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

 - Class of 1933

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 497 of the 1933 volume:

I Tnm School of fauuda tod C P Y H ROBERT BROWN EDITOR. ERNEST CASSILL BUS -MGR, T I 9 M HAWREYE I WA THE I 9 J A V E Y E J p J , , J J . J UNIVERSITY OF I O WA DEDICATION nspired by n great ideal, they planned ana labored unceasingly until they had established this university. vvnat it has meant ana will mean in future decades to lo ii s sons and daughters, even the vision or these rounders could not visualize. . . . The contribution or tins institution has been rerlected f tar beyond their dreams in the high degree or eihciency and en= hghtenment or the citizenry or this great : ; c-c M} ?;of2 .vtialth. ... n true appreciation .. )!. those patriots through vhose . ' ' idealism and industry, this mstitu= . - r . t ' faun has been made possible, the IQ33 edition o The Ha h eye f is dedicated to the Iowa Dads. " K E v.4- y Cof --3 R D o picture clearly, unity com= pletely ana review exactly, the organization and lire or the university, is the aim or this volume. . . . verresnea memories or alumni recognize the fruit or their errorts in increased beauty and advancement. lowers or achievement, built on foundations laid by them, bring pleasant realization or service. . . . For the builders or today visions or the ruture loom, inspiring, compelling. Indominable courage, persistent endeavor and an abiding confidence are the attributes essential in the task or establish ing the greater university ot to= morrow, the ultimate or aim and effort. ADMINISTRATION CLASSES IOWA LIFE ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS F7---T " :N I lie allordti Iowa City li nortl, of QranJeur xtone xtructur: ; ? ;; : ;c iinn ersity built I FACULTY VAI,TKK A. .iK.ssri ' AS PRESIDENT, Walter A. Jessup has for the last 16 years directed, observed, and rejoiced in the intellectual and material growth of the univer- sity. From his vantage point as head of a large and complex organization he has seen a few hundred students grow into an institution of thousands, and the minds of these young men and women broaden with the ever expanding horizon of the university. Of the aims and aspirations of Iowa of the future President Jessup says : " It is the college man and woman to whom our country must look for the development and maintenance of civilization. ' ' The chief objective of this university is to meet fully the responsibility placed upon it by the commonwealth. " The success of this institution will be measured, as in the past, by the response produced in the intellectual, moral, and spiritual lives of its sons and daughters. " UNIV6KSITY OF 1OUUA IN 1900 the position of Dean of Women was created at the University of Iowa. The same year Mrs. Adelaide Burge graduated from the university. Mrs. Burge became secretary to Dean Nellie S. Aurner in 1918, and when Mrs. Aurner resigned in June, 1921, she was made acting Dean of Women. Dean Burge is well-fitted for the position, not only because she has been a student on the cam- pus, but also because she appreciates the woes and pleasures the average young woman experi ences. Her magnetic personality and unfailing cheerfulness attract every type of girl, because she takes an active, personal interest in each of them as they cooperate with her. The office of the dean is a busy place. Here, Dean Burge and her assistants conduct, not only the disciplinary department of this institution, but also aid in solving the problems of living quarters, health, finance, .scholarship, extra-cur- ricular and social activities, and bridge the gap between faculty and women students of the university. The newcomer is made to realize her business obligations to the town and university, the im- portance of high scholarship and good social ad- justments, and aid is extended to those handicap- ped by ill health or financial difficulties. Behind all the complicated routine work, there is a spirit which encourages the development of the highest type of womanhood on the campus. Other members of the faculty make certain re (|iiirements of their students, extra-curricular activities, scholarship, athletic or social stan- dards, but the Dean of Women is a personal adviser and offers her help to every student woman. THE DEAN OF WOMEN ADELAIDE L. BURGE Dean THE DEAN OF MEN KOBERT E. RlENOW Dean DISCIPLINE in the university, as in the ideal family, is incidental to the larger capacity of counsel and guidance. The office of Dean of Men of the University of Iowa is one which offers a wide scope over this field of human service, and one which calls for a man of understanding, as well as one with administra- tive ability. Dean Robert Rienow is Iowa ' s first and only Dean of Men. His ability in dealing with youth and its problems in his kindly, personal way be- came apparent on his arrival at the University of Iowa as an assistant professor of education in 1913. For almost 20 years he has been working with young men, inspiring confidence, advising them, helping them over the hard places. Dean Rienow was the second clean of men in this part of the country. His task began back in the days when a dean ' s office was a popular symbol of wrathfid judgment. This one has come to be recognized as belonging to a straight-for ward, kindly man who has won a place in the hearts of those who have stood before him. He is a chairman of the loan and scholarship committee, which analyzes the needs of students and aids them. He lias charge of the scholarship proctors, has tackled the problems of registra- tion, petitions, and employment. Fraternities as they existed 20 years ago could not have continued to exist, according to the dean. Now they are of such a character that they can cooperate with him, and he with them, to the better functioning of this student welfare service. COMMERCE is the driving force of the world today. The University of Iowa is especially equipped to train young men and women to cope with the present day com- mercial situation. The condition of finances and business administration demands the most effi- cient of persons educated to the newer and more progressive as well as constructive methods. Dean of the College of Commerce is Chester A. Phillips, Ph.D. The college aims to provide vocational education for students planning to engage in commercial, industrial, or financial work. It is based upon the assumption that care- ful training in the fundamental principles under- lying our economic system is essential to an ade- quate grasp of the purpose and procedure of business. A school of commerce was established as a part of the College of Liberal Arts in 1914. In 1921 it was organized as a college. Since its establishment it has made great .strides as a separate unit. The unusual increase in its enroll- ment during the last year indicates the high value placed upon practical education by young people today. The college serves a double purpose. It not only trains students, but it also has been bene- ficial in aiding businesses throughout the state solve their problems through the bureau of busi- ness research, organized in 1926. The modern methods employed in the class room work of the college have caused it to be regarded as an author- ity on business curriculum. Gamma Epsilon Pi, for women, Beta Gamma Sigma, for men, and Chi Phi Pi, for men and women, are the honorary organizations of the college. TH E COLLEGE OF COMMERCE CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Dear. WYSIAN E. MUELLKR LLOYD J. KENT THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY FRAXK T. BREENE Dean ELROY H. WITT .). .MKS S. IIOFFKR AXTON C. BRAXMEIER ANTHONY B. LAKK WITH 15 barber chairs, one second hand dental chair, and second hand laboratory equipment, worth $700 in all, the dental department of the University of Iowa began to function in 1882. In 1907 the department became the College of Dentistry. Today with 185 den tist ' s chairs, and .$200,000 in equipment, it ranks eleventh in freshman registration among the 38 dental schools in the United States, and fifteenth in total registration. It is the aim of the dental faculty to teach dentistry, " not simply as a manipulative art, but also as a science based upon those sciences that reveal to us a knowledge of the human body. " Thoroughly modern in design and equipment, the Dentistry building, completed in 1917, con- tains an interesting dental museum. In it are pictures of the former deans, of the first teaching staff, and of the first Iowa Board of Dental Examiners. There is a series of old dental chairs. In glass cases are old fashioned and primitive dental instruments. The dental clinic, part of the college, serves many " persons from Iowa City and neighboring towns, as well as students, six days a week. This laboratory, supervised by graduates and pro- fessors, gives the students an opportunity to combine the practical with the theoretical. The College of Dentistry is a member of the American Association of Dental Schools and is recognized by the National Association of Dental Examiners. The diploma of the College of Dentistry is recognized by law in every state of the United States, and in foreign countries where American diplomas are recognized. THE College of Education holds an important position in the University of Iowa by virtue of its alliance with the other colleges. With Paul C. Packer, Ph.D., as dean, this college has progressed rapidly until now it is one of the out- standing colleges of education in the country. It has made notable progress in the advancement of teaching and has contributed to research for improved methods. The purpose of the College of Education is to cooperate with other departments of the univer- sity in order to prepare more efficient educa- tional leaders in high schools, normal schools, and colleges. The college has three aims: first, the thorough training of high school teachers; second, the thorough training of all types of .supervisory and administrative officers; and third, the provision of courses in various fields of education and opportunities for research. Administrative offices of the college are in East hall. Here also are workrooms for grad uate students, a departmental library, and lec- ture rooms. The library is equipped with stan- dard educational texts, American and foreign journals, and many special books and monographs in English, German, and French. Students of this college get practical experi- ence in the University Elementary and High schools and in the school maintained at Child- ren ' s hospital. Those training for supervisory offices and the teaching of normal training subjects major in education. Other prospective teachers major in the subject they wish to teach and minor in edu- cation. They are masters of their subjects, pos- sessed of broad liberal backgrounds and a knowl- edge of teaching. Thus, knowledge of subject is supplemented by the necessary training in methods. THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS Dean ROBERT K. VIERCK MARION KROUSE WILLIAM I ' . JONKS CHARLES I,. TAHH THE College of Applied Science was the title once given to the College of Engineering, which has been carrying on an extension and remodeling program. This year a new me- chanical engineering laboratory, costing $60,000, was built completing another unit in the proposed engineering quadrangle. In the days when land surveying was an im- portant matter the university school of engineer- ing was organized to keep pace with the needs of the early settlers. It has continued in step until today, under the supervision of Dean Clement C. Williams, C.E., the college includes the main engineering branches with facilities for instruc tion and research " second to none. " Courses are offered in the fields of civil engi- neering, chemical engineering, electrical engi- neering, and commercial engineering. The train- ing is administered from the scientific rather than the trade point of view, the objective being to train creative engineers rather than artizans. Excellent laboratory facilities are available in which students may apply their science. These include one of the few high potential laboratories in the United States, a television station for which the university holds a license, and radio station WSUI. Men of national reputation are employed on the teaching staff. The college ' s representative to its alumni is Iowa Transit, a magazine which originated in 1891 as papers ' read before the Civil Engineering society. During Mecca week the engineers celebrate one of the most brilliant and popularly anticipated activities of the year. A festive program of dinner, dance and musical show is followed by an interesting exhibition of modern scientific achievements. THE Graduate College at the University of Iowa affords an opportunity for the con- tinuance of that pursuit which never ceases education. Dean Carl E. Seashore, an international figure, who has served in the executive capacity since the founding of this college i.s directly respon- sible for its progress and success. The college, one of the ten largest in the United States, is the oldest of its kind west of the Mississippi. The Graduate College, located in East hall, is equipped with materials and apparatus cover ing any desired field of work. The instruction has proved its excellence in the number of ad- vanced degrees conferred upon those enrolled in the college. In 1893, a committee determined the conditions for conferring Master of Arts and Master of Science degrees. In 1898, the first Doctor of Philosophy degrees were conferred. A Graduate College was formally organized in 1900. A master ' s degree may be obtained by the ap- plication of good average ability toward a chosen end, in one year, with submission of a thesis. The doctor ' s degree calls for knowledge of two languages, three years of graduate study and the filing of copies of a thesis. Instructors of the university may further their education ; those at a distance may take advan- tage of extension division courses. Many per- sons pursue research work beyond the campus : others receive unsought honorary degrees for marked attainment after graduation. Aside from the courses and training offered, the college has an individuality of its own a stimulating fellowship and contact. Common endeavor and widespread interest in broad yet speciali .ed fields weld the varied efforts into a strong unit. THE GRADUATE COLLEGE CARL E. SEASHORE Dean THE COLLEGE OF LAW EUGENE A. GILLMORE Dean THE oldest College of Law west of the -Mis- sissippi was established in l)es Moines in 1865 and moved to Iowa City in 1868. Dean Eugene A. Gilmore, B.A., LIB., Ll.D., for mer vice governor general of the Philippine Islands, heads the college. The course of study covered one year ' s work until 1884. Since 1980 six are required : three years of liberal arts and three years of law. A portion of the training is devoted to exercise in trial practice, regularly and systematically con- ducted in a practice court. On Supreme Court day judges of the supreme court of Iowa hear the final Law club argu- ments. Four seniors, winners in the freshman and junior elimination arguments and having the highest scholastic standing in the class, com- pete. A banquet follows the contest. The Iowa Law Review, edited by Prof. Paul L. Sayre, B.A., J.D.. S.J.I)., is devoted to the study and investigation of the law. and gives particular attention to problems of interest to the Iowa bar. Election to Ihe editorial board affords valuable opportunity for research and training in accurate and concise legal thought and expression. Less than one-half of one per cent of the pop- ulation of the United States is made up of law yers; all but seven of our presidents, all but Iwo of our secretaries of state, most of the cabinet members, and a majority of the houses of congress have been lawyers. No other single profession exerts such an influence in state and national life. A proportionate influence is exerted by the law students in the campus activities at the Uni- versity of Iowa. MEN and women capable of assuming places of distinction in the world have grad- uated from the College of Liberal Arts, carrying with them pleasant memories of the .somber, ivy covered walls of old " L.A. " hall. It has long since ceased to be a building; it is something less tangible. Life has been breathed into it by the vibrant personalities of the men and women connected with it. It is in this college the entering freshman gets most of his contact with the university, for it is from this mother school that most of the profes- sional colleges on the campus secure their stu- dents. The high rank which the departments within the college hold is a tribute to Dean George F. Kay and his associates in the College of Liberal Arts. Dean Kay is also head of the geology department and state geologist of Iowa. The College of Liberal Arts is the oldest college in the university. A wide range of courses is offered so that each student may find opportun- ity for the fulfillment of his purpose and inter ests of life. The fullest realization of the func- tion of this college will come to students who pursue courses of study with more or less clearly defined purposes. The Schools of Journalism, Religion, Fine Ails, and Letters are divisions of the College of Liberal Arts. It not only provides all students with a general knowledge of the basic arts, but it acts as a preliminary course to the professions. Those taking medicine, law, and dentistry enroll in the Liberal Arts college before proceeding to the professional courses. THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS GEOKGE F. KAY De;in WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY CARLTON .1. STARK LUCY MAKSII THOMAS M. BANNISTER THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE HENRY S. HOUGHTON Dean CLESSON BECKWITH EDWARD .1. MEISTEB RALPH K. EDWARDS LESTER V. KIMUEKLY MIRACLES of healing, science of love, student disciples, children ' s lives, adult happiness, a tall white tower all group- ed under the prosaic title of the College of Medi- cine. Since its establishment in 1870 the college has grown in size and quality until today it must limit enrollment in order to maintain an adequate standard of instruction. The general assembly has passed a law giving preference to Iowa resi- dents as students ; out of state students may enter only if the quota is not filled. A clinic, provided by law of general assembly, serves both children and adults, administering medical and surgical treatment to indigent pa- tients at the expense of the state. These cases furnish opportunity for student study and ob servation in every medical field. When the college opened in 1S70 classes were held on the first floor of Old South hall, which was situated in the oval between th? Liberal Arts and Physics buildings. Now it is located in the group of handsome buildings clustered around the hospital tower on the west side of the river. A medical and surgical dispensary is conducted by students under the direction of graduate di- rectors who examine, diagnose, and treat patients. More than 14,600 volumes are in its library, and more than 200 current periodicals. The medical unit of the Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps recruits and instructs medical officers for the regular army. Dean Henry Spencer Houghton, B.Ph., M.D., Ll.D., is head of the college. A personnel con- sisting of 145 physicians, surgeons, nurses, and supervisors assists the dean in maintaining the high standard of the college. MIXING the bitter with the sweet is only a small part of the work of the druggist. After four years of mixing drugs and completing a well-rounded curriculum druggists, embryo prescriptioriists, manufacturing pharma- cists, drug inspectors, and food or drug analysts are graduated from the College of Pharmacy to minister to the world and to elevate the general standard of their profession. The College of Pharmacy of the University of Iowa is the only institution in the state holding membership in the American Association of Col- leges of Pharmacy, which includes 57 of the lead- ing colleges in America. Located in the Pharmacy-Botany building the college includes among its equipment a 1; " ,()()() volume library, second to none in the United States, and a medicinal plant garden. Nearly all medicines used by university hospitals are supplied by the college and dispensed by members of the senior class. After completion of the four year course and an examination by the state board the pharmacy graduate may practice in this state. Thus, the state aims to safeguard public health by provid- ing minimum standards for practitioners. Dean Wilber J. Teeters heads a staff of four- teen professors, six associate professors, three assistant professors, and twelve associates and instructors. Dean Teeters succeeded Emil L. Mocrner. first head of the college, in 1904. There are four pharmaceutical fraternities; Phi Delta Chi and Beta Phi Sigma, professional groups for men; Kappa Ep.silon, professional group for women ; and Rho Chi, an honorary fraternity, to which fifteen per cent of the senior class is elected on the basis of scholarship. THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY WILBUR .1. TEETERS Dean CLARENCE A. VOGEL HoiiKKT IF. DKEYKR CIIKSTKK A. ALMUKEN THE SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS H. FITZGERALD Director NO STUDENT can attend the University of Iowa without feeling the cultural influ- ence of the School of Pine Arts, for it is the purpose of this school, under the direction of Rufiis Fitzgerald, to integrate the fine arts with the university. All of the dramatic productions, music concerts, and art exhibits presented during " the year are the results of this aim. The School of Fine Arts was established in October, 1929. It includes the departments of music, dramatic art, graphic and plastic arts. and the history of art. Each department contri- butes its share to the broadening influences of university life. The organizations connected with each depart- ment afford opportunities for discovering talent- ed students. For dramatic followers there is the university theater, in which approximately 350 students are actively engaged ; the University and Apprentice Players; and Purple Mask, an hon- orary society. The university orchestra, band, and glee clubs take part in many of the functions held on the campus, in vespers, and accompany some of the dramatic productions. Professional concerts, exhibits of painting and sculpture, high school music, dramatic and art contests are held under the auspices of one of the four departments of the School of Fine Arts. In December, 1930, the school received a gift of $100,000 from the Carnegie fund with which to build a graphic and plastic arts building. De- tailed plans are being prepared for this latest campus addition which will be located just north of Iowa Union on the east bank of the Iowa river. Its arrangement, that of an art colony, will be a unique feature. TWENTY ONE LOW PLACES have been worn on the stone steps and heavy old floors of Close hall by the feet of hundreds of embryo reporters and editors since the School of Journalism moved into it in September, 1924. Until that time the school had occupied one room in Liberal Arts building. Journalism building, as Close hall is now identified, was previously used by the Y.M.C.A. Noisy presses now occupy the room once used for basketball. Laboratory work in journalism is afforded students on The Daily lowan. Reporting, copy reading, and editorial writing were offered from the first. News photography and newspaper libraries are the latest additions to the curricu- lum. In addition, practical work is obtained by students on the other publications which include : The Hawkeye, annual junior yearbook; Iowa Transit, engineers ' publication; Journal of Business, commerce magazine; and Frivol, hu morons magazine. Once a year the students in the School of Jour- nalism are hosts to the university at the Pica Ball, all-university informal party. Other traditional journalistic activities include the Wayzgoose banquet, wit ' .i the attendant Wayzgoose Gazette, razz sheet, and the spring Pica-nic. Prof. Frank Luther Mott, director of the School of Journalism is assisted by a staff con- sisting of an associate professor, two assistant professors, and an associate. Theta Sigma Phi, for women, and Sigma Delta Chi, for men, are the professional fraternities of the journalists. In 1931 the school achieved added prestige by being granted membership in the Association of Senior Class Presidents, made up of the heads of nine schools and colleges on the campus. TWENTY Two THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM FRANK L. MOTT Director FRANK JAITE HENRY B. HOOK ELOISE ANDERSON THE SCHOOL OF LETTERS NOKMAN FOKKSTER Director ONE OP the most interesting schools on the campus is the School of Letters, under the administrative direction of Norman Foerster, M.A., which was established in the spring of 1930. The School of Letters comprises the depart- ments of Classical languages, Romance lan- guages, English, and German. All of the foreign language departments and their libraries are housed in Liberal Arts building. The English department is located in Liberal Arts building and University hall. Students majoring in this school receive Bache- lor of Arts degrees, many finding it advantage- ous to elect one of the special courses offered in each department. The aims of the School of Letters are: " To encourage a common intellectual life among those engaged in the study of literature. " To relate literary study with study of th? other arts. ' ' To consider those elements in literature which tend to be universal. " To emphasize the fact that literature and literary scholarship are a realm concerned less with demonstrable truth than with human values and objectives. " To offer the services of the university toward reconciling in American culture the forces of scholarship, of literary criticism, and of creative literature. " To provide a rigorous but liberalizing disci- pline in all the leading types of literary activity. Specialization, but not premature specialization, will be encouraged. " To train teachers capable of conserving the traditions of literature and scholars capable of one or another of the various creative activities of literary scholarship. " To send from the university men and women vitally interested in the ideal values expressed in literature. " TWENTY THREE WITH the unlimited opportunities accord- ed by the variety of service rendered by the University hospitals, adequate pre- paration is iven for the careers open to the well- trained nurse. Departments and services of unusually variant character make the university School of Nursing, which is conducted in connection with the College of Medicine, an outstanding institution in the middle west. Seven student nurses comprised the pioneer class in 1898, while at the present time the enrollment has increased to 300 hundred student nurses. The University hospitals, including the Gen- eral hospital, Children ' s hospital, and Psycho- pathic hospital, serve as a practice field for the nurses, and here, during three years of con- tinuous instruction, they learn the scientific and practical elements of the care of patient s. With the opening of the new hospital and the subse- quent necessity for added student work new fa- cilities of the most modern sort were offered to the student nurses, and the enrollment has ac- cordingly increased during the last few years. Because she learns to do by doing, the nurse, on her entrance into the training school, imme- diately takes ii]) the duties of her profession. After three years of duty she receives the hospital pin and is granted the certificate of Graduate If she desires to combine her work with that of Liberal Arts she may take a preliminary three year course and a two year nursing course, acquiring on graduation the degree of Bachelor of Science and certificate of Graduate Nurse. All nurses, on matriculation, undergo four months preliminary instructions. TWENTY FOUR TH E SCHOOL OF NURSING THE SCHOOL OF RELIGION M. WILLAKD LAMPE Director NO UNIVERSITY could have a complete curriculum which did not provide for the study of religion, and no state university has gone farther in this direction than the Uni versify of Iowa. The School of Religion, estab- lished in 1927, is a part of the College of Liberal Arts. Jews, Catholics, and Protestants have been members of its faculty. M. Willard Lampe, Ph.D., is administrative director, and George F. Kay of the College of Liberal Arts is dean. The courses are designed to promote an under- standing both of religion ' s rule in history and of its trends, activities, and values in modern life. The school maintains close relationships willi departments such as character education and philosophy, and with the voluntary religious groups of the campus. Classrooms, library, and offices for staff mem- bers are located in Natural Science building. An additional office is maintained at Iowa Union, where Prof. William II. Morgan serves as adviser to campus religious organizations. The labora- tories of the School of Religion are furnished by the churches of the community, the student groups, and the Christian association. The school provides conferences, lectures, and round table discussions of a religious nature. The School of Religion ' s constitution provide; for a governing board which insures cooperation between the university and the religion-; bodies of the state. This board consists of 15 men residing in cities of the state. Accepting as one of its maxims that " religion is caught as well as taught, " the School of Reli- gion seeks to encourage every form of adveu turous idealism and religious loyalty on the campus. TWENTY FIVE THE ALUMNI DEPARTMENT THE ALUMNI association of the University of Iowa dates its existence from June, 1867. However, it was 1869 before its first con- stitution and bylaws were presented by a com- mittee on constitution, and signed by all alumni at a meeting held in the university chapel June 30. This first constitution, written in long hand, may be found today in a tattered calf-skin bound book at the Alumni office in Old Capitol. The Alumni office is one of the busiest and fastest growing organizations on the university campus today. Its purpose is to maintain close contact with the constantly growing family of 21,000 sons and daughters of Old Gold and to make the university of real service to them in whatever line of work they may be pursuing. Frederic G. Ilighee is the present secretary of the Alumni association. Under his able super- vision, service bulletins and pamphlets on activi- ties of the university regularly flow out of the Alumni office to graduates in every state in the union and to the four corners of the earth. The constantly changing file of alumni ad dresses is kept up to date. Information concern- ing graduates is furnished on request. Meetings of Alumni in Iowa and other states are organized and faculty speakers furnished. Class reunions are planned. During the last year the association has had designed and made available to alumni a set of university plates by Wedgewood ; and has car- ried on a campaign for life membership, the pro- ceeds of which have been invested in the student loan fund. TWENTY Six FREDERIC G. HIGBF.E Director THE CHILD WELFARE DEPARTMENT GEORGE D. STODDARD Director A BILL was introduced in the thirty-sixth general assembly of Iowa in 1915 which provided for the establishment of a child Welfare Research Station. The station was the first of its kind in any country ; now it is one of the most advanced to be found. George D. Stod- dard, B.A., Ph.D., is the present director of this scientific research in the conservation and devel- opment of so-called normal and superior children. The purpose of the Iowa Child Welfare Re- search Station is to develop practical methods of child rearing, modified to suit the varied needs of child life, and to give parents dependable counsel to insure the continuous improvement of every child to the maximum ability consistent with its native endowment and special abilities. In order to work most efficiently the research and service of the station is done by the various divisions of the staff. The division of psychology pays special atten- tion to the fundamentals of the learning processes and to the development of motor coordination. The division of anthropometry conducts experi- mental and field work to determine how children grow, making weight-height age tables and re- cording other vital facts. The division of nutrition is making a series of studies of child diet in connection with the Col- lege of Medicine, much work having been done on diabetic cases and malnutrition problems. The sociology department aims to study the social, civic, and economic environment of the child, and the social factors that condition its welfare. The division of eugenics deals with the conditions that affect the child ' s being " well-born. " TWENTY SEVEN THE Extension Division is the evidence of the fulfillment of the purpose of the Uni- versity in that it serves the people of the state. Its main function lies in being the avenue through which those who cannot become members of the I ' liivorsity community may receive an education. Fourteen units, under the general supervision of Bruce E. Mahan, distribute material by mail and over station WSUI. One of the units is the department which spon- sors high school contests in cooperation with other departments on the campus. Last year 60,000 pupils participated in the Iowa academic contest held in conjunction with the College of Educa- tion, and 1,000 were here for the finals. The May music festival, supervised by the Iowa High School Music association, attracted 1,000 district winners of a contest in which 30,000 students took part. The speech and dramatic art department has as a feature the high school play production con- test, the debate league, in which 125 schools par- ticipate annually, and extemporaneous speaking contests. Similar contests are held for junior colleges. The idea of extension work at the University of Iowa was originated by Thomas II. Macbride in 1909. Professor Macbride was then head of the botany department, and later became presi- dent of the university. At first the work con- sisted of sending out lectures to the people of the state. No definite form of organization was pro- vided until 1913. That year the thirty fifth gen- oral assembly appropriated $20, QUO annually to the division. O. E. Klingaman was appointed first head. Since that time the work has advan- ced rapidly. TWENTY EIGHT TH E EXTENSION DIVISION BRITE E. MAHAN Director THE IOWA UN ION RUFUS H. FITZGERALD Director DANCING on the sunporch, music, art, and books in the main lounge, people dashing through the lobby, in and out of offices, and gathering around the mail boxes, water splashing in the fountain, sunshine, spaciousness and quietness all connote Iowa Union, the hub of the university ' s social life. Here the students ccme for their good times, for studying, for lec- tures, and art exhibits. Here the biggest parties of the year are held. The Union has more than fulfilled the hopes of its builders in providing thousands of students with cultural and social privileges every year. The present building is made up of only two units of the five which will constitute the finished whole. The completed unit includes a cafeteria, an information desk, employment and housing services, boxes for the distribution of sorority and fraternity mail, broadcasting station WSUI, and the office of R. II. Fitzgerald, director. The Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M.C.A. have their headquarters here. The dramatic art depart- ment has a workroom in the studio theater and costume rooms downstairs. The sunporch offers accommodations for private parties, club meet- ings, informal dancing, and collegiate " caking. " By day the lounge is used for recreation and study. Often at night it is the scene of a formal party or serves as a lecture hall. When the other three units are complete they will include a new University theater, rooms for literary societies, conference rooms, organization headquarters, and guest rooms. The finished Union will face Jefferson street, and will form a boundary line for the campus proper. TWENTY NINL THE university library is as inclusive as the university itself. Its collections range through the fields of study engaged in by the university, from those of the College of Lib- eral Arts to those of professional colleges. Its interests extend from history and literature to molluscoidea. The problem created by this very diversity is difficult namely, to serve both lib eral and professional studies, as well as to admin ister to general reading. To meet these needs there is the general library, located partly in Natural Science building, and partly in the library annex. It contains the gen- eral collections of books belonging to the univer- sity libraries, the various reading rooms, and the administrative departments. The reserve read- ing room is located in the annex, accommodat- ing 360 readers. Fourteen departmental libraries serve special groups, such as botany chemistry-pharmacy, edu- cation-philosophy-psychology, Romance langua- ges, engineering, medicine, and law. Some of them are sizable collections ranging from 20,000 to 50,000 volumes. A total of nearly half a million volumes is available to members of the university. Of these the university libraries contain nearly 400,000, and the State Historical society in the Liberal Arts building contains an additional 76,000 vol- umes. Everything from political science to man- uscripts in Scandinavian, the products of the ages, are contained within these books. Iowa Union houses the latest in a recreational reading room on its sunporeh. Sometime in the future, when present building plans are com- pleted, all university libraries will be combined in a large central one, and the great asset which the university has in its libraries will be easily apparent. THIRTY THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY MILTON E. LORD Director MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY HOMER B. DILL Director FOR anyone whose youth has been brightened by the tales of the African exploits of Theodore Roosevelt, or who has thrilled to accounts of the south sea magic, or for one who has longed to probe the mystery of the north, there is open a profession for which he can fit himself in the University of Iowa. Some 2. years ago the university museum of natural history organized the first courses given in the United States for the training of museum workers. As a result good men have graduated from Iowa to fill positions in many of the lead- ing museums of the world. Some have gone on collecting trips to Africa. One has headed an expedition to the .south seas. The museum laboratories are thoroughly equipped for teaching and research in museum work. Students come here from all parts of the world to take advantage of these courses. The museum, at hand for study and comparison, is designed to meet the needs of the various depart ments of the university and the general public. In it are to be found collections of birds, mam- mals, fishes and reptiles, as well as a considerable amount of invertebrate material and ethnologi- cal exhibits. Among the outstanding modern museum ex- hibits are the Laysan Island cyclorama, which, according to Dr. Win. T. Ilornaday, is one of the largest and most spectacular of the world ' s habi- tat bird groups ; the Louisiana swamp group, de- picting the nesting site of the snowy egret ; the American bison group ; and groups showing the white tailed deer, puma, American antelope, and Atlantic walrus, THIRTY ONE THE University of Iowa functions just as completely during the summer session as during; the academic year. Although grad- uate students outnumber the undergraduates, there lias been a growing tendency for the stu- dents to continue their work in the summer ses- sion. Summer enrollment has been increasing until in 1931 it numbered almost 5,000. Instructors for the summer session are drawn mainly from the members of the regular staff of the university. Lecturers from other institutions come lo supplement the work or to give courses not otherwise offered. An effort is made to re- lain the same teachers year after year, so that a definite continuity of course work may be es- tablished. During the two summer terms bac L-alaureate degrees and the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philoso- phy are conferred. The curriculum of the summer session includes all departments of the Graduate College and of the Colleges of Liberal Arts, Education, and Commerce, together with professional courses in law. medicine, and engineering. Included also are the Schools of Fine Arts, Journalism, Letters, and Nursing. The Iowa Lakeside Laboratory at Lake Okoboji and the School of Library Training are conducted only in the summer. More than ! ()() academic courses are offered besides those in the professional colleges, in all of which college credit may be earned proportionate to that earned during the rest of the year. Students who wish to combine an outing with their studying find an economical and healthful residence in the University Summer Camp locat- ed on the west side of the river. HE SUMMER ESSION PAUL C. PACKER Director THIRTY TWO c I J s s; C-) ( ( jyj o , N c AW o mt ' c;inil tiK, stands at mi fxiiiitplc ! prr rcf architec- ture. Many traditions revcrc l ami , ' , luivc lut ' i tlinr ncr ) o i j j( j . ' cf; viht ' x mirroiitHiinQ tin nisttiric unnlnitirlt. jc-sc tradition.-! contributing unity unit liarinuny ' y o-s j r nillh? (( " f Jf .so ( ;; - K- multitude or DI ' IIII. ' , i ' rxfnlini the varitius departments of the inntitution. I c m 3 s ij i E S COLLEGES PAUL i AHLERS Lamotte Liberal A fix Maquoketa Jr. College; I ' i Kpsilmi Pi; President, Quadrangle C o u n ci 1 ; Chairman P. E. P. Jam- boree Committee ; Union Board. ELOISE ANDERSON Ottumwa Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Ero- delphian; Y. W. C. A.; lii. ' il 32 Hawkeye Staff; I ' ally lowan Staff 1931; Women ' s Assoc i a t i o n Couiu-il 1031-32; Secre- tary -Treasurer Associat- ed Students of Journal- ism 1931-32: Theta Sig- ma Phi; Union Board Committee 1931. JANE ANDERSON Fort Smith, Ark. Liberal Arts Randolph -Ma con Wom- en ' s College; Zeta Tail Alpha ; Apprentice Play- ers ; Y. W. C. A. UICHAKD C. ANDERSON Des Moines Liberal Arts ii .-Ireland College; Phi (lamina Delta; Appren- tice Players; Band; Uni- versity Chorus; Y. M. C. A. BERTH A AXSTEY Massena Liberal Arts Hesperia ; W. A. A. Board; Y. W. C. A. ROY J. ALLEN Acacia. Liberal Arts Jesup ERMA ANDERSON Marshalltown Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta ; W. A. A. Board; Varsity Hock- ey; University Orches- tra; Y. W. C. A.; Orche sis; Symphony Orchestra. LILLIAN ANDERSON Waterloo Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Kappa Delta; Ap- prentice Players; Athe- na ; Y. W. C. A. PAUL D. AXNKHKIW; Carroll Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma; Persliing Rifles. LOUISE ARN Iowa City Liberal Arts Treasurer Home Econom- ics Club; Hamlin Gar- land. UNIV6KSITY THIRTY THREE OF IOUUA THIRTY FOUR MARGARET ASTHALTEK Muacatine Liberal Arts Muscatine Jr. College; eta T:iu Alpha; V. W. C. A. JESSIE AXMEAU Keswick Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Kappa Delta; Uni- versity Chorus. MAX E. BAXWELL Davis Liberal Arts Ellsworth College; Chor- us. MURRAY G. BARNETT Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberal Arts Coin in bin University; Phi Beta Delta; Tennis. JEAN BARRICK Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. DOROTHY ATWELL Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. JUNE BAGLEY Sioux City Liberal Arts Morningside C o 1 1 e g e ; University of Colorado ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOHN BARGER Muscatine Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Var- sity Basketball. ' JANET BARRETT Port Dodge Liberal Arts Port Dodge Jr. College; Rosary College ; Delta Delta " Delta; Y. V. C. A. ROBERT N. BARTELS Moville Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Uni- versity Players. HAlUKsBYG ;. WILLIAM BARTMESS Mason City Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Sig- ma Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Alpha Phi Omega; Dol- phin Fraternity; Daily lowan Advertising Staff. C. FREDERICK BECK Mason City Liberal Arts Sigma Nu; Treasurer, Y. M. C. A. ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Zetagathian ; Alpha Phi Omega ; Golf. MILDRED BELL Mystic Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan ; Alpha Xi Delta. JOHN J. BEXNISON Cedar Falls Liberal Arts Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. JANE BERTHOLF Winterset Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. GUY M. BATEMAN Chicago, III. Liberal Arts University Ore h e s t r a ; Hand; Assistant Director of Auxiliary Band. RUTH BEITELSPACHER Rockwell City Liberal Arts Apprentice P 1 a y c r s ; Hainlin Garland. City ANN BENDER Iowa Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Oc- tave Thanet; W. A. A. Board; Y. W. C. A.; P. E. O. ELIZABETH BINTZINOKR Centerville Liberal Arts Coe College; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Sigma Iota. ELMER Ij. BLADOW Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Creigliton University ; Pi Kappa Alpha ; Phi Tau Theta ; Freshman Party Committee ; Pershing Rifles; Apprentice Play- ers; Scabbard and Blade; Chorus. UNIV6KSITY THIRTY FIVE OF IOUUA THIRTY Six 1, ' lHKKT ( ' . BOELIO Kast Lansing, Mii ' li. Lihrrnl Aria Michigan State College. THOMAS W. BONDS Jackson, Teim. Liberal Arts Dubuqne University; Al- phii I ' lii Alpha; Y. M. C. A. HEI.KN BRANDT West Liberty LibiruJ Art Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Orchestra. HKLKN HKOCK Sheldon Liberal Arts Colorado College; Uni- versity of Colorado; Kap- pa Alpha Theta ; Theta Sigma I ' lii ; Associated Students of Journalism. ELIZABKTH BROWN Crest oa Liberal Aria Creston Jr. College. MARGARET BOETTCHER Traer Lihenil Arts I ' i Bela Phi. BLANCHE B::ADEN Liberal Arts Dysart CATHERINE BRENN Early Liberal Arts Iowa State Teac hers Col- lege; Theta Phi Alpha; Hamlin Garland; w man Club. BEKTON B. BKO VN Iowa City Liberal Aria EVELYN C. BKOWX Iowa City Liberal Arts GH6M9U HAUUKBYe FLORENCE BROWN Iowa City Liberal Arts MARCELLA BROWN Ossian Liberal Arts FRANK R. BROWNKLL Montezuma Liberal Arts Grinnell College; Sigma Delta Chi. r HARRY G. BURRELL Iowa City liberal Arts Freshman Extemporan- eous Champion ; Univer- sity Players. DOROTHY BYERS Omaha, Ncbr. Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Or- chesis; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Board. JOE R. BROWN Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Persh- ing Rifles; Frivol Staff. ROBERT W. BROWN Sioux City Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Zeta- g a t h i a n ; University Players; Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club ; Vice President, Student Coun- cil ; Freshman Football Scholarship Cup; Foot- ball Numeral; Hawkeye Staff 1932, Editor 1933. BUICMETT Grand River l.ibi-nil. Arts MARY BUHT Emmetsburg Liberal Arts Frances Shinier; Alpha Chi Omega. ETHEL CAMPBELL, Fontanelle Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland; Classi- cal Club. UNIV6KSITY THIRTY SEVEN OF 1OUUA MARY CAREY Sioux City Liberal Arts College of St. Catherine, St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Erodelphian ; Y. W. C. A. ERNEST CASSILL Lenox Liberal Arts Sigma Chi; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; As- sistant Circulation Mana- ger, Daily lowan ; Busi- ness M a n a g e r, 1933 Hawkeye. RICHARDSON K. CLARK Chester Liberal A rlx Conu ' ll College. DOROTHY COLTON Columbus Junction Liberal Arts Home Ki ' ononiics Club. VIRUIXIA CONE Iowa City Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Erodelphian. ELIZABETH CARTER Iowa City Liberal Arts University of Utah; Ero- delphian; Apprentice Players. MARJORIE CASTOR Larrabee Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; University Orches- tra, 1-2-3. MARGARET COOKKRILF, Jefferson Liberal Arts Stephens College ; Delta Delta Delta; Beta Sigma Beta; Debate; Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY COMSTOCK Auburn Liberal Arts Lindenwood; Delta Delta Delta. MARY CONNORS Pueblo, Colo. Liberal Arts Loretto Heights College, Denver. HAtUKBYB lUCILE COOK Sioux Falls, S. D. Liberal Arts Iowa State College; South Dakota State Col- Icijc ; Symphony Orches- tra ; Ilesperia. FRANCES CRE.MIX Sioux City Liberal Arts Smith College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Octave Tlianet; Apprentice Play- ers. MAHKAKKT CROOKS Boone Liberal Arts Monticfllo Seminary; Pi Beta Phi. 111.. NCHE DAY Shenandoali Liberal Arts Lindenwood College; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. MAX (!. DILLON Newton Liberal Arts Phi (lamina Delta; Zeta- galhian; Freshman Par- ty Committee ; Varsity D e b a t e ; Advertising Manager, Frivol; Presi- dent, Speakers Club; In- t i 1 i c o 1 1 e g iate Debate Hoard. ISABEL CRAWFORD Minburn Liberal Arts Drake University; Alpha Chi Omega. RUTH CREW Marion Liberal Arts Chi Omega ; Erodelph- ian; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. FREDERICK A. CROWLEY Des Moinrs Liberal Art.t C r e i g h ton University; I ' M Kappa Psi. DOROTHY DAYLOR Indianola Liberal Arts University of South Da- kota ; Pi Beta Phi. KATHERINE DOEPKE Ackley Liberal Arts Kockford College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. UNIV6KSITY THIRTY NINE OF IOUUA L. DOLLY Rock Island, III. Liberal Arts I ' lii Kappa Psi ; Sopho- more Cotillion Commit-; toe; Major I, Football; Track. OLIVE DOUGLASS Museatine Liberal Arts Museatine Jr. College; Clii Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Krodelphian; Home Econ- omics Club; Apprentice Players. MAIUK DKAKK Walnut Lilti ' ntl A flu Delta Delta Delta; Uni- versity Players; Class Basket Hall, ' ' 30. MAX DRUCKKR Museatine Liberal Arts Museatine Jr. College; I ' hi Epsilon Pi. MONICA DUNN Iowa City Liberal Arts University Players; Ero- delpliian; Newman Club. City GKACE DONOVAN ' Iowa Liberal Arts Pi Beta Plii; University Players; Erodelphian ; Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; Newman Club; Lowden Prize in Botany; University Orchestra. K. DOWER Marengo Liberal Arts St. Ambrose College. VIKCIXIA DROZ Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; llesperia; Y. W. C. A. V. BURTON DULL Cherokee Liberal Arts Iowa State College; Phi Chi; Wrestling. DOROTHY DURIAN Wellman Liberal Arts Stephens College; Coe . College; Gamma Phi I Beta. HAlUKBYe .TANK DUTCHES Iowa City Liberal Arts Stephens College; Delta (i.-iinnia; Hawkeye, 1933. KLI .AHETH ELIASON Lead, S. D. Liberal Arts V.-niktoii College, S. D.; Delta Delta Delta; Ap- prentice Players ; Univer- sity Play; Y. W. C. A.; Hawkeye, 1933. DOROTHY ENOLE Newton Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A.; Octave Thanet; V. V. C. A.; Associated Students of Journalism; Frivol ; Women ' s Foren- sic Council; Glee Club. " - . HELEN FABRICIUS Davenport Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; President, Seals; W. A. A.; Univer- sit.v tee. Reception Commit- p; ft ANA FERGUSON Storrs, Conn. Liberal Arts Connecticut State Col- lege; Florida State Col- lege; Kent State College; Apprentice Players. DOROTHY DVORAK Cedar Rapids Journalism Coe College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Hesperia So- ciety; Orchesis. MARION ELLIS Maquoketa Liberal Arts Maquoketa Jr. College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. LILLIAN ENTZ Waterloo Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Hamlin Gar- land ; Lutheran Student Secretary; Home Econ- omics Club. MANSON G. FEE Toledo Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RALPH X. FERGUSON Council Bluffs Liberal Arls UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA VII.MA FILLERS Council Bluffs Liberal Arts University of Omaha; Y. W. C. A. Ax AH FINN Iowa City Liberal Arts Iliinilin Garland; Madri- gal Club; Symphony Or- chestra; Presbyterian S t u d e nt Organization ; Apprentice Players; Uni- versity Chorus ; First Place, Interpretive Read- ing. ROSALIND FISHER Peoria, 111. Liberal Arts Ferry Hall; Bradley Col- lege ; Gamma Phi Beta ; ICrodelphian. RAYMOND H. FLIEHLER Strawberry Point Liberal Arts Freshman Baseball Nu- meral; Varsity Baseball, 1931. MAXINE FOSTER Milton Liberal Arts Drake University; Ap- prentice Players. ELIZABETH FIXDLEY Peoria, 111. Liberal Arts Bradley College; East- man School of Music; Pi Beta Phi; Apprentice Players; Y. W. C. A. ANNA FISHER Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Home Econ- omics Club; Hamlin Gar- land. WKLLER .1. FISHER Schenectady, N. Y. Liberal Arts Union College; Delta Pi Nu; Orchestra. LUCY FORAKER Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. HELEN FOUNTAIN Iowa City Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Vesper Chorus. FORTY TWO HARRIETT FREY Eagle Grove Liberal Arts Eagle Grove Jr. College; I ' ll I Omega Pi; Univer- sity Orchestra; Y. W. C. A.; Erodelphian. MARTHA FULMER Iowa City Liberal Arts Clarinda Jr. College; Del- ta (liimmii. CARYL W. GARBERSON Sibley Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. ILMA GEESAMAN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Moody Bible Institute. IKI.VA GINOERICH Kalona Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; Classical Club; Tlieta Epsilon. LEO II. FRIGO Chicago Heights, 111. Liberal Arts Major I, Baseball, 1931. MARY FURNISH Tipton Liberal Arts Tipton Jr. College; Al- pha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. ROBERT S. GEARHART Hopkinton Liberal Arts Lenox College. GRETCHEN GIBBS Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Methodist Student Council. FLORENCE GLASSMAN Iowa City Liberal Art.t Gamma Tlieta Phi; Philo Club; University Play ers. UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA FORTY FOUR L m IRENE GLENNIE Missouri Valley Liberal Arts FOWJI State College. MARGARET GOODMAN Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Jr. College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ({OMAN GREEN Orient Liberal Arts Creston Jr. College. ESTHER GREGERSON Kirkman Liberal Arts D ' es Moines University ; Theta Epsilon ; Home Economics Club. HELEN GRINNELL Casey Liberal Arts Junior Basketball Team. CELIA GOLDBERG Iowa City Liberal Arts Gamma Theta Phi; Asso dated Students of Jour- nalism; Philo Club; So- ciety Editor, Daily low- .in. JOHN E. GRAY Tovvanda, (Vim. Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ELIZABETH HAHN Coffeyville, Kan. Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Erodelphian; Apprentice Players. GH6M9U CRAVOK GREENFIELD Iowa City Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Home Econ- omics Club; Y. W. C. A. ESTHER GRIFFITH Sac City Liberal Arts Grinnell ; Alpha Chi Ome- | ga; Madrigal Club; Y. W. C. A. LESLIE G. HAIN Iowa City Liberal Arts ARTHUR W. HANXES Council Bluffs Liberal Arts I ' hi Camma Delta; Alpha (lamina Delta; Alpha I ' lii Omega ; Associated Stu- ilcnts of Journalism; ! :iilv lowan; Football; Basketball; Track. ri.i.K.x HEISE Missouri Valley J. Arts Stephens. DORIS IlEN ' DRlCKS DeWitt Liberal Art.t Northwestern U n i v e r sily; Alpha Xi Delta. AKTK.VUK B. HENNINC EK Clinuin Liberal Arts Cornell ; German Club. MAIUUTEKITE HALL Iowa Citj r Liberal Arts Home Economics Club. Mi ' .:i. M HARRISON Winfield Liberal Arts Iowa Wesleyan; Zeta Tau Alpha; Associated Students of Journalism. I- ' KAXK H. HELSELL Fort Dodge Liberal Arts University of Michigan ; Cornell College; Sigma Chi. ELEANO;;E HENKES Farmersbjrg Liberal Arts KIkader Jr. College; Del ta 1 ' si Omega. KMILY HERMAN Peoi-ia, 111. Liberal Artx Bradley Polytechnic In- s.itute; Gamma Phi B: ' ;a ; Apprentice. 1 Play- ers; Erodeiphian. UNIV6IVSITY . : FORTY FlVE OF IOUJA NORMAN J. HESS Charles City Liberal Arts Zetagathian. MILDRED HOADLEY Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Erodelphian. BEVERLY D. HORR Portsmouth, Ohio Liberal Arts Ohio Wesleyan; Phi Kap- pa Psi. BERXICE HOTCHKISS Odebolt Liberal Arts VERA HUEN Eldora Liberal Arts Eta Sigma Phi; W. A. A.; Presbyterian Coun- cil; Y. W. C. A.; Classi- cal Club. EDNA HIRSCH Dubuque Liberal Arts University of Dubuque; Chi Omega. SOL HOFFMAN Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Liberal Arts I ' hilo Club. OLIVE HOSMAN Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Erodelph ian ; Orchesis ; Home Economics. LEONA HUBER Beatrice, Nebr. Liberal Arts Chi Omega. JEANETTE HUFF Iowa City Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1931. FORTY SIX DOROTHY HUNT Ottumwa Liht ' nil Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Univer- sity Players; K;ipp;i Bet. -i ; Erodelphian ; Y. V. ( ' . A.; Chorus; Madri- gal; Frivol. VIRGINIA HrssKY Rock Island, 111. Journalism V. V. C. A. Cabinet; Stu- dent Council ; Hamlin (i.-nland; Associated Stu- dents of Journalism. IMOGEXK IIUSTKAD Canti-il Liberal Arts J ' arsons College. MARTHA ISAACS Iowa City Liberal Arts ARRIKTT JAMES Iowa City Liberal Arts ' hittier College; Alpha i Delta; Erodelphian; . W. C. A. Cabinet; Rep esentative Sophomore Vomaii; University Play re. HOWARD T. HUPP Atlantic Liberal Arts Frivol. HELEN HUHTED Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Glee Club; Apprentice Players. KOBEKT II. INGRAM Albia Liberal Arts Albia Jr. College; Phi Delta Theta; Associated Students of Journalism. ROBERT H. ISENSEE Iowa City Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Pershing Rifles; Zetagutliian. ( ' ENKVIKVK JANKSEN Eldora Liberal Arts Octave Tlianet; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Currier Hnll Council. UNIV6KSITY OF- IOIJUA FORTY SEVEN FORTY EIGHT KOBERT G. JANSS Atlantic Liberal Arts Delhi CM; Dolphin Club; Swimming Numeral, 1!)33; Minor I, 1031. IlK " iiEuT L. JOHNSON In wood Liberal Arts A ' pliii Chi Sigma. MARGARET JONES Well man Liberal Arts St. Mar y ' s of Notre Dame; Pi Beta Phi; Oc- tave Thanet; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus: University Players. KAMONA JOKUEXSEN Griswold liberal Arts University of Nebraska ; Alpha X Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Erodelphian; Ma- drigal. M. !:.JOKIK KKISER Keokuk Liberal Arts Phi MU; V. A. A. DORIS JAKVIS Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Jr. College; Zeta Tan Alpha; Uni- versity Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. W. WALLACE JOLLEY Ottumwa Liberal Arts K em per Military Aca- demy; Delta Tau Delta; Perching Kifles, Crack f- ' quad. MA:THA JONES Haskins Liberal Arts GEORGE G. KALBACH Oskaloosa Journalism University of Minnesota; University of Pennsyl- vania; I ' hi Gamma Del- ta; Daily lowan ; Frivol; Pica Ball Committee. PAULINE KELCII Lake View Liberal Art.i HAtUKBYe .IKANNE KELLKNBEROKE; Davenport Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; ErodelpMan ; University I ' la vi ' rs ; Forensic Coun- cil; Vice J ' resident of Freslnnan Class; Sopho- nicire Cotillion Committee. KDSCN ( ' . KNIGHT Dexter Liberal Arts University of Colorado; (ernian Club. LATKA KOOP Iowa City Journalism Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A.; Erodelphian; W. A. A.; Secretary-Treasurer of Freshman Class; Theta Sigma I ' M. MAKY LAOOMARCINO Burlington Liberal Artx Burlington Jr. College; Aljiha Delta Pi; Kro- delphian: Y. W. C. A. DOROTHEA LECLAIKK Billings, Mont. Liberal Arts Ilamlin (iarland. WINIFRED KELLY Carroll Liberal Art College of St. Teresa, Vinoiia, Minn.