University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 322
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1946 volume:
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UNIVERSITY UI? IUW!-I, IUWA CITY, IUW!-I
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you 'zafwm . . .
For those of us left on the campus l944-45 has not been a
year of memories but rather a year of looking ahead-of
anticipating a post-War university life. We're looking
ahead to the time when you, Iohnny, will come marching
home'-fhome from battlefronts all over the world, home
from defense factories in our own country. We're looking
ahead to the time when college days can mean what they
used to mean, not a race against time before induction
into military service, but an enjoyable period of learning,
playing and Workingfof preparing ourselves for the life
ahead that we may live it more fully, more fruitfully, and
better fill the jobs ahead in a peaceful and prosperous
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We dedicate our university yearbook, the 1946 HAWK-
EYE, to you, the service men grid women of S.U.l. and to
those of you who have interrupted your college training
to work in defense factories and essential war jobs. Our
campus life has changed since you went away. Social
life is not the same. Men are definitely a minority group
here. Many positions that in normal times were tradi-
tionally reserved for men -are being temporarily held by
women now. Most of the students in medicine and den-
tistry are in uniforms of the Army and Navyea further
reminder of the changes war has brought to our campus.
However, we have already welcomed home a few of you
who have finished your tour of duty, and as the war ap-
proaches its ultimate end we are expecting many more
of you. No, you have not been forgotten. We have
missed you and are anxious for your return.
ilfiazgqazsi Bzowning, .Ecfifoz
cqniia Beattie, Business dmana sz
Symbol of the University of Iowa, Old Cap-
itol watchtully guards the campus to which
your thoughts will often return as you recall
happy days of work and play, learning and
The Physics building stands proudly at the top oi the
slope, one of the four buildings surrounding Old Capitol
Up the hill to the Engineering building, home of WSUI
and the College of Engineering.
The iootbridqe spans Iowa River, joining East cmd West campus
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dominates the campus landscape.
The Union pond reflects many student activities centered
around Iowa Memorial Union.
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the Fine Arts building.
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CO TE TS
FACULTY ...... . 21
L. A. AND COMMERCE IUNICRS . . 31
FINE ARTS AND SPEECH . . 53
PUBLICATIONS . . 67
MILITARY . . 77
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WP, T ,
PRESIDENT VIRGIL M. HANCHER
That the University of lowa is face
ing the future courageously can
easily be demonstrated. The col-
lege of liberal arts has inaugur-
ated a new program designed to
supply the needs of all who desire
a liberal education. A substantial
building program is contemplated
to meet the need for new and im-
proved physical facilities. The
addition of outstanding teachers
on our faculties is the most im-
portant objective for all post-war
planning. But the only guaranty
of lowa's greatness is the desire
and insistence of students that it
continually offer only the highest
and best things our civilization
and culture afford.
'Ure president Cone s W
inistrative Dean . 'ff Qclcin
President Hancher looks
over the day's schedule
Deans of the Universitys nine colleges
have accepted willingly their increased
duties in the task of settling the campus
back to pre-war normalcy. Anxious to
help students with their problems, the
deans have guided the college life of war-
time students and returning servicemen,
intensifying their efforts to secure for them
the full benefits of education on a Wartime
schedule. Recognition should be given
these leaders for their work behind the
scenes to make the men and women of
today the citizens of tomorrow.
ALl.lN W. DAKIN
HARRY K. NEWBURN C. WOODY THOMPSON
Dean of College of Liberal Arts
Dean of Students
ERANCIS M. DAWSON CHESTER A. PHILLIPS
Degn of CoIIege oi Engineering' Degn of CoIIege of Commerce
EWEN M' MGCEWEN ALVIN WESLEY BRYAN
Dgcm of College of Medicine Degn of College of Deniisiry
E. T. PETERSON PERCY BORDWELL
Acting Dean of Education Acting Dean of Law
CARL E. SEASHORE RUDOLPH A. KUEVER
Dean of Graduate College Dean oi College of Pharmacy
The directors of the schools which make
up the University ot Iowa guide the ai-
tairs of l8 departments and divisions. ln
addition to the schools ot journalism,
nursinq, religion, fine arts and letters, di-
rectors supervise the extension division
and alumni service, the division oi phys-
ical education and intercolleqiate athlete
ics, the Iowa child welfare research sta-
tion, the summer session, University libra-
ries and museum, University hospital,
student affairs, publications, the depart-
ment of health, Convocations and RO.
EARL E. HARPER WILBUR SCHRAMM
Director ot School ot Fine Arts Director ot School of lournalism
DIRECTORS . . .
RQBERT R, SEARS M. WILLARD LAMPE
Diygcfof Of Child Welfgfe Director Cf School of Religion
ROBERT E. NEFF LOIS B. CORDER
1RdI'Hi1'1iS1I'CIfO1' of University HOSQHCIIS Djrecfof Of Schggl Of Nufging
R. E. ELLswoRTH BRUCE E- MAHAN
Director of Libraries Director ot Extension Division
HOMER R' Dm- ERNEST G. SCHRQEDER
Director ot Museums Director oi Physical Education
STATE BOARD OE EDUCATION
Board of Education correlates the army
navy educational programs on the cam-
pus, maintains the University's high standards
and plans the postwar educational system for
college students. The Board's nine members
are selected by the governor for six-year terms.
Duties of the Board include appointing faculty
members and managing the finances and
property for the state schools: the University of
lowa, Iowa State College, State Teachers Col-
lege, the school for the blind at Vinton and the
school for the deaf at Council Bluffs.
HENRY C. SHULL, President .
DAVlD A. DANCER, Secretary
MEMBERS OF THE
LESTER S. GILLETTE . . .
W. EARL HALL ....
MRS. HIRAM C. HOUGHTON, lR.
MRS. GEORGE L. KYSETH .
ROY LOUDEN . . .
lOHN C. RElD .
XV. S. RUPE .
. Red Oak
. . Ames
Q9 QQ MMEEQ QQ
Muriel Abrams .
Norma Ansher .
Betty Baldwin .
lrene Baldwin .
Arline Bolster .
Luella Bare .
Lynbrooli, N. Y.
Rook lsland, lll.
. Des Moines
. . Tiffin
. Des Moines
. . Walker
Kathryn Barngrover Cedar Rapids
Betty Batta . .
Priscilla Baurngarten . Bloomfield
Mary Beardsley . New Virginia
Anita Beattie Chagrin Falls, Ohio
lohn Behnlce .
Mary Elizabeth Bell . . Colfax
Theran Bergman . . Lamoni
Sally Birdsall .
Ruth Bokorney ,
leanne Bowlin .
Louise Boyer .
Lois Breese . .
L. lowa City
L. lowa City
. lowa City
Margaret Browning . lowa City
Charles Burrninqharn . . Marion
Dorothy Burns Mount Harris, Colo.
Pat Campbell . . Mt. Carroll, lll.
Rosalie Campbell . Cedar Rapids
Louise Carani . Hiahland Park, lll.
How about a Homecoming badge?
Helen Caro . Hiahland Park, lll.
Betty Cleary .
Betty Cole . .
Mary Cowling .
Louise Cramm .
Mary Cramrn .
Helen Crowley .
lames Curtis .
Lucille Curtis .
. . Afton
El Paso, lll.
Ellen Marie Davis
Mabel Davis .
Shirlee De Eorest
Lillian De Geus
Frances De Puydt
Mary Alice Dorr
Huntington Park, Calif.
Mary Drew .
Ioyce Duschl .
Lois Easton . .
Pat Emal . .
Arthur Ernrioh .
Gloria Epstein .
. . Dexter
La Grange, Ill.
. Iowa Falls
. Iowa City
Newark, N. l.
Rose Marie Essley New Boston, lll.
Agnes Earkas Williamson, W. Va.
lohn Fatland .
lrwin Floyd . .
