University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 380
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1936 volume:
irnU.trulI In I ' ll . I-, I Annual Iwliivtioti BANNER YEAR LOOMS FOR ,S,,U. Full Pni)Snn rf 4HivMt , I B 8 lyfflJPSTOpEf s IS FOR m f I Scfod and From the standpoint of classical de- sign, the campus possesses two note- worthy structures one is Old Capitol, the first building representative of Greek architecture to be erected west of the Mississippi; and the other is the impos- ing Hospital Tower, a Gothic master- piece. tt-SMOUMeJi vi4 the htni Vefcu7y oi: = c 1936 The 1936 Hawkeye endeavors to exemplify the development of character that is to be gained on the campus through the media of intellectual pursuit, personality expression, athletic relaxation, and social interaction. ADMINISTRATION Pages 15 to 24 Board of Education President Gilmore Dean of Women Dean of Men Extension Division Alumni Association Summer Session University Libraries 25 to 132 of College of School College of College of of TJ JL, pages n General 204 Debate Re iigion Music and Rel Military ORGANIZATIONS Pages 205 to 294 Fraternities and Dormitories Sororities Winter Scene: night-time on reserve library hill " Till the waters no more in thy river shall run . . . " r PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE The HAWKEYE is one of the richest source books we have on the history of the University. The University Catalogue gives a list of the members of the faculty and information about courses of study, the requirements for ad- mission, and various other matters. Other publications tell interesting things about the institution. The physical plant, consisting of the grounds, buildings, laboratory equipment, can be seen. But if one wants a picture of the life of the University, let him read the HAWKEYES for the past forty- four years. There he will find the real story of student life as it manifests itself in a great variety of organizations and student acti- vities. Each issue of the HAWK- EYE serves somewhat as a Hall of Fame and records in permanent form the faces and figures of those who were active on the Campus during their day. The HAWKEYE is a rich storehouse of information about current campus life. To its possessor it grows in value as the years pass. EUGENE A. GILMORE, President STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION Upper left: H. C. Shull, Seo. T. Baker, pres., J. H. Anderson, Harry M. Neas, Cora E. Simpson, S. J. Galvin, Eslsll C. Carlson, Anna B. Lawther, Thos. W. Keenan. Finance committee: W. H. Gemmill, W. R. Boyd, chm. MESSAGE i! Wxwtory ' a. But if -e life of - read h .!. Lfl |(il w wi stude nt acti- fcfcawd figures of tee K t 3 " fde Campus lAWKEYE . loits fiqrwsinvslueastlie Tte. . _- H - Sena ' EUGENE A. GILMORE President, State University of Iowa ADELAIDE L. BURGE, Dean of Women DEAN OF WOMEN As early as 1868 an advisory leadership for women was instituted when Miss Susan E. Hale was selected " Preceptress " and was given " oversight over all the young ladies in the University, " a total of one hundred and seventy-three women in the Collegiate, Normal and Preparatory Departments. In 1900 the Board of Regents appointed Miss Alice Young to be the first Dean of Women under that official title. Mary Sleight Everts succeeded Miss Young in 1904, followed by Mrs. Mable Montgomery Volland in 1906. Miss Anna M. Klingen- hagen entered the office in 1909, remaining until 1918, when she was succeeded by Mrs. Nellie Slayton Aurner of the Department of English who served as Dean of Women until 1921. Mrs. Adelaide Lasheck Burge, L. A. 1900, who had been Assistant to Mrs. Aurner, assumed the responsibility of Dean of Women fourteen years ago. From her office in Old Capitol she guides and directs the individual and group activities of nearly two thousand girls. While the University has expanded and the number of students increased, the problems and difficulties as well as the achievements and successes of each girl have remained as real and important as ever. Freshman Lectures are an important aspect of the program in helping freshman girls to realize the oppor- tunities and resources of a college education, and of the role they must play in the campus community. The Freshman Orientation Program is a plan in which, under the direction of the Personnel Counselor, Miss Genevieve Chase, thirty faculty wives and sixty upper classmen combine in thirty trios to provide opportunities whereby the freshmen can make friendly contacts with both students and faculty members. Many of the interests of women students are expressed through campus organizations and activities. These or- ganizations, by working through the office of the Dean of Women, cooperate to achieve both the goals of the administration and the students. The influence and leadership of the Dean of Women is reflected in all branches of the university. Whether the problem be academic, social, financial, disciplinary or the adjusting of a detail of every day living, each student is given careful thought and consideration, with the hope that such interest and friendship will approxi- mate the guidance by the parents were she living in her own home. The main function of the office is to provide the human, personal touch in campus life and to offer to each young woman the opportunity for the development of a fine personality.  " omen . .- -wwioed - B0 wd Bty upper ; ? Of: DEAN OF MEN Recuperated from a year ' s illness, Dean Rienow re- turned last fall to take up the responsibilities of his office which had been taken care of during his absence by the assistant dean, Prof. Lonzo Jones. With the work all up to date, Dean Rienow was able to step back into his job without any loss of time or efficiency. Dean Rienow is the first and only Dean of Men, being chosen for this position in 1913 when the office was first originated. There are none but recognize him as a help- ful influence, and his organizing ability has kept his office a step ahead of the steady growth of the campus. Many who have been his assistants in the past have gone out to occupy positions similar to his in other universities. Not a problem arises that Dean Rienow is unable to meet and solve. Scarcely a man goes through the university without coming into direct contact at one time or another with this man who sits behind a desk in the basement of Old Capitol. With rare tact and genuine interest, Dean Rienow has made many friends among the student body whose affairs he watches over. If the male student fails to meet Dean Rienow in Freshman Lectures, a course designed to orient the new- comer with University conditions and regulations, he is very likely to meet him in one of the many other fields over which the Dean exercises supervision. Should the student live in the Quadrangle, a cooperative dormitory, or a fraternity, he is still " under the wing " of Dean Rienow, who is in charge of student housing. Should he seek employment or financial aid through the University, he will find that the Dean also administers these affairs. In case of illness, he will find that Dean Rienow is the man directing student health through a special division by that name. Few men indeed can graduate without being called into the Dean ' s office about some scholarship or disci- plinary problem, for these are things of which even the best of us run afoul occasionally. Dean Rienow listens with kindly interest and offers friendly, helpful advice and real assistance. ROBERT E. RIENOW, Dean BRUCE E. MAHAN, Director EXTENSION DIVISION In order " To render a larger service to the Common- wealth and to the people by carrying to every part of the State the knowledge, the thought, the ideals, and the spirit of the several departments and colleges of the University and by bringing the University generally in contact with the citizen, " the Extension Division of the State University of Iowa was established in 1913, by grant of the thirty-fifth General Assembly, in accord- ance with the recommendations of the Iowa State Board of Education. One of the first state universities to en- gage in extension work, S.U.I, had, since 1890, spon- sored a program of individual lectures and courses of lectures that reached beyond the campus and established the university as a true center of learning and influence. The first program embraced but four departments Public Administration and Municipal Information, Educa- tional Service, Political, Economic and Social Welfare, and Correspondence Study. In the ensuing years new bureaus and departments were added, new projects were undertaken and others abandoned, until today the Ex- tension Division includes not four but fourteen fields of activity. The Bureau of Educational Research and Service deals with the publication of standardized tests and research bulletins. The Correspondence Study department gives some 2000 students annually the opportunity of home- study. The Bureau of Social Welfare concentrates on discovering Iowa ' s social problems and finding ways of meeting them. Conferences and Institutes keep Iowa educators in touch with developments in their respective fields. High school, Junior College and Community Con- tests are conducted to stimulate and recognize achieve- ment in scholarship, public speaking and the fine arts. A Club and Information Service Bureau is maintained. A Speakers Bureau schedules staff members for high school commencement addresses. University Exhibits and Bulletin Publication further Extension Division activities. WSUI, the University broadcast station, expands the educational program. Saturday Classes offer school executives and teachers a combination of residence and home-study. Visual Education, Child Welfare and Parent Education, and Health Service complete the list of de- partments under the Extension Division. The Extension Division has truly become " an important factor both in the enrichment of adult life in the State and in the establishment of educational ideals and the encouragement of achievement in scholarship and fine arts for the youth of Iowa. " 20 : m inn, spa. =: " : iparfnwis- echefe ,- -Mlo M oraMN on M w ig iy j of Mto liep bn Wfritttnvh. IMH i whimL I f MK tor %!i of tBBw [II THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The Alumni Association of the University was founded in 1866, and has grown into a worldwide organization contacting over 26,000 alumni. The association has six- teen districts in the United States, nine of which are located in Iowa. The districts are supervised by their directors and officers who act as the governing bodies. These groups consist of twenty persons, including the director, two vice presidents, and a secretary. Professor Frederic G. Higbee is the executive sec retary of the association and is supervisor of the Alumni Office in Old Capitol. Each of these districts include numerous clubs so that the institution may have definite represen- tation with the alumni. Iowa boasts fifty-five of the ninety clubs in existence. The university makes contact with alumni by means of speakers who are sent out to the clubs. Annual meetings are held as nearly as possible to the anniversary date, February 25, at which time the clubs are addressed by these travelling representatives. New clubs are continually being organized in hope that soon all the alumni will find it geographically convenient to participate in the association ' s activities. The University News Bulletin, a monthly publication, is a great aid towards unifying the alumni: every alumnus receives a copy each month. This necessitates a com- plete file of names, addresses, and information concern- ing each alumnus. This record is checked monthly, allow- ing the office to correct all changes in address and to add further information obtained about each former student of S. U. I. The necessity of such an organization is becoming more and more evident; its activities are indispensable for aid in various problems and also for bringing together former Iowa men and women. FREDERIC G. HIGBEE, Director  DEAN PAUL C. PACKER SUMMER SESSION Since its inception in 1890, the Summer Session of the University of Iowa has become gradually, but persistently, an integral part of the University year. In the main the ten months ' resident faculty functions as a unit during this session and is supplemented by a limited number of lecturers from other colleges and uni- versities. Professional training is continued in the colleges of law, medicine and engineering and field work in the biological sciences is carried on at the Iowa Lakeside Laboratory at West Okoboji. Although not all of the special activities are carried on in the summer, it is noteworthy that students ha ve a choice of many extra-curricular subjects as well as the usual recreational facilities afforded by the tennis courts, golf links, swimming pools, and other sports provided by the Division of Physical Education. Lectures, plays, and concerts form a most important unit of general educational and special professional opportunities in the fields of dramatics and music. PAUL C. PACKER, Dean ;22J SESSION ' - fc Wenh hne , --. Da ii - M ml 4ft C NOEL DM UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES The two great avenues to knowledge are books and travel. Therefore it is easily seen that a good library is one of the first essentials of a university. The S. U. I. Library under the able supervision of Miss Grace Van Wormer, ranks high among those of its kind. A staff of 20 people assisted by some 100 university students are required to handle the library work during the year. Certain schools of the university require their own reference rooms, thus dividing the library into 14 departments. The largest of these is the General library which is located in the Natural Science bulding; it houses a general collection of books. A reserve reading annex with the capacity for seating 360 students is found in connection with the library. There are collections in other departments such as Law, Foreign Language, Engineering, Dentistry, and Medical. Not only does the library contain informative literature but several collections for leisure reading as well. One of the most recent and most popular is the Campus Course library which contains 2500 volumes. A recre- ational reading room is found at the Union and one in both Currier Hall and the Quadrangle. Yearly the library expands and improves, thus showing the growth in the University, its ability to adapt new ideas and keep in step with the interests of the time. GRACE VAN WORMER, L ibrarian 23 I ' " V i K F % TWC: - " vileae The College of Liberal Arts was for- mally organized in I860. From a crude frontier institution of three-quarters of a century ago, it has increased in worth and prestige until today it stands as the nucleus of a great American university. Being primarily concerned with education as an aid to living rather than to making a living, it seeks, through the offering of general courses in the Arts and Sci- ences, and related fields, to give the student a wide acquaintance with the culture of mankind in its several aspects. In this way the student is enabled to prepare himself for a fuller, more varied, and more conscious existence. GEORGE F. KAY, Dean " WAJUNORcOLUQt FORENSKUAGUC CAMPUS COURSE In the summer session of 1932, Professor Benja- min F. Shambaugh introduced a new departure in liberal education with the advent of a course en- titled " Approaches in a Liberal and Cultural Edu- cation " but more familiarly known as the " Campus Course. " In the less than three years of its exist- ence the course has become the largest elective one in the University. The course derives its name from the fact that its perspective is that of the entire campus. Transcend- ing all departments, groups, schools, and even col- lege boundaries, it aims to synthesize the curriculum of a liberal and cultural education. The course has been arranged for students who wish to enrich their intellects and broaden their out- look by association with the world ' s best literature and thought. It is at once a classified reading, a lecture, and a discussion course. The readings are grouped under six distinct approaches to an under- standing of man and his universe: the Scientific, the Humanistic, the Psychological, the Religious, the Philosophical, and the Contemporary. The beautiful Campus Course Library and Lec- ture Room is located on the third floor of the Lib- eral Arts building. An atmosphere of dignity, cul- ture, and artistic harmony prevails. The library contains 2500 volumes, including two special sets of books the " Loeb Classical Library " and " Every- man ' s Library. " The increased enrollment each semester attests to the fact that the Campus Course is coming to play an important part in the cultural life of many students. FINE ARTS BUILDING At the left appear two inside views of the new Fine Arts building. This structure is one of the latest additions to the campus and represents an- other step toward the completion of the Univer- sity ' s building program. The new building provides class room, studios, exhibition galleries and almost every other facility necessary for instruction and study in the fields of graphic and plastic art. It is so constructed that new units may be added when necessary. Situated on the left bank of the Iowa River the building faces east and is connected with the Me- morial Union and the east campus by the Union Bridge. to brb vrfc tor-l Cm I 28 IS COURSE " : " ' ' " et- II , n te$c, fe: : M ly- W ' Mfy. ' 5 HIDING ' 29 PHI BETA KAPPA Winifred Aker Elizabeth Andersch Peter Bannon ! Hugh Baylor Robert Bierstedt Louise Boatman Bernice Bowie James Brown Margaret Connor Isabel Crawford D. Frank Crowley Blanche Day Bernard Druker William Ellsworth Corla Boyd Edna Cahalan 1934 GRADUATES Margaret Farrlsh Caspar C. Garngues Grace Giltner Erna Hansen Kenneth Hazlet Rosemary HIggins Elizabeth Highbarger John Kellough Marjorie Larson Grace McGinnis Elizabeth Mayne Eleanora Mikulasek Robert Moore Mildred Mott 1935 GRADUATES Helen Hendriclcs Ruth Neville Pirkko Paasikivi Francis Palmer Charles F. Pestal William Rae Marcella Rathmann Delma Reynolds E. Lucille Smith Harriet Stull John D. Stull Berendina Teeuwen Eda Walters Margaret Wilcox Tom Yoseloff Francis Senska Catherine Smith A. Darrel Abel Iowa City Sigma Nu. Gladys Accola Sheridan, Wyo. Drake University; Kappa Kappa Samma. Mabel Adams Quimby Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; University Honor Roll. Robert J. Adams North Liberty University Band. Gertrude Aitken Newton Oberlin college; Kapp ' i Alpha Theta; University Chorus; Y.W.C. A. Thcaltis Alberts Radcliffe Student Art Guild. Edwin C. Albright Iowa City Phi Gamma Delta; versity Band. Uni- Bernard F. Alchon Osage Wartburg Normal Col- lege; Gavel Club; Col- lege Editor, 1936 Hawk- eye; Frivol Staff; Varsity Debate. Helen Alcorn Washington Cornell College; Wash- ington Jr. College; Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C. A. Charles W. Antes West Union Upper Iowa. Dwight J. Antisdel Milford Sigma Nu; Freshman Rifle Team; Lowden Botany Prize. fr " ; Gwen M. Bailey Huron, S. Dak. University of Southern California; Phi Mu; W. A. A.; Y.W.C. A. John Barko Muscatine Major I Basketball, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; I Club; Captain- elect, 1935-36 Basketball Team. Arthur M. Barnes Eagle Grove Sigma Nu; Pres. Gavel Club; Pres. Intercollegiate Debate Board; Board of Trustees, Student Publica- tions, Inc.; Track Numeral; Varsity Track; Freshman, Varsity Debate Teams; Pep Jamboree Com.; Frivol Frolic Com.; Daily lowan Staff; Circulation Mgr. Frivol; Representative Freshman Man. Betty Jean Barnes Des Moines Drake University; Frances Shimer Jr. College; Kappa Kappa Gamma.  Hir.ii C. W 1 Gyvonne Bassarear Spencer French Club; German Club. Marvin C. Batchelder Marion Coe College; Pershing Rifles. : ' - ' of So ,. Jean S. Bixby Cherokee Buena Vista College; Y. W.C.A.; W.A.A. Mary Margaret Bradshaw Fairfield Parsons College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Helen Louise Bernbrock Waterloo Gulf Park College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Ap- prentice Players; Daily lowan Staff. Clem H. Block Renwick Scabbard and Blade; Cross Country Numeral Freshman Rifle Squad. ara briar Clear Lake Mason City Jr. College Art Guild. Zita Beuter Solon Donald J. Boddicker Newhall Adv. R.O.T. C. Elizabeth Broders Davenport University of Wisconsin Phi Sigma lota. Geraldine BIckley Waterloo Stephens College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Marietta Born Story City Gamma Phi Beta. Jackson C. Brownson Des Moines Scabbard and Blade;Ad R. O.T. C. Forrest F. Body Iowa City Illinois State Normal Uni versify. Frances Bruce Fort Dodge Fort Dodge Jr. College Delta Delta Delta. Harriett Brynteson Sac City Carleton College; Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W. C. A.; University Chorus; Eta Sigma Phi. Helen Buchanan Newton Chi Omega. Ben C. Buckingham Oskaloosa Mary Buell Webster City Webster City Jr. Col- lege; Alpha Delta Pi. Catherine Burke Iowa City University Chorus; Ham- lin Garland. J. William Burkhardt Pasadena, Calif. Pasadena Jr. College. Robert S. Butsch Owatonna, Minn. German Club; Advanced R.O.T.C. Clarence H. Buurman Orange City Northwestern Jr. College. F. Dean Cairns Topeka, Kansas Quad Council; Vice-pres., Ouad Association. Dorothy Callan Iowa City Newman Club. Rae Marie Casterline Tipton Tipton Jr. College; Al- pha Delta Pi. Bernice Christiansen Sioux City Morningside College. Mary Ellen Coast Iowa City Kappa Kappa Gamma. Virginia Cobb Marshalltown Oberlin College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; Ger- man Club. James H. Coddington Humboldt - " - - Swgi D. Ccoi Grinnell College; Gamma Delta. Phi kitf JIM Cain 1 : 32 . C. A.; : ::::  Uabelle Conkling Des Moines Stephens College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Ann Conmey Anamosa Clarice College; Times Club. George D. Coolc Ottumwa Grinnell College; Phi Kappa Psi. Marguerite Cook Clarinda Kappa Kappa Gamma. Betty Jane Coultas Moline, III. Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Seals Club. 33 Richard C. Crayne Fairfield Phi Delta Theta; Football and Track Numerals; Major I, Football, ' 33 and ' 34; Captain-elect, Foot- ball Team; Major I, Track, ' 34; I Club. Ann Loise Crow Burlington Burlington Jr. College; Y. W. C. A.; Pres. Univer- sity Women ' s Association; Spinsters ' Spree Com- mittee; Currier Council; University Reception Com- mittee; Student Art Guild. Margaret Curry Aurora, III. North Central College; Sec ' y W.A. A. Nicholas L. Cuthbert Haddonfield, N. J. Freshman Cross-country. Robert T. Dalbey Des Moines Sigma Chi; Editor, 1936 Hawkeye; Ass ' t Sports Editor, 1935 Hawkeye; Frivol Business Staff, 1932- 33; Freshman Pan-Hellenic Rep.; Freshman Tennis; Treasurer, Union Board; University Social Com.; Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; Rep. Sophomore Man; University Recep- tion Com.; Homecoming Committee. Ella Marie Dalen Calmar Margaret Dane Iowa City Delta Delta Delta; Uni- versity Chorus. D. Irene Daniel Boone Boone Jr. College; Drake University; Kappa Alpha Theta. Ruth H. Davison Des Moines Drake University. Harry Delahooke McGregor Iowa State College; Y. M.C. A.; Varsity Swim- ming and Gymnastics; Apprentice Players. Allan W. Denny Des Moines Sigma Chi; Football Nu- meral; Varsity Wrestling Squad. Fern Marie DeWall Beverly, Ky. Western Union College. Marion DeWitt Waukon Waukon Jr. College. Dorothy Dickson Montezuma Frances Shimer; Chi Om- ega; University Chorus; Y.W.C. A.; Oral Sym- phony; Westminster Fel- lowship Council. Norma Dlerking Sioux City University of South Da- kota; Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C. A.; Apprentice Players. Homer M. Dill Iowa City Phi Epsilon Kappa. Helen Ebert Burlington Burlington Jr. College; Phi Mu; Art Club; Vol- leyball Club. George Egland Glenville, Minn. University of Minnesota. Joseph Di Lorenzo Brooklyn, N. Y. Newman Club. Clyde Donaldson Rapid City, S. Dak. South Dakota State School of Mines. Margaret Ennis Baltimore, Md. Hood College; Goucher College; Gamma Phi Beta. Rheua Ensign Maywood, III. Northern Illinois State Teachers College; Kappa Phi. Sterling H. Dover Keokuk Kappa Alpha Psi. Dorothy A. Dunn Mason City Mason City Jr. College; Newman Club. Susan Evans Des Moines Scripps College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. p hi Wi L FJIW Jm Firm 34 ' ' :-.-. Siafi [X] Harry Curtis Eyre Winfield Pontoniers. Agnes Fees Mt. Etna Donald L. Ferguson Valley Junction Iowa State College. June Ferris Marquette Frances Shimer College. " , r . Katherine E. Fisher Yorktown, S. Dak. Stephens College; An- tioch College.  V I P-L ij- 3 " I inP T ll s- ; ' ! T 1 LU L ' ( t l ' s ' I i Elizabeth Fleener Clarinda Clarinda Junior College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Joan Fleming Washington Washington Jr. College; Delta Zeta; Student Art Guild. Ruth Flynn Quincy, III. St. Mary-of-the-Woods College; Pi Beta Phi; Apprentice Players; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Alys Joy Fogarty Irwin Fine Arts Club; Y. W. C. A. Martha Foster Wellman Coe College; Delta Delta Delta. Ruth Fowlds Brooten, Minn. St. Cloud State Teachers College. Genevieve Fowler Jefferson Iowa Wesleyan College; Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Norman D. Frerking Lakota University of Dubuque. Louise French Des Moines Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; 1935 Hawkeye Business Staff. Winnefred Fuelling Farmersburg Milwaukee Downer; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Mary Glenny Independence Independence Jr. Col- lege; Alpha Chi Omega. - ' v.t Beth Fuiks Iowa City W.A. A.; Y.W. C. A. D. Ridgeway Genung Glenwood Beta Theta Pi. Beryl Goodenow Battle Creek Western Union College. ----- Hot MJ..CHI Kenneth A. Fuller Dubuque Baseball and Basketball Numerals; Freshman Scholarship Cup, Basket- ball; Varsity Basketball and Cross-country Squads; Quadrangle Council; German Club; Y. M.C. A. Dorothy Funk Vincennes, Ind. Ward Belmont; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Opal German Des Moines W.A. A. I Kenneth L. Graham Coffeyville, Kan=. Coffeyville Jr. College; ! Beta Theta Pi; Union Board Committee; Ap- prentice Players. :-.- ! Max W. Gilbert Newton University Band; Univer- sity Orchestra. Josephine Graul Maquoketa Maquoketa Jr. Colleqe; Delta Delta Delta; W.A A.; Y.W. C.A.; Appren- tice Players. MM . - Kathleen Galey Ottumwa Parsons College. Carol Gillstrap Mason City Huron College; W. A. A. Merwyn A. Green North Liberty University Chorus. -;. -. . ( I Dorothy GeUon Sioux City Morningside College; Sig- ma Delta Tau; W.A. A.; Phi Sigma lota. Ruth Gilman Davenport Augustana College;Siqma Delta Tau; Philo Club.  -.-; ' . , AD- i A. firm Robert W. Greenleaf Centerville Centerville Jr. College. Ruth Grubbs Moberly, Mo. Moberly Jr. College. Samuel I. Guest Mount Vernon, N. Y. Philo Club; German Club. Theodore L. Haas Des Moines Joan Halloran Audubon C. Ferrill Hamilton Jefferson Sigma Nu; Football Nu- meral. LaVonne Hansen Holstein Morningside College; Al- pha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Orientation Committee. Jack P. Harper Des Moines Sigma Nu; 1934 Hawkeye Business Staff; Frivol Bus- iness Staff. Kathleen Harper West Grove Bloomfield Jr. College. Charles A. Hastings Garner Sigma Chi. John E. Heiny Manly Mason City Jr. College Paul E. Hellwege Boone Methodist Student Coun- cil. Whitley M. Hemingway Webster City Webster City Jr. Col- lege; Phi Kappa Psi. Edelmira Hendee Newburg, N. Y. Packer Collegiate Insti- tute; Columbia Univer- sity. Madalyn Hickenlooper Winterset Grinnell College; Pi Beta Phi. 37] - Margaret Hicltenlooper Winterset Grinnell College; Pi Beta Phi. David L. Hinklcy Eagle Grove Eagle Grove Jr. College; Sigma Nu; Freshman Bas- ketball. Florence Hobstetter Tipton Stephens College; Gam- ma Phi Beta; W. A. A. Chrystal Holmes Red Oak Red Oak Jr. College Alpha XI Delta. Olivette Holmes Red Oak Red Oak Jr. College; Y. W. C. A.; Apprentice Players; Librarian ' s Club. Dwight H. Hoover Egan, S. Dak. Pi Kappa Alpha; Foot- ball. Basketball and Track Numerals; Major I, Foot- ball, ' 33 and ' 34; I Club. Mary Jane Hubcrs Davenport Delta Gamma. Mary Catherine Huston Ottumwa St. Mary-of-the-Woods; St. Mary ' s of Notre Dame; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C.A.; Daily lowan Staff. Marie Hutchinson Montezuma Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Chi Omega. Raymond P. Ipsen Iowa City Newman Club. A. Elton Jensen, Jr. Creston Creston Jr. College. : - : ' Richard Jessup Iowa City Phi Kappa Psi. Ella Jewell Des Moines Apprentice Players. John S. Kasbeer Princeton, III. LaSalle Jr. College. Loyal E. Keir Sioux City Phi Epsilon Pi; Philo Club; Gavel Club; Fresh- man Debate Squad; Var- sity Debate. :=. ! M I  :,-.. " ft; - i [II Richard W. Kemler Marshalltown Marshalltown Jr. College. Robert I. Kendrick Wapello Cornell College; Univer- sity Band; Baseball Num- eral. Ruth Kennedy Oelwein Stephens College. Dan J. Kenney Iowa City German Club; Club. Newman Gertrude Kick Farmington Stephens Colleger Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W. C.A. [39 John Kimball West Liberty Beta Theta Pi; President, Pan-Hellenic Council. Marceine King Des Moines Alpha Delta Pi. Rose Klaffenbach Muscatine Muscatine Jr. College. Hazel Klovstad Doon Alpha Xi Delta; Scrooby Club Cabinet; University Chorus; Social Worker ' s Club. Delia Koester Davenport Augustana College; pha Delta Pi. Al- Kermit G. Kruse Goose Lake Sigma Pi; German Club. Leo H. Kuker Carroll Trinity College; Pershing Rifles; German Club; Newman Club. Leila Langin Neola Creighton University; Newman Club; Appren- tice Players. Margaret Lapitz Britt Britt Jr. College. James Larrabee Clermont Phi Kappa Psi; Nu Sigma Nu; Freshman Tennis; Varsity Golf; Freshman Medicine; B. S. Degree in ' 36. j: Jweial Vivian Lloyd Pratt, Kan. Oklahoma Women ' s Col- lege; Delta Delta Delta; Apprentice Players. :.. - Janet Larrabee Clermont Delta Gamma; Frivol Bus. Staff; 1934 Hawkeye Bus. Staff; Gavel Club; French Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; University Reception Com.; Apprentice Play- ers; University Debate Board; Women ' s Varsity Debate Team; Freshman Representative Woman; Union Board Committee; Union Board Vice-pres.; University Social Com.; Homecoming Party Com. Helen Larimer Cedar Rapids Ward Belmont; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Frank S. Larsen Ft. Dodge Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Nu Sigma Nu; Champion, Light-heavyweight Wrest- ling Tournament, 1933- 34; Freshman Medicine; B. S. Degree in ' 36. Raymond W. Latham Cedar Falls Phi Kappa Psi; Track Major I; Sophomore Cot- illion Committee. Anna Leach Muscatine MuscaKne Jr. College. Jeanette Lee Davenport Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; French Club; Ger- man Club; Erodelphian. Georgia Louvar Solon Phi Omega Pi; University Chorus. mMKp ! 1 " Robert W. Leeper Waterloo Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Chi Sigma; German Club. Charles R. Lown Spearfish, S. Dak. Spearfish Normal School; Delta Tau Delta; Appren- tice Players. Irene Letts Letts Muscatine Jr. College. Helen Jean Lundberg Moline, III. Augustana College; Al- pha Xi Delta; Y.W.C.A.; W. A. A. UVIM l! Ch - - -: John H. Lindenmeyer West Chester Football, Basketball, and Track Numerals, Irvin Lunin Sioux City ' : - James H. Littlefield Hopkinton Lenox College; Dormitory Editor, 1936 Hawlceye. 40 wim - . Dorothy Lyon Perry Delta Delta Delta; versity Chorus. Uni- Mary Kathryn Maquire Neola Newman Club; Appren- tice Players; Y.W. C.A. David Mansfield Ogden Boone Jr. College; Union Board Committee; Union Board; Freshman Recep- tion Committee. Gerald Maresh Iowa City Freshman Football; Fresh- man Basketball. Virginia Marlowe Massena Parsons College; Chi Omega. Alpha Virginia Marsh McDonald, Ohio Kent State College. Esther Martin Cedar Falls Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Gamma Phi Beta; University Chorus. Lorna Mathes Iowa City Cornell College; Economics Club. Hon Aileen McAllister Mt. Union Iowa State College. Paul D. McAuley Mason City Mason City Junior Col- lege; Phi Kappa Psi; Freshman Pan - Hellenic Council. Betty McClellan Timber Lake, S. Dak. Home Economics Club. John E. McCracken Thornburg University Band; Univer- sity Honor Roll. Anne McGarvey Waterloo Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Frivol. Ruth McDermott Milwaukee, Wis. Milwaukee - Downer Col- lege; Gamma Phi Beta. Eloise McGhee Iowa City Apprentice Players; Uni- versity Players; University Chorus; French Club; University Honor Roll; Sigma Delta Phi. 41] Russell S. McKay Logan Simpson College; Delta Chi; Varsity Debate Squad, !933- ' 34. Virginia McKlveen Chariton Alpha Delta Pi. Elizabeth Melberg Cedar Rapids Coe College; Delta Delta Delta; Apprentice Play- ers; Zeta Phi Eta. Harriett Merritt Ft. Dodge Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Gamma Phi Beta. Ardelle Messer Clinton Gulf Park College; Delta Gamma. E. Raymond Mick Bussey Central College. Helen Miller Iowa City Graphic and Plastic Arts Club. Ronald K. Miller North English Pi Kappa Alpha; Football Numeral ' 32. Thomas H. Miller Burlington Delta Upsilon; Business Manager, 1936 Hawkeye; Assistant Business Man- ager, Journal of Business; Union Board Committee; Tennis Numeral; Varsity Tennis; Treasurer, Y. M. C. A.; Campus Camera Club. Elizabeth Minkel Ft. Dodge Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Gamma Phi Beta; Ap- prentice Players. Harold Moburg Davenport St. Ambrose College; Gonzoga University; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. Anton Moe Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Phi Gamma Delta; Ap- prentice Players. Ruth Moenck Maquoketa Maquoketa Jr. College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Appren- tice Players. Joseph M. Montgomery Council Bluffs Chi Kappa Pi; Wesley Players; University Play- ers; Gym Numeral; Wrestling Numeral; Tum- bling. Kellogg Mosely Sioux City University of Arizona; Delta Tau Delta. - ;-- : Gnu N fe.  Ifl] A UN Sonf Ctrl B. Myers Cedar Rapids Cos College; Sigma Nu. Catherine Nackc Marshalltown Clarke College; Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Gam- ma Phi Beta; Apprentice Players. Catherine Newbold Keosauqua Parsons College. Esther Noreen Marshalltown Marshalltown Jr. College; Gamma Phi Beta. James Morris Eagle Grove Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Eagle Grove Jr. College. [43 Laurence E. O ' Connor DeWitt Acacia. Mary E. O ' Malley Ft. Madison Mt. Mary College; Zeta Tau Alpha. Corrinne Otto Valky City, N. Dak. Valky City State Teachers College; Phi Mu; Y.W. C. A.; Seals Club. Leo F. Paul Wilton Junction Adv. R.O.T. C. Marjorie Paulus Iowa City Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; W. A.A.; Y.W.C. A.; German Club; Social Science Club; Westmin- ster Fellowship. Eloise Perkins Sac City Rockford College; Pi Beta Phi. Audrey Peters Iowa City Chi Omega; Y.W. C.A.; Social Service Club. Carl A. Petersen Elkhorn Scabbard and Blade; Baseball Numeral. Barbara Pfeiffer Fayette Ruth Pfeiffer Fayette Iowa State College. Ellen Phillips Omaha, Nebr. Lindenwood College; Pi Beta Phi; Y.W. C.A. Marjorie Pilmer Des Moines Drake University; Kappa Alpha Theta. Marjorie Pratt Washington University of Wisconsin; French Club; W.A.A.; University Honor Roll. Robert J. Pugh Springfield. Mo. Advanced R. O. T. C. Graclta Quandt Klemme Alpha X Delta; Scrooby Club Cabinet; University Chorus. Robert G. Rate Iowa City Lorna Reames Cedar Rapids Drake University. Max Rees Marshalltown Marshalltown Jr. College; Apprentice Players. Mary Regan Iowa City Howard M. Remley Anamosa Sigma Chi; Freshman Basketball. James T. Remley Anamosa Sigma Nu. Nancy Rendelman Davenport Grinnell College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Elizabeth Rennert Keokuk Christian College; W. A. A. Robert Rieke Blairstown Iowa State College; Uni- versity Band; Freshman Track Squad. Sanford Robinson St. Louis, Mo. Stowe Jr. College; Kappa Alpha Psi. - ' - . : ' : : !:; 1:  - -.- = - ' -.:- . ' Frederick T. Rohlfs Avoca Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Thomas D. Ross West Haven, Conn. Pershing Rifles. Sara Rothfuss Moodus, Conn. University oi Alabama; Philo Club. Gerald K. Rugger Lowden Baseball Numeral. Wayne B. Rule Ft. Dodge Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Iowa State College; Uni- versity Symphony; Math Club. n Mcae ej; Jwe al cr r-t Lauretta Rumrnolhart Oelwein Cleldon F. Ruppert Iowa City Leona Russell Winfield Iowa Wesleyan College; Alpha XI Delta; Alpha Psi Omega; Apprentice Players. Gretchen Saam Lansing Grinnell College; Gamma Phi Beta. Marea Schenlc Des Moines Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pan-Hellenic Council. Donald S. Schier Ft. Madison Phi Sigma lota; French Club; University Band; University Orchestra. Ralph J. Schindler Cedar Rapids Basketball Squad; Hawk- eye Regimental Review Staff. Maxine Schumacher Grand Island, Nebr. Grand Island Jr. College; Home Economics Club. Paul Schmidt Dysart Frederick H. Schmutz Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock Jr. College; Delta Upsilon; Appren- tice Players. Frederic 6. Schwartz Dubuque Baseball and Basketball Numerals; Minor I and Major I, Basketball; Fresh- man Scholarship Cup, Baseball. James M. Scroggs Clarinda Clarinda Jr. College. Lucile Scull Burlington Burlington Jr. College; German Club; Poetry Club. Owen H. Seamonds Maquoketa Delta Upsilon; Maquo- keta Jr. College; New- man Club; Freshman Golf Squad; Varsity De- bate Squad. Robert E. Shaffer Choriton Chariton Jr. College. Loyd K. Shepherd Des Moines Freshman Medicine; B. S. Degree, ' 36. E. Isabelle Smith Iowa City Delta Delta Delta; Y.W. C. A.; W. A. A.; German Club; Secretary, Campus Camera Club; Frivol Staff; Frivol Frolic Com.; University Reception Com.; Freshman Orienta- tion Leader; Women ' s Editor, 1936 Hawkeye. W. Howard Smith Cedar Rapids Coe College. Edward A. Short Keokuk Sigma Chi. Laurence K. Smith Des Moines Scabbard and Blade. i Jack K. Siddens Council Bluffs Phi Kappa Sigma; Persh- ing Rifles; Gavel Club; Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; University De- bate Board; Adv. R. O. T. C. Marian Sieh Spencer Iowa State College; Y. W. C.A.; W.A.A.; Ap- prentice Players. Myrne Smith Iowa City Shclda Smith Chariton Chariton Jr. College; Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A. ' ' :::- . Bernard Skalovslcy Sioux City Morningside College; Phi Epsilon Pi; Philo Club.  ifl We dm ! U I :- - UbU . .!.. College; John E. Spence Mt. Ayr Iowa State College; Delta Tau Delta. Mary Staut Iowa City Clifford J. E. Stanton Maquoketa Maquoketa Jr. College; Phi Gamma Delta. Helen Stewart Chariton Chariton Jr. College; Delta Delta Delta. Margaret Stratlar Ogden, Utah Weber Jr. College; Zeta Tau Alpha.  Robert E. Stutsman Washington Penn College; Washing- ton Jr. College. Thorkel E. Sondrol Clear Lake Mason City Jr. College; Phi Kappa Psi. Melvin Synhorst Orange City Alpha Tau Omega; Uni- versity Band; Varsity Swimming. John Thede Dixon Wentworth Military Acad- emy; St. Ambrose Col- lege; Alpha Sigma Phi. Jane Thode Burlington Burlington Jr. College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Apprentice Players. Willard G. Thomas Sterling, III. Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega; Y. M.C.A.; Westminster Fellowship. Dorothy Thompson Washington Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Douglas Thompson Duncombe Indiana University; Dodge Jr. College. Ft. Sydney Thompson Toledo University Chorus; 1932- ' 33, ' 33- ' 34. ' 34- ' 35. Walter Thompson Osceola Osceola Jr. College. Stuart Tinker Brooklyn Ruth Toogood Cedar Rapids Coe College; Alpha Xi Delta; W. A. A.; Univer- sity Honor Roll. Mark E. True Council Bluffs Sigma Chi. Myra Turkington Crawfordsville Alpha Xi Delta; Home Economics Club; Omicron Nu Scholarship Award; University Honor Roll. Marion Turnbach Hazleton, Penn. Alpha Delta Pi. Leonard Vanderhamm Ireton University Chorus. Normalee Van Horn Iowa City Pres., W. A. A.; Seals Club. Keith Vaughn Burlington Burlington Jr. College. Martin C. Vikdal Lawler Luther College. Jeanette Vittetoe Sigourney Iowa State College; Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A.; University Chorus. George J. Volger Muscatine Muscatine Jr. College; Sigma Chi; Apprentice Players. Barbara Walker Mason City Mason City Junior Col- lege; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ralph P. Walker Keokuk. Darrell L. Wallace Melbourne Marshalltown Jr. College. Mary Waterhouse Burlington Burlington Jr. College; Mu; Y.W. C.A.; W. Ph u; .. .. A. A.; Currier Council. 48 ' I Wiw ...-! , :e.= ; five. k -1 - " 4, 1 1C I .,- ,v.C.A.; w. Elbert M. Watson Diagonal Creston Jr. College; Simpson College. Sherman B. Watson Washington Washington Jr. College. Janet Weldon Iowa Falls Ellsworth Jr. College; Pi Beta Phi; Apprentice Players. Bevelyn Westfall West Liberty Chi Omega; Home Econ- omics Club; 1934 Hawk- eye Editorial Staff; ' 33- ' 34 Frivol Frolic Committee; ' 33- ' 34 Spinsters ' Spree Committee. Florence Whitmore Iowa City Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; French Club; Administration Edi- tor, 1935 Hawl eye; Man- aging Editor, 1936 Hawlc- eye. 49 Elloise Wilde Fonda Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. Gwendolyn Williams Iowa City Carleton College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Frivol Staff. Theodore H. Wineman Derry, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College; Kappa Sigma. Joyce Winter Mason City Mason City Jr. College; French Club; German Club. Randell J. Wirth Cherokee Alpha Tau Omega; Fresh- man Pan-Hellenic Pres. Ruth Wollenweber Keokuk Gorman Club; Poetry Club. Nova Wood Red Oak Grinnell College; Univer sity Chorus. Margaret Woods Kansas City, Mo. Washburn College; Kap- pa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C.A. Marjorie Woodson Sioux City Mornings id e College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; French Club; Spinsters ' Spree Committee; Frivol Frolic Committee; Frivol Editorial Staff; Organiza- tions Editor, 1936 Hawk- eye. Geraldyne Woodworth Harris Stephens College; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus Apprentice Players. ( eac o- tttL I i nfr J I s t- ' rl . Tk t I.IIrslJA.t. C ' I LtLs-?- Jane Wright Uniontown, Pa. University of Pittsburgh: W.A. A. Paul R. Yarck Muscatine Muscatine Jr. College; Sigma Chi; University Chorus; Union Board Committee. William L Yetter Iowa City Sigma Chi. Alex Zarchy Des Moines Phi Epsilon Pi; Philo Club; Freshman Medi- cine; B. S. Degree in ' 36. REPRESENTATIVE L. A. STUDENTS Top row: Margaret Olson, Union Board: Earl Kielhorn, wrestling star; Dwight Hoover, football and baseball perfor- mer; George Seidl, University Social Committee; Staten Browning, Assistant Editor, " 1936 HAWKEYE, " debate. Second row: John Greene, President, Sigma Delta Chi eligible bachelor; Cherie McElhinney, Mortar Board; Betty Wurster, University Social Com- mittee; Ed Miller, Assistant Business Manager, " 1936 HAWKEYE " ; Bill Bartley, Chairman, Pica Ball. Third row: Jerry Keohen, Chairman, Sophomore Cotillion; Betty Reed, So- ciety Editor, " Daily lowan " ; Mark Pan- ther, javelin-thrower. Bottom row: Curt Yocom, Chairman, Junior Prom; John Kelly, Chairman, Freshman Party; Art Barnes, Board of Student Publications, Inc., debate; Ruth Aurner, President, Mortar Board; Marcia Lisle, Dolphin Queen; John Grim, A.F.I. [50 NMMNEIA. MM! V OhKllie loud; :Airrt : n. r M; HlC fe V III b. MOTT, Director It Is occasionally said that the journal- ism building is one of the liveliest stu- dent centers on the campus. Journalists themselves are prejudiced witnesses, but a visit to this building at its busiest hours will convince even the skeptical that some of the liveliest minds and most energetic personalities in the stu- dent body are to be found in the class rooms and laboratories of the School of Journalism. There is here a realistic at- titude and an energy of " attack " which are refreshing. A unit of the Liberal Arts College, the Journalism School is committed to scholarly backgrounds as well as to active journalistic training in connection with the " Daily lowan " and the other student publications. FRANK L. MOTT, Director L . . . William O. Merritt, president " , Associ- ated Students of Journalism; William H. Hartley, vice-president, Associated Students of Journalism; Detlef R. Petersen, president, Senior Journalism Class. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF JOURNALISM MEMBERS Gladys Accola Duane D. Amundsen Donald J. Anderson Vernon J. Anderson Robert K. Ayers Jane Ballard Joseph D. Barber William H. Bartley Ramona Beck Ruth Belsky Vivian Beneke Raymond J. Biesmeyer Raymond Blakeslee Theodore Block Everett Blomgren Robert C. Boelio Robert C. Booth Howard Bounds Josephine Bray Staten Browning Janet Buehler Kermit Buntrock Donald Cahalan Dale E. Carrol! Delbert J. Chapman Earle A. Clark Edythe Clayton Virginia Cook Emily Corbin Raymond B. Cox Tom Crumley Elaine Denman Reece Dingman John R. Dunlevy Robert Echelson Merle E. Edwards Virginia Eichler Everett E. Feay Elizabeth Fleener Francis S. Ford Elizabeth Galer Robert E. Garton Don J. Gemmel Cecil E. Golly Jesse Gorkin Cassel C. Goss John L. Greene Harold S. Griffith Robert F. Griffith Hazel Hall Glenn A. Heefner Virginia Heise Ervin Henricksen Marie Hentz Mildred Hickman Helen Hicks James J. Hill Robert P. Hogan Bessie Horan Emmert M. Horning Mary K. House Erik Isgrig Irving Kahan John S. Kasbeer Eleanor Keen Clarence E. Kemp Robert I. Kendrick Harriet Kenline Mary-Jo Kessell Wilhelmina Kinzle Donald M. Kladstrup George Langdon Robert N. Lass Raymond F. Lemburg Pauline McBride Frank Nye Dean M. Oggel Margaret E. Olsen Don A. O ' Neill Gerald D. O ' Neill Kathryn Owen Eloise Perkins Everett W. Perry Detlef Peterson Elizabeth Phelps William Pitzer Polly Prahm Vernon E. Putnam Lorna Mae Reames Harold L. Reed Laura Reed Helen Reich John F. McCarthy William G. McClanahan Charles B. McFadden Martin J. Maher Jessie Marshall William O. Merritt Gerald C. Morrison Wallace A. Mosier Donald Mouw Paul H. Nelson Edgar H. Rex Elinor Rodgers John Rogers William A. Rundell Dwight Russell George W. Seidl Jean Sensor William A. Shields Arthur Snider Jean Stephens William Sweeney Harold C. Thomas Harold E. Tussing Eunice E. Ulish Kopl Vesole Gwendolyn Williams Marjorie Wocdson 54 181 Wife SIGMA DELTA CHI Founded at De Pauw University, 1909 Established at S. U. I., 1912 Publication: " The Quill " Number of Chapters, 49 Fred J. Lazell Edward F. Mason Everett Blomgren Robert C. Boelio Joseph D. Barber ' 35 William H. Bartley ' 37 Staten Browning ' 37 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frank L. Mott Fred M. Pownall Charles L. Sanders Active Members Class of 1935 John L. Green Irving Kahan Earle A. Clark Active Members Class of 1936 Raymond F. Lemburg PLEDGES Jesse Sorkin ' 36 James J. Hill ' 37 Robert I. Kendrick ' 36 Benj. F. Shambaugh William L. Sowers William O. Merritt George W. Seidl Frank Nye ' 36 Dean M. Oggel ' 36 Detlef Peterson ' 35 Bartley, Oggel, Petersen, Blomgren, Boelio, Kendrick Gorkin, Lemburg, Clark, Hill, Barber, Browning Seidl, Mason, Sanders, Green, Lazell, Merritt, Kahan 55 PICA BALL Everett Blomgren Mary Briley Jesse Gorlcin John Greene COMMITTEE William H. Bartley, Chairman Jack Gurwell Emmert Horninq Zane Irwin William Merritt Everett Perry Detlef Peterson Betty Reed Harry Tennant A reproduction of the front page of the " Daily lowan " formed the background for Gray Gordon and his Columbia broadcasting or- chestra who furnished the melodies for the 400 couples attending the Pica Ball, Feb. 2. The old-fashioned girl, the dumbest girl, the dumbest boy, the most bashful boy, and the stay-at-home boy were all announced and duly rewarded for their attainments by master of ceremonies William Merritt. The linotype operator, hitherto the forgotten man of journalism, was accorded his proper recognition with a photo on the black and white programs. Above: The committee with dates and escorts; (top) Betty is thinking that Bill planned a good party; (left) Merritt announcing the winners; (left below) rhythm-strutters; (below) the crowd seems camera-conscious. ; toV ! .- b frtf 56 WAYZGOOSE BANQUET COMMITTEE Program Arrangements Everett Blomgren, chm. Vivian Benelce, chm. Don Pryor Phyllis Rogers Laura Reed George Seid! Eunice Ulish Elizabeth Phelps William Merritt, General Chairman Wayzgoose Gazette Tom Yoseloff, chm. John Greene Howard Connor Malcolm Carr Marie Hentz Dale Carrell Helen Lazio Earle Clark Joseph Barber Tickets Jesse Gorldn, chn John Rogers Gale Wallin Virginia Eichler Mary Huston Don Gemmell William Eicks Carroll Binder, assistant to the publisher of the " Chicago Daily News, " was the speaker at this year ' s Wayzgoose Banquet, telling of his experiences as a member of a press tour through Japan and the Far East. Added entertainment for the more than 100 journalists present was provided by a short trial and murder involving prominent students in the school. The gunshot in the murder was the signa for several newsboys to rush in with the annual edition of the " Wayzgoose Gazette, " a tabloid razzing members of the school of journalism. 57 Donald J. Anderson Iowa City Dolphin Club; Freshman Swimming Numeral; Var : sity Swimming; Frivol Frolic Committee; Frivol Business Staff; Cadet Captain, R. O.T.C. Bob Echelson Hartford, Conn. New York University; Daily lowan Staff; Hawk- eye Regimental Staff. Robert K. Ayers Hills Newman Club. Betty Galer Iowa City Iowa Wesleyan; Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Kappa Delta; Kappa Phi; University Orchestra; Apprentice Players. Reece R. Dingman Orange City Northwestern Jr. College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Daily lowan Staff. Jesse C. Gorkin Rochester, N. Y. University of Rochester; Phi Beta Delta; Assistant Campus Editor, The Daily lowan. John R. Dunlevy Lansing Waukon Jr. College; Daily lowan Staff. Harold S. Griffith Elkader Elkader Jr. College; Daily lowan Staff. Emmert Horning Audubon Pi Kappa Alpha; Base- ball Numeral; Homecom- ing Committee; Adv. R. O.T.C. Harriet Kenline Dubuque Chi Omega. kit Mitto - : : Mary-Jo Kessell Des Moines Pi Beta Phi; Frivol Staff; Daily lowan Staff; Treas- urer, A. S. of Journalism; French Club; Y. W. C. A.; W.A. A. Helen Laiio Morrison, III. President, Y. W. C. A.; Newman Club. - Raymond Lemburg Davenport Sigma Delta Chi; Quad Council; Pica Ball Com- mittee, ' 34.  --, - - ! itiiNrg : u M Con- Jessie Marshall Atlantic Kappa Kappa Gamma; Apprentice Players; Uni- versity Players. Lucille Matkowski Mason City Mason City Jr. College; Phi Omega Pi; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; A. S. of Journalism. I Charles B. McFadden, Jr. Ottumwa Parsons College. Ruth Newbold Keosauqua Parsons College. Frank Nye, Jr. Shenandoah Phi Delta Theta; Tennis Numeral; Major I, Tennis; I Club; Freshman Party Committee; Freshman Pan-Hellenic Representa- tive. Dean M. Oggel Maurice Western Union College; Alpha Tau Omega. Margaret Olsen Iowa City Delta Delta Delta; Union Board; W. A. A. Board; Seals Club; Vice Presi- dent, German Club; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Cotillion Committee; Uni- versity Reception Com- mittee; President, Outing Club. Don A. O ' Neill Clear Lake Newman Club. Kathryn Owen Marshalltown Kidder Institute; Kansas City Teachers College; Theta Epsilon; Times Club; A. S. of Journalism. Pauline Prahm Center Junction Maguoketa Jr. College. John G. Rogers Davenport St. Ambrose College; Phi Delta Theta; Sports Edi- tor, 1936 Hawkeye. Phyllis Rogers Coon Rapids Pica Ball Committee; Spinsters ' Spree Commit- tee; Y.W.C.A.; Fresh- man Orientation Com- mittee; Daily lowan Staff; Freshman and Varsity Hockey Team; Point Sys- tem Chairman, U.W. A.; W. A. A. Board. Margery Schumacher Garnavillo Elkader Jr. College; Ger- man Club; Daily lowan Staff.  59 IK: M. WILLARD LAMPE, Director The School of Religion was introduced as a part of the College of Liberal Arts in 1925. It is a separate legal corpora- tion organized in such a manner that the various religious groups in Iowa Jewish, Protestant, and Catholic co- operate with the University in its man- agement. Instruction is given on both the graduate and undergraduate levels. The stated purpose of the school is to provide opportunities for an intelligent understanding of religion, its role In hu- man history, and its function In modern life. The school has grown greatly, both In size and importance, since the time of its Inauguration. M. WILLARD LAMPE, Director :! - ' to Hi w : ttet NORMAN FOERSTER, Director The School of Letters comprises the departments of English, German, Ro- mance languages, and Classical lan- guages. One of its principal objects is to broaden the ideal of literary scholar- ship, so that it shall imply factual accu- racy and thoroughness, the historical sense, aesthetic sensitiveness, the power of writing attractively, an interest in general ideas, and a critical insight into the permanent human values embodied in literature. Another leading object is to encourage a common intellectual life: to indicate the value of classical studies to students of modern letters, and of modern studies to students of classical letters; and to relate literature with the fine arts, philosophy, religion, and his- tory. NORMAN FOERSTER, Director MCMV urt RUFUS H. FITZGERALD, Director The School of Fine Arts co-ordinates the departments of graphic and plastic arts, history and appreciation of art, music, and dramatic art. The Fine Arts campus lies on the west bank of the Iowa River opposite the Iowa Union. The Fine Arts Building is the first structure and plans are under way for two studios. Construction has begun on the University Theatre. These have been made possible by gifts from the Carnegie Corporation, the Rocke- feller Foundation, an anonymous donor, and a grant from the national govern- ment. The conviction that a University should provide an environment where students may come in contact with the best in all fields and be left a certain freedom to interpret and create in their own individual ways has set the stage for development. RUFUS H. FITZGERALD, Director 1 1 1 f I ft I p f fl p EUGENE A. GILMORE, Dean There is a great deal more in ade- quate legal education than formal class- room instruction in the technical mate- rial of the law. The ideals of the law profession, its historical background, its standards and ethics, its traditions, its public functions and obligations, must be understood and appreciated. The Law Commons, which opened in the fall of 1934, represents the effort of the University to provide a center for these informal, extra-curricular and intan- gible elements of a sound and complete legal education. It is intended as a place where men with a common profes- sional interest may associate with one another in the atmosphere of the law and in keeping with its traditions. EUGENE A. GILMORE, Dean Class Presidents: J. Carlton Starr, sen- ior; Caspar C. Garrigues, Jr., jun- ior; Sterling Beers, freshman. - 0 V, - JOHN T. McCLINTOCK, Acting Dean Every day there comes and goes from the University Hospital a fleet of ambu- lance cars bringing indigent sick from all parts of the state. Other cars are talcing home those who, having been benefitted by medical or surgical atten- tion, are again able to take up their duties. Centered about this flow of clinical patients are to be found the activities of the Medical College, with its laboratories, psychopathic, children ' s and general hospitals. Here is ample opportunity for the training of the 354 medical students and the 166 nurses now enrolled. A visit to any one of the departments will reveal the student taking an active part, under careful supervision, in the diagnosis and treatment of cases repre- senting a wide range of clinical medi- cine. Many intensive and interesting studies and researches will also be found in the effort that is being made to solve some of the difficult problems in the field of practic al medicine and its basic sciences. JOHN T. McCLINTOCK, Acting Dean Class Presidents: Jack W. Rovane, senior; L. W, Sv anson, junior; Mar- vin W. Burleson, sophomore; John R. O ' Connell, freshman L SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS JACK ROVANE President R. W. SHAW Vice-President WALTER HARTUNS .... Treasurer STANLEY MOEN .... Representative Enrollment, 65 SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS MARVIN BURLESON . . GEORGE CLARK . . . . BERNICE EVERSMEYER . . ORVILLE THATCHER and ERNEST WOLLENWEBER . . Enrollment, 88 President Vice-President Treasurer Representatives FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS JOHN O ' CONNELL .... President FLOYD BJORK .... Vice-President LAURA LADD Treasurer LEE STOVER Representative Enrollment, 106 70] AL CLASS ,- .