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Krodolph- ian. IxUSSELL N. KXOTT Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Pi Epsi- lon Pi. VIVIAN KUHL Davenport L ' brral A fix Delta Z e t a ; Newman C:ub; Orchestra. I.OKKNA LAMB Redfield Liberal Artx Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Chi Omega; Octave Thaiiet; Y. W. C. A. I. ci.s LEE Io va C!ity Liberal Artx University Players, Board of Governors. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA FORTY N;NE LAURENCE F. LEES Des Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Delta Upsilon ; University Hand. PAI-MXK LOOSER New Boston, 111. Liberal Arts Mnmnouth College; Del- ta Delta Delta. PATRICIA MC.CLURE Iowa Falls Liberal Arts College of St. Teresa ; Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. MAHY MC( ' ULLA Cherokee Liberal Arts Stephens College. LAURENCE E. M-;KuNE Washington Liberal Arts MARY LEWIS Osceola Liberal Arts Osceola Jr. College ; Clarke College; Theta | Phi Alpha. MCCARTNEY Milan, 111. Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Apprentice Players. DOROTHY MCCOLE Mason City Liberal Arts Mason City Jr. College; Theta Phi " Alpha ; New- man Club; Y. W. C. A. . ALICE MCDANIKL Washington Liberal Arts Washington Jr. College; Kappa Alpha Theta. MARION MACY Adel Liberal Arts University of Washing- ton; University of Wis- consin ; Delta Gamma ; I ' . K. O. ; 1! 33 Hawkeyc; Y. W. C. A. JACK 0. MALONEY Sabula Liberal Arts S i g in a P h i Epsilon ; Speakers Club; Presi- dent, Intercollegiate De- bate Board; Varsity De- liate; Pi Epsilon Pi; Band; Apprentice Play- RALPH R. MARSHALL Slater Liberal Arts Towa State Teachers Col- lege; Uelta Chi; Band. XEIL L. MAURER Dunkcrton Journalism Chi Kappa Pi; Vice Pres- ident, Pi Epsilon Pi; Y. M. ( ' . A. Cabinet; Vice President, Men ' s Foren- sic Council ; Pep Jam- boree Committee, 31 ; Ilawkeye Staff, 32; Fri- vol Staff, 31-32; Persh- ing Rifles; Alpha Phi Omega ; Apprentice Play- ers; Associated Students of Journalism. STANLEY K. MAYER Clinton Liberal Arts Theta Xi. LILLIAN E. MEYER Duluth, Minn. Liberal Arts Superior State Teachers College; Kappa Alpha Tlieta. DONALD G. MANWARINO Fort Doilge Liberal Arlx Delta Chi. HARRIET MASON Wilton Junction Liberal Arts Coe College; Alpha Xi Delta. VIRGINIA MAXSON Tipton Liberal Art.-, Alpha Chi Omega; Asso- ciated Students of Jour- nalism; 1932 Ilawkeye Staff. Ax. vis MEADE Western Springs, 111. Liberal Artx Lyons Township Jr. Col- lege. BRYDON 0. MEYERS Clarion Liberal Arts University of Wisconsin; Sigma Chi; Men ' s Pan- hellenic Council; Hawk eye Staff, 31-33; Pep Jamboree Committee. UNIV6KS1TY FIFTY ONE OF IOUUA HlCRTRAN ' D MEYERS Dubll ' jlie .ihrrnl Arts Delta Upsilon. Jri) L. MILI.EK CoilWKV Liberal Artx Pershing Kifles: I ' lii ' i ' riu Tbota. MARGARET MILLER Chnritoi ' Liberal Arts Cliariton Jr. College; 1 ' i lieta Phi. Cu ' KX MIX:S:I Iowa City U In ml Arts 7.v : Tan Alplin ; Hcsper- ia; V. V. C. A. ALFRED MITCHELL Roekford JtHtrtialh in Iowa State College; I ' i Kappa Alpha; I ' i Epsilon I ' i ; I ' ershing Uit ' lcs; As sociated Students of Journalism; Sigma Del- ta Chi; Baseball; Daily lowan Staff: 1033 Hawk eye Staff; Frivol Staff: Chair m an YV; " " " " " - " 1 Banquet, GLENN C. MILLEK Hudson, S. 1). Liberal Artx Jlorningside College. Lois MILLER Iowa Cily Liberal Ar x MILLER Newtcn Liberal Art.i Rockford College; Chi Omega. MARGARET MISAK Cedar Kapids Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; Athena. Lois MOESE-: Mason City Liberal Artu Mason Cily Jr. College; Kappa Alpha The;a ; Ap- prentice Players. HAIUKBYB OHARLENE MONSON Des Moines Liberal Arts Stephens College; Kappa Kajjpa Gamma. HELEN MORGAN Newton Liberal Arts (irinnell College; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Eroilelpli- ian; Y. W. C. A. PRISCILLA MORKISON Washington Liberal Arts Washington Jr. College; University Players; Ero- ik ' lphian. DWAIX W. MUELLER Lowden Journalism MARGARET MULHOLLAND Kanawlia Liberal Arts Britt Jr. College; Delta Zeta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ARMANDA MONTGOMERY St. Louis, Mo. Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Theta; Stu- dent Forum; Y. M. C. A. RUTH MORGAN Burlington Liberal Arts Burlington Jr. College. DON MUELLER Iowa City Liberal Arts Columbia College, Dubu- que. MARCELLA MUHL Vinton Liberal Arts C ' .arke College ; Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club. DOROTHY MUNQER Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Delta Gamma ; Erodelph- ian. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA FIFTY THREE FREDERIC R. NASH Chicago, III. Liberal Arts University of Illinois; Sigma Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Cheer Leader. ALLEN G. NELSON Keokuk Liberal Arts PHILIP S. NEWSOM North Bend, Nelir. Liberal Aiix Grinnell College. MCCARTHY C. NOWLIN D ' es Moines Liberal Arts Drake University; Theta Xi. CHARLES M. OBUXGKK Grand Junction Liberal Arts Helta Upsilon. EDITH Brooklyn Liberal Arts Phi Mu; P. E. O. JEAN NELSON Mt. Zion Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Hanilin ( i.-i Hand ; University Players. A LICK NlF.LSON Davenport Liberal Artx Augustaua; Delta Gam ma. THOMAS C. NUGENT Council Bluffs Liberal Arts Varsity Debate ; Quad- rangle Council ; Union Board Committee. DOROTHY OCOKL Maurice Liberal Arts Home Economics Club ; Apprentice Players. FIFTY FOUR GH6M9U I.C U-F.I,L G. OLSON Casey Liberal Arts Northwestern University ; Alpha Kappa Psi. CENOMA OWEN Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College ; Chi Omega ; (Mave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. THEODOSA PAPAKOSTAS Chicago, 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Tim net: Y. W. C. A. MARORETTE PEER Iowa City Liberal Arts ' IIOEBE PFEIFPER Fayette Liberal Arts CLARENCE OSSEN Everett, Mass. Liberal Arts ELIZABETH PALMER Marshalltown Liberal Arts Marshalltown Jr. College. OEKALDINE PARKER P es Moines Liberal Arts University of Montana; Kappa Alplia Thcta ; Kmclelphian ; Apprentice Players; 1! 33 Hawkeye Staff. ELIZABETH PEIRSON Clarinda Liberal Arts Clarinda Jr. College; Y. W. C. A. BETTY POPHAM Marengo Liberal Arts C o 1 u m bia University ; University of New York; Kappa Alpha Theta; II e s p e r ia ; Apprentice I ' liiyers. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA FIFTY FIVE MARY PORTER Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Stan-eft Jr. College; Del- ta Gamma. .Jr.s ' E REED Creseo Liberal Arts Frances Sliiiuer College; Carleton College; Delta ANNA KENNISON Elgin Liberal Arts Upper Iowa University. WILLIAM C. RICHARDSON Bedford Liberal Arts I ' lii Delta Theta; Fresh- man Golf Scholarship Cup. JOSEPHINE RIZK Sioux City Journalism Duc-hesne of Creighton University. MARION PRICE Fort Dodge Liberal Arts Roekford College; Delta Gamma, LEWIS H. RIETZ Columbus, Ohio Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Kpsilon Pi. MARY RICHARDSON Clarinila Liberal Arts Stephens College; Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Erodelphian. ALICE RIST Algona Liberal Arts Rockford College; Gam- ma Phi Beta ; Octave Thanet; Apprentice Play- ers. ALICE ROBB Clinton Liberal Arts Rockford College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. I,K VIS F. BOBBINS Cedar Rapids liberal Arts Phi T elta Theta. VIVIAN Renwick Liberal Arts Theta Epsilon ; Hamlin Garland. ANNE ROOT Iowa City Liberal Arts Stanford University ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Players ; Oc- tavc Tlianet; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ADELINE RUBENBAUER Marshalltown Liberal Arts Marshalltown Jr. College. . DOROTHY RUQE Cedar Rapids Journalism Kappa Delta; Athena; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Forensic Council ; Daily lowan. DONALD W. ROCK Williamsburg Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; New- man Club; University So- cial Committee; Com- mencement Play, 1930. CHARLOTTE ROGQENSACK Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Coe College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. EUDORA ROTH Wayland Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. S. HOWARD RUDOLPH Atlantic Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JAMES C. RULDINQ Bartlesville, Okla. Liberal Arts Central College, Fayette, Mo.; Dramatics. UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA FIFTY SEVEN MAHOAKET RULE Mason City Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Octave Thanet; Univer- sity Players, Board of Governors. CLARENCE A. SCHACHT Augusta, Wis. Liberal Arts Kau Claire State Teach- ers College. DORIS SCHKPPKTE Dubuque Liberal Arts University of Dubuque; CM Omega. MARY SCHILDER Omaha, Nebr. Liberal Arts Nebraska Wesleyan ; The til I ' M Alpha. JOSEPH T. SCHLANGKK Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberal Arts Columbia University ; Golf 1930, Major I. ELEANOR SAVOLAINEN Virginia, Minn. Liberal Arts Virginia Jr. College; University of Minnesota. LOWELL W. SCHENKE Colesburg Liberal Art a I ' i Kappa Alpha. DOROTHY SCHERLING Waterloo liberal Arts Ames; Alpha Xi Delta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. HAL W. SoHii rz Sigourney Journalism Sigma Pi ; Sigma Delta Chi; Zetagathian ; Band; Orchestra ; Hawkeye ; As- sociated Students of Tourmilisni; Times Club. HELEN SCHLEGEL Davenport Liberal Arts Stephens College; Delta (iiiminn. FIFTY EIGHT GH6M9U HAKUIKTTE SCHNEIDER Waukoii Liberal Arts Waiikon Jr. College. KSTIIKK SCHWIDDER Wall Lake Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Ero- delpliian; Y. W. C. A.; Cimcordia Club. VKKDER J. SHANKLAND Ann Arbor, Midi. Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Persli- ing Kifles. ILDKED SMILEY Sioux City Liberal Arts Kockford College; Alpha Chi Omega; Erodelpluun. IOROTHY H. SMITH Winterset Journalism riinu ' ll College; Linden- .ood College; Beta Pi Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Associated Students of Journalism; Octave Tlia- net. MARIAN SCHREURS Muscatiue Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Hes peria; Y. W. C. A.; Ap- prentice Players; Frivol. VIRGINIA SHADLE Estlierville Liberal Arts Estherville Jr. College ; Pi Beta Phi ; Octave Tha- net ; Glee Club. J. REED SHELTON JAberal Arts Phi Tau Theta. Clio DOROTHY E. SMITH Murray Liberal Arts Drake University ; Delta Delta Delta; Apprentice Players. GENEVIEVE SMITH Dubuque Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Hes- peria. FIFTY NINE OF IOUJA , HELEN SMITH Iowa City Liberal Arts St. Mary ' s, Notre Dame; Alpha Delta Pi; Octave Thanet. WILMA SMITH Hazleton Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. RAE SOREY Lewiston, Idaho Liberal Arts Lewiston State Normal School ; Kappa Kappa Camma; Orchestra; Uni- versity Players ; Octave Tlianet; The 1933 Hawk- eye Staff. FAITH STAMLKR Muscatine Liberal Arts Muscatine Jr. College ; Theta Epsilon. .1. CARLTON STARR Fail-field Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Presi- dent of Junior Class; Varsity Debate. KATHRYN SMITH Cedar Rapids Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ; University Players; Na- tional Poetry Associa- tion. MARGARET SNOUSF. Davenport liberal Arts Augustana; Iowa State Teachers ; Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; Y. V. C. A. MARY SPOHN Northfield, Minn. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Erodelphian ; University Players. ALICE STANTON Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Phi. LOLA STEELSMITH Des Moines Liberal Arts Phi Mu; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. GLENN W. STELZNER Lo villa l.ihrral Arts German Club; Best Drill- ed Infantry Company. 1931. MAKY STEWART Keota Liberal Aria Kappa Alplia Theta ; Ilesperm; Y. W. C. A.; University Players. GERALDINE STINEMATES Grant Liberal Arts Red Oak Jr. College. EOTELLA STKOHBEEN Waleott Liberal Arts Kappa Delta; W. A. A.; Seals; Orchesis; Y. W. C. A. FORKKST II. TAYLOR Emerson Liberal Arts MARGUERITE STKVENS Iowa City Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Home Economics Club. HlLDEtiAKDE STIELOW Eldora Liberal Arts Glee Club; German Club. HELEN STODDART Keokuk Liberal Arts University of Toronto. MABEL STKOMSTEN Iowa City Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Home Econ- omics Club; Y. W. C. A. STEWART TAYLOR Highmore, S. 1). Liberal Arts Chi Kappa Pi ; Cross Country Club; Track. UNIVeKSlTY OF IOUUA HARRY L. TENNANT Seymour Liberal Artx Sigma J ' lii Kpsilon; Track. NELLY RAE THOMPSON Joplin, Mo. Liberal Arts Stephens College; Gam- m;i I ' lii Beta. UOLAXD E. TOMPKIXS Sioux City Liberal Arts Delta Clii; Dolphin Club; Swimming N u in e r a 1 ; Minor I. VKKA TRADER Dubuque Liberal Artx University of Dubu(|iie; Alpha Xi Delta; Ero- delphian; V. V. C. A.; Chorus; Madrigal. NELLE TRAER Davenport Liberal Arts Erodelphian ; Currier Council; Debate Team; Union Board; Freshman Party Committee; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Cotil- lion, Chairman ; 1931 Homecoming Party Com- mittee. MARTHA THOMPSON Bedford Liberal Artx Oklahoma Univer s i t y ; Kappa Alpha Tlieta: W. A. A. F. EUGENE THORXE Fredericksburg Liberal Arts Occidental College, Los Angeles, Calif.; Sigma Delta Chi ; Daily lowan ; Pica Ball Committee; Wayzgoose Banquet Com- mittee; Associated Stu- dents of Journalism. CATHERIXE TORP Eagle (trove Liberal Arts Eagle Grove Jr. College; Phi Omega Pi. MARY TKAKR Vinton Liberal Artx Frances Shinier; Gamma Phi Beta. GLADYCE TRAILER Atlantic Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. HALUKBYe IRENE TURNER Kellorton Lihrral Arts Al|ih:i Xi Delta: W. A. A. HAROLD B. TURPIN Soniors Liberal Arts Orchestra. MARGUERITE UHLEXKOPP Hampton Liberal Arts Frances Shinier. CLARA VANCE Muscatine Liln ' ral Arts MARY LOUISE Voss Davenport Liberal Arts Aquinus Jr. College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Octave Thanct ; The 1933 Ilawkeye Staff. PAUL D. TURNER Griswold Liberal Aria I ' hi Kappa Sigma. FRANK B. TYNER New London Liberal Arts Band; Symphony Orches tra. JUANITA UNDERKOFLER Britt Liberal Artx Britt Jr. College; Theta Phi Alpha ; Hesperia ; Xewman Club; Y. W. C. A. MARGARET VEITI-H Casper, Wyo. Liberal Arts Hamlin Garland ; Ap- prentice Players; Pres- byterian Council. DOROTHY WAGNER Oelwein Liberal Arts Erodelphian; University Players; Y. W. C. A. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA SIXTY THREE BEULAH WALKER Le Mars Liberal Arts Western Union; Theta Epsilon. Lois WATTS Nodaway Liberal Arts l)r;ike University; Ap- prentice Players. MILFORD E. WEXCE Cedar Kapids Liberal Arts Poetry Society. MARGARET WEST1NBERGER Aberdeen, S. D. Liberal Arts Nortliern State Teachers College, Aberdeen; Mad rigal Choir. CHARLES B. WARE Chicago, 111. Liberal Aria Crane Jr. College ; Alpha Phi Alpha ; Freshman Football ; Vice President Xegro Forum. HESTER WEHRLE Taintoi Liberal Arts Penn College ; Alpha Del- ta Pi; Octave Thanet. THELMA WESTBURO DCS Moines Liberal Arts Kappa Delta. HAROLD J. WHITE Dnbuque Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Daily lowan Business Staff; Pi Epsilon Pi. HELEN WHITE Aingworth Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. ; Chorus. HAUJKBYe MARGARET WHITE Liberal Arts Keota ELIZABETH WHITTLESKY Davenport Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Orches- tra. WALTER J. WILLETT Tama Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Minor I, Basketball. BERNICE WILSON Malvern Liberal Arts Baylor College. MAXIXE WHITE Conrad Liberal Arts Phi Mu ; Y. W. C. A. Cab inet, 1931; Home Econ- omics Club. lA ' Ml ' XD F. WlLCOX Jefferson Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma ; Y. M. C. A.; Orchestra. KATHRYX WIL.MS Springfield, 111. Liberal Arts Monticello Seminary; Chi Omega; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Apprentice Play- CLARENCE E. WOOD Kvanston, 111. Journalism Sigma Pi ; P e r s h i n g Rifles, Crack Squad. UNIV6KSIT OF IOUUA CARI.TON F. ANDERSON Monticello Com tncrcc Iowa Stato College; Colo- rado. ASA R. ARNOLD Klemme Commerce Drake University; Tlietu X ; Pi Epsilon Pi. T. EDWAKD BATTY Rock t ' o ril Commerce Nebraska Wesleyiin; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. MARIAN BEXESH Cedar Hapids Commerce Delta Delta Delta; Oc- tave Thaiiet; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women ' s Rifle Club; Sophomore Secre- tnry. KOUKKT A. BROOKS Tama Commerce Phi Delta Theta ; Pi Ep- silon Pi; University Play- ers; Quad Couneil; Soph- omore Cotillion Commit- tee; P. E. P. Committee. BERNIPE ANSEL Iowa City Commerce Alpliu Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. ; Commerce Club. DALE E. BARNES Marc-us Commerce Freshman Numeral, Base ball. RUTH BEGGS Whiting Commerce Delta Zeta. KTTII BOYSOX Cedar Kapids Commerce Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Gamma Xu. F. CARL BKOAVN Muscat ine Commerce Muscatiue Jr. College ; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Com merce Club. HAtUKGYG HARRY L. BURGER Iowa City Commerce BUHKE N. CARSON Iowa City Commerce Alpha Sigma I ' lii ; Swim- ming ; I ' ershing Rifles. RALPH 0. COLLINS College Springs Commerce Delta Sigma 1 ' i ; Com- merce Club. HOGEK R. CRABTREE Rockford, 111. Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARY I)E COCK DeWitt Com mi ri-r Clarke College; Theta Plii Alpha; Newman Club; Y. W. C. A.; Com- merce Club. ELAINE CAMPBELL Froeport, 111. Commerce Gamma I ' hi Beta ; Ero 1 e 1 p h i a 11 ; Apprentice Players; Y. W. C. A. HAROLD S. West Liberty Commerce Delta Upsilon; Football Numeral. UK-HARD C. COOPKR Newton Commerce Cornell College; Phi Oel- ta Tlieta. .MAV.NARD I). DEAN Forest City Commerce Delta Sigma I ' i. TULLIO DELLA VKDOVA Ottumwa Commerce Major I, Football. UNIVERSITY SIXTY SEVEN OF IOIJUA SIXTY EIGHT ARTHUR DEWINTER PeBa Commerce Central College, Pella ; Phi Delta Theta ; Fresh- man Numeral, Golf. DOROTHY DOAK Des Moines Commerce University of Dubuque; Gamma Phi Beta; lies- peria ; Y. W. C. A. EDWARD B. DREW Cedar Rapids Commerce Kappa Sigma; Cross Country Club. WILLIAM D. DUNN Wyman Commerce Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Colorado State Teachers College ; Phi Kappa Sigma; Univer- sity Chorus. OLIVER A. ENENBACK Arcadia Commerce Xowman Club; Commerce Club; V. M. C. A. JOHN J. DIEBOLD Casey Commerce Phi Kappa ; Newman Club. WILMA DRAKE Walnut Commerce Delta Delta Delta; Presi- dent, W. A. A.; Univer- sity Players; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; W o m e n ' s Association ; Basketball; Volleyball; Y. W. C. A. EARL W. DRUEHL Davenport Commerce SAMUEL O. ERHARDT Douds Commerce Wrestling Numeral; Var- sity Wrestling Team. LOWELL K. DUTTON Toledo Commerce Delta Chi; Band. HALUKBYe IAROLD R. ESHLEMAN Sterling, 111. Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; linor I, Basketball; Nu- ni ' ral, Basketball, Foot- II. DOROTHY MAE FISHER Iowa City Commerce Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Times Club; Ero- delphian ; W. A. A. ; Sophomore Vice Presi dent ; Library Club. CARL E. FREDERICK Strawberry Point Commerce Commerce Club. BEN F. GARMER I es Moines Commerce Drake University; Uni- versity of Cincinnati ; Delta Sigma Pi; Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club. MADELEINE GOERING Walcott Commerce MAURICE F. FEAY Larchwood Commerce Quadrangle Council; Quadrangle Athletics. LOUISE FORD Burlington Commerce Burlington Jr. College ; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Oc- tave Thanet; Y. W. C. A. MILDRED FREDERICKSON Harlan Commerce Sigma Kappa. JAMES H. GODDARD Davenport Commerce Augustana College, Rock Island; Phi Kappa Psi. EVERETT W. HEINEMAN Ogden Commerce Chi Kappa Pi; Pi Epsi- lon Pi. UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA SIXTY NINE RAYMOND J. HERR Fort Madison Commerce Kin lay Engineering Col- logo, Kansas City ; Com- morco Club; Freshman Track; Quadrangle Bas- ketball. MARK W. HESKETT Sanborn Commerce University of Dayton, Ohio; Pershing Riflos; Rifle Ten ni ; Secretary- Treasurer National Rifle Association. PATRICIA HIM, Iowa City Commerce HELEN HOHAN Iowa City Commerce Bl ' RNKLL F. HORRABIX Iowa City Commerce Swimming; Track. NICHOLAS A. HERRIO La Moftc Commerce Columbia College. MAX B. HIOHT Mason City Commerce Mason City Jr. College; Sigma Chi. CHARLES W. HISEROTE Hubbiml Commerce Concorilia Club. NoriMAN C. HOLT Stratford Commerce CALVIN T. HOSKINSOX Riverside, 111. Commerce Tlieta Xi ; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Varsity Track. HALUKBYe (EXXETH 0. HULL Stant on Commerce appa Sigma ; Pi Kpsi- on Pi. KCBERT B. JAMES Iowa City Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. ,LOYD J. KENT Iowa City Commerce 3lta Sigma Pi ; Pi Epsi- lon Pi ; Commerce Club ; Apprentice Players; Glee Club; Union Committee; Newman Club; President Jr. Commerce Class. ! WILLIAM J. KING Burlington Commerce iurliiigtou Jr. College; M. C. A.; Commerce lub. . LAVERXE KLUSS Postville Com mcrce .Iplia T a u Omega; IVrsliing Rifles; Zetaga- thian. HAROLD B. JACOHSON Britt Commerce Britt Jr. College. HARRY F. JEPSON Ottumwa Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club. WARREN I . KERR Gary, Ind. Commerce Franklin College; Phi Delta Theta; Commerce Club. CHARLOTTE KITTREDGE Ottumwa Commerce University of Arizona; Pi Beta Phi. HAROLD R. KOOPMAN Sibley Commerce UNIVeKSITY OF IOUUA SEVENTY TWO WILFRED D. LARSH Des Moines Commerce Delta Tau Delta. NEVA LEWIS Cozad, Nebr. Commerce University of Nebraska; Commerce Club. MAURICE W. LINDQUIST Gowrie Com merce Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Pi lOpsilon Pi; Persliing Rifles; Commerce Club. ROBERT C. LOUFEK Davenport Commerce Sigma Chi; Commerce Club; Pershing Rifles; Football WARREN W. MCALLISTER Winfield Commerce WILLIAM L. LEEK Charles City Commerce Sigma Nu ; Commerce Club; Football and Bas- ketball Numerals. ARTHUR E. LINDQUIST Gowrie Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Ensilon Pi; Golf Numer- al. HAZEL LIVINGSTON Cedar Rapids Commerce Kappa Phi. ELIZABETH LUTHER Adel Commerce Stephens College; Delta Gamma. WAYNE N. McCoY Commerce Clarion Jr. College. Clarion HAUJKBYe VERLIN L. MCMAHON Gait Commerce Sigma Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi. ZITA MAHER Iowa City Commerce Clarke College; Phi Gam- ma Nu; Commerce Club; Newman Club. JOHN H. MEIKLE Bedford Commerce Delta Upsilon; Pi Epsi Ion Pi; Band; Y. M. C. A. ALTA MILLER Marcus Commerce VlLLARD A. MlNKEL Fort Dodge Commerce Sigma Chi; Football; Wrestling; Track. GUSSIE W. McSKIMMINO Creston Commerce Creston Jr. College. ERNEST R. MATTHEW Ottumwa Commerce George Washington Uni- versity; Zetagathian. LUELLA MEMLER Iowa City Commerce Sigma Kappa ; Hamlin Garland; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. ; Forensic Council. GLENN W. MILLER Watertown, 8. D. Commerce Beta Theta Pi. VINCENT F. MOLLENIIOFF Stanton Commerce Kappa Sigma; Univer- sity Players ; Track ; Band. UNIV6KSITY SEVENTY THREE OF IOUJA MARY MORAN Melrose Commerce Clarke College; Tlietn Phi Alpha ; Newman Club; University Chorus; Hesperia. GAIL H. MORSE Eitherville Commerce Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Phi Kappa Sigma; Frivol; Varsity Golf; Zetagathian ; University Chorus. K NKUHIL Iowa City Commerce llaiiilin (iarlaml. FAY W. PAIN Davenport Commerce I ' hi Delta Theta ; Com- merce Club. JA.MKS E. PECK Ottumwa Commerce Delta Sigmii Pi; I ' ersli- ing Kifles, Crack Squad; Fencing Champion, 1931. JOHN L. MORGAN Mason City Commerce Mason City Jr. College; Sigma Xn; Cmnmrrrr Club. D W. MUNKHOFF (iary, Incl. Commerce 1{()HKRT A. Ol,SON Lansing Coin itH ' i ' -t ' Delia Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club. LAWRENCE C. PARSONS Fort Dodge Commerce Fort Dodge Jr. College; Sigma Chi. JOHN E. PERRY Greene Commerce Cornell College; Phi Kappa I ' si ; Commerce Club. SEVENTY FOUR DUANK I. PETERSON Keokuk Commerce Sigma Chi. KOKNA PYLE Ottawa, 111. Commerce Gamma Phi Beta; lies- peria. DONALD L. REOUR Keosauqua Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- merce Clllli. " i r. Pis - . .: 1 ClIAKLES D. ROSSITER West Burlington Commerce Hannibal La Grange Col- lege; Alpha Sigma Phi. AI.HEKT L. SAMPSON Iowa City Commerce Freshman Football Nu- meral. LEON G. PINE Atlantic Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Band; Orchestra. GEORGE L. RABAS Iowa City Commerce THOMAS II. ROGERS Moscatine Commerce Muscatine Jr. College; Sigma Phi Kpsilon ; Commerce Club. MARY RYAN Monona Commerce Madison State Teachers College. PORTER L. SAMPSON Ottawa, 111. Commerce Alpha Sigma Phi. UV6KSITY OF (OUUA SEVENTY Five SEVENTY SIX ARNOLD M. SCHMIDT Burlington Commerce Burlington Jr. College; Commerce Club. MARJORIE SCHMITZ Brooklyn Commerce FRANK B. SCHOENEMAN Ha warden Commerce Antioch College; Delta Tau Delta ; Numeral in Golf. MILO II. SEGNER Clarion Commerce Drake University; North- western University; Del- ta Tau Delta; Appren- tice Plavers. R. STANTON SEVERSON Jewell Commerce Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Golf Numeral; Union Com mittee. CHRISTIAN G. SCHMIDT Dysart Commerce Delta Upsilon ; Minor I, Football; Numerals in Baseball, Basketball, Track, Football. DALE L. SCHNEIDER Wapello Commerce MARGARET SEIBERT Des Moines Commerce Gamma Phi Beta. MARY SEAMOXDS Maquoketa Commerce Clark College; Maquoke- ta Jr. College; Delta Del- ta Delta; Apprentice Players. GEOROE W. SHOVE ( Commerce Kappa Sigma. Glidden (JH6M9U HAtUKBYe KATHERINK SPAIN Conrad Commerce Cornell College; Kappa Delta ; Athena ; Com- merce Club ; Y. W. C. A ; W. A. A. BOYD F. STOUTXKK Phi Delta Tlieta. Keota HOWETA STRICKLIN Clovis, N. M. Commerce Delta Zeta ; Hesperia ; Phi Gamma Xu. MARY TAYLOR Plainfield Commerce Cornell College ; Alpha Delta Pi ; Phi Gamma Xu; Octave Thauet ; Y. W. C. A. JOHN J. VAN LENT Muscatine Commerce Delta Sigma Pi; Com merce Club; Newman Club; Freshman Base ball; Journal of Business. MAURICE STEPHENS Plant City, Fla. Commerce Phi Gamma Nu. SIMEON W. STRAUSS Creston Com merce Creston Jr. College. DOROTHY STURTRIDGE Valley Junction Commerce Alpha Delta Pi. JOE L. TOI.SEN Cnmmrrcc Clinton FLORENCE VAN NICE Muscatine Commerce Delta Delta Delta; Beta Tan Delta; Glee Club. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA SEV ENTY 5E EN DON E. WAKFIELD Mason City Commerce MiiNun City Jr. College; Sigma Xu ; Y. M. (!. A. Cabinet. FRANCIS J. WEIS Muscat! lie Commerce Muscatine Jr. College; Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club; Newman Club. H. WHITE Keota Commerce I ' lii Gamma Delta; Fresh - niiin Numenil, Tr;ick ; Viirsity Track. F. MANSFIELD WITT Shell Rock Commerce PM Kappa Sigma ; Pi Kpsilon Pi. LYLA WEHRLE Taintor Commerce Pcnn College; Phi Giini- Ml!l Nil. SORKN S. WESTLY M.-uily Commerce Mason City Jr. College; St. Olaf College; Delta Sigma Pi; Y. M. C. A. JAMES L. WILSON Vinton Commerce Delta Chi; Football Nu- meral. Kurt ' s WIXON Cherokee Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi ; Com- merce Club. SEVENTY EIGHT KKVIX J. ANDERSON Sioux Kapids Dentistry Waldorf .Jr. College; I ' si Omega ; University Band. CARL F. BKCGOEMAX Waterloo Dentistry Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Delta Chi; Xi Psi Phi ; Vice President Jun- ior Dental Class. SIDNEY S. CORN Patterson, N. J. Dentistry New York University, Alpha Omega. I... DKTLIE Hudson, S. l . Dentistry University of South Da kota ; I ' si Omega. ATWOOD W. BROCK Grinnell Dentistry (irinnell College; . " i Psi Phi; Varsity Basketball; Dental Pan-Hellenic Council. Louis A. CLEMENS AIII.-III.-I Dentistry CLARENCE W. DAHLMEIER LeMars Dentistry Western Union College ; Xi Psi Phi; Vice Presi dent Sophomore Dentist- ry Class. HAROLD K. DILLEY Colo Dentistry Psi Omega ; President Sophomore Dentistry Class. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA SEVENTY NINE ROBERT C. ELLIS Sioux City Dentistry Sigma Xu ; Psi Omega ; Captain, Rifle Team; Vice President, Rifle Club; Cadet Colonel, Den- tal Corp; President, Den- tal Pa n Hellenic Council. WILLAKD P. GOLLY Spencer Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. V. O. HASEK Cedar Rapids Dentistry Coe College; Psi Omega. JAMK.S S. HOKFER Des iloines Dentistry Des Moines University; Delta Sigma Delta ; Union Board; President, Junior Dentistry Class. LEHOY N. LARSON Dentistry Psi Omega. Clarion RAY F. GILBY Redfield, S. D. Dentistry University of South Da- kota ; Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma. MAUKICE C. HARLAN Knoxville Dentistry Grinnell College; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Delta. DAVID H. HIBBS Kirkville Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta ; Scab- bard and Blade; Fresh- man Numeral in Track. KVEKKTT A. IDEMA Iowa City Dentistry CHESTER R. MASON Alton Dentistry University of South kota; Psi Omega. Da- OARLTON J. MENTZER Thermopolis, Wyo. Dentist ry Kcrea College, Kentucky; Kentucky Wesleyan; Del- ta Sigma Delta. LOWELL T. OLDHAM Moulton Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. I. STANLEY BOTH Jersey City, N. J. Dentistry University of North Caro- lina ; Plii Epsilon Pi. EARL G. SCIIAKFKK.K Leland Dentistry Waldorf Jr. College; Psi Omega. HAROLD B. MORGAN Dentistry Rritt GILBERT L. I ' KGC; Marshalltown Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN S. BTLE Hampton Dentistry Sigma Nu; Pi Epsilon Pi; Scabbard and Blade. KIE Li AT Si KM Poerbolinggo, Java Dentistry Valparaiso University; Xortliwestern University ; Cosmopolitan Club; In- ternational Club. LYLE VAN ZELE Geneseo, 111. Dentistry University of Illinois; Al- pha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Delta ; President, Fi Tsliman Dentistry Class. UNIV6KSITY OF iOLJUA - f f f A % EIGHTY ONE C. AIIREXS Williamsburf; Engineering A. S. M. E.; A. S. of E. WILLIAM A. BKXIXCOSA Pacific Junction Engineering Pershing Rifles; A. S. of E. EDWAKD A. CKRXY Cedar Rapids Enyinrrring Theta Tan; President of Sophomore Class; Union Board. EUGENE R. CLKAR.MAN Same Engineering Tlieta Tau; Major I, Football. FRANK J. FISHER Iowa City Engineering EIGHTY Two UOBERT J. BEXDA Reinbeck Engineering A. S. of B; A. S. M. E.; A. S. S. T. ; Bund; )r- cheatra. IlAKRY L. BOLTON Macedonia Engineering Fin RICHARD J. CHARLES Fail-field Engineering ROHKKT COKXOU Iowa City Engineering I ' hi Delta Tlieta; Fresh- man Scholarship Cup; Major I, Track. MERRILL M. FOOTE Iowa City Engineering Vice President Junior ( ' hiss. DANIEL G. FRITZ Sterling, III. Engincrrinfi GUSTAV A. JKBENS Davenport Enf inccriH Alpha Clii Sigma. . WAYNE U. JOOSTEN Linus Manly Triangle. GAYLORD A. KELLOW Creseo Eiiflinrering Delta Upsilon. KDWIN L. KRIXOEL Atlantic Eiif ineerinf Thota Tan; Major I, Gym. GORDON II. HOUCK Oarljtm Engineering Triangle. EDWIN S. JOF.HNK Iowa City Engineering A. S. of E. HKXRY J. KEHE Waverly Engineering Tlieta Tail. MARION KKOUSE OoTydon Eiiginrerinr A. S. of K. ; President of Junior Class. STANLEY KRIZ Cedar R:ipids Engineering A. 8. of E.; A. S. M. E.; A. S. C. E. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA EIGHTY THREE WILLARD N. " LAPPIN Mt. Sterling, Etif ineerinf EDWARD J. LYNCH Clinton Engineering Triangle; Associate Kdi tor of Transit. EDWARD B. MAIRE Clinton Engineering Iowa State College; Tri- angle. CLIFFORD E. METZ Engineering Tlieta Tail. Tama ELMER J. NEMMERS LeMars Engineering Freshman Numeral Base- ball. ELWIN LOHSE Sohleswig Engineering Iowa State College; The- ta Tau ; Sigma Pi. TED H. Conesville Engineering Triangle ; University Players; President Fresh- man Class; Pershing Rifles, Second Lieutenan ant ; Transit ; Mecca Show; Mecca Show Com- mittee. LAUREL F. MERRICK Corydon Engineering A. S. M. E. KOBERT K. MEYER Engineering Breda DONALD D. XIEIIEYER Waverly Engineering Wartburg College; The- ta Tau; Transit. EIGHTY FOUR GHGM9U PAUL J. PEDKLTY Mason City Engineering Mason City Jr. College; 1 ' lii Gamma Delta; A. S. M. E. ; Apprentice Play- era ; A. S. of K.; Debate. CARROLL F. PHELPS Iowa City Engineering Theta Tau; A. S. M. E.; Mecca Show, ' 30- ' 31 ; Transit, General Mana- ger; Tau Beta Pi. IRVIN PLOOO Waterloo Engineering Delta Chi. JOHN L. ROHWEDDER Wyoming Engineering Theta Tau. fnq JAMES A. SAMPSON Iowa City Engineering Penn College; A. S. M. E.; Band. IVAN- E. PETERSON Laurens Engineering Triangle; Mecca Show, ' 30- ' 31. ROBERT M. PIERCE Engineering Parsons College. Salem PAUL E. REBE Rome, N. Y. Engineering Phi Tau Theta. GEORGE P. RUSH Davenport Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JAMES B. SAYLOR Iowa City Engineering Agricultural and Me- chanical College of Texas. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA EIGHTY FIVE EIGHTY Six JACK A. SAYRE St. Charles Engineering Kappa Et;i K:ipp:i. HARLAN H. SCHWAH Vapello Engineering CHARLES O. SLEMMONS Iowa City Engineering ROBERT J. WALLACE Iowa City Engineering St. Ambrose College. HENRY E. WENDT Council Bluffs Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; A. S. of E. ROMAN J. SCHLIEKELMAN LeMars Engineering CTKTIS M. SHEW Centerville Engineering JAMES L. STOHEK Greene Engineering Tlieta Tau; Glee Club. JOHN E. WELAXD Nortliboro Engineering HAROLD E. WKKHAM I es Moines Engineering Thota Tau. AKTIIITK A. ZUHX Mt. Pleasant Engineering Iowa Wesleyan. HAUUKBYe BLYTHE C. CONN Burlington Law Alph.-i Sigma I ' lii; Plii Delta Phi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Frivol, 192!); Student Board of Publications, 1930 ; Intel-fraternity Council, 1930-31. DON R. HANKENS Cherokee Law Southwestern University ; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Alpha Delta; Frivol. ALVIS M. HASEK Cedar Rapifls Law Coo College; Phi Alpha Delta. lioiiEKT A. KNUDSON Fort Dodge Law Fort Dodge Jr. College; President, Phi Kappa ; President, Gamma Eta. Gamma ; President, Stu- dent Council ; President, Newman Club; President, Men ' s Forensic Council; President, Zetagathian ; Secretary; Varsity De- bate. GEORGE L. N ORRIS Cantril Law Gamma Kta Gamma. RALPH H. GOELDNER Sigourney Law Gamma Eta Gamma. ROBERT J. HARRINGTON " Algona Law University of Arizona ; Alpha Sigma Phi; Pi Ep- silon Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Dolphins; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Numer- al, Swimming; Sopho- more Cotillion Committee, 1928. C. BRENT HOLLERAN Clinton Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. BILL L. K. NORRIS Iowa City Law Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Del- ta Theta Phi. HORACE A. SMITH Davenport Law JACK R. VOLLERTSKN Davenport Lti ir Delta Upsilon; Pi Epsi- lon Pi; Delta Sigma Rho; Scabbard and Blade; A. F. I. ; Phi Beta Kappa; Hawkeye, 1931; Univer- sity Debate. UNIV6KS1TY OF lOtUA EIGHTY SEVEN CARL M. BECKER Freeport, 111. Mi-ilicine Nu Sigma Nu; Kappa Sigma; Phi Tau Theta; Y. M. C. A.; Band. ELMER E. COLLINS Cedar Rapids Medicine Kappa Alpha Psi; Stu- dent Forum; Track. CRAIG D. ELLYSON Waterloo Medicine Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Kappa Kap- pa ; Sigma Alpha Epsi- Ion; V. M. C. A., Advis- ory Boarcl; University Players. J. CLOUGII FRUDENFELD Iowa City Medicine University of Minnesota; Delta Chi; Phi Rho Sig- ma. EVERETT B. GETTY Des Moines Medicine Des Moines University; Phi Beta Pi; Vice Presi- dent of Junior Medicine Class. OTHO C. BUXTON Webster City Medicine Grinnell College; Nu Sig- ma Nu ; Sigma Phi Epsi- lo n; Pi Epsilon Pi; Y. M. C. A.; B. N. Club; Bell Hops Ball Committee ; Reception Committee; Aesculapian Frolic. VERNOX H. COUGHLAX lowa City Medicine ALTO E. FELLER Osborne Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Delta Up silon. RUSSEL A. GARDNER Iowa City Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Track Numeral, 1927 ; Minor I; Cross Country. EDWIN O. GILFILLAN Cantril Medicine University of Notre Dame; Alpha Kappa Kappa. EIGHTY EIGHT ALFRED GOLDSMITH Iowa City Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon. ROBERT K. GRAU Denison Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Kappa Sig- ma. LAWRENCE J. HALPIN Cedar Rapids Medicine Coe College; Nu Sigma Nu; Delta Tail Delta. E. NEWTON HESBACHF.R Des Moiiies Medicine Drake University ; Phi Rho Sigma. CHARLES A. LAUOHEAD Des Moines Medicine DPS Moines University; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Pi Kuppa Delta ; Phi Ta i Theta; Wesley Players; Numeral, Gym Team. M. ALICE GRADY Iowa City Medicine University of Washing- ton; Nu Sigma Phi; In- ter Professional Council ; Iota Sigma Phi. ERNEST O. GUNDERSON Iowa City Medicine Phi Beta Pi. OSWALD C. HAKDWIG Wavcrly Medicine ALVIN H. LORCH Hartley Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Delta Up- silon. GERALDINE LIGHT Carroll Medicine Cornell College; Nu Sig- ma Phi. UN1V6KS1T OF IOIJUA EIGHTY NINE 1 1 A U m f BERNARD LILIEN Newark, N. J. Medicine New York University ; Phi Delta Epsilon; B. A. HYMAN MAROOLIS Edgemere, N. Y. Medicine New York University ; 1 ' liilo Club. GUY E. MONTGOMERY Iowa City Medicine Phi Chi. CARL D. OERLICH Orange City Medicine IlAKOLD SllSSMAN Iowa City Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon. ClIAIiLES L. VVORLEY Iowa City Medicine PHILLIPS E. LOHR Churdan Medicine Des Moines University ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; A. G. K.; D. M. U. GUY E. MCFARLAND Ames Medicine Iowa State College; Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Kappa Psi. JOHN B. NOBILKTTI Brooklyn, N. Y. Medicine New York University. G ERNEST H. STUMME Denver Medicine Wartburg Normal Col- lege; Alpha Kappa Kap- pa. PAUL W. WOODRUFF Chatfield, Minn. Medicine University of Minnesota ; Nu Sigma Nu; Delta Kappa Epsilon. CECIL M. ZUKERMAN Osceola Medicine Northwestern University. HAtukeve MARGARET DAVEY Evanston, 111. Nursing GLADYS DIETERICKS Nursing Osage MARY GOLDEN GRIFFITH Elkader Liberal Arts and Nursing Elkader Jr. College; Del- ta Zeta; Chorus; Frivol; Hesperia ; Y. W. C. A. Ill RUTH KATTER Garner . | Nursing Student Organization. DOROTHY LEWIS Williamsburg Nursing CHBYSTAL SCHULTZ Keasnor Nursing I es Moines University. DALLAS DEFRANOE Oxford Nursing COZETTE GlLBERTSON St. Ansgar Nursing AlLA HlLTUNEN Greybull, Wyo. Nursing ALICE KINTIOH Nursing Onawa GLADYCE SANDSMARK Canton, Minn. Nursing IfUTH SlMERAL Nursing Brooklyn UNIV6KS1TY OF 1OUUA NINETY ONE MARTIN A. BOTKIN Maqnoketa Pharmacy WENDELL II. BOYLAN Hubbard Pharmacy Ellsworth College; Presi- dent, Phi Delta Chi; Al- pha Phi Omega; Vice President of Sophomore Class. ROBERT H. DREYER Aplington Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma; Univer- sity Band; Baptist Stu- dent Council ; President, Junior Class. WEI.DEN K. MCDANIKL Museatine Pharmacy Beta Phi Sigma. LLOYD II. BOWMAN Cowrie Pharmacy Sigma Phi Epsilon. GILES M. BURRILL Roseville, 111. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Freshman Track. KENNETH R. GILLMORE Iowa City Pharmacy Phi Tau Theta; Wesley Players. DAVID W. MILLEN Springfield, 111. Pharmacy Sigma Nu ; Pershing Rifles, Crack Squad; Pi Epsilon Pi ; University Players; Freshman Pan Hellenic Council. NINETY TWO HENKY 0. MILLER A ma mi Pharmacy President, Freshman and Sophomore Classes ; Rho Chi Prize; Kuever Prize; Cooper Prize; Scherling Prize. LAWRENCE D. QUIGLET Eldon Pharmacy Sigma Pi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Pep Jamboree Committee. ERVIN R. SPUNAUGLE Clarinda Pharmacy Clarinda Jr. College; Be- ta Phi Sigma. HERBERT A. PETERSON Genesco, 111. Pharmacy .MARION J. SPICEB Red Oak Pharmacy Phi Tau Theta. JOHN P. WILCOX Maquoketa Pharmacy IKVIN V. WOLF Burlington Pharmacy UNIVERSITY OF IOIJUA COLLEGES Senior Commerce Class OFFICERS U ' YMAN E. MUELLER President ARNOLD A. JOHNSON Vice President HAHKIKT MARTIN Secretary MAUJOKIE WIIEELOCK Treasurer M E M B E it S LOKKNA ALBRECHT RICHARD N. ALLEN L. II. ANDERSON HILBERT B. ANDERSON ASA R. ARNOLD ED VIN T. BAGLEY E. FRANCES BARTLEY LYLE J. BARTLKTT THOMAS E. BATTY ASHLAND P. BECKETT JOHN O. BECKNER HERMAN H. BEISCH HILDA M. BETTAG 1?AY L. BlRKHOLZ RUTH II. BISHOP GEORGE W. BOLDT BAJA E. BOLLER ZANET H. BOOCK GLENN M. BRADLEY A. D. BREWER LEO D. BRYANT MARJORIE BURNS PAUL E. CAMPBELL PAUL CARMICHAEL BURKE N. CARSON LYMAN G. CASE KATHERN A. CHATFIELD CY B. CHESTERMAN PAUL M. CRISWELL CLEM J. CUSACK MELVIN C. DAKIN RUTH M. DAVIDSON WALTER DENKMANN ALBERT P. DIEHL EDWARD J. DISTELHORST FLORENCE A. DONOHOE AVERY W. DHUMMOND JOHN W. DUNCAN GERMAINE C. DUNN JOHN E. DWYER ALBERT W. ECKHARDT FRED A. EVANS MARGARET FARNSWORTH WM. C. FERGUSON GEORGE E. FIN.GAN JOHN IJ. FOSTER PAUL J. GEHRIG JOHN S. GIBBS ROBERT WM. GRIFFIN ERIC H. GUNDERSON ROY N. GUZZLE JAMES E. HACKERSON J. FARR HALLIDAY KEITH L. HANNA RUTH HANNA WILMA HARRINGTON BERNICE A. HAUBER RUSSELL J. HAYNES HENRY HEYEX XOK.MAN E. HlELD ARTHUR A. HOEPNER LUCILLE HOEFFLIN JOHN M. HOFFMAN HOWARD F. HOLMES ADRIAN HOLSTER BURNELL F. HORRABIN GEORGE J. HUBER HAROLD J. JEBENS DON W. JENKS ARNOLD A. JOHNSON WALLACE H. JOHNSON ELWIN T. JOLLIFFE TRUMAN KERN WM. J. KLAUER PERCIVAL O. KNUTSON FRANCES B. KOCH KENNETH KOHLER NORMAN LEESE HELEN LENTH MARSHALL R. LONG LLOYD W. LYNCH HARRIET MARTIN HAROLD J. MCNEILL GUSSIE McSKIMMINO JOHN H. MEIKLE SAM H. MELTZER VERN P. MESSER GRETCHEN L. MEYER HAROLD E. MOORE JOSEPH B. MORRIS RICHARD G. MORSE HAKOLD C. MUELLER WYMAN E. MUELLER ROBERT E. NORTHEY Lois OCHS ROBERT A. OLSON BERNIECE M. OSTINO DONALD J. PAISLEY JENNIE PHILLIPS RALPH G. PIERGUE ADRIAN IX PILLARS RICHARD W. PITTMAN LEROY GEORGE PRATT CHRYSTAL PRICE VIRGINIA PRINGLE GEORGE L. RABAS JANET s. RAE FLOYD H. REBELSKY LUCILLE REISTER EUGENE P. RICHTER ALEXANDER ROBERTS GEORGE J. SALING ARNOLD M. SCHMIDT CARL F. SEELEY D. W. SELLERGREN ROBERT S. SEVERSON ELEANOR JANE SIEG VESLEY J. SIMPSON KENNETH E. SMITH WENDELL R. SMITH CAROLYN SONDROL PAUL L. SPEERS RUSSELL M. STOAKES RAY E. STORY RONALD STOWE RUEBEN E. STROMBECK LESTER E. SWANSON KATHERINE SWITZER MARY A. TAYLOR WALTER THEISS MAUDE THOMANN HAROLD WM. TOBOLT S. NELSON TOMPKINS RAE TREIMER FRANK TURNER LYELL VANATTA FRANCIS L. Voss MAX WALKER DEAN B. WARTCHOW MARJORIE WHEELOCK JAMES F. WILLER FLORENCE WILSON MARIAN WIND DOROTHY WOODS NINE.TY six GH6M9U Senior Dentistry Class OFFICERS ELROY II. WITT President MILBURN L. PALMER Vice President RICHARD B. WEIR Secretary-Treasurer HKXRY G. BEEBE HERBERT W. BLEICH HENRY F. CANBY RUSH L. CANON HUNT R. CRAMER GORDON D. CRARY CARL F. DAMEROW MILLARD R. DEAN LYNN C. DIRKSEN ARTHUR D. EASTMAN CLARK ELLISON SAMUEL C. FEILEB CECIL R. Fox GEORGE R. FROST RICHARD W. FRUSH MEMBERS LLOYD H. FYMBO ELMER F. GILBERT ROBERT H. HINTZ JACK HOFFMAN CARL E. HOPKINS ALBERT II. HOTZ C. EVERETT JONES AUGUSTUS L. KILLEBREW WILLIAM G. LEASE MKKLYN A. LEWIS JOHN R. LOFGREN THAYNE F. McMANis MILBURN L. PALMKR LEROY L. PFEFFER JOHN P. PIXKKRTON HOWARD J. POLLOCK JOHN W. POTTER WINPIELD A. REITER NATHANIEL A. SELDIN ALFRED J. SELNESS CRENO A. SHILEY HAROLD L. SISSON WARREN H. SMITH MARTHA SPENCE WILLIAM D. STEWART WARREN R. STREED FRED W. TRUAX DONALD W. VAN VOORHIS RICHARD B. WEIR ELROY H. WITT LESTER H. WOLDUM UNIV6KSITY N ' NLTY OF IOUJA Sophomore Dentistry Class OFFICERS ANTON C. BRAXM IER President LLOYD H. WAGNER Vice President PERRY POWELL Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE H. BAKER ROBERT F. BARELS KENNETH A. BARKER LEE 0. BEHRENS KOY L. BODINE ANTON C. BRAXMEIER XORMAN C. CAHALAN JOHN P. CHRISTENSEN WAYNE F. CHRISTIANSEN MARVIN A. DALCHOW E. HERBERT DANGREMOXD RUSSELL T. ELLEDGE MEMBERS NATHAN J. GALKIN VINCENT G. GOEBEL CARL C. GRUND C. BERNARD HAMILTON DONALD C. HUDSON CHARLES KIERSCHT RAYMOND O. KOKE BENJAMIN KOPPELMAN HARLEY G. KUSHEL J. LESTER LANTIS SAMUEL J. MEGIBOW RICHARD R. MUNN PERRY POWELL CHARLES K. RF.GER JACK N. Ross RAYMOND RODDEWIG HERBERT SH IFF HERLUF SOE HENRY J. SPIES FRANK S. TUTTLE ALLEN K. ULRICH LLOYS H. WAGNER HARRY L. WARDRIP JACOB S. WELEDNIGER WILLIAM C. YATES NINETY EIGHT GHGM9U HAUUKBYe Freshman Dentistry Class OFFICERS ANTHONY B. LAKE President WILBUR H. PEDERSON Vice President DUANE W. LOVETT Secretary-Treasurer SIDNEY C. BARROWS ARCHIE C. BLOOM JOE B. BOGAARD JOSHUA BRINKER Louis H. BUHR ELDON W. BURKE DONALD E. CARNAHAN JACOB COHEN SEYMOUR COHN JAMES W. DEMPSTER ROBERT A. EPENETER ANDREW FEKETE MERRIAM C. FISHER JOHN P. FRUSH MAURICE D. GRUBER MEMBERS ROBERT J. HENDERSON HAROLD J. HICKEY SIDNEY H. HIRSCHHORN ALBERT F. JACOBI JAMES E. KELLEY BERNARD LAKE LIONEL R. LONDON GEORGE A. LONG DUANE W. LOVETT RALPH E. LYTLE MAYER LIPSCHITZ WILLIAM J. MCALLISTER FRED L. MOORE WILLIAM C. NEAF ELMER S. NEUFELD JOHN H. PAUL WILBUR H. PEDERSON NORMAN W. RUNGE EDWARD J. SCHACH ROBERT W. SCHOTT WILLIAM D. SHAFFER NAT T. SHERMAN THEODORE SIEGEL WELLS M. SENOTTE BENN A. STECK THIAM Po THIO WAYNE L. WISHART JOSEPH L. YOUNT MAX ZWEIBEL NINETY NINE OF IOUUA Senior Engineering Class OFFICERS ROBERT K. VlERCK . ROLAND A. KAJIPMEIER ALVIN LUXDY . . . CHARLES CAMPBELL . M E M B E R S . . President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer LEO J. AsilEXBRENNEH LEO F. BALLUF CLAUDE BAKTHOLOW JOHN S. BASCOM ALBERT O. BEHNKE WILFRED A. BLASER THOMAS W. BROWN GEORGE A. BURCOMBE JOHN D. CANTWELL WILBUR H. CARL PAUL A. COLONY JOHN B. CUTLER FRED W. DRUMMOND EDWIN C. DUNN DONALD E. FARR HAROLD W. FELDT JOHN L. FIELD WM. J. GALLAGHER BERNARD F. GIBNEY WM. E. GLIDDEN RAYMOND C. GRAZIAX ROBERT E. GRIFFIN LESLIE R. GRIGG EVERETT C. HAXDORF JACK J. HINMAN HKNRY A. HEISS KENNETH R. HODGES CLARENCE HUBBARD BERNARD J. HUGEH RICHARD C. JOHNSON J. F. KAPINOS ROLAND A. KAMPMEIER SOLL KRONICK J. P. KROUTH ROYCE W. LADD FRANK LA RUE GEORGE S. LEE WALTER H. LENZ BYROX D. LIND JAMES B. LINSLEY LEWIS T. LONG WM. F. LOXGWELL ALVIN S. LUNDY JOHN W. McDoxouGii DAVID W. MARCHANT TORIBIO S. MARIANO JAMES I. MARTIN LYNX B. MIGHELL URBAN J. MILLER JAMES G. MORAVEC CECIL H. MORRIS WM. A. MOTT T. FRANCIS MURRAY ERNEST NELSON RUSSELL H. NIES Kl.WIN J. O ' BlilKN ROY E. OTT JOHN I . OTTESOX HARRY O. PAXSON HAROLD A. PETERSON IRA P. PIERCY H. WALLACE POSTON WOEBER J. REESE CLARENCE F. SCHMARJE WENDELL B. SEWARD MILAN J. SHIRHALL KENXETH M. SMITH JOHN A. SNOW EARL H. SORG EDWARD SOUCEK PAUL W. THOMPSON LAWRENCE E. TRAVIS BURL E. VANDECAK ROBERT K. VIERCK E. A. WAGXER LKLAXD B. WAGNER JACK II. WARRINGTOX ROY W. WEEKES AMBKCSE WKISKIKCHER Jonx E. WELAXD JUD E. WHITE C KHALI) O. YOUXG W. J. YOUXGERMAX ONE HUNPREP HAUJKBYe Sophomore Engineering Class OFFICERS WILLIAM P. JONES President N. EVERETT ALLISON Vice President DINTON NALLY Secretary J. GARLAND GEARHEART Treasurer MEMBERS BURTON L. ALLEN VINCENT ALLISON N. EVERETT ALLISON NORMAN S. ANDERSON WM. F. ANDERSON HAROLD L. BAKER MARTIN L. BARDILL F. JAY BABR DOYLE M. BASSLER JACK W. BLESSING ING ALLS S. BRADLEY HERMAN D. BRICE WM. BUSBY RALPH E. BYRD LEO E. COYNE RLO F. CRAIG BRUCE E. I A NIELS HOWARD L. DAVIS SIDNEY DEAN WAYNE J. DEEGAN FRANCIS E. DONNELLY EARL R. EWALD EDWIN L. FESLER JAMES F. FIELD FRANK S. FOLWELL LELAND W. GARRETT JOHN V. GAULER J. GARLAND GEARHEART ROWLAND V. GILBERT WILSON J. GlNGERK ' K KENNETH R. HAMILTON ROBT. C. HANLON HYMAN H. HURWITZ CLARK E. JONES WM. P. JONES WAYNE D. JOOSTEN RAYMOND C. JUDD NATHAN II. KAIMAN GEORGE R. KNIGHT CEDRIC W. KROLL MARION J. LACKEY DIXTON B. LALLY CARL K. LARSEN THOS. S. LASHBROOK DOUGLAS C. LORD A. J. LOVELL CLIFFORD McGiNNis HOBERT F. McQUAY WM. H. MANNERS ALFRED C. MAPES GLEA F. MARTIN KENNETH L. MEYER LOREN MlLLARD RICHARD B. MILLER KENNETH R. MOSHER HOWARD E. NOBLE BERT H. NOREM J. EDMUND O ' TOOLK FRANK PALIK FRANK J. PATERA RAYMOND K. PEARSON JOHN " PRITCHETT JR. VERNON E. PUTNAM HORACE E. REDMAN KENNETH E. RISTAU PATRICK A. ROMANO ADAM C. ROTH JOHN F. SCHELL OTTO E. SCHMIDT MILES F. SEARS MILLARD F. SINGLETON JARO L. SOUCEK EDMUND SPAULDING GUSTAV L. STAEHLING FRANKLIN C. STAUFFER CHARLES D. SWORDES J. W. THOMAS ADOLPH C. TOPINKA CARL A. UNRATII FRANK A. VAN OSDOL CLARE L. VAVRICHEK W. KEITH WEBBER WARREN M. WILLSON HAROLD F. WILMES J UNIV6KSITY ONE HUNDRED ONE OF IOUJA Freshman Engineering Class OFFICERS CHARLES L. TABB President II. SID WELL SMITH Vice President A. WENDELL REILLY Secretary KARL I). KIRK Treasurer MEMBERS LEWIS H. ALTMAN JAMES J. ANDERLIK PAUL BOLTON JOHN E. BOYLES CHAS. A. BURTON LAWRENCE CAIN J. A. CARRAN BRUCE CLARK R. L. CLARK RAYMOND R. CLEMSON HOWARD E. COKER D. J. DANOVITZ WM. S. DAVIDSON WENCIL DLOUHY EUCLID C. EDWARDS K. L. EHRENPELT REINHOLD W. FANTH CHAS. L. FRANZKE R. J. GEHRING JOS. J. GRABLOWSKY R. C. (iREGO KALPH J. GRIFFIN JOHN W. GRIM E. H. GULICK CALVIN P. HAIST G. J. HORACEK CLAUDE A. HOUCK JOHN T. HOWES J. R. JADRNICEK EDMUND C. JEFFREY WM. S. JENNINGS BERTRAM E. JOHNSON CARLOS KAMPMEIER AL KIECHLER E. H. KlELHORN KARL D. KIRK LEO A. KLIEN MAURICE M. LASENSKY BOYD E. LAUB ROBT. E. LAWHEAD HAROLD J. LAWSON EDWIN W. LITTIG JAMES P. MCCLINTOOK ROBERT R. MANLEY HERBERT 1 . MILLER JOHN E. MILLER JAMES C. MORRISON BENNETT V. MORTENSEN NORMAN W. MOSER ROBERT M. MUDGE DON E. NELSON FRANK E. NELSON HAROLD E. NELSON LEE E. NELSON SAMUEL S. OLEESKY WM. D. ONN FRED G. ORRIS DON W. PADEN ALVIN W. PARKER L. G. PARKS RICHARD K. PEIRCE A. C. PHARES REX W. PIPPINGER GLENN PRAY R. BERT PUCKETT ALFREDO B. RABAGO EARL A. RARICK J. HERBERT REAGAN ALVIN W. REILLY DON K. HOBERTSON W. H. ROOME WILLIS W. SALTZMAN LESTER A. SANGER ROBERT F. SCHLUNZ VIRGIL L. SCHNOEBELEN H. S. SEARLE W. C. SEDLACEK LEONARD SEXTMAN ARCHIE F. SHANNON HARRY D. SHAPIRO RUSSELL K. SIMMS H. D. SLAYMAKER H. SIDWELL SMITH LEONARD F. SPRATT LEROY H. STAHL T. C. STEPHENS T. W. STEWART W M. C. STILLIONS WILBUR G. STOREY J. M. STUDER RAYMOND D. SULENTIC CHAS. L. TABS MYRON E. TINNES HAMILTON G. VASEY WM. WALKER G. H. WEESE WM. J. WICKS W. S. WILLIAMS ELDON H. WOOD JOE N. WOOD ONE HUNDRED Two The School of Journalism OFFICERS HENRY B. HOOK President FRANK JAFFE Vice President KLOISE ANDERSON Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS JOE ALEXANDER KENNETH E. ALLARD ELOISE ANDERSON JEAN BALLARD JANET BARRETT WILLIAM BARTMESS AG.XES BASCHNAOEL RICHARD P. BAXTER EVELYN BENDA JOHN J. BENNISON JOHN BINKO ROBERT C. BOELIO HELEN BROCK SAMUEL BROWNELL BENNETT BURKE JOHN M. BURNS HARRY G. BURRELL MYRTLE BUTTON liAVMOND L. BYWATKR CHARLES M. CLINE DOROTHY COMSTOCK ALVIN E. COONS MABY CRESAP DEWEY H. CUMMINS EDITH DAVENPORT HAZEL DELAHOOKE JACK A. DTTVALL DOROTHY DVORACK WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH VERNA EMANUEL DOROTHY ENOLE LESLIE E. FLOWERS KATHRYN FRANCO LEROY FUNCK WALLACE H. GALLUP PAUL E. GARTHWAITE CELIA GOLDBERG ARTHUR W. HANNES JOHN M. HARRISON KNUD E. HARTOFF JOHN W. HENDERSON NORMAN J. HESS Lois HINKLE HENRY B. HOOK AUDREY HUMBLE VIRGINIA HUSSEY ONA-MAE INGEBRETSON ROBERT H. INGRAM C. ERIK ISGRIR FRANK JAFFE FLORENCE JOHNSON ALVIN P. JORGENSEN GEORGE G. KALBACH CHARLOTTE KENEALY GRETCHEN KELLER GEORGE G. KLINGAMAN DONALD J. KOEBRICK LAURA KOOP JOHN H. LANE MARION LAVERRENZ HAROLD P. LINDBURG ELAINE MCCADDON RALPH C. MCCLURE RUTH MATSON NEIL L. MAURER VIRGINIA MAXSON MARY MAY MATTHEW MELCHIORRE DORIS MELTON MARJORIE MILLER RUTH MILLET ETHEL MILLICE MARGARET MISAK ALFRED MITCHELL HAROLD A. MITCHELL INEZ MONETT DWAIN W. MUELLER MAURICE NEEDHAM GILBERT II. NESLER PHILLIP S. NEWSOM ALLEN I. NICHOLS MCCARTHY C. NOWLIN ZELLA O ' NEAL ALICE O ' ROURKE JOHN C. PALMER CLAUDE H. PEER JULIA PETERSEN LEROY F. PISTORIUS MARGARET POLLOCK PAULINE PRAIIM HERBERT C. PROUTY HELEN REICH JOSEPHINE RIZK DOROTHY RUBENSTEIN DOROTHY RUGE WILLIAM RUTLEDGE CHARLES L. SANDERS GILBERT W. SCHAXTZ HAL W. SCIIILTZ VIRGINIA SCHIPFER MARGARET SCHLUNDT MARIAN SCHREURS DOROTHY SMITH ANNE SPENSLEY MELVIN STADLER DONALD J. STKDMAN ETHEL STONE STANTON U. TAYLOR MAGDALENE THOMPSON FRANK E. THORNE MABEL TOMPKINS CATHERINE TOKP ELIZABETH WALKER UNA WALLACE RUTH WELLER HELEN WEITRICH ALICE WILLIAMS CLARENCE E. WOOD UNIV6KS1TY ONE HUNDRED THREE OF lOUJA Senior Law Class OFFICERS LLOYD K. ROBERTS . ARTHUR W. JOHNSON E. MARSHALL THOMAS FRED B. AC.NEW OSCAR E. ANDERSON GEORGE .1. BALLUFF MORRIS B. BANNISTER RAY N. BERRY HOWARD W. BLACK BURTON F. BOWMAN HOMER E. BUSBY BASIL J. BYRNE JAMES E. CARROLL LORTON B. CARSON HERBERT F. CLARK ROBERT T. CONRAD EDWIN C. DAVIS E. KENDKLL DAVIS Louis DAVIS ROGKR ] KWOLF JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER JOHN P. DOROAN LEROY J. EHRHARDT RUSSELL A. ENGELMANN FRANCIS B. FLEMING HAROLD GILBERT LELAND O. GRAHAM MEMBERS DON R. HANKENS DARRELL HANNA HILMER B. HARBECK GEORGE C. HEATH GEORGE F. HEINS LEO A. HOEGH CHESTER O. HOUGEN WILLIAM HOUSEL DON H. JACKSON ARTHUR W. JOHNSON DONALD B. JOHNSON LAURENCE M. JONES UPTON B. KEPFORD HOWARD L. LITTIG FRANK H. LOUNSHERRY MRS. MAE A. LYNCH GILBERT E. MAINS HAROLD L. MARTIN MARVIN A. MILLER RAYMOND J. MISCHLER WILLIAM C. MOELLER HANS P. NYHOLM JOHN S. PERRY JR. . . . . President . Vice President Secretary-Treasurer JOHN S. PETERSEN HAROLD M. PEYTON EUGENE H. REILLY LOYD E. ROBERTS GORDON B. RUSSELL GEORGE W. SEEVERS CARL L. SPIES LUCIEN H. STOAKES PAUL R. STRAIN E. MARSHALL THOMAS CLINTON H. TURNER JAMES R. VAN HORN GEORGE W. VOGL CAKROLL A. WANDER WILLIAM O. WEAVER SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER JOHN D. WHITNEY BLISS K. WiLLoruiiuY CHARLES W. WILSON K. T. WILSON WALDO M. WISSLER MARY WRIG HT DON C. YOUNG LEROY ZEMAN ONE HUNDRED FOUR 19.11 Freshman Law Class V K I ( ' K R S JOHN R. CRONIN President FLOYD E. ENSIGN Vice President FRED M. HAQEN Secretary-Treasurer HOWARD W. ALLRED DONALD BOWLIN HERBERT F. Box JOHN C. BUTLER JOHN L. BUTLER JOSEPH A. CONCANNON STANLEY M. CORBETT JOHN RICHARD CRONIN DONALD A. CURTIS F. ARNOLD DAUM FORREST W. DAVIDSON PHYLLIS DAY RUSSELL B. DAY VOL GENE EDMONDSON WILLIAM T. ELLIS FLOYD I. ENSIGN JACK M. EVEREST LEE FARNSWORTH Louis F. FAUTSCH LAWRENCE A. FERGUSON EARL FISHER JOHN L. GILLESPIE JOHN A. GILMORE ROBERT J. GORDON JAMES C. GRAHAM MEMBERS ALBERT E. GREEN J. SHERMAN GREENE JOSEPH R. GUNDERSON FRED M. HAGEN DONALD W. HARRIS HAROLD HEGLAND WILLIAM B. HOWES WALLACE W. HUFF THEO. HUTCHINSON ARTHUR H. JACOBSON ARTHUR F. JANSSEN MERLE H. JOHNSON CHARLES L. JOHNSTON ALFRED W. KAHL HOHERT II. KOEHN JAMES P. KELI.KY DAVID C. KELSEN (lEOKOE B. K.IOME JOHN KNOX KENNETH M. LAWRENCE JESSE H. LEONARD Louis LORIA CARL J. LUNDQUIST PETE MECI NAUMAN F. MEVKS WALDINE MILLER JUSTUS R. MILLER ROBERT F. MILOTA VIRGIL R. MOEN JAMES R. MURTAUGII ROBERT W. NEFF LEONARD S. NELSON JOHN C. PlGNATELLI ARIE POLDERVAART ROGER L. RANNEY HAROLD F. REYNOLDS HORACE K. HOGGENSAC-K J. HAROLD SAKS EARL E. SALISBURY EARL R. SCHARKY CHARLES H. SCHOLZ JOHN K. SEDERIIOLM HOOEK J. SHAFF GEORGE H. SNELL MURRAY S. SPURGIN DEAN W. STAUFFACHER SANFORD M. STODDARD CARL F. STOECKLE OSCAR E. WHITEBOOK STEWART E. WILSON UNIV6R.SITY ONE HUNDRED FIVE OF 1OUUA Senior Medicine Class OFFICEBS CLESSON BEOKWITH President CLARENCE H. GODARD Vice President l.onsE PETTY Secretary-Treasurer PAUL J. AMLIE A. REAS ANNEBERG J. DONALD BAILEY WALTER S. BALKEMA ROBERT E. BARKER CLESSON BECKWITH MORRIS D. BEKK OTTO L. BETTAG PHILIP L. 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. CRESSWELL PHILIP I. CHEW MELVIN B. CUNNINGHAM MAY DANIELSON HERHEHT M. DEM I, i LEWIS J. DlMSDALE HOWARD W. DEAN RALPH E. DYSON MILO ELLIK ALFRED E. EYRES THOMAS E. EYRES RYGEL E. FARRAND HAROLD FELDMAN JOE G. FELLOWS CHARLOTTE FISK LEONARD M. FOLKERS MEMBER S RAYMOND F. FRECH CLARENCE H. GODARD JOSEPH D. GOLDSTEIN Louis M. GREEK RUBIN GROSSMAN RUSSELL R. HANSEN LAWRENCE C. HANSON MELVIN HARBATER DONALD D. HARMAN LAUREN J. HENDERSON HAROLD HINES PAULA M. HORN JAY E. HOULAHAN KATSUYUKI IZUMI FRED J. JAR vis ABRAHAM H. KANTROW MILTON F. KIESAU EARL L. KINGSBURY ROBERT L. KNIPFER GREENLIEF II. LAMHEIIT HAROLD T. LAHSKN DONALD W. LEIK VERNON E. C. LENNAUSKX MILTON L. LIEBERMAN DONALD G. MACKIE MARION M. MARESH EDWARD MEISTER ROGER M. MINKEL JAMES A. MUELLER KERMIT W. MYERS ROSCOE M. NEEDLES CARROL C. NELSON PAUL A. NIERLINO JAMES A. OLSON WILLIAM N. PALMER RUSSELL A. PATRICK EDWARD PAULUS LOUISE E. PETTY HOWARD C. PIEPER ROBERT L. POHL ALFRED M. POPMA CLARK B. PROCTER RALPH N. REDMOND SAUL J. REISMAN STERLING J. RITCHEY FRED A. ROLFS MABEL L. Ross GLENN S. HOST BENJAMIN G. ROTHMAN FLOYD G. SARFF CLARENCE W. SEARS CECIL W. SEIBERT ElNER I. SORENSON HELEN L. STARBUCK CHARLES H. SWIFT INGRAM C. TAYLOR EDWIN E. VANDER BERG RICHARD H. VELDHOUSE CLARENCE W. WALTER XELDON M. WEIGLE JOSEPH J. WEYER ALTABELLE WILLARD MAYNARD A. WOOD KEITH W. WOODHOUSE HENRY J. ZIMMER ONE HUNDRED SIX GH6M911 HAUJKBYe Sophomore Medicine Class OFFICERS KALPH R. EDWARDS President ALEXANDER FRIEDMAN Vice President ELOISE LARSON Secretary-Treasurer OSCAR ALDEN HOLOEB M. ANDERSON ROBERT E. ANDERSON STANLEY N. ANDERSON CARL J. BAKER WALTER J. BALZER GEOFFREY W. BENNET HERBERT N. BODEN SIDNEY BOWEN WILLIAM R. BRADLEY FLOYD M. BUROESON ALLEN W. BYRNES JOHN W. CASTELL CLARENCE A. DARROW MAURICE C. DAVIDSON ' ARTHUR J. DEAMER RALPH A. DORNER DEAN A. BUTTON RALPH R. EDWARDS FLOYD W. ERNST HYMAN H. FINGERET ALEXANDER FRIEDMAN JAMES S. GLOTFELTY EDWARD B. GROSSMANN DIEDRICH J. HAINES JOSEPH H. HANDLER ROBERT F. HANSON MEMBERS CARL S. HARRIS WILLIAM P. HART CLARENCE E. HASS FRANCIS M. HEARST RALPH H. HEEREN DAVID O. HOLMAN HAKRY L. HORWITZ BENJAMIN C. HOUGHTON FRANCIS W. HOULIHAN LEE L. HUSTON MARSHALL D. HUSTON JOHN L. KLEIN ELOISE M. LARSON SAMUEL P. LEINHACII RALPH W. LEWIS KOUKKT B. LEWIS Louis A. LING ARTHUR P. LONO KAKL I). LOVETT IVAN C. LOVETT JAMES D. MCCLOSKEY JOHN S. MCGAVIE HOWARD L. MCMARTIN MELVIN R. METZGER SPENCER W. MILLER ROBERT F. MOERKE RICHARD P. MORDEN BYRON I. MUELLER LAWRENCE W. MUELLER ARLO L. MURPHY HAKOLD MYERS HAROLD F. OSTERHAGAN ROBERT J. PORTER ROBERT J. PRENTISS ROBERT C. RAUSCHER JAMES E. REEDER NICKLAUS A. RENNISON TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON THOMAS W. SAAM ROBERT W. SCHMITT ADRIAN J. SCHROEDER JOHN J. SIMONES REX I. SMITH DEAN C. SNYDER WILLIAM B. SULMONETTI JOHN H. SUNDERBRUCH JEROME A. THORMANN PAUL W. TISHER GLENN L. WALKER LAWRENCE N. WATHIER HOWARD E. WEATHERLY JOHN A. WELTER LYSLE H. WHITMER JACOB M. WICKHAM UNIV6KSITY ONE HUNDRED SEVEN OF IOUUA Freshman Medicine Class V F I C 1C R S LESTER W. KIMBERLY President DEAN PARKER Vice President MARGARET ROUSE Secretary-Treasurer BURTON W. WILCKK lieprosentative ROBERT M. WRAY Representative GEORGE E. ALLEN MONROE ALLISON HERBERT W. ANDERSON SIDNEY G. BAILEY EG MONT BARG HAROLD BASTRON HENRY H. BECKERLING SAMUEL T. BERNSON EDWIN G. BLOEMENDAAL WORTHEY C. BODEN CLIFFORD V. BOWERS ADDISON W. BROWN ABNER BURESH PAUL T. CASH WILLIAM A. CASTLES RALPH N. CHRISTIANSEN DALE D. CORNELL SIIEKMAN ,1. DEUK JUSTIN M. DONEGAN HOWARD V. EVANS RENALD P. EVANS WILLIAM I. EVANS CHARLES S. FA:L DON E. FRY MORRIS R. HAMILTON AHLAN F. HARRINGTON HAROLD E. HARRIS WALTER HARTUNG CLARENCE J. HARTY LEWIS E. HEDCJECOCK M E M B E K s JOHN C. HERMAN- HARRY H. HERSHEY LEKOY E. HCECK RICHARD F. HOFFMAN HAROLD O. JIRSA ROBERT J. JOHNSON GEORGE B. JOHNSTON CALVIN F. KAY LESTER W. KI.MHEKLY BARON B. KLINCK ELIZABETH M. KNOTT MILTON KRASNE WM. G. KRUCKENBERI; RALPH M. LAUGHLIN JUSTIN T. LEONARD WILLIAM T. LEVINE HENRY V. MADSEN MARCUS J. MAGNUSSEN DWIGHT A. MATER PAUL F. MINER STANLEY T. MOEN JOHN R. MORRISON JOSEPH J. NEMEC FRANCES L. NERBY ROGER L. O ' Tooi.E DEAN PARKER RICHARD F. PATEK L. HENDERSON PEER- GARDNER D. PHELPS PAUL B. PHELPS JOHN O. RAFFETY ROBERT P. REUBEN PAUL C. RICHMOND HAROLD J. RICHTER RALPH H. RIEGELMAN FRANCIS L. ROBERTS FRANCIS J. ROBINSON WARREN B. Ross MARGARET C. ROUSE JACK W. ROVANE CARL M. SAGERT GEORGE W. SCOTT GORDON I. G. SHAMHAUCHI ROBERT K. SHAW ELMER M. SMITH PAUL STEPHEN ROBERT B. STUMP ARTHUR E. SULEK ANDREW B. STEELK JOHN B. THIELEN PAUL E. TRAMP RICHARD V. TYSDALE KIGENE F. VAN Epps GERALD W. WAGNER ROBERT H. WARD W. BURTON WILCKE ROBERT M. WRAY WILLIAM D. YAVORSKY WILLIAM P. YOUNG ONE HJNDRED EIGHT HAtUKBYe t Senior Pharmacy Class OFFICE B,8 CLARENCE A. VOGEL President KENNETH 1 ' . MOORE Vice President EDWARD 11. SELLMER Secretiiry-Trejisurer HENRY L. BLANK LLOYD H. BOWMAN GEORGE 8. Bl ' lS KLMEK W. ERICSON GEORGE L. FREE WILLIAM L. FUULSENG BERNARD L. HALLIDAY BYRON S. HATTER HAROLD G. C. HUESSNER ANDREW HILAND ORVILLE G. JORS FRANCIS W. KAUFMAN JACOB LUBIN Kri-.ii D. MC-KKAX M E M B E K S DAVID W. MILLEN MENKY 0. MILLER KENNETH P. MOORE JOHN E. OVERHOLSKK HERBERT A. PETERSON WILLIAM O. POWER THOMAS N. POWERS LAWRENCE D. QUIGLEY RICHARD A. RHEINSCHM JOSEPH A. ROONEY TONY RUFO KARL A. RUNGE WILLIAM G. SCULLY DONALD B. SCHROEDER KLDRED E. SEE KDW. H. SELLMER FRANK S. SENEY FRANCES J. STEARNS JOHN W. SULLIVAN PAUL C. VELDHOUSE HARRY F. VETTEKICK KDW. E. VINCENT IDT CLARENCE A. VOGFL TOM W. WHALEN HAROLD H. WIEGAND LOWELL C. WOLFE KENNETH M. WRIGHT STANLEY M. ZAGER UNIV6KSITY NE HUNDRED OF IOUUA Sophomore Pharmacy Class OFFICERS HUBERT II. DREY-:R President WENDELL II. BOYLAN ... Vice President FRANCIS P. MCCAULEY Secretary-Treasurer ALVENIA G. B. ALLEN- MARTIN A. BOTKIN WENDELL H. BOYLAX GILES M. BURRILL HARRY E. DAFT ROBERT II. DREYEK KENNETH E. GILLMCHE JOSEPH J. HANSON AREND HOPF M 10 M B E R K CHARLES L. HJKTON G. EUGENE LINDEN FRANCIS P. MCCADLEY WELDEN K. M DANIEL FORREST F. MOORE KAREN A. NORGAARD HOLLO R. PARMENTER WM. B. PETERSON LAWRENCE D. QUIGLEY JOSEPH A. RCOXEY GERALD P. SCHKOEDER THOS. H. SCHUSTER FRED M. SENEY MARION J. SPICER ERVIN R. SPUNAUGLE DELBERT L. VAN PEURSEM JOHN P. WILCOX EUGENE F. WILEY IRVIN V. WOLF ONE HUNDRED TEN GH8M9U HAULJFsBYe Freshman Pharmacy Class OFFICERS CHESTER A. ALMGKKK President ELMER J. NOKOAARD Vice President FRITZ H. SIMON Representative CHESTER A. ALMGREN CLARENCE W. ANDERSON KENNETH W. BAKER EVERETT H. BEHM OTTO A. BJCRNSTAD WlLBERT J. BOORTZ CARL J. BRACHTEL PEARL E. BROSHAR HAROLD H. BURLESON CAKLETON CARLSON M EMBERS RICHARD W. CLEMKNTS FRANCIS L. CONNOR HOUEKT W. ClSOWTIIER WM. B. DAY JULIUS FINK HAROLD O. FREDRICK CHAS. F. GRIFFIN KELLY B. JUDY WILBERT A. KEMPENAAR HENRY G. KROII ELMER J. NO;:GAAI;D ARTHUR E. OSI.UND CLYDE L. PIKPER JOHN X. POWER ABRAHAM L. ROBIUNS MILTON R. RUSSINOF WOODROW SCHULTE HERMAN SCHNEIDMAX FRITZ H. SIMON JOHN F. SPEAR OSCAR L. VIEG ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN OF IOIJUA n - " L . --- E t 01 tilt of the o f er ttnivprxiiy ' building . 