. . Colfax
New York City
. . . Victor
Syracuse, N. Y.
Marilyn Fontaine . . Marion
Marilyn Forbes . . Mason City
Marilyn Fountain . Des Moines
Sally Friedman Highland Park, lll.
leane Gaslcins .
lrnelda Gatton .
. . Clarinda
. Moline, lll.
. Des Moines
. Sioux City
Twyla Gettert . .
Laura Gilbert . .
Sarah Ginqles .
William l. Grisch .
Mary Allene Gleaso
Marilyn Glentzer .
Morton Goldstein .
Robert Green .
Dorothy Greer .
lune Grimes .
. lowa City
. Aleolo, lll.
Frances Lee Gruslcy Newburgh, N. Y.
Marilyn Hacle . . Ft. Madison
lean Hancock . .
. Peoria, lll.
Gavel C1ub's Straw Vote received the whole-hearted
support of the student body.
Home Ec c1ub's contribution to the war eiiort-mak-
ing 2,000 Christmas candles for Schick Hospital!
Richard Harotf .
layne Ellen Harris
lean Harris . .
Walter Hart .
Dorris Hays .
Hope Ann Hea .
Phyllis Hedges .
De Kallo, lll.
Catherine Heise . Missouri Valley
Roberta Henderson Bismarck, N. D.
Marilynn Henninasen . Atlantic
Edna Herbst .... Newton
Louise Hilfnian . Bettendort
Patricia Hoaaa . . Freeport, lll.
Dorothy Hoffman . . lowa City
lane Holland .... Milton
Maurine Holland . . Sioux City
Mercedes Horan Lakewood, Ohio
loyce Horton .
Lucy Howard .
Virginia Howe .
Lillian B. Howrey
Gloria Huenger .
Sara Hurtado .
Philna lacobi .
. Sioux City
. Gary, lnd.
Marjorie lacoloson . . Story City
Elizabeth Ann lewett . . Keokuk
Marilyn lohnson . Rock lsland, lll.
Virginia lohnson . Marshalltown
Winitred lohnson . . Chicago
Donald lones . .
Elinor lones . .
lean lorstad .
Frances Kelbera . .
Dorothy Keller . .
Karalyn Keller .
Gloria Kelly . . .
, West Branch
Bochester, N. Y.
Mary Kirby . . Sioux Falls, S. D.
Pat Kirby .... Greenville
Geraldine Klahn . . Wheatland
Helen Klahn . . Marshalltown
Margaret Klein .... Tiffin
Marilyn Anne Knipe . Armstrong
Ruth Harriett Koch Rock lslanol, lll.
Norma Kos .... Riverside
lean Krabloenhoeit . Davenport
Robert Krause Staten lslanol, N. Y.
Elaine Krenelc . . . Sioux City
Carl Kuqel .... Sioux City
Helen Kuttler . . . Davenport
Monica Lanaahan . . Clinton
Gertrude Larson . Kenosha, Wis.
Cecilia Lauiersweiler . Fort Doolae
Betty Laylancl . . . Hamlin
Enicl Levantin Kam New York City
Todcry's Thursday-Information First!
Whcxt'11 we do for excitement when the cigarette
shortage is over?
. Des Moines
. St. Louis, Mo.
. Blair, Neb.
Miriam Levitt .
Marilyn Lewis .
layne L. Livingston .
. . Spencer
Eunice Loken .
Lorraine Lucas .
. West Chester
Roberta Luers .
Bernacline Maclcoroslcy Kewanee, lll.
Margaret Macomher . . Clin
. . Atlantic
East St. Louis, lll.
. . Aleclo, lll.
Dorothy Maaill .
Fannie L. Manlcer
Maxine Manstielol . .
Muriel Manstielcl . . Moline, lll.
Myra Marks . .
. Des Moines
Doris Matheson . Williamsburg
Betty Mauer .... Le Mars
Webster Cfrove, Mo.
Aqnes McCoy . . . Muscatine
Mary lane Moliee Fairmont, Minn.
Bosemary Molielvie Council Bluffs
Elizabeth McKenzie . . Monroe
Beverly McKinley . . lowa City
Bobert McMahon . . lowa City
lan Mcrllavish . . . Estherville
Dorothy Metzaer South Bend, lnd.
Helen Michaelson . . Hubbard
Freda Mikulasek . . Newton
Marilyn Miller . . Sumner
Margaret Miller . . Gary, Ind.
Pai Miller .... lowa City
Patty Miller Boclcville Centre, N. Y.
Winitred Miller . . Belle Plaine
Shirley Mintz . . laniaica, N. Y.
Shirley l. Mintz .
Bita Mishlove .
Pat Moorhead .
Virginia Moran .
Marjorie Morley .
Abbie Morrison .
Bronx, N. Y.
. . Boone
Mary Mudae . . . Sioux City
Betty lean Munson
Ellen Myers .
. . Boone
Marian Nelson . . Pocahontas
Marsena Nelson . . Chicago
Nellie Nelson . . Fairfield
lean Newland . . Belle Plaine
Bonnie Niahswander . Davenport
Martha lane Nolancl . Des Moines
l-lillyer Norrnent . Glen Ellyn, lll.
Zita Olinaer . Strawberry Point
Shirley lean Olson
. Des Moines
l-lelen Oltman . . Oak Park, lll.
Mary Osborne . . Otturnwa
loan Overholser . . . Recl Oak
Sarah Peck . . Marshalltown
Virginia Peirce . La Granae, lll.
Sue Penninqroth . . . Tipton
Bake bean supper-an annual event of the Home
Talent ran rampant at the Panhellenic show and
everyone said. "Let's do it again!"
Owen Peterson .
Elaine Phair .
Mary Beth Pilrner
Mary Pottorf .
Ruth Plummer .
Eleanor Pond .
Eolna Price . .
lean Pyles .
Mary lane Quinn
. Parker, S. D.
. . Waukon
. Des Moines
. . letferson
St. loseph, Mo.
Paula Ratt . l-liqhlanol Park, lll.
Bernaolene Rattis . . Wadena
Cleveland l-leights, Ohio
George Reichard . . Cskaloosa
Ethel loan Remley . Webster City
Lucille Remley . . Anamosa
Shirley Riggle . . . Oslcaloosa
Dorothy Ann Rinclc La Grange, lll.
William Robinson . . Lamont
Oklahoma City, Ckla.
Darlene Ross .
Ann Rowe .
. Le Mars
Eileen Schenlcen. . . Marion
Charles Schlesselman. . Victor
Bettie Lew Schmidt
lane Schmidt .
Lois Schoenteld .
William Schulz .
Gene Sharp .
Katherine Shaw .
Bosa Lee Shay .
Patricia Shope .
. . Fairchild
New York City
Wanda Siebels . . . Amber
Allen Siael. . . Cttumwa
Charlotte Slife . . lowa City
lune Smith . . . Buffalo Center
l..'Louise Smith . . . Elkacler
Dorothy Snoolc . . . Newton
Beth Snyder . San Antonio, Tex.
Frances Sorenson . . Sioux City
Margaret Spann . . . Chicago
Eleanor Spaycle . Missouri Valley
lean Starny .... Marion
Sarah Stewart . . Marshalltown
Dora lane Stutzrnan . Hanover, lll.
Corena Synhorst . . . Pella
Patricia Talbott . . . Brooklyn
Phyllis Taub . Maplewoocl, N. l.
Margaret Taylor . . Clarincla
B139 711352130 P M.
2.08 PE!! iOUPLE
2.50 TOTA L . .
Frankie Masters was one of the big events of the
year . . .
Gary Chinn and Betty Cohen post results ot
fraternity-sorority competition in Union
Board's annual bridge tournament
Pat Tobin ..... Vinton
Barbara Torrance Bock lslancl, lll.