- E MEDICAL 1 - :-- IMN N MEDICAL PERSONALITIES OF THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Reading diagonally, left to right. Top row: Dr. Fred M. Smith, prof, and head of theory and practice; Paul Laube, president, Quadrangle Association. Second row: Robert Gearhart, Union Board; Marvin Wright, University Social Committee; Roswell D. Johnson, A.F.I.; Sidney G. Bailey, Alpha Omega Alpha. Third row: Marcus J. Magnussen, A. F. I., Alpha Omega Alpha; Rae Richeson; Sherman J. Deur, A. F. I. Fourth row: L. W. Swanson, president, junior class; Randall Whinnery, wrestling star. Bottom row: Dr. I. W. Leighton, instructor in anatomy; Dr. Harry M. Hines, professor of physiology; Dr. Frank R. Peterson, professor in general surgery.  ALPHA PSI OF Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Established at S. U. I., 1921 Publication: " The Centaur " Number of Chapters, 59 On Sept. 29, 1888, a group of students at Dart- mouth Medical College in Hanover, New Hamp- shire, met and organized the Alpha Kappa Kappa medical fraternity. The original intention in perfecting the society was to limit its activities to Dartmouth Medical College, but students at nearby medical schools soon expressed a desire to affiliate with the new organization. Hence, Alpha Kappa Kappa became a national fraternity. The period of greatest ex- pansion occurred from 1895 to 1909. In 1904, with the institution of a chapter at McGill, the frater- nity became international in character. At the present time nearly every Class A medical school contains a chapter, 59 chapters in all having been established. In the fall of 1920 a group of medical students at S. U. I. organized and petitioned for a charter of Alpha Kappa Kappa. This was granted and Alpha Psi chapter was instituted on Jan. 12, 1921; the ceremony being held at the Jefferson Hotel. The first meetings of the chapter took place in the home of Dr. E. W. Rockwood, an honorary member. After living in rented houses for several years, the chapter designed and constructed their own home on a hillside overlooking the Iowa River. The charter membership of 21 has since been increased to a maximum of 50. In spite of the obstacles that a large chapter offers to scholastic attainments, Alpha Psi chapter has been singularly successful in maintaining professional and social accomplishments at a high level. MerMrwHl Imnoi Mw J.D.Jcw Top: Alums; Riley and Wimpy; Lounge. Bottom: Beering down; Signal practice; Long-distance Romeo; Harmony? ' - -- - ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Hotel. -:=-. MfarMrglpn, ftatv MNrAntxkbsfic wM vd social Wickham, Phelps, Haines, Avery, Dorsey, Richmond, Walker, Bastron Watters, Gilfillan, Dolmage, D. Mueller, Packard, Williams, Schnug, Trussell Swanson, Cox, Geiclc, J. Mueller, Heitzman, Smart, Hazlet, Peck, O ' Connell Shiftier, Marines, Hebel, Andre, Reiley, Mieras, Wilson, Readinger Lennarson, Johnson, Stearns, Sartor, Kimberly, Nesheim, Miner, Thatcher, Peterson MEMBERS IN FACULTY I. H. Eorts M. D. Gardner E. W. Rockwood J. D. Boyd J. A. Greene D. H. Slaughter M. L. Floyd W. Malamud Arthur Steindler J. J. Potter GRADUATE MEMBERS R. S. Aronson P. Leon Settler Arthur Blome Ralph R. Edwards Russell A. Gardner Charles W. Gilfillan Karl S. Harris Glen B. Judd Clyde Meffert Don Morse Adolph Sahs W. Scott Cecil Seibert Clair W. Twinam Active Members Class of 1935 Harold Bastron Gaylord R. Andre Homer J. Gilfillan Arlan F. Harrington Vincent A. Lennarson Donald F. Mueller George H. Dolmage Don S. Dorsey John W. Haines Kenneth K. Hazlet Karl G. Avery ' 38 Raymond G. Geick ' 38 Abe J. Cox ' 38 Herbert D. Hebel ' 38 Lester W. Kimberly Paul F. Miner Paul C. Richmond Active Members Class of 1 936 John J. Mueller Merrill W. Peck Gardner F. Phelps Ivan H. Readinger Active Members Class of 1937 Paul O. Heitzman Robert W. Johnson Martin O. Nesheim Edwin P. Peterson George E. Schnug PLEDGES Harry G. Marines ' 38 Marion D. Mieras ' 38 John R. O ' Connell ' 38 Duan E. Packard ' 38 Guido J. Sartor George K. Smart Lester W. Swanson Frank E. Walker Jacob Wickham H. Kirby Shiftier A. Bryce Stearns O. Donald Thatcher Sylvester F. Williams Richard E. Reiley ' 38 Ray E. Trussell ' 38 Vernon Watters, Jr., ' 38 F. Dale Wilson ' 38 BETA DELTA OF NU SIGMA NU Clark, Smith, Rohlf, Kennedy, Hoagland Frank Crowley, Thornton, Robertson, Ide, Fred Crowley, Stover Herman, Carey, Kanealy, Corcoran, Larrabee Wolfe, Meyers, Sloan, Rovane, Van Druff, Wise Montgomeiy, O ' Toole, Donegan, Cornell, Bowers, Agnew, Larsen Founded at University of Michigan, 1882 Established at S. U. I., 1906 Publication: " Nu Sigma Nu Bulletin " Number of Chapters, 39 MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. R. Buchanan D. W. Cowan W. M. Fowler P. C. Jeans H. D. Kerr H. M. Korns I. W. Leighton D. M. Lierle E. M. MacEwen W. F. Mengert P. M. Moore F. R. Peterson E. W. Scheldrup Active Members Class of 1935 Monroe Allison Sidney Bailey Clifford Bowers Dale Cornell Justin Donegan John Herman Roger O ' Toole Treadwell Robertson Jack Rovane Elmer Smith J. W. Agnew George Clark Fred Crowley Manson Fee Active Members Class of 1936 S. A. Montgomery Active Members Class of 1937 Leroy Hoeck Lucien Ide E. L. Rohlf Robert Meyers Eberle Thornton Wilson Wolfe Edward Carey ' 37 Thomas Corcoran ' 38 D. Frank Crowley ' 38 Rodney Gleysteen ' 38 PLEDGES T. Victor Haagland John Kanealy ' 38 Ralph Kennedy ' 38 James Larrabee ' 38 Frank Larsen ' 38 38 Dennis Lenihan ' 38 Nathan Parsons ' 38 Rollin Perkins ' 38 Lee Stover ' 38 PI OF PHI BETA PI f t I f I f ' l ' f Wright, Gauger, Howar, Cash, Rannells, Wilson, Megorden Hughes, May, Carrigg, H. Evans, Aita, Locher, J. Christiansen, Wray Nelson, Richeson, Johnston, Lawrence, C. Christiansen, Brintnall, Hurteau, Courter Kearney, Rominger, Norman, McGregor, Healy, M. Gearhart, Moen, Clark Mahlum, Baden, Noble, R. Gearhart, Deur, Smead, Peelc, Free Founded at University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Established at S. U. L, 1905 Publication: " The Quarterly of Phi Beta Pi " Number of Chapters, 43 . Wc MEMBERS IN FACULTY M vxn C. W. Baldridge R. B. Gibson A. E. Lambert 0 :i Vrw M. W. Dick R. H. Gregory C. L. Lovell A. S. Fourt W. H. Hoist C. 1. Miller W. W. Lanou GRADUATE MEMBERS n ( . J Iffi A. E. Feller R. F. Hansen W. C. Thatcher jij-i . L. M. Folkers C. L. Ingalls K. H. Thayer R. O. Garlinghouse A. H. Lorch G. L. Walker xt): " H. G. Gayden W. L. Randall H. E. Weatherly E. L. Ringer Paul T. Cash Sherman J. Deur Howard F. Evans Ervin E. Baden Lawrence G. Carrigg John E. Christiansen Richardson E. Clark Jack A. Aita Harry W. Free Merriam Gearhart Edgar S. Brintnall ' 38 Charles C. Christiansen ' 38 W. Orville Courter ' 38 Active Members Class of 1935 William I. Evans G. Barklie Johnston Active Members Class of 1936 Robert S. Gearhart Bruce F. Howar Robert C. Locher Robert B. May Eugene J. Nelson Active Members Class of 1937 Maurice J. Healy Everett F. Hurteau Joseph W. Lawrence PLEDGES J. William Gauger ' 38 Parker K. Hughes ' 38 William W. Kearney ' 38 Ralph R. Mahlum ' 38 Stanley T. Moen L. Henderson Peelc Robert M. Wray Charles H. Rannells Rae A. Richeson Clark R. Rominger Marvin Wright Robert J. McGregor W. Richard Norman Howard H. Smead William H. Megorden ' 38 Verne E. Noble ' 38 Harlan E. Wilson ' 38 f MU GAMMA OF PHI CHI ?% % . , - M 3 A TT vT f A j Louis Hedgecock Robert Johnson Lorance Evers Harold Harris Charles Kieler Karl Bergener David Carver William Moore Floyd Biork ' 38 Marcus Emmons ' 38 Joseph Flynn ' 38 Wilcox, Smith, Mattice, Trunnell, Ryan, Hedgecock, Todd, Hess, Bjork Lee, Sulek, Shaw, Johnson, Carver, Rold, Lister, Bergener Emmons, Tysdale, Hoffman, Tramp, Parker, Sterling, Harris, Flynn, Martin Wollenweber, Osincup, Evers, Schaeferle, Steele, Moore, Leonard, Grove, Wetrick Founded at University of Vermont, 1889 Established at S. U. I., 1923 Publication: " Sold Bug " Number of Chapters, 62 C. G. Barer K. M. Brinkhouse E. G. Gross C. H. Coughlin W. R. Hamsa W. Klienpell MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. W. Herman C. S. O ' Brien E. D. Plass H. P. Smith GRADUATE MEMBERS R. B. Mullenix A. E. Morrison E. D. Warner M. T. Bates William Spear P. A. Nierling R. L Pohl R. H. Veldhouse Active Members Class of 1935 Justin Leonard Robert Shaw Andrew Steele Active Members Class of 1936 George Parker Cyril Ryan Lawrence Schaeferle Active Members Class of 1937 Paul Osincup Thomas Trunnell PLEDGES Howard Grove ' 38 Ardo Hess ' 38 Wayne Lee ' 38 Paul Tramp Richard Tysdale Arthur Sulek Stanley Todd Richard Hoffman Keith Wilcox Ernest Wollenweber Lloyd Mattice Kenneth Lister ' 38 Lowell Martin ' 38 Dale Rold ' 38 (7t :- MU OF PHI RHO SIGMA . .- Ulhta y - Richter, Wilcke, Beckering, Samuelson, Borsheim Ward, Yavorsky, Brown, Hughes, Norris, Barg C. Van Epps, Jirsa, Williams, Burleson, Bloemendaal, Jackson. Mater Schroeder, Tingwald, Heimann, Randall, Anneberg, Hershberger E. Van Epps, Redmond, Tisher, Ross, Boden, Smith, Kruckenberg Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 Established at S. U. I., 1902 Publication: " Journal of Phi Rho Sigma " Number of Chapters, 43 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Nathaniel G. Alcock Howard L. Beye John T. McClintock Fred M. Smith Clarence E. Van Epps GRADUATE MEMBERS Alson E. Braley Robert Collins Frank Huff Robert Jackson Egmont Barg Worthy C. Boden William Castles William Kruckenberg Harold R. Jirsa Henry S. Beckering Edwin G. Bloemendaal Paul D. Anneberg Joe R. Brown Raymond Borsheim ' 38 Verne R. Heimann ' 38 Lloyd R. Hershberger ' 38 Fred Jarvis Herman Kluever Arthur Pattison Vern Peterson Elwood P. Russell H. F. Shirley T. L. Waring Active Members Class of 1935 Dwight A. Mater James E. Reeder Harold J. Richter Warren B. Ross Adrian J. Schroeder Active Members Class of 1936 Ralph M. Laughlin Active Members Class of 1937 Marvin W. Burleson PLEDGES Ronald L. Hughes ' 38 J. Stewart Jackson ' 38 Paul W. Tisher Eugene F. Van Epps W. Burton Wilcke Robert H. Ward William D, Yavorsky James J. Redmond Charles E. Van Epps Chester L. Samuelson Harold L. Williams Harold Norris ' 38 Ross G. Randall ' 38 Fred R. Tingwald ' 38 Freeman H. Adams Washta Football and Baseball Nu- merals; Freshman Schol- arship Trophy, Football. Gaylord R. Andre Lisbon Alpha Kappa Kappa; Al- pha Tau Omega. Robert N. Bartels Moville Phi Gamma Delta; Uni- versity Players; Vice-pres., Interfrat. Council, 1933; Executive Board; Inter- fraternity Council. Henry H. Beckering Pella Central College; Phi Rho Sigma. Irving W. Besserglick Iowa City Phi Beta Delta. Sidney Brody Ottumwa Phi Delta Epsilon; Philo Club; Numerals in Base- ball, Basketball, and Foot- ball. Edward Christiansen Dixon Phi Beta Pi; Major I, Base- ball; I Club. Charles Farber Davenport Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Pi; Philo Club; Freshman Tumbling; Per- shing Rifles, Crack Squad. Carl A. Jacobs Iowa City George Kuntz Sioux City Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Pi; Philo Club; Freshman Cheer Leader; Pershing Rifles, Crack Squad. Vincent Lennarson Gowrie Alpha Kappa Kappa; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. Robert C. Locher. Monticel lo Phi Beta Pi; Notre Dame. Lowell Herein Middle Mason City Jr. College; University of Minnesota; Carleton College. us : - G.MW Emil Palik Iowa City Rifle Team. George F. Parker Iowa City Burlington Jr. College; Phi Chi. 78] - !) . .,.,. ,:; F. Pirlir ;. . :r jr. Colleji; Kft  Ivan H. Readinger Guthrie Center Alpha Kappa Kappa. James J. Redmond Monticello Kappa Sigma; Phi Rho Sigma; Freshman Party Committee; Freshman Bas- ketball. Guide Sartor Titonka Columbia College; Alpha Kappa Kappa. G. Kenneth Smart West Liberty Alpha Kappa Kappa; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. Arthur E. Sulek Solon Phi Chi; University Band; University Chorus. 79] L. W. Swanson Des Moines Alpha Kappa Kappa; Pres., Jr. Class. E. Frank Walker Clarion Alpha Kappa Kappa. Randall A. Whinnery Ft. Dodge Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Sigma Chi; Wrestling, Football, and Track Nu- merals; Major I, Wrest ling; I Club. Hiwfkr LOIS B. CORDER, Director The School of Nursing was established at the University 37 years ago for the purpose of fitting young women for ser- vice in the great hospitals of the coun- try. Beginning with seven students the enrollment has increased to nearly thirty times the original number. Work in gen- eral nursing is offered with the Univer- sity Hospitals serving as a practice field for the student nurse. The school, an integral part of the College of Medicine , is one of the few to inaugurate a recreational program. It is another branch of the University which has assumed a position of respon- sibility during this century and which is continually reaching new heights. LOIS B. CORDER, Director Class Presidents: Dorothy Ellsworth, sen- ior; Elsie Stoakes, junior; Maida Davis, freshman. STUDENT NURSES ORGANIZATION PAULINE CAMERON . GAIL HAMILTON . . SYLVIA KNOFF . . . AGNES GRAY . . . ISABEL STREIT . . MARIE AHRENS . MARY DUNLAP . . . ELSIE STOAKES Y. W. C. GENE HARRISON . . DOROTHY ELLSWORTH . ELIZABETH MYERS . . GLADA DAVIS COUNCIL President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Hawkeye Representative Athletic Representative A. Representative and Junior Class President University Representative Senior Class President Student Sponsor Freshman Class President The Student Nurses Council is composed of fifteen members, fourteen students and a graduate advisor. The student members are those holding offices in the Student Nurses Organization and the presidents of the three classes. The Council represents the organization and acts in its name and behalf. It has the power to reprimand for violations of house and social rules and unexcused absences from organization meetings. All decisions are submitted to the Director of the School of Nursing. Top: Ellsworth, Stoakes, Harrison, Davis, Dunlap. Bottom: Gray, Streit, Ahrens, Hamilton, Cameron, Myers. ..:-: 82 IK] Ethel Andersen Livermore Pauline Biggins Storm Lake Margaret Cassaidy Bonaparte Lucille Davison Washington Mary Eva Dunlap Hawarden Amy Figgins Somers Student Council of Wes- ley Foundation. Mary Grimm Waukon Waukon Jr. College. Thelma Grunwaldt Stuart Dickinson Business Col- lege. Fuchsia Harrington West Liberty Student Nurses Council. Phyllis Hill Osage Grinnell College. aj: the (I Lucille Ketchum Downing, Mo. Ruth Kosbau Waukon Waukon Jr. College. Theresa Lambert Des Moines Drake University. Emma Lang Lehigh Phyllis Quackenbush Sturgis, S. Dak. [83. Louise Shane Pilot Mound Kappa Phi. May Sheldon Wiota Helen Van Zwol Paullina Y.W. C.A.; Westminster Fellowship Council; W. A. A. Wilma Warden Melbourne Marshalltown Jr. College. Berr.ice Werner Terril Marlon White Des Moines tL aj: ' 1 Top: Gene Harrison, Pauline Cameron, Doris Ogburn Center: Irene Koenig, Dorothy Ellsworth, Marie Ahrens Bottom, upper left: Dorothy Graves Bottom: Mary McKeever, Mary Gail Hamilton, Dorothy Theel  6.1 4 ALVIN W. BRYAN, Dean The College of Dentistry has been a unit of S. U. I. for over half a century, having celebrated its fiftieth anniversary at a meeting of the Alumni in 1932. It is one of the 38 dental schools now in existence in the United States and bears a Class A rating from the Dental Educa- tional Council of America. Its graduates are to be found in 36 states and many foreign countries, and the records made by them are a source of pride to this institution. The College has been guided since its organization by six deans, the longest administration being that of Dean F. T. Breene, under whom great progress was made and the present dental building was completed. ALVIN W. BRYAN, Dean Class Presidents: Ralph E. Lytle, senior; Ray Lawson, junior; Marvin M. Kuhn, sophomore; Donald C. Allbee, freshman SENIOR DENTISTRY CLASS OFFICERS RALPH E. LYTLE President WILLIAM B. SHAFFER . . . Vice-President ROBERT J. HENDERSON . Secretary-Treasurer Enrollment, 3 I SOPHOMORE DENTISTRY CLASS OFFICERS MARVIN M. KUHN President EUGENE C. LYFORD . . . Vice-President FORREST T. PLASS Secretary SEYMOUR KRANTZ .... Treasurer Enrollment, 44 FRESHMAN DENTISTRY CLASS OFFICERS DONALD C. ALLBEE .... President MERLE HALE Vice-President ELTON E. HOOVER . . Secretary-Treasurer Enrollment, 44 - Vc . ' : OMORE KYCUSS LASS DELTA SIGMA DELTA Avenell, Martin, Phillips, Galagan, Richards Naibert, Henderson, McKeever, Cook, George, Sunleaf Hood, Patrick, Lehman, Nemmers, Kuennen, Schwldder White, Ball, Hoover, Ummel, Goldthwaite, Schneberger Da I chow, Bryan, Moore, Mrs. Eastburn, Miller, Reger, McCormac Founded at University of Michigan, Established at S. U. L, 1914 Publication: " Desmos " Number of Chapters, 32 1882 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. V. Blackman Alvin Bryan Clay Burkhart Lee O. Behrens Lynn Dirkson Charles Drain A. F. Koch Peter Laude C. Kenneth Reger GRADUATE MEMBERS Marvin Dalchow Active Members Class of 1935 Robert J. Henderson Byron Leake Fred L. Moore Paul C. McCormac Glenn C. Miller Rollin C. Avenell Donald G. Galagan Eldon J. George Donald Ball ' 38 Clarence Boardway ' 37 Ivan Cooke ' 38 John Hood ' 38 Active Members Class of 1936 Richard L. Naibert Bernard Patrick Active Members Class of 1937 Charles Goldthwaite Roy Hinkle PLEDGES Elton Hoover ' 38 Henry McKeever ' 38 Clarence Nemmers ' 38 Robert Phillips ' 38 Wilbur Richards ' 36 Wendell Sunleaf Ivan White Edward Kuennen Frederick Lehman Richard Martin Cletus Schneberger ' 38 Arthur Schwidder ' 38 Renwick Taylor ' 38 Clinton Ummel ' 38 GAMMA MU OF PSI OMEGA Schott, Berney, Warren, Hathaway, Lyon, Shaffer, Ulrich Naeve, Brandon, Eicher, Lyford, Sinotte, Larson, Synhorst, Bolks McKellips, Allbee, Wyrick, Bloom, Garrison, Cofran, Lake Wyse, Trout, Burke, Kelley, Glann, Wishart, DeHaan, Ward Higley, Keil, Crissinger, Derrer, DeWitt, Kuhn, Plass, Rose, Maris Founded at Johns Hopkins University, 1892 Established at S. U. I., 1906 Publication: " Prater " Number of Chapters, 40 D. L, Crissinger L. B. Higley E. Thoen J. H. Wick MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. M. Maris J. E. Rose GRADUATE MEMBER W. H. Keil Active Members Class of 1935 Archie C. Bloom Eldon W. Burke James E. Kelley Anthony B. Lake Robert W. Schott William P. Shaffer Wells M. Sinotte Wayne L. Wishart John S. Cain Robert F. Brandon Verne H. Derrer Thomas J. DeWitt Donald C. Allbee ' 38 James E. Berney ' 37 Lee R. Cofran ' 39 Fred H. DeHaan ' 38 LaVerne B. Eicher ' 37 Jerold B. Hathaway ' 37 Active Members Class of 1936 Active Members Class of 1937 Grayson G. Garrison George W. Glann Marvin M. Kuhn Eugene C. Lyford PLEDGES Leonard Larson ' 38 Max W. Lyon ' 38 Cecil L. McKellips ' 38 Vinton B. Paulsen ' 39 Stanley H. Synhorst ' 37 Maynard A. Ukena Howard F. Naeve Forrest T. Plass Wilbur D. Ulrich Donald R. Shaw ' 38 Henry T. Trout ' 38 William H. Ward ' 38 Wayne W. Warren ' 38 Aubrey S. Wyrick ' 39 ' Clarence C. Wyse ' 38 1EGA 1 to lot. Urn W XI PSI PHI Yount, Neaf, Sieveska Lovett, Samuelson, Buhr, Paul, Lytle, Hoefert Paul, Long, Hale, Connell, Anderson, Slavin Fritch, Fekete, Dr. Schlanbusch, Dr. Klaffenbach, Dr. Wells, Dr. E. S. Smith, Klaaren Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 Established at S. U. I., 1905 Publication: " Xi Psi Phi Quarterly " Number of Chapters, 35 George Easton Ralph Fenton M. Francis MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. Klaffenbach Ray Smith D. Rogers E. S. Smith O. Schlanbusch J. D. Wells Active Members Class of 1935 L Buhr George Long Duane Lovett Ralph Lytle William Neaf John Paul Norman Runge Joseph Yount Active Members Class of 1936 Andrew Fekete James Hickey Clancy Connell Don Anderson ' 38 Kermit Hoefert Herbert Klaaren Charles Slavln Acfive Members Class of 1937 Norman Samuelson Leanard Sieveska PLEDGES Merle Hale ' 38 Townsend Paul ' 39 91 Herbert M. Klaaren Pella Central College; Xi Psi Phi; Sigma Pi; Tri-Dent Council; Jr. Class Vice- Pres.; Jr. A. D. A. Ray Lawson Des Moines Drake University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Jr. Den- tistry Class President. Paul McCormac Letts Delta Sigma Delta; Jr. A. D.A. " Glenn C. Miller Hudson, S. D. Morningside College; Delta Sigma Delta; Den- tal Pan-Hellenic Council; Beta Beta Beta; Vice- pres., Sophomore Class; Junior Prom Committee; University Reception Com.; Students Home- coming Com.; Union Board Com. Richard L. Naibert Cedar Rapids Delta Sigma Delta; Jr. Class Treasurer. Charles Slavin Moravia Centerville Jr. College; Xi Psi Phi; Sophomore Class Pres.; Y. M.C. A. Cabinet; University Cho- rus; University Band. C. Wendell Sunleaf Geneva, III. Delta Sigma Delta. Ivan J. White Iowa City Des Moines University; Delta Sigma Delta. [12 REPRESENTATIVE DENTISTRY STUDENTS Top: Doctor Smith demonstrates proper technique to Wayne Wishart (A.F.I, and Union Board). Middle (left to right): Graham Boardway, Junior Prom Committee: Eugene Lyford, vice-president, sophomore class and University Ping-Pong Champion: Marvin Kuhn, football player and president, sophomore class. Bottom: Ray Lawson, president of the junior class and pianist extraordinary; Herbert Klaaren, vice- president of the junior class, in action. ' 93 I! : ' - WILBER J. TEETERS, Dean The fine traditions of the old-time apothecary can only be maintained by thorough scientific training. The work of the scientifically trained pharmacist is indispensable to every community in the interest of safeguarding public health and giving scientific advice not obtain- able from other local sources. The technical work of Pharmacy is based upon Chemistry, as a major, sup- plemented by Botany, Physics and re- lated subjects in the College of Liberal Arts and Medicine. There is only one course in the Col- lege of Pharmacy and this a four-year course leading to the degree of Bache- lor of Science in Pharmacy. WILBER J. TEETERS, Dean Class Presidents: Otto Bjornstad, senior; Velman Grulke, junior; August Jones, freshman. FRESHMAN PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS AUGUST D.JONES RONALD PIERSON ROSETTA SWAN . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Enrollment, 44 SOPHOMORE PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS FRANCIS P. MANN DUANE JENKINS . PHYLLIS SMITH President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Enrollment, 22 REPRESENTATIVE PHARMACY STUDENTS Ronald Shumway, Union Board Committee; John Power, Rho Chi and Senior Hop Committee; Wil- liam Schalekamp, president, Association of Stu- dents of Pharmacy; Kenneth H. Skelley, secretary- treasurer, Senior Class. 96 PHARMACY 85 a MORE T CLASS ' resident knhry-Tfwsurer bMQ STUDENTS Briferi 1 " John J. Adams Mason City Beta Theta Pi; Vice-pres., Freshman Class; Vice- pres., Junior Class. Ben M. Cooper Davenport Swimming Numeral. Benjamin S. Goldstein Rochester, N. Y. Cooper Prize; Rho Chi Prize; Kuever Prize; Scher- ling Prize. Velman C. Grulke Avoca Jr. Class Pres. Ella M. Hess Albia Albia Jr. College; Alph. Chi Omega. John W. Shaeffer Des Molnes Drake University; Sigma Nu; Freshman Track. George Trowbridge Dows Pi Kappa Alpha. Oscar E. Wente Waterloo Alpha Chi Sigma; Uni- versity Chorus; Adv. R. O.T. C.; Pres., Freshman Class; Vice-pres., Sopho- more Class; Sophomore Cotillion Committee. [97 - aer .x t C. C. WILLIAMS, Dean The degree of excellence of a college of engineering is determined principally by four factors: (I) the quality of its students, as to capacity and character; (2) the capabilities of its faculty; (3) the adequacy of its laboratory and library facilities; and (4) its sympathetic relations with the organized profession through technical committee activities, joint researches, engineering practice, and participation in the affairs of the national engineering societies. The Col- lege of Engineering at Iowa is fortunate in all of these respects, especially in the first, which is the most important. Iowa students generally have shown intellec- tual capacity equal to the best and a steadfastness of purpose in overcoming difficulties worthy of the best traditions of the typical American stock from which they mostly spring. Given students of ability and character, the rest can be added. C. C. WILLIAMS, Dean Class Presidents: Robert E. Lawhead, senior; Allan Blatherwick, junior; Wendell N. Becker, sophomore; Randall W. Kirk, freshman ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ENGINEERING SB OFFICERS PAUL BOLTON . . . GILBERT BRODERS . . DONALD MARSTELLER . J. PHILLIPS McCLINTOCK President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ; The only requirement for membership in this body is registration in the College of Engi- neering. The purpose of the organization is to create a spirit of co-operation among the students of the college. One of the most important functions of the organization is the pro- motion of the annual Mecca Week of which the Mecca Ball, Exhibition and Show are the main attractions. The Corn Monument, erected every year, is the work of these students, as are the Home- coming and Dad ' s Day signs. The engineering magazine, " Transit, " is also sponsored by the association. ENGI Bolton, Broders, Marsteller, McClintock FRESHM 100 SENIOR ENGINEERING CLASS OFFICERS R. E. LAWHEAD President E. M. OLSON Vice-President C. F. McSINNIS . . . Secretary-Treasurer Enrollment, 63 SOPHOMORE ENGINEERING CLASS OFFICERS WENDELL BECKER President LOUIS MAHAN .... Vice-President HARLAN APPLESET . . Secretary-Treasurer Enrollment, 74 FRESHMAN ENGINEERING CLASS OFFICERS RANDALL KIRK ROBERT KROUSE . PAUL LARSON President Vice-President Vice-President Enrollment, 92 [ 101 R. E. I. OFFICERS WILLIAM BUSBY . . OLNEY W. PERRY . INGALLS S. BRADLEY . THEODORE R. THOREN President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Advisor Paul Bolton Ingalls S. Bradley ACTIVE MEMBERS William Busby J. Phillips McClintock Olney W. Perry H. Sidwell Smith R. E. I., signifying Representative Engineers of Iowa, was founded in 1928 at S. U. I. Six seniors and one faculty advisor of the College of Engineering comprise the active membership of this organization. Its members are chosen from the Junior Engineering Class by the graduating members of the society. The purpose of the society is to honor those who have been outstanding as regards scholarship, university and college activities, and character. Luncheon meetings are held on alternate Tuesdays for the purpose of promoting com- radeship among the members of the organization. R. E. I. sponsors the annual Techni Ball which is the only all-engineer party of the year. It also takes a very active part in promoting the events of Mecca Week. Top: Bradley, McClintock, Smith. Bottom: Busby, Perry, Bolton. 102 TAU BETA PI Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Established at S. U. I., 1909 Publication: " The Bent of Tau Beta Pi " Number of Chapters, 67 Ralph M. Barnes Edward Bartow George F. Corcoran Huber O. Croft Andrew H. Holt MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. W. Howe George J. Keller Edward B. Kurtz Byron J. Lambert Frederic T. Mavis T. R. Thoren Harold E. .Wessman Richard R. Whipple Clement C. Williams Sherman M. Woodward Harold M. Bakke Charles Campbell Wayne J. Deegan Paul Bolton Ingalls S. Bradley Godfrey J. Horacek Allan Blatherwick L. R. Benson Vincent Blecker Allen Dunton GRADUATE MEMBERS John V. Gauler Henry Kehe Richard B. Miller Active Members Class of 1935 John T. Howes Einar W. Jensen Carlos Kampmeier Fred W. Kunkel Active Members Class of 1936 PLEDGES Lawton Engelhart Francis R. Hoehl Maurice M. Lasensky Robert Lawhead Clarence F. Schmarje Raymond L. Witzke Himie Voxman J. Phillips McClintocIc Donald E. Nelson H. Sidwell Smith Merton R. Cowan James R. Nicholson E. M. Olson Horace F. Sykes Bolton, Smith, Kunkel, Witzke Kampmeier, Jensen, McClintock, Howes, Blatherwick Gauler, Deegan, Nelson, Horace k Thoren, Lambert, Bradley, Bartow, Barnes [ 103] MECCA WEEK Chemical warfare, a pitched battle and a whole- sale kidnaping stood out as the highlights of the 1935 annual clash between the law and engineering students, better known as Mecca Week. Under the direction of the Associated Students of Engineer- ing, Elloise Wilde was chosen Mecca Queen to reign over the Mecca Ball, Exhibition, Banquet and Plays. The night of the ball, in a desperate effort to name the Queen, the Laws passed out six different sets of handbills, each set announcing one of the six candidates as the winner. Five of the candi- dates were kidnaped and taken first to Washington and then to Mt. Pleasant. They failed, however, to get the Queen who was presented at the ball with- out the scheduled attendants. The pitched battle occurred when the Engineers defended a " phony " from the Laws while the real Queen remained safely at a distance. At the Ball, the Laws attempted to substitute a Negro boy for the real Queen, but the plan was thwarted when the boy was ordered out by a policeman. They managed to gain the microphone during the eve- ning to announce over the air that " The Laws have the situation well in hand, " and a short time before they managed to persuade Charlie Agnew and his band to play their theme song, " The Law School Goes Rolling Along. " The plays were held with more than a thousand persons in attendance. Here the Engineers retali- ated with jibe after jibe with no return from the Laws and were declared the winners in the 1935 grudge. The Play night featured chorus numbers and three plays. Engineers as usual took feminine roles as well as the more masculine parts. A quar- tette and acrobatic numbers featured the time be- Iween acts. A bevy of beauties (or are they engineers?) The plot thickens in the Mecca play. A proud exhibitor. Another corner of the Mecca exhibition. 104 MECCA BALL Ernesto Aguilar Charles Barnard COMMITTEE William Anderson, Chairman Paul Bolton James Morrison Robert Sedrll- Clifford Ward Joe Nate Wood At the twenty-sixth annual Mecca Ball, held on March 15 in the Union Lounge, Elloise Wilde was presented as the Queen of the Engineers, despite the vigorous efforts of the Laws, traditional ene- mies of the Engineers, to spirit her away. However, she was pre- sented attendantless due to their maneuverings and manipulations. Green and silver drops with the word " Mecca " surrounded by shamrocks, pipes, and St. Patrick ' s day emblems, formed the back- ground of the platform from which Charlie Agnew and his orchestra played. In keeping with the St. Patrick ' s day scheme, the Blarney Stone, recently recovered by the civil engineering students, was displayed at the ball. The Committee and Their Dates. Top: Chairman Anderson and Miss Margaret Regan approve of the party. Right: The Queen is announced. Below right: The Balloon-buster. Below: 10 o ' clock party-shot. [ 105 OMICRON OF Founded at the University of Minnesota, 1904 Established at S. U. I., 1923 Publication: " The Gear of Theta Tau " Number of Chapters, 23 In the belief that there should be a stronger organization of collegiate engineering students, the fraternity of Theta Tau was founded at the Uni- versity of Minnesota on October 15, 1904. Since that time the fraternity has grown until it now in- cludes 23 chapters throughout the country. Only institutions with engineering schools ranked high in academic circles have been colonized. This conser- vative program has resulted in the strengthening of the organization, both nationally and in the in- dividual chapters. At the present time it is one of the important fraternal groups which bind to- gether men in industry, design, construction and other engineering endeavors. It was in February, 1923, that the local chapter, Omicron of Theta Tau was established. The chapter has always lived in a house, first on Dubuque street, then on Iowa avenue, next on East Market street, and finally in its own house on North Dubuque street. During its existence on the campus many of the important collegiate figures in engineering have become affiliated with it. Many alumni of this chapter are now gaining laurels in the scientific and business worlds. In the past year Theta Tau has acquired its own home. This has been possible with the cooperation of alumni and marks an important step in the history of the organization. With the fraternal enthusiasm which accompanied the purchase of the house, the organization will continue in an effort to make the S. U. I. chapter of Theta Tau the very best in the country. Left: " Music hath charms. " Top: The evening of October 27, 1934; mantel-pieces. Bottom: Surcease from study. Lohse, Putnam, Noble, Vestermark, Kubias, Smith, May, Melson Robinson, Burton, Phillips, Folwell, Wipert, Thomas, Barnard, Kehe, Zalesky Sayre, Krouse, Bachlces, McClintock, J. Perry, Weber, Hamilton Junk, Kurtz Holt, Evers, Stiver, Coolte, O. Perry Broders. Mavis. SherocJ, Marstellar MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. B. Kittredge A. H. Holt Dillon Evers Henry F. Kehe J. W. Howe F. T. Mavis K. H. Menzer GRADUATE MEMBERS Elwin H. Lohse Howard E. Noble Vernon E. Putnam Active Members Class of 1935 J. Phillips McClintock Herman S. Smith O. Wellington Perry N. J. Stiver J. Wendell Thomas Active Members Class of 1936 Gilbert F. Broders Charles E. Folwell K. Ray Hamilton E. Maurice Kurtz Peter Bachkes C. Clifford Barnard ' 38 R. Auther Krouso ' 38 Carl Hayden May Garland A. Robinson D. Otto Marstellar W. William Sherod R. Randall Melson L. Amand Vestermark Milfred A. Phillips M. Warg Zalesky Active Members Class of 1937 F. Fredric Kubias John S. Perry PLEDGES Frank S. Junk ' 36 S. Rex Sayre P. Edmund Weber ' 37 W. Edward Wipert ' 38 THE IOWA CHAPTER OF Founded at the Univers ity of Illinois, 1907 Established at S. U. I., 1922 Publication: " Triangle Review " Number of Chapters, 15 Triangle was started by a group of civil engineers living together at the University of Illinois. The date of their incorporation, April 15, has been designated as " Founders ' Day " and is appropriately celebrated by each chapter every year. It was learned that at Purdue and Ohio State similar or- ganizations were being formed, so they decided to make it a national fraternity. In February, 1910, the first annual convention was held with a revi- sion of several parts of the constitution and ritual. A council and officers of the alumni were elected at this time. The officers of the council are the executives of the fraternity. The convention, com- posed of the council and delegates from the chap- ters, meets annually and forms the legislative body. The local chapter of Triangle was originally a fraternity of engineers called S. R. S. In the space of a week they petitioned the national chapter of Triangle, were accepted, and the new chapter was installed. Usually the chapters are on a period of probation for several months after the petition. Therefore this is somewhat of a record for Iowa. The present house was built in the spring of 1927 and the members moved in that fall. Top: Handsome; Looking for the milk-man; His audience; Lightning and Useless. Bottom: Look us over; the " Geisha " boys; the Mascot; Want to play poker? - FRIANGL Anderson, Appleget. Vogt, Bolton Kiechler, Pickworth, Hedges, Reed, Houclc Blatherwick, Petraneck, Yuska, Richardson, Wood, Barton Griffin, Pahres, Waterman, Corcoran, Higbee, Wilson, Hawley MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. F. Corcoran H. H. Higbee E. R. Waterman Active Members Class of 1935 William F. Anderson Robert B. Hawley Samuel R. Hedges Paul Bolton Robert C. Hanlon Claude A. Houck Ralph J. Griffin Alfred K. Kiechler Active Members Class of 1936 Allan A. Blatherwick Felix W. Pickworth Joseph N. Wood Arthur G. Wilson Active Members Class of 1937 Harlan J. Appleget Lyle S. Richardson John E. Vogt Emil J. Petraneck Leonard J. Yuska PLEDGES Albert S. Barton ' 38 William J. Reed ' 38 Malcolm C. Adams Iowa City Pontoniers. Maynard L. Adams Iowa City Pontoniers. Allan Blatherwick Van Hook, N. Dak. Triangle; Tau Beta Pi. Gilbert F. Broders Iowa City Augustana College; Theta Tau; Advertising Mgr., Transit; Vice-pres., A. S. of E.; S.A. M.E.; S. A. C. E.; Mecca Committee; Union Board Committee; Scabbard and Blade; Adv. R.O.T. C. Kenneth Burnham Iowa City A.S. of E.; A. I.E. E. Elmer W. Freed OHumwa Pershing Rifles; A. S. C. E.; S.A. M. E. Francis D. Cooke Sigourney Theta Nu; A. S. of E.; Sophomore Cotillion Com- mittee; University Recep- tion Committee; 1934 Mecca Committee. Allen Dunton Iowa City Freshman Swimming Nu- meral; Varsity Swimming Squad; Lowden Mathe- matics Prize. M. B. Gordon Marengo Major I, Track. Marshall R. lakisch Keokuk -.- ' - Edmund C. Jeffrey Cedar Rapids Lawton C. Engelhart Princeton Chester Filter Iowa City Freshman Class President; Adv. R.O.T. C. Harry Kotlar Davenport Gave! Club; Sec ' y A. I. C. E.; A. S. of E.; Varsity Debate; Freshman De- bate; Intercollegiate De- bate Board; Mecca Show. Charles E. Folwell Davenport Theta Tau; Track and Cross-country Numerals. 110 :-.-: !:::- jj ; : : . " =. Eldo Kurtz Clarion University Band. Frederick R. Loetscher Dubuque Cornell University; Dolta Kappa Epsilon. Harry Manners Des Moines Drake University; Univer- sity Band. Guerdon Meister Keokuk A. I.C. E. Robert Melson Rolfe Theta Tau; A. S. of E.; A. S. C. E.; Pontoniers. in] Robsrt M. Mitchell Keokuk University Radio Club; Golf Numeral. Connie Pickering Iowa City Pershing Rifles; Ponto- niers. Felix W. Pickworth Iowa City Triangle; A. S. of E.; Per- shing Rifles; Pontoniers; A.S.C. E. Paschal C. SalconI Baltimore, Md. University of Alabama; Associate Editor of Tran- sit. William W. Sherod Kllbourne Theta Tau. W. E. Trummp Iowa City James Edgar Watson Waterloo Delta Chi; A. S. M. E. Gray Wilson New York, N. Y. Triangle; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Transit Staff; Mecca Ball Com.; A. S. of E.; Vice- pres., S. A. M. E.; Fresh- man Gym Squad; Inter- fraternity Council; Adv. R.O.T.C. Joe N. Wood Keolcuk Triangle; A. S. of E.; Mecca Ball Committee; Freshman and Varsity Baseball. MECCA WEEK Mecca Week, the height of engineering hopes, became more successful than ever during 1935. More money was cleared, more people attended, and better exhibits and plays were shown than ever before. In spite of poor weather, the exhibits at- tracted nearly 1 ,000 persons. Outstanding in the year ' s events was the Associ- ated Students of Engineering election in which the Independent Party, newly formed of men not af- filiated with professional fraternities, overthrew the regime of the professionals. Several faculty members received national recog- nition, and many of the students were given nation- wide publicity for papers and society work. The electrical engineers sponsoring television came in for international fame. Top: Electrical appliances exhibited. Middle: Louis Mahan works with a machine. Bottom: A mysterious nook in the engineering building. Top: Carlos Kampmeier, president of chemical engineers; Bill Busby, A. F. I., All-American diver; Francis D. Cooke, Union Board Committee; Sid- well Smith, Union Board President, General Mgr. of " Transit " ; Ernest Olson, Senior Class Vice- President; Middle: Allen Blatherwick, Junior Class President; Robert Lawhead, Senior Class President; Harry Kotlar, Debate; Charles L. Tabb, track star; Bottom: Everett Angell, Junior Class Secretary- Treasurer; J. Phillips McClintock, A. F. I., " Tran- sit " editor; Clifford McGinnis, Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer. 112] " " ;-.: . :. ::: :sr= CHESTER A. PHILLIPS, Dean . The dynamic and rapidly changing condition of present day business points to the wisdom of educating for adapta- bility. With this idea, the curriculum, the methods, and goals of the College of Commerce are in complete harmony. The curriculum is comprehensive with- out being extremely detailed and spsci- fic. Thus, there is ampls offering of courses in all the major segments of the circle of business training with none in the distinctly minor areas. It is deem3d advisable to train well in the fundamen- tals of management, accounting, market- ing, advertising, transportation, labor, business law, and finance rather than to attempt highly specialized educational tasks. The realization of the aims of the College is attested by the vigorous de- mand for its graduates and the high degree of success which they have achieved. CHESTER A. PHILLIPS, Dean eae o c Class Presidents: A. Wallace Glover, senior; Arthur W. Lindsley, junior COMMERCE CLUB OFFICERS J. WILTON McQUEEN A. WALLACE GLOVER BETTY MARTIN . . KATHERINE LOUDEN WILLIAM F. BRISTOL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advisor All students of the College of Commerce automatically become members of the Com- merce Club, an organization formed for the express purpose of bringing together and further- ing their interests. This group sponsors dinners at various times during the year, having as speakers those prominent in some phase of merchandising activity, or professors of commerce from other schools. The committee for the Commerce Mart, annual university party sponsored by the College of Commerce, is nominated by the Commerce Club officers. Martin, Louden Glover, Bristol, McQueen 116 REPRESENTATIVE COMMERCE STUDENTS Top: Ed Shelledy, varsity golf; Katherine Becker, Mortar Board, Union Board, Chi Phi Pi; Jane Stoddard, Hawkeye Sales Captain, Kappa Alpha Theta. Upper Center: Rees Damon, Chi Phi Pi, Union Board; Stuart Franks, Interfraternity Council, Pan-Hellenic Association; Jim Gardner, varsity golf. Lower Center: John Gallagher, varsity football; Martin Corbin, Vice-president Commerce Jr. Class; Austin T. Farley, Editor, Journal of Busi- ness. Bottom: Wallace Glover, President Commerce Sr. Class, Commerce Mart Comm.; Ruth Garrigues, Mortar Board; Fraser Spence, Union Board Comm.; Marvin Burleson, A stray Doc. 117 BETA GAMMA SIGMA OFFICERS WILFRED GAMRATH CATHERINE SHAW . E. W. HILLS President Vice- President Secretary CHAPTER ROLL FOR 1934-35 Faculty and Graduates in S. U. I. C. A. Phillips H. B. Eversole E. W. Hills W. H. Cobb W. J. Burney C. I. Galiher G. D. Haskell G. R. Davies S. L. Miller H. E. Anway S. G. Winter Melvin Dakin C. W. Thompson Myrtle Dakin J. E. Partington Frances Schrampfer H. H. McCarty Robert Powell Robert A. Olson L. W. Hasse John C. Clendenin G. Raymond Nelson Virginia Suechting Maurice McGuire Ralph Martin Carmen White Wilfred Gamrath Catherine Shaw Gertrude Nowry Wilner Nelson Robert Barrett Senior Members Katherine Becker James Birkenstock Lillian Des Marias Bruce Futhey Ruth Garrigues Ralph Houser Frieda Junck Lois Kraeger Roletta Petersen Marjorie Sinclair Arnold Tice Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary scholarship fraternity, is to Commerce what Phi Beta Kappa is to Liberal Arts. The Iowa chapter is one of the forty-two chapters of the national fraternity, and members are selected solely upon the basis of their scholastic standing, membership being limited to those ranking in the upper ten per cent of the Senior class. 118 CHI PHI PI OFFICERS JAMES BIRKENSTOCK RUTH SARRIGUES . RALPH HOUSER President Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer MU Robert Barrett Katherine Becker James Birkenstock Rees Damon A. T. Farley MEMBERS W. C. Samrath Ruth Garrigues Wallace Glover Ralph Houser Wilton McQueen Gertrude Mowry Robert Mudge Theodore Render Catherine Shaw Chi Phi Pi is the local commerce honor society, new members being chosen from Ihe Senior class each year by the faculty of the College of Commerce on the basis of exira- curricular activities of candidates. Damon, Mowry, Birkenstock, Gamrath, Houser, Garrigues, Mudge Rehder, Farley, Shaw, Glover, Becker, Barrett, McQueen 119 COMMERCE MART Robert Barrett James Birkenstock Vida Bunze COMMITTEE Wallace A. Glover, Chairman A. T. Farley Marian Iwert J. Wilton McQueen Mary Lou Padgham Grover Schneckloth Max Wisgerhof On the evening of March 29, the College of Commerce held their annual informal party at the Union, the Commerce Mart. Following the theme of routing the depression, a shining white charger mounted by a knight, was portrayed against a light back- ground overtaking the prosperity of 1929. To the front of this tableau, Ace Brigode and his Virginians played selections from his modern repertoire. The programs were quite unusual, as each was a share of the stock of the Commerce Mart Corporation. Impressed by the success of the party, many of those attending probably could not help but feel that " prosperity is just around the corner. Committee: (back) Barrett, Birkenstock, McQueen, Wisgerhof, Schneckloth; (front) Farley, Padgham, Iwert, Bunze, Glover. Top: Chairman Glover and Kay Moore. Left and below: Three different scenes of the Mart in action. 120 ] , PHI GAMMA NU Founded at University of Chicago, 1924 Established at S. U. I., 1928 Publication: " Magazine of Phi Gamma Nu ' Number of Chapters, 8 + Myrtle Daldn Katharine Becker Ruth Garrigues M. Katherine Louden Maxine L. Menefee Ellen Besack Vida Bunze Winifred Carris ' 36 Mabel Champion ' 37 Wilberta Cook ' 38 Frances Eby ' 37 Louise Feuling ' 37 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Active Members Class of 1935 Gertrude Mowry Dorothy Osborn Catherine Shaw Active Members Class of 1936 Marian Iwert Lois Kraeger Hortense Low PLEDGES Gail Gerischer ' 35 Gladys Haug ' 37 Alice Leighton ' 37 Marjorie Mohlenhoff ' 36 Frances Schramfer C. Jane Stoddard Vivian Wagner Myrtle West Helen Wildish Betty Martin Mary Louise Padghan Harriet Off ' 36 Goldie Sexton ' 36 Hygene Sharp ' 37 Mary Spaulding ' 36 Blanche Stowe ' 35 Osborn, Off, Bunze, Sexton, Sharp, Stoddard, Padgham Wildish, Martin, Low, Menefee, Mohlenhoff, Champion, Becker Garrigues, Stowe, Mowry, West, Cook, Iwert, Wagner, Besack 121 Reva Abel Corydon Alpha Chi Omega. Jack H. Asthalter Muscatine Muscatine Jr. College; Sigma Chi; Frivol Busi- ness Staff. Maxine Ball Battle Creek Morningside College; W. A. A. Robert A. Beranelc Mt. Vernon Cornell College; Delta Upsilon; Commerce Club; Apprentice Players; Dra- ma Editor, 1936 Hawk- eye. Earl W. Birdsell Bolan Coe College; Chi Beta Phi. Alberta Bloom DeWitt Newman Club. Vida Bunze Charles City Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Sam- ma Nu. Winifred Carris Keota Washington Jr. College; Phi Gamma Nu. Ellen Besack Newton Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Sam- ma Nu. Herman H. Castello Madrid Central College; Iowa State College; Com- merce Club. Robert C. Choate Iowa City Pi Kappa Alpha; Fresh- man Rifle Team; Varsity Rifle Team. H. Kenneth Cline Iowa City Washington Jr. College; Sigma Nu; Tennis Nu- meral. Carolyn Coad LeMars Kappa Alpha Theta. Wiim i t -:::: . : -, . Coi .- Marvin Cobb Sheldon Sheldon Jr. College. Wilberta Cook Ottumwa Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Gamma Nu; Erodel- phia ' n; Y. W. C. A. U.M. Eh [ 122 [I!!; ICk :..-. , pal Martin J. Corbin Des Moines Drake University; Delta Tau Delta; Vice-pres., Junior Commerce Class. Warren E. Curtis Holstein Alpha Tau Omega. Theodore Cutler Webster City Webster City Jr. Col- lege; Phi Tau Theta. Robert A. Dotson Webster City Webster City Jr. Col- lege. Charles M. Edwards Iowa City Tipton Jr. College. 123] Richard C. Ehrensing Des Moines Evelyn Epstein Omaha, Nebr. Creighton University; Sig- ma Delta Tau. Vione Evans Callender University Chorus; Ap- prentice Players; Y. W. C.A. Robert F. Fenton Jewell Golf Numeral; Adv. R. O. T.C. Paul L. Geibel Muscatine Muscatine Jr. Sigma Chi. College; I Cyril Geskin Ossian Luther College; merce Club. Con Myron P. Sraves Gruver Estherville Jr. College; Sigma Chi. Lowell Halbfass Iowa City Alpha Kappa Psi. Bruce A. Hallgren Ottumwa Lloyd E. Hamilton Des Moines Iowa State College; Per- shing Rifles; Commerce Club. Ralph Harper Ottumwa Commerce Club; Appren- tice Players. Elston Herrald Webster City Webster City Jr. College. William Hildebrand Iowa City Marc A. Hinti Oelwein Long Beach Jr. College; BetaThetaPi; Interfrater- nity Council; Swimming Numeral. Marian Iwert Iowa City Phi Gamma Nu; Treas., Jr. Class; Commerce Mart Com.; Union Board Com.; Vice-pres., Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; Fresh- man Orientation Leader. Henry Kadgihn Iowa City Sigma Alpha Golf Numeral. Epsilon; Milton Kaufmann New York, N. Y. Phi Beta Delta; Philo Club. Doris Kelly Britt Britt Jr. College; Alpha Chi Omega. Frances Kephart Riverside Earle H. Kielhorn Cherokee I Club; Freshman Wrest- ling Numeral; Major I Wrestling, ' 33- ' 34; Co- capt., Wrestling Team, ' 34- ' 35. Mamie Knox Washington Washington Jr. College. Edwin J. Landherr Sterling, III. Carthage College; Alpha Tau Omega. Robert Larson Ft. Dodge Alpha Sigma Phi; Major I, Wrestling; I Club. Grace Under Oakland Commerce Club; W. A. A.; Apprentice Players. Arthur W. Lindsley Ft. Dodge Ft. Dodge Jr. College; Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club. Wty Mini. MMcCw, 124 ' ' ' Ulugt. 1 A Ar Edwin Lisle Clarinda Clarinda Jr. College; Phi Kappa Psi. Estella Mahoney Iowa City Seals Club; W. A. A. Betty Martin Iowa City Phi Gamma Nu. Marvin McAllister Winfield Minor Letter, Football. Ruth McCrory Washington, D. C. Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Byrnes Missman Klemme Alpha Tau Omega Ellis Negus Washington University of Nebraska; Alpha Sigma Phi. Gaillard J. Nelson Harlan Pi Kappa Alpha; Univer- sity Band. Donald D. Nicol Milford Sigma Nu. Francis A. Nolan Iowa City Robert S. Norland Marshalltown Marshalltown Jr. College; Delta Sigma Pi; Com- merce Club. Adolph A. Novak Spillville Theta Xi; Newman Club; Y. M.C. A. Mary Louise Padgham Ocheyedan Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Gamma Nu; Orchesis. Eleanor Pagelsen Iowa Falls Ellsworth Jr. College; Delta Gamma. Florence Paine Iowa City Alpha Chi Omega. [ 125 Helen Parish Corydon Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus. Jean Patterson Marengo Alpha Chi Omega; Ero- detphian; University Cho- rus. Donald I. Patton Hampton Theta Xi; Pershing Rifles; Y. M.C.A.; Adv. R.O. T.C. Lisle Payne Des Moines Drake University; Delta Upsilon; Varsity Debate Team; Frivol Business Staff; Freshman Gym. Helen Quigley Eldon Parsons College; 1934 Hawkeye Business Staff. James L. Quinn Ainsworth Raymond H. Rasmussen Maquoketa Maquoketa Jr. College; Sigma Chi. Helen Reidy Graettinger Commerce Club; Newman Club. W. Morgan Sanford Davenport Augustana College; Delta Upsilon; Adv. R.O.T. C.; Pi Epsilon Pi. Grover Schneckloth Walcott Alpha Sigma Phi; Fresh- man Party Committee. Goldie Sexton Iowa City Stephens College; Gamma Nu. Phi Leonard S. Sharp Newton 1936 Hawkeve Editorial Staff. Wilbur E. Sharpe Hampton Theta Xi; Freshman Party Committee; Y. M. C. A. V:,.:.- Frank W. Shaw Des Moines Sigma Nu; Pi Epsilon Pi; 1933 Homecoming Com- mittee; ' 1934 Hawkeye Business Staff; Pan-Hel- lenic Association Coun- cil; Adv. R.O.T. C. Edwin Shelledy Milford Sigma Nu; Golf Numeral; Freshman Scholarship, Golf; Major I, Golf. I --. : 126 i.SWp T l q, " -----: V.M.C. A. . riV " : - Hnbye :. Kenneth H. Shunk Davenport Phi Delta Theta; Pi t ' .psi- lon Pi; Varsity Clioer Leader. Lenore Snitkey Humboldt Mary Spaulding Westfield University of South Da- kota; Kappa Alpha Theta. W. Frazer Spence Mason City Mason City Jr. College; Sigma Chi; Union Board Committee; Band. Douglas Steffey Basco, III. Carthage College. Russell L. Svenson Dana Keith W. Thomas Spencer Sigma Nu. John W. Townsend Dysart Winona State Teachers College; Sigma Pi. Helen Van Dyke Chanton Chariton Jr. College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Jos A. Weber Des Moines Walter W. Wells Washington V ashington Jr. College; Beta Theta Pi. Louis E. Wengert Independence Marquette University; Track Numeral. Frank Whinery Iowa City Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Max Wisgerhof Sully Cross-country and Track Numerals; Major I, Track; Minor I, Cross-country; Capt., Cross-country; I Club Sec ' y; Union Board Committee. Clifford E. Worst Muscatine Muscatine Jr. College; Beta Theta Pi. Arthur Zitzner Hillside, N. J. Maryville College. 127] .pinm!, cwkifafc stlwKomn nta. % : : " S icwi " , A . - CARL E. SEASHORE, Dean Graduate study Is a comparatively new development in America. Our Col- lege was established In 1900. It has had a phenomenal growth and will probably continue growing for many years be- cause facilities for research are con- tinually extending into new fields, the standards for qualification in all fields of learned careers have been raised, and research is coming to be recognized as the most vital medium for training in higher education. The Master ' s degree Is becoming a general certificate for teaching. in the public schools. The doc- torate gives a man no higher standing academically than the Bachelor ' s degree did a generation ago. Positions requir- ing the doctorate fifteen years ago now require post-doctorate training. CARL E. SEASHORE, Dean PAUL C. PACKER, Dean The work of the College of Education may be divided Into three main divi- sions: first, the thorough training of high school teachers; second, the thorough training of supervisory and administra- tive officers for the respective levels of education; and third, the provision of opportunities for research in the various fields of education. PAUL C. PACKER, Dean z .. A. F. I. OFFICERS MARCUS J. MAGNUSSEN . . ROSWELL D. JOHNSON . . MELVIN G. DAKIN . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer William Busby Melvin G. Dakin Sherman J. Deur David M. Elderkin MEMBERS John W. Grim Claude T. Hogan Roswell D. Johnson Marcus J. Magnussen J. Phillips McClintock Fred E. Morain Robert A. Olson Wayne L. Wishart A. F. I. was organized in the late spring of 1915 as the men ' s Senior Honorary Society of the State University of Iowa, following the disruption of its predecessor, Scimitar and Fez. Twelve men are selected from the Junior Class each year by the outgoing active members of the group. The organization has no faculty advisors and is entirely self-perpetuating. Election to A. F. I. is made on a basis of active participation in University affairs from among the representative Junior men on the campus. Scholarship is important but is not finally determi- native. The chief function of the organization is to bring together, as often as possible, the most active men on the campus for the purpose of getting acquainted with each other and with the problems of the various colleges to the end that a more unified student body may be attained. Each year A. F. I. takes an active part in the Dad ' s Day activities and sponsors the annual " I " Blanket Hop. Johnson, Grim, Magnussen, Morain, McClintock, Wishart Hogan, Olson, Dakin, Elderkin, Deur, Busby 134 MORTAR BOARD OFFICERS RUTH AURNER . . CHERIE McELHINNEY VIRGINIA ALLEN . . CATHERINE SHAW . ELIZABETH FULLER President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Historian Virginia Allen Ruth Aurner Katherine Becker Margaret Farrish MEMBERS Elizabeth Fuller Ruth Garrigues Marjorie Jene Maier Cherie McElhinney Gertrude Mowry Marianne Prugh Catherine Shaw Harriet Stull Mortar Board, senior honorary society for women, was founded on February 16, 1918, at Syracuse, N. Y. The purpose of Mortar Board is: " To provide for the co-operation between senior honorary societies for women, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of serv- ice and fellowship among university women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship and to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and to develop a finer type of college women. " There are at present 58 chapters of Mortar Board in the United States. Staff and Circle, honorary society for senior women, established on the Iowa campus in 1912, was granted a charter by Mortar Board, national honor society, in 1927. Top: Shaw, Becker, Mowry, Allen, Farrish. Bottom: Aurner, Garrigues, McElhinney, Pru gh, Maier, Fuller. 