1 It .s panoramic scene lend tnc ma$nihi(l? find n ( I lovt ' S -v 1 1 ' i UH Hi n-nrnii)i . In xn ( ft-ffl ni or -c -( , ' -infer r I n A _ REPRESENTATIVES PUBLICATIONS FORENSICS MILITARY DRAMA SOCIETY IOWA GLIMPSES IOWA WOMEN REPRESENTATIVES Josephine Staab Robert Milligan Kathryn Smith ssm William Ellsworth Elizabeth Taylor t S jZ KT Roswell Johnson The 1933 Hawkeye Representatives THE REPRESENTATIVE members pictured in this section were selected through a double p rocess of elimination. The presidents of the four liberal arts classes, each selected a committee to choose the six outstanding members of their respec tive classes. These candidates were then presented to a committee of six prominent faculty members. Their final choice is as pictured in this volume. The basis of selection included scholastic ability, major and minor activities, popularity, and general prominence on the campus. The amount of participation in various organizations, as well as membership, was also taken into consideration. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN OHGM9U HAtUKBYe PUBLICATIONS Studenb Publications Board FACULTY M K M B K H S FRANK L. MOTT 10. M. M It. B. KlTTREIlIlE SYD.- ' KY (!. S T U D E X T MEMBERS SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER ROBERT ,T. GORDON BAILEY C. WEBHEI; JACK K. VOLLERTSEN ALFRED W. KAI;L Kiilil, Webster, Webber Vollertsen, Winter, Mott, Kittredfje, (iordou ONE HUNDRED TWENTY HAtUKBYe Student Publications Incorporated HARRY 8. BUNKER Genera! Manager PUBLICATIONS act as a bond, drawing the student closer to the university, not only because he is kept in touch with college ac- tivities, but also because he can do his part in publishing them. Eight years ago the publications on the Uni- versity of Iowa campus were brought together under the name of Student Publications, Incor- porated. The corporation is managed by a board of trustees composed of student and faculty mem- bers, the control being vested in five student members elected by the student body. The four faculty members of the board are appointed by the president of the university. Nearly every student on the campus is a stockholder by reason of either being a subscriber to one of the publi cations or as a member of some publication staff. Harry S. Bunker is employed by the board to act as the general manager. Laboratory practice for any student interested in journalism is provided since the periodicals are issued in cooperation with the School of Journalism. There are five official publications, each of which has its own business and editorial staff directed by the general manager. The Daily lowan is an eight page, eight column daily paper with full membership in the Associated Press. It subscribes to such general features as comic strips, continued stories, etc., and prints national, local and campus news. The Hawkfije is the annual yearbook of the junior class. Frivol, a humorous magazine, features skits, jokes, light satires and nonsense from the student life. Journal of Business and Transit are publications of the Colleges of Commerce and Engineering respectively. . In 1923 the corporation purchased printing equipment with which to print The Daily lowan and installed it in the building at 112 Iowa Avenue. The next year additional equipment was purchased and the printing plant moved to its present location in the Journalism building so that now all five student publications are printed in this student owned plant. Here The Daily lowan is each night run through the press for your early morning digest of the news. Frivol, Transit, and Journal of Business are made-up for their periodical appearances and The Hawk- eye, started early in January, is printed by sections later assembled to appear as you are now reading it in book form. UNIV6IVSITY ONE HUNDRED TWENTY ONE OF IOUUA The 1933 Hawkeye ROBERT W. BROWN Editor EDITORIAL STAFF ROBERT W. BROWN Ktlitor in Cliiot ' MARIAN MACY Assistant Editor HUNTER H. GEHLBACH Managing Editor ALFRED MITCHELL Sports Editor H. BERNAKD HOOK Military Editor DUNCAN R. MILLER Fraternity Editor JEAN BALLARD Sorority Editor MARJORIE BROWNLEE Women ' s Editor ELIZABETH ELIASON Literary Editor FRANK JAFFE Drama Editor MARGARET McCuLLEY Iowa Life Editor FRED E. MORAIN Activities Editor RAE SOUEY Organizations Editor JANE DUTCHER. Party Editor GERTRUDE MOWRY Juniors Editor Lois TEETERS Composition Editor EVELYN BENDA Class Editor AONES BASCHNAQEL Publications Editor GERALDINE PARKER Administration Editor MARY LOUISE CAREY Forensic Editor CONTRIBUTORS JACK RUHE ROBERT W. CAMERON AUSTIN D. RUTHERFORD ARTHUR W. HANNES ETHEL STONE NEIL L. MAITRF.R ERNEST G. NELSON f 1 1 Miller, Gelilbaeh, Eliason, Mitchell, Hook, Ballard Jaffe, Macy, McCulley, Morain, Carey, Brownlee ONE HUNDRED TWENTY TWO The 1933 Hawkeye BUSINESS STAFF ERNEST C. CASSILL Business BRYDON O. MEYERS Asst. Business FRANCIS O. WILCOX Circulation MARY EVENS Circulation RUTH DEMOREST Circulation DOROTHY ENGLE Circulation GRACE DONOVAN Circulation PHYLLIS MICHAEL Circulation ELIZABETH ANDERSCH .... Circulation JOHN A. EOLLESTON Circulation HAROLD W. CASSILL Circulation EDWARD KELLY Circulation CONSTANCE BASSETT .... Circulation Manager Manager Manager Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant ERNEST C. CASSILL Business Manager BUSINESS ASSOCIATES OPAL CRANE ELEANOR FORD DOROTHY HUGHES NORMA MILLER KATHRYN MUELLER ALICE PERRY Cassill, Evens, Donovan, Hughes, Michael, Demorest Bassett, Meyers, Amlersch, Kolleston, Engle, Kelley OF JNSVeKSlTY :JUA ONE HUNDRED TWENTY THREE The Daily lowan EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN W. HENDERSON Editor FRANK JAFFE Managing Editor HENRY B. HOOK News Editor PHILIP S. NEWSOM Assistant News Editor H. BENNETT BURKE City Editor FRANK R. BROWNELL .... Assistant City Editor ALFRED MITCHELL Campus Editor WILLIAM A. RUTLEDGE Sports Editor F. EUGENE THORNE .... Assistant Sports Editor CELIA GOLDBERG Society Editor DOROTHY RUBENSTEIN Magazine Editor JOHN W. HENDERSON Editor Mitchell, Goldberg, Rubcnstein, Burke, Coons Thome, Rutledge, Jaffe, Hook, Newsom ONE HUNDRED TWENTY FOUR HAWKBYG The Daily lowan BUSINESS STAFF CHARLES L. JOHNSTON Business Manager FRANCIS O. WILCOX Circulation Manager G. WILLIAM BARTMESS . . Classified Advertising Mgr. AGNES SCHMIDT Accountant HAROLD J. WHITE Advertising Assistant JACK R. VOLLERTSEN .... Advertising Assistant ERNEST CASSILL .... Ass ' t Circulation Manager HAROLD W. CASSILL Circulation Assistant BURTON W. DULL Circulation Assistant MARY HOGAN Stenographer CHARLES L. JOHNSTON Business Manager Bartmess, Vollertsen, Schmidt, ITogun, K. Ciissill H. Cassill, Wilcox, Dull, White UNIV6KSITY QNE HUNDRED TWENTY FIVE OF IOLUA The Frivol EDITORIAL STAFF C. PARKER RINARD Editor in Chief ALVIN E. COONS Assistant Editor HAKOI.D A. MITCHELL Managing Editor CLAUDE ,1. HOGAN Feature Editor ONA MAE INGEBRETSON Exchange Editor EDWARD J. DISTELHORST . Art Editor C. PARKER RINARD Editor KENNETH BROWN GEORGE G. KALBACH ( ' II ARLOTTK K ANEALY DOKOTHY ENGLE BERNICE BURNS CONTRIBUTORS ALFRED MITCHELL MARY TRAER NELLY THOMPSON FRED E. MORAIN C. ERIC ISGRIG ROBERT H. DAY PHEBE JAMISON BEN F. OSBORN ARTHUR W. HANNES WILLIAM A. RUTLEDGE Mitchell, Traer, Distelhorst, Ingebretson, Coons, Hogan ONE HUNDRED TWENTY SIX GHGM9U The Frivol BUSINESS STAFF ERWIN G. KUCHEL Business Manager DON B. HANKENS Gin-illation Manager MAX G. DILLON Advertising Assistant KENNETH V. KOIILEK .... Advertising Assistant BUSINESS ASSOCIATES MARY GRIFFITH PHYLLIS MICHAEL LOUISE FORD PAUL E. GAKTIIWAITE JOHN C. HERMAN WALLACE H. GALLUP NEIL L. MAURER HAROLD P. LINDBURG J. EMMET TOO.MKY JOHN L. BUTLER JACK A. DUVALL ART ASSOCIATES BEN E. ALTER THERA HUNTER ROSE MARIE BECK ERWIN G. KUCHEL Business Manager HOWARD T. HUPP KENNETH K. HAZLET Michael, Gartliwaite, Koliler, Dillon, Hankins, Griffith UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA ONE HUNDRED TWENTY SEVEN The Journal of Business JOHN W. DUNCAN STAFF JOHN W. DUNCAN Editor in Chief JOHN J. VAN LENT Associate Editor HELENE GRIFFIN Assistant Editor CLEO D. ELLINO Assistant Editor DONALD W. JENKS Business Manager EDWARD J. DISTELHORST Assistant Business Manager HUBERT MUELLER Assistant Business Manager THE JOURNAL OF BUSINESS is the official monthly publication of Ihe College of Commerce. It is issued by the Commerce club, and deals with current world problems in the economic and social field. Here the myriad of puzzles in business organization and management are discussed by students and tempered by the opinions of authorities. It is a constructive and inspiring organ designed to stimulate tomorrow ' s business men and women. Topics of daily discussion, experiences of various business men, and words of wisdom from faculty members in the College of Commerce contribute to make the Journal a worthwhile periodical. The American Council of Learned Societies says, " The Journal of Business is an undergraduate publication representative of the field it covers. ' ' ONE HUNDRED TWENTY EIGHT The Transit FRANCIS MURRAY DONALD E. FARR THE STAFF FRANCIS MURRAY Editor in Chief CARROLL F. PHELPS General Manager DONALD E. FARR Business Manager TED B. MACDOUGALL Advertising Manager WORTHWHILE contributions from students and alumni fill the pages of the Transit, a magazine published monthly by students of the College of Engineering. New scientific discoveries, discussions of practical applica- tions of engineering, and general news items of what i,s going on in the scientific world today make the Transit a popular and enjoyable magazine. The magazine began in 1891 with papers which were read in meetings of ihe Civil Engineering society, and later published. The Transit continued broadening its scope until in the spring of 1!)21 it became a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated, which is composed of publications of the major engineering colleges in the United States. It continues to represent the College of Engineering in carrying to its alumni the ideals and evidence of the progress made by the college and the university. UNIV6KS! ONE HUNDRED TWENTY NINE OF IOUUA The Wazygoose Banquet COMMITTEE ALFRED MITCHELL, C)i:iirni:ui FRANK JAFFE VIRGINIA MAXSON F. EUGENE THORNE H. BERNARD HOOK UNA WALLACE GRETCHEN KELLER ALFRED MITCHELL ( ' Imirman THE ASSOCIATED Students of Journalism celebrate annually at their " printers ' holiday, " or as the English Printers ' guild named it, " Wayx- goose " banquet. More than one hundred persons attended the dinner giver in the river room of the Iowa Union in December. II. Bernard Hook, acting as toastmasster for the occasion, called upon faculty members for brief talks. Thome, Hook, Jaffe Maxson, Mitchell, Wallace ONE HUNDRED THIRTY HAIUKSYB FORENSICS Men ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS PAUL K. STRAIN President XEIL L. MAURER Vice President ROBERT A. KNUDHON ... Secretary .JA.MKS C. REDDING .... Treasurer I ' DWAKD J. DREW XEIL L. MAURER PAUL K. STRAIN M E M B E E 8 II. HUXTEK (iEIILHAl ' II Jo N G. MILLER ROUEKT A. KNUDSON JAMES C. REDDING ERNEST K. MATTHEW ALL LIEN ' S literary societies on the University of Iowa campus are under a governing body known as the Men ' s Forensic Council, which was organized in 1907. The organizations represented rotate the offices of the council. Its original purpose was the promotion of inter-collegiate debate and oratory. Since that time varsity debate has become an important unit of independent activ- ity, and the council now functions as an official body establishing contacts between prospective debating material and the coaches. Its duty to the literary societies has become only secondary. This council, cooperating with the Women ' s Forensic Council, has done much to encourage both inter-college and intra college forensic activities. Redding, Drew Matthew, Strain, Knudson ONE HUNDRED THIRTY TWO HAILJKBYB Women ' s Forensic Council OFFICERS DOROTHY JANE FLUKE President JOSEPHINE STAAB Vice President LUCY MARSH Secretary LUELLA MEMLER Treasurer DOROTHY RUGE Historian DOROTHY JANE FLUKE LUCY MARSH GRETCHEN PULLEY MEMBERS JOSEPHINE STAAB MARIAN FRAHM JEANNE KELLENHERQER G VEN MINISH JEAN DOWNING ROSEMARY HIGGINS THE WOMEN ' S Forensic Council is made up of three representatives from each of the women ' s literary societies, the president and two other members chosen by the club. One member of the council is allowed on Student Coun- cil, thus confirming the literary societies as a part of Iowa campus organizations. The council makes cooperation and friendly association possible among the Carious societies. The council arranges the inter-club competitive activities whici consist of short story and poetry contests, debates, extemporaneous contests, short plays, and declamatory readings. Lewis, Hruska Downing, Minisli, Staab, Hansen Fralim, Memler, Fluke, Marsh, Hanber UNIV6KSITY HUNDRED THIRTY THREE OF IOUUA Erodelphian OFFICERS MARIAN FRAHM President NELLE TRAER Vice President GRACE GIBBS Secretary JEANNE KELLENBERGER . . Treasurer FRANCES BEYER ANQELINE BLACK MAKY LOUISE CAREY VIRGINIA CONE RUTH CREW GRACE DONOVAN JUNE DUNN JUNE BAGLEY MARIAN BAINBRIDQE BARBARA BALLUFF CONSTANCE BASSETT HETTY BONN MARY BURT WlLBERTA COOK MARJORIE DANFORTH OI.IVK DOUGLASS MONICA DUNN MARION ELLIS RUTH FATHERSON KLIZABETH FINDLEY HARRIET FKEY ACTIVE MEMBERS MARION FRAHM GRACE GIBBS JEANNE KELLENBEROER ELIZABETH LARSON MARGARET MCCULLEY REBEKAH MILLER PLEDGES MAIITHA FULMER DOROTHY GRIFFITHS ELIZABETH HAHN ALICE HALTON HELEN HUNT CAROL HYNDMAN ONA-MAE INGEBRETSON RAMONA JORGENSON ETHEL KELLER WINIFRED KELLY IVA KRABBENHOFF MARY LARGOMARCINO ALICE MCDANIEL CHERIE MCELHINNEY PHYLLTS MICHAEL HELEN MORGAN PRISCILLA MOKRISON GERTRUDE MOWRY ROBERTA PROUD JOSEPHINE STAAB KTHEL HTOXE NELLE TRAER MARGARET MILLER LOIS MOESER ALICE MURPHY GERALDINE PARKER MARION PRAY MARION PRICE MARY RICHAKDSON MARCELLA RATHMANN LDCIA SHRAMM NAOMI THORSON CATHERINE TOKP VERA TRADER MARY TRAER KATHRYN WELCH Button, Price, Fulmer, McElhinney, McDaniels I ' ray, Torp, Tliorsen, Halm, Jorgensen, Krabbenhoft Hunt, Campbell, Frey, Ratliinan, Cook, Balluff, Fatherson Iiigebretsou, Richardson, Griffith, Davis, Bonn, Schramm, Mowry, Moeser Strayer, Murphy, Douglas, Stone, Frahm, Traer, Trader, Burt, Parker ONE HUNDRED THIRTY FOUR Stl Hamlin Garland OFFICERS BERXICE HAUBER President ANAH FINN Vice President GENEVIEVE NEUZIL CorrSEpondiag Secretary ALICE CARLTON Recording Secretary ELLA EBERT Treasurer IOLA THOMAS Social Chairman GWYNETH FINN Program Chairman ANNA FISCHER Sergeant at Arms LUELLA MEMLER Forensic Council Representative MEMBER IN FACULTY ALMA HOVEY ACTIVE MEMBERS AONES ENGLERT GWYNETH FINN PHOEBE BENSON LUELLA MEMLER ELLA EBERT LOUISE ARN MARGARET BRINKERHOFF ETHEL CAMPBELL Seniors BERNICE HAUBER Juniors ALICE CARLTON GENEVIEVE NEUZIL Sophomores ANNA FISHER Pledges HELEN KACHELHOFFER ALYCE LECHTY DOROTHY MARTIN CELIA LEWIS IDA STOMME ANAH FINN MARGARET VEITCH IOLA THOMAS PHYLLIS MARTIN MARY HOST THERESA STEMM Lewis, Martin, Lechty Memler, Brinkerhoff, Arn, Stemm Campbell, Fisher, Neuzil, Englert, Benson Thomas, A. Finn, Hauber, Carlton, G. Finn, Ebcrt UNIV6KSITY ONE HUNDRED THIRTY FIVE OF IOUJA Hesperia OFFICERS HILDA HARTMAN President MARY LOUISE STEWART Vice President BERNICE BURNS . Secretary MARY KEMLEY Treasurer ROSEMARY HIOOINS .... Forensic Council Representative JEAN DOWNING Forensic Council Representative JUA.VITA UNDERKOFLER Rushing Captain BERNICE BURNS BERTHA HELEN ANSTEY MARY ELIZABETH KEHOE ELIZABETH ANDERSCH JEAN BAYLOR JEAN DOWNING JANE ANDERSON ROSE MARIE BECK AI.HKRTA BOND LUCILLE COOK BESSIE DAY DOROTHY DOAK DOROTHY DVORAK KATHERINE DUFFY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANCES STEARNS FRANCES FIGERT J 11 n i o r s BETTY POPHAM MARIAN SCHREURS Sophomores HILDA HARTMAN ROSEMARY HIGGINS VIRGINIA LINDEMON Pledges ELEANOR FORD MARY JANE GORMAN MARY KATHRYN KEKWIN GENEVA KUPPINGER EVELYN LAWTHEK LILLIAN MEYER JANE MCNEIL NORMA MILLER MARGARET MUNSTER BAJA BOLLER MARY LOUISE STEWART JUANITA UNDERKOFLER MARJORIE PATTERSON MARY REMLEY HELEN WETRICH EVELYN MCMEANS KATHERINE OTTESEN BETTY POLLOCK MARY JANE SEIBERT JEAN SIMPSON KARLEENE SMITH FRANCES TEETERS NELLY RAE THOMPSON Cook, Schreurs, Minister, Meyer, Teeters Ottesen, Lindemon, Anderson, Smith, Popham, Gorman Miller, Lawther, Hartman, Remley, Dvorak ONE HUNDRED THIRTY SIX GH6M9U Octave Thanet OFFICERS Ih DOROTHY JANE FLUKE President GRETCHEN PULLEY Vice President LUCY MARSH Secretary-Treasurer KATHERINE AONEW JEAN BALLARD EVELYN BENDA MARGARET BEDWELL MARION BENESH MARY BLANCHARD MARION BORT RUTH BOl ' RLAXl) CHARLOTTE BOYLE RUTH BRINKER LORRAINE BUCKMAN RUTH CHRISTIE DOROTHY COM STOCK GRACE CORNOO FRANCES CREMIN BLANCHE DAY RUTH DEMOREST CATHERINE DOEPKE GLADYS ELDER DOROTHY ENOLE MARY LOUISE EPPERSON ANN FINLK.Y DOROTHY JANK KI.CKK ACTIVE MEMBER LOUISE FORD NELLIE MARIE FORDYCE BETTY FRENCH ELDRED FRUDENFELD RUTH FRUDENFELD MARGARET GOCDMAN VIRGINIA HALLGREN GRETCHEN HEISK DO::OTHY HUGHES PATRICIA IRISH PHOEBE JAMISON " RUTH JENKS MARGARET JONES FRANCINE LACEY ELIZABETH LAKE LORENA LAMB JEAN MCMANUS JANET MCNEILL EVELYN MCMEANS LUCY MARSH ELSPETII MONTCIOM ERY EVELYN MONTCOMKKY MILDRED MOTT HELEN MULDOSN VIRGINIA NEFF CENOMA OWEN ROHERTA WAYNE PROUD GRKTCHEN PULLEY CATHERINE REDMOND ALICE RIST ALICE ROBB ANN ROOT MARY ROVANE GABRIELLE ROYAL VIRGINIA SHADLE ELAINE SMITH DOROTHY SMITH HELEN SMITH MARION SMITH RAE SOREY JEAN STOUT MI.I .ABETH TAYLOR LOIS VANlIORN HESTER WEIIRLE KKANCES WELCH Cliristii 1 , Doepke, Brinkcr Smith, Bourljtnd, Root, Shiidle, T:iylor Jonks, Ford, Elder, Sorey, Bciuhi, Hoyle Welirlc, Findk-y, Redmond, Fluke, Miirsli, MrMenns, Mc-Neill UNIV6KSITY ONE HUNDRED THIRTY SEVEN OF IOUJA Zetagathian OFFICERS GAIL H. MORSE President ROBERT H. WALKER Vice President JAMES C. REDDING Secretary WILLIAM J. COEN Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY HERBERT C. DORCAS FOREST C. ENSIGN BENJ. F. SHAMBAUGH HAROLD O. HEGLAND UPTOX B. KEPFORD GRADUATE MEMBERS RCBEKT A. KNUDSON HAROLD L. SAKS ERWIN G. KUCHEL PAUL R. STRAIN MERLE P. OLSON W. LLOYD AXMEAR RAY V. BAILEY FREDERICK C. BECK WILLIAM .1. COEN EDWARD J. DREW HUNTER H. GEHLBACH RAY H. HERR JOHN N. HESS KERMIT F. JOHNSON ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE M. KLOPPENRURG DAVE A. PAUL ERNEST R. MATTHEW JAMES C. REDDING NEIL L. MAURER HAL W. SCHILTZ VERN P. MESSER MURRAY SCHWARTZ JOHN E. MILLER ALFRED M. SIEH ROBERT F. MOORE JOHN E. STORER GAIL H. MORSE HOWARD Voss PAUL R. MURPHY ROBERT H. WALKER RICHARD H. ZINSER HAROLD C. BROWN GALEN C. BOLLER RAYMOND L. GRIFFITH JOHN P. HAGEMANN CHARLES J. HOLMES Pledges JOSEPH V. IMPARA HAROLD B. JACOBSON ROBERT N. LASS R. MERRILL MEADOWS JOHN D. MOON JOHN L. MORGAN MARTIN MORRISSEY HOWARD G. NUGEN J. EMMET TOOMEY Drew, Knudson Wareliam, Kloiber, Holmes, Axmenr, Meadows Groom, Mattliew, Bailey, Nugen, Herr, Jacobson Strain, Nessler, Redding, Morse, Cohen, Jolinaon ONE HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT rr JH HAtUKBYe Forensics at Iowa A. CRAIG BAIRD FORENSICS at Iowa have become an important school activity. Under the supervision of A. Craig Baird many new and improved principles of public speaking have been introduced. The ten- dency of the present generation is to em- phasize public and group discussion rather than technical contest debating; the deci- sion is no longer the important thing. This is illustrated in Iowa forensics by the em- phasis on international debates, in which the interest focuses largely on the proposi- tion under discussion rather than the de cision. This season, Iowa debated teams from Oxford and Roberts college, Turkey. This trend is further illustrated by the number of non-decision debates held with such institutions as Kansas State college, South Dakota, Northwestern and Nebraska universities. Another characteristic of modern debating is the encouragement given to extemporaneous delivery of the case. This requires thorough knowledge and careful preparation of the question and tends toward a more personal and interesting presentation of the subject. Iowa, as well as other universities and colleges, is learning to realize the value of cross-examination methods and similar methods that require full knowledge of the subject and instant reply. The Illinois-Iowa intercollegiate debate was conducted in such manner this season. This method removes much of the old formality and stiffness characteristic of college debates. Iowa debaters have thought to break down some of the barriers between academic and practical life situations by holding discussions before civic and other off- campus audiences. They use the open-forum system, allowing the audience to take part in the discussion after presentation of the case. Perhaps the newest trend in debate is the increased use of the radio. Each Thursday night during winter, debate programs were broadcast from the radio station WSUI, including interfraternity, freshman and intercollegiate debate. The University of Iowa is a member of the Western Conference Debate league and completed a successful season. Women debaters have done much this season to uphold the honor of Iowa, debating with Minnesota and Wisconsin universities and Knox college. Oratory also holds a place in the forensic program. Iowa is a member of the Northwestern Oratorical league and competes annually for the $100 prize offered by Frank O. Lowden. President Jessup provides a prize for the winner of the local contest. UNIV6KSITY O F I O UJA I ONE HUNDRED THIRTY NINE Robert College Debate THE IOWA debate sea- son opened with a skirmish between two Turkish students from Robert college, Istanbul, Turkey, and two Iowa representatives. The ques- tion : " Resolved, that the several states should enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance to which the em- ployer should contribute, " was affirmed by the Turks, while the S.U.I, team, composed of Harold Saks and Orville Hitchcock, opposed the measure, saying that such an added burden could only be met with wage cuts and increased prices. Concrete examples of the failure of the proposition were given in the cases of England and Germany where it de- veloped into a dole, which is undesirable. By a vote of 100 to 85 the audience at Iowa Union, considering the merit of the question only, signified its disapproval of the adoption of the plan. Oxford Debate Saks, Hitchcock THE QUESTION : " Resolved, that immediate independence should be granted to India, " drew an appreciative audience to Iowa Union to hear an Iowa team, composed of Carlton Starr and Vergil Tacy, uphold the resolution, opposed by a team of Oxford debaters. The Iowa men pointed out that the Indian people had the inherent right and natural desire to be free as the early American colonists had. The English speakers, with the direct and winning intimacy of speech peculiar to Oxford debaters, convinced the audience that it was a fallacy to compare the Indians to the American colonists because of the prevailing ignorance, illiteracy, and poverty. They declar- _ ed, furthermore, that the majority of people were satisfied with their present state. The decision, made according to the Oxford method of voting on the merit of the question only, was 180 for the negative and 104 for the affirma- tive. | Starr, Tacy ONE HUNDRED FORTY GHGM9U Northwestern Negative llwo M r r IMt Mr, " md it rffr prry. mjM A I m Kluss, Nugent, Tacy TOM NUGENT, Vergil Tacy, and C. La Verne Kluss traveled lo Kvanston, March 5, to argue the question " Resol- ved, that the United States should cancel all war debts and reparations " with the Northwestern affirmative team. After suffering a defeat at the hands of the Northwestern team Dec. 11 at Iowa City our represen- tatives left seeking revenge. Iowa held the more favorable side of the argument for the second contest and succeeded in gaining the decision. The Iowa debaters pointed out that the foreign nations indebted to us would not be able to pay in the future and would probably refuse to attempt payments. They also argued that Germany would be completely wiped out financially if we enforced payment. The Northwestern team presented a plan to benefit foreign nations and at the same time aid ourselves through tariff manipulations. Ohio Debate AN IOWA TEAM composed of Orville Hitchcock, C. La Verne Kluss, and William Aiken traveled to Columbus, Ohio, to meet the University of Ohio team. Iowa contested the advisability of the question: " Resolved that the United States should adopt a compulsory, nationwide plan for the control of production and distribution in major, basic industries. " Iowa contended that the United States government has constantly failed in all attempts at business and that any plan could not redeem the previous failures or make a success of them. The lowans showed sureness and conviction in their arguments which pointed to good organization and a well thought out case. The Old Gold trio won a unani- mous decision of the judges over the Ohio debaters. The presentation of their material reflected credit not only upon the ability of the speakers, but also upon the training received frnm Coach A. Craig IJaird. Kluss, Aiken, Hitchcock UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA QNL HUNDNEU FORTY QN Minnesota Affirmative A Ball, Cherny, Hahn N IOWA women ' s team met debaters from the University of Minnesota Feb. 25 and debated the question: " lie- solved, that England should grant India its im- m e d iate independence. ' ' The discussion took place in Iowa City at the Natural Science auditorium. The Old Gold support- ers, Elizabeth Portia Hahn, Eleanor Cherny, and Josephine P.all, contended that the whole history of Hritish occupation of India has been one of terrorism and self-aggrandizement. They emphasized their arguments with startling and realistic examples. India is capable of exercising home rule and could well defend and govern herself, the affirmative maintained. Such a change would result beneficially to both India and England. Iowa ' s team was awarded the decision of the critic judge from Northwestern as a result of its convincing arguments, and clearly thought-out case. The repre- sentatives from Minnesota, upholding the negative point of view, ably refuted many of the arguments of the affirmative although they failed to win the decision. Wisconsin Negative AN IOWA TEAM made up of three girls, Dorothy Jane Fluke, Margaret Wright, and Mary Schilder, upheld the negative side of the question: " Re- solved, that England should grant immediate independence to India. " The Iowa team based its arguments on the case of the affirmative. The critic judge awarded his decision in favor of Wisconsin on the grounds that the negative debaters were too eager to assume points which the affirmative did not emphasize or question. Both teams were accorded equal merit on delivery, argument, coherence and pointed discussion. The debate was favorably re- ceived by the a -preciative audience which showed in- terest and enthusiasm in presentation of tin case. The excellent arguments given by both teams as well as the interest of the spectators showed the ques- tion to be a debatable one. m Fluke, Schilder, Wright HAUIFsBYe liij kit IP (ik l b " If TV ' !! Illinois Affirmative PROBABLY the most interesting debate of the Western confer ence this season was held March 17, with two I ' ni ver- sify of Iowa speakers meet- ing two men from the Uni- versity of Illinois in Na- tural Science auditorium. The question : ' ' Resolv- ed, that the United States should cancel all war debts KIuss and reparations " was han- dled in a new and unique manner, being conducted in the form of a cross exam- ination. Iowa upheld the affirmative of the question. The first speaker present- ed the case and the second speaker cross-examined the first speaker of the negative by means of significant questions on the subject. This is the first time the method has been used in a Western conference debate. It proved to be successful especially from the standpoint of the audience. In spite of the difficulty of using a new method, Vergil Tacy and C. La Verne Kluss spoke convincingly, displaying a complete knowledge of the question. Northwestern Affirmative AN IOWA TEAM composed of John Harrison, Charles Howell, and Vergil Tacy upheld the affirmative side of the question, " Resolved, that the United States should adopt a compulsory, nationwide plan for the control of produc- tion and distribution in major, basic industries. " The Iowa team lost the debate, but, nevertheless, put up an exceedingly good argument. Their plan was to establish a nationwide economic council of ten experts, appointed by the president for long terms. This group of men was to control the volume and method of production in all industry and to regulate distribution and labor in business. The Northwestern debaters attacked the pro- position on the ground that " it was gathering a lot of little failures together to make one gigantic failure, " as they put it. The Iowa speakers, in spite of their failure to win the decision, had a well con- structed and strong argu ment which was handled with .skill and confidence. Howell, Harrison, Tacy UNMV6KSITY OF IOUUA ONE HUNDRED FORTY THREE A Carmody, Hitcheock, Schoenberger Michigan Negative N I N TEKESTING debate of the Wes- tern conference seri- es took place March 24, when Orville Hitchcock, Edward Carmody, and E. B. Schoenberger journeyed to Ann Arbor to deny the advisability of the ques- tion: " Resolved, that all inter-allied war debts should be cancelled. " In defending the nega- tive, Iowa insisted that failure to pay the debts would undoubtedly raise the taxes in the I ' nited States. The affirmative pointed out that the present world crisis would pass much sooner if the debts were cancelled. They also argued that the financial status of our foreign debtors is in such a weakened condition that they would be unable to make payments with any certainty, if at all. The decision of the single critic judge was in favor of Michigan but the Old Gold debaters made a creditable defense with their arguments. South Dakota Negative THE SECOND round of the Iowa South Dakota debates was held March 7 in Natural Science auditorium. The Old Gold speakers upheld the negative side of the question: " Resolved, that all inter-allied war debts and repara- tions should be cancelled. " Iowa ' s representatives, Dale S. Missildine and Ennis McCall, refuted the case of the affirmative speakers who stressed the deadlock in the fact that Germany, upon whose reparations payment collection of the war debts of all the other coun- tries depended, could not and would not pay. Like the preceding one, this debate was a no-decision discussion. The genuine interest of the audience, however, proved the ques- tion is not only a popular subject, but also a truly debatable one, and it was ably handled by both sides. The South Dakota debat- ers met Iowa as the second school in an extensive trip which included Drake. P 11 r d 11 e. Northwestern, and Chicago. B jfc ,...,. J f ' ffc- L V Jl " ' K A H " ' r Mi m J ' " " T, B HHDHHH L M K l McCall, Missildine ONE HUNDRED FORTY FOUR HAUJKBYe 1 Knox Affirmative ri- : ill bt. ite T Ball, McLaren, Halm HREE IOWA wonu ' ii traveled to Gales burg. 111., to debate against .students of Knox college on the question: " Resolved, that England should grant immediate in- dependence to India. " Elizabeth Portia JIalin. Josephine Hall, and Jose- phine McLaren, Iowa ' s representatives, took the affirmative side of the question. Their clear reasoning and convincing arguments proved that Indian independence would benefit India, England, and the world at large. After the close of the formal debate an open forum discussion on the subject was carried on. Both sides of the question were viewed from every possible angle. The audience was enthusiastic, showing its interest in the subject by its response to the various arguments presented in the two cases. The reaction of the audience to the discussion shows well the popularity of such an added feature. Kansas Affirmative TWO IOWA WOMEN debaters, Eleanor Cheruy and Josephine Ball, met a team from Kansas State college Feb. 20, in the Natural Science auditorium. The Iowa women established an excellent case, taking the affirmative of the question: " Resolved, that England should grant India her immediate inde- pendence. " The Kansas debaters, in their attempt to destroy the affirmative stand, argued that Bolshevism would result unless India were granted indepen- dence. The Iowa debaters declared that this would mean the certain and inline- diate end of the world. So convincingly were the two sides presented that if the debate had not been a non-decision contest, (he outcome would have been doubtful. Enthusiastic ap- plause from the audience indicated the general inter- est in the question and the appreciation of the skill with which it was present- Ball, Cherny ed. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA t HUNDRED FORTY Nebraska Debate s Hitchcock, Saks PEAKING before an audience of 300 stu- dents of Washington high school at Cedar Rap ids, an S.U.I, team and a Nebraska team debated the question, ' ' Resolved, that the several .states should enact legislation providing for compulsory unemploy- ment insurance to which the employers should con- tribute. " The men, Harold Saks and Orville Hitchcock, who argued the same question in the Turkish debate, presented even stronger points for refusal to accept the legislation. The negative granted that some measure was necessary but denied advisability of unemployment insurance. They proved that it was economically unsound because it would be impossible to establish it on an actuarial basis, it would put the burden on the employer at a time when he would least be able to bear it, and that it would cover only a small percentage of the unemployment due to restrictions and conditions necessary to receive it. South Dakota Affirmative A SISTER STATE from the west, South Dakota, sent a team to debate the question: " Resolved, that all inter-allied war debts and reparations should be cancelled. ' ' The South Dakota debaters took the negative side while the lowans upheld the affirmative side in the contest held March 7. The Iowa debaters proved that collection of war debts was impossible because of the economic instability of the debtor nations, particularly Germany. The fact was emphasized that cancellation of debts would aid both the United States and European countries in recovering from the present financial crisis. The negative speakers refuted nobly and helped to make the evening ' s entertainment thousrbt- provoking as well as enter taining. Both Iowa and South Dakota teams presented strong and well-developed arguments. Another no- dccision contest gave the audience the privilege of forming individual judg- ments of the cases estab- lished by the two schools. Maloney, Brown ONE HUNDRED FORTY SIX til (ik ta Mi fr- r ' k Jessup Prize in Oratory SPEAKING on the subject, " Let Justice be Done, " Caspar Garrigues won the Jessup Oratorical contest April 5, and automati cally became Iowa ' s representative at the North- ern Oratorical League contest held at Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio, May 6. Garrigues placed first because of his stirring plea for international justice in settlement of the German reparations and the Allied war debts. His argument was favoring settlement from an economic rather than a political standpoint. He outlined the harm in making politics play so important a part in the settling of the problem. The winner spoke fifth in the final contest, and his address was a fitting close to a group of well-delivered arguments. Interfraternity Debate JACK MALONEY, varsity debater, conducted the 1932 Interfraternity debate tournament. Phi Epsilon Pi won the cup again this year by defeating the Sigma Phi Epsilon team. Phi Epsilon Pi was represented by Herbert Shulman of Iowa City, and Harold A. Goldman of Des Moines. The Sigma Phi Epsilon team was composed of Carroll F. Johnson of Clinton, and William E. Ranson of Davenport. In the finals the two teams debated a question involving the advisability of a state income tax. The final debate was broadcast over station WSUI. The original question debated in the tournament involved a school problem : " Resolved, that the University of Iowa should assess a blanket tax covering all extra curricular activities. ' ' Each year the contest is conducted for the social fraternities and a loving cup is presented to the winners. The fact that no varsity or freshman debaters are allowed .to compete necessitates the bringing in of new blood, and Coach Baird is afforded an opportunity to pick prospective varsity material. CASPER GARRIGUES, Ju. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA ONE HUNDRED FOHTY SEVEN Freshman Debate SCII 10 1) IT ]., E () F ] K 15 A T 10 S WASHINGTON JUNIOR COLLEGE Iowa Kresliniaii Affirmative ELIZABETH FULLER MADELINE KIDDELL BURLINGTON JUNIOR COLLEGE Iowa Freshman Affirmative ELIZABETH FULLER MADELINE RIDDELL IOWA CITY HIGH SCHOOL lonyi Fresliin:in Affirmative JOHN MOON COLLMAN YUDELSO-V WASHINGTON JUNIOR COLLEGE Iowa Freshman Affirmative CLINTON MAYER KOSWELL JOHNSON WASHINGTON 1 JUNIOR COLLEGE Iowa Frc.slinian -Ni ' j;alivi ' CLINTON MAYER JOHN HAWKINSON KOSWELL JOHNS3N BURLINGTON JUNIOR COLLEGE Iowa Froslimaii Negative COLLMAN YUDELSON JOHN MOON NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL Iowa Froslimaii Xojjative CLINTON MAYER HOSWELL JOHNSON WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL Iowa Freshman Negative CLINTON MAYER KOSWELL JOHNSON Moon, Mayer, Johnson, Ilawkinson Yudelson, RuWell, Fuller ONE HUNDRED FORTY EIGHT QH6M9U HALUKBYe MILITARY The Military Department L LIEUT. COL. CONVERSE K. LEWIS Professor Military Science tt| OYALTY, honor, service " the motto expressed in the military department ' s new coat of arms symbolizes the spirit which is lifting the Iowa unit to higher distinctive levels each year. No finer tribute can be accord- ed any military unit than the rating of " excel- lent " by the national war department, an honor which has been won by the Ilawkeye regiment for the last three years. Ever pointing forward, Col. Converse R. Lewis, head of the Iowa military department, introduced the merit system into the ranks of military instruction this year. The plan, which is designed to recognize the efforts of exceptional cadets in the way of discipline and attitude, has had a notable effect in encouraging higher ideals of military effi- notch rank are rewarded ciency. Students of top with merit badges. More than 850 first and second year men drill three hours a week in classes conducted on the armory floor, in the well equipped classrooms, or on the open field. Training centers around such fundamentals as rifle marksmanship, first aid, physical training, handling of squads, study of the automatic rifle, and combat principles. Two hundred select men are pledged for entrance in the advanced courses each year. CARMA WAGNER Honorary Cadet Colonel ONE HUNDRED FIFTY GH6-19U The Military Department w ' ITII THE COLORS of school and nation flying ahead, ten companies of infantry are parading at the command of advance course student officers. It is May, and the hun- dreds of men in smart blue uniforms are capital- izing on a previous year ' s instruction in prepara- tion for the Inspection day review. Governor ' s day and again the infantry unit, with the engi neers, will pass in review ; this time before Gover- nor Dan Turner, President Walter A. Jessup, and Col. Converse E. Lewis. Organized cadet drill among the companies is conducted in competitive fashion with eyes pointing toward copping the company pennant in the spring. From the ranks of second year men are picked corpor- als, sergeants, a n d guides, while advanced military students serve as commanding officers for the weekly drills. Juniors in the advanced infantry course are com- missioned as second lieutenants and seniors as first lieutenants, captains, majors, lieutenant and colonel. Each June the junior class of advanced infantry- men treks to Ft. Crook, Nebr., for six weeks of special training in the government camp. Here the units of different schools compete in the various forms of prac- UEOKGE L. EVANS tical military life. Cadet Lieutenant Colonel ass WILLIAM S. McCiiLLEY Cadet Colonel UNIV6KSITY ONE HUNDRED FIFTY ONE OF IOUUA Engineering Unit o XE HUNDRED SIXTYONE engineers, good soldiers all an idea of the effi- ciency practiced in this unit may be gleaned from the fact that 90 per cent of the first and second year men were rewarded with the " A " badge at the end of the first semester. Because there are fewer men in the ranks of this unit than in the infantry, the engineering cadets have the advantage of being able to drill with the entire company once a week. On Wednesdays the two companies are out in full strength, dressed in the blue uniform wilh red stripes. Competition between " A " and " I " companies is keen, and the organized drill which begins with the second semester under command of some 30 advanced coursemen, is finished with the battalion parade. Coordinating military instruction with that learned in the classrooms of the engineering building, the engineer cadet is drilled in the fundamentals of map reading, military bridges, military roads, demolitions, and general construction in war. Command and execution of drill movements, train- ing in leadership, discipline, and morale are also stressed. One of the features of Governor ' s day each year is the construction of the tern porary bridge across Iowa river by the engineering unit. Emergency duties sim- ilar to the bridge demonstration are typical of the nature of work engineers arc called upon to do in time of war. JAMES G. MOKAVKC Oiirtet Colonel ONE HUNDRED FIFTY Two HAtUKBYe The Dental Unit THERE ' S NO marching or company compe tit ion among members of the dental unit, but the select men enrolled for the two years of special training pursue the course with as much diligence and pride as do cadets in the infantry or engineering ranks. The State University of Iowa boasts of having one of the eight authorized dental B.O.T.C. units in the United States. The Iowa organization is headed by Major George R. Kennebeck, a mem- ber of the dental corps of the regular army, de- tailed by the war department. The advanced dental course familiarizes the future dentist with the organization of depart- ment installations, field sanitation, hospitaliza- tion, evacuation, and diseases and injuries that arise on the battlefield. Classroom theories are turned to practice dur- ing the required six weeks of summer camp be tween the junior and senior year. Iowa dental cadets meet with dental and medical units from other schools at Ft. Snelling, Minn., a camp equipped with instructors and laboratories for special training in installing and operating regimental aid stations, collecting stations, ambulance and hospital stations. First lieutenant in the dental officer reserve corps of the United States army is the commission awarded dental cadets who have completed the prescribed two vears of advanced work. ROBERT C. ELLIS Cadet Colonel ONE HUNDRED FIFTY THRt The Medical Unit FROM IOWA they have gone out as medical officers to fill important places in United States army and navy hospitals from coast to coast. That is the record of a large number of young doctors, who with their M.D. degrees, were commissioned as first lieutenants in the medical reserve corps of the United States army. Since the establishment of the medical R.O. T.C. unit at Iowa in 1920, large classes of men. upon completing the required basic course, have entered the two years of advanced work, further- ing their knowledge in the exacting requirements of a doctor on the battle front. The course pro- vides a training in citizenship and emergency treatment that prepares a doctor to serve better, whether in the local community or behind the trenches. Weekly lectures in the classrooms of the medi- cal laboratories carry out the prescribed program of the war department. Chief of the unit is Major Elton L. Titus, detailed to serve at Iowa by the medical corps of the United States army. The theoretical instruction is supplemented by practical field work in a six weeks summer camp period on the banks of the Minnesota river at Ft. Snelling, Minn., where the fundamentals of medico war emergencies are given actual application. CLARE C. HODUK Cadet Colonel ONE HUNDRED ' FTY FOUR The Rifle Team MEMBERS N. EVERETT ALLISON VINCENT ALLISON GEORGE A. AM MANN ROBERT J. BENDA ROBERT C. ELLIS EDWIN L. FESLKK EDWIN H. FORD WALTER W. HAZEN MARK W. HESKETT CLARK E. JONES JOSEPH H. KANAK LLOYD A. KXOWLER LEON LANDE HERBERT O. LEFF DON B. MARTIN GLEA F. MARTIN EMIL PALIK FRED PALIK FRED O. HICBEE A. WAYNE ECKHARDT Captain TAKING THE BIG TEN championships for three successive years; winners of the Seventh corps area title; highest honors in the varsity and R.O.T.C. competition in the invitational tourney at Kemper Military academy, Boon- ville, Mo., that ' s the speed of the Iowa rifle teams. The varsity team registered 26 wins against six losses during the season ; the R.O.T.C. shooters won 21 out of 23 contests ; and the frosh team lost one contest in five starts. Under the able coaching of Capt. R. O. Miller, and James J. Gibney, as well as the encouragement brought about with new equipment furnished by Col. Converse R. Lewis, the Hawkeye shooters have realized their high aims by straight shooting. UNIV6KSITY ONE HUNDRED FIFTY FIVE OF IOUJA Scabbard and Blade OFFICERS GEORGE L EVANS Captain JAMES G. MORAVEC First Lieutenant GERALD O YOUNG WILLIAM R. XOLAXD . First Sergeant GRADUATE MEM B E R S ALDEN 1,. AvF.iiv OHIO KNOX W. LYLE STARKWEATHER RUSH CANO.J PHILIP J. DROUTH E. MARSHALL THOMAS RICHARD A. CLAUSSEN BOVD N. LIDDLE ELWIN S. TITUS DILLON EVERS DJANE C. McCANN LECN R. VESLEY BERNARD F. GIBNEY MILO F. MITVALSKY JACK R. VOLLEKTSEN SHERMAN J. GREENE JAMES A. OLSON E. A. WAG NEK R. BRUCE HENNING EUGENE P. RICHTER FRANCIS O. WILCOX ALBERT II. HOTZ MERLE J. SANGER DON 0. YOUNG HENRY R. SIEVERS CECKCE A. AM MANN LEO J. ASCIIENBRENNER KENNETH A. BARKER MAURICE K. BATES JOHN O. BECKNER WILLIAM A. BENINCOSA ELMER W. BLADOW ROY L. BODINE HAROLD J. BOOTH SUMNER F. BUSH ALLEN W. BYRNES EDWARD A. CERNY EUGENE R. CLEARMAN ALVIN E. COONS A. WAYNE ECKHARDT GEORGE L. EVANS DONALD F. FARR HAROLD E. HANTELMANN MEMBERS DAV:D II. HIBBS KKNNETH O. HULL CLYDE C. MUTTON EVERETT A. IDEMA HARCLD J. JEBENS ALFHED W. KAHL THOMAS II. KERN J. LESTER LANTIS JAMES B. LINSLEY WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY ROBERT F. McQuAY TED R. MACDOUGALL DAVID W. MARCIIANT THEODORE J. MARESH ALFRED MITCHELL JAMES G. MORAVEC FRANCIS T. MURRAY WILLIAM R. NOLAND JOHN C. PALMER IVAN E. PETERSON JOHN W. POTTER RONALD R. REDDIG JOHN S. RULE EUGENE G. RYN HARCLD L. SISSON CHARLKS O. SLEMMONS EARL H. SORG HiciiAKi) E. SPEIRS LELAND B. WAGNER HARRY L. WARDRIP HAROLD L. WATSON RICHARD B. WEIR HENRY E. WENDT HOWARD W. WICKEY GERALD O. YOUNG ERWIN D-. ZE.MAN Linsley, Qantelmann Wickcy, Wagner, Bates, Murray, Booth Brewer, Coons, Rule, Hibbs McCulley, Xoland, Hickard, lOvans, Mueller HJNDKED FIFTY SIX Pershing Rifles F F 1C 10 1! S WILLIAM S. McCui.LKY Captain TED R. MAcDoi ' GALL First Lieutenant SUMNER F. BUSH Second Lieutenant WILLIAM A. BENINCOSA Second Lieutenant MARK W. HESKETT Adjutant WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH First Sergeant .MEMBERS KENNETH E. ALLARD .JAMES K. JADRNICKK VINCENT ALLISON JOHN II. JOHNSON ROLLIN C. AVENELL HUBERT C. JONES FREDERICK C. ARMSTRONG ' JOBERT M. JONES F. JAY BARR JOHN E. BOYLES KENNETH L. BRAUN BYRON M. BURY LESTER E. BUSH RAYMOND R. CLEMSON JOHN T. CLOVER DONALD S. DORSEY RAYMOND C. JUDD JOSEPH H. KANAK CARLYLE X. KLISE FRANTZ E. KNIPFER VIRGIL J. KOHL HENRY G. KROB LEO H. KUKER DINTON B. LALLY JONATHAN M. FLETCHER RONALD A. LARSON VICTOR L. FRANK RONALD C. GARBERSON RICHARD J. GEHRING FORREST C. GRIMES JOHN V. GAULER CLARENCE A. HIPP DON B. MARTIN T. S. LASHBROOK CONVERSE R. LEWIS, JR. LAWRENCE A. LUDENS ROBERT LUENBERUER JOSEPH W. MCCANN ROBERT J. MCGRKGOK WILLIAM A. MC!VEE GLEA F. MARTIN LYMAN L. MITCHELL JAMES C. MORRISON MILES W. NEWBY HOWARD E. NOBLE ARTHUR E. OSLUND DON W. PADEN LEONARD G. PARKS ROBERT REDUS EDWARD J. RIDENOUR KENNETH E. RISTAU MILTON R. RUSSINOF LEONARD SENTMAN DONALD E. SIMON ALVIN F. STONE LEE STOVER ANGELUS A. TERTIPES JUD E. WHITE JOHN B. WORLEY REYNOLD W. ZUBER UNIV6R.SITY ONE HUNDRED FIFTY SEVEN OF IOUUA Pajamas may not be popular for daytime wear, thinks Wayne Eckharclt at the Ft. Crook military camp, but they ' re bears for comfort as compared with the heavy uniforms and woolen shirts. Does it ever get hot in Kansas? Iowa engineers found out while digging trenches at Ft. Leavenworth, Kan., last slimmer. Infantrymen from Iowa on the march at Ft. Crook, Nebr., summer camp. Hex Iowa ' s noble mascot, watching company drill with a critical eye Harold E. Ilantehnann as caught on a before breakfast emergency call one cool morning at the Ft. Crook, Nebr., summer camp. Iowa engineers build bridges as well as play bridge at summer camp. lUiddies of Jowa at Ft. Crook, posing in front of their palatial home. The University Band M 10 M IS 10 It S O. E. VAN DOREN Director JAMES W. MCQUEEN HARRY F. MCROBERTS GUSSIE W. McSKIMMING Louis E. MANGELS ORLEN L. MELVIX GORDON H. MICHEEL CARL V. MORRISON LEE E. NELSON MAX W. NEWMAN ERNEST H. PERLICH KVERETTE W. PERRY LEON G. PINE WILLIAM G. PITZER GERALD R. PRESCOTT JOHN J. PKICHETT ROHKRT II. A xx is MARION F. BAGNALL GUY M. BATEMAN DONALD I. BARROWS JOHN G. BEARY ROBERT J. BENDA RALPH J. CAMPBELL ROBERT E. CARLSON WILLIAM J. COEN THOMASS C. COLLINS JOHN G. CONNER THOMAS E. CORCORAN DKWEY H. CUMMINS WILLIAM H. DARROW JACK J. DEAMER ROBERT H. DREYEK OAKLEY H. DRIS;-OL KDWIN C. DUNN ORVILLE M. ERI ' -KSON CARROL B. FAUST STEWART M. FRANKS ALFRED W. GLOVEI; CECIL E. GOLLY ROBERT C. RAUSCIIKK THOMAS H. ROGERS JACK H. ROHKER EDWARD O. SALSTROM CHESTER L. SAMUELSON LEO L. SARCHETT CHARLES D. SECREST HAL W. SCHILTZ ADRIAN J. SCHROEDKR VIRGIL E. SHEPARD HAROLD L. SISSON ELMER M. SMITH HAROLD E. STADLER FRANKLIN C. STAUPFER LEO II. GuETIIKK CIIAKLES F. GRIFFIN ELLIOT II. GULICK LOWELL P. HALUFASS OSWALD C. HARDNVIG HERBERT D. HEBEL DONALD W. HELM JOHN C. HOFFMAN DONALD C. HUDSON EDWIN S. JOEHNK GEORGE H. JOHNSON MELVIN R. KELBERG DAVID C. KELSKN UPTON B. KEPFORD MAX M. KNIGHT CEDRIC W. KROLL HARLEY G. KUSHEL MARION J. LACKEY LAWRENCE F. LEES CHARLES W. LONG JOHN F. LORENZEN MAURICE F. McGuiRE CHARLES D. MCLARAND ALEXANDER B. STEARNS THOMAS W. STEWART ERNEST D. THOMPSON MELVIN S. THOMPSON Louis S. TREVARTHEN CHARLES W. TYE LEROY W. VANDERWICKEN WILLIAM G. VAN HEMERT HAROLD W. Voss IIl.MIK H. VOXMAN JOHN E. WELAND ROBERT L. WELLSTEAD HARRY J. WENGER JOHN B. WILSON- ELMER M. ZlEGLER ONE HUNDRED SIXTY HAUJHsBYG . DRAMA The Universily Theatre w 4 4 HEX IT COMES to versatility, any .seasoned University Player deserves a medal. " Pro)) " boy, bookholder, actor, electrician, scene painter, costume designer all the knowledge re(iuired to write, adapt, rehearse, and stage a play is theirs. Whether it ' s a long play " on the hill " or an original script " in the studio " they know the ropes from " Lights! " to " Curtain! " And they ' re playwrights as well. The first product of a University of Iowa playwright went to Broadway this year when " The Tree, " written by Richard Maibaum, graduate student in the department, was produced in the Park Lane theatre. It was a great day for the university, as well as for Mr. Maibaum, when the play opened its Xew York run. The production of a world premier and the revival of a good old fashioned " mellerdram- mer " the newest and the oldest of American drama found its way to the .stage of the University Theatre this year. Shakespeare, Tchekov, C rothers. Kauffmann playwrights of many ages and many countries have been represented in the productions of the theatre. Perhaps even more important has been the work done this year in the studio theatre the little experimental station tucked away in the basement of Iowa Union. Here those interested in the theatre have been carrying on experiments with new scripts by new authors including Iowa ' s own Dick Maibauin. E. 0. MABIE Director Park, Loe, Maibaum, Burnsteilt Figert, Morrison, Wagner, Bowman Morton, Rule, Connor, Smith, Mabie ONE HUNDRED SIXTY TWO c HALUKBYG The University Players i ife it L H . itk OFFICERS JOHN L. CONNOR President RUTH BURNSTEDT Secretary Lois LEE Treasurer Im BEN E. ALTER RUTH BAILEY DONALD P. BAIKD EVELYN BOWMAN RUTH BURNSTEDT JOHN L. CONNOR GRACE DONOVAN KATHERINE DUFFY WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH FRANCES M . FIGERT GWYXETH FINN DOROTHY JANE FLUKE FLORENCE GLASSMAN MEMBERS ETHEL HANLEY EVELYN M. HANSEN BERTHA HEETLAND THYRIA HUGHART JOHN P. HUGHES WILLIAM W. HURTEAU DOROTHY JOHNSTON MARGARET JONES CALVIN F. KAY EDWARD H. KYVIU Lois A. LEE WARREN M. LEE TED R. MACDOUGALL DUNCAN R. MILLER JOHN L. CONNOR President GWEN MINISH FRANCES MOLLENHOFF PRISCILLA MORRISON PAULINE ROCHE MARGARET RULE KATHRY.N SMITH FRANK N " . STACEY ETHEL STONE ALBERT H. TANSWELL CAR MA WAGNER DOROTHY WAGNER WILLIAM F. WEBER JOHN E. WILLEY Hunt, Ilunley, Tanswell, MacDougall Miibie, Ellsworth, Bowman, Figert, Morrison, Wagner Jones, Rule, Connor, Lee, Burnstedt, Roche UNIVERSITY ONE HUNDRED SIXTY THREE OF IOUUA My Lady ' s Dress By Edward Knoblock Under the Direction of MILPKED STOMNE Presented April 1. " ), Ki. 1!K!1 C A ,s T .John Fred Tevrrbaugh Anno Kathryn Sniitli Leonie . . Frances Stotts p eo VII.LIAM II. ELLSWORTH Xin.-i CATHERINE HCLL I,:, (irisa THYRIA HUGHART (iioaiin JOHN COXNPR Nicholas KDWARD O. SALSTROM Pere Simon JOHN E. WILLEY Roiulier CHAUNCEY H. CARL Mm .lor Kaatje MARY SCHILDER Mynheer Cornelixs Boss COLE Annie RUTH BURNSTEDT Mrs. Moss ALICE BIST Liza VKKNICE ERLANDSON Anna - (IWYXETH FINN Ivan W. MAIBAUM Sir Charles IRVIN MOORE Mrs. Collisson DOROTHY JANE FLUKE I,n ly Appleby JEAN ANTHONY Hon. Peter Withers Aricx LKK IlrXT THE PLAY IS a symposium of dream pictures that depict the making of a dress. Each glimpse portrays the strife, the potent phases of life ' s struggle, that goes into ' the fashioning of a single commodity. In this case, the author traces the silk cloth, the lace adornment, the decorative rose, and the fur trimming back to their first contact with man. He introduces in each phase an imaginary drama to show how life ' s little tragedies affecting their producers, go unnoticed by the consumers. It ' s all part of Anne ' s dream the Italian peasant home, the workshop in Prance, the Holland garden, the room in London ' s " Vhitcchapel. the Siberian trapper ' s stockade, and " Jacquelin ' s " on New Bond street. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY FOUR (UN Berkeley Square By John Balderston Under the Direction of HERBERT BUTTERPIELD Presented May 13, 14, 1931 CAST Maid ELIZARETH ELIASOX Tom Pettigrew SYDNEY G. SMITH Miss Pettigrew EVELYN BOWMAN Mr. Throstle WARREN M. LEE The Lady Anne Pettigrew .... JEAN ANTHONY Helen Pettigrew PRISCILLA MORRISON The Ambassador AURIN LEE HUNT Mrs. Burwick CORA JENSEN Peter Standish D. RUSSELL THORSOX Marjorie Frant GWEN MINISH Major Clinton EDWARD H. KYVK; M ' ss Barrymore MARGUERITE BEHDER The Duchess of Devonshire . . VIRGINIA WINGERT Lord Stanley IRVIN MOORE The Duke of Cumberland . . RICHARD W. MAIBAUM BEKKELEY SQUARE is a psychological study of a man who believed that the past, the present, and the future were one, and that real time was only an idea in the mind of God. Peter Standish, a young American architect, inherits an old English house. Taking up residence there he discovers that he can walk back and forth through time, that he can live the life of his grandfather who came to England from America in the eighteenth century to claim the hand of Kate Pettigrew. Peter finds himself entering the old Pettigrew drawing room dressed in the costume of the time, but still essentially himself. He falls in love, not with Kate, but with her younger sister, Helen. His knowledge of the future sometimes trips him up and everyone, with the exception of Helen, fears him. 4 f o UNIV6KS1TY IOUUA ONE HUNDRED SIXTY Five Hobson ' s Choice By Harold Brighouse Under the Direction of B. IDEN PAYNE Presented July 1, 2, 1931 CAST Henry Horatio Hobson . . . D. RUSSELL THORSON William Mossop AURIN LEE HUNT Albert Prosser SYDNEY G. SMITH Timothy ERNEST M. JAHR Jim Heeler W. DONALD MCLAUGHLIN Fred Beenstnck EARL G. HOOVER Dr. Mat ' Farlane M. THATCHER ALLRED Maggie Hobson RUTH FORST Vickey Hobson MAXINE MOORE Alice Hobson RUTH BAILEY Mrs. Hepworth OZA B. CUNNINGHAM Ada Figgins HELEN TUPPER IN HIS Dictionary of Phrase and FaUe, the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D., writes: " ' Ilobson ' s Choice ' A common expression meaning ' take it or leave it, ' Tobias Hobson, an innkeeper at Cambridge in the 17th century. He kept a stable of forty good horses, always ready and fit for traveling ; but when a man came for a horse he was led into the stable, where there was great choice, but he obliged him to take the horse which stood nearest to the stable door ; so that every customer was alike well served, according to his chance, and every horse ridden with the same justice. " The Brighouse comedy, fashioned after the definition, portrays life in Lan- cashire, the human element, taking the place of the fable ' s animals, is very much in evidence. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SIX Richard II By William Shakespeare Under the Direction of B. IDEN PAYNE Presented July 14, 15, 1931 CAST King Richard II B. IDEN PAYNE John of Gaunt WARREN M. LEE Edmund of Langley . . . RICHAKD W. MAIBAUM Henry Bolingbroke DAVID SARVIS Duke " of Aumerle D. RUSSELL THORSON Thomas Mowbray . . . . W. DONALD MCLAUGHLIN Karl of Salisbury EARL G. HOOVER Lord Berkeley M. THATCHER ALLRED Earl of Northumberland . . OZA B. CUNNINGHAM Henry Percy WILLIAM HAMILTON Lord Ross WESLEY A. WIKSELL Lord Willoughby JAMES J. HAYES Lord Fitzwater AURIN L. HUNT Bishop of Carlisle GLADYS HAMMER Page to King Richard RUTH BAILEY Page to Bolingbroke .... DO::OTHY GIDDENS Page to Mowbray MONICA DUNN Servant to York VELMA GREENFIELD Queen to King Richard .... SYDNEY G. SMITH Duchess of York RUTH FORST Duchess of Gloucester INEZ HAMMOND RICHARD II, the king who should have been a poet, finds the job of running ye Merrie England a pretty tough assignment. More engrossed with his follies and favorites than with parliaments and treaties, he allows the pop- ular mind to swing to the house of Lancaster, where Bolingbroke is slowly wheedl- ing his way into the kingship. Richard banishes Bolingbroke and seizes his estates. The duke returns and, in Richard ' s absence, speedily wins all England to his banner. Richard, unable to cope with the situation, is deposed. Not content while another king lives, Bolingbroke suggests that he be relieved of the potential danger. An ambitious plotter and his servants murder the imprisoned Richard in his cell. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN IOUUA Green Grow the Lilacs By Lynn Riggs Under the Direction of PROFESSOR VANCE M. MORTON Presented October 27, 28, 29, 1931 CAST Curly McClain JOHN L. CONNOR Aunt Eller Murphy . . .... MARIE PARK Laurey Williams . . . PKISCILLA MORRISON Jeeter Fry . . ROBERT R. BERRY Ado Anne Carnes .... . BERTHA HEETLAND A Pedler VIRGIL D. GODFREY Old Man Peck CECIL E. MATSON Shorty DON E. TAYLOR Slim Parker . . FORREST II. TAYLOR Cord Elam HAROLD A. BROWN Lizzie .... ALICE RIST A Fiddler RALPH W. YOUNG A Fiddler . MELVIN L. DEAN SIX SCENES of melodrama, comedy, operetta, tragedy, comprised the curtain raiser of the University Theatre ' s eleventh season. A cross-section of life in the early Indian and Oklahoma territories is afforded in this story of Laurey Williams in love with a happy go-lucky cowboy, Curly McClain. Laurey ' s happiness is clouded only by the presence of a depraved hired man who later is killed accidentally in a fight with Curly following a charivari staged on Laurey ' s wedding night. Kind-heated, motherly, old Aunt Eller later convinces the sheriff who comes to take Curly back to his recently deserted cell that Curly ought to be allowed to stay with his bride at least for the time being, and ends the play with everybody happy. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY E1GH Once in a Lifetime tlTUI Tina km ale TICK Ltkis By Hart and Kaufman Under the Direction of PROFESSOR E. C. MABIE Presented November 17, 18, 19, 1931 George Lewis HORACE W. ROBINSON May Daniels EVELYN BOWMAN ROBERTA PROUD Jerry Hyland TED R. MACDOUOALL THOMAS W. EVANS The Porter HOWARD B. CONNOR Helen Hobart ETHEL HANLEY Susan Walker RUTH BAILEY Cigaret Girl FRANCES MOLLENHOFP Coat Check Girl PHYLLIS MICHAEL Phyllis Fontaine GWEN NAGLE Miss Fontaine ' s Maid . . FLORENCE VANDERWICKEN Miss Fontaine ' s Chaffeur . . . IVAN A. HOLLAND Florabel Leigh MARIE CONNELL Miss Leigh ' s Maid SYLVIA Korr Miss Leigh ' s Chauffeur . . . CHARLES A. GRAHAM Bell Boy MELVIN R. WHITE Mrs. Walker CLARABEL BANTA MARGARET RULE Ernest ROBERT M. JONES Herman Glogauer BEN E. ALTER Miss Leighton MARGARET JONES Lawrence Vail FRANK N. STACEY Weisskopf MELVIN STADLER Meterstein MURRAY SCHWARTZ A TRIO OP SMALL time actors decide to crash the talkie racket to solve their unemployment problem, open a school of elocution, and rise to fame. George Lewis, an unsuspecting tool of fate, and the least of the trio, is destined to become the shining light of the project as " technician. " The school goes on the rocks soon after its inception and might have gone com- pletely out of existence if " Dr. " Lewis hadn ' t subconsciously won the admiration of a great movie magnate who put him to work as chief producer for his company. After a farcial series of events, Lewis makes good, while May and Jerry clinch an old, close friendship. UNIV6KSITY O F M O W A ONE HUNDRED SIXTY NINE Othello By William Shakespeare Under the Direction of B. IDEN PAYNE Presented December 8, 9, 10, 1931 Duke of Venice AURIN LEE HUNT Brabantio, a senator CECIL E. MATSON Gratiano JOHN E. WILLEY Lodovico DAVID SARVIS Othello, a noble iviour . . . RICHARD W. MAIBAUM Cassio, his lieutenant JOHN " L. CONNOR lago, his Ancient GILES W. GRAY Roderigo ALBERT H. TANSWELL Moutano JOHN P. HUGHES Clown WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH Desdemona PRISCILLA MORRISON Emilia ... VIRGINIA CANNON Bianca GWYNETH FINN Herald . . RUTH BAILEY Messenger WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH Sailor ROBERT M. JONES A Sergeant GEORGE M. KLOPPENBURG Trumpeter FRANK B. TYNER Curtain Boys ROBERTA PROUD MARGARET BRIDGENS I AGO, SLIGHTED by Othello, his general, in the choice of his lieutenant, an honor which falls upon Cassio instead, prepares a subtle web of death and horror to ensnare him. He subtly attacks the integrity of Desdemona, Othello ' s bride, who has married the Moor in defiance of her father, a power in Venice. Othello, honest and gullible to the nth degree, too easily believes him, and bordering on insanity, plots with lago to do away with Cassio. He, himself, murders Desdemona in her nightie. The " noble Moor, " one of Shakespeare ' s greatest creations, discovering ;h: awful truth, stabs himself to die upon the body of his beloved, one who " lov; j d. not wisely, but too well. ' ' ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY In r ' .LI Hfuj lllUT LJm I TUB tPWI ' .Mr. Cherry Orchard By Anton Tchekov Tinder the Direction of PROFESSOR VANCE M. MORTON Presented February 16, 17, 18, 1932 Madame Ranevsky MARIE PARK Anya MARTHA MCDOWELL Vni-yii MARGARET VEITCH Gaev CECIL E. MATSON Lopahin HORACE W. ROBINSON Trofimov FRANK N. STAGEY Semyouov Pislitcliik WILSON B. PAUL Chiirlotta Ivanovna BERTHA HEETLAND Epiliodov AURIN LEE HUNT THmyaslia PHYLLIS MICHAEL Firs BEN E. ALTER Yiislm CASPER C. GARRIOUES A Vagrant WILLIAM W. HURTEAU The Station Master ROLAND TRABUE A Post-Office Clerk . . . MELVIN R. WHITE MADAME RANEVSKY (Lyuhov Andrevna) returning from Paris after a five years absence from her Russian home, finds that her family estate is to be sold to pay her debts. Lopaliin, once a peasant and now a wealthy landowner, offers to pay the mortgage as a loan, which she refuses. The estate, and the cherry orchard upon it, is sold at auction. Lopahin, whose grandparents were once slaves on this very land, buys the property. Drunk, he tells Lyubov of his purchase and declares he will tear down the house and orchard. Later, he suddenly finds himself, and, heavy with sorrow for Lyubov, tries to console her, but to no avail. The house is finally abandoned forever. The old servant, Firs, is forgotten, and, symbolizing the Old Russia, he is left to die in the house. UNIV6R.SITY ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY ONE OF IOUJA f f 4 I As Husbands Go By Rachel Crothers Tinder the Direction of JOHN WRAY YOUNG Presented March 8, 9, 10, 1 OAST Liu-lie Linfjanl EVELYN BOWMAN Roiuihl Derbyshire . . . WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH Emmie Sykes ETHEL HANLEY Ilippolitus Lnmi VIROIL D. GODFREY Miiitre d ' Hotel LAWRENCE McKuNE V,-iiter ROLAND TRABUE ChiirU-s Liiigiirol JOHN P. HUGHES Wilbur CLELDON F. RUPP.CRT Christine ESTHER GLASPEY Peggy Sykes FRANCES MOLLEXHOFF J;ike CM nun FORREST H. TAYLOR K;itie . . RAE SOREY MRS. CHARLES LIXGARD and Emmie Sykes, residents of Dubuque, Iowa, travel to Paris to see the sights. Emmie brings one home with her. another follows Mrs. Lingard. Emmie ' s friend, Hippy, is very much in love with Emmie ' s money, while Ronnie feels much the same way about Lucile. But Hippy loses his Parisian glamor in Dubuque, while Ronnie becomes a great pal of Lucile ' s husband. She, however, decides that Charles is all there, as hus- bands go, and changes her mind about Ronnie. And Emmie ' s daughter, Peggy, who at first characterized Hippy as " something the cat dragged in, " finally approves. So, as Ronnie goes sailing back to his native land, Lucile and Charles decide there ' s no ' place like home and no one really like one ' s husband, or wife. ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY TWO HALUKBYe Thi.s ah is Miss Leighton, otherwise Mar- garet Jone.s, in " Once in a Lifetime. " " Love in a Pullman, " or " Once in a Lifetime. " Xotables talking shop at the Drama Conference. ' Sword in the Scales, " an original script Horace Robinson doing his stuff in " The Cherry Orchard. " The " Court of Hearts. " Won der what ' s trump ? Party scene from " Green Grow the Lilacs. " Where ' s the party? John Connor (in disguise) in " My Lady ' s Dress. " Warren Lee shakes a " gat " at Syd Smith in " Juno and the Paycock. " Your announcer is Dick Baxter, and Marie Park looks on. George Pierce 1 taker and E. C. Mabie, from left to right. Not Bernard Shaw, folks, just Wilson Paul in " The Cherry Orchard. " Betty Martin as " Alice in Wonderland. " Bertha lleetland rendering a tune in " Green Grow the Lilacs. " Ed Peek, Bob Berry, and Henry Moss from left to right. The prep outl ' it scored in " Captain Applejack. " I ' - The holdup, a dramatic moment from " Captain Applejack. " Ben Alter doing ' ' forty winks " in " The Cherry Orchard. ' ' ' Ali Baba " giving his " harem " the low- down. Cecil Matson looking " hard " in " The Cherry Orchard. " Alice Kist serves tea in " Inherit- David Sarvis and John Hughes talk it over in " Inheritors. " Horace Robinson looking " sappy " in ' Once in a Lifetime. " Snapped at the Drama Conference. Eleanor Dunn in a saintly pose from " Juno and the Paycock. " University Singers OFFICERS LOUIS II. VlERCK IRENE KLINE . . 10. ST. CLAIR GANTZ . Director Accompanist Librarian EVELYN BENDA MARGARET BRIDGENS ALMA BUOL DOREEN COBB ANNABELLE CRAKY VIRGINIA HEDEEN HELEN HENDRICKS HELEN HUNGER JESSIE AX.MEAR .JANET BARKER GRACE CORNOG HARRIETT DAMBORG KARL L. BENSON JACK K. DALBEY DONALD DAVENPORT HOWARD J. FRANTZ E. ST. CLAIR GANTZ M E M B E H S 8 n p r a n . IRENE KLIXK MARIAN LANGE PAULINE LANNING INA LONNING WlLMA MdNTOSH MARY MORGAN MILDRED MOTT MARGARET MUNSTER PAULINE PRAHM A 11 s BERTHA HEETLAND MARY GRIFFITH EDNA HIRSCH T e n o r s HOWARD HALL FRED G. HICBEE HARRY F. ROBERTS LEONARD S. NELSON RAE SOHEY FRANCES SEUE ' .IN CIKILIA SLAGI.E VERA TRADER FLORENCE VAN NICE MARGARET WESTENBERGE:: ROBERTA WHITTLES KY FRANCES WILLOUGHBY KATHARINE KEEFE RUTH KELLOGG GERTRUDE KENEFICK JOSEPHINE MCLAREN EVERETT W. PERRY HAROLD A. PETERSON MAYNARD A. UKENA MAX 0. WHITE BERNICE WILSON Heiulricks, Baxter, Crary, Baylor, Benson, Adams, Highee, Alspaeli, Gilby Eaker, Forsytlie, Minister, Patterson, Rannells, Hall, McRoberts, Huffman, Srhenkeii, Diercks Vilms, Trailer, Whittlcsey, Gearliart, Dunn, Gantz, Davenport, Huff, Smith, Summerwill, Chrysler White, Johnson, Slagle, Moran, Lange, Sebern, Fuller, Wilson, Griffith, McWilliams, Hirsch, Crane Hi ' iiger. Buol, Mclntosh, Westenberger, Willoughby, Mrs. Diercks, Hedeen, D. S. Miller, Hunt, Benson, Jarvis ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY SIX 1 University Orchestra OFFICERS FRANK E. KENDRIK Conductor FRED A. ROLFS Manager IIiMlE VOXMAN Assistant Manager MELVIN L. DEAN Librarian CATHREAN THOMAS Assistant Librarian KENNETH V. FORBES Manager of Personnel EDWIN ALBRIGHT MRS. E. ANDERSON AUGUST W. ANDKKSON ERMA ANDERSON PROF. RICHARD P. BAKER DONALD I. BARROWS G. E. BATEMAN ARTHUR C. BERDAHL DALE E. CARRELL MARJORIE CASTOR PROF. PHILIP G. CLAPP THOMAS C. COLLINS LUCILE COOK ELIZABETH CROSBIE MELVIN L. DEAN CATHERINE DENNY THOMAS W. EVANS ANAH FINN WELLF.R J. FISHER MEMBERS KENNETH A. FORBES HKKBERT D. HEBEL DO::OTHY HCLCOMB DONALD C. HUDSON ERNST F. JURGENS KATHRYN KI.MM VIVIAN KUHL HARLEY G. KUSHEL DOROTHY MARTIN ARTHUR T. MEYER GENEVIEVE MUSSON JOHN B. PIERSOL MILDRED PETTYMAN SCOTT N. REGER PROF. CHARLES B. RIGHTER FRED A. ROLFS CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK IRENE RUPPERT VIRGINIA SCHIPFER WILBUR L. SCHRAM.M ELEANOR SHAW HAROLD L. SISSON SIDWELL SMITH RAE SOREY HAROLD E. STADLER CATHREAN THOMAS ALICE THOMPSON HAROLD B. TURPIN MAYNARD A. UKENA HIMIE VOXMAN LEWIS E. WARD RUTH WELLER ELIZABETH WHITTLESEY LUMUND F. WlLCOX MARGARITA WILLIAMS HARRY WINGER MARIANNE WITSCHI RALPH W. YOUNG UNIV6KS1TY ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY SEVEN OF IOUUA The Music Department STI ' UKXTS of the t ' niversity of Iowa find opportunity for musical development in every field. Study in voice, piano, violin, or any musical instrument is offered and supple- mented by practical work in chorus, glee club, band, or orchestra. Any interest, any aptitude is given full opportunity to express itself under this diversified and yet complete course. A music festival is sponsored by the department each year for the benefit of high school musical organizations from all over the state. Glee clubs, bands, orchestras, quartets, and individual competitors meet each year. Ever since the idea was begun sev- eral years ago there has been an increased attendance. Such an event attracts many high school students to the university and helps them get acquainted. Each year a group of extra-curricular activities are sponsored by the school. Madrigal club and chorus, orchestra, and band come under this category. The advantages of such organizations are two fold. In the first place they give opportunities for stu- dents enrolled in the music department to get practical training, and second, they give other students a chance to get musical development outside of the classroom. The chorus participates in the university vesper services once a month and sings at gatherings throughout the year, while the orchestra gives several concerts during the year. Perhaps the largest service of the music department is that of obtaining nation-famous stars and artists to appear before uni- versity students from time to time through the year. Such stars as Mischa Elman and Philip (ireeley Clapp appeared this year. Professor Clapp. head of the department, is to be congratulated upon his success. I ' lider his supervision and leadership this division of our university has made great strides. ONE: HUNDRED SEVENTY EIGHT NJSH SOCIETY Freshman Party C O M M I T T E E (!KX (1. BLOUNT EDITHE EKICKSOX KLEAXOR FORD CHKRIE MCELHINNEY JOHX D. Moox KOBERT R. MYERS HARRY L. NEHLS FRANK T. NYE NATHAN S. PAKSOXS HARRIETT SULLY EMORY S. WEST ELEANOH FORD Chairman THE ETERNAL Freshman in a characteristically undignified attitude graced the side walls of the annual party. Needless to say the color scheme was a vivid green, symbolic of first year status. The programs were picturesque, having on them the same picture that formed the keynote of the decorations, a freshman being tossed in a blanket by upper classmen. Their enthusiasm in planning such a successful party, that officially set the wheels of the social machine going, was indeed commendable. Eleanor Ford, as chairman of this committee, ably directed the activities and made the dance an enjoyable one. Nov. 6 marked up another score for the yearlings. Nye, McElliinney, Parsons A plus, Ford, il.ojnt ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY GH6M9U t Soph omore Cotillion Jf, COMMITTEE an RI GRACE GIBBS BKKTHA HEETLAND JOHN P. HUGHES MARGARET MCCULLEY TOM W. MOORE MARGARET MORRIS NELLE TRAER NELLE TRAER Chairman ENTERING UPON the dazzling, glacial atmosphere of this year ' s Sophomore Cotillion, one may have felt that the party was to be a very formal affair. The colorful frocks of the women attending made a beautiful contrast against the frosty background, including a big, white polar bear, which decorated tlie lounge of Iowa Union. Husk O ' llare, with the able support of his musicians, played to a record-break- ing group of Iowa men and women. Coming as the first of the formal season, this affair set a precedent for other parties to follow and that was indeed a credit to the ingenuity and ability of the sophomore class. Ilcothuicl, Morris, McCullev, Gihlis Hughes, Truer, Moore KSITY IOUUA ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY ONE Military Ball COMMIT T K E LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER RAYMOND L. BIRKHOLZ KOBERT C. ELLIS ALTO E. FELLER GEORGE L. EVANS HAROLD E. HANTELMANN CLARE C. HODGE EDWARD F. MCCLENAHAN WILLIAM S. MC-CULLEY JAMES G. MORAVEC FRANCIS T. MURRAY WILLIAM R. NOLAND HAROLD L. SISSON- WILLIAM S. MCCULLEY Chairman CARMA WAGNER, Honorary Cadet Colonel of 1932, was presented with her commission before the student body at the Military Ball held at Iowa Union in January. William S. McCulley, cadet colonel, with the aid of the crack rifle team of Pershing Rifles, displayed army maneuvers, introduced by a salute fired from the machine guns posted at the sides of the dance floor. Ted Fiorita ' s band played a fine selection of pieces much in keeping with the atmosphere of military battlements which formed the background for the party. The Military Ball was the highlight of the social functions following the holidays. Ellis, Birkholz, Evans, Hodge, McClenalian, Xoliind Moravec, Sisson, Aschonbrenner, Feller, Hantk ' inann, Murray ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY TWO HAlUKBYe Barristers Ball Im i ifc BIT. ( ' O M MIT T E K H. WAYNE BLACK BURTON F. BOWMAN EUSSELL A. ENGELMANN WILLIAM HOUSEL BLISS K. WlLLOUQHBY H. WAYNE BLACK Chairman Oil THE LAWS .... indeed proved that they know how to carry off a social function as well as they know how to carry off their points in a legal engagement. The verdict concerning the popularity of this party would certainly be in their favor. The main lounge of Iowa Union was arranged to amply accommodate those who wished to watch as well as for the dancers. A limited number of couples relieved the usually crowded conditions of university parties. It went far toward creating a spirit of congeniality for which barristers ' parties are so noted. The decorations were conservative, befitting men of the bar. Kiigelmium, Bowman Black, Houscl silver ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY THREE OF I OUUA Pica Ball COMMITTEE ALVIN E. Coox.s Lois HINKLE H. BERNARD HOOK FKANK JAFFE GEORGE G. KALBACH VIRGINIA MAXSON DOROTHY RUBENSTEIN FRANK JAFFE Chairman THE JOURNALISTS ' latest edition of entertainment was an informal party, Feb. 8, under the chairmanship of Frank Jaf fe. The orchestra ' s background was decorated with large reproductions of a black typewriter, a gold pencil, and a black pen, the tools used in the School of Journalism, dressed up a bit for the night off. The programs featured the same implements against a gold back- ground and contained a fly leaf filled with juicy repartee on the various traditions and habits of true Iowa sons and daughters. Kalbach, Hinklc, Hook Coons, Mitflioll Maxson, Jaffe, Rubonstoin ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY FOUR HAUJKBYe .ommerce Mart I COMMITTEE RAY L. BIRKHOLZ GEORGE W. BOLDT PAUL E. CAMPBELL CLEO D. ELLING DORVAN H. HUDSON VERLIN L. MCMAHON ZITA MAKER HUBERT H. MUELLER MAR.IORIE WHEELOOK HUBERT H. MUELLER Chairman THE HISTORY of commerce was delineated by the decorations about the orchestra which played for the Commerce Mart. A few Arab traders on camels were outlined in the blue shadows against a stretch of desert. Super- imposed on the scene were modern methods of transportation airplane, train, automobile, and steamer. The desert scene depicted the influence of the East upon modern commerce. m I m i-- . ' Boldt, Campbell, Birkliolz, Hudson Klling, Malier, Mueller, Wheelock, McMalion UNIVGKSITY ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY FIXE OF- IOUJA Senior Hop O M M I T T E E l.DWAHD M. BENTC.V .M, X VKU, J. CADWALLADER ALHKRT II. HOTZ CLADYS K.IOME WILLIAM R. XOLAND FRED A. ROLFS EDWARD H. SELLMER E ' i ' iiKL STONE ERNEST A. WACXEK CHARLES W. WILSON WILLIAM R. NOLAND Chairman AS ! IMPRESSION lhat seniors are capable of doing things correctly was made when William Xoland and his committee arranged one of the outstanding parties of the year. Two graduates strolling side by side up Old Capitol walk in a haze of golden clouds against a black sky formed the background for the orchestra, Art Castle and his band. Every senior present must have felt that there could not have been a more appropriate end to his years of Cotillions and Proms. Notwithstanding the fact that the new awning for the entryway of the Tnion had not arrived and a heavy snow was falling, the dance was an enjoyable one, and the event memorable. Wagner, C adwallader, Hot?., Rolfs Wilson, Kjonie, Noland, Stone, Sellmer ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY SIX HAUUKBYe Mecca Ball COMMITTEE LDWIN S. JOEIINK ERNEST G. NELSON CARROL F. PHELPS WALTER L. SCHUMP ROBERT K. VIERCK ROBERT K. VIERCK Chairman THREE LOVELY LADIES stepped out of three green hats which formed the background for the orchestra at the Mecca Ball, March 18, at Iowa Union. One of them was formally presented as Ruth Burnstedt, Delta Gamma, Mecca Queen for 1932. Her attendants were Chrystal Price, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Marian Frahm, Chi Omega. Leo J. Aschenbrenner presented the queen and her attendants to the dancers. The decorations were carried out in green and centered largely around the orchestra and the hnge hats behind it. The programs were light green with a darker green Irish hat in the upper right hand corner. Fritz Miller played for the engineers. Schump, Joelink Plieljis, Vierck, Nelson UNIV6KS1TY ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY SEVEN OF lOUUA Pep Jamboree C O M M I T T E K PAUL F. AHLKKS G. WILLIAM BARTMESS EDWARD .1. DREW FREDERICK R. NASH RALPH SCHULTZ GEORGE W. MILLER JOHN A. ROLLESTON NEIL L. MAURER II. HUNTER GEHLBACH HOWARD .1. KELLY JOHN M. HARRISON PAUL F. AHLERS Chairmaa COLORED BALLONS were released, confetti filled the air, and a general carnival spirit prevailed the evening; that Ruth Roclamar was presented as Miss Pep 1932 at the annual Pep Jamboree which was held at Iowa Union, April 1. Decorations were carried out in a red, white, and blue color scheme. The orchestra background consisted of a circus tent flanked by two grostesque clowns with blinking lighted eyes, heavy moving eyebrows, and huge lips that seemed about to hail the merry makers. The programs carried out the tricolor motif design, centered around a clown blowing soap bubbles in which were the letters P. E. P. Ace Brigode and his fourteen Virginians played for the party. GelilbiK-li, Bartmesa Maurer, Miller, Kelly Miller, Seluiltz, Ahlers, Rolleston ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY EIGHT OH6M9U HAUUKBYe Junior Prom COMMITTEE II. LEWIS RIETZ MANSON G. FEE MAKTIIA FULMER THOMAS C. NUGENT FAY W. PAIN MILDRED SMILEY MARGARET VEITCH ml TV wl df H. LEWIS RIETZ Chairman SIX III ' XDKED gliding couples danced to the dreamy waltzes and snappy fox trots of Herbie Kay ' s orchestra as the high spot of the social year was reached. With soft lights playing upon them the Prom Queens were intro- duced by Ernest Cassill. Those presented were, Marjorie Brownlee, Dorothy Hughes, Caroline Hall, Virginia Hallgren, Sarah Markovitz, and June Dunn. The decorative scheme befitting the season was centered about the orchestra. The pl atform was transformed into a garden of flowers surrounded by lattice work. Behind the orchestra was a trellis entwined with roses through which colored lights, dimmed by a silvery sheen, shone. Smiley, Fulmer, Veiteh Nugent, Pain, Rietz, Fee UNIV6KSITY ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY NINE OF IOIJUA University Social Committee MEMBERS IN FACULTY ADELAIDE BUKOK KOBERT E. RlENOW CHESTER A. PHILLIPS NELLIE AURNER EWEN M. MACEWEN HENRY L. RIETZ GDIS K. PATTON FREDERIC B. KNIGHT CLARA DALEY RUFUS H. FITZGERALD, Chm. STUDENT MEMBERS LOIS HlNKLE JOHN W. HENDERSON PAUL R. STRAIN CLESSON BECKWITH EVELYN HANSEN ROBERT P. MILLIGAN BIG PARTIES, the ones for which one dons the ' ' soup and fish " and goes shopping in distant places, linger long among the many memories which .students carry away from the campus. Dreamy music, low lights, dainty girls a university formal. The administration of these important affairs is in the hands of the University Social Committee, under which the various appointed committees work on the individual parties. The University Social Committee is made lip of faculty members appointed by the president and of student members chosen by the student body. Daley, Aurner, Fitzgerald, Rienow, Knight, Burge ONE HUNDRED NINETY HAUUKBY6 tk IOWA GLIMPSES i _y A - j - I Mecca beautiful chorus girl, don ' t you think. ' Somebody must have paid them hush money. No. the one in the middle isn ' t M;ita Hari : it ' s just Bill Storey. Featuring the stars of the Mecca Show. Setting-up exercises in the Dra ma summer session course. Mecca Week unveiled a whole school of gigolos. Ten pair of pins . . . not ten pins. Mesdames Ellis and Frudenfeldt present their happy school. When jolly good fellows get together, that is before the Union employees split-up. ' ' Papa, do all D. CJ. ' s look like that ? ' ' ' Why not take all of me. ' " Bill queries. The Seagull Club, they spot things . . . Women ' s Rifle Squad. The plot sickens as they plan to unseat tin- villain. (Right center) Butch says ' ' Darwin was right. ' ' The ' ' ankle ' ' could be a little more a-cute. ! ' " Free, white and twenty one " that ' s me, says II. Lewis. Just celebrating a sideshow with the Tri Belts on Homecoming. " Figis in Hades, " another Phi Gam Brawl. Iowa ' .s cheerleaders stretching their stuff in course of cheer- leading. Selling Homecoming badges is just another party. Delta Sigs, booing away the blues at their " Hard Time Party. 1 Is it a green apple or a green quart? We know it isn ' t foil. The Sigs admit there ' s a depression and honor it with this party. It ' s usually Chick, with Floreen. Delta Gamma ' s throw their " Toyland " hop. We contend that Bill doesn ' t really look so dumb. Wild oats sewing circle. This isn ' t a beergarden, it ' s a Theta party, and what a party! Here ' s what Pi Beta Phi did about Hal- lowe ' en. Could such variety be found in one house. Just a Davis Cup Cake. We knew that the Sigma Nu ' s knew we knew them. Don would do anything to sell a Frivol. When did they pass that law? Shorty and Rickey stop to smile. Mamma, those men are here again. But girls this is not a moonlight night. Waiting for the buzz to come. Is that Bob Bartels in the upper window, or did he take the picture? Corn, Corn, everywhere and not a drop to drink. Atwell, Ilelsell, aw hell, it ' s swell. Gill and Marian pause and pose on the Journalism steps. This is the only way we know of to get a girl on the phone. A favorable view of Milligan. We know all sides of you, O ' Rourke. Here ' s the Black Angel to prove this is the Hawkeye. According to that smile she must be coming away from classes. Art, " pulley " arm from Jane ' s waist, for " Evans " sake. We ' ve never be?n there, have you ? She sold Ernie Cassill the book. Has Dune gone buggy, or is this a Chi- cago model . ' Wilmas . . An Engineer sit- ting on his can. In ten minutes Induction will be over and school will start. Kay doesn ' t think as much of " The Tree " as Broadway does. r " ! AH 1ST nave Deeil Tne morillllg Interference warding off opponent tacklers. Another girl with a Phi Gam pin in view. Mary and Marty waiting . . . Wally and Bob should arrive soon. Gerry prefers that Montana neck ... of the woods. Reminiscent of the days when Iowa won nine and lost none. George is getting up i ' 1 t ' le world . . . doing things over the editor ' s head. It was no snap to get these little shots around the L. A. Building Breaking the century in record not allowed Characteristic Field House gym contest. ' aul Strains himself in order to be heard. Marjorie and Mildred grin for the Hawkeye cameraman. Willis, Tyler and Marian, or do you know them as " Garb, " Mary, and Martv? Michigan Won ; Iowa Fights! D. U. suppose this is Jimmy ? Art, Wally and Steve, the triple threat combination. IOWA WOMEN Carolyn Hall Marjorie Brownlee June Dunn Sara Markovitz Virginia Hallgren Dorothy Hughes 29O PARK AVENUE NEW YORK J Jv. LouOV ' CT. . I i 9 Ui, . H c f _ ' -. T i s liiiiiJn ' d- , flux 1,-itIi villain miliar lirnutv s jofs o! lit. mv. ntliletcs ure veil acquainted with it turn nnrl xtc( lor they lave tnxl the. ,ln:l Iff 111 . ' l()lr.s in- (ini ' ly r;n-lin- xi-xxiinix. IP L f " ' " i T i n x FOOTBALL . BASKETBALL TRACK BASEBALL MINOR SPORTS INTRAMURAL SPORTS WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS u . nri i kaitt The Department of Athletics UNDER FIRE once more, this time with new situations. Such was the position of the Iowa board in control of athletics dur- ing most of the 1931 32 athletic seasons. A lean year in football, from the standpoint of gate receipts, coupled with the resignation of Burton A. Ingwersen, head football coach, was followed by a period of more than three months of search for a new mentor, and climaxed with the selec- tion of Ossie Solem, former head football coayh at Drake university. Financial worries other than those caused by lowered gate receipts also beset Iowa athletics. Bank closings within Iowa City so effectually tied up funds that expenditures had to be eu to the slimmest edge possible. As has been the case in previous years, Diresto.- Edward II. Lauer fell heir to his share and more of the blame for the situation as it shaped up in mid year. Again, as he had done in years past. he said little, planned his course, and carried out the program of the athletic de- partment to the best of his ability. Prospects for next year in athletics are still in a nebulous stale at best a new eoach, a new system, and new men to fill the shoes of those gone into the past sum ; up the football situation. EDWARD H. LAUER Director Higbee, Feiiton, Hull, Butler, Perkins Lursen, Williams, Kuever, Beye, Phillips UNIV6KSITY T.vo H ; N D n E D NINE OF IOUJA COACH BURTON A. INGWERSEN A FIXE BUNCH of fellows . . . who tried hard . . . that was Iowa ' s basketball team during the 1931 32 season. That their at- tempts were not in every case enough to put Iowa up into the win column was not in any way the fault of their coach. Rollie Williams knows just about everything there is to know about bas- ketball ; he ought to, because in the University of Wisconsin records of several years ago, he is listed as an all conference basketball man. He knows his football too. Wisconsin records have something to say for him in that line as well. He tells Iowa backfield men how to punch through lines and skirt the ends for 10 weeks or so each fall. Xext year, basketball will be another story. Parker Bennett, all six feet and a half of him, will be around Iowa courts again, as well as Howard Aloffitt, last year ' s sophomore wild man, who placed fourth in the conference scoring in his first year of competition. With such a nucleus, and Rollie to tell the men how, the situation looks pood for Iowa basketball followers. EIGHT YEARS at the University of Iowa, acting in the capacity of head football coach, and then a term of service was ended December 10, 1931, Burton A. Ingwersen ten- dered his formal resignation to the university board in control of athletics. Louisiana State college now claims him as a football mentor. So Hurt deserted the corn state for the cotton belt. Good luck ! His record entitled him to a rank of third place, in the Western conference, in point of years of service on the athletic staff. Ingwersen was out- ranked only by Bob Zuppke, under whose tute- lage he learned the game at Illinois, and by Alonzo A. Stagg, dean of Chicago ' s Midway football teams, in the number of years spent in turning out conference football aggregations. Ingwersen ' s happiness of situation, while at the University of Iowa, a question often debated in sporting circles, found its best expression in the closing words of the note by which he gave up his post at Iowa. They were : " It is a source of satisfaction to me that this action will leave unimpaired the many valued friendships formed during eight eventful years of happy service. " COACH ROLLIE F. WILLIAMS Two HUNDRED WHEN THE GUN in the starter ' s hand barks, driving legs flash toward the fin- ish line, and a white tape snaps in two pieces, it ' s all a reminder that George T. Bresna- han is back in business for another season, choos- ing the fittest members for a University of Iowa track, field, and cross country squad that can show a clean pair of heels to other clubs. " Better than average " has been applied by sportswriters as a general description of Bres- nalian ' s teams, but the term is hardly a fitting one. Hampered by all the pitfalls that lie in the way of a coach in the shape of ineligibilities, fi nances, and others, he nevertheless turns out yearly combinations that battle their way against all contenders with strong bids for honors. His individual specialties are the 440 and the hurdles. Two of the outstanding men who have had his tutelage in these events are George II. Baird, holder of the 440 indoor mark of :50 1 10, set in 1928, and " Babs " Cuhel, who set the same year a time of :08 8 10 in the 70 yard high sticks for an indoor record. COACH GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN COACH OTTO II. VOGEL A FORMER SON of the Illini, a major leaguer, an assistant with the Rhinie squad ' s football fundamentals in the fall, and above all the fellow who teaches Hawkeye athletes how to " hit ' em where they ain ' t " and ' ' throw ' em where they can ' t see ' em, ' ' and there you have Otto Vogel, since 1925 a member of the Iowa coaching staff, and head coach of baseball. Hawkeye baseball teams have been forced to operate for the last seasons under the stress of a curtailed financial budget, and there have been all too few of " big league " caliber on Otto ' s squads, but each year he puts together a club that goes down to the diamond on old Iowa field , takes care of itself, and offers just a little more than that. The material doesn ' t have to come up to Otto on a silver platter. He knows the mechanics of the game and all the " inside dope, " and what is more, the men who work under him can get full benefit of his knowledge. He develops the average college ball player so that he is above the average. Two HUNDRED ELEVEN Assistant Coaches MAY.BE THE adage about a quantity of cooks spoiling the soup still luids, but not in the case of Iowa assistant coaches. This group of men holds a position that is not merely equivalent to " the coach ' s helper, " but is more that that. Each man is a specialist within his own field. Within the group of men who have been working together with the full time directors of Iowa athletics are specialists in football such as Don Hines, Emerson " Spike " Nelson, Gordon Locke, and Bert Jenkins. They even specialize within their major field. Hines specializes in drilling Iowa linemen in the fundamentals of bowling over opposing guards, and Nelson assisted with the forward wall. Gordon Locke works with the backs in getting that " shoulders down drive " that makes a smashing backfield man. Jenkins shows the ends how to cut in and out for passes and to get down the grid after long punts. Jack Skien spends his time on the hardwood courts in the field house, looking over the freshmen that dribble and shoot for numerals in basketball. All the men that pass up to Rollie Williams for his varsity clubs go through Jack ' s tutelage first. " Pops " Harrison also helps out on the basketball courts, and Ted Swenson ha.i his specialty in aiding with the yearly process of finding out who are the speedsters on the cinder track. Leonard " Doc " Ristine provides the iodine and adhesive tape, and tells th fellows what to do for their sore muscles. Liddle, Fiirroli, Hines, Locke Skien, Jenkins, Hnrnson, Nelson, Swenson TWO HUNDRED TWELVE HAtUKBYe FOOTBALL Varsity Football Squad M A J O K t f -r j j WINNERS AUSTIN F. AKIN Ilaynesville, La. LYMAN G. CASE Grinnell EUGENE R. CLEARMAN Iowa City TULLIO DELLAVEDOVA Ottumwa EDWAKD L. DOLLY Rock Island, 111. RAYMOND R. FISHER Des Moines GERALD P. FOSTER Davenport HAROLD E. HANTELMANN Dubuquo RANDAHL F. HICKMAN Chariton JEROME R. KRIZ Cedar Rapids JOE R. LAWS Colfax ROBERT C. LOUFEK Davenport SAM H. MELTZER Muscatine FRANCIS A. MERTEN Davenport HOWARD B. MOFFITT Iowa City TOM W. MOORE Waterloo ELMO NELSON Clearfield ALEXANDER ROGERS Florence, Miss. LEO SAMUELSON Decorah OLIVER M. SANSEN Alta JOHN P. STUTSMAN Greeley HAROLD J. SWANEY Grinnell PHILIP W. THURTLE Mason City KENNETH W. TRICKEY Iowa Falls MINOR ' ! WINNERS LEO D. BRYANT Perry HOWARD 8. MASDEN Milwaukee, Wis. ORVILLE S. PICKERING Oelwein CHRISTIAN G. SCHMIDT .... Dysart JAMES F. WILLER Quincy, 111. Two HUNDRED FOURTEEN Freshman Football Squad UNIV6KSITY ' ' 1935 ' ' NUMERAL WINNERS MERYL. F. BEAUCHAMP Crawfordsville JACOB A. BROWN Port Arthur, Tex. JAMES B. BRUCKSHAW Centerville JOHN G. CHAMPLIN Iowa Falls THOMAS E. COKCOKAN Rock Rapids DON S. DOKSEY Cumberland YOKES DICKINSON St. Louis, Mo. GKORUE C. EKUAHL Geneva, 111. CHARLES L. FRAZEE Centerville FRANCIS J. HARBISON Albia ALBERT D. II ASS Davenport ALFRED R. JOHNSTON ... Hopkinton TOM E. KARPAN Albia MELVIN F. KENSINGEK Malcolm MARTIN KRONICK Sioux City MARVIN M. KUHN Charles City LEON LANDE Beuton Harbor, Mich. MARVIN F. LUECK Clinton JOHN P. McCOFFRiE Dubuque SAM P. MAAS Union City, X. J. RALPH E. MARTIN Traer WILLIAM B. MEIER Ottumwa ROBERT P. MEYERS Cedar Rapids WILLARD A. MINKEL Fort Dodge LAWRENCE C. PARSONS Fort Dodge ROY J. PEYTON Beardstown, 111. REX W. PIPPINOEK Sanborn PATRICK A. ROMANO New York, N. Y. GERHARDT W. RUBBER Mapleton OTTO G. SCHWANDT St. Louis, Mo. HERMAN SCHNEIDMAN . . Quincy, III. LLOYD W. SCOTT Lake View HARRY D. SLAYMAKER ... Marengo HARCLD J. STROM Kewanee, 111. ANGELUS A. TERTIPES Spencer GKOROE E. TEYRO Hopkins, Minn. WILBUR C. WALLACE Buffalo, N. Y. HAROLD W. WEBER Muscat ine RANDALL A. WHINNE:;Y Fort Dodge GORDON D. WHITE .... . Fort Worth, Texas Two HUNDRED FIFTEEN OF 1OUUA Football A SEASON of early injuries, shifting lineups, eut- and-try, was that of the Ilawkeyes during the 1931 football campaign a team that fought hard, but lacked the punch to push over scores. Material was fairly plentiful when Burt Ingwersen began the molding of the 1931 grid team, centering his attention upon building a line around the smash- ing center, Marc Magnussen, and a backfield with a nucleus in Oliver Sansen, the " most valuable " back, honored by the Chicago Tribune in picking its list of outstanding players in the midwest. The gridders were well into their fall practice when Magnussen piled into a scrimmage and tried to pull himself up on a broken leg. It seemed that Iowa stock went down after that. " JEROME K. KKIZ OLIVER M. SANSEN EDWAI:D L. DOLLY Twc HUNDRED SIXTEEN Other injuries followed; Nelson went out with a smashup, others suffered in scrimmages. There seem- ed to be a constant influx of reserves, with Ingwersen attempting to piece together the fragments he had left. It was a pretty much untried eleven that finally de- veloped from the early practices. Still there was a feeling that Ingwersen had put out a good team. It re Football mained for the opener to prove that. For the first time in several seasons, the initial games of the Hawk schedule bore an intersectional aspect, with the Pitts burgh university team coming to Iowa City as the first Hawk opponents, and a clash in the home domain of the Texas Agricultural and Mechanical college scheduled as the second conflict of the season. The Pitt Panthers invaded Iowa territory; hope for Iowa victory varied from sureness to despair. Sansen, Hickman, and Kriz gave Iowa a backfield that seemed to have an edge over Pitt ' s, the line gave an advantage to the Panthers, and the Hawks were given a margin in passing. The strong wall of Panther seniors was a little too strong on that first afternoon of the season. Iowa couldn ' t punch through it consistently, and the Hawks couldn ' t keep the pace when they tried to swing around it. The final count was 21 and for the easterners. Reider of Pitt accounted for most of the eastern punch, and honors for Iowa went mainly to Sansen, captain elect for the season. Another week, a trip south, and another setback. V6KSITY JOE E. LAWS ELMO NELSON KANDAHL F. HICKMAN TWO HUNDRED SEVENTEEN OF IOUUA Football That was the story of the Iowa invasion into Texas, where the Hawks fell before a combination of wither- ing southern heat, and an unstoppable running attack, with here and there a pass, that the Texas Aggies un- leashed and maintained throughout the four periods. The final count was 2 ( J to 0. With the players stock- ingless, clad in light weight jerseys, the two teams perspired through an afternoon which kept Iowa so busy staving off the Farmer attack that it had no time to think of its own offensive. Kriz was the shining light of the Iowa defense, lie drove into the Farmer interferences and set his men to better advantage than any other Hawk. A search by Burt Ingwersen for a smoother functioning aggre- gation than was represented sent practically every member of the Iowa squad into the contest at some time or other during the game. Iowa pep was on the upgrade for Homecoming with Indiana on the card as the attraction for the afternoon. Homecoming badges made their annual appea a:ice, the band and cheerleaders worked hard to zoom u ) the fight, the engineers brought out the traditional desor- Two HUNDRED EIGHTEEN Football ations, the arch and corn monument, and although there was a chill in the air and a promise of nasty weather, Iowa pep was at a high pitch before the an nual revisitation contest. And Homecoming was another story. Before a crowd of 20,000 persons the Ilawkeyes showed off a stunning offensive and an unbudging defense to fight Indiana to a scoreless tie at Iowa stadium. Five min- utes before the end, a cyclonic drive from mid-field brought the ball to within nine yards of the Hoosier goal line. A spinner was called for the distance, but with Ed Dolly ' s low pass from center, a fumble by Sansen, and a six yard loss on the recovery, the Iowa chances for scoring were dimmed. Indiana flamed back into Hawk ground for smash- ing gains after that, but the time was too short and the score remained at zero at the end, Indiana holding the ball on the Iowa 19 yard stripe. With the exception of a two yard advantage in ex- change of punts, the lowans outclassed the Hoosiers in every phase of the game. Sansen and Kriz went for the largest gains of the afternoon, the former rolling up 4,j UNIV6IVSITY SAM H. MELTZEK KENNETH W. TKICKEY KOBERT C. LOUFKK Two HUNDRED NINETEEN OF IOUJA Football yards in 18 trials, and the latter gaining 49 yards out of seven attempts to puncture the defense. Iowa showed a total of 172 yards gained from scrim- mage for the game, over Indiana ' s 100, and gained 30 yards on two complete passes to Indiana ' s 18 yards from the same number of throws. Minnesota got revenge for defeats in 1928 and 1929 in the next encounter of the season, played at th? Gopher stadium in Minneapolis. A close game for the first two periods, the contest was turned into a rout when MacDougall, midget Gopher quarterback, enter ed in the second period, scored two touchdowns, and directed tours through the Iowa defense which ac- counted for three more. He climaxed his play by taking a kickoff, zigzagging through the Hawks for EUGENE E. CLEAKMAN LYMAN G. CASE more than 100 yards, to gain a total of 88 yards and the final Gopher touchdown. Ilickman proved to be the most effective Iowa back during the afternoon, and it was about him that Iowa ' s most serious scoring threat centered. The final total was 34 for Minnesota, and Iowa remained scoreless. Scoring punch came through the only time in the One 1931 Football season as the George Washington Colonials fell before Iowa on the Hawks ' home territory. Long distance drives by Sansen through the Colonials ' line, coupled with Ilickman ' s four yard trip for a touchdown, and Sansen ' s placekick for the point made Iowa ' s first victory, 7 to 0. A decided contrast came with the passing of another week, and a journey to Lincoln, Neb., for the game with Nebraska university. Ideal football weather that turned too ideal was the order of that day. Crisp coolness with sunshine gave way in the afternoon to actual autumn heat, and the Hawks and Cornhuskers perspired through another four quarters in the Ne- braska bowl. Hope was high for the game, with Iowa ' s victory a week before fresh in the minds of everyone, coupled with the three touchdown rout of the Cornhuskers that was a matter of football history made during the previ- ous 1930 season. But the heat took the pep out of scor- ers, with the advantage being in favor of Nebraska. Sansen, Hickman, and Moffitt, leading the defense for the Hawks, held a revenging Husker team to one HOWARD B. MOFFITT HAKCLD .T. SWANKY OF IOUUA Football touchdown and point at Lincoln, but the attack was too much for the Hawks and they went down for another game by 7 and 0. Moffitt gave the Hawk fans a thrill when he got loose for 20 yards from a punt formation, but for the most part, Iowa ' s tactics were devoted to spiking Ne- braska ' s onslaughts. Intensive drill pointed the Hawks back toward con- ference competition during the week that followed the Nebraska victory. With Purdue the next opponent scheduled for Iowa opposition, the Hawks worked toward the game with a view to cutting down the second place post that the Indiana school was holding tenaciously in the Western loop title race. The Hawks had the courage but lacked the class to 1 ' ' " a rtu a 4 . jft I- i- compete against Purdue ' s big Boilermakers at Lafay- ette, and they were crushed before a Purdue drive which netted 22 points for the home team. The game was played before 18,000 Purdue Homecomers. Laws made the longest run of the game, and that was Iowa ' s only threat. The Hawks couldn ' t follow their advantage through, and Laws was injured on Two HUNDRED TWENTY Two HALUKBYe Football the play, so Iowa devoted most of its strength to defen- sive play for the remainder of the contest. Howard Moffitt went for a total of 53 yards to bring lowans to their feet in hope, and Joe Laws nearly got away for a touchdown trip, but in both cases there was one man too many between the Hawks and the final stripe, as they opposed Northwestern ' s undefeated Wildcats in a Dad ' s day game at Iowa stadium. The Wildcat rush was headed by All American " Pug " Rentner, " Reb " Russell, " Ollie " Olson, and Capt. Dallas Marvil, and it was good for a final count of 19 to for the Bvanston crew in the final encounter of the regular season for Iowa. Splendid performance by the Iowa wingmen, Loufek and Clearman, was Iowa ' s bright spot. The two ends were a big factor in keeping the Wildcats at bay. Iowa added a contest to its record as well as another defeat, when the Hawks went to Chicago Thanksgiv ing day to meet the Staggmen in a prelim of the " Tour- nament of Losers, " a Big Ten charity affair. Unem- ployment relief benefited $15,000 by the tournament. UNIVERSITY FRANCIS A. MERTEN PHILIP W. THURTLE JOHN P. STUTSMAN Two HUNDRED TWENTY THREE OF IOUUA Most Valuable Man CARRYING the captaincy of the 1931 Iowa grid machine on his broad should- ers, Oliver Sansen led the Hawkeyes through what may be called a good season, although it may not deserve the term successful. Ace of the backfield, his smashing drive brought back memories of the Hawk bone-crushers of nearly 10 years ago. Coming through the season of 1929 as a sophomore reserve, he first attracted attention by pulling through opponents for five touchdowns. In 1930 he became the mainstay of Ingwersen ' s backfield, and through his last two seasons he pushed through for yardage on his own, and hbld off opposing tacklers to prove one of the best blocking backs of Iowa football history. Two years in succession Iowa football men named him as most valuable to the squad, and two years in succession he was considered by the Chicago Tribune in its selection for the award of its annual football trophy. Two HUNDRED TWENTY FOUR GH6M9U HAUJKBYe But IkU BASKETBALL Varsity Basketball MAJOR WINNERS PARKER J. BENNETT Estherville HAHOLD R. ESHLEMAN Sterling, 111. DOUGLAS C. FILKINS Eagle Grove JACK E. KOTLOW Wooclcliff, N. J. GUELD.MER C. KRUMB .LLZ . Davenport HOWARD B. MOFFITT Iowa City MARSHALL B. RIEOERT Maplewood, Mo. ALEXANDER ROGERS Florence, Miss. BEN SELLER Passaic, N. J. HAROLD J. SWANEY . . Grinnell CHARLES B. WILLIAMSOI; Erie, Pa. MINOR ' ' WINNERS PAUL W. BRECHER ............. Alta LESTER T. GLICK ............ Iowa City CHRISTIAN G. SCHMIDT ........... Dysart HERBERT B. VALETT .......... . . Muscatine T.vo HUNDRED TWENTY Six Freshman Basketball 1935 NUMERAL WINNERS JOHN H. BARKO Museatine HOWARD D. BASTIAN Eldora MERYL E. BEAUCHAMP Crawfordsville CHARLES M. BLACKMAN Sewal ALBERT BOBBY Farrell, Pa. DON L. CAMERON Albia JOHN W. GRIM Iowa City WALTER F. HOOAN , Cedar Rapids WILLIAM B. MEIER Ottumwa JOHN E. MILLER Valparaiso, Ind. FRANCIS W. Sen AM MEL Hudson HERMAN SCHNEIDMAN Quincy, 111. OTTO G. SCHWANDT St. Louis, Mo. EDWIN C. SEYPHOL Davenport DUANE E. SMITH Corydon KEITH W. THOMAS Spencer HAROLD W. WEBER Museatine UNIV6KSITY OF 1OUJA Two HUNDRED TWENTY SEVEN Basketball OPENING the non-conference season with a record of three losses and two wins, the Hawks, hampered by inexperience, and eligibilities, went through a conference season of 12 games with only three wins chalked up for them. Chicago fell before the Hawkeyes soon after the opening of the second semester. Northwestern, title contender, was taken into cam]) in the biggest upset of the season, and the lowans again journeyed to the Windy City to defeat Chicago a second time. Although not a prosperous season from the stand point of ga ' ;e or conference standing, the 1931-32 series left lots of hopes for next year. With Parker Bennett, the tallest Big Ten center since the days of Purdue ' s " Stretch " Murphy, as a nucleus, coming back for ALEXANDER ROGERS MARSHALL B. RIEOERT CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON more competition under Rollie Williams ' style of play, and Howard Mot ' fitt, flashy sophomore forward, fourth place scorer in the conference, there is plenty to look forward to in the Old Gold basketball camp for future seasons. Moffitt led the Hawk scoring with 95 points last season, and Kotlow, who will be back for another season GH6M9U HAUUKBYe Basketball this fall, garnered 55 points. Bennett was not far behind, with 50 points , rolled up in his one semester of competition. The Bradley jinx, which has followed the Hawks for its third year, held good in the non-conference opener for 1931-32, and Iowa went down in its first game, 24 to 19. Inability to hit the hoop seeme;! to be Iowa ' s trouble. Kotlow, with eight points, was high man. Dick Arney, an Iowa youth, attending Carleton college, almost personally conducted a Carl win in the second contest, wiping out a five point Iowa lead at the half, and helping himself to 12 tallies which in- sured a Norse victory, 35 to 26. The first victory of the Iowa season came when Nebraska ' s Cornhuskers journeyed to Iowa City. Iowa piled up a 17 to 3 lead before the Huskers could score from the field, held it at 19 to 5 when the half came, and emerged on the long end of a 34 to 29 count. Moffitt ' s 10 points drew scoring honors. A second Iowa victory came when a last minute rush through a wilting Drake defense gave Iowa a 24 to 18 UNIV6KSITY BEN SELZER HOWARD B. MOFFITT JACK E. KOTLOW Tw ? HJNOR D TWENTY NINE OF IOUJA Basketball victory over the Bulldogs at Des Moines. Moffitt scored. nine points. Eshleman commanded the floor play, and Swaney showed up as a clever guard during the contest. The conference race opened with a 20 to 17 loss to Ohio ; although the Hawks staged a nearly disastrous rally at the end, the margin was too healthy. Moffitt again scored high, with six points, and Alex Rogers polled ive. The Hawks made a valiant stand against North- western, with Kotlow running wild for 13 points, but the best wasn ' t good enough, and the Evanston aggre gation pulled out winners by 32 to 26. In a listless game against Ohio, with only seven Hawk baskets being rung up to 17 for the Bucks, Iowa HAROLD E. ESHLEMAN DOUGLAS C. FILKINS dropped another notch, 40 to 23. Moffitt ' s 16 points were not enough to stem the tide of Hoosiers and another conference game went to Indiana, 35 to 27, two days after the Ohio encounter. The first conference game that put Iowa in the win column came with Chicago.. A revamped Hawk team, with Park Bennett appearing for the first time, and Gme 19 IV Basketball Moffitt as the only regular held over from the first semester, easily beat the Maroons, 43 to 25. A last minute pickup of a loose ball, a shot, and Minnesota had won the following contest 24 to 22. Krumbholz, with eight counters, took all scoring honors. The biggest upset in the conference ; that was Iowa ' s defeat of Northwestern, 30 to 25 at Evanston. A half time tie, and then Kotlow, Riegert, and Moffitt put Iowa in front and held the place until the end.