices of the Chamber of Commerce of Marshall- town in the high school auditorium there. The meet was of considerable interest not only to that group of business men as an exhilarating and spirited presentation of arguments in the case, but was significant to those people of Iowa who wish to see such competitions between the state schools of Iowa promoted. This was the first time for a number of years that the university has met Iowa State college on the debate floor. The Iowa con- tenders were Jimmie McCollister, Vergil Tacy, and Harold Saks. Cornell Debate RECOGNITION of the promising work of the aspiring freshmen who jour- neyed to Mt. Vernon on February 26 to meet Cornell college in the question " Resolved, that in all athletic contests in which admission is charged, the distinction between amateurism and professionalism should be abolished, " should be given not only for their merit as speakers of little or no previous intercollegiate experience, but on their excellent presentation of their arguments. Iowa ' s freshman team, which debated the affirmative of the question on Feb. ' 26, was composed of James Brown, Aurin L. Hunt, and Leo Nogg. Another team, debating the negative side of the same question with Knox on March 2, was composed of Vergil Tacy, Mary Blanchard, and Josephine Burrell. Lawrence College Debate IOWA women are fast proving that they may excell in argumentation on the platform as well as in private life, as they have long had the reputation for so doing. Two members of the fairer sex, and among the most brilliant on the varsity debating squad, are Elizabeth Larson and Dorothy Jane Fluke. These young women took the negative side on the question, " Resolved, that the several states should enact legislation requiring all automobiles owners to carry public liability insurance of not more than $10,000 for persons and $5,000 for property, " in a debate with Lawrence college here February 18. Arguments presented by both sides were spirited and showed careful prepara tion and much thought in presenting their material. Had there been a decision, the vote would have been very close. This was the first debate Iowa women have ever had with Lawrence college representatives. Hundred Eiyhty-tlirce HAROLD SAKS Jessup Prize in Oratory HAROLD SAKS, winner of the annual Jessup prize in oratory for the splendid delivery of his oration, " The Strong Arm of Jus- tice, " also won the right to represent the Univer- sity of Iowa in the Northern Oratorical contest at Madison, Wis., on May 8. Saks was the last speaker of the seven entrants in the final contest for the Jessup prize and his delivery was a fiery and direct conclusion of the program of Iowa ' s choicest orators. The fallacy of the clauses in the constitution which guarantee freedom of speech, freedom of the press, and the right to assemble peaceably were the basis of Saks ' attack upon the right of judges to punish citizens for contempt of court and their abuse of the power. Interfraternity Debate " R ! ESOLVED, that students should be prohibted from driving cars on the Iowa campus. " On this question, teams from nearly every men ' s Greek ' letter organization on the campus, brought their arguments in a series of debates conducted every year for the purpose of promoting debates on the campus, and to bring fraternity groups closer together in the spirit of friendly rivalry. Upsetting the Phi Gamma Delta debaters, who upheld the negative, Theodore Steinberg and Theodore Grinspan, won the cup for Phi Epsilon Pi. The Fiji team was composed of Park Rinard and Frank Humphrey. None of the debaters in this competition were members of the Iowa varsity debating squad, according to the regulations made for the event. Evidence of the deaths and injuries caused in accidents in cars driven by stu- dents this year was used by the affirmative in their argument. They also pointed out that Robert E. Rienow, dean of men, is in favor of the abolition of student driven cars on the campus. Interfraternity debating this year aroused a great deal of interest and there were some very animated word battles in the course of the elimination contests as well as in the final debate. This type of debate has usually dealt with some local campus problem, as it did this year, and gives the students some very good ideas on both sides of the controversy. It affords ample opportunity for those persons not interested in varsity debate to get some excellent mental exercise and to develop their manner of addressing an audience. 1 + fi icriarf r. TWfiji , ' .rirn ml A- Iwfal MAJOR GENERAL George S. Gibbs received his B.S. degree in 1897, and M.S. degree in 1901 from the State University of Iowa. Launching his military career in the olst Iowa Volunteer Infantry, General Gibbs lias steadily climbed in the United States Army until in 1928 he was appointed to the en- viable position he now holds. T V T Y MILITARY f T The Military Department A BLUE .star on the left sleeve of every man ' s uniform in the R.O.T.C. at Iowa denotes the top rank of distinction that the Hawkeye regiment holds in the eyes of the national war department. Lt. Col. Converse K. Lewis, head of the Iowa military depart- ment, and his staff have constantly exerted their efforts to build the regiment up to the enviable level it now commands. One of the important provisions of the na- tional defense act, instituted upon the realiza- tion of the woeful lack of men with military training at the outbreak of the Civil war, is for the provision of a corps of reserve officers in the country ' s universities and colleges. As a result of this act the na- tion as a whole pro- vides a sane and rea- sonable plan for meet- ing such an emergency. LIEUT. COL. CONVERSE R. LEWIS Professor Military Science It is as well a rigid instruction in discipline, leadership, and morale, excelling every other branch of present day educational institutions in the teaching of these fundamentals. Courses of instruction for the 1200 first and second year students centers around such fundamentals as scouting, rifle marksmanship, first aid, physical train- ing, drilling and handling of squads, study of the auto- matic rifle, and combat principles. Second year stu- dents are promoted to corporals and guides in the com pauy platoon drills. Two hundred select men enter the advanced conrs? each year for training in leadership. BETTY SOLE MAN Honorary Cadet Colonel I One Hundred Eighty-i Infantry Unit GOVERNOR ' S Day, and the entire in- fantry unit parades with the colors on Iowa Field, the student officers of the advanced course in command; Inspection day, and again the regiment blossoms out, passing in review before the chief inspectors of the War Department. No little amount of class has lent itself to the infantry advanced unit since the adoption of the new uniform; sky blue trousers to set off the coat of a darker blue. Smart trimmings in white distinguishes the wearer from the engineering students whose uniforms are appointed with red lines. In the advanced infantry course, juniors are commissioned as Second Lieutenants, and the seniors as First Lieutenants, Captains, Majors, Lieutenant Colonel and Colonel. Once each week they command the companies and platoons of the basic sec- tions. The first year course also offers a study of map reading and sketching, machine guns, infantry weapons, and combat principles. Second year cadets concentrate on military administration, military history and law, field engineering, combat principles of the rifle com- pany, howitzer platoon, and more advanced principles of drill and command. The advanced course schedule calls in addition for six weeks of summer training in a government cam]) between the junior and senior years. The infantry unit goes to Fort Crook, Nebr., to work with companies from other schools. JAMES B. HAY Cadet Colonel EUGENE P. RIOHTER Cadet Lieutenant Colonel One Hundred Eighty-seven Engineering Unit F IGURING largely in the strength and suc- cess of the Military department at Iowa is the Engineering unit. This unit boasts of 125 men enrolled in the basic course, and 29 in the ranks of advanced coursemen. The courses of instruction which are regu- lated by the Chief of Engineers, V. S. Army, are designed to supplement the principles learned in the class room on the east side of the river, coordinating this work with military engineering as studied at the Armory. In ad- dition the engineer is drilled in the funda- mentals of map reading, military bridging, military roads, demolitions, and general con- struction in war. Xo little attention is allocated to the devel- opment of alertness of mind in the way of com- manding and executing drill movements. The drill rating between the " A " and " B " com- panies which comprise the total strength of the unit, is conducted in a highly competitive manner. One of the spectacles that every visitor at the annual Governor ' s day aims to witness is the building of the temporary bridge across Iowa river. It is emergency duties of this nature that the engineer is frequently called to execute in time of war. The advanced course engineer has opportunity to become familiar with higher branches of his particular field. His advanced work is augmented by a six weeks period of summer training at Fort Leavenworth, Kans., where, with units from other .schools, the students organize and command actual construction crews. Dummy fortifications are planned and constructed, landing fields for army air service use are planned and locations picked on maps and on actual terrain. Time, labor and materials schedules are drawn up to fit varying circumstances such as might be encountered on the field in short, the students learn to translate their " book-learning " into practical engineering. RAYMOND H. NIELSEN Cadet Colonel I One Iluiiilnd Eighty-eigt lm . ikftnp. ' I " Mi . JW ri " i cardnr. rrtkfcb iiawb Dental Unit THE State University of Iowa has one of the eight authorized Dental K.O.T.C. units in the United States. This unit is a branch of the military department of tin- university and has as a unit chief, detailed by tlie War department, a member of the Dental Corps of the Regular Army. The training is a progressive course of four years, including a two year basic course, required by the univer- sity and corresponding to the freshman and sophomore years. The object of the advanced dental unit is to acquaint the aspiring dentist with the organi- zation of department installations, hospitaliza- tion and evacuation, field sanitation, and dis- eases and injuries peculiar to war. A summer training period at the beautiful camp, Fort Snelling, Minn., is one of the requirements of the course. The theories which are given dur- ing the school year are put to practical appli- cation during the six weeks of camp. Here dental students, perhaps from a half dozen different schools, are organized into companies and are given the transporta- tion, tentage and equipment to actually install and operate regimental aid stations, collecting stations, ambulance and hospital stations. Enrollment in the dental unit of the R.O.T.C. and the completion of the four years coincident with the pursuit of the regular course in dentistry, qualifies the student at graduation to receive the commission of First Lieutenant in the Dental Officers Reserve Corps of the United States Army. Dental unit instructors are frequently called upon to recommend students after graduation who have satis- factorily completed the required prerequisites for active duty as internes in army hospitals. EKP.T F. CAXBT Cadet Colonel One Hundred Eighty-nine IP Medical Unit A. EEAS ANNF.BERO Cadet Colonel T HE Medical Unit of the R.O.T.C. is de- signed to train young men who are as- piring to the medical profession in the special work which the doctor must perform on the battle field in time of war. This unit, in addition to the important teaching of medi- cal field work, provides an excellent training in citizenship. It qualifies the student doctor to perform the highly specialized work of his profession under the trying conditions of war, and also trains him to care intelligently for his community in local emergencies which sometimes arise in times of peace. When in 1920, the opportunity was offered by the government to establish units of this character in leading medical schools of the country, Iowa was one of the first to grab the opportunity, establishing the unit here in 1921. Each year since then additional men in Iowa ' s medical school have taken advantage of the course offered them by the government to train themselves for service to their country in time of war and peace. After nine years of medical unit main- tenance at the university, Iowa ' s corps has been able to qualify and place in commission in the United States Army hospitals a large number of medical officers. After completion of the two years basic work, the regular advanced medical course of two years is comprised of weekly lectures during the school year, and a six weeks summer encampment at Fort Snelling, Minn. Appointments to the course hinge on mental, moral, and physical fitness, and the number of entrants is further limited by federal appropriations. With the granting of the M.D. degree, each young doctor is commissioned as First Lieutenant of the Medical Eeserve of the United States Army. Our ffini lrefl Ninety Rifle Team MEMBERS GEORGE A. AMMANN THOMAS F. CHALLIS JAMES W. DEMPSTER JOHN A. DUVALL ALBERT W. ECKHARDT ROBERT C. ELLIS EDWIN H. FORD BERNARD P. GIBNEY MARCUS V. HESKETT JOSEPH H. KANAK EVERETT E. KANOUFF GLEA F. WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY ROBERT L. NEFF LLOYD OLIVER EMIL E. PALIK FRANK PALIK JAMES 0. PENDLETO J JOHN L. PORTER PAUL W. PUFAIIL HENRY H. ROSELLE WALTER L. SCHUMP CLEMENT W. SHAY MARTIN " F ROBERT C. ELLIS Captain ' EWEST Faults Finish First " This slogan which greets every person who enters the Hawkeye rifle gallery has been well taken by the Iowa marksmen, for they have made it a habit to finish first. Not content with capturing Big Ten victories in two previous years, the Iowa gunners won the na- tional intercollegiate trophy in 1929. 1930 saw the lowans out of Big Ten com- petition, but they rallied to the standard again this year to humble every other team in the conference in postal matches and a shoulder to shoulder tiff at Urbana, 111. The Iowa Rifle squad is made up of two teams, the varsity aggregation, and the cadet group. Sophomore talent on the R.O.T.C. team also shoots in varsity competition. Scabbard and Blade OFFICERS RAYMOND II. NIELSEN- ElHJENE I ' . RlCHTEK . LUVERN W. KKIIK . . W. KEITH WEEBKK . I.OBERT E. COUGH LIN WILL 3. HAYEK ANDREW II. IIULT BURTON P. HOOD GEORGE R. KEN ' NKHECK DILLON EVEltS VIRGIL L. LEWIS BOYD N. LIDDLE LEO N. MILLER LEO J. ASrilENHRENXER ALDEN AVERY MAURICE K. BATES JOHN O. HECKNER THOMAS BEVERIDOE HENRY F. CANHY RUSH L. CANNON RALPH I. CLAASSEX GEORGE L. EVANS BERNARD P. GIBNEY J. SHERMAN GREENE ROBERT J. HARRINGTON JAMES B. HAY R. BRUCE HENNINOS DAVID H. HIBBS ALBERT H. HOTZ MEMBERS IN F A C BYRON J. LAMBERT CONVERSE R. LKU ' IS PRANK LOVE R. G. MILLER GRADUATE M E M B DUANE C. .McCA. M1LO MITVALSKV EMIL II. RAUSC1I MERLE J. SANOER JOHN P. SMOUSE MEMBERS HAROLD J. JEBENS RAMON T. JE SSEN LUVERN W. KEIIE OHIO KNOX PHILLIP KKOUTII JAMES A. LEACH WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY THOMAS H. IMARNETTE CLARENCE R. MESSER HAROLD J. MONK ALBERT E. MONTGOMERY GUILFORD J. MORAVEC THOMAS P. MURRAY MYREL E. NAYLOR RAYMOND II. NIELSON WILLIAM R. NOLAND JAMES OLSEN Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . First. Sergeant U L T Y J. B. NEWMAN ' ROY V. KICKAKD ELTON L. TITUS DAVID A. WATT ALBERT C. YANOUSCH E R S MARSHALL E. THOMAS JACK R. VOLLEHTSEN FRANCIS O. WILCOX DOX C. YOUNG HOWARD J. POLLOCK GERALD G. PUMPLIN RALPH N. REDMAN EUGENE P. RICHTER W. FRED ROHERSON ADOLPH L. SAHS HENRY R. SIEVERS HAROLD L. SISSON HERMAN J. SMITH ARTHUR E. STANLEY W. LYLE STARKWEATHER ELWIN S. TITUS LEON R. VESELY ERNEST WAGNER W. KEITH WEEBER GERALD 0. YOUNG Pumplin, Hotz, Canhy, Vese ' cy Claassen, Marnotto, Hay, Leach, Stanley Wagner, Harrington, Aver y, Titus, Henning, Bates Starkweather, Kehe, Nielsen, Wceber, Knox, Jessen Pershing Rifles F F I C K H S OHIO KNOX C:i]i!:iin WILLIAM S. McCui.LKY First I i ' iiti ' ii:iii. J. GUILTOKD MORAVEC Refund IjieiKcin.i. GLEN E. KlNO First S;irf;v:iM. MEMBERS KENNETH E. ALLAliD GEORGE A. AMMAXX LEONARD B. AMICK PAUL D. ANNABERG HOWARD J. BELLAMY WILLIAM A. BENINCOSA ELMER L. BLADOW RUDOLPH E. BOLTE KLMER S. BRANT JOE R. BROWN SIIMNER P. BUSH RAYMOND L. BYWATER SEYMOUR COHN C. FREDERICK DUCANDER CHARLES FARBER WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH MARK W. HESKETT KENNKTIl O. HI ' LL VINCENT ALLISON LEO W. HUNT KEKMIT P. JOHNSON WILLIAM W. JOLLY JOSEPH H. KANAK EVERETT E. KANOUPP FRANTZ E. KNIPPER ROBERT A. KOLU VIRGIL J. KOHL TED R. MACD3UGAL OLEN P. MARTIN NEIL L. MAUER JAMES MICHILIDES DAVID W. MILLF.X GLEN W. MILLER JUD L. MILLER RICHARD J. MILLER ALFRED MITCHELL (iKOKIlK K. N1EIIOUSK Pledges ERV1N R. SPUNAUGLE HOWARD E. NOBLE LLOYD A. OLIVER BURTON A. OLSON JAMES E. PECK JAMES C. PENDLETON CLARENCE C. PETERSON JOHN C. PIERSOX I ' .CBEF.T I. REILLY WILLIAM R. RUSSELL ELDON O. SCHNOEBF.LEX VEEDER J. SHANKLAND NORMAN R. SIEPKIN JOHN E. STORER DELBERT VAN OEURSEN LELAXD C. WHITE HAROLD S. WILLIAMS CLARENCE E. WOOD REYNOLD U. ZUBER WILLIAM STARR Ninety-three University Band M E M B E E S O. E. VAN DOREN Director MAURICE MCGU1RE CHARLES D. MCLARAND JAMES W. MCQUEEN HARRY F. MOROBERTS OUSSIE MCSKIMMINQ JACK G. MALONEY LOUIS E. MANGELS FRANK A. MARNETTE JAMES MICHILIDES GLENN S. MILLICE CARL V. MORRISON JOHN P. MULRONEY MILLARD J. NEWMAN MAX W. NEWMAN ERNEST H. PERLICH EVERETTE W. PERRY HERBERT A. PETERSON ROBERT H. ANNIS GUY M. BATEMAN ROBERT J. BENDA ADRIAN O. BOE GEORGE W. BOLDT ROBERT J. CAMPBELL ROBERT E. CARLSON DONALD E. CARNAHAN EDWARD J. CHRISTIANSEN JOHN G. CONNER JOHN C. CRAWLEY ALFRED B. CUMMINS DEWEY H. CUMMINS JACKSON Y. DALHEY CARL G. DAUBENDICK JACK J. DEAMER JOHN DQRFLER ROBERT H. DREYER OAKLEY H. DRISCOL LOWELL L. DUTTON ROBERT A. EPENETER THOMAS W. EVANS HAROLD FELDT FREDERICK R. PFEIFFER LEON G. PINE JOHN J. PRICHETT LOUIS R. ROBINSON FRED A. ROLFS LAWRENCE L. RUTENBECK OSCAR E. SALSTROM LEO L. SARCHETT IIAKOLD R. SCHEID MILTON G. SCHOOP ADRAIN J. SCHROEDER DONALD A. SCHULTZ VIRGIL E. SHEPARD SAM T. SHUMATE HAROLD L. SISSON CHARLES N. SLAVIN FRANKLIN C. STAUFFER WILLIAM A. STEVENSON CECIL E. GOLLY LEO H. GRETCHER OSWALD C. HARDWIG ROY E. HEFTI HERBERT D. HEBEL EVERETT W. HEINEMAN FREDERICK J. HERRMANN JOHN C. HOFFMAN BRUCE F. HOWAR DONALD C. HUDSON EDWIN S. JOEHNK MARVEL JOEHNK ELWIN T. JOLLIFFE GEORGE H. JOHNSON HENRY J. KEHE DAVID C. KELSEN UPTON B. KEPFORD LESTER W. KIMBERLY CEDRIC W. KROLL EDWARD H. KYVIG MARION LACKEY RICHARD H. LAMBERT ELMER M. LEVIN ERNEST THOMPSON MELVIN S. THOMPSON LEO J. THUERK HAROLD B. TURPIN CHARLES W. TYE FRANK If. TYNER LKROY W. VANDERWICKEN WILLIAM G. VAX HERMERT JOHN B. VERNON HAROLD W. VOSS HIMIE H. VOXMAN RICHARD D. WATSON JOHN E. WELL AND HAROLD H. WIEGAND KENNETH M. WIGNALL JOHN B. WILSON RUFUS WIXON j One Hundred Ninety-five Onr Tlunilrefl Ninety-six fi CIIAKLES R. BROWN took his A.B. degree at the University of Iowa in 1883, and his A.M. in 1886. ! incc that time he has received de- [jrces from Boston University, Yale, Oherlin, Brown, Wesleyan, and the University of Vermont. Leaving the position of Pastor of the First Congregation Chun-h of Oakland, Calif., in 1911, he went to Yale as Dean of the Divinity School. ;: Y Y Y Y ..MUSIC AND RELIGION Men of the Christian Association OFFICERS GLENN L. PRINGLE President FRED C. TEVERBAUGH Vice President LUMMOND F. WILCOX Secretary KDWAKD J. OISTELIIORST . . Treasurer CHARLES F. HARTLETT C. FREDERICK BECK ALBERT P. D1EHL EDWARD J. DISTELHORST DON W. JENKS ED JONES CABINET MEMBERS WALTER J. MOORATH WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY NEIL L. MAUER GLENN L. PRINGLE JACK W. ROVANE R. STANTON SEVERSOX NORMAN R. SIEFKIN REINHOLD E. STROHMAIER FRED C. TEVERBAl ' CiH CHARLES G. WHITE LUMON ' D T. WILCOX THE organization lias a new leader this year in the person of Mr. William Mor- gan, who has had a varied experience in this type of work. His former resi- dence was in the state of Georgia. The most outstanding feature of this year ' s work was the all-university smoker. The affair was capably directed by Fred Teverbaugh and Al Diehl as co-chairmen. The attendance exceeded four hundred, to whom the Deans of the various schools gave short, interesting talks. The program for the year consisted of entertainments at the Children ' s Hospital, the Sanatorium at Oakdale, and the Psychopathic Hospital. The Y.M.C.A. main tains a growing library for the use of the patients in these hospitals. The contribu- tions of literature are given to the organization by students and townspeople. Jenks, McGratli, Strolimaier, Morgan Si ' verson, Beck, White, Rovane, Maurer McCulley, Jones, Teverbaugh, Pringle, Wilcox, Dield One Hundred Ninety-eig Women of the Christian Association OFFICEBS DOKOTH. SAYRES President JEAN: CIIAMHEKLIN Vice President VIRGINIA MOWKY Secretiiry MYRTILLA DANIELS Finance and Budget MAK1AN liEN ' ISII OENEV1EVE BYRNES JEAN CHAMBERLAIN MILDRED DOW EVELYN HANSEN C A B I N E T M K M BEES RUTH HOWARD VIRGINIA HUSSEV HARRIET JAMES GEXEVIEVE JANSSEN ANN MCARTHUR KATHRYN MARTIN JOSEPHINE STAAH STELLA STIEPER NYLE THOMPSON HELEN WAREHAM MARGUERITE WILLIAMS T HE Y. M. C. A. is ore organization on the Iowa Campus that benefits the life of every young woman who wishes to live up to the standards and ideals .submitted by the members. This democratic group has done much on our campus, and through the coopera- tion of girls of very creed and nationality it has established a code of ideals that is worthwhile for every young woman to heed. The background of any student life is dependent first on the high morale and the spiritual attitude of the entire school and this is furnished in a well organized manner through the efforts of the Y. W. C. A. Its activities are of far-reaching benefit, for beside its many charities, it serves as an uplife for university women, morally, intellectually, culturally, and spiritually. Williams, Janssen, Howard, Thompson, Gibbs Ilussey, Byrnes, Stieper, Staab, James Chamberliii, Beuesh, Sayres, Daniels, Mowry, Chase I Hundred Ninety-nine University Singers O F F I C 1 E It S KCBEKT L. Ii ' oss ............ President (iiLHKRT A. T ALLEY .......... Vice President II. VKXNCN PRICE ........ Business Manager HELEN STEVENS ....... Secretary and Treasurer E. ST. CLAIR GANTZ ........... Librarian VIVIAN " BOWERS ALMA BUCL ISABELLE GAl ' DNER IRENE KLINE MARY LIGGETT RUTH BAILEY RUTH BARCLAY HELEN CATHERWOOD HUTU HARTWIG ARTHUR C. HERDAIIL ADDISON M. AL3PACII MARK R. BOCK RUSSELL V. HOLMES M E M B E K S X p r (i n o s DOItOTII. MARTIN VILMA -MC1NTOSII MARGARET MUNSTER KAREN NORGAAKD VELMA PLANK KATHLEEN PORTER Altos MARIE HUGHES CELIA LEWIS HELEN PIPER WILMA PRICE MARY KILEY T c n o r s JACKSON Y. DALBEY Bases DONALD E. LICHTY FAYMOND I. MCG1LVRA II. VERNON PRICE MILLICENT RITTEE FRANCES SEBERN ROSAMOND TRESSLAR HELEN WHITE RUTH WOOD LOUISE SCHOENJOHN VIKCIXIA SHADLE HELEN STEVENS MARGARITA WENDEL E. ST. CLAIR GANTZ ROBERT L. ROSS CHARLES N. SLAVIN GILBERT A. TALLEY Porter, Mclntosh, Stevens, Tresslar, Buol (iantz, Holmes, Wonilel, Minister, Bowers, Sliadle, Price, Lic ' hty Koss, Sel)orn, Kline, Hartwig, Liggett, Piper, Catherwood, Lewis, Bock Mcfiilvia, Norgaanl, (ianlner, Hughes, Barclay, Bailey, Price, Plank, Martin, Slavin Ualbey, Wliitc, Talley, Hitter, Kiley, Leon, Schoenjolin, Gearhart, Alspach, Hunger, Bcnlahl Two Hundred University Orchestra OFFICERS FRANK E. KENDRIE Conductor C. B. RICHTKK Assistant Conductor ALFRED H. CTM.MIN.S Malinger liUTH SALL Librarian KENNETH V. FOUBES Manager of Personell DALE M. ADAMS SAM J. ADELMAN 1RMA ANDERSON RICHARD P. BAKER EMEL1E BAKER CHARLES R. BALLANTYNE PHILIP G. CLAPP GEORGE B. CARLON MARJORIE CASTOR KERN W. CRAWLEY CHARLES J. CRAWLEY ALFRED B. CUMMINS JOSEPH C. DEWEY LOWELL K. DUTTON LAWRENCE E. EBERLY HARRY EINHORN RUTH FISHER KENNETH V. FORBES LEON H. GREENSTEIN ROY E. HEFTI MACK T. HENDERSON M EMBERS DOROTHY IIOLCOMB DONALD HUDSON ' EDWIN S. JOEHNK A. JOHNSON DOKOTHY JOHNSTON VIVIAN KUHL HARLEY G. KUSHEL S. D. LONG LEONARD P. MEADE DEAN MELVIN ALFRED F. MEYER GLENN S. MILLICE GENEVIEVE MUSSON MAURICE K. OLSEN CONRADO P. OCAMPO GARRAH M. PACKER AMELIA PAVLOVSKY FREDERICK R. PFIEFFER DWIGHT J. POTTER SCOTT N. REGER CHARLES KIGHTER FRED A. ROLFS CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK WILBUR L. SCHRAMM HAROLD L. SISSON RUTH SOLL W. A. SMITH HARRY THATCHER PAUL W. THOMAS ALICE THOMPSON FRANK B. TYNER HAROLD B. TURPIN HIMIE VOXMAN GEORGE WALTER LEWIS E. WARD LUMUND P. WILCOX MARGARITA WILLIAMS ELIZABETH WHITTELSEY M. WITSCHI FREDERICK S. WITZIGMAN ETHEL YOUNG Two Hundred One School of Music FROM a colorful, orderly, pep engendering band to the soft, classical strains coming from the scattered music rooms and then to the competing high school orchestras from over the state, the Iowa University student finds a field for study and oportunity to satisfy his musical nature. Selected artists train the students in every course of study and attempt to develop them to perfection, study being carried on either as a vocation .or as a profession. The School of Music offers extensive training in any field wherein a student ' s interest might lie, some of the more prominent and interesting covering the study of musical theory, training for musical education purposes, and practical instruc- tion in all kinds of music. Adequate opportunity is given every student to express his own personality, to develop his own particular art in voice, violin, piano, or in any division of the musical department in which he might be talented or interested. Each year the university musical department undertakes a music festival for the benefit of high school musical organizations throughout the .state, which con- sists of friendly competition among orchestras, choruses, glee clubs, quartets, and individual artists of the different schools. This year the remarkable attendance of three thousand high school students demonstrates the great interest in musical advancement in preparatory schools, and the active part that the state university takes in furthering this cause. The music department conducts every year a program of extra-curricular ac- tivities sponsored by the university singers, the university orchestra, and the men ' s and women ' s glee clubs. These organizations are open also to university students not enrolled in the School of Music, providing excellent opportunity and training for those desiring musical instruction outside of the classroom. The glee clubs and orchestras are prominent in various events throughout the year. The Glee clubs participate in the university vesper programs once a month and give special pro- grams at various intervals, while the orchestra figures largely in the Commence- ment exercises, assists at the university plays and gives a regular annual concert in the spring. Aside from the musical program drawn from the talent within the university, each year is arranged a series of concerts given by selected artists of national and world-wide renown, bringing to every university student a great cultural and intellectual opportunity. On the concert series this year appeared Sophie Braslau. Mi.scha Elman. the Verbrugghen string quartet, and the Minneapolis symphony orchestra which gave two concerts. The appearance of university students on tin- concert series was inaugurated this year with the two concerts given by the univer- sity orchestra and the one given by the university chorus. Another inauguration this year is the formation of an associate symphony orchestra made up of .students not included in the regular university orchestra. Much of the progress made in recent years in this department is due the admin- istration of Phillip Greeley Olapp, director of the School of Music, wh- has accom- plished much in spite of the obstacle of inadequate housing for the school. Hundred Two I ! Ml Ml MR. ALAN WARD, lending ju- .enile in the company under the general management of Mr. Carol Sax in Paris last year, got his early training in the productions of the University Theatre. He ap- peared as Robert Mayl in " Be- yond the Horizon, " the second play to be given when the Theatre was organized here ten years ago. Y Y Y D RAMA n The University Theatre INTERESTING things happen back-stage on the evenings of the performance of a University Play. There are the members of the cast, going on, doing their work and com- ing off to make a change or to get a " hand prop. " There is the light crew following the changes in lights, the costume crew waiting in readiness to sew an actress into a dress or to apply an additional touch of make-up. The noise crew is perhaps making preparations for their " raid. " And overseeing it all is the stage manager, with his " Places lights curtain! " There ' s a thrill in it somehow. The organization of University Theatre has two parts the curricular program and the extra-curricular part. In the former are in- cluded various courses in the department of spe?ch and dramatic art. In the extra-curricular part there is the Uni- versity Players organization with the Board of Governors as the directing group and the Apprentice Players as candidates. The achievement point system is used. After eight points are earned by the Appren- tice Player, he may come up for election to the society before the Board of Gov- ernors, members of which must have earned twenty points themselves. Three de- partments offer opportunity for the winning of points : acting, technical work, and playwrighting or directing. The organization sponsors the production of eight University Plays which are given in the Theatre, and also a program of Studio Plays which are done in the small Studio Theatre. This latter gives opportunity for the discovery of new talent and for practice in play production. PROFESSOR E. C. MABIE Director Mnibiiuni Wingert, Hull, Ford, Bnulfield Morton, Leo, M:ibiu I 7 " ico Hundred Four The University Players OFFICERS WARREN M. LEE Cliairmiin of Bnanl CATHARINE HULL Secretary AVAKKEN Li President M EMBERS IN F A C U L T Y EDWAKD C. MABIE VANCE M. MORTON ANNE BRADFIELD ELLEN FORD ACTIVE MEMBERS CATHARINE HULL WAKREN J[. LEE RICHARD M. MAIBAUM VIRdlNIA AVINGERT Two Hundred Five Holiday By Phillip Barry Under the Direction of Professor Edward C. Mabie Presented May 6, 7, 8, 1930 CAST Edward Seton RICHARD M. MAIBAUM Xed Seton CHARLES T. AKRE Julia Seton MILDKED BARTELS Lindn Seton RACHEL BAUQHMAN Johnny Case DON H DWELL Seton Cram RICHARD DE LAUBENFELS Laura Cram RUTH BRUINGTON Nick Potter HOWARD E. WEATHERLY Susan Potter AGNES LEWISON Henry WILLIAM STUART Charles KENNETH R. GILMORE Delia JEAN KELLENBERGER A FORMAL drawing room and an equally informal nursery feature the scenes of " Holiday, " a play which deals with the tangled romance of a rich man ' s daughter and the self-made son of a groceryman. In the beginning Johnny and Julia have just become engaged, and Julia has brought Johnny home to meet the family. The family consists of a stern father, a reckless brother, and a frank, fun-loving sister, Linda. Johnny ' s idea that a person should take his holiday while he is young and can enjoy himself brings the extreme disappoval of his fiance and her father. It is the younger sister, Linda, who understands him, and in the end, of course, she gets her man. The New York Idea By Langdon Mitchell Under the Direction of Vance M. Morton and Marie Park Presented May 2!), :), 1930 CART Philip Phillimore SYDNEY G. SMITH Mrs. Pliilliinore DALMA CHESMORE Rev. Matthew Pehillimoro . . DUNCAN R. MILLER Grace Pliillinioro ELLEN Fo-D Miss Heneage MARGARET RULE William Smiley DELMON KEAN Mrs. Vida Pliilliinore .... VIRGINIA WINGERT Brooks RICHARD DK LAUBENKKI.S Benson MARGARET BALLOU Sir Wilfrid Cates Darby .... DONALD W. ROCK John Karslake VERNON B. HUNT Mrs. Cynthia Kavslake MARIE BUSLER Nogam FRANK T. MILLIGAN Tim Fiddler WARREN M. LEK Thomas JOHN W. DOXNKLLY CHARACTERS which include a judge of the supreme court, his gay ex-wife, a lawyer, his ex-wife, a traditionally stupid Englishman, a hypocritical minister, and the stupid family of the judge appear in this satire on the divorce situation of 1906. Period costumes aided in creating atmosphere. The ideas about divorce at that time present an interesting contrast to modern ones. Divorce was a comparatively new thing, and was considered as something of a disgrace or scandal. It is this attitude which is taken toward the divorcees of the play. The younger estranged couple are very much in love with each other but very proud. However, their love triumphs, and a reconciliation is effected in a homey fireside scene at the conclusion. Two Hundred Seven A Midsummer Night ' s Dream By William Shakespeare Under the Direction of Whitford Kane Presented July 7, 8, 1930 OAST Theseus RICHARD M. MAIBAUM Egeus J. PERCY BOND Lysander HERBERT L. LUBART Demetrius SEMON SANDVEN Philastrate JOHN WOODWORTH Quince EVERETTE CORTRIOHT Snug BARREL GOOCH Bottom WHITFORD KANE Flute CLANCY COOPER Snout WARREN M. LEE Starveling . J. RUSSELL NYGREN Hyppolyta ISABEL HEUPEL Hermia OPAL KNOX Helena RUTH BRUINGTON Oberon SYDNEY G. SMITH Titania VIRGINIA WINGERT Puck MARIE PARK The Indian Child ....... SEMON SANDVEN Pease-Blossom ........ FAYE BIOELOW Cobweb . VERNICE ERLANDSON Moth MARY YELLAND Mustard-seed INDA SUNDAL First Fairy ELEANOR DUNN Sentinel Fairy MILDRED TIBBETTB M MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM " under the direction of Whitford Kane was produced as a farce comedy. Prom the opening scene of swift- ly moving pageantry throughout the spirited quarreling of the misdirected lovers, the confusion and pranks of the fairy folk, and the clowning of Bottom and his crew, the action carried the audience along with entertaining alacrity. Whit- ford Kane, as Bottom, seemed to imbue the clown scenes with unusual vigor and honest humor. Bottom ' s troupe of fun makers did excellent work and the agile clowning of Puck won the hearts of all. The two pairs of royal lovers added beauty and poise, as well as fire and command, to the situations. Two Hundred Eight Juno and the Paycock By Sean ' Casey Under the Direction of Whitford Kane Presented July 14, 15, 1930 CAST B " Captain " Jack Boyle .... WHITFOHD KANE Juno Boyle MARY AGNES DOYLE Johnny Boyle SYDNEY SMITH Mary Boyle MIRIAM MILLER " Joxer " Daly CLANCY COOPER Mrs. Maisie Madigan ISABEL HEUPEL " Needle " Nugent DARKELL GOOCH Mrs. Tancred CLEMENTINE MILLER Jerry Devine RICHARD W. MAIBAUM Charlie Benthain EVERETT CORTRIOHT An Irregular Mobilixcr .... DON MCLAUGHLIN Two Irregulars WARREN M. LEE JOHN WOODWORTH A Coal-Block Vender .... A Sewing Machine Man . . . Two Furniture Komoval Men . Neighbors . . LEE PATRICK HrssELL NYGREN . .T. PERCY BOND DYSART O ' DEA . ELEANOR DUNN MARY GOSPODARIC FRANCES WHEELER DRAMAS in tlu struggling lives of the members of a tenement family in Ire- land during the rebellion were revealed in the production of " Juno and the Paycock. " A strutting, swaggering land captain who tippled, lied, and withal was an improvident, but delightfully helpless sinner, was the " paycock. " Thus did Whitford Kane play a lovable Captain Boyle, who injured unintention- ally, yet naturally. A Juno of great appeal was created by Mary Agnes Doyle. In contrast to her husband this simple, yet spiritual-minded woman valiantly tried to direct her family as best she could. Trials of the family, together with delight- ful comedy scenes between the paycock and Joxer Daly, combined to give the audience a wide range in emotional experience. Journey ' s End By R. C. Sherriff Under the Direction of Vance M. Morton Presented October 21, 22, 23, 1930 CAST Stanhope RUDOLF C. UEDMAR Osborne BELOS 11. THORSON Trotter . PAUL J. HITTER Hibbert HERBERT L. LUBART Kiileigh WILLIAM JONES The Colonel JOHN CONNOR Company Sergeant-Miijor . . . JULIUS B. CARRY Mason THATCHER ALLRED Hardy CECIL H. NICKEL A Young German Soldier . . . BYRON F. ARNOLD Privates ALBERT II. TANSWELL GEORGE W. BALL WILLIAM BLOTCKY LIFE and fighting in the British trenches near the close of the World War when the wild enthusiasm and so called patriotism had died away, was de- picted by the all male cast of " Journey ' s End " in an extremely forceful manner. The production unveiled to its audiences the fear, and the disillusion- ment of war which led to the final conclusion of the futility of war and showed it, in its true light. Among others, characters like the Captain, who avoids the horror of reality by drinking heavily, and the cringing young lieutenant who finally braves his destiny, were played with strength and understanding, and consequent effective- ness. Let Us Be Gay By Rachel Crothers Under the Direction of Professor Edward C. Mabie Presented November 11, 12, 13, 1930 CAST Kitty Brown PRISCILLA MORRISON Bob Brown DELOS 1{. TIICRSON Mrs. BoiicU ' iiult ETHEL HAXLKV Dierdre Lessing VIRGINIA WINOERT Townley Town HERBERT BITTTEUPIELD Bruce Keen ALBERT H. TANSWELL Madge Livingston HELEN WAKEHAM Wallace Crainger DUNCAN R. MILLER Whitman AURIN LEE HUNT Strutlu-rs VOLGENE EDMONDSOX Williams ROBERT .1. GUKKK Perkins . HAURIKTT JAMES ON THE discovery of her husband ' s infidelity, Kitty leaves Bob Brown and proceeds to demonstrate that she can get along very well without him and be gay into the bargain. Three years later, when Mrs. Boucicault asks her to come to vamp away from her enamored young niece, Dierdre, the man with whom she is infatuated, the man in the case turns out to be Bob, Kitty insists on playing the game through without revealing the truth to the others. And now we find Bob giving up Dierdre ' s adoration for the apparent contempt of his former wife. On the last morning, when Kitty is packed and ready to leave, Bob, in his despair, makes one final plea, and his independent wife melts suddenly. Two Hundred Eleven Love ' s Labor Lost By William Shakespeare Under the Direction of B. Men Payne Presented December 2, 3, 4, 1930 CAST Ferdinand RUDOLF C. BEDNAR Berownc RICHARD W. MAIBAUM Longaville ....:.. HERBERT BUTTERFIELD Diimain- WILLIAM J. JONES Boyet ALBERT H. TANSWELL Mercade ])ELOS R. THORSON Don Adriano DeAnnado . . . THATCHER ALLRED Sir Nathaniel WARREN M. LEE Holofernes JOHN HUGHES Dull CALVIN F. KAY Costard JOHN M. HARRISON Moth .... ELMER BLADO V Foresters AGNES LEWISON The Princess of France .... HELKNE BLATTNER Rosaline GRETCHEN PULLEY Maria CARMA WAGNER Katherinc MARY WILMA FLETCHER Jat-quenetta MARY SCHILDER Lords WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH JOHN H. SMITH Village Girls MARY DECOCK EVELYN BENDA LOVE ' S LABOURS LOST, " termed by Mr. B. I den Payne as a " merry fanciful comedy, " was characterized by talented and efficient direction. The acting was in the old romantic style, and an appropriate Elizabethan stage provided the proper setting. Ferdinand and his three associate lords have taken an oath to form into a monas- tic academy for study, and not look on a woman ' s face for three years. How the Princess of France and three of her ladies, who have come to confer with the King on state business upset their plans provides the theme of the play. All four men fall in love, each with one of the four ladies, their discovery of each other ' s guilt providing much amusement. I The Perfect Alibi By A. A. Milne Under the Direction of A. Dale Riley Presented January 13, 14, 15, 1931 CAST Jimmy Ludgrove .... WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH Siisjiu Ludgrove EVELYN BOW.MAN Edward Laverick MAURICE C. CLIPPER Edward P. Carter HERBERT L. LUBAHT Major Fotliergill EDWARD J. KELLY Jane West KATHERINK SMITH Mrs. Fulverton-Fune Lois GRIFFEY Arthur Ludgrove IRVIN H. MOORE Adams EDWARD O. SALSTROM P. C. Mullet CEDRIC L. CRINK " Sergeant " Mallet CALVIN F. KAY A SMOOTHLY working: cast met well the difficulties of producing a mystery play in which the audience knows who committed the crime long before the others arrive at a solution and fix the guilt. The greatest power of the cast lay in its ability to handle long speeches with ease, short scenes with speed, and startling situations with properly controlled emotions. An example of this last was in the first scene of the third act, when Jimmy and Susan, after talking the whole thing out until they finally came to their conclusion as to who committed the murder, turned around to find that the door which they had so carefully closed, was open and the listener gone. The solution of the mystery is finally found through the love interest in the story between the nephew and the ward. Hundred Thirteen : The Barong By A. Dale Kiley Under the Direction of the Author Presented February 17, 18, 19, 1931 CAST Captain Vaughn FLOYD PILLARS Orderly in the Constabulary . . ELMER Jj. BLADOW Juan JOHN E. WILLEY Lieutenant Alvarez FRANK JAPFE Putli Inda ELLEN FORD Enah Johaila .... FLOY MANN-SCHERMKKHORN Jose JOHN M. HARRISON " Slim " Parker WARREN M. LEE " Red " Rufits BOB BERRY Penglima Momlaya .... RICHARD W. MAIBAUM Imam All HERBERT L. LUBART Akuk Santula Ri ' DiE BOLTK Osop Santula MELVIN R. WHITK Colonel Thorpe IRVIN H. MOORK Muhammad Sail CHARLES W. TYE Jalil Sankula LYLE M. BURROUGHS Corporal Dumlao LLOYD R. NEWCOMER Sergeant Ramos MILO L. GREEN Scout Number One JOHN SMITH Scout Number Two . . JOHN P. HUGHES ADDITIONAL proof for Kipling ' s statement that " East is East and West is West, and never the twain shall meet " is furnished by the tragic end of the love of Captain Vaughn, district commander of the United States government in the southern Philippines, and Putli Inda, a Moro girl of rank. This high tension melodrama was performed with remarkable effectiveness and the prolonged suspense was carried through to the end. Comedy touches supplied by the native servants, Juan and Jose kept the nerves of the audience from snapping. Putli Inda ' s pantomine before her final depart- ure from the constabulary, the performances of the native chief, Mondaya, and the despair of Vaughn at the close of the play, were scenes which were outstanding. Aren ' t We All By Frederick Lonsdale Under the Direction of Vance M. Morton and Delos Thorson Presented March 10, 11, 12, 1931 CAST Morton EDWAUD H. KYVIO Hon. Willie Tatliam .... HOLLISTER S. SMITH Lady Frinton .... ETHEL SALISBTTRY-HANLEY Arthur Wells NATHAN B. WILSON Martin Steel CHARLES E. VAN EPPS Kitty Lake DOROTHY HENNESSY Lord Grenham SYDNEY G. SMITH Margot Tntlmm EVELYN BOWMAN Roberts FRANK N. STAOEY Hon. Mrs. Ernest Lynton . . . ANNE BRADFIELD Reverend Ernest Lynton WARREN M. LEE John Willocks FRED H. LUNDUKEN " Wflf w S DESIGNED chiefly for the enjoyment of the audience, " Aren ' t We All? " a comedy which deals with upper class English life, served its purpose well. The plot is incidental to the characterization. The story opens just before the return of Margot from Egypt to the Tatham home in Mayfair. Her husband, Willie, is playing host to a dancing party. Tempted by Kitty Lake, a pretty actress, he yields, kissing her just as his wife opens the door. She refuses to listen to explanation. They become " estranged. " How Lord Grenham, Willie ' s father, finds out about a love scene in which Mar- -ot participated in Egypt, how he brings the gentleman to Grenham Court, the amusing events that follow, and finally the reconciliation finish the play. Hundred Fifteen ll Tiro Hundred Sixteen 1 t Two Hundred Seventeen Two Hundred Eighteen Two Hundred Nineteen II III THOMAS H. MACBRIDE THOMAS II. MACBRIDE was associated with the University of Iowa for 36 years, 34 of which he devoted to services in the Botany department, first as a professor, then as its head the last two of which he served as President. During that time he won a high place in the hearts of all lowans a scientist respected for valuable researches, an author admired for his books, a gentleman beloved for his thoroughly charming personality. lie came from Tennessee, from a little village, Rogersville, where his father, the Rev. James Macbride, was pastor of the Presbyterian church. In 1854 the family moved to Iowa. There he attended public school, later, Monmouth College from which he received the degree B.A. in 1869. Pour years later, while a professor of mathematics and modern languages at Lenox College, Monmouth again conferred a degree upon him, M.A. During the early days of the Pickard administration Mr. Macbride came to Iowa as assistant professor of natural sciences. In 1901 he determined to continue his studies abroad and enrolled himself in the University of Bonn, Germany, where he remained for one semester only. Then back to the United States, back to Iowa with its woods and trees and flowers that he loved. He now took up work in the Botany department, continuing investigative and research studies in this field until the time of his presidency in 1914. After two years in the administrative position, he retired with the rank of President Emeritus, which he today retains. Through these years he worked intermittently upon advanced degrees. His Ph.D. he received from Lenox College in 1895. Coe and Lenox Colleges conferred npon him the degree LL.D. in 1915 and 1914 respectively. Yet higher education and scientific investigation did not blot out his interest in other activities. While in Iowa City he was a member of the Triangle Club, a university faculty organiza- tion. He belongs to Delta Tau Delta social fraternity, Sigma Xi, honorary science organization, Phi Beta Kappa, Author ' s Club of London, American Forestry Association, Paleontological Society, Iowa Academy of Sciences, the Davenport Academy of Sciences, The Botany Society of America, and the Geology Society of America. Mr. Macbride is the author of several books, well-known in the field with which they deal a Botany textbook, North American Slime Mould, On the Campus, and His latest work, In Cabins and Sod Houses. He has written, as well, many valuable lectures, addresses, and reports for the Geological Survey. Every year he returns to the university, and his Iowa friends anticipate with keenest pleasure the visits of this kindly, scholarly man who laid so many stones in the foundation of S. U. I. ' II FAME has smiled upon an Iowa student who lias impressed the world by bringing clay to life. Alice Littig Siems is noted equally for her sculpturing of delightful infant models and portraits of men of thought and character. In Iowa City Mrs. Siems has fin- ished portrait busts of five promin- ent faculty members. IOWA WOMEN- II U . 