135 UNION BOARD OFFICERS H. SIDWELL SMITH . . President ELIZABETH FULLER . . JANET LARRABEE . Vice-President ROBERT T. DALBEY . . THEODORE M. REHDER Advisor Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT DALBEY . DAVID ELDERKIN ELIZABETH FULLER JANET LARRABEE DAVID MANSFIELD MARGARET OLSON KATHERINE BECKER REES DAMON . College of Libe of Libe Col ege College of Libe College of Libe College of Libe College of Libe College of Commerce College of Commerca a I Arts Arts al Arts al Arts al Arts Arts OTTO BJORNSTAD . ROBERT GEARHART GENE HARRISON . ALFRED HAUSRATH ROBERT ISENSEE . SIDWELL SMITH . WAYNE WISHART . WINN ZELLER . College of Pharmacy College of Medicine School of Nursing College of Education College of Law College of Engineering College of Dentistry Graduate College Tlio Student Union Coard of 1he Iowa Memorial Union is probably the most truly repre- sentative organization on the campus as regards the various schools and colleges from which its members are drawn. From the social point of view, the breadth and scope of the board ' s operations transcend the lines of demarcation existent between the different colleges and schools, inasmuch as the Union is the most prominent place upon which the student life and activity of the University is focused. Thus, it can readily be appreciated that the organization in charge of student affairs at this centra base has an extremely wide range in which to operate. This year the board promoted, among other things, the following events: the Home- coming Party, Club Cabaret, the Wednesday tea-dances, men ' s smokers, billiard exhibitions, book talks, art shows, musical recitals, and tournaments in addition to an open house, the Second Annual All-University Night. On this occasion a multitude of entertainment activities were presented. In the fall there are three committee-men selected for each board member. The board chooses the committee-men from those nominated by fraternities, sororities, dormitories, and petitions. The work of the board is handled by various committees, each directed by board- members. Union Board members are selected from their respective colleges in the spring elections. The existence of such an organization is a positive good to the campus because, by its activity, one predominant unit emerges, the University. Back: Elderkin, Bjornstad, Mansfield, Damon, Rehder, Wishart, Zelbr, Hausrath, Isensee. Front: Smith, Becker, Olson, Larrabee, Fuller, Dalbey. I 36 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S ASSOCIATION COUNCIL ANNE LOUISE CROW VIRGINIA ALLEN . MARIANNE PRUGH . CHERIE McELHINNEY CATHERINE C. SMITH ISABELLE SMITH . . GLADYS STRAYER . PHYLLIS ROGERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Point System Chairman University Women ' s Association may well be called the " mother " of all women ' s organiza- tions. Every girl in the university automatically becomes a member upon her registration, and in so doing, she affords herself the opportunity to voice an opinion in all campus affairs deal- ing with women and their organization. It is the purpose of this organization to further the spirit of unity and fellowship among university women, and to promote higher scholarship. U. W. A. is a member of the national organization, the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. Each year the U. W. A. council of eight is responsible for carrying on an extreme program of socialization; freshman girls, as well as transfer girls of advanced standing, are introduced to the student body through a series of teas, parties, and informal gatherings. One of the more recent traditions of U. W. A. is the annual " Spinsters ' Spree, " an ail-university party where the v omen take part in presenting the university ' s most e igible bachelors. A Recognition Tea, where four girls are honored for their scholastic achievement, is a part of the spring program as well as the organization of campus-wide elections. The executive council, with the co-oper- ation of the dean of women ' s office, limits the number of extra-curricular activities in which a girl may participate, by enforcing the newly innovated Point System. Through a broader understanding of the needs and interests of Iowa women, it is the hope of U. W. A. that it may continue unifying, stimulating, and serving women ' s groups on this campus. Rogers, McElhinney, Prugh, Crow Strayer, I. Smith, C. Smith, Allen [137 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS VIRGINIA HINTZ DOROTHY EWERS VIVIAN ANTHONY RUTH MAREK . PAULINE REHDER GLADYS ARN . IONE HOSMAN President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Program Chairman Publicity Chairman Faculty Advisor MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edna Hill lone Hosman Vivian Anthony Gladys Arn Ruth Aurner Mildred Balik Vivian Beneke Betty Bland Alberta Bloom Marietta Born Zilpha Burr Mona Campbell Lorraine Carlson Florence Castleman Margaret Chittenden Marguerite Cook Alice Cunningham Margaret Dane Mate Giddings Merle Ford Lulu Smith MEMBERS Elizabeth Decock Margaret Dow Dorothy Ewers Mildred Fairchild Mae Frazier Mary Hamlin Martha Houffman Virginia Hintz Marie Hunter Agnes Hurley Ruth Jamieson Marie Jeffery Thelma Joehnk Mary Eleanor Johnston Clara Kurtz Ruby Kyman Genevieve Lundvick Verna Maise Ruth Marek Marjorie Mason Rachel Marshall Lorna Livingston Mathes Elsie Mehlhaus Betty McClellan Jean McEvoy Ethel Nelson Bernadine Notestine Lillian Pemberton Katharine Rehder Pauline Rehder Louise Remley Euanel Renfrow Phyllis Rieckhoff Helen Waite Frances Zuill Violet Romine Ella Sahs Catharine Shaw Janet Seger Irene Simmons Helen Spence Catharine Smith Beryl Strait Nelle Spratt Blanche Thomas Sydney Thompson Barbara Tschirgi Myra Turkington Florence Warren Maxine Wellborn Beverlyn Westfall Johenk, Johnston, Yakish, Huffman, Mathes, Aurner, Simmons Hurley, Maise, Bloom, Dane, Tschirgi, Decock Lundvick, Bland, Romine, Renfrow, Born, Notestine, Campbell Chittenden, Westfall, Thomas, Ford, Strait, Castleman, Burr Smith, Hosman, Arn, Ewers, Hintz, Marek, Anthony, Zuill, Hill [ 138 -V E, C. Mable Production Staff The Plays Theatrical Sidelights (HI THE UNIVERSITY THEATRE E. C. MABIE Director The University Theatre has presented two programs of plays, the Community Series and the Experimental Series. Popular plays which would be of interest to the com- munity audiences on the campus and in Iowa City are selected for the Community Series. Plays in the Experimental Series are a part of the work of Professor Mabie ' s Experimental Theatre Seminar. They are plays by young playwrights of promising talent and by certain well-known playwrights. The entire series is conducted in the interest of the playwright. The performances are private before audiences selected from a First Nighters ' Club, members of which write constructive criticisms of these original plays. The plays in the Experimental Series have been made possible by a grant from the Rockefeller Foundation. Both programs are under the general super- vision of the entire staff. " Mud on the Hoofs, " on page 143, and " Happy Merger, " page 144, are plays in the Experimental Series; the remaining ones are of the Community Series. [ 140 " YELLOW JACK " By SIDNEY HOWARD In Collaboration with PAUL DE KRUIF Under the direction of PROF. VANCE M. MORTON Presented November 14, 15, and 17, 1934 CAST Stackpoole WILLIAM J. KASS A Major of the Royal Air Force . ANTON MOE, JR. An Official of the Kenya Colony Government CHARLES R. LOWN George, a laboratory assistant . GEORGE J. VOLGER Mullins, another laboratory assistant FREDERICK H. SCHMUTZ Kim HIMSELF Adrian Stokes, attached to the West African Yellow Fever Commission .... JOHN E. WILLEY Harkness, of the Rockefeller Commission L. FOSTER HARMON Kraemer, of the same .... JACK M. CLARK Chambang, a native laboratory assistant JAMES E. PEEPLES Walter Reed, Major, M. C., U. S. A. Privates, M. C., U. S. A. O ' Hara Brinkerhof McClelland Busch Miss Blake, special nurse in charge of the Yellow Fever Ward LOUISE J. RIETZ Assistant Surgeons, M. C., American Yellow Fever Commission Aristides Agramonte ROBERT E. RITZ Jesse W. Lazear E. MACDONALD CAREY James Carroll LEE BERKMAN William Crawford Gorgas, Major, M. C., U. S. A. LLOYD E. ROBERTS Colonel Troy, of the Marine Hospital Corps KENT ANDREWS Major Cartwright GLENN C. OLNEY Roger Ames, Assistant Surgeon, M. C., U. S. A. EDWARD B. LONGERICH Carlos J. Finlay, M. D D. MAX ELLIS William H. Dean, Private, U. S. A. GERALD C. MORRISON An _Army Chaplain GLENN C. OLNEY . . John E. WILLEY FREDERICH STIFFLER, JR. BUREN C. ROBBINS CHAUNCEY FAY RICHARD N. SMITH PHILIP MITCHELL PHIL ALLEN A Commissary Sergeant A Sergeant, M. C. This is the story of Dr. Walter Reed ' s yellow fever com- mission in Cuba in 1900, which made important discoveries aiding science in its battle with the dread tropical disease. Dr. Reed ' s commission, working on the hypothesis of a local doctor that the germ of the yellow fever was carried by a mosquito, resolved itself into a group of human guinea- pigs, and risked their lives to prove their diagnosis. Be- cause of the work of this commission, Dr. Adrian Stokes was able to carry on experimentation in Africa ten years later, which resulted in the discovery of a means of artificial im- munity. The play was unique among those of the year in that the conventional curtain was eliminated, changes in the modernistic scenery being made during a black-out of the house. Top: Taps. Middle: O ' Hara proves his mettle. Bottom: " I ' ll swear that ' s the truth, Dr. Reed. " [Ml THE JOYOUS SEASON " By PHILIP BARRY Under the direction of Miss Helene Blattner Presented December 12, 13, and 15, 1934 John Farley . Martin Farley . Ross Farley . Hugh Farley . Christina Farley Teresa Farley Battle Monica Farley . Edith Choate Farley Francis Battle Sister Aloysius Patrick Nora . CAST . . . . KARL KLEIN . . . . MAX REES . . JOHN HAEFNER . JOHN BORNHOLDT . OLIVETTE HOLMES and HELENE BLATTNER . CATHERINE NACKE . MARSARETTE SMITH . . . ELLEN GALEY . . JOHN HUGHES . . ELOISE McGHEE . FREDERICK SCHMUTZ MAXINE LAMB Wealth has changed the Farleys ' from a happy Irish family living in the suburbs of Boston, to a stiff, artificial people, living in the fashionable Bea- con Hill district of the city. Christina Farley, who left home many years ago to become a Catholic sister, returns at Christmas-time to find the family discontented, at odds with the world and with each other. By the provisions of her father ' s will, Sister Christina has the privilege of choosing either the house on Beacon Hill or an old homestead in the country which the family owns, and she has de- cided to select one of these locations for the pur- pose of establishing an orphanage. A visit is made to the old homestead, " Good Grounds, " on Christ- mas day, and when Sister Christina sees what a good effect the homely, natural surroundings have on her family, she decides to force them to leave their unhappy environment by choosing the house in town, rather than this one, as the family had ex- pected her to do. A reconciliation is effected be- tween Teresa Farley Battle and her husband, Fran- cis, and the story ends with the whole family de- termined to do the things that they have always wanted to do but haven ' t dared, because of the idea of upholding the family honor. Top: John explains to Sister Christina. Middle: Christina upsets the Parleys ' plans. Bottom: The family bids Sister Christina good-bye. [ 142 " MUD ON THE HOOFS " By VIRGIL GEDDES Under the Direction of Wallace A. Goates Presented December 17 and 18, 1934 CAST Clara Daniels Thadius, her son . Georgia, her daughter . Frank Stiles . Maggie Stiles . Milly, a young farm girl . DELIA KOESTER KENNETH GRAHAM ELIZABETH MELBERG . ROBERT BERRY , . MYRL BRISTOL THEATRICE HAZARD Ruth, another young farm girl ROSE CLAIRE KLAFFENBACH Jed Curtis CHARLES LOWN Phipps Curtis, her brother . PHIL MITCHELL Frank Stiles and Thadius Daniels are two young Nebraskans who apparently will become life-long friends, but Clara, Thadius ' mother, loses no time in making it clear that she does not care for young Stiles, and even goes so far as to forbid his pres- ence on the Daniels ' property although they are close neighbors. Clara Daniels and Maggie Stiles are not even on speaking terms, neither crossing the creek which separates the two farms. Young Stiles and Georgia Daniels, Clara ' s daughter, have been in love for some time, and when they an- nounce their intention of becoming married, Mag- gie reveals the reason why she has opposed the match, and incidentally, the cause of her resent- ment towards Clara Daniels. Maggie dashes the hopes of happiness of the young couple when she tells them that Frank ' s father, now dead, was also the father of Georgia. Upon learning this Geor- gia decides to go to the city as she could not bear to remain near Frank, but he shoots her rather than have her go away to an uncertain fate. Top: Clara reprimands Thadius. Middle: Frolicking in the cemetery. Bottom: Frank leaves Maggie reminiscent. 143 " THE HAPPY MERGER " By MARCUS L. BACH Under the Direction of Edmund Evans Presented February 14, 1935 CAST Rev. Paul Helmig, pastor of the First Methodist Church MACDONALD CAREY Ann Helmig, his wife VIVIAN LLOYD Rev. Herbert Stacy, pastor of the First Baptist Church FOSTER HARMON Celeste Stacy, his wife . . MARJORIE JENE MAIER Members of the Board of Trustees of the First Methodist Church John Bortscherd LEE BERKMAN William Mather RODNEY STEWART John Green . . . . . . CHAUNCEY FAY Silas Bergerhoff EDWIN LUNDELL Miss Helena Sauerly .... MARGARET RULE Mrs. Bertha Klein PEGGY SENNEFF Members of the First Baptist Church Board Emil Geiger PHILIP MITCHELL Albert Johnson ROBERT BOOTH George Talbot .... FREDERICK SCHMUTZ Amelia Mueller, a member of the First Methodist Church THEATRICE HAZARD Laura Thacher, a member of the First Baptist Church MAXINE LAMB Mrs. Silas Bergerhoff RUTH KENNEDY Harold, her son GEORGE VOLGER Mrs. George Talbot ROBERTA PROUD Mrs. Albert Johnson . . ELEANORE WILLIAMSON The Reverend Josiah W. Moore, a preacher of the old school DR. L. G. LAWYER Lena Moore, his wife . . . MARJORIE McCLURE The petty prejudices of the members of two dif- ferent churches in a small country town, the dom- ineering power of a woman of wealth, the struggle between the more advanced members of the churches and the sticklers for old convention, these were some of the problems presented in this play. Two young ministers, the Reverend Paul Helmig, pastor of the First Methodist Church, and the Reverend Herbert Stacy, pastor of the First Bap- tist Church, wished to bring about a merger be- tween the two congregations, and to have one larger and better equipped church for Cedar Grove. Some of the people were in favor of the plan, but Miss Helena Sauerly, of the First Method- ist Church, and Emil Seiger of the First Baptist Church, led the opposition against it. The merger was finally effected, but Miss Sauerly succeeded in having both young ministers discharged, and the Reverend Josiah W. Moore, whose wife happened to be her cousin, installed as pastor of the new church. Top: Discussing the merger. Middle: Mrs. Sauerly gives the new minister her views. Bottom: Introducing Rev. Josiah W. Moore.  MERGER " ' iifBdvr the : ft. : kwone (a War ) of the - ... : Baptist ;. ' i " BIRD IN HAND " By JOHN DRINKWATER Under the Direction of Prof. Vance M. Morton Presented February 20, 21, and 23, 1935 CAST Joan Greenleaf . . . KATHRYN H. KORN Alice Greenleaf, her mother DELIA C. KOESTER Thomas Greenleaf, her father . . MAX ELLIS Gerald Arnwood . . KENNETH GRAHAM Mr. Blanquet . . GERALD C. MORRISON Cyril Beverley . . FREDERICK H. SCHMUTZ Ambrose Godolphin, K. C. . JOHN COLLISON Sir Robert Arnwood, Gerald ' s father EDWARD B. LONGERICH The theme of Bird in Hand is the conflict be- tween the old generation and the new. Thomas Greenleaf, the proprietor of Bird in Hand Inn, which has been in the possession of the Greenleafs ' for three hundred years, his daughter, Joan, and his wife, Alice, are the characters most concerned. Joan had fallen in love with Gerald Arnwood, the son of Sir Robert Arnwood. Thomas thought such an affair very improper because the young people did not belong to the same class, and, hence, should have nothing to do with each other. Three visitors to the Inn, Mr. Blanquet, Mr. Ambrose Godolphin, K. C., and Cyril Beverley, all tried to help Joan in her struggle against her father, but, seemingly to no avail. Alice was becoming very upset by her husband ' s obstinancy, when Sir Rob- ert came to the Inn. He very slyly broke down each of Thomas ' s objections, and Thomas, in the end, consented to the marriage between Joan and Gerald another triumph of the younger over the older generation. Top: Joan and Gerald. Middle: Blanquet hiding his embarrassment. Bottom: Father remains obdurate. " ALISON ' S HOUSE " By SUSAN GLASPELL Under the Direction of Sydney H. Spayde Presented March 13, 14, and 15, 1935 Ann Leslie . Jennie Richard Knowles Ted Stanhope Louise . The Father Eben . Elsa . . . Miss Agatha Hodges . Mrs. Hodges . CAST . . THEATRICE HAZARD . . GLADYS BOHNING MAX REES . . . JOHN HAEFNER . . LOUISE WOLFINGER . . . MARCUS L. BACH . . MACDONALD CAREY . . CATHERINE NACKE . . . . ELLEN GALEY . . RICHARD N. SMITH ROSE CLAIRE KLAFFENBACH The scene of this play is laid in Iowa, on the Mis- sissippi, and takes place at the close of the last cen- tury. The Stanhope family: Father Stanhope, Eben, and his wife Louise, Ted, and Ann Stanhope have decided that the home of Alison Stanhope, wno has been dead for ten years, must be sold. Agatha, Alison ' s aged sister, refuses to reconcile herself to the fact, and attempts to burn the house rather than see it go out of the family. Elsa, who dis- graced the family by her past life, returns home and becomes Agatha ' s sole comfort. Just before her death, Agatha gives some of Alison ' s poems to Elsa. Father Stanhope forgives Elsa, and agrees to keep the poems of Alison, which the family had wanted to destroy in order to keep Alison ' s secrets from the world. Top: Elsa returns to Alison ' s house. Middle: A complete understanding. Bottom: The fate of Alison ' s works. Top: The Medea of Euripides; Imogene sleeps. Middle: Another Language; The dope-fiend goes beserk. Bottom: The admirable Crichton proves his worth; A New Day. [145; SCENE FROM " YELLOW JACK " Professor Baird Men ' s Debate Jreshman Debate ' ' omen ' s Debate Gavel Club MEN ' S DEBATE A. CRAIG BAIRD Director Dr. A. Craig Baird, director of debate since 1923 and long recognized as one of the outstand- ing men in his field, continued his record of consist- ently turning out nationally ranking teams. This was in spite of his policy of giving experience to as many men as possible and of stressing the discus- sion rather than the decision. Professor Baird has always been an exponent of audience decisions, and he has also done much to further the cause of radio and international debates. Assisting Professor Baird this year were three especially capable men: Orville Hitchcock and C. Norton Talley, asstant debate coaches, and Wallace T. Ashby. At tournament time, they would assist in threshing out the various questions with the teams and also aid in the fundamentals of debate technique. Mr. Talley was formerly dean and debate director of Nebraska Wesleyan College, and Mr. Hitchcock has been acting as freshman debate coach for the last two years, an important function in view of the emphasis put annually upon new material for the teams. The forensic season was opened this year by the international debate with the University of London here Nov. 6. Iowa, represented by Arthur Barnes and John Harrison, two of the most experienced debaters on the squad, lost a close audience decision to the Londonites. This was no reflection on the lowans ' debating, however, for the decision was based on the merits of the question and not on the debate itself. Iowa opposed the proposition of nation- alization of armament production. Top: Seamonds, Blakely, Siddens, Moyer, King, Peterson. Bottom: Shepherd, Masson, Browning, Chapman, Heidlebaugh, Hickman. 150 fcdifti tfcUMWy wx? ! Debating the question of federal aid to education in two dual Western Conference meets, the University of Iowa affirmative lost to Minnesota here Dec. 8, and the negative won from the University of Wisconsin at Madison on Dec. 14. John Hawkinson, Thayer Curry and Jack Siddens composed the Iowa affirmative, and Arthur Barnes, Robert Blakely and Ansel Chapman the Iowa negative. On Dec. 8, another team on the education question, Harry Kot- lar and William Masson, journeyed to Ames where they engaged in a non-decision debate, Iowa supporting the affirmative. On Jan. I I, John Hawkinson and William Brown debated Creighton University here over Station WSUI on the question of the A. A. A. It was a non-decision debate in which the Iowa team attacked the New Deal. Bernard Alchon and Clinton Moyer met Cornell College here on Jan. 18, upholding collective bargaining in another non-decision radio debate. More than 60 schools from all parts of the country came to Iowa City March I and 2 for the annual S. U. I. invitational forensic tournament. Three questions were argued, and Iowa entered teams in all three divisions. Iowa finished the tournney with the most impressive rec- ord of all the entrants, having won 3 I of their 43 debates and also the original oratory contest. Chauncey Fay, the representative in oratory, spoke on " A Way of Life. " Every one of the Iowa debate teams competed in the tournament on one or more of the various questions, which were collective bargaining, unicameral legislatures and the international shipment of arms and munitions. Robert Blakely, Iowa ' s entrant in extempore speaking, was eliminated in the preliminary round. Addison Hickman and Ansel Chapman were sent to the Missouri Valley tournament at the University of Kansas March 14, 15 and 16, to debate the proposition of unicameral legis- latures. Addison Hickman, the Iowa entry in extempore speaking, won tirst in that event, and the team tied for first in debate, having won four out of five debates on both sides of the question. Top: Reese, Curry, Kistle, Jacobs, Barnes, Kearney. Bottom: Keir, Alchon, Kotlar, Payne, Hawkinson, MacGregor. 151 Shortly after this, on March 30 and 31, five Iowa speakers competed in the annual Uni- versity of Wisconsin Delta Sigma Rho tournament. Clinton Moyer, Staten Browning and Ber- nard Alchon represented Iowa on the affirmative of the collective bargaining question, and Robert Peterson and Addison Kistle on the negative. After a series of disheartening auto- mobile accidents, the lowans arrived too late for the first round, but this made little difference inasmuch as no tournament champions were determined. The other rounds were participated in without further mishap. The men ' s debate season was terminated by the Western Conference tourney at North- western University, April 5 and 6. The question debated was collective bargaining, and Iowa was represented by Arthur Barnes and Jack Siddens on the affirmative, and Robert Blakely and Harry Kotlar on the negative. The Iowa teams tied for third place with the University of Michigan, with Purdue taking first place and the University of Illinois second in the final rat- ings. Iowa engaged in several practice debates, winning them all, prior to the actual tourna- ment. After official competition began, however, both teams lost one of their three rounds to end in a deadlock with Michigan for third. WOMEN ' S DEBATE Professor H. Clay Harshbarger ' s women debaters broke even in their debates this year, winning one with two non-decision. Their first debates were with the University of Missouri women ' s teams here Feb. 12. Mary Parden and Gertrude Aitken spoke for Iowa on the affir- mative of the nationalization of munitions proposition, and Janet Larrabee and Mary Hanne- man on the negative. The second debate was the Western Conference clash with Wisconsin here Feb. 28 which the Iowa affirmative lost. This was also on the munitions question, and Mary Grubbs, Lucile Meredith and Gertrude Aitken spoke for Iowa. While they outranked their opponents on every other count, they lost because, in the opinion of the judge, they ignored their burden of proof. Aitken, Larrabee, Hanneman, Grubbs 152 Iowa was victorious, however, in the last debate, March 8, in which they defeated the University of Minnesota women on the same question. Iowa was represented on the negative by Janet Larrabee, Gertrude Aitken and Mary Hanneman. It was the first defeat of the season for the Minnesotans who had won five previous contests. FRESHMAN DEBATE Freshman debate this year was done on a small scale because of three outstanding fresh- men who made the varsity teams, and also because of the more extensive program for varsity debate. Addison Hickman, Robert Peterson and Addison Kistle, all prominent high school de- baters, soon proved their worth in freshman tryouts and were immediately advanced into the ranks of the varsity where they also performed capably. The freshmen this year participated in only two debates, both with Burlington Junior Col- lege here March 23 on the munitions question. James McCarthy and Milford Barnes repre- sented Iowa on the affirmative, and Jack Cundiff and Baker Waterman argued the negative. Both debates were non-decision. Besides the three freshmen who made the varsity and the four in the Burlington debates, several others proved themselves as potential men of varsity caliber: Wilfred Tapper, Matthew Heartney, Robert Schulz, Malvin Hansen and Everett Lyon. Not belonging in men ' s debate or women ' s debate were the two contests with Elkader Junior College here March 16. Wilfred Tapper and Robert Blakely upheld the affirmative of the munitions subject, and Baker Waterman and Janet Larrabee supported the negative. These two debates were also non-decision. Another forensic meet worthy of mention was the novel discussion contest here Oct. 18 with Iowa State Teachers College on the subject of Upton Sinclair ' s " End Poverty in Califor- nia. " Staten Browning and George Denger attacked the plan in collaboration with two Teachers College speakers, and William Brown and Frank Anderson supported the proposition with the other two Cedar Falls speakers. The audience voted with those attacking the EPIC. Heartney, Shepherd, Sterner, Hickman McCarthy, Waterman, Donnelly. Lyon Schulz, Cundiff, Coach Hitchcock. Kistle, Hansen (01 153 GAVEL CLUB OFFICERS RICHARD NEAL SMITH WILLIAM RAWLINGS PHIL ALLEN Phil Allen Milford Barnes William Bartley Staten Browning Zedford Burris Walter Crampton Howard Davidson Willodine Gingery Robert Griffith Malvin Hansen Eldon Haworth Wayne Hell MEMBERS Addison Hickman William Kearney Eleanor Keen Robert King Addison Kistle Karl Klein Everett Lyon James McCarthy Gilbert McEwen Walter McGregor Edward S. Miller Harriet Off President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Robert Peterson William Rawlings Robert Ritz Robert Reese Donald Rosenfeld Robert Ross William Shepherd Robert Shultz Richard Neal Smith Wilfred Tapper Baker Waterman John Zoeckler Gavel club is the honorary society for freshmen and sophomores who have shown interest and talent in speech work. Members who have qualified are elected by the group, subject to the approval of Prof. A. Craig Baird, director of University debate, and the man responsible for its founding. While limited to freshmen and sophomores, some of its more outstanding members are elected to Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic society, which is a select group of twelve upperclass debaters. I Hickman, King, Peterson, Griffith Davidson, Tapper, Barnes, Browning, Bartley Heil, Rosenfeld, Miller, Waterman Off, Baird, Rawlings, Smith, Allen, Gingery 154 THE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA PROFESSOR FRANK ESTES KENDRIE MR. HIMIE VOXMAN . . . MR. HAROLD CERNY . . . MISS VIVIAN KUHL Conductor Manager Librarian Manager VIOLINS Arnold Small, Concertmaster Harold Cerny Marianne Witschi Dorothy Johnson Farrington Barker Dorothy Adams Gertrude Isenberg Mary Hamm Kenneth Skersicl August W. Anderson Beulah Gordon Grace Donovan Mrs. Ruth Wills Benny Brown Prof. C. B. Righter Donald Schier Dale Carrell Alfred Soucek Miriam Boysen Evelyn Hentzelman Marjorie Hartmann Joseph Safra Wayne Rule Vera Chello Arthur Abramsohn Eleanor Seitz Franklin Kissling Mary Kuhl Ruth Weller Frances Chilson Florence Fryer R. Isaacson Ben Gossick Marilda Pratt VIOLAS Dr. R. P. Baker Dr. P. G. Clapp Max Gilbert William Plant R. W. Fisher Sol Glaser ' CELLOS Vivian Kuhl Alan Richardson Alice Smith Miriam Stafford Winifred Fowler Hans Witschi Mrs. Edith Swartley Phyllis Gillett BASSES Dorothy Martin Virginia Mapes Bertil Roseberg Wilbur Smith William Mineck Paul Larson Homer Calkin FLUTES Edwin Albright Roger Galer Roberta Munro Ruth Crow PICCOLO Clayton Barrie OBOES Marvel Joehnk Paul Stevens Morris Goldenberg Charlotte Kimm CLARINETS Himie Voxman R. F. Housemann Harold McCollom Marian Lybbert BASSOONS Ray R. Ryerson Thomas Collins Bernard Balaban Frances Mapes FRENCH HORNS Gilbert McEwen Prof. L. E. Ward Guy Bateman Edward King Betty Galer TRUMPETS Al Cummins Henry L. Godeke Stanley Smith Glenn Skersick TROMBONES Robert Andrews Robert Dudley Glenn Millice Lloyd Swartley Howard Van Doren BARITONE Edward McCoy TUBA Richard Larson PERCUSSION Harold W. Corder Ross Smith C. C. Whiteside Maxine Tipton Richard Emmons W. L. Crosten [156; ; UNIVERSITY CHORUS HERALD J. STARK . STEPHEN B. WILLIAMS LYLA A. NASH Conductor Accompanist and Librarian Manager of Personnel I jne- tefc Gertrude Aitken Marie Andersch Eleanor Appell Alliene Baker Ruth L. Belsky Ardis Branan Harriet Brown Verna Brown Harriett Brynteson Catherine Burke Ruth Calhoun Mary Christopher Kathleen Adams Pauline Anderson Helen Baxter Mildred Boell Betty Braverman Lavanda Carr Ruth Casey Carolyn Coe Hazel Chapman Don Blankenship Jack Chapman Ted Cutler Marvin Drake Dr. Addison Alspach Milton E. Barrent Murray Baylor Dave Bernstein Russell Blanchard Edgar Boell Robert Boell Robert Buell Robert W. Burns Sopranos Mildred Clapp Margaret Hickenlooper Lyla A. Nash B ecky Clements Miriam Hungerford Wilma Otto Fietta Clendenin Harriett James Mrs. H. J. Peterson Virginia Cobb Thelma Joehnk Mildred Redman Margaret Dane Phyllis Joens Geraldine Reints Dorothy Dickson Opal Kennard Dorothy Rieke Vionne Evans Doris Kelly Maxine Schlanbusch Florence G. Foley Laura Knight Vinetta Schmidt Marjorie Graaf Jane Louise Leary Miriam Shupp Jeanette Hambright Louise Mather Elizabeth Stage Margaret Hausen Margie Murphy Helen Stark Helen Hendricks Marion T. Nagler Beryl Strait Madalyn Hickenlooper Miriam Thomas Altos Marguerite Cook Delma Harding Altobel Leachman Irene Daniel Veretta Hazlet Dotty MacCulloch Florence Day Marjorie Henderson Jean McEvoy Ruby Dempsey Theresse Heetland Grace McWilliams Helen Downing Edna Johnson Esther K. Martin Alice Dragstedt Mary Eleanor Johnston Lucille Matkow;.ki Helen Eiker Madge Jones Alice Mikulaselc Louise Fischer Ruth Kennedy Muriel Morton Grace Giddens Violet Koppersmith Eva Noe Lillian Gochfeld Helen Dot Parish Tenors Wilbur Dull Horace Hurley John Murray Kyle Fleisher Robert Lauser Stan E. Seashore E. St. Clair Gantz, Jr. Norman Mauer Max Sturdevant Fred Higbee Robert Moody Wilbur Troge Basses Richard Cassady Norman Frerking Don R. Mallett Hugh Cockshoot Richard Gibbs Lorin Mathews Mort Cockshoot Robert Gibbs Delbert Miller Harold Corder Merwyn Green Chester Morgan Carl Cummins W. K. Hall W. L. Multer Glen Darling Bertrand B. Howard Willis Newbold Richard Emmons 1. A. Keeler Don Ogilvie Andrew Englemann J. Alvin Keen Dale Pearson James Foot R. W. Lamson Benjamin Schaefer James Logan Annette Tokle Florence Vanderwicken Edna Van Pappelendam Ruth Van Tress Kathleen Walker Josephine Walsh Florence Whitmore Maidie Williams Dorothy Wilson Ruth Ann Wood Geraldine Woodworth Frances Zoeckler Phyllis Pooley Gracka Ouandt Betty Saar Madge Satterlee Ruthelaine Smith Alice Stong Elizabeth Taylor Sydney Thompson Helen Witte Leonard VanderHamm Bob Whitehand James Whitney Paul Yarck Oren T. Skouge Richard Strauss Louis Teeuwin Vincent Thompson Wallace Verburg Robert Walker Paul A. Wedemeyer Don Wheatcraft Clyde Whiteside 157 Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS HELEN LAZIO . . MARIAN IWERT RUTH AURNER . . MARGERY JENE MAIER SARAH BEACH . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer General Secretary Estella Boot Ruth Frerichs ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. W. H. Morgan Mrs. F. M. Pownall Margarita Williams Mrs. A. H. Woods Ruth Aurner Sarah Beach Eulah Beck Mary Comstock Theola Greenfield CABINET MEMBERS Marian Iwert Helen Lazio Ruth Lewis Ruth McCrory Margery Maier Alice Mikulasek Charlotte Rohrbacher Marea Schenck Louise Wolfinger The Y. W. C. A., active on this campus for 48 years, obtains contact with a very wide range of University women, both student and faculty members. They work not only with their own numerous activities, but also co-operate with other student groups in promoting various enterprises. In addition to this, the " Y " participates as a member of the National Student Y. W. C. A. Because of their belief that group thinking adds incentives and aids to more advantageous ends, +hey divide themselves into small groups, each governing a certain activity within the field. This year, under the capable leadership of Miss Sarah Beach, the organization has enjoyed an unusually successful year and is looking forward to greater achievements in the future. Rohrbacher, Benecke, Beach, Wolfinger, McCrory Greenfield, Schenck, Lewis, Mikulasek, Comstock Beck, Iwert, Lazio, Maier, Aurner 158 Y. M. C. A. : Wi, = OFFICERS RALPH E. WAREHAM JOE J. McCONNELL THOMAS H. MILLER WILLARD 6. THOMAS M. E. Barnes A. W. Bryan E. E. Dierlcs Jon H. Culbertson John K. Findley Harold L. Hemingson Joe J. McConnell ADVISORY BOARD W. S. Dysinger Mason Ladd Herbert Martin W. H. Morgan EXECUTIVE CABINET Thomas H. Miller W. Robert Rankin William D. Schalekamp President Vice-President Student Treasurer Secretary C. A. Ruckmick C. W. Thompson S. M. Woodward Harold Sears Ross D. Smith Willard . Thomas Ralph E. Wareham The campus Y. M. C. A., working in connection with the national organization, is the nucleus for Y. M. C. A. activity in this area. These activities include such functions as Fresh- man Orientation and other conferences during the year; the Annual Men ' s Mixer; the Univer- sity Cap and Gown Service; and Hospital entertainment. The " Y " also co-operates with other organizations in promoting various activities. Under the leadership of the executive cabinet, headed by the president, the members extend their efforts toward various activities in which they find themselves most adapted. Culbertson, Findley Schalekamp, Hemingson, Sears, Rankin Thomas, Miller, Wareham, McConnell, Smith 159 NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS JOHN D. MURPHY . ELIZABETH DECOCK WILLIAM J. KEARNEY President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Kathleen Adams Robert Ayers Richard Beckman Dorothy Belger Harry Bennett Robert Beranek Alberta Bloom Josephine Bray Constance Brown Hazel Butler Dorothy Callan John Carey John Chapman Vivian Coen Ann Conmey G. C. Coniglio James Cooney Ambrose Cooper Thomas Dailev Elizabeth Decock John E. Donahey Edith Dozler Dorothy Dunn Charles Dunahoe William Dyer Gretchen Estel Michael Feeney Margaret Fitzpatrick Joseph Gaines John Gallagher Mary Gilchrist Margaret Gordon Evelyn Hardman Antoinette Hart Margaret Hayward Robert Hawley Matthew Heartney Frances Hertet William Higgins John Hildebrand Robert Hogan Virginia Hohmann William Howes Benedict Hunter Agnes Hurley Raymond Ipsen Tene Marie Jackman William J. Kearney Edward Kelly Opal Kennard Marguerite Kessel Rose Klaffenbach Peter Klauer Bernard Klema Helen Kouba Leo Kuker Leila Lang in Helene Lentz Simon Locher Mary Maguire Inez Manion Rose Manion John Masterpole Helen McCabe James McCarthy Edward McNulty Mary Meersman Madonna Miller Richard J. Moran Thomas Moran Thomas Morse Margie Murphy John D. Murphy Elaine Murray John Murray Orviile Nemmers Paul Niemann Harry O ' Connor Joanne O ' Mara Donald O ' Neil Eugenia O ' Neil Osborne Pinney Phyllis Pooley Margaret Regan Mary Louise Regan Mayzee Regan R. J. Schlickelman Owen Seamonds Catherine Shaw Winifred Shaw Jane Stoddard Louis Sullivan G. Sudimack Edith Tomlin Roberta Van Epps Lucille Ward Chet Walker Helen Wetrich Vincent Wetrich W. J . Whalen Thomas Winner Richard Wood William Yavorsky Eugene Zumhof Hunter, Da Hey, Kuker, Wood, Pinney, Schlickelman, Klema, Kenney, Dunahoe Bennett, Heartney, Ayers, T. Moran, Hildebrand, Whalen, Higgins, Masterpole, Carey, V. Wetrich O ' Neil, Dunn, Nolan, Conmey, R. Manion, Hurley, I psen, Callan, Murray, Klauer Beckman, Hardman, Pooley, Hohmann, Jackman, M. L. Regan, Coen, Miller, Margaret Regan, Chapman Kennard, O ' Mara, McCabe, Locher, H. Wetrich, Murphy, Decock, Kearney, W. Shaw, I. Manion, Dozler 160 KAPPA PHI Founded at the University of Kansas, 1916 Established at S. U. I., 1917 Publication: " Kappa Phi Candle Beam " Number of Chapters, 24 Ruth Gallaher MEMBERS IN FACULTY Nellie S. Aurner Gladys Larsen Lauretta Anderson Corla Boyd Gertrude Brown Zilpha Burr Irene Simmons GRADUATE MEMBERS Phyllis Martin Active Members Class of 1935 Helen Catherwood Rosalie Lindberg Dorothy Petersen Active Members Class of 1936 Betty Galer Active Members Class of 1937 Frances Williams Jean Wilson Ruth Wagner Janet Seger Leah Shelton Elizabeth Taylor Genevieve Wendlandt Iowa Zeller Edna Bridenstine ' 37 Oriole Brook ' 36 PLEDGES Rheua Ensign ' 36 Janet Leeper ' 38 Helene Pederson ' 37 Corinne Reynolds ' 38 Galer, R. Catherwood, Pederson, Bridenstine, Leeper, Talley, Williams Bright, Ransom, Wendlandt, Wagner, Reynolds, Zeller, Gallaher Seger, H. Catherwood, Martin, Thompson, Shelton, Larsen, Wilson, Burr, Anderson 161 MILITARY Lieut. Col. Dailey The Staff R.O.T.C. Organizations INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF LIEUT. COL GEORGE F. N. DAILEY Professor of Military Science One of the outstanding organizations in the curriculum at S. U. I. is the fine military de- partment which each y ear is training hundreds of students for preparedness in peace time. In line with such training, the cadets and cadet officers are taught a course in discipline, re- sponsibility and leadership which will be of value to them in any civic or vocational activity they may later elect to pursue. Colonel George F. N. Dailey is serving his first year at Iowa as commandant and Profes- sor of Military Science and Tactics, having formerly held the same position at the University of Illinois and at Council Bluffs, Iowa. He replaces Colonel Converse R. Lewis, S. U. I. com- mandant for the past six years, who has been transferred. Colonel Dailey is assisted by his instructional staff of thirteen officers and non-commissioned officers in the Regular Army. An effort is being made this year to place more responsibility upon the cadets and cadet officers by allowing them to carry on much of their own instruction, administer their own drill, and in general, to " run their own show. " The instructors now act in more of a supervisory capacity. The goal of the department at present is to maintain the " excellent " rating held by the unit for the past six years. Following the annual inspection, the colorful Governor ' s Day cere- monies will be held on Jessup Field, attended by many state notables. 164 R. O. T. C. FIELD OFFICERS J. PHILLIPS McCLINTOCK Cadet Colonel In a large measure, the success or failure of any military organization depends upon the ability and resource of its field officers, for it is to these men that the unit looks for direction and guidance. The S. U. I. regiment is extremely fortunate this year in having a particularly fine group of executive officers in command. These have been selected solely on their individual merit and personal record in the corps, and have received their present positions only after successfully passing a rigorous ex- amination in all phases of military science. Commanding the regiment for the current year is Cadet Colonel J. Phillips Mc- Clintock, formerly the commanding officer of the Engineering Unit here. He and his staff are directly responsible for the drill and command of the basic students in all departments. Their biggest task is to prepare each individual and each separate unit in the regiment for the parts which they are to play in the annual Federal In- spection in May. Iowa has attained an " excellent " rating for a number of years, and must once more reach a high degree of proficiency in order to maintain their meri- torious standing. Thus it is hoped that the efforts of the Field Officers will be successful, and that the blue star of " excellence " will remain a part of the Iowa uniform. [ 165 INFANTRY UNIT Left: WENDEL TAYLOR Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Right: DON MARTIN Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Cadet Lieutenant-Colonels Wendell Taylor and Don B. Martin are in command of the Infantry Regiment this year. The Infantry is the backbone of the service, and the ultimate success of any army depends mainly upon the efficiency of its foot soldiers. The other branches of the army function mainly as an auxiliary aid to the Infantry, hence a great deal of care is taken to instruct Infantry cadets properly and thoroughly. Freshmen are taught hygiene, first aid, marksmanship and elementary drill. As sopho- mores they learn combat principles, scouting and patrolling, musketry and advanced drill. The cadet officers are versed in the mysteries of the machine gun, the trench mortar and the 37 mm. field gun along with advanced combat principles. Between their first and second years, they attend a military camp for six weeks where their theory is put into practice. Upon satisfactory completion of the advanced course, the cadet officers receive commissions as second lieutenants in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. Non-commissioned officers are selected from the sophomore basic students while the first year men are all privates. Throughout the year competition is aroused be- tween the companies, and the climax is reached on Governor ' s Day when the winning infantry company competes with the best company of the engineers. f. 166 ] ENGINEERING UNIT CASPAR C. GARRIGUES Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Before any modern army can function properly, the engineering corps must be capable, efficient, and precise in its activities. The engineers make it possible for the army to move in a campaign, for they construct the bridges and roads before the main body arrives. The engineering unit at Iowa, commanded by Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel Caspar C. Garrigues, Jr., is made up entirely of students regularly enrolled in the College of Engineering. Their training in military closely parallels their work in academic courses. The fundamentals of military bridge construction, the principles of map-reading; and other phases of military engineering are studied. Drill periods are held each Wednesday afternoon at the armory. The engineer cadets are distinguished from those of the infantry by the red stripes running down the trouser-seams. Naturally, the engineers desire to best the infantry when the crack companies from each unit meet on Governor ' s Day. As a result, competition among the engineering companies during the year is quite keen. For Federal Inspection, the unit is required to build a temporary pontoon bridge across the Iowa River. This represents but one of the many problems which confront the engineers in actual service. 167 UNIVERSITY BAND C. E. VAN DOREN Director CONCERT BAND J. R. Adams R. W. Andrus Thos. Ayers B. Balaban C. G. Barrie G. C. Bateman A. B. Carlton Don Chapman H. C. Cockshoot M. J. Cockshoot Thos. C. Collins A. B. Cummins Wm. Dennis F. D. Dodd Ralph Dunlap R. L. Dudley V. V. Edmonds M. B. Emmons R. O. Emmons L. A. Faust D. G. Floyd Max Gilbert David Fisher A. W. Glover C. J. Goldthwaite B. Gossick R. F. Hanson D. D. Harris E. V. Harrington Marvel Joehnk V. E. Kell Edw. King R. A. Krause R. J. Larsen H. L McCollum J. E. McCracken G. McEwen M. M. McGuire Chas. D. McLarand M. D. Mieras G. Millice H. E. Miller E. N. Peck D. G. Rodman Wm. Rae Jean Rohlf D. C. Schier Donald Secrest F. E. Simpson G. A. Skersick Kenneth Skersick R. D. Smith Ronald Smith Stan Smith A. J. Souchek E. A. Stamos P. E. Stevens F. L. Swartley Louie Trevarthen M. A. Ukena W. F. Uplington Howard Van Doren H. Voxman Wm. Ward Robert Wellstead J. B. Wilson BAND " B " M. H. Adams E. L. Anderson F. J. Biebeshimer B. A. Boise M. J. Bittner M. C. Boyd G. E. Carrier R. L. Cheever F. I. Coffey Chas. Dabney D. W. Dodge C. L Eble W. E. Else C. H. Fay J. B. Gable B. A. Galer R. S. Galer C. Garrison G. G. Geebink R. A. Geebink A. F. Goeldner W. R. Hays C. J. Higgenbothem R. E. Hoff W. H. Hopkirk E. T. Happ J. L. Hill E. R. Hartley R. Hull R. T. Isaacson W. H. Kehe R. L. Leeman L. W. Leeney F. Lewellyn J. J. Lindorfer J. Logan A. F. Matthies J. K. Manwaring E. D. McCoy W. S. Miletich M. Murray C. J. Nemmers E. K. Olson A. Oosterhuis V. W. Parezik E. R. Perlich R. C. Pratt R. Rowe D. A. Stauch D. H. Saunder D. G. Schaefer R. Jr. Smith H . L. Smykil C. L. Shepherd P. L. Shreve J. R. Sherman L. A. Sharp E. E. Sterner V. W. Treimer F. W. Volker 168 SCABBARD AND BLADE Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Established at S. U. I., 1906 Publication: " Scabbard and Blade Journal " Number of Chapters: 73 OFFICERS INSALLS S. BRADLEY ROBERT S. BELL . WILLIAM BIRBARI . EINAR W. JENSEN Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant George F. N. Dailey Andrew H. Holt Byron J. Lambert Robert S. Bell William Birbari Paul Bolton Ingalls S. Bradley Gilbert F. Broders Hugh H. Calderwood MEMBERS IN FACULTY William G. Murphy Earl F. Paynter Active Members Class of 1935 Ross P. Frasher Maurice I. Green Ralph J. Griffin Godfrey J. Horacek Claude A. Houck Ralph L Houser J. Richard Jadrnicek Roy V. Rickard Frank R. Schucker Bernard F. Smith Einar W. Jensen Carlyle Klise J. Phillips McClintock Wilner N. Nelson Garlin A. Robinson Wendel W. Taylor Clem H. Block Jackson C. Brownson Francis D. Cooke Active Members Class of 1936 Martin J. Nielsen Carl A. Petersen Lester A. Sanger Laurence K. Smith A. Gray Wilson Frasher, Bolton, Houck, Klise, Block, Brownson Petersen, Wilson, McClintock, Nielsen, Nelson Taylor, Green, Cooke, Sanger, Horacek, Smith Broders, Robinson, Jensen. Bradley, Birbari, Calderwood, Jadrnicek Mtfl 169 ] PERSHING RIFLES Left: CARLYLE KLISE Colonel Right: GROVER R. MACKLEY Captain Adjutant HEADQUARTERS OF THE SECOND REGIMENT UNIVERSITY OF IOWA COL. CARLYLE KLISE Commanding COMPANIES IN SECOND REGIMENT Company A . University of Nebraska Company B University of Iowa Company C . Washington University Company D ...,_. University of Missouri Company E University of Minnesota Company F University of Arkansas With chapters extending from New York to California and from Minnesota to Tennessee, the society of Pershing Rifles has expanded from one company to a national organization. Established in 1892 by Lieut. John J. Pershing (now the general) at the University of Nebraska with a group of 40 men, it now has units in 22 of the larger universities of the country. In 1895 the Commandant of the U. S. Military Academy at West Point sent some scenes of the Academy to the original Nebraska Company with the following notation, " From the best drilled cadet corps in the United States to the second best. " This was a compliment to the main aims of Pershing Rifles proficiency in drill and friendship and cooperation among men taking military training. During the Spanish-American War, 30 members of the Nebraska Company enlisted and were placed under command of W. H. Oury, now Colonel and P. M. S. and T. at the University of Nebraska. In that war as well as the World War the Pershing Rifle men were outstanding in service to their country. QM. .: Mr I wx ' 170 ] " Formal Dinner Dance at Shadowland. " PERSHING RIFLES DON B. MARTIN, Captain RONALD A. SHUMWAY, Second Lieutenant RAY C. BUCKNER, First Lieutenant JOHN P. FEES, First Sergeant DONALD M. FOERSTER, Second Lieutenant JAMES T. DeVOSS, Staff Sergeant ARTHUR G. WILSON, Second Lieutenant JOHN B. WORLEY, Captain of Crack Squad LLOYD E. HAMILTON, Sergeant of Crack Squad MEMBERS Milford E. Barnes William Bartley Marvin C. Batchelder Claud L. Bergman Raymond W. Blair Ralph K. Brandt Waldo E. Brooks Staten Browning J. William Burkhardt Zedford Burriss Robert E. Campbell Ancher E. Christensen Harold P. Christensen Kenneth R. Cross Bert R. Decker James A. DeLong W. Clark Doak D. E. Eikenberry Robert E. Elliot Myrle A. Ely Marvin I. Frentress Eugene V. Gerdes Robert C. Gesell Theron Graeber Robert J. Graham William R. Griffith Jack G. Haller Henry E. Hamilton Howard L. Hamilton Marion E. Harris John Head Carrol Henneberg Stephen N. Hinman James G. Horan William D. Horn Losson V. Jeffrey William Johannsen William J. Kearney Paul Keleher Karl Klein Halsey E. Klingaman Harold Klocksiem Howard Klocksiem Leo H. Kuker Julius L. Lage Howard H. Larsen Charles E. Leffingwell Waldo Lindley Wilton Lutwack John T. Masterpole Marvin McClaran Morris R. McCleary Clarke J. Meer Herbert F. Montgomery Milton R. Morgan Carson B. Murdy John T. Murray Jack W. Musgrove Donald F. Ohlsen Arthur E. Oslund Eugene Paine Galyn A. Peterson Frank T. Pickart Robert E. Proctor Donald Reese Donald T. Rosenfeld Billy B. Russell Winston C. Sandvold Herman J. Scmidt Robert H. Schulz John M. Schutter Richard N. Smith John N. Sperry John R. Stevens Virgil L. Stevenson Roman D. Stoltenberg Millard S. Storesund C. Miller Strack Wilfred Tapper Jean M. Turpin Russell L. Wagner Arthur W. Webster George W. Willoughby 171 RIFLE TEAM COACHES Capt. Earl F. Paynter Sgt. H. W. Wendlandt MEMBERS Claud L. Bergman John A. Carran Charles E. Clark Carl B. Cone Robert E. Elliot Alex G. Evanoff Warren G. Fox H. Frederick Richard Gibbs William R. Griffith Lawrence J. Hayes Harold L. Hemingson Gerald A. Hiland G. Huff Rowland M. Hunt Hugh Kelso Harold L. Klocksiem Howard W. Klocksiem Richard M. Krob Don B. Martin Elroy Maule George O. Mills Preston C. Neff Robert L Neff Paul H. Nieman Leo L. Radcliff Donald Reese Robert S. Ross Ward J. Saxton Carroll M. Schnoebelen Millard S. Storesund Everett W. Waters A rather disappointing season this year reached its bottom in the National Intercollegiate and Western Conference match at Urbana, III., April 6, when the S. U. I. marksmen placed twentieth out of 38 teams entered. This record is disappointing only in comparison to pre- vious years, however, and it is partially offset by the stellar work of Carl Cone, who won in- dividual honors in the Urbana shoot, and Elroy Maule, who shot the highest score in the stand- ing division of the same meet. In dual meets, the Hawkeyes defeated Wisconsin and Coe College twice, and Knox and Creighton each once. Varsity monograms were awarded to Fox, Cone, Maule, Martin and R. Neff, and numerals were earned by Elliot, Schnoebelen, Waters, Griffith and Nieman. 172 PONTONIERS EINAR W. JENSEN SAMUEL S. OLEESKY RA LPH J. GRIFFIN . FRANK D. PERSON . JAMES A. STITES Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant Supply Sergeant W - tfevrdCoe Ralph J. Griffin Allan Blatherwick John A. Carran Peter Bachkes Richard J. Box George W. Cook Frank Chrencik Jack E. Fansher Frederick E. Anderson Albert S. Barton Robert E. Benton William S. Bowden R. William Clarke Robert G. Clasen William B. Craig Charles J. Donohoe MEMBER IN FACULTY Bernard F. Smith Active Members Class of 1935 Einar W. Jensen Active Members Class of 1936 Converse R. Lewis, Jr. Robert R. Melson Frank D. Person Active Members Class of 1937 Warren G. Fox Merrill L. Grove L Russell Held Kenneth W. Kirkpatrick Robert F. Marek Active Members Class of 1938 Joseph E. Frederick Jack J. Hinman George W. Knox Clarence A. Lindholm David E. Mohr Ernest E. Mohr Edward P. Myers Clark H. Peters Leo L. Radcliff Samuel S. Oleesky Connie Pickering James A. Stites Clifford L. Morgan C. Leon Peterson Emil J. Petranek I. Roberts Leonard J. Yuska Eugene M. Rutt Robert E. Seddig C. Warren Skuster John L. Stark Frank A. Swatta John Trygg Everett W. Waters Harold R. Zeller  IN MEMORIAM: REX II 1956 Hawlceve The Daily lowan Frivol The lov a Transit Journal of Business Board of Student Publications THE 1936 HAWKEYE EDITORIAL STAFF ROBERT T. DALBEY Editor ROBERT T. DALBEY STATEN BROWNING . FLORENCE WHITMORE . DAVID B. EVANS . . . CLARA ESTELLE WISSLER BERNARD ALCHON MARIAN FERGUSON ROBERT BERANEK RITA LYNCH M. BYRNE MUGGELL . AUDREY LEA IVINS . HELEN DATESMAN . MARJORIE WOODSON . KATHERINE FREEMAN . JEAN VOORHEES . . FREDERICK DODD . . DONALD ROSENFELD . WILLIAM CHRISTIE . JAMES H. LITTLEFIELD LEONARD S. SHARP . E. ISABELLE SMITH BETTY BRAVERMAN . JOHN G. ROGERS . . W. ROBERT RANKIN Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Managing Editor Supervising Editor Administration Editor Colleges Editor Assistant Colleges Editor Dramatics Editor Music and Religion Editor Military Editor Publications Editor Society Editor Organizations Editor Sorority Editor Sorority Editor Fraternity Editor Assistant Fraternity Editor Assistant Fraternity Editor Dormitory Editor Assistant Dormitory Editor Women ' s Editor Assistant Women ' s Editor Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor The " Hawkeye, " originated in 1890, enjoys the distinction of being the oldest of the five journalistic projects controlled by Student Publications, Inc. Each of the nearly fifty issues has served to strengthen the belief of the student body that it acts in the capacity of being " the most tangible reminder of a year spent at Iowa. " For many years the book has been sponsored by the Junior Class. The editor and the business manager are selected by the Board of Trustees of the publications organization from those incoming-juniors competing for the positions. The staffs are appointed, on a competi- tive basis, by the editor and the business manager. Back row: Rosenfeld, Littlefield, Beranek, Rankin. Third row: Sharp, Wissler, Woodson, Braverman, Christie. Second row: Alchon, Datesman, Ivins, Ferguson, Lynch, Muggell. Front row: Rogers, Evans, Whitmore, Dalbey, Freeman, Browning, Dodd. 176 [Wj THE 1936 HAWKEYE BUSINESS STAFF THOMAS H. MILLER EDWARD S. MILLER . MARVIN S. McCLARAN ERNEST C. CASSILL . DOROTHY ALLEN . JOSEPHINE BRAY JANE STODDARD SALLY MUMMA . . ELLEN WITMER . . MAREASCHENK . . FAITH KNEHR . . MARY BROWN . . ELAINE DENMAN Business Assistant Business Assistant Business Circulation Circulation Circulation Circulation Circulation . . . Circulation Circulation Circulation Contract Assistant Contract Assistant PHILIP GOODENOUGH Contract Assistant SALLY GRAY . . Contract Assistant ROBERT HARTER . Contract Assistant JOHN DUNLEVY Manager Manager Manager Manager Associate Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant ROBERT LITTLE . Contract Assistant ELEANORE MALONEY Contract Assistant MARY MEERSMAN . Contract Assistant GRETCHEN SAAM . Contract Assistant VINETTA SCHMIDT . Contract Assistant Contract Assistant THOMAS H. MILLER Business Manager Through the employment of many photographs, the " 1936 Hawkeye " has attempted to more closely depict the student life and activity of the University. Particular attention has been paid to the various colleges and student organizations by the increased usage of both pictures and explanatory stories. Inasmuch as a yearbook is a co-operative enterprise, the whole-hearted, ever-increasing support of campus organizations and of individual students must be achieved if the " Hawk- eye " is to retain its significance among the college and university annuals of the day. Back: Denman, Gray, Knehr, Schmidt, Brown. Middle: Stoddard, Allen, Bray, Maloney, Schenk, Witmer. Front: Little, Saam, E. Miller, T. Miller, McClaran Meersman, Dunlevy. 177 DONALD J. PRYOR Editor THE DAILY IOWAN EDITORIAL STAFF DONALD J. PRYOR Editor TOM YOSELOFF Managing Editor JOHN W. PRYOR News Editor EARLE A. CLARK Telegraph Editor WILLIAM MERRITT City Editor VIRGINIA COOK Campus Editor JACK GURWELL . . . . . Sports Editor KERMIT BUNTROCK . . Assistant Sports Editor LAURA E. REED Society Editor Issued each morning except Monday in time to be read " with your breakfast coffee, " " The Daily lowan " is completing its thirty-fifth year as the official campus daily paper. But it is more than a campus paper, it ' s Iowa City ' s only morning paper. As a member of the Associated Press, it is served daily by a full leased wire. It is also regularly served by the International News Service and the International Illustrated News, which gives it a more complete state, national, and international coverage than any other local paper and most other dailies in the state. Top: Yoseloff, Reed, Gurwell. Bottom: Clark, Merritt, Buntroclc, J. Pryor. [178; " Mtor THE DAILY IOWAN BUSINESS STAFF BERNARD WILLIS ERNEST C.CASSILL HAROLD W. CASSILL ROBERT GRIFFITH IRVING SCHUMP . DOROTHY MOFFITT JOANNA O ' MARA . GEORGE GRIFFITH Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager City Circulation Circulation Assistant Business Office Stenographer Classified Advertising Manager BERNARD WILLIS Advertising Manager In addition to the front page, " The Daily lowan " regularly carries at least one page of city news, one page of society, two of sports, two of campus, and an editorial page. Every morning several representative syndicated features are found in its columns, includ- ing nationally famous comic strips. In size and format, " The Daily lowan " is identical to any other average paper in the country, and its editing and news writing are often superior. Re- porters and copy readers are selected from regular classes in these subjects in the school of journalism. The editor and business manager are selected by the Board of Trustees of Student Pub- lications, Inc., of which the lowan is a member, and these two select their assistants as they see fit. Top: Moffitt, E. Cassill, O ' Mara. Bottom: R. Griffith, H. Cassill, Schump, G. Griffith. [ 179] JOHN PRYOR Editor THE FRIVOL EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN PRYOR . . . VERNON J. ANDERSON CLARA ESTELLE WISSLER JOHN KELLY . . . RICHARD NEAL SMITH GORDON ELLIOT . . JACK DREES . . . MARGARET MILLER . MARY-JO KESSELL . HELEN DATESMAN . . ELINOR RODGERS JANNES SAVERY Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Campus Editor . . . Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Exchange Editor Fashion Editor Campus Correspondent Campus Correspondent " Frivol, " S. U. I. humor magazine, will look back upon this year as a milestone in its exist- ence. Not only were the nine issues the largest ever put out, but the magazine this year made the greatest gains in circulation and advertising of its 16 years of continuous existence. Recognized nationally as one of the leading magazines of its type, " Frivol " upheld its editorial standards, if it did not actually better them. Among its features were gossip columns, personality directories, drama reviews, fashion notes, a hall of fame, original poetry, original short stories, ori ginal cartoons and jokes, and exchange jokes. Kessell, Kelly, Datesman, Anderson, Wissler. Smith [180 THE FRIVOL BUSINESS STAFF MARY A. BRILEY CURTIS A. YOCOM . ARTHUR M. BARNES . DON ANDERSON RAMONA BECK . . WILLIAM GILDNER . PHILIP SOODENOUGH JOHN WILSON . . JACK BARLASS . . WILLIAM CHRISTIE Business Advertising Circulation Advertising Advertising Advertising Advertising Advertising Advertising Circulation Manager Manager Manager Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant MARY A. BRILEY Business Manager That these features were popular is attested by the increased circulation, both among stu- dents and copies sent home. This year also saw a larger and more whole-hearted co-operation among members of the editorial staff with at least four persons combining to put out the is- sues in the best way possible. " Frivol " is also a member of Student Publications, Inc., and its editor and business man- agers are selected from experienced applicants by the Board of Trustees. These two choose their staffs after a period of competitive tryouts, making their selections as far as possible to encourage talent and give experience. Giidner, Yocom, Goodenough, Beclc, Barnes, Anderson [ 181 JOURNAL OF BUSINESS AUSTIN T. FARLEY Editor WILLIAM R. HINSCH, JR. Business Manager STAFF AUSTIN T. FARLEY . . . WILLIAM R. HINSCH, JR. . SIDNEY L MILLER . . . HELEN WILDISH . . . MARIE CASTLEMAN . . HUSH CALDERWOOD . " . KATHERINE SHAW . . . KATHERINE BECKER . . . Editor Business Manager Advisor Associate Associate Associate Associate Associate Another member of Student Publications, Inc., the " Journal of Business " is the official magazine of the College of Commerce and the Bureau of Business Research. The staff members are appointed by the Committee of Publications in the College of Commerce. The Journal, published six times during the school year, brings to its readers articles by leading business executives of the nation concerning their specialized field of en- deavor: advertising, salesmanship, insurance, corporate management, and many oth- ers. The purpose is to keep the reader informed of changing trends in the business world and at the same time furnish interesting and instructive treatises on each subject. The circulation of the " Journal of Business " is principally among the business men of Iowa for whom it is fundamentally intended. However, in the last year it has expanded considerably throughout the nation, thus increasing in prestige. 182 ] THE IOWA TRANSIT J. PHILLIPS McCLINTOCK Editor H. SIDWELL SMITH General Manager STAFF J. PHILLIPS McCLINTOCK H. SIDWELL SMITH . . OLNEY W. PERRY Editor-in-Chief General Manager Business Manager The " Iowa Transit " is one of the older publications of the University. It is the official magazine of the College of Engineering. Its first appearance was made in 1890 and from that time on it has appeared almost every year. It was in 1921 that the change was made to its present monthly form. The sponsors of the magazine are the Associated Students of Engineering. Their agency in supervising the execution of the magazine is the Transit Board of Directors. This Board, composed of faculty and students, considers all questions of policy and finance. The magazine also works under the guidance of the trustees of Student Publications, Inc. Still another organization guides the national advertising policies. This is the nation-wide Engineering College Magazine Association. The Transit has been working successfully toward removing a debt incurred by past staffs. This obligation has been outstanding for several years, and the first effort to remove it originated with the 1933-34 staff. The work has been furthered this year, and one more year should see the Transit again financially sound. The editorial make- up of the magazine has been similar to that of last year. The articles have been on technical and allied subjects, interspersed with campus and alumni news. 183 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, Inc. BOARD OF TRUSTEES Faculty Members FRANK L MOTT E. M. MacEWEN PAUL C. PACKER FRED M. POWNALL Student Members EDWARD J. KELLEY ARTHUR BARNES BILL BUSBY ERNEST C. CASSILL LUMUND WILCOX HARRY S. BUNKER General Manager Student Publications, Incorporated, embraces the five major university publications men- tioned previously in this section. Eleven years ago these publications were brought together in this corporation which is designed to superintend and promote not only the interests of the various publications, but also those of the university and the student body. It is managed by a board of trustees, composed of student and faculty members, the control being vested in five student members chosen by a university-wide vote. The four faculty members are ap- pointed by the president of the university and serve for indefinite terms. Harry S. Bunker, who holds his mandate from the board of trustees, is general manager of the corporation and the man responsible for the regularity and quality of the publications. Barnes, Wilcox Kelley, Mott, Pownall, Cassill [184; Iowa Memorial Union University Social Committee IOWA MEMORIAL UNION In the years immediately following the War, S. U. I. grew very rapidly. The leaders of the Uni- versity foresaw the need of a place where the in- evitably increasing student body could spend leisure hours; a building to which all students could go and dance, study, visit, or play. As a consequence, the Iowa Memorial Union was conceived and the drive initiated to raise funds for its erection. It was originally planned as an enormous structure, two and one-half times as large as the present Union. It was to include every possible convenience: a swimming pool, library, cafeteria, and luxurious lounges; it was intended to be the hub about which revolved the social life of the campus. Students responded nobly to the demand for sub- scriptions, too nobly in fact, for many of them pledged sums far greater than they could possibly pay. The subsequent default on thousands of dol- lars of these promises seriously curtailed the con- struction and it was decided to build only two-fifths of the project originally planned and to postpone its ultimate completion until more money could be raised. Although the present Iowa Memorial Union, un- der the direction of Professor Rufus H. Fitzgerald, is not as large as first visualized, it answers in every way the purposes for which it was designed. Lo- cated within the building is the broadcasting studio of radio station WSUI in addition to the offices of Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., Student Employment Bu- reau, Union Board, and various religious organiza- tions. This is the one center that can be truly termed the rendezvous of both the students and the faculty. Many times a day one hears the familiar phrase: " I ' ll meet you down at the Union. " Daily, hundreds of students file inside to meet friends, to lounge or study, to use the library, play cards or ping-pong, and in dozens of other ways to take advantage of the almost limitless facilities afforded by this insti- tution. The main lounge, occupying the heart of the structure, is the scene of University parties; it is considered one of the finest main rooms of any university union in America. Top: " Did I get a letter? " Upper center: The clown-acrobats, Larry Griswold and Wilson Fall, performing before the crowd attending the Second Annual All-University Night. Lower center: Ultra-smart formal apparel on parade through Party Lane. Bottom: Wednesday Matinee-Dance in the River Room. 186 UNIVERSITY SOCIAL COMMITTEE Adelaide L. Burge Clara M. Daley Rufus H. Fitzgerald, Chm. FACULTY MEMBERS Frederic B. Knight Ewen M. MacEwen Odis K. Patton Robert E. Rienow Henry L. Rietz George D. Stoddard Frances Zuill STUDENT MEMBERS George W. Seidl Robert T. Dalbey Seniors H. Sidwell Smith Juniors Janet Larrabee M. Betty Wurster Marvin Wright The University Senate Committee on Social Organizations and Affairs, more often desig- nated as the University Social Committee, has the power to control and regulate all social or- ganizations and functions on the campus. The choosing of party committees from the nom- inations made by fraternities, sororities, dormitories, and petitions; the setting of dates for the all-university party schedule; the approval of locations for dances; these are some of the various activities governed by this important committee. The faculty members, appointed by the President of the University, serve for indefinite terms; the student membership, three juniors and three seniors, is chosen each November. Left to right: Rietz, Burge, Smith, Larrabee, Seidl, Reich, Fitzgerald, Rienow, MacEwen, Wright, Wurster, Zuill, Daley, Dalbey. 187 FRIVOL FROLIC Donald J. Anderson Arthur Barnes Mary Briley COMMITTEE Betty Wurster, Chairman Ernest Cassill Gretchen Kuever Margaret Miller John Pryor Betty Reed Isabelle Smith Curtis Yocom The University Social Season opened on the evening of Oct. 12, when those attending the Frivol Frolic danced to the music of Joe Kayser and his 12 recording artists. In tune with the " Frivol, " campus humor publication sponsoring this informal party, an auction was held in which a pink duck, said to be a close relative of Joe Penner ' s famous pet, was awarded to the highest bidder. An innovation was inaugurated in the form of the first All-Univer- sity Pie-Eating Contest; it was blue-berry pie at that. The entertainment was concluded with the presentation of campus celebrities, namely: Iowa ' s Bottle Baby, the All-Fraternity Pledge, the Love Dream Couple, and Iowa ' s Most Engaged Woman. The Committee: (back) Anderson, Yocom, Wurster, Miller, and Pryor; (front) Barnes, Briley, Kuever, Smith, and Reed Top: Betty Wurster, chm. Left: Pie-eaters getting pie-faced; (left, below) Yocom officiates; (bottom) the pink duck is auctioned off : - 188 M - fa ' frivoif mar ? HOMECOMING PARTY COMMIT Sidwell Smith, Chairman Elizabeth Fuller Robert Gearhart Gene Harrison A. H. Hausrath Robert Isensee Janet Larrabee David Mansfield Margaret Olson Wayne Wishart Winn Zeller Katherine Becke Otto Bjornstad Robert Dalbey Rees Damon David Elderkin On the eve of the Minnesota game, a happy, excited throng left the scene of the pep meeting in favor of the Union Lounge where the second party of the current university season, sponsored by Union Board, was being given. While the crowd of 600 couples comprising students, alums, and faculty members knew the odds to be greatly against the Hawks on the morrow, their collective attitude of " But, still anything can happen and often does, " served to belie the forthcoming defeat. The music of two orchestras, " By " Golly ' s and Jack Austin ' s further facilitated the gayety that was predominant. The party committee (Union Board members] Back: Elderkin, Bjornstad, Mansfield, Damon, Render (advisor), Wishart, Zeller, Hausrath, and Isensae Front: Chairman Smith, Becker, Olson, Larrabee, Fuller, and Dalbey Other pictures: (at top) Thelma and Chairman Sid evidently likin g the party; (at right} Alumni, students, and faculty members " one big, happy fam- ily " ; (left, below) Close harmony; (right, below) Jack Austin and orchestra In full blast 189 SOPHOMORE COTILLION Phil Allen Margaret Anderson William Bartley COMMITTEE Gerald F. Keohen, Chairman Ruth Belsky George Marston Marjorie Samish Cletus Schneberger Phyllis Smith Miller Strack Kathleen Walker The night of Dec. 7 found the lounge of the Union transformed into a winter snowland as the formal season was inaugurated by the Sophomore Cotillion. A wood-carving of Jack Frost appeared on the large blue curtain that was suspended at the back of the orchestra platform. A snow- cloud of silver balloons floated from above the platform on which Paul Specht and his orchestra played. A cotton snowman completed the " Winter Wonderland " spirit which prevailed at the party. The wintry effect was carried to the point of realism, for the 400 departing couples were greeted by a snow-storm as they left the scene of this memorable evening. Above: Most of the committee; (top) Chairman Keohen; (left) a view fro balcony; (left, below) intermission-time; (below) floor-scene the 190 i try bltt curtain OWN coated MILITARY BALL MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE J. PHILLIPS McCLINTOCK Chairman John J. Adams Ross P. Frasher W. A. McKee Donald Anderson W. C. Gamrath Don B. Martin Robert Bell Caspar C. Garrigues Lee K. Mathes William H. Birbari John Hawkinson Wilner N. Nelson Ingalls S. Bradley J. R. Jadrnicelc Jack K. Siddens Harold Brown Einar W. Jensen Wendel Taylor Merle E. Edwards Carlyle Klise John B. Worley A patriotic atmosphere again pervaded the annual Military Ball, held January 18 in the main lounge of Iowa Union. More than 600 couples danced to the rhythmic tunes of Clyde McCoy and his orchestra who carried out the military motif by now and then playing a march. Miss Betty Wurster was presented as Honorary Cadet Colonel, and J. Phillips McClintock was announced as the Cadet Colonel of the Iowa R. O. T. C. regiment. Another co orful feature of the affair was the exhibition of the crack squads. Committees: (back) Klise, Siddens, Taylor, Bradley; (front) Garrigues, McClintock, Bell, Martin. Top: The Honorary Cadet Colonel and Bob Bartels. Below: Torch Song; Colonel Dailey; Marcia Lisle and the Cadet Colonel. 191 FRESHMAN PARTY AND CARNIVAL Betty Saar Madge Jones Robert Peterson COMMITTEE John Kelly, Chairman Paul Niemann Carolyn Coe Vinetta Schmidt Donald Rosenfeld Jack Hinman Robert Harter Robert Booth Disregarding precedent the Freshman Party committee decided to make the 1935 affair, held the evening of Feb. 15, a carnival dance. Jimmie- Joy and his broadcasting and recording orchestra fur- nished the music and entertainment. Clusters of balloons covered the various chandeliers, while multi-colored chains of balloons hung above the dance floor of the Union at regular intervals. Behind the orchestra platform the decorative scheme centered about a colored drawing of a huge clown amid a maze of flying confetti. Over 450 couples attended this party, which was a financial, as well as a social success. The Committee: (back row) Peterson, Niemann, and Rosenfeld; (front row) Booth, Jones, Saar, Coe, Schmidt, and Kelly Top: Chairman Kelly and Margaret Miller seem quite welt-satisfied; (left) Con- fetti-shower; (left, below) the party in full swing; (below) two horns and one mouth 192  ' ' n bta cowed ' = facial, , SENIOR HOP Earle Clarke Thomas Collins Ralph Harman COMMITTEE JUSTIN DONEGAN Chairman Ronald Larson Duane Lovell William Moran William Mosow John Power Carl Smith Isabelle Streit Colored spot-lights peering down from chandeliers onto bright new spring formals and sparkling decorations transformed the lounge of the Iowa Union into a gay scene, the evening of March I, at the Senior Hop. A large picture in black, gold and white of the University ' s crest and two students in cap and gown at a graduation ceremony was portrayed against a pale blue background behind the orchestra platform. Danny Russo and his Orioles, of broadcasting fame, offered a program of sparkling melodies, which the near future alums found very danceable. The Hop gave these last year students the final opportunity, oi their undergraduate careers, to entertain at an all-University formal party. The Committee Poses Top: Chairman Donegan and Kay Walsh. Right: Time-out. Below: Music by the Orioles; Admirers of the Trio. PEP JAMBOREE Robert Brandon Vernon Carstenson Robert Clasen COMMITTEE VERNON ANDERSON. Chairman Jerome Gearhart Thomas Graham Robert Harter Robert Meeker E. S. Neufeld Frank Sanders Woodrow Sherin In keeping with the tradition of Pep Queen on the Iowa campus, Miss Audrey Lea Ivins was presented Friday evening, April 12, at the Pep Jamboree, which was held in the main lounge of the Iowa Memorial Union. Gayly colored balloons hanging from chandeliers ana confetti and balloons thrown from the balcony added to the ' pep atmosphere " which prevailed at the party. Freddy Martin ' s, considered the most " up and coming " orchestra of the day, played for the 650 couples, who, by their very number, contributed to the enthusiasm of this party which was sponsored by Pi Epsilon Pi. The Committee: (back) Sanders, Carstenson, Sherin, Graham, Meeker. (front) Harter, Gearhart, Anderson, Neufeld, Brandon. Top: Virginia and Party Chairman Anderson. Left: Panoramic View. Left-below: The Queen and Her Attendants Are Presented. Below: An Entranced Crowd. fellw TKM betar  JUNIOR PROM Graham Boardway Virginia Cobb Mary Comstock COMMITTEE CURTIS A. YOCOM, Chm. Ann Crow Eldo Kurtz James Larrabee Tom Miller Louis Wengert Oscar Wente Bevelyn Westfa The Junior Prom, final University formal of the season, occurred April 26. Jan Sarber and His Orchestra played to perfection the best of our contemporary music for the 600 couples thronged within the Union. The evening was climaxed by the introduction of the six Hawkeye Beauty Queens. As each of the co-eds (they were revealed alpha- betically) stepped from behind the platform and through the maze of soft, vari-colored lights, sh e was presented with a bouquet of Amer- ican Beauty Roses by Curtis Yocom, the chairman, in behalf of the Junior Class, sponsors of the Prom. Because so many students desired to attend the University formals (especially the Junior Prom and the Military Ball), there was bound to be a certain amount of speculation. " Scalpers, " conscious of their own advantageous position, held tickets at a premium. The Committee: (back) Miller, Larrabee, Kurtz, Wengert, Wente; (front) Corn- stock, Cobb, Yocom, Westfall, Crow. Top: Curt and Dorothy. Right: A tull-house. Below: The Queens are revealed (note Garber applauding): Lee Bennett, " The Nebraska Cornhusker, " does some program-autographing. 195 The Beauties The Judge BETTY IMOWN l [fl HI WINNEFHEI) FUELING (MARY HANNEMAN ; l CATHERINE NACKE FLOttEME I ' AINE Mill 1 ,.. - MILDRED TOWS FREDRIC MARCH 20th Century ] Twood, California . 1935 I.:y dear " r. Dalbey: Thank you very much for the honor you bestow me to judge the beauty contest for The j Mease remem ' -ier that the selection was the c of only one man and therefore the losers she certainly not feel slighted because the results ft been quite different had anyone else selecting. Also a contest of sort is p. ' ' :s. s to act conte: Lease offer ray hearty congratulations i winner: .indolences to the losers. ,est wishes to The 1936 Hawkeye and the ;rsity of Iowa, I am Cordially, x FRATERNITIES SORORITIES Interfra en ' s Pan-ll_. Association MEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS HENRY REED . . FRED MORAIN . . CARROLL JOHNSON STUART FRANKS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ethan Allen ELLIS NEGUS . STUART FRANKS JOHN KIMBALL JAMES WATSON REES DAMON . WILFRED RIDDET EDWARD KELLY FRANK NYE . . CHARLES FARBER FRED MORAIN . HENRY REED FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Lonzo Jones MEMBERS Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Delta Chi Delta Sigma Pi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Phi Delta Theta Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Sidney Winter JACK SIDDENS . . WILLIAM BARTLEY . HARRY NEHLS . SHELDON SNYDER THOMAS BANNISTER CARROLL JOHNSON DAVID CLANCY . HOWARD NOBLE . ARTHUR LUCHT . JAMES MORRISON . Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi Theta Tau . . . Theta Xi Triangle The Iowa Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Counci 1 . better known as the Interfraternity Conference, is composed of representatives of the 22 social fraternities. The Council belongs to .the National Interfraternity Conference and was first organized at S. U. I. by Dean Rienow in 1915. For 20 years the council has been active in protecting and promoting the interests of fraternities. This year the counci sponsored the first Inter-Fraternity Party ever held on the campus, passed a ruling to abolish probation evils, established a new scholarship proctor system, and purchased a traveling scholarship trophy to be awarded each year to the fraternity ' having the highest grade average. Noble, Lucht, Schroder, Morrison Watson, Damon, Negus, Snyder, Farber, Nye Kelly, Hawlcinson, Johnson, Allen, Morain, Franks, Siddens 208 PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION, Ltd. OFFICERS HUBERT JONES . CURTIS YOCOM STUART FRANKS . . JOHN KIMBALL . . CURTIS YOCOM . . WILLIAM MOCKRIDGE President Vice-president OTTO BJORNSTAD . WILLIAM MOCKRIDGE COUNCIL MEMBERS Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta HUBERT JONES ROBERT MILLER . OTTO BJORNSTAD . FRANK SHAW . Treasurer Secretary Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu . ,. ,. . ,- Pan-Hellenic Association, Ltd., composed of eight social fraternities, was formed in order that inter-fraternity comity could be advanced among the member chapters. Organized many years ago as the first alliance of fraternity chapters on the campus, the group has been a powerful influence since its inception. Besides the strictly social activities sponsored by the organization, questions of policy important to the welfare of the member groups, can be de- cided upon and as a result, the opinions of individuals and chapters are expressed by a definite stand. Shaw, Kimball, Miller Mockridge, Yocom. Jones, Bjornstad, Franks (HI 209 WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The sixteen national social women ' s fraternities on the S. U. I. campus are organized un- der the name of Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Association. Fifteen of these groups belong to Na- tional Pan-Hellenic and are automatically members while Sigma Delta Tau has been accepted as an associate member here. These organizations are represented in Pan-Hellenic Council by the president of each chapter, who serves as senior delegate. A junior delegate and an alumnae representative also attend the council meetings. The officers, president and secretary- treasurer, are selected by rotation. The Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Association strives, through co-operation with each other and the administration, to work for the good of the University and its students, to benefit the women ' s fraternities, and to unify the interests of fraternity and non-fraternity women. Top: Shaw, Patterson, Fuller, Markovitz. Bottom: Matkowskl, Decock, Estel, McElhinney. 210 WCIL :, ff ddegrte and an V ws, through WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS ELEANOR RICHMOND ELIZABETH DECOCK COUNCIL MEMBERS GERTRUDE MOWRY . . ... . LEOTA STAMP VIRGINIA MARLOWE AGNES PATTERSON GRETCHEN ESTEL VIRGINIA ALLEN KATHERINE SHAW CHERIE McELHINNEY .... ESTHER IDEMA RUTH McFADDEN .... LUCILLE MATKOWSKI . . . ELEANOR RICHMOND .... ELIZABETH FULLER BELLE MARKOVITZ ..... ELIZABETH DECOCK .... KATHRYN MARRIOTT . President Secretary-Treasurer . Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Chi Omega Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Phi Omega Pi . . . Phi Mu .. ' . Pi Beta Phi Sigma Delta Tau Theta Phi Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Top: Mowry, Allen, McFadden, Idema. Bottom: Marlowe, Stamp, Narber, Richmond.  [211 ] SIGMA OF Founded at DePauw University, 1885 Established at S. U. I., 191 I Publication: " The Lyre " Number of Chapters, 59 Alpha Chi Omega was founded October 15, 1885, at DePauw University in Greencastle, Indi- ana, under the guidance of James Hamil ton Howe, the Dean of the School of Music. In keeping with the season during which it was founded, the colors of Alpha Chi Omega are scarlet and olive green; the flower of fraternal significance being the scarlet carnation with green smilax. The lyre, worn by the initiates, was recently voted the most beautifully symmetrical fraternity emblem by a national con- vention of jewelers. Alpha Chi Omega numbers among its members many who are outstanding, including Dorothy Thompson (Mrs. Sinclair Lewis), a popular modern authoress; Mrs. Edward McDowell, composer and pianist, who was also instrumental in establishing the McDowell Colony for the fostering of creative art; and Kay Bishop, an Eastern artist. This year, Alpha Chi Omega will celebrate its 50th anniversary at a national convention to be held in June at White Sulphur Springs, West Vir- ginia, and at Washington, D. C. Sigma Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was founded at S.U.I, in 1911. This year it was awarded the Province Trophy in recognition of the highest scholarship record in the province for the last four years. Alpha Chi ' s are active in campus activities with members working in U. W. A., Y. W. C. A., Fresh- man Orientation, publications, University Theatre productions, university debate, and university party committees. Some of the alumnae Sigma is most proud of are Catherine McCartney of the School of Graphic and Plastic Arts and Gertrude Stanton, an Eastern professional interior decorator. Top: Winter Wonderland; Sig Ep Sweetheart; Delight! Study Hall. Bottom: Probation Parade; Of A Sunday Afternoon. - ALPHA CHI OMEGA Glenny, Abel, Hutchinson, White, Hess, Blakey, Stowe, Kelly, Buchtel Crawford, MacCulloch, Marlowe, Patterson, McWilliams, Dierking, Graaf, Cairns, Paine Hockett, Smith, Parish, Sauer, Mrs. Webster, Lessenger, Strayer, Mehlhaus MEMBERS IN FACULTY Catherine Macartney Carolyn Tiebout Edna Patzig GRADUATE MEMBERS Isabel Crawford Alberta Elliott Marjorie Stuff Alberta Elliott Elizabeth Oggel Active Members Class of 1935 Kathryn Buchtel Rose Cairns Grace McWilliams Blanche Stowe Active Members Class of 1936 Ella Margaret Hess Virginia Marlowe Jean Patterson Reva Abel Norma Dierking Elizabeth Hockett Mary Jayne Lessenger Eleanor Blakey (U) Jeanette Glenny ' 36 Marjorie Graaf ' 37 Active Members Class of 1937 Florence Paine PLEDGES Marie Hutchinson ' 36 Doris Kelly ' 36 Dotty MacCulloch ' 35 Elsie Mehlhaus ' 35 Madeline Sauer Gladys Strayer Helen Dot Parish ' 36 Delight Smith ' 37 Roberta White ' 37 LUi ALPHA BETA OF Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Established at S. U. I., 1915 Publication: " Adelphean " Number of Chapters, 57 Alpha Delta Pi was founded May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia . The sorority now has a total of 57 chapters in the United States and Canada. The sorority became national in 1910. The distinctive altruistic project of Alpha Delta Pi is that of day nurseries for child- ren of working mothers. The official magazine, the " Adelphian " was first issued in 1907. The badge of Alpha Delta Pi is diamond shaped, enameled in black and bearing two stars, clasped hands and sorority letters on gold. The pledge pin is a bar of gold, bearing the Greek letters " Beta Upsilon Alpha " surmounted by the head of a lion. " I Love the Pin " is the favorite song of Alpha Delta Pi. The colors are blue and white and the violet is the flower. In 1915 Alpha Beta of Alpha Delta Pi was or- ganized on the State University of Iowa campus by Abigail Davis. Previous to this time the group had been known as Theta Pi. One of the earliest triumphs that came to Alpha Beta was the initia- tion of Mrs. Jessup, wife of the former president of the University. In 1927 the members of Alpha Beta moved into the new house on 220 North Clinton Street. The alumnae chapter is made up of several outstanding members including Tacie Knease in the Romance Language department; Genevieve Chase, Counselor, Dean of Women. Be- sides these the members of Alpha Beta have had such honors as the first Honorary Cadet Colonel, a national president of Sigma Delta Phi, titleholder of tennis championships in two states, Iowa and South Dakota, and other members who were active in honorary societies on the campus. Top: Executive session; Songbirds. Bottom: Proud initiates; Lenor and the Mecca Queen; Pledge mother and daughters. ALPHA DELTA PI Coe, Aageson, Crane, Moore, Hans, Hervey, Sieh, Tozer, Muilen- burg, Nilson, Irwin Menefee, Brown, Coultas, Grim, Buell, Boegel, Becker, Turnbach, Stamp, Popchuclc Wildish, Casterline, Schutter, Koester, Bunze, King, Hansen, Wilde, Turner, MacBride, Nelson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clara M. Daley Tacie Knease GRADUATE MEMBERS Ellen Galey Lillie Honett Active Members Class of 1935 Opal Crane Nellie Nilson Maxine Menefee Anne Popchuck Helen Wildish Active Members Class of 1936 Vida Bunze Betty Coultas Marceine King Marian Turnbach Elloise Wilde Active Members Class of 1937 Helen Boegel Mary Elizabeth Hans Leota Stamp Mary Brown Mary Jane Tozer Virginia Aageson ' 38 Isabel Becker ' 37 Mary Buell ' 36 Rae Marie Casterline ' 36 Carolyn Coe ' 38 Catherine Grim ' 38 PLEDGES Mary Elizabeth Halton ' 38 LaVonne Hansen ' 36 Marjorie Hervey ' 37 Mary Elizabeth Irwin ' 38 Delia Koester ' 36 Ruth MacBride ' 36 Ruth Moore, ' 37 Ruth Muilenburg ' 38 Ethel Nelson ' 37 Marian Sieh ' 36 Lenor Schutter ' 37 Helen Turner ' 36 ALPHA BETA OF Founded at Yale University, 1845 Established at S. U. I., 1924 Publication: " The Tomahawk " Number of Chapters, 36 Throughout its 90 years as a national organiza- tion, Alpha Sigma Phi has established an enviable record for itself. Founded at Yale in 1 845 as a sophomore society, it spread rapidly in the east and now has 36 chapters in representative univer- sities throughout the nation. The fraternity has pursued a conservative policy of expansion, a rigid examination by national officers being required be- fore charters are granted. Its place among the Greek letter societies is well-fixed, and at present Alpha Sig has only one inactive chapter. Promin- ent alumni of Alpha Sigma Phi include former President William Howard Taft; Dr. Arthur Twining Hadley, famous Yale president; Governor White of Ohio; Charles Phelps Taft, newspaper owner; Thomas C. Chamberlain, father of the science of geology; and Senator David I. Reed of Pennsyl- vania. Back in 1924, Delta Kappa Gamma, a local fra- ternity on the Iowa campus, petitioned for a charter from Alpha Sigma Phi. The charter was granted, and the group became known as the Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi. In 1929, Alpha Sigma Phi ' s beautiful home was built at 109 River street, but five minutes removed from the main part of the campus. Social, scholastic and athletic activi- ties are blended into a harmonious whole to make the Alpha Beta chapter one of the most versatile on the Iowa campus and a credit to the national standing of the fraternity. Prominent alumni of the Iowa chapter include: Forest Dizotelli, probate judge of Rock Island, III.; Melvin Baker, attorney; and Diedrich Hopkirk, C. P. A. of Boston, Mass. Top: The law relaxes; " Spring house-cleaning " costume; Barrels of fun. Bottom: Schneckloth; Standevert sits; Where ' s Rex? Solitude. i _ BH M _ _ BIM _ l _ _ ALPHA SIGMA PHI J. Brown, Thompson, Stutsman, Hopkirk Heitzman, W. Morris, Thede, K. Arnold, R. Arnold, Paul Gaddis, Humbert, Buhrer, Trailer, J. Morns Lawson, Clark, Lmke, Redman, Long, Brown Grim, Larson, Sen neck loth, Negus, Tucker, Stand even, Nicola us MEMBER IN FACULTY H. Murray Baylor GRADUATE MEMBERS Joe Brown Burke Carson LeRoy Hoeck Active Members Class of 1935 John W. Grim Ervin M. Henriksen A. Bryce Stearns Donald W. Reed Active Members Class of 1936 Howard L. Davis Ellis A. Negus Grover H. Schneckloth Robert W. Larson Frank A. Wilke Active Members Class of 1937 James O. Humbert Howard G. Nicolaus William A. Trailer Dale D. Linke J. Wylie Standeven Richard K. Tucker Karl D. Arnold ' 38 John Baylor ' 38 Robert C. Booth ' 38 Charles E. Buhrer ' 38 David K. Byler ' 37 PLEDGES Earle E. Clark ' 35 Frederick K. Heitzman ' 38 W. Hume Hopkirk ' 38 Clarence H. Lawson ' 37 Francis J. Long ' 37 Charles A. Paul ' 37 Donald D. Stutsman ' 37 John E. Thede ' 37 Sylvester A. Wirth ' 38 DELTA BETA OF Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at S. U. I., 1915 Publication: " The Palm " Number of Chapters, 94 Alpha Tau Omega was the first Greek-letter fraternity organized after the Civil War. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September II, 1865, and the first chapter was inaugurated at V. M. I. at Lexington, Virginia. It was one of the earlier fraternities to be established in the northern part of the country. Three young Confederate soldiers originated Alpha Tau Omega with the objective of forming a close brotherhood between the North and the South. From the date of its beginning the fraternity has grown rapidly, until at present there are 94 chap- ters comprising 32,000 members. The four chapters in Iowa are located at S. U. I., Iowa State, Drake, and Simpson. Delta Beta of Alpha Tau Omega was established in 1915, from what was originally known as the Karnac Club. Four years later, in 1919, it became a member of the Pan-Hellenic Association, Ltd. In 1924, a new house, which the fraternity now occupies, was built. At present there are 68 members of the chapter enrolled in the various schools and colleges of the campus. There are 256 alumni, many of them prominent men of affairs, affiliated with this chapter. Left: Singing spree. Top: Cribbaglng. Bottom: The scholars (Gil and Dean). : " ALPHA TAU OMEGA aumeister, Schultz, Oggel, G. Geebink, Zentz, Day, Curtis R. Geebink, Yavorsky, Wixon, Howard, Murphy, McDowell Phillips, Edson, McCarthy, Horan, Halford, Strand, Shaw DeHaan, Creasey, Nichols, Chittenden, Little, Wishart, O ' Brien Sellman, Smith, Missman, Landherr, Rietz, Morgan, Sinn Sievers Sannick, Franks, MEMBERS IN FACULTY William Boelter Baldwin Maxwell Frank L Mott Paul R. Olson Kirk H. Porter Henry L. Rietz GRADUATE MEMBERS Gaylord R. Andre Edward W. Doughty James A. Howard Don R. Mallett Donald J. Pryor Robert H. Schultz H. William Sellman Charles W. Tye Rufus Wixon William D. Yavorsky Active Members Class of 1935 H. Franklin Ballenger Donald E. Nichols Stuart M. Franks Kermit J. Morgan Hugh B. Baumeister Albert R. Chittenden Warren E. Curtis Dorance S. Day Fred De Haan John England George L. Bannick ' 37 William C. Creasey ' 38 Robert R. Geebink ' 38 Ernest L. Halford ' 38 Wilbur H. Pederson John W. Pryor Roland J. Sievers H. Sidwell Smith George E. Teyro Wayne L. Wishart Active Members Class of 1936 Edwin J. Landherr Byrnes E. Missman Active Members Class of 1937 Gilbert G. Geebink Robert H. Little PLEDGES James G. Horan ' 37 John F. McCarthy ' 36 Robert E. McDowell ' 38 Edward J. McNulty ' 37 J. Richard Murphy William F. Sinn Melvin D. Synhorst George H. Marston Donald M. Phillips Howard E. Strand Robert H. O ' Brien ' 38 Dean M. Oggel ' 36 Richard C. Shaw ' 38 Max W. Zentz ' 38 SIGMA OF Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Established at S. U. I., 1912 Publication: " The Alpha Xi Delta " Number of Chapters, 56 With the affiliation of a P. E. O. chapter at Iowa Wesleyan College, Alpha Xi Delta, a local sorority at Lombard College in Illinois, launched its career as a national organization. Eight of the ten original founders are living, four of whom are ordained ministers in the Universalist Church. As national philanthropies, Alpha Xi Delta supports the Car- cassonne Community Center in Kentucky and main- tains a revolving scholarship loan fund for juniors and seniors. Alpha Xi Delta is one of the few sororities having no inactive chapters. Olive Torge- son, formerly Assistant Registrar at S. U. I., is First Vice-president of the entire sorority. Alpha Xi Delta was the sixth national sorority to establish itself at Iowa. An outstanding achieve- ment was the building of the present home in 1929, an imposing colonial structure. The highlight of the present year was the honorary initiation of Miss Ada B. Culver, who has served the local chapter for 20 years, a record among sorority chaperons. Chapter honors won during the year are: the Pan- Hellenic Scholarship Cup, the Homecoming Cup (for the best decorated sorority house), and runner- up position in the Homecoming Badge Contest. Individual honors are numerous with members in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Eta Sigma Phi, lota Sigma Pi, and Omicron Nu. Prominent campus alumnae include Maude Mc- Broom, principal of University Elementary School; Anne Pierce, music supervisor of University High School; Frances Camp, director of the University Placement Bureau; and Alice Sherbon, instructor in physical education. Top: A " cozy " ; Home-work; Mascot. Bottom: The winners! Want to buy a badge? Studying? Probation blues. f ,at odR. - jjjm AT, 1 . ALPHA XI DELTA " X i ' - ' jk L .2L B Jr i Rl p P5 ' - Hf 1(3 L - 1 . 1 If -rJLV- 1 EA Nik.; Marian Anderson Frances Camp Edith Haynes Helen Cornelius Alberta Kelley Velma Forsythe Pierce, Forsythe, Smith, Bradfleld, Twinam, Holets, Besack, Schenk Mowry, Alcorn, Thompson, Hawn, Toogood, Champion, Kllberger, Cook, Russell, Stevens, Klovstad Quandt, M. Adams, Galer, Brynteson, Holmes, Waggoner, Turking- ton, Kick, M. V. Adams, Lundb rg MEMBERS IN FACULTY Louise Jencks Lethal Kiesling Maude McBroom Lucile Morsch Anna Pierce Alice Sherbon GRADUATE MEMBERS Gladys Kllberger Eleanora Milculaselt Dorothy Waggoner Active Members Class of 1935 Velma Holets Gertrude Mowry Active Members Class of 1936 Ellen Besack Elizabeth Galer Harriett Brynteson Gracka Quandt Wilberta Cook Leona Russell Marea Schenk Ruth Toogood Myra Turkington Mary Virginia Adams Mabel Adams ' 36 Helen Alcorn ' 36 Mable Champion ' 37 Kathryn Hawn ' 37 Chrystal Holmes ' 36 Active Members Class of 1937 Jane Bradtield PLEDGES Gertrude Kick ' 36 Hazel Klovstad ' 36 Helen-Jean Lundberg ' 36 Isabelle MacDonald (G) Phyllis Smith Lorraine Pierce ' 38 Maxlne Stevens ' 37 Dorothy Thompson ' 36 Violet Twinam ' 35 Louise Vanderlinden ' 37 ALPHA BETA OF Founded at Miami University, 1839 Established at S. U. I., 1866 Publication: " The Beta Theta Pi Magazine " Number of Chapters, 87 Beta Theta Pi was founded in 1839 at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio the first fraternity orig- inating west of the Alleghanies, the first of the famous Miami Triad, and the first of the fraternities to be established at S. U. I. In 1840 the members of the mother chapter be- gan plans for steady, conservative expansion to other colleges and universities. The Civil War period was one of great stress to Beta as well as to other fraternal organizations. Following the War the fraternity showed its real strength in its quick revival and the continuance of relationships be- tween the Southern and the Northern chapters. Since 1870, Beta Theta Pi has steadily increased its membership to 87 chapters, and the present attitude of the members of the fraternity is defin- itely against further expansion. The S.U.I, chapter was established in 1866 by Louis H. Jackson and Milton Remley as Beta Beta chapter, but it was later changed to Alpha Beta. This was the first chapter of any fraternity or sorority to be established west of the Mississippi River. Evidence that Alpha Beta has not only played a significant part in the life of the University but in that of the outer world as well, can be gained by naming a few of the 550 members coming from this chapter. Among these are: Frank Lowden, for- mer governor of Illinois and donor of the Lowden Awards; Rush Butler, former president of the Illinois Bar Association; Elvin McClain, former justice of the Iowa Supreme Court; and Martin N. Johnson, former United States senator from North Dakota. Top: Some fun! The dying bull-session; The promenaders. Middle: An extension phone; Tuning up; ???????? Bottom: " Let the sleeping dog lie. " Kimball and stooges. nw.dc- - BETA THETA PI [223 Von Maur, Grosenbaugh, Bates, Wells, Walsh, Dunn, Shreeves, Riepe, Morrison Smith, Richards, Mudge, McManus, Ash, Mayne, Worst, Hill Graham, Saffield, Salisbury, Carrier, Donohue, W. Kimball, Scott Bundy, Pfeiffer Moore, Losh, Brammer, Anderson, Walrath, Hagemetster, Carr Staab R. Genung, Hood, Schwidder, Boardway, J. Kimball, Swanson, Galer, Bradshaw, L. Genung MEMBERS IN FACULTY Julian D. Boyd Henry S. Houghtcn Frank E. Kendrie Frederic B. Knight A. M. Lucas Norman F. Miller Rollin M. Perkins Robert E. Rienow J. Hubert Scott Rolland F. Williams Charles B. Wilson GRADUATE MEMBERS John J. Adams _. . John A. Cherny August W. Anderson David M. Elderkin Charles S. Bendixen John B. Heidel Hughes J. Bryant Lucien W. Ide Edward C. Loynachan Robert P. Meyers Lester E. Swanson Active Members Class of 1935 William R. Ash Benjamin E. Galer William R. Moore William F. Morris C. Graham Boardway Walter J. Donohue Homer E. Bradshaw L. T. Genung Car! R. Hagemeister Frederick H. Haskins Frank J. Anderson ' 37 John M. Bates ' 38 James W. Brammer ' 38 O. Waldo Bundy ' 38 Warren H. Carr ' 37 Edward Carrier ' 38 George K. Dunn ' 38 Active Members Class of 1936 D. Ridgeway Genung John M. Hood John E. Kimball Active Members Class of 1937 Lester J. Hill Louis F. Mahan James T. Salisbury John F. Scott PLEDGES Kenneth L. Graham ' 36 Downey A. Grosenbaugh ' 37 A. Whitacre Kimball ' 38 Clifford W. Losh ' 38 Winfield S. Mayne ' 38 Neil E. McManus ' 37 Robert M. Mudge ' 35 Marion T. Saffield Arthur J. Schwidder Frederick D. Staab Joe L. Von Maur Robert H. Walrath Matthew J. Walsh Robert E. Pfeiffer ' 38 John L. Richards ' 38 William W. Riepe ' 37 John R. Shreeves ' 37 Harry C. Smith ' 37 Walter W. Wells ' 36 Clifford E. Worst ' 36 PSI BETA OF Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established at S. U. I., 1919 Publication: " Eleusis " Number of Chapters, 89 The open purpose of Chi Omega is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals. " The colors are car- dinal and straw; the flower being the white carna- tion. Included in the Chi Omega program is the Service Fund, the income of which is used to pub- lish special research studies in education, social, scientific, and civic fields. By virtue of these con- structive efforts Chi Omega has been selected to membership in the Personnel Research Federation and also to the rolls of the American Association for Adult Education. A National Achievement Award is presented each year to the most out- standing woman in America. The 1934 award went to Frances Perkins, secretary of labor in Presi- dent Roosevelt ' s cabinet. The gold medal was pre- sented to her at the White House by Mrs. F. D. Roosevelt, a Chi Omega patroness. The Gre ek theater, commemorating Chi Omega ' s founding, stands at the home of the founders in Fayetteville, Arkansas. Each active chapter annually awards a prize of $10 to the woman student on the campus who excels in work of the department of economics, sociology, political science, or psychology. Psi Beta awarded the 1934 prize to Carmen A. White in the field of economics. Prominent alumnae on the S. U. I. campus are: Helen Eddy of the French department, editor of French books; and Bessie Rasmus of the speech department. Working on advanced degrees are: Josephine Smith, Ph. D. in child welfare; Jessie Manifold, Ph. D. in French; and Lois Daulware, medicine. Two beauty queens; Arlene; (top) Mrs. Parham; (below) Satisfied new initiates. CHI OMEGA Top: Brandt, Hambright, Washburn, D. Dlckson, Pope, Peters, Patterson. Middle: Emerson, Thompson, West, V. Dickson, Baxter, Drechsler, Kline. Bottom: Westfall, Kenline, Clements, Alverson, Smith, Buchanan, Van Amburg. Helen Eddy Helen Brandt Margaret Cardie MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bessie Rasmus Florence Rasmus GRADUATE MEMBERS Velma Dickson Active Members Class of 1933 Alice Ann Thompson Jossphine Smith Velma Anthony Helen Baxter Leona Huber Kathryn Kimm Helen Kline Agnes Patterson Myrtle West Active Members Class of 1936 Helen Buchanan Dorothy Dickson Audrey Peters evelyn Westfall Active Member Class of 1937 Clara Alverson Rebecca Clements ' 37 Louise Drechsler ' 37 Francisca Emerson ' 37 PLEDGES Jeanette Hambright ' 38 Betty Jean Kinney ' 36 Harriet Kenline ' 36 Mary Frances Pope ' 35 Rosemary Van Amburg ' 37 Arlene Washburn ' 38 IOWA CHAPTER OF Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Established at S. U. I., 1912 Publication: " Delta Chi Quarterly " Number of Chapters, 36 The Delta Chi fraternity was originally founded as a legal fraternity. Thus its older alumni are lawyers, while the younger alumni and the active chapters are made up of students from colleges other than the Law school. For this reason Delta Chi alumni chapters- Sioux City has one of 14 such groups show much enthusiasm for the frater- nity because of the common professional interest of their older and therefore more influential mem- bers. The strength of such well founded alumni organizations manifests itself on the active chapters as a natural thing. This tends to give the active Delta Chi a tangible entity rather than a high-flown sentimentality toward which to look after his col- lege days are over. And the ability of a fraternity thus organized to provide a lasting fraternal ex- perience is quite generally appreciated. The Iowa chapter of Delta Chi was founded in 1912. Since before 1921 Delta Chi was a profes- sional organization, the Iowa chapter was at first a legal fraternity. As a result, quite a few of the earlier members of the chapter have achieved dis- tinction as lawyers, teachers, and judges. Walker Hanna of Burlington, Justice Leon Powers of the Iowa State Supreme Court, and Prof. O. K. Patton of the S. U. I. College of Law are in this category. At the present time in the Iowa chapter there is a spirit of enthusiasm for scholastic and extra- curricular activities, as is evidenced by the good position held by the chapter in scholarship and by the degree of success the chapter has experienced in inter-fraternity competition. Top: Hild studies; Overton slouches; Pledges pose. Bottom: " Constructive probation; " Strong men of achievement; Delta Chi ' s theatrical farce. DELTA CHI Lannon, Schliekelman, Schulze, S. Allen Davidson, Overton, Kellogg, Manwaring, Patrick Davis, Tompkins, Emmons, Van Pelt, Zoller, Larson Peterson, Hild, Watson, P. Allen, Reese, Williams, Thompson O. K. Patton La Verne Eicher MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBERS C. W, Thompson Donald Manwaring Ronald Tompkins Roman J. Schliekelman Active Members Class of 1935 Sewell E. Allen Frank C. Carle Active Member Class of 1936 James E. Watson Active Members Class of 1937 Phil Allen John Hild Milton Morgan Lowell Peterson Donald Reese Earle Williams Howard Davidson ' 38 Vance Davis ' 38 Richard Emmons ' 38 Donald Hamilton ' 38 PLEDGES Robert Lannon ' 38 Wilbur Larson ' 38 Neil Overton ' 38 John Patrick ' 35 Robert Schulze ' 38 Burnell Van Pelt ' 37 Robert J. Zoller ' 38 PHI OF Founded at Boston University, 1888 Established at S. U. I., 1904 Publication: " Trident " Number of Chapters, 87 Delta Delta Delta, now in its 47th year, with Phi chapter at Iowa University in its 3 1st year as a part of the whole, is proud to be among the oldest Greek letter organizations for women in the United States. Organized in 1888, Delta Delta Delta was the first national women ' s Greek letter club to ex- pand so as to include chapters in Canada, thereby becoming the great international fraternity that it is. Its 87 chapters include those in all the out- standing universities and colleges over the United States and Canada. Its projects, ideals, publica- tions, expansions all are worthy of laudation. Locally, Tri Delta has succeeded in maintaining the traditions established by her national organiza- tion. Scholarship has been evidenced by yearly election of some of her members to Phi Beta Kappa and honorary departmental fraternities. Participa- tion in extra-curricular activities, coupled with scholarship, has brought her yearly representation in Mortar Board, Union Board, Y. W. C. A., " Hawkeye " staff, and other campus organizations. Top Beauty at Close Range; Formal Dinner; The Traveler. Bottom Mrs. Giffen and the Kids; What Price Cleanliness; The Students. - - DELTA DELTA DELTA R. Smith, Sidwell, Bruce, Lyons, Vittetoe, Wuerth, Comstock, Grissel, Sweet Estel, Dane, Becker, Woods, Williams, Foster, Lloyd, Stirling, Sheldon Sidmore, Off, Haubrick, Johnston, I. Smith, Melberg, Schlanbusch, Reimers, Olson L. Broders, Wittman, Graul, Stewart, R. Broders, Davis, Fuelling, Stoelting, Moenck MEMBERS IN FACULTY Hildegarde Frese Helen Williams Mae Pardee Youtz Active Members Class of 1935 Katherlne Becker Eleanor Jane Davis Gretchen Estel Marjone Bryan Doris Sweet Active Members Class of 1936 Mary Comstock Margaret Dane Martha Foster Winnefred Fuelling Josephine Graul Margaret Grissel Dorothy Lyon Elizabeth Melberg Ruth Moenck Margaret Olson Isabelle Smith Jeanette Vittetoe Active Members Class of 1937 Mary Eleanor Johnston Harriett Off Mary Sidmore Maxine Schlanbusch Louise Broders ' 38 Ruthe Ann Broders ' 38 Frances Bruce ' 36 Hilda Haubrick ' 38 Vivian Lloyd ' 36 PLEDGES Roberta Reimers ' 38 Mary Jane Sheldon ' 38 Virginia Sidwell ' 38 Ruthelaine Smith ' 37 Helen Stewert ' 36 Jean Stirling ' 38 Mary Stoelting ' 37 Gwendolyn Williams ' 36 Winifred Wittman ' 36 Betty Woods ' 37 Josephine Wuerth ' 37 TAU OF Founded at Oxford Institute, 1874 Established at S. U. I., 1886 Publication: " Anchora " Number of Chapters, 48 Delta Gamma came into existence in the South at that period after the Civil War when the South- ern States were again raising their heads and seek- ing their rightful place in the nation. The three founders were Eva Webb Dodd, Mary Comfort Leonard and Anna Boyd Ellington. Delta Gamma ' s monthly edition of the " Anchora " was first pub- lished in April, 1884. The first editor-in-chief was Mary E. Thompson Stevens, at that time an under- graduate in Eta chapter. The idea of a Student Loan Fund developed slowly through the years and it was not until 1909 that it finally attained the stature of a definite project. To Jessie Roberson Kingery, Delta Gamma acknowledges a lasting debt of gratitude for her earnest efforts in this great national endeavor. The fund which started with $200 has now reached the sum of $80,000. Some of the Delta Gamma alumnae that have become prominent in various fields are: Grace Abbott, chief of the children ' s bureau in the United States department of labor; Ruth Bryan Owens, daughter of William Jennings Bryan and United States minister to Denmark; Edith Abbott, social worker and authoress on the faculty of the University of Chicago; Ada L. Comstock, formerly dean of women at the University of Minnesota and Smith college. The Tau chapter of Delta Gamma was established at S.U.I. November 9, 1886, the founders of it being Nan Shepherd, Nell M. Cox, Margery Bacon, Nell Startsman, Anna Gillis and Annie Jewett. Lett: Four spooks. Top: So soon! Quarantined Keep Out! Bottom: Two goons; Hetty, Berny, and Thel. DELTA GAMMA rvo A n - via t t4 r,- a 4.. Q Halsey, Wolfinger, Haller, Hall, Bruce, Rohlf, Higgins, Pagelsen, Russell, Luther, Brown Cobb, Clapp, Cocker, Smith, Hawley, Wissler, Bryant, Rogers, Tiss, Atwell, Walker Witschi, Shelton, Jeffrey, Witmer, Datesman, Bernbrock, Menneke Maplethorpe, McGarvey, Goodwin, Allen Williamson, Hellen, Young, Rehder, Wood, Hubers, Huston, Larra- bee, Messer, Fitzgerald, Reed MEMBERS IN FACULTY Grace Chaffe Alice Davis Esther Swlsher Isabel Davis GRADUATE MEMBERS Ruth Fatherson Carolyn Murphy Virginia Zellhoeffer Active Members Class of 1935 M. Virginia Allen Fern Bruce Elizabeth Hall M. Jeanne Halsey Elizabeth M. Hellen Laura E. Reed Thelma Rehder June Rogers Annabel Snuggins Virginia Tiss Active Members Class of 1936 Helen Bernbrock Mary Jane Huber Marie Jeffrey Janet Larrabee Helen Fitzgerald Betty Hawley Betty Higgins Margaret E. Maplethorpe Betty Atwell ' 38 Betty Brown ' 38 Marjorie Bryant ' 35 Flora M. Clapp ' 38 Virginia Cobb ' 36 Cecily Cocker ' 37 Active Members Class of 1937 Jean Rohlf Margaret Russell Kathleen Walker Ellen Witmer Eleanore D. Williamson Clara Wissler Louise Wolfinger Rosemary Young PLEDGES Helen Datesman ' 37 Betty Goodwin ' 37 Mary Huston ' 36 Jeannette Luther ' 37 Anpe McGarvey ' 36 Roberta Menneke ' 36 Eleanor Pagelson ' 36 Dolores Shelton ' 37 Patricia Smith ' 38 Marianne Witschi ' 38 Ruth Anne Woo d ' 38 EPSILON OF Founded at the University of New York, 1907 Established at S. U. I., 1920 Publication: " The Deltasig " Njmber of Chapters, 57 Fifteen years ago on the campus of the Univer- sity of Iowa, a group of commerce students decided among themselves that it was to their mutual ad- vantage to " stick together " in the matter of cur- ricular activity. Thus they united with the inter- national fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi. The purpose of this brotherhood is to foster the study of busi- ness; to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by re- search and practice; to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce; and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. From this beginning have come many leaders in the business world, and will come many more in the future. Top Where ' s the card game? Industry personified; For sale. Bottom Poor pledges; The diner; Contentment by the fireside. In, Acfc, 1 DELTA SIGMA PI Nelson, Stitzel, Glover, Calderwood. Hinsch A. Mass, Roskopf, Farley, Kouba, E. Mass Thomas, Norland, Andersen, Baker, Lindsley, McQueen Kloppenburg, Haskell, Larson, Mrs. Eastburn, Damon, Burney, Hills MEMBERS IN FACULTY William J. Burney Homer Cherrington William F. Crowder Harold B. Eversole George D. Haslcell Elmer W. Hills Chester A. Phillips Harry H. Wade GRADUATE MEMBERS Forrest W. Davidson Lumir J. Kouba Robert A. Olson G. Raymond Nelson Active Members Class of 1935 Stanley M. Baker A. Wallace Glover J. Wilton McQueen Rees E. Damon Albert D. Mass Willard H. Roskopf Austin T. Farley Peter W. Kloppenburg Robert W. Stitzel Ronald A. Larson Active Members Class of 1936 Ross P. Frasher Willard Thomas Active Members Class of 1937 Edmund J. Andersen Edward D. Mass Hugh W. Calderwood ' 35 PLEDGES William R. Hinsch, Jr. ' 38 Arthur W. Lindsley ' 36 Robert W. Norland ' 36 1 1 OMICRON OF Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Established at S. U. I., 1884 Publication: " The Rainbow " Number of Chapters, 75 Delta Tau Delta was founded in 1858 at Bethany College in Virginia (now West Virginia). In 1886, the Rainbow or W. W. W. Society, a distinctively Southern fraternity, united with Delta Tau Delta. The Rainbow Fraternity was founded in 1848 at the University of Mississippi. Out of compliment to the older order the name of the official journal of Delta Tau Delta was changed from " The Crescent " to " The Rainbow. " In the 77 years that the fraternity has existed it has turned out numerous men who have achieved fame in various fields. A few of these outstanding men are: George H. Dern, former Governor of Utah and present Secretary of War; Henry A. Wal- lace, Secretary of Agriculture; William S. Parish, Chairman of the Board, Standard Oil Company of N. J.; and William T. Manning, Episcopal Bishop of the Diocese of New York. In 1884 the Omicron chapter of Delta Tau Delta was inaugurated at S. U. i. In its existence here, the chapter has been very active in inter-fraternity affairs. It is one of the eight chapters on the campus belonging to Pan-Hellenic Association, Ltd. Some of Omicron ' s prominent alumni include: Eugene L. Voss, manager of the R. F. C.; F. F. Faville, former justice of the Iowa Supreme Court; Edward J. Cornish, president of the National Lead Co.; C. C. Coldren, vice-president of the Quaker Oats Co. of Chicago; C. F. Knuehle, president of the Halstead National Bank of Chicago; James K. Ingalls, president of the Northwestern Refrigera- tion Company; C. F. Knuehle, Sr., former president of the Board of Regents at S. U. I.; and Dr. Clar- ence Van Epps, head of the Neurology Department at the General Hospital here. Top: Stay-at-homes; foursome; commerce men. Bottom: Enroute; drill ' s over. - ' DELTA TAU DELTA Bauer, C. Glysteen, Parker, J. Glysteen, Edwards, lindburg, Barquist Hemsworth, Davis, Richards, Goodwin, Spence, Mosier, Kelly, Ward Cook, Dougherty, Kann, Work, Ungles, Gamrath, Hainer, Fairless, Gradley Friedrich, Goodenough, Stevens, Artis, Waters, Lown, Bruner, McNamara Grove, Yocom, Mosely, Montgomery, Riddett, Waymack, Corbin, Bolks, Evans MEMBERS IN FACULTY Gorden Atwater James Boer Clifford Bowers Robert Bruner Robert Cook Dale Cornell Frank Davis Vance Morton Emmett Stoeffer Dr. Charles Van Epps GRADUATE MEMBERS Martin Morrissey John Glysteen James R. Parker Richard H. Work Willford Hemsworth Carlton S. Starr John Kanealy Frank Bauer Wilfred Gamrath Active Members Class of 1935 Richard Evans Bruce Grove James Bolks Martin J. Corbin James Montgomery Willfred Riddett Edward Waymack Active Members Class of 1936 Kellogg Mosely Joe Richards John E. Spence Curtis Yocom Jay McNamara Active Members Class of 1937 L. M. B. Morrissey Clifford Ward Paul W. Artis ' 37 George F. Barquist ' 38 Ted H. Dougherty ' 38 