- lowa was easy for Michigan, 40 to 22 ; with Riegert and Bennett going out on fouls. Indiana tacked on a heart breaker, gaining a seven point lead at the half, and winning 34 to 33 in a sizzling hot contest. An Old Gold spurt failed, and Michigan ' s ball hawks grabbed off too many rebounds in the next game, so Iowa fell again, 35 to 27. In the roughest contest of the conference season, Iowa broke into the win column for the last time, during the season, defeating Chicago. Bennett garnered 16 points to lead, and the final count was 46 to 28. MINNESOTA Playing an erratic contest with both teams strug- V6KS1TY CHRISTIAN G. SCHMIDT PAUL W. BREOHER GUELDNER 0. KRUMBHOLZ TWO HUNDRED THIRTY ONE OF IOUUA Basketball gling for a lead throughout, the Gopher aggregation from Minnesota finally eked out an extra basket in the overtime period of play to hand the Hawkeyes a defeat in the last game of the season, 24 to 22. Minnesota held a small lead at the end of the first half but was unable to hold it for the remainder of the game. Coach Rollie Williams ' men came back strong to even the count and at one time secured a rmall advantage in the score. However, as the contest waged on the Minnesota quintet evened the count and the two teams battled on till the gun sounded. Boih outfits displayed a tight defensive structure and it was only with difficulty that either was able to pene- trate within scoring distance. Both teams played aggressive basketball, though at HERBERT B. VALETT LESTER T. CLICK ROY DIWOKY H-JNDRZD THIRTY Two times it was not as good as might be expected. The fact that the game was close kept the men on their toes fighting for an extra point. The extra period gave the crowd an unexpected thrill when Minnesota marked up the winning score. Dur- ing the remainder of the game the Gophers stalled for time. HALUKBYG atrtittke TRACK Varsity Track MAJOR WINNERS ROBERT E. ADAMSON Michigan City, Ind. HUGHES J. BRYANT Mason City HENRY F. CANBY Mt. Pleasant PAUL H. CONWAY Creston ROBERT CORNCG Iowa City EVERETT H. FERGUSON Joliet, Ind. EDWARD L. GORDON Gary, Ind. EVERETT C. HANDORF ... Coin CORDON E. LAGERQUIST Des Moines WAYNE W. MASSEY Goldfield KLGER C. MATHIES Birmingham ELMO O. NELSON Olearfield STUART W. SKOWBO Emmetsburg OLIVER M. SANSEN Alta LARUE A. THURSTON Clinton JOHN H. WARRINGTON Estherville L. D. WELDON Iowa City JAMES F. WILLER Quiney, 111. WESLEY J. YOUNGERMAN DCS Moines MINOR ' ' I ' ' WINNERS JUSTIN W. ALBRIGHT Lisbon CALVIN T. HOSKINSON Riverside, 111. FREMONT ISAACS Iowa City THOMAS A. McMAHON Garner MELVIN STADLER Newton RAY E. STORY Dubuque EMIL G. TP.OTT Iowa City TWO HUNDRED THIRTY FOUR Freshman Track 1935 NUMERAL WINNERS EDWARD C. BECKER Des Moines PARKER J. BENNETT Estherville LAURENCE H. BISOM Reasnor HAROLD BRAUER Brooklyn, N. Y. LEONARD A. BRODSKY Quincy, 111. GILES M. BURRILL Roseville, III. LEO A. CAMPISI Rockford, 111. MARION R. CLAUSEN Oxford Junction DONALD J. DOUGLAS Rock Rapids RICHARD H. EVANS Ottumwa GERALD P. FOSTER Iowa City WILLIAM H. FOSTER Iowa City EDWARD C. GARLOCK Plover BURT E. GRAPE White Plains, N. Y. GLENN W. HARMSTCN Cedar Rapids ROBERT J. HENDERSON Independence J. VINCENT HEUER Cedar Rapids MILES D. JACKSON Pasadena, Calif. PAUL K. JANTZEN Grinnell WILLIAM A. McCLOY Iowa City RICHARD J. MITVALSKY Cedar Rapids GRAHAM R. MOULTON Council Bluffu RICHARD W. MUMPTON Rome, N. Y. WALTER G. NUGNIS Gary, Ind. JOHN R. OKERLIN Essex BERNARD A. PAGE Newton CHARLES PELUCHA Gary, Ind. VIRGIL E. SHEPARD Allison JARO L. SOUCEK Iowa City CHARLES E. VAN EPPS Iowa City JOHN L. VERMILLION Oskaloosa UNIVBKSITY Two HUNDRED THIRTY FIVE OF IOUUA Track THE BACKWASH of the Western conference up- heaval of two previous seasons still had its effect, as did all the usual problems that beset the path of any athletic mentor, but building on a nucleus of the previous season, Coach George T. Bresnahan turned out another Ilawkeye track outfit during the season of 1930-31 that, while it did not prove of world-beating caliber, nevertheless turned in some handy perform- ances. Two victories and a loss marked the indoor season, coupled with a mediocre .showing at the con ference indoor meet and only the shuttle relay team pulling out impressively at the Illinois relays. The outdoor season provided a decisive victory over any other contestant in the state meet, a topheavy victory at home against Chicago, a second in the Wis- PAUL H. Cox WAY KOBEKT CO!iNC consin triangular, a sixth in the conference competi- tions, and good individual and team showings in both the Drake and Kansas relays. INDOOR SEASON IOWA-CHICAGO The llawkeyes opened their indoor Big Ten season by trouncing the Chicago tracksters in a dual meet at GH6M9U HALURBYe tfc piti Track Iowa City to the tune of 56 and 30. The lowans rolled up their margin in the three field events, a single point for a third in the pole vault being all that Chicago could gather, while Iowa totalled 26. IOWA-MINNESOTA With each team pulling down six first places in the meet, the Hawkeyes turned in their second victory in as many starts for the indoor season when they went up against Minnesota in the Gopher field house at Minneapolis. The final marks were 63 for Iowa to 41 for Minnesota. Gordon rated the big individual hon- ors for the day when he set a new field house record in the broad jump, leaping 22 feet, 3 4 inches to shatter the standing mark. IOWA-WISCONSIN Led by Capt. Bill Henke, who shattered the Ameri- can indoor mark for the 440, Wisconsin ' s Badgers walked over the Hawkeyes at Iowa City, 51 and 35. Henke ' s time was :48.9. First places in the pole vault, high hurdles, and 880 went to Iowa. Ferguson, anchor man on the mile relay team turned in a sensational UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA WESLEY J. YOUNGERMAN EVERETT H. FERGUSCK UOKDON E. LAOERQUIST TWO HUNDRED THIRTV SEVEN Track performance when he overcame a 20 yard handicap to defeat Lee of Wisconsin by a two yard margin. BIG TEN INDOOR MEET Iowa failed to show at the conference indoor clash, with Michigan taking the honors on a total of 27 points. Handicapped by the loss of Henry Canby, pole vaulter, who was disqualified at the last minute when it was learned that he had competed at a small Iowa school before entering the university, and was inelig- ible under the three-year ruling, the Hawkeyes could do no better than annex places in the preliminary heats of the dashes and high hurdles. ILLINOIS INDOOR RELAYS It remained for a Cornhusker representation to take over the sponsorship of the Illini relays record for the JAMES F. WILLER ELMO O. NELSON EVERETT C. HANDOKF TWO HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT 320 yard shuttle hurdles as they opposed the Hawk eyes in the competition. The Nebraska quartet set a new mark of :40.o for the run, bettering by a half second the mark that an Iowa crew had hung up dur- ing the previous season. The lowans had to be content with a second place in the event. HAlUKBYe Track OUTDOOR SEASON KANSAS RELAYS Lagerquist, Ferguson, Aclamson, and Con way ran the 440 yard university relay in 41.9 for a three way third place tie with Chicago and Oklahoma entries. Eddie Gordon tied for a first in the high jump at 6 feet 3 inches with Strong of Southwestern Teacher ' s college. Weldon bested all comers in the javelin, with a heave of 205 feet 3V 2 inches. Gordon ' s 25 foot 4 3 8 inch leap was good for a first in the broad jump, and an Iowa relay team ran for 1 :27 to finish behind Kan- sas in the 880 yard university relay at the Kansas fest. DRAKE RELAYS Gordon ' s 23 feet Wy inches of broad jump mark was good enough to merit a first place in the Drake competition, and at the same time Cornog was getting a fourth in the hammer with a heave of 134.09 feet. Weldon. with a 192.65 foot throw in the javelin, was able to annex a second place in the final competitions. A third place fell to the lot of an Iowa 440 yard relay team composed of Beckner, Hubbard, Adamson and Conway, and a second to a 480 shuttle high hurdles crew. UNIV6KSITY OLIVER M. SANSEN HUGHES J. BRYANT ELOER C. MATHIES TWO HUNDRED THIRTY NINE OF IOIJUA Track IOWA-CHICAGO The only home track meet of the outdoor season turned into a topheavy win for Iowa, with representa- tives of Chicago providing the opposition. The Hawk- eye track men ran through a card listing 15 events and emerged with eight clean slams out of the 15. lowans taking all places that counted for points in each of the eight. Paul Conway, Hawkeye sprinter, provided the big moment of the afternoon when he shattered the university record for the century dash, clocking in at :09.7, but the new mark was contested, and the final decision was against its allowance, be cause of a slight breeze at his back as he covered the distance. IOWA-WISCONSIN-CHICAGO A second place in the Wisconsin triangular meet staged at Madison was the lot of the Hawkeyes in their next encounter. Chicago again fell down, gather- ing only 17 points from the events of the day, while the Hawkeyes were out getting themselves 62. Their threat was not serious enough against a veteran crew that Wisconsin put into the field, however, for the HAUJKBYe Varsity Track Badgers took enough places to insure them a win over the field with a total of 86 counters. Iowa ' s biggest win of the day came in the weight events, and as a complete kicking over of the dope bucket. BIO TEN MEET Finishing sixth after leading the field in number of qualifiers, Iowa gathered honors in the 440 yard dash, the high jump, the half mile, the 220 yard dash the broad jump, discus, javelin, and hammer. Lager- quist, Gordon, Skowbo, Conway, Youngerman, Wei don, and Nelson were the point getters. STATE MEET In the annual state meet, held in Des Moines, Iowa proved to be the top-notchers as far as competition with other schools within the state. The nearest rival to the Hawkeyes ' claim for state laurels was Iowa State college at Ames, although other state schools of smaller enrollment turned in good individual accounts in some events. Iowa State fell seven points short of the Hawks, who were busy in totalling 57 points to win tlic meet. Five first places, coupled with a goodly array of seconds and thirds, were enough to put the affair on ice for Iowa. UN1V6R.SITY STUART W. SKOWDO HENRY F. OANBY EDWARD L. CORDON OF IOUJA Freshman Track Season OMING VARSITY champs must compete with other members of the year- ling groups for one season under the regular conference rulings of eligib- ility, a nd with the tutelage of George T. Bresnahan and assistants they often develop into outstanding performers within the brief space of their first year after prep school competition. Material was not so plentiful under the 1931 regime in prep track circles at the University of Iowa, but nevertheless some outstanding material found its way up in competition. For instance Okerlin, freshman vaulter, cracked up outstanding prep records when he lifted himself up 13 feet in the pole vault in an exhibition. While not directly a part of the spring track and field activities, a series of cross country jaunts planned as annual spring events showed several promising distance men. Campisi was the winner of the spring contest by a heavy margin, and Hen derson was a long distance runner of only slightly less caliber. Mitvalsky also showed up in fine shape over the long stretches. In the shorter distances, particularly in the hurdles, a number of other flashes turned up lhat will make additions to Iowa track squads for the future. Miles Jackson pulled out as one of the better timber toppers in the winter and spring trials. Moulton showed equal promise in getting over the high and low sticks, and Neely was out covering the ground with plenty of speed until he was forced to take a layoff because of a leg injury. Competition runs keen between members of the freshman squad and the regular members of the coveted varsity posts. As in most branches of Iowa athletics, the yearlings work out under the same instruction and at the same time as the varsity men, and the spirit of friendly competition runs high, adding zest to the rivalry and added impetus to the striving for new marks. The freshman squads are naturally given to observation and copying of the styles of the varsity performers, and the coaching staff urges such imitation, not to limit the preps to a set style but to lay a basis for their further development as varsity material. Competing every day against varsity men, the opportunity is plentiful for acquiring the methods used by the older tracksters. It is not a rare oacurrence for a member of the freshman squad to advance from a mediocre per- former to one who is capable of turning in a record that is better than that of a varsity man in a similar event. Two HUNDRED FORTY Two BASEBALL Varsity Baseball Squad MAJOR WINNERS HARVEY R. BUSH Colesh.irg WESLEY E. PIALA . . Solon LKO II. FKHJO Ciiicago Heights, 111. JOHN R. ING-AHAM .... .... Bochelle, 111. JAMES 1). KENNY St. Louis, Mo. MORTON KCSER ... Iowa City JCE A. MOWRY ... .St. Louis, Aid. ELMO NELSON Clearfield ARTHUR K. PORTER .... Maxwell GORDON E. PRANGE .... Pomeroy LAWRENCE A. REEDQUIST . . Ottumwa WILLIAM H. RICKE .... Breda MARSHALL B. RIEGERT ... St. Louis, Mo. FRANKLIN H. STEMPEL . . . M:irt ' l ma MINOR WINNERS JOHN W. CARLSEN FRANCIS IX SCHADB Clinton Ottumwa TMO HUNDRED FORTY FOUR Freshman Baseball Squad 1934 NUMERAL WINNERS FREEMAN H. ADAMS Washta J. PAUL ARMSTRONG . .... diicago, 111. GLENX L. BAKER Davenport EDWARD BREAK Chit-ago, 111. SIDNEY BRODY Ottuimva FRANK DRAGER . Jloiroc Center, III. RAYMOND R. FISHER Des Moines RCBEKT L. GALBHAITH Mt. Morris, N. Y. JCE GAUDE ' ; East Chicago, Iml. WILBEKT W. HACK Clutter WAYNE V. HEIN Erie, 111. ALVIN P. JORGENSEN Elkluirn THOMAS M. KAZAKOS Chicago, 111. I. MEYER LIBERMAN Sioux City SITEKRILL E. LYNCH Grinnell EDWARD L. MCCARTHY Pittsburgh, Penn. LYMAN L. MITCHELL Cedar Rapids FRANK L. PIIELPS .... Cedar Rapids HICIIARD n. POLLAIID Bock Island, 111. ROBERT J. SAMPSON Iowa City HERMAN A. SCHULTEHEINRICH St. Charles, Mo. WILLIAM I). SIIAFI-EU . Oak Park, III. LEO VAVRICHEK Cedar Rapids JOSEPH B. WHITING Iowa City JOSEPH G. YOUNT .... Rochester, N. Y. ftft - UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA TWO HUNDRED FORTY Baseball FINANCIAL worries played their part in the Iowa baseball season during the spring of 1931, as they did in practically all other branches of sport during the competitions of 1930-31-32. A curtailed schedule, with plans for the annual southern tour being dropped completely from the pic- ture, was the movement made on the part of the ath- letic department toward cutting expense of the base ball season. Weather conditions proved to be something of a handicap throughout the early .spring, and the field house drills, with practice in the batting cages cal- culated to develop the ability to " take a cut at it, " were used heavily to supplement the outside work. Minus the traditional southern training trip, Otto MARSHALL B. RIEOERT JOHN R. INGRAUAM MORTON KosEit Two HUNDRED FORTY six Vogel ' s crew of Hawkeye horsehide f lingers opened their season on the home diamond against the invading Norsemen from Luther. Whether the introduction of the new ball had anything to do with it or not, the 3 and 2 victory that Iowa eked out came after a real old fashioned pitcher ' s battle. A pair of sophomore twirlers made their debu ' ts in Iowa uniforms in a second Luther contest on Iowa territory, and held the invaders to seven hits, while Baseball the Hawks bunched blows for 7 runs in 5 innings, and handed the visitors another setback, 8 to 3. Harvey Bush and Bill Ricke were the Iowa hurlers. Extra inning contests seemed to be in vogue as Iowa trekked north to the Norse stronghold at Deeorah for a two game return series. With Stempel opposing Aase in the box, the first contest went to 10 innings, before Luther pulled out with a one run advantage to win 5 and 4. Another one run margin, this time in Iowa ' s favor, was chalked up the next day, and it took 11 innings before Joe Mowry and Reedquist could score what proved to be the winning tallies. Cedar Falls was the scene of the next Iowa invasion. Although outhit, the Hawks pulled out a . ' 5 to 2 win behind the flinging of Ingraham and Ricke, in the first contest, and came back behind Bush and Stempel the next day to take a second, 4 and 2. Northwestern provided the opposition in the Big Ten opener at Iowa City, and Iowa fell behind a four run rally in the eighth, the Wildcats taking their measure by 10 to 6. Ricke, Bush, and Ingraham again saw service on the firing line. At Ann Arbor, Michigan combed two Iowa pitchers UNIV6R.SITY JOE A. Mo ' .vr.Y LAWRENCE A. ' . JTLMO Nl ' LSO ; T.VO HJNDF7ED FORTY SEVEN OF lOtUA Baseball for 16 hits, which with three errors, gave the Wolver- ines a 12 and f victory in their first home game. In- graliam and Ricke were the pitchers. Dropping down to South Mend, the Old Gold men met the Irish of Notre Dame, and fell before a salvo of 13 hits off Bush and Stempel, which combined with five Hawkeye errors gave the home team the decision by a 10 and 4 count. As the Hawks turned their steps back toward the home stamping ground, they stopped off at the Windy City stronghold of the Maroons, but the Chicago club provided them an afternoon that was not any pleasure. Four Iowa hurlers tried their hand at throwing up foolers, but each one went back to the showers on the short end of the count. ARTHUR K. POUTER FRANKLIN II. STEMPKL WESLEY E. FIALA Two HUNDRED FORTY EIGHT A three hit performance by Poser, Wisconsin ace, was good for a 2 to 1 margin in favor of Wisconsin, in the next conference contest, played at Madison. St-m pel and Bush did the throwing for Iowa. The Hawks missed another opportunity to break away from the low rung in Western conference stand- ings when they went 14 innings against Chicago, again HAUUKBYe Baseball at the Midway, and lost 8 to 7. Bush and Ricke shared the mound assignment for the afternoon. In their seventh consecutive defeat, Michigan took the Hawks by 2 and 0, scoring their runs unearned. Iowa hitters touched the Wolverine pitchers for five hits, hut were unable to connect in the tight places. Stcmpel went the route for the Hawks on the mound. At Minneapolis, Minnesota ' s Gophers threw dirt in the eyes of the Hawks, setting them down 4 and 2 with five hits allowed. Iowa unleashed a strong offensive to upset Notre Dame on Iowa field, 8 to 1, just before the season closed. With Ingraham holding the Irish to five hits, Iowa poled eight, and the visitors scored their only tally on an overthrow in the ninth inning. Closing its Big Ten season, Iowa scored its only con- ference victory against Minnesota on Memorial day, 8 and 4, the Hawkeyes collecting a total of 13 hits off Mattson, Gopher hurler. The final count on Big Ten standings put Iowa in ninth place, with eight losses and one defeat, standing just over Purdue with five losses. UNIVeKSlTY OF IOUJA HARVEY R. BUSH JAMES I). KENNY GORDON E. 1 ' RANGE T.vo HJNDHED FO.TTY NINE The Cheerleaders TWO HUNDRED FIFTY THIS YEAR THE cheerleaders have done their part in promoting pep and school spirit, although they have had Ilie odds against them throughout the year. The student body has shown very little cooperation, leaving the brunt of the leading, as well as of cheering, to four or five men. Overlooking the small amount of encouragement during the current year of athletic activity, the cheer- leaders succeeded in reviving their own dampened spirits as well as those of many of the student body. Backed by Pi Epsilon Pi. national pep fraternity, the boys stuck to their posts despite the almost non-existent organization behind them. Late in the year Pi Epsilon Pi, under the guidance of Paul Ahlers, became completely rejuvenated and, judging from its recent activity, will fulfill its purpose during the coming year. The varsity men, led by Captain Ernie Wagner, have faithfully performed their tasks of organizing pep meetings and demonstrations before the games. Assisting Captain Wagner are Jack Rovane, Fred Nash, and Lawrence Ferguson. It has also been their job to train freshmen to draw cheers from the crowds in order that the university will not be minus capable cheerleaders in the future. In the 1931 and 32 athletic scas:m three freshmen were initiated before Iowa crowds. Dick Hanten, Eddie Drew and Kenny Shunk acted as cheerleaders for the east side of the stadium which usually seats the opponent rooters. They fre- quently were able to draw as large a response, despite the disadvantage, as that coming from the west stand. I;: va ' s cheerleaders are optimistic for the coming year and hope to be an a ' .d in the victories of the next athletic campaign. The dinner in honor of Iowa ' s new coach was the first indication of the rousing spirit possessed by the student body. There is a spirit on the Iowa campus and the cheerleaders hope to nurse it into an unquenchable flame. HAUJKBYe MINOR SPORTS Tennis THE HAWK NETSTERS opened their 1931 spring season at Iowa City defeating Cne 7 to 1, taking all but one of the six singles and both doubles matches. A journey to Cedar Rapids brought another Iowa victory over COP, the lowans allowing their opponents only one set during the afternoon, and winning six singles and three doubles contests. Grinnell proved to be easy, dropping the match to Iowa 6 to 3. Meet- ing Drake at Des Moines, Iowa was once more superior, losing only two singles encounters and one doubles match. Chicago ' s conference champions smothered the Iowa netmen to the count of 9 to in straight sets. The lowans dropped another dual 8 to 1 at Northwestern at Evanston. Iowa won the second encounter against Grinnell ) to 4. Minnesota closed the season at Iowa City, drubbing the Hawks 8 to 1. COACH E. G. SCHROEDEK WALTER H. THEISS RONALD L. KEDDIG Two HUNDRED FIFTY TWO HAUUKBYe COACH ALBERT BAUMOARTNER EDWARD L. KRINOLF. FRANCIS A. MERTON Gym COMPETITION in one meet, against Minnesota, and entrance in the Western conference contests at Chicago comprised the activ- ity of Iowa gymnasts during the 1931 32 season. A green team, with only Merten and Kern for a nucleus, the twisters proved to be below par in their two appearances. Minnesota trounced them 333 1 4 to 214 1 4 at the field house to open the srason, taking all first places in the competition. Inwans were able only to place second in the side horse, third in flying rings, and third in the parallel bars. Minnesota scored a clean sweep in the high bar and tumbling events. Sixth place fell to the Hawks at the Western conference meet in Chicago. Chicago defended its con ference title for the eleventh time in 14 years, scoring 1,133 points. Minnesota took 1,126.30, Michigan 884.60, and Ohio State 796.70. w UNIV6KSITY Two HUNDRED FIFTY THREE OF IOLUA Wrestling OWA GRAPPLERS lost four dual meets and won one during the last season. Second place in the state meet at Ames partially atoned for the showing in the duals. Parmenter, 126 pounds, and Johnson, 145, placed for thirds in the conference meet. Cornell was the first opposition at Mt. Vernon, the Hawks losing la , to 10VL - Minnesota fell to Iowa in the opening of conference competition in Iowa City. Chicago won the next conference meet after conflicting scores were unwound. The final was Chicago 18, Iowa 16. The defeat centered on Giovanni ' s attempts to avert a loss by fall. First reports were he was given a loss by time advantage. Later summaries indicated the fall had been awarded Chicago because he left the square. The Hawks came home from Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Palls with a l ' )1 : to 4V- defeat. Illinois came here to pin the lowans 24 1 . to 7%. COACH H. MIKE HOWARD CLARENCE JOHNSON W. BURTON DULL TWO HUNDRED FlFTV FOUR GH6M9U HAUJKBYe Golf WINNING THE state collegiate team championship on the tricky Ames country club course, Iowa golfers bested Drake, Iowa State college, State Teachers college, and Coe in the 1931 spring season. The Iowa putters turned in cards totalling 660. Minnesota had previously defeated the Old Gold in the opening Big Ten meet by a match score of 14 and 4. George Roddy turned in a low 73 to aid in defeating De Paul univer- sity 10 and 8 at Iowa City. The defeat was De Paul ' s first in two years. Iowa lost to Chicago 13 to 5 at the Midway. Northwestern administered another Iowa defeat 15 1 -; to 2VL . Roddy took honors as the Hawk putters bested Coe 13 to 5 at Iowa City, turning in a low 78, with Schlanger following with an 81. Clos- ing the season. Iowa again defeated Iowa State, sending them home with the short end of a lO 1 to 7 1 -} count. COACH CHARLES KENNETT JOHN P. OTTESON JOE T. SCHLANQEK UNIV6KSITY Two HUNDRED FIFTY FIVE OF IOUUA Varsity Swimming TO SPEAK of Iowa swimmers is to speak of Wentworth Lobdell, and of the hard luck jinx that pursued him throughout his col- legiate competition. Ranking highest of all Western conference divers for three years, he was kept from competition in the N.C.A.A., and just before this year ' s program was ordered, by doctors, to cease competition after a return of an old nasal ailment. Individual showings in the Midwestern A.A.U. championships at Iowa Oily, were good. A new record fell to McCulley, Mohl, Raskins, and McGuire when they took the 400 yard free style relay in 3:47.7. Ammann set two records to win the 220 yard breast stroke in 2:57. Lobdell took 115.8 points on the low boards, and McGuire smashed another 220 free style record for a mark of 2 :25.6. McGuire hung up a new mark in the century ; R. Mohl clipped his own record in the back stroke ; Lobdell took the high boards with 136.2, and a 300 yard medley relay crew recorded a new mark in 3 .-14.5. COACH DAVID A. AKMBRUSTER JACK McGuiRE RAYMOND A. MOHL TWO HUNDRED FIFTY SIX One I9U HAtUKBYe COACH BOYD LIDDLE WILLIAM BUSBY AUGUST W. ANDERSON Freshman Swimming THE 1932-33 swimming team will be a winner if records of the freshman squad are an indication of future success. The neo- phytes concluded the winter schedule of six telegraphic meets with a perfect record. They number among their conquests the fresh- man teams of Illinois, Ohio State, Wisconsin, and Oklahoma. Four men have served as the nucleus of the freshman squad. Wil- liam Busby of Tulsa, Okla., was outstanding in the diving event. Bruce D. Grove, also of Tulsa, earned distinction through his ability to cover the 220 and 440 yard events in record time. Grove broke both of the university records in these events. Freshman Captain August Anderson will be a point winner in the dashes judging from his past records. Chester Mohl, another 220 man, completes the quartet of prospective letter winners. UNIVeKSITY OF IOUUA Two HUNDRED FIFTY SEVEN ONLY TWO dual meets, resulting in a 50-50 break, were contested by the Hawk splashers during the last season. Iowa won the opener, against Wisconsin at Madison, 57 to 18. Close, Janss, Lambert, and McGuire took the 440 yard relay; Nielson was best in the 220 breast stroke ; Presler and Ross won first and second in the 440 ; Mohl took the 150 backstroke. McGuire bested -Janss slightly to win the century; Lobdell and Mc- Cloy ranked first and second in the dives; Ross and Presler pulled firsts in the 220 ; Lloyd, Nielson, and Close took the 300 yard medley relay. The only home dual of the year fell to Minnesota 42 to 33. Minnesota took five firsts. McGuire pulled out for a first in the hundred ; Lobdell defended his diving laurels; and the 440 yard relay went to Mohl, Janss, Ross, and McGuire. VEXTWOKTII W. LOBDELL WILLIAM A. McCLOY STEVE J. NIELSON Two HUNDRED FIFTY EIGHT HAtUKBYe ROBERT G. JANSS FRANCIS M. PRESLER TAD R. CLOSE Water Pageant BEFORE a capacity crowd, Frances Mollenhoff, Delta Gamma, was presented as queen of " A Night in Venice, " the second an- nual Dolphin water pageant, held early in December. Under softly blended lights suggestive of Venetian skies, gondoliers, Iowa beauties, and Iowa swimmers presented an evening ' s program of thrills and beauty. Honored at the pageant were Iowa ' s All American swimmers, the Dolphin queen and her attendants, the Dolphin crack drill squad, and members of Coach Dave A rmbr lister ' s water crew. Highlights of the program included songs, dances, underwater swim- ming, a flashing fire dive, exhibition diving, drills, a speedboat race around the pool, and slapstick comedy by a troupe of swimming clowns. The show, presented two nights, was carried out with the Venetian motif based on an arched bridge at the west end of the pool. UNIV6KSITY Two HUNDRED FIFTY NINE OF IOUUA Varsity Cross Country OPENING the season Oct. 10, Iowa harriers competed in a tri- angular meet with Cornell and Grinnell over a 2.5 mile course. Cornell, Iowa and Grinnell scored 28, 43, and 60 respectively. Brocksmith of Indiana showed his heels to all comers over a 3 mile course in a dual meet at Iowa City Oct. 17, Indiana annexing the meet by 15 and 45. Meeting the Gophers at Minneapolis Oct. 24 Iowa lost again, 41 to 18. Notre Dame proved too strong, winning 17 to 38 on Oct. 31 in a dual meet run at South Bend. By a five point margin, the lowans nosed out Chicago Nov. 7 at the Midway school. The totals were 25 and 30. With a total of 178 Iowa fell to seventh place in the twenty-second annual team and individual championships of the I.C.A.A. at Iowa City Nov. 21. Trott was the first Hawkeye to finish. COACH G. T. BRESXAHAN ERIC H. GUNDERSON HOWARD W. WICKEV Two HUNDRED SIXTY GH8M9U HAUJKBYe Freshman Cross Country CCACII W. TED SWENSON KOHKKT E. McELKOY RICHARD E. BOTT WITH APPROXIMATELY seven threats, developed from the freshman squad by Coach Swenson, Coach Bresnahan will start his 1932 cross country campaign. At the end of the last season most of the varsity, including Captain Wickey, Trott, Gunder- son and Klewin made their final appearances on the rough track, so much time has been devoted to the freshmen. Of the new men Robert McElroy, state high school cross country champion for 1930, is making the strongest bid for honors. Other potential candidates are Bott, Barnard, Needel, and Schlaser. Som: of these men are making the varsity squad step in the spring track competitions. In the annual freshman cross country race held before Thanksgiving McElroy won the turkey offered for first prize. This race was the only one held for strictly freshman competitors. UNIV6KSITY Two HUNDRED SIXTY ONE OF IOUUA Boxing f UNDER THE tutelage of Coach Kaufman, prospective fighters are trained, given experience and an opportunity to display their wares in the annual boxing tournament. A special course in scientific boxing is offered by the physical edu- cation department. Here the fighters are paired and lined up for the final test. The tourney is always attended by a large crowd of student fight fans as the main feature of the boxing season. The champions in their respective weights are : 112 pounds, Irvine Fleischman; 118 pounds, Charles Cline ; 126 pounds, George S. Kuntz; 135 pound class, Charles Gruber; 147 pound group, Joseph Schwartz; 160 pounder, Orville Orr; 175 pound light heavyweight, Otis Wolfe; and heavyweight, Harold Hantelmann. Coach Kaufman officiated for all of the bouts, which included one technical knockout, two actual knockouts, and six verdict matches. COACH CARL KAUFMAN EMANUEL C. GRUBEH JOE SCHWARTZ TWO HUNDRED SIXTY TWO INTRAMURAL SPORTS Interfraternity Golf INTRODUCED on the campus of the University of Iowa several years ago as a form of intramural sports competition, golf has gathered momentum in a .style better than that of the proverbial snowball rolling down hill, as far as accumu lating a field of followers among Greek letter organizations. Season after season, the number of participants in the annual interfraternity tourneys has grown until during the 1930-31 intramural term, a total of 17 Greek letter organizations put teams into the field of competition. The intramural sea- sons, as well as the varsity golf teams, are under the direction of Coach Charles Kennett. Sigma Chi, represented by a four man team composed of Wentworth, Brennan, Schump, and Loufek, waded through the 1930-31 season to take first honors. Runnerup places fell to the representatives of Phi Delta Theta and Phi Kappa Psi during the 1930-31 season. A large trophy cup is presented annually to the winners of intramural compe- tition among fraternities, and awards are made to individual stars in the form of medals, both for members of winning aggregations and members of those teams placing second in the competitions. Other potential Walter Hagens, Gene Sarazens, and Bobby Joneses than those who carry the representation of a fraternity in the competitions find an outlet for their ability with the woods and irons in different branches of intramural compe tition for golfers. An all university champion is chosen in an annual tournament, the Quadrangle sponsors a competition for its residents, the professors have their individual tourney, and the students get opportunity to mix it with faculty mem- bers in a combination tournament open to both students and instructors. Webber, Thomas, Montgomery, Parker TWO HUNDRED SIXTY FOU GH8M9U HAtUFsBYe Ml M in. Interfraternity Champions IN THE 1930-31 intramural program, the cross country run kicked the lid off fraternity competition with Phi Kappa Psi showing its heels to Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Chi, tied holders of second place honors. The Delts annexed first in the interfraternity basketball competition during the winter season, leaving the other two cross country contenders in a second tie for runnerup honors. Phi Epsilon Kappa, professional group for men working in the field of physical education, walked off with the efficiency contest prize held during the winter, with the Delt house again taking second. Delta Sigma Pi and Kappa Sigma took firsts in the two kittenball seasons, with Sigma Chi, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Beta Delta, and Phi Kappa Psi garnering seconds. The latter three groups tied in the fall season. Sigma Alpha Epsilon sunk Delta Tau Delta in the water polo tourney. However, the Delts kicked cinders in the Sig Alph ' s eyes on the track, and took first with S.A.E. second. The S.A.E. free throw artists took first in that competition, with Pi Kappa Alpha close behind. Delta Sigma Delta and Phi Epsilon Kappa took the canoe race honors in the spring. Delta Chi and Delta Tau Delta were the first and second placers in the tennis singles, and the Delta Chi ' s took second in doubles, with Phi Epsilon Pi taking first. Phi Chi took first in volleyball over Phi Kappa Psi and Delta Chi, and also tied for a three way first in baseball with Beta Theta Pi and Theta Tau. Evans, Purgue, Dotson, Holmes Kelley, (Scully, II. Schoeneman, Meredith, Jarvis, Segner Cook, Montgomery, Webber, Kendrick, Thomas, Parker, Field P. Schoeneman, Larsh, Goodwin, Britton, Becker, Ducander Two HUNDRED SIXTY FIVE OUUA Interfraternity Relays SORORITIES have their day in sports too, in the intramural program mapped out at Iowa. The annual sorority relay, held as part of the intramural track and field meet during the indoor season, brought to Kappa Alpha Theta a first place and trophy last year. Representatives of Iowa ' s track and field teams participate in the relays, under the colors of various sororities. Skowbo, varsity track star who anchored a win- ning Currier hall team in 1931, was a representative of Kappa Alpha Theta, as were James, llandorf, and Button. The time of the winners was 6 :53 5 10. Currier hall drew a second in the event, with a team composed of Spafford, Thurston, Drew, and Sullivan. Delta Delta Delta, represented by Gunderson, lloskinson, Beckner, and Welter, took third place. All three organizations received trophy cups, as did Alpha Chi Omega and Zeta Tau Alpha, fourth and fifth place winners. Fraternities likewise have a relay competition, and honors fell to Phi Epsilon Kappa, professional physical education fraternity, in the competition of last season. Nugnis, Nettler, Campisi, Drager, Fiala, and Henry were the physical education representatives. Phi Kappa Psi, captained by George Saling, Iowa timber topper, ran the Phi Epsilon Kappa ' s a close race, but had to be content with a second place. The Phi Psi ' s were represented in the relay by Saling, Van Epps, Kohl, Dean. Goddard, and Kay. Third place honors went to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, with a team composed of Ilutton, Nehls, Jackson, Rudolph, Sullivan, and Okerlin. Hidden ability often comes to light in these track events, when some " unknown " smashes a record, or exhibits prowess with the weights or on the field. Henry, Xugnis, Campisi, Klcwin TWO HUNDRED SIXTY SIX GHGM9U Interfraternity Basketball IN ONE OF the largest tournaments ever conducted for Iowa fraternities by the athletic department, three teams forged to the lead of their respective classes. The Theta Tau quintet won the heavyweight class A league, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon five won the class B league, and the Sigma Nu freshmen were victorious in the frosh tournament. The competition resulted in the playing of eighty-five games in which two hun- dred and seventy four men participated, for the first group ; fifty-two men and fifteen games for the B group ; and thirty-seven games and one hundred and twen- ty-six participants for the freshmen. The round robin system of competition was used for each section. Every team played every other team entered in the tourney. The team with the fewest defeats and the most victories was declared the winner. After battling to the top of its section the Alpha Tau Omega squad was bested by the Theta Taus and was relegated to second place in class A. Delta Chi, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Phi Kappa Psi placed third, fourth, and fifth respectively, after winning their sections. In the freshman division the Phi Kappa Psi five took second, being defeated only by the Sigma Niis. Pi Kappa Alpha pledge quintet won its section, but lost out in the hotly contested final tourney. Contrary to last year ' s tournament nearly every fraternity cooperated thorough- ly in meeting all game appointments. This resulted in keeping up the spirit of the competition, as well as having few forfeits. An even more complete schedule is expected for the 1933 tournament by the officials. Roliwedder, Briee, Aschcnbrenner, Clearman, Mullinex UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA Two HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN O Interfraternity Swimming ITil FIVE MEN to a team and seven teams participating, before a large crowd of spectators Delta Tau Delta destroyed all competition to win the meet. The Delts earned two firsts in the 160 yard relay and the 100 yard backstroke. Phi Gamma Delta ran a close second supported largely by Roland White who garnered high point honors for the meet. White won first in the 40 yard free-style, second in the backstroke, and second as a member of the medley relay team. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the 100 yard free style but failed to get enough points to edge out the Kappa Sigma outfit, which placed third in the meet. No members of Coach Armbruster ' s varsity squad or any past numeral winners were allowed to compete. However, a large number of very able swimmers turned out and very good time was recorded for most of the events. This is the second consecutive year that the Delta Tau Delta fraternity has carried off the honors in the swimming meet. They have also been successful in producing a winning water polo team. The swimming meet and the water polo tournament complete the water sports program in which fraternities take part. Not infrequently swimmers are discovered that later turn out to be valuable in varsity swimming competition. Upper classmen are at once eligible for varsity competition. Both Coach Armbruster and his assistant, Boyd Liddle, look with favor on the contests and are careful not to overlook any men who with encouragement and training might become expert swimmers. In this way an already good team can be supplemented and made better. Goodwin, Thomas, Webber, Purgue, Becker, Holmes, Ducander TWO HUNDRED SIXTY EIGHT HAtUKvBYB Interfraternity Cross Country EARLY EACH fall interfraternity competition begins. It is the custom to inaugurate the contests by holding the cross country run. More men com pete in this particular event than in any other held during the year. Last i ' all 200 fraternity men entered the race. All but three of the fraternities eligible to compete had entrants on the line when the gun was fired . The mile and a half run over the golf course proved to be a hazard for the ma- jority of aspirants who walked most of the distance to the finish. The large number of entries is accounted for by the fact that points are allowed for each man in the race. However, points were not allowed for the runners who did not check in at the finish. Delta Tau Delta held first place for the number of entrants, with 30 men ; but they did not have the distinction of winning the race. Harrison Kohl of Phi Kappa Psi, state high school champion distance runner for 1930, proved his ability in taking first place. Medals were awarded to the first ten places with cups for first and second. The interfraternity athletic council rules that no varsity or numeral winners in track can participate in this contest. Consequently, all new material reports and Coach Bresnahan is confronted with a chance to select potential cinder artists. Coach Bresnahan acted as official starter, with the physical education staff checking on entries and watching the finish. Fraternities are offered an easy chance to build up their standing by entering all the men possible in this race. This fact detracts from interest because of the number of non-willing participants doing a chore for their group. Reed, Horr, Parsons, Newby Bennisnn, Jones, Crowley, Morris, F. Crowley, Wolf UNIV6KSITY OUUA Two HUNDRED SIXTY NINE Interfraternity Tennis E ACH YEAR Dad Schroeder picks one or two prospective tennis aces by following the inter- fraternity tennis contests, run off in the fall. This year Phi Gamma Delta, represented by Dick I Ian- ten and John Beckner, was successful in garnering; the honors in the doubles competition. They were closely followed by the Pi Kappa Alpha duet composed of Ivan McCurdy and Paul Thompson who took second place only after being defeated 6-3, 6 8, 6-4. McGurdy and Thompson worked smoothly together and proved to be a real threat throughout the match. Both teams slashed their way through a field of fourteen entries, playing a series of fifteen contests. In the singles competition John Beckner defeated all comers to establish a double victory for the Fijis. Displaying both speed and agility on the court Beckner clearly surpassed all his opponents. He battled his way to victory over twenty-eight men. He has participated in varsity track every year keeping him from entering varsity tennis competition. The athletic department awarded medals to the individuals in the doubles first and second places. Cups were given to the winners in both the singles and the doubles. Hotly contested matches with stiff volleying were features throughout the tournament and kept up the interest of the players. This sport has developed in interest during the last few years until at present every fraternity possessing talented players produces entries while the remaining groups train their material. Spring tennis in physical education also develops and encourages new players to enter. This year " Dad " Schroeder found the tournament of special value. John Beckner has given over track for varsity tennis competition, and will be found among the leading contenders for places on the team. Dick Hanten, Al of Watertown, South Dakota, the other member of the winning pair, is working out with the freshman squad. Both of these men were persuad- ed by their success in the tournament to continue with the sport. McCurdy and Thompson, second place winners, have centered their attention on the courts. The spring tournaments are hoped to be equally pro- ductive of exceptional racket men. The numerous courts available to students offer an enticement to those seeking the enjoyment this sport offers. Two HUNDRED SEVENTY HAtUKBYe WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Physical Education for Women P lLAY RECREATION : how often we use those words and how little real meaning we attach to them ! Play is the panacea for all ills in this overworked, crowded, present day existence : the relief from tension when fatigued ; the outlet for energy when exuberant; the ans- wer to the ever-increasing amount of leisure time in a machine age. To provide an opportunity for play for a constructive type of recreation, for a profitable use of leisure time, is one of the chief aims of the department of physical education for women. The buoyant feeling of relaxation in the pool after a hard, hot day ' s work; the dashing action in a hockey game on a frosty November day ; KI.IZAHKTII HALSEY tne Deling of accomplishment as a basketball falls Director into the goal ; the thrill of a two-base hit on a lazy spring afternoon ; the joy of expressive movement in interpretative dancing ; the challenge of a difficult vault ; the wholesome fatigue after two hard sets of tennis; the satisfaction after a 200 yard drive straight down the fairway; the companionship of a crew of four embarking up river; these are some of the joys which the department aims to provide for women students in the university. In short, physical education aims to contribute, together with other departments in the university, toward the provision of opportunity for more complete, balanced living during the college course and toward the revelation of profitable forms of recreation in life after college. : Sliurmer, Taylor, Keefe, Ciimp, dimming Frost, Halsey, Otto, Williams TWO HUNDRED SEVENTY TWO Women ' s Athletic Association OFFICERS WILMA DRAKE President MAROARITA WILLIAMS Vice President DOROTHY BYERS Secretary ESTELLA STROHBEEN . . Treasurer w. A.A. WELCOMES any girl to enjoy the sports with them. There are new games and old to challenge interest and skill. W.A.A. offers the society of other persons in both group activities and social gatherings, enjoyment of the sport itself where brain and body are stimulated to their best activity, and the feeling of physical fitness after an hour ' s hard work on the field. The most important of all perhaps is that W.A.A. offers a means of developing a most necessary trait of citizenship cooperation. This year a hiking club was introduced into the program of activities. Friday night suppers by the campfire, stories, and songs after several miles of brisk tramping over the country side offered a period of relaxation from a week of classes and study. Ri fiery was introduced at the University of Iowa for the first time last year. The number of women ' s rifle teams is increasing every year. Most of them become affiliated with the National Riflery Association. Eighty women reported for the first practice from which 20 were eventually picked to represent the university in telegraphic matches. Out of the fifteen matches with other women from similar schools thev lost onlv two. WILMA DVAKE President UN1V6KSITY Two HUNDRED SEVENTY THREE OF IOUJA Seals Club OFFICERS HELEN FAB ICIUS President MAKY JO.VES Vice President HARRIET YINGLIXO Secretary BARBARA BALLUFF Treasurer MATIIEWS Probate Sponsor SEALS CLUB is the women ' s honorary swimming organization at the Univer- sity of Iowa, It was organized in 1920 as a result of a handicap relay in which the Eels a.sked some of the girls to participate. The emblem that has been chosen is a black S in a gold circle with gold fins. Seals Club, usually consisting of about twenty members, is limited to women who have acquired skill in water sports. There are three improvement tests for active members, a lower star test, an upper star test, and a final emblem test. Each year a water pageant is presented at the men ' s field house as a definite project. It is an exhibition of speed swimming, swimming for form, floating formation, plain and fancy diving, stunts, and life saving. The meet is sponsored by the Seals club, but any girl in the university may qualify to enter. The organization aims to promote and encourage swimming among the general public and also to develop and perfect the skills of its own members. Keefe, Yingling, Philpott, Strohbeen, Cornog, Mathews, Lotspeieli, Balluff, Crooks Fabrieius, Sherbon, Bishop, A. Sherborn, Jilly, Farrfsh, Oonley Two HUNDRED SEVENTY FOUR GH6M9U HAUUKBYe ib ife vnl Orchesis o RCIIESIS, the Greek for " to dance, " is a group especially interested in dancing and consists of women who have shown a degree of proficiency in the art of dancing. The art of dancing stands as the source of all the arts that express themselves first in the human person. It is a concrete appeal of a general rhythm .which marks the whole universe. The lashing of the waves upon the shore, the beat of the chil- dren ' s feet, and the rise and fall of a philosopher ' s thoughts all follow the same laws of rhythm. The dance is intimately interwoven with the traditions of war, peace, religion, love, joy, and sorrow. In the primitive days man had only a few means of self expression and he found a fulfillment of this need in the dance. He danced at the time of victory, defeat, marriage ceremonies, or funerals. Margaret II ' Doubler in her book on the dance says that everyone cannot be an artist in the narrow sense of the word, but anyone who approaches his work in the creative spirit and makes it the expression of his own vision of life is an artist. " For the artist it is creation by expression ; for the appreciator it is creation by evocation. " Briefly the words express the whole story of art. Each year, as part of the activities for Mother ' s week end, Orchesis presents a program a.s a culmination of the year ' s work. .Two HUNDRED ' SEVENTY FIVE Camp Counselors THE MODERN organized summer camp is more than a recreational institu- tion. Dr. Elliott of Harvard has said that it is " America ' s most significant contribution to education. " More and more camp directors are realizing that the possibilities of individual all round development, and of social adjustment in group living can be enlarged and greatly facilitated by well-trained counselors. The days of the untrained and inexperienced counselor are passing rapidly. Each year young women who are interested in the educational opportunity offered by the summer camp, and who love the out-of-doors, come to take train- ing. Last year some of the students came from greater distances as well as Iowa and adjacent states. Massachusetts, New York. Kansas, and Canad a were repre- sented. The same general plan is to be followed this year, with classes meeting both morning and afternoon, and the week end camping trip. Evening meetings are held to discuss general topics of interest to all counselors, regardless of their special work. Four units of work are offered, each unit giving one hour of credit toward a B.S. degree in physical education. A student can take only two units, as intensive work with outside reading and projects is required. Camp craft, a survey of camping education, canoeing, and swimming will be offered. In the swimming course a well rounded program is presented and actual practice teaching is done. Life saving is taken up as one phase of the program, and it is possible to obtain or renew examiners ' certificates. Two HUNDRED SEVENTY Six One i9il Intramurals THE LAST FEW years have seen a growing interest in intramural sports among the university wcmen on the campus. " A game for everyone " is the slogan. In the first cool days of fall we see golf clubs swinging, arrows flying, and volleyballs batted from one end of the court to the other. This year golf driving was introduced for the first time in the fall activities. Five sorority teams competed in the tournament which resulted in a victory for Chi Omega with Phi Mn winning second place. The longest drive was made by Chi Omega, a distance of 160 yards. The Tri Belts walked away with the archery tournament when their archer.s captured the first five, seventh, and tenth places in the tournament. The Delta (Jamma representative took sixth honor, with Kappa Alpha Theta and Delta Zeta finishing eighth, ninth, and eleventh respectively. Volleyball was as popular as ever this year. Host of the twelve organizations represented had two teams. Alpha .Delta Pi won the tournament with a score of 75 points scarcely ahead of the Pi Phi ' s whose score totalled 68. The Tri Delt ' s and Delta Zeta ' s came next with close scores. Volleyball is lots of fun. It is not a sport that requires long hours of practice to enjoy, but on the other hand it offers ample opportunity for development of skill. The game has its share of thrill and activity. So many teams entered this fall that the .season was not long enough to allow completion of the tournament, which is being finished this spring. At the present writing Alpha Delta Pi stands highest. r Vliioher, Owen, Brandt Wndrlell, Anderson Frox, Baylor, M. Drake UNIV6R, OF 1OUUA TWO HUNDRED SEVF.NTY SEVEN Intramurals When I lie winter months came everybody dashed to the l!ig Gym to see what was in store up there. Practices soon started for the round robin basketball tour- nament held during January. There were several hotly contested games that ended in tie scores. The match between th e Alpha Chi Omega ' s and Currier finished with an equal score. The tie was played off and Currier came out vic- torious. The Alpha Delta Pi-Currier game also afforded some excitement. They tied, and after they played again Currier was defeated. Alpha Delta Pi won the tournament with a score of 65, an edge of 4 points on the Currier six. Those who like tennis, volleyball, or any of the net games, are sure to like deck tennis. It is an excellent individual sport or doubles game. The Tri Delt ' s had 12 teams entered and quite topped their opponents ' scores. The Pi Phi ' s showed some good opposition with their 19 teams. Many agree that swimming heads the list in recreational activities and real pleasure. A cool, vigorous swim in the pool does offer relief after an afternoon of hard labor in the chemistry lab. Perfection of form in swimming and diving, although important assets, were not prerequisite for entering the intramural meet. There were three classifications which could include these varying abilities, begin- ners, intermediate, and advanced. Swimming for both form and speed, relay races, plain and stunt diving constituted the events with games and contests to add to the entertainment. The Pi Phi ' s won with a total of 81 points and the Alpha Delta Pi ' s finished with 46 points. K. ' ino. ' ily Brinker, Kenefick, Taylor Crane, Herrig, Ansel, Marsli Fislier. Schulz TWO HUNDRED 5CVCNTV ElCIIT Intramurals Badminton is an old sport which was placed on the intramural program this year for the first time. It is a Canadian game, played with bats similar to tennis racquets and a shuttle cock instead of a ball. Twenty teams from 10 sorority and dormitory groups played in the tournament. Tri Belt ' s and Pi Phi ' s tied for first place with 20 points each, with Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Zeta following closely. Chi Omega and Tri Delt placed first in the ping-pong tournament. Chi Omega won first place among the first teams and Tri Delt took first in the second team group. In shuffleboard Alpha Delta Pi ' s eight teams tied Tri Delt ' s seven teams for first place with 57 points. Spring: Outdoors again with baseball and horseshoes. There was a fine spirit of rivalry and competition between the opposing teams and new friends and associations have been made this year. Playing the game together, feeling as one of the group should be a part of every- body ' s university life. Such a varied program as tennis, volleyball, basketball, swimming, baseball, horseshoes, archery, and golf can hold anyone ' s interest through the changing seasons. Loving cups are given to the group winning the most points. Last year the Tri Delt ' s won the trophy cup. A total of 619 competed in the sports offered throughout the season. Retiring, Huen (Stccn, Jones, Hartley Crook, Hitch, Chrysler, Crooks Frudenfcldt, Jones, MoNeill McNeil!, Crooks Fnulenfeldt, Jones UNIV6KSITY OUUA Two HUNDRED SEVENTY NINE Ready for the " tipoff " Did they make it in par? Three on bases, two down and one to go Clever footwork, eh boys Learning the " crawl " A fast bit of action in a hockey game Reaching for the ' Whistle and " Jump ball " Getting in trim for tin- " Dance Drama ' Yes, friends, they ' re learning to do the work themselves Preparation for one of those Iowa picnics ' Paddlin ' Madalyn Home " Aiming to shoot straight Well - poised Camp Counselors . . ' course Heap good shelter Hockey guard ready to swing ' ' Right dress ' ' and ' ' Attention ' I I s I s: ' I.I X) -N in iit. I .: . ' (( ( HI) ttfXtilfii FRATERNITIES SORORITIES PROFESSIONALS DORMITORIES HONOR SOCIETIES CLUBS O ORGANIZATIONS ADVERTISING INDEX FRATERNITIES Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS DEAN B. WARTCIIOW .... President C. FREDERICK BECK Vice President IT. LEWIS RIETZ Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS II. LEWIS RIETZ Alpha Tau Omega LESTER E. SWANSON Beta Theta Pi WILFRED D. LARSH Delta Tau Delta RONALD R. REDDIO Kappa Sigm;i WILLIAM C. RICHARDSON Phi Delta Thetu OHIO KNOX Phi Kappa Psi DEAN B. WARTCHOW Sigma Alpha Epsilon BKYDON O. MYERS Sigma Chi C. FREDERICK BECK Sigma Nu Larsli, Rcrldig Knox, Myers, Richardson, Beck Rietx, Wartcliow, Swanson TV.O HJNDF ' ED EIGHTY FOUR 1 I nterf raternity Conference MEMBERS OSCAR E. ANDERSON Acacia HUBERT H. MUELLER .... .... Alpha Kappa Psi BLYTHE C. CONN .... Alpha Sigma Phi KUGENE P. RICHTER Alpha Tau Omega WESTON E. JONES Beta Theta Pi WALLACE H. JOHNSON ... Chi Kappu Pi HOLLAND VAN HORN Delta Chi DON JENKS Delta Sigma Pi JOHN L. FIELD Delta Tau Delta RICHARD N. ALLEN Delta Upsiion MARCUS J. MAONUSSEN Kappa Sigma IRVING A. WALKER Phi Beta Delta WENDELL H. BOYLAN Phi Delta Chi DELAINE SELLEROREN Phi Delta Theta LEWIS J. DIMSDALE Phi Epsilon Pi ROBERT P. MILLIOAN Phi Gamma Delta .Joiix G. MILLER Phi Kappa JOSEPH B. MORRIS Phi Kappa Psi MILTON W. H. MORLINO . . Phi Kappa Sigma ALFRED W. KAHL . . . Pi Kappa Alpha ROBERT E. NORTHEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon MORRIS C. HARLAN Sigma Chi C. FREDERICK BECK Sigma Nu VOL GENE EDMONDSON Sigma Phi Epsilon CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON Sigma Pi RALPH I. CLAASSEN Theta Tau JAMES B. LINSLEY Theta Xi IVAN E. PETERSON Triangle Anderson, Magnussen, Jurgensen Jones, Peterson, Johnson, Nash Morris, Edmondson, Carmiehael, Munck, Beck Linsley, Dimsdale, A 7 an Horn, Milligan, Morling, Claassen Two HUNDRED EIGHTY FIVE Iowa Chapter of Langdon, Christ, Beebee, Boyle, Allen, Byers Johnston, Prey tag, Witzigman, Thomas, Fischer, Logan Johnson, Wegmnller, Gardner, Berdahl, To .ier, Wissler U])degraff, Kenderdine, Jessup, Anderson, Ensign, Rnrncy, Mcfarty Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, !!)