1 II SftS u c H I 8 The Iowa Beauties IT IS with pleasure that the 1932 Hawkeye features the Iowa campus beauties on the preceding pages. The entrants for the campus beauty contest were made by the girls ' organizations on the campus. From this select group the fifteen most beautiful were elected by student vote conducted in connection with the Hawkeye sales. The pic- tures of the fifteen were then forwarded to Plor- enz Ziegfeld, of Follie fame, who made the final selection of six. The Beauties were announced at the Junior Prom and at a later date featured by the Fox Movietone News Service. The honor that attaches to an Iowa Beauty is well deserved by the chosen six. HI Two Hundred Thirty BECAUSE of her outstanding dramatic talents and her addi- tional activities, Mrs. Richard Homey made an enviable record at Iowa. She was a member of Ero- delphian, Women ' s Pan Hellenic Council, University I ' layers and Purple Mask. " The Swan, " " St. Joan, " " Hamlet " and " The Show Off ' ' were some of her successes. Y V Y SOCIETY T Y I Freshman Party COMMITTEE MAKY BLANCHARD CHARLOTTE BUBB CARL W. GAMRATII EDNA HAND GEORGE H. JOHNSON HAROLD P. LIXDBURG LUCY MARSH JAMES L. SHUMATE SAM T. TRAER NELLIE WARD ROBERT M. WARD THOMAS F. WOOD CARL W. GAMRATH Chairman IN A setting symbolic of the trials of freshman life at Iowa, 300 couples danced to Shan Austin ' s recording orchestra at the Freshman Party, November 1, at the Iowa Union. However, hazing and pledge sessions were forgotten for the night in a background of flowers and baskets of fall leaves with green and white shaded lights. A lighted screen behind the orchestra represented a frosh being hazed, while the same idea was depicted on the green and white paper programs. With the first social function of its existence, the Freshman class successfully launched upon its social career. Blanehard Traer, Redmond, Shumate, Ha in I Johnson, Bubb, Gamrath, Marsh, Lindburg Sophomore Cotillion C O M M I T T K E KOUKRT A. BROOKS Mi ' diiKS J. BHVAXT KKXEST C. CASSILL FLOHEXI-K DANZIUEK EDWARD L. DOLLY GRACE DONOVAN WILMA DRAKE MILDRED FREDERICKSON JOHN A. JARVIS JEANNE KELLENBERGER LEWIS H. BIETZ JACK W. ROVANE MARY SPOIIX FLORENCE DANZIGER Chairman FLASHES of brilliant color from graceful gowns, moving dancers, and the black and white of dress suits were reflected in the mirror ball suspended over the ballroom at the Sophomore Cotillion in the Iowa Union, December 15. The black and white motif was further expressed in the silver and black panels in the background of the orchestra platform and in the silver and black triangles with silhouettes of a dancing couple. As the first formal of the season, the Sophomores scored again, with Jack Chapman and his Victor recording orchestra playing for the 600 dancing couples. Drake, Dolly, Brooks Kellenberger, Cassill, Jarvis, Donovan Uietz, Frederickson, Dauziger, Spohn, Rovaue mv v Vivo Hundred Thirty-three Military Ball C O M M I T T 10 10 A. KEAS ANNKBERG JIENKY F. CANBY JAMES B. HAY ALBERT IT. HOTZ RAMON F. JESSEN MlLO F. MlTVOLSKY BAYMOND H. NIELSON THOMAS M. PARSONS CLARK B. PROCTOR KrilKNE P. RlCIITKR ARTHUR F. STANLEY W. KEITH WEBBER W. CHARLES WIER ERNEST A. WAGNER JAMES B. HAY Chairman UPON A BALCONY decorated with regimental banners and the American flag, Betty Soleman received the commission of honorary cadet colonel at the Military Ball at the Iowa Union, January 16th. Lieutenant Colonel Converse R. Lewis administered the oath of office in the presence of Dean C. C. Williams and Jim Hay, cadet colonel, and in view of more than 600 couples who attended. Cadets stood at attention below the balcony during the ceremony. The largest formal of the year, the Military Ball was the crowning event of the post holiday season. Paul Whiteman and his band added the attraction that made it the outstanding party. Ricliter, Nielson, Stanley, Wagner, Canby, Proctor, Mitvalsky Hots, Weebcr, Parsons, Jessen, Anneberg, Weir TKO luii ' lrcil Tliirl Senior Hop COMMITTEE KTUAX I ' . ALLEN THOMAS Ij. BLAKE Y MATKICK .]. CRUISE WILLIAM F. GREMMELS MERRITT E. MCDANIEL BYRON MERKEL MARGUERITE KUSSELL ELWIN S. TITUS MARGARET ZUNKEL MARGUERITE RUSSELL EBB .1 MARGUERITE EUSSELL Chairman SILHOUETTED against the pipes of a blue, rose and silver pipe organ, the figures of two seniors garbed in the black of their Mortar Board gowns and facing a tower of success in the distance, added a suggestion of seniority to the modernistic setting at the Senior Hop, March 6, at the Iowa Union. This third formal party at which Tal Henry and his twelve North Carolinians played, was attended by 600 couples. A crystal ball revolving behind the tower, lighted by concealed flood lights and colored by multi-colored streamers of crepe paper completed the decorative background of the orchestra platform, constructed on four levels. Titus, Blakey, Russell, Merkel Cruise, Gremmels, McDnniel, Zunkel wo Hundred Thirty -fin- Junior Prom C O M M i T TEE MARY BEYMEK BERNU-E BURNS ALVIN ' E. COONS ALLAIRE FLEMING DOSCTHY HENNESSY VERNA LANDHERR ELIZABETH LARSON WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY ROBERT E. NORTHEY RUTH POTTER GEORGE H. SNELL CAROLYN SONDROL SOPHIA WASS GEORGE H. SNELL Chairman AS THE WATERS of the Mediterranean splashed on sandy .shores, soft waltzes and dreamy fox trots played by Jan Garber and his Columbia recording orchestra, rose from the piazza of a hotel in Moorish architecture at a southern resort. Six hundred couples danced while the whirr of an airplane and the thud of a golf ball were heard in the distance. The spotlight from an off shore light house played upon the Prom Queens, Gretchen Pulley. Ruth Wood, Christim- Eubank, Helen Manning, Charlotte Bubb, and Lucile Higbee, chosen by Flo Ziegfield, as they were presented by Robert P. Milligan. The silver metallic programs were tied with a black cord. Henessy, Coons, Wass, Potter, McCulley, Northey Larson, Beymor, Burns, Sondrel, Lundlierr, Fleming Tiro Hundred Thirty- Barrister ' s Ball COMMITTEE F. RICHARD BOYLES DONOVAN W. BURINGTON L. JAMES ROBKRTSOX WALLACE F. KNVDKK CLAYTON B. THOMPSON- F. RICHARD BOYLES Chairman V ART-COLORED lights played against a silhouette of scarlet and black forming the background at the Barristers ' Ball, annual formal law party at Shadowland November 26. The party was attended by 175 couples, who danced to the music of Art Biddinger and his Commanders. It was considered one of the best formals in the history of " The Barristers ' Ball. " Black suede dance programs with the figure of a couple outlined in silver danc- ing before an orchestra were presented to the incoming couples. The color scheme of the decorations was worked out to correspond with the black and silver programs. Boyles, Snyder Robertson, Burington, Thompson Jfiintlrcrl Thirty-ftrvrn Commerce Mart COMMITTE K KD VA:-D J. DISTLEHORST JOHN J. FALB W. KENNETH FELLOWS HELEN FRAHM JOHN 8. GIBUS ELMER A. HABERKAMP HARO LD J. KJARSOAARD FRANCES MILLER EUGENE P. RIOHTER ERVIN F. STEPANEK ARNOLD G. VONSIEN CARROLL H. WENDELL FRANK E. WETTSTIEN ARNOLD G. VONSIEN Chairman IN A COMMERCIAL atmosphere created by a semblance of tall buildings with lights blinking from their windows, an ocean liner coming into port, and miniature trains with festoons of smoke pouring from the stacks, 500 couples danced to the strains of Dan Russo and his Oriole orchestra at the Commerce Mart, February 20. Programs were of black suede with a rectangular design in silver. Colorful gowns harmonized with the brilliant decorations and lighting effects. Formal for the first time in commerce history, the Commerce Mart reached the peak of social perfection. Gibbs, Haberkamp, Wettstien Falb, Kjarsgaard, Richter, Fellows Stepanck, Miller, Vonsien, Frahm, Distlehorst Tn-n Hundred Thirty-ei M T Mecca Ball C O M M I T T E E I.KO J. ASCHENBRENNEK BERNARD F. GIBNEY KAYMOND II. NIELSON KI, VIN S. Trrrs ORVILI.E II. TOUSEY KCHKRT K. VlERf ' K ORVILLE H. TOUSEY Chairman WITH ST. PATRICK ' S emblem, the shamrock, spreading its three leaves to form a green background for the three step stage, where Jayne Shover, Mecca Queen, and her two attendants, Lucile Iligbec and Kathryn Dates- man, a] peared during the evening, the engineers honored their patron saint at the Mecca Ball, March 30. The letters " M B C C A " decorated the doorway of Iowa Union, entrance being made through the " C. " Engineering insignia covered the fireplaces. Programs were of green and white paper, designed with a shamrock. Joie Lichter and his WLW broadcasting orchestra furnished the music. Titus, Vierck, Neilson Aschenbrenuer, Tousey, Gibney to Hundred Thirty-nine Pica Ball COMMITTEE KCDXEY BOZAHTII DONALD B. DURIAN DARREL N. GARWOOD JOHN V. HENDERSON BETTY JACK FRANK JAFFE HARMON W. NICHOLS AUSTIN D. RUTHERFORD H. STANLEY WOODRING AUSTIN D. RUTHERFORD Chairman IOWA JOURNALISTS entertained in celebration of the poost exam wave at the Pica Ball, February 6, at the Iowa Union. Ilerbie Kay and his 13 piece orchestra from the Aragon and Trianon ball rooms in Chicago furnished music for 600 dancing couples as they whirled under vari colored lights. Green and orange predominated in the decorative scheme. Figures of a dancing couple silhouetted against an illuminated screen on either side of which were modernistic green and white leaves of an open book, formed a background for the orchestra. A black and white pica rule was hung above the book, while replicas of campus publications decorated an orange crepe paper fence surrounding the orchestra platform. Programs were gold and black miniature pica rules. Durian, Henderson Jaffe, Jack, Bozarth Woodring, Garwood, Rutherford, Nichols Tiro Uuvilrrd Fnrty Wayzgoose Banquet COMMITTEE DONALD B. DURIAN JOHN W. HENDERSON HAKMON W. NICHOLS AUSTIN I . RUTHERFORD ROLAND A. WHITE DONALD B. DURIAN Chairman IN OLD ENGLAND, Printers celebrated a holiday and called it " Wayzgoose. " Early in its career, the school of Journalism seized upon this historic custom and made it an annual event. The banquet was held this year at Youde ' s Inn, Dec. S. Austin Rutherford, acting as toastmaster, called on members of the student and faculty for impromptu speeches. The thrill of the evening was a premeditated but heated argument between Mr. Rutherford and Prof. Prank L. Mott, concerning the financial difficulties of Stu- dent Publications, during which Professor Mott fired Mr. Rutherford. Paper boys rushed in with copies of the Wayzgoose Gazette, headlining the quarrel. White, Henderson Nichols, Durian, Rutherford University Social Committee NELLIE AURNER ADELAIDE BURGE CLARA DALEY FACULTY MEMBERS RUFUS H. FITZGERALD Chairman FREDERIC B. KNIGHT EWEN M. MACEWEN ROLLIN M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ROBERT E. RIENOW HENRY L. RIETZ JEAN BEYER ANNE BRADFIELD STUDENT MEMBERS HELEN FRAHM ROBERT A. K HUDSON CARL E. RANTZOW DONALD W. ROCK SHADED LIGHTS dreamy music dancing couples gay-colored gowns in short, an all university party. To oversee such affairs, to approve the establishment of new student organizations, and to make rules for the social conduct of students, are among the duties of the University social committee. This committee is composed of faculty members, appointed by the president of tin- university, and of student representatives, chosen by the student body. Knudson, Patton, Beyer, Fitzgerald Daley, Rietz, Burge, Rantzow, Fralim 111 Tiro Ifunrlrrd Forti, ONE OF the most popular mem- bers of the University faculty is Rufus H. Fitzgerald, Director of the Iowa Memorial Union and the School of Fine Arts. He has been a Grand Praetor of Sigma Chi, President of the National Associa- tion of College and University Unions twice, and has been con- nected with two other schools. Y t V IOWA GLIMPSES Two Hundred Forty-four Two Hundred Forty-five ' Two Hundred Forty-seven Tito Hundred Forty-ciyM Two Hundred Forty-Hint N Ti;o Hundred Fifty-two Two Hundred Fifty-three I I Two Hundred Fifty-four Two Hundred Fifty-five - You Will Want Pictur vove cmss ' KHOOL PARTY NOVEMBER UMIOH DESK NOW SHAHWS11H wrn TM.VJ Hundred Fifty-six Two Hundred Fifty seven Tiro Hundred Fifty-eight SEE YOU ON ST.MTWCKSMY AT THE SHAMROCK AFTERNOON MRSITY Ye By f.jt 4SSOCIATION Two Hundred Fifty-nine Two Hundred Sixty M E it) William O. Finkbine MKM )H I KS of the late William 0. Finkbino, donor of Pinkbiue Field, linger on in the minds of the student and faculty bodies. As a man whose faithful allegiance to the university was unbounded and whose unselfish temperament marked him as a leader, Mr. Finkbine has been an inspiration to the faculty for many years. Although he never took an active part in any athletic competition while he was in school, much of his interest was centered upon the various sports in which the university participated. The field he gave, in cooperation with his brother, to the university, is one of the many ways he had of showing his loyalty to this institution. The university golf course, Finkbine Field, is a donation for which the uni- versity is greatly indebted to this fine man. It is one of the largest, most beautiful, and most sporting courses to be found anywhere. It is here that the varsity and freshman squads take their workouts in competition with one another. In addition to this other enthusiasts who do not enter the competition but play for the joy of fine exercise arid the thrill of action are welcome to play the course. A memorial is to be erected to " Bill " Finkbine at the entrance to the marvelous course that he has made possible. The plans have not been completed, as the desire of those in charge is to make it a most fitting tribute to this great gentleman. In 1927 the athletic department, in order to show some slight token of their gratitude to this generous man, awarded him an honorary athletic letter. Mr. Finkbine was one of the original sponsors of the Iowa Memorial Union movement and gave it his personal attention and support. Throughout the cam- paigns that followed, he was a stimulus to groups obtaining donations and was not at all miserly with his own contributions to the cause. Another example of Finkbine ' s loyalty to the university can be seen in his arrangement for the perpetuation of annual dinners, in the Iowa Union, for the outstanding students on the campus. These dinners, which have come to bear his name, are now provided through his own private donations. Finkbine ' s annual dinners are considered an honor by every Iowa man invited to attend because only those who have proven their ability in activities and their interest in Iowa University functions are asked. The dinner has come to be an added incentive to men to prove their worth so that they may attend this affair of distinguished personages. His portrait now hangs in the Iowa Memorial Union, and it casts a benevolent light that Iowa students can well heed. The outward expression of what he has done for Iowa, to aid in the physical and intellectual development, only index in a way, the interest he has had in the institution itself. William 0. Finkbine proved his loyalty and faith to the institution not once but many times. The fine thing is that all his kindnesses were extended without thought of any return, they were marks of true generosity. Finkbine was all for Iowa. If any man ever reached that height it was he. Athletic Department EDWARD H. LAUER Director THE IOWA board in control of athletics has been under pressure for more than three years and consequently a great deal of adverse criticism has been flung at the group. Most of the charges made have been unsound and unfounded, however, for the men serving on the board have worked under most difficult circumstances. On top of the Western conference entangle- ment, which resulted in the ousting of Iowa from the loop, came one of the leanest years in the financial history of Iowa athletics. Return to the Western conference came too late to afford more than a single Big Ten football con- test and the huge new stadium saw only scant crowds of boosters in her bleachers. The de- partment of athletics went into debt on every contest at home. Came the basketball season and an equally encouraging outlook. At first the fans flocked to the field house and the team looked to be one of the best, but when the Hawkeyes tripped into a losing streak, the fans deserted and incidentally the finances of the basketball season slumped. Leanness of the year, linked with meagre appropriations from the state legisla- ture forced the Iowa board in control of athletics into a corner. It became neces- sary for the board to cut allotments for a number of spring sports activities. The baseball team suffered and was denied the annual southern spring training jaunt. Minor sports were badly knifed also. Naturally, this brought another storm of criticism onto the heads of the board members, who acted only in accordance with a slender budget and a financial crisis. Last summer the board was revised and several new members were added to fill vacant terms of others. The new group, functioning for the first time, found themselves in the situation which has been described. Credit is due the board, especially one leader, Edward II. Lauer, director of athletics. When things went wrong with the board, it was he who was forced to shoulder all of the blame. C. C. Williams, dean of the college of engineering, served in the capacity of president of the board. Another member of the athletic department who deserves praise is Charles S. (Jaliher, manager of ticket sales. Much of the cynicism directed at the board fell back to him. But it was through his undying efforts that the situation wa.s handled as we ll as it was. He conducted several extensive campaigns to promote the sale of " I " books, but the outlook for a poor year on the athletic fields clamped the sales to the minimum. ft i t Tiro Ilitmlrcd Sixty-foul K TVd,- rftM tuttnu. ' Athletic Department CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS Engineering RUDOLPH A. KUEVER I ' liiinmiey HOWARD L. BEYE Medicine CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Commerce HENNING LARSEN English ROLLIN M. PERKINS Law EDWARD H. LAUER Director of Athletics RALPH A. FENTON Dentistry FREDERIC G. HIGBEE . . Secretary Alumni Assoc. RUSH BUTLER Alumni Member W. EARL HALL .... . Alumni Member CHARLES 8. GALIHEH Business Manager Although the financing of the Athletic Department is the most important func- tion of the Iowa Board of Control of Athletics, it is not the only one. Every Iowa numeral or " I " sweater, on the campus or off, has been passed on by this board. They make a careful study of the reports received considering the candidates for these athletic honors. The coaches of the various sports present the names of men eligible for letters from the standpoint of athletic participation qualifications. Scholarship arid records of good standing in the university are taken into account. After all, the athlete has accomplished something when he is awarded the coveted " I. " It is an honor requiring more than athletic prowess and scholarship. v Higbee, Fenton, Hall, Butler, Perkins Larsen, Williams, Kuever, Phillips, Beye Two Hundred Sixty-five COACH INGWERSEN Though he is one of the youngest of all of the directors in the Big Ten, Coacli Burton A. Ingwersen, head football coach, ranks third in service in the Western conference. Only Bob Zuppke, Illinois, and Alonzo A. Stagg, Chicago, are placed above him. Coacli Ingwersen began his eighth year at Iowa last fall. The devastating storms of the eligibility committee, along with a whole host of injuries, continued to follow the 32- year-old Iowa tutor throughout the 1930 season, leaving his squad nearly devoid of good prospects. Hurt possesses a most pleasing personality and has a way of getting along with the boys. Though he has their interest at heart and would do anything for the well being of the most lowly substitute, his word is law on the field. He plays the game fairly at all times and draws a distinct line between right and wrong, on the field and off. COACH WILLIAMS As one of the best pivot halfbacks that the University of Wisconsin ever had, to say nothing of having been an all-conference performer on the basketball court, Coach Rollie Williams is especially fitted to boss the backfield of the Iowa football team and to act in the official capacity of head basket- ball coach. Last year, Kollie was confronted with much the same problem as was Coach Ingwersen. The eligibility committee took his entire first team, save one, and from the remains of his squad he managed to produce a team which made a fairly creditable showing. This year, his chances for producing a winning aggregation were somewhat bright- er. One of the best yearling crops in years returned, the Big Ten permitted him to card games with others of the Western confer- ence, and several promising reserves came back for more competition. Two Hundred Sixty-, COACH BRESNAHAN Another University of Wisconsin athlete appears on the coaching staff at the Uni- versity of Iowa. Coach George T. Bresna- hiin, head track coach, is rated as one of the best cinder mentors in the United States. Since the arrival of this Badger on the Iowa campus, our track teams have become feared rivals by other schools. Though he has produced better-than -average men in nearly all branches of track events, his spec- ialties are the 440-yard dash and both the high and low hurdles. Last year he coached a shuttle hurdle relay team to a new American record. But like other Iowa coaches the eligibility problem has cut his squad. The status of several of his best prospects was doubtful as he began the 1930-31 season. In the time he has been a member of the Iowa coaching staff, no matter how prom- ising the material seemed, he has not failed to develop winners each season in at least one or more of the events. COACH VOGEL A former member of the Chicago Cubs baseball outfit, and for a couple of seasons an excellent hitter in the major leagues, is Otto Vogel, Hawkeye baseball mentor. Coach Vogel, one of the best all-around athletes that ever left the University of Illi- nois, came to the Iowa campus in 1925, and since that time we have enjoyed a number of very good seasons. The past season was the first for two years in which the Hawkeyes took part in Western conference competition. Graduation cut a number of the better performers and a few of his best hitters, but Coach Vogel began early last fall to over- come this difficulty with early practices. He also assists with the frosh football pros- pects every fall. Vogel is always on the lookout for men to participate in his sport, and he never fails to discover several that develop into valuable additions to his squad of players. He is liked by his men and they never fail to per- form to the best of their ability not only for the school but also for Coach Vogel. Hundred Sixty-seven Assistant Coaches Mead, Skien, Nelson, Hines IT IS seldom that one coach has to assume the entire responsibility for a team. In nearly all branches of sports, assistants are employed at Iowa to help bear the brunt of the burden. Many of those on the staff this year are past performers in various branches of Iowa athletics. In football, Emerson " Spike " Nelson, former Iowa tackle and captain of the 1928 eleven, Don Hines, Frank Wickhorst, Chester I. Meade, and Bert Jenkins, assist Coach Burton A. Ingwersen. Hines and Wickhorst work with the linemen, as does Meade, while Nelson aids with the freshmen. Jenkins is head end coach for the varsity. Coach Tom Martin, another former Ilawkeye, has charge of the Iowa weightmen and is Coach Bresnahan ' .s right hand man. Head freshman basketball coach is Jack Skien, transferee! from University high of Iowa City last year. " Doc " Ristine, medical advisor, is one of the most im- portant members of the Iowa coaching staff. Ristine, Martin, Beckner, Wickhorst Hundred Sixty-cig Y - A DISTINCTION which goes to vei ' y few athletes who graduate from the university, that of being awarded nine " I ' a, " went to Au- brey Devine, quarterback and cap- tain of the 1921 championship foot- ball team. In 1921-22, Devine was awarded the Western conference medal for being most valuable to his team. f t v Y . . FOOTBALL V T 1 Varsity Football Squad MAJOR W. P. BENJAMIN Waterloo J. W. CARLSEN Clinton L. G. CASE Grinnell J. E. DEE Mt. Veruon E. L. DOLLY Rock Island, III. II. E. ELY Des Moines H. E. HANTELMANN Dubuque G. S. HAUGE Des Moines J. B. HAY Waterloo R. F. HICKMAN Chariton G. HIGDON Leon L. B. JENSVOLD . Emmetsburg L. V. JENSVOLD Emmetsburg J. I?. KRIZ Cedar Rapids G. N. MASTROGANY Chicago, 111. O. E. NELSON Clearfield A. ROGERS Florence, Miss. G. R. ROGGE Ida Grove O. M. SANSEN Alta S. N. TOMPKINS Marengo J. H. WARRINGTON Estherville J. F. WILLER Quincy, 111. MINOR ' ' i ' ' A. F. AKIN Haynesville, La. M. S. CARVER Spencer ' I ' . DF.I.LAVKDOVA Ottumwa J. C. GRAHAM Waterloo S. II. MKLTZER Muscatino ]?. K. STORY Dtibii |iie J. 1 " . STUTSMAN Greeley, Colo. Two flumlrrtl Srve F. P. ;. K. JO. (i. R. W K. L. J. M. G. J. T. P. L. 11. C. E. L, T. W, B. O. F. J. II. B. W. W, L. B. H. P. J. Freshman Football Squad ' ' 1934 ' ' NUMERAL H. ADAMS Washta J. ARMSTRONG Chicago, Jll. i. BAKEK Davenport L. CLARK Iowa City COOPER Rochelle, III. A. COPATELLI Rock Falls, 111. R. FISHER Peoria, 111. . II. FOSTER Iowa City C. GARLOCK Plover CLICK Iowa City C. GREEDY Cedar Rapids C. HANSEN Clinton W. HARMSTON Cedar Rapids L. HILD Marshalltown C. JACKSON Cedar Rapids K. JANTZEN Grinnell J. KOUBA Center Point A. LANDIS Amherst, Mass. H. LARSEN Fort Dodge L. MCCARTHY Pittsburgh, Pa. L. MITCHELL (Vrlar Rapids J. MILLISACK Ottumwa F. ORRICK Davenport A. PAGE Newton S. PICKERING Oelweiu F. RADLOFF Marshalltown RADLOFF Marshalltown R. REDUS Geneseo, III. R. REESE Marshalltown O. RULE Boone A. SCHOKNFKLDK.R Mnrengo L. SELLS Independence SHINE Spencer J. SWANEY Grinnell W. THURTLE Mason City W. THOMAS Iowa City Jundrcd Seventy-one I LEO JENSVOLD WARRINOTON Football THE destructive Western Conference stormy upheaval, which left the Univer- sity of Iowa football camp devoid of a number of outstanding performers and with but a single Big Ten game for the 1930 season, accounted for the team ' s hectic showing. Coach Burton A. Ingwersen was forced to begin the season with but a trio of veterans from a list of seven lettermen. The confer- ence mixup resulted in the loss of Mike Far- roh, powerful backfield star, Oran Pape, sen- sational halfback, and Erwin Nelson, drop kicker. Though the Hawkeyes appointed two men, Parroh and Marcus Magnussen, center, to act as co-captains, when the season began neither of these men were eligible and the outfit went BRADLEY STARTS 1930 SEASON AGGIES UPSET KJIA ELEVEN Two Hundred Seventy-two V AGGIES UPSET IOWA ELEVEN y. without a permanent pilot, resorting to the weekly appointment by Coach Ingwersen. In spite of an unsatisfactory start, Iowa climaxed the season with 50 per cent wins. The make shift schedule, with but a single confer- ence game to key up the men, was responsible for the poor showing to a large extent. This first contest was the " acid test " for the Old Gold machine, which functioned with surprising efficiency. The game brought out, however, that Iowa was without a consistent punter and that the aerial defense was miser- ably out of harmony with the rest of the Hawk game. These defects cost Iowa dearly during the campaign which followed. Oliver Sansen, bone crushing fullback, " Bud " Wilier, sensational reserve back, and Gus Hauge were outstanding on the offense in the season ' s inaugural, while " Bugs " Ely, tackle, and " Gus " Mastrogany, end, starred on the defense. Both reserves and regulars were given a IIlODON DOLLY LLOYD JEXSVOLD Two Hundred Seventy-three SAKSEN 1 chance to show their mettle against the Peoria outfit. Uncorking a passing attack which Iowa was utterly unable to halt, Oklahoma A. M. handed the Hawkeyes a 6 to defeat on the following Saturday, the first ever to be re- ceived in the new stadium. Randahl Hickman was the outstanding of- fensive Old Gold athlete against the Aggies, with George Rogge, end, and Ely starring in the line play. Though they came out on the small end as far as the scoring was concerned, the Hawk- eyes left the stadium with a decisive moral de- cision for they completely outplayed the visi- tors in every phase except passing. Iowa ' only chance to count came in the be- ginning of the fourth period with the ball resting on the two-yard line. Gus Hauge, sent through the line on the fourth down, met a stone wall and failed to score. Coach Ingwersen ' s men met the third con- GENTS OF SOUTH DEFEAT HAWKS OLD GOLD MEETS PURDUE I Two Hundred Seventy-four GENTS OF SOUTH DEFEAT HAWKS OLD GOLD MEETS PURDUE secutive invasion of the home pasture with like success Oct. 11, when they were humbled by Centenary of Louisiana by a 19 to 12 count. In spite of rallies in the first and final peri- ods, the Hawkeyes were unable to cope with the superior forces of the Southern Gentle- men. Untimely fumbling, sluggish tackling, and a butter-fingered pass defense gave the visitors the ball in the scoring zone on two oc- casions. Most creditable, of the Iowa backs, was the performance of Leo Jensvold, who had been shifted from quarterback to halfback during the week. Elmo Nelson, masked in leather to protect a broken nose, was co-star with Jens- void. Though Jack Warrington was cleared of eligibility complication the morning of the game he saw no service until the following week when Iowa met Purdue in the lone sixty minutes of Western conference competition of the 1930 season. The Boilermakers, playing before about HANTELMAN Two Hundred Seventy-five F MASTROGAXY CARLSON 20,000 cheering lowans, crumbled the Old Gold machine 20 to 0. Leo Jensvold, at the ball toting halfback position, amassed a total of 112 yards from scrimmage to more firmly fix his lead over other Iowa ball carriers. Carry- ing the brunt of the offensive burden, Jensvold pierced the Riveters ' line numerous times for sizable gains in his endeavor to cross the op- posing goal line. Lack of scoring punch, the main weakness of the 1930 eleven, was evident when Iowa twice thrust deep into the Purdue territory, only to lose the ball on downs. Wendall Benjamin, dusky line threat, and Grover Higdon, guard, furnished the howling dads with plenty of spectacular line play. In- juries kept George Rogge, end, from taking part in all of the game. The first out of town game was with Detroit Nov. 1. Jack Warrington ' s breath taking 53- yard sprint for the Titan ' s goal was the main WE DEFEAT THE TITANS Tim Hundred Seventy-six WE DEFEAT THE TITANS IOWA LOSES TO IRISH instrument of Iowa ' s 7 to 3 win over the De- troiters. The Hawkeyes came from behind to clinch the victory in a late period after the Titans had successfully booted over a field goal in tin- first half of the game. Ilickman ' s sensational thrusts at the line and around the ends, along with Sansen ' s sturdy efforts at blocking and line plunging proved outstanding for Iowa ' s defense. Hig- don, Benjamin, and Ely proved to be the stumbling blocks for the Detroit offense. Leo Jensvold received injuries in the De- troit game which kept him on the bench for more than half of the rest of the regular sea- son. Another road game was on tap for Iowa on the next week-end, when the Golden Avalanche of Marquette successfully handled all Hawk eye opposition, 7 to 0. The Irish unraveled a passing attack which lauded the ball on the 1-foot line. This was substantiated by Ron- ! Two Hundred Seventy-seven I WlLLEB BENJAMIN zani vho plunged across the Iowa goal two plays iater. Graney kicked the goal. An offense surrounding Johnny Sisk, dan- gerous triple threat man, accounted for Mar- quette ' s 13 first downs. The lowans, on the other hand, were able to collect but seven first downs. Hickman, Ely, Mastrogany, and War- rington stood out above the others in the Hawk- eye lineup. On Homecoming, Penn State came to Iowa City, only to take the long trek back to their eastern camp, with the short end of a 19 to count. Three timely breaks, all for Iowa, were large- ly responsible for the Hawkeye victory. George Rogge, end, paved the way for the initial Iowa counter when he recovered a fum- ble on the Nitany Lions ' 10-yard marker. Hickman sprinted the remaining distance to the goal for the score. And then Ed Dolly, center, came into the scene of action. This 200 pound pivot man DOWN PENN FOR GRADS Hundred Seventy-eight IOWA UPSETS RIVAL NEBR. intercepted two Lion passes in the last quarter to indirectly account for the last two Iowa scores, ones of which was made by Hickman and the other by Jack Warrington. Sansen booted one of the trys for extra point over the bar for an added point. This left Iowa just one game short of a .500 average. A chance to add the needed win came on the next Saturday when Nebraska raided the Hawk camp. Amassing a total of 162 yards in 26 trials from scrimmage, Hickman established himself as the best Iowa ground gainer of the season. His slashing and slicing of the Cornhusker line made it possible for Kriz and Leo Jens- void to cross the opposing line. Iowa finally emerged with a 12 to 7 win. Long, classy Husker half, made the only Nebraska touch- down, while Frahm kicked goal. STORY Two Hundred Seventy -ninf GROVER HIGDON Although the major lettermen appointed two men to act as captains of the University of lowu football team before the 1930 sea- son arrived, when the time for the first game came, neither was available. Anrl so the Hawkeyes were forced to resort to the boss- u-week plan, naming a pilot directly before each contest. At the end of the season, at the annual banquet given by President and Mrs. Walter A. Jessup, the letter winners selected Grover Higdon as honorary pilot for the 1930 season. Higdon, playing alongside Harold Ely, was one of the strongest men in the Hawk- eye forward wall, playing in every game and furnishing great support to backs on open- ing holes for line plays. He was awarded a major letter during his junior year and another insignia during his last year of competition. Especially efficient at pulling out of the line and forming interference for running hacks, Higdon proved to be one of the most valuable men on the Old Gold offense. On defense, few opponents furnished a line which he was unable to penetrate. OLIVER SANSEN Not to the halfback who thrilled the stands with sensational end runs, not to the lineman who opened holes for backs carrying the ball on line plunges, but to the blocking fullback, Oliver N. Sansen goes the honor of captain- ing the University of Iowa football team during the 1931 campaign. Sansen, who possesses the bone crushing qualities which formerly characterized Hawk- eye grid outfits, was one of the mainstays of the Old Gold backfield during 1930 and should make Coach Ingwersen ' s squad an ideal pilot. He was named by his teammates as the most valuable man on the squad and was considered by the Chicago Tribune in its selection of a candidate for the annual 1 rophy. When an extra yard was needed for a first down, it was Sansen who answered the call with marked success. His steady blocking made it possible for Iowa ' s leading ground gainers to amass a great total by the end of the season. He is one of the few juniors to gain this distinction from an Iowa football outfit. Ihiring 1929, as an almost unnoticed soph- omore reserve, he accounted for five Iowa touchdowns and in 1930 Ingwersen concen- trated his efforts on him. Two Uuixlnd Ei, WALTER L. STEWART was the first man to graduate from Iowa with nine letters in athletics. In both 1909 and 1910, Stewart was captain of the Iowa basketball team. He also captained the base- ball team. During 1911 and 1912, he was head basketball and head baseball coach, winning state honors. . BASKETBALL I Varsity Basketball M A J O K W I N N 10 It H S. EPSTEIN Sioux City M. KOSER Iowa City J. E. KOTLOW Woodcliff, N. J. C. F. LAUER Wilmette, 111. J. A. MOWRY St. Louis, Mo. J. C. EEINHARDT Iowa City M. B. RIEGERT St. Louis, Mo. A. ROGERS Florence, Miss. C. B. WILLIAMSON Erie, Pa. MINOR WINNERS A. W. AHRENS Williamsburg C. F. HAUSER Charles City J. SCHWARTZ Charles, 111. W. J. WILLETT Tama Two,,! Freshman Basketball NUMERAL W 1 N N E H S M. S. ADLER Dos Moiiies