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

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 398

 

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1944 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1944 volume:

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'A -, I If U1 190111111 U1 i If ':g,!f1e13':?27557!,y1f'.1'ff,j5 .11 'fi '- ff .'i:,'Q2i?-16.52 4 4Si""'.s,-"' ' '1 'fQffE.5Sf5T'i ," - fig!-f,j Qui, -riff' ,gfjig a-5 i-' Jfafqifj f -'f V '--g,',2f4'- ' , 4 '-.1 'fs . l L, ' """', A-".fi9i'z,fig' .'1',' - 'K 4 - xl Xb' Sy- ., 7'.11f.. '.,-1-'-ti ' A ,w i . K . - 'I' ' VL I ,EH . My ,.,5?,.... , g E A 21'-" gem . e.,- Q .-te.: -' 125-eu 'f , , is-.5 - ' i 'Q -- ---fa-.Q .. 4 . 51.4 1- ' .' A r ' HTG" .. ,M .J .- . S, -in K AMZM r . i 1g.3+ei-2?55i,.i,g.igg ' j. ' s books, out of our lectures, in the study halls and the Us11Y iu25gf5:,4i,,.14--0, is 1, Q, 1 f,3,tgf.ggigkf, - - - ' H- A 'f-1:5 Q1--Ima ' --iw: "if-lvfrl, L and over a midnight cup of coffee. They call it tomorrdw' Lffgfm. I .35 19 3237, world, Iowa. But it's living today in the minds of you1'?1tQtx? ' , Vg students: ourselves and the others. It's shining and brilliant a and tremendously real. It's a world founded in knowledge and study and faith. It's going with us now-we're taking you with us. Out of your lecture halls and libraries . . . out from the field-house and the stadium . . . out of the minds and bodies of your students and the war that we're leaving to fight. Sometimes we're not altogether sure what we're oin into but we know it has somethin to do with Ax, . l . g .w ggjer ,.-15, freedom and the world of tomorrow. We might have been ,- L, frightened once, for we still are young and worlds are .f - - - .f p' mighty things to shape. But we're leaving now to do the - - me wp- rf, 1gqf.,f:.'f.. L.,-I Aff z Job, and the fear is there no longer, for here we have half 4 -. - - -Hz..,'.'hf . J u.: -.K " 5 , -1-L the task done. This book is for you, Iowa . . . and the X ':g.Q,-jf, -gn,-1 "7 - N -as M , - world you'vc taught us to build. N: 'ire' 'ff-H2-19,2-tif.--Q 1f,z:i.a1.1" ,X -' . , - ' ' .':"ff?.:."L.ff1Ef .1..n- ,.---.2 1-vb - . .- f. f rig. .. .. .1 f -:. vfrffa . .rakv N- E' 5:-'figs'-v .476 h 'J ' ff - 'bg . Pat, " , I7i5i5!52'if5F?'t+ '. ""' ff .ee 42,1-'.if'ilfP"Q K, ' ,.-- i .sw , fasqav f A Q r ,L-'H' Jigga. -sf ,L J ,- -., I ,. W f..-a-:xp .vlgifw 'f ' 5-f--f:ff:1-1-iii?-if '- : iff? 5..12?:...?.5-119-. , . g.-s.uN.u:.:-. .Q '..gi!,. 1 gg, :5r.S'f',,-kf'-,gym-ve, A A A JV.-f:, -A 4?E1-c'.1,'+, - f'f w -:ra w . naw. ff A .. '-,gf-T-L' - " fri" M-N: a- 'L A"'-1.4: f ,I fe 11' fvif . . 'ff' ff-ff. . ':Q5.- 'tif-1,0.,-,-.,5:'37f?'. 'L' . paw .gi.1M:fiiiQx- -Sa: 91,1 : - .Ig 'a2e'f?:ea,: 1L5+2f' A.. w 1 RA l J . Jn 'I V 'fl'-9 I. ' -V' 'l ' ,fy ' ' 1 f ' ' "ef" .' ,gi .fbi .Magi A ' 1- SV ,. ' , A'Q'i-if?'if-Sari f' t' ' 4 ' , -' r-X - I 153. I ' 5,5 Y mg: -, f- r fy 45,3 -'fe a t ie2Q.xM5fzf2:k::j,f - ' 4 2 . 1 f'??,1z, I, 13 JS ' do when we danced and plzzyea' 14,3 5 ?g5,qgq, .- V ...fi fi J: 'Nj-.. 5175- 'F-11 uf .V 'is' I Z 1 A and then came 9 'f ,Lf-Je., , my IUWZYS The duties of the president of a university in peace time are always demanding of the best qualities of leadership and executive ability in a man. But in time of war, they make even more strenuous requirements of his abilities. President Hancher has shown through his conscientious ad- ministration and tireless efforts that he has the qualifications for the ardu- ous task before him. Deeply con- cerned with the personal Welfare of the students of the university as well as the more formal aspects of educa- tion and the business of directing the mental and physical development of men and women for the tasks of mod- ern war, he is the type of man who can meet the situation and do the right thing in the right way. l Iowa's president--the stu- dent's scholar y President cmd Mrs. Hcmcher on Old Capitol steps The Hcmchers 'enioy an evening together in their home s un-.:--f e:.,,, :,.:es,, ,LL PRESIDENT K. Q51 F' .V ,f 97 It , on soy.. easumg .J e 52.4 M: a V T5 J Y Roo? mom AEOV 1 f C 133 r f' " gr 'xg X 1 Y' " ' .Q - S ' ' ' f 'Q 9' . Q- 2: fff' Q A fvceovs! THB Cr '5 cnmvusns ONLY you mmf A gag LQ v8wCHES W EE NEA me ,fl H-. f .Q fi :je HNF' Gm ' 5 6,5 S A wow! SOME ' '-2' 3 as-J? Cf A 4 Aff 'WX 599' 1 6 ' N - iylrigliqp ' Q' gf Au. Possum V . 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E V V n .I Toeeor-INOTTOBE f- 5 QQ sf' ss A SQLL1 QUBSTIUN I , veaouusnn Q NCLIFMTRS A r f f ' ' Z - was eovmoek :wo wiv f-eff' ff" , " cs 1 19fwfkfWf' BETTER wwrcx-A ,, OUT Foe F, 4 911944 +ours flue beauhful lowa campus beginning from lhe cenler of all um- versnly life Old Capllol and vlsll- mg +l1e hugh pomls of scenic campus beaufy o er :ls rolling green sod and along :ls lazily wlnclmg Iowa river V tv EWk mwEQmm'ax'Te2mmm'mMm - wo Nom wuo THREW THAT PASS? gr gy C9 'N ns W A del uv owl my ro 2 w :sem mm' TRAIN -P """, a Q X ,F gf- l 1 Glo 7 A xK:31Q-Q1-Q.-:fc QT' . jg ,M 5. if - ' un" 4 .f -9 .' 1 O., 0 fg' 52. ,sl 'I-, f -2 J' 55,5 1 .1 LN S4 if ' Us ' 5 4 g i W gl -, I 219: .. N .1 "F 5 A X . 1 Tl v-I ' 'Q Q. x . cl in .Y s. 2 4 -A i ,WI Q 5 E'-54 'Fw z-rx f 4-..+'.' g4. ' "ufn.!:.- , , 3 4 s I 1 ' Q I V Q 3 f A 1 E2 4 'Q 5 i 1 Q. 5 ' 3, v 7 1 3 H 4 1 1 1 -- 3.5 i 3 6 W 1 f , '- -. Q 1, u. . 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V , Q --' 1 5 H X i A -' V 1. , Wx A 'U' W' if 2 wigigg, if 1 ST TE BU HD UP EUUIIATIU The nine members' of the state board of education are appointed by the governor and perform such duties as electing the presidents, professors, instructors, officers and other administrators of the five state schools. Iowa State College, Iowa State Teachers College, the Iowa School for the Blind, and the Iowa School for the Deaf are, in addition to the University of Iowa, the schools which come under their juris- diction. Each member of the state board of education must have been a resident of the state of Iowa for at least a year, and must be at least 25 years old. Not more than five of the members may be of the same political party. This decree was made in the state constitution of 1857 to insure the principles of democracy in one of the most vital phases of state organiza- tion, its education. i-e'i'a'f'1 J ' l IQ.. I il . ll 1' s ri The tasks of the cleans of the various col- leges of the university have been to adjust the curriculum to war needs while continuing the preparation of men and women for in- telligent participation in society ancl profes- sional service, and their duties have increased tremendously in the past year. Some have joined the armed forces, but those who re- main on the campus are no less a part of the intensive effort necessary in these times. They have capably met the problems which have arisen under the concentrated educa- tional program and will continue to serve as our leaders in war as ellectively as they have in peace. HARRY K. NEVVBURN Dean of the College of Liberal Arts . f Wi vm--L -- ,V 4-55531 Page 21 DEA PAUL C. PACKER Dean of the College of Education ,ffikf ,QI "' - ' s!x"- V-C' ,351 A xi'-1,'v'Q' iv.. , K4 4:3-,.'4.. .. sf-Qj?Lgq'Q'Eiw+ ..1Q53g,15'5af-Eff: , :L-z::n,111Z-Eff1"e,-2103 xg-M-jf' f--1' , -5 1 fl if ,5,g,.'f',u:3-,z . Qliffifiig vfa-wa, iw-1g'Ef,,3ff11,g 4. fiy"'f1fEp+f924Ei?sHimf3-'...,v:U54iQ?,.r:f,f:4 ,xr -' frvkv 'N'fi5iEM?ii?Lgj'lJ-nv" vzgflkez xgall+FQi,Y!4f x 5 .f-:giilv-TiZ..,Lzf1:,:: ."-S 5 - . - ' vs' TA."..- "H: aff --3-5 1 Pr riff? 'fafdermiiig 'sn-,Sf "L" 'l 0 21- -- Maw za-P.,-xp. -V 'hh' ' . ' -- . , " 'L Ll!- Qsjzzf f 2 ' '5' . -,f . - - - - ' -- , :, ,+' .-ff. xjf' CN-. , t , . . . ff l iv 1' -5' 'J' X . Y. - .vs-414. . s ,251-Q. . ' x W- G"Jw' V ,. , ,fm 'Qi fzffiifwff- 'f -""" -:.m.'l3. . , . . 0. ,, ,rc .1 1-. ., .. ,aff x -:f'2Q1L 1Si1'i-S'-yj3?'gfi1:?g51gQ, 'ff-izftfzm X K x :f "'.,sg' UQ 7 J ff- --'--milffliiif'-'Elf? ' Lf' ff4'?SfSE"":'?5?1E?'?'ffaQ: iff? fi? '-f'5Q.5J31,? Q1 551,51 of :iPi?'g,?,5S 'Fifi'-Qlszifz 3:-511 L. 1225 , Eg' i TWP-Ef5y,fi"2w!f?51.iZv?75i'- f 1' fiiiiiffl' -ffl f -gi .Qgkzf-'Pftfi i i:4f,3:,fe?g in ll:-..-1. -+. Lfrf:.,:5gQ1S,,:-,7.i:55,1:E,,3g,5-ggi.f- " - '. M- 544-Sffs:+ieZQ.rwf ' - f - wuz.-v CARL E. SEASHORE Dean of the Graduate College nfl-, .L Page 23 This year the positions of the dean of men and the dean of women were more or less abolished, and in their places, a new admin- istrative and advisory ,council was set up- the oflice of student allairs. Under the di- rection of C. VVoody Thompson, the hous- ing, employment, administrative and advi- sory boards are now centered in one ollice in Old Capitol. Nlrs. Imelda lVlurphy, R. L. Ballantyne, Mrs. Adelaide Burge, and the associate directors, Helen Focht, Donald Mzlllett and Helen Reich, work under the direction of Dr. Thompson. All sorts of problems are handled by this staff: the em- ployment division places students in jobs ranging from shoe salesmen to baby tendersg Dr. Thompson clears up draft board prob- lems with the boysg and sympathetic and wise counsel is given to students by lVIrs. Burge, Miss Reich and Nliss Focht on prob- lems of schedule changes as well as infrac- tions of those ever-present rules and regula- tions. RUDOLPH A. KUEVER Dean of the College of Pharmacy EVVEN M. MACEVVEN Dean of the College of Nledicine 7-fi' 1 1, ' .L-Y t . l CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Dean of the College of Commerce ALVIN W. BRYAN Dean of the College of Dentistry FRANCIS M. DAWSON Dean of the College of Engineering :L rf, ,gf-43" "' U' ' - -.ff is-1 7-aeaii? 1: , a:nzgff1s?t5 it 5,p1f.E5't:m3g,5Q ':iiggx5f3',3Lfii'15-5?-", ., ,4 Sggfizegiiif51551121555-A ajtfb 4 ., -fig.:grggfaqgazs-rrssg,.assay Jflfsiair 1 e .- - . fm, --f-.rfwf -,ex-Q. sr- "i5-sE2zir?2-!u?4i!l,r'f14.r -'rf' f-S3412 " X14 4:'--'1:ut,'i .:--'-'lsflf-A1 Q fffliiiligffkiat.:1s54"'1fa7f'I" " , H' . B ":f551:71ii6'?'?iff5,e'fLi'7'L" Rilr yfi EA. rf It ..w':ENi-'k?,g95 ' 2?'f4waif':1:-.i-fix. -fda-. Q , fur. .. f1'T",3L..g1Wi3':'yi,tTlJ 5 "' ' ' rf 4-.,,f:'I, -. 4ir3.flv1?,,l5?3'52figigtgpv 'nw X 1 fegiykq,-.. c- - , e J ' '3 ,f?gi,.s1'fJEY,5, k it 3-1' , , s, li, Paz-.2.?fa?i - ,,,-5.-5.,m-5-,, , - -si: i- . --,,,-Vg -dfifvflif. V-, 5 1 1. I e .1275-e.i4g f'mvQL5i - H if Q- ' 'rwriivw V -, , - - 1 i'f:.A-saga -'saggy-5 :' 5 , Q -, gr , -f'ie,ge-r 1 -hw'-.rf.12' X ye -1 iii ffr:QTTu4" V' Ii :if J 1 efifflq' , ., .4 -as i- 'i e 1 ,,:,fi'i'Z2f" Fa' sa! if. ff .e-' 535 qi, 1g,.'f:ii5k'LifQreg'l:g.,1ggg-, . P- 4 5 ' iifziplgzi giyllefqy Q .15-9 gg js? : e - fi 'ififfgfi Q 5-iififflei'-LLiEi'53ii71vvi" Occupying key positions in the various schools of the university are the directors of eighteen departments and divisions. A dependable and eflicient administration pro- gram has been established by these men and women through long and practical experience in their particular fields. The services rendered by them are unmeasurable, and they are well qualified for their tasks, increased this year and made more difficult and exacting than ever before. In addition to the schools of nursing, journalism, religion, fine arts and letters, directors supervise the extension division and alumni service, the division of physical education and intercollegiate athletics, the lowa child Welfare research station, the sum- mer session, the university libraries and museum, University hospital, student aiiairs, publications, the department of health, convocations and the R. O. T. C. C. VVOODY THONIPSON Director of Student Affairs ROBERT SEARS Director of Child Welfare Page 25 f .' - X ',4:1-,rg-371:--i,Kt'fk'IL.1s: F 'J- " -i .-TW?-'iflif 'iz-vaffrf' -it' ' J' .,'Ew7-'1EiQ+Vl.sg"eL HO MER R. DILL Director of University Museum M. VVILLARD LAMPE Director of the School of Religion JY ,,,+v'4 FRED M. POVVNALL Director of Publications ROBERT E. NEFF Director of University Hospitals Page 26 Page 27 EARL E. HARPER Director of the School of Fine Arts SEHUUL UIHEETUHS . , F1755 I' ' ' -' -. v, 475. 3':':-. J' ' ff '-" 121 ,.t1l'31..:?f"51iS: - -if .- '41vi'iQ'4.21.:'-Q.-J ' c,.w+i w- - Iii fiifff 111.-Q?.f?f,7,ve,'f-.-2a -iffy , Q'-f,,,' - ,-gi'-1 ,Cru gr,-"-1,.5'.f, -fr, :r-fpmfwp. sz: ,ca-.5f","?' 1.1.-Q-fi' 6 1 r f Q f 4 1 rp K A, ' ,i ffm rp. :yu bt , ,N an .s,": T Z' . . :vm ,,..t'.',L ..fiJ5. maj. ' - ff 1: .wafif ,X-MK, LW W Q . -151 ,-sive, '-'ff-:gl -' Lifi-fffffsn fi 12.5--1-'-' Jr- if ld 715-'gg i-j'5,f'fL+7 V- A .- . 5-5 gh 'LA- f'K,1f5'f-Z',fC'51??4. Q -' . . ..4g.--4fa'7:,,,-A ,- -,rc -. ,. :.j, Tiff ,,. Y -.W-' L, ,f',K,-,. :fL"4T'f-fPSJ:.::,. ir, ,fu ,,E,N.FEW:n,Ly?.,. , x.,. ' :Q . fm- -if . rf, 1 'ff' ' -5'7"-?"4?fnr. .... A ANTH. . . .. 'fist 1-,145 ii F355 1, Lx fi? aflfiil 2?:1 757, 'Z' 343. 41, ,W - . ,J . .,,,, J- Eff" 1 ' 3'f1'K'?44f .,., ' ' 3242 45.54.51- 'Q' -.'a,A - ,-'.:.-df?" :.yf,, , .,-g. -aw--5'-.1 Lu :Y 11 7' .. "-I . nf,-3 wfzzfqgiafizraf, gr! 551521, ,K .:.: , , .1,. 21.1,-,,,.1,,,,,4 ,x , C -ff 592: 5171152613-J' Y' 'rbi 1 Rial'-.' . 1. -igggfvfirif aaa 'f,,.1 7 1 A, 1S5'7f3l'.'L?f+" J., f..,w,f..45' Txcft., '. Q ,-' 1,2 'f .1'?- f-'- 2 "WE ,lf x 3' A11 ef -'Mm AH N ,- .J -L ...Q--'f N4-2. 'A xrvgf-. :fer ' 2 1: H:'g-.gsirygla-wif' " I-164, lf-1ff':' 56? "2 fn mf-1651 QI? " fu Mr- ., .F 21 -Q: - ' - f- --f - JV -'Ji LM.. ' ' f , J K X , r 'f ' 47' .fx-f rg- ... w v I M Z , .. . ,S MQ P A , .A 1 ,er ,f ,Y . , W Us f rf - 1 my f fx , A :W M, L ,J r N , .. - --fan-, 9. -v-mr., -fU:,,.R ,- . cb V4.1 ,.':N: 5.-1 .arf-.4 w, sw.. , .- 'Lif' 1 11' jf13if.'L-:yy 51gQ'i','I- " .1 - -' ' ,Zigi-:,:1ifEZ5,Si5ff1q'5f.'g' ' L .'. ,Q-',ff1':"1L-4, .' Mp., ., 5.17-A ,, fi'-4 2'3ff1"g::xif5 NORMAN FOERSTER Director of School of Letters GRACE VAN XVORMER Director of the Library I BRUCE E. MAHAN Director of the Extension LOIS B. CORDER Director of the School of Nursing Division ERNEST G. SCHROEDER Director of Physical Education Page 28 V2 M I if Q I 'Qi ,n I gl fi Sl A I LJ sw Fig 11' H fir f gf FE if WP rg: LEW ia- V if U ii Ui. I2 IE , H' r w ' P qi u fl 1 i jf fr,.,.V F ' .6.V'.,, ":.fK,,gIt.- " ij13f".-' ' .3 Af .--ze,-. . 1..:g,,V ."ff':. 1lg. 1'1:,.V- f...'5 r:-'e1:e" 1 ' "fn '14-','.' .,,,,1" ' L: 3,4 . 2f,,fiNf-L15 if . . .. 1 .f,g.,:5? fg1,3V5:.L:-V.: A. jg, V-9,5--F -QNNQQ, Q M 1-:Sf-rg,-..r1. :.. . f ff ,. - ,1.f1fx'Ti!5f',-lwiatfl - ,, . -' ' f:i1SJ71ff'm3'+:.. ""f+f'r.9?"i-:5Ea2'f'- . Af-ry.--5' rf' , auf' I -11--. 4 - ig- :'1'4-wi'-.-.,,g- ' -,,:,- .g'.'. .. V g, J,T' y::,.,.. .5 - , ' vw- .1 '59-ffisfil-32,5 ,Y .5 -,aff ' .,J.. 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" , . -' 'f'4'fs:!j,"Q-FQ" - ,, , gm V..V.:.fz.,'-I - - V V .: V V -Pg ,,, 'ty -Lrg? 4-':,--' 1--...Q "'f'lIS'x:'V . .gf 5-ff.. 4. , ...Va--5.3 - 4' 5T,.'v ZA, J7' ' 3 -.., . -..7, ., ,G B..- I 1 ' -vt--4 JE. , fur' ' 5?PJT'4351r1S. 925. 39 :p'I52f"'i" QEQKQV ' V,,,4j'f.,:V5:gJz-igg V ZW -in jill-ty' ik Cliff . . . and lowa opened its doors once more . . . classes and fun . . . the color of bright falling leaves, skirts and sweaters, and "Zoot suits" . . . fires in fireplaces and rain on the Union bridge. The sharpness of the autumn air welcomed the eager students as they crowded through university halls. Sororities and fraternities finished rushing, then settled down to studies, parties, and fun. People decorated dorm rooms happily, studied together, gossiped and settled the allairs of the world. Iowa beat Xvashington University in the first riotous football game of the season . . . fans cheered and sang "On lowa" many times during those warm days. Life was pleasant . . . life was lowal 4.- Yf. , V' . wx Lg Y -L'-.' q, . L v r w 711 fall features the fell spurt the qreeks dormitories if H D QW' Cb . 1 ' f 5 , ' , f 4 ' " ' f , , H A . 'Q V -,, --..,, '--Q.. 11. in fini ,ill Tl-Ili Yiiliiile HE ' Wle came back, Iowa, back once more to your open doors and your halls of knowledge and good. Wle weren't too sure of our near futures, but we came back to learn and live while we could. Back to no more leisurel Back to mad rushing, bewildering registration, conlfusion-back to old friends, joyous reunions, to new friends. new experiences: to eight o'cloeks and Saturday classes, to an impressive early morning induction: to quick cokes at the Uniong to the new sight ol' the white and blue uniformed cadets on the streets of collegiate Iowa City. Wie were earlier this year. The weather was still very warm. The sun rellectecl harshly from the Iowa River to blind happy river bankers. Classes found their way to shady spots of grass on the campus. Freshmen had dilhculty, amidst the scurrying and worrying of first days. keeping their minds and eyes on qualifying exams. It was good to be back! Back to work, to a regular schedule, to something to do all the time- to the gay, yet persistent, determination of Iowa students to keep going ahead. GIS ,..e. QW' 00 3 BA. 1 EAMP SULUEY - SEPTEMBER .lust a few days jump from summer, but worlds apart is golden September . . . the sun still gleaming on Qld Capitol dome: the grass underfoot still soft and green: con- vertibles with tops down and gas tanks still loaded: picnics and swimming at Showers or the quarry: the Frosted fudgcicle man doing a rushing business . . . all the earmarks of summer fun . . . but there's a new under- current, a quickened pulse beating time to an accelerated schedule, an adjustment to war- time education . . . rush week passes in a dizzy whirl of parties and pledging . . . de- termined frosh take exams, testing their right to call lowa U. Alma bflater . . . freshmen and transfers alike learn how to make friends and act like university students in several i pleasant Orientation lessons . . . from the excitement and confusion of registration and the inspiring ceremony of induction, students slip into harness and settle down to the busy grind of classes . . . shirt sleeves and sweat- ers. suits and summer cottons blend colorfully on the campus . . . students fall all out to call for scrap iron, conducting house to house campaigns which net huge heaps of old metal on lowa City parkings . . . all work and no play never knew an lowa week-end: the fel- lows hit a Saturday night snag as navy cadets invade eo-ed territory: "being patriotic is such fun," unquote the girls . . . final Septem- ber frill is added by the splashing, dashing Dolphin show. fl ' -- J ii wr' El :swf 1 4 QI -an ill. I - 1 AM. fwivw infl ' ' 1 i ' uw H' L P ' F .Hu ' ' qw' n , . Q fx' 1 I. 4 We " - 5261 ' 4 7 7 Nfl ,li lv- -L r, V a X am I - Q k i i, 7, V : ,, 1.11 -., 'wi' Y ' 'Y' f' .3 ' -M,-.iv F ...-,,1f,nv., f.. -:--fr ff' ' ,?j,f' r dw.. F LLI G LE VEB The sniell of burning leaves, the crisp afternoon air ushers in October and football . . . Saturday afternoons, cars packing the road to the stadium fwe were still driving thenj, horns tooting, pennants waving and gay voices singing HO11, Iowan . . . the bef tween-halves spectacle as the Hart twins lead the plaid-skirted Highlanders: the hand marches in straight, precise formations and the Navy band adds a new note . . . Octo- ber, and the boys dig out and polish shotguns and rifles with which to bring Clown pheasant and duck, perhaps with an eye towards big- ger game in the not-to-distant future . . . dad has his day during the Dad's Day week! end, complete with a football game, the "I" Blanket Hop at the Union, the Dad's Day dinner and trimmings . . . a fascinating Eve Curie lecture in a packed auditorium . . . the University Theater opens its season with the hilarious l'Arsenic and Old Lacen " . 5 1 .1 -V1 'I K li 5 1 1 , . ,Im A. c-: :,f V 1 4 :rr FEMA " ' EQ, uf? mf HQ lx?" 'mu R 4 'Nh W link . 'Xi' -.f..5 ., u .Q , UQ.. ' 's -1 I 2 1 v 1 I ' Liv-. ,Z Ek? ff' .r- ..- W , .-i ..- ' f 1 Q. - xi? IVV A . 32.11 In .,-6' ..' -lp Sr,-" '-55:4 .1 '- -' an- 1 ..- l ,. .,-.LT --.- . Am ,an-I . Q' 1 ,,.,,X.+ , ,HH ' e -A--A' 6' J , s f Ma E' 'C ' 'T' ' f' is t 'ji g on S E Q, Q, WRU- -A X 3. r 4.5,?"'5 ' X -Ja 14' nf.-LJ U , larr,-un I A. W lg fr ,'f, is U on i L" z , I E F 1 i THA HS FUR THE MEMUHY - UVE BER .lndian summer, harvest moon and Novem- ber . . . boys and girls go rural in blue jeans and plaid shirts for hayrack rides and barn parties, paying for cider and doughnuts with hayseecl in their hair . . . a gala Homecom- ing is more colorful than ever, though patri- otic sororities rule decorations out: Tri- Delts triumph in the sale of Homecoming badges: in a brilliant blaze, the Corn Nlonu- ment burns-as does Wlisconsin . . . the sun shines clown in spare moments on a bus- tling lowa, but there's a hint of winter in the air . . . an enterprising theater experiments with the diliicult l'l,ost Horizon" and comes out unscathed . . physical fitness looms up as an obstacle course to co-eds, bringing with it still muscles, aching backs and terrilic appe- tites . . . Thanksgiving offers a breather from class routine and a chance to store up on turkey for when "there ain't no more" . . . jumping the gun on the winter formal season, several groups come forth with "veddy-veddy'l parties: Beaux Art Ball brings forth the mind-over-matter angle as art students swing out in costumes which prove that imagination and a sheet can go places: would-be lawyers fold up their brief cases and leave the bar for the Barristers Ball . . . orchids to the Central Party Com- mittee for the superb dollar-a-couple parties they've been giving us every two Weeks . . . gas rationing is no longer a myth, it's an ap- proaching reality: students dust off their thinking caps and. decide whatls to be done for fun when welre bound by the city limits . . . only one -month to go in this semester and the sheen is barely oft our books: our class schetlulesijust recently learned . . . oh, to stop that clock! i SS. At "Crabs of Fun Annual Dolphin Water Extravaganza Dolphin Queen Betty Doyle and Attendants Pegge Terrall, Vir- inia Alm, Peggy King, and Eileen Schenken ,fy 1 . Q 1+ VF' Q' 037. Q U Eu E , ...S L m I 'if ,rf , , iq, wx X , .fig-bQ,T,v4M ' if , xii? I ,' V f Q A -aw FM 'QF ' 7 - 'vw . My ' . ' Q ,,, . xQ , A v ngfq' Y Q W V , -4 -Nw. , ,r ,u. f xx "4 fs' 5 w Q Wu ,,, - X . w V ,. I News 5, X a W 5 ze i iW,V H EEN, A ,sig 4 T13 R. Q . V 'ggi LL U IVEHSITY The lirst All-University party, initiating the new 251.00-a-couple policy put into eiiect this year, started the party season ohf with a bang on September 19, with SUl funsters out in full force. Dancing to the music of Larry Barrettls orchestra, party-goers felt that the schoolls social season had begun once more. There were more serious topics to discuss this year, but the whirl of the danc- ing couples held sway for the evening. The ofhcials of the Phoenix Fund were the guests of honor, enjoying the gaiety with their class- mates. Next on the list of merriment was the Kick-Off party on October 16, the first to be given by the newly organied Central Party Committee, the backbone of fun at iowa this year. Presented at this party, the commit- tee's eliorts gave such promise of future suc- cess that everyone looked forward excitedly to other dances. VVith the music of Paul Arthur and his Count Eleven band, the party was truly a kick-OH for both football games and party life. ll -1 ' Iowa party go-ers enjoy the first in the new series of All-University parties for 1942--l-3. The "Kick-off" sign announces the second All-University party, the intro- ductory party of the Central Student Party Committee. Camera-shy dancer with date is hav- ing a lot of fun, hut hates to show it. Page 44 PARTY SERIES Ilads eanie um S111 for the gay fesnxines ofthe annuallDad'slDay cdebratun1cniCDeL 15. They visited the favorite haunts of their sons and daughterg cheered heardly atthe ganie,zu1d danced at the nlerry IDaLVs IDay Ilanee. Tihe spothght of the xyeek-end fo- cused on the danee,CDeb 16, sponsored by the Central Party Committee. Smiles were the orderrmfthe evening,so dack took a hint from their caricature Cavorting happily on the back drop,zn1d ah haclfun. Father and son led predy paruuns UJthClHUSk of Uannpeb iuayer Larry Barred and hw band. 'fhe up- roar of the tunes xvas droyvned for a xyhue by songs and laughter-dance and be nierry xvas the thenie. 1116 prograrns carried the same Clever picture of "Pop" having a line tinie. Flbr several years die 1DacVs Ilay cele- bradon and danceluuxzbeen one ofthelngh ixnnw Of21CHNVdCdSWhOOlYCHl 1942 uns no exception! The solid reed section uf 1'1r1x Bir rett's hand " tives out". L Maestro Barrett pauses hetu een solos Visiting Dads pose hefore '1 lwcktiou caricature of themselves. Page 45 F LL SPHEES li 33 4 R A h- - PU Parties are here to stay. lyar may come with its short- ages of dates: but there will always be some place where people can enjoy themselves with a light-heartedness no one can take away. Vile all remember our gay life, the anticipation from week-end to week-end of carefree days. Private parties padded the happy times of collegiate making a long-remembered year for everyone. lVhether formal or informal, dancing and laughter are the same, and Iowa had its share. Barn dances, commando parties, shipboard dances, nightclub decorations emerged from the imaginations of clever com- mittees, making each party the "best Pye ever seen" . . . Parties are fun in any season but in the fall when studies have just begun, searching cameras can Hit from dance to dance and show you the -merry life pictured here. Frivolity can hold sway from Friday to hffonday with a clear con- science . . . and so gaze at these pictures and remember the "he saids, she saids" . . . the cut-ins . . . the music and lights . . . the few mo- ments which 'Tll never for- getn. Chuck McCarthy, Mary Lou Moon, Betty Lou Knudson and Bob Emrine go over the top at the Sigma Chi Com- mando party. Pi Phi housemother, Mrs. R. D. Cruik- shank, serves punch to Nannette Stokes, johnny McCollister, Ruth Strub and jim Swaner. Delta Gammas ge overboard for Phi Psis at their VVinter Formal. Page 46 gk. THE SPUHTI G Charles Galihex' and "Dall" Schroeder Determine Iowa Athletic Policy' Glenn Devme "lil Doc Beebee Lu Intramuml Plans af: Page 4 -Q-...L-.Y-3,--W .v--.v - -,,,,.,,- lf- --- -. -- eww SEE E UPE it im il .V .A y ifii f il :1":7l 1 i- ' 'll fl! '- gill , V 4 Rf", l T. kd' jkilliz 1 49 Q1 - 155' -, -f'.Q'Z1-"ri Y , 1 ,T .Lf ,. The power behind the throne in lowa athletics is lowa's Board of Athletic Con- trol. ln addition to approving the budget for the year, setting the prices for the tickets, and approving all schedules and broadcasts, the board sets up the policies controlling lowa competition in lVestern Conference football, basketball, baseball, track, wres- tling, swimming, golf, tennis, gymnastics, and cross-country. Chairman of the Board is Karl Leib, and its decisions are carried out by E. G. "Dad'l Schroeder, lowa's Athletic Director, who has been a vital part of lowa's athletic program for many years. His wise counselling has been instrumental in improv- ing lowa's athletic facilities and in extending our wide scope of varsity and intramural competition. 1 Page 49 FENTON Fosrsiz I-110131312 KUEVER Lim Mai-IAN Pmzicixs Pmnasow l'uu,1.1Ps S1'1zvvAn1' 551. 1 I i'ge:..+'5,l - " - I '. COACH Emma ANDERSON HAWK SEASON RESUME IOVVA OPPONENTS 27 VVz1shington U. 7 27 Nebraska 0 0 Great Lakes 25 33 Camp Grant 16 7 Illinois 12 14 Indiana 13 13 Purdue 7 6 VVisconsin 0 7 Nlinnesota 27 14 Nlichigan 28 Third 1'ofu.'.' Coach Hofer, T. Curran, Lewis, Chapman, Frey, Sweeney, Lnuterbach, Kubal, Yelton, Uknes, Benda, Keane, Kane, Coach Dr. Anderson, Coach Carideo. Second rolw Trickey, Ferguson, Parker, Richardson, Urban, Lemkuhl, Vacanti. Front row: Coach Harris, Burkett, Mannilio, Stauss, Staak, Hoerner. Youel, Schweizer, Weber, Liddy, Marolf, Blum, Barbour, Hand, Penaluna, Dickerhoof, Niedziela, G. Curran, Farmer, 'E faq FUUTB LL MIGHT The fans were gay as the Hawkeyes gained victories over Nebraska, Purdue, Camp Grant, and Indiana. Those same fans were jubilant as Iowa beat its Homecoming rival, YVisconsin. lowa fans were thrilled by the fight their team showed in dropping con- tests to Miiinesota, Great Lakes, Illinois, and Michigaii. lowans will long remember the Held lead- ership of Captain Tommy Farmer. Tommy played clean and hard. l-lis long passes and brilliant runs have helped win many a game for the Old Gold. The cool, poised leader- ship of Dr. Eddie Anderson will always be respected by lowa fans. He clearly demon- strates his great ability to make athletics build the mang he places love of the game above victory. - Snarkplug of 'i2-CAPTAIN Tommy FARMER ll ax Page 51 'ci .59 U M' '.: ' r V ,ev A v R .KA- k,. 4 "y...1' il. W- f fu, . E :L .. . 1 A., X 1 'Sf' -- :ggi ,J X 1 in ' wfifx.,-.z4::,.l,f1 ygfl - if ,ll QEff vin'-6 Q. ,g i ts ,w .... , 'W x +2 - , , 1 , 'T' if 5 fi 5 f 4.2 fx fy , , F' ,Xi .J ' 1-,rj 1-r , JS 'f 'Egg Z 1 Nw Y, ...,.- X ,T I UPF THE HEEUHD PL YS Page 53 Hon Pizx,x1.uNA WASHI BTU PU. F LL5 E7 7 Before an opening game crowd Hawkeyes successfully opened their 1942 grid cam- paign, rolling over the University of VVashington from St. Louis in a decisive 27 to 7 victory. Although the odds were all with Iowa, the game provided many a lowa's touchdown parade was senior halfback Tom Farmer. Tommy cocked his famous arm, tossed his famous passes and tvice connected with two of the best ends in the confer- x ence, Burkett and Parker, for markers. His passing and Tom even carried thrill for the spectators. Leading also set up the other two scores e himself. Starring along with the hall into paydirt one Farmer were sophomores Uknes and Hoerner, both hard-runninfr, hard-driving hacks. The Bears scored 73 their onlv touchdown after a long and inspired march which ended in their counting from the half-foot line, who were on the long end of the but it was the Hawks score when the linal whistle hlew. 7' an 'f wif av - H AQ, -X f '.':-91. . Tw' 4 Q ' ,fu 2 1 7 I X Q fi' 9 4 I ff! " L' .fs . Q " ' :I-7 j' -V + 'wr ffl" -3'-,A-'-- ' ' '+-. - ' I 1 ' 3' if-F ' , ff" f K X R. . ' fx- f f . A . J- l 4 - vs 15:1 , 'Z , A F' 3 'r A Y ! I X I L : - -I ' Y 7 " A ,R 7 " r 0 f sf , X I 4' W , . A , c - I EBHASHA BUWS BEFORE HAWHS E7-U The Iowa Hawkeyes avenged the many Nebraska defeats in the past by solidly trouncing the Cornhuskers 27 to 0. The game was played in traditionally bad weather and with tradi- tional rivalry. After a see-saw hrst quarter Iowa completely dominated the play. Iowa displayed a surprise "T" formation with which they were unbeatable. The power displayed inthe final three quarters reminded the crowd of the Iron Men of '39, Tommy Farmer was in rare form as he threw 3 scoring passes and set up the fourth. Sharing the spotlight with Tommy and taking care of the fancy running department was "Duke" Curran, Iowa's speedy sophomore. Although Farmer and Curran were the outstanding cogs in the Hawk steam- roller, the remainder of the Old Gold team combined in a display of teamwork that kept the Iowa machine rolling. Fanning hope for the victims were Dale Bradley, thorn in Iowa's side last season, and Vic Schleich, giant senior tackle. Vacanti takes to the air BILL BURKETT I p .fri- 4. I N X I I i it I 1? iff All-American Bruce Smith prepares for a fall l l.v, GREAT LAKES Sl HS IUWA E5-U Sheer power and the elements teamed to- gether as the Great Lakes Bluejaekets sailed over lowa 25 to 0. If it hadnlt been for the slipperiness of the ball and field, the Old Gold aerial ollensive might have been able to get under way. But the Sailors were built for ground power and simply marched to four touchdowns. The game was played on even terms the first half and the Sailors had to wait till the final seconds of the second quarter to score their initial touchdown. ln the next half it was a simple display of Great Lakes power rolling over an lowa team vainly trying to use a pass attack on a slip- pery Held. Sailor Bruce Smith was all over the field for Great Lakes, leading their march for every touchdown. Playing their hearts out for Iowa were 11 valiant men, outstand- ing of whom were Tommy Farmer, Chuck Uknes, Sam Vacanti, and Duke Curran. PARKER ,X . STAUSS V G. CURRAN -41 HOERNER T. CURRAN NIEDZIELA Page 56 Reserve power ready for action CAMP GRA T F LLS 33-15 Exploding both land and air attacks, the Iowa l-lawkeyes repulsed the invasion forces from Camp Grant 33 to 16. The game was the second in succession played with service teams, starting a line rivalry. The game it- self was full of color, as the lowans dis- played lieautiliul pass formations and smooth working "'l"s." The ollensive attacks were led by the perfect pitching of Tommy Farmer and the powerhouse running of sophomore Dick I-loerner. The defense was outstanding with such liorwa rd wall stars as Gene Curran and Bill Burkett. The Hawkeyes counted their first touchdown on a pass from Farmer to Burkett after the Soldiers opened the scoring with a field goal. Farmer then inter- cepted :1 Camp Grant pass and ran 55 yards for the second Old Gold score. From then lmost at will. on lowa scored il Page 57 Grant soldier V., q NF 5 . .. , 1 .Q f ' N , -, 1-V ww.:-' W 1 1- , - 1 ,QQ . x H x 4 il, r. +3 . 2, -M l H S ' o Ag V- 2 .ka .P . Q 4 A WN l , n .- 3 M 'Rf A ' F, v-ing 5 QT? T f -Effw. E e- X N -'L . , M -nn 1 ! ' U Qs 7? cnf:-k-,, 1, " .3 N' 5. 4f5fW AA. ff! L-., X 'Z I lglzig' 7 I 'I . Q-.fifn - : yi", fi ,. 3 ' ff' ' v'ff.fJ- 'a"""' ff' E1 . 5 - s uV ,U- MAA bd 1 m Q Uv- Fl iii u... - A in '.' . f I -x..N, ,Q 'Rav' , ,-,, A-d""?-.' '.. . . l., l.',y..:' ,j.,,f,-JFA. " V,-13, Q .,x.:,. i .y'7.. .- 1,5 S -. , , . r ' f f ' : f : A1 -, 'Af' . 'irfgf 'OW' 4' 1 " .1,rfi'a,. " f' - 5. 1 , ui. "x'1A,n-f'.r ' " - . , A , Azz? v-'if 3- .3 , " ,Q N .e ' -1,11 D:-.V 1- -1 , 1. Q if 2 -w.s,i.'.,v.-! , QM: , X Q 3 .E , :sm 1. " -'.' Ti 1 " . ' ' 4 . A ' ' fa . F rf 'Cf "'X- - Q ,JV iv? U! , - V Ni' ' Ji Y N 1? ,Q 7 L ' YQ? li' f , I Qs E' ' -P ,- t ,il 31 4'1F 'fm , , 'ff L, .f-A ? 1 MM 1 - ' A . - t 9,7 Ag L , , - 11, 1, -. Q 1 f mf, 'FFF -, gi 'rf:-fig - - - ,4.v'f'?' Q , ,gi :,15', "l":,Q ' ' T - 1 5:6111-.'f12u:f2 .C . :'Afn133Qi"rH-l,19'AV'-Y .5-N5,jL?lif'F5zN"" ,L ' .','f.' V --3 4,f1f:fv- , fp. ,,,'- r 4,,.- ,V M, ,w -Q if .-.H-V-, 'A,f:-,vghvr -,fp , . -,- , ,. f 1 ,-., , , I' "" 4-" 'TA 'K' 'Z X2 '- . '. ' - m.. - . . as ' .1-1 Za f ','?---.. V A -,rm ,SQ f7,,f'f1 ,t Wg, K ", --2 1. 1 -.Y T1-L 'Q 11 A ,743 NA Q' UVQAA -, f-f 1 - 'gm' 78 4 ,l A-. r' Vg ,L . 1, -,, IN ., r ,.-sn. yi qv- 1 ' ,..,. Qr-. 2 C -3 f' -1' 'F ' - I g , 8 P.,'.-, 2-P :L ,nj -bf . h 1---n ix e - , i f 2: 'ffm gh -r ' 4 A 1 ,, I . . ' :xx ' fc- i F-'xrgx V: J 1 r , . ,N N A . ., X X if 4- , --..-I V ?J,.'4 - If ' "'l u r. I- ,, r" 'F " f he -X img f, .J-lL:iJ,Y 1' 5 I Y. .1 ,L H 'llifr 'Qyii Z' 1 - 9 f Q. 4 z tm.. ' I 11.1.1 U15 Wl 5 12-7 A fighting Illinois football team refused to be denied their chance for gridiron fame as they blasted the Iowa Hawkeyes 12 to 7. Before a huge Dad's Day crowd of 26,500 the Illini showed the power and deception that has marked them a Big Ten leader. The conference opener was a game that showed the best and the worst in the sophomore-studded lineup. Numerous fumbles spoiled many a promising action, and flashes of brilliance showed that consistent play'might have brought victory. Both teams played their tradi- tionally hard, clean football. Iowa's first disastrous fumble oc- curred early in the first quarter when I-Ioerner dropped the pigskin deep in lowa territory. After an exchange of punts Iowa was backed against their own goal line where their kick was blocked. From the three yard line the Illini had little trouble in scoring and went ahead six to nothing. Iowa's only score of the game came in the second quarter. Illinois was well on their way to a long down- Held march when ever-alert Dick I-Ioerner intercepted a pass and ran 35 yards for a score. Captain Good of Illinois threw a touch- down pass to Smith for the final touchdown of the game late in the third qu21I'tC1'. The game then see-sawed back and forth till the last minutes of play when Farmer connected with three passes in a row to put Iowa in scoring territory. However, the most costly fumble of the game occurred and Iowa lost its scoring chance, as the fans sat in stunned silence. Outstanding for the Illinois team was Cap- tain Good. His remarkable passing and running kept the Iowans on their heels most of the game. Starring for the Hawkeyes were Chuck Uknes and Duke Curran. Their sterling backfield play kept the Old Gold team in a fighting spirit until the final gun sounded. BURKETT HAND Tmcxsv FERGUSON 1 X me I DIA A SLIPS I4-I3 Iowa's lighting Hawkeyes came through with a 14 to 13 victory over Indiana for their iirst win on Hoosier soil in 22 years. Though the day's ball game was primarily a "battle of backs" and the Iowa line at times resembled a sieve, the Hawks deserve much credit for the way they held the Crim- son from staging anything more potent than a few rough-and-tumble skirmishes. "Backs to the goal" seemed to be the vogue of the game for both teams. Starting' like a TNT explosion, the Indiana eleven staged their lirst touchdown drive before the clock had clicked off three full minutes of play. The I-Iawks had to Wait till the closing minutes of the lirst half to count on Chuck Uknes' hard smashes. That marker was set up by the brilliant passing of Tommy Farmer plus the brutal plunges of hard- hitting Uknes. Until the end of the third quarter the game resolved itself into a series of goal line stands with both teams taking part. Then, striking with the speed and unexpeetancy of lightning, Farmer threw a series of passes to count Iowa's sec- ond marker. In the fourth period l'lillenbrand of Indiana sparked his mates down the field for a touch- down. But his try for extra point Went wide, thus providing the margin of Iowa's victory. Starring for Indiana was Billy I-Iillenbrand While Uknes, Farmer, Curran, and Barbour led the I-Iawk attack. Indiana pushes one over ' Hawks cover Hillenbrand : l IUWA BULLS U EH PUHU E 13-7 lowa halted Purdue in their second consecutive Vllestern Conference victory with a score of 13 to 7. The Hawks marched to triumph before 12,000 spectators and, when the game was over, had proved that their offensive power could produce results when the going gets tough. The second quar- ter opened with a Hawkeye 29 yard march for a touchdown. the first of the game. Equalizing the count in the next few seconds, the Boilermakers made a freak interception of an interception. Scoring was static untilimidway in the closing period when the sustained attack of the Old Gold netted them a second touchdown and victory was theirs! Deserving special praise was the alert, blond sophomore fullback, Chuck Uknes, who ran hard and played an all-around, heads-up game. Bill Barbour, another sophomore, starred in the line for lowa, and was personally responsible for stopping many of the Purdue thrusts. The hard, clean victoryi of the Hawkeyes was Well- earned. Curran Ends the going tough .uzuis "Queen" UK Nts Once again from far and near, old grads came flocking back to the Iowa campus to renew old acquaintances, see the old familiar scenes, and watch loWa's fighting football team whip Wisconsin. Every available inch of sleeping space was utilized that week-end as the alums took advantage of the last op- portunity to attend a Homecoming for the duration. The traditional fraternity and sorority lawn decorations were omitted and a scrap campaign substituted. Delta Delta Delta won the award for the largest sale of Homecoming badges, and the fans loyally turned them in for scrap metal immediately following the game. Friday night a pep rally was held on the front lawn of the Old Capitol, attended by 4,500 students and alums. From that rally snake dances were formed, and the traditional painting of the town was carried through as usual. At the Victorious Hawks give and re- ce1ve congratulations 1 ll - I i game itself, the alums were entertained by the Iowa Marching Band, the Scottish High- landers, and the color guard units of the Pershing Rifle and the Pontonier Honorary Military Fraternities. The festivities were crowned by the Homecoming dance held in the Memorial Union. This dance was one of the most successful Homecoming dances ever held, as would-be buyers were refused tickets a Week in advance. These are the festivities of an Iowa Homecoming. But there is more to a Homecoming than mere fun for the Iowa grad. There are sentimental ties, the common feeling of comradeship that bind Iowa men and women together. And this particular Homecoming was especially im- portant because Iowa fans will long remem- ber it as the last until the more vital battles have been won. Climax to Z1 perfect Homecoming week end-the burning of the Coin Monument Iowa band salutes homecomers A ff 'A a I jpg., l i 9,1 -1, -.1 . . 1. I I 1 1 it I I 471. ...-4----q- ,---0 -W'--..--L Uv., . , P , ,Q ' if if fl a. F' I X' -F' ' 'QF " ' .. 3 Q .. My '5 1' "AQA-+. ' H 5 . Y M 5 'W "T, f - an X X '3 fe I I , 1 "' F J rv 1 ,- '1 -4, W ,Ya-C 3 u w f , A 44- ..-"H, ,J P. Y i P TRI MPH I WISEUNSIN DHUPS E - U 'X f J i S Q' ,SIA . g TH B . x Shades of a glorious 1939 filled the minds of many as the Hawkeyes played their hearts out to bruise, batter, and beat a mighty team from lVisconsin in what proved to he the major upset of the day. Completely out- playing' the best team that lvisconsin has had in many a year, the Iowa gridmen played as a sound unit with special praise due no indi- vidual. Game captain Tommy Farmer pitched a touchdown pass to Bill Burkett in the second quarter for the first and only score of the game. From then on it was merely a case of holding Elroy I-Iirsch, the great Badger halfback, and stopping the powerful end sweeps of Pat Harder. Proof of Iowa light was the great goal line stand in the closing seconds of the first half. The whole team as a unit earned the triumph exhibiting championship form which was as good as that of any Iowa team in the past. They can't stop Uknes FARMER MANNINO Yousi, I Page 65 I l A' pyramid of pep from Xi Iowals dynamic cheerleaders 4-. V ,T , -., ii 'll DW S I1 l l Ia ,, n a The Iowa gymnasts have their tumblers and acrobats, and the Uni- versity Theatre has its clowns, but the Iowa football season has a group that equals a combination of both. It is the Iowa cheerleaders. Com- bining the antics of tumbling and leaping about in a double-jointed manner, the cheer leaders have man- aged to mold and hold Iowa spnit to 1ts highest pitch in veais Respon sible for the great success of this year s squad weie the two veteians of the squad EIVIH Pinkston and Dick Spencei Assisting them were squad mcmbeis BCll12'I,Clll'1L. lVIacko1oskx Gloiia IIuengc1, Dod Moore, Dick Sherman, Challcs Gilson, and Bob PLIIICI MINNESOTA POWER TELLS E7-7 Every other year, since the rivalry began, Iowa has been journeying to lVIinneapolis to meet the Golden Gophers, but has yet to win a contest on Minnesota soil. This year was no exception as the Hawkeyes were beaten 27 to 7. For the first time this season Iowa found itself completely outplayed in every department. The hard-hitting Gopher for- ward wall consistently tore gaping holes in the Iowa line, allowing Nlinnesota backs to come charging through for long gains. Sur- prisingly enough, Iowzfs sophomore sensa- tions found themselves unable to elude per- Youel and Hoerner swing into action sistent Nlinnesota tacklers. Even Tommy Farmer had difficulty in finding receivers for his long passes. IVIinnesota's Daley and johnson scored almost at will. The entire Gopher team took great pleasure in bursting lowa's Big Ten championship bubble. The only spark of excitement was the long pass from the arm of Tommy Farmer to Bill Burkett for a 60 yard touchdown. The Gophers played like robotsg pure power moved their machine, and it hit on all eleven cylinders. GENE CURRAN I u I . ,A lx I ' if 1' 1' W. I MICHIGAN VIETUHY E8 - I4 A Hawkeye team that fought desperately, but just couldn't seem to generate enough power, fell before lVIichigan 28 to 14, in front of a shivering crowd of 20,000. At times it seemed as though the Hawks could turn the trick but each time the IVOI- verine resistance stiffened to meet the threat. From the Iowa viewpoint the outstanding play of the game was the 90-yard runback of a kickoff by lanky Dick I-Ioerner for Iowa's first touchdown. That run was heralded as one of the finest exhibitions of open- field running of the nation this season. Four sopho- mores-I-Ioerner, Uknes, Niedziela, and Kane wound up the season in grand style by playing 60 minutes of alert, hard-hitting football. Tommy Farmer, playing his last game in an Iowa uniform, gave Hawkeye fans something to remember him by with his great passing and field generalship. The ability of the newcomers to the Iowa squad in this and the other games of the season gives promise of great Iowa teams to come. Hawks hit Michigan stone wall. . . so Hoerner skirts other end to- wards pay dirt Page 68 WEBER MASTERSON URBAN LIDDY SCHWEIZER DAVIDSMEYER BARBOUR PENALUNA BILL HOFER FRUSH FUUTBALLERS PREPARE FUR FUTUPI13 r'eShm1"' Conch NUMERAL WINNERS NEIL ADAMSON WILLIAM BERGMAN WILLIAM BOTI-IELL ROBERT BRUCE LOUIS BURGER XVILLIAM BURGER VVILLIAM CAHILL VICTOR CHRISTENSEN JOHN COCKRILL LYLE EBNER ROBERT EVANS I1AROLD FICKLA XVILLIAM GARRETT ROBERT GEIGEL JAMES RIARDING NIELVIN HECKT EDNVARD HENSLEX' JOSEPH PIOWARD JOSEPH KUCI-IARSK1 JOHN NICDONNELL ANDREW NOVOSAD GEORGE OCVIRK AMBROSE O,NIALLEY RICHARD PALM RIORACE PEOPLES ROBERT PETERSON NIERLE PLOMAN ROBERT REINHARDT ROBERT RENSI-IAWV WILLIAM ROONEY CHARLES RUTENBECR RIERALD SMITH IARTI-IUR STRAND R WILLIAM SUNDSTROM THOMAS TI-IORSON PIARVEY NVISSLER I TEAM HAL B LL KEEPS FHATS B SY The lowa program of intramural touch football is designed to give every man on the campus a chance to participate. Under the direction of Dr. F. S. Beebee, since departed for Army duty, the intramural program has enjoyed its most successful year .The com- petition is divided into six leagues: social fraternity A, social fraternity B, professional fraternity, townsmen, dormitories, and co- ops. League winners are recognized by suit- able awards to individuals and the organiza- tion they represent. Wfhile the rivalry is keen and the competition is tough, a good, clean brand of touch football is played. ln this way, iowa is doing' its part in preparing a greater share of its men for a greater com- petition yet to be played. COMMONS "D" DORMITORIIES Second Rofw: Harvey, Ray, Awanke, Rayburn, Single Front Rofw: Sangster, Stulhoff, Doran NU SIGMA NU CPROF. FRATJ Rack Ro-w: Bliss, I-Iertzler, Bernatz, Caddock, Carton, Huber. Front Rofw: Smith, Ahmann, Bastron, SHAEFFER "A" TOVVNSMEN Barle Raw: McRoberts, Gilligan, Bu- ther, Williams Fl'07ll Row: Aske, Buchanan, Taulberg PHI KAPPA PSI "B" FRATERNITY Bark Rofw: Slater, Craiger, McKins- try, Hanson Front Rofw: Ilgenfritz, Klein, Hoyt, Newland, Vorteler, Conkling. Wfeaver Qu. .'i. Q c ,A v." ' 3 . is tfs- 'tc.'-, V ffl. V' T-if . ' ff 1-3 lgl. W 'VVII f F- ' -f-Iggy' JEFFERSON HOUSE CCO-OPSJ Back Rofw: Quinn, Collins, Smith, jahnke, Woodrow Fronl Rofw: P e m b e r to n , Breen, Schwartz, Frazier, Berryhill - DELTA UPSILON "A" FRATERNITY Back Rofw: Gould, Morrison, Vllright Front R0-w: Johnson, Tyler, Estes, Cole The Physical Education for Nlen program this year has been designed to condition Iowa's men to meet the physical specifications required by the armed forces. The program stresses three things: strength, endurance, and agility. Three phases are employed to make up the class routines. The lirst, mass calisthenics, is a general limhering up exer- cise indulged in hy all those taking the course. Next come the activities groups. Here the men aredivided into smaller groups, or pla- toons. The activities consist of comhative Wrestling, tumbling, and military track. The third part of the program is the more vigor- ous type of games. Even though limited by the Navy in its use of the field house facili- ties, the physical education program has done much in developing Iowa men, in in- stilling in them the will to win, and in pre- paring them for the future. SWIMMING XVRESTLING DAVE ARMBRUSTER Coach V A ... ff t CQYM x,xs'1'1cs Pr-1Ys1c,xL DEVELOPMENT B.xsKE'1'1mL1. CALxsTHEN1cs V ' Q f . if ,F W ff ! Fi, , W. 1 , 9 1 J Ai.'i'rn.i,isc11 Brno - Blmucli Dfxvis FQWLER Fkrrcnan GIl.I.E'I'1' GOODMAN IIENNESSEY Ktrrzxsn MILLER SHERMAN "In union there is strength" is the watch- Word in Wo1'lcl VV211' Il of the VVomen's Pan- hellenic Association at the State University of Iowa . . . "Panhellenic," a Greek word meaning "all Greeks," signilies the solid front presented in this international crisis by the twelve national social sororities on the Iowa campus . . . every girl who pledges a sorority automatically becomes a member of the Panhellenic Association . . . The Pan- hellenic Council, composed of oliicial dele- gates from each chapter, meets monthly, while all m'embers ol' the association partici- pate in special programs appealing to group interest . . . as a governing body, Pan- hellenic defines the procedure to be followed in such all-sorority activities as rushing, pledging and initiation . . . this year the Council concentrated mainly upon adjusting sorority life to harmonize with wartime con- ditions by such methods as revising rushing regulations . . . the primary aims of Pan- hellenic are to maintain sorority life on a high plane, to encourage good and better scholastic effort, and to uphold and develop the highest of social standards. , - . ,, E! . . ' Y 1 N ,.. ,., TTY' " ,-.4 -y N ' , - ,- . 4, 'i . , 2 . Y, , Nl.-'-1.,i1 nz" 5 -5i"E-- '-L L' ---aiwziirg-' " 1--.f.'f:.-.L.-L A.- ,,,Li. QL N- it ,..a..i ' --,.L- nv QJLY -L' is':i!a...,,':'.'! hhg' :-k," , 3 I TF Y' l Successfully blending wartime and campus activities comes sec- ond nature to the Alpha Chils . . . presenting starlets, president Nlarjette Fritchen, romantic lead, and Patricia Pierce, feature role in "Heart of a City" . . . activity girl Doris Janecek, voted "NIost Likely to Succeed" at the Commerce Mart, Udoed it" as president of Phi Gamma lVIu, advertising manager of the Journal of Business, and member of Union Board and Commerce club . . . Florence VValker divided her time as acting president of Y. YV. C. A. and member of Central Party committee . . . career girls, Jeanne Starr Parke, managing editor of The Daily Iowmi, and Beulah Stowe, campus editor of the same, were mem- bers of Theta Sigma Phi . . . crowning feather in the Alpha Chi hat was winning first place sorority honors in the Song Fest. Scrap and more scrap for the memory book Umm-gracious living nt its best Saving on tires and gas, and then some Jean Ann Dodge says this is only the begin- ning , iw... . iiiifil. Rx N Y I g Page 76 E. Alllehaugli M. Fritchen AHlerlmugl1, Aita, Armour, Bescher, Best, Bland, Denkmann, Dierking, Dodge, Dumbauld Dwyer, Fish, Fritchen, Garner, Hzligler, Haiston, Hemsky, Horak, Howes, Hutchcroft blanccek, -Ioehnk, Keefe, Kinnaird, Klay, McClean, McKinley, Mellquist, Miller, Minor Nehergall, Nelson, Nielson, Nissen, Noteboom, Owens, Pachman, Pierce, Roberts, Serup Siebcls, Starr, Stowe, Swain, VVege, Walker, VValte1's, VVelker, VVengert, Zack ACTIVE MEMBERS K. Best L. Dumbaulcl I. Fish G. Garner B. Helnsky D. jnnecek J. Armour J. Bescher Page 77 Class of 7943 J. -loelxnk R. Mcfflean Neliergall M. Owens P. Pierce M. VVelker M. Wengert Clays of 1944 F. VV:1lker Class of 1945 V. I-lowes P. Nissen SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1911 PLEDGES D. Aita, '44 B. Bland, '44 B. Denkmann, '46 J. Dodge, '45 G. Dwyer, '45 D. Haigler, '44 I. Haiston, '44 I. Horzlk, '46 P. Hutchcroft, '46 N. Keefe, '45 B. Kinnaird, '46 H. Klay, '45 McKinley, '46 Mellquist, '46 Miller, '44 Mindr, '46 Nelson '46 Nielson, '45 Noteboom, '45 Roberts, '45 Siebels, '44 Swain, '44 Wage, '45 Walters, '46 This is the story of the A. D. Pi's, the girls who ranked third in sorority scholastic standing . . . Shirley Crillett wielded the gavel for the group, and a mighty group it was . directing her own radio program was Betty lVIiller, member of Zeta Phi Eta . . . Nlortar Board claimed as its own Kathryn Fatland . . . leading Orchesis was Dorothy Binder . . . A. D. Pils cabi- net members coulcl have rivaled Rooseveltlsg lVIarilyn Nespers, sophomore Y. WV. C. A. cabinet member . . . lVIartha Cook, freshman Y. XV. C. A. cabinet member . . . bustling June Knotek took time oil to serve on the Y. VV. C. A. cabinet, Voca- tional Boarcl, l'lAWVKILY1i and Friwol staffs . . . members of Phi Gamma Nu, commerce honorary, were Nlildred Taylor, Betty Bishop and Norma Niklason . . . able Mabel Rodger led one of the transfer Orientation groups. You too can be the life of the party-with cookies No blood shed as yet, but watch that trump Charlotte Knarr stakes her claim for the night A delicate operation that calls for polish Page 78 Anderson, Anspach, Armour, Bell, Binder, Bishop, Brouillet, Brunson, Bunze, Carson Cole, Cook, Elwood, Gillet, Godden, Grange, Griepenburg, Hamilton, Harney Howes, Keagy, Kelly, Kirkpatrick, Kistler, Knarr, Knotek, Livingston, Lorenz Mack, Manker, McDonald, Miller, Nesper, Niklasen, Pace, Pearson, Pedersen Phelan, Rodger, Scanlan, Stewart, Taylor, XValk, VVallace, Waugh, VVilcox M. NIcDonald N. Niklasen S. VVallace B. Kouclelka B. Livingston F. L. Manker M. Pearson ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES Class of 1943 If I9 3 Ins: of -lf J. Knotek M. R. Anspach -I. Godden A D. Binder A. Howes Clan of 7944 S. Bunze B. Miller B. Bishop S. Gillett N. Pedersen E, Bmuillet M- Rllflgel' L. Hamilton B. Scanlan l C. Kelly B. Stewart Class of 1944 ' B' Waugh I. Anderson M. P. Phelan l Class of 1945 Al. Taylor , Keagy E. Pace M. Nesper , 'l Class of I9-!J J Clan. M1946 J. B. Bronson D. Lorenz ll P. Armour J. Kistler P. Carson B. Kirkpatrick M. E. Bell F. D. Elwood C. Knarr - B. Cole B. J. Grange Nfack M. Cook G. Harney G. Shaw P. Griepenhurg J. XVilcox Esiublished 1915 M. VValk Page 79 I The girls who wear the quill left an indelible mark in campus history this year . . . Sally Brauch, president of the Sigma chap- ter of Alpha Xi, also presided over YVomen's Panhellenic Asso- ciation . . . Betty Harvey wore a Phi Beta Kappa key . . . members of Zeta Phi Eta speech honorary were Jane Gray and ,lane Shipton, who held her own on the varsity debate squad . . . ,lean Covington led the Handcraft Club and served on W. R. A. Board . . . business woman Evelyn VVagner Worked on HAWK- EYE business staff and The Daily Iowan . . . domestic Jean Springer and Mary NIcCray gave their all to the Home Eco- nomics Club . . . Nlary was also an Orientation leader, as were Patricia Paul and lVlary VVyrick . . . lilting Barbara Cotter soloed with the Avalon Band and appeared on the WSUI pro- gram, "The University Plays lts Part." Night-time glamour for pleasant dreams Vile see no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil Any place with food is okay for Ioan Ess- ley 'iAnchors Aweigh"-- it's Navy Day - -. v If . ., --f . Q ' ' 'in si. - ,nw j I I A ' , -, ,gf Q 1 i Page 80 Baldwin, Beatty, Branch, Caruni, Collin, Cotter, Covington Dunn, Essley, Gerke, Giles, Gray, Harmeier, Harvey, Harvey, Heston Hudson, Jamison, Knight, Kugler, McCray, McNall, Mezik, Paul, Pottorf Russ, Sheets, Shiptcn, Springer, Stone, VVagner, Whitney, VVyrick Remlcy, ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES cum of194.? Class of19-L? lx. Dunn bl. Springer A J. Gray E. A. Harvey l.. VVhitney L, V J. Knight li. NV:igncr ,- 1 W 7,4-QYNL ,H-um, W, Clam of 1944 S. Kugler M. XVyrick ff' li W J. Essley I. Hudson ' l J. Giles I. Russ Class of 19-N 'kg' V' :K A. Branch B. L. Leonard ff? hs Clan 01,1945 l-l. Cofhn M. McCray 4 QR ff 1 I. Covington I.. J. McNz1ll ""'E"N""h"'T' -l- Billdwm B' Cotter C. Harmeier B. Mczik f" M- Beatty E' L' Hemon L. M. Jamison J. Shipton , rx -l' Sheets ,L,...,w...,.-.E C1lI.fJ of 1945 A Cla.r.v of 1946 B. Gerkf: P. Paul L. Carani M. Pottorf D. smut. Established 1912 M. 5. Harvey J. Remiey Page 81 . 1 , i , - ... ,--. -J.. X., -- i .. -YQ .. All Work and no play, or vice versa, was not for the Chi Oniega's . . . the girls mixed business and pleasure in one of their most active and successful years . . . president Arlene Fowler led the way as treasurer of Crafts Club . . . talented lVIary Beth Porterfield played many roles in University plays . . . another success story could be Written about Bette Rakow, who announced and directed her own radio program over VVSUI . . . peppy Nlary Sparks was secretary of Pi Epsilon Pi . . . Sue Showers lent her talents to the University Band . . . petite lVIildred Hines swung out with the Highlanders . . . and when it comes to parties, the Chi Oniega's are past masters in the technique . . . just ask the fortunates who were in on the pledges' unique Death Dance and the Christmas formal. A girl has to have some relaxation, does- n't she! Thereys plenty of rhythm in them thar' feet Keeping up on who's who and whafs what The technique of earn- ing a + point l Page 82 Burden, Cunard, Dooly, Fowler, Fowler, Geertz, Heng' Higgs, Hines, Hoffman, Jones, Kelly, Mathis, Merrill, Mundy Porterfield, Ponder, Rakow, Showers, Smith, Sparks, Stofllet, Wessale ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES Gl'HtillHfl'X Cl 1944 R. Buckner M. L. Burden ms of B' Rakim' H. Conarcl R. J. Merrill Clan of-1943 - V S. Heng M. Mundy '. ' ' M. . A. Fowler lf. Nlalthis K Kelli B Porterfleld M. Sparks V V Class nj' 1945 Clan uf Nl! K. Ocheltree S. Showers M' Hines B' Jones V. Ponder I.. VVL-ssale .l- Smfllef Class of IUJS F1 IQ!! , , PSI BETA CHAPTER ' me' of ' V. lfowlcr D. Cleerrz IZ. llnffman Esiflblished 1919 V. Dooly M. L. Higgs Page 83 i Y v y ,. -1 ll -. - it .l- , Tri Delt can proudly say that With the boys "over there" they have been doing more than their part here . . . taking active part in the University's vast war program, the sorority contrib- uted S600 to War bonds . . . its first line of defense under the guidance of Kathie Davis included numerous war activities . . . Kathie busied herself as president of Nlortar Board, secretary of Commerce Club and member of Orientation Council . . . Elinor VVisco served as vice president of U. W. A .... ,lane Byers was chairman of the Campus VVar Discussion Group and a mem- ber of the Y. VV. C. A. cabinet . . . president of Zeta Phi Eta, Patricia Baldridge also served on Union Board sub-committee . . . Pat Flynn edited 'lCode for Coedsl' . . . Tri Delt pledges also -highlighted the campus . . . blond lVilma Seemuth glit- tered as a Frivol Freshman beauty. Tonight is the night to be bright That starry look of Wilma's is reserved for her Al He who laughs last, doesn't get it A pledge duty, no doubt, or else a do- mestic splurge Pcrge 84 Anderson, Askew, Balclriclge, Bartells, Blaul, Byers, Carpenter Castner, Davis, Dennison, Earnest, Easton, Fisher, Flynn, Garms, Gildae, Gillespie Grissel, Hzlitz, Haubrick, Holman, Ievie, Kaser, Kurtz, Lorig, Mz1cDougall, McClung McCon:1ha, Moon, Muilenburg, Murtagh, Noe, Pinnell, Polian, Rinck, Rivers, Schnug M. Seemnth, VV. Seemuth, Sh:1mbaugl1, Solem, Stow, Tobias, Trachsel, Trumpy, VVhiting, VVisco ACTIVE MEMBERS 1. Byers K. Davis K. Dennison M. Easton P. Flynn B. lvie I. McC'lnng N. Askew P. Balclridge D. L. Earnest L. Grissel K. Knser Clan 0f1943 C. McC'onaha E. McDonald D. Mnilenhnrg VT. Murtagh M. Stow ,ll R. NVells E. VVisco Clzzxs of 1944 J. Lorig M. A. Rivers M. Schnng bl. Tobias P. Trzlchsel Class of 1945 B. Bartells T. Noe M. Carpenter M. E. Pinnell L. Castner V. Polian M. A. Kurtz M. Solem D. Trnmpy Page 85 PHI CHAPTER Established 1904 I. Anderson B. Blaul E. Garms D. Gilclae P. Gillespie D. Grundy M. Haubrick R. Haitz PLEDGES Class of 1944 R. Shambaugh Class of 1945 M. Mz1cDougall Clan of19-46 M. Holman W. Johnson M. L. Moon D. Rinck M. H. Seemuth W. Seemuth F. Whiting ---a-Q4 -wr r ' " 1' "". ' " "f' af' W" ' V A, 1 si, FN '- 1 I ,- il ' W J ' i' L' f, ' H 9 f. z 1 H i Y i W, . 