()!) Publication : Triad Number of Chapters, 28 Two HUNDRED EIGHTY Six GHGM9U HAtUKBYe Acacia MEMBERS IN FACULTY WlI.LlAM .1. BURNEY Al.KXAXDER KLLET FOREST C. ENSIGN THOMAS A. GARDNER ELMRR W. HILLS WALTER A. JESSUP CEOKGE F. KAY EVERETT F. LINDQUIST WALTER F. LOEHWING HAROLD H. MCCARTY HOWARD C. MABIE FRANK B. PETERSON FRED M. POWNALL CHARLES L. BOBBINS HOY B. TOZIER CLARENCE M. UPDEGRAFF CLEMENT C. WILLIAMS CHARLES C. WYLIF. ROBERT B. WYLIE GRADUATE MEMBERS FREDERICK 8. BEKBEE HURON L. BOYLE FREDERICK C. FREYTAO AuTiiri; C. Bi : DAIIL CARL IT. FIS-IIKR FREDERICK S. WITZIGMAN OSCAR E. ANDERSON ACTIVE MEMBEKs N e n i o r s ELTON L. GROSS WALDO M. WISSLEK E. MARSHALL TIIDMAR J u it i o r Mo:iis R. WEIR iS ' o ] h o m o r e n KEKMIT F. JOHNSON CHARLES L. JOHNSTON ROY J. ALLEN WALTER L. BYERS Pledge .v ARTHUR CHRIST GEORGE T. LANGDON JOSEPH W. MCCANN UNIV6KSITY O F I O UU A Two HUNDRED EIGHTY SEVEN Alpha Beta of Speirs, Wunder, Duvall, Hoeck, V;m Scoy, Ilcsse, Carmody Sdiolz, Zimmerman, Hudson, Reimers, Miller, Voss, Stearns, D. Brown Ilanna, Harrington, Ellerbroek, Denkmann, j. ( ' arson, Flinn, Gordon Jorgensen, Davis, Sidwell, Foster, Braclitel, Redman ( ' (inn, Harrison, Distelhorst, Carmieliael, Baker, Kossiter, .1. Brown, Mason Founded at Yale, 1845 Established at University of Iowa, 111:24 Publication: The Tomahawk Number of Chapters, 33 TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY EIGHT HAtuKeve Alpha Sigma Phi GRADUATE MEMBERS MELVIN L. BAKER LORTON R. CARSON A. FRED BF.ROER BLYTHE C. CONN EDWARD L. CARMODV ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PAUL W. CARMICHAEL EDWARD J. DISTELHORST BURKE N. CARSOX JOHN R. FOSTER WALTER DENKMANN JOE R. BROWN Juniors WILLIAM B. ELLERBROEK LEROY E. HOECK ROBERT J. HARRINGTON BERNARD B. HESSE RICHARD E. SPEIRS KEITH L. HANNA DORVAN 0. HUDSON CHARLES H. SCHOLZ CHARLES I). ROSSITER H. MURRAY BAYLOR JACK A. DUVALL Sophomores DONALD H. GORDON JOHN M. HARRISON CLARENCE II. REDMAN HOWARD W. Voss ERNEST E. ZIMMERMAN CARL J. BRACHTEL HOWARD L. DAVIS ARTHUR W. FLINN ALVIN P. JOROENSEN Pledges LAWRENCE K. MASON RICHARD J. MILLER EDWIN W. REIMERS RICHARD R. SIDWELL A. BRYCE STEARNS RODERIC H. VAN SCOY BILLY H. BUNDER UNIV6KSITY TWO HUNDRED EIGHTY NINE OF IOUUA Delta Beta of Evans, Sclutltz, Wilson, Dangremond, D. Pryor, Chase, Pederson Heiss, Sinn, J. Pryor, Collins, Smith, Minette, Petersen Martinson, Lindburg, Gillespie, Benz, Canon, Bush, Pollock Kluss, Tye, L. Rietz, Rule, Griffin, Andre, Stoltenberg, Morgan Teyro, Halliday, Jebens, Long, IT. Rietz, Richter, Ferguson, Doughty, Franks Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Publication : The Palm Number of Chapters, 91 Two HUNDRED NINETY GHG HAUJKBYe Alpha Tau Omega MEMBERS IN FACULTY WARREN N. KECK BALDWIN MAXWELL KIKK H. PORTER THOMAS MARTIN FRANK L. MOTT HENRY L. RIETZ PAUL R. OLSON RUSH L. CANON GRADUATE MEMBERS DONALD H. JACKSON HOWARD J. POLLOCK ACTIVE MEMBERS JUSTIN W. ALBRIGHT ROBERT L. CHASE FRED A. EVANS LAWRENCE A. FERGUSON Seniors JOHN L. GILLESPIE ROBERT C. GRIFKIX J. FARR HALLIDAY HENRY A. HEISS HAROLD J. JEBENS MARSHALL R. LONG EUGENE P. RICHTER ROBERT H. SCHULTZ WILLIAM D. YAVORSKY H. LEWIS RIETZ n i o r s OTTO H. STOLTENBERO GAYLORD R. AXDRE GEORGE L. ALBRIGHT DONALD L. BENZ ROBERT BUSH THOMAS C. COLLINS STUART M. FRANKS LAVERNE C. KLUSS Sophomores HERBERT I ANGRE.MOND LEE F. MARTINSON Pledges HAROLD P. LINDBURG VINCENT N. MINETTE KERMIT J. MORGAN CLARENCE C. PETERSON DONALD J. PRYOR CHARLES W. TYE JOHN W. PRYOR WILLIAM O. RULE CHARLES E. SINN SIDWELL SMITH GEORGE E. TEYRO AUBREY N. WILSON UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA Two HUNDRED NINETY ONE Alpha Beta of Elderkin, Bastian, Rogers, Story Temple, Kern, Naibert, Loynachan, Rieke, Asli, Morrison, Either Hladky, Meerdink, Daniels, Luthe, Davidson, Keck, Haskins Schwidder, McCaffrie, Whitman, Meyers, Miller, Barclay, Cherny, Pratt Beveridge, Moravec, Ames, Hantlemann, ' Swanson, Bryant, Jones, Day, Bishop Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at University of Iowa, 1866 Publication : Beta Theta Pi Magazine Number of Chapters, 86 Two HUNDRED NINETY Two Beta Theta Pi MEMBERS IN FACULTY JULIAN D. BOYD FREDERIC B. KNIGHT J. HUBERT SCOTT HENRY H. HOUGHTON NORMAN F. MILLEK ROLAND P. WILLLIAMS FRANK E. KENDRIE KCLLIN M. PERKINS CHARLES B. WILSON ROBERT E. RIENOW GRADUATE MEMBERS JOHN W. BUSHNELL WILLIAM P. ELLWOOD SIDNEY G. SMITH HENRY EICHER WESTON E. JONES HERBERT H. THOMAS EDMOND D. MORRISON JOHN II. A.MKS L. H. ANDERSON THOMAS F. BEVERIDGE FRANCIS M. BISHOP DONALD S. DAY CHARLES M. BARCLAY HUGHES J. BRYANT WILLIAM R. ASH JOHN A. CHERNY BRUCE E. DANIELS WILLIAM DAVIDSON DAVID M. ELDERKIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior s JEROME D. FENTON HAROLD E. HANTLKMANN JOSEPH F. HLADKY T. HARRY KERN CHARLES J. LUTHE LEROY G. PRATT J u n i o r s HARRY S. HASKINS RICHARD B. KECK Sophomore HOWARD D. BASTIAN Pledges DONALD R. LAIKD EDWARD C. LOYNACHAN CHARLES MEERDINK ROBERT P. MEYERS WILLIAM II. RICKE ALEXANDER ROGERS RAYMOND E. STORY LESTER E. SWANSON HERBERT L. WESTRATE GLEN W. MILLER MARVIN E. MORAVEC JOHN WILLIAM MORRISON RICHAKD L. NAIBERT ARTHUR J. SCHWIDDEK ERNEST WHITMAN OF IOUUA Two HUNDRED NINETY THREE 4 Iowa Chapter of Fymbo, Seibert, Mitchell, Tabb Eeed, Smith, Groth, Gehlbaeh, Bunten, Meinert Mason, Seevers, Long, Powell, Montgomery, Taylor D. Baird, Maurer, Wilmes, A. C. Baircl, Johnson, Messer, Kehrer Founded at University of Iowa, 1921 4 ' Two HUNDRED NINETY OH6M9U Chi Kappa Pi MEMBERS ALBERT C. BAIRD IN FACULTY VICTOK S. WEBSTER GRADUATE MEMBER EDWIN S. JONES IL CLESSON BECK WITH LLOYD H. FYMBO IRLING A. GUOTH DONALD P. BAIHD ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WALLACE H. JOHNSON JOSEPH F. MEINERT VERN P. MESSER FLOYD B. MITCHELL Juniors NEIL L. MAUHEK HOKACK A. SMITH H. HUNTER (JEHLBACH JAMES IX BUNTEN DEAN E. HASTINGS IOLUA Sophomores JOSEPH M. MONTGOMERY Pledges VIRGIL K. LONG KEITH I). MASON JAMES F. PLACATKA FRED A. ROLFS GEORGE W. SEEVERS CECIL W. SEIBERT EDWARD S. TAYLOR HAROLD F. WILMES KENNETH M. POWELL CHARLES L. TABB Two HUNDRED NINETY FIVE Janss, Conwiiy, Schliekelman, Ehrharrtt, Bickley Ludd, Manwaring, Marshall, Eicher, Russell, Albaugh Xemmers, Patrick, Growley, Blyth, Michael, Walker, Tompkins (Scliantz, Obear, Ploog, Mrs. Winter, Thompson, Wilson, Van Horn, Curie Pounded at Cornell University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Publication: Delta Chi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 36 Two HUNDRED NINETY Six CDIS K. PATTON MEMBERS IN FACULTY ANTHONY C. PFOHL H. GREGU SMITH GRADUATE MEMBERS HOWARD M. BENNINGHOFF JOHN W. BLYTH ROBERT J. LAMBERT ACTIVE MEMBERS EDWARD H. BICKLEY EDWIN K. DAVIS LEROY J. ElIRHA-DT J. CLOUGH FRUDENFELD ROYCE W. LADD Seniors GORDON C. LAGERQUIST SAMUEL P. LEINBACH HARRY B. LUNT GEORGE T. OBEAR ROBERT R. VO ;T RICHARD L. PARRISH STERLING J. RITCHIE GILBERT W. SCHANTZ JAMES R. VAN HORN MAX S. WALKER UCBERT G. JANSS JEROME R. KRIZ DONALD M. MANWARING J u n tors RALPH R. MARSHALL IKVIN C. PLOOG KENNETH E. TOMPKINS HOLLAND E. TOMPKINS JAMES L. WILSON JOHN E. BLAIR REDMAN G. ALBAUGH JOHN W. CON WAY J. HOWARD CROWLEY S o p h a m ores FRANK C. CARLE Pledges ROBERT LONG GORDON H . MICHAEL LOWELL K. DUTTOX ELMER J. NEMMERS JOHN E. PATRICK ROMAN J. SCHLIEKELMAN UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA Two HUNDRED NINETY SEVEN Epsilon of ziint Weis, Jenks, Gartner, Doornwaard, Carvei A. E. Johnson, Campbell, Dean, Wettstein, Harris, Glover, Kloppenburg Hass, Farley, Spies, Langfeldt, Davidson, Stitzel, Van Lent, Bradley Gunderson, A. A. Johnson, Kent, Jepson, Turkington, Wilson, Knutson, Nelson, Simpson Hayes, Boldt, Haskell, Hills, Eastburn, Maack, Olson, Adams, Wilier, Davis Founded at University of New York, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : The Deltasi Number of Chapters, 52 Two HUNDRED NINETY EIGHT Delta Sigma Pi MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM J. BURNEY HAROLD B. EVERSOLE PARKS NTTTEK HOMER CHEKRINGTON GEORGE D. HASKELL CHESTER A. PHILLIPS WILLIAM F. CROWDER ELMER W. HILLS HARRY H. WADE GRADUATE MEMBERS GERRIT DOOKNWAARD KENNETH E. JOHNSON CARL L. SPIES FORREST W. DAVIDSON PAUL A. LUCAS CHARLES W. WILSON ELWIN K. SHAIN GEORGE W. BOLDT GLENN M. BRADLEY J. MAX CADWALLADER PAUL E. CAMPBELL RALPH C. COLLINS HARRY F. JEPSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DON W. JENKH ARNOLD A. JOHNSON PERCIVAL O. KNUTSON Juniors LLOYD J. KKNT KOBKRT A. OLSON HOLLAND L. MAACK WESLEY J. SIMPSON FRANK E. WETTSTEIN JAMES F. WILLER JAMES E. PECK JOHN J. VAN LENT ELMER G. DAVIS MAYNARD D. DEAN BERTRAND R. ADAMS STANLEY BAZANT ROBERT E. CARISON Sophomores ALBERT D. HASS CHESTER M. HAYES Pledges AUSTIN FARLEY BEN F. GARMER ALFRED W. GLOVER PETER W. KLOPPENBURG G. RAYMOND NEILSON JOHN O. TURKINGTON HAROLD H. LANGFELT ROBERT W. STITZEL FRANCIS J. WEIS UNIV6KSITY OF IOLUA Two HUNDRED NINETY N-NE Cook, Larsh, Meredith, Parker, Elliott, Lambert, Kelley Bradley, Berry, Dnrander, Segner, Kedus, (ioodwin, Lorenxon, Agnew PicTgue, Dotson, Thomas, Montgomery, II. Sclioencnian, Scully, Kami Work, (iamrath, Evans, Stan-, Buff, Kendriek, Holmes, Johnson Becker, Britton, Webber, Morton, Field, J. Jarvis, F. Jaivis Founded at Bethany Collc-rc, 1S.1! Established at University of Iowa, 1SSO Tublication : h ' dinlxnr if l) l!u Tan Diltn Number of Chapters, 74 THREE HUNDRED M K AI B K I! S IN F A C U I. T Y THOMAS II. MACIWIDE VANCK M. MOHTON CLARENCE VAX Eri-s GRADUATE M E M B K II S KAY N ' . BERRY FLOYD E. ENSIGN FREDERICK J. JARVI.S CLIFFORD V. BOWERS WALLACE W. HUFF DEAN I ' AKKEK DALE D. CORNELL BAILEY C. WEHUER JOHN L. FIELD LEE II. KANN A CTIVE MEMBERS Seniors THOMAS O. MALEY WALTER I ' . BRITTON HOWARD F. HOLMES JAMES AONEW EDWARD C. BECKER WILLIAM W. DOTSON GEORGE BRADLEY ROBERT F. COOK GILBERT KELLEY MARTIN MORRISSEY JAMES R. PARKER , u n i it r s JOHN A. JARVIS WILFRED 1). LARSH FRANK B. SCHOENKMAN S o p It o m ores C. IRKDKICK DUCANDER LLOYD B. ELLIOTT Pledges JAMES E. GOODWIN CLYDE L. JOHNSON WILLIAM R. C. KENDRICK CRAIG W. LAMBERT JOHN LORKNZON RALPH G. I ' IERGUE WILLIAM (i. SCCI.I.Y AIii.o II. SEGNER CARLTON STARR RICHARD II. EVANS W. CARL GAMRATH REDUS GAYLORD A. MEREDITH JAMES MONTGOMERY HKKBERT M. SCHOENKMAN KEITH W. THOMAS HICHARD W. WORK UNIVERSITY THREE HUNDRED ONE- OF IOUJA Iowa Chapter of Hitz, Hook, Payne Childs, Bardill, Corry, Henstorf Allen, Meye r, Fuhrman, Meikle, Kelly Griffith, Garwood, Oblinger, Kellow, Lees, Gee Carroll, Vollertsen, Gray, McCollister, Potter, Thatcher, Feller Pounded at Williams College, 1834 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication : Delta Upsilon Quarterly Number of Chapters, 57 THREE HUNDRED Two MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARENCE J. BERNE FRANKLIN H. POTTER GILES W. GRAY JOHN CLEMMER J. HARRY THATCH KR GRADUATE MEMBERS DOUGLAS BROWN JAMES E. CARROLL FRANK W. JAKEMANN ALVIN H. LORCH RICHARD N. ALLEN WILLIAM B. HOWES ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DARREL N. GARWOOD JOHN H. MEIKLE JOHN B. VERNON ALTO E. FELLER JACK R. VOLLERTSEN JOHN W. HENDERSON JlMMIE McCOLLISTER HOMER V. BUTT GAYLORD A. KELLOW CHARLES M. OBLINQER JACK C. CORRY JAMES E. KUNATH MARTIN L. BARDILL KENNETH J. GEE REUBEN L. GRIFFITH Juniors HAROLD S. CHILDS RUSSEL N. KNOTT Sophomores KENNETH W. FUELLING Pledges H. JOHN HAWKINSON ROBERT H. HENSTORF Gus M. FUHRMAN BERTRAND W. MEYER CHRISTIAN G. SCHMIDT ROBERT A. HITZ MARVIN L. PAYNE H. BERNARD HOOK EDWARD J. KELLY LAURENCE F. LEES UNIV6KSITY THREE HUNDRED THREE OF 1OUUA Beta Rho of Bates, Drew, Eeimers, Musgrove Eiegert, Cutting, Ogden, Hull, Reddig Meci, Groepper, Vosgerau, Nelson, Wagner, Zinser Bailey, Armstrong, Palmer, Anneberg, Bohren, Boyles, Beary Johnston, J. Shiley, Shaffer, Magnussen, Mollenlioff, Redmond, Grau, R. Shiley Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Publication : Caduceus Number of Chapters, 110 THREE HUNDRED FOUR Kappa Sigma MEMBERS IN FACULTY ! W. MARTIN SAM B. SLOAN W. LEIGH SOWERS W. THEODORE SWEXSON GRADUATE MEMBERS A. REAS AXNF.BERG ROBERT T. CONRAD JAMES PEPPER SIDNEY G. BAILEY LEONARD M. FOLKEKS RALPH N. REDMOND CARL M. BECKER ROBERT K. GRAU FRED J. BOHREN BARKLIE G. JOHNSTON JAMES B. SHILEY GERALD W. WAGNER AUSTIN F. AKIN- JOHN S. CUTTING EDGAR C. GROEPPER JOHN C. PALMER PAUL D. ANNEBERG MAURICE K. BATES EDWARD B. DREW PAUL J. ARMSTRONG JOHN BEARY MAURICE K. BATES WILLIAM R. BENXETT JOHN C. BOYLES BRUCE S. CLARKE ACTIVE MEMBERS iS ' e, n i o r s MARCUS J. MAGNUSSEN PAUL J. MAHONEY JOSEPH A. MOWRY HOMER MUSUROVE J u n i o r s KENNETH O. HULL VINCENT MOLLENHOFF Sophomores GERALD P. FOSTER JAMES J. REDMOND Pledges CLIFFORD HOBART HAROLD LIXDFELDT GEORGE LIXDFELDT PETE MECI LEONARD S. NELSON GEORGE H. SNELL RICHARD H. ZINSER RONALD R. REDDIG MARSHALL B. RIEGERT WALTER THF.ISS GEO::GE J. REIMERS WILLIAM D. SHAFFER JOHN N. OGDEN ARNOLD SAUNDERS HAROLD VOSGERAU EMO::Y S. WEST UNIV6KS1TY THREE HUNDRED FIVE OF 1OUUA Phi of Cooper, Kroniek, Morris Koseiiberg, Greek, Berk, Marcus, Astrin Pteischman, Lubin, W:il ll):iuni, K:i| l;in, Lcvine, Susschn. ' iii l nini.-i n, KronU ' k, Sukov, !r:ilnck, Blinik, P.rdtinini, (! ilo)i Founded at Columbia University, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Tripod Number of Chapters, 33 THREE HUNDRED six QHGM9U Phi Beta Delta MEMBER IN FACULTY MAKVIN SUKOV GRADUATE MEMBER JACK LUBIN MOKKIS II. BEKK IRVING BESSERGLICK ALEXANDER H. BLANK BENJAMIN H. GOLOB MAX M. GKALNEK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EMANUEL BROT.MAX SCLL KRONICK Juniors BERXAKD L. HIRSH Loris J. KAIMAN JACK E. KOTLOW Louis M. GREEK IRVINO H. WALLER MARTIN KRONICK SIDNEY S. WAI.DBAUM SIDNEY ZWIOK LEON II. GREENSTEIN DAVID II. KAPLAN Sophomores NATHAN II. KAIMAN MELVIX R. KEUIERC, SAMUEL J. M KM mow ROBERT ASTRIN SAMUEL T. BERNSON Pledges MUI;RAY COOPER IRVINE H. FLEISCHMAX MITCHELL LEVINE HERBERT MARCUS ALEXANDER S. SUSSEI.MAN UNIV6KSITY THREE HUNDRED SEVEN OF IOUUA Iowa Beta of Ficke icke, Sellergrcn, L. Peterson, Sehiimmel, Cm-nog, ])(inov:iii, L. Corcoran, A. Peterson, Bock II. Hioli.-inlscm, I ' ain, Graves, Tillotson, Cooper, Bcsser, Garberson, McGregor, Robbing GracbiT, Rumanow, Huber, Nye, Sellnier, Stoutner, W. Riclinnlson, Johnston, T. Corcoran Clicstenniin, Michiiela, Ingram, Woodward, Bantu, Lambert, De Winter, K. Shunk, H. Shunk, Annis Jackson, Gilbert, Cantwell, Withington, Mrs. Latchem, Prof. Cornog, Willett, Kerr, Grants Founded fit Miami University, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication : The Scroll Number of Chapters, 10 ' ) THREE HUNDRED EIGHT GH6M911 HAU 1 Phi Delta Theta IlL I JACOB CORNCI; GORDON LOCKK M K M P, E R S J X F A ( ' U L T Y W. R. G. BEXDKK WALTER J. BALZER JOHX L. BUTLER HUNT R. CRAMER ROBERT 10. XKFF CHARLES L. SANDERS GRADUATE MEMBERS I ' AI-I. B. I)K ITT WILLIS GLASS:;OW THEO ( ' . HUTCHISON F. HAVEN FRED M. SMITH ALLEN 0. TESTER JAMES MURTAGH MAURICE NEEDHAM CHARLES E. O ' CONNOR WILLIAM O. WEAVER .IA.MKS E. BANTA JOHN D. CANTWELL CY B. CHESTER MAN ACTIVE MEMBERS K c a i r x HOWARD J. FRAXTX. GEOKGK J. HUBEH Louis E. LAMBERT WARREN W. PATTERSON RICHARD C. COOPER Lons L. CORCORAN ROBERT COR NOG ARTHUR DE WINTER WILLIAM H. DONOVAN- ROBERT II. Axxis EDWARD L. BEKSER .7 u n i o r s MYRON D. GILBERT CARYL W. GARBERSON ROBERT II. INGRAM WARREN I). KER:; JACK M. McGuiRE FAY W. PA:X Sophomores FRED O. GRAEBER RICHARD A. GRANTZ LEWIS F. PETERSON DELAINE W. SELLERUREN EDWARD II. SELLMER I ONOVAN R. WlTHINGTON WILLIAM C. RICHARDSON LEWIS F. ROBBINS DONALD W. ROCK BOYD F. STCUTNER WALTER J. WILLETT HARRY M. RICHARDSON HARRY B. SurxK DALE E. CARRELL THOMAS E. CORCORAN GEOHHK I). FICKE CARLES A. JOHNSTON Pledges HUNTER MICHAELS HENRY I). ROMANOW lOrcENE GRAVES HARRY F. McRoiiKicrs FRANK T. NYE ALLEN H. PETERSON- FRANCIS W. SCHAMMEL KENNETH II, SHUNK UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED NINE Skalovsky, Schwartz, Taradash, Adler, Colin, Roth, L. Krasne Gordon, Brady, Strauss, Yudelson, Steck, Kantor, Rozen Lilien, Farber, Saks, Jaffe, Neufeld, Albert, Brodkey Rueben, Hirschhorn, Shulman, Cliffer, Faigen, Kuntz, Lasensky, M. Krasne Nogg, Lipstein, Goldman, Dlmsdale, Bremer, Blumenthal, Levin, Schultz, London Pounded at City College of New York, 1903 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 29 THREE HUNDRED TEN GHGM9U Phi Epsilon Pi ACTIVE M E M B E R S. S e n i o r .1 SIDNEY E. BLUMKNTIIAL LEWIS J. DIMSDALK DONALD BRODKKY MAX DKITSEK J. HAROLD SAKS JOSEPH SCHWARTZ HARRY L. FAIGEX HAROLD A. GOLDMAN MILTON KRASNE HERBERT A. LEVIN MORTON S. ADLER HAROLD S. BUADY SEYMOUR COIIN ALFRED l ' ALBERT MAURICE ( ' . CLIFFKU BENNETT CORDON FRANK JAFFE Juniors MILTON LILIKX WILLIAM LIPSTEIN LIONEL H. LONDON Sophomores CHARLES FARHEH JOE II. HANDLER Pledges ISADORE W. KANT :it (ACCRUE s. Kr.vrz MORRIS LASENSKY S. NEUFELD PHILIP R. HUEBEX IRVING S. ROTH WILLIAM Z. ROZEN LEONARD KRASNE E. LEO Now; RALPH H. HIIXJKLMAN HERBERT SHI ' LMAN JOE SKALOVSKY SIMEON W. HTHAI ' SS LAWRENCE TAKADASH UNIV6IVSITY THREE HUNDRED ELEVEN OF IOUJA Mu Deuteron of Mitchell, Diwoky, Wendt, Hogan, Bcckner, Cameron, Lambacli, Perry, Humphreys Osborn, Herman, Frohwein, Casburn, Brown, Hankens, Day, Hanteu Anderson, R. White, Kearney, Hodges, Engle, Kalbach, Sparks, G. Belirens, Finley Welt, Dillon, Champlin, Morain, Doran, Toomey, Crookham, G. White Gallup, Andres, Miller, Lindquist, Mrs. Roberts, Milligan, Bartels, Turner, Hunues Pounded at Jefferson College, 1848 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)1!) Publication: The Phi (ImniiHi I) lu Number of Chapters, 73 THREE HUNDRED TWELVE GH8M9U HAUUKBYe Phi Gamma Delta E:;xix i LARSEN STHATTOX K. ELLEK JCHN O. BECKNER LEE O. BEHRENS PAUL M. CRISWELL M E M B K R S IN FACULTY FRKD J. LAZKLL PAUL ( ' . PACKER RCNALD W. LEE GRADUATE MEMBERS PAUL H. ENGLE HARRY W. HORNE ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r ROY J. DIWOKY WALLACE II. (;ALLUP ROBERT P. MILLIGAN ROY E. OTT RALPH S. MAKTIN CARL P. RINARD WARREN M. SPARKS CHARLES H. TURNER ROUERT N. BARTELS RCISERT W. BROWN MAX G. DILLON .MURRAY H. FINLEY ARTHUR W. HANNES GLEN E. BEHRENS LAWRENCE G. CAIN LELAXD W. CASBURN RICHARD C. ANDERSON ROBERT W. CAMERON JOHN G. CHAMPLIN JAMES F. CROOKIIAM ROBERT II. DAY JOSEPH K. DORAN PAUL II. ENGLE Juniors FRANK B. HUMPHREYS GEORGE G. KALBACH ARTHUR E. LINDQUIST DUNCAN R. MILLER Sophomores EDWY J. CLAPP VANCE J. ELLIOTT CECIL E. GOLLY Pledges HARRY H. FIIOHWEIN DONALD R. HANKENS RICHARD W. HANTEN JOHN C. HERMAN CLAUDE J. HOCAN GEORCE II. JOHNSON THOMAS E. PERRY LEON G. PINE GEORGE W. SCOTT HENRY E. WENDT GEORGE H. WHITE JOHN D. HODUES WILLIAM W. KEARNEY JACK M. RUHE DALE S. MISSILDINE HAROLD A. MITCHELL FRED E. MORAIN BEN F. OSBORN J. EMMET TOOMEY ROLAND W. WHITE uNivervsiT OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED THIRTEEN Delta of Umsclieid, Behuke, Hein, Moravec Knudson, Gannon, Strain, McDonougli Lyons, Coyne, Wilkinson, Whalcn Nesler, Miller, Mrs. Mae Dougherty, Diebokl, Klein Pounded at Brown University, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Publication : The Temple Number of Chapters, 24 THREE HUNDRED FOURTEEN GH6M9U ALBEKT O. BEHNKE WAYNE Y. HEIN ARTHUR B. UMSCHIED GTTO L. BETTAG JOHN J. DIEBOLD ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN G. MILLER JAMES G. MORAVEC PAUL E. STRAIN Junior s WILLIAM M. GANNON CLARENCE J. HARTY ROBERT A. KNUDSON J. ROLLAXD LYONS JOHN W. MCDONOUOH Sophomores JOHN L. KLEIN BERNARD R. WILKINSON LEO E. COYNE LEO H. KUKEK Pledges GILBERT II. NESLER KODKRT F. SCHLUNZ JAMES F. WHALEN UNIV6IVS1TY OF IOUJA THREE HUNDRED FIFTEEN Iowa Alpha of Clark, R. Wolfe, Young, Daly, Ncwby, Keelin, Dolly Dean, Bennison, McOonnaugliey, D. Crowley, Horr, Davis, I ' erry, .Tones Grimes, F. Crowley, Graliam, Parsons, Drake, Reed, Molil Van Kpps, Everest, McClintock, Goddard, Tacy, Beno, Knox Kay, Lambert, Moore, O. Wolfe, Miss Campbell, Morris, Saling, Bywater, Dolliver Founded at Jefferson College, 18o2 Established at University of Iowa, 1867 Publication: The Miii ' ltl Number of Chapters, 52 THREE HUNDRED SIXTEEN HAiuKeve Phi Kappa Psi MEMBERS IN FACULTY MURTO.N A. lx !WKiisKX DONALD II. SOPER Kuic ( ' . WILSON ' GEORGE W. STEWART GRADUATE MEMBERS BURTON F. BOWMAN TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON EDWIN 0. DAVIS R. FRANCIS THOMPSON JONATIIOX P. DOLLIVER JOHN D. WHITNEY MARVIN WRIGHT DONALD C. YOUNG ADSLPH F. BEXO THOMAS R. DALY JACK M. EVEREST JAMES 0. GRAHAM ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CALVIN F. KAY ROBERT H. KEEHN OHIO KNOX RAYMOND L. BYWATER FREDERICK A. OROWLEY Juniors EDWARD L. DOLLY WILLIAM R. DRAKE JAMES M. GODDAHD JOHN S. McCONNAUGHEY RAYMOND A. MOHL JOSEPH B. MORRIS GEORGE J. SALING HOWARD T. GRIMES BEVERLY D. HORR GEORGE E. CLARK D. FRANK CROWLEY SIDNEY DEAN JOHN E. BENXISON HUBERT C. JONES Sophomores RICHARD H. LAMBERT THOMAS W. MOORE HENRY F. REED Pledges J. PHILLIP MCCLINTOCK MILES W. NEWBY NATHAN S, PARSONS VERGIL W. TACY CHARLES E. VAN EPPS OTIS D. WOLFE JOHN E. PERRY RUSSELL M. WOLFE V6KS1TY OF lOUUA THREE HUNDRED SEVENTEE Alpha Phi of Shepard, Axmear, Dunn Holmes, Smith, Hearst, Turner, R. Morse, Davidson Sampson, Lovett, Haynes, Meadows, Jacobson, Perry, Orr Kvers, Kloiber, Nugen, McNeil], Witt, Wilcox, Rutherford, McKeever Miller, Tnmler, Trowbridge, Rresnahan, Mrs. I ' otter, Morling, Davis, O. Morse, Sar Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 18.10 Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication : Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter Number of Chapters, 39 THREE HUNDRED Phi Kappa Sigma MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE T. BRESXAHAN ARTHUR II. HEUSINKVELD ARTHUR C. TI:O VHRIDOE CHARLES KENXETT GRADUATE MEMBER DILLON EVERS MAURICE C. DAVIDSON GEORGE F. DAVIS FRANCIS M. HEARST RUSSELL J. HAYNES E. DEAN LOVKTT ((AIL II. MORSE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HAROLD J. MC-NEILL JOHN E. MILLER MILTON W. MORLINO RICHARD G. MORSE Junior s ROBERT L. TUMLEK LUMUND P. WILCOX HOWARD C. PIEPER RAYMOND V. SAR CARL F. SCHACH WENDELL R. SMITH SANFORD M. STODDAHD MANSFIELD F. WITT 8 i p li o m o r e s EVERETT W. PERRY VIRGIL E. SHEPARD W. LLOYD AXMEAR WILLIAM D. DUNN II AHOLD B. JACOBSON Pledges KDUAR R. KLOIBER JAMES E. MC! EEVER R. MERRILL MEADOWS HOWARD G. NUGEN ORVILLE O. ORR UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA THREE HUNDRED NINETEEN Gamma Nu of C. Hoffman, Winegar, Schenke, Hoegh, S. Peterson, Rueber, Sieh, Miller, Zeman M. Hoffmiin, Roggensack, Creamer, Baker, Kohler, Van Peursem, Dravis, Thatcher, Henning, Thomas Sliaiikland, Mummn, McCurdy, Garthwaite, Bolin, Johnston, M. Peterson, Tertipes, Browne Twenstrup, Mighell, Rasmussen, Bladow, Fink, Mitchell, McOlenahan, Olsen, Spear, Thompson Drew, Wickey, Leinfelder, Soe, Mrs. Hoyt, Kahl, Martin, Day, Jensen Pounded at University of Virginia, 1868 Established at University of Iowa, 1929 Publication: Shield and Diamond Number of Chapters, 81 THREE HUNDRED TWENTY HAUUKBYG Pi Kappa Alpha MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. JOSEPH LEINFF.LDF.K HERBERT MARTIN JOHN H. XEI.SON GEADUATE DON ARTMAN MEMBERS C. J. STRIXOER JOHN E. BROWNE LEE M. CREAMER LEO A. HOEGH JOHN M. HOFFMAN ELMER L. BLADOW EDWARD B. DREW R. BRUCE HENNING HAROLD L. BAKER CLIFFORD C. DAY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ALFRED W. KAHL KENNETH V. KOHLER EDWARD E. MI-CLENAHAN LYNN B. MIGIIELL Juniors KENNETH MUMMA ALFRED MITCHELL VEEDER J. SHANKLAND LOWELL SCHENKE Sophomores JOHN C. HOFFMAN CLIFFORD F. JENSEN STANTON M. PETERSON HORACE ROGGENSACK FRANKLIN F. THOMAS HOWARD W. WICKEY HERLUF SOE DELBERT VAN PEURSEM ERWIN D. ZEMAN GORDON THATCHER ALFRED M. SIEH ! PARKER J. BENNETT DONALD BOLIN ROBERT T. DALTON CALVIN DRAVIS JULIUS FINK PAUL E. GARTIIWAITE Pledges GARALD JOHNSTON MARVIN M. KUHN IVAN A. MCCURDY DALE L. MILLER CLINTON M. PETERSON GLENN L. OLSEN ORMO L. RASMUSSEN GERHARDT RUEBER JOHN SPEAR ANGELUS TERTIPES PAUL W. THOMPSON CLIFFORD W. TWENSTRUP RAYMOND D. WINEGAR UNIV6KSITY THREE HUNDRED TWENTY ONE OF IOUJA Iowa Beta of Hutton, Seney, Fee, Liddle, Isgrig, Mason, Miller, Fa ntli Morrison, Rudolph, Powell, Parsons, Osborne, Wartcliow, Ellyson, Walker l ' Wilson, Jones, .Turner, Williams, Simon, Tliielen, Proctor, Holleran (Ireedy, Ilarman, McDermott, Nortliey, Weber, K. Wilson, Nehls, Carson Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established at University of Iowa, !!)(). " ) Publication : The Rccnnl Number of Chapters, 106 THREE HUNDRED TWENTY TWO HAUJKBYe Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jfi MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRED E. HOLMES RUDCLPH A. KUEVEU .1. J. RUXNER RAYMOND B. KITTREDGE BJYD LIDDLE CARL K. SEASIIOUE HORACE M. KOKNS DEAN M. LIERLK ' WILBER J. TEETERS JOHN T. McCLiNTOCK GRADUATE MEMBERS THOMAS M. PARSONS JOHN W. KULP BRENT C. HOLLERAN C. ERIK ISQRIO LAWRENCE M. JONES JOHN R. MORRISON ROBERT E. NORTHEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors J. PETER OTTESON FLOYD H. REBELSKY HOWAKD RUDOLPH FRANK S. SENEY RciiER J. SHAFF JOHN J. BENNISON FRED W. DRUMMOND HAROLD R. ESHLEMAN MAX SON 0. FEE INOALLS S. BRADLEY JOHN R. HILL ROBERT C. CARSON REINBOLD W. FANTH RALPH V. HARMAN BRADFORD W. MASON Juniors JOHN E. GRAY CLYDE C. HUTTON ROBERT G. KRIZ TRACY R. OSBORNE PAUL F. POWELL Soph a m ores JOHNSON C. GREEDY FRANK L. PHELPS Pledges P. FRANK MCDERMCTT ROBERT T. MILLER HAKRY L. NEHLS CRAIG D. ELLYSON JOHN B. THIELEN FRANK TURNER I ' HILIP A. WALKER DEAN B. WARTCHOW KENNETH T. WILSON RICHARD R. PROCTOR EDMOND H. SPAULDING JOHN STUTSMAN (iEORUE P. RUSH EVERS B. WASHBURN FRANCIS C. WILSON J. ROBERT OKERLIN DONALD L. SIMON DONALD A. WEBER WARD S. WILLIAMS I UNIV61VSITY THREE HUNDRED TWENTY THREE OFvIOUUA Alpha Eta of Bjornstad, Hageboeek, Stepanek, Shank s, Filkins, Cassill, Parsons Barrett, Graham, Connor, McMahon, Batholomew, Minkel Y. Dalbey, W. Walker, Nash, Seliump, Ilight, Stewart, Whinnery Peterson, K. Palbey, Van tier Zee, Ludens, K. Walker, Marnette, Bartmess, McGregor Myers, Wileox, Loufek, MeCulley, Mrs. Lewis, Vierok, Ilarlan, Ellsworth, Mitclicll Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication: The Magazine of Siijmn Chi Number of Chapters, 93 THREE HUNDRED TWENTY FOUR HAtUKBYG Sigma Chi MEMBERS IN FACULTY NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK HUBER O. CROFT RCFTS II. FITZGERALD STEPHEN II. BUSH GEORGE S. EASTON SIDNEY G. WINTER G H A 1) U A T E MEMBERS MIKE A. FARKOII JEROME M. KELLOGG FRANCIS O. WILCOX WILFRED A. BLASER BEXXETT BURKE HAROLD T. LARSEX ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WILLIAM S. MCCVLLEY LLOYD ROBERTS RCGER M. MixKrr, MERRILL E. SHANKS ROBERT K. VIERCK (;. WILLIAM BART.MESS CHARLES A. GRAHAM MAURICE ( ' . HARLAN MAX B. HIOHT JACKSON Y. DALBKY WILLIAM H. ELLSWORTH FREDERICK ( ' . ARMSTRONG RCBEKT W. BARRETT ROBERT H. BARTHOLOMEW OTTO J. BJOKNSTAD KRXEST ( ' . CASSILL JASPER K. DALBEY J u n i o r s ROBERT ( ' . Loi ' FEK FRANK A. MARNETTE VERLIX L. McM.uiox S o p h o m ores DOUGLAS C. FILKINS ROBERT J. MCGREGOR CARL H. LARSEN Pledges FRANK H. HELSELL LAWRENCE A. LUDENS WlLLAKD A. MlNKEL LAWRENCE C. PARSONS ROBERT E. STEWART BRYDON O. MYERS FREDERICK R. NASH DUAXE I. PETERSON WALTER L. SCHUMP LYMAX L. MITCHELL ROBERT H. WALKER LEE P. STOVER SHEPPARD A. TAYLOK JOHN J. VAN DER XKK WILLIAM O. WALKER JOHN W. WALLACE RANDAL.L A. WHINNERV I UNIVERSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED TWENTY FIVE M. Bannister, Rolleston, K. Ciark, Schaef fer, McDaniel, Siefkin, Morgan, Paisley, Jones Mnlrom ' y, Andrews, Vasey, Koebrick, T. Evans, McMillan, Tlieile, T. Bannister, Van Hemert, ' Sumnierwill Leek, Ulricli, Ketelsen, Rovane, Rule, Thornton, Carver, Beck, Haesmeyer J. Frusli, Burton, Jacobsen, Powell, Nochren, Wart ' ield, Ellis, Eyinan, Wheeler .Mr( ' ullou, ' li, Vadc, Boyil, A very, II. Clark, Mrs. Kccvos, Wagner, Brubaker, Milieu, G. Evans, Geisinger Pounded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Publication: The Delta Number of Chapters, 97 THRCt HUNDRED TWENTY SIX Sigma Nu CECIL S. O ' Br.iEN BOYD C. SHAFER MEMBERS IN HAKKY WADE FACULTY WILLIAM WIIITEIS DR. ' OOD f GRADUATE MEMBERS ALDEN I). A VERY MORRIS B. BANNISTER WILLIAM W. BRUBAKKK HKRBK:.T F. CLARK FREDERICK C. FISHER KARL KETELSEN F. STUART MCDANIEL A. C. I ' ATTISDN FIIAXK ROBINSON HILBERT B. ANDREWS MAURICE S. CARVER GEORGE L. EVAXS RICHARD W. FRUSH GILBERT GEISIXUEK ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior s GEOIIOE L. FREE WEXDELL B. GIBSON WILFRED L. HAESMICYKI; EDWARD A. MCMILLAN W. MlLLEN ROBERT J. POWELL DONALD J. PAISLEY WILLIAM B. SUMMERWILL ERNEST E. WAGNER C. FREDERICK BECK THOMAS W. EVANS WILLIAM L. LEEK Junior n JOHN P. MULRONEY JOHN W. ROVANE J. SUDDUTH RULE RICIIAFD W. THEILE DCNALD E. WARFIELD ALTON W. BOYD JOHN A. ROLLESTON JOHN W. RUSSELL THOMAS M. BANNISTER CHARLES C. BURTON KiNtisi.KY M. CLARKE GENE W. EYMAN ROBERT C. ELLIS S p h m ores NORMAN R. SIEFKIX PHILLIP W. THURTLE Freshmen JOHN J. FRUSH ROBERT M. JONES JOHN C. JACCBSEN DONALD J. KOEBIUCK MAX J. McCoLLorcn ALLEN K. ULRICH WILLIAM G. VAN HEMERT RICHARD L. WHEELER JCHN P. MOIIOAN A. WILLIAM NOEHREN JOHN W. SCIIAEFFER F. EDERLE THORNTON |{. A LTON VASEY UNIV6IVSITY OF IOUJA THFiEE HJNDHED Iowa Gamma of Schroeder, LaRue, Johnson, Lundgren, Miller, M. Mitvalsky, Battershell, Streit W.-ililstrom, Davie, Vernon Lennarson, Handorf, Lindquist, Tisher, Carl, Barger, Green Braun, Eogers, Maloney, Hoepner, Van Osdol, Trott, Dalilin, Mason, Eyn Hayes, Jones, Eanson, Crabtree, Funck, Sandy, Batty, Canby, Birbari, Vincent Lennarson McKeever, Smart, Rundall, Bowman, Eflmondson, Jessup, Armbruster, Mueller, White, Burroughs, E. Mitvalsky 4 4 4 Founded at University of Richmond, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1917 Publication : Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal Number of Chapters, 67 THREE HUNDRED TWENTY EIOHT GH6M9A1 HAUJKBYG Sigma Phi Epsilon MEMBERS IN FACULTY DAVID A. ARMBRUSTKR EDWIN II. GATES MYRON W. MCKIERNAN PRESTON T. BROWN WALTER A. JESSUP WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS CHESTER K. JORGENSON HEXRY F. CANBY GRADUATE MEMBERS FORREST MEKLE SANDY MILO F. MITVALSKY EDWARD BATTY LYLE M. BURROUGHS VOL GENE ED.MONDSON WARREN C. DAVIE ACTIVE MEMBERS .S ' I ' II i I) Y S HARRY GREENE EVERETT C. HANDOHF Al.THUR A. HOEPNER ARNOLD P. JONES FRANK LARUE VERNON E. LENNAKSON URBAN MILLER HAROLD C. MUELLER REED E. SCHROEDEH LOWELL C. BATTERSIIELL LLOYD H. BOWMAN ROGER CRABTREE J u it iocs MAURICE W. LINDQUIST FRED H. LUNDGREN JACK G. MALONEY WILLIAM E. RANSON JOHN W. RUNDALL PAUL W. TISHER HAROLD J. WHITE CIIAUNCEY H. CARL CARROLL F. JOHNSON JOHN I). BARGER WILLIAM II. BIRBARI CARL, R. BRA IN NOREN O. DAHLIN S o p h o m o ) c n VINCENT E. LENNARSON RICHAKD J. MITVALSKY Pledges LKROY O. FUNCK WILLIAM P. HAYES ROBERT I ' . MASON JAMES K. M( ' ! EEVEK GEORGE K. SMART FRANK A. VAN OSDOL THOMAS II. ROGERS EUGENE G. RYN EDGAR E. WAHLSTKOM EVERETT A. STREIT LJNIV6KS1T THREE HuNoneD TWENTY NINK OF 1OUJA Xi of t t I t ft Tliompson, Morden, Van Voorhis, Laws, A. Jolinson, Lolise, Hess, Wood, Ryan Stoakes, A. Taylor, Herrig, Wileke, Quigley, M. Miller, Niehouse, Scott, Krogmann Arnold, S. Taylor, J. Miller, Lobdell, Mrs. Edwards, Jurgensen, Vanatta, Stedman, Scliiltz Founded at Vincennes I ' liiversity, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Publication : The Emerald Number of Chapters, 31 THREE HUNOHL.D THIRTY OH e MEMBERS IN FACULTY ARNOLD A. ALLEN GEOROK I). STODDAKD AUBREY B. TAYLOR LEONARD ] ' . RISTINE LEE E. TRAVIS JOHN E. COREY ARTHUR L. JOHNSON GRADUATE MEMBERS REYNOLD P. JURGENSEN MARVIN A. MILLER ADRIAN ' J. SCHROEDER GEOROK A. AMMANN BYRON F. ARNOLD WENTWORTH W. LOBDELL 1) WIGHT A. MATER JUSTUS R. MILLER GLEN F. HOEFINU KOBKRT II. ISENSKK JOE R. LAWS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PAUL MORDKN LLOYD SMITH DONLAN J. STEDMAN RUSSELL M. STOAKES DA VES K. TATUM STANTON U. TAYLOR LYELL G. VANATTA DONALD VAN VOORIIIS CARROL A. WANDER ROBERT II. WARD CHARLES B. WILLIAMSON Juniors ELWIN LOUSE GEORGE K. NIEIIOUSE LAWRENCE D. QUIGLEY HAL W. SCHILTZ CLARENCE E. WOOD W. BURTON WILCKE DAVID G. EWING NICHOLAS A. HERIUG NORMAN J. HESS Soph o m ores HARVEY F. KROGMAN JOHN R. STOAKES Pledges JOHN T. HOWES MARVIN F. LUECK LLOYD W. SCOTT DEAN E. THOMPSON J. D. PERRY JOHN C. RYAN UNIVERSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED THIRTY ONE Xi of . . f f ' BW -if i Thaekaberry, Hutchinson, Pray, D ' elahooke Miller, Ardema, lungerich, Marron, Britton, Hcinsen Knowler, Lytle, Samuelson, Menzncr, Kajiinos, Moyer, Lueht Kramer, Pryberger, Underhill, Hoskinson, Whorley, Challis, Snyder, Wolrlum JStadle, Bohan, Mayer, Keller, Mrs. Bliss, Linsley, Arnold, Kintzinger, Preyder Founded at Rensslaer Polytechnic Institute, 1 S(i4 Established at University of Iowa, 15)12 Publication : The Unicorn Number of Chapters, 33 THREE HUNDRED THIRTY Two HAtUKBYe M E M fi K K I X K A ( ' U I, T Y GEORGE J. KELLER (J I! A I) U A T E MEMBERS MAYNARD A. IUNOERICH T. FREDERICK CIIALLIS ASA R. ARNOLD JOHN L. BOH AN JULIUS F. KAPINCS HAROLD D. BIULEY LOREN A. FKYBKKOER ROBERT II. KINTZINGER GILBERT L. MEN .NER FREDERICK ARDEMA GLENN D. BRITTON MARSHALL W. DAWSON HAKRY H. DELAHOOKK ROBERT B. HKINSEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LLOYD A. KNOWLER DONALD W. LEIK JAMES B. LINSI.EY Juniors CALVIN T. HOSKINSCN E. STANLEY MAYER LEO SAMUELSON Sophomores MCCARTHY 0. XOWLIX J. MILTON WHORLEY LESTER H. WOLDUM JACOB V. FRYBEROER IRVIN J. STADLE UOBKKT E. THACKABKRKY KUQENE L. WALSH OSCAR SNYDER Pledges ROBERT J. IlrTcinxscx J. GEORGE KRAMER ARTHUR W. LUCHT THOMAS R. MAKRON RALPH E. LYTLK PAUL II. MILLER CLINTON ' E. MOYER CLYDE L. PIEPER GLENN PRAY, JR. MERLE A. UNDERIIILL UNIveKSITY THREE HUNDRED THIRTY THUEE OF IOUJA Iowa Chapter of Ilouck, MacDougall, Kiccliler, Maire, Morrison, Adams Wicks, Anderson, Gulick, Barr, Lally Ewald, Schmidt, Mosher, Ilouck, Murray, Joosten Lynch, Hedges, Peterson, Nagler, Balluff, Martin, Bnn-ombr Okcrlin, Spalding, Plielps, Hill, Teeters, Kslileman, Voder, Slinff, Washburn, Bennison Founded at University of Illinois, 1907 Established at University of Iowa, 1922 Publication: Triangle Review Number of Chapters, 15 THREE HUNDRED THIRTY FOUR HAlLJKBYe Triangle MEMBERS IN FACULTY i. HHJUKK FLOYD A. NAOLEX SIIKRMAX M. WOODWARD EAKLE L. WATERMAN LEO F. BALLUFF ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r s GEORGE A. BURCOMUK JAMES I. MARTIN- THOMAS F. MURRAY FOSTER E. ADAMS HEED HEDGES GORDON H. HOUCK J u n i o r s WAYNE D. JOOSTEN- GEO::GE W. KENNEDY EDWAKD J. LYNCH T. R. MAC-DOUGALL IVAN E. PETERSON FREDERICK J. BAR:; S o p h o m o r e s CEDRIC KRCLL DINTON B. LALLY OTTO E. SCHMIDT WILLIAM F. ANDERSON EARL R. EWALD ELLIOTT H. GULICK Pledges CLAUDE A. HOUCK ALFRED K. KIECHLER EDWARD B. MAIRE KENNETH R. MOSIIER WILLIAM J. WICKS JAMES ( " . MORRISON UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED THIRTY FIVE Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS HARRY L. NEHLS ROUKRT M. JONES CHAHI.KS 10. SINN . . . . President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS CHARLES E. SINN .... .... Alplia Tau Omega WILLIAM S. DAVIDSON Beta Tlieta Pi JAMES K. GOODWIN Delta Tan Delta RICHARD II. ZINSER Kappa Sigma FRANK T. NYE Plii Delta Theta RUSSELL M. WOLFE Plii Kappa Psi HARRY L. NEHLS Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT E. STEWART Sigma Chi ROHEKT M. JONES Sigma Nu Wolfe, Jones Stewart, Zinzer, Goodwin, Davidson Nye, Nehls, Sinn THREE HUNDRED THIRTY Six GHGM9U SORORITIES Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council MEMBERS IN FACULTY KsTKLLA P.OOT ADELAIDE BUHIJE FRANCES COUNCIL M E M B E li S HLIZABETT LARSON Alpha Chi Omega EVELYN- HANSEN Alpha Delta 1 ' i .(KAN NEI.SCN Al|)h.-i Xi |)clt:i MARION FRAHM Chi ()nic ;;i ' KK A LANDHERR DeltM Dclt:i Dclt:i JOSEPHINE STAAB I)clt:i (;.-IMIMI:I VIVIAN KUHL Delta Zeta Ilanseii, Wallace, Kulil, Larson, Nelson Fisher, Burge, Zuill, Boot, Vetter HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT HAlUKBYe Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council c o r x r i T, M K M n v. R s BEATRICE VETTF.:: .... Gamma I ' lii Beta MARY SPOHN . Kappa Alplia Theta UNA WALLACE Kappa Delt! KATHRYN SMITH . . K:tppa Kappa Ganim: CAROLYN FISHER . ... Plii -Mi MARIAN FREY Plii Omega P ELAINE SMITH .. ' ..... Pi Beta Ph MARY ANN HRUSKA Sigma Kapi ; JKAX BEYKR ... . Tlieta Phi Alpli: L(.;:F K HOAIII.KY Zeta Tan Alpli; Iloiulley, Ilruska, Beyers, Staab, E. Smitli Fralim, Frey, Landlierr, Kpolin, K. Smith UNIV6KSITY THREE HUNDRED THIRTY OF IOLUA Maxson, Krieg, Crawford, Seidel, Reiter, Johnston, Roche, Sauer, Button Larson, Evens, Strayer, Hanson, Fourt, Burt, Pray, Murphy, Lange Davis, Black, Reimers, Byers, Mater, Petrovitsky, Furnish, Weller, Paullin Oggel, Newby, Patterson, Smiley, Griffith, Nemmers, Mansfield, Fisher, Ingebretson Pounded at De Pauw University, 1885 Established at University of Iowa, 1911 Publication : The Lyre Number of Chapters, 56 THREE HUNDRED FORTY Alpha Chi Omega M E M B E R S IN FACULTY CATHERINE MACARTNEY KDXA PAT IO GRADUATE MEMBERS MARGARET ANDERSON AGNELLA (Jrxx CAROLYN TIEBOUT MARGARET ACTIVE MEMBERS ANOELINE BLACK FLORENCE DOXOHOE KATHLEEN HANSON DOROTHY JOHNSTON CLARICE KRIEG Seniors ELIZABETH LARSON BKKXICE MANSFIELD MAKIBEL NKWHY MAHJOHIE OHGEI. IJONA PAULLIN MARJOKIE PETKOVITSKY PAULINE ROCHE FRANCES SEIDEL lil ' TII U ' ELLER DOROTHY BYERS ISABEL CRAWFOHI) J u n i o r .1 DOROTHY FISHER MARY FURNISH VIRGINIA MAXSON MILDRED SMILEY MYRTLE BUTTON MARJORIE DAVIS MARY EVENS S o p h o m o r c it FRANCES FOURT ALBERTA MATER ALICE MURPHY CONSTANCE XEMMERS MARJORIE PATTERSON ESTHER REIMERS VIVIAN " REITKR MARY REGINA BURT ESTHER GRIFFITH Pledges ONA-MAE INOEBXETSOX MARION LANGE MARION PRAY MADELINE SAVEU HAZEL STRAYER UNIVeKSlTY THREE HUNDRED FORTY ONE OF Taylor, Bourlaiid, Bunze, Boyle, Hall, Schwidder, Jenks, Kegan Sturtridge, Kenefick, Hogan, Hansen, Brinkor, Switx.or, Smith, Fluke Clierny, Marsh, Hilpert, Crane, Wehrle, Lagomarcino, Ansel, Castor Srliramni, Meikle, Herrig, Sondrol, Trailer, I ' apakostas, Anderson, Thorson Founded at Wesleyan PVmale College, 1S. " 1 Established at l T niversity of Iowa, 1915 Publication: Addphean Number of Chapters, 54 THREE HUNDRED FORTY Two GHGM9U HAUJKBYe Alpha Delta Pi v BL MEMBERS IN ( ' LAKA DALEY FACULTY TAOIE KNEASK GRADUATE MEMBER EDITH MAHON RKKXICK AXSEI, FRONA BUNZE KATHERX CHATFIKUI ELINOR CHERNY KLOISE AXDERSOX MAKJOKIK CASTOK ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i r s DOROTHY JANE FI.UKK LILLIAN HALL EVELYN HAXSEX J unto T s THEODORA PAPAKOSTAS ESTHER SCHWIDDER DOROTHY STURTRIDUE HARRIET HILPERT AGNES HOQAN TIIELMA KENEFICK KATHERINK SWITZKR GLADYS TRAILER MARY TAYLOR KATHERINK HKKKK Kl ' TIl BOfKLANI) CHARLOTTE BCYLK lU ' TH BRINKEK OPAL CRANE Sophomore s LUCY MARSH RUTH MEIKLE V I c il ) r K KI ' TH JENKS MARY LACOMARCINO MARY LOUISE REGAN LUPIA SCIIRAMM RUTH MILI.ETT HELEN SMITH CAROLYN RoxD:iOL NAOMI THORSSN HESTER WEHRI.E UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED FORTY TH tee: Sigma of Xcwinan, Hollis, Carpenter, Perry, Trader, Scherling, Foraker Woods, Grace Gibbs, Hunt, Cook, Davidson, Huff, Bell, Baker, Spencer James, Martin, Hemlrieks, Dodd, Hoadley, Gretchen Giblis, Nelson, Anderson, Mowry Mason, Phillips, Jorgenson, Whittlesey, Kellogg, Stevens, Richardson, Mills Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)12 Publication: The Alpha Xi Delta Number of Chapters, 53 THREE HUNDRED FORTY FOUR HAlUKBYe Alpha Xi Delta i MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARIAN ANDERSON ALICE KEMP ANNE PIERCE FRANCES CAMP MAUDE MCBROOM ALICE SHERBON KATHERINE CLARK LUCILLE MORSCH OLIVE TORQESON MARGARET BELL SYBIL AXDERSOX MARIAN BENNER ESTHER BISHOP RUTH BISHOP SHIRLEY BROOKS MILDRED BELL DOROTHY COBBLE GRETCHEN GIBBS GRACE GIBBS GRADUATE MEMBERS MARYBURT BROOKS MARGARET PAINE ACTIVE MEMBERS Sen i o r s RUTH DAVIDSON IVAGENE DODD MARIAN HOLLIS UUTH KELLOOI; EUNICE McKENZiE HARRIET MARTIN MADALYNE PHILLIPS EVELYN SPENCER DOROTHY WOODS Junior s DORIS HENDRICKS MILDRED HOADLEY DOROTHY HUNT HARRIETT JAMES Sophomores ELOISE STEVENS RAM ON A JOROEXSOX HARRIET MASON JEAN NELSON ALICE PERRY LKOXE BAKER LOUISE CARPENTER WlLBERTA COOK VELMA FORSYTHE LUCY FORAKER Pledges JEANNETTE HUFF HELEN JOYCE RUTH MILLS GERTRUDE MOWRY EMILY NEWMAN MARY RICHARDSON DOROTHY SCHERLINO VERA TRADER ELIZABETH WHITTLESEY UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED FORTY FIVE Brandt, Frahni, Cone, Halm, Smith, Miller, Lenth Wliicher, Bainbridge, Seheppete, Hirsdi, Bedwell, Wilms, Meyer Thompson, Kiram, Ratlimann, Bent .inger, Owen, Musson, Ballard Snakt ' iiberg, Huber, Baxter, Greenfield, Crew, Lamb, Douglass Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established at University of Iowa, 1919 Publication : Eleusis Number of Chapters, 88 THREE HUNDRED FORTY Six HAUJKBYe M E M B E RS Y A C U L T Y GRADUATE MEMBER THEO MERWIN ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r GRETCHEN MEYER GENEVIEVE MussON PAULINE WHICIIER MAKIAX FRAHM HELEN LENTH HELEN BAXTER ELIZABETH BENT I NUKR Junior VIRGINIA CONK RUTH CREW GRAYCE GREENFIELD REBECCA MILLER WILMA SMITH S o p h o m ores DOHIH BLAKESLY MARCELLA RATHMANN MARIAN BAINBRIDUE JK AN BALLARD MARGARET BEDWKLI, HELEN BRANDT OLIVE I orLAss Pledges ELIZABETH HAHN EDNA HIRSCH LEONA HUHKK KATIIRYN KI.M.M IVA KRABBENHOFT LORENA LAMB CENOMA OWEN DORIS SC ' HEPPETE MAKUEHY SNAKENHEKU ALICE ANN ' THOMPSON MARY KATHRYN WILMS UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED FORTY fl Phi of 4 4 4 4 I Kenefick, Wlieelock, Bertliolf, H. Williams, Heise, Van Nice French, Vjilkcr, Comstock, Barrett, Snouse, Seamonds, Crary, Prettyman Baylor, H. Smith, E. Smith, Anderson, M. Drake, Hartley, Hughes, Looser, Fletcher Cobble, Eliason, Ling, Landherr, Thomas, A. Williams, M. Bowie, Fox, Laubscher Heetlaiul, Fuller, Benesh, W. Drake, Hanson, Waddell, Wind, B. Bowie, VanHorn Founded at Boston, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Number of Chapters, 83 Publication : Trident THREE HUNDRED FORTY EIGHT HAUUKBYe Delta Delta Delta GRADUATE LEONE MOWBRAY MEMBERS KATHERINE WHORLEY MARY BOWIE MARY FLETCHER HELEN Fox GENEVIEVE FULLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors BONNIE HARTLY VERNA LANDHERR MARJORIE LAUBSCHER LORAINE THOMAS Avis WADDELL MAKJORIE WHEELOCK ALICE WILLIAMS MARIAN WIND ERMA ANDERSON MARIAN BENESH JANE BERTHOLF J u n i i r s MARGARET COCKERILL MARIE DRAKE WILMA DRAKE BETTY ELIASON FLORENCE VAN NICE JEAN BAYLOR BERNICE BOWIE JANET BARRETT DOROTHY COMSTOCK ANNABELLE CRARY ELLEN HEISE GRETCIIEN HEISE Sophomores OMA FRENCH BERTHA HEETLAND GERTRUDE KENEFICK Pledges DOROTHY HUGHES PAULINE LOOSER BONNIE MILLER ELIZABETH O ' BRYAN MILDRED PRETTYMAN ALICE WALKER HELEN WILLIAMS MARY ANN SEAMONDS DOROTHY SMITH DOROTHY H. SMITH MARGARET SNOVSE Lois VANHORN UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED FORTY NINE v .J r Mollenhoff, Gamble, Datesman, Schlegel, Porter, Lutlier, Graham, Hunger Macy, Helsell, Burnstedt, Price, Givens, Neilson, Fatherson, Fulmer, McLennan Murphy, Zniser, Fairweather, Dutcher, Morrison, Brownlee, Kanealy, Atwell, Davisi Wonte, Moen, Bassett, Page, Rchirmor, Reod, Staab, Morris, Byers Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, ISSIj Publication: The Anchora Number of Chapters, 46 THREE HUNDRED FIFTY Delta Gamma MEMBERS IN F A C U L GRACE CHAFKK.E ISABKI, DAVIS ALICE DAVIS T Y HUTU EVERIN ' GHAM ESTHER SWISHER GRADUATE MEMBERS ANNE SPENSELY MARJC::IE HYSIIAM JOSEPHINE BAILEY JOSEPHINE BALL MARJORIE BRO VNLEE RUTH BURNSTEDT MARGARET CAREY KATHRYN DATESMAN ELIZABETH DAVIS DOROTHY ATWELI, MARIAN MACY CONSTANCE HASSKTT ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior x JEAN FAIRWEAT-EH VIRGINIA GAMBLE MARTHA GRAHAM IjORAINE MrLENXAN RUTH MATSON MARY MOEN CORA MORRISON Junior a DOROTHY Mr.viiK; MARY PO::TER RUTH RODAMAK Sophomores MAKY LOUISE FIELD KATHLEEN HAKES FRANCES MCLLENIIOFF GWF.N NAULE MARY PAGE JANE REED JOSEPHINE STAAH VIRGINIA KERN UK i, EM DAVIS MARY Jo SCIIIKMEK MARUAKET STEVENJ FLOKEEN ' K TK KATHERINE BYERS NADINE CLAKK JANE DUTCHER RUTH FATHERSON MARTHA FULMER PATRICIA GIVENS UNIV6IXSI Pledges JEAN HELSELL CHARLOTTE KANEALY ETHEL KELLER ELIZABETH LUTHER MARGARET MORRIS CAROLYN MURPHY ALICE NEILSON MARIAN PRICE JUNE REED HELEN SCHLEGEL BARBARA ZAISER TY THREE HUNDRED FIFTY ONE OF IOUJA lota of Bradbury, Griffith, Elder, Ford, Pollock Sullivan, Burns, O ' iShana, Lundin, McMeans, Anderson, Pfeiffer Shaw, Koop, Robertson, Prahm, Mulholland, Newman, Blake Bigolow, Williams, Neff, Kuhl, Roth, Beggs, Stout Pounded at Miami University, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1913 Publication : The Lamp Number of Chapters, 57 THREE HUNDRED FIFTY Two GHEM9U HAUUKBYe Delta Zeta If MEMBERS IN FACULTY ESTHER BERNE GRADUATE Lois JACK MEMBERS Lois Conn GRACE ANDERSON EDITH BRADBURY REKNICE BURNS RUTH BEGOS LAURA KOOP ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior s GLADYS ELDER LISA LUNDIN EVELYN MCMEANS ELIZABETH POLLOCK Junior VIVIAN KUIIL CLARA ROBERTSON ELEANOR SHAW MARGARITA WILLIAMS MARGARET MULIIOLLAXD EUDORA ROTH JEAN BIGELOW MARY GOLDEN GRIFFITH ELEANOR FORD ROSEMARY HIGOINS Sophomore. HELEN BLAKE PAULINE PRAHM Pledges FLORENCE NEFF VIOLA NEUMAN LlLA O ' SHANNA MYRA SULLIVAN PHOEBE PFEIFFER JEAN STOUT ROWETA STRICKLIN UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED FIFTY THREE Rost, Fisher, Anthony, Hunter, Bonn, Rist Cox, Pyle, Stearns, Demorest, Irish, Boiler, Balluff, Farrish Sieg, Wagner, McElhhmey, Ilallgren, Soechtig, Vetter, McCadden, Doak, Smith Duriiin, M. J. Seibert, Herman, Hyndman, Beyer, Kerwin, Bowers, M. Seibert, Beck Burnsidc, Kehoe, Olmsted, Traer, Campbell, N. R. Thompson, Miller, Hintz, P. Thompson Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1915 Publication : The Crescent Number of Chapters, 40 THREE HUNDRED FIFTY FOUR HAUJKBYG Gamma Phi Beta MEMBER IN FACULTY HELENE BLATTNEB GRADUATE LEONE MONALLY MEMBERS RUTH SKOOLAND ACTIVE MEMBERS FRANCES BEYER BAJA BOLLEK RIIODY FISHER MARY ELIZABETH KEHOE MARY KERWIN JEAN ANTHONY DOROTHY DOAK DOROTHY BURIAN EMILY HERMAN MARIAN ALLEN ROSE MARIE BECK BETTY BONN VIVIENNE BOWERS ERIAL BURNSIDE Seniors ALICE LOVE JOY ELAINE MCCADDON WALDINE MILLER RUTH RUNKE Juniors ROENA PYLE ALICE RIST MARGARET SEIBERT Pledges NEVA Cox HUTU DEMOREST MARGARET FARRISH VIRGINIA HINTZ VIRGINIA HALLGREN TIIERA HUNTER FRANCES STEARNS POLLY THOMPSON- BEATRICE VETTEH CAR MA WAGNER JANE SIEG GENEVIEVE SMITH MARY JANE SOECHTIG NELLIE THOMPSON MARY TRAER CAROL HYNDMAN PATRICIA IRISH CHERIE MCELHINNEY MARY ROST MARY JANE SEIBERT UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA THREE HUNDRED FIFTY FIVE Theta Omicron of ic t t ' , Biiir, Parker, Kelly, Idema, Gorman, Vv ' illoughby, Brock, Hartley McCulley, Thompson, L. Teeters, Hall, Price, Hinkle, Morgan, Bender, Engle Stuart, Smith, Lawther, Droz, McUaniels, Meyers, Hunt, Farrell, Husted Stevens, Quinn, Popham, Ferguson, Otteson, F. Teeters, Taylor, Spohn, Mosier Pounded at De Pauw University, 1870 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Publication : Kappa Alpha Theta Quarterly Number of Chapters, 61 THREE HUNDRED FIFTY SIX JUKSYB Kappa Alpha Theta sgf MEMBER IN FACULTY JANET GUMMING GRADUATE KLIZABETH WHITE MEMBERS JEAN MCOUK FRANCES HARTLEY M AKGARET COCHRAN ' E FELICIA ORONIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CAROLYN HALL Lois HINKLE CHRYSTAL PRICE Lois TEETERS FRANCES W:LI,OUGIIBY ANN BENDER HELEN BROOK VlK(iIXIA I)ROZ DOROTHY KNGLE J u n i o r s HELEN HUSTED HELEN MORGAN GERALDINE PARKER MARY SPOIIX MARGUERITE STEVENS MARY LOUISE STEWART MARTHA THOMPSON EVELYN BAIR MARY LOUISE EPPEUSON MARY K. FARRELL ANA FERGUSON MARY GORMAN HELEN HUNT Sophomore MARGARET MC.CULLEY Pledges ESTHER I DEM A WINIFRED KELLY EVELYN LAWTHER ALICE MCDANIEL LILLIAN MEYER Lois MOESER KATHERINE OTTESEN BETTY POPHAM MADONNA QUINN ELIZABETH TAYLOR FRANCES TEETERS UNIV6KS1TY OF 1OUUA THREE HUNDRED FIFTY SEVEN Sigma Rho of Axmear, Schump, Bridgens, Huge, Spain Morgan, Spickler, Mulherin, Copeland, Westburg, Bae, Patrick Misak, Wallace, Shigle, Anderson, Hanson, Mclntosh, Bishop Strohbeen, Johnson, Harrington, Fabrieius, Manahan, Zook Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Angelas Number of Chapters, 72 THREE HUNDRED FIFTY EIGHT OH6M9U HAUUKBYe Kappa Delta r ELIDA LARSON MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALICE RAIFOI:D HILDA WALTKKS Avis BISHOP FRANCES COPELAND HELEN FABRICIUS VlL.MA MclNTOSH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARY MULHERIN Doius PATRICK JANET RAE CIRILIA SLAGLE JULIA SPICKLER UNA WALLACE BERNADETTE ZUCK MARGARET MLSAK LILLIAN ANDERSON JESSIE AX.MF.AR LORRAINE HARRINGTON Juniors DOKOTHY RUGE ESTELLA STROHBEEX Sophomores MARGARET BRIDGENS Pledges VERA HANSON HILDA JOHNSON ALBERTA MANAHAN Rr-ni MORGAN TIIELMA WESTBUUG ELEANOR SCHUMP KATHERINE SPAIN JUANITA ZOOK UNIV6MITY OFvIOUUA THREE HUNURED FIFTY NINE t Beta Zeta of i r ! - i y :J vr lii, Dunn, Hoot, Boyson, Heuck, Larimer, Rule, Carey, Doepke, Howell Sorey, Monson, Kellenberger, McMnnus, Christie, Morgan, Bobb, McCollister, M. Montgomery Fletcher, Miller, Ellis, E. Montgomery, Morrison, Stanley, Lapham, O ' Rourke, Goodman Gould, Bort, Cremin, Mieliael, Winchester, Griffiths, Smith, Bagley, Halton Founded at Monmouth College, 18 0 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication: The Key Xnmber of Chapters, 77 THREE HUNDRED SIXTY OH6M9U Kappa Kappa Gamma G R A D U A T E : M EMBER HARRIET COPELAND LOUISE COAST JUNE DUNN MARY GOULD GERTRUDE HEUOK RUTH BOYSON MARY LOUISE CAREY ELLA HOUGHTON MARGARET FLETCHER ALICE H ALTON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WlLHELMINE KOEHLER MARGARET LARIMER JEAN McMAN ' us FRANCES MILLER ALICE O ' ROURKE ELIZABETH WALKER DOROTHY WINCHESTER HELEN YOUNG j u n i o r s JEANNE KELLENBERGER GEORGIA MCCOLLISTEH PRISCILLA MORRISON S a p h o m ores EUNICE HOWKLL ALICE LAPHAM ANN ROOT MARGARET RULE KATHRYN SMITH MARTHA JEAN MONTGOMERY ALICE MORGAN JUNE BAGLEY MARION BORT RUTH CHRISTIE FRANCES CREMIN CATHERINE DOEPKE Pledges MARION ELLIS MARGARET GODDMAN DOROTHY JANE GRIFFITHS I ' HYLLIS MICHAEL CHARLENE MONSON FlLSPETH MONTGOMERY ROSEMARY O ' CONNOR ALICE ROBB RAE SOREY UNIVERSITY OF IGlJUA THREE HUNDRED SIXTY ONE Zeta Theta of Thomann, McCartney, Wliite, Fymbo, Crawley H. Stephens, Grettenberg, Kaiser, Fisher, Tully, Entz, Helen Stephens Fountain, Roggensack, Franks, Neff, Thomas, Dvorak, Tompkins Shulz, Smith, Steelsmith, McQuay, Lechty, Watson Founded at Georgia Wesleyan College, 1852 Established at University of Iowa, 1925 Publication: The Aglaia Number of Chapters, 59 THREE HUNDRED SIXTY Two HAtUKBYe GRADUATE MEMBERS GLADYS HAMILTON ELLENOKA Vox HOENE ESTHER REINKING BESSIE CASTI.K FKRN CRAW LEY FRANCES FYMBO ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o r s XAOMI GRETTENBERG HARRIET STEVENS MABEL TOMPKINS MARIE THOMAS MAXINE TULLY LILLIAN ENTZ CAROLYN FISHER HELEX FOUNTAIN J u n i o r s MARJORIE REISER RUTH MCCARTNEY MAXINE WHITE EDITH NEFF LOLA STEELSMITII S i p h o m ores EARLEENE SMITH ALBERTA KEMMANN DOROTHY DVORAK LUCILLE FRANKS ALYCE LECHTY Pledges JUANITA McQUAY XELLE PHELPS CHARLOTTE ROGGENSACK DOROTHY SCHULZ BYRDICE TAMS MAUDE THOMANN PHYLLIS WATSON UNIVERSITY OF IOUUA TMRtit: HUNDHtD SIXTY T H .? E E Beta of Fullerton, Sulgrove, Lewis, Kineaifl, Brinkerlioff, Mooty, Stomne Jnc ' obsen, M. Frey, Hughes, Stone, Keister, Kuppinger, O ' Neal Reed, E. Jensen, C. Jensen, Torp, H. Frey, Soderberg, Smith Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at University of Iowa, 1910 Publication : The Pentagon Number of Chapters, 20 THREE HUNDRED SIXTY FOUR HAUJKBYe m MEMBER IN FACULTY FRANCES SCHRAMPPER GRADUATE MEMBER HELEN MOOTY MARIAN FREY THELMA KIXCAID CELIA LEWIS ACTIV E MEMBERS S c n i o r s ZELLA O ' NEAL SCPRONA SMITH K. I .MA SODEKBERG IDA STOMNE ETHEL STONK CATHRYN SULGROVE Juniors HARRIET FREY CATHERINE TOKP Sophomores EMMA FULLERTON HELEN JACOBSEN Pledges MARGARET BRINKERIIOFF CONSTANCE JENSEN ALPREDA REED ALBERTA HUGHES RACHEL JENSEN LUCILLE REISTEU GENEVA KUPPINGER UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED SIXTY FIVE R. Frudi ' iifeld, Summerwill, Chrysler, Shadle, Stromsten, M. E. Jones, Cornog, Blanchard I ' roud, Welch, Miller, Bowm;m, McXeill, Redmond, McClure, Boettclier, Hosman Kittrcdgc, Aurnor, E. Frudenfeld, Danforth, Jamison, Muldoon, Fuller, Finley, Buekman Ochs, Donovan, Ewers, Crooks, Smith, Findley, M. Jones, Fordyce, Eoyal Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Established at University of Iowa, 1882 Publication : The Arrow Number of Chapters, 79 HUNDRED SIXTY Six OHG Pi Beta Phi MEMBERS IN FACULTY MAUDE HATE FRANCES HUNOKRFOKD KATIIRYN AGNEW RUTH BARCLAY ELOISE CROOK BETTY FRENCH MARY HITCH MARY ELIZABETH JOXES MARGARET BOETTCHER BETTY BOYLE MARY BLANCHARD LORRAINE BUCKMAN EVELYN BOWMAN KATHARINE CHRYSLER MARGARET CROOKS MARJORIE DANFORTH BLANCHE DAY DOROTHY EWERS ELIZABETH FINDLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VIRGINIA KAYE FRANCINE LACEY ELIZABETH LAKE VIRGINIA LOVEJOY Lois OCHS GRETCHEN PULLEY CATHERINE REDMOND MARY ROVANE VIRGINIA SHIPPER ELAINE SMITH ELOISE WALKER Juniors ( RACE DONOVAN OLIVE HOSMAN CHARLOTTE KITTREDGE Sophomores GRACE CORNOG MILDRED MOTT Pledges ANN FINLEY NELLIE FORDYCE ELDRED FRUDENFELD RUTH FRUDENFELD ELIZABETH FULLER PHEBE FLORENCE JAMISON MARGARET JONES VIRGINIA SHADLE MABLE STROMSTEN MARY REMLEY GABKIELLA ROYAL PATRICIA McCLURE JANET MCNEILL MARGARET MILLER HELEN MULDOON ROBERTA PROUD ELIZABETH SUMMF.RWILL KATHRYN WELCH UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUJA THREE HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN Scliaefer, Durst, Struve, Martens, Newell, Trennry LnbbcH-k, IIuste;i ], llruska, I ' otter, Burch, Memler Kisling, Fredericksou, Muines, Hunter, Moore, Ebert Founded at Colby College, 1874 Established at University of Iowa, 1924 Publication : Sigma Kappa Triangle Number of Chapters, 43 THREE HUNDRED SIXTY EIGHT One Sigma Kappa MEMBER IN F A U L T Y MARY NEWELL GRADUATE MEMBERS WINONA DURST EU.THE IlE..i!3r MILLICENT MATHEWS HELEN MATTES DOROTHY BURCH RUTH DURST MARY HRUSKA ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors NAOMI KISLINO MAE MARTENS ROBERTA MOORE RUTH POTTER ALICE Junior MILDRED FREDERICKSOX HARRIET LUBBOCK ELLA EBERT GENEVA HUNTER IMOOENE HUSTEAD Pledges Lou ELLA HUSTEAD FRANCES KOCH ELLA LEWIS HELEN MAINES LUELLA MEMLER ISABELLE STRUVE NORMA TREXARY UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA THREE HUNDRED SIXTY NINE Di-C ' ock, Mormi, Breim, M. Andcrscli, Uiulerkofler, Duffy, Br. ' ii-keveld Fields, Rouse, E. Andersoli, Kurtz, Muhl, Moore, (ioen Wetrich, Lewis, McCole, Reynolds, Beyer, Ro;icli, O ' Mnlley Founded at University of Michigan, 1912 Established at University of Iowa, 1926 Publication : The Compass Number of Chapters, 18 THREE HUNDRED SEVENTY Theta Phi Alpha MARIE ANDORSCH GRADUATE MEMBERS MONICA GOEN MARIE MCMAHAN ANTOINETTE SPKIDKL JEAN BEYER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ELIZABETH FIELDS MURIEL REYNOLDS CATHERINE BRENN Juniors MARTHA O ' M ALLEY MARY DECOCK JUANITA UNDKSKOTLES ELIZABETH ANDERSCH Sophomores CATHERINE ROACH HELEN WETRICII HELEN MOORE MARGARET ROUSE IRENE BRACKEVELD Pledges KATHERINE DUFFY CECILIA KURTZ MARY LEWIS MARY MORAX MARCELLA Mum, DOROTHY McCoLE UNIV6KSITY THREE HUNDRED SEVENTY ONE OF lOUUA Alpha Omicron of Philpott, .Tarvis, Drum, Usher, Rebelsky V;iddell, Minis!), Fink, Couve, Boone, Sclireurs, Minister Lindenum, Wilcox, Homlley, Asthalter, MoOullougli, Anderson, Middleton Levsen, Downing, McNeill, II:innn, Miller, Ilnrtiniin, Harrison Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at I ' niversity of Iowa, 1922 Publication : Themis Number of Chapters, 62 THREE HUNDRED SEVENTY Two r Zeta Tau Alpha MEMBERS IN FACULTY IDELL PYLE (!RACE DRUM HUTU HANNA LORENE HOADLEY HELEN RKICH ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r s MARGARET MUNSTER ZF.LDA REBELSKY BKTII WEI.LMAN EURELLA WADDELI, EVALYN WlLCOX JEAN MCCULLOUGII JANE ANDERSON AGATHA BRANDT MAKCiARET JEAN HILDA HAKTMAN ' Juniors MIRIAM HARRISON I)o:;is JAKVIS S o i h o m o r c , VIRGINIA LINDE.MON XOKMA MILLER ANITA JOHNSON GWENDOLYN MINISH MARIAN SCHREUKS LOUISE PHILPOTT MARY USHER MARGARET ASTIIALTER FERN BOONE Pledges ELEANOR COUVE FREDA LEVSEN JANE M FLORENCE MIDDLETON UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA THREE HUNDRED SEVENTY THHEE PROFESSIONAL Paulus, Seibert, Wood, Byrnes, Bettler, Bradley, Harris Hines, Ellyson, Kimberly, Edwards, Shnmbaugh, Snyder, Bastron, Lohr Wliitmer, Gardner, E. GiJfillan, Sarff, C. Gilfillan, B. Lewis, Laughead Bailey, Miner, Heeren, Lovett, Stumme, E. Lewis, Sears, Beekwith Woodliouse, Brown, Grossman, Long, Proctor, Cunningham, Miller, Wickham, Garling Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication: The Centaur Number of Chapters, 57 THREE HUNDRED SEVENTY six GH6M9U Alpha Kappa Kappa G. C. BLOME I. H. BORTS J. D. BOYD M. L. FLOYD ARTHUR BLOME CLARK N. COOPER H. A. DOWD MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. S. HILL C. F. JORDAN W. MALAMUD C. F. OliKRMAXN J. J. POTTER GRADUATE MEMBERS M. DUANE GARDNER P. E. GITINAND CHARLES W. GILFILLAN A. W. HOWLAND K. V. HOCKWOOD J. R. SCHENKEN D. H. SLAUGHTER ARTHUR STEINDLER J. M. MOLSBERRY E. C. SIMMONS H. W. THOXNE J. DONALD BAILEY CLESSON BECKWITH LEON I ' . BETTLER MELVIN B. CUNNINGHAM DONALD D. HARMAN MERLE J. BROWN CRAIG D. ELLYSON RUSSELL A. GARDNKK WILLIAM R. BRADLEY ALLEN W. BYRNES CLARENCE A. DARRO V RALPH R. EDWARDS KDWARD B. GROSSMAN HAROLD BASTHON AKLAN F, HARRINGTON A ( ' T I V E M E M B E R S Seniors HAROLD HINES RUSSELL A. PATRICK EDWARD PAULUS CLARK B. PROCTOR GLEN S. ROST Juniors LUVERN C. GARLINC, CLARENCE D. GILFILLAN EDWIN O. GILFILLAN CHARLES A. LAUOHEAD Sophomores KARL S. HARRIS RALPH W. LEWIS ROBERT B. LEWIS ARTHUR P. LONG EARL D. LOVETT Pledges RALPH H. HEEREN LESTER W. KIMBERLY FLOYD O. SARFF CLARENCE W. SEARS CECIL W. SEIBF.RT MAYNARD A. WOOD KEITH W. WOODHOUSIC PHILLIPS E. LOHR FORREST G. POWELL ERNEST H. STUMME ELAINE M. MARSHMAN SPENCER W. MILLER DEAN C. SNYDER JACOB M. WICKHAM LYSLE H. WHITMER PAUL F. MINER GORDON I. SHAMBAUOIF UN1V6KSITY OF IOUJA THREE HUNDRED SEVENTY SEVEN Beta Delta of Klinck, Holman, Hoeck, Porter, Smith, Beddoes, Davidson Deamer, Cornell, Houlahan, McFarland, Kay, MoClurg, Prentiss, Evans Donegan, Parker, Bowers, Powers, Johnston, O ' Toole, Buxton Judy, Smith, Halpin, Bailey, Harty, Houghton, Allison, Rovant ' Woodruff, Doan, Palmer, Becker, Larson, Balzer, Robertson, Chapman, Rolfs Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication: Nu Siyma, Nu Bulletin Number of Chapters, 38 THHLL UUNPHED SbVENTY EIGHT Nu Sigma Nu A. R. BUCHANAN O. W. COWAN W. M. FOWLER 11. 1). KERR MEMBER IN FACULTY 11. M. KORNS W. R. MILLER D. M. LIERLE P. M. MOORE E. M. MACEWEN F. R. PETERSON W. F. MENGEKT F. VIEIRA, JR. EUGENE R. CHAPMAN HOWARD W. DOAN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JAY E. HOULAIIAN HAROLD T. LARSEN WILLIAM II. PALMER FRED A. ROLFS CARL M. BECKER MORRIS G. BEDDOES ARCHIE R. BUCHANAN OTTO C. BUXTON . ' H ( ' o r .s- LAWRENCE J. HALPIN C. HARLAN JOHNSTON KENNETH JUDY GUY E. MfFARLAND F. HAVEN McCumo EARLE L. POWERS PAUL W. WOODRUFF WALTER J. BALZKR MAURICE C. DAVIDSON JACK DEAMER S (i It 1) III I ' C N DAVID (). HOLM AN BENJAMIN C. HOUGHTON ROBERT J. PORTER ROBERT J. I ' RENTISS TREADWELL A. ROBERTSON REX SMITH MONROE P. ALLISON SIDNEY G. BAILEY CLIFFORD V. BOWERS DALE D. CORNELL JUSTIN M. DONEGAN Pledges RENALD P. EVANS CLARENCE J. HARTY JOHN C ' . HERMAN LEROY F. HOECK CALVIN KAY BARON B. KLINCK ROGER L. O ' TooLE DEAN PARKER JACK W. ROVANE ELMER M. SMITH UNIVERSITY OF IOUJA THHEE HUNDRED SEVENTY NINE Carroll, Ernst, Plielps, Evans, Thatcher (Iran, Larson, Ht ' arst, Wray, Kosebrook, Loinbarh Barker, Gunderson, Weatherly, Cash, Deur, Lorch, Johnston Getty, Dutton, Godard, MeOloskey, Walsh, Simones, Peek, Glotfelty Moen, Folkers, Hanson, Simderbruch, Needles, Saam, Feller, Dyson, Hansen Founded at Universit} ' of Pittsburgh, 1891 Established at University of Iowa, 1 !)