J{. L. BOYD Fargo, N. D. E. P. BREAK Chicago, 111. P. W. BRECHER Albia G. DANGREMOND Chicago, 111. L. CLICK Iowa City R. A. GRANTZ Moline, 111. P. K. JANTZTEN Grinnell G. C. KRUMHOLZ Davenport I. M. LIBERMAN Sioux City L. MATHES Iowa City H. MorriTT Iowa City B. A. PAGE Newton L. F. PETERSON Sioux City J. A. BOLLESTON Perry C. E. ROBERTS Durand, 111. B. SELZER Passaic, N. J. H. J. SWANEY Grinnell P. W. THURTLE Mason City I ROGERS KOSEB Two Hundred Eighty-four Basketball THE HAWKEYE basketball team was un- able to climb out from under the hectic shadow of the 1929-30 season during the 1930-31 campaign and finished in much the same disappointing manner. Of seventeen games, only four of them were chalked on the official records as victories. In a dozen Western conference games, the first to be played by Iowa in more than a year, Coach Rollie Williams ' men were successful in but two, landing in the dismal cellar of the Big Ten standings. The season, however, proved to be beneficial in several respects in as much as several out- standing sophomores were developed. Jack Kotlow, forward ; Alexander Rogers, regular center; Marshall Riegert, brilliant guard, and several other promising men were brought into the limelight. The season v,-as the last IOWA PLAYS 17 GAMES IOWA PLAYS 17 GAMES IOWA WINS FROM PURDUE for .Iiiliiin Reinhardt, elected Iionorary cap- tain, veteran guard, and Joe Alowry, letter winning forward. Chuck Williamson, experi- enced forward, was the high point man of the season in Iowa Big Ten games. The team started the season on the wrong foot and was forced to yield to a lanky outfit from St. Louis, 26 to 14, in the season ' s opener. It was at this time, though, that Williams ' men showed promise of developing into a strong de- fensive quintet. A game with Bradley Tech, here, a week later, proved equally encourag- ing even though the Hawks again lost, this time 17 to 16 in the final minutes. Just before Christmas, the outfit went to Omaha and bested Creighton 28 to 22. They gained another win over Drake at Des Moines after the holidays. Mort Koser, diminutive forward who was later lost to the team because of injuries, was the star of the Drake game. January 10 marked the opening of Big Ten Mo WRY w I KEIXHARDT WILLIAMSON Two Hundred Eighty-five I LAUER competition when Iowa played Minnesota here and lost 26 to 22. The outfit gained momen- tum two days later, however, and stepped on Purdue here, in a closely contested tilt, 25 to 23. Wisconsin proved to be too fast for Iowa January 17 at Madison and the Hawkeyes came home after a 24 to 13 beating. Indiana next invaded the Iowa camp, winning 28 to 20. Minnesota gave the lowans their second rap when they beat them at Minneapolis, this time 36 to 14. The next outfit to strike at the Wil- liams-coached team was Indiana ; 31 to 18 in favor of the Hoosiers. Coach Ruby ' s Illinois five came here next to win 26 to 23. Then came the Wisconsin game and Chuck Williamson ' s spectacular pair of field goals, the foul for which was called simultaneously with the final gun. Iowa won 19 to 17. Northwestern, lead- er in the conference race, was held to a 10 point lead in the following game. KOTLOW HAWKS WIN FROM wise. EPSTEIN Two Hundred Eighty-six HAWS ., T FROM Y ISC PRESENT editor of the Univer- sity of Iowa news service, Eric C. Wilson holds claim to a number of honors in track circles. Wilson captained Iowa ' s track team in 1923, set a new Big Ten record for the 220-yard dash, ran on America ' s Olympic team and with it all was senior Liberal Arts class president. TRACK _- Varsity Track MAJOR ! ' WINNERS J. W. ALBRIGHT Lisbon J. O. BECKNER Clarinda H. F. CANBY Mt. Pleasant J. R. COCHRAN Michigan City, Ind. P. H. CONWAY Creston R. B. DEPPING Waukon E. H. FERGUSON Joliet, 111. J. M. GILCHRIST Keosauqua E. L. GORDON Gary, Ind. E. C. HANDORP Coin J. O. HART Los Angeles, O ' al. C. V. HUBBARD Carroll T. J. KELLY Parnell W. W. MASSEY Goldfield H. G. MILLER Valparaiso, Ind. J. A. MOULTON Council Bluffs E. NELSON Clearfield F. E. ROBERTS Knoxville G. J. SALING Corydon S. W. SKOWBO Emmetsburg A. E. STANLEY Corning L. A. THURSTON Clinton L. D. WELDON- Iowa City F. O. WILCOX Fort Madison J. F. WILLER Quincy, 111. W. J. YOUNGERMAN . Des MoiiH-s Freshman Track Squad NUMERAL WINNERS G. ALEXANDER Dow City M. ALBIN Geneva, 111. I. J. BLACKMER Iowa City H. J. BRYANT Mason City A. R. BUSH Clinton F. W. CLARK Iowa City R. CORNOG Iowa City W. S. DEAN Traer T. DELLAVEDOVA Ottumwa H. FRIEDMAN Des Moines J. A. GRANT Sioux City H. S. GRISWOLD Fort Madison T. HARRIS Casper, Wyo. C. T. HOSKINSON Riverside, 111. C. V. HUTCHINSON Chicago, 111. L. J. KOUBA Center Point G. E. LAGERQUIST Des Moines F. L. MACLEOD Oak Park, 111. E. C. MATHIES Birmingham R. E. MITCHELL Bloomfield G. MOULTON Council Bluffs R. R. PROCTOR Cedar Rapids C. W. ROOOE Ida Grove N. ROSENBERG Weehawken, N. J. P. W. SHAKLEFORD Freemont, Neb. R. A. SMITH Dubuquo S. W. STETZEL Waterloo E. S. TAYLOR Highmore, S. I . J. H. WARRINOTON Esthervilie G. H. WHITE Keota R. G. WICHEN Cedar Rapids B. M. YOUNG Edwardsville, 111. E. ZERMAN Jersey City, N. J. k V - %f ' Jundred Eighty-nine ROBERTS SALING MOULTON Varsity Track COACH George T. Bresnahan was con- fronted with a serious problem when he and his assistants set about to mould the 11 29-30 varsity track outfit into shape. A whole host of men were lost through gradua- tion and many more were " no-sale.s, " after the Western conference upheaval had taken its toll. A review of the season shows that it was marked with many mediocre performances and but one that could be described as better-than- avcrage. The Hawkeye season was virtuous, however, in that it uncovered a number of ex- ceptionally good sophomores who will be val- uable in years to come. These men include Skowbo, Wilier, Youngerman, Hart, Massey, and C ' omvnv. Tiro Hundred Ninety MANY NEW STARS DEVELOP INDOOR MEETS START SEASON INDOOR IOWA-CABLETON The thin dads ushered in the season by op- posing Carleton college of Northfield, Minn., in a dual meet in the Iowa field house. Grab- bing first places in eight of the 12 events, Iowa emerged from the fray with an easy victory, 73 1 3 to 33 2 3. IOWA-MARQUETTE An undefeated aggregation from Milwaukee next met Iowa in an indoor classic, Iowa amassing 20 more points than Marquette and winning 571 2 to 87V-J. Most sensational of all of the track events was Jack Moulton ' s slraight-a-way spurt in the final seconds to cop the half mile. BIG TEN INDOOR MEET The Western conference indoor track meet was held in Minneapolis, Minn. Coach Bres- nahan ' s squad embarked for the Gopher insti GORDON PEROT-SOX Two Hundred Ninety-one CANBT DEPPING tution inspired by their win of the year before only to come back with seventh place honors. In a race in which a new world ' s mark was set, George Saling, lanky Hawkeye timber topper, managed to annex second place in the 75-yard low hurdles, and repeated this performance in the high barriers. Fred Roberts placed fourth in the shot put and Jack Moulton was awarded fourth in the 880-yard run. ILLINOIS INDOOR RELAY Iowa ' s entry in the 300-yard shuttle hurdle relay, Gordon, Handorf, Wilier and Saling, established a new American record, with the time of 41 seconds. In addition to this record breaking feat the Hawks figured prominently in four other events in competition with 900 other athletes at the Illini school. Gordon took first in the broad-jump, Saling second in the high hurdles, Canby third in the pole vault, and the Iowa two mile relay quartet third. Two Hundred Ninety-two IOWA SETS NEW RECORD SETS NEf RECORD OHIO, MINN., THEN SOUTH OHIO RELAYS The two mile relay team, composed of Miller, Stanley, Skowbo, and Moulton journeyed to Cleveland in May and returned with third laurels in the Cleveland Athletic Club indoor meet. MINNESOTA RELAYS Iowa climaxed the indoor competition by competing; in the Gopher relays. Gordon won the high jump, Conway finished third in the 60-yard dash, and Roberts ranked third among the shot putters. The spring medley relay walked off with second place. OUTDOOR SEASON SOUTHERN RELAYS At the Southern Methodist Carnival a Hawk mile relay team, Moulton, Depping, Ferguson, and Hubbard, raced to a second place while Henry Canby, sensational Iowa vaulter, tied with Tom Warne of Northwestern in the pole SKOWBO Two Hundred Ninety-three YOUNGERMAN HART vault, but lost the call when they flipped a coin for the medals. At the Kansas and Texas re- lays, the Hawk vaulter shared second honors. George Saling rated two second places in the hurdle races and L. D. Weldon copped first in the javelin throw at Texas and garnered second in the other two meets. DRAKE RELAYS Qualifying in seven events in the prelimin- aries, the Old Gold track wagon wobbled and faltered in the finals. Gordon and Weldon knocked off first places in their respective events, while Canby assumed his traditional second place in the pole vault. In the relays, where Iowa was doped to have an advantage, it failed utterly, managing to annex but a lowly fourth place in the 880 yard baton passing race. OUTDOOR BIG TEN MEET Here the Hawkeye thin clad stock went up two points over the indoor meet and Iowa came ENTRIES WIN IN RELAYS MATHES Hundred Ninety-four ENTRIES UN Y IN RELAYS BIG TEN AND STATE MEETS out of the smoke with a fifth place at Evans- ton. Iowa ' s placing was re ali ed through the performances of Gordon, Weldon, Elmo Nel- son, Gilchrist, Canby and Albright. I STATE MEET The lowans showed strength in fifteen of the sixteen events to emerge with a first place over other .state institutions at Des Moines, failing to place only in the mile run. The Hawks amassed a total of 82 points to their nearest opponent ' s 37. It was an all-star group of lowans, supreme in their circles in state competition. The season, although not as colorful with outstanding victories as some of other years, showed the mettle of Iowa men both in the field events and on the speedway. BARKER Two Hundred Ninety-five Freshman Track THE FRESHMAN track squad in 1930 included many men who often pushed the varsity candidates when the two met in competition. Included in the coterie of first class frosh were Mollenhoff and Brown, shot putters who were consistently capable of 40 feet or better ; Friedman, a flashy miler ; Bryant, who gave varsity hurdlers a race in both the high and low events ; Lagerquist and Dean, quarter milers who often threatened to go under :50 ; Huskinson, another quarter mile man ; Zerman and George, half milers who pressed varsity men to the finish with strong final spurts; Mitchell and Bryant, high jumpers; Judd, a two miler; Harmston and Dellavedova, discus throwers ; and Mathies and Cornog, hammer throwers. G. Moulton is an outstanding hurdler and the prospects for his following in the footsteps of his brother Jack, who has been a consistent performer on the varsity for two years, are excellent. George White of Keota, a quarter miler showed his heels to the varsity on a number of occasions and will very probably see action next season. Proctor demonstrates on the shorter distances. Stetzel developed as the best pole vaulter in the new aggregation and made some very fine showings. It is always the Freshmen who make the team of the present year work for their honors and it gives the yearlings a certain degree of pride to think that they are aiding in the seasoning of the Varsity for the coming contests. They are prone to copy certain methods of the older tracksters which improves their form, speed and strength. Quite naturally the coaches encourage this rivalry and imitation ; constantly giving the neophytes the pointers that hasten development. With such a brilliant crew of thin clads to form the back bone for his 1931 squad, Coach George T. Bresnahan ' s outlook was a bright one. The men, while they were freshmen, competed every day with varsity candidates, often proving superior to their upperclassmen. Two Hundred Ninety i ,. , l Jl IN 1903, when the financial status of the Iowa athletic department was at a dangerously low ebb, John Voss was couch, manager, and cap- lain of the Hawkeye baseball team. As a pitcher and outfielder Dr. l oss won the major letter in base ball in 1902, 1903, and 1904. He once served in the capacity of stu- dent athletic manager. Y Y Y Y BASEBALL Varsity Baseball Squad MAJOR " I " WINNERS CAPT. C. C. STEBBINS Bonaparte CAPT.-ELF.CT J. A. MOWRY St. Louis, Mo. O. L. CARLSEN Clinton M. CHANCE Zcaring R. HILDRETH Valparaiso, Ind. J. R. INGRAHAM Rochellc, 111. J. D. KENNY ; . St. Louis, Mo. M. KOSER Iowa City II. G. MITCHELL Rockford, 111. C. J. NELSON Des Moincs O. E. NELSON Cleat-field H. J. RATH Davenport L. A. REEDQUIST Ottuimva A. ZlFFREN Rock Island, 111. MINOR " I " WINNER A. K. PORTER Maxwell Tico ffuitilrcrl inety-eig Freshman Baseball Squad NUMERAL WINNERS A. W. AHRENS Williamsburg F. G. ANDERSON Pioneer D. E. BARNES Marcus T. E. BATTY Hockford II. R. BUSH Colesburg R. H. FLIEHLER Strawberry Point R. MOFFITT St. Louis, Mo. W. C. NEAP Rome, N. Y. L. H. FRIGO Chicago Heights, 111. D. E. FRY Aurora L. G. GLANFIELD Iowa City J. KOTLOW North Bergen, N. J. J. R. LAWS Colfax T. A. LEE Logan E. J. MEYER Calmar P. E. REBE Rome, N. J. M. B. RIEGERT Maplewood, Mo. E. J. NEMMORS LeMars J. W. NETOLICKY . . . . ' . Solon B. W. PALAS Luana F. M. PICHERILL Avoca C. R. SCHMIDT Dysart F. H. STEMPEL Macedonia A. J. WIELAND Des Moines J. H. WOODKA South Bend, Ind. EACH year the varsity baseball squad members are put through their paces by competition with the incoming green men. The fre hmcn always suffer their initiation into university baseball with enthusiasm. They come through, and before the end of each season certain of the first year men prove their capabil- ity. The hard knocks they are subjected to do not depress them ; they fall into the spirit of the diamond competition. Some, of course, drop out during the course of the season. Strenuous and regular drill invariably weed out those who are unable to stand the competition for places. Not all of the newcomers are experienced base- ball players. Most of them have played with high school teams where they mas- tered the first principles of the game. A few come in with natural ability and no experience but under the careful tutelage of Coach Vogel and his assistants they are quickly trained in the fundamentals and later developed into good hitters, infielders, pitchers or outfielders. By the end of the year they are ready to don the varsity garb and compete for positions on the select nine. Varsity Baseball SOUTHERN TRIP AFTER Coach Otto Vogel had tested his llawkeye baseballers on Missouri he en- trained for the annual southern jaunt. The first foe to be met on this crusade of the southland was Texas Aggies where Johnny Ingraham and Harmon Mitchell, Hawk fling- ers, were forced to bow to superior forces, 6 to 9. The next day in the second of the series with the Ags, the lowans were miserably slapped 9 to 0. John Carlsen relieved his brother Oak- ley in the seventh with the sacks loaded and stumbled. The following afternoon found the squad at the University of Texas where Iowa received its third straight trouncing, this time 14 to 9. NINE SEASONS IN SOUTH Three Hundred NINE SEASONS t Y Ml V SOUTH I TRIP NORTH IS GOOD A fourth followed in line the next (lay, another sickening 9 to walloping. Iowa came out of the slump in the next game against the Southern Pacific Shop team and pounded out a 6 to 2 win with Mitchell on the hill. Ziffren and Oak Carlsen twirled their way to a 3 to shutout over Missouri, Kansas, and Topeka Railroaders in the next tilt, with Joe Mowry leading Hawkeye hitting with three singles in four trips to the plate. NELSON BREAKS THUMB On their way northward Concordia of St. Louis took a chance to cash in on Iowa ' s losing streak and a 6 to 1 win. It was in this game that Elmo Nelson, regular catcher, broke his thumb and was lost to the team for the re- mainder of the season. This game climaxed the southern trip. Leading hitters on the jaunt were Captain Charley Stebbins, Joe Mowry, and " Lefty " Rath. Vogel ' s men then started a series of home games. April 26, State Teachers brought an HlI.DRETH Three Hundred One _ RATH ZIFFREN outfit onto the Iowa diamond for the first home game. Oakley Carlsen tossed a four hit game to hold the tutors to a single run and Iowa went to the showers with a 4 to 1 triumph. Harmon Mitchell eked out a 3 to 2 win over Bradley Tech of Peoria, 111., in the next game. Joe Mowry clouted a double and a pair of singles. Mitchell was on the mound against Nebraska, Iowa winning 3 to 2. Kenny and Ilildreth made two speedy double plays. A return game with the Cornhuskers turned out to be an entirely different story. Though they filled the bases twice, the lowans were unable to count and lost 2 to 0. IOWA BEATS DRAKE The Carlsen brothers took turns at the busi ness of flinging dark ones to Drake university and Iowa finished the fray, victors to the chant of 6 to 3. Next the Old Gold batters traveled to Notre Dame where they took a 5 to 4 beating. The WINS ON HOME DIAMOND IOWANS END NEAVY SEASON Three Hunflreil Two IOWANS END HEAVY SEASON Irish bunched blows in the fourth frame to collect three runs. Costly errors by Chance and Rath were also instruments in favor of Not re Dame. Lake Forest proved to be an easy foe and Iowa caught them off their feet, stealing 115 bases and returning with a 15 to 2 decision. Luther college stumped the lowans May 5 on the foreign pasture, touching Ziffren and Mitchell for a total of nine safe hits. Three days later Carleton college came here and stooped 4 to 1 after Iowa had trailed for seven innings. Iowa was rained out at Armour Tech in Chicago and the next contest found them battling the Luther team here in a return con- test. Marion Chance, backstop, brought in the winning run and Iowa was victorious 4 to 3. The fighting Irish from Notre Dame again proved too scrappy for the Hawkeyes and they came to the local diamond to return with Hawk feathers, 8 to 4. Ziffren ' s lack of control and poor fielding on the part of the infielders cost Iowa the game. KEXNT Three Hundred three P Freshman Baseball ROSPECTS for baseball in Coach Clayton Thompson ' s yearling camp in 1930 were not so bright. Although the squad was as large as the usual run of freshman squads, little outstanding material developed. After the f rosh had been on the outdoor diamond for about two weeks, Coach Otto H. Vogel came in from the varsity field and chose a crew of six hurlers and a single catcher to work out with the regulars in scrimmages. The pitchers were Palas, Neaf, Frigo, Bush, Pickerill, and Stemple while Christian Schmidt was the backstop. Out of the sextet of moundsmen, Bush proved to be the most promising of the mediocre crop. Next best was Pickerill, who is said to have a record of 127 strike outs in 12y 2 games during his senior year in high school. Schmidt was by far the best catcher of the outfit. His arm was good and he proved to be a good hitter. Moffitt proved to be coach Thompson ' s best bet on the short stop berth. On the extra infield combination of Flitch and Fliehler, the freshman mentor placed his strongest confidence against the varsity reserves. The Rhinies got an early season start, and manifested increasing interest as new faces appeared every evening in Thompson ' s cam]) back of the Field House. With Pickerill, Stemple, and Bush sharing the long end of the yearling mound duty in games against the varsity reserves, some closely fought battles resulted, although the freshmen found themselves short side of series victories because of their inabil- ity to solve the batting tactics of their opponents. Coach Thompson, former University of Iowa catcher, has been successful in maintaining freshman baseball as one of the popular yearling athletic activities at Iowa. Through this channel of activity, the best prospects for future varsity competition loom up each year. Three Hundred ONCE prominent in tennis cir- cles in the middlewest, Hen- ning Liarsen is now professor in the English department here. Professor Larsen was a versatile athlete at Luther college of De- corah. There he earned three letters each in both basketball and tennis. In 1908 he won the state tennis tournament. Y y Y V Y MINOR SPORTS- TENNIS THE Hawkeye netmen ex- perienced an off year last season and were able to win but two of their four matches, losing both Western conference engagements. They began the season against Coe at Cedar Rapids and won 7 to 1. In a return dual, they again beat the Kohawks, this time at Iowa City and by a score of 6 to 4. Chicago courts furnished the setting for their next battle and the Maroons were victorious by a wide margin, 8 to 1. The lowans next closed their season against Minnesota at Minneapolis, losing 7 to 2. Like the other athletic teams of this unsuccessful season, the netmen were severely handi- capped because of Iowa ' s recent expulsion from the Western con- ference. The ousting procedure forced them to take last minute en- gagements with such schools as could find room on their schedules. Those lowans who performed included Thomas, 1931 captain, Ilrutz, Captain Lester Goldman, Kern, Zack, Wallace, and Bannister. Unfavorable weather conditions during a great deal of the season hampered practice sessions and Coach Ernest Schroeder was often forced to abandon the idea of drills because of muddy and soggy courts. Prospects for future tennis triumphs are brightened by the addi- tion of courts and the resultant wide-spread interest in the sport. Unsuspected ability has appeared in a few cases. Three Hundred COACH SCHROEDER GYM ateie I () VA ' S varsity gyinna- ' sinin team competed in but two meets last season. In addition, the 1 llawkeyes en- tered and placed sixth in the Western conference affair at Urbana, March 13. Injury to Captain Larry Griswold, most versatile and valuable man on the team, did a great deal to cramp the lowans in their season ' s com- petition. A broken arm, sus- tained before the season ac- tually began, prevented the Iowa pilot from entering a single meet. The lowans began their season by competing against Chicago here. The Chica- goans counted heavily in all events and won the dual LEWIS 1,027 to 005. The Hawkeyes next entered a triangle affair with Minnesota and Wisconsin at Madison, placing third. The Gophers won the meet, scoring 1,069 points, Wisconsin was second with 1,043.5, and I own placed last with 858.5. Lewis performed for Iowa on the horizontal bars and side horse, Frantz was the Hawks ' best in the flying rings, Berger swung on the parallel bars, Kringle was the best tumbler, and Merten was expert of the Indian clubs. Merten was changed from the other events to the Indian clubs the year before, following an injury which kept him off the mats. Hi y M COACH BAUMGARTNER Three niuulrcil Seven WRESTLING A LTHOUGH they started Vmt in championship fash- ion, tlie Iowa wrestlers fin- ished the season with but a .500 per cent average. In their first meet, the Hawkeyes bested Nebraska here 17 to 11, then traveled to Wisconsin and pinned the Badgers, 15 to 11. Their next meet was also decided in their favor and they whipped Min- nesota at Minneapolis, 17 to J.O. Full of confidence, they invaded Chicago and emerged trailing the short end of a ] 4 to 12 count. Illinois also proved to be superior and beat the Iowa matmen at, 23% to 4%. Okla- homa ended the season for Iowa by trouncing them 27 to 3. Deegan and Mueller performed in the 118-pound class, Peer wrestled in the 120-pound division, Amlie and Earhardt, grappled in the 135-pound class, Weldon, Norris, and Dull, were at 14. " pounds, Righter and Coons were in the 155-pound class, Captain Poyner was in the 165-pound division, Coughlin was at 175 pounds, and Haberkamp took care of the heavy division. Virgadama, Cassill, Neiger, Montgomery, Giovanni, Dofflitto, Liberman, and Orvis won their respective matches in the annual freshman tournament and were awarded numerals. Competition for places on the varsity first string was keen in several classes throughout the season. There were frequent shifts in the lineup. Thrrr nl Eif ltt COACH HOWARD GOLF . IOWA ' S golf team broke oven on last season, win- ning two (hulls ;tiid losing two. The Hawkeye season be- gan against (irinnell hero when the golf men handed the Pioneers a 22% to 1% shipping. They repeated their punishment the next week on Northwestern and walloped the Wildcats 11 to 7. The next dual took them to Des Moines where Drake university outdrove them, 11 to 7. Minnesota came here and closed the dual season by beating the Hawkeyes 10 to 8 in a closely contested game. Roddy, McCardell, Agnew, and Arnold were the mainstays of the Hawkeye outfit. George Roddy repeated his performances of a year before when he outplayed all competition to win out in the all-university tourna- ment in the spring. Roddy plays with a style that few teams could cope with and went through the season without once tasting defeat. In most cases he won his matches by quite comfortable margins. The late return of Iowa into the Western conference accounted in part for the scheduling of but four matches. All of these were arranged late and had to be placed into suitable bookings in the opponent ' s schedules. The increasing interest in the spring tournament is evidenced by the number of entries. The opportunities offered by the fine Fink- bine field course are making golf popular at Iowa. Three Hundred Nine " VARSITY SWIMMING HAWKEYE swimmers, de- veloped by Coach David Armbruster, had one of the most successful seasons in re- cent yea rs as far as confer- ence competition was con- cerned. Although they remained above water in but three of five of their duals, the low- ;ms climbed to the position of No. - in the Western con- ference championships at Ann Arbor, Mich. One of the most consistent place winners of all time has been Went worth Lobdell. For the last two years, Lob dell has ranked highest of all Big Ten plungers. In win- ning the championship in 1931, he cracked his wrist. c " trf . This injury kept him from entering the National Intercollegiate A. A. The year before he mounted to runner-up position in this meet. The Hawkeyes also became active in water polo and competed in this sport in all of their dual swims. The meet with Minnesota, the first of the year, marked the return of the team to Western conference competition after a year ' s leave of absence. Other Big Ten opponents included Chicago, North western, and Wisconsin. William McCulley and Rollie Evans were also consistent point winners for the Hawkeyes. IV COACH Alt.MHKUSTKK Three Hundred Ten FRESHMAN SWIMMING COACH David Armbnister developed a promising group of freshman swimmers during the 1930-31 practice sc;ison. In many of tin- events, the yearlings gave varsity splashers consider- able competition. Beside competing in the various events among themselves, the fi-osh became especially adept in the game of water polo. One of the most promising iif the freshmen was Hill Mc- Cloy, who had been heralded as a second Wentworth Lob- dell in diving. The yearling was equally good on both the high and low board and be- fore the season was over had developed considerable form. OLOSE MCCLOY Pat Close was named captain of the freshman outfit and competed in the sprints, turning in the fastest time of any of his teammates. He was often pressed by Marvin Payne, another sprinter and relay swimmer. In the free style and distances were Glen Behrens and Francis Pressler, a pair of classy yearlings who should be valuable next year for varsity material. George Niehouse was the outstanding backstroker on the squad and was also a member of the 300-yard medley relay team. Breast strokers, all of whom turned in about equal times, were Sehlaegel, Hibbs, Ashton, Ellsworth, and L. H. Anderson. In the 400-yard relay, Coach Armbruster generally used the com- bination of Close, Miller, McCloy, and Behrens. Thru- Hundred Eleven DUAL MEETS EVANS II A W K E Y E swimmers were successful in three out of five dual meets last sc.-isoii, iii addition to plac- ing second in the Western ((inference moot at Ann Ar- bor, Mich. Iowa splashers started the season by taking a sinking at Minneapolis, 52 to 23. It was the first meet of the season and the men had not yet fallen into the swing of Western conference competi- tion after a year ' s leave of absence. The following night, the lowans traveled to Carleton college at Northfield, Minn., and here won 51 to 23. The meet was fast and the swim- mers showed great improve- ment in their times over the evening before. Northwestern next came to Iowa City and the Old (fold splashers took a 46 to 29 beating. Lobdell was the star of the meet with a sensational win in the low dive. The Hawks next went to Chicago and sunk the Maroons, 55 to 20. The final dual of the season was staged against Wisconsin here and Iowa scored a decisive victory, 58 to 15. Outstanding Iowa performers were Wentworth Lobdell, for two years Western conference diving champion; Rollie Evans, holder of the breast stroke mark ; 440-yard relay team ; William 8. McCul- ley, 440 yard dash; Carson and Bodine, backstrokers; 100-yard dash, II. -i ski us, Nielsen, and McGuire; and the medley relay outfit. Three Hundred Twelve MOHL Mri WATER PAGEANT FIRST annual Dolphin water pageant w:is hold ;it tlie field house pool in De- ci ' iiilii ' r. Tin 1 festival was initiated to take the place 1 of the former Kol-Seal review. The event attracted more than 400 students. The best swimming talent in the uni- versity was exhibited. The festival was given two nights, Dec. !) and 10. On the first night one of the fea- tures was the under-water race. William S. McCulley, university free-styler, set a new record for the underwa- ter race, traveling four widths of the pool. The next night he bettered his own record by traveling four and one-half widths. Gretchen Pulley was named as queen of the Dolphins. A fire dive by Kenneth Smith, antics from 50 feet above the water on the flying rings by Lawrence Grizwold, Wentworth Lobdell ' s diving, and a series of dances and songs were other attractions on both evenings. The program was carried out in showboat fashion, with a boat being moored at the west end of the pool. Led by Boyd Liddle, a group of Dolphins gave a military drill in the waters of the pool to climax the performances. NlELSON Three Hundred Thirteen I VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TIIK Hawkeye cross coun- try runners broke even in a series of four dual meets but were miserably incapable when the time came for the Western conference cham- pionships. In the first meet the low- ans downed Minnesota on I lie Gopher course. In the next meet (!riimell came here and again the Hawks were successful. In a later meet with Xotre Dame, Coach Bresnahan ' s men got off on the wrong foot and took a heating at the hands of the Irish. Chicago ' s team then in- vaded for one of the closest matches in which the lowans ever competed. When the f !! ' U -WICKET final compilations were made it was found that Chicago had won the meet by a single point, 28 to 29. Outstanding on the Iowa team was Captain Howard Wickey. He and Tommy Kelly were returning lettormen at the beginning of the season. Other leaders on the Iowa team included Eric Gunderson, who came back to school after a year of absence, Stewart Skowbo, Kmil Trott and Meryl Naylor. The Hawkeye reserves went through their two meet schedule ami emerged with a .OHO percentage. They lost both to Coe and to Cornell. The reserves used the Iowa course for their meets when the varsity team was traveling or had no meets scheduled. Three Iliiniln-il l- ' oiirli, 11 COACH BKKSXAIIA.N v . FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY HA VV K !: V I-! reserves this year found tilt- freshman cross country men too inucli for them in two matches. The yearlings, running over the regular two mile course, were winners of both races. Training against the var- sity in practice every eve- ning, some of the freshmen gave their upperclasxmcn a run for their money. Best of the first year men was Joe I ' eiffer, who holds the freshman record with a time of under ten minutes for the two miles of hills and dales. Other of the frosh who were outstanding were Leo Campisi, R. J. Hender- son, R. J. Mitvalsky, E. O. Schnoebelen, and T. Stevens. These men teamed well together when they ran and should prove valuable to Coach Bresnahan when he goes to select his varsity run- ners in years to come. All of the men were awarded the freshman numeral sweater and all are credited with fast times, slightly over ten minutes. Others who earned numerals are Frank Folwell, B. B. Metcalf, J. W. Mitchell, G. K. Nelson, L. G. Olsen, Ralph Spafford, and H. L. Voss. The men spent hours of gruelling practice daily over their course to win the honors, drilling in all kinds of weather. To compete in the sport, one must possess the peak of endurance and stamina. COACH MARTIN Three Hundred Fifteen BOXING A SINGLE knockout fea- tured the annual all-uni- versity boxing tournament held in the Iowa field house April 14. It remained for the lightest of the fourteen fighters to score the K.O. punch. This fighter was El- liott Dunne, who has figured in previous tournaments, and who this year scored a knock- out over Jasper Williams. Most sensational fight of the evening was between Les- ter Click and Frank Robin- son. The pair, both of whom had been in the ring before, fought on even terms for three rounds and were forced to go another round, Glick winning the decision. The men fought at 165 pounds. Rudy Bolte, a ploughing left hooker, stopped Basil Deegan in three rounds in the llTi pound class and was forced to forfeit to James Keitt in the 135-pouml division. Alfred Bell scored a decisive win over Forrest Young in the 14. " )- pound class and Johnny O ' Leary poked his way to a win over Jack Radloff. Don Fry lost a decision to Mack Wilson in the ht ' iivyweight class. The fights were much tamer than the year before when a sensa- tional double knockout, two knockouts, and a technical knockout colored the program. The fights are held in con.junction with the finals of the freshman wrestling tournament. Tlircr J un lre l Sixteen COACH ROOKS , TV ONE of the most versatile work ers in the department of ath- letics is Coach Ernest G. " Dad " Schroeder. He was brought here from Simpson college in 1907 to coach in basketball. Since thar time he has been an active member of the coaching staff. He has tutored wrestling, gymna- sium, football, fencing, and tennis. T Y Y Y Y .. INTRAMURAL SPORTS . I nterf paternity Golf MEMBERS of the Phi Delta Theta golf team in the spring of 1930 played their way through all opposition and had little trouble in copping the final rounds from Delta Chi. Whether it was on the fairway, green, or on short approaches, the winners found themselves superior. Drives of nearly championship form were frequent in their long quest for final honors. An 81, good in many amateur and professional tourna- ments, was scored to take medalist honors. In the first round, A.T.O. golfers were downed decisively and in the second round Pi Kappa Alpha tasted defeat at the hands of the Phi Delts. Those who played on the Phi Delt team included Benson, Ileyerdale, Card, and Jacobson. A large cup was presented to the winners and all of the individual players were awarded with medals, as were the runners-up. Golf, as an intramural sport, was introduced on the Iowa campus by Coach Charles Kennett some years ago and since that time interest has been gathering momentum until in the last campaign, nearly every fraternity on the campus was represented by a team. Golf has also been carried into other parts of the campus. An all-university tournament is held annually and for the last two years, this has been captured by George Roddy. The Quadrangle has its golf tournament and the men have taken an active in- terest in promoting the sport. Every year, the university sponsors what is known as the professor ' s golf tournament in which all instructors take part. This, too, has attracted consider- able interest. And then following the professor ' s tourney, comes what is known as the mixed tournament, including both professors and students. Here the student lias a chance to get a whack at his professor, but it often turns out that the instructor just earns another point or two. T i Benson, Heyerdale, Blaylock, B.-irbor Tlirrr Jfiinrlrrtl Interfraternity Champions THE 1929-30 sporting program in the intramural circles of the university proved to be the greatest of all time, more than 3,300 men participating in the 18 events afforded by officials. Much credit is due Coach Ernest G. Schroeder and his assistants for the program, inaugurated here some time ago. This year Delta Upsilon was awarded the participation trophy for the number of points earned in all of the events. In winning, the D.U. ' s collected a total of 1,094 points during the year. They were pressed in their efforts by Pi Kappa Alpha club which gathered 1,077 points. Delta Tau Delta, winner the year before, was third with 804 points. First on the series of events was the annual cross country run, which attracted some 450 Greeks. Sigma Phi Epsilon was the winner of the race. Next in line came the soccer tournament, which was won by Kappa Sigma. Prize of the year should go to Delta Tau Delta for the basketball tournament. The Delts fought their way through all of the games in the round-robin affair and experienced defeat but seldom. The Delta U ' s took top honors in the physical efficiency contests. Henderson of Alpha Kappa Kappa, impressed officials that he was the most " fit " man at Iowa by winning the individual title for the second consecutive time. More than 220 men took part in the kittenball tourney, Sigma Chi nosing out Delta Sigma Pi in the final analysis. Phi Kappa Psi ' s splashed their way to the championship in the water polo tournament and the Delta Chi ' s proved their prowess on the track by taking the outdoor meet away from Delta Upsilon and Delta Tau Delta. In the free throw contest, the D.U. ' s won by a comfortable margin and the Phi Delta Theta ' s copped high notch in the golf tournament. Barber of the winning outfit won the medalist honors by driving out an 81. Tennis honors went to Sigma Phi Epsilon who defeated the Sig Alphs in the finals. Phi Chi ' s pitched and pounded their way to the finals of the baseball tournament to win. In the annual canoe race, the Delta Chi ' s paddled their way to the top, winners for the second straight year. Spohn, McCollister, Davenport, Kellow, Vollcrtsen, Carroll Fuhrmau, Knot, Jeerhl, Lewis, Gilji, Meikle, Gauss, Schmidt, Jakemau Portsman, Childs, Oblinger, Hogan, Sharp, Myers, Henderson Vhrce Hundred Nineteen Interfraternity Kittenball MEMBERS of the Sigma Chi kittenball team weathered the competition offered by five other teams before they finally emerged with the cham- pionship. In their first game they handed the Phi Kappa players a decisive beating and then played Beta Theta Pi in the rain, walloping them 14 to 3. Heavy hitting on the part of the Sigs featured the game with the Betas. Serious contenders for the crown were the Kappa Sigs but the Sigs took ad- vantage of nine errors and bunched their hits to beat their rivals 9 to 0. In the semi-finals, the Sigs played a tight contest with the S.A.E. ' s, finally besting them to earn the right to meet Delta Sigma Pi in the final game. In this deciding contest, the Sigs exhibited a much tighter defense than did their rivals and bunched their hits to win the game, 7 to 3. The championship team was comprised of Fred Fink, catcher; Ed Vogel, pitcher ; Bob Loufek, first base ; George Rieger, second base ; .Bill Carroll, third base; George Alexander, short stop; Walt Milford, short field; Bob Webster, left field ; Charles Graham, center field ; and Ray Denkhoff , right field. The star on the Sig team was Eddy Vogel, pitcher. Eddy proved to be an ex- cellent hurler and showed himself capable of " coming through " in the pinches. He was also a consistent hitter. He pitched the team through the tournament. Outstanding among the champions ' hitters was Bill Carroll, third baseman. The fielding of Bob Loufek saved the day for the team in the final game with the Sig Alph ' s and Freddy Fink ' s steady game at catch was also an important asset to the team. In order to win the tournament. The Sigs were forced to meet some of the strongest teams in the league. The game was played in a round robin fashion, but the winners drew all of the tough " customers " in their allotment. D Stepanek, Palas, McMahon, Vogel, Connor Farrou, Larsen, Keukhoff, Alexander, Fink, Carroll, Reigor D Interfraternity Basketball KLTA TAU DELTA remained peerless for the second consecutive year, running off with all honors in the annual winter Interfraternity basket- ball competitions. Thirty-four fraternities were represented in the three classes, sending a total of forty-two teams on the court and placing over 350 fraternity men into the sport. Twenty-four Greek letter groups participated in the three sections of Class A basketball, ten professional clubs sent squads into their class, and eight clubs supplemented their Class A teams with entries in Class B from which letter men, numeral men, or Class A players were barred. After letting Phi Kappa Psi down, 22 to 10, to take the finals in the round robin sectional championship of Class A the Delts found tougher sledding against Theta Tau, professional league winners, but finally annihilated the engineers to win the all-fraternity title for the second consecutive year. While the Class A outfit was so distinguishing itself the Class B Delta Tau Delta team followed suit, sweeping to a clean slate in its surroundings. The team that wins basketball honors triumphs in the most strenuous of all Interfraternity competitions. It involves first winning sectional honors, then, in Class A, intersectional round-robin victories are needed followed by inter-league clashes. More than two months are needed to complete the selection and games are played at least once a week by each team. Afternoons and vacant evenings are devoted to practice sessions and more men are involved in this sport than any other followed by the Greek letter societies. The Delt group is one that takes pride in its accomplishments in the fiield of intramural sports. They have a number of very fine cups won during the past years of competition and will have several new ones to further adorn their mantle at the close of the present season. Ensign, Day, Elliott, Becker Wood, Parker, Field, Dotsou D I nterf paternity Baseball ESPITE all of the professional and amateur tactics that any of the teams in the annual inter-fraternity baseball tournament, held in the spring of 1930, could muster, three clubs ended in a deadlock. Phi Chi, Beta Theta Pi, and Theta Tau were the three organizations which tied at the end of the season. The playoff took place in the fall of 1931. First the Phi Chi ' s won from Theta Tau, 22 to 0. Rygel Parrand pitched for the Phi Chi ' s and allowed but a single safe blow. Only one of the Theta Tau batters was even fortunate enough to scamper to second base. Parrand was given excellent support by his medic brothers and those in the field were practically errorless in their fielding. Lead by Damitz, who clouted a timely homer, which was what was needed for runs, the Phi Chi ' s exhibited great prowess with the bat. The next game, and the one which decided the championship was the one played with Beta Theta Pi. Farrand was again on the mound for the " future doctors " and again was given support from the field. Nierling ' s homer in the initial was what put the winning run across the pan for the Phi Chi club. Eyers acted as catcher for the champions throughout their title campaign and gave his pitchers great support. lie seemed to have the power to control the actions of his hurlers and ruled them with an iron hand. In order to win the tournament, a team is forced to pull through its own section and then to meet the section leaders from other groups. In all of its games last fall and last spring, the Phi Chi club lost but one game. Interfraternity baseball has been climbing in popularity for some time and last season was at its peak. Nearly every club on the campus was represented with a team. Piepergerdes, Polil, Swigert, Brinkliousc, Allen, Veldliouse, Glesne, Farlow, Alileii, Nelson, S.