4, 4 ' i l l "' 1 VR 1 l' l i. ,i i , 1. , V , ,lyk -. flax ri . y -11 'Big 1 1 ,ci rl, I ,L 1. if 'Ji ,Lai f., "VVe are the Delta Gamma's' are live little words that say much for these girls of Tau chapter . . . such things as second place honors in sorority scholarship and Phi Beta Kappa's Jean Rowe and Nlary Carolyn Kuever . . . they couldn't go wrong by following in the footsteps of president Dody lVIiller, who served as vice president of Union Board, treasurer of lVIortar Board and member of Orientation Council . . . there must be a charm in that name Dody, for instance, Dody lVIoll was president of Home Economics Club, member of Omicron Nu and assistant Orientation leader . . . Gen Slemmons led a busy life as a member of the Central Party committee While also serving as a member of WSUI staff and Zeta Phi Eta . . . F-rival oilice manager was B. Schupp. Smooth is the word for them, isn't it, boys? "J u k e - B 0 x" VVeek Night" for these rhythm bugs Glimpses of dear, dead days from thel scrap- book can be amusing Drink, eat and be mer- ry, for tomorrow-oh! Page 86 ,1,, ,li 3 gi hz J G .. 6 I N X IPIAY . , 1 . .1 Q.. . 1 B . I Y Anderson, Arhogast, Barngrover, Bryant, Christie, Comfort, Corey, Dancer, Dancer l-lamilton, Hemingway, Henaman, Hoak, Horn, Horn, Howell, Johnson, Kelleher Langland, Laster, Linge, Livingston, McElwain, Miller, Miller, Moll, Morrison Muhs, Peterson, Porter, Prny, Roberts, Schupp, Siebke, Slemmons, Smith Smith, Snider, Swanson, Swisher, Travis, Truwver, Verdin, VVheeler, Zuercher ACTI V12 MEMBERS G . 3 x . F7 A 4- Q 6 . 9 J. Bryant M. Corey j. Dancer F. H cmi n gw il y M. llenumxm C. llorn A. johnson M. Barngrover J. Christie P. llznnilton M. Lzlnglancl E. Morrison C.'la.f.v of 1943 G. Linge K. Mclilwain D. Miller D. Moll N. Pray B. J. Schupp B. Smith Clnsx of 1944 M. Roberts G. Slemmons B. Snider L. Swanson M. Travis M. F. Zuercher Page 87 TAU CHAPTER Established 1.886 Class of 1945 K. Peterson P. Swisher P. Smith A. Verclin PLEDGES Clam of 194-if J. Arhogost J. Kennedy B. Comfort M. Siebke F. Hook P. Trawver Class of 1945 M. Horn C. Miller M. A. Howell S. A. Muhs M. Kelleher M. L. Porter Class of 1946 R. Anderson J. Luster A. Dancer J. Livingston B. VVheeler "Anchors Aweighf' Navy, for the Rho chapter was behind you, in support of the national Gamma Phi Naval VVar Relief program . . . proceeds from the sale of Homecoming badges were directed towards this project . . . under the jovial leader- ship of President Shirley Beig and versatile Barbara Hudson, rushing chairman, Gamma Phils began the year with 30 pledges . . . Hollywood-bound Barbara also played the feminine lead in "Lost Horizon" . . . members en masse aided Orientation . . . on Transfer Orientation Council, Kay Kildae and Nlarian Hansen . . . Orientation leaders, Fran Cvlockler and -lean Baumgartner . . . Fran was also Community Service chairman of Y. VV. C. A., while Jean devoted herself to The Daily Iowan and Theta Sigma Phi . . . ,lane Shanks split her interests between Union Board and Orchesis. First lesson on how to be a Phi Beta Kappa The apple-a-clay girls get clown to business ff-- T 11 0 s e intellectual ff ' looks spell book-lovers ' xl 1 Fade out, Goldilocks Virginia Ducharmeg ' fade in, Z1 Victory bob a l . Page 88 D. Anderson, M. Anderson, M. Anderson, Bailey, Barnett, Baumgartner, Bieg, Bowlin, Brush, Buoy Butler, Carpenter, Casey, Clark, Ducharme, Ellison, Catton, Glockler, Hansen, Hedges, Hession Hudson, Husman, james, Johnston, jordan, Kuutz, Kelly, Kent, Kildee, Knudson, Kohrs Larmer, Liepold, Lund, McKee, Molis, Mueller, Ochsner, Reynolds, Righter, Riley, Roby Saley, Sehlachter, Schouten, Scott, Sersiz, Shanks, Soenke, Supple, Tuttle, VVagner, VViller ACTI VE MEMBERS Clars of 1943 M. Anderson M. Andrew M. Bailey J. Baumgartner S. Biepg E. Clark M. Hansen A. Scott B. Hudson j. James M. jordan E. ,lohnston K. Kildef- M. L. Reynolds B. Snley Clzuxr of 19-H A. Casey F. Glockler vl. Shanks V. H usrnnu lf. Koh rs Clnsx of 1945 D. Anderson V. Ducharme M. Tuttle Page 89 B. El. Oehsner ll. Schlachter RHO CHAPTER Established 1915 PLEDGES Clam of 1943 M. Anderson Clasx of 1944 P. Kent M. Soenke E. Riley E. VVagner I. Schouten P. Willer Class of1945 H. Barnett B. L. Knudson M. Buoy B. Larmer M. G. Ellison B. Lund R. Hession NI. A. Mueller M. Kautz I. Sersiz Class of 1946 J. Bowlin V. Kelly M. Brush -I. Liepold I. S. Butler I. hfIcKee Mf. L. Carpenter J. Molis A. Gatton M. Righter P. Hedges I. Roby . I. Supple . .. i i - . I , . r . . ,N , I , - . I , - l l ii , , . ' i ,. l li 1 i l i l -Y-Jl l , , l . L l 1 . i A r , i ' Theta kites have lloxvn higher this year to take, in both tradi- tional campus activities and new wartime demands under presi- dent Clare Sherman . . . coke hours gave Way to Red Cross hours with staff-assistant classes, bandage rolling and knitting . . . red-headed Fran Simonsen planned the tea dances for Union Board and served on the University Sing committee . . . campaigning for a 48 hour day was Enid Ellison, who needed time to divide between Mortar Board, Social committee of Union Board, Freshman Urientation, Art Guild and the founding of Phoenix Fund . . . Kay Kirby was secretary and Rosemary Randall, publicity chairman. of U. -VV. A .... I-Ielen Hackett was elected to the newly organized Central Party committee . . . all which proves that Theta's can burn a candle at both ends. Acts I, II, and III in the life of Z1 pledge Sue Peterson has the upper hand in this rug-cutting b rid g e game Three little sisters, looking very dreamy Sunday afternoon con- cert by Music Maestro Kay Schaffer ,V , v 1 iv l Ii Page 90 Atherton, Baskett, Berg, Bridge, Brown, Browning, Downing, Eitman, Ellison, Forbes Hackett, Hall, Hardie, Heaton, Hopkirl-1, Jayne, Keating, Kirby, Knapp, Littig Lorenzen, Lumbard, McCormick, Neumann, Noland, O1Brien, Patzer, Peterson, Randall, Randall Rowland, Ruhling, Schroeder, Schwarzkopf, Shafler, Sherman, Shields, Sidney, Simonsen, Stapp Townsend, Tressel, Van Order, VVallace, VVeed, VVhiteford, VVhiteford, VVilliams, Zeigler, Zumsteg AC'l.'lVli MEMBERS Class of 19113 A. M. Basl-:ell K. Shaffer li. Ellison C. Sherman J. Hall E. Stapp P. Heston C. Townsencl F. Ltnnhard .-X. XVuv:d S. Peterson li. XViIliams M. A. Zeigler Class of 1911! NI. Berg R. Randall K. Kirby M. Sttliwarzkopf M. J. lVlcCorlniCk F. SllI10llSOI1 M. Van Order P. NVhiteford l . Ztnnsteg J. Noland P. Patzer J Class of 19115 B. Forbes K. llopkirk H. Hackett M. B. Knapp J. Hardie L. Randall M. Rowland Pcgie 91 l BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1926 F. Bridges N. Brown J. Downing A. Atherton IW. Browning M. Keating L. Lorenzen J. Luther L. Neumann PLEDGES Clays 0f1961-l J. Ruhling P. Tressel H. XVaIlace Cfnss of 1945 B. Jayne L. Littig Class of 19516 M. O'Brien M. Schroeder J. E. Shields J. Sidney J. YVhiteford The girls who wear the golden key unlocked the door to cam- pus activities this year . . . under President Gretchen Altfillisch 25 girls were pledged at the end of rush week . . . Gretchen was also an Qrientation leader and a member of Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet and Union Board sub-committee . . . B. NV. O. C. Ruth Smith was an I-Ionorary Cadet Lieutenant Colonel and 21 member of Orientation Council, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet and Nlor- tar Board . . . vivacious Peg King attended the Dolphin Queen and served as Society Editor of The Daily Iowan and president of Theta Sigma Phi . . . Terry Tester was News Editor of the same paper and a member of Central Party committee . . . guarding the purse strings of U. VV. A. Council was lVIarion NIacEwen. Portrait of two stu- dents, done by Eloise Martin and Helen Kuttler Whose cute blitz-bug- gy is this? Mind over matter . . . and good for figures too Miss Trave and her unfinished symphony ' ' i . Page 92 Althllisch, Baker, Bartells, Blair, Clark, Curtis, Fillmore Foote, Forbes, Frakes, Frudden, Harkness, Hzxutan, Hays, Hill, Hospers, Johnson Johnson, King, Krabbenhoeft, Krnpp, Kuttler, Lovell, MacEwen, Mannon, Martin, McCurdy Mcleluga, Mercer, Middleton, Miller, Neal, Norment. Osborne, Patton, Pfeiffer, Prugh Randolph, Reininga, Saul, Schmidt, Smith, Snyder, Swallum, Tonnesson, Trave, Wiley ACTIVE M EMIS ERS G. Adams J. Baker F. Fillmore L. Frudden P. johnson P. King G. Althllisch B. R. Bartells M. Blair J. Clark R. Curtis H. Hospers M. Macliwen Page 93 Clan of 1943 M, Lovell M. Mcilugn S. Patton R. Smith '1'. R. Tnnnesson S. VV:1llacc Class of 1944 S. Forhes D. Hill L. Krupp M. McC'urdy ,l. Neal Claxs of 1945 T. Tester D. VV:1llace , BETA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 PLEDGES C.'a.r.r of 19-Fl E. L. Frakes L. Harkness H. Reininga R. A. Swallum S. Prugh A. Trave B. VViley l.'la.r.s of 1945 M. Foote A. Mercer E. Martin M. Snyder Class of 1946 V. Hautan P. A. Miller D. Hays P. Norment M. Johnson bl. Krahhenhoeft H. Kuttler E. Mannon C. Middleton C. Osborne N. Pfeiffer I. Randolph P. Saul nl. Schmidt ,W .. - ,.,,,,,,-I . ,A ,, .,- .. i i V' 4 -,. ,. i i The girls of the wine and blue have proved that a combination of brains and beauty is Hsugar-coated dynamitel' . . . under President Kath Hennessy, who Wore the key of Phi Beta Kappa, they claimed the Panhellenic scholarship cup for the second suc- cessive year . . . saluting "Biba" Charlton, Honorary Cadet Colonel, Phi Beta Kappa, Nlortar Board and a member of the Board of Student Publications . . . lVIary Stephenson split her interests among Nlortar Board, Union Board and Orientation Council . . . presenting pledge royalty, Betty VVeaver of Frifcolfv Freshman Beauty Court and Josie Zabel, attendant to the Pledge Queen . . . "outstanding pledgel' award went to Nlarge Kirby . . . etlicient Sarah Bailey was business manager of I-IAWKEYE . . . bustling Jennie Evans headed vocational guidance for U. YV. A. and edited Frivofs women's section . . . Nlary lVIercer headed Omicron Nu. Our favorite night- shirt from five differ- ent angles Shirl Baker and Jac!-:ie Chrysler indulge in after dinner exercise My, how the quintu- plets have grown! A second Beethoven warms up before an admiring audience Page 94 E. M A. K. N. K. N. S j. '1 11. D. A. E. J. ACTIVE MEMBERS Ayers, Bailey, Baker, Baker, Balster, Balster, Charlton, Chrysler, Cook, Evans Grim, Hardlannert, Hennessy, Honser, Henry, Ilgenfritz, Johansen, johnson, Kelly, Kimmel Kirby, Kirkpatrick, Leaver, Long, McCutcheon, MCCllHdTEj', McNeill, McQuillen, Mercer, Mereness Mishon, O'Connor, Remley, Ricketts, Ross, Rowe, Sherman, Smith, Stain, Stephenson Stokes, Stoltz, Strate, Struh, Strub, Schwertley, VVeaver, Vlleaver, VVeeks, Zabel PLEDGES Class of 19-13 Class of 1944 Charlton J. McNeill , X . Grim M. Mercer I M. Baker M. Kirby Harcllannert M. Ross l J. Balsl-er S, lvlereness Hennessy D. Smith W M. Balmer M. Stein llgenfritz M. Stephenson - H Johansen N. Stokes V W Kirkpatrick R. Strub ' Cla,-5 of 1945 Class of 1944 Y J. Houser B. Leaver Bailey J. Kelly l T AR K. McGlaclrey Evans ii. Ricketts l Q, llenrv lf. Sherman - ,l Johnson S. Schwertley ,fi Claw of 1946 V- VVUIIVCI' " - ' M , "" ' S. Baker L. Remley Clam M1945 we-f Chrysler A. Rowe B. Kimmel P. Stoltz Ayers S. Mishuu S L n B snub Cook K. o'c'n.mt..- IOWA ZETA C1-1ApTER ' 0 K ' MCQ,,iIle,, C. Strut? ' R. lVlcCntcheon B. Vlleaver J, Weeks Established 1880 J. Zabel Page 95 Nlarching along in step with the war effort, Sigma Delta Tau, the youngest sorority on the campus, has carried its torch high through a busy year of service and activity . . . under president Ruth Goodman, the Pi chapter cooperated with Panhellenic in eliminating Homecoming decorations and cutting expenses on social affairs . . . members elected Red Cross a major activity . . . Naomi Braverman was a member of Nlortar Boarcland Orientation Council . . . serving on U. VV. A. Vocational Guid- ance committee was Sylvia Lurie . . . Ricka Yvolff sat at Y. W7. C. A. Radio Board and wrote fo1'l-IAWKEYE, as clicl Elaine Brody . . . Roslyn Nlyers and Sylvia Lurie were ollicers of Hillel . . . Betty Cohen corresponded for Pi Epsilon Pi. l'Anchors Aweiglf' at the Pledge Prom. Some like it sweet, some like it swing. Wlhose draft number will be next? How stag lines have changed. Page 96 Abrzlmsohn, Alter, Bordy, Brnverman, Brody, Cohen, Cohn, Feder Fishkin, Glassman, Goodman, Gross, Grueskin, Hilfman, Kaifetz, Konecky, Krasne Lee, Leiserowitz, Lurie, Mandelbaum, Margolin, Meyers, Mishlove, Newman, Rosenbloom Rothkop, Schoenfeld, Scharff, Schwartz, Shapiro, Silverberg, VVharton, Wolff, Zlotkey ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES Class of I9-if Clan of 1945 N. Brnvermnn B. jzlcolmson R. Gooclmzm A. L. Mnndlebnum Rosenbloom H' Rotmp M. Shapiro Class of 194-l M. Glassman R. Myers J. VVorton Class of 1945 B. Silverberg Class of 1946 R. Ahramsohn N. Lee Alter C. Leiserowitz Cohn R. Mishloxfe R. liorcly S. Konecky Feder F' Rfislef E. Brody B. Krnsne Gross C. Schzlrff B' COM" S' Lufie ' Grueskin B. Schoenfeld P. Fishkin J. E. Margolin B' Knifetz R- Newman Hzlfmnn 5. Schwartz R. Vvolff Established 1933 B. zlorky Page 97 Zeta Tau's wielded their shield with marked success on the home front this year . . . under the command of Jeanne Kutzner, they marshalled their forces in the Red Cross and civil- ian defense units . . . the patriotic and pleasant pastime of entertaining Navy Pre-Flight cadets bolstered morale on both sides . . . Alpha Omicron chapter displayed their salesman tactics in the sale of Homecoming badges . . . serving as one of the members of Union Board was Jean Koenig . . . Dorothy Rankin lent her vim and vigor to the Scottish Highlanders . . . Dorothy Pederson uhostessedu for Y. YV. C. A. and worked on l'lAXVKEYI5 . . . behind stage at the University theatre Jimmy Greer could be found . . . yes, indeed! Zeta Tau Alpha's were activity girls "cum laude." jane Wilson is about to make that decisive play VVar Widows recall days that used to be Beauty vs. brains, and Jeanne Kutzner plunges in feet first After the ball is over, comes the bull session f ' -- - ' v ' i l - , I Page 98 Bolser, Bryant, Burdick, Carter, Cordes, Derry Greer, Klahn, Koenig, Kutzner, Lackender, Laufersweiler, Lester, Massieon Paige, Pederson, Rankin, Reimers, Smith, Strecter, Tesche, WVilson ACTIVE MEMBERS Grmlurzlaf E. Green Class of 1943 V. LIlCiiCl1IiCl' V. Lester H. Carter J. Cordes H. Bryant Page 99 M. Paige Class of 1944 J. Kutzner D. Rankin S. Streeter Clasx of 1945 J. VVilscm PLEDGES i Class of 1944 wi M. Bolser I. Koenig W v. Derry , 1 5 i cfm af1945 ,X P. MIlSSiEDIl B. Smith , il D. Pederson V H. Tesche Class of 1946 ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER M, Burdick G. Km Established 1922 C, Lmlfersweiyer ln accordance with the Constitution of the Iowa Nlenls Panhellenic Association, a judi- cial branch has been established known as the lnterfraternity Court. Each spring seven justices and three alternate judges are elected from a list of nominations submitted by the various member groups. Disputes arising from interfraternity contests, cases involving infractions of Panhellenic rulings, and all lields of fraternal activity involving regula- tion fall under the Courtls jurisdiction. Ap- peals may be made from the Court to the Panhellenic Association. This is the first judicial body of its kind to be developed, and it has fulfilled its purpose well in serv- ing as a tribunal of justice. Sffond rofw: Birdsall, Smith, VVhinery, Tone, Hall Front rofw: Sanborn, Dr, Mallet, Frazier l I Page 100 Page 101 Third rofw: Carlson, Johnson, Sanford, Black, Beggs, Burgmann, Copeland, Swanson, Leonard, O'l3rien, Edelman, Baker, Hall, Asher Stroud rofw: Grueskin, Fry, Ford, Birdsall, Moeller, Sedlak, Darby, Hawk, Ferrara, Snow From' rofw: Mueller, Gould, Dr. Thompson, Colleen, Lane, Sanborn, Metz, Steinbeck - , . . Q -sf - s fi' f , is . D. . tx?-5 .V A it , , ,B ., . Q ii 1 U in by Z 4S'.r I ',A' o The presidents, as senior members, and the vice-presidents of the various fraternities on campus make up the interfraternity council, whose business it is to act as the administra- tive agency of the men's Panhellenic associa- tion. Among its duties are the organizing and solving of mutual problems of the fra- ternities and formulating rushing rules. The council, which meets once a month, serves to Coordinate the men's organizations on campus and to perpetuate fraternity ideals. Among the projects which the Council sponsors is the interfraternity Week-end and the interfrater- nity formal party. This campus year, packed with unprecedented changes, saw the Alpha Taus led by Nvorthy Nlaster Clarence Johnson take many top positions in campus activities. Danny Yvelch, Des Nloines Register and Tribune correspondent, was treasurer of Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalism fraternity. Kenny Lampe and Dick Spencer were members of Union Board. Dick also was captain of the cheer leaders. Sigma Delta Chi member, cadet major in the ROTC, staff artist for the Iowan, and a member of the Dolphins. Elected national president of the national pep fraternity, Pi Epsilon Pi, was Wfarren Slagle. Johnny Stichnoth was Associated Press correspondent for the University, and Bob Stifller was managing editor of HAWKEYIC. Voted the "hfIan-of-the-Year" and adorning many co-eds, walls was Chuck Uknes, who played topnotch football as a sideline. Also holding high the Old Gold banner in football were Bill Parker, Bob Penaluna and Jim Keane. lvith college as their business, these 65 men continue to work on toward a single goal - victory. i , VVarren Slagle's ATO girl in- terrupts his studies. Cokes and company at the Union. Club Tau wasn't built in a day. Caught in a dancing and gay romancing mood. ' ' ' fri 1 'fx' l F ,ni-V ' s..v-..,,D ,',i , . 1..ff . V ' ' - Y ,v Page 102 J Sixlfz rofwi VV. 4 Sleichter, Schoenthal, Flood, J. Peflerle, Hickson, Lamps, Parker, Keane, Uknes, Kopecky 1"1f'l!1 rofw: Dennis, Thorpe, Young, Mohrhacker, Marxer, Stiflier, Penaluna, WVebster, C. Sleichter Fozfrih rofw: Y'Villiams, Gregg, Jensen, Ohlsen, Pelton, Kohl, F. Pefferle, VVelch, Hopley, Perr 'man .5 Third rofw. Rinabarger, Downing, Ford, Ralston, Spencer, Manbeck, Stichnoth, Remy, Hogan Sl't'0Illi rofwr Hollen, Moritz, Chadima, Heilzman, Harrington, Spaan, Slagle, Holland, Ford, Heater, Hunt Reilly Frou! ro-w: Pinkston, Irwin, Kemper, Dr. Mallett, Mrs. Barton, Johnson, Smith, Saar, Tierney, Cortese ACTIVE MEMBERS E. Hopley E. Irwin C. johnson K. Lampe I. Cortuse XV. Downing I. Gregg E. Hixon H. Kemper Class of 1943 C. Mzxrxer VV. Parker R. Penaluna IZ. .Pinkston C. Remy Clan of 19-ll liflpevky C. Sleichter R. Smith T. 'l'iernc,v D. Yllelch D. VVel1ster 1.71151 of 19-155 R. Chaclima T. Ford R: Jensen O. Kohl VV. Manbeck S. Molirbacher D. Ohlson Page 103 l7. l-'efferle J. Perryman XV. Ralston R. Saar VV. Slagel D. Spaan 1. Sticknoth w'llllZlll1S ,. DELTA BETA CHAPTER Esiablished 1915 PLEDGES K. Dennis, '46 J. Pelferle, '46 V. Flood, '46 D. Pelton, '45 . Forcl, '46 P. Reilly, '46 . Hand, '44 R. Rinalzarger, '46 Harrington, '45 V. Schoenthal, '45 . Heater, '46 VV. Sleifhter, '46 Heitzman, '46 R. Spencer, '43 '. Hogan, '46 VV. Spencer, '46 . Holland, '46 D. Stichnoth. '46 '. Hollen, '44 R. Stiflier, '45 llunt, '44 R. Thorpe, '45 Keane, '45 C. Vknes, '45 Moritz, '44 T. Young, '45 .. .. A-,sm V., A i , 7 1 l li I E! i 1. , ,V-Q, 3 M , v R gli, A Beta Theta Pi, hrst fraternity established west of the Missis- sippi, ably led by Sam Lane, member of A. F. I., president of the lnterfraternity Council, vice-president of the Commerce Club and selected for "YVho's VVho Among American Colleges and Universities,l' was again active on the college front. Beta was prominent in varsity and freshman athletics, with Bob Lundstedt, Dick Kelling and Bob Cole in varsity basketball, and Red O'Mal- ley, Donald lVIorrison and Bob YVatson in freshman basketball. Lynn Gray wrestled for the varsity, and Red 0'NIalley and Louis VVilson played freshman football. ln a mid-year election, John NIcCarthy was selected for membership in A. F. I. Announcers Bill Venell, Erling Larson and Don Carlson did radio work on VVSUI. It was a war-timed tempo for the Betas, with a chapter of young men anxious to -Hght and anxious to learn-for the eter- nal peace to follow. Jack Foley and George Hotchkiss keeping up with Dick Tracy. Bernie Swords swings "Bugs" Clark to the left. Would-lwe Culbertsons show how it's done. Hey-Dey at a hay party. . - ,mum in i' L i L. - .V as Y als Page 1 04 Fifth rafw: Danekc, Earp, Ryan, Suitor, R. Cole, Olin, Kelling, Lundsted F0lH'flI rofw: Sitz, Morrison, Venell, Hauptli, Larson, VVilson, Higgins, Rominc, Montgomery, Brooks Third rofw: l-Iotchkiss, Carlson, Below, VVatson, Vlfeagley, Hall, Sokol, Boegal Srrond rolw: McCaulley, Seeburger, McCollister, Smith, Daedlow, St. Clair, Nelson, Larew Frrml rnfw: Kelly, Gearhart, Swanson, Mrs. VVakefield, Lane, Gray, McCarthy, Frazier, Tone ACTIVE MEMBERS R. Brooks '1'. Douglass D. Duncan J. Frazier R. Bocgel J. Foley L. Gray G. Kelly J. Nlcflartliy 1. Albert R. Cole A. llaedlow VV. Earp R. l-Iall I. Hauptli Page 105 Clas: of 1943 R. Gcarhart S. Lane D. Paul VV. Swanson f.'l11.v,r nf I9-lvl N. Nelson R. Smith P. Tone D. X'Veagley D. XVilder Class of 1945 ' R. Rolling R. Luntlstccl M. Mcfaulley 'H SHT, I ALPHA BETA CHAPTER . ur o ll AA, Sgt-lmgiger PLEDGES Barta, '46 Below, '44 Carlson, '46 Daneke, '46 Higgins, '46 Hotchkiss, '46 Lamb, '46 Larew, '46 Larson, '46 Lothringer, '46 Mchlholl, '46 Meis, '46 Morrison A. Novosad, '46 A. O'Malley, '46 R. Paulson, '46 W. Romine, '46 VV. Ryan, '45 T. Scott, '46 C. Shorr, '46 D. Sitz, '46 D. sokol, '46 I. St. Clair, '46 G. Suitor, '45 VV. Venell, '44 R. VVatson, '46 L. VVilson, '46 The Iowa chapter of Delta Chi has completed another successful year in a war minded universe under the capable leadership of Robert Black and Wiarren Nloeller. The chapter participated in many extracurricular defense activities and War causes throughout the year. Active in Nlilitary were -lohn Hogle and Joe Phelan. Bob Larson and lifdwin Fackler trained for days ahead in Pershing Rifles, and Robert Black and George Keyes were active in Cadet Olliceids Club. Ben Berg served on the publications staff as art editor of Friwol. Robert Smith was elected president of the sopho- more engineers. and Wiarren Nloeller was elected to Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary chemical society. Among the war parties includ- ed in the social functions for the year were the YVinter Formal and the pledge party. Selection was the theme at Delta Chi for the year - the careful selection by each man for the place he was most equipped to fill in the war ellort. Spring cleaning gets underfoot. '1'hat's my tie you have on. Time off to cut the photogra- pher in. Um! Sugar-coated dynamite. - 7 - - - 1,-gqgir.-s I . 1. , W Page 106 ACTIVE Clnxx R. Black D. Q Clam J. Atkinson L. Benten B. Berg E. Bruce D Carmezxn E. Clayton I. Close Page 107 Fourth r0fu.': jordan, Young, Christiansen, Cockrill, Flodin, Johnston, Bruce, Fackler, Keyes Tllird rofw: Sanderson, McGuire, Thorson, johnson, Berg, Adams, Carmeun, Smith, Holland Srcond rofw: Gegner, Summers, Vnnliorn, Gossard, Moeller, Benten, Close, Kirgis Fran! row: Larson, Phelan, Shay, Mrs. Edwards, Black, Atkinson, Hogle, Petit MIS lWl3ERS of 1943 F. Gcgner Eossnrnl of 19114 I. llogle G. Keyes YV. Moeller -T. Phelan Q' jQjf'f"S"" 1oWA CHAPTER 5, 5.,,,.Q,,.,.. Established 1921 Class of19-15 A. Adams R. J. Flodin D R. johnson R. PLE DG R. CllI'l5fi11IlSE'l1, '-l-6 E. R. Davidson, '-I-6 I. G. DeVVitt, '45 N S. Fnckler, '46 T I. Johnson, '46 R. F. jordan, '46 O. G. Kirgis. '46 Larsen Petit Smith ES lVICGuire, '46 Movold, '+I- Nelson, '46 Thorson, '46 Van Horn, '46 Wlietlersberg, '46 R. Youn g, '46 -, we-n V, 1 . Omicron chapter of Delta Tau Delta is now the only social fraternity on the campus requiring a scholastic rating of 2.0 point for initiation. Cn the campus the Delts were engaged in various activities. Gene Curran, house president and member of the lnterfraternity Council, represented Delta Tau Delta on the foot- ball field, as did Roger Kane and Art Flint. Following in their footsteps were Bob Geigel, Jack NlcDonald, Mitchel Hensley and Bob Reinhardt, all frosh gridders. Howard Wicke was a member of the Dolphinsg Bob Kenworthy and Art Flint were track men, while on the rifle team was Jim Starr. Ernest Bund- gaard was a member of the Cadet Officers Club and was active in radio work, and playing in the University Band was Dick Anderson. As the first year and a half of war ends, Delta Tau Delta feels that what the Delts lost to the service of our country will be its gain. May they serve their country as they have served Delta Tau Delta. Fashion notes for a cram session. This c:1n't be an ln duction notice. Music soothes the sax age Delt. To these we point with pride. . -.- fig' De. T l. ' Page 108 Fourth rofw: Bockoven, Kane, Starr Third rmw: Pagin, Beggs, Chard, Dirks, Roth, Newel, Bloch, Dom, Kern Srfnnd rofw: Winders, Thorsen, Copeland, Matthews, Wlicke, Flint, Witters, Larson Front rofw: Anderson, Minnich, Christiansen, Kenworthy, Mrs. Foley, Beggs, Myers, Curran, Bundgaard ACTIVE MEMBERS Class 0151943 R. Beggs Al. Matthews E. Bunclganrd G. Minnich M. Chard M. Myers F. Curran R. Vllinders Class of 1944 R. Anderson F. Newall M. 'Thorson Class M1945 C. Christensen R. Kane I.. Copeland R. Kenworthy M, Dirks L. Larson A. Flint H. VVicke G. VVitters Established 1880 Page 1 09 VV. XV. E. XV G. R. C. R. E. Beggs, '46 PLEDGES Bergman, '46 Bloch, '46 Boekoven, ' Davis, '46 Dom, '46 Frazier, '46 Geigel, '46 Hensley, '46 46 Hindf, we Huffman, '46 Kern, '46 Markham, '46 McDonnell, '46 Pagin, '46 Rinehardt, '46 Roth, '46 Starr, '46 Delta Upsilon, as the oldest national fraternity and one of the youngest on the campus, has taken a Well-deserved lead in campus activities this past year. lVlrs. Evans, housemother, is president of the lnter-fraternity Housemother's Assoeiationg Red Braley served on the Central Party Committeeg Colin Gould was on the Social Committee: Nlaurice Stark was a member of both Beta Gamma Sigma and Order of Artus while Bill Dashner was also in the latter: the baton-twirling Hart twins were elected to Delta Sigma Rho and were on Friziol stall: and George Anderson was a member of the Theatre Board of Governors. In sports the chapter was active on varsity teams while winning the university intramural football and track contests and coming in second in the pee-wee obstacle course run. Scholarship was not neglected as the chapter ranked second in fraternity grade point averages. The major parties, the Pledge Prom, the Christmas Formal, and the Spring Party, were accented while Sunday night buffet :np- pers also played a large part in the social season. Ooh-la-ln! Hemple and Nelson wait for the whistles. Hey, wait! That's punch, not shampoo. Well, whatcha lookin' for? These hour exams are no laughing matter. ' i l l Page 110 ??'?Q11s, SNS: Q. Q25-Eb -1'-AN-ir' Q QS--, 524512 'IQSEQ cn" ' '72',-55-1 fn ::r.15QQ FL5525 ,,... JEL? . 55' E 0' CUT gn'-F-:JR Qg.-5g: . U1 ESE:-9 , ..-,, 2 :M -1:9 2: fam?-Q-" 2-TN A .-gg-'zzv-iq 3-QUE.: mgq' 06535- 253 f' F' 5'9g ZZ-'er ... .-5 23325 ".:gn:1 F1 7r'PT'2 411' 24 S' 1132 manga ZDEB' mm: E223 - . 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Observing its sixty-first year on the Iowa campus, Phi Delta Theta, led by Dean Darby and Garth lVlcC0nnell, chapter presi- dents, attained new laurels. Keith Hawk, Bill Hill, Russ Ellison, Chuck Jenson and Lyman Henry were members of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, with Henry serving as treasurer of the organization. Led by chief announcer Bob Pfeiffer, Hal Boughan, Loyal Pearson, Keith Hawk, Lyman Henry, Pat Kelly, Bob Getman and Perry Andreas were active on VVSUI. Jim Forrest was elected to A. F. l. and Order of Artus, was Phoenix Fund treasurer and treasurer of the Dolphin fraternity. .lim O'Brien, varsity basketball player, was elected to Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fraternity. Bud lVIur- ray and Jack Andresen were on the Frifvol stalf and Dean Darby was pledged to Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental fraternity. VVith 18 months participation in VVorld War ll passed, Phi Delts all over the world continued to replace books with bombs for one united cause-victory and a lasting peace. A buffet supper, a girl, a toast-what more! Smooth maneuvering on the part of Dick ,Tandt and Jack Keen- ey. Galloping dominoes, come to papa ! Virgil DeButts is a willing listener to that Kelly blarney. -...Hi .H-- .:g.-, Y - Y . bla., Page 112 Fifih rofw: VVheelock, Forrest, Elting, O'Brien. Jensen, Keeney, Andresen Fourth rolw: Henry, Noller, McCoy, L. Andreas, Stringham, Larimer, Foote, Bennett, Getman, D. 1. Darby, Synhorst Third rnfw: Houck, Hatfield, Hill, Baethke, Johnston, Donahue, French, Harden, Pearson, Koch, McGuire Scmnd rofw: Hawk, Boughan, Donovan, VVilson, Sutherland, Cochran, V. DeButts, Stewart, Murray, P. Andreas, Toussard Front rofw: Pfeiffer, Edge, Grove, Prof. Sanders, D. Darby, Mrs. Reed, R. DeButts, McConnell, Van Order, Corey Diehl ACTIVE MEMBERS G. Claussen R. Arney H. Boughan R. DeButts VV. Ellison VV. French L. Andreas VV. Bennett D. Darby E. Donovan G. Edge J. Forrest B. Corey R. Diehl J. johnson Page 113 Grzrdzzzalvs Cln.v.r of 1943 R. Spayde G. Hawk VV. Hill J. O'Brien R. Pfeiffer VV. VanOrder R. Vlllieelock Clan of I9-14 H. Grove R. Hatfield L. Henry L. Houck R. ,lanclt G. McConnell Class of I9-15 R. Larimer L. Smith J. Sutherland I , j v IOWA BETA CHAPTER PLEDGES Adamson, '46 M. Harden, '46 Andreas, '46 Andresen, '45 Baethke, '45 Bronson, '46 Cochran, '46 Darby, '46 DeButts, '45 Donahue, '46 Elting, '45 Foote, '46 Foussarcl, '45 Gardner, '45 Getmen, '45 C. Jensen, '43 I. Keeney, '45 J. Kelly, '46 R. McCoy, '46 C. McGuire, '45 G. Murray, '45 VV. Noller, '46 W. Pearson, '44 I. Schneider, '44 J. A. Stewart, '46 J. M. Stewart, '46 VV. Stringham, '46 J. Weideman, '46 j. Synhorst Esklblished 1882 H. VVilson, '46 .Al , 'J pha Beta ol Phi Lpsilon I i during tne past year respectfully upheld the standards that have been handed down by preceding chapters in its 22 years on the Iowa campus. Phi Eps have strived for a high scholarship rating as well as being notable in activities. Sam Edelman and Harold Grueskin, respectively first and second semester fratcr superiors, led Alpha Beta during its final year on the campus for the duration. Both were active in lnterfraternity Council. Don Rivkin, Allan Cutler and Sid lveissman were in varsity debate. Rivkin and Arant Sherman were on the XVSUI stahl. Phi Eps active in intramural and Var- sity athletics Wcre Cutler, who helped pace the cross-country team, and lVIarvin Dubansky, a Scottish Highlander, on the Wres- tling team. Phi Epsilon Pi was the hrst fraternity on campus to go 10075 in the Phoenix'Fund. For the Phi Eps, it was a year of War-timed-thinking, a year when books were laid down and rilles taken up, to help bring again that cherished peace. jack Gusman shows off his prime achieve- ment. Bach or boogie-woo- gie? Lynn Arkin leads a bull session. Those card sharks are at it again. i ,. , fb I Page 114 Fifill rofw: Kooler, Rivkin, Cutler, Katelman, Glazer, Drobner Ifonrlh rofw: Alwerman, E. Sherman, Spiwak, Chapman, Haligman, A. Rosenberg, Friedman, Dubansky Third rofw: Sigel, Myers, Kaplan, Silverman, Vlleissman. A. Sherman, VVeindrucl1, David, Prnce Srz'o11d'l'nfw.' VVittenstein, Masling, Kuntz, Gershun, Gusman, Brown, Weiner, Raben, Davis l"ro11l rofw: Schweitzer, Urneskin, Arkin, R. Rosenberg, Mrs. Sands, Edelman, Mazie, Slotsky, Pesses ACTIVE M EMBIZRS J. David S. Edelman C. Jacobson l.. Pesses L. Arkin G. Brown D. Davis ll. Urueskin II. D. Kuntz Page 115 Clars of 19-I3 A. Rosenberg R. Rosenberg I.. Slotsky P. Spiwak Class of 1911! M. Nlnzic S. Nlyers J. Scliweitzer A. Shermzxn D. Silverman B. YR't'llllllllCl1 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1920 Clan M1945 D. Chapman A. Cutler M. Dnlaansky T. Gershun Nl. Glazer LT. Gusmun S. Kaplan J. Masling S. Pruce IC. Sherman B. XVeiner PLEDGES E. Alwermnn. '46 M. Drolmner, '46 XV. Friedman, '46 E. Gellerman, '-l-3 B. Haligman, '46 IW. Katelman, '45 D. Kooler, '46 lvl. Leiserowitz, '-I-6 B. Lipsliutz, '-l-6 S. Ralven, '46 D. Rivkin, '-l-6 J. Sandler, '46 A. Sigel, '46 S. xx7ElSSIl'l2'lIl, '45 H. VVittenstein, '46 I.. Ziffren, '-l-6 1- 3' i i. l fx , ' Q I , i ,Q ,,,,-, i , i . , . i ., it i .+.,,.i ,,-'., ln step with the efforts of campus and country, Phi Gamma Delta has successfully advanced its academic, athletic, military and social achievements. The chapter placed fourth out of 16 social fraternities in scholarship. Jim Youel completed his third year as a regular back on the Hawk grid squad as well as being a member of A. F. l., senior men's honorary organization. Bernie Bracher, VVSUI announcer, brought you play-by-play descrip- tions of lowa's basketball games besides being "Sportstime" commentator. Cliff Sanborn, first semester president, was secre- tary-treasurer of the lnterfraternity Council, member of the Central Party Committee and student representative to the city civilian defense council. Herb Ericson, second semester prexy, was affiliated with Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fra- ternity, and XVSUI news commentator. On the lighter side, the traditional Apache Brawl, the February Formal and the Fall Vic- tory Dance made the social season a pleasant one. Ah-zee days of Gay Paree! The art of concentra- tion Hey, how can a guy get some sleep? A well-filled convert- ible, with tires , ., Y, ,,., '--' v Page 116 Fiflh rofw: Mercer, B. Fischer, VVagncr, Baker, Paulsen, Hamilton, Hutchinson, Dawson, Buckroyd Fourlll rolw: Maley, Cox, Denmead, Haist, Weaver, Shriver, Mitterling, Dallam, Epperhart, Coy, Youel Third ro-w: Ritter, Burgess, Bracher, Nordin, jensky, Cray, Slaughter, VVierks, White, Moore, R. Fischer Sefond row: Derauf, Turpin, Sherman, Conklin, Smith, Cass, Boecklin, Souchek, Bloeser, Glendening, Reed Fronf rofw: D. VVelt, W. Clark, Dale XVelt, Sanborn, Mrs. VVhipple, Cl. Clark, Ericson, Bradley, Bickenbach, Schneider ACTIVE MEMBERS J. Bradley H. Carson C. Clark II. Ericson L. Boecklen H. Cass VV. Clark VV. Cray M. Dawson J. Baker R. Bloeser B. Bracller R. Conklin Page 117 Class of 1943 G. Sanborn F. Schneider S. Slauglitcr O. Smith I. Youcl Clary of 1944 P. Haist R. jensky D. Recd VV. Sherman ll. Turpin D. XVelt Cl11.f5 uf 1945 ,l. Hamilton j. Nordin R. Sonchek E. VVe:1ver MU DEUTERON CHAPTER Established 1919 PLEDGES S. Blair, '46 J. Buckroyd, '46 J. Burgess, '46 G. Cox, '44 M. Coy, '46 RL Dallam, '46 J. Denmead, '46 D. Derauf, '46 J. Epperhart, '46 B. Fischer, '46 R. Fisher, '46 R. Glendening, '-l-6 Hutchinson, '43 Maley, '46 Mercer, '46 Mittcrling, '45 Moore, '46 Paulsen, '46 Pears, '46 Ritter, '46 Shriver, '4-6 XVagner, '46 VVhite, '45 VVierks, '46 Nloving forward under intelligent and stable leadership, so neces- sary in times of smashed traditions and unexpected events, Phi Kappa Psi continued as an active campus fraternity. President Steve 0'Brien, who was also president of Union Board, was elected to A. F. I., senior men's honorary society, as were Bud Houghton and Scott Swisher. Dick Brecunier was also a member of A. F. I. John NIcCollister was president of Commerce Club and Jim Roach edited Frifvol. Ben Trickey co-captained lowa's basketball team, and with Bill Burkett and johnny Staak played outstanding football for the Hawkeyes. Chuck Swanson held an important position on the business staff of I-IAWKEYE. Wlalt Byers was sports editor of Frivsol, and Alf Lawton was a member of the 10-wan advertising staff. For the fifth time in six years, Phi Psi won the scholarship award, rounding out a year of work of young men for one united cause - victory. John McCollister shows the boys how it should be done. Never let your studies interfere with your education, it says' here. All about Ferdinand and his life. Phi Psis tangle with Phi Ep intramural footballers. l Page 118 Fiflh ro-w: Fawcett, Swanson, Staak, Swisher, Butler, Buesch, Schmidt, Ilgenfritz, Hollingshead Fourth row: Seip, Hotchkiss, Grossman, De La Chappelle, Brecunier, Shepard, Campbell, Deam, Robert Evans, Kenworthy Third row: Burkett, Eggleston, VVeaver, Martin, Arnold, Russell Evans, Steinle, Craiger, McKinstry, Kelly Second rofw: Swaner, Syverud, Trickey, Klein, Tabor, Bender, Glasson, Russel, Hansen Front rofw: Gibson, Hoyt, H. McCollister, Houghton, Mrs. Post, O'Brien, Allender, Hunter, Slater ACTIVE MEMBERS YV. Burkett R. Evans VR. Grossman I. Klein R. Allentlcr R. Bender XV. Byers D. Campbell M. Eggleston R. Evans J. Graham R. Hotchkiss H. Houghton I. Hunter Page 119 Clam of 1943 G. Schmidt P. Seip J. Staak B. Trickey Cln.r.r of 1944 R. llgenfritz A. Lawton F. Lovell A I. McCollister R. McKinstry S. O'Brien J. Shepard ji Elixir IOWA ALPHA CHAPTER J, Weave, Established 1867 Class D. Annis J. Craiger C. De La Chappelle G. Glasson D. Arnold, '46 of 1945 I. Hoyt H. McCollister C. Swanson R. Swisher . PLEDGES - A. Hollingshead, '46 R. Kelly, '44 R. Brumer, '45 J. Buesch, '44 S. Burgh, '46 L. Butler, '45 R. Deam, '45 H. Fawcett, '46 T. Gibson, '46 VV. Hansen, '44 R. Kenworthy, '46 R. Martin, '44 I. Phillips, '45 J. Roach, '44 D. Steinle, '44 I. Syvcrud, '46 E. Tabor, '44 Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1860, the local fraternity has grown to an organization of forty-two chapters. Led by Pat Nlills as president and house manager, the members, while emphasizing scholarship, took part in Various campus activities. Roy Herrmann was vice-president of Rho Chi and president of the student branch of American Pharmaceutical Associationg Henry Lulli, an exchange student here from Lima, Peru, represented the Peruvian government in the spirit of the good-neighbor policyg and Al hflannino was president of the senior pharmacy class besides playing end on the varsity football team. This, with parties and intramurals, has helped the Phi Kap's to complete another success- ful year. Snow fun at the Kappa Sig house Mom and some of the boys pose with "Sponk,' Mzlnnino in the background Another shot for the R0gue's gallery just a hunch of the boys and- Oops, how did she get in there? l l Page 120 Third rofw: Mooney, Herzog, Grrmate, T. Mnnino, Roemig, Boeke Scfoml mfw: Rue, J. Mnnino, Nolan, Learning, Ryder, Lulli, Czesnowslci, Sisco Fran! rmw: Hoops, Ferrarcx, Snow, Mrs. Pfeifer, Herrmann, Mills, A. Mannino, Franzen ACTIVE MEMBERS F. Herzog I. Mnnino bl. Hocke Page 121 Clan' of 195' XV. l'loupS P. Mills Clnxx of IU!! T. Mnnino R. Frunzcn Class of 1945 P. l:Cl'I'lll'1l PLEDGES W. Czesnowski, '46 R. Nolan, '-l-6 M. Godbey, '44 M. Roemig, '-I-4 A. Granntn, '45 R. Rue, '-I-3 IE. Lnlli, '46 T. Ryder, 54-6 -7 R. sim, 46 J ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established 1920 Despite the pressure of a wartime education program, the men of Iowa Beta still found time to actively enter the social and ath- letic programs sponsored by the university. Ken Steinbeck has been president for the year when, although 27 men left for the armed services, the following prominently participated in cam- pus activities. john Wfhinery was on A. I. and was chairman of the Central Party Committee the second semester. Serving on Union Board were Jim McKay, Charlie Ingersoll and Bob Elliot. Working on publications were Charlie Ingersoll, HAWK- EY13, and Ken I-Ianna, Frivol. The student member of the Nled- ical Publications Board was Bob Elliott. Football "I" winners were Bob Lauterbach and Bob Yelton. Track participants in- cluded Ken Steinbeck, captain, and Frank Powers. Entering into swimming competition were Don I-Iolmwood, Bob bflerriam and Rog Strand. In radio were Tom Tull and Bob Smith. Kay Statler, co-captain, and Frank Powers were on the rifle team. In the I-Iighlanders were jack Berg, Jim Odell and Charlie Inger- soll. The barber shop quar- ' tet joins the 400. :'Bunny" Beals shines in an after-shaving session. Hey, playmate! This tall corn's got it. The height of sophis- tication. yr - fm Va . l Page 122 lfifih rolw: Strand, Berg, McKay, Yelton, Jennings, Erickson Fourfh rafw: Gardner, Duree, Crane, Osterburg, Barnett, Arnold, Marolf, Zepp, Minnich Third rnfw: Steinbeck, Smith, Blair, VVillis, Tull, Gidel, Updegraff, Hanna, Smith, Lauterbach Svrond rolw: Statler, Edison, Thomas, Holmwood, Thompson, Swab, Merriam, Odell, VVard Front row: Elliot, Root, Steinbeck, Dean Teeters, Mrs. Bickle, Metz, Whinery, Ingersoll, Beals ACTIVE MEMBERS E. Armhrnster R. Barnett J. Berg VV. Boglc L. Cowan B. Iilliott R. Lauterlnach E. Crane R. Edison B. Gardner C. Ingersoll Page 123 Clan of 1943 VV. Mcrz K. Steinbeck I. Swain VV. I7pdegrnHi J. VVhinery XV. VVillis C. VVormley Class of 1945 M. Erickson R. Merriam D. Gidel I. Odell K. Hanna I. Root PLEDGES R. Arnold, '44 P. Miller, '46 M. Blair, '46 S. Minnich, '46 C. Book, '46 -I. Poulter, '-L5 J. Duree, '45 F. Powers, '46 , I. Gunderson, '46 R. Schneck, '44 Claw of 1914 D. Holmwood, '45 R. Smith, us C. jones H. Jennings, '45 C. Steinbeck, '-l-6 K. Statler T K. Larsen, '44 R. Strand, '45 R. Thomas E. Lindstrom, '44 W. Thompson, '46 T. Tull YV. Marolf, '45 R. Yelton wa,-.1 Established 1905 R, Zapp, '45 Fully realizing the bearing of VVorld War II upon college fra- ternities, Sigma Chi, led by Bill lVIueller, member of Pi Tau Sigma and president of Associated Students of Engineering, and assisted by Ben Birdsall, secured more firmly its positionion the campus by its activities this year. Jack Talbot, secretary of A. F. l., member of Sigma Delta Chi, circulation manager of the Iowan, and presi- dent of the Central Student Party committee, added to his many honors his presentation as this year's most eligible bachelor. Jim Zabel was editor of the Iowan. Also on the Iowan were Gary Stein, circulation manager, .and Richard Yoakam, Navy editor. Un the VVSUI staff were Bob Clausen and Don Knode together with Paul Pappas and Chuck Rehling. Ted Lewis in football. John Cvottsch, varsity swimmer, and golfer Bill lVIcPartland repres'ented Sigma Chi in the sports field. lt was a winning year for Sigma Chi-a year closer toward winning the XV211'. This calls for stamina. Jack Talbot rates yalet service. Pledge duty, no doubt' Sunday morning and the higher things of life. i - . A - - +.ifw.iei,ngc ' , l i I, t ll Page 124 Fiflll ro-w: McLaughlin, Baker, Pearson, Bordner, Gottsch, Ditto, Heezen Fourih 'I'0'LO.' Farrer, Pennington, Dermont, Lynch, McLaughlin, Emerine, Stein, Christensen, Mueller Third rofw: Cline, Lemen, Harris, Alherti, McCarty, Ivie, Alderman, Patty, Thoen Sammi rofw: Davis, Schutter, Phillips, Voreck, Green, Bishop, Parks, Capen, Rock, English Front rofw: Lunclquist, Kent, Talbot, Mueller, Mrs. McClennan, Birdsall, Ogle, Vieth, Bartel, Sidney ACTIVE MEMBERS J. Anderson R. Bishop R. Clausen R. Gnenne R. Green J. Miller NV. Mueller M. Baker F. Barnard H. Beck B. Birdsall D. Davis B. Ditto I. Kent Page 125 Class of 1943 P. Narey R. Ogle C. Rehling' J. Rock D. Rude J. Talbot y CIIIJI of 1944 D. Knocle nl. Lynch D. lN1cLaughlin VV. Partland ll. Pennington S, Sm ALPHA ETA CHAPTER J. Zabel Established 1882 Class of 1945 Barrel J. Miller Bordner B. Mueller Christensen G Parks Cline D Schutter Farrer R. Sidney Gottsch G Vieth PLEDGES Alberti, '46 Alderman, '46 Capen, '46 Dearmont, '46 Emerine, '46 Harris, '44 Heezen, '46 Ivie, '45 Lemen, '46 Lundquist, '45 MCCart5', '46 McLaughlin, '46 P. Pappas, '44 N. Patty, '46 R. Pearson, '46 R. Phillips, '46 R. Rigler, '44 G. Rugtiv, '-l-3 T. Sessions, '45 R. Thoen, '46 J. Voreck, '44 D. VVilliams, '46 R. Yoakum, '46 Celebrating its littieth year on the campus of the University of Iowa, Beta lVIu of Sigma Nu looks back on a year of accom- plishment in spite of war time pressure. First accomplishment was the chapter placing lirst in scholarship during the spring semester. Leading the fraternity throughout the year was Com- mander Bob Asher, who also served on the Student Board of Publications. Bill Stauss. finishing a triumphant last year for the Hawkeye grid team, was named Cadet Colonel of the ROTC regiment for the lirst semester. Reeves l-lall served on the Uni- versity Social committee. lnterfraternity Court and Union Board, and John Doran served on a sub-committee. Sigma Nus who played football included Bill Barbour, -lim Sweeney and Harry Frey, and on the Friwol stall was Bob Puckett. John Baxter captained-the freshman cross country team and Bob Knarr played Hawkeye basketball. It was a war year for Sigma Nu-a year that brought with each day a new departing hanclshake-air other man oil to light, to bring again "peace on earth-good will to men." Hi, fellahs! YVe're back and we're not -l-F's. Bill Barbour enter- tains the boys-umm, we mean Joe Carroll. Bob Law had a close shave. Bill Stauss, our Cadet Colonel, in his dress uniform. Page 126 Ffflh rofw: Comfort, Kraschel, Frey, Sweeney, Dailey, Barbour, Baxter, Hicklin .Fourllz row: Sandahl, G. Devine, VV. Bowles, VV. Smith, Johnson, Sherman, Foster, Hudson, J. Doran Third 'I'0QL'.' Friherd, Law, Hall, Burke, Payne, Hunt, McGiH'in, Rhodes, VV. Doran, Dooley, Schupp, H. Smith Second rofw: Dumbaulcl, Goodrich, Girnar, Jacobson, Swanson, R. Bowles, Laughlin, Jones, J. Martin, Clay e Ixnarr F1l'.S'fl'0'Z.U.' Stueland, VV. Martin, E. Hicklin, Bueeello, Stauss, Mrs. Jamison, Asher, Yockey, Schmerler, Puckett ACTIVIZ M EM ISIERS G. Devine B. Asher R. flave D. Devine J. Gimar YV. Barlmnr R. Bowles NV. Bowles J. Charleton D. Dooley J. Doran J. Foster Page 127 Clam of 1013 G. Payne C. Yovkuy Clnrr nf IU-H R. Ilall L. liIi'lillIl XY. Martin li. RlL'll1ll'llSflIl Clair of 19-if ll. Frey J. lfrilierg M. l'Iic'ltlin F. lluclson J. Martin J. Sclmicrla J. Sweeney BETA MU CHAPTER Esiublished 1894 'PLEDGES XV. Arzherger, '46 J. Baxter, '46 '1'. Burke, '45 J. Carroll, '46 T. Chamales, '46 XV. Cimprieh, '46 F. Comfort, '46 A. Dailey. '46 R. Doran, '46 VV. Doran, '46 J. Dumbauld, '45 J. Goodrich, '46 XV. Hunt, '46 R. Jacobson, '46 R. Johnson, '46 R. Jones, '46 R. Knarr, '46 Krasehel, '46 J. Laughlin, '44 R. Law, '46 J. Luthor, '45 VV. McGiHin, '4 R. Puckett, '45 R. Raehurn, '46 L. Rhoacls, '46 R. Sanclahl, '46 J. Schupp, '45 R. Sherman, '46 H. Smith, '46 VV. Smith, '46 L. Stuelancl, '44 J. Swanson, '45 6 N l 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon, initiating nearly 1000 members during the past year, is the most rapidly growing national fraternity. ln its 26th year at the University of Iowa, the Sig Eps maintained their prominent position in campus life. Sig Ep was well represented in Associated Students of Engineering, the Dolphins, university band and orchestra, Pershing Rifles, Pontoniers, Scottish High- landers, and the Newman Club. Sig Eps in the field of sports were football lettermen Bruno Niedziela, Forrie lVIasterson, Gerry Kubal, Jim Ferguson, Howie Davidsmeyer, and Dick I-Ioerner. Freshman football numeral winners were Bob Bruce and Dell Schultz. Jack Scanlon was outstanding as a freshman basketball numeral winner. Prominent Sig Ep' alumni members of the faculty are Swimming Coach and Chapter Advisor Dave Armbruster and Vvalter A. Jessup, president of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching and president- emeritus of the University of Iowa. High-lights of the social season included the annual Christmas formal, Sp1'ing dinner- dance, and numerous informal parties in the chapter house. A hunting we will go Watching the Fords go by A bonfire, a hot dog, and-mustard Farmers and farmer- ettes hold a meeting I ' Page 123 1'l0IH'ffl rofw: Nieilzielu, Knhnl, Scanlon, Hnvi. Aram Third I'0f'LL'.' Fisher, Trocinu, Daviclsrncyer, Masterson, Feller, Naramore, jubenville, Hausler Sfmm-I row: Phelps, Lelnnkuhl, Zeigler, Schneberger, Stinson, Ferguson, Droz Front rnfw: Leonard, D. Armhruster, Sr., Sccllak, Mrs. Miller, D. Armhruster, jr., Nelson, Siehert ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES Grmfzzalr Slmlcni H. Armn Clan of 1943 D. Arinhrnster D. Mount S. Seillnk Clan of 1914 R. Green P. Nelson Clam of 1945 O, Dnviclslneyer J. Ferguson R. Gillespie D. Ulennii- bl. Knhzxl D. Lelnnkuhl Page I 29 B. Leonxml F. Mzlsterson B. Nieclzieln rf'-Ssiflwff IOWA GAMMA CHAPTER x. .ftinsnzz XV. ZCifIlC'l' Established R. Bruce, '45 Al. Droz, 445 R. Feller, '43 VV. Fisher, '-l-6 J. Hrlnsler, '45 G. Hays, '43 D. HUS1'l1E'l', '45 luhenville, Narznnore, ' Phelps, '46 Scanlan, '46 Schulz, '46 Snlcntic, '45 Trocino, '45 '46 46 Theta Xi, led by Hale Coffeen, vice-president of lnter-fraternity Council, again enjoyed a successful year on a campus upset with war adversities. The chapter successfully defended its position as university song champions byiwinning the annual song fest. Rep- resentatives in Y. Nl. C. A. were Khairom Rummells, who was HY" presidentg Don Halboth, serving as vice-president, and Charles Bentz, a member of the cabinet. Glenn Horton was a member of the Student Board of Publications. Khairom Rummells was bus- iness manager of Journal of Business and on Union Board. Bob Cody also served on the Union Board sub-committee. Julian HOH- man was a member of Phi Beta Kappa as well as Phi Sigma lota. On the Old Gold basketball squad was Gerald Seiifert with Howard Wleiigei' and Bill Sullivan on the "freshie" squad. Keith Banks and Bill lVliller were Dolphins, with Nliller secretary of that fraternity. It was a united year for Theta Xi -a year united for defeat of our enemy. Tripping the light fantastic. VVhnt a package tn Find under a Christmas tree! How to stay in condition for Vncle Sam. Nlidnight prowlers stoop to Il few vitamins. Page 130 I J Fifth rofw: Hoffman, Ilummer, Szxlsberry, Schietzclt, Cody, Haesemeyer, Van Pilsum Fllllfffl rofw: McKnight, Sullivan, Chevalier, Nesbitt, VValsh, Guthrie, Ecroyd Third rofwf VVilliamson, Banks, Halhoth, Seydel, Paule, Long, Jack, Bentz Sl'l'I1Ild rofw: Miller, Seiffert, Stanzel, Guthrie, Eckenlwom, VVright, Peterson, Key Frou! rofw: Iirikson, Horton, Knowler, Mrs. Glenn, Coffeen, Bargmann, Rummells, Baker ACTIVE MEMBERS R. linker VV. Bargmnnn H. Colleen -I. Van Pilsuxn C. Bentz ET. Bodine R. Cody YV. DeVoe S. Guthrie Page 131 Clay.: of 1943 R. Long VV. Miller - . K. Rummells Clan of I9-if-if D. jack C. McKnight G. Plummer F. Seydel lflrm' of 1945 - XI CHAPTER In Hncsemeyer bl. Stzlnzel ESfGbliShed 1912 A. K. R. C. D. R. D. D. M. VV. PLEDGES Anderson, '46 Banks, '46 Brooks, '46 Eckenbom, '46 Ecroyd, '45 Guthrie, '46 Holboth, '44 Key, '45 Nesbitt, '45 Peterson, '45 J. Salsberry, '46 I. Schietzelt, '45 I. Seiffert, '45 R. Smith, '46 W. Sullivan, '46 VV. VV:1lsh, '44 H. VVenger, '44 VV. Wenger, '46 K. White, '46 M. WVright, '43 1 li' l TEHPHATEH ITY Amid a Swank atmosphere of tux and tails, the pledges of loWa's social fraternities danced to the music of the Avalon orchestra during their only formal party of the year. Potted palms decor- ated the doorway and hanclstand while the active- pledge backdrop humorously emphasized the pledge motif of the party, which was sponsored by the Pledge Council. Punch was served on the sunporch during the. dance. Patricia Tresscl. Kappa Alpha Theta, was presented as Pledge Queen with hei attendants, Flora Wlhiting, Delta Delta Delta oan Zabel, Pi Beta Phig Nlary I eal son, Alpha Delta Pig and Ruth Ann Sxvallum, lxappa lvtppa Gamma. J it . , A - , - L il! , l . A' L v J ' J 1 - . s C 7 C 'C C Pledges 'md dates show up in their formal best for their annual pledge formal dance. qs i Page 132 Sfmlzd I'0f'LL'.' Hansen, Strand, Christiansen, Dailey, Sisco, Naramore, Lundquist, Darbi Prozzl rofw: VVierks, Carlson, VValsh, Chadima, Byington, Drobner, Larson. The lnterfraternity Pledge Association was founded in December, 1941. lts pur- pose is to strengthen the fraternity system by coordinating the spirit between the social fra- ternities. The governing body of the as- sociation is the lnterfraternity Pledge Coun- cil, which is composed of the pledge presi- dents of each of the campus social frater- nities. As the fraternity pledges of this year will be managing their houses in years to come, the Pledge Council feels that its pur- pose can best be fulfilled through these men who have been newly inducted into fraternity life. Thus, a proper attitude can be created from the start. The Council functioned in Page 133 an off-the-record fashion last year. This year sees the first formal and active organization on the campus, founded by Pledge President Richard Chadima. The Council has estab- lished a system of exchange dinners between pledge groups, and each year presents a trophy to the pledge class with the highest scholastic average. The Council also spon- sors one all-pledge function. This year a formal dance, limited to fraternity pledges, was given at the Iowa Union. ln this man- ner the Council hopes to strengthen frater- nity cooperation, to promote pledge scholar- ship, and to aid pledges in making valuable contacts on the campus. ITS GUUDBYE This year as never before fraternity men are putting aside their Greek letters for the insignia of some branch of the service. So it's goodbye to the fraternities for the duration, goodbye to fond memories and friend- ships, so long to the fun and jokes of a carefree life. No more hell weeks, no more good parties, no more bull sessions or glory of initiation nights. Gone are the calls for "freshman"g now the call is l'Private Jonesf' "You gotta get upn is now the bugler's call, not the gentle whisper of a pledge. Tents and barracks are neat and impersonal, but fraternity brothers Won't forget their crowded rooms, pin-up girls, pictures, and their favorite paddle. They'll be Waiting for the time when they can return to all-night bridge games, mid- night feasts, and gold plaques. fo flw jra Ifermflfied ir for most of the Greek letter 7 men as Iozeas youth answer the call Z0 the colors Page 134 1 i i Q ' ' " " ' " ' ' " - 'A -s -.. .,, . swarm: .,..-. .1 -a .L -,.-i.s,, ,+,..,-. ' .. '17 as-.,u-5-.M U All A U HILLEHEST Join the service uf their cnuntr 1 I X, e , f' U Gone for the duration are the colors of Old Gold as the navy blues move into The halls of the Quad and Hillcrest no longer re-echo to the sounds of the "VVhiffenpoof" song and shouts of, "Hey, turn down that radio," but instead the sound of taps silences all .activity long before the former inmates would even think of retiring. Five university dormitory units, Anderson House, Dubuque House, Howard House, Lambert House and lVlcChesney House, now help to house new freshmen and the men who turned over their homes at Hillcrest and the Quad to make room for cadets of the 'navy pre-flight school. The same university appointed proctor system gov- erns these small dormitories, and the "TownsmenH organi- zation was formed to unify the scattered housing units and give students living in them an opportunity for representa- tion. Eastlawn, the second largest Women's dorm on the campus, is the home of eighty- four undergraduate women. By means of a semi-cooperative system, each girl donates an hour of work a day to help with such duties as preparing and serving the meals and lohhv desk work. The dormitory is a self-governing unit. A central council, whose memhers are chosen by popular election each year, directs the study and social programs. The year's social events include open houses, radio parties, teas, formal dances and formal dinners. Because the group living at East- lawn is small, every girl soon becomes well acquainted with all who make their home there. The dorm is supervised hy a house director who acts as general manager and plans the meals and a social director who acts as advisor to the girls and who Works with the council. Witlii a well-rounded schedule of work, study and play, the girls lind their home at lfastlawn an enjoyable one. Game time . . . Betty Doyle, Dolphin queen, leaves for her Coronation . . . Feminine ver- sion of the "hull session" . . , Lobby talk . . . Phyllis VViese is center of attention with mail from home . . . Xmas fun Page 137 f"""" RHF H1 AL, Q v ITUUPEHTI E DUHMITUIW KSSUEIATIU W Cooperative dormitory life l-VVhere boys learn to make everything from beds to pie crustsg and where girls shovel sidewalks, empty the garbage and worry about the fur- nace-where homcmaking is practiced at least an hour a day by every persong and where democracy is practiced incessantly and sometimes belligerently. About 200 students are quartered in the seven men's houses and two women's houses provided by the university. The system is administered by the office of student affairs, which presents service keys each year to in- dividuals who have rendered outstanding service to the system and awards trophies to the two houses with the highest scholastic averages. The cooperative dormitory system provides a balanced program for its members, includ- ing a Wholesome home life, intramural ath- letics such as basketball and baseball, and such social activities as the two annual all- Association dances and the spring banquet. In addition to this there are individual ex- change dinners and house parties. Each dormitory is a self-contained unit which decides and administers internally most mat- ters of house operation. Each house is gov- erned by a student proctor appointed by the university, a president elected by the house, and a house council of four to six members. The proctor and the president are members of the single cooperative governing body, the C. D. A. council. Third rofw: Parker, Park, Orth, Hall, DeGeus, Fisch, Cotter Second rofw: Vagts, Cole, Jacobson, Knudson, Morris, Fenswick Front rafw: Smith, Guthrie, VVatson, Barr, Keil, Ruch, Hennessey, Broun Marne Hansen, Kathie Brawmen and Doris Bre- mer cook a tasty dish for Coast House Milriel Adams heading for a four point Get hep and follow through In record time "VVreck" room fun Coast House juniors relax Page 139 The last of the men's dormitories to be evacuated, the Student Commons, built orig- inally for the law students, was this year given over to the army to house the meteor- ology contingent. Formerly called the Law Commons, it was a self-governing unit with a proctor and council system and was used this year as a freshman dormitory until the army took over. The proctors were appointed by the university, and the councilmen were elected by the 153 residents of the dormitory. Not only did the council act as a governing body, but it also planned parties and an ex- tensive intramural program. Besides intra- murals, the Commons participated in the Christmas Sing and had members in music organizations and freshman sports. The spacious lounge was the scene of many radio parties and informal gatherings. Midnight oil burning . . . room- mates three . . . Jim Harrington, Larrx Parry and Lee Meis take it easy . . . Pajama parade . . . Protor Chuck Morrow lends a sage word of advice to Robert Phillips . . . 'Nuff said . . . "For me and my gals," he says Page 140 As a last farewell social function heliore the Commons Association disbanded, a semi- liormal dinner dance was held in the River Room of Iowa Union on February 6. Fresh- men and othe1's who lived there have taken up residence in the university dormitory units with the Quad and Hillcrest evacuees or in private homes in town, and the last men's dormitory on the west side of the river has heen taken over for the service of Uncle Sam's armed forces. The Commons had not been a freshman dormitory long enough to build many traditions, hut there will he many hoys who will miss the fellowship that they experienced there. lVlrs. Ethel Nlillcr, who was housemother For the law students for six years, served in the same capacity this year for the freshman residents of the dormitory. PROCTORS Dmxrox Momaow Siwius ANDERSON Giuasxnafxr W Accomm SMITH Xu fb i Q Third Row: Swzlnke, McCracken, Dalton, Anderson Snfmmi' Row: Greenehzium, Donahue, Morrow, Sayre, Flckel Frou! Rofw: Jensen, Glendening, McMurray, VVexss Page 1111 v " X f if N an 4? Z ae X fffff K ff, 2 'ZA' if 95 .,, A, 1--, Since the navy took over the Quad and I-lillcrest, Currier has become the largest university dormitory on the campus. Dances are held every Saturday and Sunday afternoons for the cadets in the Urea" rooms, and Currier girls help to entertain them in other Ways. The annual dinner dance, highlight of the dormitory's social activities, was held this year in the fall instead of in the spring as is customary, so that seniors graduating in midyear due to the stepped-up war program of the university could attend. Besides the dinner dance and the cadet dances which have become an integral part of Currier's social life, there's the annual style show, directed and participated in by girls in the hall, the sweetheart party and other informal dances and social events and open house is held each spring. The soda foun- tain on Sunday nights, pop corn at midnight, dinner music on VVednesdays, Weiner roasts in the fireplace in the court, sun- bathing on the dining room roof in the spring, heart-to-heart talks with your "roomie" at three a. m., study hall-these are all a part of the life of a Currier co-ed. Currier's big-little sister program and the spirit of friendliness throughout the dormi- tory help to take the edge off that lost, home- sick feeling experienced by so many fresh- men. Each unit in the dormitory 'elects a representative to the Currier Council which serves as the governing body of the hall, and through the system of unit chairmen and unit meetings on Tuesday nights, these represent- atives inform the girls of the activities of the council. Cocoa hours, mixers, Sunday after- dinner musical programs, the cadet dances and the major social affairs are planned by a social committee which works under theidi- rection of a council member. New repre- sentatives from each unit to the council are elected at the end of the lirst semester, but the president and other oflicers hold their positions the entire year. ln addition to the more than 500 girls who make their home at Currier, thirty-live live in the Currier annex, a residence as popular as the parent dormi- tory. JANE BAKER Eixix J.