Alice Traeqer . . West Union
Mary lane Trenerry . Washington
Mary E. Turner Port Wayne, lna.
loan Uken .... Davenport
Betty Unaerbrink lacksonville, lll.
. Bea Oak
Barbara Unaer . .
Pauline Vaats .
. Prairie City
Marjorie Van Hoesen
loyce Van Pilsurn .
Miriam Vieth . . Qaklana
Gloria Wakefield . . . Ames
Margaret Walk . . . Grafton
Eunice Walster . . Fargo, N. D.
Richard Watson .
Darlene Wert .
Bonnie White .
Flora Whiting .
Donella White .
David Widder .
lris Wilken . .
Ruth Wilson .
. . Atlantic
. Battle Creek
. . Mapleton
. Pittsford, N. Y.
Kansas City, Kan.
. . lowa City
. . lowa City
Merle Rae Winter. . . Dysart
Dorothy Wirds .
. . lowa Falls
lanice Worthingtony . Waterloo
. . lowa City
Richard Yoakarn . Pittsburgh, Pa.
Alinen Ziegler .
Rena Zook . .
. Volga, S. D.
l-lamlourg, N. Y.
THESE otre the juniors of '45-the
seniors of '45 Since publication
of the first HAWKEYE by the ciotss of
1892, tradition hos been thot the junior
class eoch yeor should sponsor the
yearbook However the precedent is
to be chcrnqeci ond next yecrr s HAWK
EYE will be or senior book oqoin
sponsored by the cioss of 1946
CHARLES RIGHTER, Director
Music majors and non-music majors
make up the membership ot the Uni-
versity band, which serves three prin-
cipal functions: service to the Univer-
sity through playing at athletic con-
tests, Commencement and special SUI
events: avocational recreation tor stu-
dents interested in music, and profes-
sional training tor students preparing
to be teachers or band directors. The
band presents three concerts a year,
under the direction of Prof. Charles B.
Page 5 4
Members of the University chorus,
under the direction ot Professor I-IeraId
I. Stark, presented tour concerts this
year in Iowa Union, combining with
the orchestra for the Christmas and
Easter programs. Iean McFadden,
Faye Vondraska, Donald Ecroyd and
Kenneth Hakes were soIoists for the
"Messiah" at Christmas. The Easter
concert featured the Cantata, "The
Seven Last Words of Christ." Any SUI
student may try out to sing with the
HERALD STARK, Director
PHILIP G. CLAPP, Director
According to orchestrot director Dr.
Philip Greeley Cldpp, members ot the
University orchestrd hdve come Ironfg
every stotte in the Union during the pdst
twenty-tive vecrrs, ond they corne from
GII depdrtments of the University every
yedr. Two ot the orchestrds six dnnuoi
concerts ore presented with the chorus:
often the orchestrd presents Icrrqe clos-
sicdi Works seidorn czttempted hy non-
4. I it I P tv ..i. ,
J 4 " ' M W' - 'I M rv-,
x if I. A
Five plays were on the calendar at the
University Theater this year, beginning
with "The Skin of Our Teeth," by
Thornton Wilder. Following "The Corn
is Green" and "Lady Precious Stream,"
the season ended with "The Far-off
Hills," an Irish play, and "The Search-
ing Wind," a modern play with a War-
time background. Professor E. C. Ma-
bie is director of the University Theater,
one of the finest little theaters in the
Sabina Uulia Weaverl on the
Mr. Antrobus fArmon Bonneyl
:gina .Sim of Our lem H
Sabina . . . . . IOSEPHINE WEAVER
Announcer . . . . ALVIN KAISER
Stage Manager . . . WILANNE SCHNEIDER
Mrs. Antrobus . . ELSIE REINSCHMIDT TURNER
Dinosaur . . . . ELLEN LARSON
Mammoth . . . SOPHIA MALONEY
Telegraph Boy . . . TOM BROWN
Gladys . . . ANN LADWIG
Henry . . . . REG PETTY
Mr. Antrobus . . ARMON BONNEY
Doctor . . . . IOHN HACKER
Professor . DELMAR HOMAN
Iudge . . . THEODORE KENNEDY
Homer . . . DONALD SCHOOF
Fortune Teller . . SYBIL RICKLESS
Chair-Pusher . . TOM BROWN
Pick-up ........ SHIRLEY ELMAN
Conveners . THEODORE KENNEDY, ALFRED GRADY,
IOHN HACKER, DONALD SCHOOF, DELMAR HOMAN
Broadcast Official .... THEODORE KENNEDY
Hours . . . GERRY GUNN, GRETCHEN MEYERS.
VIRGINIA ANDERSON, TRUDIE MITCHELL
Muses . - - IOAN SAYERS, SHIRLEY ELMAN.
Refugees . . SALLY ARTHUR, IACQUELINE RANKIN,
ROSA LEE SHAY, CATHERINE ITA, ESTHER KLEIN,
LILLIAN SALZER, GRETCHEN MEYERS
j7I1'1 0.1: :V . .
uf " MO: Zvi
b I Ly. N
L. 'fi D. ..,11
ML .... 1 A, OLP?-
bxrxh Pggl FJ,lANC'5' fj,3.ENE?.
The Squire .4.. YERFY EENISE?
Mrs. Mfcxtly , MERLINE CASE LOTS PORTS?
Basie Vfcziy LENKE ISAOSON MAFVY' BOB KNAP?
Mlss Moffat ..... . BETTY L-OPI
Glyn Thomfis . . ICH
Old Tom . .
,: ,,, ,.,,..,.,...
9.40 r- "
. VVILLIS OTTC
CI "quiet" home scsi?
Bessie Vxfcxttv WI
A A cry 3013 Knapp' pl '
up ta Mor L '
qim Emms CVV1l1is Ottsx
0 OIWL L5 feel?
. . DICK BALDRIDGE
Girls and Parents . SOPHIA MALONEY "
LAHSEN, ELLEN KISTLE, ELSIE TURNER
LOAN SAYERS, C
ZsZ7ac!g lgwciouri gream
Honorable Reader . .
Property Men . DICK
BALDRIDGE, IOHN HACKER
His Excellency Wang Yun . . . CONRAD POSZ
His Attendants . . CHARLES RURMINGHAM,
adame Wana, his Wife .
. . . ELSIE TURNER
Her Attendants . .
Lady Precious Stream fMargaret Row-
landl tries a little '
. CORINNE WOHLNER,
, ARMON BONNEY
. IOHN SMITH
. . LILLIAN SALZER
Su, the Dragon General .
Wei, the Tiger General
Golden Stream . .
. . . GRETCHEN MYERS
Precious Stream , . MARGARET ROWLAND
Her Maid ...... SALLY ARTHUR
Her Attendants . EUNICE WALSTER, BEBE BLACK
Hsieh Ping-Kuei, the gardener . . . WILLIS OTTO
His Soldiers DONALD SCHOOF, DELMAR HOMAN
His Attendants RICHARD OLNEY, DAVID WIDDER
Suitors to Precious Stream . . DONALD SCI-IOOE,
GEORGE REICHARD, RICHARD
OLNEY, DAVID WIDDER
The Princess ot the Western Regions . ELLEN LARSON
Ma Ta her Cddeside-Camp DONALD SCHOOF
Kianq Hai j ' DELMAR HOMAN
Her Attendants . IOAN SAYERS, SHIRLEY ELMAN
The Warden of the Western
Pass ..... CHARLES BURMINGHAM
General Mu ..... GEORGE REICHARD
The Minister of Foreign Affairs . RICHARD NELSON
The Edict Bearer ..... RICHARD OLNEY
. GEORGE REICHARD
. . GERALDINE GUNN
Del Donalioo gives a spot announce-
ment during a station break
One of the outstanding educational radio sta-
tions in the United States, WSUI is the voice of
the University to iowa radio listeners, who
know the familiar "This is WSUI, the State
University oi lowa's broadcasting station . .