-ilrs, Burgeson, Bargholtz, Loolir Damitz, Mueller, Edington, T. Eyres, Farm ml, E. Eyres, E. Marble, Newberg, Ling Anderson, Hogan B I nterf raternity Tennis tIDDY ADLER and Dave Klein of Phi Epsilon Pi walloped Dozy Dvorak and Gilly Schantz of Delta Chi in the finals of the inter-fraternity tennis tournament. The Phi Eps were never in danger of losing the title and slapped the Delta Chi ' s in straight sets. Adler, a long armed netman, was far superior to his opponents ;i1 the net and in the back court. His dazzling serves were a puzzle which Schantz and Dvorak could not solve. On their way to the throne, the Phi Eps downed Sigma Pi 6-4 and 7-5 and beat Delta Tau Delta ' s duet 1-6, 6-4, 6-4. Adler and Klein worked together throughout the tournament and teamed together with a smoothness and precision and their wins over Delta Chi, Delt, and Phi Chi were well-earned. The Delta Chi team, runners up, had defeated Chesterman and Quigley of Phi Delta Theta to enter the final rounds. Irvin Ploog of Delta Chi was winner of the singles championship. lie was a member of the Delta Chi doubles team until the final rounds when Dvorak sub- stituted for him. Ploog defeated Bonar Wood of Delta Tau Delta, 6-2, 6-3, 7-5, in the finals. Ploog is a fast man with the racket and was also agile in covering the positions on the court. Adler also figured in the singles tournament. lie trimmed Al Seah of Pi Kappa Alpha and earned the right to meet Wood but lost to him, 1 hereby losing his chances to enter the finals, and to meet Ploog. Tennis, as an interfraternity sport, has become quite popular here in the last few years. The matches are managed by members of the University of Iowa athletic department. Coach Ernest G. Schroeder is responsible for tennis being adopted in the present intramural program. Adler, Klein V Ilirre IJumlred Twenty-thrct Quad Tennis Beckner, Ports LKOXABD BRODSKY, a freshman, served his way to the tennis cham- pionship of the quadrangle in the fall of 1930, winning the title over 4(i other contestants. In the finals, Brodsky had a hard time defeating Robert Kinneman, but finally won out 10-8, 6-2, 7-5. In the semi final matches, Brodsky defeated R. Osborne, 6-4, 6-1, 6-4, and Kinneman bested Barnes, 6-3, 6 0, 6-2. To reach the semi-finals, Osborne whipped Moorman, 6-0, 6-0, 6-0; Brod- Bky beat Malatsky, 6-3, 6 2, 6-3 ; Barnes was winner over Miller by a forfeit ; and Kenneman was superior to John Beck- ner, 6-2, 6-4, 6-1. Tennis at the Quadrangle has become popular within the last few years. Addi- tion of half-dozen courts to the south lawn, has added a great deal of interest to the game for quadrangle men. Last year, the university built the new university courts on the north end of the field house and many of the Quad men have been taking advantage of these courts. In the Quad doubles tournament, held in conjunction with the singles, John Beckner and P. W. Ports were winners over a field of 16 pairs. Beckner and Ports defeated Brodsky and Moorman, 6-3, 6-1, 4 6, 6-1. In the semi-finals, Brodsky and Moorman won from Ebert and Griffith by a forfeit. Beckett and Nielsen lost to Ports and Beckner, 6-1, 6-2. As in other Quadrangle sports, winners of letters and freshman numerals in the sports are ineligible for competition. In order to come to the top notches of the various brackets, the men were forced to spend much time in practice and long hours of competition. Medals were given for the winners of the titles and to the runners-tip in both the singles and the doubles. Most promising of the material unearthed in the Quadrangle tourney of the 1930 season was Leonard Brodsky. C oach Schroeder has convinced him that he has chances for the varsity and he competed in freshman tennis this spring. T Quad Basketball THE heavyweight team of section D found its extra weight to advantage to eke out the Quadrangle basketball championship over the lightweight aggre gation of section C, 19 to 15 in a match that was anybody ' s until the dying moments. Both teams were victorious in their regular tournaments with six victories each, but thrown together for the play off, the heavies went straight to victory. All-Quadrangle basketball teams selected by The Daily lowun included : HEAVYWEIGHTS Name Clarence Petersen Arthur Lentz Marion Clausen James " Bud " Wilier Alfred Kendall Position Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Section D B C D A LIGHTWEIGHTS Name Lou Riecks Fred Sloan Bob Okerlin Louis Loria Victor Ilenniiigsen Position Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Section C B C C A Wilier, Comviiy, Ariagno, Harris Drummond, Ports, Case, Peterson ndred Twenty-five Quad Sports DURING the year 1930-31, sports at the Quadrangle took in a wide range of activity. From a swimming meet on up to a wrestling and basketball tournament, many men at the Quad were afforded a means of taking part in athletic programs. The largest group in the history of Quadrangle wrestling entered the tourna- ment this year. Matches involved elimination matches by rounds in seven classes. Winners in each class include : Maurice Green, 126 pounds ; Bob Ship- man, 135 pounds; George Johnson, 145 pounds; Bob Henderson, 155 pounds; H. Peterson, 165 pounds; Iz Liberman, 175 pounds; and " Jumbo " Bryant, heavyweight. In the Quadrangle swimming. Section 1) was the winner and the meet was held in the field house pool. The winners scored 37 more points than Section B, their nearest competitor. Final score: Section D 92 points Section B 55 points Section A 46 points Section C 20 points Champions in the various events included 60-yard free style, Criswell, B ; 60-yard breast stroke, Nobiletti, D ; 100-yard free style, Criswell, B ; 60-yard back stroke, Case, D; 160-yard relay, Section B (Itzkowitz, Manno, Miller, Manno) ; 120-yard medley relay, Section D (Case, Nobeletti, Drummond). Quadrangle men have shown an active interest in the programs of sports which have been provided for them. Every year, the interest increases until this year more men than ever before competed in the various sports. The men use the field house for their contests and do their training iu the field house gymnasiums. A council of their own men is in charge of their activities and rules are compiled by them, under the supervision of officials. f X Hodgkin, Brodsky, Ports Th ree Hundred Twent I djwd d . MISS FRANCES KEEFE, in- structor in women ' s physical education, is n graduate of the uni- versity iiml as such is a representa- tive faculty alumna. Miss Keefe is sponsor for fresli- maii majors in the pliysii-al etlui ' a- tion department ; a member of Orchesis, national honorary dance group, and W.A.A. faculty member. V Y V Y . . WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS H Physical Education for Women P k HYSICAL Education for Women has be- come an integral part of the college cur- riculum, contributing its share towards the fulfillment of the aim of all education, to show the way toward more complete living. Completeness implies balance, and balance in the life of the individual demands a many- sided development. It is to personal develop- ment that Physical Education makes its con- tribution. The complex social order of today tends, more and more, to restrain the natural spirit f play, and self expression through physical activity. At the same time, it has forced rec- reation into a prominent role, both by its exhaustive demands on the individual and by its growing element of leisure. The joy that comes with physical exertion out-of-doors, and with the spirit of fellowship so inherent in play, once known, becomes a vital part of the life of the individual. While most take with them into after-school life definite interest or skill in some individual sport, as tennis, golf, swimming, or hiking, others, having acquired coordination and skill in the more vigorous team games such as hockey, or basketball, and having developed the capacity to enjoy physical activity, and the habit of regular recreation, can easily take up the more individual games in later life. Nor are the more immediate results of Physical Education in the way of physical well-being, so essential to success and happiness, to be overlooked. So also, bodily control and poise are undeniable assets to the individual in all phases of her life. Aside from the opportunities thus presented to all the university women, the Physical Education Department offers an intensive course of training for those students who choose to major in this field, preparatory to teaching Physical Educa- tion after graduation. ELIZABETH HALSEY Director T to I Tk Ibl Ita P AT. Keefe, Wagpnct, Prytz, Cummins, Cox Slmrmer, (Slicrbon, Halsey, Frost, Schee Women ' s Athletic Association OFFICERS ERNESTINE DAVIDSON MAKOAKKT LOCK WOOD EDNA MILLER . . . Avis BISHOP . . . ETIIKL MILLICK . . President Vice President . . Secretary Treasurer Historian THE Women ' s Athletic Association at tlio University of Iowa enjoyed its twentieth anniversary this year. The organization began in 1911 with the help of Mrs. W. II. Bates, nee Alice Wilkinson, and has grown from its original membership of eight to one hundred girls. The aim of the association is to develop its members into better young women and to teach fair play and sportsmanship in life as well as in athletic activities. The Women ' s Athletic Association chooses its members from girls on the campus who show ability along athletic lines. Meet- ings are held once a month. Several times throughout the year business is for- gotten and the meeting takes the form of a social gathering. The five members holding office are aided in their work by faculty members. This year Elizabeth Ilalsey, head of the women ' s physical education department, Portia Wagenet, and Blythe Schee acted as advisers for the organization. Ernestine Davidson represented the campus Women ' s Athletic Association at the state convention held at Ames, Iowa, during the latter part of January. The midwestern section of the national organization, of which the university group is a part, held convention in April at the University of Wisconsin, at Madi- son. The national convention is held every other year and announcement was made of its 1932 meeting at the University of Texas, Austin, Texas. ERNESTINE DAVIDSON President Reed, Byers, Miller Walker, Abbott, Rouse, Kenefiek, Bishop, Darmer, Whitaker, Braunsworth, Hesalroad, Bond Lockwood, Schee, Halsey, Wagenet, Davidson Seals Club O F F I C K K S Al.ICK MONIJ . . . HARRIET YlNGLINli HKLEN F: HRirir.s . CllAMIlKRLlN . . President Vice President . .Secretary Treasurer ELIZABETH HALSEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY BLYTIIE SCHEK JANE SHURMEK ALICE SHERBON ALICE BOND JEAN CHAMBEKL1N ACTIVE MEMBERS Sen i o r s 1R.MA GOEPPINGKR LORRAINE HESALROAD RUTH SI1KK.MAN MARY TAUliAKT HELEN PABRICIUS Junior s MARY ELIZABETH JONES DORIS ROOSE HARRIET YlNlJLINli Sophomores HELEN REAM BARBARA BALLUFP AVIS BISHOP MARY BLANCHARD Pledges MARY LOUISE FIELDS ESTHER KRAUSHAAU RUTH LOTSPEICH HAZEL MATHEWS MARTHA MONTGOMERY Xclson, Renni, Ilcsnlroacl, Bond, Sherman, Winjrling, Fabricius, Jones Lotspeich, Balluff, Bishop, Jack, Rouse, Matthews, Kraushaar, Montgomery Activities THE Women ' s Gymnasium is a scene of continuous activity. Wide and varied is the choice offered to each individual, that she may pursue that line of recreation in which she is most interested. Downstairs in the swimming pool sounds of splashes, sputterings, and laughter lead to girls swimming for the joy of swimming, girls attempting a graceful dive, girls perfecting a favorite stroke, and girls working hard to become " Seals, " while a few on the sides offer suggestions for better form or more speed. Upstairs whistle cheers another whistle. The reds are playing the greens a snappy game of basketball. Two student assistants along the side lines coach the play. Across the hall girls in filmy red, blue, orange, and lavender are trying out for Orchesis, which presents a gracefid and thrilling Dance Drama every year. Down the hill and across the street is the athletic field. In the crispy fall lanky girls and squatty girls work together to dribble and pass a white hockey ball down the field for a goal. Some perfect their skill in umpiring and their knowledge of rules for the end of the season, approached with excitement and a certain sinky feeling which accompany the written and practical examination for National Rating. On the sun checkered volley ball court two excited groups strive for one point which will break the tied score. In the far corner by the smooth flowing river Pee Wee Golf enthusiasts conquer the hazards of " The Tortoise and The Hare. " And, looking farther, we see the tennis courts filled wi th many players darting to and fro, their racquets flashing in the sunlight. In the spring the field, green iinder a warm sun, is always occupied. In one part some girls are enthusiastically learning to hurdle and to jump, both for height and for distance. Others are putting the shot, hurling javelins, and per- fecting their skill in the discus throw. Two baseball teams match their skills in an exciting game in the other half of the field. And between these groups eight erect girls thrill over the age old sport of archery. In all these activities students develop a staunchness of friendship in play and studies. They acquire a spirit of fair play in all relationships, and a well-rounded life, which are essential to both physical and intellectual well-being. Intramurals FOR THE LAST seven years there has been a growing Intramural program for women on this campus. The ideal is " A game for everyone and everyone in a game. " University women come out and play volley ball and miniature golf on Woman ' s field in the fall. They swing more or less skillful racquets on the tennis courts beside Reserve Library. They swarm into the big gymnasium to play cleanly and keenly competitive basketball games in December, January, and February. They splash through swimming meets in the pool room and toss deck tennis rings all over the building. In the spring they play baseball and golf and pitch horseshoes. Who participates? All university women are welcomed sorority groups, dor- mitory teams, psychopathic hospital players and an increasing number of inde- pendent organizations have taken advantage of this opportunity to play. This year the intramural program opened with an Intramural Play Day, held on October 4th. The field was dotted with representatives from practically all the women ' s organizations on the campus. Teams were chosen on the spot to play miniature golf, Fistball, Dodge Ball, Kick Ball, German Bat Ball and horseshoes. The climax of the morning ' s activities was a hilarious game of giant volleyball. It was a successful demonstration of a very modern form of competitive activity. Eighty-seven girls reported for volleyball this fall, one hundred for tennis, and sixty-seven for minature golf. Last year Sigma Kappa won the Intramural trophy cup. A total of three hundred seventy-five girls competed in sports offered throughout the season. . ' im, " WpfcM kn ft H Hundred Thirty-three Three Hundred Thirty-four ' V 1 V Three Hundred Thirty-five John G. Bowman JOHN G. BOWMAN, president of S.U.I. from 1911 to 1914, was the first president chosen from the roll of the alumni of the University. He had lived in Davenport, and came to the university to receive the degree A..B. in 1899. Following this he did newspaper work for two years, then returned to his Alma Mater as an instructor of English. While teaching, he continued work toward an M.A. which he received in 1904. Following this, Mr. Bowman enrolled as a graduate student in Columbia University. Later he taught there, remaining until 1907. In the four years immediately preceding his administration at Iowa, he served as secretary of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching located in New York City. Intimate thus with university work and problems in educa- tion, he brought to his new task vigor, youth, and a broad idealism. His interest in fresh thought and new ideas did much to awaken the University to great present educational needs. Its tone and standard of teaching were decidedly raised through his devoted, untiring efforts. Powerfully energetic, full of initiative, he lent a stimulus to the administrative office which was felt for years after. Chancellor Bowman was honored with his LL.D. in 1912 at Coe College. He also attended the University of Mississippi in 1914 and Oglethorp University in 1924. His social status is shown by the varied and influential clubs of which he is a member. Among the most important clubs to which Mr. Bowman asserts mem- bership are The Cosmos Club (Washington), The University Club, Duquesne, The Pittsburgh Athletic Club and The Longue Vue Golf Club (Pittsburgh). The power of organization and the energetic spirit of reform are the dominant factors in Bowman ' s administration of the University of Pittsburgh. The same two influences were felt by the Iowa Campus in the years from 1911 to 1914. Many of the present members of the Iowa faculty were here during Bowman ' s regime and they all agree that it was a period of distinct advancement along all lines. He had a thorough insight into the problems confronting Education and knew that it was possible to make strong advances only by coordinating the various units in the best possible and most efficient system; providing them with the most up to date equipment. In 1914, Mr. Bowman resigned to accept a position as Chancellor of the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh. Since then he has achieved a national reputation by making a complete rearrangement of that institution. His name is universally connected with the project of the University building, Cathedral of Learning. He has been Director of the American College of Surgeons, a trustee of the National Board of Medical Examiners. From 1921 to 1923 he was consultant on Hospitals of th, ' U. S. Treasury Department; from 1922 until 1926, a director of the Pittsburgh Chamber of Commerce, also the Forbes National Bank. He has the distinction of being Iowa ' s youngest President. lirre Hundred Tliirty-srrrn Ill I N 1901, Fred W. Sargent receiv- ed his LL.B. degree from Iowa University, and in 192!), an LL.D. from Lawrence College. Since his graduation from Iowa, his achieve- ments have been numerous. Among his many present offices are the presidencies of the Chicago and North Western, and Chicago, St. Paul, Minn. Omaha railroads. Y y Y Y Y ..FRATE RN ITI ES Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council MEMBERS Delta Tau Delta DICK II. MACA LISTER Alpha Tau Omega GEORGE T. WORMLEY Phi Kappa Psi MONTAGUE A. HAKES Phi Delta Theta EDWARD L. ROHLF Kappa Sigma ROBERT CONKAD Sigma Nu ALFRED C. ROBERTS Beta Theta Pi MALCOLM TEMPLE Sigma Alpha Epsilon DEAN B. WARTCHOW Sigma Chi MIKE A. FARROH Temple Roberts, Hakes, Wartchow, Wormley MacAlister, Conrad, Rohlf Tlirrr ffi.mlrnl Forty Iowa Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Association SI K SI B E R S Acacia JOSEPH E. SCHOALES Alpha Kappa Psi MELVIN DAKIN Alplia Tau Omega GERHARD HAUGE Alpha Sigma Phi BLYTHE CONN Beta Theta Pi HARVEY G. SHAW Chi Kappa Pi V. HOWARD LLOYD D ' elta Chi HOLLAND VAN HO:IN Delta Sigma Pi HOWARD L. YOUNO Delta Tau Delta BAILKY C. WEBBER Delta Upsilon JAMES E. CARROLL Kappa Eta Kappa ORVILLE HATHAWAY Kappa Sigma ROBERT CONRAD Phi Beta Delta HERHEHT GREENHOUSE Phi Delta Chi MARTIN BOEKK Phi Delta Theta EDWARD L. ROHLF Phi Epsilon Pi MERRILL ORANSKY Phi Gamma Delta HOWARD SCHUMACHER Phi Kappa JOHN G. MILLER Phi Kappa Psi DUDLEY WEIBLE Phi Kappa Sigma GEORGE C. MERRILL Pi Kappa Alplia ERNEST OLSON Sigma Chi FRANCIS WILCOX Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT A. YOUNG Sigma Nu LEE JUHL Sigma Phi Epsilon EVERETT HANDORF Sigma Pi MAURICE ARNOLD Theta Tau RAMON JESSEN Theta Xi DON W. LEIK Triangle DONALD JENKINS H. L. Young, Oransky, R. A. Young, Handorf, Juhl Lloyd, Jenkins, Shaw, Marcliunt, Slaloney, Webber, Merrill Dakin, Leik, Conn, Carroll, Miller, Petersen, Schumacher e Hundred Forty-one IOWA CHAPTER O Lnngdon, Beebee, Graham, Anderson, Kirwin, Wegmuller Gurley, Berduhl, Thomas, Weir, Fisher MfChesney, K. Jolinsoi), C. Johnston, Wissler, Wit .ignian, Wiksel Keuderdiue, Schoales, Wassam, Clement, Hills, Gardner, Eberly Founded at University of Michigan, 190-4 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication : The Triad Number of Chapters, 28 " llumlrnl Forty-two ' A M K M 15 10 K S 1 X F A ( ' U I. T V WILLIAM .1. HL ' KNKY H AHOLD D. EVANS FOREST C. ENSION KI.MKR W. HILLS WALTER A. JESSUP GEORliK F. KAY EVERETT f. LINWJUST WALTEK F. LOEIIWING IIARCI.I) C. MCCARTY EDWARD C. MAIIIK FI ' A.VK R. PETERSON CHARLES I.. KO1III1NS CLARENCE M. fPI)K(!RAFK CLEMKNT C. WILLIAMS CHARLES C. WYL1K ROUKRT U. WYL1E ROY I(. TOZIER FREDERICK S. HEEBEE LAWRENCE E. EBERLY IIERSCHEL G. LANCiDUN LEONARD L. (iRAIIA.M JACOB P. WEGMCLLER HERMIT F. JOHNSON GRADUATE MEMBERS CARL II. FlSCIlElt JAMES (1. GURLEY A C T I V E M K M B E R S .S r II i II C .S JOSEPH E. SCHCALKS . H i it r H OSCAR E. ANDERSON FREDERICK S. WITZIGMAN S p li o m o r e s MORRIS R. WEIR Pledges CHARLES L. JOHNSTON AKTHUR C. BETJDA1IL WESLEY A. WIKSEL CAUL W. K1KWIN E. -MARSHALL THOMAS WALDO M. WISSLER LUTHER P. MCCHESNEY i ACA A A A A Three Hundred Forty-three 1 , HA BETA OF Denkman, Hoeck, Eunke, Carson, Holmes, Distelhorst, Duvall Manchester, Harrison, Brown, Baker, Geiger, Sampson, Akre, Runke, Hesse, Reed Spiers, Oreswell, Brandhorst, Leonard, Berger, Foster, Redman, Dewel, Gould, Carmiehael Baylor, Hudson, Hanua, Brunson, Voss, Gordon, Ellerbroek, Rossiter, James Scholz, Kemmerer, McDowell, Hopkirk, Conn, Carniody, Harrington, Banks, Gump Founded at Yale, 1845 Hstiiblished at University of Iowa, 1924 Publication: The Tomahawk Number of Chapters, 33 Three Hundred Forty-four A A A A A A r MKLVIN I,. BAKKK GLEN II. IWAKDHORST LOHTON K. CAHSON CHARLES T. AKRE A. FiiED HKliOKIi EDWARD I,. CARMODY GRADUATE M E M B K K S ULYTIIE C. CONN DON II. GOULD BERNARD B. HESSE ACTIVE MEMBER; S c n i o r s IRVING G. DEW ELL ROBERT J. HARRINGTON VERNON HOLMES DIEDRICH R. 1IOPKIRK HKRT RICHEY RICHARD P. HUNKE KICHARD E. SPIERS WAYNE F. KEMMERER W. HORACE MANCHESTER DONALD W. HEED PAUL CARMICIIAEL ALVIX A. HANKS WAI.TKU DENKMAX Juniors KDWAHD ,1. DISTKLHORST JOHN ' R. rOSTEH KEITH .L. HANNA ROBERT II. JAMES CHARLES II. SCIIOLZ JOE R. BUOWN DALE O. MCDOWELL S o } h m ores AV1LLMAK II. ELLERBKOEK CLARENCE II. REDMAN PORTER L. SAMPSON H. MURRAY BAYLOR JOHN G. BRUNSON BURKE N. CARSON EDGAR M. CLARK LLOYD D. C11ESWELL Pledges JOHN A. DUVALL DONALD 11. GORDON JOHN M. HARRISON LEROY E. HOECK DORVAN II. HUDSON HOWARD U. LEONARD CHARLES D. HOSSITER ROBERT C. HUNKE HOWARD W. VOSS HARRY WILLIAMS Three Hundred Forty-five D E LTA BETA O Evans, Greef, G. Dangremond, Nelson, H. Dangremoml, Klingaman, Jackson Rogge, Pillars, Killian, Evans, Schultz, Barber, Yavorsky, Chase Gillespie, Halliday, McCarthy, Ferguson, Phillips, Curtiss, Canon, Albright Andre, Rosch, Wonnley, Ferguson, Nelson, Tye, Pollock, Martinson Richter, H. Rietz, Jebens, L. Rietz, Hauge, Keck, Heiss, McDaniel, Griffin Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1S63 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1 ' Jlo Publication : The Paint Number of Chapters, 91 Thru- Iliniilrcd Forty-six M K M i! i: i; s i FACULTY U ' AKIiEN N. KECK THOMAS MAUT1N DONALD JACKSON HUSH L. ( " ANON KVKHK ' IT L. FERGUSON JOHN L. (ULLESPIE KOHEKT I.. CHASK PKKD A. EVANS l.AWKENCK L. FERGUSON KUWAKD KOSCII OAYLORD R. ANDRE JOHN M. BARBER JOHN H. CURTISS GARR1T DANGREMOND HALDWIN .MAXWELL FKANK L. 110TT KIHK II. POSTER lii: IY I,. lilETZ (i U A 1) U A T E M K M 1! K H S A C T I V K M K M V, K R S f n i ft r .s ' KOIIKKT J. GREW GERHARD S. ll.M ' GE MKKR1T E. MCIIANMKI, CAUL L. NELSON J u n i ii r x KOHEKT T. OKIFFIN HENRY A. HEISS 1IAHOLD J. JE11ENS Sophomores Pledges MARIAN S. EVANS 1 ' ARR J. HALLIDAY GEROLD E. KILLIAN EDWARD L. MCCARTHY K.MKKSON . NELSON ALI.KN H. IMIll.I.lPS IIOWAKI) 1 ' OLI.OCK (iKOKUK I!. It " (i(iK Kl ' UENK I ' . I ' irllTKR ;K(!K(iE T. OHM LEY V1L1, 1AM D. YAVOKSKV II. LEWIS RIETZ LEE F. MARTINSON IIOniSRT II. SCHULTZ CHARLES W. TYE GEORGE G. KLINGAMAN ALPHA TAU OMEGA Three Hundred Forty-seven ALPHA BETA OF Russell, Fenton, Vesley, Bryant, Temple, Laird, Rogers, Story, Rushnell Bode, Ellwood, Millliollin, Clayton, Thomas, Keck, Anderson, Haskins, Hladky, Westrate Ricke, Pratt, Piper, Smith, Grippen, Luthe, Watt, Amundsen, Barclay Lewis, Harvey, McCutclieon, Ames, Morrison, Miller, Harris, Bishop, Pulfrey, Swift Kern, Anderson, Stewart, Day, Swauson, Shaw, Hantehnann, Jones, Kolb, Keefe, Pike Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at University of Iowa, 1866 Publication : Beta Theta Pi Mayazine Number of Chapters, 86 Thrtc Hundred Forty-viijht T M E M B E K S IN FACULTY % .irl.IAX D. BOYD 1IKNKV S. HOUGHTON FRANK K. KKNURIE DONALD L. AMUNDSEN ' FRANCIS M. BISHOP THOMAS F. BEVERIDOE JOHN W. BUSIINEI.L JOSIAH H. CLAYTON WILLIAM P. ELLWOOD JOHN 1 II. AMKS DONALD S. DAY HAROLD E. HANTLF.MANN PAUL W. KOLH FRF.DERir I). KNIGHT NORMAN F. MILLKK HOLLIN M. PERKINS ROBERT E. HIENOW ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES M. GRIPPEN WESTON E. JONES FREDRICK J. KEKPK EDMUND D. MORRISON HORACE E. PIKE JULIAN C. REINHARDT Juniors CHARLES J. LUTIIK GLENDON C. M1LLI1OLLIX ALEXANDER ROGERS WILLIAM II. RICKE J. HUBERT SCOTT ROLAND P. " WILLIAMS CHARLES B. WILSON- HARVEY II. SHAW SIDNEY G. SMITH MARC M. STEWART MALCOLM TEMPLE HERBERT II. THOMAS LEON R. VESLEY RAYMOND E. STORY LESTER E. SWANSON ' HERBERT L. VESTR ATE DUDLEY R. HARRIS HUGHES J. BRYANT CHARLES F. HARVEY Sophomores HARRY S. HASK1NS GLENN W. MILLER. MARVIN E. MORAVEC JOHN H. ANDERSON L. IT. ANDERSON C. WILLIAM BODE CHARLES M. BARCLAY JEROME D. FENTON EDGAR C. GARMAN Pledges JOSEPH F. HLADKY RICHARD B. KECK T. HARRY KERN THOMAS Q. LEWIS DONALD R. LAIRD C. RICHARD MCCUTCHEON LEROY G. PRATT BRUCE PIPER ARTHUR I ' . PITLFKEY JOSEPH V. RUSSELL W. CARROLL SWIFT DAVID A. WATT BETA TH Three Hundred Forty-nine IOWA CHAPTER OF Mitchell, Wilmes, Onwley, O ' Brien Oram, C. IJoyil, Ahrens, Seibert, It. Johnson, Roehm Kehrer, Clausen, J. Dunlo]), Thoinpson, Gelilbach, Kdridge Tracy, Alexander, M;iurer, MontKonier.y, Tii.vlor, I). Bnivil, Seever Wollenberg, Reiiners, Hsiinl, II. IJoyil, VV. .lolnison, Diu-feo, Heiueman, Measer Founded ;it Fniversity of Iowa, 1921 Tltrrr Jliiinlriil Fifty MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. CHA1G I1AIHD GRADUATE MEMBERS EDWIN ' JON ' KS ROIiERT E. DAVIS .JAMKS M. DUNLOP FI.OVD N. EDRIDGE W. HOWAliD LLOYD ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FLOYD B. MITCHELL LESLIE w. O ' BRIEN MER1DAN L. RANKIN DONALD J. REIMERS IVAN N. SEIHERT MAURICE A. TANNER CLAYTON U. THOMPSON HENRY C. WOLLENBERG DONALD P. KAIKD CLESSAN BECKWITII J. CHARLES CRAWLEY .7 u n i o r s CLARENCE P. DURFEE LLOYD H. FYMHO WALLACE H. JOHNSON VERN P. MBS8ER C.F.OROE W. SEEVEUS CECIL SEIBERT ADOLPII AHRENS EVERETT W. HEINEMAN Sophomores NEIL L. MAUREH WILLIAM A. STEVENSON E. STEWART TAYLOR WILLIAM ALEXANDER H. JM ' NTER GEHLBACII ERIC II. GUNDERSOX Pledges RALPH F. JOHNSON JOHN S. KEIIREI! JOSEPH MONTGOMERY KEITH L. RUTENBECK GLEN A. TRACY HAROLD WILMES ! I Three Hundred Fifty-one IOWA CHAPTER OF Humiston, Ladd, Ooakley, Lunt, Eielier, Scott Milliseck, Seberg, Holmes, Willouglihy, Elirlinrdt, Towne, Wilson, Carle Rouse, .Tanss, Nelson, Truer, Manwaring, Dutton, Davis, Parish Pluug, Trickey, ifoore, K. Tompkins, Haiiscn, Lamonil, Tjagerquist, Blair McMurray, Kellogg, Obear, Russell, Van Horn, Mrs. Winter, Thompson, Hoxie, Shantz, Dvorak Pounded at Cornell, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Publication : Delta Chi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 36 I Thrct Hiinilrrtl Fifty-ttrt CDIS K. PATTOX MEMBERS IN FACULTY II. (IHKflO SMITH ANTHONY C. PFOH ' . ( ' . WOODY THOMPSON ' JAMES K. TliAKK GRADUATE MEMBERS EGBERT li. VOOT HARRY B. LUNT LAWRENCE L. SCOTT EDWARD M. SEBERO BLISS K. WILLOI ' GHHY LKROY J. EHKIIARDT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN II. ROUSE EDWIN K. DAVIS EDWAHD II. IIANSEN DON S. LA MONO HOWARD L. KELLOGG GEORGE T. OBEAR GORDON B. RUSSELL JAMES R. VAN HORN RAPHAEL R. R. DVORAK ROYCE M. LADD LUVERNE H. EICHER ROLAND M. TOWNE Juniors RICHARD L. PARISH IRVIN C. PLUUG KENNETH R. TRICKEY KENNETH L. TOMPKINS GORDON C. LAGERQUIST GILBERT S. SCHANTZ LLOYD M. ( " OAKLET JAMES L. WILSON ROBERT T. JANSS Sophomores FRED L. NELSON DON N. MANWARING ROLLAND TOMPKINS HERBERT H. MCMURRAY LOWELL K. DUTTON Three Hundred Fifty-three EPSI LON Hayes, Olson, Cadwallader, Crawford, Wettstein, Campbell, M. Dean, K. Dean, Van Lent Bradley, Jones, Davidson, Shain, Wieland, Lucas Kristin, Lee, Young, De Yarman, Puls, Davis, Ariagno, Andersen, Simpson Spriggs, Kent, Bosten, Woodward, Nelson, White, Jepson, Turkington Jenks, Cberrington, Wassam, Fellows, Mrs. Eastburn, Vonsien, Hills, Burney, Haskell Founded at New York University, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : The Deltasig Number of Chapters, 52 Tlirrr Jfinitlrcd Fifty-four MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM J. BURNEY HOMER CHEKRINUTON WILLIAM F. f ' HOWDER HAROLD B. EVERSOLE (1EOKUE I). IIASKELL ELMER W. HILLS GRADUATE MEMBERS ELWIN-K. SHAIN CHESTER A. PHILLIP;; IIARIiY II. WADE CLAUENCE W. WASSAM DOMENIC J. ARIAONO AI.HEKT G. CRAWFORD FOSREST W. DAVIDSON KENNETH M. DEAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM K. FELLOWS VIROIL J. GRANDRATH JAMES L. JONES EAI7L L. LEE PAUL W. LUCAS ARNOLD O. VONSIEN CHARLES O. WHITE HOWARD L. YOUNG GEORGE W. BOLDT JOSEPH M. BOSTEN 11 i O r S PAUL E. CAMPBELL DONALD W. JENKS FRANK E. WETTSTEIN MAYNARD D. DEAN C. ELAINE DE YARMAN Sophomores HARRY F. JEPSOX LLOYD J. KENT ROBERT A. OLSON HAROLD W. PULS JOHN J. VAN LENT EDMUND J. ANDERSEN GLENN M. BRADLEY MAX J. CADWALLADER ELMER G. DAVIS ALBERT D. HASS Pledges CHESTER M. HAYES JOE KRISTIN HERBERT A. LOYCE O. RAYMOND NELSON WESLEY J. SIMPSON ROBERT E. SPRIGGS JOHN O. TURKINOTOX JOHN E. WIELAND CHANCY M. WOODWARD ELTA SIGMA Three Hundred Fifty-five MICRON Ducander, Farrell, L. Elliott, Macalister, Kami, Aalfs Dotson, Folwell, Larsh, Becker, Parker, Field Redus, Bowers, Ensign, J. Elliott, Maley, Holmes, Schoeneman Riniu ' r, Ward, Cornell, Huff, Wood, Evans Jarvis, I ay, Morton, Webber, Breene, Starr, Allen Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Established at University of Iowa, 1880 Publication : Rainbow of Delta Tau Delta .Number of Chapters, 74 Three Huvrlreil Fifty-six THOMAS II. MACBRIDE JOHN S. CAMPBELL JACK D. DAY JAMES L. ELLIOTT MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARENCE VAN EPPS VANCE M. MORTON GRADUATE MEMBER 8 ROTHWELL C. STEPHENS P. MURRAY WORK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RICHARD H. MACALISTER THOMAS O. MALEY BAILEY C. WEBBER N. WILBUR AALFS FLOYD E. ENSIGN DALE D. CORNELL JOHN A. JARVIS EUGENE R. ALLEN EDWARD C. BECKER CLIFFORD V. BOWERS WALTER P. BRITTON FRANK FOLWELL WILLIAM W. DOTSON Juniors JOHN L. FIELD RICHARD W. HAWLEY Sophomores WILFRED D. LARSH DEAN PARKER Pledges CHARLES F. DUCANDER LLOYD B. ELLIOTT RICHARD H. EVANS HOWARD F. HOLMES WILLIAM W. JOLLEY WALLACE W. HUFF VERSAL B. SHULTZ J. CARLTON STARR THOMAS FARREL LEE H. KANN ROBERT REDUS WILFRED RIDDER RAYMOND B. RUMER FRANK B. SCHOENEMAN ROBERT M. WARD ' ? I V WH DELTA TAU DELTA Three Hundred Fifty-seven IOWA CHAPTER O E. Gray, Childs, Hunting, Pfeiffer, Davenport, Knott, Butt Portsman, Null, Moultou, Meikle, Schmidt, Hitz, Thatcher, Howes Fuelling, Jakeman, Littig, Hogan, Payne, Feller, Marnette, Meyer, Carpenter Oblinger, Kellow, Nielf, Garwood, Kunath, Vernon, Koser, Dikeman Sharp, Durian, Carroll, Potter, Nichols, G. W. Gray, McCollister, Lorch, Allen Founded at Williams College, 1834 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Delta Upsilon Quarterly Number of Chapters, 56 Three Uumlreil Fifty-eight GILES W. OKAY JAMES W. NIELD JAMES E. CARROL PAl ' L C. DIKEMAN DONALD B. DURIAN ALTO E. TELLER WALTER T. HCOAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANKLIN H. POTTER J. HARRY TIIATCIIKH GRADUATE MEMBERS CLARENCE J. BERNE DOUGLAS BROWN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HAROLD K. JAKEMAN MORTON KOSER HOWARD L. LITTIG ALVIN H. LOKCH THOMAS H. MARNETTE HARMON W. NICHOLS HOBART E. NULL ALBERT L. PORTSMAX RAY T. SIMAN JAMES T. SHARP JACK R. VOLLERTSEN RICHARD N. ALLEN Juniors JOHN W. HENDERSON JIMMIE MCCOLLISTEK JOHN H. MEIKI.K HOMER V. BUTT HAROLD S. CHILDS JOHN D. DAVENPORT MARTIN L. BARDILL DALE P. CARPENTER KENNETH W. FUELLING DARREL N. GARWOOD ROBERT F. GRAY Sophomores GAYLORD A. KELLOW RUSSELL N. KNOTT Pledges HOBERT A. HITZ WILLIAM B. HOWES HARMON H. HUNTING JAMES E. KUNATII BERTRAND W. MEYER CHARLES M. OBLINGER CHRISTIAN G. SCHMIDT NAUMAN F. MEVES GRAHAM R. MOULTON MARVIN L. PAYNE FREDERICK R. PFEIFFKR JOHN B. VERNON DELTA U PSILO Three Hundred Fifty-nine BETA RHO OF Reimers, Nelson, Hull, Ryner Shirk, Mowry, Bush, Foster, Keigert, Cutting Emunuelson, McCammon, Nielson, Akin, Grocpper, Hobstetter, King Bellamy, Bailey, Riuderknecht, Kedmond, Bohren, Blades, Schultehenrich, Carroll Conrad, Falb, Shiley, Snell, Mahoney, Wagner, Anneberg, Mealy, Ayres A A 1 Pounded at University of Virginia, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Publication: Cadiiccus Number of Chapters : 110 Y y , Three Hundred Sixty MEMBERS IN FACULTY GKOROE W. MARTIN A. REAS ANNEBERG CARL M. BECKER RICHARD F. BOYLES DONALD P. CHEHOCK CHARLES R. AYRES SIDNEY G. BAILEY FRED J. BOHREN WILLIAM H. CARROLL NED R. BLADES EDGAR C. GROEPPER PAUL D. ANNEBERG EDWARD B. DREW AUSTIN F. AKIN ORLO A. BUSH JAMES O. CARSON JOHN S. CUTTING SAMUEL B. SLOAN W. LEIGH SOWER GRADUATE MEMBERS ROBERT T. CONRAD WILFRED J. FLEIG LEONARD M. FOLKERS FRANK J. HEALY JAMES B. KING ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN J. FALB ROBERT K. GRAU WILLIAM A. IIOBSTETTER PAUL J. MAHOXEY JAMES PEPPER Juniors CLIFTON B. MEALEY MARCUS J. MAGNUSSEN JOE A. MOWRY Sophomores KENNETH 0. HULL Pledges WILLIAM E. YOUNG JOHN P. MCCAMMON RALPH N. REDMOND RICHARD D. REYNOLDS JAMES B. SHILEY RICHARD HINDERKNECHT FERRIS R. SIMPSON DONALD R. STARK GERALD W. WAGNER JOHN C. PALMER GEORGE H. SNELL GERALD P. FOSTER LEONARD S. NELSON JAMES J. REDMOND GEORGE J. REIMERS RONALD R. REDDIG MARSHALL B. RIEGERT HARRELL W. RUTH HAL RYNER WALTER H. THEISS EUGENE F. VAN EPPS j KAPPA SIGMA Three Hundred Sixty-one T V Barnett, Besserglick, Kronick, Shine, Waxenberg, Greek Bernson, N. Kaiman, Berk, Kiinmel, Shulman L. Kaiman, Deutsch, Kaplan, Kotlow, Berman, Megibow Zwick, Lubin, Steinberg, Kelberg, Greenstein Gralnek, Brotman, Greenhaus, Waller, Kronick, Golob Founded at Columbia University, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Tripod Number of Chapters, 34 1 A Three Hundred Sixty-two SAMUEL T. BKRNSON MORRIS R. BERK ISADOR BESSERGLICK MURRAY G. BARNETT AKEEBA BERMAN NATHAN E. BERNSTEIN LEON H. GREENSTEIN NATHAN H. KAIMAN DAVID H. KAPLAN GRADUATE MEMBERS I.OUIS SIIULMAN A C T I V K MEMBERS Seniors HERBERT A. OKKENHOU8E Juniors EMANUEL BROTMAX LOUIS M. ORKEK SOLL KHONICK Sophomores NATHAN DEUTSCH BENXIE H. GOLOB BENJAMIN L. STEINBERG IRlVINCi II. WALLER SIDNEY ZWICK MAX M. GRALXEK THARLES KIMME Pledge, MELVIN KELBERO JACK E. KOTLOW MARTIN KRON1CK JACK LUBIN SAMUEL J. MEG1BOW BENNIE SHINE ROBERT STEPHENS MORRIE WAXENBERG Three Hundred Sixty-three I OWA BETA OF Wood, C. Miller, D. Sellcrgrcn, Grantz, R. Cornog, McGuirc, Jackson, Rock, Bcsser Graeber, Sellergren, Sollenbarger, Tillotson, Howe, Bender, Huber, Chestcrnian H. Richardson, Crawford, Kerr, Robbins, Ross, O ' Conner, Rohlf, G. Miller, E. Armstrong, Sellmer Gerth, Frantz, Lambert, DeWinter, W. Richardson, Murtagh, Annis, Shunk, Stoutner Willett Butler, D. Miller, Barberson, Pain, Cantwell Founded at Miami University, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication : The Scroll Number of Chapters, 102 . Tln-ir Sixty-four MEMBERS IN FACULTY V V V JACOB CORNOG KOBKRT W. NEFF W. R. BENDER HUNT W. CRAMER FREDERICK FLETCHER JOHN D. CANTWELL E. ROWLAND EVANS ALBERT C. GERTH CHARLES C. JACOBSEN C. L. SANDERS ALLEN C. TF.STER EARLE L. WATERMAN " GRADUATE MEMBERS WILLIS A. QLASSOOW ALBERT HARRISON 1 WILLIAM II. IIKYKRDALE DON HOWELL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DONALD P. MILLER HUGH C. MURPHY JAMES R. MURTAGH JACK LITTIO WILLIAM O. WEAVER CHARLES E. o ' cONS ' ER MORRIS NEEDHAM URBAN R. PETERS J. HOLLISTER SMITH DAVID G. QUALB WALTER J. BALZER HAROLD 0. BENSON PAUL B. DEWITT Juniors HOWARD J. FRANTZ LAWERENCE O. HOWE JAMES A. MELONE EDWARD L. ROHLF EDWARD H. SELLMER DELAINE W. SELLERGREN DONALD R. WITHINGTON ELBERT A. ARMSTRONG HENRY K. ARMSTRONG EDWARD L. BANTA JOHN L. BUTLER ROBERT S. CORNOG Sophomores ROBERT E. CRAWFORD CARYL G. GARBERSON MYRON D. GILBERT WARREN B. KERR CHARLES S. MILLER FAY W. PAIN LEWIS C. ROBBINS WILLIAM C. RICHARDSON DONALD W. ROCK BOYD F. STOUTNER Pledges ROBERT H. ANNIS EDWARD J. BESSER CY B. CHESTERMAX ROBERT E. BROOKS RICHARD D. COOPER ARTHUR DEWINTER WILLIAM H. DONOVAN FRED J. GRAEBER RICHARD A. GRANTZ GEORGE L. HUBER MYLES D. JACKSON LOUIS E. LAMBERT JACK M. MCGUIRE GEORGE W. MILLER MILO E. REED HARRY RICIIARDSEN AUGUST F. ROSS DARWIN W. SELLERGREN EUGENE T. SOLLENBARGER HARRY B. SHUNK ROBERT M. TILLOTSON THOMAS J. WOOD WALTER W. WILLET ROBERT A. WOODWARD PH I DELTA TH ETA t A A A i A ' . Three Hundred Sixty-five _______ ALPHA BETA OF Blumenthal, Versman, Hirsch, Schultz, Brady, L. Krasne, Gross, Albert, Klein Schwartz, Pearlman, Handler, Grinspan, Smith, Adler, Cohn, Riegleman, Roth Lilien, Grossfeld, Saks, Myers, K. Levin, Neufeld, Epstein, Reuben, Ossen Harding, H. Goldman, Nogg, R. Goldman, Farber, M. Krasne, Faigen, Bookey, Steinberg Brodkey, Kaplan, Dimsdale, Bremer, Oransky, H. Levin, Swarzman, Kopel, Lipstein, Lasensky Founded at City College of New York, 1903 Ivstablished at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication .- Phi Epsilon Pi Qiitniei-ly Number of Chapters, 26 V V y Three Ilunilrnl Hirty-six DONALD BKODKEY RUSSELL J. GOLDMAN ALEXANDER GKCSSFELD ISADORE A. HIKSCU ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MAURICE KOPEL MEKKILL B. ORANSKY EMU, Z. OSSEN JACK L. PEAIiLMAX HERMAN J. SMITH THEODORE STEINBERG STANLEY O. SWARZMAN SIDNEY E. HLEMENTHAL LEWIS J. DIMSDALE IIAKOLD FELDMAN DAVID KLEIN Juniors ISADORE LASENSKY WILLIAM LIP.STKIN IIAKOLD A. MYERS PHILIP R. REUBEN WILLIAM Z. ROZEN J. HAROLD SAKS JOSEPH SCHWARTZ DAVID J. ALBERT SAMUEL EPSTEIN HARRY L. FAIGEN HAROLD A. GOLDMAN Sophomores THEODORE B. GRINSPAN ALBERT J. HARDING LAZAR G. KAPLAN MILTON KRASNE HERBERT A. LEVIN MILTON LILIEN ELMER S. NEUFELD IRVING S. ROTH BEN A. STECK MORTON S. ADLER MARVIN A. BOOKEY HAROLD S. BRADY SEYMOUR COHN Pledges CHARLES FARBER LAWRENCE G. GROSS JOSEPH H. HANDLER LEONARD KRASNE ELMER M. LEVIN E. LEO NOGG RALPH H. RIEGLEMAN RALPH SCHULTZ ROBERT H. VERSMAN Three Ilunflreil Sixty-seven U DEUTERON OF Casburn, Brown, Diwoky, Humphreys, Wendt, Workhoven, Beckner, Clapp, Pine, Perry Gordon, Teverbaugh, Behrens, Gilpin, Lindquist, Gallup, Bartels, Sadler, Turner, Behrens Cain, Martindale, Golly, Kruse, White, Milligan, Hodges, VanScoy, Sparks, Gisel, Cruise Kearney, Dallenbach, Rinard, Gearheart, Scott, Finley, Ruhe, White, Rosdail, Dillon Dunkerton, Ott, Schumaclier, Lazell, Mrs. Stanton, Williams, Clifton, Wendel, Worseldine, Welt I I A Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Publication : The Phi Gamma Delta Number of Chapters, 71 Three Jliinilrni Nixty-eifiht 1 I I 1 MEMBERS IN FACULTY . KHXKST V. AXDERSOX LEE O. HEHUENS MAUKICK .J. CRULSK KEITH C. CLIPTON ' WEXDEL C. lUTNKERTON JOHN O. I1ECKNER PAUL M. CRISWKLL ROBERT N. BARTELS ROBERT W. BROWN MAX O. DILLON MURRAY H. FINLEY HENN1NO LARSON FRED J. LAZELL PAUL C. PACKER GRADUATE MEMBERS STUATTON It. ELLER RONALD W. LEK THEODORE M. REIIDER ACTIVE MEMBERS S f n ! o r s HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER DALE W. WELT . u n i o r s ROY J. DIU ' OKY WALLACE II. GALLUP S o p h o m r e s LOHEN D. GORDON BERTRAM H. KRUSE ARTHUR E. LINDQUIST DUNCAN R. MILLER THOMAS E. PERRY RUSSELL E. SADLER WALLACE P. SNVDER CARROLL H. WENDEL GLEN (I. WOKSELDINE ROBERT P. MILL1OAN CHARLES H. TUKN ' KR LEON PINE FRED C. TEVERBAUGH HEXRY E. WENDT GEORGE II. WHITE Pledges GLEN E. BEIIKENS LAWRENCE O. CAIN LELAND CASBUKN EDWY J. CLAPP WILBUR E. DALLENBACII VANCE J. ELLIOT MERIAM GEARHEART WILLIAM E. GISEL JOHN D. HODGES PRANK H. HUMPHREYS WILLIAM W. KEARNEY DALE MARTINDALE CARL P. KINARD JESSE H. ROSDAIL JACK M. RUHE GEORGE W. SCOTT WARREN M. SPARKS HERBERT A. VAN SCOY DONALD E. WHITE MERRILL C. WORKHOVEN PH I 6 AMM A DE LTA V V Three Hundred Sixty nine DE LTA OF Tibcri, Falvey, Moravee, Wilkinson Kiinilsdii, Strain, Behiike, O ' Nei], Mnelienk Mc-Donougli, Monek, McMalion, Balhiff, Iloltey, Hospadai-sky Pinefield, Halliday, Harty, Gibbons, Daft, R. Lyons, Bufo ' .1. Lyons, Dicluikl, Wlialen, Miller, (iriffin, Cannon, Cocincy Founded at Brown University, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Publication: Temple Number of Chapters, 24 Iliuitlrrtl ftfrriih (iF.ORHF. J. BALLUFF GRADUATE MEMBEKS JOSEPH HOLTEY PAUL R. STRAIN LEONARD HOSPADAKSKY JOHN P. COONEY PAUL J. FALVKY ACTIVE MEMBEBS Seniors WILLIAM M. GANNON KOKKKT A. KNUDSON THOMAS A. MCMAHON RICHARD F. MACHKAK ROBERT W. ORIFPIN JOHN I,. KLKIN Juniors RICHARD LYONS J. HOLLAND LYONS JOHN G. MILLER J. GIT1LFOKD MOKAVEC D. LEMAR VAXNKST JOHN J. D1F.BOLD Sophomores CEOHOE (i. MONEK PAUL II. O ' XKIL HARRY E. DAFT BERNARD WILKINSON ALBERT 0. BEHNKE Pledges EDWARD B. FINEFIELD DONALD J. GIBBONS BERNARD L. HALLIDAY CLARENCE J. HARTY WEBER W. REESE TONY F. RUFO SILVIO J. TIBEUI Three Hundred Seventy one A A A } I IOWA ALPHA OF Weaver, Wolfe, Daly, Tousey, Law, Turner, Keelin Everest, Lambert, Clark, Moore, McOoiinoughey, Dolliver Grimes, Bywater, Beattie, Horr, Brock, Macleod, Kay Knox, Goddard, Simulate, Tacy, Pollard, Morris, Van Epps Beno Mohl, Graham, Young, Weible, Miss Campbell, Hakes, Dolly, Hay Schwarts Pounded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Publication : The Shield Number of Chapters, 52 Three fuiulrril ,S ' I-I-H II hr,, A f .. i A A BURTON A. INGWERSEN BURTON F. BOWMAN EDWIN ( ' . DAVIS JONATHAN P. DOLLlVKIi MONTAGUE A. IIAKKS JAMES B. HAY JAMKS C. BEATT1E ADOLPH F. BENO JACK M. EVEREST RAYMOND L. BYWATEU EDWARD L. DOLI,Y GEORGE E. CLARK T. REED DALY JAMES H. GODDARD HOWARD T. GRIMES MEMBERS IN FACULTY DONALD II. SOPER KKIC C. WILSON GEORGE V. STEWART GRADUATE MEMBERS DAN C. DUTCHER HAROLD A. SCI1ODDK NED B. TURNER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors TKEADWELL A. ROBERTSON J. DUDIJOY WK1BLE .H l II. WHITNEY DONALD C. YOUNG Juniors JAMKS C. GRAHAM CALVIN F. KAY ROBERT H. KEEHN T OHIO KNOX Sop ho mores JOHN II. FRICK BEVERLY D. IIORR Pledges RICHARD H. LAMBERT ROBERT M. LAW JOHN S. MCCONNAUGIIKY THOMAS W. MOORE RICHARD D. POLLARD KOBKRT P. THOMPSON ORVILLE II. TOUSEY JOSEPH M. MORKIS RAYMOND A. MOHL ROBERT G. WEAVER FRANK L. MACLEOD HOWARD SCHWARTS SAM T. SHUMATE VERGIL W. TACY OTIS D. WOLFE CHARLES E. VAN EPPS PHI KAPPA PS Three Hundred Seventy-three ALPHA PHI Davidson, Davis, Tinnier, Kullbom, Shepard, W. Smith, Woodring, Heise Lovett, Wileox, Schacli, Duea, Hearst, Pieper, G. Morse, Turner, Eck Mauritz, Wild, McNeill, Evers, Hamilton, Schoof, Sampson, Miller, Morling Thiel, Williams, Xewman, Schultz, McNeill, Bozarth, Will, Munkhoff, Coggshall, Houghton Groom, R. Morse, Swindle, Hayues, Trowbridge, Mrs. Potter, Merrill, Bresnahan, R. G. Morse, Field, Sar Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Phi Kiippit Siyma News Letter Number of Chapters, 38 Three Hundred Seventy-four M K M B K K S I X K A ( ' U L T Y GKORGK T. IWESNAHAN RODNEY BOZABTH ANDERSON K. COGGSHALL MAURICE C. DAVIDSON HAROLD ECK MILO A. TRY K. DEAN LOVETT GKORGK K. DAVIS ORVIS J. DITEA AKTIiril II. IIEI-SINKVKLD rllAHLES KKNNETT GRADUATE M E M B K K S I)II,I,ON KVEUS ACT 1 V K M K M 1! K R S S e it i tt r N EMORY L. MAUH1TX (IKOKliK C. MKKK11.I. JOHN K. MILLER MILTON W. II. MORLING ROBERT O. MORSE HOWARD C. PIEPER I.KROY E. KEISE J u i i o r RUSSELL J. HAYNES HAROLD J. MCXEILL AKTIiril C. TBOWBB1DOE RAYMOND V. SAR CARL t SCHACII EARL V. SWINDLE CARROLL H. WILD EDWARD J. WILLIAMS STANLEY H. WOODR1NI! RICHARD (!. MORSK WENDELL R. SMITH PARK H. MCNEILL GAIL H. MORSE Sophomores LEONHARDT H. SCHULTZ ROBERT L. TUMLER LUMUND F. WILOOX P. MANSFIELD WITT KENNETH B. KULLBOM EDWARD W. MUNKHOFP P I e d g e s M. JEROME NEWMAN MILTON G. SCHOOF VIRGIL E. SHEPARD BRYCE H. THIEL PAUL D. TURNER PHI KAPPA SIGMA Three Hundred Seventy-five GAMMA N U Winegar, Van Peursem, Hocgli, Oliver, Hesalroad, Browne, ( ' . Hoffman, Michael White, Drew, S. Peterson, Cummins, Nelson, Anderson, Wickey, Thomas, Sieh Reese, Scharfenberg, Thatc-her, McClenahan, Creamer, M. Hoffman, Shaw, F. Thomas, Zeiuuii Kellough, Sliankland, Mighell, Roggensack, Mitchell, Henning, Cook, Gross, Day Bladow, Kahl, Soe, Fort, Mrs. Hoyt, Martin, Olson, L. Petersen, Kuchel, Spear Pounded at University of Virginia, 1863 Established at University of Iowa, 1929 Publication : Shield and Diamond Number of Chapters, 79 Three Hundred Seventy -six A A A A A A A A A MEMBERS IN FACULTY HERBERT MARTIN G 11 A 1) U A T 10 M 10 M B E H S JOJ1N V. NELSON J. KDWARI) HKOWNE ACTIVE MEMBEUS Seniors ALFRED B. CUMMINS ERNEST T. OLSON LEO M. PETEK8EN LKO A. 110EG1I JOHN M. HOFFMAN ALFRED W. KAHL ELMER L. BLADOW CLIFFORD C. DAY Juniors KRWIN G. KUCHEL EDWARD F. MOCLENAI1AN STANTON M. PETERSON Sophomores GALEN W. HESALROAD ALFRED MITCHELL VEEDER J. SHANKLAND (iOKDON K. THATCHER FRANKLIN S. THOMAS HOWARD W. WIfKEY SAM K. THOMAS ERWIN D. ZEMAN R. BRUCE IIENNING JOHN K. SHAW HERLUF SOE PAUL A. ANDERSON DONALD W. COOK LEE M. CREAMER EDWARD J. DREW Pledges OTTO GROSS JOHN C. HOFFMAN JOHN S. KELLOUGH RALPH L. MICHAEL LYNN B. M1GHELL LLOYD M. OLIVER LESLIE B. REESE HORACE K. ROGGENSACK GEORGE W. SCHARFENUERG ALFRED M. SIEH RONALD D. TALLMAN DELBERT L. VAN PEURSEM WILLIAM F. WHITE RAYMOND W. WINEGAR PI KAPPA ALPHA Three Hundred Seventy-seven A A I A IOWA BETA OF Morrison, Benson, Seney, Isgrig, Liddle, Wash burn, Seney, Hauser Davis, Parsons, Wilson, P. Walker, Kriz, Osborne, Stutsman, Fee, Gray Thielen, Ellyson, Hudolpli, Hanson, Armil, Simpson, Wyatt, Giles, Proctor Turner, Bradley, MeGreovey, Bebelsky, Davenport, Jones, Greedy, Hill, F. Wilson Bcimison, Xortliey, Wartehow, H. Walker, Teeters, Young, Kenderdine, K. Wilson, Shaf f, Ottesen Founded at University of Alabama, 18o6 Established at University of Iowa, 190-j Publication : The Record Number of Chapters, 106 Tin ' , r Iliiinlrid d A A A A A A A A A A A A A A M 10 M B E H S IN FACULTY EDMUND M. COWAKT FRED K. HOLMES RAYMOND A. KITTKK1MIK HOKACE M. KORNS PAUL W. ARMIL LAWRENCE K. BENSON C. DAVID DAVENPORT BRENT C. HOLLERAN 0. ERICK ISORK! ROBERT E. NORTHEY ,1. PETER OTTESEN ROGER 3. SHAIT JOHN J. BENNISON MARTIN G. BLACKMUN FRED W. DRUMMOND MANSON G. PEE INOALLS S. BRADLEY MORGAN DAVIS ROBERT O. GILES WILLIS H. HANSON JOHNSON C. GREEDY RUDOLPH A. KUEVKR DEAN M. LIKHLK JOHN ' T. MrCLINTOCK JOSEPH J. RUNNER R A 1) U A T 10 M 10 M B 10 K S CARL K. SKASIIOKK WILBUR W. SWINGLE WILBUU J. TKKTKUS DALK Y011K1C ACTIVE M E M 13 10 H Seniors LAURENCE M. JONES HOYI) N. LIDDLE JAMES E. MCGREEVEY RALPH L. SIMPSON Juniors JOHN " B. THIELEN DEAN B. WARTCHOW ROBERT A. YOUNG L. D. WELDON Sophomores JOHN E. GRAY CARL P. HAUSER ROBERT G. KRIZ TRACEY R. OSBORNE RICHARD R. PROCTOR Pledges JACK R. HILL CLYDE C. HUTTOX THOMAS C. JACKSOX JAMES D. JOHNSTON CRAIG D. KLLYSON I ' HILII ' A. WALKER KEN. VET 1 1 T. WILSON THOMAS M. PARSONS JOHN ' R. MORRISON FRANK TURNER NATHAN B. WILSON JACK WYATT FLOYD H. REBELSKY HOWARD RUDOLPH FRANK S. SENEY FRED M. SENEY MAURICE K. OLSEN FRANK L. PHELPS JOHIT S. B. STUTSMAN EVERS B. WASHBURN FRANCIS C. WILSON Three Hundred Seventy-nine LPHA ETA OF Voj;i ' l, Filkins, Brcniien, Slinnks, Loufek, Loelir, Leeka, Wentwortli, Ellsworth Hageboeck, Lacy, Blaser, Fair, Maurice, Connor, Burke, McMahon, Depping Heuer, Bisoni, Hight, Larsen, Wilcox, Scliuniii, Nash, Marnette, Mitchell Keyuolds, Stanton, Koberts, Graham, Sclmltz, J ' eterson, Kandolpli, Walker Palas, Hurlan, Stepanek, Winter, Mrs. Lewis, Farroh, McCulley, Vierck, Bartmess Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication : The Muyazine of Si jnia Chi Number of Chapters, 91 I . . Three Hundred EiyMy T MEMBERS IN FACULTY NATHANIEL i. AI.COCK STEPIIKN II. HUSH HUBER O. C ' ROFT (1KOROE S. EASTON RTFI ' S II. riTZGEKALD SIDNEY (!. WINTKR WILLIAM T. HAGKBOECK JOHN I,. CONNOIl MICHAEL A. FAIIHOII (! K A n U A T E M E M 15 K I, ' s JEROME M. li. KKLLOGd FRANCIS O. WILCOX ACTIVE M K M I! E R S Seniors SEWARD C. LEEKA WILLIAM J. LOUFEK KRVIN F. STKPANF.K LLOYD E. ROBERTS WALTER F. SCHUI.TZ WILFRED A. BLASER DENNETT HURKE WILLIAM J. CAKKOLL J u n i o r a REUBEN B. D EPPINO HAROLD T. LARSEN WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY ROGER M. MINKEL ROBERT K. VIKRCK RICHARD STANTON O. WILLIAM BARTMESS RICHARD M. BKENNAN RICHAHD H. FAIR CHARLES A. GRAHAM Sophomores MAURICE C. HARLAN ROBERT C. LOUFEK VERLIX L. MCMAHON JAMES A. MAURICE BERNOLT W. PALAS HAROLD T. RANDOLPH EDWARD H. VOGEL Pledges i v ,.- LAWRENCE II. BISOM JACKSON Y. DALBEY WILLIAM II. ELLSWORTH DOUGLAS C. FILKINS VINCENT J. HEUER MAX B. HIOHT C. WILLIAM LACY CARL H. LARSEN JOHN D. LOEHR FRANK A. MARNETTE LYMAN L. MITCHELL FRED B. NASH DUANE PETERSON JOHN R. REYNOLDS WALTER L. SCHUMP MERILL K. SHANKS liOBERT H. WALKER ARTHUR H. WENTWORTII Three Hundred Eighty-one BETA MU McMillan, T. Evans, Reedquist, Rolleston, McDaniel, Jones, Free, G. Evans, Steele Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Publication : The Delta Number of Chapters, 96 Three Hundred Kir hly-two M E M B E K S IN F A C U I, T V JOHN M. FISK OK. O ' BRIEN ISOYD C. S1IAFKR J1AKHY WADE I)K. W. WHITKIS ALDEN D. AVERY FREDERICK C. FISHER (! U A n IT A T K M K M F ' , K K S JAMKS A. I.EAOH FRANK ROBINSON ALLEN K. I ' LIUC ' Il IVAN W. BROOKS GEORGE R. DENNIS f,KO B. JENSVOLD LLOYD JENSVOLD ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior s LEE K. JUHL KARL K. ETTLESON STUART F. MCDANIEL ALBERT C. ROIIERTS I:OHEKT L. ROSS WILLIAM F. STEELE KRNEST A. WAGNER MORRIS R. BANNISTER HERBERT F. CLARK RICHARD V. FRUSH Juniors WENDELL U. GIBSON ' RAYMOND II. NIELSEN DONALD J. PAISLEY KOHERT J. POWELL MAURICE S. .CARVER C. FREDERICK BECK RAYMOND C. BULS Sophomores GEORGE L. FREE DAVID W. MILLER JOHN P. MULRONEY JOHN W. ROVANE J. SUDDUTH RULE ALTON W. BOYI) WILLIAM W. BRITBAKER .1. REED C.APPS JOHN B. DEVITT GEORGE L. EVANS THOMAS W. EVANS WARREN C. FLETCHER GILBERT GEISINGER Pledges WILFRED L. HAESENMEYER CLINK W. CREEK CHARLES S. HOGLE WILLIAM L. LEEK THOMAS M. JORDAN EDWARD A. MCMILLAN ALFRED W. NOEHREN HENRY PIERCE SIGMA N U JOHN A. ROLLESTON JOHN W. RUSSEL PHILLIP W. THURTLE WILLIAM C. VAN HEMERT DONALD E. WARFIELD GLENN SCHERER RICHARD L. WHEELER. ROBERT WALTON A A A A Three Hundred Eighty-three f f Ti r A A i IOWA GAMMA O F Moore, Jones, E. Lennarson, Lundgren, Kimberly, Killebrew, Beatty, Smart Iloepner, Ferguson, Miller, Cherry, Bowman, Car], Tisher, Jolinson, Crowell Crabtree, Reiley, Schroder, Anderson, Batterscliell, Van Osdol, M. Mitvalsky, A. Lennarson Engle, Hanson, B. Mitvalsky, Jones, Burroughs, Canby, Wellons, Edmondson, White Hickman, Mueller, Meade, Armbruster, Jessup, Mrs. Hanley, Hnudorf, Nygren, Davie, Lindquist, Kuudall Founded at University of Virginia, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication : Riyma Phi Epsilon Journal Xumber of Chapters, 66 Three Ifiuxlrrd Kir lit } - four ' . , DAVID A. AHMHUr.STKi; HOWARD O. BEATTY HENRY F. CANBY EDWARD S. CROWELL LLOYD W. ENGEL M K M I ' - K H S IN FACULTY WALTER A. JESSUP CHESTKR I. MEAD (i K A D U A T E MEMBERS WALTER W. COOK ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o r NORMAN C. PLATER CHARLES W. GILFILLAN EARL E. GILFILLAN AUGUSTUS L. KILLEI1REW JOSEPH M. KINKADE GEORGE I ' . WATCH HAROLD F. MCLERAN RUSSEL J. NYGREN GEORGE W. OLSON JOHN W. POTTKR LYLE M. BURROUGHS OTHO C. BUXTON ROBERT W. CHERRY WARREN C. DAVIE IRVY J. DOCKENDORF Juniors VOLGENE EDMONDSON EVERETT C. HANDOKF ARNOLD P. JONES VERNON E. LENNARSON MILO F. MITVALSKY HAROLD C. MUELLKR LLEWELLYN K. NORHIS HARRIS E. PATTON PAUL W. TISHER WILLIAM II. WELLONS LOWELL C. BATTERSCHELL LLOYD H. IIOWMAN RANDAHL F. IIICKMAN Sophomores LESTER W. KIMBERLY MAURICE W. LINDQUIST FRED H. LUN ' DGREN JACK G. MALONEY JOHN W. RUNDALL HAROLD J. WHITE CALVIN G. ANDERSON CHAUNCEY II. CARL ROGER R. CRABTREE CHARLES S. CUYLER ARTHUR A. HOEPNER Pledges CARROLL F. JOHNSON VINCENT E. LENNARSON URBAN J. MILLER RICHARD J. MITVALSKY THOMAS R. MOORE WILLIAM E. HANSON KOIiERT W. REII.F.Y KEED E. SCHKODKR GEORGE K. SMART HARRY L. TENNANT FRANK A. VAN OSDOL v f Three Hundred Eighty-five OF Vanatta, Amick, Quigley, B. Arnold, Kinne Lolise, E. Taylor, Wilson, Hoefing, Knapp, Miller R. Stoakcs, Ewing, Muter, Isensee, Laws, Grayson Allan, Graham, Merrit, Lobdell, J. Stoakes, Cox, Thompsin Cox, Tatum, Tuttle, Mrs. Kdwards, M. Arnold, Petersen, J. Taylor, Van Voorhis Pounded at Vincennes University, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Publication : The Emerald Number of Chapters, 29 Ifiinilrnl Kii hlii xi.r MEMBERS IN FACULTY LOREN II. GRAFF KICHAKD W. NELSON ARNOLD ALLAN LEONARD P. RISTIN ' E GEORGE D. STODDARD JACK E. TAYLOR ! K A I) TJ A T F. M K M B 10 It S ORVILLK L. GRAHAM RAYMOND C. KINNE LKK K. TRAVIS WAID W. TUTTLE MAHVIX A. MILLKIi MAURICE K. ARNOLD RAY J. COX ROY W. COX ACTIVE M E M B K K S Seniors ARTHUR MERRIT PAl ' L K. 1IORDEN LEONARD I. PETEKSKN DAWKS K. TATU. [ EUGENE J. TAYLOR -MAURICE J. WILSON WENTWOKTH W. LOBDELL JUSTUS M. MILLER RUSSELL At. STOAKES Juniors LYLE G. VANATTA D3NALD W. VAX VOOR11IS 1 OHERT II. WARD BURTON W. WILCKE CHAIiLKS II. WILLIAMSON GLEN F. HOKFING S o p o in ores l:OUKKT II. ISENSEE JOE R. LAWS ELW1N I.OIIBE LEONARD B. AMICK BYRON F. ARNOLD JOHN E. COREY Pledges DAVID EWING CHARLES E. GRAYSON KENNETH A. KNAI ' P JOHN li. STOAKES DEAN E. THOMPSIN LAWRENCE D. QUIGLEY WILLIAM SI. WEBER I Three Hundred Eighty-seven Kapinos, Nowlin, Briley, Tanner Allen, Mayor, Men .ner, Peters, I ' endleton, .T. Fryberger, Cliallis Woodka, Kintzinger, Thackaberry, Sfjidle, Hiiteliinsoii, Knowlci ' Koester, ]ioli:in, L. Fryberger, Hunt, Snyder, Wolilnni, Diinnatt Arnold, Linsley, Scluvob, Mrs. Bliss, Leik, Hiiug. Hoskinson, Tomasek Pounded at Rensslaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Publication : The Unicorn Number of Chapters, 31 Tl:rrr Ili inlriil M K .M i: h I! ,S IN FACULTY GEORGE J. KELLER MHVAKD K. ALLEN JACOB V. FKYBERGER A ( ' T 1 V K M K M B E K K S r ( o r -v CAUKOLL J. HUTCHINSON ARTHUR G. SCIIATH FKANCIK V. TOMAHKK ASA K. ARNOLD JOI1X L. BOIIAN HAROLD R. BRILEY Juniors ULAKKNCE ( ' . HAUG JULIUS F. KAPINOS DON W. LEIK JAMES B. LINSLEY LESTER II. WOLDUM DWKillT L . DANNATT RALPH T. DAVIS LOREN A. FRYBKRGER CALVIN T. HOSKINSON ) p h o m o r c s . RENTE T. HUNT K. STANLEY MAYER CLARENCE II. PERKINS IRVIN J. STADLE ROBERT E. THACKA!!EKI(Y EUGENE L. WALSH JOSEPH II. WOODKA RICHARD F. BUTLER T. FREDERICK CHALLIS MARVIN C. HAN SEN ROBERT II. K1NTZINGER Pledges LLOYD A. KNOWLER HENRY F. KOESTER GILBERT L. MENZNER MCCARTHY c. NOWLIN JIM C. PENDLETON J. DOLL1VER PETERS OSCAR SNYDER EUGENE S. TANNER i I r T H c I Three Hundred Eighty-nine IOWA CHAPTER OF MacDougall, Martin, Daniel Blamlin, Balluff, Kae, Holcts Burke, Hedges, Liiilly, Schmidt, Peterson Joosten, Deegan, Noon, Murray Houvenagle, Brims, Woodward, Jenkins, Houck Founded at University of Illinois, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Publication: Triangle Review Number of Chapters, 15 Three Hundred Ninety - MEMBERS IN FACULTY FREDERIC (i. HUilJKK HKHBKKT r. BRUNS GEORGE A. BUltCOMBE LKE DANIEL FOSTEK E. ADAMS ROBERT L. BLANDIN GOXDOX H. HOUCK JAY P. BARR LEO F. BALLUFF THOMAS J. BURKE FLOYD A. NACI.KIt EAKI.K L. WATKKMAX A ' T I V 10 M E M B E B S Seniors BASIL DEEQAN LKOXAKI) L. I1OI.KTS LLOYD S. HOUVENAOLE DONALD D. JENKINS Juniors WILLIAM E. GLIDDEN JAMES I. MARTIN Sophomores WAYNE D. JOOSTEN TED R. MArDOUliAI.L SIIEHMAN M. WOODWABD Pledges EUGENE A. GULICK DINTON B. LALLY GEORGE MOKKISOX ELW1N S. TITUS JOHN W. WENDEL FIIAXCIS T. MURISAY SAMUEL K. IIED ' JEW IVAN E. PETERSON ROBERT J. XOOX OTTO E. SCHMIDT DUDLEY 0. RAE Three Hundred Ninety-one Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council MEMBERS K. HERBERT DANGREMOND Alpha Tau Omega JEROME D. FENTON Beta Tlieta Pi CLIFFORD V. BOWERS Delta Tnu Delta LEONARD S. NELSON Kappa Sigma THOMAS F. WOOD Phi Delta Tlieta OTIS D. WOLF Phi Kappa Psi FKANK L. PHELPS Sigma Alpha Epsilon FREDERICK B. NASH Sigma Chi JOHN B. D ' EVITT Sigma Nu Devitt Phelps, Wood, Fenton, Nash Bowers, Nelson, Dangreinoud Th a- lluinlrcd Ninety-tie UPON a woman successfully turning from the field of edu- cation to the duties of a home and family, and having dispelled these duties returning to her former in- terests, were honors heaped for her prize winning novel, ' ' Black Soil. ' ' Mrs. W. H. Donovan, ' 09, has con- tributed to several historical peri- odicals including the Palimpsest. y y y y ...SORORITIES.. y f Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council MEM BEES IN FACULTY KSTELLA BOOT ADELAIDE BURGE TRANCES ZUILL COUNCIL MEMBEES OPAL ROBERTSON Alpha Clii Omega VIRGINIA LEE Alpha Delta Pi BLOSSOM HENTON Alpha Xi Delta HELEN FRAHM Chi Omega GENEVIEVE FULLER Delta Delta Delta BETTY SOLEMAN Delta Gamma MARGUERITE RUSSELL Delta Zeta IlaiiscMi, Clark, Umlerkofler, Cliristcnson, Lee Schadel, Zuill, Burge, Boot, Soleman Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council COUNCIL MEMBERS JEAN SCHADEL Gamma Phi Beta HELEN HANSON Kappa Alpha Theta UNA WALLACE Kappa Delta HELEN CLARK Kappa Kappa Gamma PAULA REINKING Phi .Mu FLORENCE LAWTON Phi Omega I ' i JANE SHOVER Pi Beta Phi ILAH CHRISTENSOX Sigma Kappa CATHERINE ROACH Theta Phi Alpha LO RENE HOADLEY Zeta Tau Alpha Fralim, Hoaclley, Wallace, Shover, Robertson Fuller, Hentou, Lawtou, Reinking, Russell Hundred Ninety-five GM r A OF Hanson, Oggel, Black, Maxson, Surber, Gingles, Petrovitsky, Robertson, Paullin Barnard, Fisher, Figert, Byers, Gill, Johnston, Mansfield Manning, Paine, Martin, Larson, Krieg, Fourt, Davidson, Murphy, Mater Furnish, Davis, Button, Newby, Weller, Nemmers, Smiley, Donohoe Perry, Seidel, Evens, Reimers, Reiter, Anderson, Roche, Waller, Lewis Founded at De Pauw University, ISSo Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Publication : The Lyre Number of Chapters, 52 Thru Jfuiiilrnl Ninety-six T " , M K M I? 10 US IX F A C U L T Y MCCARTNEY ACiXKLLA OUNN MARGARET ANDERSON KKNESTINE DAVIDSON ANGELINE BLACK KATHLEEN HANSON DOROTHY JOHNSTON CLARICE KRIEG DOROTHY BYEHS JEAN BARNARD MYRTLE BUTTON MARJORIE DAVIS FLORENCE DONAHOE MARY EVANS FRANCES FIGERT FRANCES FOURT EDNA PATZIU KATHERINE ROBINSON (i It A ])U A T E MEMBERS DOROTHY SCIIAKKTICR ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior .1 GERALDINE LEWIS Juniors ELIZABETH LARSON HELEN MANNING MARIBEL NEtVBY MARJORIE OOGEL ETHEL PAINE Sophomores DOROTHY MAE FISIIEIf Pledges MARY BETTY FURNISH MARGARET GILL BERNICE MANSFIELD ALBERTA MATER ALICE MURPHY CONSTANCE NEMMERS MAKJORIF. PATTERSON CAROLINE TIKHOI ' T KATHRYN MARTIN OPAL ROBERTSON LONA PAULLIN MARJORIE PETROVITSKY FRANCES SIEDEL RUTH WELLER VIRGINIA MAXSON BETTY PERRY ESTHER REIMERS VIVIAN REITER PAULINE ROCHE MILDRED SMILEY DOROTHY SURBKK MARJORIE WALLER ALPHA CHI OMEG Three Hundred Ninety-seven ALPHA BETA OF Ilerrig, Taylor, Peterson, Hogan, Sondrol, Huebner, Kenefiek, Lee Hilpert, Ansel, Sturtridge, Dondore, Binderknecht Hall, Chatfield, Papakostas, Folwell, Hanson, Anderson, Cherny, McArthur Meikle, Marsh, Castor, Switzer, Fluke, Bunze Millett, Knapp, Scliwidder, Carris, Beatty, Malion, White, Trailer Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Publication : Adelphean Number of Chapters, 47 A ' k I Tlircn Ifunilrcd Ninety-eight CLARA M. DALEY M K M H I! I! S IX FACULTY TACIE KXi ASK DORIS WILIIl ' K VIKOINIA LEE HELEN ' DON ' DORE KliONA IIUNZE KL1NOR CHERNEY I)O::OTIIY JANE FUIKK A C T I V K M !; M I! !: If S iS ' c n i o r H KI.IZAHETII KN ' APP JKAN FOLWF.l.I. KI.OKEXCK I ' ETEIIKOM J u n i n r x KATIIERIXK fllATKIKM) EVELYN HANSEN HAKIUET IIILPF.RT KDITII MAIION JKAN MCAl ' TlU ' li KATHKHINK SWITXE!! I.II.l.IAX HALL 11KKN1CK ANSEL MAKJOKIF. OASTEK KSTF.K SriIWIDDEIl Sophomores TIIKODO - ' A PAPAKOSTAH DOROTHY STURTKIDOK ELOISE ANDERSON CLADYS TRAILER CERTKUDE BF.ATTY KATHEKINE IIERR1O JIARY TAYLOR MAX1NE IIUKBNF.R Pledges EDITH CAKRIS AONF.S HOOAN ELSIE RINDERKNECKT RUTH MILLET RUTH MEIKLE CAROLYN SONDROL LUCY MARSH HERNITA WHITE THELMA KENEFIf ' K ALPHA D E LTA PI Three Hundred Ninety-nine SI 6MA O F Abbott, Grace Gibbs, Hilleman, Twynam, Jones, Perry, Wilmartli, Watson James, Bailey, Malone, Nelson, Mowry, Brooks Woods, Bishop, Benner, Henton, Stevens, Gardner, Ladd, Richard Wells, McKeuzie, Hollis, Peterson, Anderson, Spencer Young, Martin, Blackman, Davidson, Gretchen Gibbs, Hand, Kauffman, Buchanan Pounded at Lombard College, 1893 Ksiablished at University of Iowa, 1912 Publication : The Alpha Xi Delta Number of Chapters, T 0 .. - ' our MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARIAX ANDERSON FRANCES ( ' AMI ' SARA ABBOT WILMA BAILEY MIRIAM BENNER ESTHER BISHOP SHIRLEY JEAN BROOKS MARTHA BUCHANEN JEANNE COPPAGE SYBIL ANDERSON MARIAN HOI, I. IS RUTH BISHOP HARRIET JAMES LEOTA BAILEY EVELYN BLAOKMAN RUTH DAVIDSON GRACE OIBBS EDNA HANDS ,KATHKEINI ( ' LARK MAUDE MCBROOM LI ' I ' ILE MARSCll (i l{ A I) U A T E M 10 M H 10 U S RUTH tt ' ILHITK ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o r x ISABELLE GARDNER BLOSSOM HENTON HELEN HILLEMAN RUTH JONES ROMA JEAN LADD FRANCES KAUFFMAN .7 u n i n r . HELEN JONES ff o p It o m nr f a IRENE TURNER (iRETCIIEX GIBBS DOROTHY HUNT Pledges EDITH JONES EUNICE MCKENZIE M1LLICENT PORTER KATHERINE PETERSON MADALYNE PHILLIPS ANNE PIERCE CI.1VK TORCKSOX JULIA MACE POLLY MALONE VIRGINIA MOWRY VELMA RICHARD HELEN WATSON FREDA YOUNG BERNICE YOUNG HARRIET MAKTIN DOROTHY WOODS JEAN NELSON " LOIS WILMARTH ALICE PERRY ELOISE STEVENS EVELYN SPEXCER VIOLET TWINAM GERALDIXE WELLS ALPHA XI DE LTA Four Hundred One Y Y Y PSI BETA OF Boger, Howard, M. Frahm, Hollis, Whitcher, Gookin, Wareham, Jarman Blaksley, Clements, Miller, Gearhart, Henderson, Meyer, Cone Musson, Dickson, Damon, Griner, Rossberg, Crew, Loomis H. Frahm, Miller, Harken, Boresh, Greenfield, Lenth, Griffin, Heyman Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Publication : Eleusis Number of Chapters, 87 . Fmir Ilitnilri ' tl Ttro V HELEN EDDY PAUMNF. AUSTIN MILDRED ROGER KATHRYN CLEMENTS VELMA DICKSON HELEN FRAHM MARIAN FRAHM VIRGINIA CONE RUTH CREW MEMBERS IN FACULTY BESSIE RASMUS ! K A ]) U A T E M K M 11 10 If i DEATIHCE DENTON A C T I V 10 M E M B E R S S e n i o r a LAURA GEARHART GWENDOLYN GOOKIN PAULINE HARKEN Junior .t HELEN GRIFFIN HF.LEtf LENTH S o p h i m nr c s LE VAUN IIEYMAN FLORENCE HAS MIS KATIIEUINE FULTON MARIAN HOLLIS RUTH HOWARD ALEEN JARMAN HELEN LOOM IS (1EXEVIEVE MUSSON HELEN WARKHAM GRAYCE GREENFIELD DORIS BLAKESLEY MABEL GRACE BORASCII STELLA DAM M ON HELEN GRINES Pledges JANE HENDERSON AVIS JONES CLARA MILLER REBECCA MILLER (iKKTCHEN MEYER ELEANOR UOSSBERG PAULINE WHICHKR CHI OMEGA Four Hundred Three PHI OF Sayers, Heitland, Walker, Fuller, Landher, Lyons, Hise, Cockerill, Fletcher Wheelock, Anderson, W. Drake, A. Williams, M. Drake, Laubscher Kenefick, Falke, Wiltsey, Baylor, Hartley, Thompson, Benish, B. Bowie, Fry French, H. Williams, Wind, Paine, Tiglie, Woods, M. Bowie Mowbray, Eubank, Fox, Rollinger, Maxwell, Thomas, Wiuldell, Rosenberg, Bertholf Founded at Boston, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Publication : Trident Number of Chapters, 77 Four Hundred Four (i K A 1) U A T !) M K M H K H S MAltJORIE ANDERSON MA U.I OK IK OI1.1IKKT LOUISE SCHOENJOHN KATHEKINE WHORLEY ANN MACAKTHUR CONSTANCE BAIKD CHRISTINE EUBANK MARGARET FRY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VKRNA FALKE BEATRICE OLKTTEIi VERNA JONKS I,AI:KINK LYONS MAKUAKKT MAXWELL LEONE MOWHRAY DOROTHY SAVERS DOROTHY SCOTT RUTH ANN THOMPSON MARY BOWIE MARY W1LMA FLETCHER HELEN FOX Juniors GENEVIEVE FULLER BONNIE HARTLEY HESTER HISE MAKJORIE LAUBSCIIE11 LORAINK THOMAS ALICE WILLIAMS DOROTHY WILTSEY ERMA ANDERSON MARIAN ' BENESH Sophomores JANE BERTHOLF WILMA DRAKE MARIE DRAKE ETHEL PAINE Pledges JEAN BAYLOR BERNICE BOWIE MARGARET MAE COCKERILL BETTY ELIASON OMA FRENCH BERTHA HEETLAND GERTRUDE KENEFICK ANNA MARGARET MCDERMOTI ELSIE ROSENBERG MYRLE ROLLINGER MAUREEN TIGHE AVFS ' WADDELL MARJORIE WHEELOCK HELEN WILLIAMS CATHERINE WOODS ALICE WALKER MARIAN WIND 5- DELTA DELTA DELTA , Four Hundred Five AU OF Jarey, Bassett, Kelley, B. Davis, Dateeman, Burnstedt, Soleman, Ntaub, Fleming, G. Spensley Gamble, Ball, Field, Beattie, Morrison, Brownlec, Reed, Hunger, Mollenhoff, Hull Wente, Hakes, A. Spensley, Bailey, Jackson, H. Davis, A. Eodamar, Colin, Porter Moon, Bobbin s, Macy, Votaw, Webb, Schermer, Matson, B. Davis, Schnedler, Moorhead Hull, Bubb, Young, Fairweather, O ' Bryan, Jack, R. Rodamar, Atwell, Hysham, Graham Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1886 Publication : The Anchora Number of Chapters, 46 Four Hundred Six M E M B E B 8 IN FACULTY GRACE rllAFJ ' KE ALICE DAVIS BETH CAHiN CATHARINE HULL BETTY JACK JOSEPHINE BALL MARGARET CAREY ALLAIRE FLEMING DOROTHY ATWELL MARIAN MACY JOSEPHINE BAILEY CONSTANCE BASSETT BETTY BEATTIE MARJORIE BROWNLEE CHARLOTTE BUBli RUTH BURNSTEDT KATHRYN DATESMAN LSAKEL DAVIS RUTH EVERINGHAM GRADUATE MEMBERS .MARJOHIE HYSHAM ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior u MARY LY.SBETII KELLY ELIZABETH MOOKHEAD JULIA ROBBINS ALICE RODAMAR Juniors MARTHA GRAHAM LORAINE MCLENNAN RUTH MATSON MARY MOEN Sophomores IIANSETTA MCHUGH DOROTHY MUNGER Pledges BETTY DAVIS RUTH DAVIS JEAN FAIRWEATHEK MARY LOUISE FIELD VIRGINIA GAMBLE KATHLEEN HAKES JOSEPHINE HULL CORA MORRISON RUTH ROBINSON ESTHER SW1SHER HKTTY SOLEMAN ANNE SPENKLEY LILLIAN YOUNG MARY PAGE JOSEPHINE STAAB VIRGINIA VOTAW MARY JO SCHIRMER MARGARET STEVENS SALLY o ' BRYAN MARY ISABELLE POUTER JANE REED RUTH RODAMAR GEORGETTE SPENSLEY HARRIET WEBB FLOREEN WENTE DE LTA 6 AMMA Four Hundred Seven IOTA OF Carlson, McCue, Bigelow, Eggers, Kniulsou, Luiulin, Bryan, Henderson, Elder Kuhl, Baumer, Russell, Pollock, Mulholiand, Haight Burns, Tissue, Prahm, R. Anderson, Ronayne, Williams, Schneider, Shaw, Hinkhouse Donahoe, Roth, Toomey, Koop, Bradbury, G. Anderson Annesty, Wilson, Taggart, Sullivan, Walsh, Smith, McMeans, Berve, Robertson Founded at Miami University, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1913 Publication : The Lamp Xiimber of Chapters, 54 Four Iluiuli-l K ' ujM M E M B 10 K S I X ESTI1EK HKKNE A C T h T Y A A A A LOIS COHB VERONICA AXSTKY MARY LOUISE BUYAN CAKMELA DONOI10K EDITH BKADBURY BEHNICE BUKNS CELESTE BAUMEK LILL1AM BEKNE RUTH ANDERSON GRACE ANDERSON JEAN BIGELOW HELEN CARLSON HELEN HAIGHT HELEN MCCUE (I It A DU A T E M 10 M B 10 H H ACT! V 10 M 10 M B 10 If S ,S n i a r g LOIS EOUAKS HAZEL HINKHCUSE J u n i o r s GLADYS ELDER MARJOR1E HENDERSON LISA LUNDIN S n p It o in ii r i ' .v OENEVIEVE KNUDSON LAURA KOOP VIVIAN KUHL Pledges EVELYN MCMEAM MARGARET MULHOLLAND PAULINE PRAHM CLARA ROBERTSON EUDORA ROTH LOIS JACK ESTI1EK OSTKItliAHD MARGUERITE RtJ.SSKLI, MARY TAGOAKT ELIZABETH POLLOCK MARGARITA WILLIAMS MAIidAKKT TOOMEY JEAN WALSH THEODORA RONAY.NE ELEANOR SHAW ELSA SMITH MYRA SULLIVAN KATHRYN TISSUE FLORENCE WILSON D E LTA ZET A Four Hundred Nine RHO OF M. L. Moore, 1 ' yle, Sieg, Wood, Kunke, McCaddon, Deaton, Kolioo, Seaholm Traer, Dybbro, Scibert, Friek, Miller, McNally, Allen Hemiessy, Scott, Fisher, H. Thompson, Balluff, Beck, Boiler, Herman, M. Moore Schadel, Wagner, Soechtig, Bradfield, Kuhlemeier, Campbell, K. Thompson, Stearns Stotts, Anthony, Smith, Rist, Byer, Bowers, Doak, Vetter, Brandt Four. tied at Syracuse University, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Publication : The Crescent Number of Chapters, :i7 Four Hundred Ten A A , I1ENKNE ULATTNER ANNE BRADF1KLD KATIIRYN CHASK KKMA FRICK DORIS JANE KUHLEMEIR M K M H K I! S IN F A C U L T V GRADUATE MEMBKHS RUTH SKOOLUND ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior ALICE LOVEJOY LEONK MCNALLY MARY LOU MOOHK DOROTHY PAISLEY JEANNE SCHADEL MARY ELIZABETH KEHOE JANE SEIQ HELEN ' JEAN BRANDT FLORENCE DEATON " MARIAN ALLEN JEAN ANTHONY ROSE MARIE BECK BARBARA BALLUFF TRANCES BEYER BAJA BOLLER VIVIENNE BOWERS ELAINE CAMPBELL DOKOTHY DOAK Juniors FRANCES STEARNS Sophomores ROSALIND FISHER MARGARET SIEHERT Pledges DONNA DYBBRO DOROTHY HENNESY EMILY HERMAN MARY KATHERINE KERWIN PAULINE LANNINO ELAINE MCCADDEN WALDINE MILLER MARGARET MOORE M1LDKK1) PA7DOCK GILBEHTA SCOTT KATHERINE THOMPSON LUCILLE W1NGERT VIRGINIA WINOKRT BEATRICE VETTER CARMA WAGNER GENEVIEVE SMITH FRANCES STOTTS ROENA PYLE ALICE RIST RUTH JANE RUNKE ALICE SEAHOLM MARY JANE SOECHTIG NELLY RAE THOMPSON MARGARET THOMPSON MARY TRAER RUTH WOOD I ' GAMMA PHI BETA Four Hundred Eleven A ! A TH ETA OMICRON OF Thompson, Stevens, A. Doughton, II.-ill, Murivll, Nelson, Brock, Mi ' C ' ulley, M. Hougliton, Putnam, Hustcil, Ball, M. Hinkle, L. Hiukle Spobn, Bogan, Brown, Focht, Shawver, Seddig, White, Droz, Willoughby Doran, Larson, Teeters, Epperson, McCuen, Pascal), Cocliraii Eller, Hinshaw, Hanson, Price, Klinger, Doak, Morgan, Stewart, Robinson Founded at De Pamv Mniversity, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Publication : Kappa Alpha Theta Quaiinli Number of Chapters, 58 four Hundred Twelve . T ; ' HELEN FOCIIT CKKTRUDE RROWN MARGARET COCHRANE FRANCES DOAK I1KLEN HANSEN CATHARINE HALT, GERTRUDE HOGAN DOROTHY ENGLE I. Y: XETTE EPPERSON 1 VIRGINIA GROZ HELEN BROCK FELICIA CRONIN KATHLEEN DORAN RUTH FOCHT CAROLYN HALL M 10 M } ' , 10 K S IX K A C U L T JANKT CUMMINO (! It A I) (T A T 10 M 10 M 15 10 It S A ( ' T I. V K M 10 M M K It S Senior s MAROARET IIINS1IAW IRENK KLIXCiKK PAULINE LARSON MARIAN NELSON ,7 n i o r a ,S ' ii p li a m ii c r x AMY IIOI ' CiHTON MARY r.OUdHTOM IIKI.KN IH ' STKI) RAE MURRKL JIAHY SPAHN Pledges LOIS HINKLE MARY HINKLE HELEN MORGAN MAROARET MCCITLLEY ELIZABETH WHITE MARIAN PASCHAL DELOKIS KOBINSON " IRMA SEDDHi ALYCE SIIAVKER LUCILLE ELLER MARGUERITE STEVENS MARY LOUISE STEWART MARTHA THOMPSON ' KARALIKN " WHITE JEANIE MCEWEN CHRYSTAL PRICE MARGARET PUTNAM LOIS TEETERS PRANCES WILLOUGHBY KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA Four Hundred Thirteen SIGMA RHO OF Spickler, Chapman, Hesalroad, Bridgens, Eae, Zuch, Mclntosh, Denkmaim Hunt, Strohbeen, Wagner, Mullierin, Johnson, Hansen Daniels, Wallace, Misak, Jerald, Herron, Ruge, Goens, Harrington Anderson, Westburg, Culbert, Nelson, Ferron, Patrick Bruning, Bishop, Kane, Copeland, Fuiks, Nowlin, Zook, Boozel Founded at Virginia State Normal. 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Angelas Number of Chapters, 67 Hxiiilrril Fiiurlrrti A A A KL1DA LARSON CORNELIA ANDERSON FREDA BRUNING DOROTHY CHAPMAN AVIS BISHOP FRANCIS COPELAND M 10 M B K li K IX V A ( ' U L T V ALICE RAIFOUD HILDA WATERS PORTIA WAGONET A ( ' T I V K M K M 1$ 10 H S S f n i o r s EVELYN HANSON KATHRYN KATE LORRAINE IIEKALROAD MADGE MAY MAKJOK1E HUNT HELEN NELSON Junior s HELEN FABRICIUS JANET RAE WILMA MCINTOSH UNA WALLACE MAIiOARET MISAK Soph m r c s ESTEI.LA STKOHBEEX THKLMA WESTHURG Pledgee MARJORIE BOOZEL MARGARET BRIDGENS MARY ELIZABETH CULBERT MARJORIE BURFORD CHARLOTTE DANIELS VERON ' A DENKMANN DOROTHY FUIKS FRANCES FERRIN MILDRED GOENS JOY HERRON THYRIA HUGART LUCILLE JERALD DOROTHY JOHNSON EVELYN HARRINGTON VIVIAN MUELLER MARY MULHERIN SHIRLEY NOWLIN DORIS PATRICK DOROTHY RUGE JULIA SPICKLER KATHRYN STROM STEN RUTH WAGNER JAUNITA ZOOK BEHNADETTE ZUOK KAPPA DELTA Four Hundred Fifteen y Y Y y Y Y Y Y BETA Z ETA OF Koehler, Fletcher, Boyson, Heuck, McManus, Martin, Higbee, Jacobsen, Montgomery Smith, Ford, Daniels, Winchester, Walker Miller, Korf, Balle, Carey, Dunn, Lapham, McCollister, Morgan, Holman Stanley, Gould, Howell, Morrison, Larimer, Young Buser, Ferris, Rule, Boot, O ' Rourke, Ramsey, Coast, Voss, Halton Founded at Moumouth College, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication: The Key Number of Chapters, 56 ' ' Hunilrcil Ni A A A A A A A M MAIMiARKTTA PKISHKK MARGUERITE HALLE MARY BEYMER HELEN CLARK HARRIET COPELAND MYRTILLA DANIELS KM1LY DOWNING LOUISE COAST VALISSA COOK RUTH BOYSON VIVIEN BUSER GEORGIA MCCOLLISTER MARY LOUISE CAREY JUNE DUNN JANE FLETCHER MARY GOULD ALICE MARGARET HALTON EUNICE HOWELL K M B E R S IN F A C U L, T Y GWENDOLYN LARSEN H A 1) U A T E M E M R E K S KATI1RVX K1NNEY AGXKS LKWISON A C T I V E M E M B E I, 1 S Senior K IMOGENE FERRIS ELI, EN FORD LUCILLE HIGBEE 1RENK HOLMAN WINOGENE HOVEND3X MAURINE JACOBSEN WILHELMINE KOEHLER MARY KOKKKTS JUNE KAY MARGARET LARIMER DOROTHY MARTIN- DOROTHY MINAS HELEN RAMSAY HELEN YOUNG Juniors GERTRUDE HEUCK S o p m o r e s JEANNE KELLENBERGER ANNE ROOT Pledges ALICE LAPHAM ELEANOR LEE FRANCES MILLER MARTHA JEAN MONTGOMERY ALICE MORGAN PRIC1LLA MORRISON JEAN MCMANUS MARGARET MILLER JANE RUDD MARGARET RULE HAPPY WHATLEY ALICE O ' ROUCKE KATHRYN SMITH HELEN STANLEY MARY LOUISE VOSS ELIZABETH WALKER DOROTHY WINCHESTER KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 144 Four Hundred Seventeen I ZETA THETA OF Fisher, Kemmann, Tully, Thompson, Budelier, Price, Reinking, Johnston Stevens, Marie Thomas, Keiser, McCartney, Margaret Thomas Crawley, Entz, Fymlio, Stevens, Grettenberg Smith, White, Kanak, Wilkinson, Orr, Martin, Huglies, Tompkins Founded at Georgia Wesleyan College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : The Aglaia Number of Chapters, 57 Kit htefn A A A 4 TW 53 LOUISE RUDKLIEK HKKTI1A Ill ' GHKS PERN CRAWLET CAROLYN FISHER LILLIAN ENTZ JEAN CHAMBERLAIN MYLDRED JOHNSON ALBERTA KAMMANN GRADUATE MEMBERS DOKOT11Y WOOLERY ACTIVE M E M B E li S iS e n i r .1 MAKIAN KANAK Ul ' TH MARTIN Juniors FRANCES FYMBO Sophomores MARJORIE JEISER Pledges RUTH MCCARTNEY WILMA PRICE EARLEENE STEVEN ' S HELEN STEVENS PAULA REIXKINC NYLE THOMPSON NAOMI ORETTENBERO MAXINE TULLY MAXIXK WHITE MARGARET THOMAS MAHEL TOMPKINS ALICE WILKINSON PH Four Hundred inetet-n -. .- III B ETA O McCollom, Kaiser, Kincaid, Rulgrove, Gruin, Robinson, Argo I ' arker, Stone, Arny Zeman, Lawton, Dugan, Bigdon Fullerton, Bastron, Keister, Frey, O ' Neal, Saderberg, Seluiltz Founded at University of Nebraska, 1010 Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Publication : Pentagon Number of Chapters, 19 l- ' niir Uvtulrrd Twenty y ir y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y OIMID.IA KE1SER K A I ' U A T K M !: M li K I! S A T 1 V K M K M B E U MARY ELLEN McCOLLOM UNDA BASTROM JOSEPHINE CIRNEY HUTU DUOAN .S ' c n i i r s EDNA UBUM FLORENCE I.AWTON EVELYN PAKKElt KEVA KKiDON MYRLE KOB1X.SON ZURA SCHULTZ ELIZABETH ZEJ1KR MAK I AN " J ' KEY Junior s THELMA KIXCAID Sophomores CATHRYN SULOROVE ETHEL STONE DOROTHY AROO ELMA PULLERTON Pledges ZELLA O ' XEAL LUCILLE REISTER EMMA SODERBER3 PHI OMEGA PI Four Hundred Twenty-one I ,. k ZETA OF I ' ulley, G. Walker, Lovejoy, Winger, Crook, Lake, Smith, French G. Donovan, Orhs, Kovane, Baker, Joyce, Cummins A. Donovan, E. Walker, Bond, Boyle, Shadle, Barclay, Krushaar Kay, Agnew, Lacey, Boetcher, Koyale, Buekman Kemley, Scarborough, Stromsten, Redman, Mott, Blanchard, Shover, Cornog Founded at Monmonth College, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication: The Arrow Number of Chapters, 78 Fuur Hundred Twenty-two . I I ; i A .v. !!Y OOODTKOOTZ M K M H K US IN K A ( ' ULT Y FRANCES HUNOKKFOKI) MAUDE KATK KMII.K HAKER KATUKYN HOETTCIIER ALICE BOM) CEXEVIEVE BYRNS A ( ' T I V E M E M BEB8 8 c n i it r n AGNES DONOVAN 1H MA liOKPI ' IN(iKU IIKLKN JOYCE KLKANOH UKMLKY KKMA SCAKIfJIICUUII JAVNE SliOVKIt liEHTill ' DE WALKEK ICAT11UYN AONEW KI.O1SK CROOK HETTY FRENCH , u n i o r .1 MARY ELIZAHETII FRANC-INK LACEY ELIZABETH I.AKK YIK1JIXIA LOVEJOY MAKY KOVANE VIKOIXIA SCHIPFEK ELOISE WALKEK MARliAKET HOE ' lTCIIEK VECNA COOK S " p It III ' e H -MARY JAXE CUMMINS GRACE DONOVAN OLIVE IIOSMAX ESTHER KHAUSIIAA ' t MABLE STKOMSTEN RUTH BARCLAY MARY BLANCHARD BETTY BOYLE LORRAINE BUCKMAN GRACE COKNOQ Pledges VIRGIXIA KAYE MILDRED MOTT LOIS OCHS GRETCHEN PULLEY KATHRYN REDMAN MARY REMLAY GABRIELLE ROYAL VIRGINIA SCHADLE ELAINE SMITH PI BETA PH I Four Hundred Twenty-three ALPHA XI OF Loekwood, Schaefer, Moore, Treptow, K. Lubbovk, Martens, Beams Burnliain, McFadden, Frederickson, Memler, Hruska, Bun-li, Brandt Mayer, H. Lubboek, Mattes, Christenseu, Naglestad, Potter, Bobinsou Fonndeil at Colby College, 1S74 Established at University of Iowa, ] ( J: Publication : Triunyle Number of Chapters, 45 Four Hundred Twenty-four T Y Y MAHV Nl ' WKLI, AVIS BKAN ' DT II.A1I CHRIKTEXSEN .MILDItKD BUKNIIAN RUTH DEURST MARY HRUSKA MAKCARET LOCKWOOD MILDRED FREDERICKSON DOLORES BALLUFF DOROTHY BURCH HA I) r A T K Al K AI H K U s IIKLENE HARWOOD EDITH HERBST A T 1 V K AI K M ]} K 1{ H S C II i I ' X LOKHAIME Juniors HELENA MCFADDEN MAE MARTENS RUTH MAYER BETTHA MEAD ROBERTA MOORE ' o i h o m o r v s Pledges FRANCES KOCK ELLA LEWIS HARRIET LUBBOCK -MAKCARKT WOLF KATHKKINK LI ' IIBCK ' K AC INKS TliEl ' TOW EVELYN NAOLESTEAD RUTH POTTER MARY ROBINSON ALICE SCHAEFFER LUCILLE REAMS HELEN MATTES LUELLA MEMLER GM A K A Vetrich, Fields, Campbell, Shaw, Moore, McMahon, Smith Birka, House, Dunn, O ' Malley Underklofler, Hunter, Andersoli, Hoffman, Hutchinson Darley, Griffin, Beyer, Unrath, Brenn, Reinhart, Goen Founded at University of Michigan, 1912 Kstablished at University of Iowa, 1! 26 Publication : The Compass Number of Chapters, 17 Four Hundred Twenty au M. l;V HIKKA .M.OYS1A DA1LEY C! U A 1) U A T i: .M K M B 10 U S MONICA (JOAN MAIIKI.YN lll ' XTKK MARIE MCMAHOK (IWEXIK:I,YX CAMPBELL n.EANOi; DUNN A ( ' T I V K M E M B K K S .S n i u r ,1 MARdAKKT JANE GRIFFIN MAI ' IIAUET 1IUTCIIINSON JOAN KKINIIAItT ANTOINETTE SI-KID! I, GERTRUDE I1NKATII JEAN IlKYKIt HETTY KIKI-IH CATHERINE liKENN ELIZABETH A XDEHSt ' 1 1 MARY DE COEK HELEN MOORE .S o p li i) in n r c . MAHJORIE HOUSE Pledge s MARTHA O ' M ALLEY MURIEL REYNOLDS CATHERINE ROACH WINIFBED SHAW PAYE SMITH JUANITA UNDEIiKOLPLER HELEN WETTKICII HETA PHI ALPHA Fnur Hundred Twenty-seven ALPHA OMICRON OF Minish, Drum, Fink, Johnson, Wittich, Meyer, Buchanan, Kittler Wilcox, Hanna, Jarvis, Schreurs, Kebelsky, Miller H. Downing, Brudvik, Reynolds, J. Downing, Maye, Altinan Hartman, Lindeman, Hoadley, Doyle, McCullough, Maroff, Stark, Minister mr y ? ' Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1S!