-me BOLLE MARIORY BESTOR HELEX Crmmsaataix Lois l'IAMII,'l'ON Buns mix HOLT VIRGINIA I-Iiuiovek MARILYN MELCI-nik Brrzxica QUIXTUS MARY REDINBAUGH P:X'l'RICIA REPASS Loxxxfx ScHxooR MARY BET11 TIMM ANXE XVALKER Page 14-1 ,WV ,ir f. 1'5- L Jffyiii-'iraqi' 'fi'-' if' - , 'A?,,4,,4,g.,:gLfi-.mfgyy: ,ML -L--.,,v. .. 4, A - gs-Qfv .,-,-ixvf 1-,..g-3551" - .wh iw, ,. ,. Af,-. ,,.,s.,. V, ,, U n ',--.Jlv,:,f:.4, ',,-.11 ga,55-sg1,'f5.,-ffgffymkf I 5 f ' ,I zrsgjynx-,q,g,f"'Ii pu 13:35 gig L+-1-' , . 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M 'iw' 1, " X- 1"1f',.1-"-mr .4 1 .ff ,V H 4 ,J x 020 - 'ij -, .LL w A ,q,,, VD., 1 K 'UD X Cmnfez Iowals campus was an ice-crusted world . . . braggart winds blew around busy corners to make nipped fingers and red cheeks. Students walked bravely across a solid river, the wind blew colder, and classes went on as usual. Qrganizations began to do thingsg new members settled down. Plays, lectures, exhibits, meetings, dances, and exams kept everyone busy. Studying became important . . . the professionals slipped hardily down icy hills to eight o'clocks and five o'clocks . . . students were wakened early by the singing of the cadets on twelve mile hikes . . . cheering ran through the held house for basketball stars. Everyone complained of the weather. f A J J JWZWJ 11.11 XLT publications 151 organizations 171 tina arts and spoooh E119 winter sports E33 V'f.::-LDV? V VfV 4--7-371 ' V !V AV- V -V -. 1- V, f. VV: ,.,,.VVV ZZVV-1 1 V: ff' .43 ' .V .fgifgf V, ,wf?'f2iV.. . 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'frim-?' .VsV12fV:9iVSii:VVSanjay- ,-ifiifzatjgg .aw V H2a1:g 5GVpfw'f..VY V "'- Si..-f':5TI-I-VffviPiiiif' '-5.13-4511 :3 'wif-fi' '"-'-"'E"'V-'lfL"1VE:i". .MQ fl- ' Ffa: 535' C4 lf- V :J ' x ,Q1f51tf-fieffrafhefyfg 95' ' ' 'W 523211851 -'r V31.5?kQ1XdZ'V5'.' -1,-03-1-. '.-11V- -ff f .: .V'V- Q' -' ..VV i1VV,1:.,L VfVVV--1, 5-' V 241.1 'V ' -.c.,.fQ 'Jiffy ' 'muff X ?j.w3V..fV' f-f'fi,V- VL,VVM,VVVE'.VV- EY- V gfgff' -. . .V Q., ,,3.1,-- V VV.. ., ,4.:,,',,Q ,g:,.-f,gmS.- Q V-5 J, .Vw ,.. , A - ,Eijf?g17E.l.um: .-Lt, - Vfcsfw-13V -2. ' V, VQVVV. ,QZSHV V-L f,'g1Vf.-.V-- KJ V,..VVV .5 -1 ,' SILE T IGHT -DEEEMBEH This is it . . . December: the last month of a topsy-turvy yearg the last month of a wham-bam semester: riding in on the heels of an Indian summer and blowing out in a Ilurry of snow . . . a year ago December seventh lightning blazed across the nation, red, white and blue-blooded students join in a stirring Victory Rally, led by jim Zabel, to say that "We Remember Pearl Harborll . . . gas rationing clamps down, literally campusing all lowansg but with a shrug of their shoulders that knocks off any chips against Uncle Sam, they prove that "fun is where you find it" . . . fun spells parties, formal and informal, in the houses and in the dorms . . . University Thea, HTDQ forth with a gay, musical interlu e, "I-Igpitg-Q, of the City", who could forget Jaxet lVIyers ,gif . . ,, . , f,,,-Aff: in "Tuxedo Junction . . . Bill St?-lSf"Qy1- i ii ,, candidate for the nationls top collar ad model Cas anyone can see from his snap on this pagej, is chosen Cadet Colonel . . . frater- nities send reluctant pledges tramping cross campus for their grades in order to hold in- itiation ceremonies for those boys caught in the draft . . . finals are creeping up, ready to stab us in the back, unless we face them eye to eye with a headful of knowledge, jam sessions give way to cram sessionsg wrinkled brows iron out after hours devoted to blue books . . . December 18, and graduation for hundredspof V 'igsons and daughters, Decei , or 19 if u belong to the un- Hasfffm 'f5fO1'fLl1 tel. of Satui day students, and Qfya32Qsg'?tEh3scattQ1,gft1?'t' the four corners of thegggtnftifyli sending ll, home to mother fa'tTfliiFoiu3gody's, sigaeigfeffbxother, to mistle- lla' 454' " 1. toe land h , a f' in -i in ,tafsfaw ' t -N a "qi , ,491 ' ll l-,affffil Q ll' X4 li zfffiiilfy lb 1 ,, , -5, ff gr , Lei i Jeff-i it ' lf ,ffff""l' l. H ll, , i. 3, Agfa M vi, .f ii, .5 Y Y if-1' W ig v, if xi l ,ggi ,I li, Q' li ,Q-7 lx il 713, 7" J V . -gin' l,4 Ti. Lf" v, l ll. ..,.f,-"4" l, 'l X It ij.. 5' :Y .,::L at 2 it ,Ji , l, ,,,4d'fr if, il ,J ' ' 1 1 . lx ,df I, if ' fed" '-1 l i- '. .Hi -- , 3, agar i- ,--fw 4' '1 X i,,.f:--' '- ' Y X, in Q s i - ,, ii ,V U i li Ai Wg- i. le, 4' ,A Yi T,-gf' y, NX, L! lafzfji " - ff 14. 1 'ei 1 ..,-:Q 5-"""'-i gi ll J swf" l 'i ll. ,-ff' li 'l ll " - r 2- ,af J il V,-Eg, 1.5 ,,. i ,,.. ff lil 14, ,T-iii! -M Z' u J 1 ami? Q' LUX:-, 11. , Y,-. , . V A , r 4-11- sv a-.fr 5- gf.-A 'Ex -1 1-, , - cf! I' EE: 51? '-' 1 ,..: ,,..- Vi- ! .u, iylg lf. 'Wig-P: Nb Nw J 535' 1 1 EW YEAH A new year, a new semester and new reso- lutions: it's January . . . students, already conditioned to the accelerated program, step into line with renewed vigorg new faces on campus, new classes-all give the Iowa air that fresh-as-a-new-blown-lVIonday-Wash tinge . . . Iowa U. sparkles under its White coat of snowg co-eds dash to class, enveloped in huge scarfs, furry coats and seven-league bootsg f King VVinter in ear- muffs, searfs galoshes . . . da fs ithf oasses activitiesg . 'J' J-x 11,5 ,. . nights 0 botblisg Zlfl pause an ' c fhere, a spread crywhere with Liu, J , it .F K '45, , J' . ,ii .1 ,ie '- do fag: O. J' w. fl If 1 5. , E1 1- i f 'i .6 J 1.1 7, ' E 25-2'4' f?222 i-A::?g,, , 'J U , me gn , ' I ' ' W Q.,-., Y f N .IZ 1 " gym 'l W W . A ' " w J w 'xe. . , ' vm up- . P- , x M Tfv 3, 4 I M' A WL " , '4T5lPl,?i. K '77'if1.'f, 5 Eb' . 2'-slw Ft'- W' Q ,JSA T.: QA F' ' S ' Q A im- V A if V ffm " ' Q f WE 5, 1 1 A5 M- A e W if .. 5 - aww , F E ,gy L JY V '55 N2 lhi?-f "gf J' "'a2-'fx-if - is x "'L?1"s-'-1 .ng Q Ju., Q ., .V ,,,, , . . .x Q. A-,:v,f.j' 1 x aj? - in PM E 'w , 'v 'J ij ww 1 .f J .1 w .,- SH, - u 'S .M .,x. 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A T1 ac--if ,- STUDY FUR IIHANBE - FEBRUARY Twenty-eight short days, the in-between of winter and spring, undecided, fickle Feb- ruary . . . month of great men, month of hearts and Howersg into a lacy HV" for Valen- tines Cupid aims his dart and lowa's men fol- low suit . . . old, stodgy groundhog crawls out of his den to sniff the lowa air, jumps at his own shadow and climbs back in again . . . tempting Spring teascs students with a preliminary showing, then gives way before winter snow and cold, dauntless fellows and co-eds settle for skiing and skating, limping to classes with their battle scars . . . mid- term exams mark the calendar as a reminder -kwa that school still exists . . . Iowa U. waves au revoir to some 250 of its reserve air corps men, reserving a place for them in its heart . . . fraternity houses and dorms import the fixings for another round of barn parties and a chance to let down their hair and climb into overalls . . . those 4l-I Pi Phis Walk off with the Travel-a-Centry trophy for hav- ing ticked off the most mileage in the co-ed track to Tokiog what they were to do when they got there is a military secret . . . New- man club presents its forerunner-of-Spring formal, claiming that winter is merely a state of mind . . . the Interfraternal formal, pre- lude to exchanging fraternity pins for army stripes and tuxes for olive drab, brings the realization that fraternity houses are bowing out for the duration . . . girls, talking in terms of WAACSXXXVAVES and just what 9 EQTTTBJ-rife doing, give pints of their blood for Ig: Etllaipsl fellow foss and settle down to pur- lilfiglfthifclgi' 7 . . tive D 5 ht short days, Feaelaggy aicligpgeii' in the hi 'i ory of Iowa at War r iff-'esgxg Q-,g ll lifiqvifzifs . RH-gi f -11.-A., i 'bb- T il i RQQ2:-.1-tit, i ii l X-.7f'x"s:. V 4. A V .. -. -A ' ' P' f T ' , '. T ."',-1J'.'rv'.v.':,IQ -,. ., 4. lf , 1 Xdzf.,-,..i. if tv , --.4--:v-V14 K ' k 1- ES..-F '- N- --aan-H Jtigg ' ' 'Q ' - - w 5' . 1.-, . Eigivu L ff' 'fpfffr ug ' . ""fE"? -- ' ' Nfigfiy ' ' .4 nip., 32 , F 4.,,, K I s A --giliixgr A-Nl I. Y A V1 F Q, EV mia: A jv-Yu: , , ii: .ef l'.,j.v -54" ' Q ""'L'f'! 's -.N , N, .4 T1 1 ui, ' .9 d""g 1 'N m gn- Nm gLCfJ1I'I rome: Greenlea f, Holinberg, Forrest, lxosar Slzxuglner, Carson, Landes, Hollo- xx ax Rummells, Bliss mn! rafw: Kent, Petsel, Kauffman, Chren- cilt Baldridge, Rivers, Gordon, Marteiis, lxoh Mrs. VV. R. Bliss livlllulli!-lrllilr Billdlg Still the biggest party of the year-the one to remember-Was the Annual lvlilitary Ball of 1943. Bernie Cummins and his orchestra fur- nished music for the dancing feet of lowa's military men and their dates in the main lounge of Iowa Union, January 29. Highlighting the evening was the presentation of Cadet Colonel Robert Holloway, Honorary Cadet Colonel Elizabeth Charlton, and her attendants, Enid Ellison Cutler, Kath- leen Davis, Ruth Smith, and Mary Louise Nelson. The traditional senior's grand march preceded the presentations, which were followed by the an- nouncements of the regimental promotions. A gay young soldier saluted from the black velvet backdrop introducing a rather serious note not out of place in spite of the frivolity of the occasion. This colorful symbol of their future plans was the last real touch of campus gaiety for many of the fellows, but all agreed that this was THEIR party and one they would long remember. President Hnnclier pre- sents cadet commissions to advanced military stu- dents Del Dickerhoof and VVynem:1 Schellin have a good time at the ball and get Bernie Cummins' autograph LL U IVEBSITY P Time: winter! Place: Iowa Union! Nlood: music and laughter! For the sophisticates of SUI, the Central Party Committee gave an- other of their line parties on October 31, the Promenade '42. A winter formal, this party was the fourth in a series of highly successful ones planned by the committee. Carrying out a stream-lined, modernistic theme, the programs were of black and sil- ver, and a top hat and cane adorned the backdrop. Dancing by in gay winter formals, tuxes and tails, both girls and boys enjoyed the smooth music of the Avalon band. Everyone entered into the happy spirit of this, the first university formal of the year. The next night of fun on the list was the Homecoming Party on November 6. Exhilarated by a homecoming Win, the dancers laughed and jitter- bugged with carefree hearts. Visitors and Iowa students alike called for "more" from Larry Barrett and his band. Old Capitol, with the Hag fly- ing high, decorated the clever pro- grams. One of the big activities of the homecoming Week-end, this party was another triumph for the party committee. In everyone's mind was the determination that these parties should long be remembered, and the committee seemingly made each party more fun than the last. The social season of '42-'43 was one of IoWa's gayest and best. IIIHC out for 11 smoke on the Union staircase at the hrst All-American formal-the Promenade '42 Bobbie" Cotter puts her heart and soul into her num- ber xx ith the Avalon hand. Intermission at the Prom and four couples chat while xx 'uting for more music. Page 1.58 HTIES HULU SW Y Unce again the ladies took over, and on November 14, the Bachelors' Break climaxed weeks of anticipation for a girl-take-boy party, Acting the ehivalrous escort, the weaker sex paid checks, opened doors and in general took charge of the evening with fun for everyone and much giggling. In this mix-up of conventions, it was doubtful who enjoyed the party most, the ladies or the gentlemen. Paul Arthur and his Count Eleven band joined in the fun with music of varied moods for the girls and their dates. Sixth on the list of Central Party Committee successes, this party was among those enjoyed the most. Next in the university party series was the Cvobblers' Gait on November 28. Mr. Turkey held the spotlight and remained alive for another exciting dance, and thanks were given because everyone could attend such a gay and lighthearted dance. Once again maes- tra Larry Barrett and his band played for the dancing Hawkeyes. An old friend, the gobbler, plump and appe- tizing, strutted proudly on both the programs and the backdrop. Infor- mally and happily, students crowded the Union in merriment and frivolity. All agreed that the Gobblers' Gait put another feather into the cap of the Central Party Committee. The trumpets take a 'lriden as the Count 11 band plays for the Bachel0r's Break, girl-take-boy party. AND SO VVE HAD FUN . . . It's :I smile, or a smirk, from all the males, as the g'lls pay the refreshment checks at the Baehelor's Break Page 159 WI TEH EHHY GU HOU ll Ulf FU lvinter was fun! . . . With llullly snow on the ground, and crackling lires in the fire- places. The snippy Weather and brisk winds made good parties desirable and Iowa stu- dents Went the limit. Along with the big dances of the uni- versity were the more private but just as enjoyable parties of the interest groups on the campus. Sleigh rides made life interesting and invigoratingg dillerent ideas made parties anticipated. The Triad party of the Sigma Chis, Betas, and Phi Delts was one of the best and most looked-forward-to parties of the year. Everyone forgot the cold outside for the lights and warmth in a room crowded with dancers. Pledge Proms became wonderful events where pledges outdid themselves in their parties for appreciative actives. I-leads were in the clouds when snow was on the ground and Winter came with its fun and frolics. This was a year for bated breaths, important radio speeches and many goodbyes, but it was also a year for the most fun anyone could get out of life, whether at bowling, snow lights, jailbird dances, Ialollywood-theme radio par- ties, or just plain song-lovers' dances. YVinter was truly fun! The stakes are high but the money is only paper at Club Tau, the ATO's extravagant annual winter party. Larry Barrett and his boys put their all into one of his solid jump tunes. A toast to an evening well spent and a wish for many more with the Sigma Chis, Betas and Phi Delts at their Triad party. :wa 1 r ,.-A - 'f . ,-.VV-Vw. , , I v 11,--f-'14 . --1"""'-v,"".fv1.".x., ' 1 ,f.-mu-,eel 4 - V I fi Jiiijffzf- -'-fb-NT, ' f..::2'n' J 3732 ' - W A 41. 'Qvfwz--1-.,A . .fuzw ' " Q- - ' J 1 1-H" r-M '-Kuvfw, ---'17 ,V . .- 53-fy .1-:g g-11-Q ' gj-,lim ,f,.':w,Efff-3,-.5Q'1f,,, ,eg-,:r.gzj?'1: in R ,sl D .Jin-W, -5 1 . V, - ,. f.-J ,. V- "N ,-:f'g2.-- f.: 3,-' 11' an, 1,-1 A,-4 - A X-Y., F Hag 1'-gf.f',:' ,Af ': iff ' " -151 rf- :-my , -, I. ' -we f' , '. f 25" 1 1'fQf1.pz.,.1 ,V ' 133, 52 ' Rh Q- -pg-v.2xL:1g1., , '- -L1 f, 13,--' , Pars: 55.1-f.fc.f,. 7 -. , -. ' . , ,LW x1,.1,eg'fH,5.,A-.i,,f,f,at-..x,, . f.: l 3, ,,,,1, F ,,l..,,:,Quin-.,,,L T f Q," ' 4' , ,x,:'g5-','-vafxf -.."'1'y-'56-3.' A " .mf- 'zz 3 ,jg :Q " -1' ,T-fe, ' 5-Qizgfap Y...,,,., . AJIPS -S, 1.1, ,..., TH! Dun lou xx ULUMUNS , gg . , N .., x . wiv. , 2.421 4 I, 5" ,I I I E H YI , W 5113-Q, Favfgg. 3421.2 FIX' V 'U V' J!! 3441, ,. M ---'H' P?-' 4 w, '1 vie? , 'A fcff. ,gmgf f f BQ 41 5-ann x. . A 'LN' L: .-4 ,f V, ,Mg ax . L4--.ff ., . , sf ' I M ' , , u '. fl 3-' 1, . -f 'A IQ-1: apr., Y I JAMES R. BURNsmE Editor x l x SUl's men and women have faced this year at lowa resolute as never before. It has been a year of hard working determination on the part of a war-time student body. For many, this year's Hawkeye will be a wealth of memories and friends, While for others, it will be a collection of faces and names that may be brought to life in future years. Nlany will look back upon this wartime Hawkeye and see the university which prepared our men to do the biggest job they had ever faced. Jim Shuey, chief photographer, and his staff have photographed Iowa in action. Editor Jim Burnside and his staff have tried to bring you lowa's ideas and events of event- ful 1942-43. Sfmnd rofw: Riley, Ackerson, Stifiler, Friedman, Waite Front rolw: Wolff, Keller, Schroeder, Browning, Buoy, Brody, NIARIAN CLAPPISON Administration and Dornnitories ELAINE BRODY . . Parties and Features NIARGE KIRBY . . . Soi-oi-ities Bois STIFFLER .... Fraternities WALLY FRIEDMAN Fall and Wiiitei' Sports RICKY WOLFF .... Publications LoU1sE SCHROEDER . . Organizations lVIILDRED BUOY . Fine Arts and Speech GRAHAM WAITE . . Spring Sports FRED ACKERSON . . . Military MARGARET BROWNING . Honoraries KARALYN KELLER . . Classes CHARLES lNGERSOLL DOROTHY PEDERSON . . Ofhce Assistants . Y .Q . ,W -Y . .L N,.E,,....-.-,. af-:::...r. . L L ,.., -.- .., , I .. ,..,.,u...A.s.... , - -... .. -... L-, -... .. . .. .. ...,..,i...,, ...V ? Pederson, Clzippison, Kirby Ulanolf, Chadima, Wolfson, Gaddis HAXVKEYE SALES STAFF ,- fi F14 4 SEY BX. Xi f"-SR, Tx 'X IX SARAII E. BAII.I5Y -TX? 5, Business Manager Xxx. ..,-rc- K z-I xxx XQX ,NA X fix, ln, . ,. Is X ,ffl I' '. l , .ff ff 'lf' -"ff If " .Xb it-ICS 'I Will IS':If'NIsw.'v i I '. A yy X -ffl' ff' Eu Xt v - ' ' .1 ft!!! I "sy it il -5 ffff. 'W ,ff .,.-' ff Af' ,ff-'IVi.sxI:I1.YN C.fIRPIaN'1'1aIz . Sales Manager X' N -. , ' ,f CHUCK SWANSUN . Contract hflanager Tian G1IzsoN Assistant Contract Manager l71,ok1ENt'Ii I-lonli Sales hflanager Secretary P.-YI' TR.,xWI'I5R Contract Nlanager Secretary E1.I.15N Prior: Daria Rumi EYICLYN VVAGNIER BIQNNA B.,IR'rIaI,I.s BILI, BRowN .IILANNE I71:AN1i1.1N PI1oIaIII3 HARTZ Noizixfm KIRKIux'1'RIcIQ Bois RIGLIER DON SITZ NTARGE BARNES FRANCIS BRALEY l'TUBI3RT CLINE JEAN PIARDII2 KA'rIf1I.Iz13N TRVVIN ZoLo MARCUSSEN SIIIRLIQY NIISI'IOLT This year, despite the uncertainty of many students as to how long they would remain in the university, more T'IAWKEYES were sold than last year. Much credit for this rise in sales goes to a sales staff which did some in- tense driving. The business staff, too, sur- passed all expectations, doing a superb job of working together as a unified force. These two individual staffs are responsible for bringing to the students the book put out by Jim Burnside and his staff. The business staff has charge of indexing and identifying, selling, and securing page contracts. Sarah Bailey, business manager, and her staff played a vital role in bringing you, the men and women of Iowa, your IATAVVKEYI2. BUSINESS STAFF Front rofw: Swanson, Carpenter Sl?f'0Ild rofw: Hoak, Gibson, Trnwver I SALES STAFF Thzrd rofw: Brown, Braley, Sitz Srfond rofw: Cline, Mishou, Barnes, Rigler Front rolwg Bartells. Hartz, Franklin, Kirkpatrick, Hardie .4 If -to-,t.,, - 1' A f - A 2. ' if L'-2 .NX if in 47 f 3 1 A Xqli ' V' , .Ay y ltls an institution at Iowa! At the begin- ning of every month the most timely topic of conversation is Frifcol. lt's the magazine put out by the students, reliecting campus views and laughs. Glancing at its contents, We come across pictures of life at Iowa, jokes, short stories, campus fashions, and features on the topics of the day. lt's SUl's publica- tion of both the lighter and more serious ideas of our campus during wartime 1942 and '-43. This year jim Roach did a great job of editorship. lVIary Drennen managed the business and Gloria Franks the advertising. These three, with their industrious staiis, gave us a year of outstanding Fri-vols. Tllllii row: Olin, Timmins, Zabel, Berg, Sabre .Siroud zofw: Bowman, Chadima, Buster Hart, Buddy Hart, Nluiray, Downing, Martin Ironi row: Schupp, Porter, Laster, Livingstone, VVelker, Turner, Ixellv, Benedict r L"1'?'?'F 7: " W1 '3Q3.--Ai' f ,TA ltiii A , i -'ii .Iii fiil If-' 4,3 , I fl Ji, ,I 1-':"tF"-s ..,.1 1 i 52 , . i i ,. fx jnvi RoAcH ' Editor 'r."i E D ITO R IAL STAFF SAM FULKILRSUN . Assistant Editor JENNIE EVANS lVomen's Editor RIB GADDIS . Photo Editor NIARGE GRIM Fashion Editor VVALT BYERS . . . Sports Editor BUSTER and BUDDY HART Feature Editors CLAIRE BENEDICT . . . Art Editor NIARION IQELLY . Exchange Nlanager BARBARA j. Sci-IUPP Oiiice Manager Evans, Byers, Fulkerson --f-- -' ff '- -W VM"-M' - ' -- f H ref mf I Lf? ff MARY DRENX EN Business M'Inager s monthly magazine of humor, local st, and student thought comes to us as the result of not one, but two, hardworking staffs. This magazine, devoted to humor, pictures, and cartoons, as Well as serious fic- tion and poetry, came to Iowa from the editorial stall and the business staff, which managed the more technical side of the pub- lication. Ma1'y Drennen, business manager, and her staff did a great deal towards mak- ing Friwol a real success. Through increased sales of advertising, the backbone of most publications, the business and advertising staffs have furnished the Iowa students with bigger and better F-riooI.v. BUSINESS VIRGINIA POLIAN . . . . Circulation Manager Bon PUCKETT . . . Collections Manager EILEEN RILEY GEORGE MURRAY BARBARA JAYNE RUTH KNIGIIT Bos LUNDQUIST KAY SARTOR DORIS AITA SHIRLEY BAKER ADVERTISING GLORl:X FRANKS . . . . . Advertising Manager MAXRJORIE BARNES JACK BUESCH BARBARA MELLQUIST JACK ANDRESEN JOAN ZABEL DONALD SITZ DAVID FRANKS PAT REILLY MARI Lou MooN JOAN LASTER RUTH PIESSION JEANETTE CRYSLER Som-IIE BARAN PAT LOUISE SAUL JUNE KNOTCK MADELINE ROBERTS MIKE FQWLER BETTY DENKMANN PEGGY BRIGGS CHUCK l'IARRlS ERLING LARSON GLEN SUITOR Third rofw: Reilly, Franks, Lundquist Second rnfw: Chrysler, Knotek, Barnes, Riley, Knight, Gaddis Franks, Polian, Buesch, Puckett Front rofw: Zabel, Saul, Jayne, Mellquist, Fowler, Roberts -1 - - - v 4tvr:1wzEJI -3:-l'i":E"-T" This year, as never before, newspapers all over the country have become the source and melting pot for a news-seeking country. And so, the Daily Iowan has played its vital role, biinging to the citizens and students of Iowa Citv noild wide news and ll1tClllgCl1t c.d1to llalb plus tht campus activities of oui own SUI The Iozoan a member of the Associ 'Ittd Press, Ianks high In Its circulation class among the dfnlies ot the mid west I s more than a tolltge papeil It lb a news median combined with Intelligent 'malvses of thmt news Campus EdItor Rosemarx Rand1ll gne I UA ROBERT NOBLE JIM ZIBLL IIIANNE STARR PARK Grve Gooowm TLRRSI TLSTLR DON SI YI1 BILL MILLER PLG KING Rosr M xRx RANDAI I Editor, 1st Semester JAMES ZABEL Editor, Znd Semester lVIanag1ng lg t News Spoits Citv Society C IINPLIS 56 VL Edltoi Editoi hditor Editoi Editoi Editoi Editoi hditoi Bland stalf members wuth smff unter Chad Brooks Ierrw fe ter Copy Desk Edltor X ,f,. -. x I 5 J 5 A S . . . - I . 4 l Q A V U D. - . 1 . A Q .- H T. . 1 . . I , ,. . . . IX h I A an 1 1 . . . . . W 4 I P r I ' I Y . A . ' A ." ' ' - . t i . l I. . . . ' ' ' . ' A V. ' .LI C I g 5 4 E . u n - l I D l 2 Q. L I It 7 ' , . . 1 C E i ' -' . Y' ' S I few pointers to Claire Mosley and Bnhs Don Slye, Sports Editor, checks copy Peg King, Society Editor, and : ' I ' . ' " ,' ' s , ' ' ' L, . , I . l ..,,. I ll lllmll Fil Alillx 1+ l lfll lt lt 1. Z SIN1 SS QI AFI' Lou BUOION Dolus C XMIBIILI Ixnsxrru llxxs x Aunmu NIYIHRE B nm un MEILQLISI Mum' NAU D01 okrs Rmlx luom ts SFORER MARIIXN bulmakl un 'href Xue Cosmos Ptrmelx VVllI'II'l0KD j1:AxxE S1 'um Pxklt Managumpg Editor lj1SPlZlX D1spl'ls Dlsplas Dnsplas Dlsplis 'Xtlsernsxnp Sollutol Cl'lsslf1Cd Ads Ads ertlslng Sollcltor Ads ernslng Sollutor C 'unpus Consultant Ads Cl'!1Slllg Sollcxtor Campus Consultant AllWCI'lIli1Ilg Solleltor Campus Consultant Campus Consultant Campus Consultant jons Guam: Ads ertxslng M1111 61 .-oi" 'Q Publlshed evexy day except Monday thloughout the entue yea1, the Iowan lb Iowa Clts s onls mommg newspapu It has won 1 top xankmg pOSlflOl1 among the best college danhes Lchted by an outstandmg statl, the Iowan guided many ln the search fO1 facts ll'l '1 wfutnne wolld The student body was able to lead the news ot the wo11d XVl1llt, CllgL5f1I'lQ the thoughts of the news analysts Intellugent edxtonals helped the students digest and m telpxet the facts Thus, ou1 Dolly Iowan dld '1 superb Job of aldlng the wa1 elfott on the home f1Ol'lt and ot mfoxmmg tomonow s cltlfens of today s nesss Isssssru II nsxfx Los Booiox THOMAS SFORIIR D1spl1y Ads ernsmg Dxsplas Ads Efftlilllg Sollcltors DOLORES REILIS Campus Consultant as 'ff , FRED M. POWNALL 'Director MEMBERS CLYDE VV. HART PAUL R. OLSON A. CRAIG BAIRD KIRK I-I. PORTER JACK FRED M. POWNALL Lois M. RANDALL GLENN HORTON BLAINE ASI-iER IELIZABETH CHARLTON DAN MCLAUGFILIN MorERs . . Director . Sec reta ry iT UE T PU LIEATWN The Board of Student Publications, Inc., was created in 1924 to promote and super- vise the all-university student publications. The corporation is managed by a board of trustees, which is composed of representa- tives of both the student body and the faculty. Each spring, student applicants are interviewed by the board for the pur- pose of selecting editors and business man- agers for the coming school year. Fred NI. Pownall is Director of Publications and General Nlanager of Student Publications, Inc. H-ff----,-ff,-.1 1- - 3--T - ff:-Qffgz-L e- -.-:QTL--ff,p. , - -- ..,-3...-Y e.:..h..,...-c:1.-:, A A+"-.A'::.xf'-Y---'.-oif,.a'7f 'T.,fgT:"1.-'- Second ro-w: Ran- dall, Moyers, Charlton, Mc- Laughlin Porter Front rofw: Olson, Pownall, Baird, Second row." janacek, Front row: Balles, Fins- Page 169 JUUHNAL UP B SINESS The Journal of Business not only provides reading of interest to Commerce students but also serves in diffusing among the students the world's commercial thinking. America's future business men are broadening their 9 scope of knowledge While gaining experience for their future profession. Students, bus- iness leaders, and faculty members all con- tribute to this collection of commercial ideas and theories, SUI's picture of the changing business ideas of a World at War. The Bureau of Business Research and the College of Commerce are the joint publishers of the Journal of Business which has been edited for the past twenty-two years by the commerce students of SUI. The Journal, published six times throughout the school year, affords those students interested in broadening their business scope beyond the classroom a chance to do some intensive work on either the edito- rial or business staffs. We may look upon the Journal as a single unit of knowledge standing behind tomorrowls American bus- iness man. J B OURNAL OF USINBSS 'ig' GORDON FINSVIK Editor KHAIROM RUMMELLS Business Manager STAFF JOHN BALLES MARY WYRICK HI-:LEN FISHER CHAIzI.Iss INGERSOLL i JIM KENT RUTH SMITH DoRIs IANACEK Fisher, Ingersol I, Smith, VV-yrick vik, Rummells Correspondents' ofhce P BLIEATIU S THE Mfllfil G As you mingle your Da-ily Iowan with El hasty breakfast, laugh with your roommate over this month's Frifvol, or devour your 1944 l'IAWVKEYE as you sprawl upon the grass before Old Capital, do you perchance visualize a cross section of a typical publica- tion in the making? Desks piled high with copy-weary students plowing through papers for the story that was here a minute ago- desperate photographers trying for that perfect candid--layouts-editorials - smoke thickened rooms - quick cokes - laughter- the competent confusion of S. U. l.'s correspondents for the better newspapers of the middle west. Yes, you are the recip- ients of the work and joy of producing SUl's publications. Chief HAWKEYE Rie Gaddis adds another photographer, jim to her photo collection. Shuey Former lnfwan Editor Bob Dick C h a d i m a Noble focuses on Milli- Amateurs, too, helped shoots the works cent Keil. build this book. Fred Ackerson develops for H:XWKEYE -f Y --1.5-.,.f.MiVY j ,, VV,v,V .L ,, .-f .V vs... , ' V A E .31 L. .. ...,,. - fm, Y V VN., V-V5,V,3VE5U - :..,--:fn :i:.. f f V., Q L., 2,1 .pg-. ., ,..,,f...5V,V ,N .JV , V, ,,-, ..-JA. 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' 1 Miigyf' tiff: , Ik- -' 'fir -"' ' ' "1 ,331 -V Q, r WV... ,, 9 rf-.Vg P' ' Q23 -'QSC-iwa1fMfi.'i:A 34 K' " I'fffJ'14 r Rav Q4 .mu MN . :I ' . W' W 415242 Lid' -5 A i .fm --,.., :wa- W V .,1a5-.,.tgvVf- 6-fx V, W f-':,2-334. ' f 1 1-ilffyif' , , r,1-.L,. . j-'1 aim V . ,V J E' mfg: M. X -'xQizi7f3gfa. ' 515' in .HT V,... iff: aw 1.-:Q I 4:5-35' - .M f c r , ,'.,-vi, ' ' -'W g . , V., ., ,"'-f,, - V 1 ' qi: 3- ' fig L:-"'g'3fg If ' 'X 7.,J'Zf ff" .E 1 7:-: " .I-7 :V. V f I 1339'- "4Lf:'. VV , '--7' ,Vfn V-li, , ,. .,?'g55. , . Mafzml , , K, ., ,fy -,, f ,, .Pl 4' "ALL FOR IOWA" OFFICERS VVILLIAM BROWN ........ President RicHARD BRECUNIER . . . Vice-President JACK TALBOT . . . Secretary-Treasurer FRANK BURGE . ....... Steward MEMBERS SAMUEL GOI.DENBURG WILLIAM STUART HUGH GUTIIRIE TRAVIS XNESTLY SAMUEL LANE JOHN WHINERY 'THOMAS Lounnx JAMES YOUEL The senior menls honorary society, A. F. I., is a self-perpetuating group of twelve men selected from the junior class each year by the outgoing members. Election to this or- ganization is made on the basis of character, leadership, scholarship and of active partici- pation in university aliairs. An organization with no faculty advisors, A. F. I. sponsors the Dad's Day program each fall. Included in this week-end of activities are a banquet, campus tours, movies, Highlanders' Exhibi- tions, vesper services and the I-Blanket Hop, the proceeds of which are used toward the purchase of I-blankets for graduating letter winners. A. T. I. BRECUNIER BROWX GUTHRIE STUART TALBOT VVESTLY VVHINEM' WYGUEL Page 1 72 MUHT P1 BOARD lmch spxmg lW01tr11 B0a1d H21tlOl1al h0110ra11f 010a11171t1011 lOl sL11101 1v0111e11, clects those guls 1vh0 lead 111 SCl'1Ol2l1Sl1lp, lmdushxp, chruactu and SLIVICC N0111111a t1011s 2111 madp nach Spllllg IJ1 a vote of all 11111101 110111111 P10111 those 1110111611 110111111 '1tcd, 1111111 SLlLCflOllS 211C mach by the 111c11111 hcnt lVl01tz11 Board The p111 IS a lCpllCZ1 of 1 lVI01t11r Bozucl 111th the G1eek lette1s, P 01fr11117:1t1011, lVlOlf11l Bozud sp011s01s th0sL '1CtlVltlCS 11h1ch make some clghmte c011t11b11 t1011 to u1111fL1s1tv llfe Th1s VLZII 111211137 of the p1Og121lTlS cust0111a11ly sp011s01Ld by MO1fHf BO21lCl wue te111p01a11l1 t'1blecl, and 111e111be1s 0f lVl01t.1r Bofud focused than atte11t1011 011 the v1t11lly 1111p01tz111t campus XV211 p10vf1a111, 1101k111g 1111111 OtllCl campus 01gz11117at1011s to COOIClllldfC Lhg VZIIIOUS u111ts of the 111011111111 111t0 .1 1111111061 whole Page 173 BR,1v13111v1,w C11ARL'1'0N C0N1N011111v1 D111'1zN11011'r D 11 IS CUTL1:11 M11 LER NEI sox SMITH S1 FPHF 1 sox OFFICERS Ig 11111 Lux D XVIS Pres1dent Euz XBIITH C11111111011. Vrce Pres1de11t RUTH SM11 11 Secret'1r1 D0R01111 M11 L"'R Treasurer NI KOMI BRAVFRMAIN I-I1st0r1'1n ADVISORS PROFESSOR M1112 Gmmwcs IIELEIN REICI-I R0s11 Nm, R121 NOLDS MEMBERS NXOVII B1u11zR1v11w IXXTIILEEN D1v1s ELILABEIH C111111 ION Ix1T111zY11 FIYILAND WINIFRED C0wI11CHfxM DOR1:'rI1Y MIIIER DNID ELLISOV CU'lIER MARY N11Ls0x 1111131 DAX'FXPOlll RUT11 SMITH M1111 S'1lIPI-IEXSOA. l , L A -K1 ' . 4, . - 5 - ' I l - . ' 1 -1 1 1 . -' - V ' ' I ' - y 3 AN - V 1 ' - 1 4 c - W X 1 1 I -- 1 I , Yr" ,FMT 1 .... . l Sigma Alpha, inscribed O11 it. As El service MINIIY STEPISIHNSON ..-.. Steward . ' ' - - - s - .1 L 1 1 ' ..... l .4 IDL ' ' ' C -N Y ' 2 . ' I -Y .1-1 - -l 7 C - 5.-r.. nav. ,mms ., ' ma- i -. , ,-,Q-A-.xvi ,1 , ..-.1':1--,X-.- N 1-' ,gp'z,gi4's!4fi-1L.a' l.., . ',,:g..-Q .1 1 ,.--Lgrgita .,.'1 ' . if fif5?rfS2:+" , :iff - . Gallia-.43iLe.4 ef- .f- i:E."m...- I H "P5'22f"' :gg " 1:12:52 22it're5sffff"f 31 r3f"Hsis,.4p,1 2 -3 '. ' 1 " .J 'Wi ee-'-. ' ,, , -- - :' 5-f v xr? ,- ' , fi yr. . ,. - IJ S. Q ggi" 1r .' .' 4 ' - -f 'l":g'?g., -113,f'-.r' , -i fs13.:,i-w ,fs evans-,Jaffe 2 ' P-1-pl-Q if-17.5--3 -aiuaffeaxsz .zvfmfaa ug: F' 2"--X .f-L'i:Q-Qi3L2l.7f .2:e?j'yE2':1i'-:ink L .L nf", .1 f.-5.. ,.: -.,, g,:,.y::1v -, -. , W 13:91 -1. . :C L... ,. 1 'L 1 ..f.,-..f- ,- V ..:5'f-L ..-,1.:?s,14,:1 -1 .Nt-e-'f".'1f:-f'-f-a:1f.t,t-9-'4:i"1z...,1:t.L.1 . .:'-r .sf,5'f'v fz.,..,.3,a- 3,223-c 'ff J ur-, .-X' lv ,yrs 35 .vffw 'L,::-'.'q-,,4,f'a,f., C.yf4...:, -,, 15 171 ' M' " . .W -. Mi:-. OFFICERS PAT BALDRIDGE . MARGARET HILL . BE'l'l'Y MILLER . . Rosa NEIL REYNOLDS MAY BAKER . . CAROL MCCONAHA Mas. P. B. BnoxAM ELEANOR YOUNG . . . President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secy. . . Treasurer . Pledge Captain Alumnus Advisor Pledge President ZET!-X PHI ETA National professional speech arts fraternity for women, was founded at Northwestern University, October 10, 1893. Sigma chapter was established on the State University of Iowa campus on May 18, 1936. The purpose of Zeta Phi Eta is to band to- gether groups of selected college women interested in maintaining high standards of speech and drama and in building up a professional ideal for women engaged in the speech profession, to promote and maintain a better understanding between colleges and universities teaching speech arts, to stimulate and encourage all worthy speech and dramatic proj- ects and to make the fraternity a professional aid and inspiration after graduation. Third rome: Gray, Shipton, Bader, Peterson, Baird, Slemmons, Shrauger Second rofw: Kohl, Baily, Reed, Stnrrels, Boehner, Wickersham, Miller, Rich Front rnfw: Movle. Young, Baldridge, Hill, Baker, McConaha. Reynolds Page 174 li fl llilfll lil J.-- ... .rt .1... ...L .aL...L JL 1 Second rofw: Munzer, Shoemaker, Davis, Sterns, Goetz, Ware, Phillips Front rofw: Kurtz, Karsten, Richman, Ehrman, Reed, Donnelly VVhile Eta Kappa Nu, national honorary engineering fraternity, stimulates and re Wards high scholarship, it has a far broader purpose than merely to award a badge of distinction. As conceived by its founders and carried forward by its membership during more than a generation, its aim is to assist its members throughout their lives in becoming better men in their chosen profession and better citizens. It is another purpose of the organization that its membership be a C011- structive force, helping fellow-members and non-members alike in improving the stand- ards of the profession, the courses of instruc- tion, and the institutions Where its chapters are established. , 4 vi- , -,s'.2"2if'i I , ff . ,yigvtew ,f, ., f.'3..... Te. 1, L-tug, igldliffl. Iii!-181 5. . mv,,.rff,.,,'-s:.-msg., m,,,w1H..3a ,, up-y,-:get -l nt, '-. -.v.e'.pn', -Q-ipsum-,fff .rg far,"-i1'f.1,i. .1 , ". ,.,ll-fitiltfe'-:'drrl.liifM1gliZffQ',liyylffe15?4,?,5Q. 'xre f 'SE - J''f.!ilH.if1f95Q2ff.Qrs'if-:f'fi.1,te ff'f'.P1.afYiyi2f, If-l?9'HT AL-hgiffiidkl'-'Q'W1ft3l"'Wd" ' Wtiihi "1iQf7:f5 iliirfal A ii 1 '5..ee.,f 1fvta3,S'1'feHW"t-f . i- - , Awizrgw ,231 lrktfh f 1- tc 5, nl .5 .F 1.-, If u ,fav , ...rt .t5sV.if1a rr y. L--?ft+1m,r' Hi-fa-f', v.-i'.wfw in V ,-cr,"-Hxf14:f14r-Lftiiti jQS.??JL1ff'f' 'Q V f::Q.lQf5?2sfsl" 21322 12515---me axis'-11' raiifllgdgks WN?- -J-' irfirffnie' ,. i.iai'l'4lfl!z'-vile' 1,.,if,,l,Vlgg:ep',,. My .-'iecgifiyggwtlfigplliy !Lqa.t?i3SL9fJ,. 'f:.1t4"f'-1-if H-9 :r'l.1Ti' ' . 'fb W", f ' tefteseiwss- ' .raffle - PM tf--.2f'2323:fs1st1.- if 1 -,.ffiijqMgtf'f't vt'f'?f'l" 'Mit-w.ift'H2r . " ' is-mffl -. 1 'sm .-,Q TL?" L !l,, vi ..,17.t4'l'fJ1.:4ll,g -'P lt, Y' ' 'swf g lfrwayruafftaigufs 1ef."garfga++- "Jw .rwyww if van. 15,1 ez' lei N age- 23u"ldlflfg"2y2l,1 S5 iLf' -Hgjiyiffg-gfillil: 'il aj? 11-N255 , if 'A-.J'lJ. ,, grimy, yur. OFFICERQ-1. A .M. SHOEMAKER .... . President E. N. MUNZER . . . . Vice-President T E. EHRMAN . Corresponding Secretary I. L. GOETZ . . Recording Secretary J. F. DAVIS - . . Bridge Correspondent M. A. RICHMAN ...... Treasurer FACULTY ADVISOR E. B. KURTZ FACULTY MEMBERS E. B. Kuirrz, H. R. REED, L. A. WARE, A. V. DONNELLY - at -W f v Y- --E -- rw -7,--L. W,-.vf+---f ,+- f-K-Q-in--W lyrs-iwfg Y-1 - iq..--13 ww- f- -,Tar-V----x-3.-H Page 175 xYY11 Third rofw: Ulanoff, Burnside, Mathre, Erickson, Walsh, Jensen, Rosenblum, Roach Second rofw: Byers, Buckley, Bowman, Slye, Talbot, Ellison, McFarland, Hoschild Frou! rofw: Prof. Mason, Henry, Noble, Zabel, VVelch, Prof. Sanders OFFICERS BOB NOBLE . . . President JIM ZABEL . . Vice-President DAN WELCH . . . Secretary LYMAN HENRY. . . Treasurer C. L. SANDERS . Faculty Adviser LS- ., 1' 1 . i .- 1 -f-, W., ?-Pt."-. .- ri 131 1- - Q a .Qu- -'.-,,g,g,Q fb,1..fg1,g.5,w4 '-sr -ggigfg J.,3:,-pn "1 ' V if 1.5 '92 me ...-Jjfgiif'-F' -if-:F f,86.gtaigL f4f3t'!-ggsgage .fats '-Mi'1Gf1?4i ' " V -fit: -'2 .,,u5.sgM--,E A, -i2ig1+.sitg.,y5f,:s5:1- .cfm-.1,fJ2'-, . J 26135 Sfqexgsza' ,g-,',5-pr' 1 A F ..-.,NE,q-I, :fr ,l 41: -,L . v r M1 .ze . - nat, . -, , , ' v fi ' f i f 1 f-. Tm A?-Ebihff' +6249 ...ig sg 12531.- I - ' " Evgsgigllfe ,r ,.,',. - it 1 ,V ,..,,:..fv. z,,-,mL,ir,,,- 'fries . I - ,gf 'vi ' - 1' '52 ' '-'41 'frfigg-.-Q af- , sf, 1.7, , f K,-.ta fe " ' 'Y ' . -.- , 'F ' iifjg. -fl'-sf' L 4? 1- my 4'?lfi"LQ' "i35f?w-ffifglllfqiagl U 'V . . .I ' Q -zagjp f ' ,gf ,". ,skid . f ' - 'Ep 5' fr t wx Y 4-f X ff ' .. ai? ' fl'-.17-'ii3i1!J"?ug5179,'2ifYf?"'M'Jii .wfljggfg , ' ,ff-.J.:"r'ig-tf?'? ii5'F4ig,4g'f1F3,,?br -6 ,ws ,4Q.'5fAq11f'gQf 1k'??,51y,-is-.2-,"' fu'-4 -T21 lk.'3'i' 'fella sf?L":. ' --'----F1 42:5-.tiff7?"ff:g'+Tfkg1fffvs3Qv?? -2-452 mx ,,., .,,, . W L, 1-.yy C " ,J --,sy -'- :tr-,.,..,g1,5...5.,.n-f. : 5,:,,,.,y- 1 .- ..- r 112.1-semen, if at - . - Q .. .. :- '4-,-mv iff 's-f-rii"r-16-iljgyfzd 12:47 JW IL.-is ie - - xi F3-g,,j,4sf- 1' a Qifggvs 1' ' '- ' .L 1 1 R, o1-f.gYf.,,.1- JA: 2' . 'HT -ta I na.i?.LLs.nsf--'.1QiA3i1'2':"1? I " ' SIGMA DELTA EHI Organized in 1909, Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity now has 43 chap- ters. This year the University of Iowa chapter in- itiated 15 members. Due to the accelerated school program and lack of transportation facilities, certain changes were made in the program of activities. These included the elimination of the annual National Convention and the Wayzgoose festival. The chapter presented an ancient piece of papyrus inscribed with hieroglyphics to Professor F. L. Mott when he resigned his position as Director of the Iowa School of Journalism to accept the position of Dean of the University of lVIissouri College of journalism. This year the chapter sponsored a weekly radio pro- gram L'Around the State with Iowa Editorsf' Each year, at the annual Iowa Press Association conven- tion, it awards a placque to an Iowa weekly news- paper for excellence in typography. The winner of the 1942 award was the Anamosa Hjournalf' The Daily Iowan placed first in sports writing and second in feature writing in the 1942 Student Newspaper contest sponsored by the national chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. iff- .aff -e :Lv-7-Y , 7 - self-.0-.1 Q-umm. wil- .- - -ggfixm--:--.r.-C - i:T....S1 A. - Page l 76 Mr' dan B-..5:.-af -f f Q -ffga-M-.Nr-A-as - 1 N .-2 4---Z M-: Lv-cf THETZ-l SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary fraternity for women journalists, was organized in 1909. Its purpose is "to unite women engaging in or planning to engage in journalism, to confer honor upon women who distinguish themselves in jour- nalism or letters, to achieve definite standards in journalism and letters, to improve Working condi- tions for women in these lields, and to inspire members to greater individual efforts." Second rofw: Morrison, Grim, Tester, Kirby, Zuercher, Dennison, Killen, Gehlbach, Fewel Front row: Hawbecker, Flynn, Prudhon, McCurdy, Sherman, McKim, King, Park, Clappison, Dethlefs, Baumgartner, Milner, Randall OFFICERS PEGGY KING . . Karifiiwx DENNISON . FRAN PRUDHON . . jmx BAUMGARTNER . Pimucifx FLYNN . . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Pledge Trainer Page 177 NATIGNAL I-IONORARY ECONGMICS CLU 'vff fl NSF' 1 QNRQ JGEEA ia V JL-NP"' .g ,,'-14 4f,ariA.11",7-.i.'?l"" 4. 6 JAH 1.1 - P ..--r 1 ' .54 .S ,5"'t,iC- Q 'PI A-A Q 5:35.-Pgff-Lf, Eizfffm S ez- ' T 4- 5' f' N ...ga 4-as-1, may N -A -ff 5' . Q-IE v FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION FI. R. AUS'I'IN J. J. BALLES H. R. BOYVEN VV. F. BRISTOL VV. J. BURNEY H. V. CI-IERRINGTON I-I. A. CUTLER G. R. DAX'IES B. N. DAVIS VV. L. DAYKIN W. G. EVERSOLE ,.g,,g 1 ssl-ISA' ,V-7. "ld I AKA, ' '23, 'A I.. E '- -uv 3. . '- 'S'-?'. ? '- 'vi' '.-'7 '. .asf R .KU -ff' " is g g A- ny. '- ,., V -: ,V -1.4 -1-. .r ., ., Q1 .I si E 1 '-i,..- " 4- . -"1 jf:-1,5 ,y ,. .-H, .4 'g5J..,.. - .",L:s . My .h-1.1 H- ' -fs... sl - 7 naw 1-N!'is+Gr"yk 'x ga' 'P - J: J:-2 '7'-r-9 ,-brb E ', .fix . tn. -1-.. 'QI-gf -.,- 4' .T -.:,3 V ,. in - 4, - z,g'v.'- Og' W ' f-Qv-dg,-- ' '!:gI"- If ' 25113 ,-r ,. JI-r'. ? -??fT'f -1- 1'-Iii? ' 'F' ..-.-11, 1 'L .-. , ...f - -122393 ff. af- 3, ,gjwj Z2 '. 4.5. '.'.r,,J f. .1-U ,173 , xv - .Y ....,,,- , . .---S., , " l ww- ,-v. . . sf .Q f 4.-- G- , .. . - -1--A..fA,.v, '-:A ". - -' - 7 - "Y-i"'s2'... '11-. - : ' ,, , , .,n, -,.,-., .. , J .. .. ..' A 'L L- , ,..-1 ,Q -1 or ff '-5-.1.' 'A .- V' .1 31" PWS ' ' ..- rv -1.21-P-" - ..-x, . ., .,,,.,gf .1 1, . 7-N. V, I ni ..,,, -5. .N-Q - 1. -. ' " ' A' Q04 '-' 'l T14 "'Y'3'h'- Q .1 gf H P - Y v 'ahhh-gr vt rt K. K. KURII-IARA K. E. LEIB I-I. I-I. MCCARTY W. J. IVIASSON C. M. MICKEY S. L. MILLER P. R. OLSON J. E. PARTINGTON C. A. PHILLIPS H. VV. SAUNDERS F. K. SCI-IAEFER J. C. FETZER C. S. GALIHER G. D. I-IASKELL E. VV. HILLS C. A. I-IICKMAN G. M. I-IITTLER MEMBERS LOUIS BUENZ ROBERT BUSH GORDON FINSVIK JAMES FORREST ROGER GILLES1'IE HOWARD I-IINES DONAI.D PARSONS W. R. SMITH L. W. SWEENEY C. W. THOMPSON H. I-I. WADE S. G. WINTER ROBERT RIGLER RALPH SCHWEIZER LOWELL SOUTHERN IVIAURICE STARK DAVID STONE VVENDELL VVOODBURY ERNEST V ONDERI-IAAG Page 1 78 NATIONAL HONORARY COMMERCE SOCIETY FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION IEIOXVARD R. BOWEN NIARY M. BRACEVVELL WILLIAM J. BURNEY I'IOMER V. CI-IERRINGTON WILLIAM H. COBB GEORGE R. DAVIES WALTER L. DAYKIN HAROLD B. EVERSOLE CHARLES S. GALIHER GEORGE D. LIASKELL ELMER WV. HILLS ELWIN T. KIOLLIFFE KARL E. LEIB I'IAROLD H. IVICCARTY BETTY LOU IVIEACHAM S. L. MILLER PAUL R. OLSON JOHN E. PARTINGTON CHESTER A. PHILLIPS C. WOODY TI-IOMPSON SALLY TUBBS JOHN H. U'1'I'IOFF S. G. VVINTER SENIOR MEMBERS JOHN J. BALLES LOUIS W. BUENZ 'T' QROBERT L. BUSH "3'.Q,gv,5:f-v- '. ..f..- "' J ' - "1:I?"g':f3. Hg? - f -ff . . TW". " 4- fav, YY ' bm.-1 1+ wx I Ryu.--I I A 5,-ff., -I J ,.?fI':fF:1r:'!+'5f " 'if'-'P 2'ffiZ9rT1E""3 " pw A . AP lg , - ...ifgy 'iq ' S I gf 1, E. 'fm WI A FY ' ' Affnwme 7 2:75 RALPH G. SCI-IVVEIZER LOVVIELL E. SOUTHERN IVIAURICE E. STARR. UHIENTATIU Orientation took a step forward in 1942 with a council for transfers as well as the regular program of events for freshman women to aid new women students in their adjustment to university life. A new series of tea dances was planned for the fresh- man groups. Other events included the HI-Iour of Charm," "Fun in Fashion," activities meeting, campus tours, and play night for both men and women freshman students. The new transfer council planned infor- mal meetings, campus tours and a transfer play night for both men and women. Bafle rofw, standing: Smith Cutler, Miller Second rofw: Davis, Stephenson Front rofw: Ely, Braverman, Kildee, Hansen .11 . P' 4-1,1 if TEWEEJ' li '34, 1-1:-3 'W' 1- 'ks-"vKA.2.. 1 SJW Jqu J? '4.r- lik IT? 1 fl Ag, '- ff X- 'f"2".n 'ylbirx' N 'po f J"'3'Z' -C' r"9 ff' H7 'kvirh be M., -r ff gif' ' ,fa ,pq-1 as, WUT, rf I H 1 bi, 5 5, ,.,. mv 51641-f . , .,, V 1 " B- f .., ,Y , ,JY :v le 'J , "1 4? - 'V - .auf -I-T. --Zvi -. ' '-:-' J 'IITHF-e '-' '-gif? ' . "VK - -'.: -tv : : 1' 4.,e K I ,Vu '- 'f-gl "sul H.. - ,. ., ay. an -I p, 5 4: -. .,4.r-1.-- "' fe ., -L 12 Q , ' . li, " , ' J- Q FQ, ... ,, ,Heier f-.1 f .wang ' -.4 ,- ggg., .L 1x nf' . ' 4 'bf "' .'- .'1-'4S..',, 4... . "-Ins., ' .ff-' "" J-.-.ff-- 'ef M Y. -- ' rv' "1---2' - '.' f ' , -4- -2, v 'L 'was-. -472 , ...z.5j',:..- V, ,,. 5 ,J I 33, a r -Ae' 7' .4--f--ali f-fn - -a..-- .up X -,ffm-U,s 1-f.'5,tf mp. -,.ly'f f 4. 5, :T'f:,., "',.E""- .rv 1- iv, ,iff ---J-Y' 'k. -. "zur, -I-1 - 4 ::--- - ' 'G 4 ' -. rl"-"iL.'-I,-'?2'f .I - .,, ., J--.8..f- :.- , ,- JD .. 4-re .V -Q .. ,. my- ..' , i- w- 'gf-' -rr Q, 1' '., +1 .nf-1. , , .-... .Q - -J . ve- -4. .- 5- , w..-.,-..:---, '- uv A--., .. - .'.-,-I-RW ,I - 3, . .-.- ,gb 1 ,Ir- ig 'A -ff 'Q frfgf-'surf , 71,3-.:...i. w ,M .1 ,uf-Lf:-..,.. 4 I 5 Q 4. 'C' --.., FRESHMAN ORIENTATION COUNCIL Exim ELI.IsoN CUTLER ..... Chairman KATHLEEN DAVIS Training School, Publicity, Pamphlets Doizornv MILLER Activities Meetings, Campus Tours EVALYN NEBERGALL . Style Show, Summer Letters RUTH SMITH ..... Interviews, Finance MARY STEPIIENSON . Etiquette, Fall Mass Meeting Miss HELEN FOCHT ....... Adviser TRANSFER ORIENTATION COUNCIL NAQMI BRAVERMAN, Chairman MARIAN HANSEN DOROTHY JENKINS ELY KA'I'HLEEN KILDEE Page 180 1 l UNIVERSITY WUME 'S I-XSSUEIATIU Streamlining the program of the Univer- sity VVomen's Association for the war effort finds the annual orientation, Code for Co-eds, Smarty Party, vocational information board, and the University Sing Christmas song fes- tival working closely into the three areas of the war program-education, service and health. Realizing the important part of col- lege women in war, this group's interest and Work has been in Red Cross classes and serv- ice projects ancl in mental and physical pre- paredness. Many university women have spent hours folding bandages and working the ofiice of civilian defense in lowa City. ln these ways, Iowa women can feel they are really helping the war effort. OFFICERS MARY Louisiz Nuisox . . . President Euxoiz Wisco . . . Vice-President KAY KIRB1' . . .... . Sccrernry Mmuox Mixcliwex .... Treasurer jaxxx lVICQLJ1I.LI-IN . Sophomore Representative CGITNCIL MEMBERS XVIXIFIUEIJ Coxixci-IAM JANET lJAvENr0R'i' KAY Knun' NTARION Maeliwrzx jaxixx lVlCQUll.I,EN IDOROTHY lWl0I.I. Maxx' Louise NELSON Maiuox Pieicmzixc Rosramaizx' R.-xxn,xLL Eisixoiz Wiseo Miss lflmnx Focirr, Advisor Page 181 CONINGHAM DAVENPORT KIRBY NICQUILLEN Maclfwsx Mom. NELSON PICKERING RANDALL VVISCO Miss HELEN FOCHT Adfuisor T U GAMMA Tau Gamma is the atliliation of town wom- en sponsored by the University YVomen's Association. First organized as a local chapter in 1939, it has since become a national organization. lts members are prominent in many student activities and do volunteer work to aid the war eliort. They participate in the university sing yearly. This year' Tau Gamma is represented by Betty Kinkead and Laura Dempster as danc- ers with the Scottish lrlighlanders, lVlarion Pickering on U. XV. A. Council, town council and Phi Sigma iota, and Phyllis Gehlbach, Theta Sigma Phi. DEMPSTEII Fiiiarmsics Kfxxiu-: LAWHURN B. MEADE R. MEADE PICKERING TAU GAMMA MARION PICKERING ROSEMARY LAW!-1oRN RITA MEADE . . PHYLLIS GEHLBACH LAURA DEMPS1'ER . ALICE KAN:XK . . BARBARA MEADE . Lina MARY SLEMMONS . Pledge and Initiation BETTY RUTH FAIRBANK . . . Membership Dorothy Allport Josephine Antonini Carol Biersach Donna Billick Claire Brandler Constance Brant VVaunita Brennan Carol Clark Laura Dempster Betty Ruth Fairbank Phyllis Gehlback Dorothy Goss Catherine Heise Dorothy Heyen Olga Hutchinson Jeanne Johnston Alice Kanak Betty Kessler Jean Kesting Bette Kinkead Katherine Kruse Eloise Mae La pp President . Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . Social Chairman . Publicity Chairman . Program Chairman Chairman Chairman MEMBERS Rosemary Lawhorn Pat McVicker Barbara Meade Rita Meade Shirley Mintz Marjorie Mae Novy Dorothy Pavelka Kathryn Pattison Andrene Pederson Marion Pickering Anna Popovich Florence Pryhil Maureen Quinn Florence Rayman Neva Mae Schaefer Lida Mary Slemmons Lucille Stevens Betty Sweeney Jean Swihart Virginia Szypezak June Turner Hope Vollink Page 182 OFFICERS Do1zoTm' Mom, .... President DOROTHY JENKINS RLY Vice-President LOANNA Scmzoofx .... Secretary Mmzjokuz Ross .... Treasurer Loruauxr Wrxr Memherslup C l1..llI'Il1'lll 11: xxxmn TVIIIIFR Program Clmxrmun Lum Dusmxun Puhlncm MARCARCI VVIIXFIIRI Chfnrmen LULA II SMITH I-'lCllltX Aclusm lvlblllbtlblllp in thu Ilomc, IZLOIIOIHICS Club lb open to am Qnl Lmollscl m fl COUISC m thc Lluprutmgnt Thu pulposu 19 to enable the students to bpumm huttu acquamtccl mth unch othu and mth the faculty lt also QCIVLS .ls 1 plaaucal l'1l301J.tOlV m IJlOVlCllI1Q oppoxtumtx lOl its mgmbers to lCZ11l1 to ox gdllllfi .Incl Cr1llX out home plans XX lth the and ol thy knoululgg Qillllbil m thc Cl219910Ul11 IIOjCCtS sponsomd hx thr Club thls ual m cludefl tuo buflgt suppus uhnch xeplaccd the 'mnual Cl1!1SU11dS clmnu, 1 balxgcl bum sup pu 1 l.ZlblllOll slum m conmctxon XVlfl1 the oucntltxon LUUl1Cll 1310511 am, 1 food salg, 1 l21LllO PIOQIZIHI, mcl thy legulax club tus and pxcmcs Th1s ual the club has placed c.m phas1s on COITSLIXZIIIIOII 'md 1t.llOX21lflOl'l of clothes mul l1U'E1lflOllS loods fox Its pzutlgs Than motto XV"lS HIIILXPLIISIVL but 21ttl'1CtlVL Page 183 fourth rofw Strubhar Wengext Nebergall VVh1sler Mxller Crr1en,7um steg, XR7llllElm9, Mullenburg T0bl3S, Mlss Smith Ihud :ow Jenkms, Smlth, VVeng, Sprlnger, Kurtz, lvltsclmkcmskw Murphx Nau, Tressel, Van Order, Cllftlh Srfolzd :ou Miss VVoodruff Ely Cl'lIl5tlC Medbern, Ixerxun, Adau lurock, Broun, Ixurtz Ixennecls Iron! you Dumbauld Schnebergel, Schupp, Butcher Schnoor, Ono Mol Ilrrlls, Axers lM r .': :fl .' '.' . . r -:px E1 H. - ,r r r r 7. ' I I t 4 V 4 Y v'- 1 . . . . . 1 . V ' . . . ,. ' 1 v y v v J . . . . . , . . , .. . . I . It , ,... .1 - f ' 7 ' I- Q 4 7 -I-' y 7 V' '. ' ' y 1 1 , . .' .. ,. - ,. . ' Y l Y I , K, A. , Q ,-- .s ---- , s . .- , . . , . ,, ., V 1 lv K -A . . , J . ., - 1- s ,s J- A y 1 3- r y V , W . 1 . . . 3s.s . . .. V ., . . . , s L x K L , , . .u . , . . , J s . .- . 7 . - , .., . 1 , r r s 7 1 -fs - J- r. - J. . . .,- , , 7, . - , 1 ,.. 7, . I Q. A . .. .. ,. rr. ,. - L . . c - ' . s- r- s . 7 , ' y c . s. , . . . . . - A I C . C .. . - . .. . - , . . . ,.. 4 r . - . , - . . ,V . - . A - - ss., -3 7 - . . . 1 . - . . A . Y . . , V. . 4 . . .. l ' ' 1 J' A 1 A ' !,, L. . . L . The student Y. lVl. C. A. this year has more than ever proved its necessity for maintenance on the campus by offering an accelerated program providing fellowship while giving service to fellow students. The Y has helped young men to make the most of themselves while contributing to signifi- cant living on the campus. Discussion groups. morning vespers, hospital visitations, lireside chats, and deputations are a few of the activ- ities in which a member may choose to Work. This year found a great opportunity for in- creased leaclership training in the Y. NI. C. A. The oliicers and other cabinet members di- rected all activities cluring the year because they were without a salaried advisor for the first time. ., Ha --,fl .5254 1 1, 4 -gif N. . 'G gif , -TF -'V "1 1 - "fa 'gaiizaf -zu: ' . -Y' ' - - ifisi-f 4' ."'?f-1'1-'rye-"-Q,--.5--Fqyzi '11-,Ja wg- 4, 9-' .1 ,efgr -'fer 52' f' :-ac. 1:-'tw' 12--re' .fffsh n 'gf' FE: ag .45 Q-LQL ,,, ...V f-2 Qpvhs, Sf,-:fa 'iaq-Qmzly V 7- V 1 ,. N - - 1 . - -EQ' "fffgi.- - ' if:-"ff:,!Q,'r" - 'R--ZX :fab-2. , -.etf-'f1'f:,"erS1 s ,?'lY:sfv, .df -,u.,,., '. xyf- -..5..3- . '.-'fe - g'2a-L:Y'fs:z'322'-L.,-.-r-'C- ,- nigz? 'A T-5,f""'7-Aff-9 xr7.1"'19"fi 4" , -- ..w...'3L' 7.5 -5l"'i:r,'-34 94" Ar ' ff? .-an-g.1f' ,A-gen F- 4.,,.:. . A r rffr' ',..x4,i 1:4 .ter-.-. F. : ,.f':'fq,w- 'GEL q...'-fP5vm-- i5?'f 13-15'?- - WE :efQ"'f:2--'W-f A ' 5, raft - 3. 'P 5 Q , - ff ef" in-I .. V 111 -0- OFFICERS KHAIROM RUMMELLS . . President DON HALBOTH . . Vice-President En S1-TAY . . . . Secretary GEORGE ANDERSON . . Treasurer CABINET LESTER MANGOLD Synxiaiz Mamex DAN TRAv1s ROBERT Ixiiuzss ROBERT BRIGGS ROBERT JAGC.-XRD TOM MCCRACKEN HEXRY RU1-'F CHARLES BENTZ BRIGI-IAM Wnersrocx Second l'0fLL'.' Briggs, McCrack- en, Bentz, Maiden, Intress, jaggard, Rott Frou! rofw: Shay, Halbotli, Rummells, Wlheelock, Man- gold Page 184 2 Q: PJ 5,3 ... ,Lya- .ea -Ir " '4 The most fertile ground where Y. VV. C. YWCA rc 1 .W A-5Q,1p U, 15.6 77rif'J'a -J' '7' if P' 'vi 'ff?:',1- ig' ,fra J.- , A fiamvlyadw gif for 'I' I 5 -r, .q"77 JG- I. """R ," I rrwfitrf 'Q "f 4. ' 37 .si A Mil: W 72. wad? -,ZIV .4-' I, ' ,. "- -' ..,',. .va l 2 -gqtiyy-., , , ' - ,SQL 4' -- -I' . -4.3 .ji v ' QQ, N, 4 ,si fa . '+"g- .. 'fr - f .- u ..' .ln 'ie -. ., 'Q if ', A ' f Arg' M -'PL' jst. ltbiaaegb n. ' . -N-'t-.iight A .R- Jilgbgff -'-'eii-.'f'Z9 2125 ' " 'v:'?SI .:q . -I-'-, ,- IN- V . ,.. . ..,- J -.g, oil... ,24- -b.s- 'Im ' . rs."-55 . " ,HZ H"1'g,.g ,Y ,, -r ' MA. .fx .5 5,-1 is -, fi,-4. -I-ywff:' fs- J -115-'. 2.--'- H-.gf-.Qs ,J ':: v,' -1 ,.c, ,'-1? --M. 7.-125. -5,41 :QQ-gf.-' 4.59 -jj ": , -We P '. .. 3- M1-.g....fn , A-,-'f' - --f' J ,- '- r,-r g: , L. -8'--"Ps, -, 9 1 V s -.- 43 -F. n' .3 1---r. , 'gi' 4 rr' xg., "' "a':jfq.-arg. I -' 4 1,4 Q ' -Q ax. f x fr A. activities may best grow and fulfill their highest dreams is on the college campus and in a college community. Today, when many old ideals seem to totter, and old faiths seem to crumble, young women can renew their bc- liefs in religion and democracy by the intelli- gent and wicle-awake fellowship that is the Young VVomen's Christian Association. On the campus of the State University of lowa a constructive and purposeful program of conI- munity service, fireside chats, morning Chapels. social parties, refugee and minority work, and discussion groups is carried on by students to help us more completely to realize our desire for a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. Page 185 lfighih rofw: Donnelly, Knotek, Kenyon, MacEwen, Wallace, Reynolds Fish Sefvvntlz rofw: Paul, McConaha, Nissen, Brown Sixlh rofw: Morris, Altfillisch, Smith, Baker Fifth raw: Nesper, Jamison, Hensleigh, Hardie Fourth rofw: Swanson, Smith Third rofw: Chappell, Kurtz Second rofw: McNall, Trevarthen Front 'rofw.' VValker, Coningham OFFICERS WIxNIE CONINGHAM . . President FLORENCE VVALKER . Vice-President RUTH SMITH . . . Secretary MARTIIA CIIAPPELI, PIELEN HENSLEIGI-I . JEAN PIARDIE . . MRS. LUIS Krsxrox . . . Treasurer Juriior-Senior President Sophomore President . . . Secretary GRETCI-IEN AI.TFII,LIscI-I MAY BAKER JANE FIsII RosA NEIL REYxoI.IJs Lo'I'rA MAY JIAMISUN JUNE KNOTEK MARY KURTZ CARROI. lVICCOXAI'IA LoI.A JEAX MCN:XI.I. MARION MCEWEX JEAN MORIIIS MARILYX NESPER PI-1YI,,I.Is NISSEN PAT PAUL PAT SIvIITI-I Lou Swixxsox MARGARET TREVARTIIEN DoRo'rIIx' YVALLACE 'W ifhl-T T 'W F' ' -2263177 'T TTT it . iii J i . .. 1 . , , f T ' ' l? '. i ' l lard . .. , A .. y 5-W WRU. 6, yi fax Y ,yi .,, ,. i V, T3 .L ,ess J -ie if. scat .f.,. 'ii a,5,2,....i gm: i ln its thirty-seventh year of existence on the University of lowa campus, the Newman club, national organization for Catholic students, gave its 250 members an abundance of opportunities to become better acquainted. It did this through a well-rounded and interesting program designed by a group of eliicient otlicers and guided by Ed Bowman, club president. This year's calendar included a general opening membership meeting, monthly meetings, a series of mixer dances, two formal dances, frequent Sunday night buffet suppers, discussion groups and 'lKampus Kapersf' an all uni- versity-city variety show. Active committees were the social, charity and membership groups. The group has been exceedingly active and cooper- ative in University affairs. WVith plans designed for every phase of college life, the Newman Club provided a year of entertainment and interest for all Catholic students. A hearty hand 'it 'i Sunday night supper party Ed Bowman 'ind Father Code chat at New- nf,-ea-er,-?...1f.-avwvg ff'--,amen - - - 'Q ' -'rm--::Dsy,.,.-.....' 2 A-rf OFFICERS En BOWMAN . . President MARGARET KANE . Vice-President CAROLINE MALONEY . . Secretary CLARENCE BARRETT . . Treasurer Page 186 Third rofw: Rich, Dvor- sky, Rosenfeld Svfoml rofw: Goodman, Margolin, Pomerantz, Izove, Neuman, Glaser, Cohen Front ro-wr Rabbi Kert- zer, Wainshol, VVolff, ' Myers, Rovner, David HILLEL FUUNUATIU In 1939 the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation was organized for the Jewish students on the campus. A growing need has existed for some time for an organization to include only the Jewish stu- dents. In response to such a demand all over the country, over 75 such units have been founded throughout the United States and Canada, with approximately 25,000 members. This year in addition to the religious services on Friday evenings and holidays, special Navy cadet services have been held in the foundationls new center at 24M S. Clinton, opposite Schaeller Hall. Under the able direction of Rabbi Nlorris N. Kertzer, associate profes- sor in the school of religion, and the student council, composed of the committee chairman, Hillel has brought a varied program to its members. The organization, headed by Ted Landsman, includes not only active social welfare work, but athletics, music, lectures, and participation in religious activities on and ofl campus. Page 187 OFFICERS Tmzooomz LANDSMAN . . President SHIRLEY RICH . . . Vice-President SYLVIA LURIE Corresponding Secretary ROSALYN Mvnns . Recording Secretary JOHN DAVID ..... Treasurer s. .,,,f',' . -eff?" N fi 'ff 4 "Q"'n'.p-v' 1vgAg-:1?"-'?g,- 0'1- -s-vfs. V' rg, "-fZ:'jQrw Lf. 'V e1,f11'FQ5:'e S5 ra 41' 'F ua "s P'-I vvvfig .2 MKAL lx R ii gn f-q":Yf" 75 X: .?'4'-3.15.--, C guwftf .r 'J'-H " L-P-if L4-if '- 'W f-al ,LW A-A XWMW J 1, 'W' l-JI' in - .43- .-"-,'-,rf ' -7- -- 95. T' -Q . .tv-'.: .. ., .ff .f:',,4-4.2, T1 gf' 'd .gtg 1? ,T 1 2. .. -:M .. .- 7 .. '-1.1" N . 1 7 , L' . i .N-4 1s1f'u7gg?g5s ,. ' ay 1' Y 4, :K +5-11 1-. gtg-.. -htm'-4 -tb.-.. - 913 irq, , 1 'HU '-Y! ' r '.. M . ' - LQ,--.r1...-..,il- J:-. 11, ,.', -.al 1- 1 w I -Ai win, 5 . -,..,.,,, ,.,, ,,,, ,,,.. 4, ., .. -- ., ' ": - "iv 1--' "" fx. Jen! +P- ,-j fn- :+A I " " ea. Q 4' - fl .f-ei - ' t.,..-1f-"r 9 "P-f44,Cr I- f-N1 My .2 5. ..s...- - ':'-I.:-g 4 nf' ,. - f - ,Lain-' '--s jf -1-3.-2-gg ,S 1:-r., ,,,1,,4i..f' ,'g--?t:4" . -r -' F13 W-T43 N ---v ' ,:. -.f -' ,I . I " -'xii "P .. q,., s . ..' WESLEY :l 'ltlNi HlilUlil ni, - - . "4 -2 ' U J i i ,- -fi iii wiiiriiiiii ,- 1 ry-il..-.. ' ' ' '?f',.5 fr 'I w-f. J -5 - si-.fffrrsi-Elven" 1 ' .f fr-4.12-sz. rfaffr ' . . 'ies 457 rs?-stgwc' .'f : . wgrgqifra- van- 'fake V. "'f:,i? ' s-941, i "',' ow' 'J-. ' rf ' , 4:11p-Sys. ,-+1 .J'?'4' .x r , . ff' ein" sg. 'Ff:I'QJ.Jgs3r- . - ,. Q.:-'ff' jf if" ,fig 557 -'Qi 5 3 T -f iw p.'ss2fse , -ir-1 T 4,1 .nil -. U, ,lan-gvgls ..V. . l ,IE-gs' "lain 7 35 " i an - - -swf? " W, 71 P, 41524436-.1 " A fail", sr. si--Ass.-fs.-'ucv' .1 ,1- , -, .., -fg,g,a- g!J,""?"fU-1531gad ,'i'5 ,.,t . lair- ., .,:.f?fx-l"1-- '93 - " .4 .,..k',"'-' '- -, r' -.9 ' OFFICERS DR. L. I.. DUNNINGTON Director of the Foundation BETTY and IDVVICVHT AGNEW' Counselors WARREN PAICE ..... President Bon BELL ..... Vice-President IRENE ARRASMITH .... Secretary MAX WATERMAN .... Treasurer MARciuuzT Crauzx . Finance Chairman The fundamental purpose of the Nlethodist Student Cen- ter, home of the YVesley Foundation, is the growth of the individual in leadership and personality. Each student may pursue his particular interests through teas, dinners, ping- pong, Hreside chats, discussions, parties, hobbies, study groups, and Sunday evening vespers. At the student center ample opportunities for the development of leadership are found which make for more effective Christian leadership on the campus and in the student's home community. Church organizations play an important part on a university cam- pus and the Vilesley Foundation, along with other religious groups at the University of Iowa, unites students in national and international fellowship. .This year they have done an especially line job of keeping a war-minded campus level headed. Agnew Clark, Paige 95.5 .-rg:9L:-,4gi.4aL:..:1..-...