A variety oi programs is presented over the
campus station, with complete news coverage
at various intervals during the day in addition
to programs ot education, classroom lecture
broadcasts, drama, music, cl'1ildren's programs,
play-by-play description ot sports events and
News is taken off the AP wires and rewritten for WSUI Pat Patterson and Ierry Feniger broadcast "Teatime
news broadcasts Melodies"
L Mmm ?
A little research is done in the tiles Spectators are always welcome at the Station
A real laboratory for living, WSUI offers numerous
opportunities for students to gain experience in ac-
tual broadcastina techniques. Student writers,
actors, announcers and technicians put WSUI "on
the air." Staff members include Del Donahoo, chief
announcer: Dick Baxter, news editor, Armen Bonney,
dramatic productions, Dick Yoakam, sports: Dave
Widder, farm editor: Betty Cook, children's pro-
grams: Louise Hilfman, continuity, Betty Cohen,
publicity, Mary Ann Howell, music librarian: Bo-
wena Perry, studio assistant.
STATICDN W S U I
Peggy Banks and Armon Bonney get
ready to go on the air for "The Fiction
Miss Davis helps Gloria Vllake-
field with her lettering
Mr. Albrizio supwvises a class
in lite drawing
The art department offers courses in oil
painting, design, Water color, gouache,
sculpture, lite drawing-to teach art stu-
dents to recognize good Work, to under-
stand the history of art and to become
familiar with the techniques oi the rnen
who have produced great art treasures.
Professor Lester D. Longman is director of
the department, which numbers on its
statt several artists known throughout the
o mw,mwgrmumwmnmQwfft4uuQ ,-Y .. , ,t .
ln addition to the discussion and victory speaking programs,
University speakers attended several intercollegiate debate tour-
naments: to the Western Conference Debate Tournament in the
spring went William Arnold, Velma Martin, Owen Peterson, Her-
man Robin and Tom Wuriu, who tied for second place. Four
Iowa speakers brought the University a first-place tie in the wom-
en's division of the Western Conference Tournament. Several
exhibition debates matched Iowa against Coe, Nebraska and
Missouri. The latter debate, with Sally Birdsall and Gordon
Christensen representing lowa, is to be published in the Univer-
sity Debater's Annual.
Back Row Tom Wuriu Max Moore, Bruce Hughes, William Arnold, Dick Baxter, Gordon Christensen, Bob Ray
Front Row Sally Birdsall, lean Collier, Velma Martin, Dorothy Kottemann, Virginia Rosenberg
A. CRAIG BAIRD Director
The University's discussion program this year did much to further student
interest in important war and peace plans. Several intercollegiate conferences
were held on the lowa campus, including the Intercollegiate Institute and
Conference on Problems ot War and Peace. Fourteen colleges and universi-
ties participated in the tall conference in deb-ate, discussion and victory speak-
ing. Iowa was rated as one ot the superior teams. The University played host
this spring to seven other schools at a Student Senate on the Foreign Policy ot
the United States. Thirteen Iowa speakers received superior ratings. SUI's
representatives at two important invitational discussion tournaments took top
honors: lean Collier, Dorothy Kottemann, Velma Martin and Virginia Rosen-
berg received excellent ratings at the Nebraska Invitational Tournament and
William Arnold received a rating ot superior in discussion at the Western Con-
ference Tournament this spring.
Under the direction ot Professor A. Craig Baird and graduate
assistant Bob Bay, lowa's victory speakers participated in the
Christmas Seal, Bed Cross and World Student Service Fund
drives, and spoke before town and University groups on vital
domestic and international questions. Gavel Club sponsored a
political rally and an all-University straw vote on the national
presidential candidates. Party chairmen Bruce Hughes and Bob
Bay debated the issues of the campaign with two speakers irom
Northwestern. Gordon Christensen, winner ot the intra-collegiate
Hancher Cratorical prize, also represented the University in the
Northern Oratorical League.
Third How: Ccszendcri, johnson, Christensen, Ecroyd, Arnold, Peterson
Second Row: Bay, Vxliriu, Baymcnd, Rankin, Collier, Doeeres, Dougherty
First Row: Gittins, lackson, Martin, Birdsall, Towne, Banks
'xfei' ' OJ. I
'Ref' 'gf' W
0:21 up .
vw .,,,a-v- A
Gai WM ,Qwvw
, ,AW, W
1 fg ' 2'
NMI-ina W .M
ANITA BEATTIE, Business Manager
MARY BELLE PECK
Back Row: Bean, Austin, Dittbrenner, Peck, Downar, Marshall
Second Row: Burnett, Noble, Van Alstine, Smith, Carberry, Staak, lames
Front Row: Allen, Fontaine, Beattie, Davis, Current, Penninqroth, Pederson
Picture chaos-mountains ot copy paper, over-
flowing Wastebaskets, a hectic rush to make
deadlines-it's a behind-the-scenes glimpse oi
the otiice trom which the l946 HAWKEYE
emerged! Eager beavers all, the business staff
began the sales campaign early last fall,
hounding the campus with yearbook notes . . .
the editorial statt started Working on copy and
layouts. During the year, photographers
adopted a professional look as tlashbulbs
popped to keep -a record ot the major events on
the campus tor the eyes of HAWKEYE readers.
The l946 yearbook is a picture-history ot Iowa
University's year in activities and personalities.
MARGARET BROWNING, Editor
Back Row: Davis, Austin, Burnett, Fleming, Kacllec, Schmidt, Sandry, Gusman
Front Row: Levitt, Brunelle, Cole, Petersen, Mosey, Ahmann, Pedersen, Zahorik
JIARY FORSLUNE, Business Mcmcxqer
Buck RCW: f.ICOcQIey, IfvTC1YGI'1C11T1, Hallman, Green
From Row: Livinqstcrl, Ciinion, Marvel, Crews, Maison
S. U. If
MARY ALICE WAREHAM
BETTY LOU SCHMIDT
Combining their daily antics with a mad ca-
pacity for work when a deadline loomed,
Frivol staff members this year accented orig-
inality. Editor Phyl Shambaugh lent person-
ality to each ot Frivol's nine issues. Business
Manager Mary Forslund handled the technical
side ot putting out the magazine. Fed I-ledges'
"heelers" Who passed a drudge period ot Work-
ing in the office and pounding out copy were
recognized in lanuary's new talent issue.
l?rivol's first issue was dedicated to freshmen
. . . then came the fine arts department, the
navy, the journalism department, St. Valen-
tine, Esguire, carnivals and seniorsfwith cov-
ers by Gene Sharp.
Back Row: Bom, Randolph, Burnett
Front Row: Hedges, Subotnilc, Keller, Crews, Sharp
PHYLUS sHAMBAUoH, Editor
I DICK BAXTER, Advertising Manager
Bob Krause and Terry Tester check statistics Advertising staff works diligently-must be
for the sports page
Assistant Advertising Manager
"Daily Iowan, Yes, just a moment. A-Dottie
" 56 aw
The click of typewriter keys, the clatter ot As-
sociated Press machines and the ringing ot
telephones accompany the job of getting out
The Daily lowan, University newspaper. Pub-
lished by the school ot journalism daily except
Monday, the paper is edited by students for
students: news ot the campus and news ot the
world are found in its columns, with pictures -sw
and feature stories to interpret. A major in
journalism is not required tor work on the DI DOROTHY KLEIN' Editor
stattg beginning as a cub reporter, anyone may
advance to an editorship on one of the desks-
city, campus, sports, society or service-or
even higher, with ability and hard work.
Thats strange the city editor looks pleased! Lotsa fun is had around the copy desk Reporters- -they never miss deadlines t?J
K fywagff K
H AVC K EY
filed . .
ing . .