(S Established at 1 ' niversity of Iowa, 1 ( J ' 2 ' 2 Publication : Themis Number of Chapters, 60 Four Hundred Twenty-eight A 4 71 A i A A MEM.BEBS IN FACULTY IDKLL I ' YI.E BLYTI1E SCI1EK HFTII WEI.I.MAX ? wm (i 1! A I) U A T E M K M B E B S j(w k HELEN REICH f 1 A F A C T I V E M K M B E B S 1 f S c 11 i o r s VERA ALTMAN MARY ELLA DOYLE RUTH MEYER I)O:;lS BUCHANAN LUCILLE RITTER . Juniors f ALICE JEAN BOTT RUTH HANNA MARGARET MUN MARIE BRUDVIK LORENE HOADLEY ZELDA REBELSKi . MARGARET FINK JEAN MCCULLOUGH LUCILLE WITTIC AOATHA BRANDT K o p It o m ores GWENDOLYN MINISH LUCRETIA REYNOLDS Pledges HELEN DOWNING JEAN DOWNING GRACE DRUM HILDA IIARTMAN DORIS JARVIS ANITA JOHNSON VIRGINIA LINDERMON MARIE MAROLr EUNICE MATE NORMA MILLER LOUISE PHILPOT MARIAN SCHREURS BERNICE STARK MARY USHER F.VALYN WILCOX ZETA TAU ALPHA I Four Hundred Twenty-nine p [ OCTOE Henry J. Preatiss, world famous authority on ana- tomy, has been tlio head of that de- partment in the college of medicine for the past twenty-two years. More than any other one man he has been responsible for the remarkable growth of the school. Doctor Prentiss is one of the best teachers in the United States. PROFESSIONALS ETA DE LTA O F Scales, Moiirl, Holmnn, Porter, Schoon, Beddoes, Deamer ( ' . Becker, Bucli:in:iii, J):ividson, Iloft ' niiin, Herinan, MfClurjj Kennedy, McFarland, liubertson, llerron, Ileyerdale, Johnston, Woodruff Smith, Powers, Judy, Buxton, Franks, Hougliton Balzer, Palmer, Kolfs, Lnrsen, McFarlnnd, Kennedy, Depping, Donn, H:il])in Pounded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, !! ()( Publication: Nil tiiymu ,V Kiilletin Number of Chapters, 37 A. K. BUCHANAN WILLIS M. t ' OWLER II. DAHNEY KERR HORACE II. KORNS M K M B K K S I X F A ( ' V I, T Y DEAN M. LIKHLE EWEN M. MACKWEX WILBUR K. MILLER PAUL M. MOORE PRANK R. PETERSON ' HAROLD W. POWERS IIEXRY J. I ' REXTISS F. VIERRA JR. JEROME C. BURKE EDWARD M. KENNEDY ROSCOE J. KENNEDY ARCHIE K. BUCHANAN EUGENE R. CHAPMAN REUBEN B. DEPPINQ CARL M. BECKER OTHO C. BUXTON HOMER B. FRANK WALTER J. BALZER MAURICE G. BEDDOES MAURICE C. DAVIDSON JACK DEAMER JOHN C. HERMAN ACTIVE MEMBEKS Seniors I ' RED M. MARQUIS CHESTER I. MEAD Juniors HOWARD W. DOAN JAY E. HOULAHAN HAROLD T. LARSEN Sophomores LAURENCE J. HALPIN C. HARLAN JOHNSTON Pledges R. YORKE HERRON WILLIAM W. HEYERDALE !. ROBERT HOFFMAN DAVID O. HOLMAN BENJAMIN C. HOUGHTON JULIAN E. MCFARLAXD WILLIAM M. SCALES HAROLD W. SCHOON T. HAVEN MCCLURG WILLIAM H. PALMER FRED A. ROLFS GUY E. MCFARLAND EARLE L. POWERS PAUL W. WOODRUFF KENNETH JUDY ROBERT J. PORTER ROBERT J. PRENTISS TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON REX SMITH N U SIGMA N Four Hundred Thirty-fire PI OF Eosebrook, Leinbach McCloskey, A. Smith, Grau, Larson, Needles Walsh, Weatlierly, Thatcher, Hearst, Tjorcli, Sinimones Getty, Button, Sunderburch, Hanson, Evans, Barker Dyson, Kandall, Feller, .1. Smith, McMeans, Ellison, Goddard Pounded at University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Publication : The Quarterly of Phi Beta Pi Number of Chapters, 40 Four Uunilretl Thirty-nix i ; . I V V 1 ! y MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARENCE W. BALDR1DQE JOHN W. BUDD ARTHUR S. FOURT C. J. BERNE D. H. BROWN GEORGE M. ELLISON RUSSELL J. EVANS THOMAS W. MCMEANS ROBERT E. BARKER. CHARLES A. CARROLL RALPH E. DYSON ALTO E. FELLER EVERETT B. GETTY ROBERT K. GRAU DEAN A. DUTTON FRANCIS M. HEARS T ROBERT P. HANSEN ROBERT B. GIBSON GEORGE II. HANSMANN AVERY E. LAMBERT CHESTER I. MILLER LEONARD P. HISTINK OBADUATB M E M 15 E I; s J. J. CI.KMMKK C. W. THOMAS A. C. RICHMOND P. E. WORSTELL J. L. ROBERTS ACTIVE MEMBEIJS Seniors GEORGE W. PRAZAK ARTHUR C. SCHACH Juniors LEONARD M. FOLKERS CLARENCE H. GODDARD LAWRENCE C. HANSON Sophomores CARROLL B. LARSON ALVIN H. LORCH Pledges SAMUEL P. LEINBACH JAMES D. MCCLOSKEY THOMAS W. SAAM ALTON L. SMITH J. VERNON SMITH LLOYD M. SOUTIIW1CK ROSCOE II. .NEEDLES W. LLOYD RANDALL EINER I. SORENSON LEE E. ROSEBROOK WILBUR C. THATCHER EUGENE L. WALSH JOHN D. SIMMONES JOHN H. SUNDERBRUCH HOWARD E. WEATHERLY PHI BETA PI Four Hundred Thirty -seven I I MU 6 AMM A OF Hogan, S ' wigert, Houlihan, Osterhagen, Coughlan, Bettag, Ling A. Eyres, Loehr, Mueller, Thormann, Farraud, Damitz, H. Anderson Morrison, Bargholtz, Burgeson, Nierling, Jungk, Pohl, Nelson R. Anderson, T. Eyres, Johnson, Farlow, Allen, Zimmer, Veldhouse, Alden Sayles, Klaaren, Brinkhous, Piepergerdes, Glesne, Edington, Marble Founded at University of Vermont, 1889 Kstablished at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 61 Four Hundred Thirty-eight T . :. C. 0. BAKEK MKHRILL M. BENFER JAMES P. CLARK FERN N. COLE IIAKKY L. LANDT M K M I! K li S IX K A ( ' U 1, T Y U. II. OIHBON ERWIN O. CROSS WALTKH W. HERMANN ' CECIL s. O ' BRIEN KVKRETT D. IM.ASS HARRY P. SMITH ALBERT K. VOSSLEK E. D. WARNER If A I) T A T 10 M K M B 1C I! IS JOHN MECIILKR T. II. VIXKK WILLIAM E. BARUIIOLTZ LOUIS C. BENNETT CHARLES H. COUOHLAN A T I V K M E M B K S c n I o r s FRANK D. KD1NGTOX CORNEY J. KLAARE.V DOYLE M. LOEHK EDWIN J. MARBLE LEO C. NELSON CLARENCE C. PIKPEROERDES WILLIAM J. SAYLES OTTO L. BETTAO KENNETH M. BRINKHOUS ALFRED E. EYRES Juniors THOMAS E. EYRES RYGEL E. FAHRAND PAUL A. NIERLINO ROBERT L. POIII, RICHARD H. VELDHOUSE HENRY J. ZIMMER CLIFFORD V. ALLEN JOHN C. DAMITZ ORVIN O. GLESNE fi ophomores PAUL W. HOGAN WILLIAM A. JOHNSON GUY E. MONTGOMERY CARL V. MORRISON LAVERNE W. SWIGEKT OSCAR ALDEN HOLGAR M. ANDERSON KOBERT E. ANDERSON FLOYD M. BERGESON Pledges W. ELDRED FARLOW FRANCIS W. HOULIHAN ARTHUR F. JUNCK LOUIS A. LING BYRON J. MUELLER HAROLD F. OSTERHAGEN JEROME A. THORMANN PHI Four lluntlrcit Thirty-nine - A MU OF Bennett, Henderson, Morrison, Bullock, Peterson, Market, Kiesau, Hyatt Peters, Zeman, Bos, Pieper, Minkel, Tislier, Reeder, Spiers Boveumeyer, Ceilley, Ritehey, Hart, Beatty, Bluc-kstone, J. Olson, Busby, Klein Rausclier, McDonald, Creswell, Hesbacher, G. Olson, Freeh, McConkie, Anneberg Frudenfeld, Flater, Braley, Redmond, Kinkade, Hennessey, Mauritz, Russell, Swift Pounded at Northwestern University, 1MO Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Publication : Journal of Phi Rho Sigma Number of Chapters, 38 Four Hundred Forty MEMBERS IN FACULTY NATHANIAL 0. ALCOCK HOWARD L. BEYE PKKSTON BROWN LYLK COONTZ J. S. HOLDER HOWARD a. BEATTY ALSON E. BRALEY GRANT D. BULLOCK WARD V. CEILLT NORM AX P. FLATEK A. REAS ANNEBERU CLIFFORD M. CRESWELL RAYMOND F. FRECH LAUREN J. HENDERSON EARL S. BOVENMEYER JOSEPH C. FRUDENFELD GEOFFREY W. BENNETT MARTIN A. BLACKSTONE MYRON BOS CHARLES D. BUSBY J. A. EDWARDS JOHN T. MCCL1NTOCK FRED M. SMITH GRADUATE MEMBERS DEWAYNE JENKINH D. L. MLSCHLER ELTON L. TITUS CLARENCE E. VAN EPPS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors J. DONALD HENNESSEY CHARLES N. HYATT JOSEPH M. KINKADE EMORY L. MAURITZ Juniors FRED J. JARVIS MILTON F. KIESAU ROGER M. MINKEL JAMES A. OLSON Sophomores E. NEWTON HESBACHER E. BRUCE MCCONKIE DONALD J. MCDONALD Pledges W. PHILIP HART JOHN L. KLEIN THORVALD G. PETERSEN 0. A. PASCHAL W. M. PEAKE A. WALKER BYRON M. MEKKEL ROLAND B. MORRISON GEORGE W. OLSON ELWOOD P. RUSSELL C. L. WESTON HOWARD C. PIEPER RALPH N. REDMOND STERLING J. RITCHEY CHARLES H. SWIFT RICHARD E. SPIERS ERWIN D. ZEMAN ROBERT C. RAUSCHER JAMES E. REEDER PAUL W. TISHER URBAN R. PETERS PHI RHO SI 6MA Four Hundred Forty-one Dental Pan-Hellenic Council M E M B E Ii S DELTA S i u n A D E L T A HENRY P. CANBY JAMES S. IIOFFEIi P s i OMEGA ARTHUR D. EASTMAN HOIIEKT C. ELLIS X i P s i P ii i ATWOOD W. BROCK ALBERT H. IIOTZ OFFICERS HEXRY F. CANBY President Hoffer, Ellis, Canby Hotx, Brook, Enstmiiu " our JIuiiilrcd Forty-two JAY V. HLACKMAN ALVIN W. BRYAN CLAY BUKKHAKDT Delta Sigma Delta DENTISTRY Pounded at I ' niversity of Michigan, 1 882 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1914 Publication : Desmos Number of Chapters, 30 M E M B E K S IN FACULTY CHARLES L. DRAIN CLARENCE L. FENNER KARL E. FISHER A. F. KOCH DONALD 11. SOPER HENRY G. STOKFKL MAURICE J. CRUISE JAMES D. DUNLOP ARNOLD E. KRUEGER HENRY C. BEEBE HENRY F. CANBY LYNN C. DIRKSEN RAY F. MILKY WILLARD P. GOLLY DAVID H. HlIiBS KEXXETH A. BARKER CARLISLE E. BECKER LEE O. BERHJCNS ROY L. BODINE RUSH L. CANNON MARVIN A. DALCHOW GRADUATE MEMBERS E. W. SPENCE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RONALD E. LEE JAY M. MARINER PAUL R. RICHARDSON RUSSELL E. SADLER Juniors ELMER F. GILBERT ROBERT H. HINTZ AUGUSTUS L. KILLKBHEW Sophomores JAMES S. HOFFER CARLTON J. MENTZER RICHARD R. MUNN Pledges 1RVY J. DOCKKNDORKF C. BERNARD HAMILTON MAURICE C. HAKLON SHELDON R. KEMP J. LESTER LANTIS HYRON J. L EAKE HAROLD A. SCHODDE ROBERT B. WHEELER ROBERT M. WAY HOWARD V. MAYTUM T. F. MCMANIS R. BASIL WEIR LOWELL T. OLDIIAM GILBERT L. PEGG LYI.E VAN ZELE HOWARD J. POLLOCK KENNETH E. REGER HENRY J. SPIES FRED W. TRUAX LLOYD H. WAGONER HARRY L. WARDWRIP Munn, Hibbs, Sadler, Way, Berhens, Golly, Wardwrip, Wagoner Barker, Pegg, Van Zele, Bodine, Lantis, Mariner, Cruise, Dirksen, Cannon Maytum, Wheeler, Dockendorff, Dalchow, Mentzer, Oldhani, Weir, Eeger, Spies Hintz, Richardson, Beebe, Gilby, Dunlop, Killebrew, Canby, Sehodde, Becker Hoffer, Burkhardt, Fisher, Drain, Koch, Lee, Stoffel, Blackmail, Feimer, Krueger innlrcd Forly-tJirce, Psi Omega DENTISTRY Founded at Baltimore, 18!) ' 2 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication : The Prater Number of Chapters, 40 D. L. ( ' KISSINGER LESTKR B. HIliLEY A. M. MARIS TERRY E. HILTUNEN KENNARD L. JO.NKS HERBERT W. BLEICH GORDON D. CRARY ARTHUR D. EASTMAN ERVIN J. ANDERSON OBIN L. DETLIE HAROLD E. DILLEY ROBERT C. ELLIS ROBERT O. ANDERSON ELDON W. BURKE WAYNE P. CHRISTIANSEN JAMES W. DEMPSTER VINCENT G. GOEBEL MEMBERS IN FACULT W. II. REYNOLDS JOSEPH E. ROSE THOMAS D. SPEIDEL Y EKLIXO THOEN LELAND E. WEYER JAMES II. WICK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE R. MESSER J. DONALD MC ' PIKE MKKIDEN L. RAXKIN Juniors CECIL R. FOX GEORGE W. FROST EVERETTE JONES WILLIAM G. LEASE Sophomores RUPERT P. HERKICK EVERETTE A. IDE MA LEROY N. LARSON Pledges GEORGE H. GEYER CHARLES N. KIERSCHT RAYMOND O. KOKE BERYL G. LAUGHERY JOHN J. MATTES GEORGE G. MONEK MILBURN L. PALMER ALFRED J. SELNESS WARREN R. STREED CHESTER R. MASON JACK A. PARKER JAMES PEPPER EARL G. SCHEAFFER PERRY POWELL ROBERT W. SCHOTT ROBERT H. SHIPMAX PRANK S. TUTTLE WILLIAM C. YATES Speidel, Higley, Weyer, Thoen, Keil, Crissinger, Rose, Reynolds, 111! t ' urty-fuu K m ' Y - H Xi Psi Phi DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, ISSii Kslablished at University of Iowa, !!(). " ) Publication: Xi Psi Phi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 35 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ERNEST V. ANDERSON " FRANK T. BREENE GEORGE S. EASTON RALPH A. PENTON FRKD D. FRANCIS MARCUS W. AMISH LAWRENCE W. BOHKNKAMP HUNT CRAMER CLARK C. ELLISON CARL E. HOPKINS ALBERT H. HOTZ MERLYN A. LEWIS THOMAS A. BOND ATWOOD W. BROCK FRANK P. BENSON ANTON C. BRAXMEIER NORMAN C. CAHALAN ALBERT HARRISON THOMAS A. GARDNER ARTHUR O. KLAFFENBACH FLOYD W. PILLARS EARNEST ROGERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DWIGHT L. LADEN ' IiERGER LEliOY E. REISE Juniors JOHN R. LOFGREN JOHN P. PINKERTON JOHN W. POTTER WINFIELD A. REITER CRENO A. SHILEY Sophomores CARL F. BRUGGEMAN Pledges THOMAS M. HOULIHAN- MARVIN B. JACOBSON GEORGE R. KNIGHT DUANE W. LOVETT GEORGE A. LONG ORVILLE E. SCHLAN ' BUSCH ROBERT A. SCROGGIE KARLE S. SMITH RAY V. SMITH JAY D. WELLS ALBERT J. STUART OLIVER E. WILSON HAROLD SISSON WARREN H. SMITH WILLIAM D. STEWART ELROY H. WITT LESTER H. WOLDUM MCCORMICK H. CORY CLARENCE W. DAHLMEIR MASON W. POTTER CLARENCE H. REDMAN LYNN C. WATERS RONALD O. YAHNKE Reise, Dahlmeier, Stuart, Brock, Stewart, Shiley Bohuenkamp, Benson, Smith, Pinkerton, Bruggemen, Bond, Wold um Braxmeier, Cory, Lovett, Hopkins, Sisson, Long, Ladenberger, Yahnke Keiter, Scroggie, Easton, Hotz, Wells, Smith, Witt, Wilson ANDREW H. HOLT JOSEPH W. HOWE DUANE C. MCCANN RALPH I. CLAASSEN CECIL C. FAWCETT RAMON T. JESSEN LUVERNE W. KEHE LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER WILFRED A. BLASER CLARENCE C. HAUO PHILIP KROUTH EDWARD A. CERNY EUGENE R. CLEARMAN EDWARD L. KRINQLE DOYLE E. DUCKETT GARLAND J. GEARHEART KENNETH R. HAMILTON EVERETT R. HANDORF Theta Tau ENGINEERING Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : The Gear of Theta Tau Number of Chapters, 20 MEMBERS IN FACULTY BURTON E. INGWERSEN CHESTER I. MEADE RAYMOND B. KITTREDGE CARL H. MENZER FREDERICK T. MAVIS GRADUATE MEMBERS STUART J. MEYERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN C. MCINTYRE CARL E. RANTZOW EMIL H. RAUSCH ARTHUR E. STANLEY Juniors LEWIS T. LONG ALVIN S. LUNDY URBAN J. MILLER ROY E. OTT HAROLD A. PETERSON Sophomores CLIFFORD E. METZ CARROL F. PHELPS Pledges EDGAR T. HORN HENRY J. KKHK ELWIN LOHSE LAUREN C. MoCLARAN CHARLES D. MULLIXEX LAWRENCE W. SMITH WILLIAM L. STARKWEATHER MAURICE A. TANNER FRANK W. WELLS KENNETH E. SMITH JERRY B. TLUSTY CARLTON II. VERNON GERALD O. YOUNG JOHN L. RHOWEDDER JAMES L. STOBER HAROLD E. WICKHAM DONALD D. NIEMEYER JOHN PRICHETT VERNON E. PUTNAM EDGAR W. STEINBRENNER Clearman, Asrhenbrrnner, Kliowodder, Stciiihrcinier, Prichett, Niemeyer, Plu-lps Miller, K. Smith, Meyers, Claassen, Starkweather, Peterson, Metz, Stanley Blazer, MeClaran, Wiekliam, Kehe, L. Sniitli, II. Kolie, Hamilton, I ' litnani Oearheart, Tanner, Young, Krouth, Wells, Fawcett, Cerny, Hanj; Rantzow, Rausch, Mavis, Jessen, Howe, Holt, Mclntyre, Horn I ' ntir Ifinxlrrtl forty- Kappa Eta Kappa ENGINEERING Pounded at University of Iowa, 1!)2:{ Publication : Elect run Number of Chapters, 6 EDWARD B. KURTZ CLAUDE J. LAPP J. WESTLEY CAMPAIN DON A. COZINK OKVILLE li. HATHAWAY MEMBERS IN FACULTY JAMES L. POTTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WAYNE B. KNIGHT LEO N. MILLER RICHARD R. WHIPPLE WILLIAM M. YOUNG HAROLD J. MOXK RAY E. STAUFFER W. DEAN TENEYCK HARLEY II. HAMMOND Juniors DAVID W. MARCHANT LAWERENCE E. TRAVIS JOHN II. WARRINTON DANIEL !. FKITZ S o p li i m ores JACK A. SAYKE WILLIAM J. BAUER P I r tl f e s JACK W. BLESSING ADAM C. ROTH RALPH W. SPAFFORD Hammond, Cozinc, Fritz, Spafford, Monk, Travis, Sayre Roth, Bauer, Blessing, Ten Eyck, Warrington, Stauffer, Hathaway Knight, Miller, Young, Marchant, Potter, Kurtz, Campain Four Eimdred Forty-seven Theta Sigma Phi JOURNALISM Founded at University of Washington, 190!) Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Publication : Matrix Number of Chapters, 30 GRADUATE MEMBERS HARRIETT MAHNKE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARGARET ANDERSON BETTY BALLINGER MARY HINKLE FRANCES DOAK VIRGINIA LEE Juniors LOIS HINKLE Pledges PRANCINE LACEY ANTOINETTE SPEIDEL JULIA PETERSON DOROTHY RUBEN STEIN Rubenstein Peterson, Ballinger, Lacey, M. Hinkle Lee, L. Hinkle, Anderson, Speidel, Doak Fnnr Jlundreil Fnrli -rii : Sigma Theta Tau NURSING Founded at Indianapolis, 1927 Established at University of Iowa, 1929 Publication: N Tin ' ! i Journal Number of Chapters, 4 LOIS BLANCHE COHDEH EMMA KELTING M E M B E R S IN HARRIET KLEIN F A C U L T Y LOLA LINDSEY BLANCHE HCQURK LYDIA ALLEN J ' M.KANOK ANDERSON RAKDAKA HERNER GLADYS I1ERNSTORP VERVA CALVIN G R A D U A T E MEMBERS JEANETTE CHAFER FLORENCE KOTII IRENE EARLY ALICE KOTHFl ' S AONES HINMAN MARION SCIIELL VELMA IRWIN ALICE V1BERG MUREEN MARBLE GRACE YACKEY LOIS AUSTIN MARGUERITE BLADOW TRACIE FALT1S ELIZABETH HUGHES A C T I V E M 10 M BEES S c n i o r s LUCILLE McKITRICK ETHEL McNKELEY ESTHER NASH BIBIANA SCHALLAU CATHERINE SULLIVAN DORIS SWANSON JEAN WATT JANE VYDENKOPP GLADYS FRY J it n i 11 r r. MARGARET HUNTER AliRIE LYTLE Faltis, Hunter, Watt, Lytle Austin, Sullivan, Fry, McNeeley, Wydenkoff McKitrick, Bladow, Nash, Schallau, Hughes, Swaiison Four Hundred Forty-it: Gamma Eta Gamma LAW Founded at University of Maine, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)2:{ Publication : Rescript Number of Chapters, 30 CLIFFORD A. BILL1NGTON JOHN B. HALLOKAN ACTIVE M E M B E B S Seniors LAWRENCE J. PERIGO JOHN H. LINTON L. JAMES ROBERTSON JOHN E. TAYLOR GEORGE J. BALLUFF IIOMKK E. BI ' SBV HAKOLD J. GILBERT Juniors THESTER O. HAUGEN GEORGE C. HEATH WILLIAM P. HOUSEL UPTON B. KEPFORD KENNETH C. Ml ' MMA STANLEY W. SARGENT SHIRLEY A. WK.HSTKIl DONALD S. DAWSON " RALPH II. GOELDNER S o pit n m ores ROBERT A. KNITDSON GEORGE L. NORRIS DEAN J. WHITTAKKR Pledges K. BRUCE HENN1NQ Maloy, Whittaker, Norris, Kniulson Dawson, Gilbert, Killiugton, Uangen, Balluff l.iiiinn. Perigo, Goeldner, Busby, House), Muninia Hciining, Heatli, Kepford, liobertson, Halloran, Sargent, Webster III I ' nnr lliiiulri ' il { ' if III Phi Alpha Delta Pounded at Chicago University, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication : Phi Alpha Delta Reporter Number of Chapters, 53 MEMBERS IN FACULTY EUGENE A. GILMOKE GRADUATE MEMBERS GEORGE H. HAVERCAMP ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HARVEY G. ALLBEE THOMAS L. BLAKEY DONOVAN W. BUKIXI1TON ' ROBERT L. CHES1RE CHARLES T. CLINE OSCAR E. ANDERSON LORTON R. CARSON EDWARD K. DAVIS LEROY .T. EI1R1IARDT GILFORD M. ATWOOD WILLIAM D. BHUBAKRR LAKE M. CROOKHAM RAPHAEL H. R. DVORAK RUSSELL C. GRAIIAME A. HOLLIS IIORRABIN EDWARD S. JONES FRITZ J. KEEFE Juniors RUSSELL C. ENGLEMAN LAURENCE M. JONES JOHN P. McCAMMON JOHN S. PETERSEN Pledges SLOAN HUTCHINSON CHARLES C. JACOHREN HAROLD F. MCLERAN J. GORDON O ' BKIEN HORACE E. IMKE JOHN H. ROUSE WILLIAM II. T. WKLLON8 GORDON B. RUSSELL HOLLAND J. VAN HORN GEORGE W. VOOEL CARROL A. WANDER WESTON E. JONES CHARLES P. MCCAULEV Englemaii, Burington, Anderson, Ehrhardt, Jones, Grahame Russell, McC ' auley, O ' Brien, McLeran, Atwood, D ' avis MeCammon, Cliesire, Jones, Vogel, Havercamp, Hutehinson, Jacobsen Jones, Blakey, Henry, Wellons, Rouse, Van Horn, Cline Hollis, Horrabin, Carson, Crookham, Pike, Allbee, Petersen, Keefe nuntlreil Fifty-one Delta Theta Phi Founded at Baldwin Wallace College, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)21 Publication : The Paper Book Number of Chapters : 64 A C T I V E M EMBERS Seniors CHARLES L. BAKEI! EDWARD S. CKOU ' KI.L WILLIAM D. DALY RICHARD II. IIKN ' KKIJ. ' OX H. WAYNE BLACK ROGER DEWOLP FRANCIS H. FLEMING DARKKL IIANXA LEO A. WILLIAM M. AIKEN ' DONALD P. HAIRD LYLE J. BARTLETT ARTHUR 0. LEFF RICHARD L. MILLEli RICHARD D. REYNOLDS .7 u 11 i o r s ARTHUR W. .TOIIN ' SON FRANK II. I.OUXSHERRY GILBERT E. MAINES WILLIAM C. JIOKLLER HANS P. NYIIOLM JOHN S. PERRY P I e e s HILDOR L. BRAA JOHN E. COREY EDWARD W. LUCAS LLEWELLYN K. NOP.RIS PAUL V. SLANINGER WILLIAM. M. SPEN ' CEI! CLAYTON B. THOMPSON RICHARD D. WATSON HAROLD M. PEYTON GEORGE W. SEEVERS LUCIEN II. STOAKES CLINTON II. TURNER LE ROY ZEMAN WILLIAM B. PERRY DONALD A. CURTIS KEXNF.TH M. LAWRENCE Aikcn, Zemnn, Corey, II;inn;i, Peyton Miller, Curtis, Turner, Iloogli, W. I ' erry, Fleming 1,,-iwri ' iHT, Leff, Buircl, Keevers, H;irtlett, DeWolf Slniiinger, Black, Nyholin, Spencer, Joliuson, Lounsberry, Thompson, J. Perry ! Phi Delta Phi LAW Founded at University of Michigan, 18G8 Kstablished ;i( I ' ni versify of Iowa, 1893 Publication: The Hricf Number of Chapters, 60 PERCY BOKDWELL MASON LADD DW1GHT BROOKE DAN W. DUTCHER REID L. HUNT CARL F. CON WAY EDWIN C. DAVIS JONATHON P. DOLL1VER DONALD II. JACKSON CHARLES AKRE FRED B. AONTSW JUSTIN W. ALIIRKJHT GERRIT DOOKNXVAARD CHARLES B. CONN WILLIAM P. ELLWOOD FRANCIS U. EI.L ' .S M K M B E ]{ S IN F A C U L PHILIP MECHEM RCLLIN M. PEKKINS ACT! V K II K M B E K S Seniors CARL E. HAGEMANN HERSCHEL G. LANUDON RICHARD HIKE BENJAMIN F. SWISHER OEOKGE II. STIJCBLE , H 71 i T S CARL L. SPIES LLOYD E. ROBERTS CHARLES W. WILSON Pledges ROBERT J. HARRINGTON ED D. MORRISON FRED W. FISHER HERBERT l ' CLAKK BERNARD HESSE IIHKNT C. HOLLERAN LOUIS II. JUDISCH CHARLES E. O ' CCXNO:; T Y PAUL L. SAYRE CLARENCE M. UPDEGRAFF JOE E. SCHOALES NED B. TURNER WALLACE F. SNYDER J. DUDLEY WEIBLE KENNETH T. WILSON JOHN D. WHITNEY BURTON I. BOWMAN J. KENDALL SIIAW f ' ARRIS R. SIMPSON STKATTON R. ELLER JOHN V. VAN EPPS EDWIN II. WADSWORTH WILLIAM 0. WEAVER BAILEY C. WEBBER Four Hundred Fifty-lhree Phi Delta Chi PHARMACY RUDOLPH A. KUEVER Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at University of Iowa, 1907 Publication: The Communicator Number of Chapters: 33 M K M B 10 ]{ S IN F A C U L T Y LKMCEL C. KAIFOKD W1LUKR J. TEETERS A C T I V K M K M B E K S S c it i o r s MARTIN M. BOEKE BLKE M. CH1LDS OSCAR A. DKEWS HARVEY J. NOROAARD KLMEK r . ERICKSON ANOKKW HILAND WENDELL II. BOYLAND GILES II. BURRILL WAYNE II. CARLSON FRANK D. PEARSON HAROLD W. KE1D LEWIS R. ROBINSON J u n i o r s ORVILLE G. JORS KICI1AKD A. RHEINSCHMIDT Pledges I -1IAHLKS L. HORTON BERNARD WILSON WILLIAM L. FUGLSAN ' U ROBKKT S. RUEGNITZ TLOYD M. REINEKE JOHN W. SHENKLE AVERNER B. TIGGES KLDKKD E. SEE IIAUOLD II. WIEGAND RUSH D. MfKEAN FRANCIS MCCULLEY WALTER VENSKE in (Ml vmi Erickson, Hpinoko, Ililiind, Norgaard, llorton, Drows, MrKciin, Carlson See, Boyland, Pearson, Ituegnitz, Vonske Wilson, Slionklc, Fuglsang, Childs, Kcid, Jors Wiegand, Klipiiiscliiniil -, Kucver, Bockc, Teeters, Tigges, Kobinson Alpha Chi Sigma CHEMISTRY Founded ;it University of Wisconsin, 1!)02 Established ;it University of Iowa, 1921 Publication : The Hexagon Number of Chapters, 47 M E M B K 11 8 IN FACULTY KDWAUD A. HAKTOW PKIIRY A. BOND GEOKGK 11. COLKMAN JACOB COKNOG WILLIAM G. EVEKSOLE KAY. IO. U I-.. Al, BROOK IIAXS 1 ' . ANDERSON MARION A. BUCHANAN CHAKLES A. COFFEY DALLAS S. DEDKICK WALTER H. DUMKE LEONARD A. FOIID JOE L. HERMANSON HAKOLD M. BAKKE OLIVER L. BROWN LESTER J. GARWOOD ROBERT B. GIBSON JACK J. IIINMAN CHESTER E. LEESE HENRY A. MATTILL IlI-BERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PEAKCE GRADUATE MEMBERS GEORGE E. HONEYWELL GERALD O. INMAN GILBERT L. KELSO ADRIAN C. KUYPER CLIFTOK L. LOVELL EVERETT R. MATHEWS ROY D. MAXWELL ROBERT MCLACHLAN JAMES W. NEWSOME ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors E. ST. CLAIR GANTZ Sophomores HERBERT L. JOHNSON Pledges J. ELDRF.D HEDRICK LEE C. ROCKSIEN STEPHEN ' POPOl ' P LEMI ' EL C. K.MFOKD K. W. RAY ELUKKT W. KOCKWOOD II. (MiEGG SMITH LOUIS G. WALDBAUKR LEE D. OI ' Gll GEORGE H. REED MERLE A. SANGER VIRGIL SCAKTH LOTHROP SMITH ROBERT G. SNYDEK CHARLES B. YAGER JOHN C. ZIMMERMAN WALTER II. SEEGERS HAROLD SOKOOS JAMES K. TRAER Anderson, Kuyper, Matliews, Seegers, Hedriek Scarth, Dedrick, Ford, (!;irvvood, McLachlan, Ough Soroos, Sniitli, Yiigor, llermanson, Coffey, Bakke, Reed Suyder, Inman, New-some, Rocksien, Maxwell, Sanger, Buclianaii Gautz, Ray, Rockwood, Honeywell, Raifortl, Olin, Albrook H v. V ' 4t ' our Hunili-nt Fifty- ' tot Beta Phi Sigma PHARMACY Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : The Adelphos Number of Chapters : 12 JAMES W. JONES RALPH W. LEWIS ELMER E. ASHER GEOKUE S. BDIS HENRY L. BLANK r.OBERT II. DUEYER M K M B E R 8 IN FACULTY WILDER J. TEETERS LOUIS C. ZOPF GRADUATE M EMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS 8 c n i o r s KENNKTII P. MOORE REX R. MOORMAN LADISLAV C. PECKOSH J u n i o r s HARRY O. BJORK Pledges ERVIN R. SPUNAUULE WELDEN K. McDANIEL LEE C. ROCKSIEN JOE V. SHANKS LOUIS A. TIGGES KARL A. RUNG]? PAUL VELDHOUSE Roeksien, Buis, Runge Dreyer, Blank, Mi-Daniel, Bjork Pcckosli, Tigges, Moore, Spunangle, Lewij Shanks, Aslicr, Jones, Teeters, Moorman, Zopf Four Hundred Fifty Alpha Kappa Psi COMMEKCK P ' ouncled at New York University, 19(H Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication: Tin Diary of Alpha Kappa Psi Number of Chapters, 54 WILLIAM F. BRISTOL LKONARD M. EKLAND R. D. KENNEDY M EMBERS IN FACULTY HAROLD ii. MCCARTY SIDNEY L. MILLER RICHARD W. NELSON JOHN E. PARTINOTON C. WOODY THOMPSON SIDNEY G. WINTER ORION H. DAKIN JOHN W. DONXELLY ALBERT T. EASTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior s WILLIAM P. OREMMELK ELMER A. HABERKAMP W. HOWARD LLOYD WILFRED J. NELSON W. FKED ROBERSON KENNETH WILSON RICHARD E. CONANT MELVIN O. DAKIN JOHN V. DUNCAN J it n i o r s A. WAYNE ECKHARDT JOSEPH R. GUXDEItSON ' RICHARD J. HOLMES HUBERT H. MUELLER WYMAN E. MUELLER EUGENE P. RICHTER LOWELL G. OLSON PAUL C. CLARK Pledges CLEO D. ELL1NG ERNEST KOSEK DONALD L. REGUR C. RUSSEL REX Nelson, O. Dakin, Duncan, Martin, Clark Gunderson, Easter, Wilson, Donnelly, Holmes W. Meuller, filling, MtCarty, Ekland, Olson, Regur Kennedy, Kjarsgaard, Grennnels, M. Dakin, Haberkamp, H. Mueller, Miller Phi Gamma Nu COMMERCE Founded at Northwestern University. Established at I ' niversily of Iowa, 1928 Number of Chapters, 5 GRADUATE MEMBERS HELEN JIOOTY MYRTLE ANDERSON OPAL AMICK DOROTHEA BETZ FLORENCE DAY ACTIVE M 10 M B E H S S c n i o r .1 MARY ALICE EBELING LOLA I11RT JUNE KAY CHRISTINA M1LLEK JENNIE PHILLIPS GERTRUDE UNRATII JEANETTE WILLIAMS HILDA BETTAU AGNES ENGLEKT .7 u n i o r . IIELENE GRIFFIN HKHXICE HAUBER RUTH POTTER BAJA BOLLER RUTH BOYSON GERTRUDE HEUCK DOROTHY DOAK Pledges GERMAINE DUNN KUTII DAVIDSON ZITA MAIIER MKLBA MAIN HARRIET MARTIN CAROLYN SONDROL MARION WIND MAKJOR1E WIIEELOCK DOKOTHY WOODS ' Muin, Ebeling, Woods, Hanber, Anderson, Sondrol, Pliillips, Bettag Martin, Williams, Korf, Miller, Englert, Day, Uurath, Griffin Boyson, Davidson, Wheelock, Amiek, Betz, Maher, Boiler, Wind ' inir lliiHilrnl Fifty-cig IN THE spring of 1902 Vilh- jalmur Stefansson received his A.B. degree from the University of Iowa after entering as a sophomore the previous fall. The rest of his life has been a record quite as re- markable, of colorful experiences in the Arctic, of fame as an explorer, a scientist, an anthropologist, a lec- turer, and a writer. Y y Y Y HONOR SOCIETIES I Mortar Board OFFICERS ANN - E BKADFIELD HELEN HANSEN . . MARGARET A. DEKSON FRANCES DOAK President Secretary Treasurer Historian MAKGARKT ANDERSON ALICE BOND ANNE HRADFIEI.D ERNESTINE DAVIDSON M K M B E R S FRANCES DOAK LAURA OEARIIART CHRISTINE EVBANK 1IKI.KX 1IAXSKX BETTY JACK BUTTY SOLEMAN WINOOEN ' E 1IOVENDEN Jack, Bond, Eubank, Ilansen, Bradfield Doak, Davidson, Gcarliart, Soleman, Anderson, Hoveuden Four Hundred Sixty OFFICERS CHESTER I. MEAD . . , I TOWARD A. SCHUMACHER ADOLPH L. SAHS . . . President Secretary Treasurer H IIF.RHERT L. BRUNS ALFRED B. CUMMINS MIKK A. FARROII WILLIAM LOUFEK M E M B E H S BOYD N. LIDDLE CHESTER I. MEAD CLARENCE R. MESSER JOHN ' H. MORSE ADOLPH L. SAHS HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER CLAYTON B. THOMPSON JACK R. VOLLERTSEN Mi ' sser, Mead, Liddle, Loufek, Schumacher, Morse Vollertsen, Cummins, Brims, Farroh, Thompson, Sahs ' our Hundred Sixty-one Student Council OFFICERS JOHN ' II. ROUSE . ANNE BKADFIELD JOHN V. DONNELLY President Vice President Secretary niid Treasurer MEMBERS CHESTER I. MEAD A. F. I. CARL E. RANTZOW Associated Students of Eng. CLARENCE C. PIEPEROERDES College of Medicine JOHN W. DONNELLY Commerce Club SARAH LIBBY Currier Hall ROLAND A. WHITE Daily lowan HAROLD A. SCHODDE Dental Association DOROTHY WOHLERT Eastlawn ROBERT P. MILLIOAN Hawkeye JAMES E. CARROLL Interfraternity Council JOHN H. ROUSE Law Students ' Association JOHN G. MILLER Men ' s Forensic Council ANNE BRADFIELD Mortar Board JEAN BEYER Newman Club RUSSELL A. ENGELIIANN Quadrangle .IKAN-KTTE UODOWAY .... Student Nurses ' Organization WARREN M. LEE University Players Lois HINKLK Women ' s Association CARMELA DONOHOE Women ' s Forensic Council FLORENCE LAWTON .... Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council Piepergerdes, Mead Englcinann, Lee, White, Rantzow, Miller Wohlert, Milligan, Donnelly, H inkle Beyers, Douohoe, Rouse, Bradfield, Lawtou I ' H in ' Ifiinitriil Si.rfii-tiri Phi Beta Kappa DOROTHY ADAMS MARION ANDERSON BERNHARD H. ANDRESEN LESLIE S. ASHER JOHN W. ASHTON NELLIE AURNER ALBERT C. BAIRD ROBERT E. BARKER HARRY O. BARNES MILDRED BARTELS EDWARD BARTOW ELIZABETH BAXTER ESTHER BERNE IIELENE BLATTNER ESTELLA BOOT PERCY BORDWELL KENNETH M. BRINKHOUSE ADELAIDE BURGE CLYDE S. OASADY CRACK CHAFFEE EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN PHILIP G. CLAPP GEORGE H. COLEMAN LEAH R. COLEMAN MARGARET COOPER MRS. 0. E. COUSINS BART ' ICLOW V. CRAWFORD MAY DANIELSON RUTH DAVIS HERBERT C. D3RCAS HARRY BRUKER .1. (iORDOX EAKEIi MARGARET ECHLIN HELEN EDDY FOREST C. ENSIGN VIKGINIA FAWKES EMMA FELSENTIIAL KDIT ' tA FLANNAC.AX ROY C. FLICKIXGER JOHN T. FREDERICK DALE G. FRIEND LOUISE GAEKLE RUTH OALLAIIETi ELIZABETH H. GRAVES OLIVE!! GHOSZ LOIS IIARGRAVE DON ' ALD HARTER HARRY A. HARTWICK FRED E. ITAYNES ALMA HELD HELENE HENDERSON STELLA HENDERSON MEMBERS VICTOR E. HENNINGSEN CHAS. SOPHUS HOLSTEEN ANDREW H. HOLT ELEANOR JIOKACK H. CLAUDE HOSACK RALPH E. HOUSE ALMA HOVEY LOUIS HUGHES SARAH IIUTCHINSON JEAN INGRAM MADELEINE JASPER PEARL JEFFORDS WENDELL A. JOHNSON CAROL JONES LONZO JONES ALICE KARSLAKE JOHN A. KELLEY JEROME M. H. KEI.LOGt! GWENDOLYN LARSEN HELEN LARSON EDWARD II. LAUER DAVID L. LOETCHER MAUDE MCBIiOOM HAi ' OLD H. MCCARTY HOWARD L. MPMARTIN JEANNE MACDONALD EDNA MAHAN JAMES C. MANRY ERWIN K. MAPES EDWIN J. MAKBLE ETHYL MARTIN GEORGE W. MARTIN ' HERBERT MAKTIN RUTH MARTIN RUTH MEADE BIT-TON ' MILLET! CATHERINE ROXANA MILLER TOY E. MILL! ' 1 . ' : F. JEWELL MITCHELL LOLA MOF-LI. ' -:it JOHN II. MORSE RUTH M. MOSCRIP EVELYN NEF..SE IIICHAPD W. NELSON EDWAIID W. XEUMAX PAI ' L NIELSOM CHARLES B. NUTTING LEE DUDLEY OUCH I KATHERINE PAIN ELIZABETH PAISLEY G. T. W. PATRICK GWENDOLYN PATTON JAMES N. PEARCE ROLLIN M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ANNE PIERCE EDWIN F. PIPER EVERETT D. PLASS MARTHA POTGIETEH FRANKLIN H. POTTER HELEN PRICE L. CHARLES RAIFORD HENRY L. RIETZ MARY RIGGS CHARLES L. KOBBINS KATHERINE ROBERTS ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK KATHERINE RUCKMICK ELEANOR SALTZMAX DOROTHY SCHAFFTER HELEN SCIIROEDER ROBERTA H. SEASHORE GORDON RIEFKIN MARGARET SKOGLAND SAM B. SLOAN GRACE SMITH HERMAN J. SMITH IIARTZELL SPENCE EDWIN D. STARBUCK LOUISE STEDMAN GEORGE W. STEWART MARGUERITE STRUBLE HARRY THATCHER ABRAM O. THOMAS ELBEKT N. S. THOMPSON JOSEPH H. TIFFIN LEE E. TRAVIS SUE TKOWBRIDGE MARY TURNEY EDWAKD P. T. TYNDALL RUTH I ' PDEORAFF JACOB VAN DER ZEE ELOISE VEST MABEL VOLLAND LEWIS E. WARD P.OLAND A. WHITE FRANCIS O. WIL OX EILEEN WILLIAMS CHARLES B. WILSON SIDNEY G. WINTER LUELLA WRIGHT WILLIAM E. YOUNG ' V- v W I lour Hundred Sixty-thrft Sigma Xi MEMBERS HANS P. ANDEKSOX CHARLES L. ALBKHillT RAYMOND L. ALHROOK MARY ATCHISON WELDON N. BAKER ELLA BASKKKVILLE RONALD S. BLOrOH EDGAR BOELL F. .MERRILL BKANDKNKURQ FRED A. BROUDNER VERNON E. BRIARD BRYNG BRYNGELSON MARION ' A. BUCHANAN IIEUEK B. BUKL LAURA BUSBY .1 1 ' X E CO X ST A NTI N 1C PAUL L. COPELANIi ALLKN T. CRAKI HELEN CRAMER ALFRED B. CUMMINS HEKTIIA DEAN HENRY L. DEAN DALLAS DEDRICK SIMON DYKSHORN GLENN W. DITSWORTH VERNON H. FLEHARTY WILLIS M. t ' OWLEK SYDNEY A. FCRCKON DALE 0. FRIEND GOGULAPATI GANG ADI I AH AN RALPH E. (SHIM OLIVER (SKOSZ ADAL1NE (11, ' LICK l:. VICTOR IIARDHNO ElMiAl! (!. IIARRELL MAHELA HARRINGTON MELV1N S. HATTU ' H ' K NORMAN P. HECSDENBURO GRACE HERREN Ci. II. HICKOX ROBERT T. HILL GEORGE E. HONEYWELL ORVIS C. IRVIN WI1IKLM1NA JACOBSON HERBERT JASPER LOREN T. JONES JOE P. KACMAKYNSKI RUDOLPH A. KARGES GEORUE A. KELLEY RAYMOND C. KINNE HAROLD D. KOENK! IIO::ACE M. KORNS ADRIAN S. KUYPER LOWELL It. LAUDON WILLIAM T. I.KV1NE FORREST I.INDER HAROLD A. LOI ' KIIAKT CLIFTON L. LOVELL WILLIAM MALAMUD EDWIN J. MARBLE CHARLES II. McCLOY CLYDE B. MEFFERT ROBERT W. MCLACHLAN SISTEIt AQI ' INAS M " LAUGHL:X JOHN E. MILBERRY TOM MONTOK CLKLLAN MOI:GAN MARTIN E. NELSON JAMKS W. NKWSOME WILLIAM M. NEWT3N CLARENCE NYSTROM SIRS. GERTRUDE XYSTlrOM HAROLD S. OLCOVICII MEIIVIN PATTERSON CARROLL A. PFEIFFER DAVID A. PHILLIPS ELIZABETH PLEOER EVERETT E. POSTEL DWIGHT J. POTTER ELLIOT II. POWERS JOHN W. QUEKRY GEORGE II. REF.I) SELBY ROBINSON DONALD A. ROTHSCHILD MERLE J. S ANGER AGNES SAUNDEKS ADOLPH L. SAHS RUTH KAWTELL VIKGIL SCARTH KAROLD K. SCHILLING IIA::OLD o. SEASHORE ( MOMENT H. SIEVERS HERMAN J. SMITH II. GREGG SMITH ESTHER STUBBS ADOLPH SOUCEK C. M. STANLEY K.TIIWELL C. STEPHENS GAIIVIN L. TAYLOU .MARY TURNER ERVIN R. VAN DEU JAGT I.EROY VEiJNON LESTER II. VERNON DAVID A. WATT L.MIERTA WEISS f. . IUEL S. WILKS LEON O. WIRINOA MRS. FANNIE YOUNG KOLLAND M. ZABEL JOHN C. ZIMMERMAN flUBt Order of Coif LAW OFFICERS EUGENE A. ClLMOKE ROLLIN M. I ' EliKINS . President St ' ciTtnry MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER P. liOHDWELL EUGENE A. GIMIORE MASON LADD PHILIP MECHEJI GDIS K. PATTOX KOLLIN M. I ' KiJKlNS PAUL L. SAYliE CLARENCE M. CPDEHKAKJ 1 nWIOIIT liliOOKU D3XALD I " . CIIEIIOCK ELECTED IN 1931 HARRY DliUKEIt RUSSEfJ, C. (ilIAIIA. [l : MARION IltltSCIIIH. ' KC; ANDHEW II. IICf.T ARTHL ' I! 0. LEW Hundred Sixty-five Ta u Beta Pi ENGINEERING Founded at University of Lehigh, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication : The Bent Number of Chapters, 56 RALPH SI. BARNES HUBER O. CROFT JOSEPH W. HOWE MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE J. KELLER EDWIN ' I). KKRTZ BYRON J. LAMBERT FLOYD A. NAGLER RICHARD l(. WHIPPLE CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD PRANK W. EDWARDS MAKLIN E. FOGLE GRADUATE MEMBERS WALTER G. MEYER STKWART ,J. MEYERS WENDELL, P. MUNRO JAMES J. REEVES LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER LAWRENCE E. ALLEN ERNEST R. DAVIDSON PAUL G. ARVIDSON FRANK W. ASHTON EDWARD BARTOW RONALD S. BLOUGH DORSEY L. BOTIIAM RALPH I. CLAAKSEN ACTIVE MEMBERS ALFRED B. CUMMIN ' S EARL DAVIS RUSSEL B. DAY BASIL DEEGAN WILFUKD W. ELWELL JOEL II. IIIKSCH GEKOI.D 0. IN.MAN ROLAND A. KAMPMEIER LUVERN W. KEHE RAYMOND J. LENZ JAMES W. NEWSOME WILLIAM M. NEWTON HAROLD A. PETERSON E. EVERETT POSTEL JOHN P. SMOUSE ARTHl ' R E. STANLEY THEODORE F. TAYLOR Fmir Hundred Sixty I Phi Lambda Theta EDUCATIONAL Founded at University of Missouri, 1917 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Pi Lambda Theta Journal Number of Chapters, 38 NELLIE S. AURNEK KSTKLLA BOOT MEMBERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARA DALEY AMY DANIELS HELEN EDDY BESSIE PIERCE MAY PARDEK YOUTZ MARION ANDERSON MILDRED BARTELS NATTIE BOGUE FRANCES BOTSFORD THYRA CARTER LUCILLE CHASE GENEVIEVE CHRISTNER KATHERINE CLARKE RUBY COUSINS MABLE CUMMINGS KATHLEEN FIELDS EDITHA FLANN1GAN KATHERINE FULTON WINIFRED GILBERT ACTIVE MEMBERS MARY GOCDYKOONTZ AGNELLA GUNN LOIS HARGRAVE GOLDA HARPER ELIZABETH HEBEL ALMA HELD MADELINE HORN ALMA HOVEY FRANCES HUNGEKFORD MADELINE JASPER PEARL JEFFORDS RUTH LANE BEATRICE LEHNING MAUDE MCBROOM RUTH MOSCRIP GRACE NUGENT EVELYN PETERSON ANNE PIERCE GENEVIEVE POOLE FLORENCE PREHM HAZEL PREHM MARY PROESTLER DOROTHY SCHAFFTER RUTH SKOOLUND MABEL SNEDAKER LOUISE STEDMAN MARGUERITE STRUBLE MARTHA VAN BRUSSEL Hundred Sixty-seven Rho Chi PHARMACY Established at University of Iowa, 1923 OFFICERS ELIDA LARSON President PATRICK H. DOUGHERTY Vice President KENNETH P. MOORE Secretary nnd Treasurer Louis C. ZOPF Council Member ZADA COOPER Alumni Secretary EMIL L. BOERNER PATRICK H. DOUGHERTY HELENA EHMAN JAMES W. JONES ELIDA LARSON IJALPH W. LEWIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY ZADA COOPER RUDOLPH A. KUEVER ACTIVE MEMBERS KENNETH P. MOORE REX R. MOORMAN GERALD J. RETTENMAIER VERA ROBINSON WILHKR J. TEETERS JOSEPH SHANKS PAUL a. SODERDAHL RALPH G. THORPK CLARENCE A. VOOEL LOUIS C. ZOPF Beta Gamma Sigma COMMERCE WILLIAM J. BURXEY WILLIAM H. COBB GEORGE R. DAVIES HAROLD B. EVEKSOLE GEOKGE D. HASKELL VARVIN J. BARLOON JOHN V. DONNELLY W. KENXETH FELLOWS 1IELVIN G. DAKIN MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH D. KENNEDY HAROLD H. MCCARTY SIDNEY L. MILLER JOHN E. PARTINGTON CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ACTIVE MEMBERS CARL FERGUSON JOSEPH R. GLENNON ARNOLD A. JOHNSON HOWARD L. KELLOGG C. WOODY THOMPSON RUSSELL E. WESTMEYER SIDNEY G. WINTER ELMEH W. HILLS CHARLES S. OALIIIER WYMAN E. MUELLER PHILIP SMITH ERVIN F. STEPANEK ROBERT A. YOUNG undred Sixty nine Delta Sigma Rho POKENSIC 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 MAKUARET ANDERSON EDWARD L. CARJ1ODY MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD C. MABIE PRANK L. MOTT GDIS K. PATTON ACTIVE MEMBERS JAMES E. CARROLL HAROLD J. GILBERT HERSCHEL Q. LANODON ROLLIX M. PERKINS GEORGE D. STODDARD LESTER W. THOXSSEN HOWARD A. SCHUMACHER JACK R. VOLLERTSEN Jt . ! I four Hundred Scvi Phi Lambda Upsilon CHEMISTRY OFFICERS OLIVER GROSZ President DUANE C. McCANN Vice President GERALD O. INMAN Treasurer DWIGHT J. POTTER Secretary HAROLD M. BAKKE Corresponding Secretary EDWARD BARTOW CLARENCE P. BERG PERRY A. BOND GEORGE H. COLEMAN JACOB CORNOO MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE HENRY A. MATTILL HUBERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PEARCE STEPHEN ' POPOFF L. CHARLES RAIFOHD K. W. RAY EI.BERT W. ROCKWOOD H. GREGG SMITH LOUIS WALDBAUER RAYMOND L. ALBROOK HANS P. ANDERSEN LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER HAROLD M. BAKKE LYLE C. BAUGUESS KENNETH M. BRINKHAUS PATRICK H. DOUGHERTY WILLIS W. FLOYD LEONARD A. FORD DALE G. FRIEND EDWIN S. GANTZ ACTIVE MEMBERS OLIVER GSOSZ GEOHOE E. HONEYWELL GERALD 0. IXMAN LOREX T. JONES RAYMOND C. KINNE ADRIAN C. KUYPER DUANE C. MCCANN WILLIAM S. McCULLEY TOWARD L. MCMARTIN JOHN E. MILBERY JAMES W. NEWSOME WILLIAM M. NEWTON FRED W. OBERST HAROLD S. OLCOVICII LEE D. OUCill DWIGHT J. POTTER GEORGE H. REED PETER W. SALIT VIRGIL SCARTH ROBERT G. SNYDER HOWARD E. WEATHERLY CHARLES B. YAGER y Four Hundred Seventy-one 1 Quadrangle Council O F F I V K K S RAY L. BIKKIIOLZ President STKWART W. SKOWBO Vice President HILMER B. HARBECK Secretary and Treasurer FREDERICK S. BEEBEE RAY L. BIRKHOLTZ RONALD S. BLOUQH LEO D. BRYANT ALVIX E. COONS J. A. DINGMAN RUSSELL A. ENGELMANN MEMBERS DONALD E. PARR MAURICE F. FEAY JOHN S. GIBBS HILMER B. HARBECK VICTO:: K. HEXXINGSEN DAVID H. HIBBS REYNOLD P. JURGENSON JAMES KIRKPATRICK ARTHUR LENTZ LLOYD W. LYNCH EDGAR M. MOORMAN CARL G. NYSTROM LOUIS F. RIECKS STEWART W. SKOWBD SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Webster, .Monreinan, (libbs, Beebee Blough, Englemann, Dingmaii, Nystrom, Jurgensen, Feay Lynch, Kirkpatriek, Riecks, Coons, Hibbs, Farr Heningson, Bryant, Skowbo, Birkholz, Harbccht, Lentz, Curtis Currier Council OFFICERS SARAH LIUHY President UTIIEL. MILLICE Secretary IRMA YOUNG Treasurer CLASS REPRESENTATIVES FIRST SEMESTER MARGARET DROM Graduate OPAL KNOX Senior SALLY WASS Junior FLORENCE DANZIGER Sophomore NELL TRAER Freshman SECOND SEMESTER BEKXADINE WINGERT Graduate MILDRED OCHS Senior EDNA BOOMER Junior KATHERINE SPAIN Sophomore HELEN KARSTENS Freshman Wass, Boomer, Karstens, Danziger, Drom Wingert, Traer, Knox, Spain Ochs, Young, Libby, Millice, Downing Hundred Seventy-three Eastlawn Council OFFICERS BOKOTHY WOHLERT President KATHERINE WAHL Vice President JKANNE SPERRY Secretary CATHARINE DENNY Treasurer CATHERINE DENNY WYNTRICE EARWOOD MARGARET HICKENLOOPER MARGARET HUNTER LILLIAN KENNEDY M K M B E K S MARY MCLAUGHLIN MARIE MEYER LUCILLE NASH LOUISE PHIPPS ELIZABETH VHITTLESEY ELIZABETH R1NGENA ELIZABETH ROUSE JEANNE SPERRY CLARA VANCE KATHERINE WAHL DOROTHY WOHLERT I ' liijips, Kennedy McLauglilin, Earwooa, Ringena, Nash, Whittlesey Vance, Denny, Wolilert, Wahl, Sperry, Meyer Four Hundred Seventy-, Eta Sigma Phi CLASSICAL Pounded at I ' Diversity of Chicago, 11)14 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa. 1!LT Publication : A ' i Vv Number of Chapters, 39 RUTH BROWN HELEN EDDY MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROY C. FLICK INOER HELENE HENDERSON F. JUSTUS MILLER FRANKLIN H. POTTER DORRANCE S. WHITE G K A D U A T E MEMBERS MARGARET DROM FRANCIS MCENANY RUTH FISHER PAUL NIELSON LAURA JEPSEN ELEANOR SALZMAN MARGUEBITK STRUBLE FAXXIE YOUNG NOKMA YOUNG CORNELIA ANDERSON EDITH ATCHISON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ALPHA BRAUNWARTH FRANCES HORLER WILHELMINA PUNDT GLADYS ST1NE DOROTHY TREINEN PASCUAL CAPIZ MARY KEHOE LILLIAN KENNEDY J u n i o r s JEAN MCMAXUS MARIBKL NEWBY AMELIA PAVLOUSKY MARJORIE PETROVITSKY ELAINE SMITH MfEnany, Drum, Kennedy, Smitli, N. Young F. Young, Pundt, Petrovitsky, Kelioe, Trienen, Jepsen Capiz, Newby, Robertson, Henderson, Brown Flickinger, White, Ateliison, Brnunwartli, Miller, Potter V r Hundred Seventy-five Gamma Alpha Founded at Cornell University, 181)8 Established at University of Iowa, 11)20 Publication : Gamma Alpha Record Number of Chapters, 14 MEMBERS IN FACULTY RICHARD P. BAKER JULIAN D. BOYD GEORGE H. COLEMAN NELSON B. CONKWRIGHT JAMES H. EAEL JOHN A. ELDRIDGE ALEXANDER ELLETT WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE LEO B. PAGAN GEORGE H. HANSMANN HARRY M. HINES GEORGE T. KAY WALTER F. LOEHWING GEORGE W. MARTIN HENRY A. MATTILL FREDERIC T. MAVIS HUBERT L. OLIN FRELEIGH F. OSBORNE INACTIVE MEMBERS CARL A. FRISCHE JEROME M. B. KELLOGG ACTIVE MEMBERS TITUS C. EVANS DON B. GOULD ROBERT T. HILL GEORGE C. HUFF VICTOR H. JONES WARREN N. KECK HAROLD D. KOENIG H. HARVEY LAFUZE LEWIS LARKICK JAMES N. PEARCE HENRY L. RIETZ GEORGE V. STEWART FRAXK A. STROMSTEN ALLEN C. TESTER LEE E. TRAVIS ARTHUR C. TROWBR1DGE EDWARD P. TYNDALL ROBERT B. WYLIE I ' .OTHWELL C. STEPHENS R. YORKE HERREN DONALD B. LIXDSLEY HOMER E. MALMSTROM PAUL T. MILLER CARROLL A. PFEIFFER AUBREY B. TAYLOR KHU ' IX VAN DER JAGT CHARLES A. WIIITMER I1AKOLD A. ZA11L ALBERT D. ANNIS EDGAR BOELL BYRON B. CLAKK EDWARD L. CLARK DEVER COLSON ALLEN T. CRAIG .SIMON W. DYKESHORN DOXALD W. DYSIXGER Larrick, Austin, Dean, Burdick, Frisclie, B. Clark, (!. Taylor Keck, Soros, Colson, Zahl, Hill, Miller, Huff, Gould Boell, Dysinger, Pfeiffer, Campbell, Koenig, E. Clark, Dykeslmrn Malmstrom, Van Der Jagt, LaFuze, Evans, Whitmer, Lindsley, A. Taylor, Annis, Powers Pottf Hundred Scvcnty-s Phi Sigma lota ROMANCE LANGUAGE OFFICERS ERWIN K. MAPES President MAKJORIE HYSHAM Secretary JOSEPH S. SCHICK Treasurer RAYMOND BRUGERE STEPHEN H. BUSH MEMBERS IN FACULTY ADOLPHE J. DICK MAN RALPH E. HOUSE CLARENCE E. COUSINS ERVIN K. .MAPES HELEN EDDY DORIS CROUSE MARJORIE HYSIIAM BETTY JACK ACTIVE MEMBERS GLADYS LARSON RUTH MEYER CATHERINE MILLER JULIA ROBBINS JOSEPH S. SCHICK BETTY SOLEMAN MARGARET AUSTIN MARY BOWIE GRACE COCHRAN ALLAIRE FLEMING Pledges HELEN FOX ELIZABETH FRENCH VIRGIN. A GAMBLE CLARICE KRIEG GENEVIEVE MUSSON JANE REED D. LEMAR VAN NEST Hysham, Robbing Solemun, Jack, Miller, Grouse House, Scliick, Mapes r Tlun flrcrl Seventy-seven Chi Phi Pi COMMERCE OFFICERS W. KENNETH FELLOWS President MYRTLE ANDERSON Vice President W. HOWARD LLOYD Secretary and Treasurer MYRTLE ANDERSON MARVIN J. BARLOON JOHN W. DONNELLY JAMES B. HAY ACTIVE MEMBERS W. KENNETH FELLOWS HOWARD L. KELUMX! SAKAH LI BUY W. HOWARD LLOYD KRVIN P. STEP A NEK CARROLL II. WENDEL HOWARD L. YOUNO Donnelly, Stepanek, Lloyd, Hay, Fellows, Young Barloou, Wendel, Anderson, Libby, Kellogg Four Hundred Seven V mv .m B R. E. I. ENGINEERING OFFICERS ORVILLE H. TOUSEY President HERBERT F. BRUNS Secretary RALPH I. OLAASSEN . Treasurer HERBERT H. BRUNS RALPH I. CLAASSEN A T I V K MEMBERS ALFRED B. CUMMINS liAKIL DEEGAN C ' ARL E. RANTZOW ARTHUR E. STANLEY ORVILLE H. TOUSEY Cummins, Tousey, Claassen, Stanley Eautzow, Deegan, Bruns V ur Hundred Seventy-nine Omicron Nu HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY AND ALUMNAE MEMBERS ADELAIDE BARER AMY DANIELS KATE DAUM DKKTHA GARDNER MATE GEDDINGS MARY GOODYKOONTZ MARY HUTTON ELIZABETH KNOTT EUNICE LONGWORTH DOROTHY MOORE STELLA PAISLEY MRS. f. C. WILLIAMS FRANCES ZUILL VERA ALTMAN WILMA BAILEY ESTHER BISHOP SISTER RAPHAEL OAFFEY ACTIVE MEMBERS ADELINE GULICK HELEN HANSEN BESS HEFLIN NORMA PEPLER HEDWIG SCHAEFER JOSEPHINE STAAB HARRIET STEVENS I MR. BIRD Thomas Baldwin was recognized in 1920 as the foremost child psychologist in the world and was starred as one of fifty outstanding men in the entire field of psychology in American Men of Science. Dr. Baldwin was the organizer of the Iowa Child Welfare Research Station, the first of its kind in the United States. Y Y Clubs and Organizations Theta Epsilon Founded at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 5 MARION CO::X V.M.I. .MILDRED ERVIX TIIELMA COATE DELIA EVAXS WILMA HARRINGTON PIIOEBF. PPE1PFER MAE BETHEL ESTHER GRAU G R A D U A T E MEMBERS GLADYS SISSEL ACTIVE MEMBERS S c i i o r.s DOROTHY JONES DORIS RATEKIN Juniors LUCILE HOEFFLIN .S o p li n more .1 VIVIAN ROCKWOOD Pledges CLAIRE HOOE BLANCHE IIOTZ MERTIE JAHNKE FERN TOLLIVER IRENE WARNER ROBERTA WOOLKIDKE MABEL JAIINKE JULIANA RUMSEY HELEN FLEPK MARTHA LUSK ALTA TOLLIVER Hoge, Fleck, Pfeiffer, Rookwood, Hotz, Grau Evans, Mertie Jahnke, A. Tolliver, Harrington, Bethel, Cornwall, Mable Jahnke Ervin, Coate, Woolridge, Hoefflin, Jones, F. Tolliver Classical Club OFFICERS FRANCES HORI.F.K President MAKY KEHOK Vice President MARIBEI, NEWBY Secret. -irv VIRGINIA MOWRY . . . ... Treasurer RUTH BROWN ROY C. PLICKINQER M K M B K R S [ N FACULTY IIKLENE HENDERSON ' FRANK J. MILLER FRANKLIN II. POTTER DORRANCE S. WHITE MARGARET DROM RUTH FISHER GRADUATE MEMBERS LAURA JEPSON FANNIE YOUNO NORMA YOUNG KDITH ATCHISON ALPHA BRAUMWARTH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANCES HORLER VIRGINIA MOWRY WILHKLMINA PUNDT OPAL ROBERTSON ROBERTA WOOLRIDGE MARY KEHOE LILLIAN KKXXEDY Juniors JEAN M CM ANUS MARIBEL NKWBY ELAINE SMITH MELVA GINGKR1CII o p h o m ores VERA 7IUF.N Swift, McEnany, Jepsen, Kennedy Fiala, Woolridge, Braunwarth, N. Young, Fisher Drora, F. Young, McManus, Atchison, Smith, Pundt, Brown Flickinger, Miller, Newby, Kehoe, Mowry, White, Potter V K m T iVyi ur Hundred Eighty-three Kappa Beta JENNIE BRUS Founded at University of Illinois, 1911 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Publication : Radius Number of Chapters, 8 GRADUATE MEMBERS BERNEICE NEIL GLADYS PRICE MARGARET FINDLY ISABELLE GARDNER MILDRED GORDEN MEMBERS Seniors DOROTHY GRAHAME EDNA GRUM ALTA HARPER MABLE KINSER RUTH MEYERS GLADYS STINE MAIIREE WARRINER ,7 M 11 i o r s PEARLE BARTHOLOW ALMA BEUEL HAZEL DOERR MILDRED DENTER Sopliomores MARION FINDLY LOUISE LUND ESTHER BELLE MOORE JOSIE RIBBLE FERN ROBINSON VIOLA LOWLE MARY AVELSOH Denter, M;irg;irot Findly, Marion Findly Robinson, Towle, Wnrriner, Moore Newbro, Gordon, Neil, Doerr, Sunier Stine, Bartholow, Harper, Meyers, I ' lielps, Grum III l ' iir Ifiiiulrcil A HT r Kappa Phi Pounded at University of Kansas, l!)l(i Kstablislicd at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication: Kappa Phi Canill, ! ' , inn Number of Chapters, 21 VIOLA NEUZUM ESTHER BAUMGARTNER DALMA CHESMOBE EDNA DENBOW JEANETTE CARSON ' MARGARET HERDLISKA RUTH JOHNSON JEAN BARRICK HELEN FOUNTAIN SYLVIA TOUSEK EVELYN HORNDNG 1IELBA MAIN RUTH BAILEY ZANET BOOCH JOSEPHINE BURRELL HELEN CATHERWOOD RUTH CATHERWOOD AGNETA CHRISTENSON ANNA riSHER ELMA TULLERTON DOROTHY JONES ZERITA KINO GRADUATE MEMBERS M K M B E R S Seniors RUTH DUGAN JENNIE PHILLIPS MARION ROSS Juniors RUTH MAYER HELEN REDMAN ALICE SCHAEFPER Sophomores EUNICE MAYE VERDA MCINTYRE CAROLINE MEYERS HEKTIIA MILLER JIYRNA RANSOM Pledges MARY KNEZU GENEVA KUPPINGER AMBER MANN CARROL, LARSEN GLADYS LARSEN GRACE MCGINNIS DOROTHY MARTIN PHYLLIS MARTIN CATHARINE MUELLER LYLA NASH HELEN SPENCE MARGARET THOMAS NYLE THOMPSON LOIS WILDER MARTHA SPENCK MAE SYDEBOTHAM MARIE THOMAS RUTH SEGER ALICE STANTON DOROTHEA SWISHKH DOROTHY TAYLOR LUCILE WOLFE ZELLA O ' NEAL RUBY PARROTT IKMA PHEND IVAH POSTAL LUCILLE REISTER MYRLE ROBINSON HOPE SMITH SAFROXA SMITH EMMA SODKRIIKRQ MKRLE WEHSTEK Fisher, G. Larsen, Spenee, Bailey, O ' Xeal R. Catherwood, P. Martin, Phend, Kuppinger, Barrick, H. Catherwood H. Smith, S. Smith, Parrott, Reister, Robinson, D. Martin, Knezu Fullerton, Bohacli, Ransom, Wilder, Chesmore, Mayer, Burrell Mueller, Fountain, Ross, Thompson, Denbow, Fort, Phillips, Hornung our Hundred Eighty-five Concordia Club O F F I C K K S ]?EV. JI LIUS FRIEDIUCH Club Advisor JO.JKPHINE STAAB Club Cliainn.