-::i- Page 188 Third rofw: Timmins, Rex Dunnington, VVheelocl. Mr. Agnew, M o elle r VVoods Second rofw: VVaterman Minish, Arrasmith, Mrs Front rofw: Bell, Melcher Huber, Holland, Miller Sixlh rafw: Bailey, Da- vis, Prybil Fifth rofw: Schultz, Dooly, Johnson, Peck, Dockstader, Vllatter- son, Holland, Bald- win Fourlh rolw: Lansing, Mundy, Higgs, Lack- ender, Burdick, Car- bee, Geiger, Hamil- ton Third rnfu.-: Mrs. NVilk- inson, Kane, Felter, Jacobson, T u r n e r, Miller, Peck, Phil- lips, Goss, H nrt, Clark Srrond rofw: L I1 t c h , Holland, Reha, Fre- richs, Mote, Arra- smith, Gunter, jones, Minish Fran! row: Ladwig, Sparks, Fowler, Mc- Gahey, Lohr TT ' a 7 ' . J. l ll OFFICERS Kappa Phi is the national Nlethodist girls' club and was or- ganized at Kansas University in 1916. Beta chapter at the University of Iowa was organized the following year. The club serves to unify Nlethodist women on. this campus and throughout the nation, for it has 25 chapters and a national membership of about 25,U0O. Ably directed by Nlargaret Clark, the oflicers have this year increased the orientation plans for incoming freshmen and in so doing start them out on the University of iowa campus with a realization of the meaning' of a religious background of leadership. Further activities are aiding in the student work of the church school and the church services. The aim of Kappa Phi is to make every Nlethodist woman in the university World of today Il leader in the church of tomorrow. , , MARGARET CLARK. . . . President IRENE ARRASMITPI . . Vice-President DENA FRERICHS . . . Secretary EVELYN TURNER . . Treasurer Bsrrv Mn,i.i3R PAT PIOLLAND Program Chairmen DOROTHY Rm-ia .... Chaplain M RS ...Ammo -.Q--A-:.--if WLT , A,- -.5 .H - ?1-1' :' 'x--Zi.. ..-.'::':,T....s...,.-,.- , 7v1 ffvlz, J:-To 1 r Page 1 89 , ,.,...-, Sponsor z-1 :rn-,. aa? , ggyi A OFFICERS WARREN SLAGLE . . . President SAM KAPLAN . . Vice-President MARY SPARKS Corresponding Secretary BETTY ANN COHEN Recording Secy. Grokcs HOPLEY . . . Treasurer ToM FORD KATHLEEN DAVIS Executive Board SAM Gormznaukc Second rofw: Knarr, Heitzman, Ohlson, Slagle, Hopley, Cha- dim a , Harrington, Ford, Reiley Fran! 7'0fLC.' K n a r r, Pearson, Livingston, Fowl er, Sparks, Higgs, Conrad, Mun- dy, Noe, Askew l L. .l 1... ,l I' J I-if 1 4 ..-.l SJ E i i 3. t Pi Epsilon Pi, the I-IaWkeye's national pep organization, again had a successful year on the University of Iowa cam- pus. This chapter was established in 1925, with national headquarters in Iowa City, it leads the nine components of the national organization. Other chapters are located at the University of Nlinnesota, University of Indiana, Uni- versity of lVIichigan, Purdue University, and Northwestern University. Pi Epsilon Pi was formerly a men's organiza- tion but was enlarged to include Women also so that all interest groups could take part. P. E. P. activity centers around the football season during which student rallies and parades are organized to highlight the big games. Despite the decrease in athletic activity due to the speeded-up univer- sity program, Pi Epsilon Pi has done a line job of promot- ing student enthusiasm at all the home football games. The organization, together with cheerleaders, sponsors enter- tainment at the football games and organizes the student body in loWa's sport activities. Page 190 UULPHI 2 TEH ITY Third rofw: McDonald, Holmwood, Brockway, MacDonald, Sundherg, Straub, YVeber, Conrad. Second rolw: VVondrow, Matters, Merriam, Strand, Marsh, Strang- len, Brown, Walters. Frou! rofw: Coach Arm- bruster, Lopin, Kem- nitz, Pres. Becker, For- rest, Parry. Page 191 IOVVA CHAPTER OF NATIONAL l-IONORARY SWIMMING FRATERNITY COACH Davin A. ARMBRUSTER ..... Faculty Advisor OFFICERS Rmsmar BECKER ...... . . President H. CLYDE IQEMNITZ ..... . Vice-President Wn.I.1AM A. Mn,r.Eiz . . Secretary JAMES R. FORREST . . . Treasurer Vxro Lomx .......... Sergeant-at-Arms F. S. Beehee C. Galiher American Red Cross Larry Griswold VVentworth Lohdell Dax id Armbruster r. 4 - 9 J Robert Becker Frank Brandon Lyle Brown Robert Brumer Sid Craiger James R. Forrest George Georges Keith Banks David L. Brockway Edward Capen Dan Cohoe Richard Dearmont VVard Dean Fisher VVilliam Freeman MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. H. McCloy E. G. Schroeder HONORAR Y MEMBERS Dean Darby Bernard Conrad Erwin Anthofer ACTIVE MEMBERS john Gottsch Don Holmwood Nick Karaffa H. Clyde Kemnitz Vito Lopin Dale Lounsbury Charles McDonald VVilliam Miller PROBATES Herman Glotzer Robert Merriam Robert Matters Lee Meis William MacDonald Kenneth Marsh VV. J. Teeters VV. VV. Tuttle George Nissen Irving Weber Louis WVurl Clarence Moore Steve OlBrien Dan Parry Dick Spencer Ernest Stranglen Edward Sundberg Howard Wicke Walter Woodrow Robert Sisco Bernard Walters Thomas Young John Syverud Francis Shriver John Pagin Ervin Straub ' 0 I 0 K' .QTL-9 Tfii f .' -GQ! ii"bFi' so 0-6'Bfo'jiiu5' OFFICERS Board of Directors of Commerce Club JOHN Y. McCo1.r.is1'nk . . President SAM K. LANE . . . Vice-President KATHLEEN Davis . . . Secretary BETTY CRUM . . Treasurer GORDON Fixsrnt Doius JANECEK ROBERT Ricnizn KHAIROM Ri:MMm.I.s MAXINE SLAlJGH'rlzR jo!-ix C. FETZER . Faculty Advisor a- Third rofw: Lane, Mc- Collister, Rigler, Fins- vik Second rofw: D a v i s , Janecek, Slaughter, Crum, Rodgers Front rofw: John C. i i s mi. trim In order to stimulate interest in the activities of the col- lege of commerce and to promote closer association among students, the Commerce Club was reorganized this year and the administration was placed in the hands of a board of directors. Six students are elected in a spring election and the other five represent various commerce groups: Journal of Business, Phi Gamma Nu, the accountancy club, and the two commerce representatives to the union board. All stu- dents registered in the college of commerce are members of this organization, which has done a good job in furthering student interest in economics and merchandising. The club holds dinners at which prominent persons in the field of business speak on commerce and related subjects. The big event of the year was the Commerce Nlart at which Doris . -lanecek and Bob Kigler were voted the couple most likely . 255 uf.- ng vi- J , it fe -.1 '-1'Q"aht - A M fb' ,elf 1 , M7655 f ., .4 , -4-v i"4'-iiH-fi?i1'f-'-"a'..l'5- ': -' x-F2 F' Q51-' ,1',lQ'e'.'--1' Eggs- , I5 in-'tg' .,f"'f"Q.1' QW Q, ,W , nl, Cgh . li I-.nf-!T"' 'gif -',:"!.:" - A to succeed. .-.w -v:-ni,y, 4, , gas 'A ' -:rw Y 24?-e..., fi? . ., 'bffsrq ul- ,ii5eaS1'v" ' , - f 'rJ' f+ ' -- -:5lim.agv4' ,ff-'f --H 5329... ,gr '??u':g'.' .. . ,c ' 4: ,Xa .fg,,--'i'5, . . 'gp . , ',g:"" ...ear 4 ,gi 1-'Hts - 'sh ,, ,S-sf :-:k'f,:?'Q.'i?b" I-35 is ' .rig milf' "-.3-.f "V '-I "fc ' 1,5411 " -f?fL,,,.:5"t a..r"' ' 1. 1,-...X -- . V,-, " ,.,,,,-,,,,- -1, 13- for ....i.,,,,- -, Wann -.L..-.,.L...:.-.-,T--J --- - - -- -f--rv an-.-Y Page 192 E ' A TY ll llflllfl E - Q ' -as fwfr 'rf L ,vin 1 J ffiil-X pg! Q, -'H A f WA! "' "1-T vs-1-A X X ,K -W plnyi 5, it ,gpg . es?f"'F'2'?EF yfffv A Mg fl 72'-Isl ,F f as .J I gin ks ig, Qiiiwggak Gxfgfulr ihfl' A ,. ff ' I 1' :FD- ug .' J a, C ,. 1-S-5 ,' F "I . ' Wi Mai- f -- f f A ."3'I?A'1l"-'f' ' r -f.f0"iLi it , V, ,, .f - wp., j,-V L .via . - a -1 .-, :- a ja 1 . -ff' -' eff S' . 'fini ' ' ' ' N-5-f 1 , 1 f, 42.1 .f rf f .9 D .. 'pf-.. as II- gy 1' 9 v . - f of - 1 f 0 --:'v--f - - -"1" I - .:. gy-1' 1' surf-4' 1 . ' I 4-,..:i-, A .fu ,lf . . , . WV- ' tif' " ' . f:'i if-:iw - ' -' . ' ' :Q ff. w -b - ,.- -E .srvr ...-a-9.1. , .L --, r ,aff --. .gk gf -'M .5 .LN Rilfglh . .-sh rl' i I,-ihwf .- 2FL'?'gyff-,mlb-. iw, ,tat ,uv 259.-3'-D-A, ,. 'fjf-f ' ' ?-G-gui PF -l"'5'g.: ' L .,:, 'Q-L. - 'm',,2'. JB." ' ' V f,fv1i.,,-., ' - s-fsiI.',,V' -1 - J. .V i af Bl4.fu.Ex' FLYN x JEN KS SLEMMONS W ESTLEY flf:':"',.-L Bizowx I-IACKETI' MEIER T ALEOT XVALKER Buuxsms -Lxcxsox SANBORN TESTER VVHINERY The most talked-about group on the cam- pus this year is the Central Student Party Committee. This organization, born of war- time emergency, has the two-fold aim of giv- ing the students a maximum of party fun at a minimum shock to modest collegiate allow- ances. The plan replaced the old social calen- dar and streamlined University dances. Dur- ing the summer 1942, the idea was conceived and September saw the appointment of six- teen students as a permanent committee to ex- ecute the new program. Fortnightly dances at the Union saw sweaters and skirts at the Homecoming Party and feminine frills and uniforms at the formal Promenade '42. A war-conscious, yet dance-conscious, campus applauded. Advised by Dr. Harper and Nlrs. Underwood, the student group has given lowa dancing in tune with the times. OFFICERS First Semester JACK TALBOT . . . . President JOHN W1-IINERY . Vice-Chairman PEGGY JENKS . . Secretary BILL BROWN . . . . Treasurer Second Semester JOHN VVHINERY . . . . President PEGGY IENKS . . Vice-Chairman FLORENCE YNHXLKER . . Secretary BILL BROWN . . Treasurer "mm--i"limn: .... fTll?l11E---.1 " :: Page 194 Pl-ll GAMMA NU Delta chapter of Phi Gamma Nu, a national professional commerce sorority was started in 1928 at the University of Iowa. It was founded at Northwestern University in 1924, and since then has spread rapidly all over the United States. The yea1"s activities include semi-monthly dinner meetings, an annual faculty supper at the Iowa Nlemorial Union, and a commerce mixer held in the fall for the entire Commerce college. Doris janecek, the chapter president, was selected as the girl "most likely to succeed" by the commerce stu- dents, and Betty Crum was a candidate for this title. lVIax- ine Slaughter, Dorra Rodgers, Betty Crum and Doris Janecek are members of the commerce board. Helen Fisher is assistant editor of the Journal of Business, and Doris Janecek is assistant business manager. This year, the pledge with the highest grade point, Sara Ringoen, was presented with a key. In place of a formal party, a war bond was purchased to help with the war effort. Fourlh raw: M e z i lc , Serup, Hidlebaugh, Behounek, Ringoen, Rauch Third row: Taylor, Bishop, H Il i gl e r , Bescher, Fisher, Mo- cha, Sladek, Aber- nathy Sfmnd rome: jackson, Pyle, Simmons, Pech- mzin, Niklason, Stamp, Grant, Carson Frau! rome: Slaughter, Brown, Rodgers, Jun- ecek, Bestor, Crum, Petsel Page 193 UNIU BU HD Second rofw: Vasey, Spen cer, Hall, Dr. Earl H zi r p e r, Holmberg, Swisher Fr o nl fofw: Simonsen, Miller, Rumrnells, O'Brien, Wlancl, jane- cck Srizvs O'Biuex OFFICERS . . President Doixori-ix' Mrrimsiz . . Vice-President Doimriii' XVAND Kiiamom RUMMELLS . Page 1 95 . . Secretary . Treasurer The lVlemorial Union Board is composed of representative students from each college. These students are chosen in whatever way the college Wishes to elect them. Any upper- classman is eligible for membership on the board if he can pass the point requirement prescribed by the board. This student group controls activities concerned with student en- joyment of the Union. lt sponsors tea dances held during the week, the all-university bridge tournament, Christmas decorations, the music provided during the holiday season and other social activities. The board Works with the staff to formulate the union policy and suggest possible improvements. If any- thing goes wrong, the Union Board is ex- pected to suggest a remedy. ml f ,fl it W ,j if lo Fifllz rofw: lVIcKinley, Brown, Yeager, Young, Eulherg, Sehnert Fourth rofw: Geyer, Clapp, Paschall, Phillips, Byrne, Stone, Clime Third rofw: Doudna, Howe, Hamilton, Mammen, Yockey, Rigler, Ohrecht Srcond rofw: Schorr, Lothringer, Klefper, Harlan, Mace, Mounce, McNurlen Fran! rofw: Parkin, Ainley, Edwards, Murray, Miss Lyman, Warrington, McQuire, Munson, Swecker Fifi!! rofw: Roe, Stefansky, Ladwig, Rigler F0lll'lll rofw: Anderson, Huegerich, Skyles, Lazenby, Tarbox, Davis, Jenner, Mather Third rofw: Zeller, Cammack, Clapp, Castle, Stall, Karsten, Thurman Second rafw: Zeller, VVeber, I-Iugher, Kehn, Burke, Ward, Anderson, Hughes Front rofw: Kier, McNamara, Van Gorp, Combs, Rabun, Rothlisberger, Sapp, Thomas IL.,-.':2f"f2: -'--..' fl- -.t1a?:: -Egfvv-P113 Page 196 BUYS The lowa Union Boys are the fellows who make everything from a Ucokell to a formal dance at the Union a pleasure by their friend- ly, efficient service. The boys work in crews led by captains and are largely responsible for the smooth functioning of any Union social affair. For years the Union Boys have constituted one of the largest men's organiza- tions on the campus with well over a hundred members. They are active in politics, social activities, and honorary societies of the Uni- versity. The boys of the Union work their way through school, yet maintain one of the highest scholastic records of any organiza- tion on the campus. - Piuvniz Dixixc RooM-TaIk- is ington, Capt. Schwab wah ' '5f'A',,t L' .. H F 0 U N T A I N-Israel, Norton, , Mammen, Murray, McKinley Q-A g , ,ru iv-.:i,?gQ"5 'F"J,1iI"'f ,lf y a '71-ri. ' 2 .wi QU . - -- , - A-ggi? 4 ,A-14,,g,,ra .fg,',, ...,:4,..-..- cron: Room Skxlts, Capt, Ra " - -5' -.fa 'J'--. ' -4' iffy. 'J " . " . ' - - -F '- 'TT'-,'Z', '-2'i'-C?-1-f,,, 1 hun Amlev .EGL 27- ' 1 Y-N JS: ,, as - 431: 1 . - "TI'?3,s-'- C.xi-'rrrnlzm - Phillips, Jenner, A im-, . ' Paschall, Puffer, E u l lm e r g, .,!i.,T,4L4:5.,6g, Stall, Kehn, Combs .r-gk st- i ' Disn CREW-C' -:int Mo 1 - . 357 fad- A II , u ice, Q4 Capt. Sehnert, VDorr, Shep- " 'f-a h , if' herd, Swecker, X oung gg?-, .V- - - ' '- "ELI,oi-f:sr-ulq- i If 5 Page 197 v Third rofw: Ruff, W'heelock, Kooiker, Davies S e' 0 o 71 d row: Shay, Swanson, Hulfer, Hensleigh, Collister, Conroy, Morris, Lew- is, Heise Front rofw: Dr. Ship- ley, Vorba, Strubhar, Moeller, Franks, Nicholson . , x -.i shut ill lrirbil' si -r X ,l.l,i..giiYiii , . Lk , 1 L .- '. ' ' 1 W 7 1 Qs Q 1 fri - L,,, v- YL4, ' .4-LA 51 OFFICERS OF 1942 The Student Christian Council, established in 1940, is Geo. MOELLER .... President l , - - MAURICE SMITH I viceupresident composed of iepiesentatives from the respective Protestant Louisa FRANKS . . . Secretary student groups on the campus of the University of Iowa. T 1. s A . . . T - - - - - - HE MA TRUBH R 'easum The group is sponsored by the lVI1n1ster1al Assocxation of OFFICERS OF 1943 g Iowa City and the advisor is Dr. David Shiply of the School HELEN L. HENSLEIGH . . President . . . . . . EDWARD vom, . ' I Vice-President of Religion. The purpose of the organization is to increase JGHN KOOIKHR - - - Secretary the unity among the groups and to sponsor activities that HENRY RUFF . Treasurer . . . . . are of mutual interest to those seeking Christian fellowship. These activities in the past have included a union meeting --'fri-'si F121-4 .- 'ff'-Wi: ii' 5 - - - V each semester of the student church OI'g21I'llZ21f10l'lS, a Christ- 'i'flgf'jf' mas sing, Easter breakfast and a Week of morning chapel programs over WSU I. Student Christian Council seeks to ef L , ' waz, -5 gzfrgitiar . . . . . . , ggi-iQ ,ggfffiSgg5:,f'f4' integrate the work or the Christian Associations and Founda- Kiiftr,-fi Ester' . . . . . ai ,fs7,,gf15i3?s tlons with the world-wide vision and task of the VVorld "-"3'f'?'5s-Z1'f's?"f3 ' yi wfffffffi 5-X ',J,:'3J-1 'hx' "Wil-i,'5l'f.5'iJ5ff' fif S d Ch .' ' If d . ' I , tu ent iistian e eiation. gifs'-arab' . '1?iLi-:iff-ffl ies' 1 . viii- 'ff-N33 EJ-3' -f,-r: ,-1 fr:,,.:y' ---ph 'M' 37144 i p, .V 5552! 3 iiiitif V fig? :fi --Q1 ' 1.4?5?:T'Y3Tfii ' 'il 'H-41' " 'f-"h1i'f 'lK21JxiER'iCUSTZi i""?11i'.-f-r3T:!'JI.!'i1-Li 1ZETZBY:iJLE-.mn-?EY9:i?ivvs-1-,.l?l'l.'elfQi?5'5?fl'P.'S1'C'l'73 2,..g.L.-'ZL'Q, T. 7' 2:f"l'35'.:,1iflKl1fi-'T-5. " Page 198 ART G r HU Being a comparatively newly organized group on the campus, the Art Guild is proud of its large membership, its interesting meetings and, best of all, the Beaux Arts' Ball. A small group of enthusiasts banded together in 1940 to make "Picassoble" the first Beaux Arts Ball in the Univer- sity's history. From this nucleussprung the idea for a club encompassing the whole art department. Now the club holds regular business meetings supplemented by picnics, educational movies, tea dances and lectures. Another proj- ect of the group is to sponsor the art exhibits displayed dur- ing the year in the lounge of the Memorial Union and in the art building. These activities open to the entire depart- ment are carried on in order to bring about a greater feel- ing of fellowship and an appreciation of the concept of art through an exchange of ideas. The Ball this year had as its theme the "Classics," which was carried out to make the party one of the big events of the season for fine arts stu- dents and their friends. OFFICERS ED SHAW ..... President BETTY IVIE .... Vice-President MARGARET BARNGROVER . . Secretary MARY ANN ZIEGLER . . . Treasurer TERRY Nos . . Publicity Chairman NANCY Asxaw . . Social Chairman MISS MARY PIOLMES . Faculty Advisor Second rofw: Noe, Carter, Chan Front rofw: Ivie, Zeigler, Askew, Kohrs, Shaw .nr---vp--1--g,z,-1,7 f--- ---i- - -- -W -A -r- --::-- --:-1 -.f.'a:e,-:sis-Y-fu : f'--'2- Page 1 99 F1 tlz rofw Wormlioudt, Fitzpatrick, Fishman, Paul, Allen, Cravens, Baden Fourth rofw Vllehrmacher, Ely, Amick, VValker, Moyers, Schrock, johnson, Fieselrnann, Reeck, Olson, Thzrd rofu. Hutch, Moershel, Kehoe, Singer, Maplethorpe, Eastwood, Hesselschwerdt, Hyland, Griflith Vcond 10-uv George, Crew, Elston, Franey, Randall, Mullen, Hicks, Hyland, Beebe, Chase Ivan! rofu. Kersteu, Greenleaf, Norris, Kingsbury, Heise, Beebe, G. Westly, J. Westly, Mangum, Davies ALPHA HA HAPPA sl. Beebe I-I. Crew H. Fishman VV. Griffith R. Chase J. Davies D. Eastwood K. Beebe YV. Bogle KI. Hicks R. Allen L. Amick -l. Cravens J. Elston H. Heise T. Hill J. Hutch P. Kersten L. Ely G. Fieselmann J. Greenleaf XV. Johnson R. Olson Al. Fitzpatrick VV. Franey D. Hesselschw of 1943 K. Kingsbury C. llflangum W. iVIOe1'sl1el L. Norris of 1944 J. Kehoe RI. Kersten C. Ilflaplethorpe Class of 1945 R. Paul I.. Reeck PLFDGES 7. Huey ,l. Hyland erd t J. Moyers l G. Tyrrell Cr. Westlgf H. VVormhoudt J. Packard W. Randall Bl. VValker C. Schrock J. Yvestly W. Mulleii J. Singer W. Weh1'n1ache1 A. Craig A. lxzlseiner A. lxeglcr XV. Cody G. DHlll:fC'IlbRCll l.-. Barrett ll. Grc-sslin H. Brailrick D. Darby J. Dunn li. Hixon lf. Hoffman new fri are fe- 'rf -i , ir 'i' i N J li 'l 7 f li W' ii Q wif - Q J J i .LL i 1. H uliLil.f .ll li ill ACTIVE INIER-IBER5 Ci'zz.s's of 1943 L. Larson O. Nielsen J. Tolan lllooney VV. Stephan L. X'Vllll2lI1lS Class of 19441 Lawlmearl B. Park I. Tarbell Oftcrclinger J. Schiltz Class of 19-315 Hainline H. Lange A. Redding Heller R. 3ICLilllghllIl Roe PLEDGES Kalb K. llflenze Roalson L. Kregel D. Newlnan J. Roling Kruger YV. Ochs F. Sawyer Kunz XV, Phair C. Sleichter Fifi!! rofw: Dunn, Nlooney, Roling, Park, Phair, Schlitz, Hixon, Schleicter Fourth rofw: Kruger, Cody, Stephan, Nielsen, Redding, Larson, Barrett, Heller, Lange Third rofw: Kunz, Hainline, Tolan, Gresslin, Lawhead, Sawyer, Roalson, Darby Serolzd rofw: Kegler, Kregel, Dauflienbaclm, Ochs, Bradrick, Roe, Newman, Ofterdinger, Menze Front rww: Mosier, Boddicker, Laude, Sipple, Tarbell, Biebesheimer, Dean Bryan, Ryan, Spence i,T...,,gL?:,,Ev.,, ,,,..L,,d-...E-1,1 1:14, , ,3 , ,-5 11.7, 5,-3-3 V ,a,,,.??-,--,.- .. .. m7l,Yg.,.,L, . U, 2 ,W.T..f Y ..... - , QW, .,. ef-g---g,gf..,m,A-1--,2 .,g. Page 201 Fourth rofw: Huber, Bernatz, Callaghan, Isham, Kruse, Corton, Burke, Hertzler, Caddock Third rofw: Rollie, Harness, Klein, Bliss, VVhitworth, Conkling, Smyth, Ahmann Sfrond rofw: Albers, Votteler, Cowan, Newland, Baird, Bastrom, Fitzpatrick Front rofw: McFadden, Layton, Kruchbaum, Schissel, Brown, Richtsmeier, Sauer, "' 'Fi -" We if VWTTFWTF fl' ."'f xl ff . is f, fl, Tx! T l NI. Albers VV. Bliss VV. Brown A. Callaghan J. Bastrom P. Bernatz E. Burke E. Ahmann VV. Baird J. Alderson R. Allender C. Beye T. Cole ACTIVE lXfIEiX'IBERS Class of 1943 E. Cobb J. Knipe J. Garner Kruchbaum J. Klein J. Layton Class of 1944 E. Caddock YV. Harness L. Cowan J. Hertzler R. Fitzpatrick R. Huber Class of 1945 R. Kruse R. Conkling R. Corton L. Ellertson R. Goenne J. lXTcGrane D. Newland PLEDGES F. liflerritt F. lfliller R. llloore Knipe R. lN'IcFadden A. Richtsmeier H Sauer D Schissel R. Isham J. Smyth R. VVhitworth R. Votteler S. O,Bl'lCll T. Rowley G. Rugtiv C. Woodborli Page 202 R. Barrel J. Bauman VV. Hardin R. Hayes O. Fias C. Field Ll. Garland L. Hungerford D. Carmeau, '46 D. Carmichael, '46 E. Daniels, '46 Till? lllg ACTIVE M EMBERS Conley Fesenmeyer Hayworth lntress Myers Norris Norton Grams, '46 Hayden, '46 Howard, 46 Fourfll rofw Third raw: Srfond 'rofws Front ro-w: Class of 1943 C. Kepler G. Spellman Clays of 1944 C. Knouf P. Kuhl Class of 1945 VV. Page G. Rahn B. Stolley PLEDGES D. Hull, '46 H. Nlartin, '46 R. Thompson, '46 il-ll G. Taber G. Young J. lIcCoy RI. Porter L. Von Lackum R. Swanwick J. Tudor R. Vaubel L. VVhite RI. Van Pelt, '46 C. VVats0n, '45 J. Watsoii, '45 Hayworth, Bartcl, Kuhl, Hayes, Stolley, Fesenmeyer, Tudor, Conley McCoy, Young, Porter, VVeisck, Vaubel, Myers, Field, White, Norris Fias, Bauman, Norton, Hungerford, Swanwick, Garland, Page, Rahn Henstorf, Von Lackum, Kraus, Taber, Knouf, Bennett, Hardin, Kepler Page 203 , ...w.-.. ...,,. Y .-,,-...,-.. M :..,:.-., ..--. 1....-,...1LL.., .-.Q . . - .L .. -- U-.- Fourth rafw: j. Iiooiken, R. Kooilcen Third rofw: Jungewaard, Van Zyl, Ballinger, Feldick, Hudson, Reagan, Lee, Mirick, Gutenkuuf Sfrond row: Kruse, Smith, Knapp, Heinmiller, Bray, Mattice, Bates, Kridellwaugh First ru-w: Young, Cotnam, Stauffer, Gunn, Gehling, Grundnhl, Frink, Nolan y '7' RL .L .Li 4. ' ll ACTIVE NIEIXIBERS Class of 1943 1 D. Bray A. Grunclalll D. Mirick L. Stauffer bl. Cotnam C. Heiumillcr J. Nolan K. Van Zyl L. Frinlc R. Lee P. Reagan R. Young Gzmn Class of 1944 V. Gehling Ll. Hudson R. Knapp VV. Smith PLEDGES C. Ballinger H. Gutenkauf bl. Kooiken W. Kridelbaugh bl. Bates R. Jongewaard R. Kooilcen O. Kruse H. Feldiclc R. Mattice Page 204 Page 205 J. Gray A. Harwood G. Hruska R. Elliott VV. Myer-ly C. Bennett J. Berg G. Beyer WV. Brooker D. Campbell F. Fuerste .-.f l i Ili lk Rl. johnson G. Lodwick D. llflalancl R. Petersen R. Daut H. Fullers H. Him-lcman R. Gustafson D . H agge ' ll ll- ll' l - .Li -JL... ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1943 G. lklaresli J. Swander R. Upclegraff Class of 1944 V. Rlager Class of 1945 N. lngle D. Pohl G. Smiley PLEDGES E. Hicks sl. lVIcGreevey wi Slulliflfl. TW C. VVatts G. lVhite YV. Updegraff T. Summers NI. Troxell L. Parker Al. Rutledge E. Updegraff Fourffz rofw: Hicks, McGreevey, Troxell, Daut, Bennett, Updegraff, Elliot, Fallers, Summers Third rofw: Rutledge, Pohl, Myerly, Plager, Beyer, Brooker, Hagge, Campbell, lngle, Berg Second rafw: Maland, VVhite, Loclwick, Swander, Dr. Smith, Petersen, Dr. Vnnlipps VK 'itts Harwood G ray, Ma resh Front row: Hruska, Hirleman, Fuerste, Updegraff, Parker, Updegrulf, Gustafson inf - -Y-1 ...::3Ef'-'-1 . ---fu-1--f -if .-,gf ,,-I--A, .L.,...4 -,-,. -v.:----E'P,'!1gp3:um1.-.9,- . FLM J. Allender . Blaha U F. Bosveld B. Brandon H. Courtney D. Collison I. Frost HI. Hawk J. Johnson D. Buser C. Diercks D. Diggs R. Beecher W. Brauer L. Braxmeier R. Clewell M. Davenport J lt! llw Ll ls Sixih rofw: Collison, Buser, York, Blaha, Tiecke, VVatters, Titsworth, Diereks, Leemkurl Fiflll rofw: Odell, Davenport, Hansen, Maule, Diggs, Klepper, Beecher, Zeiger, Langwlck Schnoebelen Ifaurlh 'rofw.' Grossman, Glenn, Brandon, VVarren, Mullin, Hawk, Foglesong, Townsend Fonda Third rofw: VVormley, Clewell, Durst, Allender, Masters, Von Berg, Moyers, Bosveld, Moore Second rofw: Ruff, Enke, Raak, Hosford, Johnston, Van de VVaa, Johnson, Green Fran! ro-w: Sievers, Hagemeister, Mace, Frost, Dr. Anderson, Swearingen, Kepper, Leighton VVagner N ickolisen . 1, ll iss Ta, E - LJ 'lfnll'-'lwi' ll w ft ff L 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS T. Davis R. Dewel R. Doering H. Foglesong K. Green S. Johnston J. Keppel' F. Klepper K. Heck C. Hosford R. Leemkuil IW. Durst L. Enlce R. Fonda R. Glenn Class of 1943 G. Hagemeister R. llfloyers B. Schnoebelen L. Sievers R. Tiecke Class of 1944 A. Langwick G. Riace J. Swearingen Class of 1945 R. llfloore C. Nlullin H. Nickolisen PLEDGES R. Grossman S. Hansen R. Leighton M. lVlasters L. Titsworth C. Van de VVaa H. VVatters J. Zumsteg G. Townsend B. VVarren C. VVormley G. York K. Raak J. Skogmo VV. Zeiger M. NI aule J. Odell H. Ruff J. Von Berg J. Wagrler A. llohuhcrg H. Burman L. Hausler VV. Burger H. Ficsclman J. Gray J. Hawkins fliifii U i.E.iiii.,iv 4 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1943 XV. Kinkade -I. Huber D. Hitchcock D. Long D. Rae J. Reid Class of 1944 C. Josifck PLEDGES I. Ryan J. Sangster D. Toms W. Trymbulak VV. Schweizer E. Larsen C. Thomas Y. Vira I. VVansik L. Ward Third rofw: Hitchcock, Hawkins, Burger, Reid, Hausleri, Burman, Grabou Sfrond rolw: Sangster, Huber, Rae, Thomas, Josifek, Gray Front ro-w: Schweizer, Holmberg, Mrs. McCIenah:m, Larsen, Lutz Page 207 PHUE IX FUN .Om ,ft an rf swf it CIIN1 R RI COMMITTEI2 Jon PHIILXN .... Chairman TIM FORREST . Executive Treasurer MARX LOUISE NELSON . . Executive Secretary KEXNETII EDGE Fraternity Representative MKRIXXNIX TUTTIE . Sorority Representative JXXICE BKRDILL YY omen s Dornlitories Representative VIRGINIX JKCASOX Iown YVomen Representative Dick IIXDQUIsT Town lVIen Representative The Phoenix Fund was established on the Univer- sity of iowa campus in January 1942 by Francis T. lVeaver, law student at Iowa. A contest was held to name the fund and choose a motto. The name Phoenix was taken from the Greek mythology story about the bird that died and rose from its ashes. Collections were begun in February with the dime-a-week policy. This money has been used to buy war bonds which will be redeemed after the war to finance students who have served in the armed forces and want to return to school. The grants will be given in sums up to 55200 to each student selected and will be distributed by the univer- sityls student aid committee. The University of lowa was the first college to start such a fund, but after be- ing approved by the treasury department the idea quick- ly spread over the United States. At the present time university students are donating one dollar a semester to the Phoenix Fund. Collection is still on the volun- tary basis and students have cooperated fully to make the motto ring true -"From the ashes it shall arise." Page 208 f QLQ1' 714 'T51-W -:J ' 563:21 97 J' ':r1.v,,,. Lavgy. f-Q V ,' T.,, 75' - ,,,4,f,Vf:- .,, K A- : , - fa vw: W' .- am:-4,--L - ,, Jffv:mf,-ff- - . . o - 1, W, . 4,.,w.i.-x 'F .Y .ff Mr.. P -1- f S--f L- .. -. -A-ur. ,,- Q-f .f- .- - Y V'-hm. ....,. N we -- ., ,.gY?'J'-: ,::,u-.5.p.g-gfgyzfhmfch-v,1f1?'QfmE2?qfE:5- f 4,-'QSM-gg .,55nqfI3I5?tfhSLH'ig, A .-' .ef":wf- , -:rn'v-.::-'f'1:"1m:-,'f?P,-fL:1'wvff.Li1'6':f,.:. - ,A 5-19123-Hl's:f.4f 1-.if xfsmxeia- . ra:-., ,b':m:'f'm:,-A, --3.15-qv.-1:1-rwvzy-1 :.rMv.gc.a ':1sf2:'zw2I:,ff . .IQ-w.f-2135.1 M13:'H,vpf-awwjff ,fifu Q1 3.4. '7d..E-mf?555175,1:5f,,,Y:3q93g3,gQ:31 149. ff 3, .'3,5f:?21,.-3 ki -'42.-inf.:-':'f!--, .f,'4'7hfF3,1v.-!J"111i'1T"5"f?'5Cri'H-T1 f- '- -.:'w.wQ'4f'?'wr-'1-2:'- 'f3?'f3f: 915 f r-f-fm -:Q 'if A ,S'T.+w. uf- :fg",f--.E':f- -,zggdm-," ..:gg.1-.flawu'Xn:.Ww-3:11:21,.'.,.4f' 1-bl,-GPW'-:wifi-a'1. V ASL .1-a5.'fvi?.' "wa ' .M-.,1'1'13 rg :Ii-fr',q.L1 "rf-JT-I-xlib. ,J fig' V 152-:QAW9 .fffxx gasp:-J '- fvfilifw- ,mm ' ",1fkaaJ.vf - ', . 5-ff?-ivfii M, 5 1- ,1 sf-3 f.. fu., nf- 1.7-b-.4-C41 - mf- -ff,If-,3i,1???2,5'f?:'.E?0 iff 1 ffm: Q.ffg'z9f,Q64zJE5i'," "m:l".'JVQ' ' . :'::.m,:?3'1 ' 1' fri?-4 'Y "" ft , "iff" ' "' 'J 1 Qjiggffqi-1Qm3"k1i,:'i':Q95f:W fawiffaffiisfi-il? -- '-N -W H W 1 ' Q fw'-1' . . T213 V '1:2fXsifa2:ifQ?fW Z5'K'f3fYf?35L5y:lf'fi' J- " 4 V f- ' ' ffl 'J 'N "Hifi . 2':.1E2"fl- 12-y'lg?,f2:T-1'5sg-,, N N 5 - "f fg,",J Neff " , ,J53.zff93 ., 3L,g'.-w'Q'3,g.,Q,"5. '- '1 636- V,,"q 25" ' ,qw 'j!:Qi"' HSM' F- "'4xa11":Xp'5".1 1' , . ,rEf'f1.N- ' I 1-, " 'A Er gffk - ' "H"-'-Li-..4cL - N , -. E 'UF' ' X' ' ' -f 1,3-,7:.wL5. ,Q J 1 , ..-.Ain ,Ly It , , , -. , ' V .5,lG7t,f,Q,, ,. ,.,,f.-. '-1 ., - .,,, -.. r. Q , : ew fifavr '- :JVM """""-'f---.dkf H V . . , , f F-'fl :14'i1ffS- qgjgqs t--n.L...L4g.:g.if - l h Q 5, N ,, ' i QV 4455 : fi?4.but21f7 ,Q., . , ff" JVM 1 Kit?-2 9-H 41 i - 2 J Adil' QQ,-352 ,Q4ff'f:',1 ' ,ggqf-,1si.' A W 'I 1 ,Q-,935 . ,,ggg3,.Lpp" . .:'wQv5u.LZm-, , .4 jyig-was -:gn I -1,g3,.rN 3-:?43T1r'g - f.-gif: 1!.' X' X fri, -, ff: C' .. 11 gi '13 X , f, , ig ' img? 4 ,JA nf' IL.. Li. ' , E2 ffilw 91 ali, V1 ea. ii ' I V JU' , ,H-, ,nsl W 5-4 1 jig, V., W' , uf. ' n2.j,:. l- .J 7? Yg' ., MQ ..- 1,- PHILIP G. CLAPP Director .. 5 ,Q KU.,-I-.. 'f' 3131 141' ff, Vw , A- ' YJ. .f N, :At fr Yf f 1 1, .. .M-f., V V5 : 'Iii JK . ' sv ' A l , ffji v l l giiil ff it ' fl f A I' 'A ,, , y Q g..,T ig -SL ,, ,r. "Y" 'TT pw? " ' VU FW T'V'f!1,f ii? 7' li i itll lv TW il lt ll if is New ll . . I ' -if "N 1 4 - 'I al it l..l" l ll' iv it .iL.Li.w -- .se tl .LL "lVIusic is a picture painted on a back- ground of silence," is an eilcct which the Uni- versity Symphony Qrchestra strives to create. Under the direction of Philip Greeley Clapp, who climaxed his 24th year as head of the organization, the group presented classical works and compositions by advanced music students. lvith Addison Alspach as assistant conductor, the orchestra presented six con- certs, the winter commencement, and a joint Christmas program with the chorus. Among its presentations were an all Beethoven con- cert and lVlahler's Symphony No. 4. Despite the rapid war turn-over, the organization maintained a concert group of 90 members and a University Chamber Orchestra of 40 members. The chamber group serves as a testing ground for student conducting. - ,657-2fHr-r-i f?-1'1I.ZhL' gf- mfr '-fr, few Y. -.f W- - 1 ,wwf at , -- , . . ,, "E H7371 5,p'M.ni-:igyiaff i'g-Le s? "g,r"jFj ,gag . V 3 - --L.. L' 1 6 hgelvkli A- A AAI?- i in I ,aa .JRE , ' ,. La ' M - Y V .xg T, , Y' Q it A UNHVEHET University Band work is divided into three groups and requires the combined eflorts of 150 university students. It is headed by Director C. B. Righter and it acts principally as a service organization for the university. During the autumn football season, the Foot- ball Band, with a membership of 110, per- forms complicated marching routines and plays pep music for the crowds. The group appeared at seven home games this year, more than ever before. The Varsity Band, led by Assistant Conductor Arnold L. Oehl- sen, furnishes music during the home basket- ball games. These two groups combine to form the lylarching Band. Also ranking high in musical interest is the Concert Band, which presents winter and spring concerts and plays evening programs during Commencement. It has a membership of 80 students. An inter- esting phase in band work this year was the increasing use of feminine musicians to take the place of many men who were called to military duty. Despite these conditions, the band membership remained stable, and the lWfHAND greater percentage of musicians were men. The principal aim of all three bands is the training of players and student conductors in this type of work. The repertoire of this or- ganization is very broad, covering everything from Sousa to Wagiier. CHARLES B. RIGI-ITER Page 21 1 Di rector UNIVERSITY EHUR S HERALD I. Snkx Director University Chorus, aiselect group of the most talented singers on the campus, is com- posed of 120 members and is led by Director Herald Stark. The vocal group presents colorful concerts during the year. One out- standing feature of the organization is a Christmas program in collaboration with the University Symphony Orchestra. Selections from Handel's Uhflessiahu were sung for this year's Christmas program. Besides the reg- ular chorus concerts during the year, the group appears in the Easter Vespers and the Spring festival, presented during the second semester. Choral numbers on the programs for this season included compositions by Handel, Schubert, Brahms, and Christiansen. Director Stark, believing in a variety of selec- tions, teaches the chorus many types of music to sing in the rehearsals and concerts. The otlicers serving the group for the year were jack Knowles, librarian: and Nadine Fischer, accompanist. Page 21 2 lllillfbhblllll 'lillwlrlilh The Community Series of the University Theatre. directed by Prof. E. C. Nlabie, opened its winter season with "Arsenic and Old lgacefl a farce by Joseph Kesselring. The second play was "Lost 'lrlorizonf' by -Ylames Hilton and Christopher Sergei, pre- sented for the first time by the experimental group. A drama of London in war time was Lesley Stornrs "Heart of a City." The re- mainder of the schedule was changed because of the rapid war turn-over, and George Ber- nard Shaw's "Candida" was substituted for "The lVIerchant ol: Venice." The remainder of the plays in the tentative schedule for the year were l'The Distall Sidef' by John Van Druten, and "The Eve of St. lVlark," by Nlaxwell Anderson. Although the casts for the plays had to be changed many times, the group had an outstanding' season. HEART OF A CITY-Mzirjette Fritehen, Margaret Rowland, Shirley Rich ARSENIC AND OLD LACE-Margaret Hill, Robert Grnfe, Eleanor Young LOST HORIZON-Stewart Stern, Rev. John VVary, Ted Ritter 5 MMEH DRAM Summer productions of the Little Theater provided a variety of plays for theater-goers. Witli Prof. E. C. Nlabie in charge, several colorful productions were given during the summer months, providing colorful entertain- ment for summer school students and other play gocrs. Outstanding dramas given in- cluded "As You Like It,"' the ever-popular Shakespearean comedy. "Claudia," a light comedy, Written by Rose Franken, was also presented, yielding to the play-goers like for light dramas. "Barbara Allen," a drama based on old folk fantasy revised by Howard, was also added to the summer schedule. Richardson's "Thunder Rock" gave vent to the imaginative and was well received by the audience. Eighteenth century comedy was demonstrated by Richard Sheridan's "A School for Scandalfl which depicted the lives of people in early times. The costume selec- tions were especially significant in the presen- tation of this play. Sierra's HCradle Songl' was dramatized by a group of high school players, helping them to obtain experience in working under university instruction. The group of plays were well received by audi- ences, and were made outstanding by the stage settings, and superior acting. Top: "Claudia," "I'hunder Rock," "Cradle Songf' "Bar- bara Allen" Mfddlr: t"l.'hunder Rockf' USchool for Scandal" Bclofw: "Barbara Allen," "As You Like It" 1 ' " 1 ' i 1 it T T ff W' 'ji 1 'i Y ff' TT r T7ffq' jg fifnm fi? 1T'1"' l f i L'g l i X i l ' f , , , . , f 1. U ' v'-1, l- li , -4, . .,,i, , X .i , ,I , 1 1, I 1- sc Luau Y 'r LJ Je .,-.:-Ld LJ ,L 1 Ld lc ii L t., -Q Page 214 Pl N Ez.. 1 ya- 'F' . 1 9 . ,PE E Q ,amp v '- 0 Q,-'TA nav ' . Ar . 'ff V1 , My JJ .1-, , JAY ' I r R ' f nfl' Y, .. .Lim ' v!' mb! ig? lk Fm f W, H? 1 ,E ' ,S Wil - M' ,T I . fm'-1i? jg' f if IX .X L , , 1 ,Wfg . . - ! 1 3 in 4 , 1 X v ni ll. P IFJ .Q - if sxrlt AR? 1 f 'ff . .4 tj A , I is-K --4 1 .Amr Sv f E Q .ag :V V N U G :TY EH 1 'J I. . " '-'?'s. Z , Q' W 71 W 'Z j ' '53 ,Xl , .1 I. - a if 1, A V.: 1 ' ' ,:s4'- ' ' -11-'f'f?5TQT fl ff - 'S Pl E ART Cooperating with the university program, some of the principal activities of the art de- partment this year were making war posters for the oiifice of war information, painting murals for Camp Dodge and making relief maps for the lowa City pre-flight school. Besides the war art work and regular activ- ities, the department sponsored several out- standing art exhibitions during the year. Among these were selections from the 1941 Carnegie Exhibitions, a showing of "Con- temporary Oil Paintingsfl "VVar Posters To- day," "Soviet Posters," and "Our Leading Water' Coloristsf' During War Art Week, 300 works of students and townspeople were exhibited. The department sponsored an eight day Iowa high school art exhibition in the spring and held a commencement show, which extended for two weeks. Work in the art department continued on this eventful phase throughout the year, with classes creat- ing and working in every type of art. Life drawing, sculpturing, mural studio work, ad- vertising art, fashion crafts and lithography provided many interesting groups for tal- ented students. Professor Lester D. Long- man, Ph.D., is the efficient director of the art department. Before he came here in 1935, Dr. Longman was Carnegie professor of fine arts at MclVIaster University, Canada. He served two years as a Carnegie fellow in art and archeology at Princeton University and has been lecturer in the history of art at Ohio State and at Columbia. Another faculty member, assistant Professor Philip Guston, was active in mural work this year when he was in charge of murals for the Social Secur- ity building. AND BRUSH PUR IUWA ART Page 217 We ,W Y L55 WAR ART WUHH SHUP T'Y"H' .-,:.1 , . VVar art work was an added feature of the art department of the University of Iowa this year. Among the work done were silk screen posters for blackouts, projects for the pre-flight school, and posters stressing the importance of education in war-time. The painting of murals was also an important part of the Workshop. Six murals were done for the Camp Dodge recreation center by joyce Wall, Thomas Watkins, Kay Kane, Frank Casa, Keith Smith and Kenneth Loomis. lVIural vignettes were done for Camp Dodge, and six murals were done for the academic building of the pre-Hight school. Besides art Work in posters and murals, sculp- turing was done on relief maps for Camp Dodge. Principal Worker in this field was Instructor Humbert Albrizio. flf fl Page 218 WUIVIENS DEB TE VVomen's Forensics, under the direction of Prof. A. Craig Baird, did a variety of work in this year's wartime forensics program. In November Iowa was host to the universities and colleges of the western conference for a "Conference on VVar Problems," a meet which included many types of speaking. In December Ruth Nloyle, Lois Sennstrom, .lane Shipton and Betty Peterson represented Iowa in the Big Ten VVomen's Discussion Tournament on the subject of l'Post-VVar Organization" at Northwestern University. In January Betty Peterson and Velma lVIar- tin debated a Northwestern women's team on the subject of 'IPost-VVar Federation" at Evanston. SUI was host to Iowa colleges again at the eleventh annual invitational de- bate tournament in lVIarch. Final activity was the annual inter-American Allairs con- test held in April on the Iowa campus. Second rww: Fontaine, Keagy, Hilfmnn, Sennstrom Front rofw: Martin, Pe- terson, Moyle Page 219 l A. Cimxc BAIRD BE IT RESOLVED: that the right of freedom of speech shall not be abridged in these United States. MENS DEBATE Iowa's forensic program for men has been geared to its maximum possible usefulness to a war time university under the direction of Prof. A. Craig Baird. In connection with the program Iowa speakers addressed audi- ences in seven Iowa cities. In December Kenneth Thompson, Tom YVuriu, Gordon Christensen and Bob Russell won the Iowa State Teachers College men's invitational de- bate tournament on the question of "Post- VVar Federation." Iowa men speakers also debated the question in February in the an- nual Big Ten men's tournament at North- western University. Kenneth Thompson and Bill Arnold entered the American Economic Foundation contest this year with the national first place of I-Ioward Thompson, Iowais rep- resentative last year, as a precedence. The director of debate activities for the year was Gordon I-Iostettler, who acted under the supervision of Dr. Baird. Second row: Hostettler, Hart, K. Thompson, Hoyt, Pierson, Ecroyd, Gregg, Russell, Rivkin, Cappon, Hart, Goss Fronl rofw: Cornell, Olin, Dempsey, Arnold, H. Thompson, Christensen, Wnriu .,g........Q-vf--s---,-- -,--t.-.. ..--.... ..7 A M as WUHUS - WUHU5 - AN URE UE Page 220 VIETUIIY SPE HERE F .1 .7 2 'A--N fE.,.'.:f .Q v I -usp I-J. l,,1, .-- Q ,535 . . . 'f -'f"",l.p .. '."1. 5:1 bflain feature of IoWa's war-time program . , 4 ,- I .n Q .Q 3- I - . B ...rlvl 71'-g,.,2ZE:?3.'. .SQ - -ll.. A , , .h ..- 154715, .lx undei the dnection of liof A Ciaig ant p fmimgiagyvrvlif-:?,m , , . . ,I 3. gs--'gf 15,54-4 . has been the "Speaking for Victory" speak- ,ft 7 . . ...U s 4 N ,.-.r-fi, , Y,i:,w,.i,. ., ers' bureau. The bureau's selection of sub- fijfg- Qi'3ff3'fw'f-4,,,,"'f1 R jects included topics of campus-wide impor- 4. va me - as wfrfi: gf'-ky-,-,5'-5451 ifysfk.. tance, Blackouts and The Phoenix Fund. "ff, -'1 s1gg,g5,,,:q-f',:Qqs5 -feqygggl . . . . wig - 'iv'-4 i ' if-5fr"" fi' 'ff' These discussion groups provided helpful in- 4592! iff, ' , . . . - . 9?sx1"-Y T!-'fQ.f'L Y'-2 f" "- lormation for Iowa audiences composed or Kip "i:. 4,,3gf, - - - - S if-f university students as well as listeners m other ' - gs-is 3- --j'f'fg, ggi, ,, ' . . . 5 H: f 'fs"F - ' towns. In connection with the "Speaking 'S " if' for Victory" program, Iowa speakers ad- dressed audiences in VVaterloo, Newton, Boone, Fort Dodge, Sioux City, Cedar Falls and Iowa City. The forensic program, con- centrating upon the problems created by War, Zldiipttitl l'lClpflllly to tl1C RCW SCK-Llp. All- to the successful outcome and concluding peace other radio feature which was a forensic interest was the "Student Forensic Forum of the Air," a round table discussion of forensic . activities. VVE PLEDGE: that our efliorts will be directed of the present conflict. Second rofw: Dempsey, K. Thompson, Arnold, H. Thompson, Hoyt Front rofw: Peterson, Hostettler Moyle THE SAME WUIIU5 BRI E I-III UH 4 , 1 , WV 4 I i--'T CH O w ! THE VOICE el OF IOWA COVERS THE K MIDWEST '?N:E9', was-iLlf!QA'3 'x . "fi-,i,j?'.'iF,'z,:Q1Q,Ap,jg , V 25,3 Embarking on a new series of service programs this year, WSUI planned a radio schedule to aid those who stay at home in wartime. Program director Pearl Bennett Broxam arranged groups of weekly discussions and civilian activity reports which added to the interest of programs. V Com- plete news coverage was added to the schedule, directed by Prof. Charles L. Sanders. VVorking on a schedule of 138 programs a week, Workers were kept busy this year. Covering a broad scope of interest, the schedule included education pro- grams, music, speaking and drama. Student staff of WSUI included Bob Pfeiffer, staff announcerg Bernie Bracker, sports announcerg Betty lVIiller, record librariang Ed Bowman, farm editor, Joyce Anderson and Ruth lVIoyle, studio assistants: and lVIarie Gaddis, Tom Tull and Herbert Lafferty, continuity editors. Sports-Keith Hawk interviews Tom Farmer Rhylhm Rambler-Bob Pfeiffer, Bob Buckley Coulinuity-Tom Tull, Rie Gaddis Tea Time Melodies-May Baker, Bob Claussen Farm Flashes-Larry Williams, Ed Bowman Page 222 ,HL - ,wp-' K ' F. , - 71 gy: '-fr. " -' -,z r2'11:'G21i-, -'AL ' 1 n , :"fi'i'-g-J 12271 " 3 q.i.,, ,-1, X -. , ggrhji .1.fL:1fr': .lil .. Wg xl 1: r. - 2. 'QS' ':,, - -Daf- . f, Y, , , W . .,,3g7,5. gl- . g'n.L1.-Qwzg--'c r,. J 1 -F' L" .' flxggf gffzw iff" '1-.-1,1 ' T Qin - , I, I.,-vita. 7 K .. ' -' 1i':"',n ,, Hu ,, f.,7, ,. . -1,f,,,y" .if .. - 1-5, B SHETB LL El 13 WI TEH LAWRENCE I-Iaiuusox Coach VVith the coming of King W7inter with his icy blasts and snow drifts, also came King Basketball, accompanied by his cheering fieldhouse crowds, his ex- citement of thrilling last minute wins, and his stirring exhibitions of skill and courage. King Basketball seemed to frown on the Hawkeyes this year for as the curtain came down on the final fam f th I g e o e season owa was resting securely in ninth place in the Big Ten. In conference games they had beaten only Minnesota, Ohio State, and lowly Chicago and had lost games to Minne- sota, Illinois, Indiana, Purdue, Northwestern, and Ohio State. But the story of the basketball season does not rest entirely on the score. At the outset of the season Iowa was a team composed mainly of sophomores who lacked actual game experience. 'lPops" Harrison did a fine job of molding those 23 sophomores into a smooth-working combination. Then, just as things were beginning to roll along in fine fashion, the call of the bugle sounded and three f I I 0 owa s regulars marched off to war. First was Charlie Uknes the sopho- 7 moi e sensation who starred equally well on gridiron or hardwood court The lVIarines called Chuck just three games after he had broken into the starting lineup, causing a gap in the defense that was hard to Hll. Then Theron Thomsen was next. I-Ie, too, was a guard, and one whom "Pops" I-Iarrison h 1 . x . - . A .4 . . ac a difficult time hnding a suitable substitute for. But the hardest blow ol all was the loss of one of Iowa's all-time high scoring forwards, Tommy Chapman, to the Army Air Corps. Although Bob Lundsteclt did a line job f f'll' ' I o 1 ing Chapman s shoes, the team sorely missed Tommy s scoring punch and his spark-plug effect. Although the Hawkeyes of '43 set no worlds on fire, they played their games with a higher goal in view than before. They played the game to the best of their ability, never giving up, and putting up a game fight against every foe. Page 224 M 1' 'E rf .,. .. . 1v.,,1 l . in 5 A all-LIJ A v if E' SEASONS RECORD South Dakota State - Carleton - Nebraska Ripon - lVIinnesota Minnesota Illinois I - Illinois - Indiana - Indiana - Knox - Northwestern - Northwestern - Purdue - Chicago - Ohio State Ohio State Iowa's squad of sophomore-studded cagers opened the 1942-43 season with an unimpres- sive 52 to 46 victory over South Dakota State. Newcomers to lowa's starting lineup showed much promise, but the team on the whole was ragged and in need of polish. lfVith a Frank lVIerriwell finish the Hawkeyes edged out Carleton by pouring seven points into the basket in the last three minutes. Tom Chapman led Iowals scoring attack, counting 18 of Iowals 46 points. The Corn- huskers of Nebraska stopped the Iowa vic- tory string at two in a loosely played game at Lincoln. The Old Gold offense worked well but the inexperience of the sophomores on defense proved to be the deciding factor. Tom Chapman and Ben Trickey led the I-Iawks to an easy victory over the small Ripon five, 69 to 38. Coach I-Iarrison had ironed out most of the defensive diiiculties and the team clicked like a well-oiled ma- chine. These four games concluded the pre- conference schedule and Iowa was ready to face the toughest Big Ten lineup in many a season. Second rofw: Sodergren, Nesmith, O'Brien, Humphrey, Uknes, Coach Harrison Frou! rofw: Parks, Thomsen, Trickey, Chapman, Vacanti, Lundstedt -V171 Iowa opened its war-revised Wfestern Con- ference schedule with a two-game series with Nlinnesota. The first game, a nip-and-tuck affair, wound up with IVIinnesota on the long end of the 46-45 score. Tom Chapman was high point man for the Hawkeyes as he poured 14 points through the hoops. In the second game the Hawkeyes came into their own as they defeated the Golden Gophers 48-41. Iowa protected a slim lead through- out the entire game, with Chapman dropping in 16 points and Bob Lundstedt starring on defense. Iowa journeyed to the University of Illinois heldhouse for the second two- game series in Big Ten play. In the first game the Illini proved too much for Iowa as they set the Hawkeyes down to defeat to the tune of 41 to 61. By far the standout of the game was Andy Phillips, tall, rangy Illinois forward who dumped in 26 points. Cnce again the "IVhiz Kids" had too much class and height as they gave Iowa an even worse beating in a 66-34 win. Footballer Uknes started the game and gave promise for equal- ly good basketball in the future. OBrien stretches his 6 ft. S in. frame to intercept a Ripon shot Coach 'fPops" Harrison with co-cap- tains Ben Trickey and Tom Chapman VVatching and VVaiting ' X H 55.31 . ' ' K , ,, I Q fb I 4- ' l i 1 L ws" .1 h 8 q , Q ug 1 5l-TL . ' 4 1 ,U fx "' 1 6 1 3 A .-'- -' ' . , , Y '-, ya fr 1 , g f. . A.- , , v . ZLL , . ik , ,V 5-Q ,JI- f . S!! f 'A' I ' 5 ' ff I Q if P - ' fi .R Ni' 1 .v-' si ' 4 V 4, , Y- XIII .Qwi Q1 L abil 'f'1f1M 993 X' ' ii - '-f, f A ,F , , . v - 5' 5 '4'b gg ' . - A n vu, H xi N 1 xx 41' fn' 19 F' ff .9 Q- -1 59" fx, Q1 .1 M- " , , . Z! 2 'Zz I " ,Z V vm.. ' , 'Q , h -vi, LE:-:tif ,-',' L, ' 5 X, its ' . ,. iv, 5-I 2 'kk' r 'S V' , VI . J: H I N , . 1 6 fi-11' ' 'rl L, P , ,. Y , i A Q," , fi R ' Af if Y ffl' b' Q . .C AL ' 2 viii! - 5, Q F 1-1 5 , ,L ' 'f E If J- ig A , ff A , ' YV .,,, W'?'sf:y :xx V I Qtfx ffk h, ,,,, L. . ,J fa .e!" ' fir wi P 4 If X 5 X D UV l ' y-if . nk '- I., ' 'V "' f . 1 'X' , 4.7 A , .L qi-Q, . ,, A L, f X, 5- ' -I 1. ix 5. . 5. ff' , F.. nf ew 2: ' : 1 ,lu .V 511 ,121 A gl QE , 'Q x , avg t Y jk if if . -. .f Nesmith pulls a fast one on his man " I f ,C i 't '7 V.-If f' "iw ,Q f " Y V. N J . 3 .'-Agglx, ' A Q -, 'A ,'-..-e, 5 3 ' -K-..j:4,3 V ,. ' , 'J-4 '::,,, . I , I 1 f AND IUWA E US ANOTHER SE SU In the last series of the season, iowa played host to the quintet from Ohio State. Playing the entire game without a substitute, the Fighting Hawkeyes defeated Uhio State's cag- ers 43-41 to give lowa their third conference Win in the opening game of the series. All five of the Hawks got credit for the Win but special praise should go to Bob Lundstedt, who hit his peak of the season to drop in 18 points during the evening. Ben Trickey was second with 12 buckets. ln the finale of the year, Iowa bowed to an inspired Ohio State five, 53-46. The high spot of the night was the record-breaking 15 points that Capt. Ben Trickey scored to smash the pre- vious lowa scoring record for Big Ten competition previously held by Tommy Chapman. That loss rested the Hawkeyes firmly in ninth place in the YVestern Conference, but despite the loss of three regulars to the armed forces, Iowa has continued to give every team a battle. Page 230 PHESHMA BASHETB LL The lowa Freshman basketball squad, under the able leadership of Coach Paul Brechler, recruited from the University high school coaching staff, worked hard in practice from the beginning till the end of the varsity season. The eighteen men who stuck it out till the final whistle will form the nucleus of future lowa varsity teams. Some of the names Iowa fans may well hear about in the near future are George Simpson, jack Nlahoney, Bob Kughar- ski, Gene Roberts, Jack Caslavka, Bud Wo1'th, Bill lVIcKay, VVarren Ewen, Jack Scanlon, Jim Sauter, Jerry Smorowski, and Bill Bergman. These are the boys who worked hard all last season, preparing themselves for future stardom on the Hawkeye court. Their practice consisted of daily drills in sound fundamentals, intersquad games to sharpen up their actual game ex- perience, giving the varsity strong opposition in practice scrimmages. This year by a rule on the VVestern Conference books entry of freshmen into varsity competition was forbidden, but a meeting of Big Ten officials de- cided to repeal the law because of the serious shortage of man-power in the various universities, thus making it possible for freshmen of the future to step directly into varsity posts. This will give the newcomers to Iowals campus a chalice to show their ability in actual competition. The repeal of this ruling also gives the solution to the serious lack of varsity caliber ath- letes due to the entrance of more experienced men into military service. Sfroud ro-'wr Simpson, Mahoney, Cocherell VV:1gner, Swzmke, VVnl- lace, Sulhoff, Bergman, Coach Brechler. F rn ll I rofw: Adamson, Smorowski, R'o h e r t s, Sauter, McKay, Kngh- arski, Caslavkn, VVorth, Ewen. Page 231 Slildllifl Completing their first season since the war ban on transportation, Iowa's Hawkeye swimmers compiled a record of two wins and two losses in dual competition, ending the season by capturing fourth place in the VVestern Conference meet in Chicago. The tankmen opened their season by meeting the Purdue team in a dual competition meet in the Iowa pool. The Hawkeyes showed power and promise as they easily whipped Purdue 55-29. The Badgers from lViscon- sin were next for Iowa. The Hawkeyes seemed to take to the Madison water as they scored 63 points to 21 for YVisconsin. Jour- neying to Ann Arbor, the Hawks met with their lirst disaster of the season at- the hands of Nlichigan, 22-63. Again in their home tank, Iowa was nosed out by the Golden Gophers from Miiinesota, 39 to 45. This loss gave the Hawks an even break in four Big Ten dual meets. In the All-Big Ten meet the field was dominated by lVIichigan, defending champions, and Ohio State. Ohio State upset the VVolverines by scoring 66 points. lVIichigan took second with 61, Min- nesota was third with 14 and Iowa's 11 was good enough to give them fourth place. Ohio State set a new record in the 440 yard free style, with Keo Nakama going the distance in 4:4'7.4. Iowzfs breaststrokers pit their speed with VVisconsin tank- men in dual meet. YVisconsin-Iowa relay teams in action. FRESHMAN SQUAD Srrond rafw: Coach Armbruster, Straub, Meis From' rofw: Matters, Marsh, McDonaltl, Brockway Page 232 by Q -Rx. yy? y L-qv .1 i V Aj' 1 ' l it , ,iylfliirllab These are the men who composed l0wa's 1943 swiming team. The squad, although it was hard shaken by the call of the armed forces, carried on in the lowa style, break- ing their usual amount of records and plac- ing in their meets. The team was captained by Clyde Kenmitz, 1500 yard free style art- ist: mainstays of the squad were Bob Becker, backstroke, Hubert Norman, 220 and 440 yard free style, and Lyle Brown, an up-and- coming diver. The outstanding 440-yard relay team was composed of lflolmwood, Kemnitz, Craiger, and lyloore. The 300 yard medley relay, which placed in all its meets, was composed of Gottsch, Karahfa, and Craiger. Gottsch was also a very able backstroker. Coach Dave Armbruster, in addition to teaching his squad the funda- mentals of tournament swimming, gave his men valuable information on military swim- ming, or swimming to save your life. Div- ing from a sinking ship, and swimming under a hlm of burning oil were two of the methods he presented, The future of lowa's tank teams is greatly brightened by the fact that freshmen may now compete in varsity com- petition. S1l0lldl0QAJ Coach Armbiu ter Sundheig Broun Str'1nd,Melr1am Gottsch Stranglen Norman Parry 1l0IIfl0'LU Holmuood Moore Becker Kemmtz TXZlI'll'f'i,LOP1I1,LOllIlSbLll'j 5:--i1 2-2 - Page 233 ',. - 1. .- . Y .' " ' K 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 ' 1 1 v 1 1 ' - ' lBlrWll , .1 . .QA 3, .4-1 sp'33W':. - Q.,-. f3'?5'i1i:f'i" 'hiymwfx . . ' Lf.--Li, 4' ,5 five i ci, .. - x p- f , , .vii--:f.i,"!A,a' . 4'1',f .f:+ , 1'5" 1-' 5 11'-'cYm,f?2g3ilf ff m H L- - V li .in - 'A -f-sf " i - .Q-'-.-.' ,, . Q ,' .Fe " 'A ,a yf sfsf ,,aafg,.: 1 .-'iff B ' -- " -F " 1. -IFS" Y ff?-55 ff. +23 .',-,fffg1 i 21,,,?Fa'. j u gl y 5: 3g,gQ'?1kaYfF'3'5'Sq'92gv,gggigrp. , " L - - - -., 1- ?' '4 V w w.. f" .. i ,fa 'feif-Sl '- 115 1' ie J-ff'zr4f.2'f f- 4 ,,fiJ2i,?'gr , i t fgl- - LE M. - 13. '- . s. 5-n'1 1 - -1 , 1...-3 -1-' 'fizfiffigir ' L23-., , 'H' r'-QQ L i f .'.rf.'.-,hX4,, Y-2 " '- - -ai.-' am! in auf, ,JEL mg,5!:v.agc,1,Nl-9. "assays . - - ,sas .. -1 fi? af i f .- ,. fu ' we . -gss'Ws.fAf, -A fri "'-' 1 ' f . 1 ..., , gg-7-' -4'5f,a??vi?3?-f 4 ,1sf+'?f,.:45, . p-31' -f- A i f '--FQ'-M, Qfg'fdQgfg3+L,g3gEf:ef'fi2 1 V ' -v a? ' J' l3l.??3eQr?E2:?,gAlfg3j?i3fl91. -gk-' 'L .-715' ' - 7 ,O .5- ' . 'H' JIJS5 1' '1' u jaw' 41:f:.fL2i-itiiefuf Q -,, was" fiiitizasiivfii-fu' Rr., -.'j-wgliiigvf .1,4g'7P. -A 1 -,gg , sq.-Q-,a-et r.--- r ' rr", , Mfg? .I"f1',Z' - R39-"" if 'why V- A ifxbpg AQ " - V '-. f ' ' 4 P .' 1'-I' . Q - --' 1 .. ' 51-5 Tj ' nf.: J .7 . j,j'?7i,, 428: 645 e 'V wa- aah-iirfw-A-if s 525: ff 1 ., pi. . ,.-., gf, Pf.if.'wL, arf 5 ,fifzaes .45-1:Sp'n?1fSfff-' -- f ""'f31ui'Y'lLv'l'-rf .- 153' t'L!g,5F?:' 51r'gi7lii5fr1mrf',fI-" :Qii at gf LL, 1 'f -11' JE. ffl ' 'QI-J' For the first time since Iowa has installed gymnastics as a competitive sport in its Big Ten curriculum the Hawkeyes entered no competitive meets. The reason was the War- time economy that forced the VVeste1'n Con- ference to abandon gymnastic meets but not gymnastic training. Coach Albert Baumgart- ner kept his squad in shape going through their paces all Winter. Squad members Yvelch, Wolf, Simpson, Buddy and Buster Hart, Weissman, and Popp worked out on the horses, the parallel bars, the rings and the ropes, maintaining their peak of physical condition by competing in intrasquad tests and meets with the Iowa Pre-Hight School gymnasts. Through these means Iowa gym- nasts are preparing for the day when once again they Will be able to compete in Big Ten dual and conference meets, when once again they will be able to assume their position in VVestern Conference gymnastics. Hart, Simpson, Wolf -s-tw f, lifigg -- Q' 1 1 -1- :-.,...- fx ..,:.,..-..--, .-:.--. we ,:.ug1'. ..' -4-Q-.....aQ4 es 1--1.m -....v,.--ss: "S: 'A SQL. V' --ing. . :W-: agar,-1 , A . .. .- -Lf nf 1 -Aw A-1,-:r .i Page 234 VVelcl1, Popp, Buddy Hart, Coach Baumgartner, B u s t e r Strand row: Ingle, Clancy, .rl'07lf rofw: Fowler, Conrad, - 4 ' 1 R i . 1 .ix , ltr. Il , - M -N llifllh lifllsl l U A strong squad of Hawkeye matmen Wres- tled their way to a successful season, grap- pling victories over three foes in dual meets and securing fifth place in the Big Ten Con- ference meet. The team beat' VVisconsin Z2-6, Carleton 23-3 and Minnesota 18-14. ln the conference meet the Hawks were topped only by Indiana, Nlichigan, Illinois, and Purdue. The number of actual compe- titions was much lower than in previous years due to transportation difficulties and the en- trance of mainstay varsity men into the armed forces. But the quality of the contests was nevertheless of the same high caliber. Stand- outs on this year's squad were Bernard Con- rad, 121 lbs.: Russell Mille1', 128 lb. classy Dick McKinst1'y, 145 lbs., and John Shepart, 155 lb. class. Only two members ofthe 1942 squad were in school this year, and the team carried on with a goodly percentage of in- experienced sophomores. WVith freshmen now eligible For varsity competition, the fu- ture of lowa Wrestling looks bright indeed. Mncis Howlum Coach Rubinow, Stageberg, Shep- nrt, Coach Howard VVilliams, Mcliinstry, Mil- ler, Leaming Page 235 PSI OMEGA Ix'l'RAMURAI, BAsKE'r1mI.L CHAMPS Srrond rofw: Davenport, Bruner, Beecher Front rofw: Frost, Collison, Mullin ...A Larry Cole gets set to break the obstacle course mark WI TEH I TEAM HXXLS Following the departure of Dr. F. S. Beebe for the army, Glen Devine assumed charge of university intramurals, designing athletic contests in intramural competition so that every man on the Iowa campus might actively participate in the program. The various, activities included basketball, track, victory obstacle course runs, handball, volley ball, badminton, wrestling and squash. ln the earlier part of the winter season the Psi Qmegas were the Winners of the basketball season, winning the Professional league play and then beating the Delta Chis, winner of the Social Fraternity league, in the playoff. Larry Cole, representing Delta Upsilon, was the victor in the pee-wee obstacle course run. ln bowling, the leading contenders were Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Epsilon Pi. Page 236 J P -A H N ,ff:feQi5!2i?Q'i1:, 4 if 'fgfx ,-f1Mf:F'3i4E,S" f 23,-J V ,riQWff5i3f5,.1 1 . gg, ' . f :. 1 3 4-,, A ffi , ,gfJfii1:,f: ,, 4 93.-'32-55153ffi"l5'Lf3Z-2L':,. ' ' "' J 1 f412Qa'5?3"5i-fi W 4 ,,' 5-Y, ,:cWvfp'gQ,Q, rf' f P51 ' 1,.gg-Q-5 3, Q1 ,,, Jisif,fff7mfJ-'-.I4fSfii'?5S2'5g - ,.Sz355'?55"YE' 5 WL' xiii? uf .fr-' -. -my ,Q-.1 ' 1- -'.-Lv, , x,.'. f, .,, A-glgigagz ,:J.5.f,,Q5j,55QNf?t" ' 91,5-jingh . ,LfQ',f'!QzQ5E,gY t "J'.'f'. ,' J, -J J.-, ,' . A: ' 1 +V ' - , '1'M?J-2.'fifs4?' mr' '?f5.I'3fW J i','5"l' fir' ' "iw, ,ix "' f ih,g?31!,a3?F,a , .E 33, bf. .fwq X Wifffi- ,, f Q 1' wi Lplg ,, 5. XIV. .4 'f'7'?" ' "' ,ff ' '-'Q MW ILM? The campus became alive once more with color . . . Canoes floated lazily on the river . . . windows were opened . . . it was warm on the Union bridge . . . and lowa eame out from under the severe Winter in high spirits. Baseball players came into their own . . . golf enthusiasts kept the air ringing. Seniors marched gaily through their re- maining school days, marking all for remembrance and affection. The honoraries made their selections, and lowa's intelligentsia won congratulations. Exams, once again, with libraries filledg everyone studied but no one minded . . . it was spring. The last day came . . . friends said goodbye, but just for a while i. . . and more of loWa's men left for the service. They would fight that Iowa might still be here in the fall. jlflliy f , spring featurles E41 spring sports 253 milifary E53 likeial arts and commerce E81 engineering 317 pkaimacy and Ill1I'5iI1Q 331 medics and dents 347 Iowa and the War 353 ,A .fir 5- 1.1 ,f , K. M, , '11, , ,- P - mf- ,, ,, .u ..1 - ffl.. 9 :I X.