LIFE IN TI-IE
FRIVOL OFFICE I
I A as
sw Jggfm IW
'i 'uIf'i'fA I
I If gk I.: :wi
' i 'gm --
Copy checked for
possible- use . . . C1
healer, nc doubt , . .
the art staff pretties up
the wodls . . . qcxb ses-
sion . . . CI few of the
"group" . . . Iookirmq
over the fir1oI product
. . . copy is composed
Guiding the University's three major student publi-
cations-The Daily Iowan, HAWKEYE and Privol-
is the job of the Board
Four appointed faculty
named at campuswide
ern the activities of the
of Student Publications, Inc.
members and five students
elections in the spring gov-
three publications, choosing
editors -and business managers through interviews
and approving staff appointments. The board is
now in its twenty-first year of ownership and opera-
tion of student publications.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
HRK H. PORTER
A. CRAIG RAIRD
PAUL R. OLSON
MARY lANE NEVILLE
MARY BETH PILMER
Standing: Prof. Pownall, Prof. Baird
Prof, Olson, Don Gttilie, lack
Seated: Prof. Schramm, Miss Ban-
dall, Prof. Porter, Marv Beth Pil-
mer, Mary Tane Neville
R. C. T. C
Iowa has its own "compulsory military" program.
Since l9l9, the university has contributed to national
preparedness by successfully combining military
training With education. For the first time in SUl's
history, sophomores were called upon to assist in
instruction as cadet officers and the responsibility
Was Well placed. Interest in R. O. T. C. was high
because of its significance in military service. Capt.
Carl Christoffersen is the officer in charge of R. O.
T. C. instruction, assisted by Lt. W. I. Silverman and
Lt. Bernard W. Aginsky.
IoWa's most unusual organization is carrying on dur-
ing Wartime with a membership composed entirely
of Women. Highlanders, organized in 1937 as a
men's group, changed to the feminine in the fall of
1943. With their marching formations and their
colorful kilts and Capes, they have been a feature
of all home football games. Special performances
were given at Schick Army hospital in Clinton, the
U. S. Veterans hospital in Knoxville, and at the ln-
auguration ceremonies in Des Moines by request of
the governor. The Highlanders are directed by Pipe
Major W. L. Adamson.
Seventh Row: De Bolt, Lawrence, Williams, Berger, Day, Porter, Clemons, Terry, Carroll
Sixth Row: Sponnheimer, Grow, Scott, Friedman, Musgrave, Ross, Tempel, Goplerud
Fifth Row: Sedlacelc, Nielson, Dempewolf, Schietzelt, Van DePol, Chamberlain, Alberti, Howie, From, Stuhler
Fourth Row: Ahmann, Rutledge, Hungerford, Palmer, Watson, Vaubel, Thomsen, Ebinger, Watson, Mihgell,
Third Row: Elston, Votteler, Gutenkauf, Ballinger, Bradshaw, Quinn, Campbell, Bradshaw, Johnson, Parker,
Allen, Sleeter, longewaard, Singer
Second Row: Nemmers, Kruse, Brooker, Hagge, Goodwin, Kraus, Tillotson, Skallerup, Teigland, Chambers,
Coffey, Norton, Kardon, Newland
First Row: Mattice, Field, Huey, White, Kulesh, Updegratt, Corton, Lt, Aginsky, lst Sgt. Wendlandt, Feldick,
Silver, Goodman, Conkling, Baird, Bates
A. S. T. P.
Company A, the only company ot the Army Special-
ized Training Program remaining at lowa, consists
ot the company commander, Lt. Bernard W. Aginslqy,
Sgt. Herbert W. Wendlandt and l67 medical stu-
dents. The present junior and senior medics were
attending medical school when they were inducted
into the army in 1943: the present sophomores and
freshmen were drawn from many branches oi the
army. Upon graduation from the SUl college ot
medicine, each army medic receives a commission
in the Army of the United States as a first lieutenant,
Army personnel in the Headquarters office form the
administrative group for the Army Specialized Train-
ing Program -at iowa. Col. T. W. Wrenn and the
adjutant, Lt. W. l. Silverman, direct many services
offered to the trainee, including the securing of the
trainee's family allotment, the processing of his
monthly payroll, advising him on insurance prob-
lems and counselling personal difficulties of the
trainee through the Personal Affairs officer. Each
tr-ainee receives the regular army pay, plus an ade-
quate allowance for his maintenance.
Seventh Row: Wilkins, Soli, Church, Lanqner, Popp, Crandall, lenkins, lohnson, Devine, Greqq, Darrow,
Olson, Kerkman, Roney
Sixth Row: Walz, Maxwell, Hanske, Harrison, Eyre, Sloss, Smith, Hodges, Buss, Vernon, Zahller
Fifth Row: Pfieffer, Loes, lohnston, lohnson, Howe, lacobs, Bickford, Gottsch, Cline, Christenson, Grau,
Hicklin, Gladstone, Moon
Fourth Row: Hamilton, lanes, Willey, Walker, McGuire, Merritt, Moore, Crossley, Larson, Wunchel, Hoyt
Third Row: Leonard, Stotler, Friedman, Ottilie, Cretzmeyer, Goenne, Griffin, Smith, Duffy, Workman, Winter,
Second Row: Allender, Severson, Allen, Nelson, Klunder, Kool, Rizk, Hull, Peterson, Fridell, Haddad, Kuntz
First Row: Grams, Martin, Pteadinger, Thompson, Van Pelt, Frankhauser, Lt. Aqinsky, lst Sgt. We-ncllandt,
Schilling, Schultz, Wittmer, Clave, Franey
41'-'vl""" ""' '
Q SS- ,
CO TE TS
MEDICINE . 35
DENTISTRY . . 1 13
PHARMACY . . 125
ENGINEERING . . 129
LAW . . . 133
NURSING . . 137
Back Row: Howe, Ottilie, Peterson, Lawson, McGuire, Frey, Devine, Baun, Barbour
Fifth How: lohnsion, Culver, Berger, Grow, Martin, Schwinn, Clemons, Nielsen, Clave
Fourth Row: Readinqer, Crandall, Hepworth, Schietzelt, Sloss, Kopecky, Foster, Duffy, Sedlacelc
Third Row: Boss, Puckett, Thompson, Haddad, Monniq, Krabbenhoit, Conrad, Howie
Second Row: Franey, Dempwolfe, Sloan, Singer, Teiqland, Allen, Ebinaer, Stuhler
First Row: Hesselschwerdt, Kardon, Mullen, Moyers, Huey, Elston, Amick
Founded at Dartmouth Colleae in lB88, Alpha Kappa Kappa
has arown steadily until the fraternity now embraces 61 chap-
ters in the United States and Canada. The lowa chapter,
Alpha Psi, was established lanuary l2, l92l. The enthusiastic
efforts, dutiful devotion and incomparable interest shown by
alumni Dr. lulian D. Boyd and Dr. lrvinq H. Borts, present chair-
man of the faculty board, command the deepest respect of
Alpha Psi. Faculty speakers . . . an undefeated touch-football
team . . . an intramural championship basketball team . . .
numerous wood-choppinq bees . . . several "solid" socials
. . . ever-pressing exams . . . all are things that happened
during the past year: all are things to be remembered by the
members of A. K. K.
Class of '45
B. Allen H. Kardon
L. Amick I. Moyers
E. Ebinger W. Mullen
I. Elston B. Singer
D. Hesselschwerdt I. Teigland
I. Huey W. Wehracher
Class of '46
B. Clave K. McGuire
I. Duffy P. Monnig
W. Franey D. Ottilie
.I. Gregg M. Peterson
B. Haddad H. Beadinger
E. Kopecky F. Sloan
K. Krabbenhott I. Thompson
Class of '47
W. Barbour G. Howe
I. Crandall I. Iohnston
A. Devine B. Puckett
I. Foster P. Sloss
D. Berger '48
B. Clemons '48
D. Conrad '48
C. Culver '48
L. Lawson '48
W. Martin '48
G. Nielsen '48
E. Baun '48
B. Dempewolle '48 G. Boss '48
, , , Here's health
R- Grow 48 Schlel-Zell 48 Iack Crandall looks like an old hand at this business of
l. H th '47 C. S dl lc '48 deslinq - A -
epwior, 9 GC? Ioel Teigland puts another log on the fire . .