-ui CO DELIA AIIKKNS MILDRED BOGER GLADYS BRAKSIEK RALPH I. CLAASSEX WILBUR CLAUSEN MRS. DUMKE WALTER H. DUMKE VERXA FALKE VICTOR L. PRANK TUTH FRIEDRICK JJSEPH GAUDER MEMBERS MAHELA HARRINGTON HAROLD O. HEGLAND CHARLES W. H1SEKOTE EDGAR T. HORN PAULA HORX EARL T. JOHNSON BLANCHE KNOWLTON ROBERT A. KOENIG ARNOLD F. KOESTER DOROTHY LEXTHE PAUL MURPHY VIOLA NEWMAN MBS. POHLMAN EDNA RAHLF ELIZABETH ROUSE ALBERTA SCHWARTZ ESTHER SCHWIDDER JOSEPHINE STAAB HILDEGARD STIELOW EMIL O. TROTT WALTER G. VERZHE Murphy Puinke, Trott, Alin-ns, I ' olilmaii, Kocnig, Hiserote Horn, Hegland, Newman, Rouse, Gauder, Harrington, lialilf, Frank, Scliwartz Friedrich, Johnson, I enthe, Boger, Braksiek, Stielow, Verzhe, Knowlton JJoester, Dumke, Horn, Staab, Friedrich, Schwidder, Claassen, Falke, Clausen Four Hundred Ei, I Phi Tau Theta Founded at Iowa State College, 1!):::. Established at 1 ' niversity of Iowa, 1927 Publication: Philoi Number of Chapters, 7 OFFICERS ANDERSON E. COGOSHALL President BEMROSE BOYD Vice President CARL F. DAMKKOW Recording Secretary HENRY B. HOOK Corresponding Secretary Kiev. C. OS. FORT Pledgemastei ERWIN G. KUCHEL Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY VICTOK H. JONES KAY.MOND C. KINNE ANDERSON E. COGGSHALL STEPHEN J. FIELD BEMROSE BOYD CAUL F. DAMEKOW ,-:LMER L. BLADOW C. BLA1XE DEYARMAN PAUL A. ANDEKSON DOYLE M. BASSLEK W-LLIAM l:. DODDS -M. W1LLARD LAMPE GRADUATE MEMBERS J. VERNON NELSON A C T I V E MEMBERS Seniors PAUL li. JOHNSON EL WIN T. JOLLIFFE C. KENNETH REGER Juniors HENRY B. HOOK ERWIN O. KUCHEL DONALD G. MACKIE Sophomores KENNETH R. GILMORE l-IIAKLES R. KELLOGG JUD L. MILLER Pledges ALVIRDO M. GRANFIELD MERWIN J. LARSEN GI.KN W. MASLOW G. KAY NELSON C. FREDERICK STHONG LOUIS YATES MAURICE A. SNYDEK EARL F. WILSON SAMUEL W. PID3E E. MARSHALL THOMAS PAUL E. KEBE JAMES R. SHELTON JAMES B. SAYLOR GENE E. STEPHENS UALPII A. WILKINSON P. Tramp, Anderson, Johnson, Boyd, Billington, Field Miller, Nelson, Wilson, Marlow, Yates, Jones Fort, DeYarman, Strong, Coggshall, Bladow ndrcd Eighty-seven Newman Club OFFIOEBS JEAN BEYER , President JOHN COONEY Vice 1 ' rcsi.lrnt THOMAS NUGEXT Secretary PAUL FALVEY . . . Treasurer MARY BIRKA PKTE:C v. AFFKIC MARY AXSTEY DOMINIC J. ARIAliXO H. K. A1!MST!!CNO CHARLOTTE AMBING KATHRYX BAKER LEE F. BALLI ' FF GEORGE J. BALLUFF BEKTIIA ANSTEY JOSEPH A. BASCHNAGEL THEOD3RE J. BAUER ELIZABETH ANDERSCII WILLIAM AOTSOX GRADUATE MEMBERS FERMAN L. CARINO MONICA GOEN M E M B E R S Seniors EMILIE BAKER MARVIN J. BARLOON 1 HILDA BETTAG Juniors MARIE BECK JEAN BEYER ELLEN BOYD JOHN 0. BRUNSON Sophomores MORRIS G. BEDDOES MARIAN BENESCH AKEEKA HERMAN BLANCHE BXADEX Pledges BARBARA BALLUFF AGNES BASCHXAGEL EVELYN FOLEY DOROTHY BETZ KATHRYN BOETTCHER DDRSEY L. BOTHAM RICHARD F. BOYLES UERXICE BURKS DOROTHY BYRNE HERMAN II. BEISCII BLANCHE BRADEN CATHARINE BKENN " EVELYN BROWN OLIVER A. KXEXUACH HUGH M. BAYLOR IRENE BENDA (i. Balluff, Vogel, Enenbac-li, Monek, Holty Reinliart, Gannon, McDonough, Diebold, Hardy, Finefield, Hutcliiiison Miller, Sliaw, Nugent, Beyer, Cooney, Carniody, Knudson Presbyterian Student Club OFFICEB8 UKNEVIEVE BYRNES President DON W. JENKS Vice President STELLA STIEPER Secretary MEMBERS KENNETH P. MOORE HARRIET OTTO GLENN L. PRINGLE LUCRETIA REYNOLDS STELLA STIEPER REINHOLD E. STROHMAIER MARGARET VEITCH SOPHIA WASS HELEN WHITE LELAND C. WHITE MARGARITA WILLIAMS GERALD O. YOUNG GENEVIEVE BYRNES GENEVIEVE CHASE VIRGINIA HUSSEY DON W. JENKS RAYMOND I. MCGILVRA ETHEL MILL1CE Strohmaier, Millice, L. White Williams, Wass, Veitch, Otto Young, Hussey, Moore, Reynolds, McGilvra H. White, Pringle, Byrnes, Chase, Stieper, Jenks w Hundred Eighty-nine T Phi Epsilon Kappa Founded at Normal College of North American Gymnastic Union, 1!)13 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Black and Gold Number of Chapters, 21 MEMBERS IN FACULTY (EOlUiE T. HRESNAHAN HAROLD E. HKICELAND KKEDKiilC S. BEKBKK LKKOY T. CAMPBELL PETE V. AFFRE JAMES E. BRAY JOHN W. CARLSON PAUL H. CONWAY FLOYD N. EDR1RGE AUSTIN F. AKIN FORREST E. ALLISON CHARLES KENNETT EDWARD H. LAUER CHARLES H. MCCLOY GRADUATE MEMBERS VERNON W. LAPP LELAND P. LINGLE EARL VOLTMER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MIKE A. FARROH EVERETT H. FERGUSON LLOYD M. GRIFFITH LAWRENCE A. GRISWOLD THOMAS J. KELLY J u n i o r s WESLEY E. FIALA CHARLES F. MAURER Pledget VINCENT DE ANGELIS ELGAR C. MATHIES ERNEST G. SCIIROEDhK WAID W. TUTTLE GEORGE E. WELLS JOHN H. WKSTERLl ' NM FLOYD B. MITCHELL IRVING L. NELSON ROBERT POLLOCK JULIAN C. REINHARDT HENRY R. SIEVERS EDWARD L. Mi ' C ' OMB HAROLD J. RATH tt l mil Lnpp, Fnrroli, Ciirlson, Mathiet, R.-itli DeAngplis, Allison, Campbell, Sicvers, Voltmer, Griffith McComb, Conw.-iy, (iriswolil, Affre, Pollock, Fiala Akin, Tuttlo, Srliroi-dcr, Mitchell, E. II. Lauer, McCloy, Beebee, Merven Four Hundred Ninety Iowa Dames O F F I C E 11 S MKS. RALPH LEWIS President MRS. JAY MARINER Secretary MKS. WILLIAM D. MORELAND Treasurer MRS. W. D. GALE Vice President MRS. WILLIAM BALDRIDGE JIKS. KOliKKT BARKER MKS. M. M. BENFER -MHS. D. II. BROWN MRS. WILLIAM CALE MRS. HUGH CLEARY MRS. C. A. CONKLIN MRS. ELLIS CRAWFORD MRS. HORACE CRAWFORD MRS. J. P. DOLLIVER MRS. RALPH DYSON MRS. A. V. EDWARDS MRS. R. FLETCHER ACTIVE MEMBERS MRS. KENNETH FORBES MRS. MRS. FRED FRANCIS MRS. MRS. SHERMAN GREENE MRS. MRS. GEORGE JENKINS MRS. MRS. WILLIAM JENNINGS MRS. MRS. D. B. JOHNSON MRS. MRS. JOHN KIRCHNER MRS. MRS. JEROME KRIZ MRS. MKS. J. P. KROUTH MRS. MRS. HARRY LEE MRS. MRS. RALPH W. LEWIS MRS. MRS. T. R. MCCONNELL MRS . MRS. JAY MARINER MRS. MRS. C. F. MARSHALL W. D. MORELAND FRED OBEKST RANDALL PATTY FRANK PHILLIPS JOHN PINKERTON CECIL SEIBERT J. L. REUSSER DEAN SNYDER JOHN THOMAS LEE TRAVIS LEO ZOPP C. R. TWINAM F. E. HAMBRECHT Oberst, Jennings, Reibert, Phillips, Dolliver, Greene, Zopf Reusser, Johnson, Edwards, Lenzmeir, McConnell, Snyder, Marshall Dyson, Crawford, Kriz, Pinkerton, Krouth, Barker, Conklin, Baldrldge Twinam, Lee, Fletcher, Moreland, Lewis, Cleary, Mariner, Gale, Forbes ' our Hundred Ninety-one Cosmopolitan Club O F F 1 C K It S KATSTYUKI IZUMI President ISAMI MIRIKITANI Vice President LEONARD S. PHILLIPS Secretary J. LEAVITT LAMBERT Treasurer JOHANNE FORLAND BERTHA GARDNER HUGH CHAN MRS. W. J. HARTER SUDHENDU K. OUHA KATSUTOSHI KURODA PASCUAL CAPIZ ELLA DAHMES ISAMI MIRIKITANI FLORENCIO CAPIZ MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. LEAVITT LAMBERT SIGNE PRYTZ JAMES C. MANRY T. P. SUN GRADUATE MEMBERS ROBERTA MCKNIGHT ADRIANO OCAMPO ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. G. P. MANN MRS. F. A. PAYNE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors TORIBIO S. MARIANO MONTOK TOM MRS. HELEN WHITTAKER J u n i o r s MARJORIE HENDERSON KATSUYKI IZUMI MARY KNEZU Sophomorts Pledges DAVID SARVIS PEDRO E. PINTADO CONRADO OCAMPO CI1IX WANG LEONARD S. PHILLIPS EDNA I. STILLMAN KIE SIEM PO THIO Ml Sit ' in, F. Ciipix, A. Orampo, Tom, I ' . Capi , Ilcnck ' rsdn, Mrs. M:tiui, McKnight, Mrs. Ilartcr Forland, Mariano, Pintado, Kuroda, C. Ocampo Mrs. Whittakcr, Izumi, Pliillips, Lambert, Manry, Mirikitani Women ' s Association OFFICERS ANNE BRADFIELD . ALICE BOND . . . MARGAKKT ANDERSON President Treasurer Secretary MARGARET ANDERSON ALICE BOND ANNE B ' lADKlELD A C T I V E M E M B E E S ERNESTINE DAVIDSON CARMELA DONOHOE HELEN FRAHM LOIS IIINKLE LAURA GEARHART JEANETTE HODOWAY DOROTHY SAVERS Ponoliop, Fralnn, Sayprs, Gearhart Anderson, Bradfield, Bond L T A m - Hundred Ninety-three Dolphin Fraternity Founded at University of Iowa, 1917 Number of Chapters, 2 OFFICERS WKXTWOKTH V. LOBDELL President WILLIAM S. McCuLLEY Vice President BOYD N. LIDDLE Secretary DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER LOREN GRAFF RALPH O. BENDER ROWLAND E. EVANS LATKENCE V. ORISWOI.n REYNOLD P. JURQENROX GEORGE A. AMMANN A. O. OARLOCK CECIL A. JASTRAM ROY L. BODIXE LAWRENCE W. HUNT HARRY S. HASKINS L. H. ANDERSON FORREST E. ALLISON WILLIAM G. BARTMKSS GLEN E. BEHRENS JAMES R. BROWN MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD H. LAUER GRADUATE M E M B E 1} S LEO A. HOEGH IRVING B. WEBBER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors BOYD N. LI DOLE HARVEY L. LLOYD ERNEST G. SCHROEDER WILBER J. TEETERS EDWIN J. MARBLE Junior s WKXTWORTH W. LOBDELL WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY RAYMOND A. MOHL Sop ho mores IIOBERT G. JANSS HAROLD O. LIRSA HERTRAND W. MEYER Pledges TED R. CLOSE WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH CLAXTON W. LACY ROBERT H. LAMBERT MILO MITVALSKY HAN ' S P. NYHOLM W. KEITH WEBBER JACK M. MCGKIRE MYREL E. NAYLOR KENNETH M. SMITH STEVE J. NIELSON WARREN B. ROSS KOLAND E. TOMPKINS WILLIAM A. MCCLOY THOMAS R. MOORE MARVIN L. PAYNE FRAXCIS M. PRESLER rOBERT II. WALKER Janss, Ross, Naylor, Jurgenson Bodine, Weeber, Hoegh, Nielson, Haskins Hunt, Tompkins, Mitvalsky, Jirsa, Ammann, Griswald Smith, McCulley, Liddle, Lobdell, Armbruster, Webber, Evans T I rftkfta Fnnr Hundred ffinety-f: Associated Students of Engineering OFFICERS CARL E. RANTZOW President EMIL H. RAUSCH Vice President LUVERN W. KEHE Secretary RALPH I. CLAASSEN . Treasurer TRADITION is nowhere stronger than in the Iowa Engineering college. Cer- tain engineering activities have grown to be expected not only in that college but in the entire university. Annually their " Welcome " archway and their Homecoming corn " I " serve as an indication of the strong school spirit stirring on the south side of the campus. Mecca week is carried on amid enthusiasm and excitement each year, due to the careful preparation before the week show starts. Later they all go quietly back from their hard play to hard work. Supervising this activity is the organization, Associated Students of Engineer- ing, composed of all students enrolled in the Engineering College. This organiza- tion has numerous functions. One of the most important, perhaps, is the selection of the Mecca Queen, for here opinions vary decidedly. Other functions are the publication of Transit, official engineering magazine, Homecoming and Dad ' s Day celebration signs and organization of the Mecca Ball, show and week. Kehe, Rantzow, Rouscli, Claassen ?our Hundred Ninety-five Student Nurses Organization OFFICERS TILLIE BRAVICK President AONES FELL Vice President BETTY TAST Vice President MARGARET WENDEL Secretary JEANNETTE BROWN Treasurer TILLIE BRAVICK JEANNETTE BROWN AONES FELL ACTIVE MEMBERS JEANETTF. HODA VAY ELIZABETH ORRIS ALICE ROTHITS BETTY TAST MARGARET WENDEL i.m Test, Orris, Brown, Hodaway Hothfus, Bravik, Wendell, Fell nut Mil. ID Fn,ir ll,,,,,!,;;! HAROLD E. ALLEN RICHARD N. ALLEN MYRTLE ANDERSON DOMENIC J. ARIAQNO DOROTHY AROO THELMA ASHLEY DOROTHEA BETZ RUTH BISHOP FRED J. BOHREN GEORGE BOLDT BAJA HOLLER ZANET BOOCK JOSEPH M. BOSTEN MARTHA BUCHANAN ORLO BUSH DOROTHY BURCH LYLE M. BURROUGHS PAUL E. CAMPBELL J. REED CAPPS RICHARD E. CONANT THEODORE P. COOPER NEVA COX CLEM J. CUSACK MELVIN G. DAKIN RUTH DAVIDSON JACK D. DAY MILDRED DENTER ERNEST J. DEZORZI Commerce Club OFFICEES JOHN W. I ONNELLY ARNOLD G. VONSIEN Vice JEANETTE WILLIAMS EARL L. LEE MEMBERS AVERY W. DRUMMOND ERNIE N. IWAI JOHN W. DUNCAN ALBERT F. EASTER MARY ALICE EBELING A. WAYNE ECKHARDT VOL GENE EDMONDSON CLEO ELLING JAMES ELLIOTT AGNES ENGLERT JOHN J. FALB MARGARET FARNSWORTH JOE KRISTIN W. KENNETH FELLOWS ROMA LADD ROBERT B. JAMES DON W. JENKS ARNOLD A. JOHNSON HELEN A. JONES KARL K. KETELSEN ZERITA KING PERCIVAL KNUTSON JUNE KORF ERNEST KOSEK MARY LOUISE FELT CARL FERGUSON HELEN FRAHM GILBERT GEISINGER JOSEPH R. GLENNON VIRGIL GRANDRATH WILLIAM F. GREMMELS HELENE GRIFFIN PAUL F. GROSSKLAUS WILLMA HARRINGTON BERNICE HAUBER LORAINE HEISIO GERTRUDE HEUCK LOLA HIRT RICHARD J. HOLMES ADRIAN HOLSTER EDWARD J. DISTELHORST DORVAN H. HUDSON EVERETT P. MCKIBBEN DICK H. MACALISTER HARRIETT MARTIN GRETCHEN MEYER CHRISTINA MILLER FRANCES MILLER ROBERT P. MILLIGAN JOSEPH B. MORRIS HUBERT H. MUELLER ROBERT E. NORTHEY VERNA o ' CONNOR ERNEST T. OLSON BERNIECE OSTINO FLORENCE PETERSON LEONARD I. PETERSON JENNIE PHILLIPS MILLICENT PORTER I ' resident President Secretary Treasurer CHRYSTAL PRICE JANET RAE LUCILE REISTER C. RUSSEL REX VELMA RICHARD ALTHEA RICHARDS GARNETT ROBBINS ARNOLD M. SCHMIDT RALPH P. SCHUMP JANE SIEG WESLEY J. SIMPSON KENNETH E. SMITH CAROLYN SONDROL DANA SPEAR WILLIAM F. STEELE ERVIN F. STEPANEK ARNOLD G. VONSIEN FRANCIS L. VOSS EURELLA WADDELL DALE W. WELT CARROLL H. WENDEL FRANK E. WETTSTIEN J. EDWARD WIELAND JEANETTE WILLIAMS DOROTHY WOODS HOWARD L. YOUNO JUANITA ZOOK BERNADETTE ZUCK Lee, Vonsein Donnelly, Williams, E. W. Hills A 40 .. Hundred Ninety-seven Pi Epsilon Pi Founded at University of Nebraska, 1920 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Cocklelmrr Number of Chapters, 9 LYLE M. BURROUGHS J. CHARLES CRAWLEY DON A. CURTIS WARREN C. DAVIE PAUL P. AHLEK.S ASA R. ARNOLD G. WILLIAM BARTMESS BOB B. BROOKS C. FREDERICK BECK LEE M. CREAMER WILLMAR B. ELLERBROEK MURRAY H. riNLEY L. DUNCAN GORDON KOHEKT GKIFFEN KVF.RETT W. IIEINKMAN GLENN W. HOEPING KENNETH O. HULL ACTIVE MEMBERS EDWARD J. DISTELHORST VOL GENE EDMONDSON AL W. KAHL GEORGE KLOPPEXBERG HOB H. WARD P I r ll { K LAZAR G. KAPLAN RUSSELL N. KNOTT ROBERT A. KNUDSEN ARTHUR E. LINDQUIST MAURICE W. LINDQUIST NEIL L. MAUREK ARTHUR MERRITT VERLIN L. MCMAHON DUNCAN R. MILLER ALFRED MITCHELL FORREST F. MOORE FREDERICK R. NASH GEORGE T. WORMLEY VERN P. MESSER WALLACE H. JOHNSON II. LOUIS RIETZ LAWERBMCB I). QUKiI.EY JACK W. ROVANE HERMAN ROUSCH WILLIAM ROZEN JOHN W. RUNDALL HAROLD J. SAKS LEONHARDT H. SCHULTZ WALTER L. SCHUMP IRVIN J. STADLE WARREN STANLEY KOHEKT E. THACKAIiERRY GLEN A. TRACY CLIFFORD DAY l iV- r ft t vr. v Rozen, Hull, Knott, Dimes, Hoefine, Distelliorst, McMalion, Kmidsen V;ird, Miller, Arnold, A. Lindquist, M. Lindquist, L. Quigley, (iordoii, Kalil, St;inlcy Kundell, Schultz, Tluu-ka berry, Heiiieinaii, Brooks, Ahlers, Nsk, Rov:uie, Kllcrhrook (iriffcn, Kaplan, Bartmes, Merritt, Saks, Mitclicll, Tracy, Day, Maurer, Roach, Beck Keitz, Ktadle, Scliump, Wormley, Curtis, Edmondson, Crawley, Kloppenl)urg, Finlev, Burroughs, Cramer I ' oiir Ifiniilrril A - T i DUNCAN R. MILLER Chairman WARREN DAVIE WILLMAR ELLERHROKK Pep Jamboree COMMITTEE ROBERT C. GRIFFIN KENNETH O. HULL ALFRED KAHL JIMMIE MCCOLLISTER NEIL L. MAURER VERLIN L. MCMAHON LAWRENCE QUIQLEY JACK W. ROVANE LEONHARDT SCHULTZ PI EPSILON PI, Miss Happy Whatley, Slatz Randall and his Brunswick Recording orchestra and 600 enthusiastic couples offering encouragement, put over one of the best all university informal parties of the year. Miss Whatley as Miss Pep Queen emerged from the miniature football stadium after Duncan Miller ' s announcement. She wore an old gold sweater with Pi Epsilon Pi letters across the front. She was attended by five high school beautien from nearby cities. Programs for the party were gold with black cords. On the front there was the figure of a cheer leader leaping in the air. College pennants adorned the room. Showers of confetti and balloons turned the party into a carnival of fun. Everyone went home tired and happy. Brooks, Hull, Quigley, McMahon, Ellerbroek Rovane, Scliultz, Maurer, Griffin Curtis, Crawley, Miller, Kdmondson, Wormloy ' uiiil red Ninety-nine Iowa Union Board MEN ' S UNION BOARD J. HOLLAND VAN HORN President FORREST W. DAVIDSON Viee President JOHN W. POTTER Secretary WOMEN ' S UNION BOARD EVELYN HANSEN President CATHERINE HULL Vice President JANE WYDENKOFF Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUFUS H. FITZGERALD MEMBERS ALDEN D. A VERY FORREST W. DAVIDSON ERWIN O. KUCHEL JAY MCGREGOR JOHN W. POTTER ROBERT S. RUEGNITZ STUART W. SKOWBO J. HOLLAND VAN HORN FRAN ' K W. WELLS MYRTLE ANDERSON CHRISTINE EUBANK EVELYN HANSEN CATHERINE HULL JANE WYDENKOFF Avery, Kucliel, Skowbo Wells, Ruegnitz, Hull, Anderson, Eiibank Davidson, Hanseii, Van Horn, Potter, Wydeukoff, McGregor I- ' IIT Iliinilrril Home Economics Club M E M 15 E It S IN F A C U L T Y ALICK BRHillAM MATK GIDDINGS TRESSE AKIN VERA ALTMAN ESTER BISHOP CARMELA DONOHUE JEANETTE DYKSTRA GENEVIEVE FERRIS LUCILLE PUEILIN JEAN FOLWELL LUCILLE BEIK BERNICE BURNS FELICIA CRON1N GLADYS ELDER MARY FINK MARTHA GRAHAM LOUISE ARN PHOEBE BENSON HELEN CARLSON ANNA FISHER MARY JANE FLETCHER MARGUERITE HALL BERNICE HANDRICKS MAKY OOODYKOONTZ JANE IIOSMAN ACTIVE M E M B K K H Senior s ISABEL GARDNER HELEN HANSEN ALTA HARPER HELEN IMBODY MAURINE JACOBSEN RUTH JONES BETTY KNAPP ESTELEEN LENER Juniors HAZEL HINKHOUSE MARY HRUSKRA GENEVIEVE JUDY MARY ELIZABETH JONES FRANCINE LACEY S o p h o m o r e s GRAYCE GREENFIELD OLIVE HOSMAN HELEN HUSTON SYLVIE MAE MCLAUGHLIN ' .VILMA MCKEE Pledges JOSEPHINE HULL EDNA HYDE SAKAH MAHKOVITCH LULA SMITH FRANCES ZU1LL ELIZABETH MOORHEAD NORMA PEPLER FRANCES PRINGLE ELEANOR REMLEY HOLLY SEAGER KATHRYN THOMPSON RUTH ANN THOMPSON AGNES TREPTOW THELMA LONG JEANIE MCEWEN MARY MOEN EVELYN SCHMIDT KATHARINE SHUMAKA JOSEPHINE STAAB VIVIA ROCKWOOD EUDORA ROTH MARGUERITE STEVENS MABEL STROMSTEN ESTER BELLE MOORE MILDRED MOTT VERA REDENBAUGH Roth, Roekwood, Altman, Schmidt Beik, Stevens, Bishop, Judy, Redenbaugh, Greenfield, Akin Moen, McEwen, Cronin, Fisher, Harper, Elder, Hansen, Moorehead Helmer, Leuer, Bailey, Votaw, Jones, Hall, Moore Burns, Hill, Hosman, Staab, Brigham, Giddings, Smith, Arn Hundred One I OXE of the most brilliant and likable students who ever at- tended the University of Iowa was Philip D. Adler. " Phil " is the son of B. P. Adler, president of The Lee Syndicate Newspapers. During his Senior year in the Uni versity, ]927, he was Editor-in- Chief of The Daily lowan. He is editing The Kewanee Star-Courier. Y Y V Y Y ADVERTISING.. This boob is cased in an 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. Whatever your cover re- quirements may be, this organ- ization can satisfy them. Send for information and prices to The S. K Smith Co. 213 Institute Place CHICAGO h Ur 1 ' ire Ilunilrrtl Four A Co, Q NE of the old philosophers i s credited with having said, " After all we do those things which we really want to do. " An analysis of our conduct from day to day really proves the correctness of this phi- losophy. Our accomplishments, yours and mine, are the direct result of a determination to accomplish. Strange to relate, many of the world ' s greatest accomplish- ments are the outgrowth of dreams sometimes just day dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer has the determination to see them through. The idea that you would attend Dental College and become a member of a noble profession was, at one time, more or less a dream. Remember? You posessed the determination to make that dream a reality. And peculiar as it might seem, all of the time that you have been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming of other things among them a successful professional career. Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon your determination; however, you must not handicap your- self by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. Remember " A dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern as his surroundings indicate. " Rider ' s 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rochester, New York RITTER, MAKE J H A T DREAM COME TRUE A modern Ritter operating room. If you haven ' t already received a copy of our booklet, " Labeled for Years to Come ' write for it now. Five Hundred Five Ji l B B T li 0[An appreciation for the opportunity of having served ihe " 1932 Hawkeye " . BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. Year Book Division MINNEAPOLIS Five Hundred Six Why American Cabinets Should Be Your Choice The American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wis. . Their beauty, genuine quality, and proven efficiency have made them " Preferred " by more than three fourths of all the dentists in the United States. American Cabinets never imitate. All dental cabinet features in use today, origi- nated with American craftsmen. Such as: The Console Dental Cabinet, The One- Piece Glass Medicine Closet, Steel Draw- ers with Wood Fronts, Dust Covers, Raised Rim Vitrolite Working Top, etc. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer, in combination with chair, etc.; or complete outfit on one contract; on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city soon. " We iust can ' t help crowing about 3h ' our university friends. They find good times in Omaha ' s newest and Largest Hotel " GOOD MUSIC - GOOD DANCING GOOD FOOD SENSIBLE PRICES " Hotel Paxton " Omaha ' s Favorite Rendezvous " Main Dining Room Coffee Shop Tea Dances Supper Dances Saturdays f{Hinl:r l Seven PRINTING IS THE INS EPARABLE COMPANION OF ACHIEVEMENT No matter what your needs, we are equipped to produce the plain, the beautiful, the striking and the colorful effect in print- ing. Printers of the 1932 Hawkeye. Student Publications, Incorporated Iowa City, Iowa V Five Hundred Eight I Nil INDEX Index Aalfs, N. Wilbur Abbott, Sara 329, Adler, Morton 323, Adler, Philip D. A.F.I Affre, Pete V. Agnew, Fred 309, Agnew, Kathryn Ahlers, Paul Ahrens, Adolph Ahrens, Cordelia Aiken, William 176, Akin. Austin F. 360, Akin, Tresse Akre, Charles 344, Albee, Harvey G. Albert, David J. Albright, Justin W. 346, Albrook, Raymond L. Alden, Oscar 322, Alexander, George Alexander, William Allan, Arnold Allen, Clifford 322 Allen, Edward K. Allen, Eugene Allen, Marian Allen, Richard Allison, Forrest E. Altman. Vera 498 Ames, John H. Amick, Leonard Amick, Opal Ammann, George A Amundsen, Donald L Andersch, Elizabeth Andersen, Edmund J. Anderson, Calvin G. Anderson, Cornelia Anderson, Eloise 156, Anderson, Erma Anderson, Ervin J. Anderson, Grace Anderson, Hans P. Anderson, Holgar M. Anderson, John H. Anderson, Margaret 396 Anderson, Myrtle 458, 478, Anderson, Oscar E. 342 Anderson, Paul A. J76 Anderson, Robert E Anderson. Robert O. Anderson. Ruth Anderson, Sybil Andre, Gaylord R. Anneberg, A. Reas 234, Annis, Albert D. Annis, Robert H. Ansel, Bernice Anstey, Veronica Anthony, Jean Ariagno, Domenic :]25, Argo. Dorothy Armil, Paul W. Armstrong, Alb?rt Arn, Louise Arnold, Asa R. 388 Arnold, Byron Arnold. Maurice T. Aschenbrenner. Leo J. 239, Asher. Elmer E. Ashley, Thelma Assoc. Students of Eng Atchison, Edith 172, 475, Athena Atwell. Dorothy Atwood, Gilford M. Austin, Lois Austin, Stanley Avery, Alden Ayres, Cliarl,-s R. 357 400 366 503 461 490 453 422 498 380 486 452 490 501 453 451 366 453 455 438 320 380 386 438 388 357 410 358 490 501 348 386 458 494 348 426 354 384 414 398 404 444 408 455 438 348 448 500 451 487 438 444 408 400 346 360 476 364 398 408 410 354 420 378 364 501 498 386 386 446 456 172 4!I5 483 173 406 451 449 476 500 360 B Bailey, John D. Bailey, Josephine Bailey, Ruth Bailey, Sidney Bailey, Wilma Baird, Donald P. Baker, Emilie 200, 400, 380, 432 40fi 485 360 501 452 422 Baker, Melvin L. Bakke. Harold M. Ball, Catharine Ball. Josephine Baldwin, Dr. B. T. Balle, Marguerite Ballinger, Betty Balluff, Barbara Balluff, George J. 370, Balluff, Leo F. Balzer, Walter J. Band Banks, Alvin A. Bannister. Morris R. Barber, Floyd Barber, John M. Barberson Barclay. Ruth Barclay. Charles M. Bargholtz. William Barker, Kenneth A. Barker, Robert E. Barloon. Marvin J. Barnard, Jean Barnett, Murray G. Barrick, Jean Bartels, Robert N. Bartholow, Pearle Bartmess, G. William Bartlett, Lyle J. Bastrom, Linda Bastrom. Harold Bassett. Constance Batterschell. Lowell C Baumer. Celeste Bauer, William J. Baumgartner. Esther Baylor. H. Murray Baylor, Jean. Beattie, Betty Beattie, James C. Beatty. Gertrude Beatty Howard G. Bpck. C. Frederick 169, Becker, Carl M. Becker. Carlisle K. Beck, Rose Marie P.ecker, Edmoml Beekner, John O. 292, Beckwlth, ( ' lesson Beddoes. Maurice (!. Beebe. Henry C. Behnke. Albert O. Behrens, Glen E. Behrens. Lee O. Beik, Lucile Benesh, Marian 168. Bender. W. R. Benjamin. Wendell Benner. Miriam Bennison, John J. Bennett. Geoffrey W. Beno, Adolph F. Benson. Frank F. Benson. H. O. Benson. Lawrence E. Berdahl, Arthur C. Bereer. A. Fred Berk, Morris R. Berman. Akeeba Besser, Edward J. Bessersleck. Isadnr Beta Gamma Sigma Bethel. Mac Bsttag, Hilda Bettag, Otto L. Bettler. Leon P. Betz. Dorothea Beyer, Frances Beyer, Jean 242, 426, Beymar, Mary Biirelow. Jean Billington, Clifford A. Birka, Mary Birkholz, Ray L. Bishop, Avis 329, Bishop, Francis M. Bisom. Lawrence H. Bjork, Harry O. Black. Angeline Black. H. Wayne Blackman, Evelyn Blackman, Jay V. Blackstone, Martin A. Blades, Ned R. Bladow, Elmer L. 344 Bladow, Marguerite 455 Blakey. Thomas L. 412 Blakesley. Doris 406 Blanchafd. Mary 481 Blandin. Robert " L. 416 Blank, H, nry J. 448 Blaser. Wilfred A. 330, 410 Blaylock, William 450, 488 Blazer, Wilfred A. 390 Bleich, Herbert W. 434 Blessing. Jack W. 194 Bliss. Mrs. Annette 344 Blough, Ronald S. 382 Blumenthal, Sidney 318 Bock. Mark R. 346 Bode, C. William 364 Bodine, Roy L. 200, 422 Boeke, Martin M. 348 Boell, Edgar 322, 438 Boetcher, Margaret 443 Bogan. Gertrude 436 Bozarth, Rodney 169, 478 Boger, Mildred ' 396 Bohan. John L 362 Bohnenkamp, Lawrence W. 485 Bohren, Fred J. 368 Boiler, Baja 484 Bond, Alics 329, 330, 380, 498 Bond, Thomas A. 452 Bookey. Marvin 420 Boozel, Marjorie 432 Boomer, Edna 40(i Bos, Myron 384 Bosten, Joseph M. 408 Bovenmeyer, Earl S. 447 Bowers. Clifford 173 Bowers. Vivian 344 Bowie, Bernice 404 Bowie, Mary 406 Bowman, Burton I. 372 Bowman, Dr. John G. 398 Bowman. Lloyd 11. 384, 440 Boyd, Alton W. 198, 382 Boyd, Bemrose 434 Boyland. Wendell II. 44 " . Boyle, Elizabeth 410 lioyson, Ruth 321, 357 Boyle. Betty 324, 36S i:oz;irth. Rodney 432 Bradbury, Edith 434 Braden, Blanche 443 Bradfield. Anne 204, 370 Bradley, Glenn M. 368 Bradley, Ingalls S. 368, 443 Bradley. William 501 Brady, Harold 199, 404 Braksiek, Gladys 364 Braley, Alson E. 278 Brandhorst, Glen H. 400 Brandt. Avis 378 Brandt. Helen Jean 440 Brauer, Alfred H. 372 Braunworth, Alpha 445 Bravik, Tillie 318 Braxmeier, Anton C. 378 Brenn, Catherine 200, 342 Brennen. Richard M. 344 Bridgens, Margaret 362 Briley, Harold U. 362 Brinkhouse, Kenneth 364 Brock. Atwood W. 362 Brock, Helen 46! Brodkey. Donald 482 Mrodsky, Leonard 4-- 8 Brooke. Dwight 438 Brooks, Robert 233, 432 Brooks. Shirley Jean 458 Brotman. Emanuel 410 Brown, Dr. C. R. 462, 488 Brown, Gertrude 236 Brown, Jeannette 408 Brown, Joe R. 450, 487 Brown. Merle J. 426 Brown. Robert W. 472 Brown, Ruth 330, 414 Browne, John Edward 348 BrownK-e. Marjorie 380 Brnbaker, William W. 456 Hriidvik. Murir 39 ' i Bruggernen. Carl L. 452 Brunlng. Freda 400 Bruns, Herbert F. 390. 461, Brunson. John (!. 440 Bryan, Mary Louise 360 Bryant, Hughes J. 376, 4S7 Bryant, Leo D. 449 451 402 232, 422 390 156 380 318 446 444 447 388 472 366 UIIO 348 443 454 476 422 412 374 402, 486 3 NX ! W. 445 360 410, 458 422, 460 445 366 414 473 440 354 440 357, 392 200, 410 168, 404 404 453 1 7 i d I 384 38! 487 454 168 4111, 458 422 240 HIS 173 410, 462 354 378 432 366 486 440 344 424 410 432 329, 475 496 445 426 380 414 322. ' (:N 44: 412 366 324, 326 453 498, 499 400 197 412 496 344 432 156, 368 475, 483 376 406 382 428 445 414 461, 479 344 HIS 348 172 ' ire Hundred Ten % ' " M. In 1 PP ' gj | S " L J BBI CrtaMt 8ft 1 i Index Hulib, Charlotte Buchanan, Archie It. l-tiichanan, Doris Buchanan, Marion A. Ruchanan, Martha Buckman, Lorraine Budelier, Louise IJuis. George S. Bullock, Grant II. Bunker, Harry S. Bunze, Frona Buol, Alma Burch, Dorothy Burdick. Harold C. Burge, Eldon W. Burgeson, Floyd Burington, Donovan W. Burke, Bennett W. Burke, Thomas J. Burkhardt, Clay Burnham, Mildred Burns, Bernice Burnstedt, Ruth Burrell. Josephine Burroughs, Lyle M. Busby, Charles D. Busby, Homer E. Buser, Vivien Bush, Orlo A. Bushnell, John W. Butler, John L. Butt, Homer V. Button, Myrtle Buxton, Otho C. Byers, Dorothy Byrnes, Allen W. Byrnes, Genevieve Bywater, Raymond L. Cadwallader, Max J. Cahn, Beth Cain, Lawrence Campain, J. Westley Campbell, Elaine Campbell, Gwendolyn Campbell, L?roy T. Campbell. Miss Martha Campbell, Paul E. Campbell, Warren C. Canby, Henry T. 292, Cannon. Rush L. Cantwell, John D. Capiz, Florencia Capiz, Pascual Capps, J. Reed Carey, Margaret Carey, Mary Louise Carl, Chauncey H. Carle, Frank Carlton, Alice Carlson, Helen Carlson. John W. Carlson, Oakley Carlson, Wayn,- M. Carmlchael, Paul Carmody, Edward L. Carmody, Evelyn Carpenter, Dale P. Carris, Edith Carroll, James E. 24, Carroll, William Carson, Burke N. Carson, Lorton R. Carver, Maurice S. Casburn, Leland Case, Lyman Cassill, Ernest Cas-sill, Harold Castor, M?- ; orie Catherwood, Helen Catherwood, Ruth Ceilley, Ward V. Cerny, Edward A. Challis, T. Frederick Chamberlin, Jean Chapman, Dorothy Chase, Genevieve Chatfield, Katherine Cherny, Elinor Cherry, Robert W. Chesire, Robert L. Chesmore, Dalma Chesterman, Cy B. 232, 406 R. 434 428 A. 455 400 168, 422 ' IIS if.t; 440 155 398 200 424 476 444 322, 138 n W. 451 159, 380 390 443 424 160, 236, 408 406 485 I. 384, 498 21, 111) 450 416 360 348 364 396 434 329, 396 432 199, 489 a L. 372 442, 346, 475, 276, 173, 319. 320. 279, 159, 200, 23, 199, 168, 354 406 368 447 410 426 490 372 354 476 443 443 364 492 492 382 406 416 384 352 172 -Kis 301 454 344 344 488 358 398 341 360 344 451 382 368 325 233 159 485 485 440 446 388 414 489 398 384 451 485 364 Chi I ' hi Pi Childs, Blee M. Childs, Harold Christenson, Ilah Christian Association Christiansen, Wayne F. Claas.scn, Ralph I. Clapp, Edwy Clark, Byran B. Clark, Edward L. Clark, George E. Clark, Helen Clark, Herbert F. Clark, Paul C. Classical Club Clausen, Wilbur Clayton, Josiah H. Clearman, Eugene Clements, Kathryn Clifton, Keith Cline, Charles T. Closa, Pat Coakley, Lloyd Coast, Louise Coate, Thelma Cochrane, Margaret Cockerill, Margaret Mae Coffey, Charles A. Coggshall, Anders Cohn, Seymour Colson, Dever Commerce Class, Junior Commerce Class, Senior Concordia Club Cone, Virginia Conn, Blythe C. Connor, John L. Conrad, Robert Conway, Carl Conway, Paul Cook, Donald W. Cook, Verna Cooney, John P. Coons, Alvin E. Copeland, Frances Corey, John Ernest Cornell, Dale Cnrnog, Grace Cornog, Robert Cornwall, Marion Cory, McCormiek H. Cosmopolitan Club Coughkin, Charles H. Cox, Ray Cox, Roy Cozine, Don A. Crabtree, Roger R. Craig, Don Crary, Gordon D. Crawford, Albert G. Crawford, Robert E. Crawley, Charles Crawley, Fern W. Creamer, Lee M. Creswell, Clifford M. Creswell, Lloyd D. Crew, Ruth Crissinger, D. L. Crook, Elo:se Crookham, Lake M. Cronin, Felicia Crowell, Edward S. Cruise, Maurice J. Cue, Loron Culbert, Ma--v Eliz Cummins, Alfred B. Cummins, Jane Cunningham, Melvin B. Currier, Amos N. Currier Council Curtis. Donald A. Curtiss, John H. Cutting, John S. Daft, Harry E. Dahlmeier, Clarence W. Dakin, Melvin 26, 341, Dakin, Orion H. Dalbey, Jackson Y. Dalchovv. Marvin A. Dallenbach, Wilbur Daly, T. Reed Damitz, John 322, 478 454 319, 358 173, 394, 424 on 198, 99 ne F 444 446, 479, 495 36 X 476 476 372 394 382, 453 457 483 486 348 446 402 368 4 5 1 311 352 416 482 It 412 t Mai a 404 455 n E. 374, 487 366 476 unior 149 Senioi 148 486 402 154, 341, 344 320, 380 340, 360 325 293, 490 376 16S 370, 488 158, 236, 472 414 452 357 168, 422 S64 4S2 H. 445 i 492 H. 438 386 386 447 384 160 444 G. 354 E. 364 380, 498, 499 418 376, 498 M. 440 344 402 411 422 It 451 501 384 368, 44 i 295 zbeth 414 3. 376 461 168, 422 in B. 432 45 473 20, 452, 472 346 360 370 445 457 457 200 443 368 372 438 Dangremond, E. Herbert 346 Dangremond, Gerrit 346 Daniel, Lee 390 Daniels, Charlotte 414 Daniels, Myrtilla 199, 41(i Dannatt, Dwight L. 388 Ihumger, Florence 233, 473 Darley, Aloysia 426 Darmer, Esther 329 Darrow, Clarence A. 432 Dalesman, Kathryn 156, 406 Davenport, C. David 378 Davenport, Charles 319 Davenport, John D. 358 Davidson, Ernestine 329, 396 Davidson, Forrest W. 354, 500 Davidson, Ruth 400, 458 Davidson, Maurice C. 374, 434 Davie, Warren C. 384, 498 Davis, Betty 406 Davis, Edward K. 451 Davis, Edwin C. 453 Davis, Edwin K. 352 Davis, Elmer G. 354 Davis, George 374 Davis, Helen 406 Davis, Ruth 406 Davis, Marjorie 396 Davis, Morgan 378 Dawson, Donald S. 450 Day, Clifford C. 376, 498 Day, -Donald S. 348 Day, Jack 321, 357 Day, Florence 458 Deamer, Jack 434 Dean, Henry L. 476 Dean, Kenneth 354 Dean, Maynard 354 De Angelis, Vincent 490 Deaton, Florence 410 Dedrick, Dallas S. 455 Dee, James 277 Deegan, Basil 23, 390, 479 Delta Sigma Rho 470 Dempster, James W. 444 Denbow, Edna 485 Df-nkhoff, Ray 320 Denkmann, Verona 414 Denkman. Walter 344 Dennis, George R. 382 Denny, Catherine 474 Denter, Mildred 484 Depping, Reuben B. 21, 292, 380 Detlie, Obin L. 444 Deutsch, Nathan 362 Devitt, John B. 20, 382, 392 Dawel, Irving G. 344 DeWinter, Arthur 364 DeWolf, Roger 452 DeYarman, C. Elaine 354, 487 Dickson, Velma 402 Diebold, John J. 370, 488 Diehl, Albert P. 198 Dikeman, Paul 358 Dilley, Harold E. 22, 444 Dimsdale, Lewis J. 366 Dillon. Max G. 161, 169, 368 Dingman, J. A. 472 Dirksen, Lynn C. 443 Distelhorst, Edward J. 238, 344 Diwoky, Roy J. 368 Doak, Dorothy 410 Doak, Frances 160, 412, 448 Doan, Howard W. 434 Dockendorff, Irvy J. 443 Doerr, Hazel 484 Dolliver, Jonathan I ' . 372, 453 Dolly, Edward L. 233, 273, 372 Dolphin Fraternity 494 Dotson, William W. 321, 357 Dondore, Helen 398 Donnelly, John W. 457, 462, 478 Donohoe, Carmela 408, 462, 493 Donohoe, Florence Donovan, Agnes 422 Donovan, Grace 233 Donovan, Mrs. W. H. 393 Doornwaard, Gerrit 453 Doran. Kathleen 412 Downing, Helen 428 Downing, Jean 428 Doyle, Mary Ella 428 Drain, Charles L. 443 Drake, Marie 404 Drake, Wilma 233, 404 Drew, Edward J. 376 Five Hundred Elcrcn Index Drews, Oscar A. Dreyer, Robert H. Drom, Margaret 473, Droz, Virginia Drum, Grace Drummond, Avery Duea, Orvis J. Ducander, Charles F. Dugan, Ruth Dumke, Mrs. W. H. Dumke, Walter H. Duncan, John W. Dunkerton, Wendel C. Dun lop, James M. Dunn, Eleanor Dunn, June Durfee, Clarence P. Durian, Donald 240, Dutton, Dean A. Dutton, Lowell K. Duvall, John A. Dvorak, Raphael Dybbro, Donna Dykeshorn, Simon W. Dysinger, Donald W. Dyson, Ralph E. Earwood, Wyntrice Eastburn, Mrs. Pearl Eastlawn Council Easter, Albert P. Easton, George S. Eastman, Arthur D. Eberling, Mary Alice Ebert, Ella Mae Eberly, Lawrence E. Eck, Harold Edington, Frank Edmondson, Vol gene Edridge, Floyd N. Edwards, Ralph R. Edwards, Mrs. Sarah S. Eggers, Lois Ehrhardt, Leroy J. Eicher, Luverne Kkland, Leonard M. Elder, Gladys Eller, Lucille Eller, Stratton R. Ellerbroek, Willmar B. 344, Elling, Cleo D. Elliott, James Elliott, Lloyd Ellis, Robert C. Ellison, George M. Ellsworth, William H. Ellwood, William P. Ellyson, Craig D. Ely, Harold Emanuelson, Russell Enenbach, Oliver A. Engle, Dorothy Engel, Lloyd W. Englemann, Russell A. 451 Englert, Agnes Ensien, Floyd Epperson, Lynette Epstein, Samuel Erickson, Elmer W. Ervin, Mildred Eta Sigma Phi Eubank, Christine 404, 460, Evans. Fred A. Evans, George L. Evans, Marion S. Evans, Richard Evans, Rowland E. Evans, Russell J. Evans, Thomas W. Evans, Titus C. Evens, Mary Everest, Jack M. Ewing, David Eyres, Alfred E. Eyres, Thomas Fabriclus, Helen Faigen, Harry Fair, Richard H. Fairweather, Jean 454 Falb, John 238, 360 456 Falke, Verna 404, 486 475, 483 Faltis, Tracie 449 412 Falvey, Paul J. 370 428 Farber, Charles 366 (: 325 Farlow, W. Eldred 322, 438 374 Farr, Donald E. 472 G 357 Farrand, Rygel 322, 438 G 420 Farrell, Thomas 357 G 486 Farroh, Mike 380, 461, 490 Q 486 Fawcett, Cecil C. 446 G 457 Feay, Maurice F. 472 161, 368 Fee, Manson G. 378 G 380, 44. ' ! Fell, Agnes 494 G 426 Feller, Alto E. 358, 436 G 416 Fellows, Kenneth 238, 354, 478 380 Fenton, Jerome D. 348, 392 G 241, 358 Fenner, Clarence L. 443 G 436 Ferguson, Everett L. 291, 346 G 352 Ferguson, Lawrence L. 346 G 344 Ferrin, Frances 414 G 352 Ferris, Imogene 416 G 410 Fiala, Frank R. 483, 490 G 476 Field, John L. 321, 357 G 476 Field, Mary Louise 406 G 436 Field, Stephen J. 374, 487 G Fields, Betty 426 G Fiene, Stella 157 G Figert, Frances 396 G Filkins, Douglas C. 380 G 474 Findly, Margaret 484 G 354 Findly, Marion 484 G 474 Finefield, Edward B. 370, 488 G 457 Fink, " ' red 320 G 445 Fink, Margaret 428 G 442 Finley, Murray H. 368, 498 G 458 Finn, Anah 172 G 172 Fisher, Anna 172, 485, 501 G| 342 Fisher, Carolyn 418 G 374 Fisher, Dorothy M. 157, 396 G 322, 438 Fisher, Earl E. 443 G 157, 169 Fisher, Frederick C. 382 G 380 Fisher, Rosalind 410 G 432 Fisher, Ruth 483 G 386 Fischer, Carl H. 342 G 408 Flater, Norman F. 440 G 352 Fleck, Helen 482 G 352 Fleming, Allaire 236, 406 G 457 Fleming, Francis R. 452 G 409, 501 Fletcher, Jane 416 G 412 Fletcher, Mary Wilma 404 G 453 Flickinser, Dr. R. C. 483 G 344, 498 Fluke, Dorothy Jane 168, 398 G 457 Focht, Ruth 412 G 321, 357 Foerster, Dr. N. C. 29 G 357 Folwell, Frank 357 G 442, 444 Folwell. Jean 398 G 436 Ford, Ellen 204, 416 G 380 Ford, Leonard A. 455 G 348 Forland, Johanne 492 G 378, 432 Foster, Gerald P. 360 G 276 Foster, John R. 344 G 360 Fountain, Helen 485 G 488 Fourt, Frances 396 G 168, 412 Fox, Cecil R. 444 G 384 Fox, Helen 404 G 451, 472 Frahm, Helen 238, 242, 395, G 458 Frahm, Marion 402 G 321, 357 Frank, Homer B. 434 G 412 Frank, Victor L. 486 G 286, 366 Frantz, Howard J. 364 G 454 Freeh, Raymond F. 440 G 482 Frederickson, Mildred 233, 424 ; 475 Free, George L. 382 G 460, 500 French, Elizabeth 157, 168, 422 G 346 French, Oma 404 G 382 Frey, Marian 420 G 346 Frick, Erma 410 G 357 Friedrich, Julius 486 i ; 312, 494 Friedrich, Ruth 173, 486 G 436 Frische, Carl A. 476 G 382 Fritz, Daniel G. 447 G 476 Frost, George W. 22, 444 a 396 Frudenfeld, Joseph C. 440 G 372 Frush, Richard W. 382 G 386 Fry, Gladys 449 G 322, 438 Fry. Margaret 404 i; 322, 438 Fryberger, Jacob :ixs ; Fryberger. Loren A. 388 Ci Fuelling, Kenneth 358 ( ; Fuglsang, William L. 454 G Fuhrman, John 319 Q 330 Fuiks, Dorothy 173, 414 G 366 Fuller, Genevieve 395, 404 G 380 Fullerton, Elma 420, 495 G 406 Furnish, Mary Betty 396 C Fymbo, Frances 418 allup, Wallace 159, 368 Gamble, Virginia 406 Gamma Alpha 476 Gamma Eta Gamma 450 Gamrath, Carl W. 232 Gannon, William M. 370, 488 Gantz, E. St. Clair 200, 455 Garberson, Caryl 364 Gardner, Isabelle 200, 400 Gardner, Russell A. 432 Garling, Luvern C. 432 Garwood, Darrel 28, 240, 358 Garwood, Lester J. 455 Gauder, Joseph 486 Gauss, Gordon 319 Gear hart. Garland J. 446 Gearhart, Laura 200, 402, 460 Gearheart, Meriam 368 Gehlbach, H. Hunter 169, 380 Geiger, Waldo 344 Geisinger, Gilbert 382 Gerth, Albert C. 364 Getty, Everett B. 436 Gibney, Bernard 239 Gibbons, ' Donald J. 370 Gibbs, Grace 400 Gibbs, Gretchen 400 Gibbs, John S. 238, 472 Gibson, Wendell B. 382 Gilbert, Harold J. 450 Gilby, Ray F. 443 Gilchrist, John 295 Giles, Robert O. 378 Gilfillan, Charles W. 432 Gilfillan, Earl E. 432 Gilfillan, Edwin O. 432 Gill, Margaret 396 Gill.