-,f J' .1-vfv v' - . . . ., u , . b . ,-H -1 1 l v--- A .. -, 5.-. , 1 -ww ff., x,,:,,,.x,:., .A A ., - -, -r I x 1 , N 1 N., . , ,,.. I w . np., "ma- ' ,.'l N117 I zgqf 'ifffh"" . -uv - , - -'fi'-,'i'f?E,e'ffG T'f--- 'figllff'-'r ' 1 'H-f - M' ' 'M w-L-'-4,5-.nil-1 , ,F Q E,-Q: w,,.,W ,, Y- ,W --5 'Q ' ' ' I ' fl' 1 X . Y 3-' I-W.,,'L-'i 1. 1 4 r , A .4 ',xv - -X- .. Y J x4 . 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I-Sifii'-f, ',.L'.':1Q , 'hu in '- 'viva Iz'.11--Aff v -- M 9 l 1 5, fix -Mi" 5 H lift. i1 mf X: 1. 455-X - 'fv. fmt'-v .f.:'f, T A 'sf'- " ' .aww wxiigifffl ,141 A A ' lf L, l x 1 3' I. , 4 w . 4 ., Jw F guluunln ifitfiyiratioiiing fiacegtri-,-f-acieifiii rblled-Lip sleeves WI D5 BLUW - MARCH Blustery Nlarch, barging in with an aggres- sive roar, slinking out with its tail between its legs: cold rains and warm sunshineg icy streets and green grassg soft-spoken Spring edges winter out of the picture . . . off go -vinter coats, out come winter linings, scarfs, mittens, boots re:t11eat"gracefully into closet co1'iiers,,wil'liTQ'ito relax after a,season's beat- spritlg has sprungf, the grass has --,mizfigantlithe velyetyf:-g-Fgieiiicatypet is the very "favoij!.Q,spcrf'forY,studytng, biglling and just lroafinglk. . .'ipi,cet,.,.eli3ea?iiiiieones dot the ci',mpuslgg4bicyQles"iivhiz bfi splashing showers i ,QL fgmiifla jacks, jL1lT1lj,lQg,,11QPC'fi:I'ffQ211'blCS bring ii al mdpioriesgfefgheiitidays that aike gone for- e,ve'r11'L'N5a,n't-waiters Tushgfhe-spi'f5nic season, - at . ii - assuring SfIOffLQ,lQSxA:El1'ET ifsprigl has dub' " . . . sgglkpitstafightening tHeii'g,bhltsg"'ii1eet point 'aiiglwdldeiifdiik cldthes they gliga-beneath the hx K , , ,. fx, Xi! mrlzr. if" '.r ii X' - f i . ' 2-41- i A . -sy?" ii ,ef 2' frozen surface to hnd out what makes a vic- tory garden grow . . . hard to drag out books and leaf through pages these moonlit nightsg hard to go to class these lush, crisp days, when every robin beckons the other wayg every ripple of the river whispers a tempting call, and that old spring fever has us in its spell . . . army drab mixes with navy blue as meteorologists drift onto cam- pus, into the Commons and East Hall . . . the Co-ops feast royally, at their annual Clin- ner in the Union . . . our Blarney Stone Buddies, the engineers, take to the Wearin' of the green for their Shenanigan, the Mecca Ball . . . U. VV. A. vocational guidance conference lends the co-ed a hand in her climb to success and shows her what ammuni- tion will hit her particular star . . . the uni- versity turns all-out for the Jefferson Bi- centennial celebration. 35 .""'4kf. I 1. I f Fu w adn: ,4-f 4 1 Li 1 v'u'?m14i?" 'EN 5- l e. , ,- QEHQ1 1M psf, -is . BRI G5 FLUWEH5 Spring showers and early lVIay llowersg White, fluffy ice cream cone cloudsg lacy sprays of lilacs and fragile sprigs of apple blossoms mix in distracting fragranceg violets in out- of-the-Way placesg song birds vieing to outdo each otherg the maddening, pulsing enchant- ment that is April's own . . . flowers in the Union garden: the cool, green water of the river, the lazy droning of flies spell an out- of-this-world place for students, nature lovers and sunbathers . . . lawnmowers begin their mechanized drive . . . time now for moon- light canoe trips up the Iowa and blazing bonlires on its sandy beachg time now for the first golf game on Finkbine's soft, spongy lieldsg time now for picnics at Showers, Nlac- bride and City Park, with ball games and wading heading the list of 'lniusts" . . . the last lap of the school year, the jumping-off place for hundreds of seniors . . . Hnal ff- r..,,,' ei, . wh' K , X . Q ,,vrwA , 1. 1 ' x xx 5'-3 , 5. Nr. W Q -My 4-GQ.. ,, . wg!! nf-. gff, . 1 Y, x - A ", r Ii s' xiw 1 VJ ,Q I, 4 swf 1 b,. via," IPM. MY Af v -X , 15? 1 - .,-4 W gl 'Jbgf ' Q ri--hlftlig-2 ,Lg I -W WA A. M ,ll V ' Y k .psy 'JN J.: f ,'r3' ' T 2592? ' . A ' G" 4 N fx N -' X U u V' 1. AIX' 'I ,, 1 1 U , L I mr . V ' x f f, 1 A, -, '11-U7 'X-. .- ' N X ...Q K ":"""'-4 A if-xXH:.,1'L x - 1, - 1 u. A X ,L . w'lU!'1 N- M ' X gi . I. qv' a- I .X fr lu ink' ' 'Q ' ,-v.. , C7 , XL 2, . -HJ, Q 'E . " , f . 'J 1, A33-Lf 'J-N 4 2':Hwn4 I 1 f' X f-A f f 15 -' .. 41?-'ff ffl if ! 44, ' ' 1 QV A -3.1! iblffivariajfi ax M We , 1 ',:f1f'fi'. Qing ,. 1' ' ,,:."3Qf- .-.ui -11: s. , .frz!,U', , , . f .X . 55 1-F: -,,,,- ww ' Q ' ' " N iv? ii LL W" 'xr- ., xr. "Ll-... s GHEE BRASS And so lowa has had its fling at a wax'- time schedule and passed "Cum Laude" . . . the factory of midwestern youth speed- ed up its production scale, never faltering, never halting: realizing that tomorrow is just as important as today, clinging to old traditions, accepting innovations . . . if'S been the bitter with the sweet, but on the sur- face it's the same old lowa, squaring its shoulders to meet 1943: and underneath it's the same old lowa, shaken out of a passive- ness to be sure, but standing lirm and staunch . . . the Y, heart of campus life, with Old Capitol in the foreground, Macbride to the right and Schaeffer to the left: the view to the west from high on Qld Capitol Hill-the tower of University Hospital rising proud and possessive before a flaming sunset: all snaps engraved inside every son and daugh- ter of lowa . . . never-to-be-forgotten mo- ments at Reserve when uncontrolable laugh- -YE HSED ter almost blackballed you: dark moments of racing against time to get that overnight book in by 8 a. m.: pep rallies before Old Capitol as cheer leaders turned handsprings on cement steps . . . the burning of the corn monument and the blowing of whistles, her- alding a conquering Hawkeye . . . cokes snatched on the run between classes . . . painful moments of scanning Campus Con- sultant to see if they've caught wind of your latest mistake: hilarious sessions with Fritfol, trying to beat a moral out of a story, wish- ing the author could think as well as write English . . . cutting class for the latest "spicy, sexy triple feature" and slinking down into the last row with your face in your beard . . . Union hours, mail stampedes: concerts, plays and an occasional lecture when the in- tellectual mood hits you . . . all this is ours: they can't take it away from us. ngineem' ja! flop MECCA XNEEK AND PARTY COMMITTEES Sl'l'0lld rofw: Ogle, McLaughlin, Swzxner, Schweizer, Knraffa, Toms, Mueller From' 'l'01U.' lVIcCurdy, Slemmnns, Strub, Hansen, Bolle, Hemsky, Cook Engineers eye their Mecca Queen candidates JQJQZLJ me EEEA UUEEN The traditional hflecca XVeek of the Engi- neers was highlighted this year by the Nlecca Ball on March 20. Though the dance was to be a closed party, other Hawkeye party goers joined the Engineers for the evening of fun. To climax the evening's entertainment. the engineers presented the Mecczi Queen and her attendants during intermission. The Queen, Nlary Lewis Phillips, Currier, and her attendants, VVinifred Johnson, Delta Delta Delta: Beverley Ericson, Clinton Place, Nlarilyn Mcblugh, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Shirley Nlereness, Pi Beta Phig and Dorothy Flarup, Coast House, made it in- deed a "great day for the Irish." Paul Arthur and his Count Eleven orchestra fur- nished the music for this night of dancing. Qne of the first traditions of the university engineers, lVIecea VVeek has long been a high point of thc school year. Since it wasfound- ed, St. Patrick has been the honorary Engi- neer and the color green the theme of the week's celebration and the ball, all in his honor. The week's fun is always started by an Engineers' Smoker: it is there, amidst smoke and satire, that the hflecca Queen can- didates are presented. Page 249 MARY Lewis PHILLIPS Mecca Queen UHE FUN A LL For one of the biggest and best parties of the year the Central Party Committee pre- sented the Christmas Formal on December 12 in the Iowa Union. The event of the eve- ning took place during the intermission when the committee, on behalf of the students of S. U. I., presented an army jeep to the R. O. T. C. oHicials of the university who repre- sented the United States Army. Bedecked in colorful cellophane and ribbons, the jeep re- posed as guest of honor during the dance on the sunporch of the Union. At the begin- ning of the year the committee had set aside money for a big name band to play at this formal, but decided that a more worthy proj- ect would be to buy a jeep for the army. This purchase was heartily endorsed by the gay throng of students who crowded the Union for the party. Paul Arthur and his Count Eleven band furnished the music for this successful evening. A WVinter Carnival was held on January 16 for the next univer- sity dance. The first party to be held after the Christmas and semester vacation, it was one of the most enjoyed. A young skier slid joyfully along on the backdrop, while the dancers enjoyed the music of Paul Arthur and his Count Eleven orchestra. This was the ninth of the all-university parties. President and Mrs. Virgil Hancher survey the jeep pre- sented to the Army from All-University party proceeds with jack Talbot, president of the Central Student Party Committee. . . . AND CHAT UNTIL THE NEXT DANCE . . . Helen Hackett gets some army atmosphere in the gift jeep. Page 250 IVEHSITY P r HTIE5 The party line was both original and clever this year. as evidenced by "l'Ieart- beat," the all-university party on February 13. The Valentine celebration was merry and musical-l,arry Barrett and his orches- tra oflieiating. A small drum in the shape of a heart with arrow drumsticks decorated the programs. A new and unusual idea was pre- sented in the l'Ciay Ninetiesn party on Feb- ruary 27. The Avalon Band played for this semi-formal atlair. The Gay Nineties had nothing on the gay evening of the 27th. A couple costumed in the clothes of that period danced happily on the programs, and an old- fashioned, high-wheeled bicycle was pedaled across the backdrop. These unique themes presented by the Central Party Committee climaxed in the 'll-lit Parade" party given on hfiarch 13. Enthusiasm for this allair was built up by a contest held before the event in which the students listed the first three tunes they believed would be judged the favorites ol' the university. The evening of the party. the top songs were played by Larry Barrett and his orchestra, one of the favorite bands of the university. Coronation Ball for the Hawkeye beauties was Nlarch 27. and an in- formal frolic on April IO wound up a merry and enjoyable social season for '42-l-1-3. nv--1,,- ,Q-,-- 1-53 v--Z1f.---f 5.7 if -g-g :rv Barrett and his band play for the "Heart Beat," 'X University Valentine party. ken Schneider pounds out some solid boogie Woogie for a group of appreciative party-goers. Bud" liooton and Barbara Jayne show the boys how the Sioux City hop should he clone. Page 251 'T'V'f?'TT i l 'i .Bl ill l at .la .rL,l.1i .1 ll .L if -V -vw -Y U ,. - .PWTI if' VT: W 1 Ji ii l ix . 9 1 L i-D ini kb'-2 L..All h"i 'rf "i V -s 'gi il. r ' J 'f S i' 9. 'F 5 ii 'Z ,ll il it ,fl .L .L sl. .lan ,L L of at L La- 'il il .fi 1 3' -Y xi Spring came at last and with it the end of a crowded and different school year. There was enough warm weather for slow walks on the river bank and happy dawd- ling outside Schaeffer and bflaebride. And there Was enough warm weather for pleasant spring formals and bright radio parties. Some of the spring entertainment had to be curtailed, but enough frivolity was retained to make the long-awaited season an enjoyable one. Bright crepe paper Howers decorated the walls of sorority houses for their parties. and just as bright but more real flowers began to show on the grass along the paths around the Union. Gossip sessions and gossip fests and study ses- sions covered the grounds of the campus. Spring fever ran rampant as the sun shone brighter, and the Crowded week-ends were looked for- ward to with glee. Sigma Delta Tans and dates go all out for frivolity at their annual formal Ring. Singer Charlotte Knarr, :1 familiar figure at S. U. I. parties with Len Cari-oll's orchestra Alpha Chi Omega formal Page 252 -A 'A.'.- V ':,1.:,. " x ,-Q":,1' ' CL'-3 - .nailz-1, - -K,-' ., ..,, , ,J-1, 'NVQA-, ,-Vg' V fijf .E ' , 7 - .M , U,1,g' V -'V,1',i-Y-fix". , , 4,4 -V,,-.I-5 .5 - J--. .Zia-li L A-ilk., -. V, ','-,f.,',-i. - I , , L-I .-V , ' , L 4-A Q.: ' if - 'w.f,:'. ,' 1-,-iz., .V , -- - ,-,,,--,Q -V--::,.r1,-.,,- 1--Q .- V, -.-v .,.,, g..----VVM- . f . V', -.5-A, '-X ' -- .V. 5 gghf' 1V,gV-.,,-3--, X .--,xg , .,,,,,,-1. 1- -1, V I pi' ' 'V--,V -Vt --yr, V,- - L.,1,:-.-:'. Tfi-1 nw' if , - :ir - 5 -1 . 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H'-Qt -, , -R " " V-L Sl ,wing POKE arouna! ana! t owand rom Ar me fun of if TRACK MAJOR I WINNERS , I ROBERT EIEL LEE FARIVIER MILTON KUHL NORIVIAN PULLMAN ARTHUR SCHLAUDER I-"""'J M VVILLIAM SPENCER I KENNETH STEINBECK 1 HENRY VOLLENVS'EIDER I EDWARD WILKERSON IRVIN WOLF J' RCBERT VVORKNIAN 5 MINOR I VVINNERS I BEN HADDAD RICHARD KEIL IVIEYER MARKOXVITZ VoLr.ENwE1DER FARM ER VVOLF PuI.i.M,w Iowa opened the 1942 season by winning a triangular meet from Chicago and North- western at Iowa City. The Hawk stride was broken the following' week, however, and Nlinnesota came out on top in a dual meet between the two schools. Iowa placed sixth in the Big Ten Indoor competition held in Chicago. The Hawks lost at Champaign in April and again at Lafayette two weeks later before hitting the comeback trail by thump- ing Chicago S6-36 in a dual meet away from home in Nlay. The following week Iowa placed seventh in the Big Ten Outdoor meet SCHLAUDER Sramaacit held at Evanston. Outside the conference the Drake relays, where Iowa tied with Michi- gan for second place behind Illinois, cast a bright spot on the Hawkeye record. The last meet in which S. U. I. was represented was the competition between outstanding track performers of the Pacific Coast conference and the Big Ten. Farmer and Vollenweider were selected to compete in this affair held at Evanston june 16. Vollenweider joined the Coast Guard, however, leaving Farmer the sole competitor from Iowa City to participate in the victory for the IVestern Conference. ?- -------frirr - 7 -1F-'-n-..-- i2-- ,avata- eiavisns- Srralzd l'041L'.' Coach Bresnahan, Keil, Haddad, Schlauder, McCarthy, Mahoney, Eiel, Hesselschwerdt, Coach Swenson I-'foul rofw: Stevenson, Workman, Lupin, VVolf Ceo-capt.l, Farmer, Vollenweider Qco-capt.J, Markovitz, Schnoor, Shostrom - FHESHMAN TRACE FUR '43 XVILLIAM T. SWENSON Assistant Coach Second rofw: Coach Bresnahun, Shostrom, De Freece, Nesmith, Bradshaw, Flint, Huebsch, Coach Swenson Front rofw: Bland, Freels, Cline, Bowles, Prince, Van Curzi, Gidel, Taylor, Utterback judging by the number of numeral Winners emerging from the Freshman track hopefuls, lowa may very possibly have some good prospects next year. NO less than seventeen winners are listed. These are the fellows who will be counted on to take up the business of Winning meets where their predecessors left off. In these days young athletes are at a premium, so the frosh of this year will find themselves taking a more prominent role than usual in shaping Hawkeye track fortunes. NUMERAL XVINNERS RALPH BEARDSLEY XVAYNE FOSTER DONALD LEHMKUHL LEON BLAND EUGENE FREELS EARL PRINCE ROBERT BOVVLES DALE GIDEL ALl3ER'FiSLrX'1'ER EUGENE BRADSI-IANV RICHARD l'lOI2RNER DONALD TAYLOR l'lIfBI3R'l' CLINE RICHARD LINDSTEDT DONALD THOMPSON GERALD DEFREECE 'DONALD VAN CURA , owa, wingfi jnfo Iowa's golfers opened their 1942 Big Ten season with a decisive ZOE- 7j6 win over Chicago, but were orf form on their follow-through and the team bowed to Illinois, Northwest- ern, and IVIinnesota. The meeting with Chicago was the only match played at Iowa City. No Iowans were entered in the championship tournament which hflichigan won. At the season's close Coach Kennett and his men, not disheartenecl by the had breaks of the game, turned their eyes to the prospects of the 1943 sea- son. VVith younger players likely to carry the load, the I-Iawks have po- tential strength in the eight numeral winners on hand this year who will be eligible for varsity competition. Pro- vided with two or three returning lettermen the young golfers have a good chance of making a good show- ing for the Old Gold in '43, One thing stands clear in the prospects of the Iowa team: Hawkeye golfers of 1943 are sure to play all comers with the same spirit that has characterized our teams in the past. MAJGR I XVINNERS Liao GAU 1.ot'H 1212 Gtonoiz LfxRs1aN Akxotn Osmieincno VVi1.i.1AM IVIeP.fx1a'1'1.nNIn MINOR I. WINNERS Tom C1s1.'xm1fxN Page 257 CHARLES KnNNm'r Coach FW I ., , -tor. ,E-lr , " i1':-12.7 F, 3 - Q.:-l 1 it if - .2 few FU ,L l . E 1 2--, 1, y I A Q JL: -f lm. .Q -n-...A ff W K , f if ff, rf , . l,f'fF.'7l5flf1?f3' :CO Ili?-5:7 f'Ui'li? ffkfiiiiv wx' UL-UQ1 5,161-ilAl:'A?,j I' 'J' . mf i ri 'X -y LL rw U l'1i','.L Llfufleg EJ if' Cf 12,52-ml 5-GYLIP M1570 if Clafifl Lind, Rinkem congratulate Pitcher Faber after Min- For two years lowa's potentially strong diamondmen had practiced hard, had eonii-i dently faced rough schedules, had won far more games than they lost. But each year the Hawkeyes found themselves one note below the top rung of the Big Ten basebal, ladder. This year it was a different story Looking back over a formidable schedule ol 18 games, Coach Vogel and his protege. could count in their favor 15 games won, on tie and the Big Ten championship cup. Sat isfied, Coach Vogel hung up his Iowa form after 20 years, could look forward training for a more exciting game as Utto Vogel, physical instructor for the navy pre-flight cadets on the campus. But Vogel's victorious season had not been After downing Luther easily in the opener, Iowa faced small-but-mighty B Tech. Going into the game confident of tory, the Hawks were surprised by B strength, had to light 13 innings for UC. Dick Hein scores in t Ohio State game a, Thompson and Trickey nesota victo ry MAJOR I VVINNERS CLARENCE DL'NAG.,xN ROBERT F Aim: TOM FARMER MARSTON FLANDERS RICHARD Hisix WENIJEL1. HII.I, RAYMOND Koizumi CP-PT. XVILLIAM VVELP MINOR I VVINNERS Romaizr COLLINS DONALD THOMPSON GEORGE KNIGHT JACK KENNEY' HAROLD LIND RUDOLPH RADICS HARRY' RINKEMA BEN TRICKEY ROY STOLLE M.1xx Lfwmss The next time out, Iowa turned hack Min- nesota in two games. Contests followed at South Bend, Bloomington, and Evanston as Iowa swung out on their first road trip. The Irish were out-classed 10-5 and 4-1. The I-Iawks split a two-game series with Indiana, then swept both games of the Northwestern series. At home, fans were elated, began to see promise Of an Iowa title. O'rTo Vocm. Coach Third ro-w: Benhart, Koehnk, Kenney, Flanders, Stille, Landes Scfconri rofw: Thompson, Knight, Dunagan, Farmer, Radics, Trickey Front rofw: Hein, Hill, Welp, Coach Vogel, Lind, Rinkema l Y v I 'J J" An 1 -. ,P 5, z ' ':5.s f . -QU., Pix'-Er A ,rf 1 '. .. '. 4 , ,fceywn H ' X 'Qi wget mn. , i,W'QL" : J -f' lil 5 1 ---1- .qw J '- Ja: gui u 'Q' K ng, ' K, HM, 'ii ' s N A 3: L L 2 vz. :Xxx ' -4 .N A 05 v I A X vm X t i Bob Faber gets a hit in the Minnesota game. Harr' R' k . ll fh' f W'isconsin at Nladison was tough. Iowa dropped the first contest 4-7, and eked out a slim 4-3 win in the second. Coming home with a now-or-never determination, the Hawks completed the season with another surge of power. Early season hopes were justihed. Iowa shared the title with Micli- igan. 'HILL FARBER 5 in ema pu s one o is nmous steals in the Chicago game ., -if M. .:3'i?GE2i4f:. .- S'5"'535 Lf' .1559 -r -1 fm. - VL- "W -.4 'ii - -- ' ' ,gg , ' ' Gs V , ' 'J -.F . nv- ,E ,- If I 1.1: f 51 F'J3t:iUs 'fr 'H-- 3-- . . if --Q F ,1,,-,mf 2 Z5 , ' , ,. - 145-2!,a.,niTig .fggaf "' ff"'lsa -e'.E?,5ti3??- s.,3Q::.,J?v'S.,. nz, by Jggyazp, -V , Q5 ,. ya' -iw :fig is , ,V g in, - - A azzriftff ' f- 22- eff" ' ' - Wig: 1 "Qi, fisf--,..A . 4. - 52 'fi is "5 fe fi--" J ' ui - GA --,Q-.1 :- . n - ,,' - Q- -5' 1 'J' B, or w '.i , ..M..' EF J ve. -s V- 1. 1 .qv rs? - l-Qi, '-3,2 ' 3 ye, - 1 u 7 ff fa, ff- - . ,or fi' ,. .- la. ff' 1 ilfhu, ,M 1, -.,,-I , ,I M, 4 fgflifg RTi vii V3 in Q iggy h z H's5 L it we A5331 -S i ig-FEW? , 4 , ,4 .,, Komxxc DUNAGAN STARS Ur TU UHHUW1 H SEBALL ln baseball, as in every other sport, the demands of war On men are becoming more evident. The exodus of upper classmen from the campus to the nationls army camps throws even more responsibility than usual on the shoulders of Freshman Coach Lawrence lrlarri- son. Normally, freshman players can look forward to two years of development before hitting their peak during the last year of compe- tition. Now each player must figure each season, perhaps even each game, as if it were his last. Not only fundamentals but much of baseball "savvy" must be acquired by the players before their soph- omore year if future Hawkeye teams are to be of superior quality. VVith this realization clearly before them, the frosh have worked hard, twenty-three of them winning numerals. Out of this crop Of talented players, Coach Harrison believes, will evolve enough men of varsity calibre to keep the Old Gold in the upper brackets of Big Ten baseball. Keep your eye on the freshmen. As their natural abilities develop, the same championship traits of former Iowa teams will appear. It is from the freshman team of today that the stars of tomorrow will come. FRESHNIAN NUBIERAL WINNERS LEONARD BENHART VVILLIABI BURGESS RALPH CLAVE ALLAN ELGER STAN ICING DON IQINGSBURY CARL NI.-XRXER ROBERT lxilKOLAJCZAK VERNE PERSELL JOHN QUINN RALPH RAMSEY FERRELL RASMUSSEN JOHN SANDERS ' JARIES SANDSTEDT HOWVARD SINNARD MAX SMITH BRUCE TARBOX RICHARD TAYLOR HORAOE TAULBEE DEAN THOMAS THERON THOMSEN ROBERT TVRDIK LARRY XV1LL1AMs Page 262 TENNIS ARTHUR XVENDLER Coach MAJOR I VVINNER EARL CHAIN MINOR I WINNERS Ronriw Bfxsroim CLINTON EVANS I-Imam HOLYGHTON OSCAR Kzxnscu KARL RYEasoN Page 263 EETS STIITF EU PETITIU The 1942 tennis season for Iowa opened at Chicago in the latter part of April with the Hawks playing the Chicago lVIaroons. Chicago was strong in tennis this year, overcoming a stubborn Hawkeye team 9-0. The next day the Iowans journeyed to Evans- ton and were beaten by Northwestern, Big Ten champions-to-be, 7-2. After this unsuccessful venture afield the Hawkeyes came home to Iowa City for three matches. Grinnell CZIIHC first and Iowa bowed I-5. Then Purdue and Illinois were played and again the net-men were out of luck I-6 and I-S. Iowa finished the season by falling to Nlinnesota at Nlinneapolis 1-6. Dr. VVendler and his boys very rightly consider that no apologies are in order for that record. The Big Ten is notorious for its stili competition, compe- tition so stiff that the errors made by a good team a little olI its stride are magnified clear out of proportion in the final results. The team will be out foixblootl next year with six numeral winners on their way up to varsity standing. Iowa has been on a rationed diet in tennis victories long enough for the fellows to build up a reserve of skill and a0'0'ressiveness that is due to explode. So watch out for the I-Iawks OIII43. Evans, Houghton, Ryerson, Basford, Crain, Karsch, Coach YVendler I ELizABE1'H Harsu' Director ill! .lcl.ls..a ll PHYSIEAL EDUEATIU The lVomen's Physical Education department this year placed new emphasis on an extensive program designed in cooperation with national programs stressing more vigorous activities and physical lit- ness. Endurance, stamina and strength were added objectives in a training program including physical litness classes, sport skills and techniques, body me- chanics, dance, rhythms and varied recreational lead- ership activities. Classes teaching special strengthen- ing skills were included to fit students for jobs in war industries. First aid classes were also taught. ln addition to teaching duties, staff members served in local, state and national capacities during the year. l Page 264 TENNIS ARCIIERX X OLLFX BALL 'XVomen's Recreation Association, one of the larg- est student organizations on the campus, is designed to provide recreational activity for university women students. Any student who takes part in a club activity is a member of NV. R. A. The hoard of directors behind the scenes of the many and varied XV. R. A. activities consists of the presidents of all WY R. A. clubs, the war service chairman, Nat W'ells: faculty advisor, lVIiss Nlargaret lVIo1'dy, and the executive ollieers: janet Davenport, president: Shirley Nladsen, vice-presidentg Duva Baumgardner, secretary, Ruth lfranzenburg, treasurer, and Kit Chassell, intramural manager. The year's program, streamlined to lit speeded-up campus schedules, in- cludes regular XV. R. A. club activities, an intramural program, social dancing, roller skating and the "Hale America" program. Third ro-w: Timm, Bolle, Teall, Davis, Milrier, Beer, Cook S e C o 71 rl rofw: BIllIlU1.!,'Ill'dU6l', ' Oliver, Nlordy, Davenport, Madsen, Franzenlwurg Front rafw: Raft, Cammack, Chassell, Binder, WVells Page 265 Hawkeye I-loofers is a club made up of students who sponsor weekly outings such as bicycle hikes, ice skating and skiing trips. A trip to the Scattergood hostel was one of the featured outings of the group. The club, open to all students, was headed by Paula Rall and Prof. Nliriam Taylor, advisor. Seals, honorary swimming organization, met each week for practice and open or 'formation swimming. Probate members were selected each semester at tryouts and were initiated into the club after having passed all probate tests and requirements. Seals also entered a team in the yearly collegiate telegraphic meet for women. Elva Jane Bolle was president of the club and lVlarjorie Camp was faculty advisor. lrlick Hawks entered its second year on the campus as an organization to pro- mote folk and square dancing. Under the direction of Prof. Ella Nlay Small this lead- ers' group met each week to practice various dances and some of the members learned to call the dancing. All-university square dances were sponsored by the club, headed by Betty Beer. Qrchesis, an honorary organization, is made up of members interested in creative dance and modern rhythms. A studio night open to the general public was presented by the club during the second semester. Dor- othy Binder Was president and Prof. Janet Cumming, advisor. The tennis club got under Way in the fall, members of the organ- ization selected on the basis of their ability. Practice games and an informal doubles tour- nament were held during the season. Bette Teall was president and lVIary Powell ad- visor. i l i , , , 1 . l X l i 4 4 l ' l i Q, .,,-.L-.i das.- - gil. ,J Page 266 Archery club, a co-recreational organiza- tion, met twice a week during the fall and spring for practice and competitive shooting, Nlildred lVlichaelson was president of the group and Prof. Ella Nlay Small was club advisor. lrlandcraft club met one night each week in the crafts room of the gymnasium under the direction of Jean Covington. pres- ident, and Prof. Nliriam Taylor, advisor. Nlembers worked on individual and club projects in leatherwork, metal work, wood- work, and weaving. Hockey club met three times a week during the season for practice games. ln addition, a colors tournament and an inter-class tournament were held by the club. One of the highlights of the season was a play-day and clinic conducted by the club for Iowa City high school girls. ln the final game of the season an All-Star team chosen from the club met the lowa City Hockey club with the All-Stars winning 3-2. Mary Beth Timm was president of the club and Nliss lVlargaret Nlordy was faculty advisor. Bad- minton club met fl1l'CC times a week for prac- tice games and held an informal ladder tour- nament. The group also entertained mem- bers of the Cedar Rapids "YH badminton club at a play-day followed by a tea and social hour. Marge Davis was president and Miss Dorothy lVIohr advisor. Basket- ball club, an honorary organization, was or- ganized during the second semester with Helen Cook as president and bfliss lVlargaret Nlordy faculty advisor. New members were chosen at try-outs and initiated at a club tea. bflembers of the club were divided into teams which competed in a club tournament. ...g,- ls. 0 , I- 1 l ' iam , -L ' e . . if -oo- ,ti .L I 1 Page 267 T rea 'rf TMI 'nr 7fr"r'iiVw Tf"ii ll V ' ii fi- 71 ,fl il- I g ll wail f lla ff' l y f.. ' 1 i I ' I Ii 1 .r 2 'ff' 'Ti ri ' ' f r ll! elf I Fl ll! it j iii l Q 'ia li ii yt I Ei i'-if? il my 1 " I' ' I 1 if -.L,.ff -ak .s-.,'1.,..I.- . L-J ,LA I Ji.. ...L r.,L ara. 4 .. had -.f, ..,.. J. LJ Intramural competition is sponsored each year by XY. R. A. for the various housing units with teams being entered by Currier, East- lawn, lvcstlawn, cooperative dorms and sororities. lncluded in this year's intramural program were volleyball, mixed volleyball, basketball, bowling, and table tennis. ln the volleyball tournament, the first competition of the year, Alpha Delta Pi and ljastlawn "II" tied for first place with Gamma Phi Beta and Coast House in the runner-up positions. Gamma Phi Beta took first in the mixed vol- leyball competition, while Currier teams "II" and "V" tied for sec- ond, followed by team "I" of ljastlawn. lntramural basketball be- gan the second semester and was followed by bowling and table tennis. Intramural manager for the year was Kit Chassell who was assisted by Lois Cammack. Prof. Gladys Scott was faculty adviser. Women's Intramural Volleyball Mixed Intramural Volleyball Womenls Intramural Basketball VVomenls Intramural Basketball i 1 i 4 I 1 l l I V i l l I l 4 l J il I l I i 1 l L l 4 --ul 7 W . -sri Y 7 - 1, ,W-3--lu, 'jLi . ---f' --1 X 1 A-.ll "'- - . x F ff E lk i .v i .1 Il if 'mf Vx Q e pfv- .J -4 ,vn- -:1-w.s...,.:,,. - -.VAYTY -VVQVW4 'J' "" "Y-L' . , , .5. 'b"'H"-Q-GL, 1 .- .,,, 'ff , , 'dw I , 7-11,,5... n 113.4 I L. g. , , gf' 1, ' - wx. , ,V 9. . gi 1- ,gg-:45.-ff-,w,,,- , ' ,ai ' 49, 4 '31 . xruj., -, ,: 4.1,-Lv : ., K A -fi., -,ii , ,f,:,...Qy.:j,f.,-gf .3 f 'V - ,. f f --'u-ww. auf' -w z-- f "" "'. J. 1-'L-. ', swf.. , .f. ,1 -w. w " ,...,'5x:., , ':':sel.f,f ,-v f L--' V 3 A 5153.1 N -I'2f,-if '-H 5 .. 3 aff , 'ifffs ffl 1 f, 3 .',,-'.jLfj'TR'j . : gil. Valk? . .,.,,M Q: 3',1,,,i f ,, ,aim 1 . Cjuvffigf ,L.5.Lu -r mf-,..f-1-f K .J ,iz W 1.35. ' 13.9, H iiJ1Q'gi'g' 1 M.. 1 , ,..,, 14.1 "yay li-J' , HQ: lxfjiiiflf- -- !:- w Q F . , x 4- , ,,. 1 L 4. tn. H P , 1,52 wo Gfiynegi nc! jafzi Cfioaen or 1942- 43 Narey, Bickenbach, Adams, Stauss, Sanford, Hamm, Buckley na. -t-1 ...I 'C' "!'r"K I' F 1 I . 1 u 9 -. N f i if ... .J L,.....i il .XM ' i ' f f W I '.-4 , C L ls,.J4 L11 -,2.. I For the first time in the history of the military department, two cadet colonels were named in one school year. 1-leading the first class graduating under the university's accelerated program was Cadet Colonel VVilliam K. Stauss, and heading the second was Cadet Colonel Robert Holloway. Cadet Colonel Stauss and his staff assumed their duties as head of the ROTC Cadet Regiment at the Nlilitary Hop given hy the Cadet Ollicers' Club, Pershing Rihes, Pontoniers and the ROTC Scottish lrlighlanders on October 31, 1942. The annual Nlilitary Ball was held January 29, 1943, when Cadet Colonel Holloway and his staff took over the Cadet Regi- ment. Included in Cadet Colonel Stauss' staff were Cadet Lieutenant Colonel R. P. Adams, executive officer: Cadet Nlajor I--I. Bickenhach, adjutantg Cadet Nlajor P. B. Narey, personnel oihcer: Cadet Nlajor YV. 1-1. Sanford, in- telligence oflicer: Cadet lVIajor R. lVI. Buckley, plans and training officer, and Cadet Nlajor C. R. Hamm, supply officer. lncluded in Cadet Colonel Holloway's start were Cadet Lieutenant Colonel R. Black, executive oliicerg Cadet Major' M. E. Landes, personnel otlicer: Cadet Major' D. 1-1. Drayer, intelligence oflicerg Cadet Nlajor F. H. Nloore, plans and training officer, and Cadet lVlajor E. Anthofer, supply oflicer. Both regimental commanders and staffs served for short pefriods, but during that time they were responsible for the maintenance of the high standard of discipline and training in the Cadet Corps. IUW 'S ILIT HY LE UERS ln a year when basie students left almost daily for tht Army, the instructional stall under Col. Slaughter, lnf.: Lt. Col. XVells. ling.: and Lt. Col. Hall. lXfIed.: has had its losses and gains. Col. Slaughter, Nlajor Dyer. Capt. Bless- ing, and Capt. Bonham were the othcers ordered back to troops and eventual overseas duty. To replace these ollieers l.t. Col. Zech, Capt. Dixon. Capt. Carmichael, Lt. johnson. and l.t. Bennett have been detailed here. The year's high- light was when Lt. Col. Zeeh replaeed Col. Slaughter as PNIS and T. VVhen NlfSgt. Buckley. Hold sargen to most of us. received a eaptain's commission in the lVlPls, another of the old timers had gone. The drill was as good as ever except for the first semester when physical training was sub- stituted lior the regular manual o li arms. The second semes- ter wooden "victory" rilles were procured, and the opening of bolts and the slapping of slings came back once more to the hallowed walls of the armory. Svmnd row: Sgt. Vl'estfall, Sgt. Myrant, Capt. Bonham, Capt, Nolan, Capt Blessing, Capt. McKee, SfSgt'. VVendlandt, Sgt. Beecher, Sgt. Dettmnn Frnnf f0'LL'.' Lt. Col. VVells, Lt. Col. Smith, Col. Slaughter, Major Obye, Major Dyer, Major Culver 1 -1,1 lil, 15, w ,Lol at rflnll ramp! me 6174 .fgre marcding. There is an old army maxim which says that the infantry is the l'Queen of Battle." Vllith all of our seemingly more attractive branches of the army, the Hdirt behind their ears" lllfdlltfy has taken '1 bacle seat 1n glamoui but ceitainlx not in actual 11 htlng At lon a, the lntantiy has 11111 axs held its own lVI1htary instruction began 111 1861 and, except for one interruption, 1866 I4 it has been continuous to date All physically lit boys are requned to take tno xefns ot the basic course As freshmen they study mailssmanshlp, hy Qiene, fnst aid, map reading and elementary chill As sopho moies they continue 11 1th scouting and patiolhnff, H1LlSliCtly X1 eapons, combat principles and adx 'mced dull Atter this basic coulse, those Vl ho find a military caieei to then liking may apply foi the advanced two yeai course lt consists of advanced 1112111111101 111 eveiy phase ol the aimy, and leads to a commission in the Olhcus Reserve Co1ps Each tear the lvllllfillj department presents the oldest and most color ful event of the xeai, the lVI1l1ta1y Ball, which pnesents the la IX FANTRY UNIT Cor H H SLALGHTER COlDIT1'l.l1Cl1l1g Inzlh mu McMahon L'11sen,Ph'1len St'1tler lxatz Caslavlta Polasln Deune Hunter N171flll0Qb Tone, Stone Wxllhoite Keashng Stebbms Moore, Cody Miltkelsen Dalton Howell lfxgllllz row Ingersoll Smxth Sterm PC1281 Obrecht, Jack Mohrm'1n Arkrn Sl'I'llfl'I,I-lI1df.'l'S Crane 7'1lt Srfuentlz rolw Miller, Nelson Hoyt Anderson, Boegel, Bornholdt Mxlls, Ilandt, Crane, Learning Szrth rofw Cass, Reed Moritz Gross, Asher Greer Cornwall Greer F1 tl: rafw Lindquist Vagts, Ilopley Carson, Eggers, Black Hensleigh Amley, YVhalen, k'1sp'1r Martin, I1 es Fourth rofw McIntyre Scheer Shostrom Byrd Steinbeck, Mueller Drobner, Drawer Forrest Garnant Segdel Gr'1han1 Tlurd ram Southern, Desine Armbruster, Bnggs, Swanson, Clancy, Smith kachelholfer Landes Jacobson, Wallbaum, Owens Stroud ro-ze Adams, Ohme Conrad, Knotts, Markovxtz, Sjulm Tatum Chex aher, McCauley, Miller Falbot Sheed VVood bury Bergstrom Ffont :ou Franer, Pinkston Morrow Sixta Stahle Spencer Sanford johnson McNurlen Holloway Hamm, jones Biclten bach Buclelex Duncan 1 , . . I . . . I , V O. , 3 . . . 1 1 . . -1 If G ' . ' . II,-f,,, . . . . . . e C 2 ' ' A . I I . P, . 1 1 , . . ' . ,- ' -J V 1 1, , -- ' ' 1. 1 T 1 T ' ' 1 1 ' ' ' ' ' 7- . . . J I . I . , . ' - 1 . ' . J . .' II I , I M . c I . I . . A ' 77' ' . ' 1 . 1 . 23 ' 7 ' 4 . . . . . 1,11 . - - - ye T. - - I - I s' . , . , , fs ' ' . . . ' . . I I . , . 3 3 . . I s A . . . V A . , -I I.: 1. - Q J . 5 I I 7. . . . . 1 , ' . , , 3 . . - A .-1 13 3 1 1 - .1 ' - ' - 1 honorary Cadet Colonel. I, I 1 ' H 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 ' 1 '.'1 Y 1 P . .. . . . I - 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 '- 1 . - . . . 1 . . ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 4 1 -1 ' 1 4' I' -' 1 1 1 V I- -' I 1 '1 1 1 l 1 I I V . . , . , . ' 1 1 - 1 1 1 s 1 1 1 1 4 . . . . ,. , .. , . . . - 1 1 1 1 I III . . . I . I . 1- II 1 4 - 1 1 I ' . 1 1 1 :I - - - .. 4 .' ' , . ' . - , Y . ' . I - ' -- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 ' 1 v ,Y1 ' Aan in jdougi - Caffydn 1 ln our war today the engineers are playing a greater part than ever before. The swift construction of bridges and the laying of mine fields is essential to a fast motorized advance or a secure defense. To do this the State University of Iowa Engineer Unit has expanded to three companies of three platoons each-the largest unit in its history. The basic unit is taught rifle marksmanship, combat principles, lirst aid and all of the other things an infantryman must know besides his specialized engineering training. After the completion of the basic and advanced courses, each of two years dura- tion, the graduate is commissioned as a second lieutenant in the Engineer Reserve of the Army. Graduates may find themselves on the construction of the Alaska Highway, min- ing a strip of desert in Africa, or building one of the many bridges along the Pan-American Highway in South America. The use of standard equipment and design is taught, but in its absence anything is improvised. Sa fety, permanency and beauty are forgotten, for a military structure is built to do its duty and nothing more, and the performance of that task is the only requirement. Fifllz rofw: Hogle, Olsen, Parden Fourth row: Goetz, VVright, Keyes, E. Larsen, O'Brien, Cox, Grove, Freedman Third rofw: Slezak, Arch, Van Dyke, Schweizer, Dawson, Becker, McDonald Second row: Anthofer, johnson, Shoemaker, Coffeen, G. Larsen, Mielnik, Meier Front rafw: Koser, Lutz, Kinkade, Lt. Col. Wells, Capt. Blessing, Knudson, Holmberg, Kesting ENGINEER UNIT LT. COL. E. VVELLS Commanding ,ik ...t Lg, The Cadet Otlicers' Club is to the advanced men ot the S. U. l. military department as an officers club is to the oliicers on an army post. lt provides fellowship among the cadet ollicers away from the drill field at its bi-monthly meet- ings. Urganized in 1936, it has since provided recreation for its members in a clubroom in the lowa Nlemorial Union where books and magazines of a military nature are kept on file. Not all is just play though, as the club sponsors r Company "J", a crack training unit which stresses tactical maneuvers, machine gun drills, demolition, hand-to-hand fighting and other problems of a military nature. Eligibil- ity for membership entails an advanced ROTC standing in OFFICERS ' ' n l h , I , the infantry, engineer or medical unit. Among the social KEITH A. MCNURLEN . . President . . . . . . . . ROBERT J. HOLLOWAY I Vice-President activities of the clublare the lVI1l1tary Hop, a formal initia- VERNON A. vams . . , 'rreasurer tion banquet preceding the annual Nlilitary Ball, and the CAPTMN Wn.Lm-4 MCKEE annual Sp,-ing Formal- ' Faculty Advisor .ElL"'L'l'llf,I rofw: Parden, McMahon, K. Larsen, Phelan, Statler, Katz, Caslavka, Polasky, Devine, Hunter Tenth rofw: Tone, E. Larsen, Keyes, Van Dyke, Stone, Keasling, Moore, Cody, Mikkelsen, Dalton, Howell Nuzlh rofw: Ingersoll, H. Smith, Sterot, Pelzer, Obrecht, jack, Mohrman, Arkin, H. Smith, Finders, Zak Eighth rofw: Cass, Reed, G. Miller, Nelson, Hoyt, Anderson, Boegel, Bornholdt, Mills, jandt, Crane, Learning Seventh rofw: Lindquist, Vagts, Carson, Moritz, Gross, Asher, J. Greer, Cornwall, G. Greer Sixth row: Meier, Hopley, O'Brien, Eggers, Black, Hensleigh, Ainley, Whalen, Kaspar, Martin, Ives Fiflh rofw: McIntyre, Scheer, Shostrom, Byrd, Steinbeck, Mueller, Drobner, Drayer, Forrest, Garnant, Seydel, Graham Faurfh rafw: Southern, Meek, Devine, Armbruster, Briggs, Swanson, Clancy, L. Smith, Kachelhoffer, M. Miller, Landes, Jacobson, Wallbaum, Owens Third rofw: Adams, Ohme, Conrad, Knotts, Markovitz, Sjulin, Tatum, Chevalier, McCauley, Narey, Talbot, Shedd, VVood- bury, Bergstrom Second rafw: Frazier, Pinkston, Morrow, Sixta, Stable, Spencer, Sanford, VVilliamson, Slaughter, Hamm, Jones, Bickenbach, Buckley, Duncan Fronl rofw: Johnson, Willhoite, McNurien, Capt. McKee, Schweizer, Stebbins, Holloway Aff'-" ""k" -'Cue'-' e'--e A 1' r lvith the need for medical ollicers in our armed forces, the medical unit of the University of Iowa ROTC depart- ment has taken on great importance in the last year. These men are taught the responsibilities of citizenship, a general outline of the army and a Working knowledge of the duties of medical ollicers. Upon their graduation, they are all given a lirst lieutenant's commission in the medical reserve, while a few select graduates gain an army internship from which they receive their commissions in the medical corps of the regular army. The Iowa unit was established in Octo- ber 1921 when the necessity for a larger trained force of medical oliicers became apparent, and the Surgeon General obtained authority to establish several units in selected med- ical colleges. lt has maintained an active existence since its establishment, with the exception of two years during the life of the Economy Act. This unit has proved its worth in the past by placing many officers in our army, and today it is keeping up the traditions started in the early twenties, IWEDICAL UNIT LT. COL. M. W. HALL Commanding I qfg 11" elf' E Third ro-w: Summers, Ebinger, Gutenkauf, Saunders, Lee, George, M. Hicks, Parker, Intress, Reeck, Kersten, E. Hicks Second rofwr Goodwin, Reinmiller, Kehoe, Bliss, Eastwood, Baden, Ely, Hennessey, Beebe, Kroaek, Newland, Greenleaf, Coffey Frrml raw: Young, Plagcr, Bnrtel, Mirick, Gunn, Lt. Col. Hall, Berryhill, Chase, Corton, Ahmann, Nlattice E -1 PIPE MAJOR W. L. ADAMSON Commanding sire-.JT I ' i - A X 1 , .l. The State University of lowa Scottish Highlanders have become a University tradition. Called lowa's "Black VVatch" because they wear the uniform of that famous Scot- tish Regiment, the Highlanders have established a reputa- tion as the largest and most completely equipped bagpipe outht in the United States. Organized in 1937, the unit has become internationally known, receiving requests for pictures and information from England and from the British Armies in Egypt. They have performed extensively throughout the midwest, presented exhibitions at all home football games and in 1939 appeared at the New York World's Fair. Ap- pearing at all home football games with precision marching routines, dancing lassies and bagpipe renditions of old Scot- tish airs and popular university songs, the unit has become increasingly popular. Their membership has constantly grown during the past seven years, the number of try-outs this year was the largest ever. The Highlanders are in- structed and directed by Pipe lVIajor VVilliam L. Adamson. Fiffh rofw: Buddy Hart, Grissel, Rummells, DeVoe, Walsh, Buster Hart F0lU'lll rofw: johnson, Berg, Droz, Buchanan, Gustafson, Green, Morris, Hanson, Gladstone, VVoods, Patterson, Brau, VVard, Dugan, Kapp, Barnum, Renfro Third row: Banks, Byram, Park, Guthrie, VVheeler, James, Christensen, VVieben Sfrond -rofw: Duhansky, Overholt, Steinstra, Odell, Ludwig, Col. Slaughter, Brusch, Weirks, Ingersoll, Liabo, Smith Front rolw: Ives, J'Anthony, Randolph, Rankin, Dempster, Billy Adamson, Alm, Pyle, Murchison, Nisson, Pipe Major Adamson - ..', .!.- -V l i Urganized in November, 1942, with 45 members p1'esent at its first meeting, the candidates' class of the Marine Re- serve was created for the purpose of creating a feeling of 'closer fellowship among the enlisted men in the corps here on the campus. Throughout the year, the organization has had speakers from the lowa pre-flight school and motion pictures on the officer training school at Quantico, Va., as a part of its social programs. Social activities have included mass attendance at Niarch of Time's "VVe Are the lVIarines" and other marine training movies shown in lowa City. Nlembership is now at 60 and all members will, upon call. from the commanding otlicer of the marine corps, attend oiiicer candidate school at Quantico, Va. Most of the en- listed members of the corps are taking the standard corre- spondence course from the marine school, which will aid in future training. Enlisted members not in the picture are Shepart, T. lVl. Farmer, T. Hand, D. Parry, E. Schwei- zer, L. Guthart, VV. McPartland, lil. Carlson, R. lVlcCarthy, Huzby, R. Hamburg, B. Trickey, A. Elger, VV. VVagner, J. Vifebb, R. Xlialker. sl. Wlilkinson, J. Pinneo, T. Lemkuhl, H. Gooen, R. Ries, J. Glenn, E. Smith, Hawkins, D. Rae, Nl. Ludwig, T. Hess, D. Carey and S. Vacanti. ln the words of Rudyard Kipling, the marines are the "soldier and the sailor, too". Fiflh rolw: lVIcC'arthv, Ericson, Eicher, Kenny, Gntesha, Thompson, Charlson 2 .9"4..' 1-,JQX Q 1' gf, 9,41 j, . xx , 5 ,, -, 1 f Wwf2,!'3v213jf'tY - 'ix . 255, ' ,ijf" ' 'QQ I 'Q if Hi Tyr 1 f ,,g,f'i- uit. In !:g.fl.- 7f,'-3:5 911 .1113 1' A it fell t. - s -"- P' gig g r- gif, 'gy " 'i'.,i1,qlgx,' E x' 5' fa mg-23 ,'fJfg'Qf ,r g if-2' 3 ifqiifz' fm I , fixlfgjvst Ml' 'ixipim' V' -:1": ai ' :.'- 1 fi a Biff 0' "'f. qi' iifiegflj ' X ' 'i,f5-12, 7 'il-x f , 'isiffz'-ill., ' - Jw ' 33.4 fig: 'T 'V .' OFFICERS GENE Scouss .... Commander Cn.xa1.es VV. JENSEN . Executive Otiicer Iarxx XVOLF ..... Adjutant I-IAROLD LIND . . . Finance Ofhcer LXEUT. COL. BERNIE BIERMAN . Advisor Fourth row: Peterson. Blitgen, Bertram, Carlson, I. I. lVIcCarthy, Schweitzer, Rosenberg Third rnfw: Rubinow, Bjornker, Filmer, Stille, Ferguson, Christiansen, Flint Sammi rofw: Sarris, Keith Ryan, 'Kenneth Ryan, Davis, Meyers, Pfaltzgraff, Glenn, Hess Fran! rome: Staak, Russell, VVnlf, Scales, -Ienseu, Lind, Mannino lim! l9lf.HSiilQNlj ii I-'Liga OFFICERS LT. COLONEL KEITI-I A. MCNURLEN MAJOR W7II.l.liXM H. WILLIAMSON LIEUTENANT GEORGE D. MILLER LIEUTENANT ROBERT VV. AINLEY STAFF SEROE.-im' BENJAMIN B. DAVIS FACULTY ADVISOR LT. COLONEL XVILLARD L. SMITH, U. S. A. COMPANIES OF SECOND REGIMENT Company A-2, University of Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Company B-Z, University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Company C-2, University of VVisconsin Madison, VViscOnsin Company D-2, University of South Dakota Vermillion, South Dakota Company E-2, University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota McNURI.Izx VVILLIAMSON li Ml I-Ieadquarters of Second Regiment UNIVERSITY OF IOVVA Wibfll ici "'i . gllly' LT. COL. IQEITH A. lxqCNURLlZN Commanding 'T "5 In 1892, Lt. John J. Pershing, then a young cavalry OHI- cer. formed a crack drill unit at the University of Nebraska and named it the Varsity Rifles. Upon Lt. Pershingls de- parture in 1894, the name was changed to Pershing Rifles. Since that time Pershing Rilles has expanded to seven regi- ments and twenty-nine companies in twenty-two states. Com- pany B-2 was instituted at the University of iowa on Janu- ary 10, 1929, where the headquarters of the second regi- ment is located today. The purpose of the organization is to encourage, preserve and develop the highest ideals of the military profession, and to provide appropriate recognition of a high degree of excellence among outstanding military R. O. T. C. men. In commending Pershing Rifles the com- mandant of VVest Point spoke to them Ufrom the best drilled unit in the world to the second best." Each company in the second regiment is inspected twice a year by the regi- mental commander at the regimental drill meet in the spring, where all companies compete for medals and awards. MILLER AINLEY DAvIs Page 278 .Wwnllz rofw: Carey, Lothringer, Friedman, Fenlan, Otto, Knode, Howell, Ellett, Sigel, Furej, Arnold Sixth rofw: Diehl, Brunkan, Schrader, Kackler, Revkin, Paulsen, Sitz, Scliietzelt, Sullivan, Capen Fiflll rolw: Byers, Siebert, Leonard, Cook, Whipp, Powers, Eulberg, Stark, Rosenfeld, Brooks, Raben Fourflz rofw: Ackerson, Updegraff, Van de Steeg, DeButts, Schorr, Beckett, Murray, Townsend Stanzel, VVelter Third rafw: Haligman, Booton, Williams, Green, VVhite, Gusman, Ritter, Holmes, Larson, Eckenbom Snood rmw: Timmins, Kurtz, Thoen, Phillips, Stanley, Sindt, Miller, McGuire, Harvey, Shrn er V1n Horn Front rofw: Lt. Bonham, Shedd, Carson, Seydel, Ives, Poland, Davis, Larimer COMMISSIONED OFFICERS CHARLES D. Si-reno Captain, First Semester H. DUANE CARSON Captain, Second Semester FRANK Serntil., JR. First Lieutenant CHARLES G. Ives Second Lieutenant LT. D. D. HONIIAM MAJOR E. O. Curvria Faculty Advisors HONORS AND AXVARDS Honor Guard Presentation of D. S. C. Color Guard Football Season Formal Guard Mount 'Dad's Day Guard of Honor Homecoming Firing Squad Armistice Day Page 279 PEHSHI E HIFLES CHARLES D. SHI-IDD H. DUANE CARSON Captain Captain RIFLE TEAMS The S. U. l. rille team, nationally famous in a nation of good riflemen, came forward last year to win first place in the Seventh Corps Area match. Expertly coached by Staff Sergeant H. W. VVencllandt, the basic R. O. T. C. team won first place and the Grand Championship trophy by firing a new all-time record score at the indoor Camp Perry meet held at Kemper lVIilitary Acad- emy. The advanced Iowa team took second place at the same contest. At Chicago the Varsity team also won the VVestern Confer- ence meet. The Iowa team placed seventh in the National Intercollegiate Varsity match and eighth in National R. O. T. C. competi- tion. This year the team will Hre at the Seventh Service Command match, the Hearst Trophy competition, the Westerni Conference Leagues meet and the traditional Governor's match. Second 7'0fLU.' SfSgt. Wendlandt, Franzen, Statler, Clark, Vannice Front rofw: Bornholdt, lWoorhead, Crees, Merriam Third row: sfsgr. WEI1dl3Hdt, VVilt, Phillips, Brooks, Harlan, Card, Meyer, Starr, Doran, Dunham, Sievers, Porter Serand rofw: Dugan, Petersehmidt, Fisher, Matthew, Ritter, Vooga, Meer, Emrich, McCurnin, Robinson Front rofws Weissman, Bornholdt, Moorhead, Statler, Crees, Merriam, Clark, Vannice K' , 5 N- . . r Vp! Sie 2 H, w"-1 'il' vflxw fa sf! if-'y I x V? U. x V., Kwgf X xx in .,- 1,..,.Jdr'. ,W K i ' u v Hazel G. Abernathy, Cedar Rapids 'L' . . Dorothy R. Adair, Redding . . . Nlarion Adams, Den- ver, Colorado . . . Peggy Adams, Claicago, lllinois . . . Evelyn Alilerbaugh, Cedar Rapids . . . Robert VV. Ainley,j'Rerry Doris Aita, Council Bluffs . . . John Albrecht, lowa City . . Carroll Allen, Tiffin' 4 Eniina"Allen, Cedar Rapids . . . Gretchen Altfillisch, Decorah. Audrey Anderson, Cedar Rapids . . . Betty Anderson, Moline, Illinois . . . Carrie .lane Ander- son, Danbury f... George Anderson, Nashville, Tennessee . . . I-lenry Anderson, Bellevue . . . Janet E. Anderson, Rockford, lllinois . . . Jeanne Arbogast, Villisca . . . Kenneth Arch, Rock lsland, lllinois . . . Jane Armour, Des Moines . . . Richard Arnold, Cedar Rapids. Blaine Asher, Spencer . . . Nancy Askew, Thurman . . . Louise Ayers, Columbus Junction . . . Charlotte Bagley, Audubon . . . Sarah E. Bailey, Des Moiiies . . . Thyra Baird, Wlest Branch . . . Nlay B. Baker, Park Ridge, lllinois . . . Pat Baldridge, Iowa City . . . -loan Balster, Nlarion . . . Nlary Balster, Marion . . . Margaret Barngrover, Cedar Rapids . . . Max Batch- elder, Springville. I 1 . . fxl ,v,-V, - SE IDRS UF 1944 f ., .gfmfenf ABERNATHY A1-'ELERDAUGH C. ALLEN ADAIR A1NLEY E. ALLEN M. ADAMS Ama ALTFlLI.ISCIl P. ADAMS ,ALBRECHT A. ANDERSON H. ANDERSON ARMOUR B. EANIJERSON J. .ANDERSOESY ARNOLD J. AANDERSON ARBOGAST ASHER A G. ANDERSON ARCH ASREW BAIRD M. BALSTER AYERS BAKER BARNGROVER BAGLEY BALDRIDGE BATCHELDER BAILEY J. BALSTER riue . V rf-, . . . P6 6061, .4 BA'l'SCl'lELE'I' BEER BENTEN ISAUMGARDNER limbxouxrzx BENTZ BECIITE1. BENNETT BERG Bsxsox BESTOR Bmmcx BLAXD B0:GZ:L BIRDSALI. Br.x'1"GEx Bom' BXRKNER Bl.ocI-ILINGEIQ BOLLE Bosclcmx Bonmxo B0::xl1m.D'r Bozmc C. BRIGGS BOVVLES BRANDT R. BRIGGS BOWMAN BRAUCH BRIGI-IT BREEN BRINK SE IDRS UP 1944 Beth Batschelet, Guthrie Center '... Duva Baumgardneri, bflasoh City . . . Stanley Bechtel, Kansas City, Nlissouri . . . Betty Beer, lowa City . . . Virginia Behounek, Chelsea . . . Richard Bennett, Oak Park, Illinois . . . Don Benson, Belmond . . . Luke,Benten, Chailibersburg, Penn- sylvania . . . Chester Bentz, Charlton . . . Ben Berg, Newtonq. J . Nlarjorie Bestor, Newton. Norma Biddick, Nlarion . . . Ben Birdsall, Clarion . . . Lois Birkner, Creston . . . Barbara Bland, lndependence . . . Glenn Blitgen, Bellevue . . . Leta Blochlinger, Cedar Rapids . . . Lawrence Boecklen, Oak Park, lllinois . . . Robe1't Boegel, Clinton . . . Gail Bohy, Albia . Elva ,lane Bolle, Highland Park. lllinois . . . Nlarjorie Borland, Cedar Rapids. Robert Bornholdt, Avoca . . . VVilliam Bowles, Des Nloines . . . Edward Bowman, Downey . . . Thaddeus T. Bozek, Easthampton, Massachusetts . . . VVesley Brandt, Hubbard . . . Alice Branch, Nlarengo . . . Raymond Breen, Wi11te1'set . . . Catherine Briggs, Council Bluffs . . . Robert Briggs, Sumner . . . Kenneth Bright, lowa City . . . Richard Brink, Luverne. Clark Briscoe, Schenectady, NCXK',YQ'l'k . . . Hubert Brom, Qskaloosa . . . Elizabeth Brouillet, Dubuque . . . Joan ,fBrown, VVaShington . . . Robert XV. Brown, Primghar . . . Vvilliain YV. Brown, W7ashinw'tonf . . . ,Jackal-'. Buesch, Burlington . . . Edward Burns, Iowa City . . . Eliza- tv beth Bush, Fort lVla.dison . ,. Orlo Buswell, Nlarengo . . . Nlarjorie Carpenter, Nlissouri Valley. Helen Kae Carter, Nlitchellville . . . Genevieve Casady, Dean . . . John Caslavka, Nlinden Nlines, Nlissouri . . . Harrison Cass, Des Nloines . . . Nliggi Casteel, Davenport . . . Helen Chamberlain, lndependence . . . lrene Chan, Ancon, Canal Zone . . . Nlartha Chappell, Iowa City . . . Roger Charlson, Dows . . . Nliles Chenault, Eagle Grove . . . Jeanne A. Christie, Belmond. Kenneth NI. Clancy, Council Bluffs . . . Nlarian Clappison, Eagle Grove . . . Wlilliam Clark, YVaterloo . . . Ralph Clave, VVebster City . . . Nlary Clayton, Lewisville, Arkansas . . . Lydia Clifford, Beaumont, Texas . . . Derrold Clouse, Webstei' City . . . Robert Cody, Nlonte Vista, Colorado . . . Helen Collin, Farmington . . . Paul Cohen, Newark, New York . . . Betty E. Comfort, Des Moines. Q SE IUHS UF 1944 54,6 BRISCOE PRIMGIIAR BUSH BROM B RowN Buswzm. BROUILLET Busscn CARPENTER BRowN BURNS CAR'l'liR C:xs'rE EL CIIARLSON CAsAnY Cr-1AMm1RLA1N CHENAULT CASLAVKA CHAN Cmusrnz Cfxss CHAPPELL CLANCY CL:w'rox - COFFIX CLAPPISON CL1FroRn COHEN CLARK CLOUSE COM FORT CLAVE CODY Q X . o A Q P V- ,J .M n. parsed Ayr me ,Qameraman Coox Cox DACK Co'rxAM CRANE DAKE COVINGTON CRAY DALTON CURTIS DASHNER DAVIS DELZELL Doxlcm' Dsnmx Dnyxle Doxovax DEGOOYER DEVOE IDOYVNING DEVRIES DRENNEN DREW DUREE ECKHART DUBEY EARXEST Ecxx-1AR'r DUFFY FBERT EDGE 4 ECKEY EICHER SE IDRS UF 1944 i i. i. ' l-Ielen Cook, Booneville . . . john F. Cotnam, Oelwein . .1 '. Betty Covington, Savannah, Nils- souri . . . Marble E. Cox, Leon . . . Ernest Crane, Carroll . VWilliamIK.lCfay, Lime Springs . . . Cora Curtis, Council Bluils . . . VVayne Daek, LeMars -. NormangDaikle, Cedar Rapids . . Vllilbert Dalton, Audubon . . . Francis Dashner, Randolphig F ' ,il Dan Davis, Creston . . . Charles Debban, Orchard . . . Allison DeGooye1', Sanborn . . . Earl Delzell, Cedar Rapids . . . Charles Denne, VViota . . . Vllilliam DeVoe, Creston . . . Stephen DeVries, Sioux City . . . John Donichy, Nlorrison, Illinois . . . Ed Donovan, Estherville . . . VVilliam Downing, Des Moines . . . Mary Drennen, Des Moines . . . Helen Drew, Dexter. George Duhey, Uelwein . . . james Duffy, Bussey . . . john Duree, Ottumwa . . . Dorothy Earnest, Springfield, Missouri . . . VVinifred Eckey, Newton . . . Gilda Ebert, Mason City . . . Betty Eckhardt, State Center . . . Corrine Eckhart, Hartley . . . Kenneth Edge, Tipton . . Daniel Eicher, Vllayland. 