William C. Edwards ' 38 Clyde J. Fairless ' 38 Robert E. Friedrich ' 38 PLEDGES Robert J. Gadd ' 38 Philip C. Goodenough John C. Hainer ' 38 Edward M. Howell ' 37 John H. Kelly ' 38 Day A. Lindburg ' 36 Charles R. Lown ' 36 Georae Morrissey ' 37 38 Craig ' H. Mosier ' 35 Clark Norstrum ' 36 Richard S. Stevens ' 35 Herbert B. Ungles ' 37 Harry H. Waters ' 38 IOWA CHAPTER OF Founded at Williams College, 1834 Established at S. U. I., 1925 Publication: " Delta Upsilon Quarterly " Number of Chapters, 61 Delta Upsilon was founded in 1834 at Williams College in direct opposition to the snobbery, super- ficiality and unfairness which characterized the secret organizations of that day. With the avowed purpose of combating this meaningless mystery, the Williams chapter gathered into its fold a majority of the student body, and soon its doctrines of anti-secrecy spread to the campuses of other strong Eastern schools where similar societies were organized. In 1881, the national convention abolished the policy of anti-secrecy and instituted non-secrecy, which has been in effect since that time. In keeping with this, William Faunce, a D. U., organized the Interfraternity Conference in 1909. More than 39 Delta U ' s have been Rhodes Scholars, and others have been prominent in every field: James Garfield, Charles Evans Hughes, Charles G. Dawes, Rufus C. Dawes, George W. Goethals, David Starr Jordan, John Erskine, Joyce Kilmer, Alfred P. Sloan, and Harry Emerson Fosdick. The Iowa chapter was established in 1925, a charter having been granted after the local frater- nity, Kappa Beta Psi, had petitioned for five years. Since that time Delta Upsilon has maintained a position at the top, and, despite the comparatively short time it has been on the campus, it has estab- lished an enviable record in scholarship, athletics, publications, and all other curricular and extra- curricular activities. The local chapter has zealously followed the slogan, " Delta Upsilon in everything and every D. U. in something, " and has established a repu- tation corresponding to the national group in this. The local chapter is especially proud of the fact it is the oldest national fraternity on the campus. Top: Accounting sharks; Drum-Major Boelio; Reverie. Bottom: Ready for guests; First prize Homecoming decoration; " Now, what would you bid? " DELTA UPSILON A Beranek, Hlse, Clasen, Gallagher, Drees, Smith, Mehrens, Radloff Petersen Miller, Ross, R. Kelly, Schroeder, Herbs ten, Olson, Boelio, Corry Sanford, A! kins, Browning, Angel, E. Kelly, Cosson, Griswold, Schmidt, Harter Wilcox, Lees, Foster, Hemminger, McCarthy, Dale, Nyemaster, Graham, Mine, Zoeckler Seidl, " Zumhof, Hawklnson, Fletcher, Mrs. Evans, Payne, Potter, Shaffer, Thompson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Franklin H. Potter Wilbur L. Schramm Harry Thatcher, Jr. GRADUATE MEMBERS Edgar C. Corry William B. Howes Christian G. Schmidt Edward J. Kelly Active Members Class of 1935 Robert C. Boelio Kenneth E. Herbster Carleton W. Schroeder George Cosson. Jr. Frederick F. Radloff George W. Seidl John M. Fletcher Detlef R. Petersen Roy E. Shaffer H. John Hawkinson Eugene G. Zumhof Lawrence W. Foster John A. Gallagher James A. Angel Staten Browning Robert E. Griswold Robert E. Aikins ' 37 Robert A. Beranek ' 36 Robert G. Clasen ' 38 Jack D. Dale ' 38 Jack H. Drees ' 38 Thomas K. Graham ' 38 Active Members Class of 1936 Thomas H. Miller Ray Nyemaster Active Members Class of 1937 John B. Hemminger Robert L. Kelly PLEDGES Robert H. Harter ' 38 William D. Hine ' 38 Daniel E. Hise ' 38 Tom A. King ' 38 James T. McCarthy ' 38 Lisle D. Payne John H. Thompson Donald M. Mehrens Robert S. Ross John L. Zoeckler Glenn E. Olson ' 38 W. Morgan Sanford ' 36 Frederick H. Schmutz ' 36 Owen Seamonds ' 36 Richard N. Smith ' 37 Wilford G. Wilcox ' 37 IOTA OF Founded at Miami University, 1902 Established at S. U. I., 1913 Publication: " The Lamp " Number of Chapters, 59 Delta Zeta was founded October 24, 1902 at Miami University. Six girls assisted by Dr. Guy Potter Benton, Phi Delta Theta, laid the plans for the Alpha chapter. The colors selected were rose and green; the flower, the pink kilarney rose; the jewel, the diamond; the publication, " The Lamp. " At the present time there are 59 active chapters. In 1929, the active pin of Delta Zeta was voted by the National Pan-Hellenic Council as the most attractive of all sorority pins. Since 1922, Delta Zeta has supported a community center in the mountains of Kentucky. The curriculum of the school includes grade and high school work, which prepares students for entrance to college. It has been the aim of Delta Zeta to make this work re- present, in a concrete way, the ideals of the sorority. A group of ten girls with scholarship as their aim founded the lota chapter of Delta Zeta on May 20, 1913. One of the best known members of the alumnae, Bess Goodykoontz, was appointed assist- ant commissioner of education during the Hoover administration. Another, Dr. Helen Johnston, is now a physician in Des Moines and also treasurer of the National Council. Charlotte Fiske is to re- turn this year to be resident pediatrician at the children ' s hospital, lota has had the local Pan- Hellenic Scholarship Cup at various times and at one time retained it for three consecutive years. The scholarship aim has been supplemented with activities as evidenced by yearly membership of one to three girls on Mortar Board. Top: Seein ' double; Preparations; Monotony of it all. Bottom: Homework; What to play? lice Adi ' " DELTA ZETA ; - J J - v Prahm, Fleming, Newland, Berne, Kuhl, Van Valkenburgh, Redfield, Svoboda Oskins, Schallock, Bigelow, Walsh, Shaw, Jones, Williams, Smith, Rice MEMBERS IN FACULTY Vivian Kuhl E, Louise Rice Margarita Williams GRADUATE MEMBERS Mary Berne Janet Redfield Jeanne Walsh Active Member Class of 1935 L Jean Bigelow Dorothea Newland Mary Catherine Shaw Ethel Jones Joyce Oskins Elizabeth Van Vallcenburgh Active Members Class of 1936 Pauline Prahm PLEDGES Joan Fleming ' 36 Harriet Schallock ' 37 Clytia Svoboda ' 35 Shelda Smith ' 38 [39 RHO OF Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Established at S. U. I., 1915 Publication: " The Crescent " Number of Chapters, 45 Gamma Phi Beta has 45 active chapters in col- leges and universities throughout the United States and Canada, with a membership of over 13,000. It has never lost a chapter. The present altruistic enterprise of the sorority is the maintenance of three camps for underprivileged children, located in Estes Park, Colorado; in Vancouver, British Co- lumbia; and in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Vir- ginia. The Lindsey Barbee Fellowship is offered by Gamma Phi Beta for graduate social service work. $10,000 was given by Gamma Phi Beta for Belgian Relief Work in the World War. Among the many prominent Gamma Phis are included Margaret Fishback, poet; Grace Richmond, novelist; Mar- garet Wilson, daughter of the President. Alice Camerer of Rho chapter, who is grand treasurer, has had many articles on geography published. Rho chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was colonized on the Iowa campus. A pin is presented each year to the initiate having the highest scholastic stand- ing. The national song, " My Gamma Phi Sweet- heart, " is a memorial to a member of Rho chapter. The only woman editor of HAWKEYE was a Gam- ma Phi Beta. Gamma Phis are prominent in campus activities and are represented in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, U. W. A. council, Y. W. C. A. cab- inet, Seals club, various honorary sororities, W. A. A., " Hawkeye " and " Frivol " staffs, university plays, Union Board committee, departmental clubs, cho- rus, and orchestra. Anne Bradfield is the only woman student to have her name in the University Hall of Fame. Traditional with Rho is a pledge party, entertainment by the alumnae, and " Senior ' s Day. " Top Tuning up; Knitting by the Fire in the Evening; Sewing Circle. Bottom Up to Tricks; Harmony. - - ta GAMMA PHI BETA f 9 f Denman, Hintz, Bray, Appel, C. Witte, Patzig, Bowers, M. Lee, H Witte, Edging ton J. Lee, Born, Kuhl, Miller, Orendorff, Campbell, Ennis, Maloney Hobstetter, Lohse Noreen, McDermott, Gray, Swarz, Knight, McElhinney, Manhard Gilchrist, M in leer, Mapes Schmidt, Balluff, Volght, Leighton, Nacke, Rink, Rleckoff, Rlegel Saam, Martin, McCrory MEMBERS IN FACULTY Helene Blattner Grace Ferguson GRADUATE MEMBERS Dorothy Cooper Margaret Farrish Dorothy Whitmore Rosemary Royce Active Members Class of 1935 Jean Campbell Margaret Lee Jeanette Schwarz Virginia Hintz Cherie McElhinney Katherine Witte Dorothy Manhard Active Members Class of 1936 Marietta Born Vivienne Bowers Ruth McCrory Jeanette Lee Elaine Denman Marcella Gray Active Members Class of 1937 Virginia Mapes Jean Orendorff Nancy Riegel Eleanor Appel ' 38 Josephine Bray ' 35 Carol Edgington ' 38 Margaret Ennis ' 36 Mary Gilchrist ' 38 Florence Hobstetter ' 36 Laura Knight ' 37 Mary Virginia Kuhl ' 37 PLEDGES Mary Ellen Lohse ' 38 Alice Leighton ' 37 Ruth McDermott ' 36 Eleanor Maloney ' 37 Esther Martin ' 36 Harriet Merritt ' 36 Elizabeth Minltel ' 36 Jane Miller ' 37 Catherine Nacke ' 36 Esther Noreen ' 36 Gretchen Patzig ' 38 Phyllis Rieckhoff ' 36 Helen Rink ' 37 Gretchen Saam ' 36 Vinetta Schmidt ' 38 Betty Lou Voight ' 38 Helen Witte ' 38 BETA OMICRON OF Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Established at S. U. I., 1926 Publication: " Kappa Alpha Theta Quarterly " Number of Chapters, 64 Kappa Alpha Theta was founded in I 870 at De Pauw University, Green Castle, Indiana. The black and gold pansy on the kite-shaped fraternity badge comprises both the colors and the official flower of the fraternity. A bi-monthly magazine provides a means of contact between the various Theta chapters. Theta has many alumnae of prominence among whom are: Mrs. Eugene A. Gilmore, wife of the President of the University of Iowa; Zella White Stewart, M. D.; and Helen Jacobs, national champion tennis star. The first three women to be admitted to Phi Beta Kappa were members of Kappa Alpha Theta. Although Beta Omicron was not colonized at S.U.I, until 1926, and is one of the youngest groups on the campus, it has for several years been one of the better known organizations of Ihe University. Its members are both talented and active, as is shown by the fact that Theta has representatives in Sigma Xi, Seals, Freshman Orientation, Orchesis, University Players, Debate team, Phi Gamma Nu, Com merce Mart Committee, Beta Gamma Sigma, Senior Hop Committee, W. A. A. Board, " Frivol " staff, " Hawkeye " staff, University Chorus and Uni- versity Symphony. Thetas also occupy the positions of Commerce secretary, Commerce treasurer, and the Vice-presidency of Y. W. C. A. Left: Who wouldn ' t stop? Top: What a car load! Railbirds. Bottom: Domesticity; No flat tires here. ; r - KAPPA ALPHA THETA Travis, Sharp, Coad, Epperson, Des Marias, Sheurman, Fowler, Stoddard, Bentzinger, Beerman Ahmann, Sparks, Bjorklund, Feuling, Ferguson, Ivins, Daniel, Spauld- ing, Pllmer, Conkling Rohrbacher, Walker, Farrell, Aitken, Westaby, Taylor, Van Dyke, Wcods, Bowie, Wood Padgham, Johnson, Gillett, Idema. Dawson Fastenow, Curtiss, Mieras, Parker MEMBER IN FACULTY Janet Cummlng GRADUATE MEMBER Mary Louise Me Far! and Active Members Class of 1935 Mildred Ahmann Joyce Bentzinger Catherine Curtrss Lillian Des Marias Mary Louise Epperson Winifred Fowler Esther Idema Audrey Lea Ivins Dorothy Mieras Genevieve Parker Jane Stoddard Elizabeth Taylor Active Members Class of 1936 Caroline Coad Mary Catherine Farrell Elaine Bjorklund Gertrude Aitlcen ' 36 Maxine Beerman ' 35 Maxine Bowie ' 38 Isabella Conkling ' 36 Irene Daniel ' 35 Margaret Johnson Mary Spaulding Pearl Travis Margaret Woods Active Members Class of 1937 Helen Rohrbacher Martha Walker PLEDGES Margie Fastenow ' 38 Marian Ferguson ' 38 Louise Feuling ' 37 Phyllis Gillett ' 36 Marian Iwert ' 36 Janet Wood Mary Louise Padgham Hygene Sharp ' 37 Mary Jane Sparks ' 38 Sally Shearman ' 38 Dorothy Westaby ' 37 ' 36 BETA ZETA OF Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Established at S. U. I., 1882 Publication: " The Key " Number of Chapters, 71 In 1870 a group of six friends at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, founded the first chap- ter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. From this humble beginning it has risen to an international organiza- tion with chapters all over this country and Canada. Beta Zeta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, established in 1882, was the first sorority to have a house of its own at S. U. I. Kappa is justly proud of its representation in the organizations, activities, and honor societies of this campus. The ideals of leadership in all fields are exempli- fied in outstanding Kappa alumnae. A few of these are; Jane Froman of musical fame; Helen Wills Moody, tennis ace; and the ex first ladies of the land, Mrs. Rutherford B. Hayes, and Mrs. Herbert Hoover, both being well known for their philan- thropic enterprises. To Beta Zeta goes the honor of having the Honorary Cadet Colonelcy for two consecutive years. Numbered also among its members are the Dolphin Queen, and the attendant to the Pep Queen. Others have won recognition in Y. W. C. A., student publications, the theater, social com- mittees, and scholarship. Many members have left this chapter to gain prominence in their fields. Outstanding among these is Carolyn Mabry Christy who is prominent in literary circles for her children ' s stories. The ideals and aims, set forth with such sim- plicity by the six founders, have been followed faithfully by active and alumnae members of 71 chapters of Kappa Kappa Gamma. - - ' Left: Four Queens. Top: Three-way word-play. Bottom: Reminiscing by the fireside. - 1 It ; KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Rendleman, Rath, Miller, Funk, Larimer, Brads haw, Lynch, Johnson, Brackney, Rogers Smith, Rice, Coast, Walker, Harrison, Frisbee, Van Epps, Shoemaker, Winslow Bickley, Solvsberg, Wurster, Samish, Woodson, Kuever, McFadden, Sve, Thode Denny, Fletcher, Evans, Cooper, Accola, Fleener, Louden, Savery, Cook, Lisle MEMBER IN FACULTY Pearl Bennett Broxa GRADUATE MEMBER Jane Fletcher Active Members Class of 1935 Rebecca Frisbee Sara Mumma Katherine Louden Marcia R. Lisle Mary Frances Riley Margarette F. Smith Helen C. Sve M. Elizabeth Wurstei Active Members Class of 1936 Gladys Accola Betty Jean Barnes Mary Ellen Coast Clare Adams Marian E. Brackney Mary Lou Harrison Geraldine G. Bickley ' 36 Mary Margaret Bradshaw ' 36 M. Elizabeth Cooper ' 38 Marguerite Cook ' 36 Alice Denny ' 38 Susan L. Evans ' 36 Jessie M. Marshall Ruth E. McFadden Betty B. Miller Dorothy J. Rath Jane E. Thode Marjorie M. Woodson Active Members Class of 1937 Esther Jane Johnson Rita M. Lynch PLEDGES Elizabeth Fleener ' 36 Dorothy Funk ' 36 Gretchen Kuever ' 37 Helen Larimer ' 36 Nancy A. Rendleman ' 36 Julia Rice ' 38 Margaret Miller Marjorie R. Samish Helen Perkins Van Epps Elinor Ruth Rogers ' 38 Jannes Savery ' 38 Ruth E. Shoemaker ' 38 Helen M. Solvsberg ' 37 Barbara L. Walker ' 36 Mary Winslow ' 37 IOWA BETA OF Founded at Miami University, 1848 Established at S. U. I., 1882 Publication: " The Scroll " Number of Chapters, 106 Phi Delta Theta, founded on the Miami Univer- sity campus, Oxford, O., Dec. 26, 1848, has grown into one of the leading fraternal organizations in the country with a chapter in nearly every state and in Canada. The national organization embodies 106 chapters, all of which stand among the leading Greek organizations on their respective campuses. It has an alumni group numbering well into the thousands. Many nationally known men are members of Phi Delta Theta. Among them are: Grantland Rice, sports authority; Will Hays, writer; Harold Ickes, Secretary of the Interior; Lou Gehrig, member of the New York Yankees; James C. McReynolds. member of the United States Supreme Court; Herbert Johnson, cartoonist; William Allen White and Gardner Cowles, newspaper publishers; Chick Evans, golfer; Harvey T. Woodruff, conductor of " The Wake " in the Chicago Tribune; and Benjamin Harrison, former president of the United States. Iowa-Beta chapter of Phi Delta Theta became a member of the University of Iowa Pan-Hellenic group in 1882. It has been a leader in various lines of campus activities with its record in athletics being especially outstanding. Of the four University of Iowa football men named on the all-American teams Phi Delta Theta has contributed three. These are: Gordon Locke, fullback, who holds the Big Ten scoring record, 1921-22; Willis A. Glassgow, halfback, 1928-29; and Francis Schammel, guard, This year the chapter was particularly proud to be the first to announce abolishment of " hell- week " activities. Top: Watching the river go by; Mockridge and Herring; All there but the student. Bottom: Mrs. Kinsloe and her boys; Front door guardians. - PHI DE TA FHETA A. C. Tester E. L. Waterman B. Murphy, Newbotd, Gardner, Schammol, Bang3r, Rex, Mitchell, Wagler, Jackson Garberson, Miller, Bowlin, Holsteen, Powell, Graham, T. Murphy Wise, West, Ross Tillotson, Maloney, Rogers, Towne, Briggs, Ainsworth, Gerth Gessner, Crayne Graves, Irons, Trainer, Silagy, Hoxie, Baskett, Shunk, Getz, Bricka, Kaufmann Danforth, Herring, Johnston, Nye, Mrs. Kinsloe, Anderson, Vane, Loizeaux, Waterbury Jacob Cornog A. S. Gillette J. L. Butler L. L. Corcoran T. E. Corcoran MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. E. Neff C. L. Sanders GRADUATE MEMBERS W. H. Donovan C. W. Garberson John H. Powe E. L. Rohlf Francis W. Schammel Active Members Class of 1935 Donald M. Anderson Arthur C. Johnston A. George Ro George W. Gessner Donald J. Mitchell Frank T. Nye Robert J. Tillotson Richard C. Crayne Walter E. Graves Eugene J. Boyd Theodore C. Briggs Calvin B. Ainsworth ' 38 Robert E. Banger ' 38 G. V. Baskett ' 38 Richard H. Bowlin ' 38 Jack W. Bricka ' 38 Frederick L. Danforth ' 38 James E. Gardner ' 36 Leon M. Getz ' 38 Active Members Class of 1936 Charles E. Loizeaux William R. Mockridge Kenneth H. Shunk Active Members Class of 1937 Frederick Gerth, Jr. Clyde Herring, Jr. Joseph J. Maloney PLEDGES Robert J. Graham ' 38 Warren L. Haltom ' 37 Theodore F. Holsteen ' 35 William D. Horn ' 38 Wirt P. Hoxie ' 37 Robert B. Irons ' 37 Robert W. Jackson ' 38 John E. Kaufmann ' 37 Frank B. Miller ' 38 Robert F. Va.-e Walter A. Wise Edgar H. Rex Scott F. Wagler Bernard V. Murphy ' 37 Willis B. Newbold ' 38 John G. Rogers ' 36 Mitchell A. Silagy ' 38 Richard B. Towne ' 38 Max R. Trainer ' 36 Arthur C. Waterbury ' 37 Whitley W. West ' 36 ALPHA BETA OF Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1904 Established at S. U. I., 1921 Publication: " Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly " Number of Chapters, 33 The national fraternity of Phi Epsilon Pi was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1904, so that it is, relatively speaking, a young fraternity. The policies of the national fraternity are under the leadership and supervision of a Grand Council of seven men, and the individual chapters of which there are 33 ' are contacted by means of a full-time executive secretary, with offices in Philadelphia, Pa. It is here that the official periodical, " Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly, " is published. Despite the resulting youthfulness of most of its members, there have already risen from its ranks a number of outstanding men, leaders in a score of fields. Phi Epsilon Pi numbers among its members jurists, high officials and officers of the Federal Government and the United States Army, outstand- ing professors on various campuses, economists, and industrialists. Alpha Beta Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi made its appearance on the Iowa campus in the winter of 1920. It has risen rapidly in its 15 years of exist- ence. In 1929, after a series of four temporary homes, Alpha Beta finally established itself in a permanent new chapter house erected in the Ellis Avenue fraternity section. Since the formation of the local chapter it has maintained an energetic part in campus activities, and has consistently kept its scholastic average either at, or close to, the top of all the social fraternities. Top: Where ' s Elmer? Let ' s not say anything more about it; King of the living room. Bottom: Players and kibitzers; Pushma-pullma ' bile. ' " - : . PHI EPSILON PI Ba Trent, Keir, Goldberg, Gordon, Epstein, Katz, Bernstein Myerson, Neufeld, Aronow, Rosen thai, Rosenberg, Nleman, Miller Fink Strom, Levitt, Goldman, Reuben, S. Shulman, Orren, Kuntz, Wolfson, Stepman Goldberg, D. Rosenfeld, Zarchy, Swartz, Andich, Sanders, Echelson, Marsh YudldSon, Skalovsky, Lazensky, Stelndler, Farber, Bremen, Malamud, R. Rosenfeld, Grund MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. William Malamud Dr. Arthur Steindler GRADUATE MEMBERS Morton Adler Charles Farber Dr. J. S. Finder Louis Goldberg Harold Goldman Dr. C. Grund George Kuntz Milton Lilien Edward Neufeld Philip Reuben Ralph Riegalman Ralph Schultz Louis Simpson ASSOCIATE MEMBER Mr. Harry Bremer Active Members Class of 1935 Bennett Gordon Maurice Lasensky Milo Brady Ansel Chapman Jack Echelson Loyal Keir rd Or Herbert Shulman Collman Yudleson Active Members Class of 1936 Yale Myerson Robert J. Rosenfeld Sidney Rosenthal Frank Sanders Sidney Sands Bernard Skalovsky Alex Zarchy Arthur Glassman Marvin Katz Active Members Class of 1937 Edward S. Miller Theodore Stepman Leo Swartz Hyman Andich ' 38 Albert Aronow ' 38 Milton Barrent ' 38 Morris Bernstein ' 38 Stanley Cohn ' 36 Ernest Epstein ' 38 PLEDGES Jay Fink ' 38 Alfred From ' 36 Morris Goldberg ' 37 David Levitt ' 39 Morris Marsh ' 36 Edwin Nieman ' 39 Herbert Rosenberg ' 38 Donald Rosenfeld ' 38 Sam Shulman ' 37 Harry Strom ' 38 Desmond Wolfson ' 38 _ MU DEUTERON OF Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Established at S. U. I., 1919 Publication: " The Phi Gamma Delta " Number of Chapters, 73 Phi Gamma Delta, which was founded at Wash- ington and Jefferson College in the year 1848, gradually spread westward unti it now has 71 active chapters in the United States and two in Canada. The policy of the fraternity has been relatively conservative in regard to expansion, and it granted charters only to those local chapters which were able to prove that they were worthy of the standards set up by Phi Gamma Delta. Every year and a half a national convention, known es the Ekklesia, is held. The fraternity color is royal purple. Among the prominent alumni are: the late President, Calvin Coolidge, Newton D. Baker, Charles Steinmetz, Donald R. Richberg, Harry Sinclair, W. G. Mennen, Lew Wallace, Orion H. Cheney, Cecil J. Wilkinson, Governor Lehman of New York, Glenn Cunningham, and Beattie Feathers. Phi Zeta Epsilon, a local fraternity, was granted a charter from Phi Gamma Delta in 1919. It was one of the two groups that were able to gain a charter to this fraternity on the first petition. Mu Deuteron has built up an enviable record in re- gard to activities and scholarship. Among the out- standing alumni of Mu Deuteron chapter are: Lowell Otte, All-Western football player; Irving Nelson, the late Virgil David, Karl Fischer, David Bleakely, Hugh J. Williams, and Paul H. Engle. Rhodes scholar. The " New York Times " said that Engle ' s book of poems, " American Song, " may prove a " literary landmark. " Mu Deuteron has two men on A. F. I., senior men ' s honorary organization, this year, and the chapter has an all-time average of over one man a year represented in this body. Top: Living-room scene; an attentive audience; Glenn the Fiji. Bottom: Study hours! Mrs. Roberts and Cliff; Hitchcock bids again; teamwork. L - PHI GAMMA DELTA Frohwein, Voss. Hogan, Brinker, Jepson, Albright, Walker, Pendleton Gordon Miller, Hamilton, Cochrane, Moe, Behrens, Bartels, Tapper, Irvine, Elliot Fortune, Quick, Hess, Hitchcock, Doran, Stanton, Rawlings, Nockels, Foerster Reuter, Gearhart, Shriver, Secord, Morrow, Golly, Missildine, Dooley Dodd, Williams, Anderson, Morain, Mrs. Roberts, Thill, Foss, Lazell Rust MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lee Behrens Fred J. Lazell Henning Larson E. W. Newman Paul C. Packer E. V. Plass GRADUATE MEMBERS Robert N. Bartels Glenn Cunningham Vance J. Elliot Murray H. Finley Harry H. Frohwein Merriam Gearhart Loren D. Gordon Frank B. Humphrey Dale Missildine Warren Sparks Active Members Class of 1935 Joe K. Doran Cecil E. Golly Claude T. Hogan Duncan R. Miller Fred E. Morain Donald M. Pendleton William F. Quick Edwin C. Albright Vernon J. Anderson Active Members Class of 1936 Donald M. Foerster Christian F. Jepson William F. Thill Fred D. Dodd Joe E. T. Fortune Robert H. Foss Active Members Class of 1937 Scott V. Hitchcock Bruce J. Morrow Robert Secord Jay M. Shriver John C. Voss Walter E. Brinker ' 38 Edgar U. Cochrane ' 38 Andrew O. Dooley ' 37 Eugene N. Hamilton ' 37 Donald W. Hess ' 38 PLEDGES Thomas B. Irvine ' 36 Anton Moe ' 36 Jack G. Neighbor ' 37 Louis J. Nockels ' 38 William M. Rawlings ' 38 Donald G. Reuter ' 38 Kenyon R. Runner ' 38 Clifford J. Stanton ' 36 Wilfred H. Tapper ' 37 Edward F. Walker ' 38 51 IOWA ALPHA OF Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 Established at S. U. I., 1867 Publication: " The Shield " Number of Chapters, 52 In the winter of 1852 a severe epidemic of typhoid fever broke out among the students of Washington and Jefferson College and those who were not afflicted were called upon to care for the stricken ones. Two men, William Letterman and Charles Moore, drawn together by their com- mon service, were seized with the spirit of frater- nalism. They called together a number of their friends to join them in founding Phi Kappa Psi. Since that date, Phi Kappa Psi has spread widely over the various campuses until now there are 52 chapters in the country. The national officers and " The Shield, " the official publication of the Execu- tive Council, maintain a close contact between the local chapter and the activities of the national or- ganization. The Iowa Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was established at S. U. I. in 1867. It has figured prom- inently in the activities of the Pan-Hellenic Asso- ciation, Ltd., composed of eight of the older fra- ternities on the campus. The chapter treasures among its alumni Mr. O. H. Brainard, who is a charter member of the organization. Phi Kappa Psi ranks among the leading fraternal groups on the campus in scholarship as well as in intramural ath- letics. From its position on the bluffs, the chapter house commands a beautiful view of the Iowa River. Top: A w ell-starched apron; In quest of knowledge; Comfort personified. Bottom: The angle of supreme repentance; Turner, at attention; Wool sleeves or burlap? -.- - -- ' ' .--: ' PHI KAPPA PSI Accola, Zinsmaster, Allen, Jayne, Hemingway, Robertson, Cook, Tabb, Hinman Wengert, Burnquist, Larrabee, Brady, E. Lambert, Perkins, Law, Lamson, Trowbridge, G. Lozier Stewart, Phillips, Turner, Whalen, McAuley, Westerfield, Evans, Feuling, Cochrane, McCollister, Latham Camp, R. Lozier, Tarpy, McClintock, Crosley, Sondrol, Dewey, Lisle, Waples, Shipton Holsteen, Newby, Dunkleberg, Stevenson, Miss Campbell, Jones, Goddard, Reed, Jessup MEMBERS IN FACULTY George W. Stewart GRADUATE MEMBERS George E. Clark Joe C. Crookham Frank Crowley Frederick Crowley Almon R. Dewey Richard H. Lambert Nathan S. Parsons Joseph W. McCann Henry F. Reed Vergil W. Tacy Charles E. Van Epps Otis D. Wolfe Russel M. Wolfe Active Members Class of 1935 Rodney C. Stewart Raymond W. Latham John P. Camp Hubert C. Jones Miles W. Newby Robt. H. Dunkleberg Ralph C. Kennedy Rollin M. Perkins Warren J. Goddard J. Phillips McClintock Robert G. Stevenson Fred M. Holsteen Charles L. Tabb George D. Cook Carlton W. Crosley Ruard W. Cochrane Edward R. Lambert Robert W. Lamson Gilman F. Lozier William V. Accola ' 38 Thomas H. Allen ' 36 Charles F. Brady ' 38 William S. Burnquist ' 35 Byron H. Evans ' 35 John Feuling ' 38 Whitley M. Hemingway ' 36 Active Members Class of 1936 James F. Larrabee Rudolph A. Leytze Richard Jessup Active Members Class of 1937 Edwin McCollister Jack F. Nelson Van L. Phillips Hollis W. Tarpy PLEDGES Jack J. Hinman ' 38 Arthur J. Jayne ' 38 Franklin N. Law ' 36 Edwin Lisle ' 36 Richard W. Lozier ' 38 Donald O. Maland ' 38 Paul D. McAuley ' 36 Jack K. Mercer ' 38 C. Lambert Trowbridge Frank W. Turner Richard M. Westerfield Marshall J. Zinsmaster Bruce M. Robertson ' 37 William M. Shipton ' 38 Thorkel E. Sondrol ' 36 Thomas J. Twitty ' 38 Eliot O. Waples ' 38 Louis E. Wengert ' 36 William J. Whalen ' 37 ALPHA PHI OF Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at S. U. I., 1920 Publication: " Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter " Number of Chapters, 37 Eighty-five years ago seven students at the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, interested in the formation of a Greek letter society, founded the Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. Phi Kappa Sigma ranks as the twelfth oldest national fraternity in the United States, and it is one of the larger and more firmly established organizations of its type. Each chapter is required to keep on a firm financial basis while scholastic standing is stressed as essential, supple- mented with social and athletic achievement. The coat of arms bears a crest of the skull and cross bones and the motto, " Stellis Aequus Durando. " Many men, prominent in government, business and the professions, have sung the fraternity ' s songs and have won the Phi Kappa Sigma badge. On the campus at the University of Iowa, the Alpha Phi chapter has played an outstanding part in the interfraternity activities, in the social life, and in academic avenues. The chapter house is distinctive in its colonial beauty, and the spirit within its doors represents the highest of brotherly association. The men of Alpha Phi of Phi Kappa Sigma enjoy all of the opportunities for personal development that a fraternity offers. Thus, because of their fraternity association, they enter into busi- ness and professional life with a fuller realization of what life can afford. Top: The boys; New initiates. Bottom: Town car; Comfort. : PHI KAPPA SIGMA De Voe, Bravender, Smith, Evens, Brandon, Saxton, McNeill Perry, Kistle, Kuhn, Reed, Buck, Groom K. Hugg, D. Shepard, R. Hugg, Wilcox, V. Shepard, Shoof. Ogden Stephens, Mickelson, Hatcher, L. B. Bently, L P. Bently, Fults Thiel, Noel Ridge, Coffman, Bresnahan, Siddens, Mrs. Osgood, Conwell, Ken- nett, Gordinier, Eliason MEMBERS IN FACULTY George T. Bresnahan Charles Kennett A. C. Trowbridge GRADUATE MEMBERS Dillon Evers Wendel R. Smith Active Members Class of 1935 Robert F. Brandon Arlo B. Conwell George F. Davis Richard F. De Voe Ralph A. Groom William A. McKee, Jr Verne R. Heimann Everett W. Perry A. Howard Hobson Milton G. Shoof Marvin M. Kuhn Lumond F. Wilcox Active Members Class of 1936 Irwin Buck Wilfred L. V. Reed Virgil E. Shepard Arthur D. Coffman, Jr. Paul G. Ridge Jack Siddens Sheldon E. Gordinier Bryce H. Thiel Stanley G. Alsop L. P. Bently ' 38 L. B. Bently ' 38 Roy R. Bravender ' 38 Harlan W. Eliason ' 38 D. W. Fults, Jr. ' 38 Active Members Class of 1937 Kenneth M. Hugg PLEDGES Donald R. Hatcher ' 38 Roger L. Hugg ' 36 Addison C. Kistle ' 38 Raymond J. McNeill ' 38 Dana D. Shepard Wilbur J. Mickelson ' 37 Robert O. Noel ' 36 George E. McNeill ' 38 George E. Ogden ' 3P John S. Stephens ' 36 255 ZETA THETA OF PHI MU Ebert, Richmond, Water-house, Duke, Hunter, Beck Burglund, McCartney, Niffenegger, Otto, Horack, Bailey, Belfrage Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Established at S. U. I., 1925 Publication: " Aglaia " Number of Chapters: 60 GRADUATE MEMBERS Winifred Belfrage Lucille Duke Darlene Duke Adeline Horack Ruth McCartney Eleanor Richmond Margaret Thomas Active Members Class of 1936 Gwen M. Bailey Ramona A. Beck PLEDGES Lucille Burglund ' 35 Marguerite Hunter ' 36 Corrine Otto ' 36 Helen Ebert ' 36 Alpha Niffenegger ' 38 Mary Waterhouse ' 36 256 ETA OF PHI OMEGA PI Wroe, McLennan, Louvar, Matkowski Diemer, Hagist, Narber, Lowe Founded at University of Nebraska, 1910 Established at S.U.I., 1910 Publication: " The Pentagon " Number of Chapters, 22 MEMBER IN FACULTY Frances Schrampfer GRADUATE MEMBERS Mary Diemer Katherine McLennan Helen Narber Active Member Class of 1936 Elma Fullerton Active Member Class of 1937 Genevieve Lowe PLEDGES Navada Hagist ' 37 Georgia Louvar ' 36 Helen Wroe (G) Lucille Matkowski ' 36 IOWA ZETA OF Founded at Monmouth College, 1 867 Established at S. U. I., 1882 Publication: " The Arrow " Number of Chapters, 79 Under the name of I. C. Sorosis, in 1867, Pi Beta Phi became the first national women ' s fraternity. It was founded at Monmouth College by twelve young representative women of the campus, three of whom are still living and taking active part in the organi- zation ' s functions. It was not until 1883 that I. C. Sorosis was given the name of Pi Beta Phi. In 1912, Pi Beta Phi established its chief philan- thropic enterprise, a settlement school at Gatlin- burg, Tenn., where the famed Arrowcraft shop is located. In this school the isolated people of the Tennessee hills are educated and instructed along lines that enable them to gain employment in the Arrowcraft Shop. At the present date, there are 25,000 living mem- bers. Many of them have gained noteworthy fame. Two of the more prominent are Mrs. Calvin Cool- idge and Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, prominent figure in women ' s suffrage movements. Many representative women have come from the Iowa Zeta chapter. Naming a few we find: Mrs. Nell Custer Swisher, who held the office of acting grand president of Pi Beta Phi; Jessie Gaynor, who is well known for her Children ' s Stories; Julia Ellen Rogers, who has won fame in writing children ' s books; and also Mrs. B. F. Shambaugh, who has written fascinating stories about the Amana Colonies. At the present time, the Iowa Zeta chapter has three members on Mortar Board. The annual Hawk- eye Sales contest was won by Pi Beta Phi, and the chapter also won the Amy B. Onken award, which is presented to the most outstanding Pi Phi of this province. Top: On the Pi Phi porch; Home, Sweet Home. Bottom: Mrs. Large in an expansive mood; Bridge game or bunny session? Passing the time away. Zoeckler, Musselman, Allen, Flynn, McNel Fritz, Voorhees, Kannaly Freeman, Remley, Redmond, Anderson, Norton, Hanneman, Aurner, Corbin, Leary, Wilson Marg. Hiclcenlooper, Mad. Hickenlooper, Blanchard, Whitmo Nlles, Fordyce, Maier, Wood bridge. Perkins, S enneff French, Weldon. McQuillen, Kessel, Phillips, Chrlstensen, Jones. Carr, Lovell, Nosh Kraushaar, Summer- MEMBER IN FACULTY GRADUATE MEMBER Active Members Class of 1935 Dorothy L. Allen Martha Jilly Ruth I. Aurner Frances Kannaly Dorothy Ewers Elinor Kraushaar Nellie Marie Fordyce Jean Lovell Elizabeth Fuller Helen McNeill Zane-Cetti Irwin Janet McNeill Marjorie Jean Maier Julia Belle Norton Roberta Wayne Proud Peggy Senneff Elizabeth Summerwi Virginia Whitsell Catherine Woodbridge Louise French Mary Hanneman Emily Corbin Katherine Freeman Amanda McCloy Pauline Anderson ' 38 Helen Blanchard ' 37 Lavanda Carr ' 38 Margaret Christensen ' 38 Ruth Fly ' 36 Active Members Class of 1936 Mary Jo Kessell Martha Maier Active Members Class of 1937 Mary Lou McQuillen Janet Musselman Ellen Nash PLEDGES Katy Lou Fritz ' 38 Madalyn Hickenlooper ' 36 Margaret Hickenlooper ' 36 Madge Jones ' 38 Jane Louise Leary ' 38 Ellen Jane Phillips Florence Whitmore Jane Niles Jean Voorhees Ellen Wilson Eloise Perkins ' 36 Maxine Redmond ' 37 Louise Remley ' 38 Janet Welden ' 36 Frances Zoeckler ' 38 GAMMA NU OF Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Established at S. U. I., 1929 Publication: " Shield and Diamond " Number of Chapters, 78 As a result of friendships made at the University of Virginia prior to the Civil War, associations on the battlefields, and the happy reunion at the Uni- versity of Virginia after the War, Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at that university on March I, 1868. In less than one year the mother chapter installed a chapter at Davidson College in North Carolina, and during the next decade Pi Kappa Alpha spread through the South and Southwest. In 1909 it was voted to make the fraternity a national institution. Since then it has grown steadily but conservatively, until it now has 78 chapters represented in nearly every state of the Union. Pi Kappa Alpha is well up in the ranks of the ten largest college fraternities, having a membership of approximately 30,000. In 1923 Phi Kappa Rho organized as a local fra- ternity on the Iowa campus. Soon this group, in- creasing in prestige, desired to become a chapter of a national organization. Thus, in 1929 Phi Kappa Rho petitioned to enter Pi Kappa Alpha, one of the older and more prominent collegiate fraternities. The petition was granted, and the one time " local " became Gamma Nu of Pi Kappa Alpha. Gamma Nu has continued to progress until at the present time it is one of the better known groups on the Iowa campus. In the last scholastic year the local chapter was unusually successful in intramural sports, winning as many trophies as all of the other com- peting organizations combined. Top: Three Aces and one Queen; Mama ' s boy; Fisherman Gibson. Bottom: Can he take it? Pals; Just shovelling along; Mrs. Hoyt. I ... Uw ' Wfcy. : I as ' PI KAPPA ALPHA Anderson, Hoover, Rudd, Bobby, Abraham, Linen Fuhrmeister, Gibson, Kahl, Miller, Jenkins, Richey Tertipes, Jones, Fisher, Booton, Bartley, Wolfe, Worley S hum way, Evans, Sna ken berg, Trowbridge, Nelson, Li I lie, Strieker Horning, Burlingame, Murray, Mrs. Hoyt, Twenstrup, Martin, McClaran MEMBERS IN FACULTY Merrill G. BurlmgameW. A. Goates P. J. Lelnfelde GRADUATE MEMBERS Alfred B. Cummins Leslie Rudd John B. Worley Elmer Bladow John E. Browne John W. Carlsen Active Members Class of 1935 Alfred Kahl Active Members Class of 1936 Laurel W. Blakely Albert Bobby Edward J. Drew Dwight Hoover William H. Bartley David B. Evans Emmert M. Horning Cletus Schneberger Lyle K. Linch Angelus A. Tertipes Ronald Miller George M. Trowbridge Gaillard J. Nelson Clifford W. Twenstrup Active Members Class of 1937 A. Duane Jenkins William J. Jones Marvin S. McClaran Michael Murray Ronald A. Shumway Loren Abraham ' 38 Richard Anderson ' 38 Robert Anderson ' 37 Emerson Beekly ' 37 Glen S. Booton ' 36 PLEDGES Robert Choate ' 36 Wayne W. Fisher ' 38 Lorence Fuhrmeister ' 38 Merle L Gibson ' 38 John A. Lillie ' 38 George P. Nissen ' 37 Robert R. Richey ' 38 George Rice ' 37 Dick Snakenberg ' 38 William S. Strieker ' 38 Harold K. Wolfe ' 36 61] IOWA BETA OF Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Established at S. U. I., 1905 Publication: " The Record " Number of Chapters, I 10 On March 9, 1856, eight men met and formed a fraternity; since then that fraternity has grown into one of the largest national fraternities in existence. The national offices are located in the Levere Me- morial Temple in Evanston, Illinois. The temple is the only one of its kind ever erected by a frater- nity; it was built in honor of those men who served in the war, and was named for an outstanding alumnus of the fraternity. Among the alumni are several nationally famous men such as Daniel C. Roper, secretary of commerce, several members of congress, several judges of federal courts, and stars of the radio and screen. Bobby Jones, one-time " Emperor of Golf, " is also a Sig Alph. The song, " Violets, " is used by a famous bandsman as his theme song for radio programs. In the year 1905, a local fraternity on the Iowa campus was admitted to S. A. E., and as one of the first fraternities, it became a member of the pan-hel group and has been active in that field. It has also joined the inter-fraternity council of the uni- versity. Among the alumni on this campus are Dean W. J. Teeters of the college of pharmacy, Dean Seashore of the graduate college, and Deans Lierle and McClintock of the college of medicine. This year S. A. E. has been represented in football and other athletic activities, as well as in various types of campus endeavors. Riley and Rebelsky, " the duck bringer-downers. " Mrs. DePree and two of the boys. Posing with the Sig Alph lion. ' SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Joseph J. Runner Carl E. Seashore Wilber J. Teeters Bowen, Widdemeyer, Osmaloski, Kelley, Mackley. Wilson Webb, L. Leeper, Kadgihn, Isensee, Whinery, Kittredge, Thompson Falkenhainer Riley, Moore, Ley, Webber, Sullivan, Spaulding, Pickerell, Wilcox, Ottesen Woodbury, Page, Johnson, Waite, McDermott, Hairston, McConnell, Perkins Bradley, Theilen, Seashore, Teeters, Nehls, C. Seashore, Turner, Rebelsky, Harman MEMBERS IN FACULTY Raymond B. Kittredge Dean M. Lierle Rudolf A. Kuever John T. McClintock Thomas Parsons GRADUATE MEMBERS Ralph V. Harman Erik Isgrig John Theilen Howard Rudolph Frank Turner Francis Wilson Active Members Class of 1935 Ingalls S. Bradley Harry L. Nehls Floyd H. Rebelsky Jesse W. Bowen Horace D. Houghton Edmund H. Spaulding Horace Walpols Robert W. Waite Donald A. Webber Francis Wilson Active Members Class of 1936 Lauren Isensee Peter F. McDermott Francis M. Pickerill Frank Whinery Earle Woodbury Samuel H. Hairston Don Johnson Active Members Class of 1937 Ted J. Osmaloski Henry R. Ottesen Keith S. Wilcox Clarence Falkenhainer ' 38 James J. Kelley ' 37 William B. Kittredge ' 38 Joseph E. Leeper ' 37 PLEDGES Lowell B. Leeper ' 38 William D. Ley ' 38 Joseph J. McConnell ' 37 Grover R. Mackley ' 37 Charles R. Perkins ' 38 William F. Riley ' 37 George K. Thompson ' 38 Chas. A. Webb ' 38 Paula Widdemeyer ' 38 ALPHA ETA OF Founded at Miami University, 1855 Established at S. U. I., 1882 Publication: " The Magazine of Sigma Chi ' Number of Chapters, 96 The founding of Sigma Chi came as the result of a dispute in the Delta Kappa Epsilon chapter at Miami University. Six Dekes, along with another student, founded the new fraternity. Sigma Chi, Beta Theta Pi, and Phi Delta Theta form the re- nowned Miami Triad. During the Civil War, an incident in the history of Sigma Chi which has no parallel in the records of any other fraternity, occurred. This was the existence of the " Constantine Chapter " in the Con- federate Army, composed of members serving un- der Gen. Joseph Johnston. It was organized by several Sigs to perpetuate the fraternity in the South during the most critical period of the war. Grover Cleveland, Booth Tarkington, George Ade, Hervey Allen, Patrick Hurley, Major-Gen. James Fechet, L. G. Balfour, T. Coleman Du Pont, Frank Murphy, Dr. Joseph C. Bloodgood, Roy Chapman Andrews, Fielding Yost, and Jock Suther- land are but a few of the representative alumni to achieve fame. Alpha Eta of Sigma Chi, established in 1882, has been well-represented in athletics, campus activities, and scholarship throughout its long history. In 1933-34, the chapter had the highest fraternity grade average on the campus, setting a new record. Alpha Eta also received the Harvard Group Scholarship Trophy, a cup symbolic of the best scholastic record of all the 96 Sigma Chi chapters. Distinguished members of Alpha Eta include: John G. Bowman, president of the University of Pittsburgh; Charles Reynolds Brown, dean emeritus of the Yale Divinity School; Stephen Bush, head of the Romance Languages Department on this cam- pus; and Charles Parsons, one of Iowa ' s two 9- letter athletes. Top: Xmas formal at the Union River Room; Just a pastime; The Tormentors. Bottom: " What ' s trump? " Sigs at ease; Noon-time library scene. 1 SIGMA CHI Asthalter, Goddard, Holmes, Moon, Sherin, Shanks, Robb, Schultz McCroan, Wettman, Yarck Spence, Rasmussen, Moody, Van der Zee, Coulter, Yetter, Rankin, McMahon, Graves, Tice Gildner, True, Volger, Off, Grimes, Bronson, Rae, Fallows, McGregor, Remley Barrett, Helgesen, Richeson, Henderson, Snyder, Gelbel, Muggell, Hastings, Ludens Denny, Anderson, Keohen, Rose, Bjornstad, Mrs. Lewis, Dalbey, Fitzgerald, Schneider, Marnette, Stover MEMBERS IN FACULTY Nathaniel G. Alcock George S. Easton Alson E. Braley Rufus H. Fitzgerald Stephen A. Bush H. Dabney Kerr Huber O. Croft J. Edgar McCroan Paul M. Moore Charles I, Okerbloom Merrill E. Shanks Sidney G. Winter GRADUATE MEMBERS Ernest C. Cassill Dean T. Cornwall H. Gayden Frank H. Helsell Robert J. McGregor Verlin L McMahon Lyman L. Mitchell Robert C. Moody William M. Rae Rae A. Richeson Charles R. Rudolph Willard F. Uplinger Randall A. Whinnery Lloyd E. Anderson Robert W. Barrett Otto A. Bjornstad, Jr. Philip C. Bronson Forrest C. Grimes Everett V. Angell George R. Coulter Robert T. Dalbey Allan W. Denny Ronald F. Fallows Gerald F. Keohen Jack H. Asthalter ' 36 G. Fenton Barnard ' 36 Paul L. Geibel ' 36 William F. Gildner ' 37 Chester R. Goddard ' 38 Active Members Class of 1935 Harold I. Helgesen Lawrence A. Ludens Frank A. Marnette John D. Moon Woodrow H. Sherin Active Members Class of 1936 Myron P. Graves Charles A. Hastings Howard M. Remley Active Members Class of 1937 Jack F. McGregor M. Byrne Muggell PLEDGES Merle C. Henderson ' 37 Wendell A. Holmes ' 38 Robert E. Off ' 38 W. Robert Rankin ' 37 Raymond H. Rasmussen ' 36 Herman L. Schultz ' 38 Robert E. Stewart Lee Stover W. Arnold Tice John J. Van der Zeo William O. Walker Edward A. Short W. Fraser Spence Mark E. True William L. Yetter J. Merrill Robb Sheldon M. Snyder Don L. Short ' 36 George J. Volger ' 36 Paul R. Yarck ' 36 G. Robert Wellman ' 38 Thomas A. Winner ' 38 PI OF Founded at Cornell University, 1917 Established at S. U. I., 1933 Publication: " The Torch " Number of Chapters, 14 Sigma Delta Tau, the youngest national sorority represented on the Iowa campus, was founded by a group of seven girls at Cornell University on the 17th of March, 1917. From this small initial organi- zation the sorority has grown very rapidly, until now, just 18 years later, there are 13 active groups in this country and one in Canada. Alumnae of Sigma Delta Tau are prominent in many fields, notably writing. The sorority flower is the golden tea-rose, and the jewel, the lapis lazuli. The colors of the organization are cafe au lait and old blue. The official publication of the organization is " The Torch. " Pi chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was established in 1933 by an initial group of 14 charter members. The youngest group in the national organization, the local chapter has concentrated on the further- ing of its scholastic and campus attainments. The women of the sorority have been active in college enterprises of all types. Until the fall of 1934 chapter meetings took place at the Memorial Union. Now, however, the local chapter is estab- lished at a home of its own on East College Street. With a larger group than ever before, and a lovely home for the first time in its short history, Pi of Sigma Delta Tau looks toward a promising future in work, scholastic honors, and social activities. Top: Pajama party; Salaaml Peek-a-boo! Bottom: Joe Penner stuff; The Aunt Jemimah triplets. SIGMA DELTA TAU E. Epstein, F. Epstein, Kaiman, Koff, Friedman, Marlcovitz, Shames Tobis, Reider, Miller, Rapoport, Winograd, Belsky Oppenham, Marks, Kirshenbaum, Gelson, Gilman, Braverman, Baron GRADUATE MEMBER Bernice R. Olcott Belle Marlcovitz Sara Markovitz Active Members Class of 1935 Frieda Epstein Sylvia D. Koff Rebecca Kirshenbaum Active Member Class of 1936 Goldie Shames Active Member Class of 1937 Ruth L Belsky Dena M. Baron ' 35 Betty Braverman ' 38 Evelyn Epstein ' 36 Deana Friedman ' 38 Dorothy Gelson ' 36 PLEDGES Ruth Gilman ' 36 Sara Kaiman ' 38 Inez Leaff ' 37 Dorothy Marks ' 38 Adelyn Miller ' 38 Nettie Oppenham ' 37 Betty Rapoport ' 37 Fae Reider ' 38 Mildred Tobis ' 38 Goldine Winograd ' 39 BETA MU OF Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at S. U. I., 1893 Publication: " The Delta " Number of Chapters, 99 Like all stories of the Civil War period, that of the founding of Sigma Nu fraternity is imbued with the fervor, keen spirit, and glamour of the southern people. The college, familiarly called the " West Point of the Confederacy, " was abounding in tradi- tions of the war, and its gray towers and verdant parade ground also gave the setting a romantic aspect. Being almost isolated in the mountains, the students were drawn together into a very close association. Moreover, the bewildering problems of social readjustment led them to seek a common solution. It seems only natural that a permanent form of organization would be created to strengthen and preserve the unison and comrade- ship inspired by such an environment. For this purpose the " Legion of Honor, " which later be- came the Sigma Nu fraternity, was founded. It was in February of 1894 that Beta Mu chapter received its charter, but for a year and a half the nucleus of an organization had been enlarging. The impulse to this movement was supplied by B. N. Hendricks, already a Sigma Nu, who transferred to Iowa and desired to continue his fraternal pursuits here. Even though the chapter was organized by students in the college of law, it now includes among its membership men of many vocations. The badge of Sigma Nu in black, white and gold is cut in the shape of a five-armed star, while in the center is coiled a gold serpent. Thus the badge is designated as the " five-armed star " in all Sigma Nu songs, of which the most popular are " White Star of Sigma Nu " and " Sigma Nu Girl. " Top: The Dreamer; the Stylist; Cretzmeyer, the Student. Bottom: Dog-in-the-nest; Scholar; Concentration. ' :: .-.: i nation. The M Mud gold is " : rwd ti A Sigma awn " Wife Hammer, Bruce, Rohwedder, Shaeffer, Hinkley, Pearsall Fisher, Derrick, Harris, Wells, Mantz, Dumbaugh, Wilson, Barlass Arent, Stephenson, Waterman, M. Hamilton, Tangeman, Van Hemert, Wagner, Crouch, Christie Myers, Deam, Shelledy, Armstrong, Tinlcnell, Cline, Nicol, Stauch Harper, Cretzmeyer, Shaw, Remley, Mrs. Jamieson, Bannister, F. Hamilton, Barnes, Dewel MEMBERS IN FACULTY William H. Morgan Cecil S. O ' Brien Arthur Pattison Paul Risley Frank Robinson William Whiteis Harry Wade GRADUATE MEMBERS Thomas M. Bannister C. Frederick Beck Wendell B. Gibson Eberle Thornton Edward S. White Arthur M. Barnes Donald P. Dewel C. Ferril Hamilton Robert B. Armstrong H. Kenneth Cline Active Members Class of 1935 Francis X. Cretzmeyer Morris Hamilton Dier F. Tinknell John W. Shaeffer Active Members Class of 1936 John P. Harper Frank W. Shaw James T. Remley J. Edwin Shelledy Keith W. Thomas Active Members Class of 1937 Robert S. Dumbaugh A. Darrel Abel ' 36 Avery A. Arent ' 38 Jack S. Barlass ' 37 Donald L. Bruce ' 37 William J. Christie ' 38 Parker L. Crouch ' 38 James I. Deam ' 37 PLEDGES Dale Derrick ' 38 Scott Fisher ' 38 Robert O. Hammer ' 38 D. Dale Harris ' 38 David L. Hinkley ' 36 Paul S. Mantz ' 38 Carl B. Myers ' 37 Donald Nicol ' 36 Marion E. Van Hemert Norman W. Wagner Amos C. Pearsall ' 38 Richard O. Rohwedder ' 37 Robert Stephenson ' 38 Glen Tangeman ' 37 Baker C. Waterman ' 38 Jack H. Wells ' 38 John Wilson ' 37 IOWA GAMMA OF Founded at University of Richmond, 1901 Established at S. U. I., 1917 Publication: " Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal " Number of Chapters, 68 Sigma Phi Epsilon has 68 chapters with about 20,000 members. Among the prominent alumni are such men as Leonard H. Nason, the novelist; Ted Shawn of the Denishawn Dancers; Senator Ladd; Dr. Hilton Ire Jones; Senator Tripp; " Phog " Allen of Kansas, the creator of modern basketball; Gover- nor Byrd of Virginia; and many others. The conclaves of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity are held every two years during the month of August and last for a period of three days. The Conclave this year will take place at Denver on the first, second, and third of August. Last year Sigma Phi Epsilon was voted the most progressive greek letter fraternity. Sigma Phi Epsilon was established at S. U. I. on April 28, 1917. Among the prominent Sig Eps of Iowa Gamma are Ray Dauber, head basketball coach atTulane University; Walter A. Jessup, presi- dent emeritus of S. U. I.; Donald D. Holdoegel, attorney at Des Moines; Martin E. Flentje, chemist for the Community Water Service Co., New York City; William F. Goodell, insurance executive of Louisville, Kentucky; David A. Armbruster, swim- ming coach at S. U. I.; James R. Wilson, editor, Brooklyn, N. Y.; and Francis H. Uriell, government executive, Washington, D. C. This is the first full year that Mrs. Addison H. Rich has served Sig Ep in the duties of a house- mother. The chapter feels that her untiring efforts have been largely responsible for the continued high maintenance of their standards. Xmas formal; the relentless camera-man makes good. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Carl, Perkins, Johnson, Baggerly Brandt, Welch, Dingman, Stoltenberg, Donohoe, Dismer Silcox, Jefferies, Ford, Jones, Tussing Lennarson, Moburg, Mason, Kimberly, Reed, Gane Blrbari, White, Meeker, Mrs. Rich, Schroder, Armbruster, Carstensen vw to efforts ttigrfcofiwi MEMBERS IN FACULTY David A. Armbruster Preston T. Brown Chester E. Jorgenson GRADUATE MEMBERS Chauncey H. Carl Lester Kimberly G. Kenneth Smart Carroll F. Johnson Vincent E. Lennarson Paul W. Tisher Verne E. Noble Active Members Class of 1935 W. Harvey Birbari Robert P. Mason Don K. Silcox Edwin H. Ford Russell E. Nygren Charles S. Wright Kermit H. Schroder I -:-. " fc ' A.Jeap.prej. 3M4 WlC: Active Members Class of 1936 Lyle M. Jefferies R. Willis Meeker Don Reed Frederick A. Lambach Ralph K. Brandt Vernon Carstensen Glenn E. Baggerly ' 38 Henry L. Dismer ' 37 R. Reece Dingman ' 36 Robert E. Donohoe ' 38 Edwin B. Freeman ' 38 Active Members Class of 1937 Robert H. Jones Harold E. Tussing PLEDGES Thomas A. Gane ' 36 D. Land Kimberly ' 38 J. Louis Lage ' 38 Harold K. Moburg ' 36 John W. Welch W. Woodford White Carl F. Nelson ' 37 Reimer L. Perkins ' 38 Bud W. Saunders ' 38 Roman D. Stoltenberg ' 38 Neil W. Vanderveen ' 36 XI OF Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Established at S. U. I., 1918 Publication: " The Emerald " Number of Chapters, 30 The National Chapter of Sigma Pi is located at Elizabeth, N. J. It is carrying forth a steady pro- gram for the expansion and improvement of the fraternity standards and scholarship. These pur- poses are facilitated through the aid and co-oper- ation of the Sigma Pi Foundation, the Committee on Expansion, and the Clegg Trophy Commission. The 30 chapters are distributed in 5 provinces lo- cated from New York to California. Expansion is being carried on in the South and West, the new- est chapter being Alpha lota of the Missouri School of Mines. The purpose of the Sigma Pi fraternity is the promotion of scholarship, supplemented by social and athletic achievement. Xi Chapter has fulfilled the purpose of the na- tional chapter. Both the alumni and the present members are outstanding in their athletic achieve- ments. Joe Laws, Iowa ' s Ail-American football player of 1933, is now playing with the Green Bay Packers. Another member of the alumni, Went- worth Lobdell, was for three years an All-American diver and the Big Ten diving champion. Several of the present members of the chapter are prominent on the varsity football, basketball, and swimming squads. Xi Chapter has fared well in its furtherance of scholarship and education. The Clegg Scholarship Trophy, an individual award to the highest ranking pledge of Gamma Province, was presented to Howard L. Hamilton for the academic year, ' 33- ' 34. Two other outstanding members of the Xi alumni include: Dr. Lee E. Travis, Director of the Psycho- logical and Speech Clinic, and Dr. G. D. Stoddard, Director of the Iowa Child Welfare Research Sta- tion. These men are nationally known for educa- tional achievement in their respective fields. Top The Trophy-Polishers; The Last of an Ancient Tradition; " The Man on the Flying Trapeze. " Bottom The Gourmet; Relaxation; Living-room scene; Skipper pulls a fast one. SIGMA PI . ;.;,,,. :arcr. Wai of -- ' ; Birch, Wilcke, Hoeffing, Hackett, Kruse, Brown Sylvester, Walters, Paul, Bunkers, Hamilton Lovett, Klaaren, T. Paul, Anger, Nelson, Lytle Tuttle, Connell, Mrs. Edwards, Wintermeir, Rathbun (T- fcdorr MEMBERS IN FACULTY Richard W. Nelson George D. Stoddard Audrey B. Taylor Lee E. Travis Waid W. Tuttle GRADUATE MEMBER Arnold A. Allen Active Members Class of 1935 Ralph E. Lytle Dwight A. Mater John H. Paul Adrian J. Schroder Robert H. Ward Hugh L. Ware George E. Rathbun W. Burton Wilcke C. Kenneth Hackett Glenn F. Hoeffing Robert H. Isensee Duane W. Lovett Active Members Class of 1936 Herbert Klaaren Kermit G. Kruse Active Members Class of 1937 Townsend M. Brown Joseph D. Anderson ' 37 Robert Anger ' 37 Thomas H. Birch ' 38 John B. Bunkers ' 38 Clarence R. Connell Elmer L. Wintermeir PLEDGES Merle L. Hale ' 37 Howard L. Hamilton ' 37 Donald F. Nelson ' 37 Townsend B. Paul ' 38 John K. Sylvester ' 37 Wilfred G. Valkenaar Ray Walters ' 37 ' 38 XI OF Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Established at S. U. I., 1912 Publication: " The Unicorn " Number of Chapters, 36 Theta Xi, having completed its 71st year of con- tinuous conservative growth, ranks with the older national fraternities. The fraternity, primarily due to its policy of entering only the leading colleges and universities, has no inactive chapters. National offices are maintained in St. Louis, Mo., and a full- time executive secretary is employed. Theta Xi boasts an official publication, " The Unicorn, " which ranks high among fraternity publications. Scholasti- cally, the fraternity ranks third among national fra- ternities. The national organization is supported by alumni dues, endowments from loyal members, and by a widely used life-membership plan originated by Theta Xi. Among the many prominent members of Theta Xi are: Dr. Homer L. Shantz, President of the University of Arizona; John J. Raskob, capitalist, Charles Hayden, capitalist, private banker, and director of 82 corporations; Norman N. Shith, Rear Admiral of the U. S. N.; and Claire L. Egtvedt, president of the Boeing Airplane Co. In 1902, the Wexo Club, a local fraternity on the local campus, petitioned to enter Theta Xi. Ten years later, after all requirements had been met, the National Convention of Theta Xi granted the petition, and on March 28th, 1912, the Wexo Club became Xi chapter of Theta Xi. More than 300 men have been affiliated with Xi chapter dur- ing its 23 years on the Iowa campus. Its members have been prominent in campus affairs, and have maintained a high scholastic level. Scholastically, the chapter ranks 6th among all social fraternities at Iowa. :- Left: Wake in 24 hours; (top) an atmosphere for study; (bottom) Intermission; (right) the seat of learning. Ad. ' : - i. THETA XI t oci . : ; -.