(). " Publication: The Quarterly of Phi Kvt i Pi Number of Chapters, 42 THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY GH6M9U HALUKBYe 0. W. BALO-IDGE C. .1. BKKXK J. J. CLEMMER M K M R E R S IN FACULTY A. S. FOUKT R. B. Ginsox (}. II. HANSMAXN A. E. LAMBERT C. I. MILLER T). II. BROWN GRADUATE MEMBERS D. E. EVANS A. 0. ROBERT E. BAKKKK CHARLES A. CARROLL RALPH E. DYSDN ALTO E. FELLER EVERETT B. GETTY ROBERT K. GRAU ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LEONARD M. FOLKERS CLAREXCE II. GODARD Juniors ERNEST O. GUNDERSON CARRCLL B. LARSON ALVIN H. LORCH LAURENCE C. HANSON ROSCOE M. NEEDLES ElNER I. SORENSOX LEE E. ROSEBROOK WILBUR C. THATCHER EUGENE L. WALSH DEAN A. DUTTON FLOYD W. ERNST ROBERT F. HANSEN JAMES S. GLOTFELTY Sop ho m ores FRANCIS M. HEARST SAMUEL P. ' LEINBACH JAMES D. MCCLOSKEY THOMAS W. SAAM JOHN J. SIMONES JOHN H. SUNDEHBRUCH HOWARD E. WEATHERLY PAUL T. CASH SHERMAN J. DEUR WILLIAM I. EVANS Pledges G. BARKLIE JOHNSTON STANLEY T. MOEN L. HENDERSON PEEK PAUL B. PHELPS GLENN L. WALKER ROBERT M. WHAY THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY ONE OF Mu Gamma of I ' ohl, Fai-rand, II. Anderson, Ling, Uamity. R. Johnson, Harris, Hogan, Houlihan, Montgomery, Bettag R. Anderson, Walton, Shaw, Mueller, E. Eyres, Thormann, Tysdale Zimnier, Ronnison, Baker, Leonard, Sulek, Steele, Tramp, Hoffman, Nierling, Alden, Jolinson, Brinkhous, Glesne, Morrison, Allen, R. Eyres Founded at University of Vermont, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : Phi Chi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 62 THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY Two GH6M9U HAUJKBYe Phi Chi M B M B E E 8 IN FACULTY MERRILL M. BENFEH ERWIN G. GROSS HARRY P. SMITH FKKN M. COLE WALTER W. HERRMANN ALBERT E. VOSNI.KK W. II. GIBBON CECIL S. O ' BRIEN E. D. WARNER EVERETT D. PLASS GRADUATE MEMBERS MAURICE T. BATES CHARLES H. DE VAUL L. B. HAMSA ANTHONY R. JIRAS H. L. LANDT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors OTTO L. BETTAQ THOMAS E. EYRES KENNETH M. BRINKHOUS RYGEL E. FARRAND ALFRED E. EYRES PAUL A. NIKRLING CLIFFORD V. ALLEN J. CYRIL DAMITZ ORVIN G. GLESNE J unto ) s PAUL W. HOOAN WILLIAM A. JOHNSON JOHN MECHLEK LAWRENCE NEHIL T. H. VlNKE ROBERT L. POHL RICHARD H. VELDHOUSE HENRY J. ZIMMER GUY E. MONTGOMERY CARL V. MORRISON RETH G. WALTON OSCAR ALDEN HOLGAR M. ANDERSON " ROBKRT E. ANDERSON Sophomores CARL J. BAKER FLOYD M. BURGESON FRANCIS M. HOULIHAN Louis A. LING BYRON J. MUELLER NICK A. RENNISON BURTON DTJLL HAKOLD E. HARRIS LEWIS E. HEDGECOCK RICHARD F. HOFFMAN Pledges ROBERT J. JOHNSON JUSTIN R. LEONARD HAROLD F. OSTERIIAGEN ROBERT E. SHAW ANDREW B. STEELE ARTHUR SULEK JEROME A. TIIORMANN PAUL E. TRAMP RICHARD V. TYSDALE THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY THREE OF Bennett, Barg, Wilcke, Beekering, Van Epps, Richter, Tisher Prudenfeld, Speirs, Klein, Hamilton, Bovenmyer, Reeder Hart, Olsen, Redmond, Oeswell, Blackstone, Mater, Ward Scott, W. Bndeu, Riteliey, MeConkie, Rarick, Rausclier, Frei ' li, Castles Minkel, Hesbaclier, Zenian, Pieper, Henderson, Kiesan, II. Hoden Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Established at University of Iowa, 1902 Publication: Journal of Phi Rlio Sigma Number of Chapters, 40 THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY FOUR GHGM9U eve Phi Rho Sigma MEMBERS IN FACULTY NATHANIEL G. ALCOCK HOWARD L. BEYE J. A. EDWARDS JOHN T. MCCLINTOCK HERBERT W. HATHE FRED M. SMITH ELTON L. TITUS CLARENCE E. VAN EPPS GRADUATE MEMBERS ALSON E. BRALEY PRESTON BROWN RUSSELL DECKER NORMAN F. FLATER JAMES B. FORRESTER A. REAS ANNEBERO MARTIN BLACKSTONE CLIFFORD M. CRESWELL RAYMOND F. FRECH RICHARD E. APEIKS EARL S. BOVEXMYER GEOFFREY W. BENNETT HERBERT N. BODEN EGMONT BA O HENRY II. BECKERING WOKTHY C. BODEN WILLIAM A. CASTLES MORRIS R. HAMILTON J. DONALD HENNESSEY GEORGE R. JAMES DE WAYNE JENKINS HERMAN C. KLUEVER DONALD L. MISHLER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LAUREN J. HENDERSON MILTON F. KIESAU ROGER M. MINKFL JAMES A. OLSON J u n i o r s JOE C. FRUDENFELD E. NEWTON HESBACIIER E. BRUCE MCCONKIE Sophomores PHILIP HART JOHN L. KLEIN ROBERT C. RAUSCHER Pledges RALPH M. LAUOIILIN 1) WIGHT A. MATER HAROLD J. RICHTER EUGENE F. VAN EPPS GEORGE PASCHAL ARTHUR C. PATTISON ELWOOD P. RUSSELL ALLEN WALKER THOMAS WARRING HOWARD C. PIEPER RALPH N. REDMOND STERLING J. RITCHEY CHARLES II. SWIFT DON J. MCDONALD KRWIX D. ZEMAN JAMES E. REEDER, JR. PAUL W. TISHER W. BURTON WILCKE VERNON W. PETERSEX IVAN H. RARICK GEORGE W. SCOTT RCBEKT H. WAIID UNIV6KS1TY THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY FIVE OF IOUUA f Dental Panhellenic Council OFFICER ROBERT C. ELLIS President MEMBERS DELTA S I O M A DELTA KENNETH A. BARKER JAMES S. HOFPER PSI OMEGA WAYNE F. CHRISTIANSEN ROBERT C. ELLIS XI PSI PHI ANTON C. BRAXMEIER ATWOOD W. BROCK Barker, Braxmeier, Christiansen Hoffer, Brock, Ellis THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY SIX HAtUKBYe Delta Sigma Delta DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at University of Iowa, 1914 Publication : Desmos Number of Chapters, 30 GRADUATE MEMBERS J. V. BLACKMAN CHARLES L. DRAIN PETER P. LAUDE ALVIN W. BRYAN PATRICK N. DUNN RONALD LEE CLAY BURKIIARDT EARL E. FISHER A. F. KOCH GRADUATE MEMBER E. W. SPENCE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HENRY C. BEEBE LYNN C. DIRKSEN HENRY F. CANBY ELMER F. GILBERT RUSH L. CANNON ROBERT H. HINTZ AUGUSTUS L. KILLEBREW HOWARD POLLOCK THAYNE F. McMAXis BASIL O. WEIR RAY GILBY WILLARD GOLLY MAURICE C. HARLAN DAVID H. HIBBS KENNETH A. BARKER LEE O. BEHRENS ROY L. BODINE DONALD V. BENKENDORF ADDISON CARTER DALE FEKRIS ROBERT HENDERSON Juniors JAMES S. HOFFER SHELDON R. KEMP CARLTON J. MENTZER Sophomores MARVIN A. DALCIIOW C. BERNARD HAMILTON J. LESTER LANTIS KENNETH REGER Pledges DONALD HUDSON " ALBERT JACOBI FRED MOORE JAMES ROHRER JACK Ross RICHARD R. MUNN LOWELL T. OLDHAM GILBERT L. PEGO LYLE VAN ZELE HENRY SPIES LLOYS H. WAGNER HARRY L. WAKDRIP HAROLD SCHROKDER WILLIAM SHAFFER WENDELL SUNLEAF ROBERT SHEPHERD Dirksen, Henderson, Behrens, Mentzer Beebe, Harlan, Benkendorf, Lantis, Dak-how, Kemp, Ross Hibbs, Moore, Gilby, Hudson, Oldliani, Wardrip, Hoffer, Munn Spies, Barker, Golly, Killebrew, Van Zele, Bodine, Weir, Pegg, Hintz Dunn, Blackmail, Laude, Fisher, Canby, Drain. Lee. Koch, Burkhardt. Wagner UNIV6KSITY THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY SEVEN OF IOUUA Psi Omega DENTISTRY Founded at Johns Hopkins University, 1892 Established at University of Iowa, 1906 Publication : Prater Number of Chapters, 40 DONALD L. CRISSINOEB LESTER B. HIGLEY ARTHUR M. MARIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARENCE R. MESSER J. ELON ROSE HERBERT W. BLEICH (lORDON D. CRARY GEORGE W. FROST ERVIN J. ANDERSON OBIN L. DETLIE HAROLD E. DILLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior . CECIL R. Fox ARTHUR D. EASTMAN G. EVERETTE JONES WILLIAM G. LEASE ,7 u H i n r x ROBERT C. ELLIS V. O. HASEK RUPERT L. HERHICK EVERETT IDEMA JOHN P. CHRISTENSEN WAYNE F. CHRISTIANSEN VINCENT G. GOEBEL ANTHONY B. LAKE WELLS M. SINOTTE Sophomores CHARLES N. KIERSCHT RAYMOND O. KOKE Pledges JAMES E. KELLEY JAMES DEMPSTER THOMAS D. SPEIDEL ERLIXG E. TIIOEN JAMES H. WICK LEROY L. PFEFFER ALFRED J. SELXKSS WARREN R. STREED LEROY N. LARSON CHESTER R. MASON EARL G. SCHAEFFER PERRY POWELL FRANK S. TTTTTLE WILLIAM C. YATF.S ELDON W. BURKE WAYNE L. WISHART Sinotte, Palmer, Fox, Crary, Larson, Bleicli Streed, Kierscht, Selncss, Lease, J. Cliristensen, Yates, Powell Koke, Tuttle, Jones, Scliaeffer, Frost, Kelley, Burke, Wisliart Kllis, Anderson, Detlie, Hasek, Lake, Goebel, W. Christiansen, Herrick, Pfeffer Maris, Speidel, Higley, Crissinger, Mason, Keil, Patton, Reynolds, Wick, Messer THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY EIGHT UHG Xi Xsi Phi DENTISTRY Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Established at University of Iowa, 1905 Publication : Xi Psi Phi Quarterly Number of Chapters, 3o MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE H. EASTON ARTHUR O. KLAPFENBACH EARLE S. SMITH RALPH A. FENTON ERNEST ROGERS ' RAY V. SMITH FRED. D. FRANCIS ORVILLE E. SCHLANBUSCH JAY D. WELLS THOMAS A. GARDNER OLIVER E. WILSON HUNT CRAMER CLARK C. ELLISON CATJL E. HOPKINS ALBERT H. HOTZ MERLYN A. LEWIS ATWOOD W. BROCK EDWIN BERNEY HAROLD HICKEY THOJIAS M. HOULIHAN GEORGE A. LONG ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JOHN R. LOFGREN JOHN P. PINKERTON JOHN W. POTTER WINFRED A. REITER CRENO A. SHILEY J -u n i o r s CARL E. BRUGGEMAN McCORMICK H. COHY S o p h o m o r c ANTON C. BRAXMEIER Pledge n DUANE W. LOVETT KEITH LOVETT WILLIAM NEAF HAROLD SISSON WARREN H. SMITH WILLIAM D. STEWART ELROY H. WITT LESTER H. WOLDUM CLARENCE W. DAIILMEIER JOHN H. PAUL NORMAN RUNGE VICTOR E. SPINNER JCSKPH YorNT Long, Bruggpman Hot ., Cnmier, Dahlmeier, Brock, Hliiley Potter, Lewis, Ellison, Paul, Smith, Hit-key Cory, Woldum, Braxmeier, Witt, Neaf, Lovctt, Range Hopkins, Wells, Smith, Reiter, Klaffenbacli, Smith, Lofgren, Sisson THREE HUNDRED EIGHTY NINE OF IOUUA Theta Tau ENGINEERING Pounded at University of Minne sota, 11104 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : The Gear of Theta Tun Number of Chapters, 22 MEMBERS IN FACULTY ANDREW II. HOLT JOSEPH W. HOWE RAYMOND B. KITTREDGE FREDERIC ' T. MAVIS CARL H. MENZER GRADUATE MEMBERS RALPH I. CLAASSEN DUANE C. MC-CANN W. LYLE STARKWEATHER DILLON EVERS J. STUART MEYERS JAMES ROWLEY CHARLES D. MULLINEX ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LEO J. ASCHENHRENNER LEWIS T. LONG Vn.FKKD A. BLASKK EDOAR HOR PHILIP KROUTH ALVIN S. LUNDY URBAN J. MILLER ROY E. OTT HAROLD A. PETERSEN KENNETH M. SMITH EDGAR STEINBRENNER GERALD O. YOUNG EmvAKD A. CERNY EUGENE R. CLEARMAN DOYLE E. DUCKETT HENRY J. KEHE HERMAN 1). BRICE GARLAND J. GEARHAHT LESLIE GKIGG A. J. LOVELL J u n i o r s EDWARD L. KRINGLE ELWIN LOHSE CLIFFORD E. METZ DONALD D. NIEMEYER Sophomores KENNETH R. HAMILTON WILLIAM P. JONES JOHN PRICHETT Pledges K. NOBLE CARROL F. PHELPS JOHN R. ROHWEDDER HAROLD E. WICK HAM JAMES L. STOBER VKRNON E. PUTNAM CHARLES SWORDES JOHN W. THOMAS ADOLPII C. TOPINKA Thomas, Sworrles, Clearman, Stober, Steinbrenner, Niemeyer, Grigg, Ott Noble, Meyers, Miller, Putnam, Durkett, Priehett, Long, Blaser, Briee Horn, Topinkii, Rowley, Kehe, Wiokham, Hamilton, Kringle, Metz Lolise, Jones, Gearhart, Luiuly, Lovell, Young, Fawcett, Kroutli Howe, Kittredge, Smith, Claassen, Aschenbrenner, Petersen, Holt, Ebert THREE HUNDRED NINETY Sigma Theta Tau NURSING Founded at Indianapolis, 1927 Established at University of Iowa, 1929 Publication: Sigma Theta Tau Journal Number of Chapters, 5 MEMBERS IN FACULTY LYDIA ALLEN ELEANOR ANDERSON BARBARA BERNER GLADYS BERNSTORF MARGUERITE BLADOW JEANETTE CHAFER Lois BLANCHE CORDER IRENE EARLY VERA GILBERT AGNES HlNMAN OLIVE HORXADAY ELIZABETH HUGHES VELMA HANSON HARRIET KLEIN LOLA LINDSEY MARION LONG BLANCHE McGuRK MUREEN MARBLE FLORENCE ROTH ALICE ROTHFUS CATHERINE SULLIVAN VERVA VANDECAR GRACE YACKEY GRADUATE MEMBERS LORRAINE ANDERSON I, cis AUSTIN THELMA CHASE TRACIE FALTIS I ' EARL HERMANSTORFER LUCILLE JEBENS EMMA KELTING JANE KING DOROTHY MCCREEDY LUCILLE MCKITRICK ETHEL MCNEELEY FRANCES MEYERS ESTHER NASH ALICE OLSEN BlBIANA ScHALLAU TCBINA SCHULTZE DORIS SWANSON LCRA THOMAS JEAN WATT ALICE BECHTELHEIMER ELLEN BOYD ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o ) . GLADYS FRY MAKUARET HUNTER ABBIE LYTLE LILLIAN LUNSMANN ALICE BENNETT COZETTE GlLBERTSON ' Kl.SIE HlLBEKT J u n i o r s AlLA HlLTl ' XKX RUTH KATTER DORCTIIY LEWIS CRYSTAL SCHULTZ DOROTHY ZIULMAM Bennett, Lunsmjum, Hilbert, Scliultz, Katter Lewis, Gilbertson, Hiltunen, Beehtellieimor Lytle, Hunter, Fry, Boytl, Zililman UNIV6KS1TY OF IQUJA THREE HUNDRED NINETY ONE Theta Sigma Phi JOURNALISM Founded at University of Washington, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1918 Publication : Mat fir Number of Chapters, 82 LOIS IIlNKLK MARGARET MILLER ELOISE ANDERSON GEADTIATE MEMBER HELEN REICH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JULIA PETERSON DOKOTHY Rl ' BENSTEIN VIRGINIA SCHIPFER J u n i o r s CELIA GOLDBERG LAURA KOOP ETHEL STONE UNA WALLACE DOROTHY SMITH Koop, Goldberg, Reich, Wallace, Anderson Peterson, Stone, Hinkle, Rubenstein, Smith THREE HUNDRED NINETY Two HAUUK,eY6 Sigma Delta Chi JOURNALISM Pounded at Depauw University, 1909 Established at University of Iowa, 1912 Publication : The Quill Number of Chapters, 49 FRED J. LAZELL FRANK L. MOTT MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRED M. POWNALL BENJ. F. SHAMBAUGH WILLIAM L. SOWERS GRADUATE MEMBERS ROBERT R. MILROY AUSTIN D. RUTHERFORD ROLAND A. WHITE ALVIN E. COONS DARREL N. GARWOOD JOHN W. HENDERSON PHILIP S. NEWSOM FRANK R. BROWNELL DEWEY H. CUMMINS ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o r s MATTHEW A. MELCHIORRE H. CLAUDE PEER J v n i o r s HAL W. SCHILTZ Sophomore S. PHILIP STOUT Pledges H. BERNARD HOOK FRANK JAFFE WILLIAM A. RUTLEDGE GILBERT W. SCHANTZ STANTON Z. TAYLOR F. EUGENE TIIOKNE GEORGE G. KALBAOH ALFRED MITCHELL Brownell, Taylor, Hook, Newsom, Henderson Stout, Mitchell, Durian, Schiltz, Jaffe Thornc, Schantz, Coons, Garwood, Lazell, Rutherford UNIV6R.S1TY ONE HUNDRED NINETY THUEE OF IOUJA Gamma Eta Gamma Founded at 1 University of Maine, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication: Rescript Number of Chapters, 31 GEOKGE J. BALLUFF HOMER E. BUSBY HAROLD J. GILBERT DOXAL S. DAWSON HALPH H. GOELDNER KOBERT A. KNUDSON HERBERT Box WILLIAM T. ELLIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE C. HEATH CHESTER O. HOUGEN J u n i o r s KENNETH C. MUMMA PAUL NIELSON GEORGE L. NORRIS Pledges J. SHERMAN GREENE DONALD W. HARRIS WILLIAM P. HOUSEL UPTON B. KEPFORD SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER GILBERT P. SARGOOD HORACE A. SMITH FRED J. STUENKEL ARTHUR F. JAXSSKX .JOHN KNOX Harris, Webster, Knox, Stiienkcl, Balluff Greene, Box, Sargood, Janssen, Busby Mumma, Ellis, Hougen, Goeldner, Heath, Housel Smitli, Norris, Gilbert, Knudson, Nielson, Kepford, Dawson THREE HUNDRED NINETY FOUR HAIUKBYG Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Chicago University, 1901 Established at University of Iowa, 1909 Publication: Phi Alpha Delta Reporter Number of Chapters, 54 MEMBER IN FACULTY EUGENE A. GILMORE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors OSCAR E. ANDERSON " LORTON R. CARSON RUSSELL A. ENOLEMANN E. KENDELL DAVIS M. GILFORD AT WOOD A. FRED BERUEK WESTON E. JONES ALOIS B. HASEK JOHN R. CROXIN FREDERIC A. DAUM LEROY J. EHRHARDT LAURENCE M. JONES JOHN S. PETERSOX EUGENE H. REILLY J u n i r s SLOAN HUTCHINSON WILLIAM C. HAHLE ROY O. LADWIG Pledges Louis F. FAUTSCH GORDON B. RUSSELL EOLLAXD J. VAN HORN- GEORGE W. VOGL CARROL A. WANDER DONALD R. HANKENS CHARLES P. MCCAULEY GEORGE W. OBEAR JAMES E. WHELAN DAVID C. KELSEN JESSE H. LEONARD McCauley, Peterson, Anderson, Daum, Engelmann, Atwood Leonard, Cronin, Hankens, Jones, Wander Russpll, Ladwig, Whelan, Jones, Obear, Davis Reilly, Halile, Vogl, Carson, Hutchinson, Elirhardt, Kclsen UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUJA THREE HUNDRED NINETY FIVE Delta Theta Phi Founded at Baldwin Wallace College, 1900 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication : The Paper Book Number of Chapters, 64 WAYNE H. BLACK BASIL BYRNE ROGER DEWOLF JOHN P. DORGAN FRANCIS E. FLEMING PARREL HANNA LEO A. HOEGH WILLIAM M. AIKEN DONALD P. BAIRD HOWARD W. ALLRED DONALD A. CURTIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ARTHUR L. JOHNSON ARTHUR W. JOHNSON FRANK H. LOUNSBERRY GILBERT E. MAINS WILLIAM C. MOELLER HANS P. NYHOLM J u n i o r s LYLE J. BARTLETT JOHN E. COREY EDWARD W. LUCAS Pledges EARL H. FISHER KENNETH M. LAWRENCE JOHN S. PERRY HAROLD M. PEYTON GEORGE W. SEEVERS LUCIEN H. STOAKES CLINTON H. TURNER JOHN F. WILSON LE REY ZEMAN LLEWELLYN K. NORRIS WILLIAM B. PERRY ROBERT MILOTA MURRAY SPURGEON Nyholm, A. L. Johnson, Curtis Hanna, Aiken, Corey, Zeimm, Iloegh Byrne, Wilson, Fleming, Turner, Allred, Lawrence Dewolf, Milota, Spurgeon, Fisher, Lucas, Baird, Dorgan J. Perry, Mains, W. Perry, Black, Moeller, A. W. Johnson, Lounsberry, Seevers THREE HUNDRED NINETY Six Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Established at University of Iowa, 1893 Publication : The Brief Number of Chapters, 61 MEMBERS IN FACULTY PERCY BORD VELI, MASON LADD I J IIILIP MECHEM ROLLIN PERKINS PAUL L. SAYRE GRADUATE MEMBERS LOYD E. ROBERTS CLAREXOE M. UPDEGRAFF HAP.CLD B. CLAYPOOLE FRED B. AONEW BURTON F. BOWMAN HERBERT F. CLARK EDWIN C. DAVIS JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o ) s DONALD H. JACKSON RAYMOND J. MISCHLER CARL L. SPIES PAUL R. STRAIN JUSTIN A. ALBRIGHT WILLIAM W. BRUBAKER STRATTON R. ELLER WILLIS A. GLASSGOW ROBERT HARRINGTON JOHN C. BUTLER BLYTHE C. CONN STANLEY M. CORBETT FORREST W. DAVIDSON GERRIT DOORNWAARD FRANCIS ELLIS FLOYD E. ENSIGN JACK M. EVEREST J II H 1 O ! ' S BRUCE R. HF.NNINO BERNARD B. HESSE Louis H. JUDISCH CHARLES P. LAUSTRUP Pledges LAWRENCE A. FERGUSON FRED C. FISHER JOHN L. GILLESPIE JOHN A. GILMORE JAMES C. GRAHAM JOSEPH R. GUNDERSON FRED M. HAGEN DON HOWELL WALLACE W. HUFF WILLIAM O. WEAVER JOHN D. WHITNEY CHARLES W. WILSON KENNETH T. WILSON RAY N. BERRY EDMOND I . MORRISON MlLO F. MlTVALSKY PHILIP A. WALKER BAILEY C. WEBBER STEWART E. WILSON THEO C. HUTCHISON JAMES R. MURTAGH ROBERT W. NEFF LEONARD A. NELSON CHARLES E. O ' CONNOR ROGER J. SHAFF DEAN W. STAUFFACHER SANPORD M. STODDARD Albright, Clark, Strain, Neff, Butler, Laustrup, Shaff Guiulerson, Ferguson, Stoddard, Fisher, Davidson Huff, Gillesj)ie, Wilson, Corbett, Hollernn, Hngen Roberts, Wilson, Updegraff, Ladd, Perkins, Spies, Walker UNIV6KSITY THREE HUNDRED NINETY SEVEN OF IOUUA Phi Delta Chi PHARMACY Founded at University of Michigan, 1883 Established at University of Iowa, 1907 Publication : The Communicator Number of Chapters, 34 MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUDOLPH A. KUEVEK WILBER J. TEETERS ELMER W. ERICSON ANDREW HILAND EDWARD MEISTER LEMUEL C. RAIFOED GRADUATE MEMBER PAUL C. RICHMOND ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ORVILLE B. JORS LOWELL C. WOLFE RICHARD A. RHEINSCHMIDT HAROLD H. WIEOAND ELDRED E. SEE WENDELL H. BOYLAN G. EUCENE LINDEN Juniors GILES M. BURRILL FRANCES P. MCCAULEY CHARLES L. HORTON THOMAS N. POWERS Fresh m e n CARLETON G. CARLSON WILLIAM B. DAY CHESTER A. ALMGHEN RUSH D. MCKEAN Pledges GERALD P. SCHROEDER HAROLD 0. FREDRICK ROLLO R. PARMENTER WOODUOW H. SCHFLTE THOMAS H. SCHUSTER Tft ft Carlson, See, Wolfe, Schulte, Horton, Eric-son Ililand, McCauley, Day, Schuster, Linden, Schroeder, Fredrick Wiegand, Boylan, Kuever, Teeters, Raiford, Rheinschmidt, Jors THREE HUNDRED NINETY EIGHT One HAUJKBYe Alpha Chi Sigma CHEMISTRY Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 Established at University of Iowa, 1921 Publication : Hexagon Number of Chapters, 49 MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD A. BARTOW PERRY A. BOND CLARENCE P. BERG GEORGE H. OOLEMAX JACOB CORNOG WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE ROBERT B. GIBSON JACK J. HINMAN CLIFTON L. LOVELL HENRY A. MATTILL HUBERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PEARCE LEMUEL C. RAIFORD K. W. RAY ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD H. GREGG SMITH LOTHROP SMITH Louis J. WALDBAUER GRADUATE MEMBERS HAROLD M. BAKKE GEORGE K. HONEYWELL JOSEPH L. HEHMANSON GERALD O. INMAN ADRIAN C. KUYPER EDGAR C. LITTLE EVERETT R. MATTHEWS RAYMOND L. ALBKOOK LUTHER F. BERHENKE OLIVER L. BROWN MARIAN A. BUCHANAN CHARLES A. COFPEY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors E. ST. CLAIR GANTZ LESTER J. GARWOOD J. ELDRED HEDRICK STEWART E. HAZLET ROY D. MAXWELL Junior HERBERT L. JOHNSON Pledget HOWARD M. BENNINGHOFF DONALD F. HALL GUSTAV A. JEBENS LEE D. OUGH RAYMOND E. FINER MERLE J. SANGER ROBERT B. SNYDER JAMES W. NEWSOME WALTER H. SEEGERS RALPH E. SILKER HAROLD SOROOS NEWTON WHITMAN JAMES W. JONES Coffey, Jebens, Finer, Jones Honeywell, Johnson, Kuyper, Gantz, Hermanson Bilker, Little, Bakke, Ougli, Snyder Inman, Sanger, Buclianan, Newsome, Soroos, Maxwell, Whitman Hedrick, Gurwood, Hazlet, Waldbauer, Albook, Berg, Brown, Berlicnkr THREE HUNDRED NINETY NINE OF lOUUA Beta Phi Sigma PHARMACY Founded at Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1SS8 Established at University of Iowa, 1923 Publication : The Adelphos Number of Chapters, 12 MEMBERS IN FACULTY JAMES V. JOXES HENRY H. BLANK GEOROE S. Buis ROBERT II. DREYER EUGENE WYLE WILBER J. TEETERS GRADUATE MEMBEB RALPH W. LEWIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors KENNETH P. MOORE Louis C. ZOPF Juniors WELDEN K. MCDANIEL ERVIN R. SPUNAUGLE Pledges KARL A. RUNGE PAUL C. VEI.DHOUSE JOTIN P. WILCOX MARION SPICER Dreyer, Wyle, Spicer Vehlhouse, McDaniel, Runge, Wilcox Spun;iugle, Zopf, Teeters, Jones, Bhnik FOUR HUNDRED Alpha Kappa Psi Founded at New York I Tni versify, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 192I5 Publication : The Diury Number of chapters, 55 MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. F. BRISTOL BRADLEY N. DAVIS LEONARD M. EKLAND HERMAN H. BF.ISCH MELVIN G. DAKIN LORENS E. ALBRECHT PAUL C. CLARK PAUL W. BRECHER II. H. MC-CASTY SIDNEY L. MILLER RICHARD W. NELSON ACTIVE MEMBERS S c n i o r . JCHN W. DUNCAN A. WAYNE ECKHARDT CLEO D. ELLINQ .7 u n i n r n EARL W. DRUEHL HENRY HEYEN LOWELL G. OLSON P I r d ( f .? MARK W. HESKETT JOHN E. PARTINGTON C. WOODY THOMPSON SIDNEY G. WINTER JOSEPH E. GUNDERSON HUBERT H. MUELLER DONALD L. EEOUR RUFUS WIXON REYNOLD W. ZUBER f ft r.m f.-f f ? t r i Diikin, Cliirk, Albreclit, Druelil, Bciseli, Duncan, Wnlker, Regur Davis, Heyen, Eklainl, Hex, Sinitli, Mueller, Olson Thompson, McCarty, Elling, Mueller, Krkliarclt, Wixon, Waslihurn, Giiiulersou UNIV6KSITY FOUR HUNDRED ONE OF IOUUA Phi Gamma Nu Founded at Northwestern University, 1924 Established at University of Iowa, 1928 Publication : Magazine of Phi Gamma Nu Number of chapters, 8 MEMBERS IN FACULTY MYRTLE ANDERSON FRANCES SCHRAMPFER GRADUATE MEMBER HELEN MOOTY HILDA BETTAQ BAJA BOLLER RUTH DAVIDSON RUTH BOYSON LOUISE FORD CHARLOTTE KITTREDUE ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r s AGNES ENOLERT BERNICE HAUBER HARRIET MARTIN RUTH POTTER 3 u n i o r :s ZITA MAIIER MELBA MAINE PHOEBE PFEIFFER MAURINE STEPHENS CAROLYN SONDROL MARJORIE WHEELOCK MARIAN WIND ROWETA STRICKLIN MARY TAYLOR LYLA WEHRLE OMA FKENCII Sophomores EVELYN LAWTHER Martin, Lawther, Davidson, Potter, Wind Kittredge, Wheelock, Bettag, Sondrol, Boiler, Mooty Boyson, Taylor, Ford, Hauber, Wehrle, Stephens FOUR HUNDRED TWO OH KBYG DORMITORIES Currier Council OFFICERS SALLY WASS . . MARGARET VEITCH STELLA STIEPER President Vice President Treasurer CLASS REPRESENTATIVES CERTRUDK GRISIF.K VERNA O ' CONNOR DOROTHY BRANDAO MABEL NIMTZ FIRST SEMESTER CENEVIEVE JAXSSKX CATHERINE SECOND SEMESTER VIRGINIA HUSSEY ELIZABETH CROSBIE EDITHE ERICKSON ANNA MAE JANSREN EniTHE ERICKSON MADELINE RIDDELL VIRGINIA HEDEEN G. Janssen A. Janssen, Nimtz, Crosbie, Hedeen, Mueller Braiulao, Riddell, Hussey, Grisier Erickson, Stieper, Wass, Veitch, O ' Connor FOUR HUNDRED FOUR GHGM9H HALUKBYe Eastlawn Council OFFICERS LOUISE PHIPPS President GEM WOODWARD Vice President MARGARET POLLOCK ... Secretary CLARA VANCE Treasurer GLADYS ELLIXGSTON MARTHA JONES MARIE MEYER VIOLA NEUMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS LOUISE PHIPPS KEKN ROBINSON MARGARET POLLOCK RUTH SIMERAL LOUISE RETTENMAIEK CLARA VANCE GEM WOODWARD Sinieral, Jones Meyer, Robinson, Xeumnn, Ellingston Vance, Pollock, Phipps, Woodward, Rettenmaier UNIV6IVSITY OF IOUUA FOUR HJNDRED FIVE Quadrangle Council OFFICERS PAUL F. AHLERS President ROBERT A. B ' .OOKS Vice President THOMAS C. NUGENT Secretary and Treasurer PAUL F. AHLERS RAY L. BIRKHOI.Z ROBERT A. BROOKS ALVIN E. COONS DONALD A. CURTIS GLENN DOOLEY MEMBERS GEORGE C. EKDAIIL RUSSELL A. ENGELMANN ROBERT L. GO-R CORAL F. GREENFIELD CLAUDE L. JAQUIER ARNOLD A. JOHNSON ERNEST G. NELSON THOMAS C. NUGENT KENNETH E. RISTAU WENDELL B. SEWARD WILLIAM B. SULMONETTI JOHN B. THIELEN SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Jaquier, Ekdahl, Greenfield, Webster, Thielen, Johnson Sulmonetti, Curtis, Ristau, Gorr, Seward, Dooley Nelson, Coons, Brooks, Ahlers, Nugent, Engelmann, Birkholz FOUR HUNDRED SIX 1 Section " A " Quadrangle SECTION A lived up to its name right well in ' 31- ' 32. It took the Quad basketball tournament with a hairbreadth throw by Brody in the last act of the finals. Proctor Ray Birkholz, lower A, has a trophy to remind him of a big splash he made swimming. Right beside it is the Quad scholarship cup. In upper A is the Quad bridge champ a dent, as one would suspect. He ' s Joe Yount, and he rooms with Councilman Bob Stump, a medic, believe it or . Russ Engelmann proctors upper A, and is ably assisted by Bob Stump and George Ekdahl. Ekdahl plays football. John Ingraham and John Mitchell play baseball and run cross country, respectively. Down in lower A, John Kinneman keeps order in the long hall, and Councilman Seward in the short hall except when his radio earphones keep him from hearing. Don Davenport represents the hall in the university chorus. Section A deserved its " A " this year, all right. UNIV6KS1TY FOUR HUNDRED SEVEN OF IOUUA Section " B " Quadrangle HETEROGENEOUS section B had added a long list of activities to its credit in 1931-32. Downstairs where Al Coons had the job of keeping order, Roy Peyton and " Biff " Schneidman won freshman numerals in football, and Biff came through again in basketball. Al made a major " I " in wrestling and helped edit Frivol, while his roommate " Dutch " Cassill showed the boys how -in sell Ilawkeyes. Hupp drew pictures which appeared in Frivol while Roland Kampmeier and Paul Nielson kept the section out of the red scholastically. Don Curtis and Arnie Johnson were the councilmen. Joe Malatsky led the Interna- tional Relations club, while the Cusacks looked after the Quad socially. Upstairs, Hilmer Ilarbeck, one of the more serious laws, and Paul Ahlers, who boasts a long list of activities including Quad presidency, Pi Epsilon Pi, presidency and Union board, took turns at proctoring. Bob Gordon spent his time in the post office and performed his council duties while his roommate printed signs to adver tise his parties. Some of the other boys who did their bit in making Quad history were: Harry McRoberts, band, glee club; John Hughes, university players and Quad news vendor; Don San Giovanni, who tossed the heavyweight wrestlers about; Meryl Beauchamp, who won numerals in football and basketball; and .Marc McDaniels who made Beta Gamma Sigma. FOUR HUNDRED EIGHT HALUKBYe Section " C " Quadrangle I SECTION C, composed of upper arid lower C, is one of the most homogeneous groups of students in the building. From Barney Morgan, a budding young dent, down to Bill Xewkirk, who is striving for an M.D., every college on the campus is represented in the section. The boys in section C, however, with all their homogenity didn ' t take the Quad basketball championship as they have in years past. But they pride themselves on having just one big happy family of boys. Don Dorsey and Charles Frazee won numerals in freshman football, Newton Mitchell was a successful chairman of our forum committee, Glen Dooley was elected to Sigma Xi, while Keith Hanna and Bob Brooks were elected to Beta Gamma Sigma. Upper C is captained by a hopeful young barrister, better known as Shirley Webster, proctor. He is aided by Carol Greenfield, Bill Newkirk and Newton Mitchell. Bob Brooks proctors lower C with Councilman Glen Dooley as aide. - UNIV6KSITY FOUR HUNDRED NINE OF IOUUA Section " D " Quadrangle THE MOST all-around group in the Quadrangle and possibly in the university must be accredited to section D. In scholarship it is supreme, having in its membership two four-point men, Stuart Skowbo and Robert Thackaberry. In athletics the list of laurels that it has achieved are unexcelled by any group in the university. The basketball tournament of the Quad was won by section D in both the lightweight and heavyweight divisions. The " heavies " in the finals for all Quad championship defeated the " lights " in a close hard fought game. Osborne, Case, and Jaquier starred for the victors. The swimming tournament and the volleyball tournament were likewise captured by the athletes of section D. In the upper section Stuart Skowbo, member of A.F.I, and star trackster for Iowa, reigns as captain of his forces. Morris Feay and Kenneth Ristau are his lieutenants. In lower D Thomas Nugent, debater and member of Delta Sigma Rho, aided by John Thielen and " Jake " Jaquier, keep the spirit of this dexterous section within the rules of the Quad. tmt FOUR HUNDRED TEN, HAIUK6Y6 Quadrangle Track Bazant, Mudge, Birkholz, Nobilctti, Criswell Upper A section came to the front in athletics once more when its relay team composed of Clarence Hubbard, George Ekdahl, Hyman Oleck, and Mitchell Bern- stein, eked out a win in the annual Quadrangle relays that are held in conjunction with the intramural track meet. Only three quartets ran in the race. For the last four years section A has displayed some exceptional track talent. In 1929 its team carried off the honors with Meyer, Malatsky, Hubbard, and Conway carrying their colors. Conway, Alexander, Affre, and Wilier repeated the performance in 1930. In 1931 the team was able only to place second. Quadrangle Swimming SECTION D NATATORS garnered enough places in the swimming meet this year to nose out the ' ' fish ' ' from section A and went home with the cups. Although nosed out in the relays, the section D natators garnered enough places in the individual events to cop its third straight swimming meet from sec- tion A, second place winners. Section B rated third. Winners of the events were : 40 yard breast stroke, Lakin.sgard, B ; 40 yard back stroke, Lakinsgard, B ; 100 yard free style, Mudge, D ; 160 yard relay, section A (Criswell, Nobiletti, Birkholz, and Clement) ; 120 yard medley relay section A (Clement, Xobiletti, and Criswell). Bernstein, Oleck, Ekdahl, Hubbard UNIVGKS1TY FOUR HUNDRED ELEVEN OF 1OUUA Lightweight Quadrangle Basketball THE lightweight basket ball (cam of section D trampled on section C outfit 2(i-!l, and beat the quin- tet from section A 22-8 to emerge as victor of the Quad- rangle lightweight division after the contest had twice been thrown into a three way tie. By virtue of their victory the section D five earned the division trophy as well as the right to meet the section D heavyweights for the all- quadrangular championship title. The following men assisted in bringing their team to the front : Mudge, Mason, Beck- ett, Anderson, Feay, Free- man, and Sherman. Freeman, Feay Mason, Mudge, Sherman Heavyweight Quadrangle Basketball Section D heavyweights proved themselves supreme in the Quadrangle basket- ball circle when they downed the lightweights of their own section 27 to 20 in the finals of the tournament. With a team composed of (Maude Jacquier, Tracy Os- born, and Eugene Lyford, forwards ; Robert Wellstead, center ; and Lyman Case, Mel vin Kensinger, and James Kennedy, guards, the heavies battled through their division of the tourney with six consec- theutive victories. The five from section I) clinched the title when section C ' s heavy- weights forfeited the final en- counter. It was in the battle with the section D lightweights that they were forced to play real basketball. A last minute rally led by Kensinger, who tossed in four baskets and a charity shot, was disastrous for the lightweights, who fin- iViprl hnrt hv 20 tn 97 Osborne, Lyford, Case Kensinger, Wellstead, Kennedy FOUR HUNDRED TWELVE GH6M9U HAtUKBYe Quadrangle Tennis JOHN BECKNER was presented v i t h his third miniature silver loving cup in three consecu five years for winning the Quadrangle singles tennis championship. Cups were al- so presented to the winners of the doubles competition, Ber- nard Druker and Joe Malat- sky. The second and third place winners were awarded silver and bronze medals. In the singles, Zack Shapiro placed second with Ashland Beckett on his heels with third place. John Norris shared honors with Beckett, each winning and losing the same number of games. Hirknor, Druker, Miiliitsky Quadrangle Golf and Free Throw After several days delay on account of the weather William Bushy emerged as golf titlist by virtue of his victory over Don Carmody, one up on IS holes. Busby receives a cup as a reward for his achievement. ( ' armody with second honors earned a medal as did Roderic Van Scoy and William Musser who finished third and fourth respectively. Successful in 37 attempts at the hoop, Eugene Lyford walked off with the coveted first honors in a closely con- tested charity toss contest. Roland Sievers was a close second with a score of 35. Joe Wood and Rex Blount collect- rd 34 apiece to win medals, while Melvin Kensinger won ' ifth place with a score of 33. Free throw artists generally develop in the Quad basket- ball tournament, as is evident since all the winners were Busby, Lyford high scorers for their teams. UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA FOUR HUNDRED THIRTEEN r BS3S Somebody just told Jack Gibbs that he wasn ' t good looking. " Steve " and " Ernie " just a couple of Iowa boys. The " Marx Brothers " in disguise. They used to lean on lamp posts . . . surely not today. We always knew Scotty could hold it but ho v about Joe? " Myers " and " Miller " stepping out for the night. Here ' s the inside dope on the Quad rangle. Oh, Doctor, did you say triplets 1 ' College boys live there, Alvin, it isn ' t a park. " Three blackbirds, on their way home. Gordon and Brooks are always " Bob " ing up at the wrong time. Stuart and Myree, with those old personality grins. Clem Cusack likes 13. He even has thirteen teeth in his mouth. Shirley, now holds the key to the key to the Quad. They ' re " I " ing you. Puzzle. Find Ray Birkholz. It ' s safer to run with a crowd. Just a couple of ten minute men. And here is Paul Revere and his trusty steed. ' ' Hupp ' ' Pierson doesn ' t see this. Unusual scene of Iowa boy studying. Bring on the " Hash. " New style haircuts, also note the arrow collars. HONOR SOCIETIES Mortar Board OFFICERS JOSEPHINE STAAB President RUTH BURNSTEDT Secretary CHRYSTAL PRICE Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY ADELAIDE BUKGE NELLIE AURNEB ETHYL MARTIN MEMBERS RUTH I5URNSTEDT DOUOTIIY FLUKE HELEN Fox MARIAN FRAHM GENEVIEVE FULLER ELIZABETH LARSON .IKAXNK MrK vK .JEAN MC-MANUS CHRYSTAL J ' KICE JOSEPHINE STAAB CAR MA WAGNER MARGARITA WILLIAMS Liirsen, Fuller, Fruliui, Wagner, McManus, Fluke Staab, Williams, Burnstedt, Price, Fox FOUR HUNDRED EIGHTEEN A. F. I. t OFFICERS LEO J, ASCHENBRENNER President REUBEN P. DEPPINO Vice President STUART W. SKOWBO Secretary-Treasurer M E M B E U S LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER JOHN W. HENDERSON WILLIAM S. MCULLEY En:o NELSON HENRY F. CANBY LEO A. HOEGH ROBERT P. MILLIGAN STUART W. SKOWBO REUBEN P. DEPPING JIMMIE MCCOLLISTER FRANCIS MURRAY JAMES F. WILLER McCulley, Wilier, Nelson, McCollister, Skowbo, Depping Aschenbrenner, Canby, Hoegh, Murray, Milligan, Henderson UNIV6KS1TY FOUR HUNDRED NINETEEN OF IOUUA k The Student Council OFFICERS ROBERT A. KNUDSON [ ' resident ROBERT W. BROWN Vice President MARIAN FRAHM Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER A.F.I. LEO J. Ast ' HENBRENN ' ER . . Ass M Students of Engineering ( ' LESSON BEOKWITH College of Medicine MAX CADWALLADER Commerce Club SALLY WASS Currier Hull JOHN HENDERSON The Daily lowan CECIL R. Fox Dental Association LOUISE PHIPPS Eastlawn KOIIEHT W. BROWN .... Hawkeye .1. HOLLAND VAN HORN Intel-fraternity Council LELAND O. GRAHAM .... I..,w Sludents ' Association PAUL R. STRAIN Mens ' Forensic Council JOSEPHINE STAAB Mortar Board ROBERT A. KNUDSON .... Newman Club SHIRLEY A. WEBSTER Quadrangle BETTY MEYERS S ' .udent Nurses ' Organization JOHN L. CONNOR University Players Lois HINKLE Women ' s Association DOHOTHY JA.VK. KI.I-KK Women ' fr Forensic Council MARIAN FHAIIM Women ' s Pan Hellenic Council Cadwalladcr, Strain, Webster, Asclienbrenner, Fox Connor, Van Horn, Wass, Staali, (iraliam, Beckwitli Brown, Fluke, Knudson, Fralnn, Henderson FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY GHSM9U HAUUKBYe Phi Beta Kappa M E M B E R S DOROTHY ADAMS ROY C. FLICKINGER MARION ANDERSON JOHN T. FREDERICK BERNHARD H. ANDRESEN DALE G. FRIEND LESLIE S. ASHER LOUISE GAEKLE JOHN W. ASHTON RUTH GALLAHER NELLIE AURNER ELIZABETH H. GRAVES ALBERT C. BAIRD BEATRICE GRAY ROBERT E. BARKER OLIVER GROSZ HARRY G. BARNES Lois HARGKAVK MILDRED BARTELS DONALD UARTEK EDWARD BARTOW HARRY A. HARTWICK ELIZABETH BAXTER FRED E. HAYNES ESTHER BERNE ALMA HELD ESTHER BISHOP HELENE HENDERSON HELENE BLATTNER STELLA HENDERSON ESTELLA BOOT VICTOR E. HENNINOSES PERCY BORDWELL GRACE P. HERREN BKMROSE BOYD HAROLD J. HOGE KENNETH BRINKHOUSE I ' llAHI.K.S S. HOLS ' IKKN DONALD BRODKEY ANDREW II. HOLT ADELAIDE BURQE ELEANOR HORACK RUTH BURNSTEDT II. CLAUDK HOKACK EDWARD L. CARMODY RALPH E. HOUSE CLYDE S. CASADY ALMA HOVEY GRACE CHAFFEE Louis HUGIIKS EDWARD W. CHITTENDEN SARAH HUTCHINSO.N AGNETA CHRISTENSEN JEAN INORAM PHILIP G. CLAPP MADELEINE JASPER GEORGE H. OOLEMAN I ' KAKL JEFFORDS LEAH R. COLEMAN U ' KXDKLL A. JOHNSON MARGARET COOPER CAROL JONES MRS. C. E. COUSINS T.ONX.O JONES BARTIIOLOW V. CRAWFORD LICK KARM.AKE MAY DANIELSON RUTH DAVIS HERBERT C. DORCAS HARRY DRUCKER J. GORDON EAKER MARGARET KCIILIN HELEN EDDY FRED K. KKKELT POOREST C. ENSIGN VIRGINIA FAWKES EMMA FELSENTHAL EDITHA FLANNAGAN JOHN A. KELLEY JEROME M. R. KELLOGG FHANCINK LACEY GWENDOLYN LARSEN HELKN LARSON FDWARD II. LAUEK DAVID L. LOETCHER WILLIAM LlPSTEIN MAUDE McBuoOM HAROLD H. MCCARTY DOROTHY MCM.ANUS HOWARD L. MI-MARTIN JEANNE MACDONALD EDNA MAHAN RICHARD VV. MAIBAU.M JAMES C. MANRY EGWIN K. MAPES EDWIN J. MARBLK ETHYL MARTIN GEORGE W. MARTIN- HERBERT MARTIN RUTH MARTIN EUTH MEADE RUTH M. MEYER BURTON MILLER CATHERINE MILLER RICHARD L. MILLER ROY E. MILLER F. JEWELL MITCHELL LOLA MOELLER JOHN II. MORSE RUTH M. MOSCRIP EVELYN XEKSK RICHARD W. XELSON EDWARD W. NEUMAN PAUL NIELSON CHARLES B. XUTTI. ; HANNAH M. NYHOLM LEE DUDLEY OfGII KATHERINE PAIN- ELIZABETH PAISLEY G. T. W. PATRICK- GWENDOLYN I ' ATTDN JAMES X. PEAKCE ROLLIN M. PERKINS CHESTER A. PHILLIPS XITA SHAW PHILLIPS ANNE PIERCE EDWIN F. PIPER EVERETT I). PLASS MARTHA ' POTGIETKK FRANKLIN II. POTTER " HELEN PRICE HENRY V. PPICE L, CHARLES RAIFORD HENRY L. RIETZ MARY RIGGS CHARLES L. ROBBINS KATHYRINE ROBER-IS ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD CHRISTIAN A. RUCKMICK KATHERINE RUCKMICK ELEANOR SALTZMAN DOROTHY SCHAFFTER HELEN SCHROEDER ROBERTA SEASHORE GORDON SIEFKIN MARGARET SKOGLAND SAM B. SLOAN CLARA B. SMITH GRACE SMITH HERMAN J. SMITH HARTZELL SPE.NCE EDWIN D. STARBUCK LOUISE STEDMAN HARRIET STEVENS GEORGE W. STEWART MARGUERITE STRUBLE HARRY THATCHER ABRAM O. THOMAS ELBERT N. S. THOMPSON JOSEPH II. TIFFIN- LEE E. TRAVIS SUE TROWBRIDJE MARY TURNEY EDWARD I " . T. TYNDAI.I. RUTH UPDEGRAFF JACOB VAN DF.R ZEE ELOISK VEST MABEL VOLLAND JACK R. VOLLERTSEN LEWIS E. W.VD ROLAND A. WHITE FRANCIS O. WILCOX EILEEN WILLIAMS CHARLES B. WILSON- SIDNEY G. WINTER LEON O. WIRINGA LUELLA WRIGHT WILLIAM E. YOUNQ UNIVGKSl OF IOUUA FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY ONE Sigma Xi W. A. ANDKRSON ADRIAN ANNEBERO EDWARD L. HILL LEO J. ASCHENBRENNER EDMOND V. HOFF KALPH ATHERTON GLADYS BAKER KALPH M. BARNES HAKKY X. BAY CLESSON BECKWITH KALPH W. BENDER OTTO L. BETTAG BKMROSE BOYD XORMAN P. HEYDENBURGCHESTER J. POSEY KENNETH I. POSTEL ROBERT W. POULTER HAROLD J. HOGE GERALD G. PUMPLIN GEORGE E. HONEYWELL SCOTT REGER GEOBOK HUFF EDITH JAY KARL JETTER JAMES W. JONKS KATIIERIXE KOBERTS FRANCIS ROBINSON GLEN S. ROST DONALD ROTHSCHILD ROLAND A. KAMPMEIER WALTER L. RUGLAND RUDOLPH A. KARGES KENNETH M. BRINKHOUSCALVIN P. KAY OLIVER L. BROWX MARION A. BUCHANAN ELMER R. BURCH HAROLD C. BURDICK JAMES R. BI:RKHOLDER ETHEL CAIN KALPH I. CLAASSEN BYRON B. CLARK CHARLES A. COFFEY DANIEL W. COUGHLAN DONALD D. CURTIS IVAN W. DODT GLENN DOOLEY MILDRED Dow DONALD W. DYSINGER TEVFIK FIKRET CARL H. FISCHER CHARLOTTE FISK FREDERICK C. FREYTAG CARL FRISCHE LESTER J. GARWOOD WINIFRED GILBERT QUINTIN B. GRAVES SUDHENDU GUHA GLEN V. GUNDY ALVIN W. HANSON J. ALDRED HEDRICK ERNEST HEXRIKSON IRVIN F. KEELER JEROME B. KELLOGG JAMES R. SANFORD JOHN H. SCOTT CLARENCE S. SCHMARJE HELEN SCRIBNER JAMES L. KIRKPATRICK HAROLD SEASHORE RUSSELL W. KLISE LLOYD A. KNOWLER G. CLINTON KNOWLTON LEWIS LARRICK ROBERT E. LEE DON LEWIS DONALD B. LINDSLEY WILLIAM LONGWELL ANDREAD LUKSCH DUAXE C. McCANN FRED H. MC!NTOSH WALTER SEEGERS RALPH E. SILKER HAROLD M. SKEELS ADOLPH SOROOS HAROLD SOROOS EDWIN (i. SPACIE MRS. PAMELLA SPACIE Ross SPANGLER W. .LYLE STARKWEATHER DOXALD G. STOOKEY RICHARD R. STUART MYRON W. MCKIERNAN MARIE THOMAS LEONARD P. MEADE HERBERT P. MILLER RICHARD L. MILLER DEAN MONTGOMERY CECIL H. MORRIS ARTHUR F. NELSON CHESTER A. NEWHY JAMES W. NEWSOME LEE D. OUGH HARRY O. PAXSON HAROLD A. PETERSON WILARD J. POPPY PAUL W. THOMPSON MARCUS L. THOMPSON CAROLYN TIEBOUT FRANKLIN M. TURRELL ROBERT K. VIERCK CLARENCE W. WALTER EDNA WARWEG GEORGE P. WAUOH MARVIN VEHSTER VICTOR S. WEBSTER ISABELLE WEED ALTABELLE WILLARD VERDA WI::TH FO ' JR HUNDRED TWENTY TWO GH6M9U HAtUFsBYe Order of Coif OFFICERS EUGENE A. GILMORE Presidi-nt RCLLIN M. PERKINS Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER P. BOKDWELL I ' HILIP MKCHKM EUGENE A. GILMOKK ODIS K. PATTON MASON LADD ROLLIX M. PERKINS PAUL L. SAYRE CLARENCE M. UPDEOKAFF ELECTED IN 1932 MOKKIS B. BANNISTER GEORGE J. BALLUFF JAMES E. CARROLL JOHN P. DORGAN LELAND O. GRAHAM LOYD K. liOBERTS 12. MARSHALL THOMAS OF 1C Foun HUNDRED TWENTY THREE Tau Beta Pi ICN ' tilN ' KKKINO Founded at University of Luhigh, 1885 Established at University of Iowa. 1909 Publication : The Bent Number of Chapters, 58 MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH M. BARNES EDWARD BARTOW HUBER O. CROFT JOSEPH W. HOWE GEORGE J. KELLER EDWARD B. KURTZ BYROX J. LAMBERT FLOYD A. NAGLER RICHARD R. WHIPPLE CLEMENT 0. WILLIAMS SHERMAN M. WOODWARD FREDERICK T. MAVIS GRADUATE MEMBERS HAROLD M. BAKKE RALPH I. CLAASSEN RUSSEL DAY GKRALD O. INMAX .J. S ' ITART MEYERS WILLIAM M. NEWTON ' JAMK.S VV. NEWSOME EVERETT E. POSTEL ACTIVE MEMBERS LEO J. ASCHENBRENN ' ER ROLAND A. KAMPMEIER WILFRED A. BLASER Ross N. BRUDENELL CHARLIE CAMPBELL ROBERT CORXOG DONALD E. FARR JOHN FIELD WALTER H. LENZ EDWIN J. LYNCH TED R. MAcDorGALL CECIL II. MORRIS DAVID W. MARCIIANT ELMER J. NEMMERS DONALD I). NIEMEYER HAROLD A. PETERSEN CARROL F. PHELPS IRA J. PIERCY ROBERT K. VIERCK HIMIE VOXMAN JUD E. WHITE FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY FOUR HALUKBY6 Pi Lambda Theta EDUCATIONAL Founded at University of Missouri, 191 i Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication: Pi Lambda Theta Journal Number of Chapters, 38 HONORARY MEMBER XELLIE S. AURNER ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ESTELLA BOOT CLARA DALEY AMY DAXIELS HELKX EDDY MAY PARDEE YOUTZ ACTIVE MEMBERS MARION AXDKRSON MARGARET BEDWELL FRANCES BECKER HILDA BEUO ESTHER BISHOP RUTH BISHOP MARY PROESTLER BROWN FRANCES CAMP RUBY WATTS COUSINS KATHERINE CLARKE ISABEL CRAWFORD MABLE CUMMINGS RUTH FRIEDRICH WINIFRED GILBERT MONICA GOEN AGNELLA GUNN ETHEL HAVENS ALMA HELD MADELINE HORN ALMA HOVEY FRANCES HUNGERFORD MARJOHIE HYSHAM MILDRED KIEFER FRANCES LAUOHLIN RUTH LANE PAULINE LIERLS ANNA LYNAM MAUDE MI-BROOM KATHRYN MEYERS MARY NEWELL LULU PALMER THELMA PETERSON ANNE PIERCE LUCY SCOTT RUTH SKOGLUND MABLE SNEDAKER BERNICE STORMES MARGUERITE STRUBLK. IRMA YQUNQ 6IVSITY FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY " " IVE OF IOUUA Rho Chi PHARMACY OFFICERS JAMES W. JONES President Louis C. ZOPF Vice President CLARENCE A. VOGEL Secretary-Treasurer M E M B B R S IX FACULTY RUDOLPH A. KUEVER ZADA M. COOPER WILBER J. TEETERS JAMES W. JONES Louis C. ZOPF T. ELIDA LARSON ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARENCE A. You EL KENNETH P. MOOKE .1 A. NIKS W. JONES FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY SIX eve Beta Gamma Sigma COMMERCE OFFICERS ROBERT A. OLSON President RUFUS WIXON Vive Presi dent PROF. E. W. HILLS Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM J. BURNEY WILLIAM H. COBB GEORGE R. DAVIES HAKOLD B. EVERSOLE CHARLES S. GALIHER GEORGE D. HASKELL ELMER W. HILLS HOWARD L. KELLOGG HAKOLD II. MCCARTY SYDNEY L. MILLER OEOHGE NAGLE JOHN E. PARTINGTON CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ERVIN F. STEPANEK C. WOODY THOMPSON SAMUEL WHITING SIDNEY G. WINTER ACTIVE MEMBERS HERMAN II. BEISCH OTTO L. BETTAG ROBERT A. BROOKS MELVIN G. DAKIN MARCUS C. DANIELS EARL W. DHUEHL CLEO D. ELLING J. FARR HALLIDAY KEITH L. HANNA ARNOLD A. JOHNSON ELWIN T. JOLLIPFE ROLAND L. MAACK WYMAN E. MUELLER ROBERT A. OLSON LEROY G. PRATT MAI-RICE W. LINDQUIST PHILIP SMITH WAYNE N. McCoY REUBEN E. STROMBECK RUFUS WION FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY SEVEN OF IOUUA Delta Sigma Rho FOKMNSIC Founded at University of Chicago, 1904 Established at University of Iowa, 1904 Publication : The Gavel Number of Chapters, 60 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DAVID A. AR.MBRUSTER WILLIAM E. ASHTON A. CRAIG BAIRD EDWARD C. MAHIK FRANK L. MOTT OlHS K. I ' ATTOX ROLLIN M. I ' HHKIXS (iEORiiE iv. STODDARD ACTIVE M E M B E E S EDWARD L. CARMODY JAMES E. CARROLL DORCTHY JANE FLUKE HAROLD J. GILBKRT ELIZAHKTII LARSON HAROLD SAKS K. VOLLERTSKN FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY EIGHT Eta Sigma Phi CLASSICAL Founded at University of Chicago, 1914 Established at University of Iowa, 1!)2. " Publication: Nuntius Number of Chapters, 40 MEMBERS IN FACULTY HELEN EDDY ROY 0. FLICKINGER MINNIE KEYES OSCAR E. NYBAKKEN FRANKLIN II. POTTEK DOKRANCE 8. WHITE (i K A I) U A T E ME M B E K S MARY BARLOW AGNES HORTON ALPHA K. BRAUNWARTH MAYNARD IUNGERICII PASCUAL CAPIZ MARY LETTS FERN FOLLON ALFKICDA KEED ELEANOR SALTZMAN MAKGUIRETTE STRUBLE DOROTHY TREINEN MARY KEIIOE LILLIAN KENNEDY .IKAN McMANUS M AH I HE], X ' KWHY ACTIVE MEMBERS AMELIA PAVLOVSKY PAI ' L K. MURPHY MAH.IORIK PETROVITSKY E. .JOSEPHINE BUKRELL ELAINE SMITH MARGARET CONNER MARGAKKT ASTIIALTEK MARIAN SMITH VERA HUEN Barlow, Asthalter, Conner, Follon, Reed, Horton, Murphy, lungerich M. Smith, Letts, Briiunwnrtli, E. Smitli, Newby, Burrell, Struble Huen, Potter, FlU ' kinger, White, Nybakken Kennedy, Petrovitsky, Kehoe, McManus, Capiz UNIV6KSITY OF IOUUA FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY NINE Chi Phi Pi COMMERCE OFFICERS MELVIN G. DAKIN President J. MAXWELL CADWALLADKR Vice President HARRIET MARTIN Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS I? AY I,. BIRKIIOLZ DON W. JENKS .1. MAX CADWALLADER ELWIN T. JOLLIFFE MELVIN G. DAKIN- HOLLAND L. MAACK KDWARD J. DISTELHORST HARRIETT MARTIN KOHKKT I ' . MlLLIOAN IlriiKRT H. MUELLER CIIRYSTAL PRICE Jenks, Birkholtz, Martin, Price, Maack, Mueller DistH ' horst, Jolliffe, Dakin, Cadvvallader, Milligan FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY R. E. I. ENGINEERING OFFICERS RAYMOND H. NIELSON President HAROLD A. PETERSON Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS HAROLD A. PETERSON EKNEST A. WAGNER RAYMOND H. NIELSON ROBERT K. VIERCK FRAXCIS MURRAY LEO J. ASI ' HENBRENNER Aschenbrenner, Nielson, Murray, Vierek, Wagner, Peterson UNIV6KSITY FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY ONE OF 1OUUA FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY Two Gamma Alpha Founded at Cornell University, 1H!)S Established at University of Iowa, 1920 Publication: Gamma Alpha Record Number of Chapters, 1 . " MEMBERS IN FACULTY KICHAKD P. BAKKR HARRY M. MINES JULIAN D. BOYD GEORGE F. KAY KD WARD W. CHITTENDEN WALTER F. LOEHWING GEORGE H. COLEMAN GEORGE W. MARTIN NELSON B. CONKWRIOHTHENRY A. MATILL ALLEN T. CRAIG JOHN A. ELDRIDGE ALEXANDER ELLETT WILLIAM G. EVERSOLE FREDERIC T. MAVIS ARTHUR K. MILLER HUBERT L. OLIN JAMES N. PEARCE GEORGE H. HANSMANN HENRY L. RIETZ PAUL L. RISLEY CARL E. SEASHORE GEOKUK W. STEWART FRANK A. STROM STEN ALLEN C. TESTER LEE E. TRAVIS ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE EDWARD P. TYNDALL EMIL WITSCHI ROBERT B. WYLIE RALPH ATIIERTON STANLEY AUSTIN EDGAR J. BOELL HAKOLD C. BURDIOK WARREN O. CAMPBELL BYRON B. CLARK DF.VER COLSON H. LEE DEAN TITUS C. EVANS CARL A. FRISCIIK R. HANTOX ACTIVE MEMBERS HAROLD D. HARRINGTON LEWIS LARRICK ERNEST H. HENRIKSON DONALD B. LINDSLEY ELLIOT II . POWERS PAUL T. MILLKR R. YORKE HERREN CARROLL A. PFEIFFER NORMAN P. HEYDENBURG WILLARD J. POPPY ROBERT T. HILL GEORGE C. HUFF URBAN B. HUGHES WARREN N. KECK JEROME M. KKLLOGG II. HARVKY LAFCZE GARDNER M. RILEY ARTHUR L. SCHIPPER Ross D. SPANGLER ADOLF SOROOS AUBXEY B. TAYLOR GAKVIN- L. TAYLOR ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ROBERT G. HAMILTON IRVIN F. KEKLER ROBERT E. LEE WALTER L. RUGLAND DONALD P. ROGERS JOHN A. YARBROUGH Schipper, Campbell, Ruglaml Pfeiffer, Atherton, Yarbrongli, Ham-ox, Kiley Rogers, Boell, Dean, Harrington, Poppy Powers, Heydenburg, Austin, Miller, Henrikson, Huff, Kceler Colson, G. Taylor, Spangler, Larriek, LaFuze, Evans, Soroos, A. Taylor HAtUKSYe Gamma Epsilon Pi OFFICERS CHRYSTAL PRICE President RUTH DAVIDSON Secretary ZANET BOOCK Treasurer MEMBER IN FACULTY FRANCES SCHRAMPFER GRADUATE MEMBERS HELEN MOOTY MYRTLE ANDERSON RUTH BISHOP ZANKT BOOCK ACTIVE MEMBERS HARRIET BROWN RUTH DAVIDSON HARRIET MARTIN CHRYSTAL PRICE i fi Pledge MABEL JAHNKE HOUVEXAGLE UNIV6KSITY OF lOUUA FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY THREE Alpha Phi Omega OFFICERS W. KEITH WEEBER Grand Master ARTHUR W. HANNES Deputy Grand Master LARUE A. THURSTON Secretary VERNON E. PUTNAM Scribe MELVIN FASTENOW Treasurer K ' ICIIARD H. ROBERTS Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY I. ' DWARD H. LAUER JA.MKS C. MANRY AND::EW G. AMMAXX ROBERT E. GRIFFIN LESLIE GRIGO KDWARD L. McCoMB ( ' . FREDERICK BECK KIMVARD B. DREW FRANK J. FISHER CHESTER A. PHILLIPS ACTIVE MEMBERS FRANCIS A. MERTEN URBAN J. MILLER WILLIAM R. NOLAND JOHN P. PINKERTON J u n i o r s JOSEPH B. FORSYTH ARTHUR W. HANNES NEIL L. MAIIRER WILBER J. TEETERS ARTHUR C. TROWBRIDGE G. WILLIAM BARTMESS Sophomores WENDELL H. BOYLAN MELVIN F. FASTENOW IE POLDERVAART VERNON E. PUTNAM RICHARD H. ROBERTS LARUE A. THURSTON JOHN E. MILLER RALPH W. SPAFFORD W. KEITH WEEBER PAUL R. MURPHY Freshmen EARLE F. TAYLOR RALPH E. WAREMAN I ' AKI.KTON G. CARLSON Pledges ROBERT S. GEAKHART PJBERT L. WELLSTEAD Boylan, Swisher, Fisher, Bartmess, Murpliy, Spafford, Poldervaart, Mi-Comb Forsytli. Merten, Jurgenson, Grigg, Thurston, Maurer, Ammann Gearliart, Roberts, Hannes, Weeber, Fastenow, Putnam, Drew, Taylor FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY FOUR HAIUKGYG CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Iowa Union Board MEMBER IN FACULTY H. FITZGERALD MEMBERS J. CARLTON STARR ........... Liberal Arts PAUL F. AHLERS ............ Liberal Arts H. LEWIS RIETZ ............ Liberal Arts KVELYN HANSON ............ Liberal Arts NELLE TRAER ............. Liberal Arts LORAINE MCLENNAN ........... Liberal Arts VAYNE A. ECKHARDT .......... Commerce KIHVARD A. CERNY ........... Engineering RICHARD A. RHEIXSCHMIDT ........ Pharmacy JAMES S. HOFFER ............. Dentistry CARL L. SPIES ............... Law HARRY K. NEWBURN ........... Education HAROLD G. SEASHORE ........... Graduate MARGARET HUNTER ............ Nursing Alilers, Rheinsclimidt, Newburn, Seashore, Eckh.-mlt Cerny, Wheelock, Traer, Hoffer Starr, Wright, Spies, Hansen, Rk ' tz FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY six HAUJKBYe Associated Students of Engineering OFFICERS LEO J. AscilENHRKN ' NEK President KUOENE K. CLEARMAN Vice President D-AVID W. MARCHANT Secretary HAROLD A. PETERSON Treasurer THE ASSOCIATED Students of Engineering is an organization to which all students enrolled in the college of engineering automatically become mem- bers. It supervises the traditional events of the college and serves to promote a spirit of cooperation and unity among the many students of the college. Most important among its activities is the sponsoring of the annual Mecca Week. At this time work is forgotten and the Mecca show, banquet, exhibits, and the Mecca Ball occupy the time of the students. The feature of the Ball is the presentation of the Mecca Queen, whose identity is kept secret previous to the party. All classes in the college help to make the week successful both for themselves and other students of the university. Transit, official magazine of the College of Engineering, is published by the association. The organization fosters other Ilawkeye traditions in the erection of Homecom- ing and Dad ' s Day signs of welcome and the " I " monument. Asclienbrcnner, Clenrman, Marcli.-uit, Peterson. UNIV6KS1TY FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY SEVEN OF- IOUJA Student Nurses Organization OFFICERS DAPHNE MICHAEL President GLADYS FRY Vice President ANN BOYD Vice President HELEN ROEHLK Secretary IRENE BUCHNEMAN Treasurer Miss KLINE Student Advisor ANN BOYD IRENE BUCHNEMAN GLADYS FKY MEMBERS RUTH KATTER DAPHNE MICHAEL BETTY MYERS HELEN ROKHLK THEL.MA SMITH Smith, MirliiK ' l, Myers, Kattcr Boyd, Fry, Roelilk, Buchnemun FOUR HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT GHGM9U University Women ' s Association 1 It OFFICERS LOIS HlNKLE MARIAN FRAHM EVELYN HANSEN CRYSTAL PRICE . ELOISE ANDERSON VILMA DRAKE DCKCTHY JANE FLUKE MARIAN FRAHM MEMBERS LOIS HlNKLE EVELYN HANSEN GRETCHEN KELLER LOUISE PHIPPS President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer OHRYSTAL PRICE JOSEPHINE STABB SALLY WASS MARGARITA WILLIAMS Anderson, Keller Phipps, Wiiss, Fluke, Staab I ' rice, Fralim, Hinkle, Hanson, Drake UNIV6KSITY OF 1OUUA FOUR -HUNDRED THIRTY MINK Home Economics Club M E M B E R S IN FACULTY FUUH HUNUREU FORTY ALICE BRIGHAM MATE GIDDINGS LUCILLE BEIK ESTHER BISHOP BAJA BOLLER BERNICE BURNS GLADYS ELDER LOUISE ARM I ' HOEBE BENSON DOROTHY OOI TON MARY DRAKE LILLIAN ENTZ CONSTANCE BASSETT LEONA BINDNER THERESA CHKISTENSEN RUTH AUHNER, HKLEN BLAKE LOUISE FEULING VIRGINIA HlNTZ Lou ELLA HUSTEAD EDNA HILL lONE IIOSMAN ACTIVE M E M B E li S Seniors RUTH HILFMAN MARY HURSKA HAZEL JONES VIRGINIA KERN THEL.MA LONG ELIZABETH MCLACHLAN J it n i o r s ANNA FISHER GRACE GREENFIELD ESTHER GREGERSON ELLEN HEISE 8 o p h o m o r c s MARGARET CONNER GRACE CORNOG Lois EDWARDS F r c s h m e n ALYCE LECHTY CHEKIE McKuii . KY MAKCELLA NETOLICKY RUTH I ' KKIFFER PAULINE REHDKK DORIS ROBBINS LULU SMITH FRANCES ZUILL EVELYN SCHMIDT JOSEPHINE STAAB HARRIET STEVENS HELEN STEVENS HAZEL S VIM OLIVE HOS.MAN NINA LODGE VERA LONGWELL SYLVIA MACLAUGHLIN EUDORA ROTH .MARGUERITE HALL ESTHER BELLE MOORE MILDRED MOTT IMOC;ENE SEDWICK KEHA TEAIPLETON Lois VANHORN FLORENCE WARREN FRANCES WELCH Judy, Burns, Blake, Edwards, Rockwood, Giddings, Bassett, Schmidt Elder, Ilartnian, Hosman, Brighatn, Staab, Aurner, Gregerson, Swim, Colton Ti-niiileton, Hilfman, Benson, Hall, Smith, Stevens, Hintz, Fisher, Zuill, Hill Lerhty, Feuling, M. Stevens, H. Stevens, MacLaughlin, Moore, O, Hosman, Bain, Warren, Stromsten HAlUKBYe Cosmopolitan Club MEMBERS IN FACULTY GENEVIEVE CHASE JOHANNE FORLAND JAMES C. MANRY J. BKKTIIA GARDNER GRADUATE MEMBERS PASCUAL CAPIZ SUDHENDU K. BUHA OTTO F. BURSCH BERNARD D. KARPINOS JITSUICHI MASUAOKA CLARENCE L. NYSTROM GERTRUDE H. NYSTROM JESUS E. PERPINAN Lois E. TAYLOR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HLLA M. DAIIMES MARJORIE M. HENDERSON TORIBIO K. MARIANO RAMON C. DUMLAO KATSUYUKI IZUMI MARY A. KNEZU LEONARD S. PHILLIPS Junior s CARMEN M. MAESTRE KIE L. SIEM Sophomores DAVID SARVIS PEDRO E. PINTADO FLORENPIO CAPIZ MATT H. JACKOVICU Freshmen Louis LORIA ALFREDO B. RABOGO XlLAKAN ' TAPILLAI A. PERUMAL TRIAM P. TlUO Siem, Mann, Izumi, Gursch, Perpinan, Manry Pintado, Lambert, Pliillips, Thio, Austria, Henderson, Maestre UNIV6IVS1TY OF IOUJA FOUH HUNDRED FORTY ONE Dolphin Fraternity OFFICEES WENTWORTH W. LOBDELL President REYNOLD P. JDRGENSEN Vice President G. ANDREW AMMANN Secretary-Treasurer MEMBEBS IN FACULTY DAVID A. ARMBRUSTER LAWRENCE B. HANSON FREDERIC G. HIGBEE EDWARD H. LAUER BOYD N. LIDDLE ERNEST G. SCHROEDER WILBER J. TEETERS WAID W. TUTTLE RALPH G. BENDER LEO A. HOEGH GRADUATE MEMBERS REYNOLD P. JURGENSEN MlLO F. MlTVALSKY IRVING B. WEBBER MARVIN WRIGHT G. ANDREW AMMANN A. O. GARLOCK G. WILLIAM BARTMESS ROY L. BODINE HARRY S. HASKINS GLENN E. BEHRENS TAD R. CLOSE AUGUST W. ANDERSON DONALD ANDERSON INGALLS S. BRADLEY WILLIAM BUSBY ROBERT BUSH THOMAS C. COLLINS VICTOR L. FRANK BRUCE D. GROVE CTIVE MEMBERS Seniors WENTWORTH W. LOBDELL JACK M. McGuiRE RAYMOND A. MOHL J u n. i o r s ROBERT G. JANSS HAROLD O. JIRSA BERTRAND W. MEYER Sophomores RICHARD H. LAMBERT WILLIAM A. McCLOY FRANCIS M. PRESLER Pledges MICKEY JELSMA GILBERT B. KELLEY DOUGLAS C. LORD LAWRENCE A. LUDENS JAMES P. MCCLINTOCK BRADFORD W. MASON CHESTER MOHL KOBE::T MUDCIE MYREL E. NAYLOK KENNETH M. SMITH STEVE J. NIELSON WARREN B. Ross ROLAND E. TOMPKINS DAVID SARVIS W. KEITH WEEBER FRANK NELSON CARL REED HENRY F. REED WILLIAM H. ROOME JOHN F. SPEAR TAYLOR H. SWENEY WILLIAM WALKER WILLIAM H. WEBBER MfC!oy, Frank, Bradley, Ludens, Walker, Bushy, Nelson, Reed, Anderson, Mnson, Collins, Kelley, Zager, McClintock, D. Anderson, Webber, Lord, Roome Nielson, Close, Bodine, Mohl, Ross, Lambert, Wright, Presler, Jirsa, Groves Ammann, McGuire, Liddle, Jurgensen, Arrabruster, Lobdell, Webber, Hanson, Tuttle, Galilier FOUR HUNDRED FORTY TWO GH6M9U Commerce Club OFFICERS J. MAXWELL CADWALLADER President EUGENE P. RICHTER . ' vice President HARRIET MARTIN ' Secretary DONALD L. REGUR Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS BERTRAND R. ADAMS RICHARD N. ALLEN DONALD G. BENN RAY L. BIRKHOLZ RUTH BISHOP JANET BOOCK GLEXN M. BRADLEY F. CARL BRAUX ROBERT W. BROWN FREDA BRUNS J. MAXWELL CADWALLADER HAROLD S. CHILDS RALPH C. COLLINS RUTH DAVIDSON MAYNARD DEAN MILDRED DENTER EDWARD J. DISTELHORST EARL W. DRUEHL CLEO D. ELLING AGNES ENGLERT OLIVER EXENBACK LOUISE FORD CARL E. FREDERICK- GARMER WILMA HARRINGTON BERNICE HAUBER MAX B. HIOHT DOR VAX HUDSON- DON W. JEXKS HARRY F. JEPSON ARNOLD A. JOHXSON LLOYD KENT GLEX E. KING WILLIAM J. KINO PETER KLOPPEXBKRG C. LA VERNE KLUSS HAROLD LANGFELDT WILLIAM L. LEEK IONE LEWIS NEVA LEWIS RCLLAND MAACK ZITA MAKER AMBER MANN HARRIET L. MARTIN WAYNE N. McCov GUSSIE McSKIMMING JOHN L. MORGAN JOSEPH B. MORRIS BRUCE NORRIS ROBERT E. NORTHEY FAY W. PAIN PHOEBE PFEIFPER JOHN E. PERRY THOMAS ROGERS DCNALD L. REGUR ALBERT L. SAMPSON VIRGINIA SHADLE ROBERT STITZEL R. STANTON SEVERSOX MAUDE THOJIANN JOHN J. VAN LENT EURELLA WADDELL MAX S. WALKER FRANK J. WEIS SCREX S. WESTLY MARJORIE WHEELOCK RUFUS WIXON VERLIN MCMAHON Regur, Ricliter Martin, Hills, Cadwalljider FOUR HUNDRED FORTY THREE OF IOUJA Methodist Student Council OFFICERS H. BERNARD HOOK President ELMER L. BLADOW Vice President GLADYS LARSEN Secretary DOYLE BASSLER Treasurer REV. GLENN W. MCMICHAEL Advisor REV. HARRY D. HENRY Director WELDOX M. BAKER DONNA JEAN BARRICK LENORA BOHACH ZANET BOOCK BEMROSE BOYD BYRON M. BURY ELMA FULLERTON ACTIVE MEMBERS JEAN KAREL MERWIN J. LARSEN CHARLES A. LAUGHEAD PHYLLIS MARTIN JENNIE PHILLIPS HKLEN PLANK MARY SCHILDER JANET SEGER J. REID SHELTON MARTHA SPENCE E. MARSHALL THOMAS RAY W. TREIMER MARGARITA WENDELL Lois WILDER Hook, Boock, Bassler, Baker, Boyd, Henry, McMicliael Hlielton, Bohach, Seger, Phillips, Larsen, Spence, Laugliead FOUH HUNDRED FORTy FeUK HAUJKBYe Westminister Fellowship Council OFFICERS STELLA STIEPER President GERALD O. YOUNG Vice President VIRGINIA HUSSEY Secretary IRVIN A. WILLS Treasurer HUGH CHAN ELIZABETH CROSBIE DONALD O. HOLLAND VERA HUEN VIRGINIA HUSSEY DON W. JENKS ACTIVE MEMBERS ETHEL MILLIC-E KENNETH P. MOORE HARRIETT OTTO POLLY PRAHM GLEN S. ROST STELLA STIEPER REINHOLD E. STROHMAIER HAROLD B. TURPIN MARGARET VEITCH SALLY WASS HELEN WHITE IRVIN A. WILLS GERALD O. YOUNG Strohmaier, Turpin, Crosbie, Jenks, Farley White, Leech, Huen, Veitch, Millice, Reynolds Young, Stieper, Lemon, Hussey, Moore UNIV6KSITY FOUR HUNDRED OF IOUJA Newman Club OFFICERS EGBERT A. KNUDSON President JUANITA UNDERKLOFER Vice President ALBERT O. BEHNKE Secretary WILLIAM M. GANNON . . Treasurer ELIZABETH ANDERSCH ALBERT O. BEHNKE GALEN C. BOLLER IRENE BRACKEVELD GEORGE T. BRADLEY CATHERINE BRENN EVELYN CARMODY MARGARET CONNER LEO E. COYNE HARRY E. DAFT EARL D ' . DAVIS MARY DECOCK JOHN J. DIEBOLD GRACE DONOVAN KATHERINE DUFFY G. DAUTREMONT MAHY FARRELL ACTIVE MEMBERS ELIZABETH FIELDS WILLIAM M. GANNON REGINALD C. GRIMM RUTH GUBSER ETHEL HAYES WAYNE Y. HEIN JOHN V. HlLDEBRAND THOMAS W. KENEFICK OPAL KEXNARD CHARLOTTE KING ROBERT A. KNUDSON CATHERINE LEAHY MARY LEWIS R. LYONS DOROTHY McCoLE JOHN W. McDoNOUGH INEZ MANNION JOHN G. MILLER MARY MORAN M. MUHL E. MURRAY MARY REGAN CATHERINE ROAOH CATHERINE SCHMITT ELEANOR SHAW DOROTHY SHANNAHAN J. EMMET TOOMEY JUANITA UNDERKOFLER ARTHUR G. UMSCHEID JOHN J. VAN LENT JAMES F. WAHLEN FRANCIS J. WEIS L. WICK RICHARD A. WOOD Strain, Enenbacli, Miller, Underkofler Dunn, Kennard, Fields, G. Dunn MeCabe, King, Wahlen, Wetrich, Ron eh Kent, Reynolds, Knudson, Beyer, Diebold, Regan FOUR HUNDRED FORTY SIX HAUUKBYe Concordia Club OFFICERS JOSEPHINE STAAB Social Chairman REV. JULIUS FKIEDRICH Social Advisor CORDELIA AH HENS GEORGE C. AHRENS MARIE AHRENS RALPH I. CLAASSEN GLADYS DIETERICHS GEORGE H. EHMAN VICTOR L. FRANK RUTH FRIEDRICH RUTH GROTELUSCHEN ACTIVE MEMBERS MAHELA HARRINGTON C HARLES W. HISEROTE EDOAR T. HORN PAULA HORN BERNICE HOTCHKISS BLANCHE KNOWLTON WILLIAM G. KRUCKENBERO GLADYS LARSEN PAUL R. MURPHY VIOLA NEUMAN EDNA RAHLP DONALD RUPRECHT ALBERTA SCHWARTZ ESTHER SCHWIDDER A. SCHWIDDER JOSEPHINE STAAB IllLDEGARDE STIELOW MELVIN F. THOMPSON EMIL G. TROTT Ehman, C. Ahrens, G. Ahrens, Ruprecht Thompson, Murphy, Groteluschen, Rohr, Kruckenberg, Trott M. Alirens, Schwidder, Dieterichs, A. SchwioMer, Schwartz, Stielow, Hotchkiss Hiserote, Neuman, Friedrich, Knowlton, Rahlf, Frank Larsen, Claassen, P. Horn, Rev. Friedrich, Staah, E. Horn, Harrington UNIV6KS1TY FOUR HUNDRED FORTY SEA E OF IOUUA Phi Epsilon Kappa MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN HAROLD D. BRICELAND CHARLES KENNETT EDWARD H. LAUER CHARLES H. McCLOY ERNEST G. SCHROEDER WAID W. TUTTLE GRADUATE MEMBERS PETER V. AFFRE FREDERIC S. BEEBEE JOHN W. CARLSON FORREST E. ALLISON RAYMOND A. COLLINS VINCENT DEANGELIS LEO A. CAMPISI FRANK DRAGER DALE E. FLITSCH RUSSELL P. HENRY JOHN R. INGRAHAM M. A. FARROH EVERETT H. FERGUSON LLOYD N. GRIFFITH ACTIVE MEMBERS WESLEY E. FIALA CHARLES F. LAUER Pledges HAROLD R. KLEWIN GUELDNER KRUMBHOLZ ELGER C. MATHIES HENRY G. MILLER VERNON W. LAPP HENRY S. SIEVERS ARTHUR J. WENDLER EDWARD L. McCoim FRANCIS A. MERTEN FLOYD B. MITCHELL SCOTT L. MILLER WALTER G. NUGNIS HOWARD E. ORVIS EDWARD R. REESE HOWARD L. WATSON fft t f f f f f t f I ' ft DeAngelis, McComb, Roselle, Watson, Sievers, Beebee, Merten, Mitchell, Fiala, Collins Lauer, Affre, Prof. C. H. McCloy, Allison, Prof. E. G. Sehroeder, Miller, Henry FOUR HUNDRED FORTY EIGHT HALUKBYe Theta Epsilon Pounded at University of Iowa, 1923 Number of Chapters, 5 PHYLLIS CHURCH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DELIA EVANS WILMA HARRINGTON FLORENCE ANDREWS HELEN FLECK CLARA HINTON J u n i o r s BLANCHE Horz MARTHA LUSK LUCILLE HOEFFLIN PHOEBE PFEIFFER VIVIAN ROCKWOOD ETHEL SORENSEN S o phomores ALTA TOLLIVER MERTIE JAHNKE MARY BARLOW GERTRUDE BROWN MAE FRAZIER FLORENCE FULLER Pledges MELVA GINOERICH RUTH PFEIFFER ESTHER GREGERSON FAITH STAMLER AUDREY HUMBLE HARRIET STULL RlJTHADELE LA TOURRETTE BEULAH WALKER Pfeiffer, Ilinton, La Tourrette, Hotz, Brown Walker, Gregcrson, Stull. Gingericli, Stamler, Sorensen Jaluike, Church, Bjirlow, Huinhle, Frazier, Andrews, Fuller Evans, Hoefflin, Rorkwood, Hiirrington, Tolliver, Fleck, Lusk UNIV6KSITY OF IOUJA FOUR HUNDRED FORTY N ' NE FOUR HUNDRED FIFTY Kappa Phi GRADUATE MEMBERS JEANNKTTE OARSOX AGNES HORTOX MARIAN Ross Rl ' TII CATHERWOOD Al,BEKTA HUGHES HAZEL SlIOSTROM IIiLDXETii CKOSS MARY JACOB MERLE WEBSTER MARGARET HALLSTROM YEYA KTMMER Lois WILDER ACTIVE MEMBERS ZANET BOOCK ACIXETA CHRISTEX SEX MAKOARET HERDLISKA MARY KNEZU GENEVA Kl ' PPIXGER AMBER MANN P.ONNA JEAN BARRICK ELIZABETH BROWN HELEN FOUNTAIN MIRIAM GUNTER JOSEPHINE BURRKLL HELEN CATHERWOOD ANNA FISHER SYLVIA FOUSEK I-I..MA Fl ' LLERTON Rr-ni AURNER I.EAII BROWN MAKJORIE BRYAN Xll.PIIA Bl ' RH MAIiCrEKKTTK f ' OOKE Seniors ZELLA O ' NEAL MARGARET PETERSON JENNIE PHILLIPS HELEN PLANK LUCILLE REISTER Juniors PAULINE JEIDY WILDA LONG GRACE McGixxis IRMA PHEND IONE POSTAL S i) p h o in ores GLADYS LARSEN HAZEL LIVINGSTON MELBA MAIN DOROTHY MARTIN PHYLLIS MARTIN WINIFRED NOLAND F r e s h m e n MARIE ELLIS DOROTHY EWERS XELLIK. MARIE FORDYCE DOROTHY OSBORNE EMMA SODERBURO MARTHA KPENOE RUTH MAYER THATCHER MARIE THOMAS XORMA JUXE TREXARY MARGARITA WENDEL ALICE SHAW SOKRONA SMITH ALICE STANTON DOROTHY S WISHER MARORETTE PEER MYRNA RANSOM RUTH SEGER HELEN IRENE SMITH KVKLYN WlIITMER JANET SEGER MARJORIE SHANE ELIZABETH TAYLOR VIVIAN WAONER HELEN LUCILE YOUNG S. Sinitli, Livingston, Booek, Stanton, Gerischer, H. Catherwood, Xohuul, Kummer Cross, Whitmer, Phend, Aurner, Wendel, Swisher, Fordyce, Wagner .Jacob, Ransom, Spilde, Ewers, Brown, Ellis, Horton, Sprague Cliristensen, P. Martin, B. Catherwood, Barrick, Peterson, H. Smith McGinnis, I). Martin, Phillips, McMicliael, Herdliska, Larsen, Plank, Fisher Kappa Beta Founded at University of Illinois, 1911 Established at University of Iowa, ]91S Publication: fftidiux Number of Chapters, 9 MEMBER IN FACULTY RUTH DAVIS GRADUATE MEMBER GRACE NEWBRO MILD;:ED I. RENTER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HAZEL L. DOERR LOUISE LUND AI..MA BUOL Juniors PEARLE E. BARTHOLOW MARIAN A. FINDLY RUTH GARRIGUES Sophomores KKTHEK BELLE MOORE Freshmen GLADYS HAGENBUCH MARCIA L. VIOLA TOWLE MARJORIE LARSON Larson, Towle, H. ' igenbiu ' li, Hodges, Garrigues Stine, Moore, Bartholow, Buol, Dcnter UNIV6KSITY FOUR HUNDRED FIFTY ONE OF IOUJA Pi Epsilon Pi Founded at University of Nebraska, 1920 Established at University of Iowa, 192 " ) Publication : f ' ockleburr Number of Chapters, 9 ACTIVE MEMBERS PAUL F. AHLERS G. WILLIAM BARTMESS ROBERT A ' . BKOOKS J. HOWARD OROWLKY NOREN O. DAIILIN WILLIAM II. BIRBARI CHAUNCEY II. CARL FRANK C. CARLE HAROLD W. CASSILL JACK C. COHRY EDWARD J. DREW CHARLES F. DUCANDER VOL GENE EDMONDSON llrxTKR H. GEHLBACH JOHN M. HARRISON EDWARD J. KELLY NEIL L. MAURER GEORGE W. MILLER Pledges CIIARLKS FARBEK ARTHUR W. FLINN ROBERT A. HITZ HAROLD B. JACOBSON CARROLL F. JOHNSON SHERKIL.L E. LYNCH JAMES MCKEEVER KERMIT S. MOKIIAX FREDERICK R. NASH JOHN A. ROLLESTON EUGENE G. RYN WILLIAM G. VAN HEMERT HOWARD Voss MARVIN L. PAYNE WILLIAM Z. ROZEN RALPH SCHULTZ N ' OXMAN R. SlEFKIN .JOHN H . SMITH FRANK H. VAN OSDOL RICHARD L. WHEELER Drew, Cramer Meikle, Alilers, Knott, Kelley, Soliump Harrison, Gelilburli, Van Hemert, Bartmess Hdiultz, J. Miller, }). Miller, Maurer, Rolleston FOUR HLINDRtD FIFTV TWO HAlUKBYe ADVERTISING This Book is Cased in An S. K. SMITH COVER A COVER THAT IS GUARANTEED to be satisfactory and is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organiza- tion and craftsmen specializing in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your requirements may be, this organization can satisfy them. Send for information and prices to THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 213 Institute Place Chicago Successful Dentists Prefer American Dental Cabinets A careful tabulation of the successful dentists in the U.S.A. shows that they prefer American Dental Cabinets. In the 45O Sutter Bldg., San Francisco, tKere are 2O2 Dentists and 2IO American Dental Cabinets. 