1 +- --13 1..4-- ---- 1 IL-M "' ' ' " Jane Eicher, Washiiigton . . . Sainuel Elieson, Yvhite Plains, New York . . . Eleanor Ellingson, Dysart . . . Alice Essley, NeWaBoston, lllinois . . . Jennie S. Evans, Ames . . . Robert Evans, Emerson ,. . Eleanor Fairbanks, Wate1'loo . . . John Fankhauser, Des Plaines, Illinois . . . Lionel Fiimgi-, Lanesboro. X , Gayle Fisher, Clinton . . . Glen Fleck, La Porte City . . . Jerald Fleming, Long lsland, New York . . . Leno Fontana, Ankeny . . . lVIary Dean Fowler, lVIiami, Florida . . . Bernard Franquemont, Des Nloines . . . Jeanne Franklin, Kansas City, lVIissouri . . . Rolland Franzen, Fox Lake, lllinois . . . George Fraseur, Tipton . . . Helen Freeman, Chicago, Illinois . . . Dena Frerichs, Grundy Center. Peggy Frink, Tama . . . Nlarjette Fritchen, Decorah . . . Richard Gasparotti, lVIoberly, Mis- souri-. . . James Gee, Shenandoah . . . lVIargaret Gelfnian, Brooklyn, New York . . . Reola Gibbs, Davenport . . . ,lacqueline Giles, Omaha, Nebraska . . . jean Gimar. Des Moines . . . lVIarilyn Glassnian, lowa City . . . Frances Glockler, Iowa City . . . Ellinor Goodwin, lowa City. SE IDRS UF 1944 Wi away AI' f!L0 EICHER J. EVANS FARMER ELIESON R. EVANS FEWEL ELLINGSON FMRBANKS FILMER ESSLEY FANKHAUSER FISHER FOWLER FRASEUR FLECK FRANQUEMONT FREEMAN FLEMINC FRANKLIN Fnamcus FONTANA FRANZEN I FRINK GELFMAN GLASSMAN FRITCHEN Grass GLOCKLER GAsPARo1'rx GILES Goonwxx Gm: GIMAR f ' ' .'i,,xF "J- -'E Qsffzi' Gonnox PIEITZMAN HEADxxm'oN HAMM VV. HAMILTON L. HAMu.'roN R. Gkoss C. Gnoss Gnussar. I-IATFIELD HAROVER HASBROUCK HARMMER L. Hfxmus Hfxxsox C. HARRIS H.XNSEN F. HAMILTOX HAu.PEk1x , HALL HAIGLER HALBOTH HADD.AD Hfusmx GUTHAR1' Gmscc GRANT GREEK GRAHAM GREENLEAF GRAFE G RAY GOULD SE IDRS UF 1944 r ' i. Greta Gordon, Ottumwa . . . Colin Gould, Conrad . . . Rolnertyflrafe, Nluselitine . . John H Graham, lowa City . . . Bulalie Grant, Jefferson . . . Dor0thai5GQay, Pr2itt,iKansas . . . Hale Greenleaf, Centerville . . . Gerald Greer, Iowa City . . . .lol7in3.Gregg,,Siibuxiflaills, South Dakota . . . Lois Grissel, Cedar Rapids . . . Carol E. Gross, Des Nloines i-,L . Robertr'.Gi'oss, Iowa City. Lawrence Guthart, Charles City . . . Benjamin F. Haddad, Cedar Rapids . . . Dorothy M Haigler, Monte Vista, Colorado . . . Bernard Hailperin, Newark, New Jersey . . . Joan M. Haiston, Council Blulls . . . Donald Halboth, Odebolt . . . Reeves Hall, Mas0n'City Florence E. Hamilton, Lone Tree . . . Louise Hamilton, Gmaha, Nebraska . . . WVilliam Hamilton, Panora. Charles Hamm, Cedar Rapids . . . lVilliam Hansen, Burlington . . . Bernard Hanson, Williams- burg . . . Catherine Harmeier, lowa City . . . Virginia Harover, Cedar Rapids . . . Charles Harris, YVilliamsburg . . . Lucile Harris, Newton . . . Jay Hasbrouck, Guthrie Center . . . Richard F. Hatfield. Sioux City . . . Roger Headington, Decorah . . . Vllalter Heitzman, Dubuque. Barbara Henry Charles? sity . . .ffqlilelen Hensleigh, Iowa City . . . Helen Hermanson, Sioux City . . . Har an I-I9i2'iif, Boogpg . Kathryn Hesser, Cedar Rapids . . . Edwin A. Hicklin, Xvapello . . . Charity, egfi1'scQjL' tiWlGHl'dCHS, New York . . . Florence Hoak, Des lVIoines . . . we Robert Hobson, G'13'E6Id'E7,:,1. Hodges, Nlarshalltown . . . Nlarian Hoper, Hartley. .1 V-1 Robert Horne, Keokuk . . . Robert Hotchkiss, Bloomfield . . . Clark Houghton, Red Oak. . . . Henry S. Hovland, Webster' City . . . Dorothy Howard, New Hampton .0 . . Dayton Howe, Nluscatine . . . Rate Howell, Iowa City . . . Janet Howie, Nlonticello . . . John Hoyt, Green- field . . . Jeanette Hudson, Vvestiield, New Jersey . . . Robert A. Hullihan, Boone. james Hunt, Chicago, Illinois . . . Nlaxine Hunt, Eagle Grove . . . Donald gl. Hunter, Cedar Rapids . . . Virginia Husman, VVaterloo . . ,Charles Ingersoll, Iowa City . . . Robert Inger- soll, Clear Lake . . . Jean Inglis, Hale . . . Kathleen Irwin, Cedar Rapids . . . Charles Ives, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania . . . Nlarcia Izove, Davenport . . . Nlary Jaeger, Decorah. SE IDRS UP 1944 l aw' - 5447! repredenlfalfiue roaa or 5150 rom Me .EMA jowan HENRY HESSER Hossox HENSLEIGH HICKLIN I-Ioncns HERMANSON Hmscn I-IOPER Hnmucx HOAK I-IOREN Howmzn IAIOYT H OTCHKISS I-Iowa H L'DsoN HOUGHTON Howlsu. H ULLIHAN HovLANn Hownz J. HUNT INGERSOLL Ivas M. HUNT INGERSOLL Izove I-Iuxnek Ixcus JAECER HUSMAN IRWIN ,l 4 -' ' 'xx X J x uf 1, , Q , jmlay mglnf af me awk' J! I Af L 1, oude JAGGARD 'TENKS G. jouxsox Lxmlsox 'IENSKY M. jouxsox JENKINS jo1rANNsEN KAMERMAN B. jouxsox Kfxxlz K1XSER G. KELI..X' KENT KASPA1: J. KELI.X' Kmyox KATZ R. IQELLY K. KIRBY KEMPER M. KIRBY KLEIN IQNUTSON Kovzcm' KLINE Komcxc KUPP KXIGl4T KOHOU1' KRABBENHOFT Komzs KORAB SE IDRS UF 1944 J" T1 ' Robert Jaggard, Iowa City . . . Lotta Jamison, Braddyville . ,figHaiileyffienkiiis, Boone . . . Margaret Jenks, VVellesley, Nlassachusetts . . . Robert C. Jensky, Burlingtoh . . . Marcella Johannsen, Sioux City . . . Donna Jeanne Johnson, Cedar Rapids . ,, iq-..Gd.l'iCI6l1 Ray Johnson, Manly . . . Mina IVI. Johnson, Sioux City . . . Nlarjorie Kameitman, Yviliiiette, Illinois . . . Martha E. Kane, lVIonroe. Kathleen M. Kaser, Adel . . . Jule Frank Kaspar, Iowa City . . . Irwin Katz, Bayonne, New Jersey . . . George E. Kelly, Detroit. Nlichigan . . . Joan Kelly, Cedar Rapids . . . Robert A. Kelly, Boone . . . Lee Kemper, Ivashington, D. C .... Patricia A. Kent, Cherokee . . . Gilbert E. Kinyon, Oxford Junction . . . Kate Kirby, Nangatuck, Connecticut. IVIargaret A. Kirby, Sioux Falls, South Dakota . . . Dorothy F. Klein, Eagle Grove . . . Adrian Leo Kline, Larrabee . . . Gladys S. Knight, Iowa City . . . VeDonna Knutson, Ellsworth . . . Jean Koenig, LeMars . . . Bernard Kohout, Fort Dodge . . . Elinor L. Kohrs, Davenport . . . Edward F. Kopecky, Cedar Rapids . . . Anna F. Kopp, Ida Grove . . . Kenneth Krabbenhoft, Miles . . . Edward VV. Korab, Iowa City. ax... - I '-m-nv ' 1 Joseph Koudelka, Iowa City . . .y Rosemary Kuhn, Decorah . . . Robert Kukkuck, Nlanchester . . . Jeannette Kurtz, Iowa City . . I. Jeanne Kutzner, Ventura . . . Donna Lane, Wfest Union . . Nlarie Langenfeld, Defiance . . . Nleyer Langer, Dubuque . . . lVIary Langland, Nevada . . VVilliam Lansing, Rochester, New York . . . Eloise Lapp, Iowa City. Christian Larsen, Des hdoines . . . Edward Larsen, Council Bluffs . . . Lawrence Larsen, Audu- bon . . . Mary Larson, Ames . . . I-Ielen Latch, Renwick . . . Jerry Laughlin, lVIason City . . . Williani Leaming, Newton . . . Raymond Leliler, Iowa City . . . Vilette Lester, Hampton . . Leslie Liabo, Center Point . . . Betty Lidholm, Cedar Rapids. lVIarquis Lillick, Iowa City . . . Claire Lindholm, Iowa City . . . Juanita Long, Iowa City . . . Janet Lowell, Kansas City, lVIissouri . . . Janet Luse, Yvest Liberty . . . James Luther, Des Nloines . . . Donald Lybbert, Cresco . . . Joseph Lynch, Algona . . . .Ioan MacKenzie, Mil- waukee, Wvisconsin . . . Frank Nlahan, Iowa City . . . Robert Mahoney, Boone. SE IDRS UF 1944 J 1 E. 1 If I 1' If lglifll' Q 1 , mu' 1" ,, 1-Fx'-'X - ' f'Un"'- 5 2- fx J PQCZWLJ IQOUDELKA KUTZNER Kung LANE KUKKUCK LANGENFELD KURTZ LANGER C. LARSEN LATCH E. LARSEN LAUGHLIN L. LARSEN Lnmvmcc LARSON LEFFLER LILLICK Lusrs LINDHOLM LUTHER Loxc LYBBERT Lownu. Lvxcn ws. Q- , 'UT' BENQ? 1 cacfelf LANGLAND LANSXNG LAPP LESTER LIABO LIDHOLM MACKENZXE MAHAN MAHONEY all X 6664-auf iljafflne V ML Aouwe MAI.oxI2'f J. NIARTIN IVIATIIRIE MANITOLD L. MARTIN MAURER NTARNETTE R. NIARTIN MEDRERRY VV. MIXRTIN McCARrHY McCox:cI3LL MCCURDY McIx'I'osH NICCORMIC IVICDONALD MCKIM MCCRM' McEI.HINNIzY NICLACI-ILAN MCFARLAND MCNALL MEANS MIIRENESS MEZIK MEISNER MERRILL MINFOIID MELCHER MEIIRIW F. MILLER MESSENGER S. MII.I.nI: SE IUHS UF 15144 Carolin Maloney, Iowa City . . . Lester Mangold, Iowa,'City ., FrankliiiT',Marnette, Coon Rapids . . . james R. Martin, Ottumwa . . . Lois Martin, Creston . Rdbert B. Nlartin, Davenport . . . VVilliam Martin, Shenandoah . . . Albert M Mathfrd, Canj'lJ15iclQe, Illinois . . . IVIaureen Maurer. Tipton . . . Maureen Medherry, Toledo .Q e-fe . john MC-Cairthy, Webster City . . . Garth McConnell, Bussey. ' 3 I Martha Jane McCormick, Collinsville, Illinois . . . Nlary NICCray, Rapid City, South Dakota . . . Marilyn McCurdy, Moline, Illinois . . . Margot McDonald, Smithland . . . Mary Jane NICEI- hinney, Nlorning Sun . . L Richard McFarland, Mount Ayr . . . Clarance McIntosh, Villisca . . . Shirley MCKim, Burlington . . . Mildred NIcI,achlan, Iowa City ...y I .ola NIcNalI, Hamburg. Flames Louis Means, Villisca . . . Cordes Meisner, Davenport . . . lVIarilyn Nlelcher, Charles City . . . Shirley Mereness, Lima, Ohio . . . Ruth Merrill, Geneseo, Illinois . . . Ben Merritt, Iowa City . . . Sarah Messenger, Cedar Rapids . . . Barbara Mezik, Iowa City . . . Alma Minford, Miami, Florida . . . Fletcher Miller, Iowa City . . . Shirley Miller, Iowa City. Patrick Nlills, Eggertsyakg, New .... I ean lVIocha, Iowa City . . . Vifarren Nloeller, Bur- lington . . . Geo1'g?Ed', re, lsioines . . . Dale Nloritz, Xvalnut . . . Donald Nlorrison, Washiiigtoii . . . E lelii ii1fIo1'rifgi5tii, if aterloo , . . Claire lVIosely, Anamosa . . . Paul lVIunson. New Hampton . l Zb'liX?5Sioux City . . . Richard lVlulroney, Nlallard. Varant Najarian, Millis, Nlassachusetts . . . Chester Neese, Kamrar . . . Ned Nelson, Hum- boldt . . . ShelbyNelson, Renwick . . . Idella Nicholas, Allison . . . George Nielsen, Iowa City . . . Kathryn O'Brien, Galesburg, lllinois . . . Stephen O'Brien, Nlason City . . . Ann Oliver, Schenectady, New York . . . Tenus Olson, Nlarshalltown . . . Elwood Opstad, lowa City. Sonoma Orme, Saint Anthony, ldaho . . . Lucile Ormiston, Nlalcom . . . Nlerle Ormond, Fort Dodge . . . Robert Orth, Sioux City . . . Jeanne Starr Park, Iowa City . . . Ray Parker, Sioux City . . . Joe Parkin, Garden Grove . . . Ravaye Parli, Pawnee City, Nebraska . . . lVlarjorie Parsons, Coralville . . . Helen Paul, Nlarshalltown . . . Dorothy Pavelka, Solon. SE IUHS UF 1944 an 'vs 1f51i,'?52iTr L f' 'W "7 .ew 1 ' .x L7 ' fu-4 f .R Lfff,-jf . gr E - . I ,R .I , I 4 . Q" ' L , - .gf ' 1 + .2 3. ' ' --'J' ...L '-Q. , , 'f Lx f.,. ,. 1, - J I I ,Frgak 4 'S' iw -4 I: ,IIIJT II , If, ,:-,I- I L- gf - , . 'f.1g:f,. R355 I 5. Q' A YU . ' U3 IIN Y , L1-I.,,T:,4. 3 ignvlih . . , 'w-fl, I'I.' , I , ,S I ' If-.MII . sII5,.1, ,L E r V ' fy LL,-L L 's - f . 1 - - ' 3' , 11:'P"1 . "nr 5 N -' F "P g:wl":3 -5 II I I .1114 II: ,. I-II'II'IIl:-If .597 .-R . --QQ' V' " W" A' Eiffifjfig F' I-Elf' f'184 '23f5??E3Li' ' i'J5s!tw- my ' 'i:L'lJf" ij? .f , A 3-jfjlag ,J 0 'j L fu' if. .4 ' E A 33-:gif .","X?5W'TI' ."f"' 1., 5' 245: fig 4.515-'INIII IQ' JJ ,fy L3 .Ag-I KI I 5,9 ,gagrfgi-i" ,115 - 'E Ang. 1 1-5 4, E J., V , -.+, r, Q 1, - .- .1 . .,,1,.,II, III,,:l I. I . I -N I . .. I IITII, L-.I5f:3,nIII-I, I I . I .I I? ,I :?,g9III.II. .I I I , I II -. ' -11.451, 1 fvffif' fb.-zf. -15:1 ' . .- .jp , ,ITT 5IiIf,:Il , 3 , ,Gi IQLIII . I I "z, . 1 ' -'1 "il" 555' " ' ,-:F 'J 2612- il-T V -' , , 1 -.-' --a' '2T'k'-G'41ak-+ff,- 1 2'5Tf:f'.--M Az.-H.. "2 ' .- -- ' .-2' 4432 3 . ' 'QM' 1'L"t'fg'1"3-H23 5lh'3l5."5 E". -35 5 . ' M "Q-if 7 "LK .-:'n'9-'ififiif fi "A-Rif"'i'F .ZFTK . ' Y 'Wi' 113'TwS7'F?f -' fIf15E213-5f::'21 ' if Q A -rv' ,,wIIiI4 -u!I.9fII,I II?IIITI?5?i.I, R5 Q I 'V G I Q . L T -I,,j, .- ffjfgiaII,,.,-Ilgifzg :XII Q75 -, ,If Q3 34, ' R-M2 1- -552'- ist , ge a, X ff Wff --E 'f ' M er own, ' HH N 1.33 4? "QM WL: 6 C4w3f'E'fI, :P or fAe1W?'a!f MxLLs MOR1'rz MUNSON Moc!-Lx MORR1sOx lVIURP1-XY MOELLER E. MORRISON MULRONEY MOORE IVIOSELY NAJfxR1,xx NICl'l0I.,XS OLIVER NEESE NIELSEN OLSON N. NELSON K. O'BRIEN OPs'r.m S. NELSON S. O'BR1Ex ORM E PARK PARSONS ORM xs'l'Ox PARKER PAUL ORMOND PARRIN PAVELKA ORTI-I PARLI fenffjrn' W' ' 5. ,ff l I'- .-'11, A ..f X ,945 gama Lt flaefmezfga 90 af IfAeiIEx "..fq9fILcAe laarfg PEASLEY PETERSEN ' PFEIFLE PELZER PETERSON PHELAN PERRYMAN PETIIERAN PHILLIPS PIfAI:rzcRAIfr PICKETT PIERCE P01-ILER Pom Prxc: Pomsm' POUDER PLUM MER Pom' QUELLE POPPE QUINTUS RAISE RIWRIN REED RAIIUN RAPOPORT RICH RANDALL RAWSON RICHARDS RAYMIIN J. RICHARDSON SE IUPIS UF 1944 ik . .Q , ' ,. . . . ,- l - I-lenry Peasley, lrairheld . . . l-lenry Pelzer, Iowa Cnty . . . l-lubert Perryman, Newton . . Robert Petersen, Davenport . . . Richard Peterson, Des lVloines:, MR1'jOlFlCllR?fhC1'3l1, Hamp- ton . . . Albert Pfaltzgraff, Manly . . . Kermit Pfeifle,Tiptoni'i 3.1 Colfax . . . Mary Phillips, Lynchburg, Virginia . . . Carolyn Pickett, Keokuk . Donald Pierce, Iowa City. Donald Ping, lVluscatine . . . Cieorge Plummer, Cresco . . . Phyllis Pohler, lowa City . . . Alan Polasky, Cedar Rapids . . . Dale Popp, Keystone . . . Delores Poppe, Langworthy . . . Jack Pote, Bridgewater . . . Virginia Pouder, VVestern Springs, lllinois . . . Juliann Quelle, Davenport . . . Bernice Quintus, Garner . . . Harlan Rabe, Fort hfladison. Tom Rabun, Bensenville, lllinois . . . Rose Nlary Randall, VVaterloo . . . Dorothy Rankin, lowa City . . . Phyllis Rapoport, Chicago, lllinois . . . lvlarlys Rawson, Garner . . . Florence Ray- man, Austin, Minnesota . . . Don Reed, Omaha, Nebraska . . . Shirley Rich, Ottumwa . . Kathryn Richards, LaGrange, Illinois . . . Jeanne Richardson, Jefferson. i v Robert Richariion, . f.-fig-'lB211'b2'll'2l Ricketts, Iowa City . . . Helen Rieke, Blairstown . . . Dolores . Robert Rigler, New Hampton . . . Eileen Riley, Burling- ton . . . Sara . Harry Rinkema, South Holland, lllinois . . . lVIargaret Rivers, Topeka, .'fIamE4sfl'iRoach, Rock Rapids . . . lyladalene Roberts, Des lVIoines. Nlartin Roemig, Amana . . . Bettie Rolston, Conrad . . . WVayne Roney, Des lVloines . . . Louis Rosenthal, Rochester, New York . . . Fay Rovner, lVIarshalltown . . . Gerald Rubinow, Springfield, Nlassachusetts . . . Kelly Rucker, Newton . . . Jerrine Russ, Rock lsland, Illinois . . . Keith Ryan, New Sharon . . . Kenneth Ryan, New Sharon . . . Charles Sanders, VVest Point . . . Peter Sarris, Sioux City. Neva Schaefer, lowa City I... Robert Schmidt, Bloomington, Illinois . . . Robert Schneck, Sioux Rapids . . . Lovita Schnoebclen, Iowa City . . . Loanna Schnoor, Perry . . . lVIarian Schnug, Dows . . . Wleldon Schorg, Remsen . . . jean Schouten, Keokuk . . . Virginia Schrockengost, Des lVIoines . . . Jack Schroeder, Fort Madisoii. SE IUPIS UF 1944 P . ip 1, fa- fff 'I ,QF , 1 - S " ' rifn Zia 3 R. RICI-mknsox RIGLER RIVERS RIcIcI2'I"I's RILEY ROACH RIIIKE RINGOEN ROBERTS RIIzI.LY RINKEMA ROEMIG ROVNER K. M. RYAN RoI,sToN Rumxow K. A. RYAN RONEY RUCKER SANDERS ROSENTHAL Russ Sfuuus SCI-INOEBELEN SCHOUTEN SCHAEFER SCI-INOOR SCHROCKENGOST SCIIMIDT SCHNUG SCHROEDER SCIINECK SCHORGX . ,R In if ff I,. isylz R ,iii 4,114 , if ,III ,.l,ff af ffm 014:58 .-fi! , Ad,,r,'.'..:, 15' T in X , - ' Tw: K XV ww ,NH . ,V VWH, VA ,. 6 nfiyf , ,T!,,."' owcneda a41fibg514aH an lie ..AAzwAege amaze SCI-IUKNECHT Scouss SHAMBAUGH - SCHULTZ SENNsTRoM SHANKS SCHURFTELD SEWICK SHAW SEYDEL SHAY A. SHERMAN SHXPTON SLADEK E. S1-Ienmfxx SHOWERS SLEMMONS S. SHERMAN SIEBKE SLYE SIMONSEN C. SMITH F. SMITH R. SMITH STALEY M. P. SMITH SNIDER S'mTL1zR M. J. SMITH Sosxlcs STEBBINS SPENCER STETN SE IDRS UF 1944 , . Qlifil ll . Ll'- lmogene Schuknecht, Sumner . . . lVIZlI'Vll1 Schultz, Waterloo . ,J 'i.fl'MClH31'QlllSCl'1l11'flClCl, Coggon . . . Eugene Scoles, Cumming . . . Lois Sennstrom, Sioux Ciqyfy- Bonniergeyvick, lreton . . . Frank Seydel, Hudson . . . Phyllis Shambaugh, Clariiidaiji-Qu,iI,aneTQSliQnrKs, VVaterloo . . Edward Shaw, Davenport . . . Dennis Shay, lVlaloy . . . A1'aTi13Sl1er1:maii7'D,esrMoines. Eleanor Sherman, Carroll . . . Sue Sherman, Council Bluffs . . . Jane Shipton, Davenport . . . Susan Showers, lowa City . . . Marilyn Siebke, Cedar Rapids . . . Frances Simonsen, Sioux City . . . Beatrice Sladek, lowa City . . . Genevieve Slemmons, lowa City . . . Donald Slye, Des lVloines . . . Cleo Smith, Vvilliamsburg. Francis VV. Smith, Sewal . . . lVlaurice Smith, Grinnell . . . Nlerle Smith, Iowa Falls . . . Robert VV. Smith, Springville . . . Barbara Snider, Oskaloosa . . . lVIarjorie Soenke, Davenport . . . Lois Spencer, Fairfield . . . Harold Staley, Nashua . . . Kay Statler, Keota . . . Dwayne Stebbins, Des Nloines . . . Margaret Stein, Burlington. David Steinle, HL11'li11gt,dfij'i. . . Rrafmond Steinmeier, YVaterloo . . . Stewart Stern, New York, NeWYork . . . Loi"g3Q1i,e-"' dependence, Nlissouri . . . Katherine Stone, Iowa City . . . Nlelvin Stone, Cetlaffffilffaiiixls .Aflfw nklin Stoner, Fontanelle . . . Betty Storer, Iowa City . . . Nlarjorie Stout, . Thelma Stubhar, Thayer . . . Phyllis Subotnik, Cedar I Rapids. "Q Bette Sundin, Nloline, lllinois . . . bflargaret Swain, Pisgah . . . Luella Swanson, Red Oak . . . Katherine Swords, Rock Island, Illinois . . . Arthur Talkington, Nluseatine . . . Fernando Tapia, Panama, Panama . . . Nlildred Taylor, Aledo, Illinois . . . James Terry, Davenport . . . Clair Thomas, Lorimor . . . Robert Thomas, Sterling, Illinois . . . Sidney Thomas, Nluscatine. Donald VV. Thompson, lVIapleton . . . Elaine Thompson, Forest City . . . Kenneth Thompson, Cedar Falls . . . lVIarilyn Thompson, Forest City . . . Clair Thurston, Garwin . . . Ma1'y Timm, Nluscatine . . . Jean Tobias, Sioux City . . . George Tobin, Chillicothe, Illinois . . . Philip Tone, Park Ridge, Illinois . . . lVIaxine Travis, VVaterloo . . . Pat Trawver, Des lVIoines. SE IDRS UP 1944 Q 4. - f ' V war 4 I2 !9Ai 37 armor me jwdle 'df' Qlflffbtfg tI'0,9Ay STEINLE K. STONE STOUT S'rExNMEu2R M. STONE STUBHAR STERN STONER SUBOTNIK STOCKTON S'ro1uzn Suxmw TALIUNOTON C. THOMAS SWAIN Tzxpm R. THOMAS SWANSON T.-WLOR S. THOMAS Swokns TERRY D. 'FIIOMPSON THURSTON TONE E. THOMPSON TIMM TRAVIS K. THOMPSON Tonms TRAWVER M. THOMPSON TOBIN X a. 1 , '5- Q' "fi -f . '.3.-Q.-.V ' H 15-J' 7 f zf a 7 Qz v' f or . sf M: - .ij om on wa amloow TREVARTIIEX ULANOFF VENNARD TUJETSCH 4 VANICEK VENNELL TURPIN VAN ORDER VORECK VAN PELT VVAGNER WAHRER VVALLERSTEIN WATT WAKEFIELD L. WALSH WEAGLEY VVALKER VV. WALs1-I VVEAVER WARD VVEBB P. WEBER VVEINBERG VVI-IALEN R. VVEBER WEISER VV!-IISENAND VVEBSTER VVELCH WHISTLER WEXGER WHITE SE IUHS UF 1944 f I , I lVlargaret Trevarthen, Anamosa . . . Gene Tujetsch, GIiftCl1l7C1igl,L,'. . I'lo,Wafif,cl Turpin, Gales- hurg, lllinois . . . Stanley Ulanoff Brooklyn New York . . ..-'Velma Vaniieki Oxforl l t' , U , , , ,T,, L t unc ion . . . lVlargaret Van Order, Dttumwa . . . Nleredith Van Pelt,ggSioit1k Verna Vennard, Sioux City . . . Vllilliam Vennell, Centerville . . . John VoreclwHavenportl-Q. .ii-fliunice Wagne1', Muscatine. i' n'-'- l 1 'fl lxflarjorie Vllahrer, lVIontrose . . . Shirley VVakefield, East Hartford, Connecticut . . . Florence Wlalker, Sidney . . . Catherine lvallerstein, Richmond, Virginia . . . Loren Walsl1, Hampton . . . William VValsh, Creston . . . Elsie VVard, Klemme . . . Donald VVatt, lowa City . . . Donald Wleagley, Ames . . . Virginia WCHX7C1', Tulsa, Oklahoma ...A I ames lvebh, Nora Springs . . . Paul Wleher, lflenton . . . Robert Wleher, Nluscatine. Dale Welvstei', Charles City . . . George Weii1be1't, Chelsea, Nlassachtlsetts . . . Frances VVeiser, Grosse Pointe, Nlichigan . . . Daniel VVelch, VVest Des Nloines . . . Howard VVenge1', Chicago, Illinois . . . John Xvhalen, Anamosa . . . J. D. Yvhisenand, Chariton . . . Patricia VVhistler, Coon Rapids . . . Shirley White, Burlington. I RK 71 ,,. I i. l .,-3 Dorothy Wiiaiifud, . . . 1101161-i Wiuie, a Fort Dodge . . . . . . John Wfil- kinson, Nlarengo Tipton . . . George XV1llhoite,DeslVIo1nS JHl1CCj'f-WltChCl', Davenpoit . . . lVIaynard VVoodbury, Corwith . . . mek Yvorthington, Adair. Nlary Vllyatt, Uniontown, Pennsylvania . . . Robert Yelton, La Porte, Indiana . . . Robert L. Young, Jellerson . . . James Zabel, Aurora, Illinois . . . Polly Zender, Algona . . . Gloria Zenianek, Cedar Rapids . . . Henry Zielasko, Louisville, Qhio . . . lVIary Zuereher, Cedar Rapids . . . Patricia Zumsteg, Nlemphis, Nlissouri . . . Nlary Zybell, Lake Cityf l VVICHE VVHITFIELD VVIESE VVILKINSON WILLER VVILLHOITE VVITCI-IER 'Woomsuny VVORTI-IINGTON VVYM1' YELTON You NG ZABEL Zizxmak ZEMANEK ZIELASKQ ZUERCHER ZUMSTEG ZYBELL UF 1944 5 'Nz "l:ffiwLq".. l'S1'4.:I-. f I s ,f Hu xx Qui-il. If f-NN '13 ,. R , ' 'i 'f' LAWS l ,,. Sheldon K. Chubb, Iowa City . . . YVil- X son lVl. Cornwall, Spcnccl' . . . lVlilcl1'ccl Daum, Buffalo Center . . . john Ll. si, 5 Greer, Sioux City . . . Nils P. Hellgren. b .,l, J 'S Iowa City . . . Ralph Hibbs, Hepburn . . . iw-eil H, Moore, Spencer. jf mei- 13. Nan-cy, Spirit Lake . . . Wil- liam bl. O'Mallcy, Davcnport . . . Alan G. Scntinclla, Iowa City . . . Robert tl. Spaydc, Sioux City . . . Scott l-l. Swisher, Iowa City . . . Roy VV. Van Der Kamp, Sully. C'uunii CORNVVALL DAUM GREEK I-huns I'IEl.LGREN Mooiua N.-umm' O'MALLEx' Ssx'r1NsL1.,x SPAYDE Swisimrc VAN DER K:lNlP l flilfl ALLY Spldfllil ld . . . tie no eddionaf jmta fum their fm too f Nluch is said about but little is known of the off-duty hours of the professional frater- nity men. Leaving their labs and classrooms, the white-coated dents, the wise-eyed medics and the tripod-toting engineers move to the respective sanctuaries of their houses for the rare moments of leisure their strenuous sched- ules allow. Leaving their drills, Stethoscopes and transits behind, they enter into our own world of gayety, hilarity and fun. And be- tween their study periods, they, too, have their bull sessions, parties and good fellow- ship-the happier moments of professional fraternity life. ' Delta Sigma Delta study bud- dies . . . Jennie Evans and Ed Updegralf have it out on the Phi Rho Sigma settee . . . Psi Omegas pause for a picture at their winter formal . . . stu- dents and faculty enjoy a dance . . . Harry Fallers and Tom Summers in a picnic mood. The sweetheart of Delta Sigma Delta 73411572 'Q if 1 ,g.511g11-L-1. f, A , :mp , , 531- 1 . .'. g.:Hv':gif1?1:'2:1'-,Lm1f,- " -WN Q.-1.7.1.1 f',.1 1g'Kir', -.ivzr A 11 pr . 4, .,, ,, ,,, V4 ' lf 7L:T:.Q4,,i1,. 3 'ff-'f' '1f5.E'f' 1 - 1 .iw 1 ' f.'i'55-'?a3c'S'?-,QL , Q ' 'W' ' -.. ATT'- . ,Jw-2 3213,-'1:--"1-11 :1,. 1 N151 gsm .4-pi: ij ,f1q.-1'gw.- 1 -, , m f , -,14 .gg-1 Y ,, - cg , ,:f:7.::1.--1. 1- A' 'gf gv1f,'1-J. '- "4 1, 1- - ' ' :Q-,1.rlg:.., yxg- - 1 1-1,-.1g.,. - 1 -. .1 1 fy-i.1. ' Qsfw "I 71" NL 1 .Q ,V 1 121'-K. 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'f 1 "f,'5.3w4:', . .-N-1 ...hu f "1i':2f1iK-.1.q 1 -, -.,.' 1, 3? 1 1 ,-fr v- 1 .V ' , feafmg Asxs BROWN Coma BARNETI' BURMAN Cox BLUM CARTER Dfwxs DAWSON GROVE Houclc FREEDMAN HAUSLER HUBB:XRD GoE'rz Hocus J.-xcousox JIPP JONES KISTLER LICHTNER KARSTEN KocH Looms KEYES KUBIK LORD MAU JU IDR EN GINEEIIS fa vi j , 1 in Vernon Aske, Ricster, Nlinnesota . . . Roger Barnett, Joliet, . . Blum, Maple- wood, New Jersey . . . Carroll Brown, Sioux City . . . Hoixfqtilg--B?i,ifimakng'i3Zl7ziiiZ?rly . . . Robert Carter, Cedar Rapids . . . John Cole, lVIassena . . . Dhveihfjqiiit . . . Franklin Davis, Unionville, Missouri . . . lVlurray Dawson, Iowa City. David Freedman, Chelsea, Nlassachusetts . . . John Goetz, Riverside . . . I'Ierbert Grove, Dav- enport . . . Leland l'l2lLlSlCl', Cedar Rapids . . . John Hogle, Nluskogee, Oklahoma . . . Lee Houck, Park Ridge, Illinois . . . Philip Iflubbard, Des Moines . . . Dale Jacobson, Lakota . . . Raymond glipp, I-lartley . . . Donald Jones, Donnellson. Everett Karsten, Marengo . . . George Keyes, International Falls, IVIinnesota . . . VVilliam Kistler, Bouton . . . Robert Koch, Perry . . . Slavie Kubik, Cedar Rapids . . . James Lightner, Cedar Rapids . . . Chester Lodge, West Branch . . . Richard Lord, Evanston, Illinois . . . Gordon IVlau, New Hampton. JU IDR :if -. a., 9 fr , i- f-. Charles lVIcDonald, . . Daniel lVIcLaughlin, Des Moines . . . Jeflrie lVIiller, St. Louis, lVIiSSOLlI'ix!'i.yi. Cedar Rapids . . . Leo lVIodracek, Cedar Rapids . . . Robert Multhatip, CidialijitfRapiiiiii-lvilZgii'1r.li'jloh11 Noe, Cornwall, New York . . . Gordon Norrbom, Sioux City . . . James 0i'iBrien, . . . Robert Parden, lowa City . . . Bruce Phillips, Marion. Thomas Prescott, Sloan . . . Roy Ralston, Blairstown . . . Ralph Schoonover, VVashington . . . NVilliam Schweizer, Cleveland, Ohio . . . Vernon Seberg, lVIount Pleasant . . . Edward Shay, Huntington Park, California . . . Clarence Slayton, lowa City . . . Ray Slezak, lowa City . . . Eugene Smith, Cedar Rapids. Arthur Spillberg, Boston, Nlassachusetts . . . Williaiii Sterns, lowa City . . . John Streit, Algona . . . Bruce Sturdevant, What Cheer . . . James Swaner, lowa City . . . Benson Tuchscher, Newark, New Jersey . . . Robert Van Dyke, Fort Nladison . . . Irwin VVolfson, Brooklyn, New York . . . Charles VVright, Uniontown, Pennsylvania. GI EEHS , ,I . I'l'L67,C WL9 NICDONALD NIITTER N012 McLAucIII.IN MODRACEK Nomznom MILLER MULTI-I,xUP O,BRIEN PIXRDEN Scuooxovak SIIIIY PIIILLIPS SCIIWEIZER SLAYTON PREsco'rr SEBERG SLEZAK RALs'roN SMITH STURDEVANT VAN DYKE SPILLBERG SWANER VVOLFSON STERNS TUCPISCIIER WRIGHT STRE rr afucheg MUELLER Lurz SCHWEIZER OGLE .SUP E. rmocialfecf .Sifuc!enIf5 0 gfzgineering OFFICERS BILL MUELLER ..... . . President GEORGE LUTZ . . Vice-President BILL SCHWEIZER . . Secretary ROBERT OGLE . . . Treasurer The A. S. of E. is an organization com- prised of all students registered in the engi- neering college. Every student, by virtue of the fact that he is an engineer, is privileged to take part in all of the activities of the group. Under the able guidance of its execu- tive oiiicers and faculty advisor, Professor Caywood, the A. S. of E. carries on all the activities of the engineering college. lVIeet- ings are held once every month, when bus- iness is taken care of and a notable speaker is heard. The major activities of the fall semester included the Engineer's reception, building of the Iowa Homecoming corn mon- ument, and the annual A. S. of E. dance. ln the spring attention is devoted to the Engi- neer's Nlecca YVeek, when the lVIecca Smok- er, Mecca Banquet and the Mecca Ball are presented. Page 322 S 6 c 0 71 ri rofw: Hughes Y Piette, First, Swaner, Long, Gray, G riflith Front rofw: Parden, La- timer, Lutz, Holmberg, VVright, Meier STAFF Arriusn N. Iflormmsko General Manager GEORGE VV. LUTZ Editor-in-Chief CH:'XRI..ES C. VVRIGIVI' Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Romzrrr VV. Pmmnx Associate Editor E. BRUCE Mmm: Associate Editor SHELDON HUGHES Associate Editor BUSINESS STAFF james SWANER Advertising Manager JOHN LATIMER Circulation Manager MURRAY Dawsox Assistant Business Manager 'TRANSIT BOARD E B. KURTZ A. N. Horivmekc J W. Howe G. W. Lurz H. Seorr C. C. Wiucirr I' G. I-Immun VV. E. Scnweizmz Page 323 THA SIT The students of engineering are the men whose ideas will become our future foundations. They are the men who will design our ships, roads and machines. At present, more than ever before, the ideas of these men in the College of Engineering must meet in a single medium of exchange. Such an opportunity for coordination is the Iowa Transit, the monthly publication of the students of the College of Engineering. However, the scope of this publication also includes articles of alumni and faculty members. In the Trauma, the students have an opportunity to gain actual ex- perience while becoming more thoroughly acquainted with the theories and ideas of their future profession. Through this publication the most significant engineering problems of the day are brought before the students. Thus, Iowa's men of engineering may broaden their scope of experience and knowledge. Serena' rolw: Miclnik, Kesting, Healey, Schweizer, Multhaup, Cohen, Martin Fronl rofw: Miller, Multhnup, Schneekloth, Lutz, Ralston, Larsen, Mueller PI T U SIGMA Pi Tau Sigma, the National Mechanical Engi- OFFICERS J A 5 , n 5 l J , - 1 . B H. MULTHAUP ...... President nceimg l1OI1Ol2lly llilftlfllty, Was formed by a con- M. MIELNIK i . I I Vice-President solidation of local mechanical engineering groups H- MULTHAUP - - Corresponding Secretary . . . . W. KESTING . R d' S t. from Illinois and XKXTISCOIISII1, Nlarch 12, 1916. A. MEYER .-". eim jngalafgzlllg Since that time the organization has grown to a HONORARY MEMBERS picscnt stiength of 27 chapters. The Iowa Omi- Pxorasson H. O. Cnorr . . Puorsssok R. M. BARNES cion Chapter was instituted at the national con- PROFESSOR T G CAYWOOD Xention at Puiduc University, November 15, PROFESSOR F- G- HIGBEE , , Pkorasssn E. C. LUNDQUIST 1935, with 13 ch'ute1 members. lVIembersh1p in PROFESSOR F, p, SCHONE P1 Tau Sigma is bestowed only upon men with PROFESSOR I' T' WETZEL high scholastic records in addition to qualities of UNDERGRADUME MEMBERS , 1 I , R. S. BRACE VV. R. MUELLER leadership, personality, and trustworthmess, which L. W, KESTING B, H, Mum-HAUP in the opinion of the chapter and faculty members would indicate future success in mechanical engi- L- A- MEYER E. M. MIELNIK neering. R. H. MULTHAUP R. T. RALSTON F. N. SCHNEIDER VV. E. SCHWEIZER R. J. SLEZAK Page 324 T U BETA Pl One of 73 chapters throughout the coun- try, the Iowa Beta chapter of Tau Beta Pi was established on the Iowa campus in 1909. Its purpose is to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma IVIater hy distinguished scholarship and high character as undergraduates in engineer- ing. OFFICERS HUGH D. GU'FI-IRIE . . . . President ELWYN S. BROWN . . . . Vice-President ABRAI-IIXM A. C01-IEN ..... Treasurer EDWARD E. MIELNIK . Corresponding Secretary STANLEY VV. DYLEWSKI . Recording Secretary MAURICE VV. PUTMAN .... Cataloguer ADVISORY BOARD ASSISTANT PROFESSOR C. T. G. Looxnv PROFESSOR H. O. CROFT PROFESSOR B. I. LAMBERT PROFESSOR HUNTER RoUsE UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS EDWARD MIELNIK LEONARD MEYER VVAYNE MI1'rER H. BRUCE PHILLIPS MAURICE PUTMAN THOMAS ISHOEMIIRER ELWYN S. BROVVN AERAI-IAM COHEN Joi-IN COLE HUGH GUTIIRIE JOHN HEALEY JAMES MARTIN Third rofwf Cohen, Healey, Putnam, Mielnik Second roiw: Shoemaker, Phillips, Cole, Meyer, Dylewski Fran! rofw: Mittcr, Rouse, Guthrie, Brown, Martin, Yih Page 325 il 1 3 " , ' 'fl 1, ' i . A 2 Founded as an honorary military company for the R. 0. T. C. engineers, the Pontoniers were organ- ized in 1933. Other universities throughout the country also have honorary engineer companies, but ., . iowa State College at Ames and the State University of lowa are the only actual Pontonier units. Taking its name from the Pontoniers of Napoleon Who laid down their lives that his army retreating from Mos- cow might cross a river, the S. U. T. Pontoniers have tried to live up to their reputation in not giving up their lives, but in keeping alive all of the tradi- tions and ideals of the first Pontoniers. These tra- ditional aetivities are shown to the students at an annual competition with the Pontonier Company of Iowa State. This year, due to transportation facil- ities, a telegraph meet will be held. The S. U. I. unit also holds an annual close order drill competi- RAY SLEZAK JAMES Kosnk OFFICERS RAY SLEZAK . . . Captain, Commanding JAMES KOSAR . Captain, Second-in-Command DEAN JOHNSON - - - FifSf Li-'fllfellavf tion with the Pershing Rifles for possession of the LAWRENCE KES'l'ING . . Second Lieutenant Little BFOWI1 Jug- Scfucnlh rofw: Minnieh, Stepanek, Toms, Zepp, Turbot, J. Smith, P. Long, De-long Sixth rorw: Deen, Moore, Patterson, Teall, Jeans, Salsberry, DeNeui, D. Long Fifth rofw: Gibson, Emery, DeVVitt, Parks, Schulz, Gammon, R. Jones, Freutel, Trocino Fourth rofw: MeCreedy, Lazenby, Piette, Brown, Deery, G. Johnson, Chantry, VV. Smith, Everson Third row: Harlan, Morman, Briggs, Mangold, Matthew, Jiricek, Griffith, Czesnowski Sufond row: Henry, Mittelbaeh, Clark, Wessale, Moorhead, Crees, Latimer, P. Jones, Meyer, Sulentic Front rnfw: Wright, Schweizer, Kesting, Capt. J. VV. Blessing, Lt. Col. E. VVells, Slezak, Kosar, D. johnson, Lutz, Dawson Page 326 Third rofw: Dawson, Van Dyke, Larsen, Crawford Srrom-I rofw: Prof. Looney, Held, O'Brien, Cox, Hirshik Fronl rofw: Dean Dawson, Meier, Cuevas, Myer, Snell CHI EP ll. 9 Organized to recognize those characteristics of the incliviclual engineer which are deemed funda- mental to the successful pursuit of an engineering career, and to aid in the development of those char- acteristics in the undergraduate engineer, the Iowa Chapter of Chi Epsilon, national honorary civil en- gineering fraternity, has certainly lived up to its aims. Since its establishment at the University of lowa on Nlay 4, 1940, the selection of members has been based on scholarship, character, practicality and sociability, the four requirements of the successful engineer. Page 327 OFFICERS ROBERTO A. CUEVJXS . . . President Erxlll. H. MEYER . . Vice-President E. BRUCE MEIER . . Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS BYRON J. LAMBERT CHARLES T. G. LOONEY JOSEPH W. HOWE EARLE -L. VVATERMAN DEAN F. M. DAWSON UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS LUVERNE R. HELD Pinr.i.iP S. HIRSHIK fiERAI.D B. Cox MURRAY H. DA.WSON JAMES R. OJBRIEN ROBERT E. VAR DYKE EDWARD LARSEN 1 6-diff? ii ,, nf g A ' A I I5 , wif! 151 1 h ty-xl Z. Y' 6, 5 Aa ,V t gig 41 . ,I wL,, .iltllfa H11-44 g5aE'fIh::14 : Eiiiigfwiiifhi -'L,1a:ee1iiVggfaQ!'1s 1, SL 'r-,,:-z:P:1-if, K' :,.1-:,,, .il A-51351515 11 -,z -- -tv-sm, 5-41: H RQLLW, " '-rxlfzi ,.: '-.-,.. . ' 1121-itiigiilg 'K y.:g,'i32t13li .., .Aki- , .--Q-. ' w :MI . ffw, t ..q r" ' . JN x q A . , - ' ' F XM 7 Q - 0 "j, ' n . . ff' CL , , If .V . fi2Y l.LQ - Y IV . n ff' A. ,- ,L5 ' 4 ' 5 M a f ,' E .gf W 'Q- ,. T A Ag l II", KJ?-fb :J ff' 1 5 ' vi: I 75 ' 4' ,, ,J if , . ff 1 JR A V A , i. U. S. ARMY SIGNAL Cours Cmss VVORK EULLEGE UP ENGINEEHI I3 VVorking in close association with the national government, the lowa College of Engineering has entered an Hall-out" program of engineering defense training. Headed by Dean Francis M. Dawson, the college has advanced until it ranks near the top among the nation's engineering schools. New courses of military importance such as Chemistry of Explosives, Radio Aircraft Detection Methocls, Hy- draulic Research, and Engineering Construction and Nlaintenance work have been added to the schedule. The Civilian Pilot Training program has been re- vised completely in order to train more and better Hyers for our nation's armed forces. Although working at top speed on their new wartime program, the members of the Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Nlechanical Engineering' departments found time to sponsor their annual lVlecca Ball as usual. Page 329 H EAT T REATM ENT OF METALS 01110, if ENGINEERS Pepaffe OI" me Qedenf W! 0l'l'L0l"f'0bU Signal Corps trainees learn for victory in Iowa classrooms 3-. vm foo ANDRES BOWE CLAUSSEN BEARD Buss COLONY BELL CARLEY CONNOK CARLSON CRAWFORD DICKENSEN ELLIS HABERMAN Dm'rz ELLSWORTH HEISELMAN DURST EVANS HENNING FORD HOFERT HOLTORF JAUER JONES HOUSTON E. JOHNSON JONESON HOWLAND M. JOHNSON KESTER JOHNSTON KLA1'r UNIUH UHSES ram RX i X - '-. Betty Andres, Wlaterloo . . . Elsie Beard, Dallas Center ii . . BelIL,IilldIaywoocl, Illinois . . . Iidith Bowe, Chariton . . . Bernice Schlicher Buss, Ce1itei1tiillI'et,.,l. Mtieller Carley, Nlaynard . . . Virginia Carlson, Tipton . . . Dorothy ClaLiislsE:iiiQIZeS,HVIgIf'slI,fiflliv Carol Colony, Iowa City '... Dorothy Connor, Wfashington . . . IVIary Crawfo1idQflAii1sxx'o1'Itli.l Doris Dickenson, Nevada . . . Norma Dietz, Nlanning . . . lVIarion Durst, Welliuiaii . . . Shirley Jonson Ellis, Iowa City . . . Shirley Ellsworth, I-Iumbolclt . . . Betty E. Evans, Iiampton . . . Roberta Ford, Orient . . . lVIarie I-Iahernian, New Hall . . . Betty Heiselman, Cedar Falls . . Margaret Henning, Sac City . . . Carol Hofert, Plover . . . Shirley I-Ioltorf, Denison. Dorothy Jean Houston, Joliet, Illinois . . . Jean Howland, Downers Grove, Illinois . . . Gladys Jauer, Hinton . . . Eunice Johnson, Albert City . . . lVIildred Hertz Johnson, Iowa City . . . Luella Johnston, Brooklyn . . . Betty Jones, IVIaywood, Illinois . . . Carilyn Johnson, Rock Island, Illinois . . . Alice Kester, Jefferson . . . Elaine Klatt, Clarence. UNIUH -lane Knupp, Sioux City' . Veriiai'rK1'oLlgl1, Cedar Rapids . . . lVIary Kay Lowry, Cresco . . . Carilyn Nlajor, Storm Lalie . , .f'A'A . gZqlo lVIarcussen, Sioux City . . . Burdine Matthais, VVaterloo . . . Elizabeth lYleanfs,,lIow'a,qyCQityl,, l. . Edith Nlegehelsen, Ainsworth . . . Grace Nliller, Albia . . Lauramae lVlil1'erQ,.IoWa "Cir-yt, :il Virginia lVIoHitt, Tipton. Joan lVIorr, Cedar Rapids . . . lVlartha Nakayania, Dona Ana, New Nlexico . . . lVlavis Nyman, Bancroft . . . Nlary Oblander, Freeport, lllinois . . . Beryl Older, Granada, lVIinnesota . . . Carol Olds, Clinton . . . Lois Ramesbothom, Canton, South Dakota . . . Nlarian Ryan, East Nloline, Illinois . . . Ruth Salberg, Sioux City. Delores Skorheim, Clay Center, Nebraska . . . Arline Smith, Belle Plaine . . . Helen Smyth, Corning . . . Roberta Strohman, Hamburg . . . Vera Swanson, Aurelia . . . Dorothy Trout, Wlebster City . . . Loretta Vogel, Odebolt . . . ldris Wgfatt, Cedar Rapids . . . Amy Yeakel, Kenwiek . . . Lucille Zauche, Peosta. UHSES KNUPP MARCUSSEN MEGCHELSIN KROUGH MATTHAIS G. MILLER Lowkx' MEANS L. MILLER MAJOR MOFPITT OBLANDER RAMESBOTHOM Mona OLDER RYAN NAKAYAMA OLDS SALBERG NYMAN SKORHEIM SWANSON WYA'I'r SMITH TROUT YEAKEL SMYTHE VOGEL ZAUCHE STROMAN l STUUE T NURSES Every student nurse is a member of the organiza- tion of Student Nurses, which is governed by the Student Council. The Council is made up of the otlicers of the organization and the presidents of the three classes. This group acts as a governing board, planning all activities of the organization, and mak- ing decisions in matters of discipline. Activities in- clude the Alumnae Tea at l-lomecomng, several Guest Nights, and the closed, strictly formal Caps' Caprice. Another important organization for stu- dent nurses is the Red Cross Student Reserve cre- ated by the Red Cross Nursing Service in order to help supply several thousand additional nurses to the armed forces. Student nurses in their senior year who meet qualifications are privileged to enroll and the class of 1943 has enrolled fifty per cent. Srrmzrl row: Brown, Heller, Refer, Helser, Older Front rofw: Kress, Schlotfeldt, VVhitm:in, Mattliias :ws xi -'D WL-g 4 'WR-f,-zz' ,, P 4.337 , 1 " ..., H, 5"A :S -- W Y ""'a".:-War H 1' ig 93 f' 1 hd -ve ri '. . ' iigseff 'iff 2. .Te ..j",,- 1 " . ' 'vgja :fi-. . "C" i' " is . Q :I- ki, 'Ik-T4 Q 1.15 - J' . .f - - 1 -.345 fl, -. 5 .-1 1 JH-Esff ' "f'7A'?g,"Q"-"3"T3',,i'lQli ,1 . '.-- ,gf " ' Wu- iv. ith' ,Sf 1' "yay, seen, Vg- sang?-'Fr' jJ1-.y I .1 i' " 1 11--y e f-1 -'Q ',."fLf -V" 'xd:v"H!"""i?' .- ,sf- , - ff. - If ma, 'a-frm 3- gaps? fir., -'iff-X -f..Q,'a,., .iff ....,. N-. ,'fE.5J,u!l"'f.,f.4 -1 5 57+ fi-ir, es We ':e.f iw e Z. e'-. ' ' 3-'f' ylgigr -Jflgf,-elf- . -5-fils - - ,Ba . . -I-ni f-" ::,.s.3".. 1 'Q -43-.:f'-V ,grfq -qg??1,5'.,f,fE I .. ... Ah eff, L44 . nf - , f: v . Af'f." " ,in a 33711 :"!?,' " f ' Q'.u:,r ' 'S-'Br' - A reef: 'R 1 A if s"1w2f?f'-W e -P 'Cy-5- - ' " 2'5" 438 3 1-'if M STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS ROSELLA SCI-lLO'I'I"ELD'I' . . . Advisor IAYNE VVHITMAN . . President JEAN Drwizxvom' . . Vice-President CLARA REFER . . Treasurer MARY LOU KREss . . . Secretary HARRIET BROWN HAWKEYE Representative MARY PIELLER . . Senior President ZoLo MARCUSSEN . . junior President PEG HELSER . . Freshman President BURDINE MATT:-i1As Y. VV. C. A. Representative l l Page 336 J i Delivery room preparations Director Corder pins student reserve bar on Harriet Broun TIELEN Gizixvizs . Mfmgoius Gourn . Berry' LOU Evixxs IVIARY Sun VVATSON . JOELLA VVA1'sox . President . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer . Historian The national honorary nursing sorority for uni- versity schools of nursing, Sigma Theta Tau, was founded in 1922. Seven years later, Iowa Uni- versity established the Gamma Chapter for the purposes of fostering high professional standards, encouraging creative work in nursing, promoting fellowship among nurses, and developing an in- terest in the advancement of nursing. The mem- bers are chosen for their scholastic standing and important professional and personality factors. Regular business meetings are held four times a year. Each lVIay new members are elected and initiated, officers being elected for a term of two years. -uw-1 'A--A1 'f:f,u1- -' 1-----., 4---zxaz.-ug?-ws.- -:-Nerd. :gfgu1.:xgmnu-.,.m.:.:.pa15fg:m m1.-?-aff. fn. :nga-,-fi-Ls 'Z-. 3-'3L:zL1f 'f Page 337 NURSING jowag mmen in mife Lawn 053550145 of mercy Ag .Sindy ana! Cjrloerience ,.. Jw V l Harriet Brown reports to Jayne VVl1itman Mary VS icks loads the autoc ave Page 339 jean Davenport with a new arrival if 1 gal' EFL BITNER BURKE FLANAGAN BERG CASTLE GODBEY BRALEY EGGLESTON GROEF Homsa KEASLING MALECEK Moomz HUGHES MCCUTCHAN D. MOORE LEVENDAHL MILLER MORGJXN MOUNCE SANDEERG: SUITER SYKES PETERSON SWANK T1-Ioksox SCHNEIDER SWANSON TXERNEY- WARD- JU IDR PHAHMAEISTS ff' fix. lx, John Berg, Cedar Falls . . . Ralph Bitner, Delta . . . Ifra'ncis Shenaffiliiigah . . . Francis Burke, Lansing . . . Vernon Castle, Sioux City . . . Nlax . . . Eleanoi Flanagan, Iowa City . . . lVlaunis Godbey, Iowa City . . . . . . Hyman Hodish, Syracuse, New York . . . Robert Hughes, liimmetsbuiigl l,liiF ixgcl Na- 'xi Hugh Keasling, Keokuk . . . Ruth Levendahl, Harlan . . . Charles Nlalecek, Belle Plaine . . Virgil lVIcCutchan, Des NIoines . . . Ronald lVIiller, lVIelbourne . . . Carlyle lVIoore, Terril . . . Darwin Nloore, Albion . . . John hflorgan, Bad Axe, lVIiehigan . . . Hollis lVIounce, Jefferson . . . Adella Peterson, Vvilliamsburg. Maynard Sandberg, . . . James Swank, Saint Louis, Illinois Algona. Underwood . . . Joseph Schneider, Dubuque . . . Helen Suiter, Princeton Bloomfield . . . Dale Swanson, Geneseo, Illinois . . . Richard Sykes, East Nlac Thorson, Akron . . . Thomas Tierney, Nlilford . . . Don Vvard, SENIOR CLASS CARLETON MIKKELSEN President HUGH KEASLING Vice-President CHARLES MALECEK Secretary-Treaslxrer JUNIOR CLASS Fmxcls BURKE President HYMAN Homsn Vice-President DON VVARD Secretary-Treasurer SOPH OMORE CLASS ORLA Nuo Porrnorr President Dore MEYERS Vice-President Rlcrmkn SHENKELBERG Secreta1'y-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS LEO BRAU President Emfzk HAIXES Vice-President MALCOLM Coy PHARMACEUTICAL ASSUEIATIU Page 42 Li., . 'QT-f'fgff ' 'fxflt - Je-x e il? J' Veg- ,-. gl wiv, ..f?1f,...,4 ,Ma i v L 4 Jil ..fsfilf'ff' K ' -4 ' J'-'F' ,f ' l':'?"EfL"'i' 1.'f:V.L' aasgwff-' ' C I: 02 ' -i " " .,. ' ',," -af'-L 'gr 'f ' 4' 1 3, 5' iiffl- . -afaazf as crm' "' '48 7: 4, 5 I aff. lf . 3.?fEf4E1'. ti , . , ' ' . ' - . - 3 41 ,.:4,gi3g1i4 , K .- wc: 5 Y 3 1 ,rj qv.-f ' 'AIM ,f,.v,'iw'ffff' IMF v ase' 5 -fl 1ffi.2nm ri '21 ' . I--Sift : " --s " ., H. e it - Y -Z-sv z fue.. .A-' 552 'f,!,, fa OFFICERS Rox' Iisiuamnxx . . . . President I7Ei,Pim Doxxma . . . Vice-President I. YN. JONES . . . Secretary-Treasurer ACTTI VE MEMBERS IIARRY Ausrix Mixngomiz Monukc HHH CHI Delta Chapter of Rho Chi, honorary phar- maceutical fraternity, was founded at Iowa Uni- versity in 1923. Its purpose is two-fold: first, to promote the advancement of pharmaceutical science and the profession of pharmacyg and sec- ondly, to foster good fellowship and organization. Nlembership is honorary, and at present there are thirteen active members. lVIeetings are held twice IJiil.PHA Doxxma Roi' IIERRM.-xxx JAMES I'IoNm'M.xx J. W. joxizs I--Iucu KEAs1.1Nc C',xRi.Yi.s Mookn l-Io1.i.is Mouxcix N. W. Sonoxizx N. F. Sono IARRY VVIIIEELER yearly. Rho Chi sponsois several student activ ities, in addition to the annual S1520 P1176 it awaids to the freshman attaining the highest scholastic jour: Moukmax I.. C. Zomf record in pharmacy. E PPA EPSHII OFFIFIERS Humax SUITER ...... President AnEi.i.A PE'rE1zs0N . . Vice-President KILORIA Bixsran . . . . Secretary Enmxox FLANAGAN .... 'I'rensnrer ACTIVE MEMBERS Mmm: KELLY Ruru Lnvsxmin. Aunr.LA I'E'ri5nsoN Enmxxok ITr,Ax.-xc.-xx Lois Ross l3n'r'1'Y Iimusm' Grom.-I Bixsrsx C.xRoi.x'N Cannes DI-EI,I'I'I:X Doxmzk I-Inuzx Summa PLEDGE IIELEN Dawn' Page 343 Kappa Epsilon is the honorary sorority for women pharmacists. It was founded in 1921 by Nebraska, Nlinnesota and Iowa University dele- gates to local clubs. A grade point of 2.2 is neces- sary for eligibility. Kappa Epsilon was founded for the purposes of furthering cooperation with the faculty, stimulating a desire for high scholar- ship, fostering professional consciousness and pro- viding a bond of loyalty and interest between stu- dents. At present there are I0 active members. . N, ,lf ,j4jrf,"f"?f-,H gg: , I A . PHAR A515135 AT WUHH I MANUFACTURING PHARMACY PHARMACEUTICAL LABORATORY VVORK DISPENSING IN PHARMACEUTICAL LABORATORY PREPARATION OF HOSPITAL ORDERS IN MANUFACTURIN LABORATORY PHARMACEUTICAL LABORATORY PHARMACEUTICAL RESEARCH jufwre rnggidffi oggarn Aow fo Qeuenf anal Cue ur Cinunfryrl DRUG SERVICE SUPPLY ROOM DRUG SERVICE REFRIGERATOR MANUFACTURING LABORATORY :E+-1? sk- . My ' '. W . ' " ' 5'-: -:1,e?f1.,:,-':, . . x.?f,1y'.L., X ZLL, 47,1 if ji!--' 1 -mx I , U-'mt' 1, L 5 ' 'QJJI r.. 7 V: x J- 'Qld-5,1-3 :XM :fn 'ns'vz,,,.V . ff NX, C 3:56 9? JECA Ze, d Cfdddmdfe ATKINSON CLAPP CODY JOHNSON S. jo:-ms'roN KEPPER SVVEARINGTON TARRELL TIDRALL COLLISON DISHLIP I COURTNEY FOLKERS DAUFFENBACH FROST HAWK KLEPPER Or1'ERmNGER LANGWICK PARK LAVVHEAD PASCHALL MACH SCHILTZ Towxssxn VVARREN 'fREVAR'I'!-IBN WORMLEY TURNER YORK WALTER YOUNG UNIUH DE insrs 'ff is iv. john Atkinson, Sheilield . . . Fred Clapp, Davenport . . .'iWVilliaftfllf?ldy, Colorado . . . David Collison, lVIarshalltown . . . Stanley Courtney, Fa1'1ni11,gto4fii,fl V. yplluffenbaeli, Sioux City . . . lylartin Dishlip, Sioux City . . . Charles Folkers, Cascade . . . Nlerton Hawk, Manilla . . . Joseph Johnson, Des lVIOines.iC mwgqrvj Sidney Johnston, Centerville . . . John Kepper, 'W'infield . . . Fred Klepper, lyluseatine . . . Arnold Langwick, New Paltz, New York . . . Charles Lawhead, Iowa City . . . George Nlace, Clarinda . . . l-larry Ofterdinger, Des Nloines . . . Bryson Park, Wfaterloo . . . Ronald Pasehall, Osceola . . . jon Sehiltz, Sigourney . . . John Swearington, Sac City . . . lira Tarbell, Sniyma lVIills, Maine. Wellai' Tidball, lndependenee . . . George Townsend, Davenport . . . John Trevarthen, Ana- mosa . . . VVilliam Turner, VVoodbine . . . James Walte1', Hastings, Nebraska . . . Ben Wal'- ren, lowa City . . . Charles Wlormley, Kingsley . . . Gordon York, Moiiticello . . . Robert T. Young, lowa City. Chilclre-n's clinic overlooking the gen- eral clinic Dr. B. L. Gninsforth :md Dave Heller survey n patient in the operative de- purtment Fred Kepler, john XVl1inery and young subject receive instructions from Dr. Von K. Frowine in the orthodontizx department Carroll Nlnllin prepares to invest a wax pattern for 1 gold crown in the crow n and bridge department 1 I fl 1" f Page 358 in Me .L-Zyenlfidfg Jog fo HE EP 'E , SMILI B Dun linser and Parker Nicliolisen get some pointers from Dr. L. Bo- dine Higley on taking facial dimen- sions for ortlinclontic treatment Students check out materials from the cashier's oflice X425 Dr. Higley shows his young patient the results of an X-ray for orthodontic treatment Page 351 JU IUH Nlillard Albers,Eldo' . . W7 f Baden, Iowa City . . . Robert Bartel, Cedar Rapids . . James Baumann, lo . . d Berryhill, Buffalo Center . . . VVilliam Bliss, Ames . . . Nlaleta Boatman, '- . rose Callaghan, Cherokee . . . Robert Chase, Fort Dodge . . . Francis Conley, 'halltow . . Jack Davies, Doncastor, England. Douglas Eastwood, Washiiigton . . . Robert Eaton, Iowa City . . . Robert Elliott, Oskaloosa . . . Lawrence Ely, Guthrie Center . . . Charles Fesenmeyer, Riceville . . . Charlotte Florine, Cherokee . . . Eugene Foss, lVIissouri Valley . . . Edward Gann,Sigou1'ney . . . Louis George, Cherokee . . . Charles Gray, lowa City. John Greenleaf, Centerville . . . Alvin Grundahl, Fertile . . . Charles Gutch, Albia . . . Robert Hardwig, WVaverly . . . Clifford Heinmiller, New Hampton . . . Lloyd Jenk, Fort Dodge . . . Joseph Kehoe, VVellman . . . Corliss Kepler, Pocahontas . MEDIES Anneks BAUMAWN BOATMAN BADEN BERRYHILL CALLAGHAN BARTEL Buss CHASE CONLEY ELLIOTT FLORINE D.w1as ELY A Foss EASTVVOOD FESENMEYER GA:-:N EATON Gnome Gurcu Jaxx GRAY Hfxunwxc KE:-ion GREENLEAF HEINMILLER KEPLER GRUNDAPIL 'Q 'H'-S uiecw UNIUH KERSTEN KROACK MANSHEIM KLEIN LEE MAPLBTHORPE LUBIN MIDKIFF Mnucxc PLAGER REAGAN MYERLY Quuxm Rowuzy ,-. 5 PACKARD RANDALL SAUNDERS - ' SHHIMD UPDEGRAFF WIDMER SPELLMAN VAN ZYL G. YOUNG TADER u7ALKER R. YOUNG Herbert Kersten, Fort Dodge . . . .lack Klein, Dubuque . . . Kalman Kroack, New Albin . . . Robert Lee, Nevada . . . Emanuel Lubin, lowa City . . . Bernard lVIanSheim, Fort lxfladison . . . Charles lVIapletborpe, Toledo . . . Carl Nlidkiff, lowa City . . . Donald lVIirick, YVbittier. Yvilliam Nlyerly, Emmetsburg . . . .lobn Packard, Belmond . . . Vernon Plager, Grundy Center , . . Lloyd Quirin, lVIarCus . . . XXl8.l'l'Cl1RZ1l1Cl21ll,lVIllCS City, Nlontana . . . Paul Reagan, Iowa City . Stanton town . Dodge Am es. Robert Rowley, lowa City . . . Vvilliani Saunders, Council Bluffs. Sheimo. Northwood . . . George Spellman, YVoodward . . . Rodman Taber, Nlarsball- XVilliam Updegrall, Boone . . . Kenneth Van Zyl, Hospers . . . John Vllalker, Fort Reuben XXYitllNCl', Iowa City . . . George Young, Des Nloines . . . Richard Young, SEHUUL UF MEDIIII E Une of the most indispensable cogs in university war machinery is the College of Nledicine, estab- lished in 1870. This year it has expanded as much as possible, and under its new speed-up program is rapidly producing much-needed doctors. Rated as one of the linest medical colleges in the United States, lowa's school has the important advantages of a well-trained faculty and splendid equipment. All students in the College of Nledicine are active members and the faculty are associate members of the Associated Students of Nledicine. The execu- tive board, formed to bring about a more intimate relationship within the College, is made up of two members from each class and two faculty advisors. This organization also sponsors the Aesculapian Frolic and publishes the "Biopsy" magazine. -, ,.,-,ta F. ,5,,..l,afg," :I .Q Qf:.::g, .wz..y. . f,"g-Ff-QTZT1 2:1 1 ,i-' W ' . C I 'TH-'.f -w':"1Y- fe "'-41 ' 1' ' --V 1 ' '- r'F'::eE,'v--.-"-A-.'t'f--1f Q1-'X " 'f 4' M- -1 ',bf',,,'5g.1?f- i .,-'fdi'--., I-ffF"I ""' l' :spf,,J114zx..w.- - ..:' A-egg:-," S 1' 1' o ll d rofw: Kridel- baugh, Ke rsteu, Ness Bliss, Bradshaw, Hirle- man, Hayes, Pauly Miller, Newland Front rofw: Foss, Grun- dahl, Brown, Moershel jennett, Dr. Hale, Dr Alcock ,,, A v Page 356 HSV' Af, nf Student doctnrs learn the rea - 1 e prow e p oem? ,izboclfom join Me Zgklf fo ,Sizzle Jgumanifg Page 357 Operating room d rnm Z1 l l'f ll ms of atients in hospital wards SEHUUL UF MEDIEI E Surgery out-clinic Iowa students donate blood to the Red Cross Page 358 -. '41 M1 ,W M I H Wg 6 U . H ' KN ink PM ,N W i wa N iw 'M jp IUWAS J + with Wi . 511 P V M H I 0 WA am! Me WAR The story of a people at war is the story of Iowa university. Truly a representative cross-section of our nation, lowa's 6,000 stu- dents have always lived much the same as other Americans-working hard, playing hard and preparing hard for the near future. But one bright Sunday morning war clouds suddenly appeared over Pearl Harbor and many promising futures were changed to the hard reality of the present. As the United States gathered its righteous might against the power of its aggressors, Iowa became a partner in the greatest undertaking our coun- try has ever known-total war. lowa's con- tribution to the American war effort has been notable: every student in the university is either directly or indirectly participating in some war activity-military schooling and training, voluntary services and aid, and both reserve and active duty in the armed services. Gone for the present are the boisterous, care- free days of Iowa students. The square- jawed determination of lowa is the same as that of the rest of the United States, and the world: to subdue all tyrannous forces and to make the Word "freedom" once more mean an opportunity for all people to look for- ward to their own promising futures. ti -Q ' ' lf, it Rage page ,, - . -.g. 7 7 ,7Aered on ew a, gfawilfz, . lt's not the gentle breeze following a spring shower that walits the new llowers nestling around lVIacbride hall . . . it's not the gusty spurts of a summer sheet-lightning storm that cool the sweltering summer session students . . . it's not the blustery fall drafts that tug at the valiant flag on Old Capitol . . . it's a strong, wintry blast that is gather- ing power from all parts of the sprawling university and is reaching out to the far corners of the world. lt's the lusty might that is lowa, the full strength of her sons and daugh- ters who are sweeping out in full force to join in the struggle for a complete victory and a complete peace. IUWA FIBHTS . OVL Her former R. O. T. C. cadets are now in action - on the world's battlefronts, from the tropics of - 5 . Guadalcanal to the bleak wastelands of Iceland. .1 L ' i "' 1 J 'fi -1 n -n 1 . . du .14 N ' , . . LVL fAfe Ll' lowa's adopted naval cadets and army meteorology " X l students are joining the Flying Hawkeyes as part of the greatest air fleet ever to span the earth. B F ' I Y A -' . 0l'L f 8 N583 U Deck oflieers, young gobs and maritime seamen 1- A - ' represent Iowa o'er the seven seas in the present 54 1 global war. - Q "' 'Phare 36-15 l. i 1-H- 'f f f 1, 'f ' y W 1' i'fii+"" 'fi WAR EUME5 TU IUW lowa's students and faculty have felt the full effect of a changing wartime campus. Long known as a center of scholastic and technical activities, it was only natural that such a place as Iowa should be chosen as a training school for America's future service- men. Iowa's Reserve Officers' Training Corps Hrst showed the impact of war require- ments when its program was speeded-up to prepare more and more otlicer candidates for the army. C. A. A. pilot training courses have thrown wide their doors for the prepar- ation of young fliers for the air servicesg pro- fessional schools have increased enrollments ancl streamlined schedules to rush still faster their year-round curricula. Most noticeable new development on Iowa's campus has been the arrival of the navy with its pre-Flight cadet training program. VVith Quadrangle and Hillcrest dormitories employed as navy bar- racks and the navy blue of the cadets every- where in evidence, Iowa reflects more and more the fact that war is everywhere. .,. x- , X " 5 m 'W f ' 5 -I-siege-352 ff' AND IUWA GUES TU W Pi lowa's sons and daughters have met the task before them with spirit and conviction. For some months lowa's eligible males had been leaving in ever-increasing groups through the selective service system, but with the battle cries of Pearl Harbor ringing in their ears, patriotic students became ini- patient. Classrooms emptied ahnost over- night as recruiting stations lilled with student enlistees. Army, navy, marine and air corps representatives have repeatedly visited the campus, signing up prospective students in both active and reserve b1'anehes of the serv- ice. hfleanwhile, lowa's pre-flight cadets have studied and exercised hard to get them- selves in condition for battles to come. join- ing the navy in training at lowa is the U. S. Army Air Forces lVIeteorology school, re- cently instituted on the campus. Both army and navy cadets have joined lowa students in learning technological and strategical de- velopments on a world-wide scope in order to open new worlds of freedom and knowl- edge. i-.PQQE-e3g53.'-. :. --r , A Y-, - T- -.--. ,,f 'F-1'-,.,.. ,,,,.: .--s er . 1. ' .mg . i, P- I '- v W H UEMA US FIT ESS 2 owa if arriom re Ra 7 rarin' to go. ln war, litness is a prerequisite to top efficiency of a country's hghting army Here at Iowa physical training has been emphasized until it is now a major part of the curriculum. The combination of tough bodies and alert minds as coordin ated in the new program is producing fight ing men eager to learn and ready for any thing. loWa's pre-flight school has one of the most highly developed physical sched ules in existence, From the day of their entrance at the school until the day of de parture, the 2000 cadets live gruelling hours of calisthenics, running, hikes, ob stacle courses, work details and develop mental games, all combined with the best in eating, sleeping and technical instruc tion. loWa's warriors depart ready and ,a,, ,Y 7 - Paige- 364 W HTIME EA PUS owaa .gifbwfenb HRA .yn Outwardly, wartime lowa looks much the same as it ever did, with a fair percentage of uniformed trainees on campus taking the place of departing students. But lowa's in- ner life is much dilierent. The frivolity of former years is more subduedg the eager interest to learn of lowals students is more intense. First aid. seientihc courses and sub- jects directly concerned with the war effort are the most popular on the campus. Ration- ing, shortages and limitations on entertain- ment have been met by the students in full stride. Until Iowa once again returns to its normal way of life, its students are pulling together for a common victory and peace. , . I 1 1 ji .', .4 1 1 Ai A - , ':L.:':p'g:,'.'gf' w:5eUL':,,g'j','.5".' 4 --1 :', luv -. -,f"'1" '-' "MA" VN: . ' ' 'iff' ' ' " A N1 Af. . , "" F ' Y' . ' ' ,f 3 FY"" " "2f'? .! ." "" ""5 -51651 5ffw'if-252995515 eff 1 1 1 ? 333 'QEEQMT ww A fgfgf' T rm' Lx :Ei-,Lg1,I-if1'5,"",.Pazaf-,QS,f.:1?l':+',',1'a' .Pk Dwi: ,f '3 af f, 'e-' ' ' . ' ' :fp wg ..--,-. ' if '- z-"JAf---'l."-1.-'f:'.:-J,-M v.'-f'.'g1- LI!-qv?---gl 1.1 ff- .' 'J ,,.,.. 44. -3 bfqilgx-,Lf ':.,,Jt"fjg,.'.1 -,-5f,,r.','E:'f.'-I -mv 'f ..',' . nf. ll --' 'I 5' 2 79,-tv 9' 4. ' ' . , 4 'fd' '-.W 1 I.i',r"V-K.-I-'.',vA. -1-u'7ffv-749-f',-wiv -f.,,y9:'r"4 QSIMEQ V-A 'fi 'Q . 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' ,' - 4- u-1,?sz5:y.1EGQHQJQQYAQEEJQGMJXQx:af.f'feQmai5zMxfh21153 :3:,2sc-rmiifafsffn.nss,4,3z.41x .:a+mmswQfQ,3g,f - 4wgxf,wmf.. - f ' 7 jf 6 Mow pinion VVhcthu1' you like the rest of thu book or not: it's not for us to judge. XVc'vc done our best and hops you like it. BUT, wcyvc one ITCZIILIVC XYC,l'C sure you'll ul PHESENTINIS xx? I J 1 4 I g '71 Y '4. ' In . 4. I -1. ,P Wu,- I Q L , 1 may v .ah h 14 ,u !,,..g,,,.' D QKNFY 1' 'L 'UF i ,- , tg 1 ,In ,gy W- al.. A 3:-L F I .Ii -',' Q. . .1 A, X 1 V ,Fi r .. 3 - w Q , kj! 7 cilllflfyc' ,.+l'lCCPZ f V if I till!! ci llfdllppclaillld Cizrmie ymcfolilfon Kappa Kappa Gamma .jhznla fo . . Bill Norris. for his advice and helpful suggestions in compil- ing the yearbook Owen lx'l21l'Sll, representing the Pontiac Engraving Co., for his Cooperation and uid Economy Advertising Co., for the printing and binding of the 1944 I'I.,xw1i14:Yu Ed Bowman, for his line art work on the scenic map, "Iowa and the XXIZIFH section and small color sketchesg Jim Hunt, for his "So Long, Iowa" drawing Fred Kent, university photographer, for the wealth of great pictures taken by himg and Photographers jim Shuey, Rie Gaddis, Nlax Christie, Dick Chzidimzi, lrwin VVolfson and Stan Ulanoll for their many photos Ruth lYeller Nelson, for her scenic, section and l'IAVVKEYE beauty photographs All studio photographers for their many efforts and line pic- tures S. K. Smith Cover Co., represented by Bob Renn Nlax Deena. for his cover design me gicfifor A Aberman, Edgar .,.115 Abernathy, Hazel ...,.,.,,............... 193, 282 Abramsohn, Betty ......,..,,................... 97 Ackersou, Fred ,......,.,,w 111, 162, 170, 279 Adair, Dorothy ........ ,,,,.,,,....,....... 1 83, 282 Adams, Elroy ,........ .,.......... 1 07 Adams, Marion ..... .........,,..,..,.. 2 82 Adams, Peggy .... ..................,... 2 82 Adams, Robert ......... ....... 2 70, 272, 274- Adamson, Bill .... . ,.,.....,............ 276 Adamson, Neil ........, ......,. 7 0, 231 A. F. I .......,..................... ........,...... 1 72 Alllerbaugh, Evelyn .........,...,........ 77, 282 Agnew. Mrs. Dwight ............ , .......,... 188 Alnnann, Edward, ............... 71, 202, 275 Ainley, Bob..196, 199, 272, 274, 278 282 Aitn, Doris ........,..,..,.....,..........,.... 77, 282 Albers, Millard .......,................ ,.,. 2 02, 352 Alberti, Robert ...,... Albrecht, john ........,.. Aleock, Dr. N. G .,...,.. Alderman, Robert .,,., Allen, Carroll .,....... Allen, Iimma ...... Allen, Robert ......,,..... Allender, john S. ...,., . .,....,...125 .,.....,.282 ....,....356 ....,....125 .........283 .......,.283 .......,.200 ..,.,....,..206 Allender, Robert .......,........,......,.....,.. 119 Alm, Virginia ..,,,..,..............,,....,.,. 42, 276 Altfillisch, Gretchen ....,, 75, 93, 185, 283 Alpha Chi Omega ,...,..,,..,....,......,.. 76, 77 Alpha Delta Pi .....,..,.....,.,, .,...., 7 8, 79 Alpha Kappa Kappa ....,,. .........,,.... 2 00 Alpha Tau Omega ..1.,.. ...... 1 02, 103 Alpha Xi Delta ....,,,,,. ....,., 8 0, 81 Alter, Anita ,.,....,......, ......... 9 7 Amiek, Lawrence ..... Ana, Dona ..,...,,...,. Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Andreas, Andreas, And res, B And resen, Audrey ...., Betty ......... farrie plane.. .........200 .........334 .....,,..282 ,........282 Donavieve ............,........... 89 Dr. li ......,,....,,,...,. 50, 52, 206 George ...,.. 141, 272, 274, 282 Henry ........ ...................,..., 2 82 jane ......,...., ....,.......,.. 8 5 janet ....,........... ........ 7 9, 282 Marilynn ....... Mel ..,........... 89 ..,...,..l96 89 Mildred DI. ...... ..,. . Ralph .,........ Rieha rd .,,... Ruth ,.,. .,.,. Lowell Perry .... etty ...... John ..... ...,.,..196 ,..,.,...109 87 13 ........113 ......,.322 .........113 Anspach, Mary .. Anthofer, Irwin ...... Aram, Hartley .... 79 .........273 ............129 Arbogast, Jeanne ..... ........... 8 7, 282 Arch, Keneth ..........,................... 273, 282 Arkin, Lynn ...,...,1..,......,..... 115, 272, 27+ Arinbruster, Dave ....., 72, 129, 191, 232, 233, 272 274 Armbruster, Edward ,..,.,............,..... 123 Armour, ,lane .............. ..,..... 7 7, 283 Armour, Patricia ....... ,..,...... . . 70 Arnold, Bill ............ ,........... . ..220 Arnold, David ....... ,,... . 119, 279 Arnold, Richard .... .........,..... 1 23 Arrasmith, Irene ..........,...........,. 188, 189 Ashby, Neal ..............,.................,.,..... 111 Asher, Blaine ..,... 101, 127, 272, 274, 283 Aske, Vernon .................,...........,.... 71, 318 Page 371 lNDEX Askew, Nancy ,............. 85, 190, 199, 282 A. S. of E. .,...,.,..... ,,,..........,. .....,,,,1, 3 2 2 Atherton, Anita .,... ......,.....,..,,,,.,., 9 1 Atkinson, john ........ ....... 1 07, 348 Ayers, Anne ..,.... ........,.,,. 9 5 Ayers, Baddicker, V. S .... Louise ,......... ,,..,... B ,..,...183, 282 Baden, VVayne ..,,........ .,.,, 2 00, 275, 352 Bader, Sylvia ,.......,....., ...,....,......,.., 1 7-1- Baethke, Raymond ,..,. ....,...,..,,,., 1 13 Bagley, Charlotte .... ,..... . .282 Bailey, Alice ........... .....,.......... 1 89 Bailey, Marilyn ....., ......,.1..,,,,, 8 9, 174 Bailey, Sarah ......., ...... 9 5, 163, 282 Baird, Craig ........ ........... 1 68, 220 Baird, Nlartha ...,.., ..............,, 1 74 Ballinger, Carter .. Balster, joan ..,..... Balster, Mary ,..... Banks, Keith ......., Barbour, Bill ........,., Bargmann, VValdo Barnes, Marjorie .,,.... Barnett, Helen ..,......,. Barnett, Ruger ...,.,,.... ffffffffQ55,i' ......,....131, 126 ..,.,..163, Barngrover, Margaret ........ ...,.., 8 7 Barnum, ,lack .......,,.... Barr, Marybelle .. Barrett, Clarence ..... Barrel, Arthur ......,.. Bartel, Robert ............ Bartell, Betty Rae ...,... Bartells, Benna ....,... Barton, Mrs. ..,...,.. . Basford, Robert ...,... iQQfifQ'i5E ........203, ' 11155 204- 282 283 276 127 131 165 89 123 283 276 139 201 275 352 93 163 103 263 Baird, Ihyra .,... ...,..... 2 82 Baskett, Anna ........ ..... - ,.,. 9 1 Baird, VVillizun ..... .......,. 2 02 Bastron, james .,..,.. ....,..... 7 1, 202 Baker, jane .....,. ........, 1 44 Batchelder, Max . ..,,.,.. ,..,,, 2 83 Baker, jean ...... .,.,..,...... 9 3 Bates, john ............ ,.......,, 2 O4- Baker, -lim ........,.....,. ..... ......,..... 1 0 1, 117 Batshelet, Beth ...... ....... 2 84 Baker, Marshall .........,..,..........,.,.....,.. 125 Bauman, james ....... ..,.... 2 03 Baker, May .......... 