- Wasfaly, Heinsen, Hudler, Hiqbee, Moyer, Otwell, Minish Van Meter, Floyd, Mallory, Gearhart Sharpe, Secrest, Novak, Kelly, Andes, Burlchart Mayer, Keller, Brooks, Mrs. Guernsey, Lucht, Ruckmick, Fatten MEMBERS IN FACULTY George J. Keller Lloyd A. Knowler Robert E. Thaclcaberry Christian A. Ruckmick GRADUATE MEMBER Allen H. Schooley Active Members Class of 1935 Loran A. Fryberger Albert N. Kempf Arthur W. Lucht Robert B. Heinsen William T. Larson E. Stanley Mayer Fred. G. Higbee, Jr. Charles D. Secrest Active Members Class of 1936 Adolph A. Novak Donald I. Patton Wilbur E. Sharpe Active Members Class of 1937 Waldo E. Brooks Robert R. Burkhart Clinton H. Moyer John R. Hudler William O. Andes ' 38 Dean C. Floyd ' 38 Jerome L. Gearhart ' 38 La Vern M. Gibson ' 38 PLEDGES Jack E. Kelly ' 38 Jack M. Lindstrom ' 37 Judson F. Mallory ' 38 Mervin A. Minish ' 38 William G. Otwell ' 39 Geo. D. Scarborough ' 39 Donald D. Van Meter ' 38 Clarence F. Vrba ' 38 ALPHA OMICRON OF Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Established at S. U. I., 1922 Publication: " Themis " Number of Chapters, 63 Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, October 15, 1898, by a select group of nine girls from Virginia. It is not only the first women ' s fraternity to be chartered in the state of Virginia, but it is the first women ' s fraternity to be chartered by a special act of the legislature. The interest of the fraternity for many years was with the southern schools, but it was only natural for the organization to advance over the entire country, because the strength ot the southern chapters served to spread the splendid reputation of Zeta Tau Alpha among the schools of the North. At the present time, the fraternity possesses 72 chapters in the United States and one in Canada. These chapters are divided geographically into eleven provinces with the central office located at Evanston, Illinois. Alpha Omicron was established at S. U. I. on December 9, 1922. Zeta Tau Alpha was the twelfth national women ' s fraternity to enter here. The chapter house has been at its present location since the fall of 1927. Among the outstanding alumnae of Alpha Omicron are Dr. Beth Lucy Well- man, research assistant in child welfare and an authority on child psychology; and Helen Reich, assistant hostess at the Iowa Memorial Union and secretary-treasurer of this province of the national organization of Zeta Tau Alpha. The members of the active chapter belong to various campus or- ganizations, both honorary and social. The official song is " Pride of Our Hearts, " and the official colors are turquoise blue and steel grey. - Top: Off to the Ball; Looking for a street-car? Again? Bottom: Just girls; Picnic? - :- 1 ' (- ' " OX - 5.7STO3 v. r ZETA TAU ALPHA Wallin, Gingery, St ration, San ford, Marriott Ensign, Downing, Ryden, Poulson, O ' Mai ley MEMBERS IN FACULTY Helen Reich Beth Wellman GRADUATE MEMBERS Alice Dragstedt Gale Wallin Active Member Class of 1936 Katheryn Marriott Active Members Class of 1936 Helen Downing Margaret Stratton Active Members Class of 1937 Willodine Gingery Etta Louise Ryden F. Alliene Baker ' 38 Anna Leach ' 36 Dorothy Poulson ' 36 Rheua Ensign ' 36 Maribeth O ' Malley ' 36 Marilynn Sanford ' 37 77 FHETA PHI ALPHA Wetrich, Trobaugh, M. Kurtz, C. Kurtz, Andersch Hardman, Decocic, Shaw, Hohmann, Dozler, Hurley Founded at University of Michigan, 1912 Established at S. U. I., 1926 Publication: " Compass " Number of Chapters, 17 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Elizabeth Andersch Marcella Hotz Helen Kelly GRADUATE MEMBERS Cecilia Kurtz Helen Wetrich Mildred Trobaugh Active Members Class of 1935 Elizabeth Decock Evelyn Hardman Agnes Hurley Edith Dozler Marcella Kurtz Active Members Class of 1936 Virginia Hohmann Winifred Shaw FRESHMAN PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS PAUL D. McAULEY DAY A. LINDBURS President Vice-President COUNCIL MEMBERS RICHARD C. SHAW Alpha Tau Omega WINFIELD S. MAYNE Beta Theta Pi DAY A. LINDBURG Delta Tau Delta CHARLES A. WATERBURY Phi Delta Theta PAUL D. McAULEY Phi Kappa Psi WILLIAM D. LEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon MYRON P. GRAVES Sigma Chi JAMES I. DEAM Sigma Nu The Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council endeavors to accomplish the same goals that the senior group does. Meetings are held throughout the year and plans are laid for get-togeth- ers of all the first-year men of the various fraternities represented. In this way the circle of contacts of the new initiate and the freshman is widened; inter-fraternity friendships are bound to strengthen and increase. Back: Mayne, Graves. Middle: Deam, Ley, Shaw. Front: Lindburg, McAuley, Waterbury. ;279] DORMITORIES Currier Hall Eastlavm T- fir angle CURRIER COUNCIL OFFICERS MARIANNE PRUGH President GENEVIEVE LUNDVICK Secretary SELMA SEASHORE Treasurer MRS. WHITNEY Preceptress Dorothy Wiclce Margaret Hausen Ruth Jamieson Mary Christopher Mary Waterhouse Margaret Curry FLOOR REPRESENTATIVES First Semester Dorothy Spencer Martha Way Second Semester Margaret Anderson Varina Des Marias Virginia Sawyer Isabel Forbes Verna Maise Theodora Picard Amber Cecil Marjorie Murphy Prugh, Waterhouse, Cecil, Curry, Christopher, Anderson, Picard, Des Marias, Murphy Lundviclc, Seashore, Hausen, Way, Spencer, Maise, Jamieson, Sawyer, Forbes ' 282 CURRIER HALL Variety has proved to be the spice of life at Currier Hall this year. Changes and innovations have taken place in all phases of life at the dor- mitory. Currier has practiced self-government for the. first time in its history this year. Not only has the group maintained this type of control within itself, but Currier has also taken part in an all-dormitory organization. Two representatives and the presi- dent of each dormitory meet bi-weekly to discuss joint problems, thus making for student participa- tion in managing the halls on the Iowa campus. Within Currier, this system has been carried out so that the dormitory council is a truly representa- tive group. Two girls are elected from each floor each semester, while the officers are chosen for an entire year. Previously the arrangement had been made according to status as freshman, sophomore, junior, or senior. Besides this, Currier has also made other changes. It has taken part officially in the " Hawkeye " sales contest, and has also had a representative in the " Frivol " sales competition. A new arrangement has been provided whereby about 65 of the 300 girls who live at the dormitory work on a partially co-operative basis. As part of the work in extend- ing the University library system, a reading room has been opened at Currier Hall. However, there is more to life at this large wom- en ' s dormitory than its organization and official activities. Currier ' s social season opened with a tea at the beginning of the year, to acquaint the girls with each other and their chaperons. Late in the fall, Currier held its first Open House. A new venture in Currier social life, this very large open party was held in the main lounge of Iowa Mem- orial Union with members of the council and Cur- rier Hall officers as hostesses. The success of this year ' s party will probably result in an annual affair. Top: Currier interior; After hours? Upper middle: Bunny ' s happy: Margie Fastenow; Toothpaste and silk stocking adv. Lower middle: Watch out; Sorry, I ' m busy tonigM Bottom: Beauty -factory  CURRIER HALL Since the Open House there have been other all- Currier parties. Outstanding among them was the annual dinner-dance, which took place in March. Considered the big Currier social event of the year, this party also took place in the main lounge of the Union. Spring flowers and tapers decorated the tables which were set in cabaret fashion around the edge of the dance floor. Two hundred couples danced to the music of By Golly and his orchestra. The committee members were as follows: Programs: Harriett Marritt, chairman; Margaret Ennis, Elizabeth Walling, Winifred Harmon, Helen Yakish, and Deana Friedman. Chaperons: Ruth Dee Lewis, chairman; Margie Fastenow, Carol Kraeger, Jean Hurd, Marjorie Mc- Clure, and Virginia Sawyer. Publicity: Elsa Soenke, chairman; Audrey Marian Sayre, June Wilson, Helen Kahl, Frances Nelson, and Mary Annette McCulla. Tickets: Ruth Mehlin, chairman; Wyone Haase, Allen Biebesheimer, Ruth Logan, and Berendina Teeuwen. Table arrangements: Roberta Munro, chairman; Mary Alice Elwell, Ann Crow, Shirley Burr, Alice Anderson, and Delma Reynolds. Mary Christopher was general chairman of the party, and Marianne Prugh was the adviser. In addition to the affairs carried on by the whole dormitory, each floor has its own organization, with a president and a graduate student adviser, help- ing individual girls w ith their problems. These ad- visers meet with the Currier Hall council once each month to discuss various affairs of the hall, thus maintaining unity in the government of the entire dormitory. Top: First floor girls Middle: Graduate advisers Allie May Bass and Maurine Rogers Bottom: Second floor girls 284] CURRIER HALL Floor presidents, elected twice a year, were as follows for the last semester: Charmion Middleton, second floor; Clara Fieselman, third floor; and Martha Way, fourth floor. With these separate arrangements, girls on the various floors have been able to know each other better. All four floor groups in the hall have had two or three parties each semester for just the girls in that particular section. Funds for these events are derived from candy and fruit sales, or whatever means the girls care to use in taxing themselves. There have also been holiday dinners and impromp- tu programs on the separate floors. Management of the individual parties is one phase of the floor organization in Currier Hall. There is also another type of group spirit, and that is the competition between floors in University con- tests. For instance, this year a first floor girl won a place on the " Frivol " sales staff, while a third floor girl won the " Hawkeye " sales contest within the dormitory. All these changes and new ideas in Currier man- agement have been instituted mainly with the idea of arousing a co-operative spirit within the dormi- tory so that girls may feel that they are part of a closely knit group, just as the sororities and smaller dormitories on the Iowa campus. This probably is the reason for the large number of girls living at the dormitory this year. More rooms were taken this season than for several winters, indicating the in- creasing desirability of living at Currier. Top: Third floor girls Middle: Graduate advisers Mrs. Sharp and Nora Lewison Bottom: Fourth floor girls ' 285 EASTLAWN OFFICERS MARY PAULS . . . MARJORIE CHAMBERLIN ALICE SMITH . . . MARJORIE FLEENER . . MISS DUCKWORTH President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Preceptress Lola Belle Halverson Evelyn Fitzgerald FLOOR REPRESENTATIVES Frieda Junck Gladys Bohning Dorothy Wood Wilma Rauch First established as a women ' s dormitory in the fall of 1929, Eastlawn has proved to be very popular with girls on the Iowa campus. About 80 women stay at this hall, all working there part-time. Formerly a nurse ' s home, the dormitory has now completed its fifth year in its new capacity and its first year under the co-operative stystem. In accordance with the new plans instituted in the various dormitories this year, Eastlawn has begun a system of self-government. A council of ten members, representing the girls on the three floors and including the officers, takes care of various problems which arise. East- lawn also participates in the bi-weekly all-dormitory meetings. 286 QUADRANGLE COUNCIL OFFICERS PAUL J. LAUBE FRANK CAIRNS DON CURTIS Paul Ahlers Harold C. Brown Ben C. Buckingham Bill Busby Frank Cairns John V. Carey Harold W. Cassill Earl H. Chism Harry E. Coffie Don Curtis COUNCILMEN Richard H. Gutz William C. Hanson C. Wayne Heil James J. Hill Monroe H. Hills Lloyd E. Hoffman William M. Hughey Paul J. Laube Joseph J. McConnell John R. Park President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Martin P. Pertl Grover C. Platt Gordon W. Prange Harold J. Roddy Francis W. Schammel Paul F. Schenken Robert E. Shaffer Robert B. Stump Louis J. Teeuwen Arthur G. Umscheid ' ' ! lifting or bit- The Quadrangle was the first of the university ' s dormitories for men, and was constructed during 1918-19 to accommodate 350. The name " Quadrangle " was conferred upon it by vote of the first residents of the Hall; and it has been identified by that name ever since, although popular usage has established a favorite title: the " Quad. " Quad self-government was organized; and the Quad Council has provided rules of con- duct, means for recreation and entertainment, and living conditions which are for the best interests of every man in the building. An addition made to the original structure in 1925 doubled the accommodations, and brought to the Quad the unique distinction of being the largest men ' s dormitory in the world. Today, 700 men enjoy Quad life, which enlarges, facilitates, and enhances the daily inter- course between these university men. Ahlers, Hoffman, Umscheid, Teeuwen, Gutz, Schenken McConnell, Hughey, Schaffer, Platt, Park Cassill, Brown, Carey, Hill. Pertl, Heil Busby, Stump, Cairns, Laube, Schammel, Coffie, Prange v i JOB? ' 287 f 1 1 SECTION A We begin our journey through the maze of hall- ways in the Quadrangle by making the acquaintance of William Hanson, proctor of Upper A. " Bill " is a senior law student, and has been prominent in Quad affairs, having served as councilman, proctor, and president of the Quadrangle Association. Jack Carey, Richard Gutz, and Robert Shaffer are the councilmen for Upper A, and do much in the way of making this part of the Quad a good place in which to live. George Nissen, ace tumbler on the varsity gym team, and selected as representative man of Section A, is domiciled in Upper A; but there are others who merit the distinction of being above the average in scholastic, athletic, or general all-around ability. There is Matthew Heartney, king of scholars; Orval Matteson, freshman athlete; Donald Gugler, champion wrestler; Robert Oshlo, another freshman athlete; William Masson, varsity debater; and it would be well to include James Scroggs and Robert Leeper as the popular person- alities of Upper A. Grover Platt is the proctor of Lower A and has for his councilmen: James Hill, Ben Buckingham, and Monroe Hills. It is not surprising to know that Lower A ranks next to the highest in Quad grade points, for its proctor is a four point history major; and such a man as James Jacobs boosts any grade average. Sunny Weiss, freshman baseball player; John Schmidt, freshman track star; Max Wisgerhof, varsity distance runner; and Harold Sears, freshman swimmer, represent the athletic talent of Lower A. Other outstanding men are: Buran Robbins, interested in dramatics; Don Mallet, who works in the Dean ' s office; Harold Reed, the originator of the Quad column in the " Daily lowan " ; Jack Kotlow, former Iowa basketball star; Pat Turner, medic stu- dent; and John Greene, who happens to be one of the most eligible bachelors of the campus, and also president of Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalism fraternity, it will be difficult to find a better bunch of fellows than those in Lower A, and we leave them rather reluctantly. Top: Members of Upper A Upper Center: William Hanson, Upper A proctor; George Nissen, National Tumbling Champion; Grover Platt, Lower A proctor Lower Center: Members of Lower A Bottom: Telephone Romeo; Down-right ease 288 -- . Wj,- I i fe ! :-. " :. ' ' t4 Qiad grade iWd ' ' -.- ' ' V 5. Jit ink in : tr. SECTION B Upper B is proud of its proctor, Paul Ahlers, a junior law student; and Paul is justly proud of his section. The councilmen for this section are John Park, Louis Teeuwen, and Don Curtis, who is also an officer of the Quad Council. Some of the out- standing men in Upper B are Henry Hamilton, scholar extraordinary; Wilbur Wehmeyer, All-Amer- ican swimmer; Kyle Gaylor, freshman athlete; Ray Walters, varsity swimmer; Arnold Christen, ace diver; Joe Safra, " Ambassador from Turkey; " and Jay Stonebraker, one of the most popular boys of the section. Three resident of this section are con- stantly in contact with the fellows living in the Quad and should be mentioned. Bob Gordon has charge of the Quad office and spends his time answering questions and selling stamps. Erik Isgrig and Claude Jaquier are familiar figures in the Quad Cafeteria. Erik is the assistant manager of the cafeteria, and " Jake " is the cashier. Harold Cassill, a journalism major, is proctor of Lower B. Earl Chism and Lloyd Hoffman serve as his councilmen. Some of the luminaries of this sec- tion are: Floyd DeHeer, freshman athletic star and representative man of Section B; Bill Busby, Quad athletic proctor and All-American diver; Jack Sieg, one of the mainstays of the varsity tank team; Joe VanYsseldyk, freshman basketball star; and Howard Miller, varsity baseball star. Robert Peterson is a star freshman debater and is prominent in many extra-curricular activities. Forrest Baker and Max- son Roller are living examples of the perfect stu- dent. These boys and others of their like co-oper- ate well with their proctor and help to keep their section up among the leaders of the Quadrangle. Top: Members of Upper B Upper Center: Paul Ahlers, proctor of Upper B; Floyd DeHeer, freshman athlete; " Dutch " Gas- sill, proctor of Lower B Lower Center: Members of Lower B Bottom: Tarzan?; Henry studies a bit 1 1 289] SECTION C Robert Stump, senior medic, is the proctor of Upper C. His councilmen are Francis Schammel, Harold Roddy, and Harold Brown. Schammel, bet- ter known as " Zud " , All-American football star and representative man of Section C, is as popular as a councilman as he formerly was as a gridiron hero. Stump ' s section boasts of several outstanding schol- ars in Owen Babbe, Robert Livsay, and Benjamin Bierer. Other Upper C men of exceptional ability are Bernard Alchon, varsity debater, and Miller Strack, a junior law student. Don Liercke, who has traveled extensively, is a collector of interesting photographs, the majority of which he has taken himself while journeying about the country. The proctor of Lower C is Paul Laube, a junior medic and President of the Quad Council. Wayne Heil and Paul Schenken are the councilmen of this section, and they do much to make Lower C one of the most orderly sections in the Quadrangle. Trevor Davies is perhaps the most brilliant scholar, but he is only one of the conscientious boys in Laube ' s hall. One of the outstanding athletes of the sec- tion is Bush Lamb, who promises to do great work in the field of athletics. In this section we find " By " Golly, leader of the champion dance band of the Big Ten. Tom Younan, junior medic, is one of the more popular men of Lower C, and helps to make his section one of the most interesting and colorful of all the groups in the Quad. Top: Members of Upper C Upper Center: " Zud " Schammel, All-American; Bob Stump, proctor of Upper C; Paul Laube, proctor of Lower C Lower Center: Members of Lower C Bottom: Burning the midnight oil; The boy orator 290] INC -odor of : : -. - -rf kr; rffcowlry. 1 1 ' W lute. 9 junior UttMC- - : rfq ill of He sec- - ' : : ' [ ] SECTION D Upper D, better known as the " Mausoleum, " has for its proctor, Gordon Prange, who, like all the other residents of the section, is a graduate student. Arthur Umscheid and William Hughey have li ttle difficulty in carrying out their assigned duties as councilmen, for the fellows of Upper D are veritable book-worms. It has the highest grade average of any section in the Quad, and boasts a Rhodes schol- ar in Sam Dunlap. That these " grads " know how to play as well as study is shown by the fact that Up- per D won the basketball championship of the Quad in this year ' s tournament. Travis Brasfield, Louis Wengert, Sylvanus Ebert, Charles Norby, and Fred Erbe furnished the nucleus for the team and proved that they could be both good students and good athletes. Carl Maelzer, from Gothalth, Ger- many, and Leopold Michel, a transfer student from the University of Vienna, lend an Internationa air to this section of the Quad. Harry Coffie, proctor of Lower D, has two able assistants in councilmen Martin Pertl and Frank Cairns. Frederic Schwartz, member of the varsity basketball team and representative man of Section D, lives in Lower D. Charles Evans, James Birken- stock, John Collison, Don Gemmel, David Mines, George Vanallen, James Norman and George Sherwood are the most outstanding scholars of this section. Adolf Jacobsmeyer, varsity swimmer, and George Rice, freshman football star, are two of the best athletes of the section. Max Ellis is prominent in dramatics and George Heidlebaugh is a veteran debater. Wilfred Deppe and Ken Fuller are two of the most popular men in the Quad and help to make Upper D one of the finest sections in the entire Quadrangle. Top: Members of Upper D Upper Center: Harry Coffie, proctor of Lower D: Freddie Schwartz, basketball star; Gordon Prange, proctor of Upper D Lower Center: Members of Lower D Bottom: This is the way to review; An artist at work 291 QUAD LIFE Top: May-time; " It ' s June in January " Middle: Pep personified in the guise of Tarzan Ken; Homecoming decorations, South Tower Bottom; The process of appraisal. Top: The duel; Cassill and DeHeer at liome; fan- mail Middle: Contentment in the library; " Lounge- lizards " Bottom: Mrs. Carter and her " boys " ; midnight fiesta 292 I DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS OSSIE M. SOLEM Director Climaxing a brilliant season as head football coach in which he elevated Hawkeye grid teams from the accustomed darkness of the Big Ten cellar to the bright light of the first divi- sion, Ossie M. Solem accepted the directorship of the Iowa athletic department in 1934. Solem was advanced to the post of athletic head, vacated by the resignation of Ed- ward H. Lauer, who reigned over sports activities during S. U. l. ' s darkest period. No stranger is Solem to the post as director of the manifold athletic activities of a uni- versity. For more than 10 years Solem served Drake University in the same capacity. The popularity of the Drake Relays today in contrast to their status 10 years ago testifies to his ability as an athletic executive. The Iowa board of control of athletics which is indirectly in charge of sports activity, is headed by Prof. Clarence M. Updegraff, who is also the Iowa Big Ten faculty representative. Other members of the board are: Prof. Bruce E. Mahan, Dr. Ralph A. Fenton, W. H. Cobb, Dr. H. L. Beye, Prof. R. A. Kuever, Prof. Rollin M. Perkins, Prof. Frederic G. Higbee, and Dean Chester A. Phillips, all of the University faculty; and Walter " Stub " Stewart of Des Moines and Rush C. Butler of Chicago, alumni. Top: Fenton, Butler, Cobb, Beye, Kuever, Mahan. Bottom: Perkins, Stewart, Updegraff, Phillips. Higbee. 296 Ift] IOWA COACHES c ' Eo- ROLLIE F. WILLIAMS Basketball Coach GEORGE T. BRESNAHAN Track Coach OTTO H. VOGEL Baseball Coach The destinies of Hawkeye basketball teams have been directed by Rollie Wil- liams since 1929 when Sam Barry, former mentor, left for the University of Southern California. Before that Rollie had been assistant to Barry. During the football season he serves as assistant to Ossie Solem, having charge of the backs and ends. In his playing days, Rollie was one of the best halfbacks ever turned out at Wisconsin besides being an all-conference basketball player. Admittedly one of the best track coaches in the United States is George T. Bresna- han who has directed Iowa track and field teams since 1 92 I . He served as one of the coaches of the 1932 Olympic team, having charge of the hurdlers, broad jumpers, and the 1 ,600 meter relay team. Eight athletes coached by Bresnahan have won places in the last three Olympic teams. With the experience of several years in the major leagues as a member of the Chicago Cubs, Otto Vogel is especially fitted to coach the S. U. I. baseball teams. The records of his teams since he came here in 1925, while not always bril- liant, have nevertheless averaged well for the ten years. Last year the lowans won the second largest number of games of any Old Gold baseball team in history. 297 ASSISTANT AND MINOR SPORTS COACHES HARRISON BOELTER SWENSON MAGNUSSEN SCHAMMEL Lawrence " Pops " Harrison assistant basketball and baseball coach. William G. Boelter assistant football coach, supervisor of freshman athletics. William Theodore Swenson assistant track coach. Marcus Magnussen assistant football coach. Francis W. Schammel assistant football coach. A motivating power in the steady rise of minor sports at S. U. I. has been the staff of coaches of these athletic teams. Often having their squads forced into the background by the success of major Hawkeye aggregations, these coaches have built steadily and effectively, year on year, with the result that Iowa, during recent seasons, has become a power in the Western Conference and prominent in national minor sports meets. In wrestling, in gymnastics, in swimming, in cross country, in golf and in tennis, Hawkeye athletes trained by minor sport coaches have placed high in the final ranking of important meets. Harold Mike Howard wrestling coach. Albert Baumgartner gymnastic coach. Charles Kennett golf coach. David Alvin Armbruster swimmina coach. Ernest G. Schroeder tennis coach. Arthur Shannon Fourt medical supervisor. George T. Bresnahan cross country coach. HOWARD BAUMGARTNER KENNETT ARMBRUSTER SCHROEDER FOURT BRESNAHAN 298 The Captain The Captain-elect Varsity Squad Preshnan Squad Gar.es and Players Captain lecb . ' Mn .oac. r. f ' . I f hman Coach Freshman VARSITY FOOTBALL MAJOR " I " WINNERS WILLIAM ASH . . RICHARD CRAYNE . CLARENCE DEE . . RUSSELL FISHER . . JERRY FOSTER . . JACK GALLAGHER SHELDON GORDINIER WARREN HALTOM . JOHN HILD . . . DWIGHT HOOVER . FRANK JAKOUBEK MARVIN KUHN . . RUDOLPH LEYTZE . . JAMES KELLEY Ames Fairfield Melbourne Des Moines Cedar Rapids Chicago, III. Estherville Creston . Hedrick Trent, S. D. Cedar Rapids Charles City Independence Sioux City FLOYD MCDOWELL ROBERT MOORE . . DONALD NELSON . . TED OSMALOSKI . . BERNARD PAGE . . , FRED RADLOFF . . JOE RICHARDS . . , HERMAN SCHNEIDMAN WILLIAM SECL . . OZE SIMMONS . . GEORGE TEYRO . . CORNELIUS WALKER . HAROLD WEBER Jefferson Le Mars Rockford, III. Toledo, Ohio Newton Marshalltown Denison . Quincy, III. Cedar Rapids Ft. Worth, Tex. Hopkins, Minn. Denver, Colo. Muscatine PAUL AKINS JOHN ENGLAND LLOYD HOFFMAN GAIL LUNDBERG MINOR " I " WINNERS Seymour Montgomery Sibley Northwood GORDON MATSON JACK SHEA . . DONALD SIMMONS . . Alta Clear Lake Ft. Worth, Tex. [ 302 ma DM ;:- - . WC4 . CbrUe FOOTBALL NUMERAL WINNERS RICHARD ANDERSON Yankton, S. D. RICHARD BOWLIN . . Chicago, III. CHARLES BRADY . . Mason City KENNETH CAMPBELL Redwood Falls, Minn. FLOYD DeHEER . . . Oskaloosa ROBERT DONAHOE . Evanston, III. NATE ESTRIN .... Waterloo SHIPLEY FARROH Michigan City, Ind. LORENCE FUHRMEISTER North Liberty JOSEPH GAINES . Elizabeth, N. J. FRANK GALLAGHER . Des Moines JOSEPH GOLDBERG DONALD GUGLER MILTON HALL HOMER HARRIS WILLIAM HINE EMIL KLUMPAR DEAN KROUCH BUSHNELL LAMB Sioux City Council Bluffs Waterloo Seattle, Wash. Sioux City Cedar Rapids Humeston Newton ROBERT LANNON . JOHN LEE ... DALE LIDDICOAT . JACK LITTON . . FRED LINDENMEYER DONALD LUDEMAN WAYNE MASON . . HARVEY MORGAN WILLIS NEWBOLD GLEN OLSON . . ROBERT OSHLO . WILBUR PAGE . . GEORGE SHELDON . MURL SMITH . . JAKE STONG . . CHARLES TOLLEFSON DON VAN METER . SCOTT WAGLER . . LEONARD WRIGHT Winner, S. D. Nauvoo, III. Chariton Ottumwa . West Chester Aplington Logan Sewal Keosauqua Winterset Council Bluffs Newton . . Hartley Mt. Pleasant, Pa. Waterloo Elk Point, S. D. Cedar Rapids Bloomfield Greenfield 1 303 ] ( i LEYT2E IOWA 34, SOUTH DAKOTA When Ossie Solem assembled the candidates for his 1934 S. U. I. football team, the outlook for a great season was rosy. Only four men had been lost from the fine team of 1933. True, these men were of the best but it seemed that suitable re- placements were on hand and that with the experi- ence of the rest of the lineup, the new men would dovetail into the pattern. Ted Osmaloski was on hand to fill the place of Tom Moore at center; Oze Simmons, heralded col- ored stepper, would take over the position of Joe Laws in the backfield; Corney Walker would play Ray Fisher ' s end; and there were a number of can- didates fighting for the tremendous job of filling the All-American shoes of " Zud " Schammel. The only flaw in this pre-season figuring was that few realized the men lost from the 1933 team were the key men of the outfit. The team arrayed on the field for the opener against South Dakota in Iowa stadium on September 29 was fully expected to complete the rise to the heights started by the 1933 combination. The start of the season and the game were prom- ising. Within a few minutes of the opening kickoff, Osmaloski recovered a Coyote fumble and Dick Crayne raced to the 6-yard line on the next play. A moment later he plunged center for the score. The second Iowa marker came in the next period on an end run by Oze Simmons, who showed his versatility before the public for the first time in university competition. In the middle of his mad dash he fumbled, but recovered in full stride to score by a magnificent dive over the goal line. Captain Russ Fisher, by converting the extra point, made the halftime score 13 to 0. The Old Gold made three touchdowns in the last half. Shortly after the kickoff a steady drive down the field culminated in a 25-yard scoring sprint by Dick Crayne. Oze Simmons raced the kickoff back 60 yards and then Seorge Teyro journeyed the re- maining 30 over the line. Johnny Hild made the last one, a few minutes later, on a 27-yard end sweep. South Dakota offered little in the way of offense throughout the game. Although the outcome was satisfactory, there was some ragged line play on the part of the Old Sold. 304 [ ] N DAKOTA o - WWaldedd- w fr.: ir ersyed on - ' 5, mie to . 1 1. ' IOWA 20, NORTHWESTERN 7 The Hawkeyes began the Western conference season on October 6, when they traveled to Evans- ton to pay against the Northwestern Wildcats. Acknowledged weak spots in the Iowa lineup plus the tradition of respect accorded to Dick Hanley ' s aggregations, combined to create an air of specu- lation before the game began. But a victory was in store for the Old Gold. After the first quarter, in which each team scored once for a 7-7 tie which held to the half, the lowans asserted a superiority, despite some raggedness in ine play, that swept them on to two more touchdowns. The Purple scored first by virtue of the deadly passing arm of George Potter, veteran quarter- back. Early in the first quarter Potter tossed three passes which, aided by several running plays, took the ball from midfield to the Iowa 3-yard line from where Fullback Duvall crashed over. The extra point was converted. A minute after the kickoff, Dick Crayne, hero of the 1933 Iowa-Northwestern game, rumbled off tackle for 14 yards to the N. U. 47-yard line. On the next play Oze Simmons, who astonished the football world that afternoon by his fancy stepping, danced and twisted his way through the ranks of the Purple defense all the way to the goal line for the first Iowa score. Captain Russ Fisher booted the extra point to make the deadlock that lasted for half the game. Coming on with a rush in the second half, Iowa drove for a touchdown immedi- ately what with Dick Crayne and Oze Simmons toting the ball for steady yardage. Crayne made the touchdown on a bull-like thrust from the one- yard line and the Hawks were in the lead, 13 to 7. In the middle of the last quarter, Simmons offered his most amazing performance of the afternoon, and thus set the stage for the final Old Gold marker. Taking a punt on his own 18-yard line, he circled wide and back toward the Iowa goal. Just when it seemed he must be thrown for a big loss, he stepped up his pace, eluded the Wildcats who almost had him boxed, and came flying down the field to the N. U. 38-yard line. After another short march, Crayne lunged over from the I I -yard stripe carrying two men with him. Fisher converted and the game was virtually over, except for a desperate flurry of Wildcat passes that proved futile. ROBB RICHARDS ASH ENGLAND 305 MCALLISTER D. SIMMONS NEBRASKA 14, IOWA 13 A vacation from Big Ten football but a task as difficult as they come was the Hawkeye program for October 14, when the team went to Lincoln to tackle Dana Bible ' s Cornhuskers. Through the first half the teams put on a heated but scoreless battle. Simmons and Crayne, the Hawkeye offensive threats, were almost completely bottled up by the Nebraskans except for occasiona gains that never materialized into touchdowns. Starting the second half, the Huskers took Crayne ' s kickoff and carried the ball straight before them to a touchdown. Francis kicked the extra point that proved to be the winning margin in a game that saw Nebraska beat Iowa for the third straight year. With Cardwell and Bauer heading the advance, the drive carried to the Old Gold 13- yard line from where a pass, Bauer to McDonald, did the trick. By the same formula, Iowa scored in the third period when a steady advance terminated in a pass from Crayne to Page, whereupon the little end scampered 15 yards to a touchdown. Fisher ' s attempt at conversion was low. The steamrolling drives of Francis, coupled with a pass to him by Bauer, resulted in the second Husker marker early in the last quarter. The big fullback kicked the extra point again to end the Nebraska scoring for the afternoon. From then on the game slowed considerably because of the unseasonable warm weather which made time out frequent. With eight minutes to play, however, Iowa found new life and took the offensive with a rush. From his own 45-yard line, Crayne tossed a pass to Sim- mons, and the colored flash, as if impatient at be- ing held in check for most of the day, shook his heels all the way to the Nebraska 26-yard stripe. Teyro whipped a short pass to Crayne and Crayne then passed one to Simmons a yard from the goal. Crayne plunged for the touchdown. Oze Simmons dropkicked the extra point but it wasn ' t enough and again the one-point Nebraska jinx was fulfilled. The game cost the Hawkeyes the services of Herman Schneidman, veteran blocking back, for the rest of the season as the result of injuries re- ceived in a collision with Nebraska ' s Cardwell. A leg injury to Russ Fisher kept the Iowa captain out of action until the Indiana contest. HALTOM LINDENMEYER 306 IOWA STATE 3 1 , IOWA 6 The strongest Iowa State team of recent years greeted the Hawks in Ames October 20. Big Ten and Big Six schedules were forgotten as the two Iowa elevens prepared to renew a bitter rivalry. The outcome, stunning and unexpected, may have been what put the damper on the Old Gold foot- ball spirit and started the decline that marked the play for most of the rest of the season. Two disas- trous fumbles, both by Oze Simmons, allowed the in- spired Cyclone to blow itself into a lead that grew until it was too far away for the Hawkeyes to catch. Poor line play by Iowa, sensational kicking by Fred Poole, giant Ames end, and devastating sprints by Tommy Neal, little Cyclone quarterback, were the main factors in the Iowa defeat. Poole ' s accurate foot brought the first points early in the game with a field goal from the 30-yard line. The kickoff to Iowa was fumbled on the 8-yard line, recovered by the home guard, and put across in short order by the slippery Neal. The act was repeated as the next kickoff also was dropped and recovered by Iowa State; Neal again driving across for the score. At the half, Iowa trailed, I 7 to 0. Iowa ' s lone touchdown came in the third period when, after Bill Seel had recovered an Ames fumble, a short drive ended with Crayne going over from the 9-yard line. The dangerous Neal came to the front again as he picked up his third touchdown of the day, this time on a 27-yard jaunt after a pass and a penalty had brought the ball in Iowa terri- tory. In the fourth quarter Iowa State hung up its last touchdown when Miller, playing quarterback in place of Neal, went around his right end, outdis- tanced three Hawks in the secondary, and ran 44 yards to the goal line. Fred Poole kicked his fourth extra point of the game. It was in this defeat that the fundamental weak- ness of the Iowa team became most apparent lack of steady line play. Throughout the last half the Old Gold forward wall was completely outcharged by the lighter Cyclone line. Hoover, Page, Hild, and Crayne played good defensive ball for Iowa, but as a whole, the performance was far below pre- season hopes. The Hawks returned to the Big Ten campaign with their work cut out for them. MCDOWELL SCHNEIDMAN KELLY HOOVER [ 307 HILD WALKER MINNESOTA 48, IOWA 12 October 28, 52,000 football fans packed Iowa stadium to see the Homecoming battle between Minnesota ' s great eleven and a Hawkeye outfit that was keyed to a high pitch, determined to make a va iant stand against one of the greatest teams of all times. Before the game was a minute old there was little doubt as to the outcome. Behind a powerful line, which included two All-Americans, the triple powerhouse of Lund, Kostka, and Al- phonse thundered up and down the field, scoring almost at will, and leaving destruction in their wake. Dwight Hoover, intrepid Iowa back, was taken from the game with a neck injury that was to keep him from playing for the rest of the year. Oze Simmons was so battered by the bruising Gopher tacklers that he was twice carried from the contest, and never recovered full effectiveness until the last game of the season. Within a few minutes of the start, " Pug " Lund, the All-American captain of the Gophers, and Julius Alphonse had sprinted for touchdowns. From then on the game was a rout for the Minne- sotans and a heartbreaking fight for Iowa. Three more touchdowns by Roscoe, Kostka, and Alphonse came in the first half. Throughout, Bernie Bierman substituted freely, but there was little to choose among the effectiveness of any of the Gopher combinations. In the second half, each side scored twice. After the Minnesotans had been held in check all during the third period, the ponderous Kostka, showing re- markable speed for a man of his size, broke away twice for touchdown sprints, and with the help of Bill Sevan, All-American guard, who kicked five out of six extra points, ran the Minnesota total to its ample maximum of 48. Both of the Hawkeye scores came on passes in the fourth quarter. Crayne to Walker, and Teyro to Page were the successful combinations. After this defeat the Iowa outlook was definitely one of pessimism, particularly because Dwight Hoover, star blocker and defense man, was lost for the season. There was also the forced layoff of Oze Simmons to be considered. Where the line had been the obstacle in the way of victory before, now the backfield, too, was at half strength. The durable Crayne was the only one of the original backfield still in condition to play. - OSMALOSKI FOSTER 308 IOWA 12 " wufe old ' %: t I Ntf far tacWws. V ; : i- t cwse I I 00 || (USB " ., y ; !u " f IOWA 0, INDIANA November 3 saw the lowans in Bloomington to face a Hoosier team that was variously estimated from a weak outfit to a powerful " dark horse " as yet not under way. Indiana, coached by Bo Mc- Millin, offered an innovation in offensive play with its much-discussed five-man backfield. Ossie Solem, as a result of shifting the lineup during the week, started a line that had in it six sophomores: Jakou- bek, Dee, Kelley, Osmaloski, McDowell, and Walker. Faced by a Hoosier line that outweighed them even more than did the bulky Minnesota forward wall, the Hawkeyes were outplayed throughout the game and held the score to nothing all only after several goal line stands in which the sophomores rallied like veterans. Captain Russ Fisher, after an absence of several weeks because of a knee injury, was back at his old spot at quarterback. Although his presence added steadiness to the team, there was not enough drive in the Hawk machine to main- tain any sustained attacks on the Indiana goal. Dick Crayne played his usual efficient game and his brief spurts constituted the only danger in the Iowa offense for the day. Oze Simmons, badly bat- tered by the mauling he had received the week be- fore, saw a ittle action, but the rain had made the field too soggy for the colored flash to show any of his true form. In the fourth period, Indiana, which had been halted twice before inside the Iowa 5- yard line, penetrated to the 2-yard mark, where the Hawks dug in and held them until the fourth down. At this point, Reed Kelso, Hoosier center, dropped back to the 14-yard line to try a field goal. The ball, heavy and slippery from the mud and rain, barely c eared the line of scrimmage. The Indiana offense was led by two shifty backs, Ray Fox and Don Veller. They were able to gain in midfield but never could they get the blocking and drive coupled together for scoring pays when the few opportunities were offered. The feature of the game was a mighty kick by Dick Crayne which traveled from behind the Iowa goal all the way to the Indiana 5-yard line where it was downed by the Old Gold. Crayne ' s punting was remarkable when the miserable playing condi- tions are fully considered. His average for the day was 42 yards, while in the first half alone it was 47 yards. PAGE DEE GORDONIER SECL 309 ] SHEA WEBER PURDUE 13, IOWA 6 The Boilermakers of Purdue, headed by the famed " touchdown twins, " Duane Purvis and Jim Carter, invaded Iowa stadium November 10 for the Dads ' Day game. Purdue left the field victorious, but the almost all-sophomore line that had started the Indi- ana game again made a series of last ditch stands for Iowa after being swept along in midfield by the power of the Purdue running attack. Purdue ran up the impressive total of 26 first downs and 469 yards from scrimmage. Yet their touchdowns were scored only through a couple of passes that might have been knocked down had the Hawk secondary been less intent on backing the line. After a scoreless first period, Iowa got away to a lead when two great plays produced a touchdown. Purvis punted over the Iowa goal and the ball was placed on the Old Sold 20-yard line. Crayne faded back and flipped a pass to Frank Jakoubek who dashed all the way to the Purdue 14-yard mark where he was dragged down from behind. During the run, Corney Walker held off two Boilermakers as long as possible; his clever blocking added many yards to the gain. On the next play, Crayne, pro- tected by a perfect screen of interference, circled his left end and scored standing up. Captain Fish- er ' s attempt at conversion was not successful. Purdue immediately started a relentless drive into Hawk territory and right down to the goal. A val- iant defensive stand and an incomplete pass halted the visitors momentarily, but with a few seconds to go, Purvis shot the ball to Loebs over the goal for the first Purdue score. The extra point was not converted and the half ended with the score tied at six all. Purdue ' s second touchdown was scored in the same manner as the first, by Purvis passing to Haas after running plays had proved impotent in scoring territory. Oze Simmons tried his hand again in this game and played almost all of the second quarter before a vicious high- ow tackle by two Boilermakers laid him low and forced him to leave. It was the ast home appearance for some of the team, and the squad returned to drill with a two weeks rest in their favor before the year ' s finale at Ohio State. JAKOUBEK HOFFMAN 310 --: - -. fee. Crayne During Unota di)f.CfSyne,pro- : . goal for IK - , ., tt ' ' OHIO STATE 40, IOWA 7 For the closing game of the season, the Hawks went to Columbus on November 24, and fell before the whirlwind of speed and deception of the Buck- eyes of Ohio State, ranked second only to Minne- sota in the Big Ten. A bewildering combination of forward and lateral passes, coupled with the power- ful running attack of the Ohio State team, rolled over the Old Gold machine in a manner that made the game, for the most part, one-sided. Iowa played well during most of the first quarter and succeeded in holding off the Buckeye scoring splurge until the very end of the period when, after a drive down the field, Heekin took a touchdown pass from Pincura. At halftime the Hawkeyes lagged by a count of 20 to 0. The Iowa offense showed well early in the game, and aided by the steady kicking of Dick Crayne, once penetrated to the Ohio State 36-yard line. It was fitting that Oze Simmons, practically out of the picture since the Minnesota game, picked the last game of the year to show the crowd some of the fancy stepping that gave him the name of the " Ebony Eel. " Simmons scored the lone Iowa touchdown in the third quarter on a dazzling, twist- ing 85-yard run after he had intercepted one of the frequent Buckeye passes. Several other times he caused the front-running Buckeyes plenty of trouble when it seemed he might shake loose into the clear at any time. With this decisive defeat, the 1934 football sea- son was over, and Iowa had to be content with a tie with Indiana for eighth place in the conference standing. The Big Ten record showed one victory, one tie, and three defeats. For the entire season the Hawks had two wins, one tie, and five defeats. The season was far from satisfactory, especially after the brilliant start against Northwestern. In- juries and weakness in the line were to be blamed for that. Nine men were lost to the squad by graduation; these players being Fisher, Page, Teyro, Ash, Kuhn, Foster, Weber, Schneidman, and Radloff. Dick Crayne, valiant junior fullback, was voted captain of the 1935 Iowa football team, and re- ceived the honor of the most valuable player during the season as well. With twenty major lettermen re- turning, and a wealth of good freshman material coming up, prospects for a successful team in ' 35 seem excellent. 311 RADLOFF GALLAGHER MOORE O. SIMMONS ( I VARSITY BASKETBALL MAJOR " I " WINNERS JOHN BARKO IVAN BLACKMER ALBERT BOBBY JOHN GRIM Muscatine Iowa City Farrell, Pa. Iowa City FRED KUNKEL . . SID ROSENTHAL FREDERIC SCHWARTZ Davenport Chicago, III. Dubuque MINOR " I " WINNERS ALBERT BUSS . . JOHN LINDENMEYER RICHARD MORAN . TED OSMALOSKI . . Keokuk West Chester Rock Island, III. Toledo, Ohio LESLIE RUDD . . GLENN TANGEMAN MATT WALSH . Iowa City Iowa City Council Bluffs - . 314] BASKETBALL NUMERAL WINNERS DAVID BOLOTIN , JAMES BRAMMER WALTER BRINKER FLOYD DeHEER . JACK DREES JAY FINK . . WALLEY GADDIS . SAM JOHNSON Ellwood City, Pa. Des Moines . . Keokuk Oskaloosa Chicago Des Moines Dunkerton Cedar Rapids BUSH LAMB . . . JOHN LEE . . . HAROLD SCHMITT . DICK SHAW . . CHARLES SPRAGUE . KENNETH SUESENS EDWARD THOMPSON JOE VAN YSSELDYK Newton Sac City Eldora Council Bluffs Newton Burlington Marshalltown Muscatine 315 MORAN BARKO BASKETBALL GAMES A meteor-like victory streak of four games which elevated the University of Iowa basketball team into the Big Ten leadership at the third-way mark, burst into a shower of six consecutive defeats leav- ing the Hawkeyes in the second division for the rest of the 1934-35 season. A pair of over-due wins in the last two games failed to regain an upper berth, but balanced triumphs and losses at six each and secured a tie with Minnesota for sixth place in the final conference standings. Four victories and three defeats were recorded in a colorful non-conference campaign which included contests with two intersectional foes, Stanford and Pittsburgh. Despite this .526 percentage, the season can be called successful in view of the following redeeming features: (1) Losses of three games by a total of only four points prevented a tie for the title. (2) The Hawkeyes outscored opponents 638 to 623. (3) In conference competition, Iowa averaged 34l f to rank fourth offensively. (4) John Barko placed fourth in the conference individual scoring race, and four Hawkeyes finished among the top 25. (5) More than 106,000 spectators saw the 19 games. About 79,000 attended the league games. Faced with the difficult task of finding replace- ments for three graduated stars Capt. Howard Moffitt, Ben Selzer and Howard Bastian Coach Rollie Williams called candidates out early in the fall for thrice-weekly practices. Daily workouts be- gan at the close of the football season, and numer- ous combinations were used in a search for a smooth-working quintet. After experimentation, five veterans were chosen to start the season against Hamline College. Fred Schwartz and John Barko were at forwards, Ivan Blackmer played the pivot position, and John Grim and Al Bobby were stationed in the back court. Sid Rosenthal re- placed Schwartz with the start of conference play and held the position throughout the season. [ 316 i GAMES NiarM place in fc - won an e : ' I ' t. Hd W- ; " " " e ' t fc . rf " " 1 ' ' HAMLINE, CARLETON, NEBRASKA Reserve strength, long a sore spot on Iowa cage teams, was plentiful until the close of the first semester when ineligibility claimed 80 per cent of the second team. Three outstanding men were developed in Black- mer and Grim, honorary co-captains, and Barko, captain-elect. The former outscored every oppos- ing center save one and was never outplayed under the basket. Grim directed the defense and sparked the Hawkeye attack with his lightning speed and accurate passes. Adept on retrieving rebounds and possessing amazing marksmanship from close range, Barko was one of the most feared men in the loop. Others who performed creditably were Rosen- thai, Bobby, Schwartz, Walsh, Kunkel, Osmaloski, Tangeman, Lindenmeyer, Moran and Rudd. The Pipers of Hamline, Minnesota college cham- pions, arrived one hour and 20 minutes late De- cember I to dr aw back the curtains on Iowa ' s schedule. Fatigued by their lengthy trip over snow-covered highways, the Hamline cagers could not maintain their half-time lead and wilted badly as the Howks drove through to a 38 to 26 triumph. Carleton came next and succumbed to a mark- edly improved Hawkeye machine 36 to 23. With Pete " High " Noon controlling the tip-off through most of the contest, Pittsburgh ' s renowned Panth- ers clawed the Old Gold cagers into submission 38 to 26 in an intersectional tilt. Charles Galiher put up tickets to Lincoln, Nebr., and a Hawkeye delegation invaded the Cornhusker stronghold for the fourth game and first road trip of the season. When the final gun was fired, the Scoreboard read: Iowa 24; Nebraska 24. The offi- cials decided to make the boys fight it out and the Old Gold cagers were more than willing. Led by Sid Rosenthal and John Barko, who had just recov- ered from an illness, the lowans registered seven points in the overtime period while holding the opposition scoreless. Rosenthal, in a reserve role, accounted for five field goals and one free throw. WALSH BLACKMER [317 BOBBY KUNKEL STANFORD, AMES, OHIO STATE, CHICAGO, NORTHWESTERN Building up a 22 to 14 advantage at the inter- mission period, the Hawks scalped Stanford ' s tour- ing Indians 38 to 28 to annex their fourth win in five starts. The visitors shaved the lead to four points with the start of second half play, but slipped behind as the contest progressed. Coach Rollie Williams used twelve men during the fray. Blaclc- mer with I I points and Rosenthal with eight were the chief point makers. The Old Gold quintet got off on the wrong foot to inaugurate the new year. Iowa State dished out a bitter infra-state defeat New Year ' s night in the last game before the start of conference play. Coach Williams ' proteges held an I 8 to 15 margin at the rest period but Blackmer was detected com- mitting too many misdemeanors and was promptly ejected from the combat. With him went the Iowa defense, for Wegner and Cowen of Iowa State went on a rampage, swishing baskets from all dis- tances to provide a 41 to 33 win. Despite the presence of a number of doubting Thomases who shook their heads when the opening league clash with Ohio State was discussed, the Old Gold five stepped out and took a decisive 32 to 21 victory over the Bucks, the team which was later to win eight of 12 loop tilts. " Midget " Rosen- thai, in his first starting assignment, was the most consistent visitor at the pay station. Forty-eight hours later, Al Bobby applied the clamps to wiry Bill Haarlow, conference scoring leader, and Iowa took Chicago ' s measure, 39 to 29. Bobby not only turned in a sparkling defensive ex- hibition but also thrilled the crowd with three con- secutive goals from the center of the floor. Success in staving off a desperate last half rally enabled the Gold and Black to subdue Northwest- ern at Evanston 38 to 35 and remain undefeated in conference play. In spite of their height advan- tage and home surroundings, the Wildcats could not cope with the speedy short pass attack em- ployed by Iowa. It looked gloomy when Al Bobby was removed via the foul route, but tiis successor, Fred Kunkel, played brilliantly. Barko put through six field goals and two free throws for high point honors, while Iowa ' s tight-knit defense kept the op- posing sharpshooters firing from far out. I7ss ti , - ' 318 OHOSTA1E, V W( .ight in ihe :.. l|-. - -I... e r totoed,Hie - TOlt " MINNESOTA, INDIANA, DRAKE, MINNESOTA, OHIO STATE Wildfire enthusiasm swept the state as the Hawkeyes continued their victory stampede with a breath-taking 39 to 33 win over Minnesota in a torrid over-time battle at Minneapolis. With 10 seconds remaining, and Iowa leading 33 to 32, Kupperberg captured Walsh ' s rebound and streaked toward the basket, only to be fouled by Grim. The Gopher forward converted, sending the contest into an overtime period. But Iowa had too much reserve for the home team in the extra ses- sion. Two successive goals by Barko, one by Grim, and a free throw by Schwartz clinched the victory and placed the team in undisputed possession of first place in the conference standings. Sensing a championship all their own for the first time, 8,500 spirited fans journeyed to the field- house to cheer the Hawkeyes onward against Indi- ana. But they didn ' t return spirited. The lowans faltered badly in the second half, after an I I -point advantage had been built up, to drop a 40 to 35 decision. The loss started a toboggan slide which was not to end for five weeks. Iowa held the lead through to the final three minutes of the game when the Hoosiers, who had been making a coura- geous uphill fight, forged ahead. A two weeks ' respite did the Hawkeyes no good and they yielded to Drake at Des Moines 45 to 25 in their second infra-state game. Only for the first 20 minutes did the Hawks show any semblance of their ability. After that, the Bulldogs passed and dribbled and shot at random to amass the largest score of the season against the Old Gold. The losing streak continued as the Gophers of Minnesota came down to eke out a 36 to 35 win before I 1 ,000 spectators, the largest crowd of the year. The visitors were on the long end of a 22 to 17 score at intermission but were just " holding on " near the close as a gallant Iowa rally fell short. The Hawks were outscored from the field, but accuracy from the foul line kept them in the running. Black- mer made seven and Barko six charity