D. Howie 48 I. Stuhler 48
Back Row: Moore, Corcoran, Christensen, Hollingsworth, Frankenfeld, Crabb, Merritt, Schupp
Third How: Gottsch, Gladstone, McMahon, Eyre, Tyler, Alberti, Terry, Goenne, Conant
Second Row: Rigler, Rasmus, Householder, Hegstrom, Larson, Pfeiffer, Miller, Donahue, Hiclclin
First Row: Rugtiv, Votteler, Corton, Conlcling, Standley, Kruse, Ahrnann, Slater
The first medical fraternity to he founded on a university basis,
Nu Sigma Nu was organized in i882 by six medical students at
the University of Michigan, lt grew to encompass 40 active
chapters located at the larger medical schools throughout the
United States and Canada. Nu Sigs sought to provide a fra-
ternal organization whereby they and others to come, who were
devoting their lives to the medical profession, could gain an
association which would profit each and every one alike and
at the same time help to raise medical education in general to
a higher level. Beta Delta chapter at lowa was granted its
charter in l906 and now boasts 29 active members and l4
H. Alberii '48
l. Conant '48
V. Corcoran '48
I. Donahue '48
R. Franlcenfeld '48
G. Heqstrom '48
B. Hollingsworth '48
l. Householder '48
E. Larson '48
A. McMahon '48
R. Rasmus '48
R. Riqler '48
l. Schupp '48
I. Terry '48
lt just can't be 8 o'cloclc already . . .
Never let if be said that medics are wiihout brawn . . .
The army and navy get together for a moment of relax
ation . . .
Bach: For hannalcs, Meyer, Scott, Benae, Day, Carson, Porter, Ferguson, W'alz, l-lodges
n rriori Euresli, Qmlccle, Seiljel Ladwia, Borielralic, Taylor, lsolflc-r, Qlsnn, lxiocn, Grpleruli
c t cc Soil, Church, Harrison, Curirriclc, hrison, Klunaer, lahrtson, Searls, Zrnflek lr-'ieyers
Rc X ilccx, Hull, Schneider, Martin, Van Pell, Qlarrriichcel, Howard, Katz, lv'Visfiorn, lierifcr
S I Grams, Prarzlclrauser, Fisk, Ness, Myers, Vt7atsori Pielfi, Hayfiliz, Vfiriters, Kericot
.xrst tk" .',' 3:12.11 Pais iticc'Q.'x-.',T.1d': Srclley SiiC.ll?'I'.1jf 'fffiiie Hina-frf:.zi l,'t'::s1:i lfa1irel
As year aiter year SUI produces men ct the medical profession
to serve civilian needs and the armed forces, Pi chapter ot Phi
Beta Pi endeavors to impart to its members Hnot only a desire
tor scholastic attainment, but also that aspect ot livina which
can not be obtained in the laboratory and the clinic." Phi Beta
Pi was founded on the campus ot the University at Pittsburah in
lB9l7 Pi chapter was established at lowa in l905, with lil aria-
inal members. Phi Betes will remember the ball aames on the
tlats below the house, the after-dinner bridae sessions, Bess'
Sunday dinners, the Saturday night parties and the "Phi Bete
Hotshotsu with their jam sessions--Athis is Phi Beta Pi to the
members oi the traternity.
Class of '45
l. Coffee VV. Page
O. Pais G. Hahn
C. Field G. Skallerup
I. Garland B. Stolley
L. Hungerford I. Tudor
D. Kerfoot C. Watson
M. McClow I. Watson
B. Myers B. Vaubel
C. Ness L. White
Class of '46
K. Buresh H. Martin
A. Bonehrake M
G. Porter 47 N h bf h 1 1
, iq t e ore a isto ogy practica
I' Scot' 47 Van Pelt Howard Bizk Carmichael Franlchauser pose
D. Carmichael N. Olson
B. Church D. O'Toole
P. Cunniclc E. Bizk
K. Frankhauser W. Sands
V. Grams K. Schneider
D. Harrison B. Seibel
M. Hayden D Soli
B. Hodges T. Stotler
D. Howard F. Tapia
D. Hull N 'Taylor
F. Iohnson M. Van Pelt
B. lohnson B. Vernon
B. Katz D Walz
O. Klunder C Winters
H. Ladwig B. Wisdom
D. Benge '47 H. Meyers '47
B. Carson '47 P. Meyer '47
D. Day '47 E. Overholt '47
P. Ferguson '47 '
P. Goplerud '47
K. Hannahs '47 B. Wilcox '47
R. Horton '47 E. Zrnolek '47
for the camera
Back Row: McCloskey, Loes, Iacobs, Bradshaw, Kooiker, Feldick, Kool
Third Row: Larsen, Somers, Nelson, Hanslce, Van DePol, Iongewaard, Nemmers, Campbell
Second Row: Kruse, Musgrave, Pihurn, Tempel, Williams, Dysari, Spohnheimer
First Row: Bates, Smith, Gutenlcauf, Mitchell, Ballinger
The largest national medical fraternity in the country today
with 67 chapters, Phi Chi evolved with a split personality, a
northern fraternity organizing at the University of Vermont in
i889 and a southern fraternity at the University of Louisville in
l894. The "twain" did meet, in l905, merging to form the pres-
ent Phi Chi fraternity. Nu Gamma chapter at lowa was found-
ed in 1923. The fraternity stands for "advancement of lowa's
medical school, the dissemination of medical knowledge, for
aiding deserving young men to enjoy a well rounded social
and professional life while in medical school." This year l3
Phi Chis graduate to take internships "from Florida to Wash-
ington, Ohio to California."
Class of '45
C- BCIlli1'1QS-I l. Kooiker
I. Bates R. Kooiker
I. Bradshaw W. Kridelloaugh
H. Feldick O. Kruse
H. Gutenkauf R. Mattice
R. Ionaewaard R. McCloskey
Class of '46
D. Dysart L. Loes
E. Hanske R. Mitchell
I. Iacobs H. Nelson
K. Kool R. Smith
M. Campbell '47
P. Musgrave '47
G. Nemmers '45
M. Piburn '47
E. Somrners '47
L. Spohnheimer '47
P. Tempel '47
H. Van De Pol '47
L. Williams '47
Dick Mitchell hits a cold streak . . .
Iess Iacobs leads the group in a bit of singing . . .
Malc, Marv and Ernie cram for an anatomy exam
Back How: Odell, Moore, Upfzlegraff, Shepherd, Fickel, Eckberg, Gudgel, fdcobse'
Fourth Row: Kirkman, Shearer, Rimel, Hardy, Carroll, Maharry, jenkins, XA71l.eg
Third Row: VV'ilkins, Popp, Devine, Btckford, Watters, Severson, Allen, Spencer
Second Row: Schultz, Schilling, Hoops, Pridell, lanes, Smith, Wforkman, Hoyt, Hamilton
Front Row: Brooker, Fuerste, Goodwin, Gustafson, Updegraff, Quinn, Hagge Thomsen, Rutledge
ln l902, through the efforts of E. I. Whitaker, Mu chapter of Phi
Rho Sigma was founded on the campus of the University of
lowa. This national fraternity of medical students was estab-
lished at Northwestern University. lts members have com-
bined "to promote good fellowship among congenial men of
medical schools and colleges, to encourage a high standard of
professional work and to assist by every honorable means the
advancement of its members. Phi Rho Sigma is devoted to the
development in its members of the highest standards and acts
of honor, chivalry, unselfishness, tolerance, industry and loyal-
ty to the established code of ethics of our profession."