95, 174, 185, 222, 282 Baumawn, james .......... .... ...,,,, 3 5 2 Baker, Ralph ..,,..,..,...........,......,.......,. 131 Baumgardner, Duva ...................,...... 284 Baker, Shirley ..,...,..,,,......,....,,..,,....... 95 Baumgartner, Al ........,......,....,...,,... 234 Baldridge, Pat .............. 85, 157, 17-1, 282 Baumgartner, jean ...... 89, 177, 264, 265 Baldwin, Irene ...........,.....,........,...,,.... 189 Baxter, John , ......,.........,,,.,...........,.,. 127 Baldwin, Jane .,..... ......... 8 1 Beals, Howard ...,.. ,...... 1 23 Balles, John ....... .,....... 1 69 Beard, Elsie ...... .,.. 3 22 -r, f-d, -2 " 624.2 A214 dm! 0 Ile -sh' 0 , 5' :r .tw-M7 ,,,,,,fr' f e te , ef i"' - ,. '9' I -9 f E 0 -1- '- . SN AY---1FoooiE, yi 1. 1' 5 .r- V ,g-zz -' 5 9 w- .:- Vi 5' , gf f f- A ' 1 uno' , l 5' 4' 1nll5.3j,pii1l5 E" I ffl ji' f' mafia. M L f . CQWA 6-l1J1s.Q ev " 0 'U ,. 'vs 3 e- 1' - 443 0 0 x 'e":.v-'f ii M--Whtmefj 1' ATN eg If sfwf' '3,'f- l 5 . X O 5. of OW . dr 5 O I I 045 ' v gb i 0 ff 'N Ci 04 0 ' Vi ef-0 Ci, ,KO W A' ggi" evq,'1A'l H- A .4-' 'L X l I I 1 W Y Nuo-u'iT :S X f ,,.tv'5,,,e""' TQ 5? fl 2:5225-f? . L. nl 'N 559 ,, :: U ri' B XV" Q7 S S X, ' ,Fai E 3, A' 223 5 ' kj -v' I NZ . fvynbv .152 MILLQ, . . ,W 041,350-fv ' '91 2 'te f fe ei: I .wfffiiwt 5: li? fly ow, -. W Lqfol- W Ii: 939 i 3 ' n 2 ,N BEF V na V-nal!---l ,P CE, Y Exrrrr.A1' 5055 LA . Beatty, Mary' ...... ......... 8 1 Bechtel, Stanley ,,.,, ,,,A,,,,,A,, 2 8-1- Becker, Robert .......... ....... 1 91, 273 Beckett, Raymond ,,,,,,.,,,,, 279 Beebe, john ..,,,,.,,,, .,,,,,,,4,,,,,,, 2 00 Beebe, Kenneth ..,.,.,,A,, ,,,,,,, 2 00, 275 Beebee, Fredric ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,, -4- S Beecher, Raymond .,,,..,,...,,,,,,,,..4 206, 236 Beer, Betty .......................... 264, 265, 285 Beggs, Bob .........,,..... ,,....,,,, 1 01, 109 Beggs, VValter ........,. .....,...,,,.... 1 09 Behounek, Virginia ,.,.,.. ,.,,.2, 1 93, 285 Bell, Lorraine .......,.,.. ,..,.1,,,,4,, 3 22 Bell, Mary ,,...., ,,,,,,, 1, 79 Bell, Robert ......., . ,,,,,,.,, 188 Below, Arthur .,.. ..,,,,,,. 1 05 Benda, Russell ....... -,,,,,.,, 5 0 Bender, Robert ...... ,,,,,,.,, 1 19 Benedict, Carole .,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, 1 6-1 Benhart, Leonard ,,.,,. ,,,,,,,,1 2 62 Benhart, Merle .,.., .,,,,1,,, 2 59 Bennett, Chester ...... ,,,,,,,,. 2 05 Bennett, Howard ,..... ,.,,.,,,, 2 03 Bennett, Richard .,.... ,,,,,,,,, 2 85 Bennett, VVm. ......... ,,,,,,,,, 1 13 Benson, Don ........ ,,...,,,,.,,.1., 2 85 Benten, Luke ....,.,.. ,,,,,,, 1 07, 285 Bentz, Charles ,,..,, .,,,,,,,1, 1 31, 184 Bentz, Chester ,.,. .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,..,1,,,,,,1,, 2 85 Berg, Ben .......... ..... - ....... 1 07, 164, 285 Berg, John .................. 123, 205, 276, 340 Berg, Margaret .,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 1 Bergman, VVilliam ...,,,.,.,.. ...,,,.., 7 0, 231 Bergstrom, Richard ..,......... .,,...,..,.,. 2 72 Bergstrom, Robert Allen .......,...,........ 274 Bernatz, Philip ...........,.................. 71, 202 Berryhill, Boyd ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,-, 3 52 Berryhill, Gerald ........ ..,.,., , ,71, 275 Bescher, Ioan ........,. ............ 7 7, 193 Best, Kay ..................., .,........,.,,.,..,... 7 7 Bestor, Marjory ..,.,.,....,..,.,, 1-l-4, 193, 285 Beta Gamma Sigma ........,...,,,,,,..,..,,,., 179 Beta Theta Pi ......,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 104, 105 Beyer, George .,.....1..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,. 205 Bickenbach, jack ,....... 117, 270, 272, 274 Bickle, Mrs. ...,..,..,....,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,1,,,1,, N123 Biddick, Norma ,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,. 2 8-1. Biehesheimer, F .,,,,,1,, ,,,,,,,1,,,,.,,,,,, 2 01 Bieg, Shirley ..,...,,..,...,. ....,..,,,,,,,,,. 7 5, 89 Binder, Dorothy ,,.....,,..,.1,,,,,, 79, 254, 265 Binder, Weston ..,............,..,,,,...,...,,,,, 111 Birdsall, Ben ..........,... 100, 101, 125, 284 Birkner, Lois .... ,.,,..,...,,.,.,,,,, ,,,,,,. 2 ,,1,. 2 S 4 Bishop, Bette ...,..,.....,,,...,...,....,,,,,,. 79, 193 Bishop, Robert ..,.,,,.........,.,,.,.,,.,.,.,,,,,, 125 Bitner, Ralph ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,-,,,,.,,-,. 340 Inacm Bob ................., 101,107,272,274 Blaha, David 1,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, , ,206 Blair, Marjorie ..... ..,...,,...,,,,,,,.1,. 9 3 Blair, Merle .,..,... ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,1,, 1 32 Bland, Barbara ,... .... ,........ 7 7 , 166, 285 Bland, Leon .,...,.,.,..,. .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,.,, 2 56 Blaul, Betty ..1,,,,,.,,,,., ,. ..,,,,,,,,,,11,,,,,,,,, 35 Blessing, Capt. jack .................... 273, 326 Bhsg yvni ..... 71,157,202,275,352,356 Bliss, Mrs. VV. R ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,.,.,,, 157 Blitgen, Glenn ..,......,.,...,..,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 285 Bloch, Eugene .....,. ..,,,,,1, 1 09 Blochlinger, Leta ...... .,.....,. 2 85 Bloser, Richard ..... ..,...,., 1 17 Blum, Frederic ....... ......... 3 18 Blum, Henry ,,,,..1,, 1.1,,, 5 0 Boatman, Maleta ,...,. ..,....,. 3 52 Boehner, jean ...,,., .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,, 1 74 Bockoven, VVm. ...........,,.,....,.,....,,....11 109 Boecklen, Lawrence ...............,.,., 117, 285 Boegal, Robert ............ 105, 272, 274, 285 Boeke, Jack ...,...,.,.....,...,..,...,,.....,,..,,,,, 121 Bohy, Gail ......,...........,......,................ 285 Bolle, Elva .lane..l4-4, 248, 264, 265,285 Bolscr, Margaret ..,...,,.,, ,,..,.,,.,...,,,,, 9 9 Bonham, Lt. Dwight ,.,.,,,,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 279 Booton, Loy ...........,.............. 167, 251, 279 Bordner, Robert ....... ...... .......,.... 1 2 5 Bordy, Reva ..............,.....,.,,,.........,,..., 97 Borland, Marjorie .,.,...,.,..,,......,.,,,..,,, 285 Bornholdt, Robert ...... 272, 27-l, 280, 284 Bosveld, Fred ...,.......,.......................... 206 Bothell, VVilliam ..,. ,,....,, 7 O Boughan, Harold .... ........ 1 13 Bowe, Edith ,..,.,,,. 1,,,,,,,,,, 3 33 Bowles, Robert ...., .,,.,,..1,.,., 1 27 Bowles, WVilliam .,.,..1,........,,,,,,,,,, 127 28-1- Bowlin, ,leanne ......,.....................,..,.. 89 Bowman, Ed ...,,,..,...., 16-I-, 176, 222, 28-1- Bozek, Thaddeus ........,,...........,.,...,.. 285 Bracher, Bernard ................,........,,,..,. 117 Bradley, james .,..... ......., 1 17 Bradrick, Harlan .,.,., ,, .1,.,, 2201 Bradshaw, Douglas ....................,..... 356 Bradshaw, Roy ...........,,,,..,...,.,.,.,.,,,,, 256 Braley, Francis .,..,..... 111, 163, 194 34-1 Brandon, Benjamin F., jr .,..,...,,,.,,,,, 206 Brandt, Vilesley ..,,..,,.......,,,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,, 285 Brau, Leo ..,.......... ,..,.,.,1,,,,,,,,,1., 2 76 Brauch, Alice ......,.. ....... 7 5, 81, 285 Brauer, VValter ,...,.. ..,.....,,...,,,,....,,, 2 36 Braverman, Naomi ,....,.,....,. 97, 173 180 Bray, Daniel .......,.... 1....,.. ,.,....,...1, 2 0 -l- Breckler, Paul ...,........ .,.,........,,..., 2 31 Brecunier, Richard .,...., ..,,..... 1 19, 172 Breen, Raymond ....,,,..,. .., ,,,..., 71, 285 Bresnahan, Coach ....... ,.,.,,.. 2 55, 256 Bridge, Frances ...,,.. .....,,,.,,,., 9 1 Bright, Kenneth ....,. , .,,.,,,.... 285 Briggs, Catherine ...................,...,...,., 285 Briggs, Fred ....................,...........,....... 326 Briggs, Robert ............ 184, 272, 27-1, 285 Brink, Richard ..........,,....,,,..,....,......,,, 285 Briscoe, Clark ..,,.,...,.,..,,,.1,.,.,,.,,,,,,,.,, 286 Brockway, David L ...,.,, ......,, 1 91, 232 Brody, Elaine ..,.....,,.,.., ....... 9 7, 162 Brom, Hubert .....,,.... .,,,,,,1,., 2 86 Brooker, VVarren ..... ........... 2 05 Brooks, Chad ....... .............. 1 66 Brooks, Lester ....,..,.,. . ,........ 279 280 Brooks, Robert .,............. ............,. 1 05 Brouillet, Elizabeth ......... .......... 7 9, 286 Brown, Carrol Lee .....,. .... - ...183, 319 Brown, Delno ......... ..........,... 1 39 Brown, Elwyn ...,. .........., 3 25 Brown, George ....... ..,.................. 1 15 Brown, Harriet .......... . .,.........,.. 336, 339 Brown, Joan .............. ...... 1 85, 193, 286 Brown, John M ........ . .................... 326 Brown, Lyle ......,.... ......., 1 91, 233 Brown, Naomi ........................,........,.. 91 Brown, Robert ...........,........................ 286 Brown, VVilliam J ..,...........,........ 172, 202 Brown, William XN...163, 194, 196, 286 Browning, Margaret ...,................ 91, 162 Bruce, Eugene ............ ........ 1 07 Bruce, Robert ,...... ..,.,... 7 0 Brunson, Jean ..... .....,.. 7 9 Brusch, Fred ,..... ........ 2 76 Brush, Mary ......... ......,.... 8 9 Bryan, Alvin VV ....,.. ,.-...24, 201 Bryant, Helen ..........,.... ........ 9 9 Bryant, VVilma Jean ..... ......,.... 8 7 Buccello, Henry ..........,...,..........,....,... 127 Buchanan, Richard ...................... 71, 276 Buckley, Robert..176, 222, 270, 272, 274- Buckroyd, james ..,,..............,............. 117 Buesch, Iackn.- ..........,,....... 119, 165, 286 Bundgaard, Ernest .... ...............,.,... 1 09 Bunze, Shirley ........ . .,............... 79 Buoy, Mildred .......... ....... 8 9, 162 Burden, Mary Lee ..,... . ............. 83 Burdick, Margaret ....... ....... 9 9, 189 Bu rge r, Louis 70 Burger, VVilliam ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 07 Burgess, john ......... ,,,,,, 1 17 Burgess, VVilliam ....., ,1,,,,, , 262 Burgmann, XValdo .... .,,,,,,., 1 01 Burke, Edmund ,.... ,,,,,,,,,,, , 202 Burke, Francis ...... ...,.......... 1 96, 34-1 Burke, Thomas ....... ..............,........, , 127 Burkett, Bill ...........,,,.,,..,., 50, 55, 59, 119 Burman, Howard .....,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 207, 319 Burnkan, VVayne .,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,279 Burns, Edward ...., .,..,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,, , 286 Burnside, james .....,. ..,,,.,, 1 62, 176, 194 Buser, Donald ..,.,1.... ..,,,,,.,, 2 06, 351 Bush, Elizabeth ..,,1 ,,,,,,,,,,, , 287 Buswell, Orlo ..,.,. ,,1,,1,,, 2 87 Butcher, Helen ,....,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 33 Butler, janet .......,.,. ,,,. , 89 Butler, Lawrence ,.,,,, ,,,,,,., , 119 Byers, jane ............. ,.,,,,,,,,, , 85 Byers, Leland ,........ .,,,..,...,,,, - ,279 Byers, Walter ..........,,.. .....,, 1 6-1-, 176 Byington, VVilliam ,,...... .....,. 1 11, 133 Byram, Burns ,...,,....,. ,,,,,,,,,, , 276 Byrd, joe ........ ,...,.. 2 72, 274- Byrne, Bob ,.,,.. ,..,,,,,,,, , 196 C: Caddock, Earl ...............,........,..,..,, 71, 202 Cadet Colonel and Staff ,.......,. .,...,,, , 271 Cahill, Williain ..........,..,....,,...,...,,,,,,, 70 Callaghan, Ambrose ......., ,...., 2 02, 352 Cammack, Clyde ..,....... ......,..,. . 196 Cammack, Lois ........... ....... 2 64, 265 Campbell, Don ..,,.......,. .,,,,,,,,,, , 119 Campbell, Richard ...,. ,,.,...,,.,...,, 2 05 Capen, Edward ..,....., ....... 1 25, 279 Cappon, Rene ......... ....,,.,,.,,, 2 20 Carani, Louise ..,,... ....... . 81 Carbee, Carolyn ..,.., ,,,,,,, , 189 Card, Keith ........,..... ....... . 280 Carey, Henry ......,.,,....., ,,.. , 279 Carideo, Frank ................. ,....,.., 5 O Carley, Lucille Nlieller ,.,.,, ....,,..,, . 333 Carlson, Donald ...,............ .....,, 1 05, 133 Carlson, Harry ,......... ...,,..,... . 101 Carlson, Virginia ,... ........,. , 333 Carmean, David ,..... ....,...,....... 1 07 Carpenter, Marilyn ....... ...,...,. 8 5, 163 Carpenter, Marjorie ,...... ....,...... . 287 Carpenter, Mary Lou ..............,.,.......,, 89 Carroll, joe ........,................ - ............, .126 Carson, Duane ..,...,...., 157, 272, 274, 279 Carson, Patricia ..............,,............ 79, 193 Carter, Helen ........... .......... 9 9, 199, 286 Carter, Robert ,.......,.......,...........,..... ,319 Casady, Genevieve ..................,,,...,, .286 Casey, Katherine Ann ..........,...,.,..,.. . 89 Caslavka, John..111, 231, 272, 274, 286 Cass, Harrison ............ 117, 272, 274, 286 Casteel, Miggi ................,................... 286 Castle, Vernon ........ ..,.... 1 96, 341 Castner, Lillian ............... ....,.....,.. 8 5 Cavalier, George ................,1............ .111 Central Party Committee ....,...,....... .194 Chadima, Dick .......,.. 103, 133, 164, 162, 170,190 Chamberlain, Helen ...... ....... 1 4-4, 286 Chan, Irene .......,.......,. ......, 1 99, 286 Chantry, VVilliam .................,.......... .326 Chapman, David .......................,......,. 115 Chapman, Tom .... 50, 224, 226, 227, 228, 229, 257, Chappell, Martha ..... ....... 1 85, 286 Chard, Marion ....... ..............,......... . 109 Charlson, Roger ...........................,.... .287 Charlton, Elizabeth ..,. 95, 156, 168, 173 Chase, Robert ......,............... 200, 275, 353 Chassell, Catherine ....... .......... 2 64, 265 Chenault, Miles ..,..... ................ 2 S7 Page 372 Chevalier, Marvin ......... ,..l31, 272, 27+ Chi Epsilon ..,.,.,.....,.... ......,....... 3 27, 328 Chi Omega ...,...,....,., ,.,... ,..,,.,.. 8 2 , 83 Chorus ....... . ....... . Chreneik, Mary ..., Christ, james ,.,.., .... 1 Christensen, Gordon Christensen, john ,..,...... .1,.,....212 ,......157 11 .....,...220 125, 276 Cordes, -lean ...,., ,,..... ....... 9 9 Corey, Ben ........,.....,...... ....,.. 1 13 Corey, Marianne ............,...,............,,. 87 Cornell, Corin David ......,.........,.,...,... 220 Cornwall, VVilson Mabry..272, 27-1, 315 Cortese, joe ...............,.................,,..... 103 275 288 Corton, Richard ...............,.... 71, 202, Cotnam, john ....,... Cotter, Barbara DeVries, Stephen ....,.. Christensen, Victor ......,, ............. 7 0 Christiansen, Clarence ..i.........,......... 109 Christiansen, Richard ,...,......... ..107, 133 Christie, Jeanne .,...,..........,... 87, 183, 287 Chrysler, Jeannette .,.................... 95, 165 Chubbs, Sheldon .......,....1................. 315 Clancy, Kenneth ...,,... 235, 272, 274-, 286 Clapp, Fred ....,....,,....................... 196, 34-8 Clapp, Philip ..1..,.t..,......,..,....,.......... 210 Clappison, M1ll'iZl1l .............. 162, 177, 286 Clark, Charles .......,, ..........,....,.,.,... 1 17 Clark, Elinor .- ..... ...............1.... 8 9 Clark, Guy lillis .....,. ........... 2 80 Clark, june .......,....... .......,....... 9 3 Clark, Margaret ,...,... ,......, 1 88, 189 Clark, Russell ...... , ..,...,..,.. 326 Clark, WVilliam ...,. ...,.... 1 17, 286 Claussen, Bob ......,.... ,,............ .... 2 2 2 Claussen, Dorothy ................,..... .333 Clave, Ralph...2 ...... 1..,...... 1 27, 262, 286 Clayton, Mary ...,..............,......,.......... 286 Clewell, Robert VV., Jr ..........,,......... 206 Cliilord, Lydia .................................... 286 Clime, Dean ...,....,. ..,.......,.......,........ 1 96 Cline, llubert ...,...... ..,...... 1 25, 613, 256 Close, ,lack ,....... .......,...,,........... 1 07 Clause, Derrold ...,.. ........... 1 11, 286 C. O. C. ...,...............,. ...,... 2 74 Cocherell, Bob .......,,... ........... 2 31 Cochran, Thomas .,.,,.............,......... 113 Cockrill, John ....,.............. , ........... 70, 107 Cody, Robert ......,.,...., 131, 272, 274, 286 Cody, VVilliam .,..... ..,.......,....... 2 01, 349 Cotfeen, llale .... ....,. ......... 1 0 1, 131, 273 Coffey, James ,... ...,......,............ 2 75 Cotlin, Helen, ........,. ............, 8 1, 287 Cohen, Abraham .,.... ..,,.... 3 24, 325 Cohen, Betty ...... ....,.... 9 7 Cohen, Paul .......,.. ..... 2 87 Cohen, Sonia ........,.. ....... 1 87 Cohn, Elaine M ...,.... ..... 9 7 Cole, Betty ,.....,..... .................. 7 9 Cole, Hillary ......., ..,................. 7 1, 111 Cole, Jack ,............ ........, 1 39, 319, 325 Cole, Robert ...... ..........,.......,.. 1 05 Cole, Theodore ..., ......1...... - 111 Collins, Robert ...... ..........,............. 7 1 Collison, David ...............,.. 206, 236, 349 Collister, VVilbur ..... ...,......,......, 1 98 Colony, Carol ........... ,.....,........... 3 33 Combs, VVilliam ........ ..,,..,....... 1 96, 199 Comfort, Betty ........ ,...,.. s 7, 287, 368 Comfort, Frank ....... ,...........,....... 1 27 Commanding Staff ..,. ........,. 2 71 Commerce Club .....i........ ............. 1 92 Conard, VVavielee ........ .,.. .................. 8 3 Coniriham, Winifred ..........,..... 173, 185 Coningham, VVinifred ..... .....,....... 1 81 Conklin, Robert ........... ............... 1 17 Conkling, Russell .......... ........, 7 1, 202 Conley, Bill ..,.......... ........... 2 03 Conley, Francis .... ......................... 3 52 Connor, Dorothy ..,.........,................. 333 Conrad, Bernard ........ 191, 235, 272, 274 Conrad, VVaivelee ..........................., 190 Conroy, Elizabeth ..,.... .........,..,.... 1 98 Cook, Clarence ...,..... .................... 2 79 Cook, Elizabeth .1... ................ 9 5, 248 Cook, Helen ..................,..,.. 264, 265, 288 Cook, Martha ..,.....................,............. 79 Copeland, Lawrence ...... ....... 1 09 Corder, Lois B .,..........,. ,.,.. 2 8 Page 373 Cotter, Robert ......,.. , ..,..,.,,.. 139 Courtney, Stanley ......,,. ..... - ...,... 3 49 Covington, Betty I. .....,..............,. 81, 288 Cowan, Lewis .,.............,...,....,......,,,.. 202 Cox, Gerald ,.........,,..., 117 273, 319, 327 Cox, Marble .......... ,........ ,,........ 1 1 1, 289 Coy, Malcolm ...,... ..,..... .117 Craiger, james ..... ,....,..... 7 1 Craiger, Sidney .....,....,...........,..... 119 Crain, Earl ...,.... ..,.1.........,......,.,..,.,,. 2 63 Crane, Ernest .,.,,.......,, 123, 272, 274, 289 Cravens, jay ........,,............................ 200 Crawford, Prof. Lawrence ......1......... 327 Crawford, Mary ..................,....,..,..,.. 333 Cray, VVilliam K. ,,.....,...... ,......, 1 17, 289 Crees, Everett ...,.... ....,... 2 80, 326 Crew, Martin .....,. ............,,.... 2 00 Crum, Betty ........,. ....,..,....... 1 92, 193 Cuevas, Roberto ,..................,.. ......... . ..327 Curran, Duke ..,.....,.....,, 50, S+, 56, 61, 64 Curran, Gene ,........... 50, 56, 67, 69, 109 Curtis, Cora ......,........... ,...,....,..,....,..., 2 S9 Curtis, Ruth, .......,......,....,,,.,........... 93, 183 Cutler, Enid Ellison ..........,, 91, 173, 180 Czesnowski, VValter .......,.......,.... 121, 326 D Dack, NVayne .............. ,,,.,..,,,, 2 89 Daedlow, Aubrey .. .....,.,,...,, 105 Dailey, Arthur ..,.,, ..., .,... 1 2 7, 133 Dake, Norman .......,... ,...... . ,111, 289 Dallam, Richard ..., .,...,.,....,,...,,.. 1 17 Dalton, VVebh ..... ...........,............ 1 41 Dalton, Vllilbert .......,....,..... 272, 274, 289 Dancer, Alice ..........,,.. .....,,,...,.,........,. 8 7 Dancer, ,lane .,.......,.....,,.,.,,,,.......,,.,,,, 87 Daneke, Robert l-I ..,,..............,..,......... 105 Darby, Dean ....,,,..,...,.. 43, 101, 113, 201 Darby, Dick J .............,....,.... -1-3, 113, 133 Dashner, Francis ..,,.....,, ....,..... 1 11, 289 Dauffenbach, Roger .....,... 201, 349 Daum, Mildred ...,...........,..,,,........... 315 Daut, Richard .,,..................,..........,. 205 Davenport, Janet ,.... ...173, 181, 264, 265 Davenport, Jean ..............,,..,.....,,....,. 339 Davenport, Marshall L. ,... 20.206, 236 David, john ...................,... ,........ 1 15, 187 Davidsmeyer, Orville .......,....,,.... 69, 129 Davies, Jack ...............,........ 198, 200, 352 Davis, Benjamin ........,..,.,.. 196, 278, 279 Davis, Danial ........ ..,......... 1 25, 288 Davis, Donald ......,. .............. 1 15 Davis, Eloise ...- ,..........,.,...........,..... 189 Davis, Franklin I ....................... 175, 319 Davis, Kathleen..L.75, 85, 173, 180, 192 Davis, Marjorie ,...,.........,........... 264, 265 Dawson, Dean F. M ....,................ 24, 327 Dawson, Murray..117, 273, 318, 326 327 Deam, Richard ..................................., 119 Debban, Charles .......,......,............... 288 DeButts, Robert ...... ...........,.. 1 13 DeButts, Virgil .....,... ......... 1 13, 279 Deen, Dale ...........,.. .,..........., 3 26 Deery, Edward .......... .................. 3 26 De Freece, Gerald ..... 1. ......... 111, 256 DeGeus, Louis ........ ..,..... ..,... 1 3 9 DeGooyer, Allison ................ .......,... 2 88 Dejong, Evan .....,.............................. 326 119 De La Chappelle, Charles ................ Delta Chi ....,...................,,............ 106, 107 Delta Delta Delta ...... ....... 8 4, 85 Delta Gamma . ...... ....... 8 6, 87 Delta Sigma Delta ..,..... .,,..... 2 01 Delta Sigma Rho.. ............ 221 Delta Tau Delta .......... .......... 1 08, 109 Delta Upsilon ........... ......... 1 10, 111 Delzell, Earl .,.......... .................. 2 89 Dempsey, Elbert .......... ......... 2 20, 221 Dempster, Laura .. ............... 276 DeNeui, Maynard ..... ..,...... 3 26 Denkmann, Betty ,...... ........ 7 7 Denmead, john ..... ...... . .117 Denne, Charles ...... ......... 2 X9 Dennis, Kirk .........,... ............ 1 03 Dennison, Kathryn ......... ........ S 5, 177 Derauf, Donald ..,....,. ............ 1 17 Dermont, Richard ..... ...,..... 1 25 Derry, Virginia ...... ............,,.... 9 9 Dethlefs, Helen ..... .................. 1 77 Devine, G. D. ...... ........ 1 27, 272, 274 Devine, G. K ........ ............. 2 72, 274 Devine, Glenn .... ................... 4 8 DeVoe, VVilliam ..,.... .,....... 2 76, 289 DeVVitt, George ......... Dickensen, Doris ....... ........,.....289 376 322 Dickerhoof, Del ....... .......... 5 0, 61 Diehl, Robert .,..,...... ......... 1 13, 279 Dierking, Maxine ..,.. ..,..........,. 7 7 Dierks, Clint ......... ......... 2 06 Dietz, Norma ......... ........, 3 22 Diggs, David V ...... ......... 2 06 Dill, Homer R. ..,..... ..... 2 7 Dirks, Marvin .... ......... 1 09 Dishlip, Martin ...... ,........ 3 49 Ditto, Boyd .....,........... -....---- 1 25 Dockstader, Sybil ....... ........- 1 89 Dodge, Jean Ann ....... ..... 7 7 Dolphin Fraternity ......... 191 Dom, Robert ............... ...----....---- 1 09 Donahue, James ...... ...... 1 13, 141 Donichy, john ..,.... .--........- 2 39 Donnelly, A. V ......... ..-...--..-- 1 75 Donnelly, Martha ..... ..--------.-..- 1 85 Donovan, Edwin ........ ........, 1 13, 289 Dooley, Donald ..... ............... 1 27 Dooly, Virginia ....... .......- 3 3, 139 Doran, Ralph ...... ...-----v------ 7 1 Doran, VVilliam ....... ......... 1 27, 230 Dorr, Gene ..,....... ....-.......,-.--- 1 99 Doudna, Dan ......... ......--.-----.--, 1 96 Downing, Jean ..............,................... 91 Downing, William .,.......... 103, 164, 289 Doyle, Betty ................ .......-------- 4 2, 137 Drayer, Donald ....... .......-. 2 72, 274 Drennen, Mary ...........,,......-......-- 165, 239 Drew, Helen ............ ...............------ 2 83 Drobner, Martin ........ 133, 272, 274 Droz, Jack ................... --.-....---- 1 29. 275 Dubansky, Nlarvin ...............,,.., 115, 275 Dubey, George .............. .....----........-. 2 33 Ducharme, Virginia ..................... 89 Duffy, james ..........................---.-- ---.-- 2 33 Dugan, James ........... ,....... 1 11, 276, 280 Dnmhauld, James ..... .......-...1--..----.. 1 27 Dumbauld, Lucy ............. ..........-. 7 7, 133 Dunagan, Clarence ....... .......... 2 59, 261 Duncan, David ...- ....... .....---------. 2 72 Duncan, George ....... Dunham, jewett ....... Dunn, Eugenie .... ..,. Dunn, Justin ............ Dunnington, Rev. ..... Duree, John .....,..... Durst, Marlon .... Durst, Mark A ........ Dvorsky, Harry ,........... Dwyer, Genevieve Dylewsk, Stanley .....,......274 .........280 81 ............201 ......123, 188 289 322 ........,206 187 77 .........32S Enlberg, Francis ,,,,,.,,, Eulberg, Frank.. ,...,.196,-D Evans, Betty E. ............... ..,,.... , Evans, Clinton ,.,.....,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Evans, Mrs. Harriet VV .,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,, Evans, Jennie ................ 95, 164, 2 Evans, Robert ........................ 70, 119 Evans, Russell .,......,.,,...,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Owds Qmvus Marg: woes tm-te noigsrmeurs So uecessmv LN wmrme. r' - Q 'finer cm: Tue 3, Goes .... - 1 B We ' 'fuev uxev ook ents-.. I' " Qwmwm , f JK rn ff Ns -w F v 'W Que Onoers- 'UI I 1 l W-A 'H Ll 'Quan s1uMMea'nMe- :owne Navy .... -'if df? tv, I a .511 i .. M!! YI 4. . 'UUR1-,E 'qt L 1 -X L, L. 4 AND THE 9.9-kLl2ATlONeTilPiT A CANOE 15 NOT Pt VNCRT l x -' J Earnest, Dorothy ........ Earp, VVyatt ............... Easton, Margaret Eastwood, Douglas ,..... ...... Ebert, Gilda ............... .... Ebinger, Ed ......,........ Ebner, Lyle ..,................. Eckenbom, Charles Eckey, Vilinifred ....... Eckhardt, Betty ..... Eckhart, Corrine ....... Ecroyd, Donald ,....... Edelman, Sam ............ Edge, G. Kenneth ...... Edison, Robert ................. Edwards, Merle .... ,..... Edwards, Mrs. Sar 566Q'E9EQ" ......131, ffIQQ'i2i'if' ......101, ......113, ah S ............ - ....,.. Eggers, Gerald. ...,. . ............. .,..... . 272, Eggleston, Max ................ Ehrman, Ed. ..... . Eicher, Daniel Eicher, Jane ..,..... Elel, Robert ........... Eitman, Phyllis Elger, Allan ,....... ......1l9, 289 105 85 352 289 275 70 279 289 289 289 220 115 289 123 196 107 274 341 175 289 290 255 91 262 Elieson, Samuel ....,.. Ellett, Charles ......... Ellingson, Eleanor .......... Elliot, Robert ...........,.......... Ellis, Shirley Jonson ........ Ellison Mar Grace , y -------- Ellison, Russell ......,.....,. Ellsworth, Shirley ....., Elston, Jack .....,....... Elting, Harold .......,. Elwood, Frances ........ Ely, Dorothy Jenkins ..,. .......290 .....,.......279 123 352 .... ......,.. 89 ,.,,...176 .......333 .......200 - ......... 113 ..............180, Ely, Lawrence ..............,..... 2 Emerine, Robert ....... ...,.. Emery, Emmett ....... Emrich, Harrison ...... Engineers ..............,.. English, Ted ,....... Enke, Loren F. ........ . Epperhart, John ..... Erickson, Melvin ,.... Ericson, Beverley ....,. Ericson, Herb ..........,...r Erikson, Robert ....... Essley, Alice .... ,..... Estes, Robert ........... Eta Kappa Nu ...... ........117, 183 352 .-326 .......280 ........273 .......125 .......206 .......117 ...........123 176 290 111 ...........175 Everson, Donald ...... Ewen, VVarren , .,.... F 279 199 333 263 111 316 290 119 326 231 Faber, Bob ................,...... ...,,., 2 58, 261 Fackler, Edwin ,..,,.,,,,,,,,, ,..,,,,,,,,, 1 07 Fairbanks, Betty Ruth ,,,,..,, ,,,,,,.,, 1 82 Fairbanks, Eleanor ......................,,..,. 290 Faller, Harry ...,...,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 205, 316 Fankhauser, john ......................,.,.., H290 Farmer, Lee ....,,......,..,,,,,,,,, 25-I-, 255, 291 Farmer, Tom ,,.,....,... 50, 51, 6-L, 65, 222, 259, 260 Farrer, Richard ..... ..,,..,,,,,, 1 25 Fawcett, Harry .. .,,,,,,,, 119 Feder, Eileen ...... ,,,,., 9 7 Feldick, Harley .. ......... 204 Feller, Robert ..,.., , ,.,,,,,., 129 Felter, Martha ...,... ,,,,1,.,, 1 89 Fenlon, Leslie .,.,,,, ,,1,,,,,, 2 79 Fenswick, Gordon .... ............,.,. 1 39 Fenton, Ralph ....... .,.....,,,,,,,,,,., 4 9 Ferguson, James ...,... ......... 5 0, 59, 129 Ferrara, Paul .......,.,.,...., ,.,,.,,,,, 1 01, 121 Fesenmeyer, Charles .,,,. ,,,,,,,,, 2 03, 352 Fetzer, john C ........... ,....,..,,..,,,. 1 92 Fewel, Marjorie ...... .,..,, 1 77, 291 Fias, Oswil ....... ...,......,. 2 03 Fickel, jack ........... ,..,,,.,, 1 41 Fickla, Harold .,,.,,.... ,.,,.,,,1 7 0 Field, Charles ,,,,.,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 O3 Fieselmann, George ....... ,,....,,, 2 00 Fillmore, Frances .,,....,..r,..,,...,,,,,.,,,,. 93 Filmer, Lionel .,...., - ......,...,..,,,,,,,,,,,,., 291 Fine Arts and Speech tsectionl ....., 209 Finders, Lee ......,,......,...r,,..,..,,,,,, 272, 274 Finsvik, Gordon .............,.,..,...,,.. 169, 192 First, Robert ,,.,..,.,,, ,,,,,., .. N323 Fisch, Edwin ...,.. ,,,....., 1 39 Fischer, Bennett .,... Fischer, Robert ....... Fish, Jane .........,... Fisher, Gayle ...... Fisher, Helen .......... Fisher, Robert Lee ..... Fisher, Ward ...... Fishkin, Polly ....... Fishman, Harlow . Fitzpatrick, james ........,...117 ......169, 185 290 193 280 129 97 200 202 Fitzpatrick, Robert ...... ,...,,,.. Flanagan, Eleanor ,.... . .,,...,,, 341 Flanders, Bud .......... .,,.,.,,. 2 59 Flarup, Dorothy .,...... .248 Fleck, Glen .,......... ........, 2 90 Fleming, Jerald ..... ............ 2 90 Flint, Arthur ....... .,,,., 1 09, 256 Flodin, John ....,...... ,,...,,......... 1 07 Flood, Verle ,.,.,.......... .,....,............ 1 03 Florine, Charlotte .... ...................... 3 52 Flynn, Patricia ......... ....... 8 5, 177, 194 Focht, Helen .............. .........,.......r. 1 81 Foerster, Norman ........... ......... 2 6 Foglesong, Hubert D. ........ ......... 2 06 Foley, Mrs. Hazel K. ...... ......... 1 09 Folkers, Charles ....... 2 ...... ......... 3 49 Fonda, Robert W. ......,. ......... 2 06 Fontaine, Marilyn .... ......... 2 19 Fontana, Leno ....... ......... 2 90 Foote, Charles .... .... - ...113 Foote, Mary ..... ..,...... 9 3 Forbes, Mary' ...... ....... - 91 Page 374 Forbes, Shirley ....,. ....... 9 3 Ford, Robert .... ....,......,......,, 1 03 Ford, Roberta ......,....,...,...,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,, 333 Ford, Thomas ..,.............,... 101, 103, 190 Forrest, james ..., 113, 157, 191, 272, 27-1 Foss, Eugene .,,,..,.......,...........,..... 353, 356 Foster, Charles , ..........,.....,.......,,.,.,,.,.. 4-9 Foster, John ,...,1. .,..,........ 1 27 Foussard, Henri , ......,. ......,...,......... 1 13 Fowler, Arlean ..,,..,,........,.,..... 75, 83, 165 Fowler, Mary Dean .,,,,,.. ,..,,,.,,,....,., 2 90 Fowler, Maurice ,,..,... .......,............ 2 35 Fowler, Vivian ...,,....., ........ 8 3, 189, 190 Frakes, Emmy Lou ...... .............,... 9 3 Franey, wlilliillll ..,,. ,.,,......,,. 2 00 Frank, Don ..,........, .......,..,,,.... 1 11 Franklin, jean ........ .,..,., 1 63, 290 Franks, David ,...r. ,.,..,....... 1 65 Franks, Gloria .,.....,..........,............,..,, 165 Franks, Louise ......................,......,....., 198 Franquemont, Bernard 290 Franzen, Rolland ,,.,.... ..,..,. , 121, Franzenburg, Ruth ..................,.,. 2641, 280, 265 Fraseur, George ................................ 291 Fraternity Council .,,..,...................... 101 Fraternity Court ........,......,...,............ 100 Frazier, james ............ 100, 105, 272, 27+ Frazier, VViIliam ...,,............ - ............. 71 Freedman, David ...,..... Freels, Eugene Freeman, Helen ....,.. ,....273, 318 .........,256 ......,...291 French, VValter .... .......,,,,... 1 13 Frerichs, Dena .,..... ........ 1 89, 291 Freutel, Fredrick ..... ............,...,,,, 3 26 Frey, Harry ............. ,............,... 5 0, 127 Friherd, james .,,....,........................ ,..,127 Friedman, VVally ....,.......,... 115, 162, 279 Frink, Lyle ....,,...,,. ,,......,............... 2 0+ Frink, Peggy ..........,..,......................,. 290 Fritchen, Marjette .......... 75, 77, 213, 290 Frost, Irwin J .......,....,........ 206, 236, 349 Frowine, Dr. Von K .......,.,..........,.,.... 350 Frudden, Lillian ........ ...,................ 9 3 Fry, Dwight .,........... ....... 1 01 Fuerste, Fredrick ...,. Fulkerson, Sam .... Fu rey, George ...,........ G .......205 164 .......279 ciaddis Adarn ..,......... 162,165,17o,222 Gainsforth, Dr. B. L ..........,........,,...... 350 Galiher, Charles ..,.,.,,................ , ....,,, 48 Gamma Phi Beta ..,...... Gammon, Howard Gann, Edward ....... ,.. Gardner, Burton ..... Garland, John ..,.,.... Garms, Ellen .............. .nU8R,89 353 ......204, 275, Garnant, Raymond .......... . ..... Garner, Gerry .... ,.... .... Garrett, VVilliam ............ Gasparotti, Richard Gatton, Imelda .,......... Gaulocher, Leo ......... Gearhart, Ralph ...., G-ee, James ............ Geertz, Donna ..,... Gegner, Fred .........,. Gehlbach, Phyllis ....... Gehling, Victor ........ Geigel, Robert ,,......, .... Geiger, VVilma .............. Gelfman, Margaret George Lawrence ,..... . George, Louis ..,..... Gerke, Barbara ........... Gershun, Theodore Getman, Robert ....... Geyer, John , ......... Page 375 .272, 27-1- 77 70 .......290 89 .......257 200, 105 290 83 107 177 204 70 189 290 275 352 81 115 113 196 Gibbs, Reola ...... Gibson, james ..... Gibson, Ted ....... Gidel, Dale ..,...... Gildea, Dorothy Giles, Jacqueline Gillespie, Patty Gillet, Shirley ........ Gilligan, George ,... Gilson, Charles C. nmar, Jean ...,.......... Gladstone, VVITI ......,..,.. Glassman, Marilyn ........ Glasson, Gilbert ........ Glazer, H arriette ......... .,,...,..290 .........326 119, 163 123, 256 S5 ..S1, 290 85 ....7S, 79 71 , ......,. 66 127, 290 111, ,......97, Glazer, Milton ........,....,...,.,.,.,............ 115 Glendening, Richard ...,.............. 117, 1-1-1 Glenn, Mrs. ..,............... . Glenn, Robert E. ....... . Glocker, Frances ...,.. Godbey, Maunis ..., Godden, joan .,,.... Goetz, John .......,.... Goodman, Ruth ....,... Goodrich, john .......... Goodwin, Ellinor ...... Goodwin, Laurance Gordon, Greta .......,.... Gordon, Rose ,,..,..... Goss, Albert ....,,... 276 291 .........119 ........,187 ..,......131 ,...,.,....206 ..89, 291 .......175, .....,.75 9 79 273, 97, 318 187 ...........127 ...,.......275 .. .......,. 292 ......,..157, 368 Goss, Dorothy ........ ...,....... 1 89 Gossard, Donald .,......... ........,......... 1 07 Gottsch, John .,..,,........................ 125, 233 Gould, Colin ................ 71, 101, 111, 293 Grabow, Joseph .................................. 207 Grafe, Robert ......., ...... ........ 2 1 3, 293 Graham, John ...,.... ...... . ..27-1, 293 Granate, Jack Grange, Betty , .,.,.....1 79 Grant, Duane Everett .,..,,.................. 199 Grant, Eu'alie ...1.....,.....,,........... 193, 293 Gray, Dorotha ,........ ....,. .............. 2 9 3 Gray, Edith ..,..... .............. 8 1, 174 Gray, Edward ...., ..........,,......,,..,, 3 52 Gray, James ..................,..... 205, 207, 323 Gray, Lynn ,,................,,..,.,.............. ...105 Gregg, John .......,,..................... .,....., 2 93 Green, Kenneth S ....,..... ........... 2 06 Green, Robert ............ ....,......... 1 25 Green, Tom .............,,............,.... 276, 279 Greenebaum, Henry ...,...................... 141 Greenleaf, Hale ............,...,.....,,..... -...293 Greenleaf, john ...,...... 157, 200, 275, 352 Greer, Evelyn I .................. ......,.......... 9 9 Greer, Gerald ........ ...... 2 72, 274, 293 Greer, John .....,... ..,.... 1 67, 272, 315 Gregg, John ......... ......,....,......... 1 03 Robert ..... Gregg, Gresslin, Robert ...... ..,.....201 Grlen, Laura ......,....... ...,......, 1 83 Griepenburg, Pearl ....... .................. 7 9 Griffith, Edward ......... ......... 3 23, 326 Gritiith, Wylie ........ .,............ 2 00 Grim, Marjorie ......., ....... 9 5, 177 Grissel, Elmer ..... ..,........ 2 76 Grissel, Lois .....,.... ....... 8 5, 292 Groff, Frank ............ .....,........ 3 41 Gross, Carol E .......... ................. 2 92 Gross, Robert C ........ ......... 2 74, 292 Gross, Sally ......................,.,......,......., 97 Grossman, Richard ....... 2 ............. 119, 206 Grove, Herbert ............ 43, 113, 273, 319 Grueskin, Doris ......,,,,,..........,..,,,,.1.,.. 97 Grueskin, Harold ........,.............,, 101, 115 Grundahl, Alvin ................ 204, 352, 356 Grundy, Dorothea ....................,,,......, 85 Gruthie, Sidney ,,,,,,, ,,,...,,.,,,,. 1 31 Gunter, Greta ....... ...,,,,..,,,..,.. 1 89 Gusman, jack, ,.......,,, ....,.., 1 15, 279 Gustafson, Carl . ..... . 276 Gustafson, Robert ,.,.. Gutch, Charles ........... Gutenkauf, Charles .,,... Gutenkauf, Herman .... Guthart, Lawrence ................... Guthrie, Hugh .........,.......... 139, Guthrie, Richard ....... ............. Guthrie, Sidney ......... .....,,.. H ....,..,205 ........352 ........275 .,.......204 ......,..293 325 172, 31 ,........276 Haberman, Marie .............................. 333 Hackett, Helen ...,..... ...,..... 9 1, 194, 250 Haddad, Ben ................ ............. 2 55, 293 Haesemeyer, Fred ........,.,.................,, 131 Hagemeister, Carl R. ...1.....,,,............ 206 Hagge, Don ..................., .................... 2 05 Haigler, Dorothy ...,.............. 77, 193, 293 Hailperin, Bernard .,,,...............,........ 293 Hainline, Dick ....... ............ 2 01 Haist, Perry ..... .............,. 1 17 Haiston, joan ......, ............ 7 7, 293 Haitz, Roberta ....... ,..................... S 5 Halboth, Donald ..............., 131, 184, 293 rnae VV.b4,IJn ,.,.... . Haligman, Bernard ....... .HUHMSS6 115, 279 Hall, George ............... ............... 1 39 Hall, Joellen .........................,.............. 91 Hall, Lt. Col. M. VV. ........................ 275 Hall, Reeves ...... 100, 101, 127, 195, 293 Hall, Richard ...........1.....,,......1....,....... 105 Halverson, Arthur .................. 2- ..... 111 Hamilton, Florence ..,.,. ......... 2 93 Hamilton, john ....... .. ,...... ......... 1 17 Hamilton, Keith ................................ 196 Hamilton, Lois ......... ......... 7 9, 144, 189 Hamilton, Louise ....... .,.................... 2 92' Hamilton, Prudence ...... ................... S 7' Hamilton, VVm. ........,..,...................... 292 Hamm, Charles ..,..... 270, 272, 274, 292 Hancher, Mrs. Virgil ........................ 250' Hand, Tom ...,............... .............. 5 0, 59' Hanna, Kenneth ........ ...... 1 23, 167 Hansen, Marian .... ....,............. S 9, 180' Hansen, Skuli ................,.................... .2063 Hansen, Wfilliam ........ 71, 119, 133, 293' Hanson, Bernard ......................., 276, 2937 Harden, Miles ....... ......................... 1 134 Hardie, Jean ......... ....... 9 1, 163, 185 Hardin, Wayne ............ .............. 2 05 Harding, James . ............ .. Hardlannert, Ardith .... Hardwig, Robert ....,,.... Harkness, Louise ....... Harlan, Verle. ................... . Harmeier, Catherine ..... Harness, William .....,.. Harney, Gloria ........... Harover, Virginia ...,... Harper, Earl E. ..... . Harrington, Jim ........ .... Harrington, joseph ......... Harris, Charles ............ Harris, James ........... 70 95' 52 93 .196, uaunanst 326 293 280, , ........... 202 293 .Q'.f.fi6E,7 144, 26 195 140 190 222121 293 ....50, 52 3 Harris, Lucile ........... Harrison, Lawrence ......... .. Hart, Buddy ........ 111, 16 Hart, Buster ....,..... 4, HMLIIL .224-, 220, 164, 226,227 234,276 234,276 Hartz, Phoebe .......................,......... ..... 1 63 Harvey, Elizabeth ..................... Ha rvey, Mary .......... Harvey, R. ............. . Harwood, Arthur Hasbrouck, .Jay ........... Hatfield, Richard ........ Haubrick, Marian Hauptli, John .......... Hausler, James ........ Hausler, Leland ........ Hautau, Violet ...,.... 81 81 113, 279 205 .........293 293 85 105 fffIQ2B7f' 129 319 93 Hawbrecker, Lorraine ...... Hawk, Gorden Keith ........ IOL 111 Hawk, Merton V. ..,.................. .206, Hawkeye Beauties ...... Hawkins, James Hayes, Roy ..........,....... Hays, Dorris Ann ...... Hays, George .............. Hayworth, Ballard .... Headin ton Roger .... Q v Healey, John .............. Heater, Harlan .....,..,. Heaton, Margaret ...... Heckt, Melvin ......... Hedges, Phyllis .... Heezen, -Bruce ....... ,. 367, 368, 1111203 umusza Hein, Dick ........................ 0258, Heinmiller, C.liiIord ...,....... .20k 259, 275 v Heise, Catherine .......... ,........ , ..,..... . .. Heise, Harris ...... ..... Heiselman, Betty ..... Heitzman, James ...... Heitzman, VValter ...... Held, Luverne ......... Heller, David ......... Heller, Marv ...... Hellgren, Nils .,.....,.,. Helser, Peg ................... Hemingway, Frances Hempel, Eugene ...M ....., .. Hemsky, Betty ............ Henamen, Mary .... Heng, Serenea ..,.,,,,. 101 'uuM56if' 177 222 349 369 207 356 93 129 203 292 325 103 91 70 89 125 260 352 198 200 333 190 292 327 350 336 315 336 87 111 ......,77, Hennessey, John ...,.....,..... ..,,.,.. 1 39, Hennessey, Kathleen ....... ..... ..,.75, Henning, Margaret ........ .......,...,.. Henry, Barbara ..... . ..... - Hen1'y, Eugene .... . ..,. .,.....95, Henry, Lyman ,...,. ,....................... 1 13, Hensleigh, Helen ..........,..... 185, Hensleigh, Howard .................... 198, 272, Hensley, Edward ........ ................,... Henstorf, Harold ,.... Hermanson, Helen ...... Herrick, Harlan ....... Herrmann, Roy .... Hertzler, Jack ........... 2 ...... ....... 7 1, Herzog, Fred .. Hesselschwerdt, Hesser, Kathryn ............. Hession, Ruth ........ Heston, Emma Hibbs, Ralph ..,... Hicklin, Edwin Hicklin, Martin Hicks, Edgar ............ Hicks, Murwyn ........ Hickson, Ernest Hidlebaugh, Joyce Higbee, Fredric ,..,... Donald ............ 200, nu,n127, 248 87 83 275 95 333 294 326 176 294 274 70 203 294 29-1- 121 202 121 255 29-1- 89 S1 315 294 127 ,.......205, .......,200, 275 275 103 193 49 Higgins, Edward .......,...............,........ Higgs, Mary Lou .................. 83, 189, Highlanders .,...................................... Higley, Dr. Bodine L. ......,......,..... . ..97, Hilfman, Louise ............. ..... Hill, Doris ............ Hill, Margaret ....... Hill, VVendell ...,... Hill, Wm. ............,... , Hillel Foundation Hines, Mildred ............. 174, 259, 105 190 276 351 219 93 213 261 113 187 83 Hirleman, Hal Ray ................... .205, Hirsch, Charlotte ....... .. ................,...... Hirshik, Phillip ....... Hitchcock, Delmer Hixon, Ernest ...................................... Hoak, Florence ............ 87, 163, 183, Hobson, .Robert .................................... 356 294- 327 207 201 294 295 176 Hochschlld, Marvin .......,...,.............. Hodges, Robert ............ 295 Hodish, Hyman .................................. 341 Hoerner, Dick ........ 50, 54-, 56, 67, 68, 69 Hofer, VVillard ............................ ..50, 70 Hofert, Carol ..........,.......,.........,,.....,.. 333 Hoffman, Evelyn ........,.... Hoffman, Julian 83 Hogan, Clarence Willis .................... 103 Hogle, John .,...................... 107, 273, 319 Holland, Herman .............................,,. 103 Holland, Jane ,........ ...,............... 1 89 Holland, Patricia .....,,..........,...... 188, 189 Hollen, VVm. .......,...,,.........,..,.............. 103 Hollingshead, Albert Elijah ............ 119 Holloway, Robert ......,....... 157, 272, 274- Holman, Margaret ..............,..,,....,...t S5 Holmberg, Alfred ,...,,........ 157, 195, 207, 273, 323 Holmes, Jacob ........... ,,,..,,,..,,,.,,....,.,, 2 79 Holmwood, Donald ..........,, 123, 191, 233 Holt, Barbara ......., Holtorf, Shirley ..., Home Economics .. Hoops, William .... Hoper, Marian . ............ .. Hopkirk, Kathryn .........183 .........l21 Hopley, George .......... 103 Horak ean U J - ----------------- - Horn, Charlene ,..,........, Horn, Marjorie ........ Horne, Robert .............. Horton, Glen ................. Hosford, Clarence R. Hospers, Helen .............. Hostettler, Gordon ......... Hotchkiss, George Hotchkiss, Robert ........ Houck, Lee .................. Hou hton Cl 'I rk g , -- ------. Houghton, Hiram ........,,. Houser, Jean ................... Houston, Dorothy Jean. Hovland, Henry ................ Howard, Dorothy Howard, Joseph .,... Howard, Mike Howe, Dayton ........ Howell, Daniel ..... Howell, Gorman ....... 190 .......220, 274- 77 87 87 ,272, .........29-1 .... ..... 131 ....,....206 93 221 nan,-119, ieullm 294- 319 19, 263 95 Huuiir 294 ....,.......294 70 ...........-...234 .iuuioa 294 11 ........,...279 Howell, Mary Ann ............................ 87 Howell, Rate ....e.,............... 272, 27-I-, 294 Howes, Alice ............ ...................... 7 9 Howes, Virginia .................... ......... 7 7 Howie, Janet ....,................. ......... 2 94 Howland, Jean ....... .. ......,............... 322 Hoyt, Joe ............. ........... 2 ......... 7 1, 119 Hoyt, John ..............................,........... 295 Hoyt, Robert .............. 220, 221, 272, 274 Hubbard, Philip ...................,........,,.... 319 Huber, James .,......,...............,,............ 207 Huber, Marjorie Huber, Robert ..,....... Hudson, Frances Hudson, Fritz ......... Hudson, Jeanette Hudson, John ......... Huebsch, Erick ....... Huegerich, Don ........ Huenger, Gloria Huffer, Raymond Hughes, Charles ..... Hughes, Robert ....,... Hughes, Sheldon Hullihan, Robert Humphrey, Jim ......... Hungerford, Louis ........ .........71, .......196, ............188 202 81 27 .........295 .........204 .,,......256 .....,...196 66 .........198 ............196 340 ............323 .nnuzza 229 Hunt, James ................. ....... 1 03, 294 Hunt, Maxine ....... .............,..... 2 94- Hunt, VVilliam ....... .......................... 1 27 Hunter, Don .,........ ........ 2 72, 274, 294 Hunter, John ........ ...................... 1 19 Hurska, Glen ........ ....... 2 05 Hurt, Gayle ............... ........... 1 89 Husman, Virginia ..,... ....... 8 9, 29-1- Huston, Jean ........... ..,... ' ..... 1 54 Hutch, John .......... ......, 2 00 Hutchcroft, Peggy ...... . 77 Hutchinson, Fred ..,.. ....... 1 17 I Ilgenfritz, Nancy ..... .......,,,... . 95 Ilgenfritz, Richard ,...... ..,.... 7 1, 119 Infantry ..........................................,..... 272 Ingersoll, Charles 123, 169, 272, 274, 276, 294 Ingersoll, Robert ...........................,..,. 29-1- Ingle, Dick ....,..,.... ....... 2 35 Ingle, Newell ,,... ............. ...1.,..,.. 2 0 5 Inglis, Jean .........,............... ......... - .2294 Intra-Frat Pledge Prom ............ 132, 133 Intress, Robert ,......,..... ................. 1 84, 275 Iowa Union Boys ...... ........ 1 96, 197 Irwin, Edward ...... ........... ,. .103 Irwin, Kathleen .......... ......,.... 2 94- Isham, Robert ,..........,.......................... 202 Israel, Joseph YVarren ..................,..... 199 Ives, Charles ...... 272, 274, 276, 279, 295 Ivie, Betty .....,................,...,,...,.... 85, 199 Ivie, Roger ........... ........................... 1 25 Izove, Marcia ........... ....... 2 95 I Jack, Darwin .....,.,............., 131, 272, 274 Jackson, Shirley ....... ...........,,......,. 1 93 Jackson, Virginia ...,. ........,..,..... 1 94 Jacobson, Dale ....... .....,.. 1 39, 319 Jacobson, Newell ...,.. ..,.,,,, 2 72, 274 Jacobson, Richard ...... ,.,..,..... 1 27 Jacobsen, Jeanette ,..... .189 Jaecek, Doris .......t .,,,....... 1 92 Jaeger, Mary ....... ....,......... 2 95 Jaggard, Robert ...... ........ 1 84, 296 Jalmke, Wm. ......... ......,,,,,.,. 7 1 James, Dean ...... ..........,,.,,,,.,,, 2 76 James, Jean ...... ,....... ...,..,,,,.....1 8 9 Jamison, Lotta ......., .... 8 1, 185, 296 Jamison, Mrs. .... ....,................,,.... 1 27 Jandt, Richard ............................ 272, 274 Janecek, Doris ..,........... 77, 169, 193, 195 J'Anthony, Ruth ..........,......,...,.........,., 276 Jauer, Gladys ........ ........,....,...,.,..,.... 3 33 Jayne, Barbara .......... ....... 9 1, 165, 251 Jeans, Robert ......,. ..................... 3 26 Jenk, Lloyd ........ ................. 3 52 Jenkins, Betty ........... .............. 1 83 Jenkins, Hanley ....... .,........,...... 2 96 Jenks, Margaret ........ ........ 1 94, 297 Jenner, Bob ................ ........ 1 96, 199 Jennett, Raymond ...... .............. 3 56 Jennings, Harry ....... ..............,.. 1 23 Jensen, Charles ........ ........ 1 13, 176 Jensen, Kenneth ....... ....,......... 1 41 Jensen, Raymond ..... .............. 1 03 Jensky, Robert ...... ........ 1 17, 297 Jipp, Raymond ...... ....1,........ 3 19 Jiricek, Louis .............. ....... 3 26 Joehnk, Joan .................... ....... 7 7 Johannsen, Marcella .,... 297 Johansen, Kathryn ...... ....... 9 5 Johnson, Ann ..., ...... .......... . 87 Johnson, Carilyn ........ ................. 3 33 Johnson, Clarence ......... ........ 1 01, 103 Johnson, Dean ............ ........ 2 326 Johnson, Donald ....... ........ 1 11, 276 Johnson, Donna ......... ....... 9 5, 297 Johnson, Eunice ....... . ..,..... 333 Johnson, Johnson, Glen ........... ........... Gordon .,... ......,....... Page 326 297 376 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnston Johnston Johnston Johnston Johnston, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, 1 lden ,... .. Joseph ..... Lillian ....,....,,.,.. 107 .........3-18 189 93 Marilyn ............ 333 Mild red Hertz .,..... ......... Mina M. .................. ,....,.. . Patricia Maurine ....... Richard ..........,........ . .... iiif' 297 93 274 127 Robert .................. ............. VVendell ...,.. Vilinifred .,,.. Wlinnie ......... Carleyne ..... James ........ Luel la ...... Ray ............ Sidney li. Betty .......,,...,... Beverly ......,... Don ....... Paul ,..,..........,, 200 248 85 89 13 .........333 . .,......,.... 107 .......206, fffffiiiu 36, 348 333 189 318 Jones, Robert .................. ......,.., 1 27, 326 Jones, Russel Jean .,..... .......... 2 72, 274 Jongewaartl, Robert ....... .,.,.,.......,.. 2 04 Jordan, Frank ............... ............. 1 07 Jordon, Martha ........ ...... 8 9 Josifek, Charles ......,.... ,,... . ...207 Jubenville, Howard ..... ...,,.... 1 29 K Kachelholler, Fredick .............,.. 272, 274 Kackler, Samuel .....,.,,.... ....,....,...... 2 79 Kaifetz, Beverly .,....... ....,..,,,... 9 7 Kamerman, Marjorie ...,. ......... 2 97 Kanak, Alice ,,......,... ...,,.,.....,,,.... 1 82 Kane, Martha ........,, ...,..,....,.. 1 89, 297 Kane, Roger .......,,.,.. .,,,,,,.. 5 0, 61, 109 Ka lan Samuel ..,.,... .,...,....,.,,,,,., 1 15 P 1 Kapp, Milton ......,......... 11 276 Kappa Alpha Theta ......,. ,... . ..90, 91 Kappa Epsilon ...............,.... ..........,.. 3 43 Kappa Kappa Gamma ....... ........ 9 2, 93 Kappa Phi ........................ , ,............... 189 Karaffa, Nicholas ..,...... ......... 2 33, 2-1-8 Karsch, Oscar ..............,..................... 263 Karsten, Everett E. .......... 175, 196, 318 Kaser, Kathleen ...,...........,..........,. 85, 296 Kaspar, Jule ..,,................,,., 272, 274, 296 Katelman, Milton ,...,..,.,.,.......,......,.,, 115 Katschkowsky, Kathryn .................... 183 Katz, Irwin ......1,,........ .,..... 2 72, 274, 296 Kauffman, Shirley ..........................,... 157 Kautz, Marian .......... .................,. 8 9 Keagy, Eleanore ...,,,, ...,.,....,. 7 9, 219 Keane, Jim ............. ......... 5 0, SS, 103 Keasling, Hugh ....... ..... 2 72, 274, 340 Keating, Mary .....,, ,...,,...,.,,,..,., 9 1 Keefe, Nancy .,... ....... .. 77 Keeney, Jack ....... ..,.,.... 1 13 Kegler, August ..,.... ...,............... 2 01 Kehn, Don ......,..,,,,,,,...,,,..,.,,..,,..,, 196, 199 Kehoe, Joe .....................,...... 200, 275, 353 Keighton, Robert li. .,,....,.......,...,....., 206 Keil, Millicent .......... .L ....,.......... 170 Keil, Rachel ....,...,,. .,,.,.... 1 39 Keil, Richard ......... ......... 2 55 Kelleher, Marion ...... ......... 8 7 Keller, Karalyn .,.,.... ........, 1 62 Kelling, Richard ...... ......... 1 05 Kelly, Carole ........, ..,........., 7 9 Kelly, George ....,., .,,.. . .105, 297 Kelly, Joan ................. ......... 9 5, 297 Kelly, Katherine ...... ..........,, 8 3 Kelly, Marion ......... ,............... 1 64 Kelly, Robert ..,......... ....... 1 19, 297 Kelly, Virginia .......... ............. 8 9 Kemnitz, H. Clyde ....... ...... 1 91, 233 Kemper, Lee ................ ...,.,.... 1 03, 297 Kennedy, Jean ....... ..............., 1 83 Page 377 Kennet, Charles .... ,.,,.....,.., 2 57 Kenney, Jack .....,..... .,....,. 2 59, 260 Kent, Barbara ........ ..........,,. 1 57 Kent, James ..,.......... ......,.,.... 1 25 Kent, Patricia .- ........... ..... . 89, 297 Kenworthy, Robert ........,, ,,..... 1 09, 119 Kenyon, Mrs. Lois ..,.. ...,.,.....,,.... 1 85 Kepler, Corliss ....... .,,.,,. 2 03, 353 Kepler, Fred ....,..,,,,,, .,.,..., 2 ...,,,, 3 50 Kepper, John C. ...,...,...,,,.....,.,.. 206, 348 Kern, Jordon .........,.................,............ 109 Kersten, Herbert ...,.... 200, 275, 355, 356 Kertzer, Rabbi Morris ...,.......,.,,.1,,,,, 187 Kerwin, Mary ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,, 183 Kester, Alice ........,,.,..,,,..,,.....,,,.1,..,,,, 333 Kesting, Lawlance .....,,,.,.,,. 273 324, 326 Key, Donald . ..,...............,...........,......., 131 Keyes, George ,.,,........ 107, 273, 274, 318 Kier, Larry ........A......,....,..................... 196 Kildee, Kathleen .,,.,.,...,.,...,.......,, 89, 180 Killen, Ruth ..,.......... ..,,......,..,..,,...... 1 77 Kimmel, Barbara ,..,.,.,,..,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,, 95 King, Peggy ....,,.............. 42, 93, 166, 177 King, Stan ,...........,.,....,.......,.,.....,.....,.. 262 Kingsbury, Don ,,,,,,, 1,,, ,,,,, 1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 6 2 Kingsbury, Kenneth ..,,.. ...,... 2 00 Kinkade, VVm. ,,..,.... 1,,,,,, 2 73 Kinnaird, Betty ,,., ,,,,,,, 7 7 Kinnick, Nile ...,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 5 2 Kinyon, Gilbert ......,...,...,,........,,,,,.,,.. 297 Kirby, Kate ..,......,,............... 91, 181, 297 Kirby, Margaret .......... 95, 162, 177, 297 Kirgis, Gene .,..,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 107 Kirkpatrick, Betty .,,,......,,,.......,.,,,,.,,, 79 Kirkpatrick, Norma ....... ........,. 9 5, 163 Kistler, Jean ....,....,..,.,,, ,.,.,,,,,,,,, 7 9 Kistler, VVilliam ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 3 19 Klahn, Geraldine ...., ....... 9 9 Klatt, Elaine ,......, ,,,,,,, 3 33 Klay, Harriet .,,.,,., ..,....,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 7 Klein, Dorothy .,...,,.....,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1, 296 Klein, John ........1........... 71, 119, 202, 355 Klepfer, Larry ..,,......,.,., , .,,....,,,,,,,,,,,, 196 Klepper, Fred G. ..........,,.,...,,... 206, 349 Kline, Adrian Leo ..,.. .....,....... 2 96 Knapp, Mary Bob ..,.... ...............,. 9 1 Knapp, Robert .,....,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,, 2 04 Knarr, Charlott ......... ....,.. 7 9, 190, 252 Knarr, Robert ......... ,,.,,....,, 1 27, 190 Knight, George ....... .,.,,.,.......... 2 59 Knight, Gladys .... ...,...,., 2 96 Knight, Jean .,... ,,,,,.. 8 1 Knight, Ruth ....... ............ ,.... 1 6 5 Knipe, James ..... ......,............, 2 02 Knode, Don ..... ,,...,,..,,..,....,,,,, 2 79 Knotek, June ....... ....... 7 9, 165, 185 Knotts, Harold ,,.............,...,...,,,.. 272, 274 Knouf, Clare .........,,,...,,..,..,,. .,.,..,,.. 2 03 Knowler, Prof. Loyd A. .................. 131 Knudson, Betty L. ...,..,..........,,,...,.,,... 89 Knudson, Robert ......,....,.. .....,. 1 39, 273 Knupp, Jane ..,,......... ............. 3 34 Knutson, VeDonna ,... . .,......... ..297 Koch, Robert ...,........,. ........ 1 13, 319 Koehnk, Ray .............. ....... 2 59, 261 Koenig, Jean .................. .......... 9 9, 297 Kohl, Dorothy Anne ....... .....,.. 1 57, 174 Kohl, Otto ..................... .....c.....,..... 1 03 Kohout, Bernard 297 Kohrs, Elinor ............. .....,, 8 9, 199, 297 Konecky, Shirley ..... ...- ......,....... . 97 Kooiker, John ......... ....... 1 98, 204 Kooiker, Robert ....... ............. 2 04 Kooler, Douglas ..,..... . ..,...,...... 115 Kopecky, Edward ........ .....,. 1 03, 297 Kopp, Anna F. ...,....... ...,......... 2 97 Korab, Edward .................................. 297 Korneman, Lawrence ........................ 111 Kosar, James ...................... 157, 273, 326 Koudelka, Joseph ....... ......,,............ 2 98 Krabbenhoeft, Jean Ann ,...,.,,. .....,,, Krabbenhoft, Kenneth ....,,,. ..,,,,. Ixraschel, James ............. Krasne, Beverly .......... Kraus, Ralph . ...... Kregel, Loras .............. Kress, Mary Lou ............. Kridelbaugh, William ... Kroack, Kalman ,....,..,..,,. Krough, Verna ............ Kruchbaum, James .... Kruger, Robert ..... Krupp, Lois ..,... Kruse, Otto ........ Kruce, Rufus ....... Kubal, Jerry ........,..., Kubik, Slavie ........,,....... Knever, Rudolph A ......... Kugharski, Joseph ....... Kugler, Shirley ...... Kuhl, Patil .... .,..... 93 .297 .127 97 .203 ...........201 ff.ffffffff56Zi," .........275, 336 356 355 .334 .202 ........201 93 .204 202 ..,....70, 129 319 , 49 231 81 ....,...203 Kuhn, Rosemary ......,. .,,.,,,. 2 98 Kukkuck, Robert ........ ........ 2 98 Kuntz, David .......... ,,,,.,,, 1 15 Kunz, Raymond ...... .......,..........,., 2 01 Kurtz, E. B ..,...,..... ...,..,,.,,.,,,,,,1,,,,, 1 75 Kurtz, Jeanne ........... .. ....... 183, 298, 368 Kurtz, Mary Ann ................ 85, 183, 185 Kurtz, Robert .1........ ....,....,,,,.,,,,,,, 2 79 Kutler, Allan ....... .................. 1 15 Kuttler, Helen ..... .- ............... 93 Kutzner, Jeanne ,,... ...... ..,.,.. 7 5 , 99, 298 L Lackender, Violet ,........ ,,...,, 9 9, 189 Ladd, Mason .......... ........ 2 1 Ladwig, Harold Ladwig, Helen ........196 ........189 Lampe, Kenneth ,...,..,,.,,,.,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,4 103 Lampe, VVillard M .....,....,..........,,.,,.,. 27 Landes, Max .............. 157, 259, 272, 274 Lane, Donna ...... .................. - ...... 2 0.298 Lane, Sam .....................,...... 101, 105, 192 Lang, Harry ..........,..... .......,,,.,..1..,,,, 2 01 Langenfeld, Defiance ................. .298 Langer, Meyer ............ ........... 2 98 Langland, Mary .......,... .....,..,. 8 7, 299 Langwick, Arnold ....... ........, 2 06, 349 Lansing, Bonita Lansing, William ...... 299 Lapp, Eloise ............ ........... 2 99 Larew, Eugene ..........,..,..... , ............,,, 105 Larimer, Robert ..,............,,,,,,,.,,, 113, 279 Larmer, Barbara ...............,.......,....,,,, 89 Larsen, Edward..273, 274, 298, 324, 327 Larsen, George ........................,,.. 257, 273 Larsen, K. Christian .......... 272, 274, 298 Larsen, Lawrence ...... ...................., 2 98 Larson, Erling ..,..,..,. ...,..., 1 05, 207 Larson, La Verne ........ .........,.,,, 2 01 Larson, Lloyd ........... ......... 1 09, 133 Larson, Mary ....... .............. 2 98 Larson, Robert ...... ....,... 1 07, 279 Laster, Joan ......... ........... 8 7, 164 Latch, Helen ....... ....,.., 1 89, 298 Latimer, John ............... ..,...... 3 23, 326 Laude, Peter ................... .............. 2 01 Laugersweiler, Cecilia .... .............. 9 9 Laughlin, Jeremiah .................... 127, 298 Lauterbach, Robert ................ 50, 55, 123 Law, Bob ....................... ........ 1 26, 127 Lawhead, Charles ....... ........ 2 01, 349 Lawhorn, Rosemary ..,.. ,............, 1 82 Layton, Jack ...- ................................... 202 Lazenby, Charles .......................,........ 196 Leaming, William ............ 121, 235, 272, 274, 298 Leaver, Bette Lou ........ ............. L 1...... 9 5 Lee, Nadine ........... ........ 9 7 89 Lodge, Chester ...,......... Lee, Robert .........,.... ,....... Leemkuil, Rodney Lehmkuhl, Donald . ..,.. .. Leipold, Janice ....... - ......... Leiserowitz, Charlotte Letiier, Raymond , ..,....,.. . Lemen, George ....,,.....,. ,. Lemkuhl, Don . .... . Leonard, Benny ....,.. Lester, Violette ....,..... Levendahl, Ruth .......,. .. Lewis, Reva Maxine ,,.. .. Lewis, led ,.........,........ Liabo, Lesley ............... Liddy, Bob ............ Lidholm, Betty Lieb, Karl ........... Lightner, James .... Lillick, Marquis .... Lind, Harold ..........,.. Lindholm, Claire ......... ,. Lindquist, Richard .,.,.,., Linge, Gladys ........... Littig, Lois ....,..,....,.,. Livingston, Betty , ,.........,. Livingston, L. Jayne ..... ,. 204, 275, 355 ...,...129 97 .......298 50 129, 279 ...........99, 299 3-I-1 fiiif ""i"'fffQQQ19s ,.,.,,..276, 299 ........50, 69 .....,....299 49 19 258, 259, 260 .....,,.272, 274 190 ..,....87, 16+ 19 Lodw Loh r, Lon g, Lon g, ick, Gwilym ....... 8116 J -----------.-,-.4 Donald ...,.... Juanita ...,. Long, Paul ..,...... Long, Long Looney, Rrof. Chas.. Robert ,.....,. Shirley ........ .......205 .......l 89 ,......326 Lopin, Vito ........,..... Lozenby, Charles ..... Mace, Jack .,............... Lord, Richard ........... Lorenz, Dorothe ....... Lorenzen, Lois ...... Lorig, Jacqueline ...,.. Lothringer, Bob .......... Lounsberry, Dale ............ Lovell, Miriam Fay ........ Lowell, Janet .............. , Lowry, Mary Kay ........, Lubin, Emanuel . .,.,,. Ludwig, VVm. ........ Lulli, Enrique ........ .......131, 323 191, 233, 255 . .,...,........... 319 91 S5 ........196, 279 93 .......298 .......334 .......326 .......355 .......276 .......121 Lumbard, Frances ....,........... .. 91 Lund, Barbara ........,.......,................... 89 Lundqnist, Robert ............,. 125, 133, 165 Lundsted, Robert ........ 105, 224, 226, 229 Lurie, Sylvia .............................,........ 97 Luse, Janet ......... .........,...1..............., 2 98 Luther, James ...................................... 298 Lutz, George .....,..,..... 207, 273, 322, 323, 324 326 Lybbert, Donald ...... Lyman, Miss .......... Lynch, Joseph ............. M MacDonald, VVilliam MacDougall, Marilyn " 1 .......125, 298 ..,.......191 Mace, George R., Jr ................. 206, MacEwen, Ewen M.. Macawen, Marion ...... fffffffff95,"i'9'if' Mack, Elizabeth ...... MacKenzie, Joan ..... Mackorsky, Bernadine Madsen, Shirley ,........... Mahan, Bruce E. ..... . Mahan, Frank ....., Mahoney, Jack ...... Mahoney, Robert ....... Maiden, Sydner ........ Major, Carilyn ...... 85 349 23 185 79 ........264, 265 49 ..........299 299 .......255, 34 Maland, Donald ,... ......... 2 05 Malecek, Charles ..., .........,.. 3 -11 Maley, Charles .. ...............,.,. 117 Mallet, Dr. ,,...,......... ...,,..,. 1 00, 103 Maloney, Carolin ..... ............... 3 00 Malntneli, Harold ........... ...... 1 96, 199 Manbeck, VVm. ................ ........,. 1 O3 Mandelbaum, Agnes L. ..,.... - ........... 97 Mangold, John .................................. 326 Mangold, Lester .............. ......... 1 84, 300 Mangum, Clark ....,. ............... 2 00 M2ll11ll0, Joseph ...... ............ 1 21 Manino, Thomas .... ............... 1 21 Manker, Fannie ...... ...,.,.......,........ 7 9 Mannino, Al ................. . ,...,.. 50, 65, 121 Mannon, Eugenia ........ .................. 9 3 Mansheim, Bernard .... ,............,. 3 55 Maplethorpe, Charles .... - ....... 200, 355 Marcussen, Zolo ....... ......,..... 3 34 Maresh, George ..........., ........,...... 2 05 Margolin, Jo Ellen ....,.. ........... 9 7, 187 Marine Reserve ...,,.... ...,....,............. 2 77 Markovitz, Meyer ......,....... 255, 272, 274 Marnette, Franklin ,..... ,...,.............. 3 00 Marolf, Waldo ............ ........... 5 0, 123 Marsh, Kenneth ......, - ....... 191, 232 Martens, Ethel .... ...,,......1... 1 57 Martin, Eloise .... ..,....,......,.... 9 3 Martin, Jack .,.......... .................,.... 1 27 Martin, James R ............... 301, 324, 325 Martin, Lois .......,.,,...........,...,..,,....,.... 301 Martin, Robert..119, 164, 272, 274, 301 Martin, Velma ..,...............,.......,.,....... 219 Martin, VVilliam ..,....,.................. 127, 301 Marxer, Carl ,...............,............. 103, 262 Masling, Joseph ............,........,.,..... ... 115 Mason, Prof. Edward ......... ............ 1 76 Massieon, Paula ............... ......... 9 9 Masters, Maurice E. ....... .... ........ 2 0 6 Masterson, Forrest ......... ........ 6 9, 129 Mather, Charles ......,.. ...,.,........, 1 96 Mathis, L. Edna ......... ...........,....... 8 3 Mathre, Albert ......... ......,.. 1 76, 301 Matters, Robert ....,....... ...... 1 91, 232 Matthais, Burdine .....,.... ...,..... 3 34, 336 Matthew, Warren ...... ...... 2 80, 326 Matthews, John ...... ................., 1 09 Mattice, Roger ..,,...,. ......,.. 2 04, 275 Mau, Gordon ............. ............. 3 19 Maule, Marion E. ..... ............ 2 06 Maurer, Maureen ..... .......... 3 01 Mazie, Miltori ......,.... .............,..,. 1 15 McCarthy, John .............. ......... 1 05, 301 McCarthy, Richard ...... ............... 2 55 McCarty, Charles ..... .,............. 1 25 McCauley, Roberts.- ...,, ......... 2 72, 274 McCaulley, Marion ......... ............... 1 05 McClean, Ruth Mary ...,..................,,.. 77 McClennan, Mrs ............. ....,.... 1 25, 207 McClung, Isabelle ..... ...,........... 8 5 McCollister, Bill .......... ............ 1 O5 McCollister, Howard .........,............ 119 McCollister, John ...,. .....,....,.............. 1 92 McConaha, Carol ........,....... 85, 174, 185 McConnell, Garth ...................... 113, 300 McCormick, Martha Jane .......... 91, 300 McCoy, John .......,..,.........,................. 203 McCoy, Robert .................................. 113 McCracken, Thomas ............,..... 141, 184 McCray, Mary .............................. 81, 300 McCreedy, Richard ........,................,.. 326 McCurdy, Marilyn ...... 93, 177, 248, 301 McCurnin, James .........,..... - ............, 280 McCutchan, Virgil ........ .................... 3 41 McCutcheon, Ruth ............................ 95 McDonald, Charles ...,........ 191, 273, 320 McDonald, Margot ....,................. 79, 301 McDonald, William ........................ 232 McDonnell, John ............,....... - ......... 70 McElhinney, Mary' Jane ........ ......... 3 01 McElwain, Kathryn ...,.. ..,....... 8 7 McFadden, Ross ....,.,,.... ....,..,,,,.,..., 2 02 McFarland, Richard ...,... ,..,... 1 76, 301 McGahey, Esther ....,. .,...,,.,..... 1 89 McGif'lin, VVilliam ........ .......... 1 27 McGladrey, Kathleen ..... ..,....... McGreevey, John ........ .............. 2 OS McGuire, Charles ....... ................, 1 13 McGuire, Edward ...,,... ........ 1 07, 279 McHuga, Marilyn ..... ............. 9 3 McHugh, Marilyn .......... 248 McIntosh, Clarance ......,..... N301 McIntyre, Don ..,,... .,... 2 72, 274 McKay, Bill .......... .......... 2 31 McKay, James ......,,. ...,.., 1 23 McKee, Joan .,.........,.,, ...,...... 8 9 McKee, Capt. VV. A ....... .............. 2 74 McKim, Shirley ............ ....... 1 77, 301 McKinley, Beverly ..... .......,............ 7 7 McKinley, Charles .......,...,..,..... 196, 199 McKinstry, Richard .......,.... 71, 119, 235 McKnight, Charles ..... ...........,....... . 131 McLachlan, Mildred ........................ 301 McLaughlin, Daniel .......... 125, 168, 320 McLaughlin, Don .........................,.... 248 McLaughlin, John ..... ........... 2 ....... 1 25 McMahon, Gerald ......,. .....,.. 2 72, 274 McMurray, Edward ..,....,.................. 14-1 McNall, Lola Jean ,,.......,.,.. 81 185, 301 McNamara, Bill ................................ 196 McNeill, Josephine ........................,... 95 McNurlen, Keith ........ 196, 272, 276, 278 McPartland, wvllliillll .,......,....,........ 257 McQuillen, Janan ........................ 95, 181 McQuire, Bill . ........ .......... 1 96 McRoberts, James ..,.. .. 71 Meade, Barbara ,.... ....... 1 82 Meade, Rita ...,...,.. ....... 1 82 Means, Elizabeth ...,...... 334 Means, James Louis ..... . ...........,. 300 Mecca Ball .....................,.. ....... 2 -I-8, 249 Medberry, Maureen ....... ....... 1 83, 301 Meek, Stanley .,,......,... ............. 2 74 Meer, Robert ...............................,...... 280 Megchelsen, Edith .............................. 334 Nleier, Bruce ...,.......... 194, 273, 323, 327 Meier, Kenneth .............,......,............, 274 Meis, Lee ......,.......,. .......,....,..., 1 40, 232 Meisner, Cordes ..,.... .,...........,......... 3 00 Melcher, Marilyn ......,.,..... 1-1-l, 188, 300 Nfellquist, Barbara ...... ............. 7 7, 165 Men's Debate ........... ............. 2 20 Menze, Keith ....,... .......... 2 01 Mercer, Anita ...... ....... 9 3 Mercer, Mary ....., ................. 9 5 Mercer, Robert ..., .................,......... 1 17 Mereness, Shirley ................ 95, 248, 301 Merriam, Robert ......,. 123, 191, 233, 280 Merrill, Ruth Joanne .................... 83, 301 Merritt, Ben .................,...................... 301 Merz, Bill .................., .....,. 1 01, 123 Messenger, Sarah ....... .......... 3 01 Meyer, George ...- .... ..,.... 3 26 Meyer, Leonard ....... ....... 3 25 Meyer, Robert ............. ,...,.. 2 80 Meyers, Forrest K. ..... ................. 1 11 Meyers, Roslyn .- .... ....,............... 9 7 Mezik, Barbara .................,.. 81, 193, 301 hdiddleton, Connie ..,.. ...............,.... 9 3 Medical Unit ........... .................... 2 75 Midkiff, Carl ........... ..........,............ 3 55 Mielnik, Edward .............. 273, 324, 325 Mikkelsen, Carlston .................... 272, 274 Mikolajczak, Robert ...... ............. 2 62 Military Section ......... .......... 2 69 Miller, Betty Irene ....... ............. 7 9 Miller, Betty ............... ....... 1 74, 189 Miller, Catherine ........,..................... 87 Miller, Daniel ..,........,........................ 356 Miller, Dorothy ...... 75, 37, 173, 180, 195 Page 378 Miller, Fletcher ......,...,,. .301 Nliller, George .,........... ..,,. 2 72, 278 Miller, George D. ...... ....,..,... 2 7+ Miller, Grace ........., ...,.... 3 35 Miller, J. E. ..........., ,,,........ 2 79 Miller, Jeannette ......,. .............. 1 83 Miller, jellrie ...,..........,....,,..,,.,,., 320, 32+ Miller, Lallralrlae ,,.,.,............ ...... ,..... 3 3 S Miller, Marion Russell .............. 272, 274 Millel', Mrs. ............,.....,... ............., 1 29 Miller, Norma jean ,...,,. ....,..,.,. 7 7 Miller, Patty Ann ........ ........ 9 3 Miller, Ronald ........ ........ 3 41 Miller, Russell ..... .....,., 2 35 Miller, Shirley ..... ..,.... .................. 3 0 1 Miller, VVilliam ,.,,. ...........,.,... ,... ...,.. 1 3 1 Mills, Patrick ............ 121, 272, 27-l, 302 Milner, june ....... .,,...,...... 1 77, 26-lf, 265 Millish, Ruth ...,...... .............,..... 1 88, 189 Minford, Alma ...... ............,..... 3 01 Minnich, Glenn .,.,.. .,..,......... 1 09 Minnich, Scott .......... ........... 1 23, 326 Minor, Ruth ............ ........................ 7 7 Mirick, Donald ......., ...,.. 2 04, 275, 354 Mishlove, Rita ..... ,.....,,, ..,......... 9 7 Mishou, Shirley ..,.... ........... 9 5, 163 Mittelbach, George .... ...........,...... 3 26 Mitter, VVayne ................ ........ 3 20, 325 Mitterling, Edward ..... ....,..........,,. 1 17 Mocha, jean. .,.....1........ ...,..... 1 93, 302 Modracek, Leo ........ ........,......,.. 3 20 Moeller, George ..........,,.,.......,.... 188, 198 Moeller, VVarren .........,,..... 101, 107, 302 Moershel, VVillialrl .....,.......,.,........... .200 Mohrbacker, Stanley ....,....,....,,, .103 Mflhflhllll, john ........... ........ 2 72, 274 Moflitt, Virginia .......,.....,......,........... 334 Molis, jean .............,,.....,........,,,.,...,.. 89 Moll, Dorothy ....................., 87, 181, 183 Montgomery, Henry Irving ...,.......... 105 Moon, Mari Lu ....,..................,............ S5 Mooney, Sam ........ ............... 1 21, 201 Moor, Hazen ....... ...,.,............,..,...... 3 26 Moore, Carlyle ...............,.. 272, 274, 3-11 Moore, Clarence .... ........................ 2 33 Moore, C, Berton ......., ..,.........,,......, 1 17 Moore, Darwin ........ ....... 6 6, 341 Moore, Fred ............ ........... 3 15 Moore, George ..,,.,,..... ........... 3 02 Moore, Robert L. ........ .............. 2 06 Moorhead, Phillip ....... , ........ 280, 326 Mordy, Margaret ................,............. 26-1- Morgan, john ,,.................................. 341 Moritz, Dale .............. 103, 272, 274, 302 Morman, Alvin .................................. 326 Morr, ,loan ...,....,.. ..,....,........,.,..,...... 3 34 Morris, Jean .......... ..,...,. 1 85, 198 Morris, Robert ...,....,.... ............ 1 39, 276 Morrison, Donald ...................... 105, 302 Morrison, Ellen .........,,......... 87, 177, 302 Morrison, John ........,..................... 71, 111 Morrow, Chuck .......... 140 141, 272, 274 Mortar Board ...,................................ 173 Mosier, Maurice ..., ...........,...... 2 01 Mosley, Claire 1... .. ........ 166, 302 Mote, Marilyn ...,, .............. 1 89 Mounce, Hollis ............. .341 MOLITICC, Keith ....... ......., 1 96, 199 Moyers, Jack ........................... - ...,..... 168 Moyers, Robert ............................ 200, 206 Moyle, Ruth ................... -...174, 219, 221 Mueller, Bill ...,.. 101, 125, 2-ls, 272, 274, 322, 324 Mlleller, Mary Ann ..,.... ........... 8 9 Muhs, Shirley .........,.1... .............. 8 7 Muilenburg, Dorothy .......,............ 85, 183 Mullen, Wylie ..........,...,..................... 200 Mullin, Carrol B ............... 206, 236, 350 Mulroney, Richard ......,..................... 303 Multhaup, Bruce ........ ..,..... 3 24 Paqe 379 Multhmlp, Robert ........ ......,...... 3 20 32+ Nelson, Frltzle Lou ......... ..,...,,. 7 7 Mundy, Mildred .................. 83, 189, 190 Nelson, Keith ............ ..,...,..,,,, ,,,,.,,. , , 111 Munson, Palll .,...,..... ....,.... 1 96, 302 Nelson, Mary ,,..1, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,1 1 73, 181 Munzer, E. N ....... ...........,....... 1 75 Nelson, Ned ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,4,,., 1 05 272 302 Murchison, Mary . ............ 276 Nelson, Norman .,,,.. ..,...,,,, ,,,..,,4, H274 Murphy, Daniel .... ...,. 3 03 Nelson, Paul ......... ..,,,, .....,,,. 1 2 9 Murphy, Katllrine ..... ,...... ..,.,,.., 1 8 3 Nelson, Shelby ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 302 Murray, Dan ...................,.,..,,........, 196 Nesbitt, Miles .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 131 Murray, Don Francis .....,.,...,..,.,....,. 199 Nesmith, Gene ,,,,,,,,,,,, 226, 228, 230, 256 Murray, George ................ 113, 164 279 Nesper, Marilyn .....,,.,....,,.,,,.,.,,,,,, 79, 185 Murtagh, ,lean ....... .,.................... 8 5 Ness, Carl .......,...,.,..,..............,.,,,,,,,,, 356 Myer, Earl ........,,.,...,. ...,,...,,....,,,.. 3 27 Neuman Ruth ...,..,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 R7 Myerly, William ...,..,. ....,. . ..2os, 355 Neumanh, LeNore ,.... ..,... , 2... 91 Myers, Keith M ...,.,... ......,..... 1 09 Newburn, Harry K ....,.,..........,.,.,,,,,,., 21 Myers, Robert ..,,... ......... 2 03 Newel, Franklin .............,.......,.,,....... 109 Myers, Rosalind ...... 187 Newland, Don ,.,...... .,.,. 7 1, 202, 275, 356 Myers, Stanley ,.........,,.. .,,,,,,., 1 15 Newman Club ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 135 Newman, Dwight ....... .,,,,,,,, 2 01 Newman Ruth ,.....,. ,,,.,,,,, 9 7 N Nicholas: Iflellfl ....... 2.. ..,,,.,,, 302 Najnrian, Varant ........ ......... 3 O2 Nickolisen, Hubert P. ..,, ,,,,,,.,, 2 06 N3kHj'HlU8, Martha .............,..,........... 334 Nicholisen, Parker .,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 351 Naramore, Edward ..................,.,.,,,.,, 129 Nicholson, Annie Marie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 193 Nilrey, Peter ,..,.................. 270, 274, 315 Niedziela, Bruno .....,.,...1.,,,.,., 50, 56, 129 Null, Marie ............. ...................... 1 83 Nielsen, George ...,,..,.., ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 02 Neal, Janet .........,,...... ........,..,.,,..., 9 3 Nielsen, Owen ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 O1 Nebergall, Evelyn .......... ........ 7 7, 183 Nielson, Alice Ann ......, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , 77 Neese, Chester .......,.. ......,.,... 3 02 Niklason, Norma ,..,.,. ,,,,,,,,, 7 9, 193 Neff, Robert 12 .......,. ..,.,,,,, 2 7 Nissen, Phyllis ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 35, 275 SBP 5, ' 4112 Cami v .fp -'M , F ..- 6, ' 7 .J Z l ,P , oillllll-3 W .err , AZ 4 ' :: '-XZ - ' 5 1 J . ,Z Z , 1 - K , My 2 ,J il, ,xo Z2 - , 15:35 K Z - 5 i , e 5 3 x . 'Q -vs X ez xg X' ZM 7 W K, X 5 A 'fb QW .J mw l Y 1 '51 A-P, ,V , , ' ' tl ' Www- H"""' , 1 'L -' X Q- ANCHORS AlvAv, X X he 569 osfxra , H f, Af Ne ole 2 "" 4' ' fi in' es 'ee . Qeos 3. O 3 0 c 0 o 9 -X 1 - 2 0 QQ ZZ Z Z 2 f 351 Q SATURDAY NIGHT ROOM CHICK 'V 'lic Noble, Robert ........, ...,.. 1 66, 170, 176 Noe, john ............. .....,..,....,...,.., 3 20 Noe, Terry ........,........ ..,.,... 8 5, 190, 199 Noershel, VVilliam ...... ..,.................. 3 56 Nolan, John ............. ,......,..,,,..., 2 04 Nolan, Roger ....,., ,.,..... 1 21 Rabnn, Pom .,.,....... Noland, Jeanne ,,..... .,., 9 1 Noller, VVillis ....... ..,..,., 1 13 Nordin, John ........ ,...,,.. 1 17 Norman, Hubert ..... .....,,. 2 33 Norment, Polly ,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,, 9 3 Norrbom, Gordon ...... ..,,,,,. 3 20 Norris, Lewis ,,,,.,,.,.. ,,,,,,,, 2 00 Norris, Robert ..... ....,... 2 03 Norton, John ........,,. .,...... 1 99 Norton, Richard ....,.. ,,..,,,, 2 03 Noteboom, Gladys 77 Novosad, Andrew ,. ,... 70 Nu Sigma Nu ....... .,.,.... 2 O2 Nyman, Mavis ........,..,. . .,.. 334 O Oblander, Mary .,.,,,..,......,,......,,,,,,,,, 334 Obrecht, Bob .................., ,....1....... 1 96, 272 O'Brien, James ........ 113, 226, 227, 228, 273 321 527 O'Brien, Kathryn ........................,,.... 302 O'Brien, Mary Ellen ..,,...,.,..,,,.....,....,...,.. O'Brien, Samuel G. ...,..........,....,....,,., 274 O'Brien, Steve ,.,......... 101, 119, 195 302 Ochs, Bill ................,,.,.............,.,,..,.,,, 201 Ochsner, Betty ............... ......,...,,...... 8 9 O'Connor, Kathleen ..,.. ....,..,... 9 5 Ocvirk, George ...,...... ..,.,.....,,,, 7 0 Odell, James ................. ........ 1 23, 276 Odell, John H. ,..,....,..,,,.,......,,.......,... 1206 Ofterdinger, J. Harry ,,,,...,...,.... 201, 349 Ogle, Robert ,,,..,.,.......,..,..1,. 125, 248, 322 Ohlsen, Dean .,............ ...................., 1 03 Ohlson, Dick .... ............,,,.,. 1 90 Ohme, Robert ........... ..... 2 72, 274 Olbrecht, D. VV. ....., .,...,..........,, 2 74 Older, Beryl .....,. ... ........ 334, 336 Olds, Carol ........ .,.,,..,..,,,..,.,,,1 3 34 Olin, Tom ........ ...... 1 05, 164, 220 Oliver, Ann ........ ...... 2 64, 265, 303 Olson, Paul . ...,.... ..................... 1 68 Olson, Ronald ........ ........ 2 00, 273 Olson, Tenus .......... O'Malley, Ambrose .... ......... O'Malle5', VVilliam Ono, Sue ...,.............. Opstad, Elwood ...... Order of Artus ..,.. ,. 70 ........315 . ....... 183 03 ........178 Orientation ....,... ...1.... 1 80 Orme, Sonoma ..... ........ 3 02 Ormiston, Lueile .,.. .............. 3 02 Ormond, Merle .....,. .,................ 3 02 Orth, Robert .....,........ ......,. 1 39, 302 Osborne, Claudia ....,... ........,,.... 9 3 Osterburg, Arnold ....... ........ 1 23, 257 Otto, VValter ............. .............. 2 79 Overholt, James ...... .............. 2 76 Owens, Mary C ......, ............ ,..... 7 7 Owens, Paul ............. ......... 2 72, 274 P Pace, Ellen ............... ...,.............. 7 9 Packard, John ......,. ......... 2 00, 355 Packer, Paul C ......... ....,......... 2 2 Page, Wesley ....... ........... 2 03 Pagin, John ...... Paige, Marie .... Paige, VVarren Palm, Richard Parden, Robert .......... Park, Bryson ...... Park, Dick .... ........109 99 273, 274, 320, .........139, 201, .. 70 323 349 276 Parke, Jeanne Starr .... 77, 167, 177, 302 Parker, Bill ...................... 50, 52, 56, 103 Parker, Loran ...................... 139, 205, 275 Pa1'ker, Ray .... ,..............,..,.... 3 O2 Parkin, Joe ....... .,,.....,....,.,. 1 96, 302 Parks, George ..,... .,...... 1 25, 226, 326 Parli, Ravaye ..... ....................... 3 02 Parry, Dan .......,.,.... .......... 1 91, 233 Parry, Larry ...........,......................,,.... 1-l-0 Parsons, Marjorie .....,.......,..............., 303 Paschall, Ronald ....,........... 196, 199, 349 Patterson, Dick ,...,... ........,.............. 2 76 Patterson, Kenneth ...,. ,....,............, 3 26 Patton, Sarah ............ ...... 9 3 Patty, Norman ,,..... ...... 1 25 Patzer, Patricia ..... ,.,...... 9 1 Paul, Helen ......... ............. 3 03 Paul, Patricia .,..... ......... 8 1, 185 Paul, Richard ............. 200 Paule, Charles ....... ...,.,...,...... 1 31 Paulsen, Duane .,.... ..,.... 1 17, 279 Pauly, jim ................ ,............ 3 56 Pavelka, Dorothy .... .....,.... 3 03 Payne, Gene ........... ............. 1 27 Pearson, Mary .,... ..,.,,,.. 7 9, 190 Pearson, Robert ..... .......,...,, 1 25 Pearson, Walter ........ .113 Peasley, Henry ..,.... .....,.....,, 3 04 Pechman, Delores .,..... ......... 7 7, 193 Peck, Elizabeth ..... ............. 1 89 Peck, Hope ............. .......,., 1 89 Pecker, Bob ................ .......,..... 2 33 Pedersen, Natalie .... ..............,. 7 9 Pederson, Dorothy ..... ......... 9 9, 162 Pefierle, Fred ......... .....,....... 1 03 Pefiierle, Jack ..... .,.....,..,..,,.......,.,.,., 1 03 Pelton, Dwight ..........,..............,.....,.. 103 Pelzer, Henry ............ 111, 272, 274, 304 Pemberton, Ernest ...........,.................. 71 Penaluna, Bob ...,...... 50, 53, 69, 103, 157 Pennington, Herbert ...,...,.....,,,,,......,. 125 Peoples, Horace ........ ...... 7 0 Perkins, Rollin ..,.... ,...,. 4 9 Perryman, ,lack ...... .......... 1 O3 Perryman, Hubert ...,... ......... 3 O4 Persell, Verne .,...... ....1........ 2 62 Pershing Rilies ........... ...,... 2 78, 279 Pesses, Louis ......,.......... ............. 1 15 Peterschmidt, Paul ..... ................ 2 80 Petersen, Robert ......... .....,..... 2 05, 305 Peterson, Adella .............,.................. 340 Peterson, Betty Jean .......... 174, 219, 221 Peterson, Frank ........... ........1........... 4 9 Peterson, Kathleen ..... .......... 8 7 Peterson, Richard .... ,......... 3 05 Peterson, Robert .... ...... 7 0 Peterson, Susan ..... ........ 9 1 Peterson, VValter ......... .......... 1 31 Petheran, Marjorie ..... .....,.... 3 05 Petit, Donald ..,....,.... ...... 1 07 Petsel, Betty .............. ...... 1 93 Pfaltzgraff, Albert ..... .......... 3 05 Pfeifer, Mrs, ............ ,.....,... 1 21 Pfeiffer, Nancy ..... .........,...... 9 3 Pfeiffer, Robert ........ ....... 1 13, 222 Pfeifle, Kermit ....... ............... 2 ......,.. 3 05 Phair, Phillip ..... ............................. 2 01 Phelan, Joseph ..........,. 107, 272, 274, 305 Phelan, Mary ......... .........1..........,,,,.. 7 9 Phelps, Le Roy ....... ......... 1 29 Phi Beta Pi ......... .......... 2 03 Phi Chi .....,....,........ ......,...... 2 04 Phi Delta Theta ......... ....... 1 12, 113 Phi Epsilon Pi .....,..... ....... 1 14, 115 Phi Gamma Delta ......., ......, 1 16, 117 Phi Gamma Nu ........ ................ 1 93 Phi Kappa Psi ........... ........... 1 18, 119 Phi Kappa Sigma .................,.... 120, 121 Phillips, Bruce H ............... 175, 320, 325 Phillips, Chester A .... - ................... 24, 49 Phillips, John ........, ..,... 1 96, 199, 2,80 Phillips, Lewis ..... ..,......,,,,,,.,,.,, 2 48 Phillips, Louise ..,....................,....,...., 189 Phillips, Mary Lewis .......,...,.... 249, 305 Phillips, Robert .................. 125, 140, 279 Phoenix Fund ....... ............,...,.,...... 2 08 Pi Beta Phi .......,.... ,.,....,,,.,,,,, 9 4, 95 Pickering, Marion .... ,....,,, 1 81, 182 Pickett, Carolyn ...... Pi Epsilon Pi ...,.,... Pierce, Donald ..... ...........19O .......v304 Pierce, Pat ........... ..,........ 7 7 Pierson, Stanley ,...., ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 2 20 Piette, James ........... ,....,............ 3 23, 326 Ping, Donald ....................................., 304 Pinkston, Ervin ............ 66 103, 272, 274 Pinnell, Mary Eleanor ..,......,...,........., 85 Pi Rho Sigma ..................................,.,. 205 Pi Tau Sigma ..,.,..,...,.. ...,.......,.,,,,,,,, 3 24 Plager, Vernon ......, .... 2 05, 275, 355 Ploman, Merle ..... ......,,.........., , . 70 Plummer, George ....,.... ......... 1 31, 304 Pohl, Donald .......... Pohler, Phyllis .....,,. Poland, La Verne ,...,... Polasky, Alan ........... Polasky, R. N ......,, Polian, Virginia ..,,.... Pomerantz, Sarah Pontoniers .............. Popp, Dale .............. Poppe, Delores .,,.. Porter, Kirk ....., ...,.....272, .........234, .........,.305 305 165 ...........187 .......s5, 305 05 .........,.168 Porter, Mary .......... . ...... 87, 164 Porter, Maynard ........... ..... , ,..., 2 03 Porter, Ray , .......,................. ........ 2 80 Porterfield, Mary Beth, ...... ..,... , . Post, Mrs. Anna Lois ...... ,. Pote, Jack ....................... Pottorf, Mary ..,......... Pouder, Virginia ...... Powers, Frank .......,.... Pownall, Fred M. ...... . Pray, Nancy ............ Prescott, Thomas ........ Prince, Earl ............ Pruce, Sidney .............. Prudhon, Frances Prugh, Sherry ........ Prybil, Florence ....,. Psi Omega ..... 1 ..... Puckett, Robert ...... Putter, Bob .................,. Pullman, Morman ...... Putnam, Maurice ...... Pyle, Virginia .....,.....,... Q Quelle, Iuliann .......,.. Quinn, John .,.......... Quintus, Bernice ........ . Quirin, Lloyd ,........,.,..... R Rank, Kenneth D. ........ . Rahe, Harlan ....,.,... Raben, Seymour ....... Radics, Rudy ..., Rae, Daniel ......... Raft, Paula ......... . Rahn, Gordon ..... Rakow, Bette .... Ralston, Roy .............. Ralston, Weston ........, Ramesbothom, Lois ....... Ramsey, Ralph ........ Randall, Lillian ....,. , ........ 193, .........144, ......,..115, 83 ........119 .,-,....305 81 305 168 87 ........320 ...fjffiif .......27, ........256 115 ........177 93 ........189 ........206 ...........127 199 ...........25S .,.....66, 276 ...........305 262 305 , .......... 206 279 304 ........196, .,.....71, 207 .....26+, 265 ...............203 ........320, 324 ......-.......103 34 ...........262 Page 380 Randall, Loie ....,,...,.......................,.... 168 Randall, Rose Mary ............ 91, 166, 177, 181, 304 Randall, VVarren ....,. ,,...... 2 00, 355 Randolph, Jane ........., .,.,......,.... 9 3 Randolph, Roberta ....,......,..,.......,... 276 Rankin, Dorothy .................. 99, 276, 305 Rapoport, Phyllis ,.,... ..................,.. 3 05 Rasmussen, Ferrell .... ............,,, 2 62 Rauch, Juanita ....... , 193 Rawson, Marlys . ......,.,.. 305 Rayburn, John .....,.. .............. 7 1 Rayman, Florence ...... .,............... 3 05 Reagan, Paul .....l...... 204, 355 Redding, Arthur .,.. .............. 2 01 Redinbaugh, Mary ..,....................,.... 1-14 Reeck, Leland ...,................,,........ 200, 275 Reed, Betty Jeanne, ....,..,.............,...., 174 Reed, Don ...............,.. 117, 272, 274, 305 Reed, 1-1. R. ...................,.......,..........,... 175 Reed, Mrs. Mary VV ...... ........ 1 13 Refer, Clara .....,.,..,..... .,...... 3 36 Reha, Dorothy .....,.. .....,,..,........... 1 89 Reid, John ........... ..,..........,.......,.. 2 07 Reilly, Patrick .................... 103, 165, 190 Reimers, Caroline ....,. ..................... 9 9 Reinhardt, Robert ,..... ....... 7 0 Reininga, Ruth 1..... ......,. 9 3 Remley, Ethel ..... ........ 8 1 Remley, Lucille ...,. . Remy, Charles ........ 95 Rcnfro, Robert ...,...,,,... .,...... 1 11, 276 Renshaw, Robert .....,., .............. 7 0 Repass, Patricia ..,... ........... 1 44 Revkin, D. H ......,..,..... ,........1. 2 79 Reynolds, Nlary Lou ...,.........,.............. 89 Reynolds, Rosa Neil .........,........ 174, 185 Rhodes, Lynn ....... - ............................. 127 Rich, Shirley ..............., 174, 187, 213, 305 Richards, Kathryn ....................,....... 305 Richardson, Bob .............. ....... 5 0, 306 Richardson, Jeanne ....... .....,..... 3 05 Richman, lV1ax ............... ....... 1 75 Richtsmeier, Anthony ...... ......,,... 2 02 Ricketts, Barbara .......,.... ....... 9 5, 306 Rieke, Helen ........... ................. 3 06 Rielly, Dolores .............. ........ 1 67, 306 Rifle Team ..................... ............ 2 80 Righter, Charles B. ...,... ..,......., 2 11 Righter, Millicent ..........................,... 89 Rigler, Jack ................,....................... 196 Rigler, Robert ...,..,,.... 163, 192, 196, 306 Riley, Eileen ..........,,............ 89, 165, 306 Riley, Patrick ....................................., 162 Rioabarger, Robert ....,.. ................, 1 O3 Rinck, Dorothy ...............,,..............,.... 85 Ringoen, Sara .........,.,................., 193, 306 Rinkema, Harry..258, 259, 260, 261, 306 Ritter, Robert .,........,,,..,...... 117, 279, 280 Ritter, Ted ...,................. .................,... 2 13 Rivkin, Don ....... 115, 220 Roach, Jim ...,......... ......... 1 64, 176, 307 Roalson, John ..,...,... .,..............,....... 2 01 Roberts, Betty Lee ...... ..................... 7 7 Roberts, Gene ........ ..,..........,....... 2 31 Roberts, Madalene ................ 87, 165, 307 Robinson, Bobbie .,.... ,..,........... 2 80 Roby, Ruth Joyce ....,... .......,,,.,.. 8 9 Rock, John ,.., ,......... ......,,,.,...... 1 2 5 Rodgers, Dorra ,......... ,,,..... 1 92, 193 Rodger, Mabel ..... .........,.. 7 9 Roe, Dan ...,....,,.. ......... 1 96 Roe, Jack .,,........,....... .....,. 2 01 Roemig, Martin ..,.... 121, 306 Roling, James ..... .............. 2 01 Rolston, Bettie ......... ........... 3 06 Romine, VVilliam ...... ....... 1 05 Roney, VVaync ...,..... ....... 3 06 Rooney, VVilliam ..... ....... 7 0 Root, John ..,... 1 ...... ., ...123 Page 381 Rosenberg, Abraham ...,.. ...,.... 1 15 Rosenberg, Ray .......,.... ........ 1 15 Rosenbloom, Delores .,,. ......,.... 9 7 Rosenblum, Max ....... ...,...,....,.. 1 76 Rosenfeld, Sid ...,....,.. ......... 1 87, 279 Rosenthal, Louis .... ........,,. 3 06 Ross, Marjorie ....,... ,--.-... 9 5 Roth, Robert .,........,,... ........ 1 09 Rothkop, Harriett ..... ...., 9 7 Rothlisberger, John ...... ....,......,..,... 1 96 Rouse, Hunter ...........,........................ 325 Rovers, Margaret Ann ...,,,.. 85, 157, 307 Rovner, Fay ..........,,...........,........ 187, 306 Rowe, Ann ....,..........,.... ....,.,.......,... 9 5 Rowland, Margaret ..... ,....... 9 1, 213 Rowley, Robert ......... .,......,...... 3 55 Rowley, Thomas ....... ...,............., 2 02 Rubinow, Gerald ........ ....,.,., 2 35, 306 Ruch, Velma ..,......... .,,,.........., 1 39 Rucker, Kelly ...... .........,,,.,.... 3 06 Rue, Roger ........,. .....,...,..,,........... 1 21 Ruff, Henry .............. ..,... . 184, 198, 206 Ruhling, Jeanne ......... .,............,....... 9 1 Rummells, Kay ...,.......,..,........,.......... 276 Rummells, Khairom ........ 131, 157, 169, 184, 195 Russ, Jerrine ...,...... ..,...., 8 1, 306 Russell, Jack ....,. ............220 Russell, Ralph ...,.... ,.,..... 1 19 Rutenbeck, Charles 70 Rutledge, John ..,. ......,. 2 05 Ryan, Keith ............ ........ 3 07 Ryan, Kenneth ,....... ........ 3 07 Ryan, Marian ,... ......., 3 35 Ryan, VVm. ......, ........ 1 05 Ryder, Thomas .. ...,.... 121 Ryerson, Karl ......,.,,. ,,,..,., 2 63 S Saar, Richard ............. ........ 1 03 Sabre, Mel ..,.....,. ........ 1 64 Salberg, Ruth ..,... ..........., 3 35 Saley, Barbara ..,.........,........,.....,........ 89 Salsberry, James .........,......,........, 131, 326 Sanborn, Clifford ...,., 100, 101, 117, 194 Sandahl, Robert ..............,,........,......... 127 Sandberg, Maynard ...............,.......... 340 Sanders, Prof. C. E .........., 113, 176, 307 Sanders, John ............. ....... - ..........,.. 2 62 Sanderson, Daniel ..... . ...........,........ 107 Sands, Mrs. Sonia ............,...............,. 115 Sandstedt, James ..............................,. 262 Sanford, Wally..101, 111, 270, 272, 274 Sangster, John ....,......................... 71, 207 Sapp, Bob ..............,,....1...........,........... 196 Sarris, Peter .....,.. ............ 3 06 Sauer, Harold ...... .......,....... 2 02 Saul, Patriciaa, ...,. ........... 9 3, 165 Saunders, VVm ,..... ......... 2 75, 355 Sauter, James ...... ,........ ...... 2 3 1 Sawyer, Hosea ........ ....,... 2 01 Sayre, David ..,... ........ 1 41 Scanlan, Bette .... .....,., 7 9 Scanlon, Jack ............,.., ,....... 1 29 Schaefer, Neva ................ ............ 3 06 Scharff, Carolyn Ruth ..,.........,........... 97 Scheer, Henry! ................ ,.......,.... 2 72, 274 Scheitzer, Jerome ..,..... ............... 1 15 Schenken, Eileen ....... ,....,.,.......... 4 2 Schietzelt, John ........... ......... 1 31, 279 Schiltz, John ................... ......... 2 01, 349 Schissel, Donald John ...... ............ 2 02 Schlachter, Harriet ...... ........ 8 9 Schlauder, Arthur ..... ........ 2 55 Schlicher, Bernice ..... ........ 3 33 Schlicter, Charles ..... ........ 2 01 Schlotfeldt, Rozella ..,... ........ 3 36 Schmerler, John ......... .,...... 1 27 Schmidt, George .... ...2...119 Schmidt, Jane .,.,.. Schmidt, Karl ....... Schmidt, Robert ......,. Schneberge r, Joan ........ Schneberger, Robert Schneck, Robert ............ ,. Schneckloth, Edward Schneider, Frederick Sclmeider, Joseph ..,..... Schneider, Ken ,,..,..... Schnoebelen, Eldon ..... Schnoehelen, Lovita 93 ......,.,111 .,.......306 .........183 ....,...,129 .........306 ....,....324 17 .....,.,,341 .....,,..251 Schnoor, Carl ............ ....................... 2 55 Schnoor, Loanna ........ ..,,... 8 3, 144, 306 Schnug, Marian ............. ............ 8 5, 306 Schoenfeld, Barbara Schoenthal, Val ........... Schoonover, Ralph ..... Sehorg, VVeldon ........ Schorr, Charles ........ Schouten, Jean 97 .........103 ..,......320 .......196, 279 307 Schrader, John ..........,.......,. L .,............ 279 Schrock, Chris ......,...........................,, 200 307 Schrockengost, Virginia ....... Schroeder, Ernest G .......... .. .,,..... 28, 48 307 Schroeder, Jack . .1... .. Schroeder, Louise .... Schroeder, Marie ......... Schuknecht, Imogene Schultz, Dorothy ......... Schultz, Ma rvin ...... ....,....162 91 .........308 .........189 Schulz, Delmer , ....... ..........,. - ......... 3 26 Schupp, Barbara ........ .. ...., 87, 164, 183 Schupp, Joseph , ........ .. Schurheld, Meinard ....... ................ 3 08 Schutter, Donald ...... Schwab, Craig ....... .........125 .........199 Schwartz, Louis ..................... ...,.. 7 1 Schwartz, Shirley ............,...... - ...... 97 Schwarzkopf, Mary Elaine .................... Schweizer, Bill .................................. 322 Schweizer, Edsel .,.,........................ 50, 69 Schweizer, William .......... 207, 248, 273, 274, 320, 324, 326 95 Schwertley, Suzanne ....................,.. Scoles, Eugene .......... Scott, Audrey ......... Sears, Robert ............ Seashore, Carl E ....... Seberg, Vernon . ,... Sedlack, Stephen ......... Seeburger, Albert .... .......... .........309 89 25 22 .....,.......32O ......101, 129 ......,..105 ss Seemuth, Mary Helen .....,.. ........... . . Seemuth, I Wfilma ............, ................ s 5 Sehnert, Hal ........,.......,.. Seilfert, Jerry ..... Sexp, Peter .,... ............. , Sennstrom, Lois ...... L.. Sentinella, Alan ..... .......196, 199 31 19 .......219, 309 89 Serslz, Janice ...................................... Serup, Ann ..................................,. 77, 192 seydel, Frank ..,. 131, 272, 274, 279, 309 Sewick, Bonnie ........................,,........ 309 Shaffer, Kayrl .............................,,..... 91 Shambaugh, Phyllis Ruth ............ 85, 309 Shanks, Jane .....,............................ 89, 309 Shapiro, Marilyn ....... .. ...............,..... Shaw, Ed ..,........................ 97 ...,....,..199, 309 309 320 Shay, Dennis ...... 107, 184, 198, , Sheed, Charles ................... .272, 274, 279 81 Sheets, Jeanne ........................... . ........ Sheimo, Stanton ..... Shepart, John ..,........ Sherman, Arant ...... Sherman, Clare ........ .119, 199, 235 115, sos 91 115 Sherman, Edwin ................................ Sherman, Eleanor ................ 95, 177, 308 Shermanf Richard ..............,......... 66, 127 Sherman, Sue . ..,... .. Sherman, VVm. ..,.... ....,....308 .........117 Sodergren, Dick .,..... Shields, Io Ellen .................................. 91 Shipley, Dr. David C ...,,......,.........,.,. 198 Shipton, M. Jane .......,....,..... S1, 17-1, 309 Shoemaker, Hale ......................,......... 273 Shoemaker, Thomas M ..... 175, 273, 325 Shostrom, Earl .,........ 255 256, 272, 274 Showers, Susan .............................. 83, 309 Shrauger, Virginia ,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 17+ Shriver, Francis ,,..,,.,. ...,,... 1 17, 279 Shuey, jim ,........... .,,...,.,.. 1 70 Sidney, Jacque .. .... 91 Sidney, Ross .,,.... ....,,,,,.. 1 25 Siebels, VVanda .... ...,...,..,,,, 7 7 Siebert, William ....... .,.,.... 1 29, 279 Siebke, Marilyn ,.,......,.. ....... 8 7, 309 Sievers, Linden H .,.,,... ..,.,.,,.,. 2 06 Sievers, Ray ................. ...........,., 2 80 Sigel, Allen .....,......,...,,,,.. ,,,,,... 1 15, 279 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ,.,.,,..,,.,..,, 122, 123 Sigma Chi ...,.....,......,.,,.... ...,..,, 1 2-I-, 125 Sigma Delta Chi ......... ....,.,,...... 1 76 Sigma Delta Tau ........ ......... 9 6, 97 Sigma Nu ...........,.,,........ ........ 1 26, 127 Sigma Phi Epsilon ...... .,...... 1 28, 129 Sigma Theta Tau .,,,...,. ......,,,.,... 3 37 Silverberg, Betty ..... ........... 9 7 Silverman, David ......, ..,,,,..,,.....,.... 1 15 Simmons, Nancy ..... ..,.............,...,.. 1 93 Simonsen, Frances ..... ......, 9 1, 195, 309 Simpson, George .,,.. ..,,...,............ 2 31 Simpson, Marvin ,,.,.,,.,.,,.,,,, 234 Sindt, VVilbert ,..... ....... 2 79 Singer, Rolland ....... .,..,..,.,. 2 00 Sinnard, Howard ...........,......,. 262 Sisco, Robert .,.,.,..,,,, .,...,,,,,,,,, 1 21, 133 Sitz, Donald ......... ........ 1 05, 163, 279 Sixta, john .,.......... ...,..,.,......... 2 72, 274 Sjulin, john ............ ..,,...., 1 11, 272, 274 Skorheim, Delores .......... - ........... 334 Skyles, Bob ............. ......,..,. 1 96, 199 Sladek, Beatrice. .,...,.. ,....., 1 93, 309 Slagle, Christian ..... ....,.,.....,.... 7 1 Slagle, VVarren ...... .,,.,.. 1 03, 190 Slater, james .........,. .,,.... 7 1, 119 Slaughter, Col. .,......,...,.,,.,...,,,...,...... 276 Slaughter, Maxine ....................., 192, 193 Slaughter, Stephen ...,,,...... 117, 157, 274 Slayton, Clarence ...,............1.,,,,. 321 Sleichter, Charles ,.,,,,...,.......,,,1,,,,,,,,, 103 Sleichter, VVm. .......,....,...,..,.,.....,..,.,.,, 103 Slemmons, M. Genevieve .......... 87, 174, 194 24-S, 309 Slezak, Ray .1........................ 273, 321, 326 Slotsky, Lawrence .....................,...1,,.. 115 Slye, Don. ..,,......................... 166 176, 309 Smith, Arline ....,,,, .,,,..,.,,.,,,..1,,,,,, 3 3-1- Smith, Barbara ,,.. ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 7 Smith, Berry ....,,, ,,,..,, ,,,,,,, 9 9 Smith, Cleo ...,,,......,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,, 3 09 Smith, Delbert ,,.,......,..,,..., ,,,, 7 1 Smith, Dorothy Isabel ,...... ,.,. 9 5 Smith, Dorothy Mary ....,,. ..,..,, 8 3 Smith, Eugene .............,.. ,,,,,,, 3 20 Smith, Dr. F. M. ,,,,.,,,, ,1,,,,, 2 05 Smith, Francis VV ........ ........... 3 08 Smith, Herald ........,..,. .,...,, 7 0, 127 Smith, james ,.,,,..,..,t.., ,.,,,,, 3 26 Smith, John .,.................... ...,....,...,.,.. 7 1 Smith, Lloyd Warren ,,.,.,.,...1...,,,,,,,., 204 Smith, Lowell ....,..,.,..,.,..,.,.,,1 71, 272, 27-1 Smith, Miss Lula ......,.. .,.,..,.,.,,.,.,. 1 83 Smith, Maurice .,..... ,....,..,.. 3 08 Smith, Max ......,,.. ..,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 62 Smith, Merle J ..1..... .,..,,,, 1 11, 308 Smith, Milton ,,,..,., ,,.,.,..,,,,,,,,, 2 76 Smith, O. Keith ....,, .,,.,.,..,.,,,,.,,,,,,, 1 17 Smith, Patricia .,.......,,.......,,,, 87, 183, 185 Smith, Robert ....,......,,.,,. 2 .,..,,,,,,,,,,,..,, 123 Smith, Robert Clark..100, 103, 272, 274 Smith, Robert E ....,...,.,.... ...,,............ 1 05 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith Robert L ................,,.,........,,.,,. Robert NV. Ruth... ...... 93, 272 27-1 M16-9--i173l 1802 v 1 .101 309 185 .127 VValter ..................,.....,.......... VVayne Wm. ........... . I Smorowski, Jerry . Smyth, Helen .....,.... Smyth, john ......... Snell, John ........,,.,.. Snider, Barbara ......., Snow, Ray ,..,.,.,,..,,. Snyder, Marilyn .... ......,,87, ......101, Soenke, Marjorie ......... ....,,t. 8 9, Sokol, Donald ,....... Solem, Marilyn ...,.. Souchek, Ralph , ..., . Southern, Lowell ,,,,...,. .,.....,,,,, 2 72, Spaan, Herman ...... .................,...,. Sparks, Mary ......... .,.,...,. 8 3, 189, Spayde, Robert ........ ..............,,,,,, Spellman, George ...,,..,,.,.,.,,.,i,..,,.... Spencer, Lois ......,.,..,.,. ,.,.. ..,,.,....,,,,,, Spencer, Richard..66, 103, 195, 272, Spillberg, Arthur ......,....,,,.,.,....,,,,.. Spiwak, Paul ....... ........,,.,..,. Springer, jean ........ ,.,,,1,,,,,..., 8 1, Staak, John ................ ........ 5 0, 61, Stageberg, Harris ...,, ,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,, Stahle, Leo ................ ,...... . .272, Staley, Harold ,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,, .326 .139 .231 .334- .202 .327 309 121 . 93 .226 309 .105 . 85 .117 274- .103 190 .315 .355 .309 27-1- .320 .115 183 119 .235 274- .309 Stall, VVayne ....... ...... 1 96, 199 Stamp, ,lean ....., ,,,,.,.,,,., 1 93 Stanley, Ivor .... ,,,,,..,,, , 279 Stanzel, James ...... ...... 1 31, 279 Stapp, Emilie ....,..... ........,,., 9 1 Stark, Herald I. ...... ......... 2 12 Stark, Nlaurice .,.,,,,, .111 Stark, Robert .,.. .,,,....,,,. 2 79 Starr, james .................................. 109, 280 Starrels, Nancy ,.........,.,.,...,,.,,,,,.,,...,. 174 Statler, Kay ........ 123, 272, 274, 280, 309 Staulfer, Leland ..,.......................,..,,... 204 Stauss, Bill .............. so, 56, 126, 127, 270 St. Clair, John ..................,........,......,... 105 Stebbins, Dwayne ...... ,....... 2 72, 27-1, 309 Stefansky, Andy .2. .......,......,....... 196 Stein, Margaret ....... .........,.,., 9 5, 309 Stein, Simon ...........,,.....,............,,,,..,., 125 Steinbeck, Carroll .............1..,.........,, ,123 Steinbeck, Kenneth .......... 101, 123, 255, 272, 274 Steinle, David ........,,,,.,...,,.. ,,,.,. 1 19, 310 Steinmeier, Raymond ...... ............ 3 10 Steinstra, Warren ...,... - ........, 276 Stepanek, Frank .....,, ...,.. , ........ 3 26 Stephan, VValter ..,...........,................. 201 Stephenson, Mary ,,.............. 95, 173, 180 Stern, Stewart .................... 213, 272, 310 Sterns, XVilliam G. .................... 175, 320 Sterot, S. H ............... ..,. .,,,.,.,, 2 7 4 Stevenson, Gerold ..... ....... . 255 Stewart, Betty ........ ...... 7 9 Stewart, George .... ...... 4 9 Stewart, John A. .,..... ...1.,.,, 1 13 Stichnoth, John ...... .,,,,,,.,..,,,. 1 03 Stifller, Robert ........ .........103, 162 Stille, Roy ............... ......... 2 59, 260 Stinson, Keith ...,.... ............... 1 29 Stockton, Lorraine ..... ....,.... 3 10 Stoliiet, Jean ............ .... . 83 Stokes, Nanette ...... ...... 9 5 Stolley, Bob ......... ......... 2 03 Stoltz, Patricia ..... ...... 9 5 Stone, Dorothy .................................... 81 Stone, Katherine ..............................,, 310 Stone, Melvin ............ 196, 272, 274, 310 Stoner, Franklin .................... ............ 3 10 Storer, Betty ...... ,........ 3 10 Storer, Thomas .. Stout, Nlarjorie ..... .......167 .......311 Stow, Marian ...... ..,..., 8 5 Stowe, Beulah .... ...............,..,.......... 7 7 Strand, Arthur ..................,................. 70 Strand, Roger ............ 123, 133, 191, 233 Stranglen, Ernest .....,..,...,.......,... 191, 233 Strate, Clarajo .................................... 95 Straub, Irwin ....,.,... ....... 1 91, 232 Streeter, Shirley ,... 1 ........,..., 99 Streit, john ................ .......,.. 3 20 Stri ngham, VVal ly .... Strohman, Roberta ...., . ...... 113 Strub, Barbara .......... .....................,. 9 5 Strub, Ruth ............., ...............,., 9 5, 2-1-8 Strubhar, Thelma .............. 183, 198, 311 Stuart, YVilliam ....... Student Christian Council ...... ....... 1 98 Student Art Guild .... Stueland, Lafe ....................... ..... Sturdevant, Bruce .... Subotnik, Phyllis Suiter, Helen ...... Suiter, Glenn ...... Sulentic, Robert ..... Sulhoff, Paul ......... Sullivan, VVilliam ..... Summer Drama Summers, joseph ...... ..127 .......320 .......31 1 .......3-H .......105 ..........326 ...,,..131, ......,...21+, .........231 79 2 215 Summers, Thomas ..........,. 205, Su ndbergj Edward ..... Sundin, Bette .,.......... 275, ..... ...... 1 91, 316 233 ............ .310 Sundstrom, VVilliam ....... .......... 7 0 Supple, jean ............... ....... 8 9 Sutherland, ,lon ........ ,....,, 1 13 Swab, james ............... ............. 1 23 Swain, Margaret ............. ...... 7 7, 310 Swallum, Ruth ........... 2 ..........,............ 93 Swander, Jack .................................... 205 Swaner, james .... 119, 248, 320, 323, 3-11 Swanke, Don ................................ 141, 231 Swanson, Charles .............. 101, 119, 163 Swanson, Dale ....... ....................... 3 41 Swanson, John ....... . .................... 127 Swanson, Luella ..... ..1....... 8 7, 185, 310 Swanson, Thor .................................. 198 Swanson, Vera ....... 2 ............ - ......... 33+ Swanson, VVard ...... ....... 1 05, 272 Swanson, VVesley ....... ............. 2 7-1 Swanwick, Richard ....... ..........,..... 2 03 Swearingen, John C ................... 206, 3-I-8 Swecker, Le Roy ........................ 196, 199 Sweeney, Iim .......... - ........... 50, 127 Swenson, Coach ....... ....... 2 55, 256 Swisher, Charles ............ .195 Swisher, Patricia ....,. .......... 8 7 Swisher, 'Robert ..... ....... 1 10 Swisher, Scott ........... Swords, Kathrine ,.......... Sykes, Richard ......, Synhorst, Jack .... Syverud, John .......... T Taber, Rodman ....... Tabor, Edmond ........ .......315 10 .......34-1 .......113 .......119 355 Talbot, Jack ...... 125, 172, 176, 194, 250, 272, 274 Talkington, Arthur ................,... 199, 310 Tapia, Fernando ...... - ................... 310 Tarbell, Ira ............ .....,. 2 01, 348 Tarbox, Bruce ....... ........ 1 96, 262 Tatum, Hoyt ......... ....... 2 72, 274 Tau Beta Pi ........... .......... 3 25 Tau Gamma ...........1 ............ .182 Taulbee, Horace ......... ........... - ...71, 262 Taylor, Donald ..... ... ................. 256 Taylor, Mildred ...... ....... 7 9, 193, 310 Taylor, Richard ................... .262 Page 382 Teall, Bette ,,.,...,..,...,,,.. ........ 2 6-lr, 265 Teall, Robert ...............A. .............. 3 26 Teeters, Dean 1Vilbur ....... ,,.,... 1 23 Terrall, Peggy ..,,...,......, ....... 4 2 Terry, blames .......,,,.... .,,.,.,.............. 3 10 Tescbe, Helen ,. ..,.......,............. 99 Tester, Terry ...,.. ........, 1 66, 177, 19+ Theatre ..,............,.,.. ..................... 2 13 Theta Sigma Phi ,,... ........ - .177 Theta Tau .........,. .............. 2 07 Theta Xi ...,...A... ........ 1 30, 131 Thoen, Roscoe ...... ......., 1 25, 279 Thomas, Bill ....... ................. 1 96 Thomas, Clair ....., ......... 2 07, 311 Thomas, Dean .,... A.......... , 1762 Thomas, Robert ...Y.. .....,..... 1 23, 311 Thomas, Sidney ...,..........,......... 311 Thompson, Don ,.... ........... 2 58, 259, 310 Thompson, Elaine ...........,................,. 310 Thompson, Howard .....,......,.,......,.... 220 Thompson, Kenneth ....,.,... 220, 221, 310 Thompson, Marilyn ,........,..........,..... 310 Thompson, XVilliam .......,.... ,............. 1 23 Thompson, C. VVoody ....,.,,........ 25, 101 Thomsen, Theron ....,. 224, 226, 229, 262 Thorpe, Richard ................,,..,........... 103 Thorsen, Mae Donald ................ 109, 3-11 Thorson, Thomas .......... ....... 7 0, 107 Thurman, Pete ...,..,,.... ....,...... 1 96 Thurston, Clair ...... .310 Tidball, VVellar ..,........ 348 Tiecke, Richard .........,... .....,........... 2 06 Tierney, Thomas .....,.....,............ 103, 341 Timm, Mary Beth .... 144, 264, 265, 310 Timmins, Dick .,.....,............ 164, 188, 279 Titsworth, Lloyd ...........,..........,........, 206 Tobias, ,lean ......... .,...... 8 5, 183, 310 Tobin, George ..... ...,.....,........... 3 10 Tolan, Justin ................,,.........,......,... 201 Toms Dale ......,........,.....,,,...,....., 248, 326 Tone, Phillip ...... 100, 105, 272, 274, 311 Tonnesson, Terry .,...,......,...............,... 93 Townsend, Catherine ....... .............. 9 1 Townsend, Charles ............................ 279 Townsend, George M. ..........,. 206, 34-9 Trachsel, Pat ..,,............. .............. 8 5 Transit ........,,.,............,, .,......... 3 23 Trave, Ann ..,............ .........,........... 9 3 Travis, Maxine ............................ 87, 311 Trawver, Patricia ,..... .......... 8 7, 163, 311 Tressel, Patricia .......,. ............., 9 1, 183 Treyarthen, John .,........, ....,..,......... 3 49 Trevarthen, Margaret ................ 185, 312 Trickey, Ben 50, 59, 119, 226, 227, 229, 259, 260 Trocino, joseph ,,.....,,,..............,. 129, 326 Trout, Dorothy .....,..........................,... 334 Troxell, Miller ......... ....,...... 2 05 Trumpy, Dorothy .,.,.... ...,... 8 5 Tuchscher, Benson ...,,. ....... 3 20 Tudor, John ....,i......, ......... 2 03 Tujetsch, Gene ...., ............., 3 12 Tull, Tom ....,...., ...,..... 1 23, 222 Turbot, Dale .......,..... .........., 3 26 Turner, Evelyn ,......189 Turner, June ...,...i. ....... 1 64 Turner, VVilliam ..... ........... 3 49 Turock, Betty ....... .............. 1 83 Turpin, Howard .,..... ......... 1 17, 312 Tuttle, Mariana ............ .. 89 Tvrdik, Robert ..,.. .........,.... 2 62 Tyler, Donald ,.,... .....,. ....... 7 1 , 111 U Uknes, Charles 50, 55, 61, 64-, 65, 103, 224, 226, 228 Ulanoff, Stanley ................,. 162, 176, 313 Underwood, David ....... ... .......,..,..,.... 111 Union Board ..,.......... ....... 1 95 Page 383 I'ni versity Vpdegraff, Parties Edward ..... .... 250, .....,...205, 251 316 Vpdegraff, Nathan ............,.,............. 279 Updegraif, Robert ....,......................... 205 Updegrafi, VVilliam .......,.,,. 123, 205, 335 Urban, Al ,.... .........,,,... ...,...........,. 5 0 , 69 Utterback, james A. ..... .................. 2 56 U. XV. A. Vacanti, Vagts, V V Sam .....,,.............., ernon ................. ..... ........1S1 ....J0, 55, 226 139, 272, 274 .........256 Van Cura, Donald ............ Van Der Kamp, Roy ....... ,... ....,. ...,.....315 Vande Steeg, Don ,.........,.........,.. ....... 2 79 Van de VVaa, Carl D. ............,,........ 206 Van Dyke, Robert ...... 273, 274, 320, 327 Van Epps, Dr. C. .............................. 205 Van Gorp, Don .............,...,.,..........,... 196 Van Horn, Delmar ...... ........ 2 79 Van Horn, Robert ..,., .....,., 1 07 Vanicek, Velma ......,...................,....... 313 Vannice, Robert ..,,...................,......,,.. 280 Van Order, Margaret .......... 91, 183, 313 Van Order, VVm. ..........,,.......,..,......,.. 113 Van Pelt, Meredith ...... .................. 3 13 Van Pilsum, Jack ..., ....,....... ,.... . 131 Van Zyl, Kenneth ........ ........., 2 04, 355 Vasey, Hamilton ...... .,...........,. 1 95 Vaubel, Rex ........ ........... 2 O3 Venell, VVilliam ...... ...... 1 05, 313 Vennard, Verna ...... ........ 8 1, 313 Verdin, Ann ......... ........... 8 7 Vogel, Loretta ............. Vogel, Coach Otto ........ Vollenw elder, Henry ..... ,....... ..... 2 5 4, Von Berg, john E. ,..,. .. Von Lackum, LeRoy .... Vooga, Derek ............, Vorba, Edward ........ Voreck, john ......... Votteler, Robert ............. W ....,,......334 255 206 203 ........,..2S0 .....,...125, 313 202 VVage, Doris ,......,.......... ........ 7 7 1Vagner, Charles .... .............., 1 17 VVagner, Eunice ...... ........ 8 9, 313 VVap,'ner, Evelyn ....... ........... 8 1 VVagner, Howard ..... ........ 2 31 VVagner, John A. ..., ......., 2 06 VVahrer, Marjorie ..... ........ 3 12 Waite, Graham ...... ........ 1 62 VVakeHeld, Mrs. ...... ,....... 1 05 VVakcfield, Shirley ..... ........ 3 12 VValbaum, Willis .... .,...... 2 72 VValk, Margeret ...... ...................., 7 9 VValker, Anne . .,.,..... ,............ . .... ...... .144 VValker, Florence. ,.... .,....... 7 7, 185, 194 Walker, John .,...,. ............. 2 00, 355 VValker, Sidney ....,. ......,,,........, 3 12 VVallace, Bill ..,.... .........., 2 31 VVallace, Dorothy ....,., ........ 1 85 1fVallace, Harriet ....... ..... 9 1 VVallace, 'Sue ...... ,............ ........ 7 9 VVallbaum, VVm. ......... ,.... ........... 2 7 4 WVallerstein, Catherine ................,,.... 313 Walsh, Loren ............................., 176, 313 VValsh, William ........ 131, 133, 276, 313 VValter, James ...,................................ 349 VVa1ters, Bernard ........... ........,......... 1 91 VValters, Fritzie ...... ..... 7 7 VVand, Dorothy ...... ........ 1 95 VVard, Elsie ......,........ ...-...313 VVard, Lewis ................... ........ 2 76 VVare, L. A. ...................... ....... 1 75 Warren,,Benjamin M. .... ......,. 2 06 Vilarrington, Bob .......... ........ 1 96 VVary, Rev. john .,..... ........ 2 13 War Arr Wiorkshop ....... ............ 2 18 VVard, Don ..,........,............ ....... 1 96, 3-11 Vvard, Howard ..............,.. ,..... ...... 1 2 3 VVarren, Ben ...............,...... .,....... 3 +9 VVaterman, Franklin Max ..,... ......,.. 1 83 VVatterson, Marilyn .,......., ......... 1 89 VVatson, Patricia ............. .,....... 1 39 VVatson, Robert ..,.. .... ,.... 1 0 5 VVatt, Donald ....,,...... ......... 3 13 VVatters, Hugh S. .... .....,,.. 2 06 VVatts, Campbell ...,.. ......... 2 05 VVaugh, Betty ..,...... .. ............ 79 VVeagley, Don ........ .....,. 1 05, 313 Weaver, Betty .......... ............ 9 5 VVeaver, Edward ....,. ..,.....,... 1 17 VVeaver, John ............. ........ 7 1, 119 W7eaver, Virginia ......... ........ 9 5, 313 Webb, Nora .,........,... ...- ....... 313 VVeber, Bob ............ ....... 5 0, 69 VVeber, Irving ....... ,...,. ....... 1 9 1 VVeber, Paul ....... ..,... 1 96, 312 VVeber, Robert ....... ..,.,....,...... 3 12 Webster, Dale ....,,..... ....... 1 03, 312 VVeed, Ruth Ann ........ ............ 9 1 VVeeks, jane ..................... .....,,,. 9 5 VVehrmacher, 1Nilliam ...... .,....,.. 2 00 Weinbert, George ........... ......... 3 13 VVeindruch, Bernard .,..... ..- ..... 115 VVeiner, Bernard .......... .,....... 1 15 Weirks, Reed ............ ,...,.. . .276 Weiser, Frances ..... ......... 3 13 VVeiss, Jerry .......,... ,..................... 1 41 Weissman, Sid ...,.... ...- ............ 115, 280 Welch, Dan ........ ....... 1 03, 176, 313 VVelch, Thomas ..................,............... 234 VVelker, Mary ...,.............,............ 77, 164 Wells, Lt. Col. Emery ..... ...,..... 2 73, 326 VVells, Jean Rae .,..... 2..- ..................... 85 VVells, Natalie ...........,.. ....... 2 64, 265 Welp, Bill ........... ....... 2 59, 260 VVelt, Dale ....., .....,...... 1 17 Welt, Don .......,.....,.... ...,...., 1 17 VVelter, Robert .....,........... ......... 2 79 Wendlandt, Sgt. .................. . ........ 280 VVendler, Coach Arthur ...,.... ......... 2 63 Weng, Larraine ....... 2..- ..... ......... 1 83 Wenger, Howard ........... .. ,........,.. 313 VVengert, Margaret ....... ........ 7 7, 183 VVesley Foundation .... ............ 1 88 Wessale, Lois ............ ......... 8 3 VVessale, Robert ..... ................... 3 26 Wessels, Kenneth .... ...,,...,...,.,,...... 2 03 Westley, Travis ................., 172, 194, 200 VVestly, I. Stephen ............................ 200 VVhalen, John ...............,...... 272, 274, 313 VVharton, Judith ...... .......,.............. 9 7 Yvheeler, Barbara ,....... .......,........... 8 7 VVheeler, Norris ........... - ..................... 276 VVheelock, R. Brigham 113,184-,188,198 VVhinery, John ..,. 100, 123, 172, 194, 350 VVhipp, Lloyd ,.............,..................... 279 Whipple, Mrs. Milo .......................... 117 Whisenand, J. D. .... ................ 3 13 Whisler, Patricia ........ ...... 1 83, 313 VVhite, Billy ............ ..,.... 1 17, 279 White, Gardner ..... ......,..... 2 05 VVhite, LaVere ......,... ........, 2 03 VVhite, Shirley ................. ....,,... 3 13 Whiteford, Geraldine ..... ...... 9 1 VVhiteford, Patricia .....,. ...... 9 1 VVhitfield, Dorothy ...... ...... 3 1-1- VVhiting, Flora .......... ...... 8 5 VVhitman, Jane ..... ......... 3 36 Whitman, Jayne . .,... ...,..... 3 39 Whitney, Lois ................. ......... 8 1 Whitworth, Rex .................. ......,., 2 02 Wickersham, Mary Iune .................. 174 Wiebeli, Carl ............,......... ....... 1 11, 276 VViese, Phyllis ..... .......137, 314 VVorthmgton, jack ......................... Robert ..,..... Howard ...... Wliche, XVicke, XVicks, Widmer, Rueben .... VVierks, Reed ........ Wieben, Carl .......... Mary ........ Wilcox, J. Wilma ..,....,. VVile ' Beth IQQfIfi'i5," 5, -----.----v--......... Xvilkinson, Mrs. Helen ...,....,,... VVilkinson, john ...,.,..,,....,,....,........ VVilliamson, VVilliam . VViller, Phyllis .,....,.,,..,....r, NVillhoite, George ........,..... 27-I-, VVilliams, C. Herbert ..,................, 71 .........131, 272, Williams, Edith . ........... ......... . .91, VVilliams, Larry ......... VVilliams, Richard ....... VVilli:1ms, Robert E. .... . VVilliamson, VVilliam XVillis, Ned .................. VVilson, Howard .... VVilson, Jeanne Wilson, Louis .... Wilt ames . .l ' VVinclers, Ray .,.....,,..... Winshol, Bea .,,.,.,..,r,,, ........222, v winter sports 4seai0ii5""""'"'i"""" XVISCO, Elinor ....,.,,..,,,,,...... Vllissler Harvev ... , , .... .... . . XVitcher, jancey ........ ......,....85, XXVIIYEIISICHI, Harlan ...,...................... XV1tters, George .. .,.,....................,..,. VVol f, Irvin ...........,..,, ....., Yvoll, Ricka ......... ....... .234, 254, .97, 162, 314 109 339 355 133 111 79 93 189 31-l 278 31-1- 31-1- 235 183 262 103 279 274 123 113 99 105 280 109 187 223 181 70 31-1- 115 109 255 187 1 321 219 268 314 274 VVolfson, Irwin .........., ....... VVomen's Debate ............ Women's Intramurals ...... ............. VVoodbury, Maynard ...........,. VVoodbury, VVendell ....... ........ 2 72 Woodrow, VValter .......... - ....... 71, VVoodruff, Miss Sybill VVoods, Robert .,....,.... VVorkman, Robert .......... XVormer, Grace Van . ...,. VVormhouclt, Herbert VVormley, Charles H. ...,...18S 206 VVorth, Bud .........,....... ................ XV. R. A. ..............,......,... , VVright, VVright, VVrighr, Wriglit, VVrip3ht, Bill ........... Charles ...... .. Maurice ....., NVm. Bacon Wstu ......,.................... Wurlu, Tom .............. Wlyatt, Idris .... VVyatt, Mary ..... VVyrick, Mary .......... Y kenneth ............ 1 2265, 266 .......273, 321 1 191 183 276 255 26 200 3-l-9 231 314 267 71 323 131 326 111 222 220 Yeager, Bob ..,.... .,....,..,...,,,,.....,.,. Yeakel, Amy ...,..,,,......................,... Helton, Bob ....... . ........ 50, 61, 12 sf' Yiih Lee ............ ...,..............1..,,.,. X.M.C.A. .... ....... .....,...... . 33-1- 31-1- 81 196 335 314- 325 184 Yockey, Bill ......... Yockey, Robert .,,........196 York, Gordon ...................,........ 206, 3-1-9 Youel, jim, ......,........ 50, 65, 67, 117, 172 Young, Eleanor ...................,,..... 174, 213 Young, George ............,......,,..... 203, 555 Young, Richard .................. 204, 275, 355 Young, Robert ............ 107, 196, 199, 31-1- Young, Robert T. .....,. 2 ..................... 349 Young, Thomas ...............,.........,,..,.,.. 103 Y. NV. C. A. ............... ......,, 1 SS Z Zabel, ,lim .........,,....... 164- 166, 176, 31-1- Zahel, Joan ...,.......,......... - .......,,,. 95, 165 Zack, Bonnie ,lean ..,...... ...,....,,...,.. 7 7 Zak, Joseph ............. .... . 272, 274 Zauche, Lucille ...... .,,,..,.... 3 35 Zeiger, Wayne ........... ....,,.,..,,.. 2 06 Zeigler, Mary Ann ........ ....... 9 1, 199 Zeigler, VVilliam ....... ......... 1 29 Zeller, Frank .......... ...... 1 96 Zeller, Ned ...r.......... ....,..,,.. 1 96 Zemanek, Gloria ..., ......,..,,, 3 1+ Zender, Polly .,..... .........,.,,..,.. 3 1+ Zepp, Ralph .,.... ......... 1 23, 326 Zeta Phi Eta .,..... ............... 1 74 Zeta Tau Alpha ..... ...........,. 9 8, 99 Zielasko, Henry ...,.. ..........,.,.,.,. 3 14 Zlotkey, Beverly ..,, ..........,......,,..,., 9 7 Zuercher, Mary ...... ....,... 8 7, 177, 314 Zumsteg, Patricia ..,...,,........ 91, 183, 31+ Zybell, Mary ....,..... .....,.......,.... 3 14 Paqe 384 I 4 Q N X , ' W , 1. 5 1 X 5, y- ' ' ' 'V , lf, - . ' 1 A . H . , 4 , , , ,V Y ". Q 1 ' 1 , 1 I f I ' ' I 1 1' . .: I - . , N


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