tosses. Columbus, Ohio, was the scene of the next re- versal. Ohio State ' s vastly improved Buckeyes, run- ning up a 14-point lead in the first few minutes, meted out a 42 to 24 defeat to the victory-hungry Hawks. Iowa was decidedly lethargic in its play while the sprightly Bucks rang up 19 field goals. ROSENTHAL GRIM 319 TANGEMAN SCHWARTZ INDIANA, MICHIGAN, CHICAGO, MICHIGAN, NORTHWESTERN Continuing on to Indiana, the lowans displayed enough reversal of form to make the outcome doubtful until the closing minutes. But the Hoos- iers had too much left and won 34 to 30. The hard- earned win placed Indiana in a tie with Purdue for first place and at the same time blasted any hopes Iowa fans had entertained for a share in the Big Ten crown. In spite of the loss,, the Old Gold ag- gregation played its best game since the early sea- son win over Minnesota. Coach Dean was com- pelled to keep his starting five intact until Walker was forced out late in the contest. Big John Gee, 6 feet 8 inches of center, and a troupe of Michigan basketeers paid a visit to the fieldhouse February 16. Gee was stopped, but some of the other Wolverines, mainly Evans, Joslin and Meyers, were not. Result: Michigan 29: Iowa 27. Iowa held to a 26 to 23 lead with only a couple of minutes left. But the three Wolves collaborated in making the finish anything but a pleasant one for the home team. Rosenthal and Bobby stood out for the Hawkeyes. The following week, Bill Haarlow and his com- pany of Chicagoans were played again. After 40 hectic minutes, Chicago had achieved her first and only conference win of the season by topping the lowans with a 41 to 40 score. Haarlow was out to gain the conference scoring title and he was deter- mined that the Hawks should not stop him. As a result, 17 points were added to his total. Barko offset this with eight field goals and a free throw, but Chicago countered with Bill Lang who counted 13 points, and therein lies the tale. The prolonged losing streak came to an abrupt end at Ann Arbor with a 37 to 25 triumph over Michigan. Barko was hitting .500 and Grim and Rosenthal were not far behind. Iowa was never losing, although the score was tied I 5 to I 5 at the half. The final chapter of the season ' s record was writ- ten in blazing style as Northwestern was stifled in the closing minutes. Iowa held a 21 to 16 advan- tage at halftime and a 33 to 27 margin with five minutes yet to go. But Al Kawal led a Wildcat spurt to endanger the Iowa lead. However, Rosen- thal ' s free throw salted the game away in the last seconds. The seniors, Blackmer, Grim and Kunkel, sparkled brilliantly in their last game. 320 ] v 4eC merit. SN races but Hff t s Jcsiin " ' Hkb ' l rti never d : - BASEBALL Varsity Squad Freshman Squad The Games And Players VARSITY BASEBALL MAJOR " I " WINNERS GLEN BAKER . . . STANLEY BAZANT KENNETH BLACKMAN MARION CLAUSEN Davenport Cicero, III. Sewal Oxford Junction FRANK DRAGER . EUGENE FORD . HARRY FROHWEIN Monroe Center, III. . . West Bend Sheldon CHARLES McEWAN ROBERT MASON . Wilton Junction CHARLES MAU .... Britt CHRISTIAN SCHMIDT . . Dysart HERMAN SCHULTEHENRICH St. Charles, Mo. JOHN STEPHENS . . St. Louis, Mo. GERALD WEESE . Danville, III. MINOR " I " WINNERS Joliet, III. THOMAS MURPHY Bancroft OA 322 ] BASEBALL NUMERAL WINNERS EDWIN BENEDICT . EDWIN BESANIUS . . DONALD CRAWFORD CLARENCE DEE . . NORRIS DRUKER . DAVID EVANS . . LOWELL GOSSER . FREDERICK GERTH . LEON HENRY . . ARDO HESS Chelsea Iowa City Cascade Melbourne Marshalltown North English Manson Memphis, Mo. Belle Plaine Worthington OLIVER KIRKEBY RICHARD MORAN DONALD F. NELSON FORREST PLASS RUSSELL RANNEY HAROLD REED . MALO REECE . . GLEN TANGEMAN RENWICK TAYLOR MARVIN THORPE Waukon . Oxford Hampton Dubuque Armstrong Rinard Eldora Sioux City Toledo, Ohio Iowa City S.x 323 101 SCHULTEHENRICH FORD rail ' 11 BASEBALL SEASON WESTERN STATE NORMAL AND BRADLEY TECH The second greatest number of victories ever achieved by a University of Iowa baseball team was recorded by Coach Otto Vogel ' s 1934 Hawkeye nine as it won I 8 contests of a schedule that was 3 I games long. In the Western Conference championship race the lowans finished in fifth place as they won five games and lost six. A chance to wind up in third place was blasted in the last game of the league schedule when the Michigan Wolverines set the Hawks down with two hits while gaining only three themselves for a 2 to I victory. Even with this dis- appointment the Old Gold team had the satisfac- tion of ending within the first division for the Ihird consecutive year. The battle for first division berths was one of the closest in the history of the conference. Results of each game shuffled eight teams up and down in the standing. Defeats at the hands of Wisconsin on May 25 and 26 sent the Hawks from a tie for third down to the league cellar, but a pair of wins over Minnesota a few days later shot them to third place again where they remained until the heart- breaking finale with Michigan. The Michigan tour early in June was disastrous for the team ' s chance to set a new Iowa record for number of games won during a season. Five de- feats out of seven games played made it impos- sible to reach the all-time record of 2 1 victories set in 1929. Eight non-conference games were played before the league title chase began against Chicago on April 28. Iowa won all of these games, the opener against Western State Normal at Macomb, III., be- ing particularly auspicious. The Normal nine was let down with three hits and no runs by Harry Froh- wein, senior right-hander as his mates played error- less ball behind him. Iowa combined one single with an error and poor Normal pitching in the first inning to grasp a four run lead. Three more runs were added in the sixth and the score read 7 to when the game was over. The Illinois tri pwas continued with success as the Hawks trimmed Bradley Tech of Peoria twice by decisive score of 9 to 3, and 10 to 8. BLACKMAN MASON 324 SEASON ; ' !,, ft, - " . . iwina. RsiHiof tofcfe; V I !T ro- s r JM Cfagoon i. bmft Pi 6 pM joMtngte li,. -- , ice AMES, STATE TEACHERS, CHICAGO, LUTHER, AND CARLETON With three victories packed away the team opened the home season against the Cyclones of Iowa State on April 13. The fourth straight tri- umph of the schedule was rung up behind the seven hit pitching of Charlie Mau, sophomore southpaw, as the team put across four runs in the seventh to clinch a 6 to 2 decision. The Hawkeyes found the Ames Cyclones easy a day later when they banged out 15 hits and made a run for each hit to win 1 5 to I. The continua- tion of the series in Ames a week later resulted in two more victories for Iowa, 5 to I , and 5 to 2. Stopping in Cedar Falls on the return trip, the team administered a 20 to 3 defeat to State Teachers College. The game was a loose affair marred by 14 errors, 10 of which were committed by the Teachers. The Hawks now had five days of drill before the conference opener against Chicago. All eight games had been played without a loss. On April 28 the Maroons came to town and fell before the left-handed slants of Charlie Mau who was making his first Big Ten appearance. Mau had a shut out in his grasp until the ninth when a triple and single by the Chicagoans produced their lone run. The final score was 4 to I and the Hawks were off to a flying start. On the following day the Maroons reversed their form and handed Iowa its first loss by a score of 5 to 3. Gene Ford, veteran right-hander, went the route for the Hawkeyes yielding I I hits which, to- gether with six errors by his mates, resulted in the downfall. Chicago scored four times in the first inning as the Iowa defense broke wide open. From then until the ninth, Ford held the visitors scoreless, but the damage was done and the Old Gold team never quite caught up. Enroute to the camp of the Minnesota Gophers four days later, the team split even in a pair of non-conference games as it trimmed Luther by a count of 6 to 2, but lost to Carleton, 8 to 4. Ken Blackman banged out two futile home runs in the latter contest, each with no one on base. IOWA r BAZANT DRAGER 3251 BAKER FROHWEIN STEPHENS GEO. JOHNSON MINNESOTA. MONMOUTH, NORTHWESTERN. AND NOTRE DAME The lowans downed Minnesota 10 to 3 on May 24 as they got 15 hits to give Charlie Mau his fourth win of the season and send the team into a tie for second place in the Big Ten standing. With a six run splurge in the sixth inning, the Gophers came back the following day and tied the series with an 8 to 4 victory. Gene Ford, who had the situation well in hand until the big sixth, was driven from the mound in favor of Harry Frohwein who checked the Gophers in the seventh and eighth, in which innings Iowa scored all of its runs. Ken Blackman, hitless in the first game, led the team at bat with a single, double, and triple in four trips to the plate. Two days later the Hawks played Monmouth Col-- lege and set them down, 9 to 2, as Ken Blackman deserted left field for the day and hurled nine hit ball for the victory. Northwestern ' s Wildcats, now tied with the Hawks for fourth place, were next on the schedule for Iowa. The two game series on Old Iowa field was an even split as the Old Gold lost the first but won the second. The Wildcats pounded Harry Frohwein for 14 hits including a brace of triples and four doubles. " Lefty " Harris, the Wildcat star, played a flawless game in left field, banging out three hits, and then stepping into the pitcher ' s box in the last of the ninth and putting a damper on the belated Hawkeye rally by fanning Johnny Ste- phens, third baseman, when a hit would have at least tied the game as the bases were loaded. The final count was 10 to 8. Gene Ford checked the Purple Nine on the fol- lowing day when he allowed but six scattered hits while Iowa ' s 12 safe blows produced five runs for a 5 to shut out. Ford fanned seven men and only four balls were hit to the outfield. Four of the Iowa runs came in the fourth frame when hits by Ford, Stephens, Drager, Schultehenrich, and Mur- phy produced the markers. The team record was now 13 wins and four losses for the season, with an even break in six Big Ten games. The team entrained for South Bend for a two game series with Notre Dame on May 18 and 19. The lowans eked out a victory, 7 to 6, in the first one as Blackman walloped two singles and two triples to lead the Hawk offense. The Irish over- whelmed Mau in the first canto with a flurry of hits that brought five runs. Gene Ford then took the mound and was hit freely but received enough good support to enable him to hold the Irish scoreless until the last half of the ninth when they pushed across one lone tally.  ' NOTRE DAME, CARLETON, WISCONSIN, AND MINNESOTA Notre Dame hitters had their day in the second game of the series as they slaughtered three Iowa pitchers to take a 1 7 to 2 decision. Iowa made its two runs in the first inning, but the meager lead was wiped out in the third by Notre Dame, and paled into insignificance as the Irish bats began their work. Returning to Iowa field the Hawks downed Carle- ton College May 22 by a score of 8 to 2. Francis Pickerill, sophomore pitcher, held the Carls to four hits before he gave way in the ninth to Charlie Mau. Though Iowa collected but eight hits, half of these were for extra bases. " Tiny " Clausen, Old Gold right fielder, poled a circuit drive in the fourth in- ning with Baker and Mason on base. The Carleton markers came in the seventh and eighth frames after the Hawks had built up a six-run margin. The team record for the season was now 15 victories and five defeats. Two conference setbacks at the hands of the Wisconsin Badgers in Madison, May 25 and 26, plunged the lowans from third to last place in the conference standings. Gene Ford, shaky in the early innings of the first tilt, was forced to retire in the sixth. Harry Frohwein replaced him and be- fore the inning was ended, Wisconsin had pushed over five runs. Wisconsin trimmed the Iowa team again on the next day as the Badgers took advantage of eight fielding bobbles by the Hawks for an 8 to 5 vic- tory. Charlie Mau started for Iowa but was driven to cover in the fourth when Wisconsin made two runs after having already achieved three in the first and second innings. Iowa outhit the Badgers II to 8, but the frequent misplays in the field helped their cause. " Tiny " Clausen and " Dutch " Schmidt collected seven hits between them. Iowa put over five runs in the fifth, sixth, and seventh but was successfully checked in the last two frames. The ground lost at Madison was regained in Iowa City May 30 to 3 I when the Old Gold nine beat Minnesota in a pair of well-played games, 3 to I , and 4 to 3. Timely extra base hits by Mason and Clausen in the sixth inning of the first game scored all of the Iowa runs. Harry Frohwein allowed the Gophers 10 hits, twice the number made by Iowa, but effective pitching and fielding in the pinches held the Minnesotans in check. The Gophers had tying runs on the bases in both the eighth and ninth innings but were unable to crack the Iowa defense to score. MURPHY PICKERILL McEWAN WEESE  UNDERWOOD LANDRUM MICHIGAN, MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL. WESTERN STATE, AND MICHIGAN STATE In the second game of the series Charles Mau got credit for another win when Hendrickson, Gopher relief pitcher, balked in the sixth, allowing Schmidt to romp home with the winning run. This concluded the Iowa home schedule. June 2, the Hawks went to Ann Arbor and suf- fered a defeat that sent them from third in the con- ference to fifth, in which position they finished. " Whitey " Wistert of the Wolverines bested Gene Ford in a nip-and-tuck mound duel. Wistert al- lowed two hits while Ford surrendered three and lost 2 to I . The Iowa battery of Ford and Schmidt collected Iowa ' s two hits. The conference season completed, there re- mained six games for Iowa. After gaining a victory and a tie in a two game series with Michigan State Normal in Ypsilanti, the Hawks lost their last four games. Western State College and Michigan State each tripped them twice. These defeats kept the team from equalling the all-time Iowa record as to number of games won in a season. Despite the last minute relegation to fifth place by Michigan, the Hawks were able to look back on a particularly successful season. 180 runs had been scored on 275 hits to lead the opposition by 38 runs. The team batting average was .201. Chris- tian " Dutch " Schmidt, slugging catcher, led the lowans in individual batting with an average of .360 for the season and was only a few points behind with .356 for the I I Big Ten games. Kenneth Blackman followed Schmidt in hitting honors with .353. Other leading Old Gold batters were Bob Mason, .305; Johnny Stephens, .272; and Herman Schultehenrich, .261. Charles Mau led the pitchers with six victories and two defeats, three of the trium phs coming in conference games. Harry Frohwein won four out of seven; Blackman won a pair; Landrum took two out of three; and Pickerill was credited with one. Gene Ford, captain-elect of the 1935 team, was handicapped with a sore arm part of the time, thus winning three and losing six. His three hit per- formance against Michigan, however, was outstand- ing. Five regulars completed their S. U. I. baseball careers: Capt. Schultehenrich, Schmidt, Frohwein, Baker, and Drager. 328 -; : , ' --.-. :: : MIMW. HP. IK IMS had been ---- ' ,,y;1 )ffl ' . VARSITY TRACK MAJOR " I " WINNERS EDWARD BECKER . LEO CAMPISI . . . ROBERT COOK . . FRANCIS CRETZMEYER RICHARD CRAYNE . SIDNEY DEAN . . . DAVID FLAGE . . BEVERLY GORDON RUSSELL HENRY . . RAYMOND LATHAM Des Moines Roclcford, III. Spencer Emmetsburg Fairfield Traer Waukon Fort Madison Tingley Cedar Falls RUDOLPH LEYTZE . CHARLES MAU TOM MOORE . . GRAHAM MOULTON BERNARD PAGE . . MARK PANTHER . CHRISTIAN SCHMIDT KENNETH WILCOX . MAX WISGERHOF . Independence . . Britt Waterloo Council Bluffs Newton Burlington Dysart Sioux City . . Sully ROSS FRASHER . KENNETH HIGGINS MINOR " I " WINNERS Colfax Burnside ELMER KEWLEY LAMAR SMITH Waukon St. Louis, Mo. [330 TRACK ' . ' :.- fota Opart : NUMERAL WINNERS [01 CHARLES BISHOP . RALPH BRANDT . . CLYDE BRISGS . . ALFRED BUSS . . STANLEY CARLSON VERNON CARSTENSEN MAURICE COFFMAN ANDREW DOOLEY . JOHN ENGLAND . BYRON EVANS . . MYRLL SOECKER . EDWARD HASS . . KENNETH HUGG . , GEORGE KANOUFF . ROBERT KELLY . . JACK LINDSTROM CARL LONG . . EDWIN McCOLLISTER Sharon, Pa. Iowa City Atchison, Kan. . Keokuk Floris Clinton Fort Dodge Centerville Montgomery Cedar Rapids Council Bluffs Davenport Estherville Algona Burlington Downers Grove, III. Corwith Sioux Falls, S. D. GEORGE MORRISSEY CARL NELSON . . DONALD NELSON . JACK NELSON PAUL NELSON . . JAMES OWEN . . W. PRAETZ . . . VAN PHILLIPS . . RAYMOND PRATT JOHN REID . . ROBERT RIEKE ROBERT SANTEE . FRANK SAVERESE . JOHN SITKO . . EUGENE SKINNER . LOUIS WENGERT . VINCENT WETRICH CORNELIUS WALKER Davenport Clinton Hampton Ottumwa Mt. Zion Maplewood, Mo. . Sterling, III. Iowa City Correctionville Mapleton . Blairstown Iowa Falls Brooklyn, N. Y. Hammond, Ind. Omaha, Neb. Independence Iowa City Denver, Colo. [331 ] . .r + ,w DEAN PAGE TRACK SEASON While Coach George T. Bresnahan ' s 1934 S. U. I. track and field team was not particularly outstand- ing, it was nevertheless satisfying because of team performance in several meets and individual marks set by two new Iowa stars, Mark Panther and Fran- cis Cretzmeyer. Cretzmeyer, who was outstanding in both hurdles, the high jump, and the broad jump, led the Hawks in individual scoring as he established a new University of Iowa record of 89.2 points for nine meets. Panther won first in the javelin throw in both the Big Ten championship meet at Evanston May 19 and the Central Intercollegiate meet in Milwaukee June 8. In the National Collegiate Athletic Association games at Los Angeles June 23, he qualified with a toss of over 205 feet, but did not place in the finals. Through the season, Panther consistently hit around 200 feet and much is expected of him in future competition. Displaying unexpected all-around strength, the Hawkeyes opened the season with a victory over Minnesota in the Iowa fieldhouse Feb. 23 by a count of 73 1-3 to 30 2-3. Cretzmeyer started his first season in a big way when he scored 17 points. He won the 60-yard low hurdles and the broad jump, tied for first in the high jump, and finished second to Moulton of Iowa in the 70-yard high hur- dles. The Gophers made a clean sweep of the first event, the 60-yard dash. It was the only sweep of any event in the meet, and with the ninth race, Iowa had clinched the decision. A sorry showing was made by the Old Gold ag- gregation in its next appearance which was at the conference indoor meet in Midway fieldhouse March 10. The team finished in last place with only 4 1-5 points. Sidney Dean, team captain, placing second to Ivan Fuqua of Indiana in the quarter mile, and Cretzmeyer, who tied for fifth in the high jump, were the only lowans to win points. Drake, Iowa State, and Grinnell were faced next in the Iowa fieldhouse at the state indoor meet which the Hawks won with a total of 54 points, I I 1-2 points ahead of the Bulldogs who finished sec- Upper center, right: Cretzmeyer tops one. MOORE COOK [332 SASON :C " fefclhyDd .- H Mlrfc Association MSb aKedwij ' fc fki I MMd itwgtn, the e rt i ?ory over 1 Gitaqv feted bis i dm mp of ihe A lioiJyswep - - IMO - ' r ,itt,Wta " rr. V ' ond. Cretzmeyer was again the leading performer, taking two firsts, one second, and a tie for second. Drake won three firsts while Iowa captured four. In the remaining places Iowa had a slight edge which widened the margin of victory. March 24 marked the last indoor affair of the 1934 track season when the Hawkeyes participated in a triangular meet in the Wisconsin fieldhouse against the Badgers and Northwestern. The meet was close and hard fought, Wisconsin finally win- ning by its strong finish in the pole vault and high jump, seven points ahead of Iowa. Northwestern ended in last place with a total of 32 points, 2 ' 2 back of the Hawks. The only notable performance of the meet was the running of Sidney Dean in the quarter mile. He made the distance in :50.7 to equal the Wisconsin fieldhouse record and con- trolled the race all the way, beating Fleming of the Wildcats by eight yards. The outdoor season was opened on April 14 by a dual meet with Coe College in Cedar Rapids. The Iowa team easily outclassed Coe, Midwest confer- ence champion, and coasted to a 107 to 29 deci- sion. The Hawks took I I firsts, I I seconds, and 9 thirds while Coe took 3 firsts, 3 seconds, and 5 thirds. Coe showed some strength in the field events, all of their firsts coming in this department. Mark Panther tossed the javelin 198 feet and I I inches, for the best mark ever made on the Coe field. The Kansas relays on April 21 were next for the Iowa team. Places were won in three events. Mark Panther, falling under his javelin mark of the week before at Coe, took third in that event. " Babe " Moulton stepped the 120-yard high hurdles to place fourth, and the Iowa 480-yard shuttle hurdle relay team came in second. In the brilliant pageant of the Drake relays in Des Moines in April 28, the Old Gold entrants played but a small part. The mile relay team of Cook, Becker, Page, and Dean finished fourth in a great race that saw the U. C. L. A. team crack a record set by an Iowa team I I years before. Crayne, Cretzmeyer, Latham, and Moulton, who composed the Iowa entry in the 480-yard shuttle hurdle relay, controlled the race up until the last two hurdles and then failed to finish when one of the team tripped on a hurdle. Depauw and Minne- jm ;1 333 CRAYNE WISGERHOF MAU BECKER sota then finished ahead of the lowans. The major share of the honors went to the team from Louisiana State University, led by big Jack Torrance, star in the shot and discus. The Hawks next engaged Wisconsin and North- western in a triangular meet here on May 5. A change in the judge ' s decision an hour after the meet had been run gave the Old Gold squad a one point victory as it counted 55 points while each opponent scored 54. The judges found that Olie Olson of Northwestern instead of Kabat of Wis- consin took fourth in the javelin throw. Until that time, Iowa and Wisconsin were tied at 55 with Northwestern trailing at 53. The meet was close all the way. At one time Iowa had a nine point mar- gin over the Badgers but a 10 point clean-up in the discus for Wisconsin evened it up again. Grinnell College entertained I I Iowa schools in the outdoor meet on May 12. The Hawks had to be content with third place as Grinnell and Iowa State finished one-two. Rain in the morning put the ground in such condition that record performances were impossible. Two upsets featured the meet: the defeat of Mark Panther in the javelin throw and the loss of the Iowa mile relay team to the Grinnell out- fit. Ripper of Iowa State nosed out Panther by a margin of one inch, while the relay team, favorites for the meet, lost 10 yards on the first three laps. Captain Dean, running anchor man, fought his best to make up the distance but lacked three feet of a win. The Western Conference championship meet was staged at Evanston May 19. Five Hawkeyes won places, bringing in 17 points and landing the team in a tie for fifth with Wisconsin and Ohio State Illinois captured the title with 45 points, 4.4 ahead of the Hoosiers. Michigan and Northwestern placed third and fourth respectively. Iowa secured one first when Mark Panther rose to the heights and tossed the javelin 208 feet and 2 inches for a clear margin over Duane Purvis of Purdue who took sec- ond. Francis Cretzmeyer leaped 22 feet and 10 inches for a fifth in the running broad jump which was won by Willis Ward, flashy Negro " one man track team " of Michigan. MOULTON LATHAM 334] s major ' " ! : ' Ml ee aone ... " w W at 55 w --: : i5 " wllioa$ti)te ii it mg put Ilie ' =! aniawdfewehtt - ' " ; and tne jt- fa bf to favorite ,MW btnl Hm laps. .WkWrtnefeetofa - I rweyes won ,:-, 4.4 ahead JAM |MJ .,., [fltl In the track events, " Babe " Moulton led the Old Gold parade by getting third in the low hurdles and second in the highs. Trailing Fuqua of Indiana and Arnold of Ohio State, Sidney Dean placed third in the quarter mile. In this race Fuqua broke his own record, set the year before, in the remarkable time of :47.8. Beverly Gordon finished fifth in the mile run to conclude the Iowa scoring. Running in their last dual meet, the Hawks trimmed Minnesota at Minneapolis on May 26 by 69 to 57. Though outscored six to eight in indi- vidual victories, the lowans made up the margin by capturing most of the other places. Francis Cretz- meyer had another of his big days, hanging up 19 points for the Hawkeyes. Iowa entered two men in the Central Intercollegi- ate games at Milwaukee June 8, Panther in the javelin and Moulton in the 220-yard low hurdles. Both qualified easily in the preliminaries. Moulton was unable to place in his event, but Panther came through with a mighty heave of 2 I I feet and 3 inches to take first place in the javelin throw and break the meet record by almost 20 feet. Sidney Dean and Mark Panther were selected from the S. U. I. squad to participate in the Na- tional Collegiate Athletic Association games at Los Angeles June 22 and 23. Running in the fastest company in the country, Dean was not able to qual- ify in the quarter mile. With a toss of almost 206 feet, Panther placed fifth among the qualifiers but did not score in the finals. A week later the 1934 S. U. I. track season closed as Francis Cretzmeyer ran the low hurdles in the Junior A. A. U. championships in Milwaukee to fin- ish third. Looking back on the season, Hawk track and field men had bettered marks made by the team of the previous year in nine out of 15 events while two had been tied. One all-time university record in the javelin was broken by Mark Panther, and another was equalled by Beverly Gordon in the mile. Bernie Page, quarter miler and member of the mile relay team, was elected to captain the 1935 squad. Above: Dean and Moore in action Below: Panther and Crayne  Cross Country Lng Dennis 3olf Wrestling Gymnastics VARSITY SWIMMING NATIONAL COLLEGIATE, BIG TEN, AND MIDWESTERN A. A. U. SWIMMING MEETS Fourth place in the National Collegiate cham- pionships with a total of 14 points, climaxed what was probably the greatest lov a swimming season in history. No other Iowa team has ever scored more than three points in this meet nor finished higher than a tie for third. One more point would have placed the Hawkeyes in a tie for second with Wash- ington and Yale. Iowa ' s total was earned by Bill Busby, second-place winner in both the low and highboard dives; Dick Westerfield, second to Drys- dale of Michigan who established a new mark in the back stroke; Adolf Jacobsmeyer, fourth in the 440 and fifth in the 220-yard free styles; the 300- yard medley relay team, fourth; and the 400-yard sprint re ay team, fifth. In the Big Ten meet at Champaign, the Old Gold mermen finished third with one point less than Illi- nois. Busby concluded a glorious conference career with a triumph in the divin g event, outpointing Fehsenfeld of Michigan who later defeated him in the N. C. A. A. Wehmeyer was second in the breast stroke, as was Jacobsmeyer in the 220-yard free style. In the back stroke event, Westerfield again showed talent by placing third, while the two Hawkele relay teams medley and sprint finished Ihird and fifth respectively. Iowa easily retained her Midwestern A. A. U. title to open the season. The meet, held at Ames, was featured by seven new records, all established by the Hawkeyes. Jacobsmeyer, scoring 15 of the 68-point total, was the individual star. The St. Louis, Mo., junior took first in the 500-yard crawl when he clipped 22.5 seconds from the old mark, and also, in the 100 and 220-yard free styles. Wes- terfield followed with eight points by virtue of a first and a second in the back stroke and individual medley swim respectively. August Anderson, a sen- ior, won seconds in both the 500 and 200-yard crawls. Other Iowa points were won by Busby, Sieg, Wehmeyer, McClintock, and Ernst. Arnold Chris- ten, competing unattached, won the junior diving crown. Due to a heart ailment, Capt. Bruce Grove, All- American star, was forced out of competition at the opening of the season. Coach Armbruster appoint- ed a leader for each meet. However, the Tulsa senior remained the permanent team captain. Coach Armbruster and the varsity squad. Individuals: Bradshaw, Christen, McClintock, Sieg, Busby, Capt. Grove. - [ 338 DUAL SWIMMING MEETS Victories in four out of five dual meets were garnered by the 1935 Hawkeye swimmers during the season. Minnesota was submerged under a deluge of first and second paces for a 58 to 26 victory in the opening dual meet. Six new univer- sity records were established by the energetic Hawks. Adolf Jacobsmeyer swam the 440-yard free style in 4:54, which is 4.6 seconds under the time made at the Big Ten meet. Dick Westerfield also came in for a share of glory when he clipped 8.1 seconds off Mohl ' s university mark for the back stroke. Other new records were made by Jack Sieg in the 220-yard free style, Fred Haskins in the breast stroke, and by the 400-yard free style and 300-yard medley relay teams. Chicago ' s victory streak of four consecutive wins was snapped in the next meet as Coach Armbrus- ter ' s proteges triumphed by a 5 I to 33 score. Sieg led the lowans with firsts in the 50 and 100-yard dashes. In the outstanding meet of the conference sea- son, Michigan ' s national collegiate champions vis- ited the fieldhouse natatorium and emerged with a hard-earned 55 to 29 victory. More than 2,500 people saw two American, three national intercol- legiate, and six tank marks bettered. Iowa could gain only one first, Busby ' s in the diving, but pushed the Wolverines throughout. Features of the con- test were Westerfield ' s work in the back stroke, in which he forced Taylor Drysdale of Michigan to a new national intercollegiate record; and Arnold Christen ' s second in the diving, in which he de- feated the All-American, Johnston of Michigan. Permitting their opponents only one first place, the Hawkeye mermen outclassed Wisconsin in the next meet, 53 to 31. An American record was bet- tered in the 300-yard medley relay when an Iowa trio composed of Westerfield, back stroke; Sieg, breast stroke; and Jacobsmeyer, free style; raced the distance in 2:58.5. Sieg used a sensational " fish-tail " kick and made a time of 1:02.2, or 2.8 seconds better than the world ' s record. The dual season was climaxed at Champaign with a 45 to 39 triumph over Illinois, a team who edged them out for second place in the Big Ten champion- ships. Wehmeyer, in the breast stroke, and Wester- field set new Illini tank records, and Jacobsmeyer equalled one. The latter was high point man for Iowa with firsts in the 220 and 440-yard free styles. Above: All-Americans for the ' 34 season; Grove, Anderson, Jacobsmeyer, Wehmeyer, Busby, and Zukai Individuals: Walters, Jacobsmeyer, Haslcins, An- derson, Westerfield, and Wehmeyer 339 FRESHMAN SWIMMING The 1935 freshman swimming season produced no outstanding stars, but several men showed promise of developing into good varsity material. At least one good man was on hand for every event. One of the most versatile was Capt. John Stark, back stroker, free stylist, and diver. He holds the Junior Mid-Western championship in the after event. Robert Christain demonstrated ability in the back stroke and mid-distances. Robert Allen was prob- ably the best of the breast strokers, while Wilson Fall proved himself the leading diver. Coach David Armbruster is depending upon Fall to uphold the reputation Iowa has for producing at least one good diver each season. Other men who will put in strong bids for varsity berths next year are: Bob Clark, free style and breast stroke; William Doctor, Bob Reed and Marty Rubin, middle distances; Harold Sears, sprints and back stroke; Richard Lozier, back stroke; Ellsworth Lindley, Burton Amgwert, Les Mclntyre, Wayne Songer, Will Putnam and James McMahon, sprints. Only one dual meet was scheduled for the year, Wisconsin being defeated in a telegraphic contest, 49 to 36. Each team garnered four firsts but the baby Hawks took the greatest number of seconds and thirds. Christain won the back stroke and 440- yard free style, and Allen placed first in the breast stroke and 220-yard free style. The Iowa 300-yard medley relay team composed of Sweitzer, Christian and Allen also triumphed. Other Old Gold place- winners were: Clark third in the breast stroke, sec- ond in the back stroke, and third in the 60-yard dash; Stark, second in both the back stroke and 100-yard dash; Sears, second in the 220-yard free style; Reed, third in the 220-yard free style. These men, combining with Jacobsmeyer in the middle distances, Wehmeyer and Haskins in the breast stroke, Sieg and Bradshaw in the sprints, Westerfield in the back stroke, and Christain in the dives, will aid in making a team next year that should rank on a par with any Hawkeye aggregation in history. The Squad: (back) Reed, Clark, Christain, Lind- ley, Coach Armbruster, Hayes, Lozier, Sweitzer, Fall; (front) Doctor, Linnenbom, McMahon, Allen Left: Robert Reed Right: Captain John Stark Below: Dual meet at the Field House pool Bottom: The take-off 340 ] SWIMMING " " fc-ed promise : ' east ' . One of ' ' bad " a Junior event. " ike bad ! . Coad David I fal to uphold the negood } bids for wify kt C i tree style and onr ice Wri Marl, HO i-- Biswortr, " .-ft. Wayne IJMttUthcr (MOW- rratrx contest, pwdfavfnhbutthe juv vw of seconds i itadvjti " Die breast w 300-yard a ? ' W - Q Old Sola place- t arffcdi. Ike 60-yard . jtH d stroie and - year that THE DOLPHIN SHOW COMMITTEE Theme ANTON ZUKAS Advertising A. SNYDER 1 R. WESTERFIELD " ) J. McCLINTOCK Lighting J. CROOKHAM Drill Team Aerial Acts Comedy Programs Tickets A. JACOBSMEYER B. BUSBY L GRISWOLD A. CHRISTEN D. WEBBER " Paradise Isle, " the fifteenth annual Dolphin wa- ter pageant, was presented at the field house pool December 13th and 14th, 1934. The theme was that of a Polynesian water festival. Marcia Lisle, selected as Queen of the pageant, arrived by canoe at the throne which had been built at one end of the pool. The attendants of the Queen were Vir- ginia Tiss, Eleanore Maloney, Wilberta Cook, and Virginia Dawson. The Queen, dressed in a formal gown, was enthroned against an island background. Changing lights during the performance produced beautiful color effects. The show was a succession of thrills from the opening jungle chant heralding the entrance of the Queen to the final moment when Anton Zukas, his body encased in flames, plunged like a flaming meteor from the rafters into the pool. The feature acts included aerial acrobatics, an adagio dance, a hand balancing exhibition, and the evolution of swimming as well as races, drills, and comedy per- formances. These intensely interesting programs, sponsored by Iowa ' s swimmers, are growing steadily in popu- larity. The great success of this pageant demon- strated once more the worth and caliber of the Dolphin Club. Top: Queen Marcia Lisle; the Fire Dive Center: Busby times it right Below-center: Clowns perform before the Queen and her attendants Bottom: Dolphins exhibit formational swimming [HOl 341 VARSITY TENNIS With a victory over Illinois and a dual meet tie with Chicago, Big Ten champions, as the highlights of the season, the 1934 Hawkeye tennis team gave S. U. I. the best record in this sport since 1922. Four victories, two defeats, and two ties was the mark set by the team. Captain Al Sieh, John Fletcher, John Van der Zee, and Frank Nye, along with Lloyd Austin, com- posed the squad which opened the season disas- trously at Evanston but later came back to compile a brilliant record. Without benefit of non-conference competition, Iowa lost to Northwestern, 5 to I, in the first match, but returned home to trim Iowa State by the same score the next week. This victory was not an upset, as the Hawks proved next when Fletcher and Van der Zee won singles victories while Van der Zee and Nye won a doubles encounter to give Iowa a 3 to 3 draw with the champion Maroons. Illinois ' excellent team, undefeated in four years of conference play, received the next jolt as Iowa took both doubles matches, while Fletcher and Van der Zee won in the singles for a 4 to 2 victory. Iowa State Teachers fell at Cedar Falls 6 to 0, but the Hawks dropped a 5 to I decision on the fol- lowing week to the strong Gopher team in Minne- apolis. Returning home the over-confident Old Gold team was held to a 3 to 3 tie by Wisconsin. Sieh and Nye won in the singles engagements while Fletcher and Sieh took a doubles match. A 4 to 2 victory over Iowa State at Ames closed the season. In the Western Conference doubles tournament at Chicago late in May, the Iowa team of Fletcher and Van der Zee went to the quarter-finals. Prospects for a championship team in 1935 are excellent, with Ken Cline and Eddie Waymack, bril- liant freshmen, expected to make strong bids for the team which will also have three lettermen re- turning: Captain-elect Fletcher, Van der Zee, and Nye. Nye, Van der Zee, Capt. Sieh, Coach Schroeder. Capt. -elect Fletcher, and Austin Top: Service! Middle: Dual meet action Bottom: The fieldhouse courts 342 VARSITY GOLF Six victories, two defeats, and a brilliant team and individual triumph in the Iowa Intercollegiate Tournament was the record of Coach Charles Ken- nett ' s 1934 Hawkeye golf team. DePaul University of Chicago and the University of Minnesota were the only aggregations able to mar the Old Sold record in a season that saw the team trim Ames and St. Ambrose College of Davenport twice be- sides downing Carleton and Wisconsin. Coach Kennett had seven able golfers from which he selected the lineups used. Jim Gardner and Leroy Vanderwicken saw action regularly while the remaining places were filled from among the other five: Ed Shelledy, Jim Parker, Herb Dill, John Strom- sten, and Charles Van Epps. Use of a six man team in some meets, and alternation of players in singles and foursome play, enabled more to participate. Vanderwicken annexed the individual title in the state meet held on the dry, fast course of the New- eon Country Club June I, when he posted a score of 145 to nose out his teammate, Gardner, by one stroke. The Iowa team of Vanderwicken, Gardner, Parker, and Van Epps scored a total of 6 I I strokes finishing 19 strokes ahead of Drake. In the Western Conference meet, May 21 and 22 at Kildeer Country Club in Chicago, the lowans fin- ished in sixth place with a total of 1,313 strokes. Gardner was low man of the Old Gold squad with a score of 320 for the 72 holes of medal play. All of the seven men who composed the first team at one time or another were awarded major letters. The results of the season ' s play follow: April 14 Iowa 10; Iowa State 8. April 21 Iowa 27; St. Ambrose 9. April 27 DePaul IOi 2 ; Iowa 7l 2 . May 4 Iowa 20; Carleton 7. May 5 Minnesota 20; Iowa 5. May 12 Iowa 14; Wisconsin 4. May 18 Iowa 14; Iowa State 4. May 19 Iowa 17; St. Ambrose 10. Top: Returning veterans and numeral men of the ' 34 season turn out for ' 35. Left to right: Coach Kennett, Parks, Fenton, Capt. Stromsten, Brown, Rhue, Coolc, Lambert, Cowan, Sherin, and Gardner Below: Holing out on the second green Below: at left, Coach Kennett; in center, the late W. O. Finkbine; and at right, Mr. Foster. Taken several years ago when course was first opened. Bottom: Panoramic view from the west side of the Hospital JScilUi y x 343] Co- Captains Earle Kielhorn and Robert Larson VARSITY WRESTLING Coach Mike Howard ' s 1935 S. U. I. wrestling squad compiled a successful record for the season when it gained victories in four out of five dual meets, placed second to Illinois in the Big Ten tour- nament, and sent four men to the National Collegi- ate meet where the Iowa entrants made a credit- able showing. The squad had for its first opposition the Iowa State Teachers matmen, who were defeated in the fieldhouse on January 23, by a score of 2 I to 13. The Tutors were off to a good start when they monopolized the lighter weights and had a lead of 13 to 0. After finally breaking through with one triumph, the Iowa team swept the remaining matches of the meet. A trip into Minnesota resulted in a pair of wins for the squad when it trimmed Carleton and Min- nesota, on Feb. 15 and 16 respectively. Carleton managed to win one event, which netted them their only three points as against the Hawks ' 33. The Gophers fell 201 2 to l- The only dual meet loss came at the hands of Iowa State in Ames, Feb. 27. The count was !5 ' 2 to lO 1 - A victory in the l ast match of the meet would have given Iowa a tie but O ' Leary could get no better than a draw in his bout with Mathews of Iowa State. The Chicago Maroons were defeated in Iowa City, March 2, by an uneven count of 23 to 3. The squad won second place in the Big Ten meet in Chicago, March 8 and 9, as Larson, Derrer, and Kielhorn won titles while Guernsey placed second and O ' Leary third in their respective classes. Robert Larson and Earle Kielhorn, co-captains; and Dewayne Guernsey and Verne Derrer were the Hawks entered in the national meet at Bethlehem, Pa., at the close of the regular season. Kielhorn went to the semi-finals of the 165-pound class where he lost a close decision after two extra periods. Varsity Squad: (standing) Coach Howard, Derrer, Chism, O ' Leary, Kielhorn; (sitting) Maricle, Guernsey, Larson, Monroe; (left) dual meet match at the fieldhouse; (bottom) action shot  SUING MO rf 21 to |]. fti ' jrMf. Cwtetoo :1 The -. rtr V V ' VARSITY GYMNASTICS Three victories in conference meets, second in a triangular affair, and one defeat was the season record of Coach Albert Baumgartner ' s 1935 Hawk- eye gymnastic team. The lowans placed third in the Western conference meet at Champaign; Eugene Wettstein, outstanding Iowa sophomore, winning honors as the individual all-around champion of the meet. The first victory over Chicago in history was achieved in the opener there on February 8 by the slender margin of 1063.75 to 1060. Wettstein led the Hawks with wins in the horizontal and parallel bars and sidehorse. Kringel, Nissen, and Rockwood scored one-two-three in the tumbling. This sweep counter-balanced the Maroons ' sweep in the flying rings. On February 16, Minnesota trimmed the Old Sold team, 1051.5 to 1001, for the only dual meet loss that the team suffered in the season. The team gained second place in a triangular meet held Feb. 22, in which Illinois, Iowa, and Ne- braska competed. Iowa finished 33 points behind Illinois. Rehor of Illinois, the individual star of the meet, relegated Wettstein to second in two events and tied with him in a third. Facing the Gophers in the fieldhouse in a return match, Iowa secured revenge on February 25 to the tune of 1052.5 points to 959.5. The Hawks placed first in every event and concluded the brilliant victory with a sweep of the tumbling. Wettstein led the Hawks, in the last meet of the season, to a win over Chi- cago and Wisconsin on March 2. Illinois controlled the conference meet, having three individual champions, thereby gaining a total of 1003.5 points. Minnesota was second with 967.05, and Iowa third with 935.95. Co-captains Rockwood and Houser must be re- placed on the 1936 team as their days with the Old Gold squad are completed. Eugene Wettstein, the leading scorer of the sea- son, was unanimously chosen as captain of the 1936 team. Kringel on the flying rings; Co-Captains Rock- wood and Houser Varsity squad: Baumgartner, Wettstein, Rockwood, Mahnke, Cooper, Houser, Kringie, Adams. Nissen Freshman squad: Baumgartner, Shaw, Wilcox, Hun- nicutt, Parry, Kobylak, Smith, Hayes Wettstein on the side-horse 345 ] Freshman Captain, John Schmidt, and Varsity Captain, Max Wisgorhof VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY The 1934 S. U. I. cross-country season reached its peak on Thanksgiving day, when the Hawks were hosts to some of the best long-distance runners in the country. The occasion was the National Amer- ican Athletic Association meet. As a team, the Old Gold harriers captured fourth place; the team title going to the strong Millrose Athletic Associa- tion of New York. Ray Pratt, the first of the lowans to complete the long grind in the rain, finished in sixteenth place. Coach George T. Bresnahan ' s harriers competed in four meets previous to the championship affair; setting up a record of two victories, one tie, and one loss. The first meet against Drake, on Oct. 12, resulted ultimately in a 30 to 30 tie. Because of a rule technicality, the decision was in doubt for some time and was finally settled by the chairman of the National Track and Field rules committee. The lowans were handicapped in the meet because Capt. Max Wisgerhof was bothered with an in- fected knee and could finish no better than eighth. On Oct. 19, the Carleton College runners lost to the Old Gold team by a count of I 5 to 44. Four Iowa men finished in a tie for first while the fifth member of the team finished next. On Nov. 3, the Hawks bowed by a score of 17 to 40, to one of the strongest Wisconsin teams in years. The Badgers controlled the lead all the way and the first Iowa man to finish came in fifth. On Nov. 16, Iowa defeated Cornell on an unoffi- cial decision, inasmuch that Cornell entered only four runners instead of the customary five. At the conclusion of the season, Ray Pratt, soph- omore, was elected captain of the 1935 S. U. I. cross-country team. Major letters were awarded to Max Wisgerhof, Ray Pratt, John Sitko, and Edward Hass. Minor letters were given to Robert Henderson, Sidney Melnick, Paul Nelson, and Verne Schlaser. Top: The Varsity Squad Middle: The grind begins Bottom: The Freshman Squad 346 PI EPSILON PI Founded at University of Nebraska, 1920 Established at S. U. I., 1925 Publication: " Cocleburr " Number of Chapters, 9 E. S. NEUFELD . . VERNON ANDERSON ROBERT MEEKER . . FRANK SHAW OFFICERS President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Paul Ahlers Vernon Anderson Robert Brandon Vernon Carstensen Robert Clasen Jack Corry Jack Dale Edwin Ford Merriam Gearhart Tom Graham MEMBERS John Greene Bennett Gordon Loren Gordon Henry E. Hamilton Robert Harter Theodore Hollander Richard Humeston Carroll Johnson Robert Meeker John Murphy Bruce Morrow Elmer S. Neufeld Robert Rosenfeld Frank Sanders W. Morgan Sanford Frank Shaw Woodrow Sherin Herbert Shulman Robert Taylor William Thill Robert Wellstead Ford, Clasen, Wellstead, Harter, Carstensen Sanford, Hamilton, Dale, Graham, Thill Brandon, Morrow, Anderson, Neufeld, Sanders, Sherin 347 DOLPHIN FRATERNITY OFFICERS AUGUST ANDERSON, JR. DON WEBER President Secretary-Treasurer D. A. Armbruster Chas. Galiher MEMBERS IN FACULTY Larry Griswold E. G. Schroeder W. J. Teeters Dr. W. W. Tuttle Ted Close Joe Crookham GRADUATE MEMBERS Richard Lambert Harvey Lloyd William McCloy William Ross Marvin Wright Active Members Class of 1935 August Anderson Tom Collins William Busby George Ernst Bruce Groves Phillips McClintock Donald Weber Adolph Jacobsmeyer Active Members Class of 1936 Jack Sieg Wilbur Wehmeyer Active Members Class of 1937 Homer Bradshaw Fred Haskins Arnold Christen William Knehr Frank Turner Ray Walters Richard Westerfield Robort Allan ' 38 Burton Amgwert ' 38 Robert Brandon ' 36 Robert Christians ' 38 Robert W. Clarke ' 38 Wilson Fall ' 37 PLEDGES Fred H. Haskins ' 37 Larry Hayes ' 38 William Knehr ' 37 Victor Linnenbom ' 38 Leslie Mclntyre ' 38 James Noland ' 37 Robert Reed ' 38 Harold Sears ' 38 W. Songer ' 38 H. John Stark ' 38 Robert Sweitzer ' 38 M. Synhorst ' 38 Christians, Allen, Linnenbom, Turner, Knehr, Bradshaw, Sieg Hayes, Sweitzer, Sears, Fall, Griswold, Christen, Walters, Armbruster Galiher, Wehmeyer, Haskins, Anderson, Busby, Westerfield, Jacobsmeyer, Ernst 348 (1 V Ml 1 1: A. A. Club Athletic Activities SEALS CLUB OFFICERS JESSELENE THOMAS BELLE MARKOVITZ ESTELLA MAHONEY ELINOR KRAUSHAAR DOROTHY MANHARD President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Sponsor ACTIVE MEMBERS Janet Buehler Betty Coultas Dorothy Hartsook Frances Jones Elinor Kraushaar Estella Mahoney Virginia Marsh Dorothy Manhard Belle Markovitz Margaret Olson June Rogers PLEDGES Margaret Christenson ' 38 Isabel Conlcling ' 36 Sarah Daneson ' 37 Helen Fitzgerald ' 37 Katherine Grim ' 38 Delia Koester ' 36 Nancy Riegel Virginia Schroeder Jesselene Thomas Ruth Tiffany Normalee Van Horn Margaret Miller ' 37 Betty Minkel ' 36 Corinne Otto ' 37 Eloise Perkins ' 36 Evelyn Sturtz ' 38 Frances Zoechler ' 38 Vanhorn, Hartsook, Conkling, Otto, Koester, Sturtz, Jones, Minkel, Grim, Marsh Dawson, Fitzgerald, Schroeder, Riegel, Manhard, Olson, Thomas, Rogers, Coultas WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS NORMALEE VAN HORN MARGARET CURRY . RUTH TOOGOOD . . MARJORIE CAMP . , MARY STEWART President Secretary Treasurer Advisor Advisor Bock: German, Van Horn, Dewees, Stewart, Camp, Padgham, Casler, Desmarias Front: Saltzman, Thomas, Toogood, Curry, Johnston, Samuelson, Jones PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN Physical education opens new vistas in work and recreation for the modern woman. With only two per cent unemployment in the ranks of the gradu- ates of the past ten years, the opportunities and the field are large. Too, for the woman in other occupations, physical education offers systematic recreation in leisure hours. The physical education department on this campus gives foundation for such activities by offering both individual and team sports. In the two-year course, which all university women take, a person may choose seasonal sports according to interest, thereby building toward recreational pursuits after college. For those inter- ested in physical education from the professional angle, a four-year semi-professional course is offered. Ably administered by Marjorie Camp, acting head of the department in the absence of Elizabeth Halsey, the staff is composed of experts in their fields and includes graduates of many schools and colleges. Janet Cumming, graduate of Wisconsin, instructs in interpretive dancing, archery, and is in charge of the fundamental course required of freshmen. Miriam Taylor, alumna of Grinnell, Chi- cago Normal School of Physical Education, and Wellesley, teaches junior recreation leadership and sports. Lorraine Frost, from Elmira and Wellesley, is the instructor in individual gymnastics, hockey and tennis. Alice Sherbon, graduate of the Univer- sity of Kansas, instructs in swimming. Ellen Mos- beck, alumna of Minnesota and Columbia, has su- pervision of major student teaching, and teaches archery, tennis, tap and folk dancing. Gladys Scott, from De Pauw and Iowa, is in charge of intramurals and teaches theory of measurements and kinesiol- ogy as well as stunts and tumbling. Mary Stewart, graduate of Elmira and Wellesley, teaches basket- ball, hockey, tennis, baseball, and is the advisor for W. A. A. As medical advisor for the department, Grace Williams, who took her medical degree at Michigan, offers health work and first aid. Top: Over the bar Middle: The first hurdle in stride Bottom: Thrower of the discus: The shot is put 351 ACTIVITIES OF THE DEPARTMENT In addition to the splendid opportunities offered by the department, there are valuable extra-curric- ular activities to be found in Women ' s Athletic Association for which every University woman is eligible. W. A. A. has been characterized for the past year by extensive reorganization. The association has reorganized along the newest and most modern lines in feminine athletic organization. With the activity club as the basis, W. A. A. now includes three year-round clubs Seals Club, for those inter- ested in advanced swimming technique and prac- tice; Orchesis, for those whose interest is the dance; and Outing Club, whose members hike, cook over a campfire, go canoeing, bicycling, study nature, and do any number of worthwhile and inter- esting outdoor things. W. A. A. also sponsors nu- merous seasonal clubs. In the spring the tennis club, advised by Miss Frost, the archery club, ad- vised by Miss Mosbeck, a baseball club with Miss Stewart as advisor, and the golf club also advised by Miss Mosbeck, are all active. In the fall one finds the hockey club, the archery club, a canoeing club, the golf club, and a volleyball club in full swing. Winter ' s clubs are few but active. They are the basketball club, advised by Miss Stewart, and the handcraft club, whose members, with Miss Tay- lor and Miss Sherbon to aid, do all sorts of fasci- nating hand work such as hammered metal, tooled leather, marionettes and so on. The year-round club are also active in this season, especially the Seals Club whose pageant " Paradise Lost " was given in March. This pageant, which is presented bi-annually by the members of the Seals Club, is a composite presentation of the work of the club in form, speed, and drill swimming; in first aid; in diving and in other water activities. Top: Standing-up calisthenics Middle: Sitting-down exercises Bottom: Balance 352] OF THE fMENT for fc post " fc association ' . A. A. iw includes M) icinqye and orac- i MM irinst is the ,:, i ' . f. sponsors nu- itmlc. o ' r I- 1 tall one i rorycttu canoeing - : xl- - THE INTRAMURAL PROGRAM W. A. A. also co-operates with the department in conducting an intramural program which pro- vides interesting competition between sororities, dormitories, co-operative houses and independent teams. Intramural activities include tennis, table- tennis, badminton, horseshoes, archery, swimming, volleyball, basketball, deck-tennis, and shuffle board, and every team is awarded points according to ac- tivity and proficiency in these sports. A traveling cup is given each year to the winning group. W. A. A. also undertakes the inviting of other groups to the campus, both men and women, for intersectional meets and conferences, thereby strengthening good-will between campuses as well as within the walls of our own university. So while the physical education department builds a basis for valuable jobs and activities after college, Women ' s Athletic Association has its value in friendships based on common interests and ac- complishments during college. Besides the friendship aspect, there are others equally important in the intramural program. Loy- alty to the group is developed, and many girls who are otherwise through with physical education have an opportunity to become more proficient in the various sports. This proficiency, which may be in canoeing, basketball, tennis, volleyball, track, or archery or any of the other sports offered by the department, is valuable not only from the practical standpoint of developing ability and talent, but also from that of mere exercise which many girls in this modern machine age deny themselves. These benefits go to the loser and winner alike, as do les- sons in sportsmanship. To the winners, however, recognition is given in the form of trophies, medals and ribbons, which although perhaps not as valu- able as the less materialistic gains, are more eagerly sought. Top: Ball two! Middle: Fast playing in a hockey game Bottom: Pivot-pass 1381 353] Int erf rat emit y Participation Champions INTERFRATERNITY PARTICIPATION TROPHY The most valued of all awards which Intramurals presents is the beautiful Interfraternity Participation Trophy that is awarded to the fraternity acquiring ihe greatest number of intra- mural points. In the 1933-34 competition, Delta Tau Delta repeated its victory of the last three years. This prize is not given to the group demonstrating the greatest skill, as that is the goal of the varsity athletic program, but it is awarded to the club entering the most partici- pants in the greatest number of events. The competition toward this end, which involves over 30 fraternities, stimulates enthusiasm in entering and winning the various intramural events held during the year. The trophy exem- plifies the application of perseverance and continued interest. Although the winner of the trophy does not necessarily have to place the highest in each event, the ownership of the cup marks them as the true champions of the intramural program. While the Delts seem to have a fairly firm grip on the trophy, they may expect vigorous competition this year and in the years to come from other groups attempting to win the cup. In the eyes of the campus the trophy is symbolic of well-merited achievement. . ' ' 356) IOPHY INTERFRATERNITY CROSS COUNTRY Early in the school year the interest of the athletically inclined Greeks is drawn to the Cross Country Run, for the winning team earns one of the most keenly sought trophies that intramurals afford. One afternoon, in early November, " Dad " Schroeder and his staff assembled the crowd consisting of 177 fraternity men representing 20 groups. First " Dad " gave specific directions and then, pulling the trigger, set loose the participants who anxiously raced toward the first red flag. All types of " athletes, " long and lanky, short and stubby, plugged away over the gruelling uphill and down dale Finkbine course. The event was won by Phi Kappa Psi ' s team, which is comprised of their first ten men to cross the finish line; however, Gordon of Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the individual honors. Stutsmen of Alpha Sigma Phi was a close second, with Allen of the Phi Psi ' s coming in third. In this event the Phi Psi ' s won out for the fourth successive year. Numeral and Varsity men are prohibited from competing in this event and consequently the race furnishes much excitement because of the comparatively close competition. Occasion- ally, athletic talent is revealed by the meet, especially from the ranks of the freshmen. Closely comparable to this contest are the Fraternity Relays which were held March 30. The Delta Chi sprinters nosed out Delta Tau Delta for the first place. 