T. Carroll '47
R. Eckberq '47
I. Pickel '47
K. Gudqel '47
W. Hardy '47
Class of '45
Class of '46
E. Iacobs '47
I. Maharry '47
W. MODIS '47 Th Ph Rho furnace must be on the blink again'
I Shepherd '47 Looks s if Bill Ham lt holds the a d this time
C' Updeqruff '47 1 paration tor th Univ r t S
MEDICAL LABORATORY STAFF
! INTERNAL MEDICINE
4 ,,., , -, X. W .ff
MEDICAL STUDENT COUNCIL
Standing: Olson, Kopecky, Bonebrake, Corcoran, Wooters, Peterson, Updeqraff, Schupp, Buss, Grau
Seated: Dr. Hale laclviserl, Ahmann, Chambers fpresidentl, Cretzmeyer, Brinker, Dr. Alcock Cadviserl, Hamilton
A. C. A.
Standing: Goodman, Kulesh, Kooiker, Iohnson, Skallerup
Seated: Goodwin, Silver Cpresidentl, Dr. McKee Cadviserl, Elston, Baird
Edward Ahmann .
Robert Allen . .
William Baird .
Carter Ballinger .
lohn Bates . .
lanet Brinker .
Warren Brooker .
lames Coffey . .
. Sioux City
. Sao City
. . Osage
. lowa City
. lowa City
. Forest City
. lowa City
. lowa City
When the prof. didn't show up, the class had
cz song fest
lohn Elston .
Oswill Pais .
Charles Field .
. lowa City
Frederick Fuerste, lr. . Dubuque
lohn Garland . . Marshalltown
Laurance Goodwin . lowa City
Donald I-Iaqqe . . . Beaver
Don W. Hesselschwerdt . Kalona
Iohn Huey .... Rowan
Louis Hungerford, lr. . Volga City
lohn Hyland . . . lowa City
Charles Cfutenkauf . . Marcus
larnes Iobnson . Missouri Valley
Robert E. lonaewaard . letferson
l-larold Kardon . . Des Moines
David Kertoot . . . England
Robert Kooilcer . . . lowa City
Ralph N. Kraus . . . Farley
William Kridelbauah . Clfiariton
Ctto Kruse . . . Lisbon
Rufus Kruse . . . Charlotte
Morton Kulesln . . Council Bluffs
Edward Mason . . lowa City
Roger Mattioe . . Paullina
Robert MoCloslcy . . Newton
Sharpshooters Rizk and Van Pelt use army
tactics on the rabbits . . .
Huey and Clave climb in the rumble seat to
pose with their 1i'1 gray Ford
Scott Mighell .
lack Moyers .
Wylie Mullen .
Roloert Myers .
Carl Ness . .
Don Newland . .
Loran Parker .
Gordon Rahn .
lohn Rutledge .
. lda Cfrove
. Lake City
. . Ogden
. Lake Mills
. lowa City
. A lowa City
Alfred Silver .
lohn Singer .
Glenn Slcallerup .
lohn Sleeter . .
Elizabeth Smith .
Robert Stolley .
loel Teigland .
lohn Thomsen .
lohn Tudor . .
Edgar R. Updegratt
Rex C. Vaubel .
Robert Votteler .
Charles Watson .
lohn B. Watson .
William Wehrmacker . Waverly
LaVere White . . Des Moines
l-loyt Allen . .
Robert Allender .
Cyrus Beye .
. . Boone
. lowa City
l-lelen Bliss .... Mt. Ayr
David Carmichael, lr.
Santa Ana, Calif.
Ralph Clave . .
Charles Cretzmeyer. . Alaona
l. Wesley Crossley .
lanies P. Duffy .
Leonard Ellertson .
William Franey .
Keith Franlchauser .
Glen Fridell . .
Richard Cfoenne .
LaVerne Grams .
. lowa City
. . Lytton
. lowa City
lohn Greaq . Sioux Falls, S. D.
William K. Hamilton . .
Milford Hayden .
lohn Hoyt . .
David Hull .
William lones .
Phillip Kantor .
Ben Edward Katz
Carole Ann Kelly
Otto I. Klunder
Kenneth Kool .
. Cedar Rapids
Kenneth Krabbenhoit . . Miles
Gene Standley tells Tom Moore about the
one that got away
Remember when the army medics were
David Kuntz .
Hugh Martin .
Kirk McGuire .
Floyd Merritt .
Fletcher Miller .
Phil Monnia .
Richard Moore .
Don Ottilie . .
. lowa City
. lowa City
. lowa City
. lowa City
. lowa City
. lowa City
. lowa City
. lowa City
l-larry Readinqer . Guthrie Center
Edward Rizk. . . Des Moines
Erwin Schilling .
Mgryin Schultz .
Fred l. Slogn . .
Lowell Smith . .
Henry Stolter .
Edith Treptow .
Meredith Von Pelt
Keith A. Wglker
Lorrotin Wgtters .
Roger Willey .
Chester Woodburn . Des Moines
Robert Workrngn . . lowg City
Richgrd Wunsohel . Dotvenport
Almot-Wurderngnn . Miotmi, Flor.
"He Y9'JlE-'J,'1l1'.? ci C1 cuss mstsfg' 15 anne 131'
Kohn Huey brushes
lack Rutledge starts on I. V.
iolley check up on
rup ond Eclo S
or prepares ic cr
ssist in on Oper
is on Medi-
Routine blood coun
'e by Louis Hunger
ford and Iohn Hyland
YIIT1 SESDEYQILJ ci:
font Carrol, flgure it
out where xii the ,
bane-S qi -
Polly Van Zllfi C12'fD'.lf fi Sify 'mr
Q, fy Y
I , J-, ' .
from 2531173 din
1 H SWS ,
doubt cf startling discovery is about tc be
See? People do read those big medical booksi
e-villa-K" - VLLVA
Students examine GH X-ray picture
and microscope . . .
I 4 ,,...ml-
i ,Wm PM
aa.. .. :. W f.
ww: 1 1, -
:ew ' of .
,W,, ,L x,.L V
gi ",' -if .
A buncho Phi Chis hgve tun in their own book yord . . .
Hoyt Alien strikes o fetching pose for corneror fiend Iohn
Thomsen . . . Ard Bonehroke does CI iittie "iight reod-
ing'!-trorn g rnedicoi book . . . CI giirnpse of the AKK
botr room nuurcri-Freddie Siootn contetnpiotes giving CI
hot foot . . . ione ormy medic hooting it to cioss . . .