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RJTTEK UNIV6KS1TY OF IOUUA FOUH HUNDRED Finv FIVE T HE NEW AND UNUSUAL-that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year is caught and held forever within the pages of a Bureau Built Annual. BUREAU OF ENGRAVERS Minneapolis, Minnesota Engravers of The 1933 Hawkeye Now and Then a few lines to your alumni telling them of your activities, your plans and something about the ones w ho were in the house when they were, help you considerably when you need aid, whether financially, furnishing prospects, or numerous other ways. The printing of chapter letters or publications is only one of our printing services, which include Letterheads , En- velopes, Dance and Banquet Programs, or nny other printing. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, Incorporated Printers of The 1933 Hawkeye. FO.JR HJNORED FIFTY six HALUKBYe INDEX Index 141, 240, A.F.I. Acacia Adams, Bertrand R. Adams, Foster E. Adler, Morten S. Affre, Peter V. Agnew, James Ahlers, Paul F. Ahrens, Cordelia Ahrens, George C. Ahrens, Marie Aiken, William Albaugh, Redman G. Albert, Alfred F. Albook, Raymond L. Albrecht, Lorens E. Albright, Justin W. Alden, Oscar Allen, Clifford V. Allen, Richard N. Allen, Roy J. Allison, Forrest E. Allison, Monroe P. Allred, Howard W. Almgren. Chester A. Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta Alumni Department Ames, John H. Ammann, Andrew G. Andersch, Elizabeth Andersch, Marie Andersen, Donald Anderson, August W. Anderson, Eloise 22, 342, 392, 430 419 286 298 334 310 448 300 188, 436 447 447 447 396 296 310 399 401 397 382 382 302 286 448 378 396 20 340-1 399 342-3 376-7 434 288 290-1 344-5 26 292 434, 442 123, 370 370 442 442 257, Anderson, Erma Anderson, Ervin J. Anderson, Holgar Anderson, Jane Andersen, Lillian Anderson, Grace Anderson, Oscar E. 348 388 382 136, 372 358 352 286, 285, 395 Anderson, Richard C. ' 312 Anderson, Robert E. 382 Anderson, Sybil 344 Anderson, William F. 334 Andre, Gaylord R. 290 Andrews, Hilbert B. 326 Anneberg, A. Reas 304 Ansel, Beatrice 342 Anthony, Jean 354 Ardema, Frederick 332 Armbruster, David A. 256, 328, 442 Armstrong, Paul J. 304 Arm. Louise 135 Arnold, Asa R. 332 Arnold, Byron 330 As Husbands Go 172 Aschenbrenner, Leo J. 182. 398, 419, 420, 431, 437 Ash, William R. 29 ' 2 Associated Students of Engr. 437 Asthalter, Margaret 372, 429 Astrin, Robert Atherton, Ralph Athletics, Department of Athletics. Women ' s Atwell. Dorothy Atwood, M. Gilford Aurner, Mrs. Nellie Aurner, Ruth 366 Austin, Stanley Austria, Ramon S. Avery, Alden D. Axmear, Jessie Axmear. W. Lloyd 138 B Baeley, June Bailey, J. Donald Bailey. Ray V. 306 432 209 272 350 395 190 440 432 441 326 358 318 360 376 138 Baiiey, Sidney G. 304, O ' N Bam, Thelma 440 tiam bridge, Marion 346 liair, Evelyn 356 Band, A. Craig 139, 294 Baird, Lionald P. 294, 39ti Bail, Josephine 142, 145 Ballard, Jean 122, 346 Baker, Carl J. 382 Baker, Harold 320, 39U Baker, Leone 344 Baker, Melvin L. 17, 288 Baker, Weldon M. 444 Ballut ' f, Barbara J. 134, 354 Ballutf, George J. 394 Balluff, Leo F. 334 Balzer, Walter J. 378 Bannister, Morris B. 32ti Bannister, Thomas 18, 326 Banta, James E. ::nx Barclay, Charles M. 292 Bardiil, Martin J. 302 Barg, Egmont 384 Barger, John D. 328 Barker, Kenneth A. 386, 387 Barker, Robert E. 380 Barlow, Mary 429 Barr, Frederick J. 334 Barrett, Janet 348 Barrett, Robert W. 324 Barristers ' Bail 183 Bartels, Robert N. 312 Bartholomew, Robert H. 324 Bartley. Frances 354 Bartmess, G. William 125, 188, 324, 434 Baseball 243-9 Basketball 225 Basketball, Freshman 227 Basketball, Interfraternity 267 Bassett, Constance 123, 350, 440 Bassler, Doyle 444 Bastian, Howard 292 Bastron, Harold 376 Bates, Maurice K. 156, 304 Battershell, Lowell C. 328 Batty, Edward 328 Baumgartner, Albert 253 Baxter, Helen 346 Baylor, Jean 348 Bazant, Stanley 298 Beary, John 304 Beauty Selection 208 Beck, C. Frederick 284, 285, 326 Beck, Rose Marie 354 Becker, Carl M. 378 Becker, Edward C. 300 Beckering, Henry H. 384 Beckner, John O. 312 Bechtelheimer, Alice 391 Beckwith, Clesson 19, 376, 420 Beddoes. Morris G. 378 Bedwell, Margaret 346 Beebee, Frederic S. 286, 448 Beebe, Henry C. :; 7 Bell, Mildred 344 Behnke. Albert O. 314 Behrens, Glen E. 312 Behrens. Lee O. 387 Beisch, Herman H. 401 Benda, Evelyn 137 Bander, Ann 356 Benesh, Marion 348 Benkendorf, Donald V. 387 Bennett, Alice 391 Bennett, Geoffrey 384 Bennett, Parker J. 230 Bennison. John E. 316 Beno, Adolph F. 316 Benson, Phoebe 135, 440 Hi ' iitzinger, Elizabeth 346 Benz, Donald L. 290 Berdahl, Arthur C. 286 Berg, Clarence P. 39! Berhenke, Luther F. 39:1 Berk, Morris 306 Berkeley Square 165 Berry, Ray N. 300 Bertholf. Jane 348 Besser. Edward L. 308 Beta Gamma Sigma 427 Beta Phi Sigma 400 Beta Theta Pi 292-3 Bettag, Hilda 40 " ! Bettag, Otto L. 38? Bettler, Leon P. 376 Bevenclge, Thomas F. 292 Beye, Howard L. 209 Beyvr, Fraces 354 Beyer, Jean 339, 370, 440 Bi-yers, Dorothy 340 Bjgys, Ruth 352 Bickiey, Edward H. 296 Bigelow, Jean 352 Birbari, William H. 328 Birkholz, Raymond L. 182, 185 Birkholtz, Ray L. 430 Bishop. Avis 358 Bishop, Francis M. 292 Bjornstad, Otto J. 824 Black. Angeline 340 Black, H. Wayne 183 Black, Wayne S. 396 Blackman, J. V. i87 Blackstone, Martin 384 Bladovv, Elmer L. 320 Blake, Helen 352,440 Blanchard, Mary 366 Blank, Alexander 306 Blank, Henry H. 400 Blaser, Wilfred A. 390 Bleich, Herbert W. 388 Bliss, Mrs. Annette 332 Blount, Rex G. 180 Blumenthal, Sidney E. 310 Bodine, Roy L. 387, 442 Boden, Herbert 384 Boden, Worthy C. 384 Boell, Edgar J. 432 Boettoher, Margaret 366 Bohach, Lenora 444 Bohan, John 332 Bohren, Fred J. 304 Boldt, George W. 185, 298 Bolen, Donald 320 Boiler, Baja 354, 402 Bonn, Betty 134, 354 Boock, Zanet 444 Boone, Fern 372 Boot, Estella 338 Booth, Harold J. 156 Bort, Mary 360 Bott, Richard E. 261 Bourland, Ruth 137, 342 Bovenmeyer, Earl S. 384 Bowers, Clifford 378 Bowers, Vivienne 354 Bowie, Bernice 348 Bowie, Mary 348 Bowman, Burton F. 18. " , Bowman, Evelyn 162, 163, 366 Bowman, Lloyd H. 328 Box, Herbert 394 Boxing 262 Boyd, Alton W. 326 Boyd, Ann 438 Boyd. Bemrose 444 Boyd. Ellen 391 Boylan. Wendell H. 398, 434 Boyle, Charlotte 137, 342 Boyle. Huron L. 286 Boylis, John C. 304 Boyson, Ruth 360, 402 Brachtel. Carl 288 Brackeveld, Irene 370 Bradbury, Edith 352 Bradley, George 300 Bradley, Glenn M. 298 Bradley, Ingalls S. 442 Bradley, William R. 376 Brady, Harold S. 310 Brandt. Helen 346 Braun, Carl R. 328 Braunworth, Alpha 429 Braxmeier, Anton C. 13, 386 Brocher, Paul W. 231 Breene. Dean F. T. 13 Brenn. Catherine 370 Bresnahan, George T. 211, 260, 328 Brewer. A. D. 156 Brice, Herman D. 390 Bridgens. Margaret 358 Brigham, Alice 440 Brinker, Ruth 137, 342 Brinkerhoff, Margaret 135, 364 Brinkhous, Kenneth M. 382 Britten, Glenn D. 332 Britton, Howard F. 300 Brock, Atwood W. 386, 38 Brock, Helen 356 FOUR HUNDRED FIFTY EIGHT Index Brodkey, Donald 310 Brotman, Emanuel 306 Brown, Donald 288 Brown, James R. 146 Brown, Joe 288 Brown, Merle J. 376 Brown, Oliver L. 399 Brown, Robert W. 122, 312, 420 Browne, John E. 320 Brownell, Frank R. 393 Brownlee, Marjorie 122, 203, 350 Brubaker, William W. 326 Bruggeman, Carl F. 389 Bryant, Hughes J. 239, 292 Bunker, Harry S. 121 Bunten, James D. 294 Bunze, Frona 342 Buchanan, Marion A. Buckman, Lorraine 366 Buchneman, Irene 438 Buol, Alma 176 Burch, Dorothy 368 Burcombe, George A. 334 Burge, Dean Adelaide 10, 190, 338 Burke, Eldon W. 388 Burke, H. Bennett 124 Burkhardt, Clay 387 Burney, William J. 286 Burns, Bernice 352, 440 Burnside, Erial 354 Burnstedt, Ruth 162, 163, 350, 418 Burrell, Josephine 429 Burroughs, Lyle M. 328 Bursch, Otto F. 441 Burt, Mary R. 134, 340 Burton, Charles C. 326 Busby, Homer E. 394 Busby, William 257, 442 Bush, Harvey R. 249 Bush, Robert 290 Butler, John C. 397 Butler, Rush C. 209 Button, Myrtle 134, 340 Buxton, Otto C. 378 Byers, Katherine ?50 Byers, Walter L. 286 Byrne, Basil 396 Byrnes, Allen W. 376 Bywater, Raymond L. 316 Cadwallader, Max 186, 420, 430, 443 Cameron, Robert W. 312 Camp, Marjorie 272 Camp Counselors 276 Campbell, Ethel 135 Campbell, L. Elaine 354 Campbell, Martha 316 Campbell, Paul E. 185, 298 Campbell, Warren O. 432 Canby Henry F. 328, 387, 419 Canon, Rush L. 290 Cantwell, John D. 308 Capiz, Pascual 429 Carey, Mary Louise 122, 360 Carl, Chauncey H. 328 Carle, Frank C. 296 Carlsen, Carleton G. 398 Carlton, Alice 135 Carmichael, Paul 285, 288 Carmody. Edward L. 288 Carpenter, Louise 344 Carroll, Charles A. 380 Carroll, James E. 302 Carson, Lorten 288, 395 Carson, Robert C. 322 Carver, John 298 Carver, Maurice S. 326 Carmody, Edward 144 Casburn, Leland W. 312 Case, Lyman G. 220 Cash, Paul T. 380 Caselll, Ernest C. 123, 125, 324 Cassill, Harold W. 122 125 Castles, William A. 384 Castor, Marjorie 342 Cerny. Edward A. 436 Challis. T. Frederick 332 Champions, Interfraternity 265 Champlin, John G. 312 Chapman, Eugene Chase, Robert L. Cheerleaders Cherny, Eleanor Cherny, John A. Cherry Orchard Chesterman, Cy B. Chi Kappa Pi Chi Omega Chi Phi Pi Child Welfare Dept. Childs, Harold S. Chirst, Arthur Christensen, John P. Christiansen, Wayne Christie, Ruth Chrysler, Katharine Claassen, Ralph I. Clark, George E. Clark, Herbert F. Clark, Kingsley M. Clark, Paul C. 378 290 250 142, 145, 342 292 171 308 294-5 346-7 430 27 302 286 388 386, 388 137, 360 366 285, 390 316 326, 397 326 401 Cutting, John S. 304 Clearman, Eugene 220, 390, 437 differ, Maurice C. 310 Close, Tad R. 259, 442 Cobble, Dorothy 348 Coen, William J. 138 Coffey, Charles A. 399 Conn, Seymour 310 Collins, Thomas C. 290, 442 Collins, Raymond A. 448 Colson, De Ver Colton, Dorothy 440 Commerce Class, Senior Commerce, College of Commerce Club Commerce Mart Comstock, Dorothy Cone, Virginia Concordia Club 447 Conn, Blythe C. 288 Conner, Margaret 429 Connor, John L. 162, 163, 324, 420 Conway, John W. 296 Conway, Paul H. 236 Cook, Lucille 136 Cook, Robert F. 300 Cook, Wilberta 134, 344 Coons, Alvin E. 124, 126, 156, 184, 393 Cooper, Murray Cooper, Richard C. Copeland, Frances Corbett, Stanley M. Corcoran, Louis L. Corcoran, Thomas E. Corder, Blanche L. Corey, John E. Cornell, Dale D. Cornog, Grace Cornog, Jacob Cornog, Robert Corry, Jack C. Cory, McCormick H. Cosmopolitan Club Couve. Eleanor Cox, Neva Coyne, Leo E. Crabtree, Roger Cramer, Hunt Crane, Opal Crary, Annabelle Crary, Gorden D. Crawford, Isabel Crawley, Fern Creamer, Lee M. Cremin, Frances Creswell, Clifford M. Crew, Ruth Crissinger, Donald L. Cronin, John R. Crook, Eloise Crookham, James F. Crosbie, Elizabeth Cross Country 236, 306 308 358 397 :;ns 308 24 396 378 366 308 308 302 389 441 372 354 314 328 389 342 176, 348 S88 340 362 320 360 384 346 388 17, 395 366 312 445 260-1 Cross Country, Interf ' ternity 269 Crowley, D. Frank Crowley, Frederick A. Crowley, J. Howard Cumming, Janet Cunningham, Melvin B. Currier Council Curtis. Donald A. 316 316 296 272 376 404 396 Dahlin, Noren O. 328 Dahlmeir, Clarence W. 389 Daily lowan 124 Dakin, Melvin G. 401, 430 Dalbey, Jackson Y. 324 Dalbey, Jasper K. 324 Daley, Clara 190 Dalshaw, Marvin A. 387 Daly, Thomas R. 316 Damitz, J. Cyril 382 Daniels, Bruce E. 292 Dangremond, Herbert 290 Danforth, Marjorie 366 Datesman, Kathryn 350 Daum, Frederic A. 395 Davidson, Forrest W. 298, 397 Davidson, Maurice C. 318, 378 Davidson, Ruth 344, 402 Davidson, William S. 292, 336 Da vie, Warren C. 328 Davis, Bradley N. 401 Davis, Howard 288 Davis, E. Kendell 395 Davis, Edwin C. 316 Davis, Elizabeth 350 Davis, Elmer G. 298 Davis, George F. 318 Davis, Marjorie 134, 340 Dawson, Donald S. 394 Day, Donald S. 292 Day, Robert H. 312 Day, William B. 398 Deamer, Jack 378 Dean, H. Lee 432 Dean, Maynard D. 298 Dean, Sidney 316 DeAngelis, Vincent 448 Debate, Freshman 148 Debate, Interfraternity 147 Debates 140-6 DeCock, Mary 370 Delahooke, Harry H. 332 Delia Vedova, Tullio 222 Delta Chi 296-7 Delta Delta Delta 348-9 Delta Gamma 350-1 Delta Sigma Delta 387 Delta Sigma Pi 298-9 Delta Sigma Rho 428 Delta Tau Delta 309-1 Delta Theta Phi :;IM; Delta Upsilon 302-3 Delta Zeta 352-3 Demorest, Ruth 123, 354 Denkmann, Walter 288 Dentistry Class, Freshman 99 Dentistry Class, Sophomore 98 Dentistry Class, Senior 97 Dentistry, College of 13 Depping, Reuben 419 Detlie, Obin L. :is.s Deur. Sherman J. 380 De Winter, Arthur 308 Dewolf, Roger 396 Diebold, John J. 314, 446 Dieterichs, Gladys 446 Dill, Homer R. 31 Dillon, Max G. 127, 312 Dimsdale, Lewis J. 285, 310 Dirksen, Lynn C. 387 Distelhorst, Edward J. 126, 288, 430 Diwoky, Roy J. 232, 312 Doak, Dorothy 354 Doan, Howard W. 378 Doepke, Catherine 137, 360 Dodd, IvagenQ 344 Dolliver, Jonathan P. 316 Dolly, Edward L. 216, 316 Dolphin Fraternity 442 Donegan, Justin M. 378 Donovan, Grace 123, 360 Doornwaard, Gerrit 298 Doran, Joseph K. 312 Dorgan, John P. 396 Drmitories 403 Dotson, William W. 300 Dougherty, Mrs. Mae 314 Douglass, Olive ' 134, 346 Downing, Jean 372 FOUR HUNDRED FIFTY NINE Index Drake, Marie 348 Drake Wilma 273, 348, 439 Drain, Charles L. 387 Drake, William R. 316 Dravis, Calvin 320 Drew, Edward B. 138, 304, 320, 434 Drew, Edward J. 132 Dreyer, Robert H. 20, 400 Droz, Virginia 356 Druehl, Earl W. 401 Drum, Grace 372 Ducander, C. Frederick Duckett, Doyle E. 390 Duffy, Katherine 370 Dull, Burton W. 125, 254 Duncan, John W. 128, 401 Dunn, Germaine 446 Dunn, June 360, 204 Dunn, Patrick N. 387 Dunn, William D. 318 Purian, Don 393 Durian, Dorothy 354 Durst, Ruth 368 Dutcher, Jane 350 Dutton, Dean 380 Duvall, Jack A. Z88 Dvorak, Dorothy 136, 362 Dyson, Ralph E. 380 Eastburn, Mrs. Pearl Eastlawn Council 405 Ebert, Ella 135, 368 Ebert, Sylvanus J. 390 Eckhardt, A. Wayne 155, 401, 436 Edmundson, Vol Gene 285, 328 Education, College of 14 Edwards, Lois 440 Edwards, Ralph R. 19, 376 Ehman, George H. 447 Khrhardt, LeRoy J. 296, 395 Eicher, Henry 292, 296 Ekland, Leonard M. 401 Elder, Gladys 137, 352, 440 Elderkin, David M. 292 Eliason, Elizabeth 122, 348 Ellerbroek, William 288 Ellison, Clark C. 389 Ellfng, Cleo D. 185, 401 Elliott, Lloyd B. 300 Ellis, Marion 360 Ellis, Robert C. 182, 326, 386, 388 Ellis, William T. 394 Ellsworth, William H. 163, 324 Ellyson, Craig D. 322, 376 Enenbach, Oliver 446 Engelmann, Russell A. 183, 395 Engineering Unit 152 Engr. Class, Freshman 102 Engr. Class, Sophomore 101 Engr. Class, Senior 100 Engineering, College of 15 Engle, Dorothy 123, 356 Engle, Paul H. 312 Englert, Agnes 135 Ensign, Forest C. 286 Entz, Lillian 362 Ericson, Elmer W. 398 Ernst, Floyd W. 380 Erodelphian 134 Eshelman, Harold R. 230 Eta Sigma Phi 429 Evans, Fred A. 290 Evans, George L. 151, 156, 182, 326 Evans, Renold P. 378 Evans, Richard H. 300 Evans, Thomas W. 326 Evans, Titus C. 432 Evans, William I. 380 Evens, Mary 123, 360 Everest, Jack M. 316 Evers, Dillon 318 Ewald, Earl R. 334 Ewers. Dorothy 366 Extension Division 28 Eyman, Gene W. 326 Eyers, Alfred E. 382 Eyres, Thomas E. 382 Fabricius, Helen Fair%veather, Jean Fanth, Reinhold W. Farber, Charles Farley, Austin 298, Farr, Donald E. Farrand, Rygel Farrell, Mary K. Farrish, Mayant Farroh, Mike Fastenow, Melvin F. Fatherson, Ruth 134 Fee, Man son G. 189 Feller, Alto E. 182, 302 Fenton, Ralph A. Ferguson, Ana Ferguson, Everett H. Ferguson, Lawrence A 290 Feuling, Louise Fiala, Wesley E. 248 Ficke, George D Field, John L. Fields, Elizabeth 370 Figert, Frances M. 162 ' Filkins, Douglas C. 324 ' Findley, Elizabeth Fine Arts, School of Fjnk, Julius Findley, Ann 137, 360 Finley, Murray H. Finn, Anah Finn, Gwyneth Fisher, Anna 135 F ' isher, Carl H Fisher, Carolyn 338 Fisher, Dorothy Fisher, Earl E. 357 Fisher, Frank J. Fisher, Fred C. Fisher, Raymond R Fisher, Rhody Fitzgerald, Rufus H. 21 29 Fleischman, Irvine Fleming, Francis R. Fletcher, Margaret Fletcher, Mary Flickinger, Roy C. Flinn, Arthur Fluke, Dorothy Jane 137, 142, 342, 418, 420 Foerster, Norman Folkers, Leonard M. Follon, Fern Football Foraker, Lucy Ford, Eleanor Ford, Louise Fordyce, Nellie Forensic Council, Men ' s Forensic Council, Women ' s Forensics at Iowa Forsyth, Joseph B. Foster, Gerald P Foster, John Fountain, Helen Fourt. Frances Fox, Cecil R. 388 Frahm, Marian 133, 339, 346, 418, 420 Frank, Victor L. Franks, Lucille Franks, Stuart M Freeh, Raymond F Fredrick. Harold O Frederickson, Mildred French, Oma Freshman Party Frey, Harriet 134, 339, Frey, Marion Freytag, Frederic C Friedrich, Julius Frivol Frohwein, Harry H Frost, George W Frost, Loraine Frudendeld, Eldred Frudenfeld, J. Clough Frudenfeld, Ruth Frush, John J. Fry, Gladys 391, Fryberger, Loren A. 180, 137, 358 350 322 310 445 129 382 356 354 212 434 350 322 380 209 356 237 397 440 448 308 300 446 163 230 366 21 320 372 312 135 135 440 286 362 340 396 434 397 222 354 190 300 396 360 348 429 288 133 439 23 380 429 1-24 344 352 402 366 132 133 139 434 221 288 362 340 420 439 442 362 290 384 398 368 348 180 364 364 286 446 126 312 388 272 366 384 366 326 438 332 Fuhrman, Gus M. Fuller. Elizabeth Fuller, Genevieve Fullerton, Emma Fulmer, Martha Funk, LeRoy O. Furnish, Mary Fymbo, Frances Fymbo, Lloyd H. 302 148, 366 348, 418 364 134, 189, 350 328 340 362 294 Caliber, Charles S. 442 Gallup, Wallace H. 312 Gamble, Virginia 350 Gamma Alpha 432 Gamma Epsilnn Pi 433 Gamma Eta Gamma 394 Gamma Phi Beta 354-5 Gamrath, W. Carl 300 Gannon, William M. 314 Gantz, E. St. Clair 176, 399 Garberson, Caryl W. 308 Gardner, Russell A. 376 Garling, Luvern C. 376 Garmer, Ben F. 298 Garrigues, Casper 147 Garthwaite, Paul E. 127, 320 Garwood, Darrel N. 302, 393 Garwood, Lester J. 399 Gearhart, Garland J. 390 Gearhart, Robert S. 434 Gee. Kenneth J. 302 Gehlbach, Hunter H. 122, 188, 294 Geisinger, Gilbert 326 Getty, Everett B. 380 Gibbs, Grace 181, 344 Gibbs, Gretchen 344 Giddings, Mate 440 Gilbert, Harold J. 394 Gilbert, Myron D. 308 Gilbertson, Cozette 391 Gilby, Ray 387 Cilfillan, Clarence 376 Gilfillan, Edwin 376 Gillespie, John L. 290, 397 Gilmore, Dean E. A. 17 Givens, Patricia 350 Glesne, Orvin G. 3 82 Click, Lester T. 232 Glotfelty, James S. 380 Glover, Alfred W. 298 Godard, Clarence H. 380 Coddard, James M. 316 Ooebel, Vincent G. 388 Goeldner, Ralph H. 394 Goen, Monica 370 Goldberg, Celia 124, 392 Goldman, Harold A. 310 Golf, Interfraternity 264 Golly, Willard 387 Golob, Benjamin 306 Goodman, Margaret 360 Goodwin. James E. 300, 336 Gordon, Bennett 310 Gordon, Donald H. 288 Gordon, Robert J. 120 Gorman, Mary Jane 136, 356 Gould, Mary 360 Graduate College 16 Graeber, Fred O. 308 Graham, Charles A. 324 Graham, James C. 316 Graham, Leland O. 420 Graham, Martha 350 Gralnek, Max 306 Grantz, Fred O 308 Grau, Robert K. 304, 380 Graves, Eugene 308 Gray, Giles W. 302 Greedy, Johnson C. 322 Greek, Louis M. 306 Green Grow the Lilacs 168 Greene, Harry 328 Greene. J. Sherman 394 Greenfield, Grayce 346 Gregerson, Esther 440 Orettenberg, Naomi 362 Griffin, Robert C. 290 Griffith, Esther 340 Griffith, Mary Golden 127, 176, 352 FOUR HUNDRED SIXTY Index Griffith, Reuben L. 302 Griffiths, Dorothy 134, 360 Grigg, Leslie 390, 434 Grimes, Howard T. 316 Groepper, Edgar C. 304 Grossman, Edward B. 376 Groteluschen, Ruth 447 Grove, Bruce D. 442 Gruber, Emanuel C. 262 Gulick, Elliott H. 334 Gunderson, Ernest O. 380 Gunderson, Eric H. 260, 298 Gunderson, Joseph E. 401 Gym 253 206, 238, Haesmeyer, Wilfred L. Hageboeck, William T. Hagen, Fred M. Hahle, William C. Hahn, Elizabeth 134, Hall, Carolyn Hall, Howard Hall, Lillian Hall, Marguerite Hall, W. Earl Hallgren, Virginia Halliday, J. Farr Halpin, Lawrence J. Halsey, Elizabeth Halton, Alice Hamilton, Kenneth R. Hamilton, Morris R. Hamlin Garland Hancox, Robert R. Handorf, Everett C. Hankens, Donald R. 127, 312, Hanley, Mrs. Ethel K. Hanna, Darrel Hanna, Keith L. Hanna, Ruth Hannis, Arthur W. 312, Hansen, Evelyn 338, 342, 436, Hansen, Robert F. Hanson, Kathleen Hanson, Lawrence B. Hanson, Laurence C. Hanson, Vera 133, Hantelmann, Harold E. 156, 182, 218, Hanten, Richard W. Harlan, Maurice C. Harman, Ralph V. Harrington, Harold D. Harrington, Lorraine Harrington, Mahela Harrington, Robert Harris, Donald W. Harris, Harold E. Harris, Karl S. Harris, Thomas W. Harrison, John M. , Harrison, Lawrence (Pops) Harrison, Miriam Hart, Philip Hartley, Bonnie Hartman, Hilda 136, 372, Harty, Clarence J. Hasek, V. O. Haskell, George D. Haskins, Harry S. Hass, Albert D. Hauber, Bernice A. 133, 135, Hawkeye Hawkinson, John Hayes, Chester M. Hayes, William P. Haynes, Russall J. Hazlet, Stewart E. Hearst, Francis M. Heath, George C. Hedeen, Virginia Hedges, Reed Hedrick, J. Eldrpd Heeren, Ralph H. Heetland, Bprtha Hein, Wayne Y. Heinsen. Robert B. Heise, Ellen Heiss, Henry A. 324, 143, 318, 181, 326 324 397 395 346 356 176 342 440 209 354 290 378 272 3BO 390 3g4 135 432 32jj 395 163 396 288 372 434 439 38o 340 440 38o 358 299 J9 387 322 432 358 44g 288 394 38-j 376 298 288 212 384 348 440 378 388 298 299 998 J 02 ] 48 298 328 318 399 jijo 394 176 334 399 37(j 348 314 339 348 290 Helsell, Jean 350 Henderson, John W. 124, 393, 419, 420 Henderson, Lauren J. 384 Henderson, Marjorie M. 441 Henderson, Robert J. 387 Hendricks, Doris 344 Hendricks, Helen 176 Henning, R. Bruce 320 Henrickson, Ernest H. 432 Henry, Harry D. 444 Henry, Russell P. 448 Henstorf, Robert H. 302 Herman, Emily 354 Herman, John C. 312 Hermanson, Joseph L. 399 Herr, Ray H. 138 Herrick, Rupert L. 388 Herrig, Katherine 342 Herrig, Nicholas 330 Hesbacher, E. Newton 384 Hesperia 136 Hess, Norman John 330 Hesse, Bernard B. 288 Heuck, Gertrude 360 Heydenburg, Norman P. 432 Heyen, Henry 401 Hibbs, David H. 156, 387 Hickey, Harold 389 Hickman, Randahl L. 217 Hisbee, Frederic C. 26, 176, 209 Hight, Hax B. 324 Higley, Lester B. 388 Hiland, Andrew 398 Hilbert, Elsie 391 Hilfman, Ruth 440 Hill, Edna 440 Hills, Elmer W. 298, 443 Hilpert, Harriet 343 Hiltunen, Aila 391 Hines, Do n 212 Hines, Harold 376 Hinkle, Lois 184, 356, 392, 439 Hintz, Robert H. 387 Hintz, Virginia 354, 440 Hirsch, Edna 176, 346 Hiserote, Charles W. 446 Hirpchborn, Sidney 310 Hitchcock, Orville 140, " I. 144, 146 Hitz, Robert A. 302 Hlady, Joseph F. 292 Hoadley, Lorene 339, 372 Hoadley, Mildred 344 Hobson ' s Choice 166 Hodge, Clare C. 154 Hodges, John D. 31 1 Hoeck, LeRoy E. 288, 378 Hoegh, Leo 320, 396, 419 Hoepner, Arthur A. 328 Hoffer, James S. 13, 377, 386,436 Hoffman, John C. 320 Hoffman, John M. 320 Hoffman. Richard F. 382 Hogan, Agnes 343 Hogan, Claude J. 126, 312 Hogan, Mary 125 Hogan, Paul W. 382 Holleran, Brent C. 322 Holleran, Charles B. 397 Hollis, Marion 344 Holman, David O. 378 Holmes, Charles J. 138, 318 Holmes, Howard F. 300 Holt, Andrew H. 390 Home Economics Club 440 Honeywell, George E. 399 Hook, H. Bernard 22, 122, 124 130, 169, 184, 302, 393, 444 Hopkins, Carl E. 389 Horn, Edgar 390, 446 Horr, Beverly D. 316 Horton, Charles L. 398 Horton, Agnes 429 Hoskinson. Calvin T. 240, 332 Hosman, Olive 366, 440 Hotchkiss, Bernice 446 Hotz, Albert H. 186 Houck, Claude A. 334 Houck. Gordon H. 334 Hougen, Chester O. 394 Houghton, Benjamin C. 378 Houghton, Dean H. S. 19 Houlahan, Jay E. 378 Houlihan, Francis M. 382 Housel, William Howard, Mike Howe, Joseph W. Howell, Charles Howell, Eunice Hoyt, Mrs. Bess Hruska, Mary Ann Hubbard, Clarence V. Huber, George J. Huber, Leona Hudson, Donald Hudson, Dorvan H. Huen. Vera Huff, George C. Huff, Jeannette Huff, Wallace W. Hughes, Alberta Hughes, Dorothy Hughes, John P. Hull, Kenneth O. Humphreys, Frank B. Hunger, Helen Hunt, Dorothy Hunt, Helen Hunter, Geneva Hunter, Margaret Hunter, Thera Hussey, Virginia Hustead, Lou Ella Husted, Helen Hutchinson, Robert J. Hutchinson, Sloan Hutton, Clyde C. Hyndman, Carol 183, 394 254 390 143 360 320 339, 368 240 308 346 387 185, 288 429, 445 432 344 300, 397 364 123, 207, 348 181 304 312 176 344 134, 356 368 391 354 445 368 356 332 395 322 354 Idema, Esther 356 Ingebretson, Ona-Mae 126, 134, 340 Ingraham, John R. 246 Ingwersen, Burton A. 210 Ingram, Robert H. 308 Inman, Gerald O. 399 Interfraternity Conference 285 Intramural Sports 263-70 Iowa Union 29 Iowa Union Board 436 Iowa Women 20 1 Irish, Patricia 354 Isgrig, C. Erik 322 lungerich, Maynard 332, 429 Izumi, Katsuyuki 441 Jackson, Miles 308 Jacobsen, John C. 326 Jacobsen, Helen 364 Jacobson, Harold B. 138, 318 Jaffe, Frank 22 122, 124, 130, 184, 310, 39;! James, Harriet 344 Jamison, Phoebe F. 366 Janss. Robert G. 259, 296 Janssen, Arthur F. 394 Jarvis, Doris 372 Jarvis, Frederick J. 300 Jarvis, John A. 300 Jebens, Gustav A. 399 Jebens, Harold J. 290 Jenks, Donald W. 128, 298, 430, 445 Jenkins, Bert 212 Jenks, Ruth 137, 342 Jensen, Clifford F. 320 Jensen, Constance 364 Jensen, Rachel 364 Jepson, Harry F. 298 Jessup, Walter A. 9, 286, 328 Jessup Prize 147 Jirsa, Harold O. 442 Johnson, A. A. 298 Johnson, A. E. 298 Johnson, Arthur L. 330, 396 Johnson, Arthur W. 396 Johnson, Carroll F. 328 Johnson, Clarence 254 Johnson, Clyde L. 300 Johnston, Dorothy 340 Johnson, Herbert L. 399 Johnson, Hilda 358 Johnson, Kermit F. 138, 286 FOUR HUNDRED SIXTY ONE; Index Johnson, Robert J. Johnson, Roswell Johnson, Wallace H. Johnson, William A. Johnston, C. Harlan Johnston. Charles A. Johnston, Charles L. Johnston, G. Barklie Johnston, Garokl Jones, Arnold P. Jones, G. Everette Jones, Hubert C. Jones, James W. Jones, Lawrence C. Jones, Margaret Jones, Mary E. Jones, Robert M. Jones, Weston E. 285, Jones, William P. Jolliffe, Edwin T. Joosten, Wayne D. Jorgensen, Ramona Jorgensen, Alvin Jors, Orville B. Journal of Business Journalism, School of Juny, Genevieve Judy, Kenneth Junior Prom Jurgensen, Reynold 285, 330, K 18, Kahl, Alfred W. Kaiman, Nathan Kalbach, George G. Kanealy, Charlotte Kann, Lee H. Kantor, Isadore Kapinos, Julius Kaplan, David Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Beta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Phi Kappa Sigma Katter, Ruth Kaufman, Carl Kay, Dean G. F. Keiler, Gretchen Kellenberger, Jeanne Kelley, Gilbert Kelley, James E. Kellogg, Ruth Kellow, Gaylord A. Kelly, Edward J. 123, Kelly, Winifred Kelsen, David C. Kemp, Sheldon R. Kendrick, William R. Kenefick, Gertrude Kenefick, Thelma Kennard, Opal Kennedy, Lillian Kennett, Charles Kenny. James D. Kent, Lloyd ' J. 12, Kepford, Upton B. Kern, T. Harry Kerr, Warren D. Kerwin, Mary Ketelsen, Karl Kiechler, Alfred K. Kiersecht. Charles X. Kiesau, Milton F. Killebrew, Augustus L. Kimberly, Lester W. Kimm. Kathryn Kincaid. Thelma King, Charlotte K ' ntziger, Robert H. Kisling. Naomi Kittridge, Charlotte Kittredge. Raymond B. Kjome, Gladys Klaffenbach, Arthur O. Klein, John L. Klinck, Baron B. Kloiber, Edgar R. Kloppsnburg, Peter W. Kluss. LaVerne 141, Knight, Frederic H. 382 148 285, 294 382 378 ::us 125, 286 304, 380 320 328 388 816 399, 400 322, 395 163, 366 3116 326, 336 292, 395 15, 390 430 334 KM, 341 288 39 X 128 22, 10.) 440 378 189 434, 442 120, 320 306 184, MIL ' 860 . " .iMi 310 332 306 356-7 451 358-9 360-1 450 304-5 391, 438 262 316, 378 439 360 300, 442 388 344 30! 188, 302 356 395 387 C. 300 348 342 446 429 255 249 298, 446 394 292 SOS 354 326 334 388 384 387 19, 376 346 364 446 8 3 368 366, 40! 120, 390 186 889 314, .184 .17S 138, 31S 298 143, 290 190 Knowler, Lloyd A. Knox, John Knox, Ohio Knudson, Robert A. 132, 138, 314, 3,. Knutson, Percival O. Koch, A. F. Koebrick, Donald J. Kohler, Kenneth V. Koke, Raymond O. Knop, Laura Koser, Morton Kotlow, Jack E. Krabbenhoft, Iva Kramer, J. George Krasne, Leonard Kraskne, Milton Krieg, Claries Kringle, Edward L. KHz, Jerome R. Krogman, Harvey Kronick, Martin Kronick, Soil Krouse, Marion Krouth, Philip Kruckenberg, Wil ,. , Krumbholz, Gueldner C. Kuchel, Edwin G. Kuever, Rudolph A. Kuhl. Vivian Kuntz, George S. Kuppinger, Geneva Kurtz, Cecilia Kuyper, Adrian C. Ladd, Mason Lad I, Royce W. Ladwig, Roy O. La Fuze ' , H. Harvey Lagerquist, Gordon E. Lagomarcino, Mary Lake, Anthony B. Lally, ninton B. Lamb, Lorena Lambach, Frederick Lambert, Craig W. Lambert, Leavitt Lambert, Louis E. Lambert, Richard M. Lampe, M. Willard Landherr, Verna Langdon. George T. Lange, Marion Langfeldt, Harold H. Lantis, J. Leslie Lapham, Alice Larimer, Margaret Larrick, Lewis Larsen, Gladys Larsen, Harold T. Larsen, Henning Larsh, Wilferd D. Larson, Carroll B. Larson, Elizabeth Larson, Leroy N. La Rue, Frank Lasensky, Morris Latchem, Mrs. Stella Laubscher, Marjorie Laude, Peter P. Lauer, Charles F. Lauer. Edward H. Laughead, Charles A. Laustrup. Charles P. Law, College of Law Class, Freshman Law Class, Senior Lawrence, Kenneth M. Laws. Joe R. Lawther. Evelyn Lazell, Fred J. Lease, William G. Lechty, Alyce Lee, Lo ' s A. L?e, Warren Lee. Ronald Leek, William Lees. Laurence F. Leinbach, Samuel P. Leinfelder, P. Joseph Lemon, H. P. Lennarsen, Vernon E. L. 332 394 284, 316 . 394, 420, 446 1 0. 298 387 J. .126 V 127, 320 X 388 352, 392 246 229 KM e 3.12 310 310 .140 L. 253, 390 216 330 306 306 15 390 liam G. 447 Iner C. 231 127 A. 209, 398 338, 352 310 a 364 370 399 397 296 395 ?y 432 n E. 237 y 342 13, 388 334 346 ck 312 300 41 SOS M. 316, 442 d 21 339, IMS r. 286 176, 340 H. 298 3X7 360 360 432 44 1 378 209 284, 300 380 338, 340, 418 388 32S 310 Ha 308 ie 348 387 448 209 ; A. 376, 444 P. 391 17 nan 10 " . 101 tl M. 390 217, 330 136, 350, 402 391 388 135 , 362, 440 1 2, 161 16? : ' 87 326 P. 380 ?ph 320 445 1 E. 328 Lennarson, Vincent Lenth, Helen Leonard, Jesse H. Leonard, Justin R. Letters, School of Letts, Mary Levin, Herbert A. Levine, Mitchell Levsen, Freda Lewis, Celia 133, 135, Lewis, Dorothy Lewis, Mrs. Laura Lieut. Col. C. R. Lewis Lewis, Jlary Lewis, Merlyn Lewis. Ralph Lewis, Robert B. Liberal Arts, College of Library, University Liddle, Boyd 212, 257, 322 Lilien, Milton Lindburg, Harold P. Lindemon, Virginia 136, Linden, G. Eugene Lindquist, Arthur E. Lindquist, Maurice W. Ling, Louis A. Linsley, James 156, Lipstein, William Little, Edgar C. Lobdell, Wentworth Locke, Gordon Lofgren, John R. Lohr, Phillips 10. Lohs?, Elwin Long, Arthur P. Lenz, George A. Long, Lewis T. Long. Marshall R. Long, Virgil K. Looser, Pauline Lorck, Alvin H. Lord, Douglas C. Lord. Milton E. Lorenzon, John Lounsbarry, Frank H. Loufek. Robert C. Lovell, A. J. Lovett, Duane W. Lovett. Earl Dean Loynachan. Edward C. Lubbock, Harriet Lubin. Jack Lucas. Edward W. Lucht, Arthur Ludens. Laurence A. Lundin. Lisa Lunderen. Fred H. Lundy, Alvin S. Lunsmann, Lillian Luthe, Charles J. Luther, Elizabeth Lynch, Edward J. Lyons, J. Rolland Lylle, Abble Lytle, Ralph E. 330, 330, 219, 318, 324, Me McCabe. Paul E. MeCadden, Elaine McCaffrie, John MeCall, Ennis McCartnev, Ruth McCarty. Haro ' d H. .Mei ' auley, Charles P. MeCauley, Frances I ' . McClenahan, Edward E. McClenahan, Edward F. Mel ' Unlock, James P. i MCloy. Charles H. McCloy, William A. MeClure, Patr : c : a McClurg, F. Haven McCo ' " . Doro ' hy MeCollister, Georgia MeCollister, Jimmi MeCollough. Max J. McComb, Edward L. McConkie, E. Bruce McConnaughey, John S. JlcCulley. Margaret 122, 181, 285, 258, :;2s 346 395 429 31 H 306 372 364 891 324 150 370 376 376 18 30 442 310 290 372 398 312 328 382 332 310 399 442 212 389 376 390 376 290 294 348 :;xn 442 30 300 396 324 390 389 376 292 368 306 396 33! 442 352 328 390 391 292 350 334 314 391 332 446 354 292 144 362 401 395 3211 18! 442 448 442 366 37S 360 448 384 316 356 FOUH HUNUHELJ SIXTY TWO Index McCulley, William S. 18, 151, 156, 324, 4l!i McCullough, Jean 372 McCurdy, Ivan 320 McElhiney, Cherie 134, ISO, 354 McKlroy, Robert E. 261 McDaniel, Alice 134, 356 McDaniel, P. Stuart 326 .McDaniel, Weldon K. 400 McDermott, I " . Frank 322 McDonough, Jolin W. 314 McFarland, (!uy E. 378 McGregor, Harlan E. 308 .McGregor, Robert J. 324 McGuire.Jack 25(1, 1 r; Mclntosh, Wilina 17(i, 358 McKegver, James E. 318, 328 McLaren, Josephine 145 McLennan, Loraine 350 McMahon, Virlin L. 185, 324 Mc.Manus, Jean 300, 418, 429 McMeans, Evelyn i:!7, 352 .McMillan, Edward A. 326 McXeill. Harold J. 31S McXeill, Jane 372 McNeill, Janet 137, 366 McQuay, Juanita 362 M Maack, Rolland Mabie, E. C. MacDougall, Ted MacLaughlin, Sylvia Macy, Marion Maestre, Carmen Magnussen, Marcus J. Mahan, Bruce E. Maibaum, Richard Maines, Helen Maire, Edward B. Maloney, Jack Manahan, Alberta Manry, James C. Mansfield, Bernice Manwaring, Donald M. Marchant, David Marcus, Herbert Maris, Arthur M. Markovitz, Sara Marnette, Frank A. Marron, Thomas R. Marsh, Lucy 18, Marshall, Ralph R. Martens, Mae Martin, Harriet 344, Martin, Herbert Martin. James I. Martin, Phyllis Martinson, Lee P. Mason, Bradford W. Mason, Chester R. Mason, Harriet Mason, Keith D. Mason, Lawrence Mason, Robert P. Mater, Alberta Matier, Dwight Mathies, Elger C. Matthew, Ernest R. Maurer, Neil L., Maxson, Virginia Maxwell. Roy D. .Mayer, Clinton Mayer, E. Stanley Maher, Zita Meadows, R. Mei Mecca Ball Meci, Pete Medical Unit Medicine, College of Medicine C ' ass, Fre Medicine Class, Senior Medicine Class, S Me ' kle, Hester Meikle. John H. Mcinert, Joseph F Master, Edward J M -Itzer. Sam H. Memler, Luella M.ntzer, Carlton J. Menzner, Gilbert Meredith, Gaylor A. 285, 298, 430 162, 163 R. 163, 334 via 440 122, 350 441 as J. 285, 304 28 I 162 368 334 146, 328 358 441 1 340 :d M. 296 W., 437 306 3 XX 205 L. 324 t. 332 !, 133, 137, 342 296 368 430, 443, 402 320 334 135 290 W. 322, 442 388 344 294 288 328 340 384 239 R. 132, 138 188, 294, 434 130, 184 399 148 185 rill 37, 318 187 301 154 of 19 reshman 108 ?nior 106 lophomore 107 341 30! 2(14 i. 19 211 133, 135, 368 J. 387 332 A. 300 Merte n, Francis A. 223, 1 Messer, Clarence R. Messer, Vern P. Methodist Student Council Metz, Clifford E. Meyer, Bertrand W. Meyer, Gretchen Meyer, Lillian Meyers, J. Stuart Meyers, Robert P. Michael, Daphne .Michael, Gordon H. Michael, Phyllis i; Michaels, Hunter Middleton, Florence Mighell, Lynn B. Military Ball Mi lien, David W. Miller, Dale L. Miller, Duncan R. Miller, Frances Miller, George W. Miller, Glen W. Miller, John C. Miller, John E. Miller, John G. Miller, Justus Miller, Norma Miller, Margaret Miller, Marvin Miller, Rebecca Miller, Richard J. Miller, Scott L. M Her, Spencer W. Mil ' er, Robert T. MiHer, Paul H. Miller, Paul T. Miller, Urban Miller, Waldine Millice. Ethel Milligan, Robert P. 312, 2 Mills, Ruth Mi lota, Robert Miner, Paul F. Minette, Vincent Minish, Gwendolyn Minkel, Roger M. Minkel, Willard A. Misak, Margaret Missildine. Dale S. Mitehel. Alfred 122, 124, 130, 184, 320, Mitchell. Floyd B. Mitchell. Harold A. Mitchell, Lyman L. Mi tvalsky, ' Milo F. Mitvalsky. Richard J. Mueller. William C. Moen, Mary Moen. Stanley T. Mo-ser, Lois Moffitt. Howard B. Mohl. Raymond A. 256, 31fi, Mo ' lenhorf, Frances Mollenhoff, Vincent Moon, John Moore, Esther Bjlle Moore, Fred Moore, Helen .Moore, Kenneth P. Moore, Roberta Moore, Thomas W. 181, 2 1 0. Mooty. Helen Monson, Charlene Montgomery, Elspeth Montgomery, Guy E. Montgomery, James Montgomery, Joseph M. Montgomery. Martha Jean Morain, Fred E. Moran, Mary Moravec. James G. 15; Moravec. Marvin E. Morden. Paul Morgan, Alice Morgan, Helen Morgan. John P. Morgan, K ' Tmit J. Morgan, Ruth Morling, Milton W. H Morris, Joseph B. 285 Morris, Margaret Morrison, Carl V. 434, 448 388 294 ncil 444 390 302 346 136, 356 390 29! 438 296 127, 360 308 372 320 182 326 320 122, 31! 360 188 292 446 318 314 330 136, 372 366 330 346 288 448 376 32 ' ! 332 432 328, 390 354 443 419, 430 344 396 376 290 133, 372 384 324 358 144 , 320, 391 294, 448 126, 312 324 R28 328 396 350 380 H4. 356 221. 229 316, 44 350 304 148 440 387 370 i ir, 368 , 2 ' ' 0. 316 364, 402 360 360 382 . " 00 t. 394 ean 360 122, 31 1 370 182, sn 292 330 3HO 156 210 .158 28 " . 318 306, 31 fi 181, 350 382 Morrison, Cora 350 Morrison, James C. l!34 Morrison, John R. 322 Morrison, Priscilla 1(!2, 163, 360 Morrison, William 292 .Morse, Gail H. 138, 318 Morse, Richard G. 318 Mortar Board 418 Morton, Vance 162, 300 Mosher, Kenneth R. 334 Mott, Frank L. 22, 120 Mowry, Gertrude 134, 344 Mowry, Joe A. 247 Moyer, Clinton E. 332 Mueller. Byron J. 382 Mueller, Harold C. 328 Mueller, Hubert H. 185, 401, 4: ' .0 Mueller, Wyman E. 12, 401 Muhl. Marcella 370 Muldoon, Helen 366 Mulherin, Mary 358 -Mulholland. Margaret 352 Mulroney, John P. 326 Mumma, Kenneth 320, 394 Munzer, Dorothy 350 Munn, Richard R. 387 Munster, Margaret 136, 176, 372 Murray, Francis 156, 182, 419 Murdink, Charles 292 Murphy, Paul R. 434, 447 Murphy, Alice 134, 340 Murphy, Carolyn 350 Murphy, Paul R. 429 Museum of Natural History 31 Musgrove, Homer 304 Music Department 178 Musson. Genevieve 346 My Lady ' s Dress 164 Myers, Betty 438 Myers, Brydon O. 123, 284, 324 N Nagler, Floyd A. Xaibert, Richard L. Nash, Frederick N. Xeaf, William Xeedles, Roscoe Xeff. Edith Xeff, Florence Neff, Robert W Nehles, Harry 180, Nelson, Elmo 217, 247, Xe ' son, Emerson Xc-lson, Frank Ne ' son, Ernest G. Xelfon, Jean Nelson, Leonard S. Nelson, Ray Nemmers, Constance Nemmers, Elmer J. Xessler, Gi bert H. Xeufeld, E ' mer S. Neuman. Viola Neuzil, Genevieve Newburn, Harry K. Newby, Maribel Newman. Emily Newby, Miles W. Xesler. Gill) -rt H. Newell, Mary Newman Club Newsom, Philip S. N wsome, James W. Niehouse, George Xielson, Alice Nielson, Raymond H. Nielson, Paul Nielson. Steve Xiem " yer, Donald D. Ni-r ' ing. Paul A. Nob ' e. Howard E. Voehren. A. William Xogg. E. Leo Xoland, William R. 156, Xorris, George L. North y. Robert E. Xu Sigma Xu Xutren. Howard G. Xutrent, Thomas Xurs ' ng, School of Xybakken. Oscar E. Ny?, Frank T. 180, Xyholm, Hans P. 334 292 285, 324 389 380 36 ' 352 397 322, 336 419, 238 212 442 187 338, 344 301 298 340 296 1.18 310 446 135 436 429 344 316 314 368 446 39! 399 330 350 411 391 44 ' . 390 352, 124, 258, 310 182, 180 394 3? " 378-9 138, 318 140, 189 21 429 308, 336 396 FOUH HUNDUED SIXTY THREL Index Pharmacy, College of 20 Phelps, Paul B. 380 Phi Alpha Delta 3 H.I Obear, George T. 296, 395 Oblinger, Charles M. 302 Ochs, Lois, 366 Phi Beta Pi 380-1 Phi Beta Delta 306 Phi Beta Kappa 421 Ogden. John N. 304 Octave Thanet 137 Phi Chi 382-3 Phi Delta Chi 3!ix Oggel, Marjorie 340 Oldham, Lowell T. 387 Olmstead, Mary O. 354 Olsen, Glenn L. 320 Phi Delta Phi 397 Phi Delta Theta 308-9 Phi Epsilon Kappa 448 Phi Epsilon Pi 310-1 1 Olsen, James A. 384 Olson, Lowell G. 401 Olson, Robert A. 298 O ' Mallev, Martha 370 Phi Gamma Delta 312-13 Phi Kappa 314-15 Phi Kappa Psi 316-17 Phi Kappa Sigma 318-19 Once in a Lifetime 169 Phi Mu 362-3 O ' Neal, Zella 364 Phi Omega Pi 364-5 Orchesis 275 Phi Rho Sigma 384-5 Order of Coif 423 Phillips, Leonard 441 O ' Rourke, Alice 360 Orr, Orville O. 318 Osborn, Ben F. 312 Osborne, Tracy R. 322 O ' Shanna, Lila 352 Phillips, Dean C. A. 12, 209 Phillips, Jennie 444 Phillips, Madalyne 344 Philpott, Louise 372 Phipps, Louise 439 Othello 170 Pi Beta Phi 366-7 O ' Toole, Rogers 378 Ott, Roy E. 390 Pi Epsilon Pi 452 Pi Kappa Alpha 320-21 Otteson, John P. 255 Pi Lambda Theta 425 Ottesen, Katherine 136, 356 Otto, Bodil 272 Ough, Lee D. 399 Owen, Cenoma 346 Pica Ball 184 Pieper, Howard C. 3x4 Piergue, Ralph G. 300 I ' iner, Raymond E. 399 Pintado, Pedro 441 Ploog, Irvin C. 296 Phol, Robert L. 382 Poldervoart, Orie 434 Packer, Dean Paul C. 14, 32 Page, Marv 350 Paisley, Donald J. 326 Pain, Fay W. 189, 308 Palmer, Milburn 388 Palmer, William H. 378 Pan Hellenic Council. Dental 386 Pan Hellenic Council, Men ' s 284 Pan Hellenic Council, Women ' s Pollock, Elizabeth 352 Pollock, Howard J. 290 Popham, Betty 136, 350 Poppy, Willard J. 432 Porter, Arthur K. 248 Porter, Mary 350 Porter, Robert J. 378 Potter, Mrs. H. W. 318 Potter, Franklin H. 302, 429 Potter, John W. 389 338-9 Pan Hellenic Council, Freshman 336 Papakostas, Theodora 34 " ! Parker, Dean 300 Parker, Geraldine 134 Palmer, John C. 304 Parsons, Nathan S. 180 Parker. Dean 378 Park, Marie 162 Parsons, Thomas M. 322 Parsons, Lawrence C. 324 Parsons, Nathan S. 316 Patrick, John E. 296 Patterson, Marjorie 340 Patrick, Doris 358 Paul. John H. 389 Paullin, Lena 340 Paulus, Edward 376 Payne, Marvin L. . 302 Peek, L. Henderson 380 Pegg. Gilbert L. 387 Pep Jamboree 188 Perpinan, Jesus E. 441 Perry, Alice 344 Perry, Everett W. 318 Perry, John E. 316 Potter, Ruth 368, 402 Powell, Kenneth M. 294 Powell, Paul F. 322 Powell, Perry 388 Powell, Robert J. 326 Powers, Earle L. 378 Powers, Elliot H. 432 Prahm, Pauline 352 Prange. Gordon E. 249 Pratt, LeRoy G. 292 Pray, Glenn 332 Pray, Alarion 134, 340 Prentiss, Robert 378 Presler, Francis M. 259, 44! Prettyman, Mildred 348 Price, Chrystal 356, 418, 430, 439 Price, Marion 134, 350 Prichett, John 390 Proctor, Clark B. 376 Proctor, Richard H. 322 Proud, Roberta 366 Pryor, Donald J. 290 Pryor, John W. 290 Psi Omega 388 Putnam, Vernon E. 390, 434 Pyle, Roena 354 Perry, Thomas E. 312 Perry, John S. 396 Perkins, Rollin M. 209, 397 Pershing Rifles 157 Petersen, Clarence C. 290 Petersen, Harold A. 390 Peterson, Allen H. 308 Peterson, Clinton M. 320 Peterson, Duane I. 324 Quadrangle Basketball 412 Peterson, Harold A. 431, 437 Quadrangle Council 406 Peterson, Ivan E. 285, 334 Quadrangle Golf and Free Petersen, John S. 391 Throw 413 Petersen, Julia 392 Quadrangle Section " A " 401 Peterson, Lewis F. 308 Quadrangle Section " B " 408 Peterson. Stanton M. 320 Quadrangle Section " C " 409 Petrovisky, Marjorie 340, 429 Quadrangle Section " D " 4 1 n Pfeffer, LeRoy L. 388 Quadrangle Snaps 414, 415, 4 Hi Pfeiffer, Carroll A. 432 Quadrangle Swimming 411 Pfeiffer, Phoebe 352 Quadrangle Tennis 413 Pharmacy Class, Freshman 111 Quadrangle Track 411 Pharmacy Class, Senior 109 Quigby, Lawrence D. 330 Pharmacy Class, Sophomore 110 Quinn, Madonna 356 R R. E. I. Rae, aJnet Raiferd, Lemuel C. Hanson, William E. Rarick, Ivan H. Rasmussen, Ormo L. Rathmann, Marcella Hauscher, Robert C. Rebelsky, Zelda Reddig, Ronald R. 252, Redding, James C. Redman, Clarence Redmond, Catherine Redmond, Ralph N. Redus, Robert Reed, Alfreda Reed, Jane Reed, Henry F. Reeder, James E. Reedquist, Lawrence A Reeves, Mrs. Lucy Regan, Mary Louise Regur, Donald L. Rehder, Pauline Reich, Helen Reilly, Eugene H. Reimers, Esther Reimers, Edwin Reimers, George J. Reister, Lucille Reiter, Vivian Reiter, Winifred A. Relays, Interfraternity Religion, School of Remley, Mary Rennison, Nick A. Reynolds, Muriel Rheinschmidt, Richard Rho Chi Richard II Richardson, Harry M. Richardson, Mary Richardson, William Richter, Eugene P. Richter, Harold J. Rickard, Roy V. Ricke, William H. Riddell, -Madeline Riegert, Marshall 228, Rienow, Dean R. 10. Rietz, Henry L. 189, 284, Rifle Team Riley, Gardner M. Rist, Alice Ritchey. Sterling J. Roach, Catherine Robb, Alice Robbins, Lewis F. Roberts, Mrs. Ilo Roberts, Lloyd E. Roberts, Richard H. Robertson, Clara Robertson, Treadwell Roche, Pauline Rockewood, Vivian Roehlk, Helen Rogers, Alexander 218, Rogers, Donald P. Rogers, Thomas H. Roggensack, Charlotte Roggensack, Horace Rolfs, Fred A. Rolleston, John A. 123, Romanow, Henry D. Roome, William H. Root, Anne Rosebrook, Lee Roselle, Henry H. Rosenberg, Hermann Ross, Jack Ross, Warren B. Rossiter, Charles D. Rost, Mary Roth, Eudora Roth, Irving S. Rouse, Margaret Rovane, Jack Rowley, James Royal, Gabriella Rozen, William Z. 431 358 3 US 32X 3S4 320 134, ::i6 384 372 284, 304 132, 138 288 137, 366 304, 384 300 364, 429 350 316, 442 3S1 247 326 342, 446 443, 401 440 392 395 340 288 304 3H4 340 3X9 2(ili 25 136 3X2 370 398, 436 426 167 3(PX 134, 344 308, 284 290, 443 384 156 292 148 246, 304 11, 190 290, 436 155 432 354 384 370, 446 360 308 312 17. 397 434 352 378 163, 340 440 438 292, 22S 432 328 362 320 186, 378 188, 326 308 442 137, 360 880 448 306 387 442 288 354 352 370 326, 378 390 366 310 FOUR HUNPRED SIXTY Ind ex Rubenstein, Dorothy 124, 184, Rudolph, Howard Rueben, Philip R. Rueber, Gerhardt Ruge, Dorothy Rugland, Walter L. Rule, John Suddith 156, Rule, Margaret 162, 163, Rule, William O. Rundall, John W. Runge, Karl A. Runge, Norman Ruprecht, Donald Russell, Gordon B. Rutherford, Austin D. Rutledge, William A. Ryan, John C. Ryn, Eugene G. Saam, Thomas Saks, Harold Saling, George J. Samuelson, Leo Sandy, Forrest M. Sanger, Mirle J. Sansen, Oliver M. Sar, Raymond V. Sargood. Gilbert P. Sarff, Floyd G. Sauer, Madeline Scabbard and Blade Schafer, Alice Schaeffer, Earl G. Schaeffer, John W. Schammel, Francis W. Schantz, Gilbert W Schenke, Lowell Scheppete, Doris Scherling, Dorothy Schilder, Mary Schiltz, Hal W. Sehirmer, Mary Jo Schipper, Arthur L. Schlanger, Joe T. Schlegel, Helen Schliekelman, Roman J. Schmidt, Agnes Schmidt, Christian G. Schmidt, Evelyn Schmidt, Otto E. Schoeneman, Herbert M. Scholz, Charles H. Schroeder, E. G. Schoenberger, E. B. Schramm, Lucia Schreurs, Marian Schroeder, Ernest G. Schroeder, Gerald P. Schroeder, Reed E. Schulte, Woodrow H. Schultz, Crystal Schultz, Ralph Schultz, Robert H. Schump, Eleanor Schump, Walter L. Schuster, Thomas H. Schwartz, Alberta Schwartz, Joe Schwidder, Arthur Schwidder, Esther Scott, George W. Scott. Lloyd W. Scully, William G. Seal ' s Club Seamonds, Mary Ann Sears. Clarence W. Seashore, Harold G. Seashore, Dean C. E. Sebern. Frances See. Eldred E. S?evers, George W. Seger, Janet Seener, Milo H. Seibert, Cecil W. Seibert, Margaret Seibert, Mary Jane Seidel, Frances Sellegren, Delaine Sellmer, Edward H. Selness, Alfred J. Selzer, Ben 292 322 310 320 358 432 326 360 290 328 400 389 447 395 :!:: 124 330 328 :;MI 140, 146, 310 316 222, :s:!2 328 399 216, 224, 2: ' ,ii 318 | 374 376 340 de 156 368 3SS r. 326 s W 308 V. 296 320 346 344 142 330, 393 :,. 432 255 350 an J. 296 125 G. 231 440 334 rt M. 300 288 252 B. 144 134, 342 136, 372 G. 448 P. 398 328 H. 398 S91 310 290 358 187, 324 H. 398 446 262, 310 J. 292, 447 342, 447 384 330 300 274 tnn 348 376 436 E. 16 176 398 294, 396 444 300 294, 376 354 354 340 308 186, 308 388 Seney, Frank S. 322 Senior Hop 186 Shadle, Virginia 137, 366 Shaff, Roger J. 397 Shaffer, William D. 304 Shaloosky, Joe 310 Shambaugh, Gordon 376 Shankland, Veeder 320 Shanks, Merrill E. 324 Shaw, Eleanor 352 Shaw, Robert E. 382 Shelton, J. Reid 444 Shepard, Virgil E. 318 Shiley, Creno A. 389 Shiley, James B. 304 Shulman, Herbert 310 Shulz, Dorothy 362 Shunk, Harry D. 308 Shunk, Kenneth H. 308 Shurmer, Jane 272 Sidwell, Richard R. 288 Siefkin, Norman R. Sieg, Jane 354 Sieh, Alfred M. 320 Siem, Kie L. 441 Sievers, Henry S. 448 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 322-3 Sigma Chi 324-23 Sigma Delta Chi 393 Sigma Kappa 368-9 Sigma Nu 326-7 Sigma Phi Epsilon 328-29 Sigma Pi 330-31 Sigma Theta Tau 391 Sigma Xi 422 Silker, Ralph E. 399 Simon, Donald L. 322 Simones, John J. 380 Simpson, Wesley J. 298 Sinn, Charles E. 290,336 Sinotte, Wells M. 388 Sisson, Harold L. 182, 389 Skien, Jack 212 Skowbo, Stuart 241, 419 Slage, Cirilia 176, 358 Smart, George K. 328 Smiley, Mildred 189, 340 Smith, Dorothy 392 Smith, Earle S. 389 Smith, Earleene 136, 362 Smith, Elaine 339, 366, 429 Smith. Elmer M. 378 Smith, Genevieve 354 Smith, Helen 342 Smith, Horace A. 294, 394 Smith, Kathryn 162, 339, 360 Smith, Kenneth M. 390 Smith, Lulu 440 Smith, Marion 356, 429 Smith, Ray V. 389 Smith, Sidwell 290 Smith, Sofrona 364 Smith, Thelma 4:18 Smith, Warren H. 3811 Smith, Wendell R. 318 Smith, Wilma 346 Snakenberg, Margery 346 Snouse. Margaret 348 Snyder, Dean C. 376 Snyder, Oscar 332 Snyder, Robert B. 399 Soderberg, Emma 364 Soe, Herluf 320 Soechtig, Mary Jane 354 Sondrol, Carolyn 342, 402 Sophomore Cotillion 181 Sorey, Rae 137, 360 Soroos, Adolph 43 ! Soroos, Harold 391 Spafford, Ralph W. 434 Spain, Katherin :!58 Spangler, Ross D. 432 Sparks, Warren M. 311 Spear, John 320 Speidel, Thomas D. 388 Speirs, Richard E. 288, 384 Spence, Martha 444 Spencer, Evelyn 344 Spiccr. Marion 400 Spirkler, Julia 358 Spies, Carl L. 298, 387, 397, 436 Spohn, Mary 339, 350 Spunaugle. Krvin R. 400 Spurgen, Murray 396 Staab, Josephine 133, 339, 350, 418, 420, 439, 440, 446 Stadle, Irvin J. 332 Starr, Carlton J. 18, 140, 300, 436 Stearns, A. Bryce 288 Stearns, Frances 354 Steck, Benn 310 Stedman, Donlan 330 Steele, Andrew B. 382 Steelsmith, Lola 362 Steinbrenner, Edgar 390 Stemm, Theresa 135 Stempel, Franklin H. 248 Stephens, Maurine 402 Stevens, Eloise 344 Stevens, Harriet 362, 440 Stevens, Helen 362, 440 Stevens, Marguerite 356, 440 Stewart, Mary Louise 356 Stewart, Robert E. 324, 336 Stielow, Hildegarde 446 Stieper, Stella 445 Stitzel, Robert W. 298 Stoakes, Russel M. 330 Stober, James L. 390 Stoddard, George D. 27 Stoddard, Sanford M. 397 Stoltenburg, Otto H. 290 Stomme, Ida 364 Stone, Ethel 134, 186, 364 Story, Raymond E. 292 Stout, Jean 352 Stout, S. Philip 393 Stoutner, Boyd F. 308 Strain, Paul R. 132, 138, 314, 397, 420, 446 Strauss, Simeon W. 310 Strayer, Hazel 134, 340 Streed, Warren R. 388 Streit Everett A. 326 Strohbeen, Estella 358 Strohmaier, Reinhold 445 Stromsten, Mable 366, 440 Struble, Marguirette 429 Struve, Isabelle 368 Student Council 420 Student Nurses ' Association 438 Student Publications 121 Student Publications Board 120 Stuenkel, Fred J. 394 Stumme, Ernest H. 376 Sturtridge, Dorothy 342 Stutsman, John P. 223 Sukov, Marvin 306 Sulek, Arthur 382 Sulgrave, Cathryn 364 Sullivan, Myra 352 Summer Session 32 Summerwjll, Elizabeth 366 Summerwill, William B. 326 Sunderbruch, John 380 Susselman, Alexander 306 Swaney, Harold J. 221 Swanson, Lester 284, 292 Swenson, William T. 212, 260 Swim, Hazel 440 Swimming Jnterfraternity 268 Swimming. Varsity 256 Switzer, Katherine 342 Swordes, Charles 390 Tabb, Charles L. 15, 294 Tacy, Vergil 140, 141, 143, 316 Tanswell. Albert H. 163 Taradash, Lawrence 310 Tau Beta Pi 424 Taylor, Aubrey 330, 432 Taylor, Earle F. 434 Taylor, Edward S. 294 Taylor, Elizabeth 137, 356 Taylor, Gorwin L. 432 Taylor, Gladys 342 Taylor, Mary 402 Taylor, Miriam 272 Taylor Stanton U. 330, 393 Teeters, Frances 136, 356 Teeters, Lois 356 Teeters, Dean Wilbur J. 20, 398, 400 Ternpleton, Beba 440 FOUR HUNDRED SIXTY FIVE Index Tennis Tennis, Interfraternity Tertipes, Angeles Teyro, George E. Thackaberry, Robart E Thatcher, Gordon Thatcher, J. Harry Thatcher, Wilbur C. Theile, Richard W. Theiss, Walter H. Theta Epsilon Theta Phi Alpha Theta Sigma Phi Theta Tau Theta Xi Thielen, John B. Thio, Triam P. Thomann, Maude Thomas, E. Marshall Thomas, Franklin F. Thomas, Tola Thomas, John W. Thomas, Keith W. Thomas, Loraine Thomas, Marie Thompson, Alice Thompson, C. Woody Thompson, Dean Thompson, Martha Thompson, Melvin F. Thompson, Polly Thompson, Nellie R. Thompson, Paul W. Thormann, Jerome A. Thome, F. Eugene 124, Thornton, J. Ederle Thorsen, Naomi Thurston, Larue A. Thurtle, Philip W. Tillotsin, Robert M. Tisher, Paul W. Tompkins, Mabel Tompkins, S. Nelson Toomey, J. Emmet Topinka, Adolph C. Torp, Catherine Torp, Harriet Tozier, Roy B. Track Track, Freshman Track, Varsity Trader, Vera 134, Traer, Mary Traer, Nelle Trailer, Gladys Tramp, Paul E. Transit Trenary, Norma Triangle Trickey. Kenneth Trott. Emil Trowbridge, Arthur C. Tully, Maxine Tumler. Robert L. Turk ' ngton, John O. Turner, Charles H. Turner, Clinton H. Turner, Frank Turn.-r, Paul 11. Turp ' n. Harold B. Tuttle. Frank S Tnttlc. Waid W. Twins ' rup. Clifford W. Tysdale, Richard V. 252 270 320 290 332 320 302 380 326 252 449 370-1 392 390 332-3 322 441 362 286 320 135 $90 300 348 362 346 296, 401 330 356 447 354 354 320 382 130, 393 32fi 134, 342 434, 236 223 308 328, 384 362 218 312 390 134 364 286 233 235 234 176, 344 126, 354 134, 436 342 382 129 368 334-5 219 328, 447 318 362 318 298 31? 396 32? 3 I X 44 ' . 388 442 320 382 u Ulrich. Allen K. 326 Umechild, Arthur B 314 Underbill, Merit- 332 ( " ndcrkofler. Juanita 370 University Band Hid University Orchestra 177 University Players 163 Uiversity Singers 176 University Social Committee 190 University Theatre 162 University Women ' s Association 439 Updegraff, Clarence M. 286, 397 Usher, Mary 372 Valett, Herbert B. Vanatta, Lyell Van der Zee, John J. Van Doren, O. E. Van Epps, Charles E. Van Epps, Eugene F. Van Hemert. William G. Van Horn, J. Rutland 285, 296, Van Horn, Lois Van Lent, John J. Van Nice, Florence Van Osdol, Frank A. Van Peursem, Delbert Van Scoy, Roderic Van Zele, Lyle Van Voorhis, Donald Varsity Basketball Vasey, R. Hamilton Veitch, Margaret 189, Veldhouse, Paul C. Veldhouse, Richard H. Vetter, Beatrice 338, Vierck, Robert K. 15, 187, 324, Vogel, Clarence A. Vogel, Otto H. Vogl, George W. Vollertsen, Jack R. 120, 125, Vosgeran, Harold Voss, Howard W Wade, Harry Waddell, Avis Waddell, Eurella Wagner, Carma 150, 162, 163, 354, Wagner, Ernest A. 186, Wagner Ernest E. Wagner, Gerald W. Wagner, Leland B. Wagner, Lloys Wahlen, James F. Wahlstrom, Edgar E. Waldbauer, Louis J. Waldbaum. Sidney Walker, Alice Walker, Max S. Walker, Philip A. 322, Walker, Robert H. Walker, William Walker, William O. Wallace. Tina 130, 338, 358, Walsh, Eugene L. Waltin, Sath G. Wander, Carrol A. Wardrip. Harry L. Ward. Robert H. Wareham, Ralph E. Warfield. Donald E. Warren. Florence Wartchow. Dean B. Wa r a Sa ' ly Watson, Howard L. Watson, Phyllis Wayzgoose Banquet Wo-ither ' y. Howard E. Webber. Bailey Webb-r. Irving Webb-r. William H. Web -r. Donald A. Webster, Shirley 120, Weeber, W. Keith Wehrle, Hester Wehrle. Lvla Weir. Basil O. Weis Francis J. Welch, Kathryn Weller, Ruth Wells. Jay D. Wendt, Henry E. W r ente, Floreen Westburg, Thelma Westenberger. Margaret Westminster Fellowship Council Wetrich, Helen 370, Wettstein. Frank E. Whalen, James F. 314, 284, 420, 120. 232 330 324 160 316 384 326 420 348 298 348 328 320 288 387 330 226 326 445 400 382 354 431 20 211 395 302 304 288 326 348 372 418 431 326 304 150 387 446 328 399 306 348 296 397 324 442 324 392 380 382 395 387 384 138 326 440 32? 439 448 130 380 ?0fl 44? 44? 322 420 434 34? 40? 387 366 340 389 31? 350 358 176 445 446 298 395 Wheeler. Richard L. 326 Wheelock, Marjorie 185, 348, 402, 436 Whicher, Pauline 346 Whinnery, Randall A. 324 White, Dorrance S. 429 White, George H. White, Harold J. White, Helen White, Maxine White, Roland Whitman, Ernest Whitman, Newton Whitman, Lysle H. Whittlesey, Elizabeth Whittlesey, Roberta Whorley, J. Milton Wick, James H. Wickey, Howard W. 156, Wickham, Harold E. Wickham, Jacob M. Wicks, William J. Wigand, Harold H. Wileke, W. Burton Wilcox, Evalyn Wilcox, John P. Wilcox, Lumund F. Wilkinson, Bernard R. Wilier, James F. Willett, Walter J. Williams, Alice Williams, Dean C. C. Williams, Grace E. Williams, Helen Williams, Margarita Williams, Rollie F. Williams, Ward S. Williamson. Charles B. Willoughby, Frances Wilmes, Harold F. Wilms, Mary Kathryn Winchester, Dorothy Wilson, Aubrey N. Wilson, Bernice Wilson, Charles W. 186, 298, 397 Wilson. Frances C. 322 Wilson, Kenneth 322, 397 Wilson, James L. 296 Wilson, John F. 396 Wind, Marian 348, 402 Winegar, Raymond D. 320 Winter, Mrs. Ella Winter, Sidney G. Wishart, Wayne L. Wissler, Waldo M. Withington, Donovan Witt, Elroy H. Witt, Mansfield F. Witzigman, Frederick Vixon, Rufus Woldum. Lester H. Volfr. Lowell C. Wolfe. Otis D. Wolfe, Russell M. Women ' s Athletic Association 273 Wood, Clarenca E. 330 Wood. Maynard 376 Woodhouse. Keith 376 Woodruff. Paul W. 378 Woods. Dorothy 344 Woodrow, Fred R. 3os Work, Richard W. 300 Wray. Robert M. 380 Wr: stline 254 Wright, Catharine 436 Wright. Margaret 14? Wright. Marvin 442 Wyle, Eugene 400 125, 328 445 362 312 292 399 376 344 176 332 388 260, 320 390 376 334 398 330, 384 372 400 318 314 298, 238 308 348 15, 209 272 348 352, 418 210 322 228 356 194 346 360 290 176 296 120 388 286 308 389 318 286 401 332, 389 398 316 316, 336 176, R. S. Xi Xsi Phi 389 Yarbrough, John A. 432 Yates, William C. 3sx Young, Donald C. 316 Young, Gerold O. 390, 445 Youngerman, Wesley J. 237 Yudelson, Collman 148 310 FOUR HUNDRED SIXTY six Index ZZeman, Le Roy 396 Zinser, Richard H. 304, 336 Zeta Tau Alpha 372-3 Zook, Juanita 358 Zetagathian 138 Zopf, Louis C. 400 Zager, Lewis 442 Zihlman, Dorothy 391 Zuill, Prances 338 440 Zaiser, Barbara 350 Zimmer, Henry 382 Zeman, Erwin D. 320, 384 Zimmerman, Ernest 288 FOUR HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN

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