357 ALL-UNIVERSITY BASKETBALL In one of the most closely fought basketball games of the intramural program, Phi Kappa Psi nosed out Phi Alpha Delta, Greek Class B Champions, for the All-University cage champion- ship; the final count being 14 to 12. The winning team included Stevenson, Dunkelberg, Ship- ton, Wengert and Cook, with Hemingway, Lozier and Latham as reserves. These men suc- ceeded in beating the champions of the other leagues, which included the Delta Upsilon pledge champs, Section Upper D of the Quadrangle and Bloomington Dormitory. All these- clubs demonstrated excellent basketball combined with precise team work and knowledge of the game. Over 340 men, representing 49 organizations, participated in the tourney. One of the advantages of having such an event is that it gives, to a great number of men the opportunity for athletic activity and competition. The four leagues are divided in such a manner that the competition is comparatively equal, thus assuring an exciting and interesting tournament. The event not only provides athletic participation but also advances interest in basketball and often uncovers varsity talent. In the foreground (left to right): Shipton, Lozier, Latham, Stevenson, and Hemingway. In the background: Dunkelberg and Cook. 35s FRESHMAN INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL An intramural event that holds great allure to the fraternity pledges is the Freshman Interfraternity Basketball Tournament. This year ' s competition resulted in an extraordinary amount of enthusiasm in the closely fought meet. The final summaries show that the Delta Upsilon pledges won the championship only after an overtime battle with the Phi Gamma Delta frosh. Both teams demonstrated excellent basketball, in that both clubs were repre- sented, as were many other teams, by former prep stars. The D. U. yearlings, comprised of Harter, Drees, Sanford, Dale, Mine and Graham, fought consistently -hroughout the series, which resulted in their attaining the admirable trophy. Harter, Drees, Sanford  INTERFRATERNITY SWIMMING MEET The Interfraternity Swimming Meet, held in the latter part of November, drew a great delegation of water-minded Greeks. This competition which attracted the swimmers, proved to be one of the more interesting of the intramural activities. This year ' s meet was dominated by Delta Tau Delta ' s dolphins, who marked up the greatest number of points among the various clubs represented. The Delta Upsilon splashers took second honors, while the Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Epsilon Kappa teams placed third and fourth, respectively. The events: 80-yard medley Delta Tau Delta 60-yard medley Delta Tau Delta Individual honors were awarded to the following winners: 100-yard free style . . . Mathis 40-yard breast-stroke 40-yard back-stroke . 40-yard free style Fancy diving . Goldberg Lindstrom Vlosley Angel Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Epsilon Pi Theta Xi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon The Novice Meet produced these individual winners: 20-yard crawl Lee 20-yard back-stroke Lozier 20-yard breast-stroke Stonebraker 20-yard side-stroke Zoller 40-yard free style Lee 100-yard free style Lee Diving Sweet sl 360 : PHYSICAL EFFICIENCY Sigma Chi displayed supremacy for the fourth consecutive time in the Interfraternity Physical Efficiency Contest. Although this tournament was not held last year, the Sigs won in 1931, ' 32 and ' 33. Exceptional work was represented on the championship team, especially in the 40 yard dash, rope climb, high jump, chinning, dip swing and thigh flexion. Sigma Chi was represented by 39 men. Outstanding for the winning team were Sildner, Barnard, Coul- ter, Keohen, Ludens, Short, Stewart, Remley, Robb and Wellman. Ten men jumped the maximum allotted in the high jump, and Gildner and Remley broke the intramural records in the rope climb and 40 yard dash. Delta Upsilon was runnerup, with the Phi Psi ' s and Delts following. The competition, which was held early in April, provided a great deal of interest and enthusiasm among the leading entries who employed their greatest energies to earn the coveted trophy. . In la VOLLEYBALL With a brilliant display of excellent volleyball, team work, and knowledge of the game, Gamma Alpha easily took the University Volleyball championship. Winning over Alpha Omega and Delta Upsilon, the other sectional winners, this group of graduate men acquired the championship and the beautiful trophy that accompanies it. This tournament, held an- nually, is attracting more and more attention to the extensive intramural program. An in- creasing knowledge and skill in the playing of the game promises the usual strong competition for the next and following years. FREE THROW The annual Interfraternity Free Throw contest, held in early spring, proved to be a unique tournament among the numerous fraternities participating. The scoring was calculated by us- ing only the twenty highest scores made in each club. This competition not only provides the usual spirit of fraternity competition but also stimulates basketball skill in sinking the valuable charity points. The Pi Kappa Alpha ' s decisively won the contest by scoring 198 points, which was 26 above the runnerup, Beta Theta Pi. Sigma Nu was only 2 points below the Beta ' s while the Phi Psi ' s placed fourth with a score of 163. |l 361 ] ATHLETIC CIRCUS Among the new activities in the sports program of the University is the Circus. This sport, bound to reach great popularity because of the interest shown, fulfills a certain needed medium in S. U. I. sports. Many athletes are finding their place in this work under the capable leadership of Coach Larry Griswold. 362 INDEX Aageson, Virginia Abel, A. Darrel Abel, Reva Abraham, Loren Accola, Gladys Accola, William V. Adams, Freeman H. Adams, John J. Adams, Mabel Adams, Malcolm C. Adams, Mary Virginia Adams, Maynard L. Adams, Robert J. A. F. I. Agnew, J. W. Ahlers, Paul Ahmann, Mildred Ahrens, Marie Aikins, Robert E. Ainsworth, Calvin B. Aita, Jack A. Aitkens, Gertrude Alberts, Thealtis Albright, Edwin C. Alchon, Bernard F. Alcorn, Helen Alison ' s House Allbee, Donald C. Allen All Allen, Dorothy L. n, M. Virginia Phil 135, Allen, Robert Allen, Sewell E. Allen, Thomas H. All-University Basketball Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta Andersch, Elizabeth Andersen, Edmund J. Andersen, Ethel Anderson, August Anderson, Don Anderson, Donald J. Anderson, Donald M. Anderson, Frank J. Anderson, J. H. Anderson, Lauretta Anderson, Lloyd E. Anderson, Margaret Anderson, Pauline Anderson, Richard Anderson, Vernon J. 180, Anderson, William Andes, William O. Andich, Hyman Andre, Gaylord R. Angel, James A. Angell, Everett Anger, Robert Anneberg, Paul D. Antes, Charles W. Anthony, Vivian Antisdel, Dwight J. Appel, Eleanor Appleget, Harlan J. Arent, Avery A. Armbruster, David A. 271, 298, Armstrong, Robert B. Am, Gladys 30, 287, 30, 30, 215 30 122, 213 261 30, 245 253 78 97 221 I 10 221 I 10 30 134 74 289 243 82, 85 237 247 75 152, 243 30 30, 251 151, 176 30, 221 146 87, 90 177, 259 137, 21 I, 231 154, 227 348 227 253 358 212-213 214-215 72-73 216-217 218-219 220-221 278 233 83 339, 348 91 58, 181, 188 247 223 16 161 265 282 259 261 194, 251, 347 105, 109 275 249 73, 78 237 113 273 77 30 138 30 241 109 269 338, 340, 348 269 138 Arnold, Karl D. 217 Aronow, Albert 249 Artis, Paul W. 235 Ash, Wm. J. 223, 305 Asthalter, Jack H. 122, 265 Athletics, Board of 296 Atwell, Betty 231 Aurner, Ruth 51, 137, 138, 158, 259 Austin, Lloyd 342 Avenell, Rollin C. 89 Avery, Karl G. 73 Ayers, Robert K. 58, 160 B Bachkes, Peter 107 Baden, Ervin E. 75 Baggerly, Glenn E. 271 Bailey, Gwen M. 30, 256 Bailey, Sidney G. 71 Baird, A. Craig 150, 154 Baker, Glenn 326 Baker, Geo. T. 16 Baker, Stanley M. 233 Ball, Donald 89 Ball, Maxine Band, University 168 Banger, Robert E. 247 Bannick, George L. 219 Bannister, Thomas M. 269 Barber, Joseph D. Barg, Egmont Barko, John 30, 316 Barlass, Jack S. 269 Barnard, C. Clifford 107 Barnes, Arthur M. 30, 51, 171, 181, 184, 188, 269 Barnes, Betty Jean 30 Barnes, Milford 154 Barnes, Ralph M. 103 Baron, Dena 267 Barquist, George F. Barrent, Milton 249 Barrett, Robert W. 119, 120, 265 Barsheim, Raymond Bartels, Robert N. 78, 191, 251 Bartley, William H. 51, 53, 55, 154, 261 Barton, Albert S. 109 Bartow, Edward 103 Baseball 321-328 Baseball Games 324-328 Baseball Squad 322 Basketball 313-320 Basketball Numeral Winners 315 Basketball Squad 314 Baskett, G. V. 247 Bass, Allie May 284 Bassarear, Gyvonne Bastron, Harold 73 Batchelder, Marvin C. 31 Bates, John M. 223 Bauer, Frank 235 Baumeister, Hugh B. 219 Baumgartner, Albert 298, 345 Bazant, Stanley 325 Beach, Sarah 158 Beck, Eulah 158 Beck, Ramona 181, 256 Becker, Edward 334 Becker, Isabel 215 Becker, Katherine 117, 119, 121, 135, 136, 189, 229 Becker, Wendell N. 99 Beckering, Henry S. 77, 78 Beckman, Richard 160 Beerman, Maxine 243 Beers, Sterling Behrens, Lee Belfrage. Winifred Bell, Robert Belsky, Ruth Bennett, Harry Bently, L. B. Bently, L. P. Bentzinger, Joyce Beranek, Robert A. Bergener, Karl Bernbrock, Helen Berne, Mary Berney, James E. Bernstein, Morris Besack, Ellen Besserglick, Irving W. Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Theta Pi Beuter, Zita Beye, H. L. Bickley, Geraldine G. Bigelow, L. Jean Biggins, Pauline Birbari, William Birch, Thomas H. Bird in Hand Birdsell, Earl W. Birkenstock, James Bixby, Jean S. Bjorli, Floyd Bjorklund, Elaine Bjornstad, Otto 95, 136, Blackman, Kenneth Blackmer, Ivan J. Blakely, Robert Blakey, Eleanor Bland, Betty Blanchard, Helen Blatherwick, Allen 99, 103, Block, Clem H. Bloemendaal, Edwin G. Blomgren, Everett Bloom, Alberta Bloom, Archie C. Board of Education Boardway, C. Graham Bobby, Albert Boddicker, Donald J. Boden, Worthy C. Body, Forrest F. Boegel, Helen Boelio, Robert C. Boelter, William Bolks, James Bolton, Paul 100, 102 Booth, Robert Booton, Glen S. Born, Marietta Bowen, Jesse W. Bowers, Clifford Bowers, Vivienne Bowie, Maxine Bowlin, Richard H. Boyd, W. R. Brackney, Marian E. Bradfield, Jane Bradley, Ingalls S. 102, 103, Bradshaw, Homer E. Bradshaw, Mary Margaret Brady, Charles F. Brammer, James W. Brandon, Robert F. 90, Brandt, Helen 67 251 256 191 267 160 255 255 243 122, 176, 237 76 31, 231 239 90 249 121, 122, 221 78 I 18 222-223 31 296 31, 245 239 83 169, 271 273 145 122 I 19, 120 31 76 243 189, 209, 265 324 317 150 213 138 259 109, 110, 113 3 1 , 1 69 77 55 122, 138 90 16 93, 223 261, 318 31 77 31 215 55, 237 298, 301 235 103, 109, 169 192 261 31, 138, 241 263 74 241 243 247 16 245 221 169, 191, 263 223, 338, 348 31, 245 253 223 194, 255, 347 225 !JBl 363 Brandt, Ralph K. 271 Campbell, Mona 138 Cooper, M. Elizabeth 245 Bravender, Roy R. 255 Campisi, Leo 333 Corbin, Emily 259 Braverman, Betty 176, 267 Carey, Edward 74 Corbin, Martin J. 117, 123, 235 Bray, Josephine 177, 241 Carey, John V. 160, 287 Corcoran, G. F. 109 Bremer, Harry 249 Carl, Chauncey H. 271 Corcoran, Thomas 74 Bresnahan, George T. 297. 298 Carlson, Eskil C. 16 Corder, Lois B. 81 Briar, Sara 31 Carr, Lavanda 259 Cornell, Dale 74 Bricka, Jack W. 247 Carr, Warren H. 223 Corry, Edgar C. 237 Bridenstine, Edna 161 Carrier, Edward 223 Cosson, George, Jr. 237 Briggs, Theodore C. 247 Carrigg, Lawrence G. 75 Coultas, Betty Jane 33, 215, 350 Briley, Mary 181, 188 Carris, Winifred 122 Coulter, George R. 265 Brinker, Walter E. 251 Carstensen, Vernon 194, 271, 347 Courter, W. Orville 75 Brintnall, Edgar S. 75 Carter, Mrs. 293 Cowan, Merton R. 343 Bristol, William F. 116 Carver, David 76 Cox, Abe J. 73 Broders, Elizabeth 31 Cash, Paul T. 75 Crane, Opal 215 Broders, Gilbert F. 100 107, 110, 169 Casler, Lillian 350 Crawford, Isabel 213 Broders, Louise 229 Cassaidy, Margaret 83 Crayne, Richard C. 33,247,302 ,333,335 Broders, Ruthe Ann 229 Cassill, Ernest C. 179, 184 Creasey, William C. 219 Brody, Sidney 78 Cassill, Harold W. 179 , 287, 289, 293 Cretzmeyer, Francis X. 269, 332 Bronson, Philip C. 265 Castello, Herman H. 122 Crissinger, D. L. 90 Brooks, Waldo E. 275 Casterline, Rae Marie 32, 215 Crosley, Carlton W. 253 Brown, Betty 198, 231 Castleman, Florence 138 Cross Country 346 Brown, Harold C. 287 Catherwood, Helen 161 Crouch, Parker L. 269 Brown, Joe 77, 217 Cecil, Amber 282 Crow, Ann Louise 33, 137, 195 Brown, Mary 177, 215 Champion, Mable 121, 221 Crowley, D. Frank 74 Brown, Robert R. 343 Chapman, Ansel ISO Crowley, Fred 74 Brown, Townsend M. 273 Chapman, John 160 Culbertson, Jon H. 159 Browning, Staten Chi Omega 224, 225 Cundiff, Jack 153 51, 55, 150, 154, 176, 237 Chi Phi Pi 1 19 Currier Hall 282-285 Brownson, Jackson C. 31, 169 Chism, Earl H. 344 Curry, E. Thayer 151 Bruce, Donald F. 269 Chittenden, Albert R. 219 Curry, Margaret 33, 282, 350 Bruce, Fern 231 Chittenden, Margaret 138 Curtis, Warren E. 123, 219 Bruce, Frances 31, 229 Choate, Robert C. 122 Curtiss, Catherine 243 Bruner, Robert 235 Christen, Arnold 338, 348 Cuthbert, Nicholas L. 33 Bryan, Alvin W. 87, 89 Christensen, Margaret 259 Cutler, Theodore 123 Bryant, Marjorie 231 Christians, Robert 340, 348 Brynteson, Harriett 32, 221 Christiansen, Bernice 32 D Buchanan, Helen 32 Christiansen, Charles C. 75 Buchtel, Kathryn 213 Christiansen, John E. 75, 78 Daily, Lieut. Col. Geo. F. N. 164, 191 Buck, Irwin 255 Christie, William J. 176, 269 Dailey, Thomas 50 Buckingham, Ben C. 32 Christopher, Mary 282 Daily lowan, The 178-179 Buehler, Janet 350 Clapp, Flora M. 231 Dakin, Melvin G. 134 Buell, Mary 32, 215 Clark, Earle A. 55, 178, 217 Dalbey, Robert T. Buhr, L 91 Clark, George 74 33, 136, 176, 187, 189, 265 Buhrer, Charles E. 217 Clark, Richardson E. 75 Dalchow, Marvin 89 Bundy, O. Waldo 223 Clark, Robert 340 Dale, Jack D. 237, 347 Bunker, Harry S. 184 Clasen, Robert G. 237, 347 Dalen, Ella Marie 33 Bunkers, John B. 273 Cline, H. Kenneth 269 Daley, Clara M. 187 Buntrock, Kermit 178 Coaches, Assistant and M inor Sports 298 Damon, Rees E. Bunze, Vida 120, 121, 122, 215 Coad, Caroline 122, 243 1 17, 1 19, 136, 189, 208, 233 Burge, Dean Adelaide 18, 187 Coast, Mary Ellen 32, 245 Dane, Margaret 33, 138, 229 Burglund, Lucille 256 Cobb, Marvin 122 Daneson, Sarah 350 Burke, Catherine 32 Cobb, Virginia 32, 195, 231 Danforth, Frederick L. 247 Burke, Eldon W. 90 Cobb, W. H. 296 Daniel, D. Irene 33, 243 Burkhardt, J. William 32 Cochrane, Edgar U. 251 Datesman, Helen 176, 180, 231 Burkhart, Robert R. 275 Cochrane, Ruard W. 253 Davidson, Howard 154, 227 Burleson, Marvin 69, 77, 117 Cocker, Cecily 231 Davis, Eleanor Jane 229 Burnham, Kenneth 1 16 Coddington, James H. 32 Davis, Frank 235 Burlingame, Merrill G. 261 Coe, Carolyn 192, 215 Davis, Maida 81, 82 Burney, William J. 233 Coen, Vivian 160 Davis, Vance 227 Burnqutst, William S. 253 Coffie, Harry E. 287, 291 Davison, Lucille 83 Burr, Zilpha 138, 161 Cofran. Lee R. 90 Davison, Ruth H. 33 Busby, Bill College of Medicine, Personalities of 71 Day, Dorance S. 219 102, 113, 134, 287, 338, 339, 341, 348 Commerce Club 1 16 Deam, James 1. 269, 279 Butler, Rush C. 296 Commerce, College of 1 15 Dean, Sidney 332, 335 Butsch, Robert S. 32 Commerce Mart 120 Debate 149-154 Buurman, Clarence H. 32 Comstock, Mary F. 158, 195, 229 Decock, Elizabeth 138, 160, 210, 278 Conkling, Isabelle 33, 243, 350 Dee, Clarence 309 C Conmey, Ann 33, 160 Deegan, Wayne J. 103 Connell, Clancy 91 DeHaan, Fred H. 90, 219 Cairns, F. Dean 32, 287 Connell, Clarence R. 273 DeHeer, Floyd 289, 293 Cairns, Rose 213 Cook, George D. 33, 253, 343 Delahooke, Harry 33 Calderwood, Hugh W. 169, 233 Cook, Ivan 89 Delta Chi 226-227 Callan, Dorothy Cameron, Pauline Camp, John P. 32, 160 82. 85 253 Cook, Marguerite Cook, Robert 33, 245 235, 332 Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Delta 228-229 230-231 89 Camp, Marjorie 350 Cook, Wilberta 121, 122, 221 Delta Sigma Pi 232-233 Campbell, Jean 241 Cooke, Francis D. 107, 1 10, 113, 169 Delta Tau Delta 234-235 Campbell, Martha 253 Cooper, Ben M. 97 Delta Upsilon 236-237 364 101 30 IS! Mi 2M 74 H in IS! IMS ISI 123,21) 24! !! 12! !!7, 347 53 24? 33, W 76.IB.ai 221 !!i 227 t! IS Delta Zeta 238-239 England, John 305 Fowler, Genevieve 35 Denman, Elaine 177, 241 Ennis, Margaret 34, 241 Fowler, Winifred 243 Denny, Alice 245 Ensign, Rhena 34, 277 Franks, Stuart 1 17, 208, 209, 219 Denny, Allan W. 34, 265 Epperson, Mary Louise 243 Frasher, Ross P. 169 Dentistry Classes 88 Epstein, Ernest 249 Fraternities and Sororities 207-280 Dentistry, College of 87 Epstein, Evelyn 112, 123, 267 Free, Harry W. 75 Derrer, Verne H. 90, 344 Epstein, Frieda 267 Free Throw Tournament, Interfraternity Derrick, Dale 269 Ernst, George 348 361 Desmarias, Lillian 243 Estel, Gretchen 210, 229 Freed, Elmer W. 110 Desmarias, Varina 282, 350 Evans, Byron H. 253 Freeman, Katherine 176, 259 Deur, Sherman J. 71, 75, 134 Evans, David B. 176, 261 French, Louise 35, 259 De Voe, Richard F. 255 Evans, Howard F. 75 Frerking, Norman D. 35 DeWall, Fern Marie 34 Evans, Mrs. H. W. 237 Freshman Baseball Squad 323 Dewees, Margaret 350 Evans, Richard 235 Freshman Debate 153 Dewel, Donald P. 269 Evans, Susan L. 34, 245 Freshman Football Squad 303 Dewey, Almon R. 253 Evans, Vione 123 Freshman Interfraternity Basketball 359 DeWitt, Marion 34 Evers, Dillon 107, 255 Freshman Party 192 DeWitt, Thomas J. 90 Evers, Lorance 76 Friedman, Deana 267 Dickson, Dorothy 34, 225 Ewers, Dorothy 138 Friedrich, Robert E. 235 Diemer, Mary 257 Eyre, Harry Curtis 34 Frisbee, Rebecca 245 Dierking, Norma 34, 213 Fritz, Katy Lou 259 Dill, Homer M. 34 F Frivol 180, 181 Di Lorenzo, Joseph 34 Frivol Frolic 188 Dingman, Reece R. 58, 271 Fairless, Clyde J. 235 Frohwein, Harry H. 251, 326 Dismer, Henry L. 271 Falkenhainer, Clarence 263 Fuelling, Winnifred 35, 199, 299 Dodd, Fred D. 176, 251 Fall, Wilson 186, 340, 348 Fuhrmelster, Lorence 261 Dolmage, George H. 73 Fallows, Ronald F. 265 Fuiks, Beth 36 Dolphin Fraternity 348 Farber, Charles 78, 208, 249 Fuller, Elizabeth 135, 136, 189, 210 Dolphin Show 341 Farley, Austin T. 117, 119, 120, 182, 233 Fuller, Kenneth A. 36, 292 Donahoe, Charles 160 Farrell, Mary Catherine 243 Fults, D. W., Jr. 255 Donaldson, Clyde 34 Farrish, Margaret 135 Funk, Dorothy 36, 245 Donegan, Justin 74, 193 Fastenow, Margie 243, 283 Donnelly, Dover 153 Fees, Agnes 35 G Donohoe, Robert E. 271 Fekete, Andrew 91 Donohue, Walter J. 223 Fenton, R. A. 296 Galagan, Donald G. 89 Dooley, Andrew O. 251 Fenton, Robert F. 123, 343 Galer, Benjamin E. 223 Doran, Joe K. 251 Ferguson, Donald L. 35 Galer, Betty 58, 161, 221 Dormitories 281-293 Ferguson, Marian 176, 243 Galey, Kathleen 36 Dorsey, Don S. 73 Ferris, June 35 Galiher, Charles 348 Dotson, Robert A. 123 Feuling, John 253 Gallagher, Jack 117, 237, 311 Dover, Sterling H. 34 Feuling, Louise 243 Galvin, S. J. 16 Downing, Helen 277 Figgins, Amy 83 Gamma Phi Beta 240-241 Dozler, Edith 160, 278 Filter, Chester 110 Gamrath, W. C. 1 19 Drager, Frank 325 Findley, John K. 159 Gane, Thomas A. 271 Drama 139-148 Fine Arts, School of 65 Garberson, C. W. 247 Drees, Jack H. 237 Fink, Jay 249 Gardner, James E. 1 17, 247, 343 Duke, Darlene 256 Finkbine, W. O. 343 Garrigues, Caspar C. 67, 167, 191 Dumbaugh, Robert S. 269 Fisher, Katherine E. 35 Garrigues, Ruth 117, 119, 121. 135 Dunleleberg, Robt. H. 253 Fisher, Russell 301 Garrison, Grayson G. 90 Dunlap, Mary 82, 83 Fisher, Scott 269 Gauger, J. William 75 Dunlevy, John R. 58, 177 Fisher, Wayne W. 261 Gauler, John V. 103 Dunn, Dorothy A. 34, 160 Fitzgerald, Helen 231, 350 Gavel Club 154 Dunn, George K. 223 Fitzgerald, Rufus H. 65, 187 Gearhart, Jerome L. 194, 275 Dunton, Allen 116 Fleener, Elizabeth 35, 245 Gearhart, Merriam 75, 251 Fleming, Joan 35, 239 Gearhart, Robert 71, 75 E Fletcher, Jane 245 Geebink, Gilbert G. 219 Fletcher, John M. 237, 342 Geebink, Robert 219 Eastburn, Mrs. Pearl 89, 233 Floyd, Dean C. 275 Geibel, Paul L. 123, 265 Eastlawn Council 286 Flynn, Joseph 76 Geick, Raymond G. 73 Ehert, Helen 34, 256 Flynn, Ruth 35, 259 Gelson, Dorothy 36, 267 Echelson, Bob 58 Foerster, Donald M. 251 Gemmill, W. H. 16 Echelson, Jack 249 Foerster, Norman 63 Genung, D. Ridgeway 36, 223 Edgington, Carol 241 Fogarty, Alys Joy 35 Genung, L. T. 223 Education, College of 131 Folwell, Charles E. 107, 1 10 George, Eldon J. 89 Edwards, Charles M. 123 Football 299-312 German, Opal 36, 350 Edwards, William C. 235 Football Squad 302 Gerth, Frederick, Jr. 247 Egland, George 34 Forbes, Isabel 282 Geskin, Cyril 123 Ehrensing, Richard C. 123 Ford, Edwin H. 271, 347 Gessner, George W. 247 Eicher, La Verne B. 90 Ford, Gene 324 Getz, Leon M. 247 Elderkin, David 134, 136, 189 Ford, Merle 138 Gibson, Merle L. 261 Elliot, Vance J. 251 Fordyce. Nellie Marie 259 Gilbert, Max W. 36 Ellsworth, Dorothy 81, 82, 85 Forsythe, Velma 221 Gilchrist, Mary 241 Emmons, Marcus 76 Fortune, Joe E. T. 251 Gildner, William F. 181, 265 Emmons, Richard 227 Foss, Robert H. 251 Gilfillan, Homer J. 73 Engelhart, Lawton C. 1 10 Foster, Gerald 308 Gillett, Phyllis 243 Engineering Activities 112 Foster, Lawrence W. 237 Gillstrap, Carol 36 Engineering, Associated Students of 100 Foster, Martha 35, 229 Gilman, Ruth 36, 267 Engineering Classes 101 Fount, Arthur S. 298 Gilmore, Pres. E. A. 17, 67 Engineering, College of 99 Fowlds, Ruth 35 Gingery, Willodine 154, 277 365 Glann, George W. 90 Glenny, Jeannette 36, 213 Glover, A. Wallace 115, 116, 117, 119, 120. 233 Glysteen, Carl 235 Glysteen, John 235 Goddard, Chester R. 265 Goddard, Warren J. 253 Goldberg, Louis 249 Goldberg, Morris 249 Goldman, Harold 249 Goldstein, Benjamin S. 97 Goldthwaite, Charles 89 Golf 343 Golly, Cecil E. 251 Goodenough, Philip C. 181, 235 Goodenow, Beryl 36 Goodwin, Betty 231 Goodwin, James 235 Gordon, Bennett 249 Gordon, Loren D. 251 Gordon, M. B. 110 Gordonier, Sheldon 309 Gorkin, Jesse 55, 58 Graaf, Marjorie 213 Graduate College 129 Graham, Kenneth L. 36, 223 Graham, Robert J. 247 Graham, Thomas K. 194, 237, 347 Graul, Josephine 36, 229 Graves, Dorothy 85 Graves, Myron P. 123, 265, 279 Graves, Walter E. 247 Gray, Agnes 82 Gray, Marcella 177, 241 Green, Maurice 1. 169 Green, Merwyn A. 36 Greene, John 51, 55 Greenfield, Theola 158 Greenleaf, Robert W. 37 Griffin, Ralph J. 109 Griffith, George 179 Griffith, Harold S. 58 Griffith, Robert 54, 179 Grim, Catherine 215, 350 Grim, John 51, 134, 217, 319 Grimes, Forrest C. 265 Grimm, Mary 83 Grissel, Margaret 229 Griswold, Larry 186, 348 Griswold, Robert E. 237 Groom, Ralph A. 255 Grosenbaugh, Downey A. 223 Grove, Bruce 265, 338, 339 Grove. Howard 76 Grubbs, Ruth 37, 152 Grulke, Velman 95, 97 Grund, Dr. C. 249 Grunwaldt, Thelma 83 Guernsey, De Wayne 344 Guernsey, Mrs. A. W. 275 Guest, Samuel 1. 37 Gurwell, Jack 178 Gut7, Richard H. 287 Gymnastics 345 H Haas, Theodore L. 37 Hackett, C. Kenneth 273 Hagemeister, Carl R. 223 Hagist, Navada 257 Hainer, John C. 235 Haines, John W. 73 Hairston, Samuel H. 263 Halbfass, Lowell 123 Hale, Merle 91 Halford, Ernest L. 219 Hall, Elizabeth 231 Hallgren, Bruce A. Halloran, Joan Halsey, M. Jeanne Haltom. Warren Hambright, Jeanette Hamilton, C. Fe Hamilton, Eugene Hamilton, Gail Hamilton, Henry E. Hamilton, Howan Hamilton, K. Ray Hamilton, Lloyd E. Hamilton, Mary Gail Hamilton, Morris Hammer, Ri Hanneman, Mary Hans, Mary Elizabeth Hansen, LaVonne Hansen, Malvin Hanson, William Happy Merger Hardman, Evelyn Harman, Ralph V. Harper, J. P. Harper, Kathleen Harper, Ralph Harrington, Fuchsia Harris, D. Dale Harris, Harold Harrison, Gene Harrison, Lawre Harrison, Mary Lou Harter, Rob ' Hartsook, Dorothy Haskell, George D. Haskins, Fred H. Hass, Albert D. Hass, Edward D. Hastings, Charles A. Hatcher, Donald Hathaway, Jeroli Haubrick, Hilda Hausen, Margaret Hausrath, A. H. Hawkeye, 1936 Hawkinson, H. Hawley, Betty Hawley, Robert Hawn, Kathryn Hayes, Larry Hazlet, Kenneth Healy, Maurice Heartney, Mattl Hebel, Herbert Hedgecock, Louis Hed ges, Samuel Heidlebaugh, G Heil, C. Wayne Heimann, Verne Heinsen, Robert B. Heiny, John E. Heitzman, Fred Heitzman, Paul Helgesen, Harold Hellen, Elizabeth Hellwege, Paul E. Hemminger, John Hemingson, Hemingway, Hemsworth, Willford Hendee, Edelmira Henderson, Merle C. Henderson, Robert J. Henry, Patrick Herbster, Kenneth E. Herman, John Herrald, Elston Herring, Clyde, Jr. A. 123 Hershberger, Lloyd R. 77 37 Hervey, Marjorie 215 me 231 Hess, Ardo 76 306 Hess, Donald W. 251 nette 225 Hess, Ella Margaret 97, 213 !r rill 37, 269 Hickenlooper, Madalyn 37, 259 ne N. 251 Hickenlooper, Margaret 38, 259 82 Hickman, Addison 150, 153, 154 1 E. 347 Higbee, Frederic G. 21, 109, 296 ird L. 273 Higbee, Fred G., Jr. 275 y 107 Higgins, Betty 231 E. 123 Higgins, William 160 Gail 85 Higley, L. B. 90 s 269 Hild, John 227, 308 t O. 269 Hildebrand, John 160 y 152, 200, 259 Hildebrand, William 124 abeth 215 Hill, Edna 138 e 37, 215 Hill, James J. 55, 287 153 Hill, Lester J. 223 i 288 Hill, Phyllis 83 144 Hills, Elmer W. 233 n 160, 278 Hine, William D. 237 V. 263 Hines, Harry M. 71 37, 269 Hinkley, David L. 38, 269 n 37 Hinman, Jack J. 253 124 Hinsch, William R., Jr. 182, 233 hsia 83 Hintz, Marc A. 124 269 Hintz, Virginia 138, 241 76 Hise, Daniel E. 237 82, 85 Hitchcock, Orville A. 153 ice 298 Hitchcock, Scott V. 251 Lou 245 Hoagland, T. Victor 74 H. 194, 237, 347 Hobstetter, Florence 38, 241 hy 161 Hockett, Elizabeth 213 D. 233 Hoefert, Kermit 91 339, 348 Hoeffing, Glenn F. 273 233 Hoffman, Lloyd 287, 310 233 Hoffman, Richard 76 is A. 37, 265 Hogan, Claude T. 134, 251 1 R. 255 Hohmann, Virginia 160, 273 Id B. 90 Holets, Velma 221 229 Holmes, Chrystal 38, 221 et 282 Holmes, Olivette 38 136, 189 Holmes, Wendell A. 265 176, 177 Holsteen, Fred M. 253 John 151, 237 Holsteen, Theodore F. 247 231 Holt, A. H. 107 B. 109 Home Economics Club 138 221 Homecoming Party 189 340, 348 Hood, John M. 89, 223 K. 73 Hoover, Dwight H. 38 51, 261, 307 J. 75 Hoover, Elton 89 lew 153, 160 Hopkirk, W. Hume 217 D. 73 Horacek, Godfrey J. 103, 169 is 76 Horack, Adeline 256 R. 109 Horan, James G. 219 eorge 150 Horning, Emmert 58, 261 154, 287 Hosman, lone 138 R. 77 Houck, Claude A. 109, 16 " B. 275 Houser, Ralph 119, 345 37 Howar, Bruce F. 75 .rick K. 217 Howard, H. Mike 298, 344 O. 73 Howard, James A. 219 d 1. 265 Howes, John T. 103 i M. 231 Hoxie, Wirt P. 247 37 Hoyt, Mrs. Bess 261 in B. 237 Hubers, Mary Jane ?8, 231 old L. 159 Hudler, John R. 275 litley M. 37, 253 Huffman, Martha 138 ford 235 Hugg, Kenneth M. 255 a 37 Hugg, Roger L. 255 le C. 265 Hughes, Parker K. 75 art J. 89 Hughes, Ronald L. 77 333 Hughey, William M. 287 th E. 237 Humbert, James O. 217 74 Hunter, Benedict 160 124 Hunter, Marguerite 256 Jr. 247 Hurley, Agnes 138, 160, 278 366 Hurteau, Everett F. Huston, Mary Catherine Hutchinson, Mario i lakisch, Marshall R. Ide, Lucien Idema, Esther Interfraternity Cross Count Interfraternity Participation Intramurals Iowa Memorial Union Iowa Transit, The Iowa Women Ipsen, Raymond P. Irons, Robert B. Irvine, Thomas B. Irwin, Mary Elizabeth Isensee, Lome Isensee, Robert Ivins, Audrey Lea Iwert, Marion 120 211, 110 74 243 I 357 Trophy 356 355-362 186 183 197-204 38, 160 247 251 215 263 136, 189 176, 243 121, 124, 158 Jackman, Tene Marie 160 Jackson, J. Stewart 77 Jackson, Robert W. 247 Jacobs, Carl A. 78 Jacobs, James 151 Jacobsmeyer, Adolf 339, 348 Jadrnicek, J. Richard 169 Jakoubek, Frank 310 Jamieson, Mrs. M. 269 Jamieson, Ruth 282 Jayne, Arthur J. 253 Jefferies, Lyle M. 271 Jeffrey, Edmund C. 1 10 Jeffrey, Marie 231 Jenkins, A. Duane 261 Jensen, A. Elton, Jr. 38 Jensen, Einar W. 103, 169 Jepson, Christian F. 251 Jessup, Richard 38, 253 Jewell, Ella 38 Jirsa, Harold R. 77 Joehnk, Thelma 138 Johnson, Carroll 208, 271 Johnson, Don 263 Johnson, Esther Jane 245 Johnson, G. Barklie 75 Johnson, George 326 Johnson, Margaret 243 Johnson, Robert W. 73, 76 Johnson, Roswell D. 71, 134 Johnston, Arthur C. 247 Johnston, Mary Eleanor 138, 229, 350 Jones, August 95 Jones, Ethel 239 Jones, Frances 350 Jones, Hubert C. 209, 253 Jones, Madge 192, 259 Jones, Robert H. 271 Jones, William J. 261 Journal of Business 182 Journalism, Associated Students of 54 Journalism, School of 53 Joyous Season 142 Junk, Frank S. 107 Kadgihn, Henry Kahan, Irving Kahl, Alfred Kaiman, Sara Kampmeier, Carlos Kanealy, John Kannaly, Frances 75 Kappa Alpha Theta 38, 231 Kappa Kappa Gamma 38, 213 Kappa Phi Kasbeer, John S. Katz, Marvin Kaufmann, John E. Kaufmann, Milton Kay, Dean George F. Kearney, William W. Keenan, Thos. W. Kehe, Henry F. Keil, W. H. Keir, Loyal E. Keller, George J. Kelley, James E. Kelley, James J. Kelly, Doris Kelly, Edward J. Kelly, Jack E. Kelly, John H. Kelly, Robert L. Kemler, Richard W. Kendrick, Robert I. Kenline, Harriet Kennard, Opal Kennedy, Ralph Kennedy, Ruth Kennett, Charles Kenney, Dan J. Keohen, Gerald Kephart, Frances Kessell, Mary-Jo Ketchum, Lucille Kick, Gertrude Kiechler, Alfred K. Kielhorn, Earle Kilberqer, Gladys Kimball, A. Whitacre Kimball, John Kimberly, Lester King, Marceine King, Robert Kinsloe, Mrs. E. C. Kirk, Randall W. Kirshenbaum, Rebecca Kistle, Addison C. Kittredge, William B. Klaaren, Herbert Klaffenbach, A. Klaffenbach, Rose Klauer, Peter Klema, Bernard Klise, Carlyle Kloppenberg, Peter W. Klovstad, Hazel Knehr, Faith Knehr, William Knight, Laura Knox, Mamie Koenig, Irene Koester, Delia Koff, Sylvia D. Kosbau, Ruth Kotlar, Harry Kouba, Lumir J. Kraushaar, Elinor Kringel, Edwin L. Krouse, R. Arther Kruckenberg, William Kruse, Kermit G. Kubias, F. Fredric Kuennen. Edward 124 Kuever, Gretchen, 55 Kuever, R. A. 261 Kuhl, Mary Virginia 267 Kuhl, Vivian 103, 113 Kuhn, Marvin 87, 74 Kuker, Leo H. 259 Kunkel, Fred 242-243 Kuntz, George 78, 249 244-245 Kurtz, Cecilia 278 161 Kurtz, Eldo 107, III, 195 38 Kurtz, Marcella 278 249 247 L 124 27 Lake, Anthony B. 90 75, 151 Lambert, Byron J. 103 16 Lambert, Edward R. 253, 343 107 Lambert, Theresa 83 90 Lampe, M. Willard 61 38, 151, 249 Lamson, Robert W. 253 275 Landherr, Edwin J. 124, 219 90 Lang, Emma 83 263, 307 Langin, Leila 39 124, 213 Lannon, Robert 227 184, 208, 237 Lapitz, Margaret 39 275 Larimer, Helen 40, 245 51, 180, 192, 235 Larrabee, James 39 , 74, 195, 253 237 Larrabee, Janet 39 40, 136, 152, 187, 189, 231 39 , 55 Larsen, Frank S. 40 , 74 58 Larsen, Gladys 161 160 Larson, Leonard 90 74 Larson, Robert W. 124, 217, 344 39 Larson, Ronald A. 233 298, 343 Larson Wilbur 227 39 Latham, Raymond W. 40, 253, 334 51, 190, 265 Laube, Paul J. 71, 287, 290 124 Law, College of 67 58, 180, 259 Law, Franklin N. 253 83 Lawhead, Robert E. 99, 113 39, 221 Lawrence, Joseph W. 75 109 Lawson, Clarence H. 217 51, 124, 334 Lawson, Ray 87, 92 93 221 Lawther, Anna B. 16 223 Lazell, Fred J. 55, 251 39, 209, 223 Lazensky, Maurice 249 73, 271 Lazio, Helen 58, 158 39, 215 Leach, Anna 40 150, 154 Leary, Jane Louise 259 247 Lee, Jeanette 40, 241 99 Lee, Margaret 241 267 Lee, Wayne 76 151, 153, 255 Leeper, Janet 161 263 Leeper, Joseph E. 263 91, 92 , 93, 273 Leeper, Robert W. 40 91 Lehman, Frederick 89 39 Leighton, Alice 241 160 Leighton, J. W. 71 160 Lemburg, Raymond F. 55 , 58 169, 170, 191 Lennarson, Vincent A. 73, 78, 271 233 Leonard, Justin 76 39, 221 Lessenger, Mary Jayne 213 177 Letters, School of 63 348 Letts, Irene 40 241 Levitt, David 249 124 Lewis, Mrs. Laura 265 85 Lewis, Ruth 157 39, 215, 350 Lewison, Nora 285 267 Ley, William D. 263, 279 83 Leytze, Rudolph 1 304 110, 113, 151 Liberal Arts, College of 27 233 Lillie, John A. 261 259 Linch, Lyle K. 261 345 Lindburg, Day A. 235, 279 107 Lindenmeyer, John H. 40, 306 77 Linder, Grace 124 39, 273 Lindley, Ellsworth 340 107 Lindsley, Arthur W. 115, 124, 233 89 Linke, Dale D. 217 188, 245 Linnenbom, Victor 348 296 Lisle, Edwin 125. 253 241 Lisle, Marcia 5 1 , 191. 245, 341 239 Lister, Kenneth 76 90, 93, 255, 304 Little, Robert H. 177, 219 39, 160 Littlefield, James H. 40, 176 103, 318 Lloyd, Vivian 40, 229 367 J Locher, Robert C. Locher, Simon Loetscher, Frederick R. Lohse, Elwin H. Lohse, Mary Ellen Loizeaux, Charles E. Long, Frances J. Long, George Losh, Clifford W. Louden, Katherine Louvar, Georgia Lovell, Jean Lovett, Duane W. Low, Hortense Lowe, Genevieve Lown, Charles R. Lozier, Gilman F. Lozier, Richard W. Lucht, Arthur W. Ludens, Lawrence A. Lundberg, Gail Lundberg, Helen Jean Lundvick, Genevieve Lunin, Irvin Luther, Jeannette Lyford, Eugene C. Lynch. Rita M. Lyon, Everett Lyon, Max W. Lyons, Dorothy Lytle, Ralph E. M Mabie, E. C. MacBride, Ruth MacCullocIc, Dotty MacDonald, Isabelle MacEwen, Ewen M. MacGregor, Walter Roy Mackley, Grover R. Magnussen, Marcus J. Maguire, Mary Kathryn Mahan, Bruce E. Mahnke, W. Henry Mahlum, Ralph R. Mahoney, Estella Maier, Marjorie Jean Maier, Martha Maise. Verna Malamud, Dr. William Mallory, Judson F. Maloney, Eleanor Maloney, Joseph J. Manhard, Dorothy Manion, Inez Manion, Rose Manners, Harry Mansfield, David Mantz, Paul S. Manwaring, Donald Mapes, Virginia Maplethorpe, Margaret E. March, Frederic Marek, Ruth Maresh, Gerald Maricle, Silvis B. Marines. Harry G. Maris, A. M. Markovitz. Belle Marks. Dorothy Marlowe, Virginia Marnette, Frank A. Marriott, Katheryn Marsh, Morris Marsh, Virginia Marshall, Jessie Marsteller, Donald Martin, Betty 75, 78 160 I I I 107 241 247 217 91 223 I 16, 245 40, 257 259 91, 273 121 257 40, 235 253 253, 340 208, 275 265 304 40, 221 138, 282 40 231 90, 93 176, 245 153 90 41, 229 87, 91, 273 140 215 213 221 187 151 170, 263 134, 298 41 20, 296 345 75 125 135, 158 259 138, 282 249 275 177, 241 247 241, 350 160 160 III 136, 189 269 227 241 231 204 138 41 344 73 90 210, 267 267 211, 213 265 277 249 41, 350 59 100, 107 121, 125 71, 41. 41, 116, Martin, Don Martin, Esther Martin, Herbert Martin, Lowell Martin, Phyllis Martin, Richard Mason, Edward F. Mason, Robert P. Mason, Robert Masson, William J. Masterpole, John Mater, Dwight A. Mathes, Lorna Matkowski, Lucille Mattice, Lloyd Mau, Charles Mavis, F. T. May, Carl H. May, Robert B. Mayer, E. Stanley Mayne, Winfield S. McAllister, Aileen McAllister, Marvin McAuley, P aul D. McCabe, Helen McCarthy, James T. McCarthy, John F. McCartney, Ruth McClaran, Marvin S. McClellan, Betty McClintock, J. Phillips 100, 102, I 165, 169 McClintock, John T. McCollister, Edwin McConnel, Joseph J. McCormac, Paul C. McCracken, John E. McCroan, J. Edgar McCrory, Ruth McDermott, Peter F. McDermott, Ruth McDowell, Floyd McDowell, Robert E. McElhinney, Cherie 51, McEwan, Charles McFadden, Charles B., McFadden, Ruth E. McGarvey. Anne McGhee, Eloise McGinnis, Clifford McGregor, Jack F. McGregor, Robert J. McKay, Russell S. McKeever, Henry McKeever, Mary McKellips, Cecil L. McKleeven, Virginia McLennan, Katherine McMahon, Verlin L. McManus, Neil E. McNamara, Jay McNeill, Helen McNeill, Raymond J. McQueen, J. Wilton McQuillen. Mary Lou McWilliams, Grace Mecca Ball Mecca Week Medical Classes Medicine, College of Meeker, R. Willis Meersman, Mary Megorden, William H. Mehlaus, Elsie Mehrens, Donald M. Meister, Guerdon Melberg, Elizabeth 166, 191 Melson, R. Randall 107, III 41, 241 Menefee, Maxine 121, 215 261 Menneke, Roberta 231 76 Men ' s Debate 150 161 Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Counc il 208 89 Merritt, Harriett 42 55 Merritt, William O. 53, 55, 178 271 Messer, Ardelle 42, 231 324 Meyers, Robert 74 ISO Mick, E. Raymond 42 160 Mickelson, Wilbur J. 255 77 Mieras, Dorothy 243, 195 41 Mieras, Marion D. 73 59, 210, 257 Mikulasek, Alice 158 76 Military 163-174 325, 334 Military Ball 191 107 Miller, Adelyn 267 107 Miller, Duncan R. 251 75 Miller, Edward 51, 154, 177, 249 275 Miller, Frank B. 247 223, 279 Miller, Glenn C. 89, 92 41 Miller, Helen 42 125, 306 Miller, Jane 241 41, 253, 279 Miller, Madonna 160 160 Miller, Margaret 188, 245 153, 237 Miller, Robert 209 219 Miller, Ronald K. 42, 261 256 Miller, Thomas H., 42, 159, 177, 195, 237 177, 261 Miner, Paul F. 73 41 Minish, Mervin A. 275 s Minkel, Elizabeth 42, 241 33, 107, 1 13, 134, Minor Sports 337-348 183, 191 , 253, 338 Missildine, Dale 251 69 Missman, Byrnes E. 125, 219 253 Mitchell, Donald J. 247 159, 263, 287 Mitchell, Robert M. III 89, 92 Moburg, Harold 42, 271 41 Mockridge, William 209 265 Moe, Anton 42, 251 125, 158, 241 Moen, Stanley T. 75 263 Moenck, Ruth 42, 229 41, 241 Moffitt, Dorothy 179 307 Mohlenhoff, Marjorie 121 219 Monroe, Tom D. 344 Montgomery, James 235 135, 137, 210, 241 Montgomery, Joseph M. 42 327 Montgomery, S. A. 74 ... Jr. 59 Moody, Robert C. 265 211, 245 Moon, John D. 265 41, 231 Moore, Fred L. 89 41 Moore, Robert 311 1 13 Moore, Ruth 215 265 Moore, Tom 332, 335 75 Moore, William 76 42 Moore, William R. 223 89 Morain, Fred E. 134, 208, 251 85 Moran, Richard 316 90 Moran, Thomas 160 42 Morgan, Kermit J. 219 257 Morrison, James 208 265 Morrison, William F. 223 223 Morrow, Bruce J. 251, 347 235 Mortar Board 135 259 Mosely, Kellogg 42, 235 255 Mosier, Craig H. 235 116, 1 19, 120, 333 Mott, Frank L. 53, 184, 219 259 Moulton, Graham 334 213 Mowry, Gertrude, 119, 121, 135, 211, 221 105 Moyer, Clinton H. 275, 150 104 Mud On the Hoofs 143 70 Mudge, Robert M. 119, 223 69 Mueller, Donald F. 73 194, 271 Mueller, John J. 73 177 Muggell, M. Byrne 176, 265 1. 75 Muilenberg, Ruth 215 213 Murphy, Bernard V. 247, 327 237 Murphy, J. Richard 219 III Murphy. John D. 160 42, 229 Murphy, Marjorie 282 368 1 Murray, John 160 O ' Malley, Maribeth 277 Phi Beta Kappa 29 Murray, Michael 261 O ' Malley, Mary E. 43 Phi Beta Pi 75 Music and Religion 155-162 O ' Mara, Joanna 160, 179 Phi Chi 76 Musselman, Janet 259 O ' Neill, Don A. 59, 160 Phi Delta Theta 246-247 Myers, Carl B. 43, 269 Oppenham, Nettie 267 Phi Epsilon Pi 248-249 Myers, Elizabeth 82 Orendorff, Jean 241 Phi Gamma Delta 250-251 Myerson, Yale 249 Orren, Howard 249 Phi Gamma Nu 121 Osborn, Dorothy 121 Phi Kappa Psi 252-253 N Osincup, Paul 76 Phi Kappa Sigma 254-255 Oskins, Joyce 239 Phi Omega Pi 257 Nacke, Catherine 43, 201, 241 Osmaloski, Ted 263, 308 Phi Rho Sigma 77 Naeve, Howard F. 90 O ' Toole, Roger 74 Phillips, Chester A. 115, 296 Naibert, Richard L. 89, 92 Ottesen, Henry R. 263 Phillips, Donald M. 219 Narber, Helen 257 Otto, Corrinne 43, 256 Phillips, Ellen 44, 259 Nash, Ellen 259 Otwell, William G. 275 Phillips, Milfred A. 107 Neaf, William 91 Overton, Neil 227 Phillips, Robert 89 Neas, Harry M. 16 Owen, Kathryn 59 Phillips, Van L. 253 Negus, Ellis 125, 208, 217 Physical Efficiency Tournament 361 Nehls, Harry L. 263 P Pi Beta Phi 258-259 Nelson, Donald E. 103 Pi Epsilon Pi 347 Nelson, Ethel 215 Packard, Duan E. 73 Pi Kappa Alpha 260-261 Nelson, Eugene J. 75 Packer, Dean Paul C. 22, 131 Pica Ball 56 Nelson, G. Raymond 233 Padgham, Mary Louise Picard, Theodora 282 Nelson, Gaillard J. 125, 261 120, 121, 125, 243, 350 Pickerill, Francis M. 263, 327 Nelson, Richard W. 273 Page, Bernard 309, 332 Pickering, Connie 1 1 1 Nelson, Wilmer N. 169 Pagelsen, Eleanor 125, 231 Pickworth, Felix W. 109, III Nemmers, Clarence 89 Paine, Florence 125, 202, 213 Pierce, Anna 221 Nereln, Lowell 78 Palik, Emil 78 Pilmer, Marjorie 44 Nesheim, Martin O. 73 Pan-Hellenic Assoc., Ltd. 209 Pinney, Osborne 160 Neufeld, Edward 194, 249, 347 Pan-Hellenic Council, Freshman 279 Plass, Forrest T. 90 Newbold, Catherine 43 Panther, Mark 51, 332, 335 Platt, Grover C. 287, 288 Newbold, Ruth 59 Parish, Helen Dot 126, 213 Pontoniers 173 Newbold, Willis B. 247 Park, John R. 287 Pooley, Phyllis 160 Newby, Miles W. 253 Parker, Genevieve 243 Popchuck, Anne 215 Newland, Dorothea 239 Parker, George 76, 78 Pope, Mary Frances 225 Newman Club 160 Parker, James R. 235 Potter, Franklin H. 237 Nichols, Donald E. 219 Parks, Leonard G. 343 Paulson, Dorothy 277 Nicol, Donald D. 125, 269 Patrick, Bernard 89 Powell, John H. 247 Nielsen, Martin J. 169 Patrick, John 227 Power, John 96 Nieman, Edwin 249 Patterson, Agnes 210, 225 Pownall, Fred M. 184 Nieman, Paul 192 Patterson, Jean 126, 213 Prahm, Pauline 59, 239 Niffeneger, Alpha 256 Patton, Donald 1. 126, 275 Prange, Gordon W. 287, 291 Niles, Jane 259 Patzig, Gretchen 241 Pratt, Marjorie 44 Nilson, Nellie 215 Paul, Charles A. 217 Prugh, Marianne 135, 137, 282 Nissen, George 288, 345 Paul, John H. 91, 273 Pryor, Donald J. 178 Noble, Howard 107, 208 Paul, Leo F. 43 Pryor. John 178, 180. 188 Noble, Verne E. 75 Paul, Townsend B. 91, 273 Psi Omega 90 Noclcels, Louis J. 251 Paulus, Marjorie 43 Publications 175-184 Noel, Robert O. 255 Payne, Lisle D. 126, 151, 237 Pugh, Robert J. 44 Nolan, Francis A. 125 Pearsall, Amos C. 269 Putnam, Vernon E. 107 Noreen, Esther 43, 241 Peclc, Merrill W. 73 Norland, Robert S. 125, 233 Pederson, Helene 161 O Norman, W. Richard 75 Peek, L. Henderson 75 T Norris, Harold 77 Pendleton, Donald M. 251 Quaclcenbush, Phyllis 83 Norris, James 43 Pep Jamboree 194 Quad Life 292-293 Norton, Julia Belle 259 Perkins, Charles R. 263 Quadrangle 287-293 Notestine, Bernadine 138 Perkins, Eloise 43, 259 Quadrangle Council 287 Novak, Adolph A. 125, 275 Perkins, Reimer L. 271 Quandt, Gracka 44, 221 Nu Sigma Nu 74 Perkins, Rollin M., Jr. 253 Quick, William F. 251 Nursing, School of 81 Perkins, Rollin M., Sr. 296 Quigley, Helen 126 Nye, Frank, Jr. 59, 208, 247, 342 Perry, Everett W. 255 Quinn, James L. 126 Nyemaster, Ray 237 Perry, John S. 107 Perry, Olney W. 102, 107 R Pershing Rifles 1 70- 1 7 1 Pertl, Martin P. 287 Radloff, Fred 237. 31 1 O ' Brien, Robert H. 219 Peters, Audrey 43, 225 Rae, William M. 265 O ' Connell, John R. 69, 73 Petersen, Carl A. 43, 169 Randall, Ross G. 77 O ' Connor, Lawrence E. 43 Petersen, Detlef, R. 53 , 55, 237 Rankin, W. Robert 159, 176, 265 Off, Harriet 121, 154, 229 Peterson, Edwin P. 73 Rannels, Charles H. 75 Off. Robert E. 265 Peterson, Frank R. 71 Rapoport, Betty 267 Ogburn, Doris 85 Peterson, Lowell 111 Rasmussen, Raymond H. 126, 265 Ogden, George E. 255 Peterson, Robert 150, 154, 192 Rate, Robert G. 44 Oggel, Dean M. 55, 59, 219 Petraneck, Emil J. 109 Rath, Dorothy J. 245 O ' Leary, Frank 344 Pfeiffer, Barbara 43 Rathbun, George E. 273 Olson, Ernest 1 13 Pfeiffer, Robert E. 223 Rawlings, William M. 154, 251 Olson, Glenn E. 237 Pfeiffer, Ruth 43 Readinger, Ivan H. 73, 79 Olson, Margaret Pharmacy Classes 96 Reames, Lorna 44 51, 59, 136, 189, 229, 350 Pharmacy, College of 95 Rebelskv, Floyd H. 263 Olson, Robert A. 134 Phelps, Gardner F. 73 Redfield, Janet 239 369 Redmond, James J. Redmond, Maxine Reed, Betty 51, Reed, Don Reed, Henry F. Reed, Robert Reed, Wilfred L. V. Reed, William J. Rees, Max Reese, Donald Regan, Margaret E. Regan, Mary Reger, C. Kenneth Rehder, Thelma Rehder, Theodore H. R. E. I. Reider, Fae Reidy, Helen Reiley, Richard E. Reimers, Roberta Religion, School of Remley, Howard M. Remley, James T. Remley, Louise Rendeiman, Nancy A. Renfrew, Euanel Rennert, Elizabeth Representative Commerce Students Representative Dentistry Students Reuben, Philip Reuter, Donald G. Rex, Edgar H. Reynolds, Corinne Rhue, Leonard J. Rice, E. Louise Rice, Julia Rich, Mrs. A. H. Richards, Joe E. Richards, John L. Richards, Wilbur Richardson, Lyle S. Richeson, Rae A. Richey, Robert R. Richmond, Eleanor Richmond, Paul C. Richter, Harold J. Riddett, Willfred Rieckhoff, Phyllis Riegel, Nancy Rieke, Robert Rienow, Dean Robt. E. Riepe, William W. Rietz, Henry L. Rifle Team Riley, William F. Rink, Helen Robb, J. Merrill Roberts, Mrs. Franklin Robertson, Bruce M. Robertson, Treadwell Robinson, Garlin A. Robinson, Sanford Rockwood, Curtis C. Rogers, Elinor Ruth Rogers , John G. Rogers, June Rogers, Maurine Rogers. Phyllis Rohlf, E. L. Rohlf, Jean Rohlfs, Frederick T. Rohrbacher, Charlotte Rohrbacher, Helen Rohwedder, Richard O. Rold, Dale Romine, Violet Rominger, Clark R. Rose, J. E. Rosenberg, Herbert 77 , 79 Rosenfeld, Donald 154, 176, 192, 249 Schump, Irving 179 259 Rosenfeld, Robert J. 249 Schutter, Lenor 215 178, 188, 231 Rosenthal, Sidney 249, 319 Schwartz, Frederic G. 46, 271, 320 271 Roskoff, Willard H. 233 Schwartz, Jennette 241 253 Ross, A. George 247 Schwidder, Arthur J. 89, 223 340 Ross, Robert S. 237 Scott, John F. 223 255 Ross, Thomas D. 45 Scroggs, James M. 46 109 Ross, Warren B. 77 Scull, Lucile 46 44 Rothfuss, Sara 45 Seals Club 350 151, 227 Rovane, Jack W. 69, 74 Seamonds, Owen H. 46, 150 105, 160 Ruckmick, Christian A. 275 Sears, Harold 159, 348 44, 160 Rudd, Leslie 261 Seashore, Carl E. 129, 263 89 Rugger, Gerald K. 45 Seashore, Selma 282 231 Rule, Wayne B. 45 Seel, William 309 119, 136, 189 Rummelhart, Laurette 45 Secord, Robert 251 102 Ruppert, Cleldon F. 45 Secrest, Charles D. 275 267 Russell, Leona 45, 221 Seger, Janet 161 126 Russell, Margaret 231 Seidl, George 51, 55, 187, 237 73 Ryan, Cyril 76 Sellman, H. William 219 229 Ryden, Etta Louise 277 Senneff, Peggy 259 61 Senior Hop 193 44, 265 s Sexton, Goldie 121, 126 44, 269 Shaeffer, Jown W. 97, 269 259 Saam, Gretchen 45, 177, 241 Shaffer, Robert E. 46 44, 245 Saar, Betty 192 Shaffer, Roy E. 237 138 Saffield, Marion T. 223 Shaffer, William P. 90 44 Salconi, Paschal C. 1 1 1 Shames, Goldie 267 Students 1 17 Salisbury, James T. 223 Shane, Louise 84 udents 93 Saltzman, Louise 350 Shanks, Merill E. 265 249 Samish, Mariorie R. 245 Sharp, Hygene 243 251 Samuelson, Chester L. 77 Sharp, Leonard S. 126, 176 247 Samuelson, Mildred 350 Sharp, Mrs. 285 161 Samuelson, Norman 91 Sharpe, Wilbur E. 126, 275 343 Sanders, Charles L. 55 Shaw, Catherine, 1 19, 121, 125, 210, 239 239 Sanders, Frank 194, 249, 347 Shaw, Frank W. 126, 209, 269 245 Sanford, Marilynn 277 Shaw, Richard C. 219, 279 271 Sanford, W. Morgan 126, 237, 347 Shaw, Robert 76 235, 305 Sanger, Lester A. 169 Shaw, Winifred 160, 278 223 Sartor, Guido J. 73, 79 Shea, Jack 310 89 Sauer, Madeline 213 Sheldon, Mary Jane 229 109 Savery, Jannes 245 Sheldon, May 84 71, 75, 265 Sav yer, Virginia 282 Shelledy, J. Edwin 1 17, 126, 269 261 Sayre, S. Rex 107 Shelton, Dolores 231 211, 256 Scabbard Blade 169 Shelton, Leah 161 73 Schaeferle, Lawrence 76 Shepard, Dana D. 255 77 Schaffer, Robert E. 287 Shepard. Virgil E. 255 235 Schalekamp, William 96, 159 Shepherd, Claude 153 241 Schallock, Harriet 239 Shepherd, Loyd K. 46 241, 350 Schammel, Francis W., 247, 287, 290, 298 Shepherd, William S. 150, 154 44 Schenk, Marea 45, 158, 177, 221 Sherin, Woodrow H. 194, 265, 343, 347 19, 187 Schencken, Paul F. 287 Sherod, W. William 107, 1 II 223 Schier, Donald S. 45 Sheurman, Sally 243 187, 219 Schindler, Ralph J. 45 Shiftier, H. Kirby 73 172 Schlanbusch, Maxine 229 Shipton, William M. 253 263 Schlanbusch, O. 91 Shoemaker, Ruth E. 245 241 Schlikelman, R. J. 160 Shoof, Milton G. 255 265, 305 Schliekelman, Roman J. 227 Short, Edward A. 46, 265 251 Schmidt, Christian G. 237, 325 Shreeves, John R. 223 253 Schmidt, John 346 Shriver. Jay M. 251 74 Schmidt, Paul 45 Shull, H. C. 16 107, 169 Schmidt, Vinetta 177, 192, 241 Shulman, Sam 249 44 Schmutz, Frederick H. 45 Shumway, Ronald A. 96, 261 345 Schneberger, Cletus 89 Shunk, Kenneth H. 127, 247 245 Schneckloth, Grover H. 120, 126, 217 Siddens, Jack K. 46, 150, 191, 208 176. 247 Schneidman, Herman 307 Sidmore, Mary 229 231, 350 Schnug, George E. 73 Sidwell, Virginia 229 284 Schott, Robert W. 90 Sieg, Jack 338, 348 59, 137 Schroder, Kermit H. 271 Sieh, Alfred 342 74 Schroder, Adrian J. 77 Sieh, Marian 46, 215 231 Schroder, E. G. 298, 342 Sievers, Roland J. 219 45 Schroeder, Carleton W. 237 Sieveska, Leonard 91 158 Schroeder, Virginia 350 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 262-263 243 Schultehenrich, Herman 324 Sigma Chi 264-265 269 Schultz, Herman L. 265 Sigma Delta CM 55 76 Schultz, Robert H. 219 Sigma Delta Tau 266-267 138 Schultz, Robert 153 Sigma Phi Epsilon 270-27 1 75 Schulze, Robert 227 Sigma Pi 272-273 90 Schumacher, Margery 59 Sigma Nu 268-269 249 Schumacher, Maxine 45 Silagy, Mitchell A. 247 370 Silcox, Don K. Simmons, Don Simmons, Irene Simmons, Oze Simpson, Cora E. Sinn, William G. Sinotte, Wells M. Skalovsky, Bernard Skelley, Kenneth H. Slavin, Charles Smart, George K. Smead, Howard H. Smith, Catherine C. Smith, Delight Smith, E. Isabelle Smith, E. S. Smith, Elmer Smith, Fred M. Smith, H. P. Smith, H. Sidwell 103, 107, 113, 136, Smith, Harry C. Smith, Laurence K. Smith, Margaret F. Smith, Myrne Smith, Patricia Smith, Phyllis Smith, Richard N. Smith, Ross D. Smith, Ruthelaine Smith, Shelda Smith, W. Howard Smith, Wendel R. Snakenberg, Dick Snitkey, Lenore Snyder, Sheldon Society Solem, Ossie Solvsberg, Helen M. Sondrol, Thorkel E. Sophomore Cotillion Sparks, Mary Jane Spaulding, Edmund H. Spaulding, Mary Spence, John E. Spence, W. Fraser Spencer, Dorothy Staab, Frederick D. Stamp, Leota Standeven, J. Wylie Stanton, Clifford J. E. Stark, John Starr, J. Carlton Staut, Mary Stearns, A. Bryce Steele, Andrew Steffey, Douglas Steindler, Dr. Arthur Stephens, John S. Stephenson, Robert Stepman, Theodore Sterner, Everett E. Stevens, Maxine Stevens, Richard S. Stevenson, Robert G. Stewart, Helen Stewart, Mary Stewart, Rodney C. Stewart, Walter L. Stirling, Jean Stitzel, Robert W. Stiver, N. J. Stoakes, Elsie Stoddard, Jane I Stoelting, Mary Stoltenberg, Roman D. Stover, Lee Stowe, Blanche Strait, Beryl 271 Strand, Howard E, 219 Toogood, Ruth 48, 221, 350 306 Stratlar, Margaret 47 Towne, Richard B. 247 138 Stratton, Margaret 277 Townsend, John W. 127 311 Strayer, Gladys 137, 213 Tozer, Mary Jane 215 16 Streit, Isabel 82 Track 329-336 219 Strieker, William S. 261 Track, Freshman Squad 331 90 Strom, Harry 249 Trailer, William A. 217 46, 249 Stromsten, John 343 Trainer, Max R. 247 96 Student Nurses Organization 82 Tramp, Paul 76 91, 92 Student Publications, Inc. 184 Travis, Pearl 243 73, 79 Stump, Robert B. 287, 290 Triangle 108-109 75 Stutsman, Donald D. 217 Trobaugh, Mildred 278 137, 138 Stutsman, Robert E. 47 Trout, Henry T. 90 213 Sulek, Arthur 76, 79 Trowb ridge, C. Lambert 253 46, 137, 188, 229 Summerwill, Elizabeth 259 Trow bridge, George M. 97, 261 91, 93 Sunleaf, Wendell 89, 92 True, Mark E. 48, 265 74 Sve, Helen C. 245 Trummp, W. E. III 71, 77 Svenson, Russell L. 127 Trunnell, Thomas 76 76 Svoboda, Clytia 239 Trussell, Ray E. 73 102, Swanson, L. W. 69, 71, 73, 79 Tschirgi, Barbara 138 183, 187, 189, 219 Swanson, Lester E. 223 Tucker, Richard K. 217 223 Swartz, Leo 249 Turkington, Myra 48, 221 46, 169 Sweet, Doris 229 Turnbach, Marian 48, 215 245 Sweitzer, Robert D. 340, 348 Turner, Frank 253, 263, 348 46 Swenson, W. Theodore 298 Turner, Helen 215 231 Swimming Meet, Interfraternity 360 Tussing, Harold E. 271 221 Swimming 338-340 Tuttle, Waid W. 273 154, 180, 237 Sylvester, John K. 273 Twenstrup, Clifford W. 261 159 Synhorst, Melvin 47 Twinam, Violet 221 229 Synhorst, Stanley H. 90 Tysdale, Richard 76 46, 239 46 T u 255 Ulrich, Wilbur D. 90 261 Tabb, Charles L. 113, 253 89 127 208, 265 Tangeman, Glen E. Tapper, Wilfred H. 269, 320 154, 251 Umscheid, Arthur G. Underwood, John 287 328 185-196 296, 300 Tarpy, Hollis W. Tau Beta Pi 253 103 Ungles, Herbert B. Union Board 235 136 245 47, 253 190 243 Taylor, Elizabeth Taylor, Wendel 166, Teeters, Wilber J. Teeuwen, Louis J. 243 169, 191 95, 263 287 University Chorus University Social Committee University Symphony Orchestra University Theatre 157 187 156 140 263 126, 243 47, 235 Tennis Tertipes, Angelus A. Teyro, George 342 261 304 University Women ' s Association Updegraff, Clarence M. 137 296 1 17, 127, 265 Thatcher, O. Donald 73 v 282 Thede, John E. 47, 217 T 223 Theel, Dorothy 85 Vanderhamm, Leonard 48 21 1, 215 Theta Phi Alpha 278 Vanderlinden, Louise 221 217 Theta Tau 106-107 Vander Zee, John J. 265, 342 47, 251 Theta Xi 274-275 Van Dyke, Helen 127 340 Thiel, Bryce H. 255 Van Epps, Charles E. 77 67 Thielen, John 263 Van Epps, Eugene F. 77 47 Thill, William F. 251, 347 Van Epps, Helen Perkins 245 73 Thode, Jane 47, 245 Van Hemert, Marion E. 269 76 Thomas, Blanche 138 Van Horn, Normalee 48, 350 127 Thomas, J. Wendell 107 Van Meter, Donald D. 275 249 Thomas, Jesselene 350 Van Pelt, Burnell 227 255, 326 Thomas, Keith W. 127 Van Valkenburgh, Elizabeth 239 269 Thomas, Willard G. 47, 159, 233 Van Wormer, Grace 23 249 Thompson, C. W. 227 Van Zwol, Helen 84 153 Thompson, Dorothy 47, 221 Vane, Robert F. 247 221 Thompson, Douglas 47 Varsity Track Squad 330 235 Thompson, George K. 263 Vaughn, Keith 48 253 Thompson, John H. 237 Vestermark, L. Amard 107 47, 229 Thompson, Sydney 47 Vikdal, Martin C. 48 350 Thompson, Walter 47 Vittetoe, Jeanette 48, 229 253 Thoren, T. R. 103 Vogel, Otto H. 297 296 Thornton, Eberle 74 Vogt, John E. 109 229 Tice, W. Arnold 265 Voight, Betty Lou 241 233 Tillotson, Robert J. 247 Volger, George J. 48, 265 107 Tingwald, Fred R. 77 Volleyball Tournament, University 361 81, 82 Tinker, Stuart 48 Von Maur, Joe F. 223 17, 121, 177, 243 Tinknell, Dier F. 269 Voorhees, Jean 259 229 Tisher, Paul W. 77 Voss, John C. 251 271 Tiss, Virginia 231 74, 265 Tobis, Mildred 203, 267 121, 213 Todd, Stanley 76 Waggoner, Dorothy 221 138 Tompkins, Ronald 227 Wagler, Scott F. 247 [371 Wagner. Norman W. 269 Wetrich, Helen 160, 278 Wagner, Ruth 161 Wetrich, Vincent 160 Wagner, Vivian 121 Wettstein, Eugene 345 Waite, Robert W. 263 Whalen, William J. 160, 253 Walker, Barbara L. 48, 245 Whinery, Frank 127, 263 Walker, Cornelius 308 Whinnery, Randall 71, 79 Walker, Edward F. 251 White, Ivan 89, 92 Walker, Frank E. 73, 79 White, Marion 84 Walker, Kathleen 231 White, Roberta 213 Walker, Martha 243 White, W. Woodford 271 Walker, Ralph P. 48 Whitmore, Florence 49, 176, 259 Wallace, Darrell L. 48 Wickham, Jacob 73 Wallin, Gale 277 Widdemeyer, Paula 263 Walrath, Robert H. 223 Wilcke, W. Burton 77, 273 Walsh, Jeanne 239 Wilcox, Keith S. 76, 263 Walsh, Kay 193 Wilcox, Lumond F. 184, 255 Walsh, Matthew J. 223, 317 Wilcox, Wilford G. 237 Walters, Ray 273, 339, 348 Wilde, Elloise 49, 215 Waples, Eliot O. 253 Wildish, Helen 121, 215 Ward, Clifford 235 Williams, C. C. 99 Ward, Robert H. 77 Williams, Earle 227 Ward, William H. 90 Williams, Frances 161 Warden, Wilma 84 Williams, Gwendolyn 49, 229 Wareham, Ralph E. 159 Williams, Harold L. 77 Warren, Wayne W. 90 Williams, Margarita 239 Washburn, Arlene . 225 Williams, Rollie F. 297 Waterbury, Arthur C. 247, 279 Williams, Sylvester F. 73 Waterhouse, Mary 48, 256, 282 Williamson, Eleanore D. 231 Waterman, Baker C. 153, 154, 269 Willis, Bernard 179 Waterman, E. R. 109 Wilson, A. Gray 109, III, 169 Waters, Harry H. 235 Wilson, Ellen 259 Watson, Elbert M. 49 Wilson, F. Dale 73 Watson, James III, 208, 227 Wilson, Francis 263 Watson, Sherman B. 49 Wilson, Harlan E. 75 Watters, Vernon, Jr. 73 Wilson, Jean 161 Way, Martha 282 Wilson, John 269 Waymack, Edward 235 Wineman, Theodore H. 49 Wayzgoose Banquet 57 Winograd, Goldine 267 Webb, Chas. A. 263 Winslow, Mary 245 Webber, Donald A. 263 Winter, Joyce 49 Weber, Harold 310 Wintermeir, Elmer L. 273 Weber, Joe A. 127 Wipert, W. Edward 107 Weber, P. Edmund 107 Wirth, Randell J. 49 Weese, Gerald 327 Wise, Walter A. 247 Wehmeyer. Wilbur J. 339, 348 Wisgerhof, Max 120, 126, 333, 346 Welch, John W. 271 Wishart, Wayne 90,93,134,136, 189,219 Weldon, Janet 49, 259 Wissler, Clara Estelle 176, 180,231 Wellman, G. Robert 265 Witmer, Ellen 177,231 Wells, J. D. 91 Witschi, Marianne 231 Wells, Jack H. 269 Witte, Helen 241 Wells, Walter W. 127, 223 Witte, Katherine 241 Wellstead, Robert 347 Wittman, Winifred 229 Wendlandt, Genevieve 161 Witzke, Raymond L. 103 Wengert, Louis E. 127. 195, 253 Wixon, Rufus 219 Wente, Oscar 97, 195 Wolfe, Harold K. 261 Werner, Bernice 84 Wolfe, Wilson 74 West, Myrtle 121 Wolfinger, Louise 158, 231 West, Whitley W. 247 Wolfson, Desmond 249 Westaby, Dorothy 243 Wollenweber, Ernest 76 Westerfield, Richard M. 253, 339, 348 Wollenweber, Ruth 49 West-fall, Bevelyn 49, 138, 195 Women ' s Athletic Association 350 Women ' s Athletics 349-354 Women ' s Debate 152 Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council 210, 211 Wood, Janet 243 Wood, Joseph N. 109, I I I Wood, Nova 49 Wood, Richard 160 Wood, Ruth Anne 231 Woodbridge, Catherine 259 Woodbury, Earle 263 Woods, Betty 229 Woods, Margaret 49, 243 Woodson, Mariorie 49, 176, 245 Woodworth, Geraldyne 49 Work, Richard H. ' 235 Worley, John B. 261 Worst, Clifford E. 127, 223 Wray, Robert M. 75 Wrestling 344 Wright, Jane 50 Wright, Marvin 71, 75, 187 Wrol, Helen 257 Wuerth, Josephine 229 Wurster, Betty 51, 187, 188, 191, 245 Wyrick, Aubrey S. 90 Wyse, Clarence C. 90 Xi Psi Phi 91 Yarck, Paul R. 50, 265 Yavorsky, William D. 77, 219 Yellow Jack 141 Yetter, William L. 50, 265 Y. M. C. A. 159 Yocom, Curt. 51, 181, 188, 195, 209, 235 Yoseloff, Tom 178 Young, Rosemary 231 Yount, Joseph 91 Yudleson, Collman 249 Yuska, Leonard J. 109 Y. W. C. A. 158 Zarchy, Alex 249 Zeller, Iowa 161 Zeller, Winn 136, 189 Zentz, Max W. 219 Zeta Tau Alpha 276, 277 Zinsmaster, Marshall J. 253 Zitzner, Arthur 127 Zoeckler, Frances 259 Zoeckler, John L. 237 Zoller, Robert J. 227 Zuill, Frances 138, 187 Zukas, Anton 339 Zumhof, Eugene G. 237 372] 1(0 2)1 a 21! 22! 4? ?S 344 50 K IS, II? 25? I? 21) 141 z i . ..,,. fj .II ul c . -. itwwl B Bl ,1 " , k s - - ' " " ' li T? 1 . HI o
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