-spie, John L. 346 Gilje, Lorm 319 Gilmore, Dean E. A. 24 Gilpin, Keith 368 Gingles, Aileen 396 Gisel, William 368 Glasmann, Ethel 172 Glesne, Orvin 322, 438 Goddard, Clarence H. 436 Goddard, James H. 372 Goebel, Vincent G. 444 Goeldner. Ralph H. 450 Goens, Mildred 173, 414 Goen, Monica 426 Goldman, Lester Goldman, Russell 366 Golly, Willard P. 443 Golob, Bennie 362 Gookin, Gwendolyn 402 Gorden, Mildred 484 Gordon, Donald H. 344 Gordon, Edward L. 291 Gordon, Loren D. 368, 498 Gould, Don B. 344, 476 Gould, Mary 161, 416 Graeber, Fred J. Graham, Charles A. Graham, James 277, 372 Graham, Leonard L. Graham, Martha Graham, Orville Grahame, Russell C. Gralnfk, Max 362 Grau, Esther Grau, Robert K. 436 Grantz, Richard Gray, John E. 378 Gray, Robert F. Grayson, Charles ( ircfdy, Johnson C. Greet, Robert J. Greek, Louis M. 362 Greenfield, Grayce 402, 501 Greenhaus, Herbert Greenstein, Leon H. Greer, Cline W. 382 Gremmels, William F. 4. r 7 Grettenberg, Naomi Grifft-n, Helen 402 Griffin, Helene Griffin. Margaret Jane Griffin, Robert C. 160, 346, 499 Griffin, Robert W. 370 Griffith, Lloyd M. 490 Grimes, Howard T. Grinspan, Theodore Five Hunilrcti Twelve Index w. ., s 8 ' !) m I!! M : w Ml IX Hi U III 1.1 8 s w. i i " 1 s M Hi 8 Grlner, Helen eirippen, Charles M. Griswold, Laurence Groepper, Edgar C, Gross. Lawrence Gross. Otto Grosfield. Alexander Grum, Edna Gunelerson, Joseph R. Gurley, James G. Haberkamp, Elmer A. Haesenmeyer. Wilfred I Hageboeck, William T. Hagemann, Carl E. Haight, Helen Hakes, Kathleen Hakes, Montague Hall, Carolyn Hall, Lillian Hall, Marguerite Halliday, Bernard L. Halliday, Farr J. Halloran, John B. Halpin, Laurence J. Halton, Alice Margaret Hamilton, Bernard Hamilton. Kenneth R. Hamlin Garland Hammond, Harley H. Hand, Edna Handler, Joseph Handorf, Everett Hanley, Mrs. Ethel Hanna, Darrel Hanna. Keith L. Hanna, Ruth Hansen, Edward Hansen, Evelyn Hansen, Helen Hansen, Robert F. Hanson, Kathleen Hanson, Willis H. Hantelman. Harold Hnrbeck. Hilrner B. Harding, Albert J. Harker, Pauline Harlan, Maurice C. Harper, Alta Harrington, Evelyn Harrington, Mahela Harrington, Robert J. Harrington. Wilma Harris. Dudley R. Harris, Karl Harrison, John M. Hart, W. Philip Harter, Mrs. W. J. Hartley, Bonnie Hartman, Hilda Hartwig. Ruth Harty, Clarence J. Harvey, Charles F. Haskins, Harry S. Hathaway. Orville B. Hauber. Bernice Haug, Clarence C. Hauge, Gerhard Haugen. Chester O. Hauser, Carl F. Havercamp, George R. Hay, James 234. " Hayes, Chester M. Haynes, Russell J. Hearst, Francis Heath, George C. Hedges, Samuel R. Hedrick. J. Eldna Hegland, Harold O. Heineman, Everett W. Heiss, Henry A. Henderson, Helene Henderson, Jane Henderson, John W. Henderson, Lauren J. Henderson, Marjorie Henderson, Walker B. Hennessy, Dorothy Hennessy, J. Donald Henning, R. Bruce Henningsen, Victor Henton, Blossom Herman, John C. 402 Herman, Emily 410 u. 348 Hermanson, Je e L. I,,:, e 307, 490 Herrick. Rupert F. 444 360 Herrig, Katheriiie 398 366 Herron, Joy 414 376 Herron, R. Vorke 43 er 366 Hesnlroad, Galen W. 376 420, 484 ll ' -salroad, Lorraine 329, 414 R. 457 Hesbacher, E. Newton 440 342 Hess, N. John 169 Hesse, Bernard B. 344, 453 Heuck, Gertrude 416 lleuer, Vincent J. 380 Heyerdale, William 318, 434 A 238 457 Hevman, Le Vaun 402 fl ' rfl L. 382 Hibbs, David H. 443, 472 mT " VII Hickman. Randahl 272, 384 1 . . , M 1 AKO Higbee, Lucille 416 179 IDA t ( Higdon, Grover 273, 280 , I Zi 9U B d{ R Hight, Max B. 380 340, t l O 372 i 1 9 Higley, Lester B. Hiland, Andrew 444 454 416 on o Hildreth. Reg 301 i if Hill, Jack R. 378 501 Hill, Robert T. 476 L. 370 Hilleman, Helen 400 346 Hilpert, Harriet 168, 398 450 1 ) A Hiltunen, Terry E. 444 . 1 At Hines, Harold 432 caret 416 Hinkhouse, Hazel 408 1 374 Hinkle, Lois 412, 448, 462 i R. 446 Hinkle, Mary 28, 412, 448 H. 172 447 Hinshaw, Margaret Hintz, Robert H. 412 443 232, 400 Hirsch. Isadora 366 341, 366 384 Hise, Hester Hise, Richard 159, 404 453 1 384 Hiserote, Charles W. 486 452 Hitz. Robert A. 358 344 Hladky, Joseph F. 348 428 Hoadley, Lorene 395, 42S 168, 394, 398, 412, 352 414 460 Hobstetter, William Hodaway. Jeanette Hodges, John D. 360 496 368 436 Hodgkin, Thomas 326 396 Hoeck, Leroy E. 344 378 Hoefing, Glenn 398 1 275, 848 lloepner, Arthur A. 384 B. 472 lloefflin. Liu-ilc 482 366 lleiegh, Leo A. 376, 452, 494 402 Hoffer, James S. 442, 443 u. 380 Hoffman, G. Robert 434 484, 501 Hogan, Agnes 398 n 414 Hogan, Mary 159 a t J. 344, 486 453 Hogan, Paul Hogan, Walter 322, 319, 438 :;:,x L 482 He)ge, Claire 482 348 Hejgle, Charles S. 382 432 Holets, Leonard L. 390 344 Heilleran. Brent S. 453 440 Hollis, .Marie n 400, 402 492 Holmun, David O. 434 404 Holman, Irene 416 428 He lmes, Howard 357 200 He times, Richard J. 457 370 He lmes, Russell W. 200 P " . 348 He lmes, Vernon 344 348, 494 Holt, Andrew H. 446 B. 172, 447 458 Hciltev, Joseph Heiltz, Albert 370 234 388, 446 Holtv, J. W. 488 278, 346 Hotz ' , Albert H. 442 ). 450 Home Econorr ' -s Club 501 378 Honeywell, George E. 455 e R, 275 , 370, 451 478 Hook. H. Bernard Hopkins, Carl E. 156, 169 445 354 Hopkirk, Diedrich R. 344 374 Horn, E ' lgar T. 446, 480 ' 374, 436 Horn. P " ula 486 450 Hornback, Eldred A. 432 R. 390 Hornung, Evelyn 485 0. 169, 455 486 Horr, Beverly D. Horrabin. Hollis 372 151 t W . 380, 498 Horton, Charles L. 454 346 He skinson, Calvin T. 388 e 475 Hospordarsky, Leonard 370 402 Hotz, Albert H. 445 V. 158, 240 Hotz. Blanche 482 n J. 440 Houck, Gordon H. 390 He ;r B. 408, 492 432 Houghton, Amy Houghton, Benjamin C. 412 434 iy 156, 236 Houehton, Mary 41 ild 440 Houlihan, Francis W. 43$ e r 376, 450 472 Housel, William P. 450 395, 400 Houser, Carl F. 20 434 Houvenagle. Lloyd S. 390 Hovenden, Wlnugrne 460 Howard, Ruth 199, 402 Howe, J. W. 446 Howe, Lawrene . e i. 364 Howell, Eunice 1 1 ii Howes, William 358 Hoxie, Charles 352 Hoyt, Mrs. Beth 370 Hratz, Jejseph 306 Hruska, Mary 173, 424 Huber, George L. 364 Hudson, Dorvan H. 344 Huebner, Maxine 398 Huff, George C. 476 Huff, Wallace :;:, ' . Hughes, llertha 418 Hughes, Elizabeth 449 Hughes, Marie 200 Hull, Catharine 204, 500 Hull, Josephine 406 Hull, Kathleen 406 Hull, Kenneth O. 360, 499, 498 Humphreys, Frank 368 Hunger, Helen 200 Hunt, Lawrenca T. 388 Hunt, Lawrence W. 494 Hunt, Marjorie . 414 Hunter, Madelyn 426 Hunter, Margaret 449 Hunting, Harmon H. 358 Hussey. Virginia 172, 199, 489 Husted, Helen 412 Hutchinson, Carroll J. 388 Hutchinson, Sloan 451 Hutchinson, Margaret 426, 488 Hyatt. Charles N. 440 Hysham, Marjorie 406, 477 Idema, Everette A. 444 In man, Gerald O. 455 Ie wa Dames 491 Iowa Union Board Isi-nsee, Robert 386 Isgrig. C. Erick 378 Izumi, Katsuyuki 492 Jack, Betty 161, 240, 330, 406 Jackson, Donald 346, 453 Jackson, Myles D. : ' ,r. t Jackson, Rosalie 406 Jacobsen, Charles C. 451 Jacobsen, Maurine 416 Jaffe, Frank 240 Jahnke, Mabel 482 Jahnke, Mertie 482 Jakeman, Harold 319, 358 James, Harriet 199, 400 James, Robert B. 344 Janss, Robert 352, 494 Janssen, Geneviave 199 Jarman, Aleen 402 Jarvis, John A. 233, 357 Jarvis, Doris 428 Jebens, Harold J. 346 Jenks, Don W. 198, 354, 489 Jenkins, Donald D. 341, 390 Jenkins. Harold C. 432 Jensvold, Leo 272, 380 Jensvold. Lloyd 273, 382 Jepson, Harry F. 354 Jepson, Laura 475, 483 Jerald, Lucille 414 Jessen, Ramon 234, 446 Jessup. Walter A. 384 Jirsa. Harold O. 494 Johnson, Anita 428 Johnson, Arthur W. 452 Johnson, Carroll F. Je hnson, Dorothy Johnson, Earl T. 486 Johnson, George Johnson, Kermit F. 342 Johnson, William A. 438 Johnson, Myldred 4 IS Johnson, Paul R 4S7 Johnson, Ralph F. 380 Johnson, Wallace H. 380 Johnston Charles 159, 342 Five Hundred Thirteen Index Johnston, Dorothy Johnston. C. Harlan Jones, Arnold P. Jones, Dorothy Jones, Ed Jones. Everette Jones, Helen Jones, James L. Jones, Kennard L. Jones, Laurence M. Jones, Mary Elizabeth Jones, Weston E. Jones, Ruth Jones, Victor H. Joosten, Wayne D. Jordan. Thomas M. Jors, Orville G. Joyce, Helen Judisch. Louis H. Judy, Genevieve Judy, Kenneth Juhl, Lee Juhl, Leif Jungh, Arthur F. Jurgensen, Reynold P. 198, 348 : K 341 376, Kahl, Alfred W. Kaiman, Louis Kaiman, Nathan Kaiser, Ophelia Kanak, Marian Kane, Kathryn Kann, Lee H. Kapinos. Julius F. Kaplan, David Kaplan, Lazar 366, Kappa Beta Kappa Eta Kappa Kappa Phi Karstens, Helen Kauffman, Frances Kay, Calvin F. Kaye, Virginia Kearney. William Keck, Richard B. Keck, Warren N. 346, Keefe, Frances Keefe, Fredrick J. 24, 348, Keehn, Robert H. Kehe, Henry J. Kehe, Luvern W. Kehoe, Mary Elizabeth 410, Kehrer, John S. Keiser, Marjorie Kelberg, Melvin Kellenberger, Jean Kelley, Mary Elizabeth Kellogg, Howard L. 352, . Kellough, John S. Kellow. Gaylord 319, Kelly, Thomas 293, Kemmann, Alberta Kemmerer. Wayne F. Kenefick. Gertrude Kenefick, Thelma 329, Kennedy, Edward M. Kennedy, Lillian 474, 475, Kennedy, R. D. Kennedy. Roscoe J. Kenny. James Kent, Lloyd J. Kepford, Upton B. 169, Kern, T. Harry Kerr, Warren B. Kettleson, Karl Kierscht. Charles N. Kiesau, Milton F. Killian, Gerould E. Klllebrew, Augustus L. 384. Kimberly. Lester W. Kimmel, Charles Klncald, Thelma Klnkade, Joseph M. King, James B. Kinne, Raymond Kinsloe, Mrs. E. C. Klntzinger, Robert H. Kirkpatriok, James Klrwin, Carl W. Kittredge, R. B. Klttredge, Robert L. Kjarsgaard, Harold 238, Klaaren, Corney J. 396 434 384 482 451 444 400 354 444 378 330 451 501 487 390 :!S2 454 422 453 501 434 382 319 438 472 498 362 362 420 418 414 357 388 362 498 484 447 485 473 400 372 422 368 348 476 327 451 372 446 495 475 380 418 362 23.1 406 478 376 358 314 418 341 404 398 431 483 457 434 303 354 450 348 364 382 444 440 346 443 384 362 420 440 ::i;n 386 364 388 472 342 154 169 457 438 Klein. David 323, 366 Klein, John L. 440 Kline, Irene 200 Klingaman, George 346 Klinger, Irene 412 Kloppenberg, George 498 Kluss, C. La Verne Hill Knapp, Elizabeth 398 Knapp, Kenneth 386 Knezer, Mary 485 Knight, Wayne B. 447 Knott. Russell 319, 358, 498 Knowler. Lloyd A. 388 Knowlton, Blanche 486 Knox. Ohio 372 Knox. Opal 172, 473 Knudson, Genevieve 408 Knudson, Robert A. 169, 242 Koch, A. F. 443 Kockendorfer. Lorraine 172 Koehler, Wilhelmine 416 Koenig, Harold D. 476 Koenig, Robert A. 486 Koester, Arnold F. 486 Koester. Hanry F. 388 Kolb, Paul W. 348 Koop. Laura 408 Kopel, Maurice 366 Korf, Wilhelmina June 416, 458 Koser, Morton 284, 303, 358 Kotlow, Jack 286, 362 Krasne, Leonard 366 Krasne, Milton 366 Kraushaar, Esther 330, 422 Krieg, Clarice 396 Kristen, Joe 354 Kriz, Jerome 274 Kriz, Robert G. 378 Kronick, Martin 362 Kronick, Soil 362 Krouth, Philip 446 Krueger. Arnold E. 443 Kruse. Bertram H. 368 Kuchel, Edwin G. 376 Kuchel, Erwin G. 161 Kuchel, Ervin 500 Kuppinger. Geneva 485 Kuhl, Vivian 408 Kuhlemeier, Doris Jane 410 Kullbom, Kenneth B. 374 Kunath, James 358 Kuroda. Katsutoshi 492 Kurtz. E. B. 447 Kuyper, Adrian C. 455 Lacey, Francine 168, 380, 422 Ladd, Roma Jean 400 Ladd, Royce M. 352 Ladenberger, Dwight L. 445 La Fuze, H. Harvey 476 Lagerquist, Gordon 352 Laird, Donald R. 348 Lake, Elizabeth 168, 422 Lamond, Don 352 Lambert, Richard H. 372 Lambert, Leavitt 492 Lambent, Louis E. 364 Langdon, Herschel G. 342. 453 Landherr, Verna 236 Langhead. Charles L. 432 Lantis, J. Lester 443 Lapham, Alice 416 Lapp, Vernon W. 490 Larimer, Margaret 416 Larrick, Lewis 476 Larsh, Wilfred D. 357 Larsen, Carl 320 Larsen, Gladys 485 Larsen, Harold T. 380, 434 Larson, Carroll B. 436 Larson. Elizabeth 236, 396 Larson, Leroy N. 444 Larson, Pauline 412 Lasensky, Isadore 366 Laubscher, Marjorie 157, 404 Lauer, Charles 286 Lauer, Edward H. 490 Laughery, Beryl G. 444 Law, Robert M. 372 Lawrence, Kenneth M. 452 Laws, Joe R. 386 Lawton, Florence 395, 420, 462 Leach, James A. 382 Lease. William G. Lee, Earl L. Lee, Ronald E. Lee, Virginia Lee. Warren Leff, Arthur O. Leek, William L. Leeka, Seward C. Leik, Donald Leinbach, Samuel P. Lennarson, Vernon Lennarson, Vincent Lenth. Helen Lenthe, Dorothy - Lentz, Arthur Leon, Walter Leonard. Howard B. Leuer, Esteleen Levin, Elmer M. Levin, Herbert A. Lewis, Celia Lewis, Geraldine Lewis, Mrs. Laura Lewis, Robert B. Lewis, Ralph W. Lewis, Thomas G. Lewis, Virgil Libby, Sarah Lichty, Donald E. Liddle, Boyd N. Liggett, Mary Lilien, Milton Lindburg, Harold Lindeman, Virginia Lindqui st, Arthur Lindquist, Mauric_ Lindsley, Donald B. Ling, Louis Linsley, James B. Linton, John H. Lipstein. William Littig, Howard Lobdell, Wentworth Lockwood, Margaret Loehr, Doyle Lohse, Elwin Lloyd, W. Howard Lolly, Dinton B. Loomis, Helen Long, Arthur P. Long. George A. Lorch, Alvin H. Lord, Milton E. Lotspeich, Ruth Loufek, Robert C. Loufek, William Lounsberry, Frank H. Lovett, Duane W. Lovett, E. Dean Lovejoy, Virginia Lowden, Frank O. Lubbock, Harriet Lubbock. Katherine Lubin. Jack Lucas. Paul W. Lundin, Lisa Lundgren. Fred H. Lunt, Harry B. Luthe, Charles J. Lynch, Lloyd N. Lyons, J. Rolland Lyons, Richard Lyons, Laurine Lytle, Abbie 444 354, 497 443 394. 398, 44 . 204, 205, 462 452 382 341, !X P. 436 1 384 it 384 402 48C 472 200 B. 314 501 366 172, 200 396 1 380 432 432, 456 348 319 473, 478 200 378, 461, 494 200 232 a 428 368, 498 3 W. 384, 498 B. 476 322, 438 388 450 366 358 h 310, 386 et 329, 424 322, 380, 438 386 341, 380, 478 390 402 432 445 358, 4.16 36 3.10 380 20, 461 H. 452 445 374, 432 168, 422 39 424 e 173, 424 362 354 408 I. 384 352 348 472 370 370 404 449 Me 360, McArthur, Jean McCaddon, Elaine McCall, Roy McCammon, John P. McCartney, Ruth McCarthy, Edward L. McCauley, Charles P. McChesney, Luther P. McClean, Dr. G. E. McClaran. Lauren C. McClenahan. Edward F. McCloskey, James D. McCloy, Charles H. McCloy. William McClurg. F. Haven McCollister. Georgia McCollister, James 157, 319, McCollum, Mary Ellen .198 410 176 451 418 346 451 342 151 446 :;7t; 436 490 311 434 416 358 420 Five Hnnilrnl Fourlrfn .. Ill W, ; sag IS! a . :M (! l lit H! I ' l M in :n til l N r r it M tu 8! " . HM Mt V IM M SI m. w .- " 9. Ill Mt 111 mm n ft m 41 ill I :;: i!! r ttii 8 ,11 Index McComli, Edward L. Mel ' onkic, E. Hruee MoConnaughey, John S. Mefuc. Helen Mei ' iilley. Margaret MeCullcy. William S. MeCnllough, Jean McCutcheon. c. itiehanl McDaniel, Men-it 10. Melmnicl, Stnard ] ' . McDanii ' l. Welden K. McDonald, Donald ,1. .Mel onoimh, John V. McDowell. Dale O. McEmmy, Francis McEwen, Jeanie McFadden. Helena McFurland. (!uy E McFarland. Julian E. McGilvia, Raymond I. McGrath, Walter McGregor, Jay McGreevey, James E. McGuire, Jack Mclntosn, Wilma Mclniyre, J. C. McKean, Bush n. McKenzie, Eunice MeKitrick, Lucil le McKnight, Roberta McLachlan, Robert McLaughlin. Mary McLeran, Harold F. McMahon, Marie McMahon, Thomas A. Me.Mahon, Verlin 320, McManus, Jean 157, McMeans, Evelyn McMeans, Thomas W. McMillan, Edward A. McMurray. Herbert McNally, Leone McNeeley, Ethel McNeill, Harold J. McXeill, Park H. McPike, J. Donald M 340, Macalister, Richard H. MacDougall. Ted R. MacEwen, E. M. Macleod, Frank L. Macheak. Richard F. Macy. Marian Maher, Zita Mahon, Erlith Mahoney, Paul J. Maibaum. Richard Main. Melba Maley, Thomas O. Malmstrom. Homer E. Malone, Polly Maloney, Jack G. Manchester, W. Horace Mann. Mrs. G. P Manning. Helen Manry, J. C. Mansfield, B?rnice Manwaring. Don N. Marchant. David W. 341, Marble, Edwin J. 322, Mariano, Toribio Mariner, Jay M. Maris, A. ' M. Marlow, Glen W. Marnette, Frank A. Marnette, Thomas H. Maroff, Marie Marsh, Lucy 157, 168, 232, Marshman. Blaine M. Martens. Mae Martin, CharLs A. Martin, Dorothy 200, 416, Martin, Harriet Martin, Herbert Martin, James I. Martin, Kathryn Martin, Phyllis Martin, Ruth Martindale, Dale Martinson, Lee F. Mason, Chester R. Mastrogany, Gus Mater, Alberta 490 Mater. Dwight 440 Mathes, Lee 372 Mattes, Helen 408 Matthew, Krnest R. 412 Mathews, Everett 198, 236 Mathews, M.-i el 425 Mathies, 10 ' gar C. 348 Matson, Ituth 316 Maui-er, Neil 156, Maurice, James A. 456 Mauritx. Kmory L. 440 Mavis, F. T. 370, 488 Maxson. Virginia 344 Maxwell. Margaret 475, 483 Maxwell. Roy D. 412, 501 Mayer, E. Stanley 424 Maye, Eunice Mayer, Ruth 434 Maytum, Howard V. 200, 489 Meads, Chester I. 198 Mealy, Clifton B. 500 Megibow, Samuel 378 Meikle, John 312, 364 Meikle. Ruth 200, 414 Memler, Luella 446 Menzner. Gilbert 454 Mentzer, Carlton J. 400 Merrill, George C. 449 Merritt, Arthur 492 Merkel, Byron M. 455 Merton, Francis 474 Messer, Clarence R. 451 Messer. Vern P. 426 Metz, Clifford E 370 Meyer, Bertrand 380, 498 Meyer, Gretchen 416, 483 Meyer, Mari, 172, 408 Meyer, Ruth 436 M ' chael, Ralph L. 3S-J Mighell. Lynn B. 352 Millen, David W. 410 Miller, Catherine 449 Miller, Charles S. 374 Miller, Christina 374 Miller, Clara 444 Miller, Donald Miller, Duncan Miller, F. J. MM ' er, Frances Miller. G?orge W. 357 Miller, Glenn W. 390 Miller, Henry 154 Miller, John E. 373 Miller, John G. 370 Miller, Jud L. 406 Miller, Justus 458 M ' Her, Leo X. 398 M ' ller, Xorma 360 Mil ' er, Paul T. 204 Miller. Rebecca 458 MiMer, Richard L 357 Miller, Spenc:-r W. 476 Miller, Urban J 400 Miller, Waldin? 341 Millett. Ruth 344 M ' llhollin. Glendon 492 Millice, Ethel 396 Milligan, Robert I 492 Millisack. Thomas 396 .M ' nish. Gwendolyn 352 Minkel. Roger M. 447 M ' rikitani, Isami 438 M ' sak. Margaret 492 Mitchell, Alfred 443 Mitchell, Floyd B. 444 Mitchell. Harlan G. 487 Mitchell. Lyman L. 380 M ' tva ' sky. Mllo 358 Mitvalsky, Richard J. 428 Mohl, Ray 398 Moen, Mary 432 Mollcnhoff. Frances 424 Monek, George G. 370, 457 Monk. Harold J. 485 Montgomery, Joseph 400, 458 Montgomery, Martha 376 Moore, Esther Belle 390 Moore, Forrest S. 396 Moore, Helen 485 Moore, John H. 418 Moore, Kenneth P. 368 Moore, Margaret 346 Moore, Mary Lou 444 Moore, Roberta 276 Moore, Thomas R. 396 Moore, Thomas W. ::S6 294 173, 424 I. Hi!) 1 I. 455 3:tO 190 I or, IK: , 380, 4!l!l 380 374. 440 446 156, 996 t 404 455 f 1)88 428 424, 485 V. 443 384, 434, 461 360 362 319, 358 168, 398 172, 424 388 J. 443 341, 374 386, 498 440 316, 490 i. 444, 461 n Qf ooU 446 358 402 474 428, 484 376 376 382 477 364 458 402 364 160, 498, 499 483 156, 238, 416 364 348 25, 291 374 1C9, 341, 370 487 386 447 428 476 402 452 432 3S4, 440 410 16S. 398 i C. 348 IT::, 489 156, 368 J. 35-! i 428 440 49? 157, 414 376, 498 350, 490 301 380 234. 384, 494 a J. 384 312, 313, 372 406, 501 s 406 370, 444, 488 447 b 3SO ha 330, 416 e 484, 501 25 426 352 436, 489 410 410 424 381 372 Moorhead, Elizabeth Moorman, Edgar M. Moorman, Rex R. Morgan, Alice Morgan, Harold W. Morgan, Helen Morgan, William H. Morgan. Alice Morllng, .Milton W. II Moravec. J. Guilford Morris. Joseph B. Morrison, Carl V. Mori isou, ( ' ora Morrison, Edmund D. Morrison. John R. Morrison, Pricilla Morrison, Roland B. Morse, Gail H. Morse, John H. Morse, Richard Morse, Robert O. Mortar Board Mott, Mildred Moulton, Graham Moulton, Jack Mowbray. Leona Mowry, Joe A. Mowry, Virginia Mueller, Catharine Mueller, Byron Mueller, Harold C. Mueller, Hubert H. Meuller, Wyman E. Mulherin, Mary Mulholland, Margaret Mulroney, John P. Mumma, Kenneth C. Munger. Dorothy Munkhoff, Edward W. Munn, Richard R. Munster, Margaret Murphy, Alica Murphy, Paul Murray, Francis T. Murreil, Rae Murtagh, James R. Musson, Genevieve Myers, Bertrand Myers, Harold 285, 199, N Xaglestad. Evelyn Xash, Esther Xash, Fred R. 380, Xash. Lucille Xeedles, Roscoa M. Xeil, Bernicj Nelson, Carl Nelson, Elmo Nelson, Emerson W. Nelson, Fred L. Nelson, (}. Raymond Nelson, Helen Nelson, Jean Xelson, Leo C. Ne ' son, Leonard S. Xelson, Marian Nelson, Wilfred J. Nemmers. Constance Xeufeld, Elmer Xewbro, Grace Newby, Maribel 172, Newman Club Newman, M. Jerome Newman, Viola Newsome, James W. Nichols. Harmon 156, Xield, Jam3s W. Niemeyer. Donald D. Nielson, Raymond 234, Xielson, Steve Xierling, Paul A. Xoshren, Alfred W. Xogg, E. Leo Xoon, Robert J. Norgaard, Harvey J. Norgaard, Karen Norris, George L. Northey, Robert Xowlin, McCarthy C. Nugent. Thomas Null, Hobart E Nygren, Russell J. Xyholm, Hans P. 406, G01 472 456 168 19S 416 . ' 174 370 372 438 406 348 378 416 440 169, 374 461 169, 374 374 460 422 358 290 168, 404 300, 360 400, 483 485 322, 438 384 457 457 414 408 382 450 406 374 443 200, 428 396 486 390 412 364 402 319 366 424 449 392, 498 474 436 484 302, 346 279, 303 346 352 354, 487 414 400 322. 43S 360, 392 412 457 396 366 484 396, 473 48S 169, 374 486 455 240, 358 358 446 239, 382 313, 494 438 382 366 390 454 200 450 236, 378 388 176, 488 358 384 452 Five Hundred Fifteen Index Nystrom, Carl G. 472 O Peyton, Harold M. I ' feiffer, Carroll A. Pfeiffer, Phoebe Pfeiffer, Frederick R. Phelps, Carrol F. 169, 452 476 482 358 446 i ' lira r, icorfie ' , 52 Ph. ' ml, Irma 485 olilinger, Charles :!!! , 358 Phi Alpha Delta 451 O ' Brien, J. Gordon 451 Phi Beta Kappa 463 O ' Brien, Leslie V. ::so Phi Gamma Nu 458 O ' Bryan, Sally KM; Phi ICpsilon Kappa 480 Ocampo, Adriano 492 Phi Lambda Theta 467 Ocampo, Conrado I! - ' Phi Lambda Upsilon 471 Ochs. 1 1 ' i s 4 2 2 Phi Sigma Tola 177 o ' Cniitier. Charles 1C. " i4 1 ' helps, Frank L. " . ' .12 Octave Thanet K,S Phi Tau Theta 487 Ogirel, Marjorie 396 Phillips, Allen B. 341; Uldham, Lowell T. 44:i Phillips, Frank L. 432 olin. Hubert L. 455 Phillips, Jennie 458, 48 " . Oliver, Llovd M. 376 Phillips, Leonard S. 492 Olson, Ernest T. 376 Phipps, Louise 474 O son, George W. 21, 440 Pieper, Howard C. 374, 440 Olson, James A. 440 Piepergerdes. Clarence 322, 462 Olson, Lowell G. 457 Pierce. Henrv 382 Olson, Merle P. 169 Pike. Horace 1C. 348, 451 Olson. Robert A 354 Pillars, Adrian 346 o ' Malley, Martha 426 Pine. Leon 368 Om cron Xu 480 Pinkerton, John P 445 O ' Neil, Paul H. 370 Pintado. Pedro 1C. 192 o Xeal, Zella 420, 48 ' . I ' lp.T, Bruce 348 Oransky. Merrill 341, 366 Order of Coif 465 Piper, Helen Plank, Velma 200 200 Orr, Mildred I. 418 Ploog, Irvin C. 352 Orris, Elizabeth 496 Pohl, Robert 322, 438 O ' Rourke. Alice 156, 416 Pohlman, Mrs. 486 Osborne, Tracey R. 378 Osssn, Emil 360 Pollard, Richard D. Pollock, Robert ST , 490 Osterhagen, Harold F. 438 Ott, Roy :H ' s Pollock, Howard Pollocfl, Robert 346 490 Otteyen. " J. Peter 378 Porter, Kathleen 200 Otto. Harriet 158, 489 Porter, Mary Isabelle 406 Ough, Lee D. 455 Porter, Robert J. 434 Ports, Preston 325, 326 Portsman, Alber t L. 319, 358 D Potter, J. L. 447 r Potter, John W. 500 Potter, Mason W. 22 Pain, Fay 364 Potter, Ruth 236, 424 Paine, Ethel 396 Powell. Perry 444 Paisley, Donald J. 382 1 ' owers, ICarle L. 434 Palas, Bernhardt : ' ,2ti, 380 Powers. Eliot 476 Palmer, William H. 434 Poyner, Loren 308 Palmer, Milburn L. 444 Prahm. Pauline 408 Men ' s Pan Hellen ic Assoc. 341 Pratt, Leroy G. 348 Pan H.-llenic Council, Dent. 442 Presbyterian Stud ' t C ouncil 489 Pan Hellenic Council, Frosh 392 Pric3, Chrystal 412 Men ' s Pan Hellenic Council 340 P r ice, H. Vernon 200 Pan Hel. Council, Women ' s 394 Price, Wilma 200, 418 Papakostas. Theodora 168, 398 Prichett, John 446 Parish, Richard 352 Pringle. Glenn L. 198, 481 Parker, Dean 321, 357 Proctor, Clark 234, 432 Parker, Evelyn 420 Proctor, Richard R. 378 Parrott, Ruby 485 Pulfrey, Arthur P. 348 Parsons, Thomas 234, 378 PuH:-y. Gretchen 422 Paschal, Marian 412 Puls Harold W. 354 Pat ton, O. K. 212 Pundt, Vilhelmina 475, 483 Patrick, Doris 414 Putnam, Margaret 412 Paulus, Edward 432 Putnam, Vernon E. 446 Payne, Marvin L. 358 1 ' .vie, Roena 410 Pearlman, Jack " 6ii Peckosh, Ladislav C. 456 Perigo, Lawrence J. 450 Q Pearson, Frank 1). 454 Pegg. Gilbert L. 443 Quadrangle Council 472 Pendleton, Jim C. 388 Quigley, Lawrenca 386, 498 Pepper, James 444 Perrv, Alice Kin Perry, Betty 396 R Perrv, John S. 152 Perry, Thomas E. 368 Perrv. William B. 152 Rae, Dudley O. 390 P.-rshing Rifles 1:13 Rae. Janet 414 Peters. J. Dolliver 388 Raiford, Lemuel C. 455 P.-iets. Urban R. 440 Ramsey, Helen 416 Petersen, John S. 451 Randall, W. Lloyd 436 Petersen, Leo M. 376 Randolph, Harold T. 380 Petersen, Leonard I. 154, 386 Ransom, Myrna is;, Petersen, Thorvald G. 440 Ranson. William E. 384 Peterson, Clarence 325 Ranunw, Carl E. 446 , 479, 495 Peterson. Duane 380 Rath. Harold 202, 490 Peterson, Florence 398 Rausch, Emil H. 446, 495 Peterson, Harold A. 23, 446 Rauseher. Rob.-rt C ' . 440 Peterson, Ivan 1C. : ' , ' . ' Ray. K. W. 455 Peterson, Katherine 400 lli.irn, H " len 330 Peterson, Julia 158, 448 Reams, Lucille 424 Peterson, Stanton M. :!7 ' i Rebelsky, Floyd ir. 378 Petrovitsky, Marjorie 396, 475 Reb,-lsk.v, Zelda 428 Redman. Clarence H. Redmond. Catherine Redmond, James Radmond, Ralph N. Redenbaugh, Vera Redus, Robert Reed, Donald W. Kvi ' il. George H. Reed, Jane Reedcr, J:imes 1C. Reese, Leslie B. R.B.I. Reger. Kenneth 1C. RcKiir, Donald L. Reid, Harold W. Reimers, Donald J. Reimers, Esther Reimers, George J. Rolneke, Floyd M. Reinking. Paula Reinhardt, Julian Reister, Lucille Reinhart, Joan K. Reinking, Paula Reister, Lucille Reise, Leroy E. Reiter, Vivian Reiter, Winfield A. Rjlley, Robert W. Remley, Mary Reuben, Phiiip Rho Chi Rogers, Alexander Reynolds, John R. Reynolds. Lucretia Rsynolds, W. H. Rheinschmidt, Ric Rhowedder. John L. Richard, Velma Richardson, Harry Richardson, Paul R. Richardson, William C. Richter, Eugene P. Ricke, William H. Rinderknecht, Elsie Rinderknecht, Richard Hiecks, Louis F. Rieger, George Riegert, Marshall Riegelman, Ralph Rietz, Lewis 157, Rigdon, Reva Riley, Mary Rinard, Park Ringena. Elizabeth Rist, Alice Ritchey, Sterling J. Ritler, Lucille Ritter, Millicent Robbing. Julia Robbins, Lewis C. Robarts, Alfred C. Roberts, Fred E. Roberts, Lloyd E. Robertson, Clara Robertson, L. James Robertson. Opal Robertson, Treadwell A. Robinson, Deloris Robinson, Lewis R. Robinson. Mary Robinson. Myrle Roche, Pauline Rock, Donald W. Rocksien, Lee C. Rockwood, Elbert W. Rockwood, Vivien Rodamar, Alice Rodamar, Ruth Roddy. G,-orge Rogers, Alexander Rogge, George R. Roggensack. Horace K. Rohlf, Edward Rohlf, Edna Rolfs, Fred A. Rolleston, John A. Rollinger, Myrle Romey, Abbie Ann M. Ronayne, Theodora Roos:-, Doris Root, Anne Rosrh, Herman Uosdail, Jesse Rns l, Joseph 1C. H. 344 e 168, 422 232 360, 440 501 357 344 455 156, 406 440 ;!7t; 443 457 454 380 S96 360 454 395 285 485 426, 488 418 420 374, 445 396 I. 445 384 422 366 468 284 380 , 428, 489 444 hard A. 454 ' -,. 446 400 364 :i. 443 m C. 364 234, 238 348 ie n;s, :;ns nard 360 472 320 284, 360 366 233, 346, 498 420 200 160, 368 t 474 410 ]. 440 428 200 406, 477 364 340, 382 290 380, 453 408 ?s 450 396, 475 ell A 434 412 1 454 424 420. 485 396 364 455, 456 W. 455 481, 501 406 406 30!t 275, 348 274, 346 e K. 376 340, 364 486 434 382 404 M. 231 I 408 329, 330 168, 416 101, 346 368 444 ' IT fliiinlrcd Sixteen a :i; ' 8 !H ( tt li 111 IK m s to i.m w m . M III tot M M . i;; Ml :, M! lit !.! t. : wMi M II! l ! ttljjl : : " Index 1.1 Rosclirook. Lrc K. 436 Schwarts, Howard 372 1 Insmlirr , Kl.sic 168, 404 Schwartz, Alberta 486 Ross, August K. 364 Schwartz, Joseph 366 Rons. .Marion 485 Schwartz, Murray 169 Knss. Robert L. 200, 382 Schwidder, Esther 398, 486 Ijuss. Warren. B. 494 Scott, George W. 368 Rossberg, Eleanor 402 Scott, Gilberta 410 Ro.ssitcr. Charles 1 . 344 Scott. Lawrence I . 352 Until, Adam ( ' . 447 Scroggie, Robert A. 445 lloth, Kudora 408, 501 Scaholm. Alire 410 Unlit, Irving :;r,i; Sears. Clarence W. 182 Uotllt ' tts. Alter 4ix; Sfb.Tg, Edward M. : :,-2 Kmisr, Elizabeth 1st; Scbcrn. Frances 200 Rouse. John H. 352, 451, 462 Scddig. Irma 412 Rouse, Marjorie 426 Sec. Kldred E. 454 Rovane, .Jack W. 198, 233, 8X2 Seegers, Walter H. 455 Rovane, Mary 422 Seevers, George W. ' 380, 452 Royal, i iahriele 168, 422 Seibert, Cecil 380, 432 Uozen, William 498 Seibert, Margaret 410 Rubenstein. Dorothy 158, 448 Seldel, Frances 396 Rudolph, Howard 378 Sellergren, Darwin 364 Ruegnltz, Robert S. 454, 500 Sellergren, Delaine 364 Uufo, Tony P. 370 Sellmer, Edward H. 364 Ruge, Dorothy 173, 414 Selness. Alfred J. 444 Rnhe, Jack 156, 368 Seney, Frank S. 378 Rule, J. Sudduth 3X2 Seney. Fred M. 378 Rule, Margaret 416 Severson. R. Stanton 198 Runner, Raymond B. 357 Shover, Jayne 395, 422 Runge, Karl A. Runke, Richard P. 456 344 Shunk, Harry B. Shumate, Sam T. 364 372 Runke, Robert C. 344 Shumate, James 232 Runke, Ruth Jane 410 Shine, Bennie 362 Russell, Elwood P. 440 Shiley, James B. 360 Russell, Gordon B 352, 451 Shiley, Creno A. 445 Russell, John W. 382 Sherman, Ruth 330 Russell, Joseph V. 348 Shepard, Virgil E. 374 Russell, Marguerite 385, 395 Shenkle, John W. 454 Rutherford. Austin D. 28, 158 Shawver, Alyce 412 Rutledge. William A. 158 Shaw, Winifred 426 Ryner, Hal 360 Shaw, John K. 376 Shaw, Harvey G. 341, 348 Shaw, Eleanor 408 Sharp, James 319, 358 Shanks, Merrill E. 380 Sadler, Russell E. 22 368, 443 Shanks, Joe W. 456 Sahs, Adolph L. 461 Shankland, Veeder J 376 Saks, Harold 176 366, 498 Shain, Elwin K. 354 Sales, William 32 ' i Shaff, Ro ger J. 378 Saling, George 290 Shadle, Virginia 200, 442 Sampson, Porter L. 344, 374 Sieg, Jane 410 Sanger, Merle A. 455 Sieh, Alfred M. 376 Sansen, Oliver 274 Siem, Kie 492 Sar. Raymond V. 374 Sievers. Henry R. 490 Sarff, Floyd G. 43 ' ? Sigma Theta Tau 449 Sargent, Fred W. 339 Sigma Xi 464 Sargent. Stanley W. Sayles, William J. 450 438 Simmones, John D. Simpson. Ralph L. 436 378 Sayres. Dorothv 199 404, 49! Spiers, Richard E. 344 Sayre, Jack A. 447 Sisson, Harold 445 Scales, William M. 434 Skowbo, Stuart W 293, 472 Scarborough, Krma 422 Slavin, Charles H. 200 Scarth, Virgil 455 Slanninger. Paul W. 452 Schach. Carl K. 374 Smith. Wendell R. 374 Schadel, Jean 394, 410 Smith, Warren H. 445 Schaefer, Alice 424 Smith, Safrona 485 Schaeffer, Earl G. 444 Smith, Rex S. 434 Schallau, Bibiana 449 Smith. Ray V. 445 Schantz, Gilbert 158. 353 Smith. Lothrop 455 Scbarfenberg, Gjorge W- ' 376 Smith. Lawrence W. 446 Schee, Blvthe 329 Smith, Kenneth M. 494 Schick. Joseph S. 477 Smith, Kenneth E. 446 Schirmer, Marv Jo 406 Smith, Kathrvn 416 Schmidt, Agnes 159 Smith, J. Vernon 436 Schmidt, Evelyn 501 Smith, Hope 48i Schmidt, Christian 319, 358 Smith, Herman 366 Schmidt, Otto E. 390 Smith, Genevieve 410 Schoeneman, Frank B. 357 Smith, Faye 426 Schoenjohn. Louise 200 Smith, Elsa 408 Schoales, Joseph E. 342, 453 Smith, Elaine 168, 422, 475 Schodde, Harold A. 443 Smith, Karleena 418 Scholz. Charles H. 344 Smith. Alton L. 436 Schoof, Milton G. 169 374 Smiley. Mildred 396 Schoon, Harold W. 434 Smart. George K. 384 Schreurs, Marian 428 Snell. George 236, 260 Schroeder, Ernest G. 490 Snyder. Dean C. 432 Schroder. Reed E. 384 Snyder, Oscar 388 Schroder, Ruth 172 Snyder, Robert G. 455 Schultehenrich, Herman 360 Snyder, Wallace F. 453 Schultz, Leonhardt 499, 374 Soderberg, Emma 420 Schultz, Ralph 366 Soe, Herluf 376 Schultz, Robert H. 346 Soechtig, Mary Jane 410 Schultz. Walter F. 25, 380 Soleman, Betty 394, 406, 460 Schultz, Zura 420 Sondrel, Carolyn 236, 398, 458 Schumacher, Howard 159, 176 Soroos, Adolf 476 Schump, Walter L. 380, 498 Soroos, Harold 455 Spafford, Ralph W. 447 Spain, Katherlne 473 Spahn, Raymond :!l!i Sparks. Warren 368 Spear, Dana M. 376 Spi-idel, Antoinette 448 Speidel, Thomas D. 444 Spence, Helen 485 Spencer, Evelyn Kin S|. nccr, William M. 452 Spcnsley, Anne 406 Spcttslcy, Georgette 406 Sprrry, Jeanne 474 Splckler, Julia 414 Spiers, Richard E. 440 Spies, Carl U 45:1 Spies, Henry J. 443 Spohn, Mary 233, 412 Spriggs, Robert K. 354 Spunaugle. Ervin R. 456 Staab, Josephine 199, 406, 486 Stadle, Ervin 498 Stadle, Irvin J. 388 Stanley, Warren 498 Stanley, Arthur 234, 446, 479 Stanley, Helen 416 Stanton, Mrs. Mina 368 Stanton, Richard 380 Stark, Bernice 428 Starkweather, William lj. 446 Starr, Carlton 176, 357 Stauffer, Ray E. . 447 Stearns, Frances 157, 410 Stebbins. Charles 300 Steele, William F. 382 Stefansson, Vilhjalmur 459 Steinberg, Benjamin L. 362 Steinberg, Theodore 366 Steinbrenner. Edgar W. 446 Stepanek, Ervin 238, 320, 380 Stevens, Eloise 400 Stevens, Helen 200, 418 Stevens, Marguerite 412, 501 Stewart, Marc M. 348 Stewart, Mary Louise 412 Stewart, Walter L. 281 Stewart, William D. 445 Stielow. Hildegard 486 Stine, Gladys 484 Stieper, Stella 172, 199, 489 Stoakes, Raymond 386 Stoakes, Russell 386 Stoffel, Henry G. 443 Stomme. Ida 172 Stone, Ethel 158, 420 Story, Raymond 279, 348 Stotts. Frances 410 Stoutner. Boyd 364 Strain, Paul 169, 370 Streed, Warren R. 444 Strohbeen, Estella 414 Strohmaier, Relnhold E. 198 Stromsten, Mable 422 Strong, C. Frederick 487 Struble, George H. 453 Stuart, Albert J- 445 Student Council 462 Student Nurses, Assc. 496 Stumme. Ernest H. 432 Sturtridge, Dorothy :!!ix Stutsman. John S. B. 378 Sundebruch. John H. 436 Sulcrove, Cathryn 420 Sullivan, Catherine 449 Sullivan, Myra 408 Surber, Dorothy 396 Swan, Friedrec C. 25 Swanson, Doris 449 Swanson, Lester E. 348 Swarzman. Sidney 366 Swift, Charles H. 440 Swift, W. Carroll 348, 483 Swigert, La Verne 322, 438 Swindle, Earl V. 374 Swisher, Benjamin F. 453 Switzer, Katherine 398 Tacy, Vergil W. 372 Taggart, Mary 408 Talley, Gilbert A. 200 Tatum, Dawes K. 386 Tanner, Eugene S. 388 Tanner, Maurice A. 446 Taylor, Aubrey B. 386, 476 Five Hundred Seventeen Index 168, 340, i9s, 109, 37 Taylor, E. Stewart Taylor, Garvin L. Taylor, J. Eugene Taylor, Mary Teeters, Lois Temple, Malcolm Ten Eyck, W. Dean Test. Betty Teverbaugh, Fred C Thackaberry, Robert E. 388, Thatcher, Gordon E. Thatcher. Harry Thatcher, Wilbur C. Theta Epsilon Theta Sigma Phi Theta Tau Thiel, Bryce H. Thielen, John B. Thoen, Erling Thomas, E. Marshall Thomas, Franklin S. Thomas, Herbert H. Thomas, tola Thomas. Lorraine Thomas. Margaret Thomas, Marie Thomas. Sam K. Thompson. Clayton B. Thompson, Dean Thorman, Jerome A. Thompson, Katherine Thompson, Martha Thompson. Xelly Rae Thompson, Xyle 199 Thompson, Ruth Ann Thurtle, Phillip W. Tiberi, Silvio J. Tigges. Louis A. Tigges, Werner B. Tighe, Maureen Tillotson. Robert M. Tisher, Paul W. Tissue. Kathryn Titus. Elwin Tolliver, Alta Tolliver, Fern Tom, Montok Tomasek, Francis Tompkins, Mable Tompkins, Xelson Tompkins. Holland Toomey, Margaret Tousey, Orville Towle, Viola Towne, Roland Tracy, Glen A. Traer. James Traer, Mary Traer, Xell " Traer. Sam T. Trailer, Gladys Tramp. Paul Travis, Lawrence E. Treinen, Dorothy Treptow, Agnes Tresslar, Rosamond Trlckey. Kenneth Trott. Emil G. Trowbridge. A. C. Truitt, David Tully. Maxine Tumler, Robert Turkington, John O. Turner, Charles H. Turner, Clinton H. Turner, Frank Turner, Paul D. Turner, Xed B. Tuttle, Frank S. Twinam, Clair W. Twinam, Violet Tye, Charles W. 380 476 386 398 412 348 447 49G 36S 198 380, 418 384, 352, 239, 372, 380, 372, 868 4 a s 482 448 446 374 378 444 342 376 348 172 404 418 418 376 461 386 438 410 412 410 485 404 382 370 46 454 404 364 440 408 239 482 482 492 388 418 277 494 408 479 484 352 498 352 410 473 23? 398 487 447 475 424 200 252 486 374 159 418 374 354 368 452 378 374 453 444 432 400 346 u I ' lrich. Allen K 382 underkofler, Juanita E. 394 t ' nrath. Gertrude 42(i 45X Unterklrcher, Margaret 159, 172 Vanatta. Lyle Vance, Clara Five Uuntiml Eighteen 386 474 476 194 372 453 G. 382 352 451, 500 354 384 L. ::7ii 368 386 443 17L ' . 48!l 322, 438 454 358 366 486 348 410 239, 380 320, 380 451 319, 461 490 354, 497 169, 344 297 416 406, 501 Van der Jogt. Erwin Van Doren, Dr. O. E. Van Epps, Charles E Van Epps, John V. Van Hemert. William Van Horn, James Van Horn, Holland J. Van Lent, John Van Osdol, Frank A. van IVursem, Delbert Van Scoy, Herbert Van Voorhis. Donald Van Zele, Lyle Veitch, Margaret Veldhouse. Richard H. Venske, Walter Vernon, John B. Versman, Robert Verzhe, Walter G. Vesley, Leon R. Vetter, Beatrice Vierck, Robert Vogel, Edward Vogel, George W. Vollertsen. Jack Voltmer, Earl Vonsien, Arnold. 238, Voss, Howard W. Voss, John Voss, Mary Louise Votaw, Virginia Waddell, Avis 404 Wadsworth. Edwin H. 453 W ' agenet, Portia 329 Wagner. Carma 410 Wagner, Ernest A. 234 38? Wagner, Gerald W. 360 Wagner. Ruth 414 Wagoner. Lloyd H. 443 Wahl, Katherine 474 Walker, Alice 404 Walker, Elizabeth 416 Walker, Eloise 422 Walker, Gertrude 329 42 ' ' Walker, Henry 375 Wa ' ker, Philip A. 378 Walker. Robert H. 380 Walker. E. Frank 169 Wallace. Una 395 414 Waller, Irving 362 Waller, Marjorie 396 Walsh, Eugene L. 436 Walsh. Jean 408 Walton, Robert 382 Ward, Alan 203 Ward. Robert M. 357, 498 Wardwrip, Harry L. 443 Wareham, Helen 402 WarfieM, Donald E. 382 Warriner, Mahree 484 Warrington. John H. 272, 447 Wartchow, Dean B. 340, 378 Washburn. Ewers B. 378 Wass. Sally 173, 236, 473 Watenberg, Morrie 362 Watson. Helen 400 Watt. David A. 348 Watt. Jean 449 Way. Robert M. 443 Wayzgoose Banquet 241 Weatherly. Howard E. 436 Weaver, Robert G. 372 Weaver. William O. 453 Webb, Harriet 406 Webber, Bailey C. 24, 154- 341 Webster, Shirley 154, 450, 472 Weeber. W. Keith 494 Wegmuller. Jacob P. 342 Weeber, Keith 234 Wfible. J. Dudley 372, 453 Weir, R. Basil 443 Weir, Morris R. 342 Weir, William 234 Weller, Dr. C. H. 153 Weller, Ruth 396 Wells. Gerald ine 400 Wells, Frank W. 446, 500 Wei ' s, Jay P. 445 Wellons, William H. 384, 451 Welt, Dale nil, 368 Wendel, Carroll H. 160 368 Wendel, Margarita 200, 496 Wendt, Henry E. Wente, Floreen Wentworth, Arthur H. Wentworth. Laydon S. Westburg, Thelma Ystrate, Herbert L. Wetrich, Helen Wettstien, Frank K. 238 Weyer, Leland !:. Whalen, Tom W. Wheeler, Richard L. Wheeler, Robert B. Wheelock, Marjorie 404, hicher, Pauline Whitaker, Hazel ' , h ! te - Berneta 168, Whi , Charles G. 198 White, D. S. White, Donald White. George H. White, Harold 159, White, Helen 200, White, Leland White, Maxine White. William F. White, Paul White, Roland A. 158, 241, White. Sarilien Wbitmer, Charles A. Whittaker, Dean J. Whittaker. Mrs. Helen Whittlesey, Elizabeth Wiokham, Harold E. Wickey. Ho ward W. w Ickhftm, Jacob M. Wiegand, Harold H. Wieland. John E. Wiksel, Wesley A. Wllcox, Evalyn Wilcox, Francis O. 157, 159, Wilcox. Lumond F. 198 Wiln, Carroll H. Wilder. Lois Wilkinson. Alice 173 Wilkinson, Bernard Wjller, Chester Wilier, James Willett, Walter Williams. Alice Williams. Edward J. Williams, Helen SI!!! " 8 ' Jean ette illiams, Margarita 199, Williamson, Charlev Will.uighby, Bliss K. Willoughhy. Frances Wilmarth. Lois Wilmes, Harold F. 169, Wilson, Bernard Wilson. Charles W. Wilson. Earl F. Wilson Eric C. Wilson, Florence Wilson, Francis C. Wl ' son, James L. Wilson, James Mauric Wilson. Kenneth T. Wilson. Oliver E. Wiltsey, Dorothy Winchester. Dorothy Wind. Marian ' 168, 404, Winegar. Raymond W. Winger, Elizabeth Wingert. Bernadine Wingert, Virginia Winter. Mrs. S. K. Winter, Sidney G. 154, Wisler. Wa ' do W. Witt, Elroy H Witt. Frank M. Wittich, Lucille Witzigman, Frederick S Wohlert, Dorothy 462 Woldum. Lester H. 388, Wollenberg. Henry C. Women ' s Association Wood, Bonar Wood, Maynard A. Wood, Ruth Wood. Thomas J. Woo- ' house. Keith W. Woodka, Joseph H. Woolridge, Roberta 482. WOOdrlnff, H. Stanley 240, Woodruff, Paul W. Woods, Catherine 368 406 380 432 414 348 4 fi 354 444 370 382 443 , 458 402 329 , 398 354 43 368 368 384 489 480 418 153 462 419 476 450 492 474 446 376 432 454 428 380 374 455 418 370 - 7g 364 404 404 458 , 408 285 352 412 400 , 350 454 453 487 287 408 379 :;;, 386 45 ' ! 445 404 416 458 376 422 - 04 352 380 445 428 34 " 474 445 380 493 357 43? 410 392 432 388 483 374 434 404 W 1!! HI :;t s , HI m m w I rt IN . IH, HI [ Ml 10. M i. t l ! ' i =r 22. -. ti. Index Woods, Dorothy Woodward, Chancey M. M ' oodward, S. M. Workhoven, Merrill Wormley, George 169, Worseldine, Glen G. Wyatt, Jack Wydenkoff, Jane Yahnke, Ronald O. Yager, Charles B. Yates, Louise 400, 458 Yates, William C. 444 354 Yavorsky, William D. 346 390 YinghinK, Harriet 330 368 Young, Bernice 400 340, 1)4(1 Young, Donald C. 372 368 Young, Fannie 475, 483 378 Young, Gerald O. 446, 489 449, 500 Young, Helen 416 Young, Howard lj. 26, 341, 354 Young, Lillian tin; Young, Irma 473 Young, Norma 475, 483 Young, Robert A. 341, 378 445 455 Young, W. M. 447 4S7 Youngerman, Wesley 294 Zahl, Harold A. Zeman, Le Roy Zeman, Elizabeth Zeman, Erwin D. Zetagathian Ziffren, Alfred Zimmer, Henry J. Zopf, Louis C. Zuck, Bernadette Zook, Juanita Zwick, Sidney Rundall, John W. 478 452 420 376, 440 169 302 438 456 414 414 362 384, 498 Five Hundred Nineteen

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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, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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


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