pardon rne, Ioei, but is thot the kind ot shooting for this
Back Row: Vanderiiamrri, Opiieim, Phair, Kalb, Hixon, Richards Sliiichter, Daiiey, Harrie
Fifth Row: Armstrong, Griewe, Howard, Dunn, fe Butts, Cole, Kurw German
Fourth Row: Shay, Phelan, Barry, Darby, Meyer, Cgrlialari, 'Walsh Ratttpun, fwlaeirzsri
Third How: Druse, Sawyer, Ochs, 'W'iiitc1rer, Kearns, Otopaiik, Herzog, Roalsori, ,Xririsuz
Second Raw: Deyarrrxari, Stewart, Kruger, Srrzith Hoftrirariri, ivaricie Dstheimer, '3l"rss'3zi, SVN.-.r 2 Ililler, Newzrrr
Fzrsf Pv'.'.': Kfirrk Buck Blairick 21. ? :errick 1T:.fxfif3':iii:ik f'.'1isha11 Tzrzie
Pioneering as the first professional iraternity with membership
restricted to students ot dentistry, Deita Siama Deita was or'
aanized at the University ot Michiqan, March 5, 1883. Irs
Supreme Chapter was estabiished throuah the adoption oi the
constitution in 1884, and subordinate members are accepted
upon araduation. Gamma Gamma chapter at SU1 was found-
ed February 18, 1914. The chapter seeks "to e1eVate the moraie
and tone of the practice ot dentistry among its members, and
to upiitt dentistry by incuicatinq in the minds ot the student
body and ot araduates a spirit ot traternal cooperation toward
scientitic, ethicai and protessionai proqressf'
Class of '45
T. Armour R. Kunz
L. Armstrong W. Miller
H. Bradrick D. Newman
D. Darby W. Ochs
I. Dunn R. Opheirn
E. Hixon W. Phair
E. Hoffman I. Roalson
A. Kalb H. Sawyer
R. Kruger C. Sleichter
Class of '46
G. Cahalan R. Ostheiiner
R. Cole M. Smith
P. Haist L. Vanderharn
R. Horne D. Witcher
Class of '47
W. Buck I. Phelan
R. Curnes D. Rathhun
I. De Yarman I. Richards
G. Glasson D. Shay
F. Herzoq I. Stewart
G. lvancie I. Stewart
K. Kruse G. Tribbey
L. Meis L. Walsh
B. Barry '48
F. Dailey '48
R. De Butts '47
R. Getrnan '48
P. Grieve '48
R. Howard '48
K. Larson '47
M. Machado '48
' Tell that one to Bob
R' Meyer '48, Bob and Leo collaborate
H. Wilkinson '48
'iftli Form' Hdiisf-iy Davf-iigisit fitapier, Raniptoii, lNf'lastersci'i, lffliitlwzk Lester, 'liiinni Frectier
- 4 - fs - 1
W . v, , W. V ,, . . ,slr
Vt. ,,,..,,. tri V: '-i'Il """q "ll 1 'TS YXXLISI Pffi, DYTLQKS, X-tf5S1l5, ,Ill ii lffltifl 1 lit'
tai., .rt ..,, c,,,.t , ..i
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1..f?f, ull' -llll 17111151 'FK 0 '4 ' Q Q 'tI"i 1' 'V
rounded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in the
spring of l892, Psi Qniega bcasts initiation of nearly 30,000
members into the fraternity by the present tirrie. There are 32
active chapters in the country, with an additional 25 chapters
dissolved as dental schools closed. Gamma Mu chapter at the
University of lowa was founded in l005 by Dr. Roscoe H. Vol-
land, present treasurer of the American Dental association and
practicing in lowa City. Psi Omega strives 'Ito give its inemf
bers the opportunities afforded by association with men of
their own profession, to assist its members in their undertak-
ings and to exert its influence for the advance of the dental
profession in every way."
Class of '45
L. Braxrneier M. Maule
B. Clewell I. Qclell
C. Davis E. Peck
M. Durst D. Phillips
B. Glenn H. Butt
L, Enke I. Von Berq
B. Fonda I. Wagner
Class of '46
L. Carter P. Nelson
B. Eilers F. Barnpton
Class of '47
C. Berq B. Lundquist
W. Davis B. Miller
l-l. Iones D. Schulze
L. Brooks '48 I. Nolan '48
I. Cox '48 P. Bashid '48
M. Davenport '45 B. Thoen '48
B. Eliason '45 S. Tracy '48
C. l-lutchinqs '48 B. Tribe '48
B. Iunqnian '47
B. Lester '48
I. Link '45
T. Turner '48
K. Wessels '48
E. Whitlock '48
P. Masterson '48
. 'G Q1 . , -
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Mighty inspiring, that Esquire . . ,
And what kind of a game is that?
Forry Masterson and Ed Iltfhitlock pick up a iianiq
snack . . .
And there may even be a "Dent" on the
fender . . .
Walter Rrauer .
Luke Rraxmeier .
Earl Clayton .
Robert Clewell .
Dean Darby .
Manclan, N. D.
. Morris, lll.
Marshall Davenport .4 Diagonal
Clinton Davis .... Leon
lustin Dunn . . . Waterloo
Mark Durst . . . Danbury
Robert Eliason . . Clinton
Loren Enke . . . lowa City
.- we Q-w.t.wfQ-1. -f -,
Robert Eonda .
Robert Glenn .
Slculi l-lansen .
Ernest l-lixon .
Anthony Kalb .
Robert Kruger .
Raymond Kunz .
Robert Leighton .
Ethel Loving .
lohn Link . .
Maurice Masters .
Marion Maule .
William Miller .
. Rockwell City
. La Motte
lohn Odell . .
Ernest Peck .
Wellman Phair .
Don Phillips .
Iohn Roalson .
Henry Ruff .
. . Livermore
. . Blairstown
. Clear Lake
. . Forest City
. South Amana
Hosea Sawyer . Presque lsle, Maine
William R. Smith
l-lideo Uno .
lohn Von Berg .
lohn Vlfaqner .
. . lowa City
. Charles City
Lewis Carter .
Robert Cole . .
Alloert Levine .
Harry Marshall .
Max Smith . .
Dale Whitoher .
Brooklyn, N. Y.
La Crosse, Wis.
. Mason City
. . Monona
. Sioux City
Sophomores slave away in a crown and
bridge lab . . .
Patients get excellent cctre from
the students . . . Bill Ochs qoes
to town in the X-my clinic . .
Dr. Hiqley shows you
pcxtlent CI cast of her teeth
Dr. Wick checks work done by
Bob Glenn . . . freshman stu-
dents in dental anatomy make
teeth out ot bone . . . patients
are examined for work needed be-
tore entering the clinic . . .
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Sig E3f1dQS qcme . . .
Pqthbuzm provldsxs umm! support for Bok
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JUNIOR PI-IARIVIACIS -
, NWI? 'W
w A -
LIAM L TIPTON MARY VANDE VOORT
MARYBETI-I HARTMAN VERONICA IESKA SUSAN SHOWERS WIL .
Vinton Erie, Pa. Iowa City Nevada Pel a
Iowa students in the college of pharmacy 1
have made a commendable record under the NORILZHETE lgaoigilfenirffsfgfgglle
university's accelerated year-around war- liquid 10 bottle
time program. Through the capable leader-
ship and thoughtful planning of Dean R. A.
Kuever, high standards in pharmacy have
been maintained. Pharmacists' scholastic
' d wartime
t have risen un er
' u erior work.
pressure and the necesslty for s p
I Iohn Street fills a prescription in
hospital pharmacy course
.1-A W- , , V ,. J- -'M
:f,.r1..A JIILI ,vlG,fL,frI..
,uspf nss 1T""1i IiL1iS
f cl- f-aw:
Back Row: Nollsch, Bachrnari, Hudson, Iesse
Second Row: Brown, Schneider, MacDonald, Stiles, Davis
First Row: Lamb, Padgham, Trocino, Sulentic
Associated Students of Engineering are the builders of
loWa's traditional Homecoming corn monument. Com-
posed of all students in the college of engineering, the
organization serves to foster better relationships among
engineers' classes. Mechanical, electrical, civil, chem-
ical and aeronautical engineering provide the lead let-
ters for MECCA, engineers' annual celebration around
St. Patrick's Day. 1945 festivities were highlighted by the
presentation of the Mecca queen and her attendants at
Campus Night in lowa Union.
Standing: Brown, MacDonald, Scanlon, Trocino
Seated: Prof. E, B. Kurtz, Stiles, Padgham, Sulentic, Prof. l. W. l-low
A magazine by engineers for engineers-tl'1at's Transit,
official publication in the college of engineering. Pub-
lished monthly from October to May, the magazine con-
tains articles Written by faculty and students on engineer-
ing questions and problems. The Transit board is com-
posed of faculty members F. G. Higbee, E. P. Kurtz and
I. H. Scott, alumni member I. W. Howe, and student mem-
bers Bob Sulentic, Ed Styles and Ioe Trocino. In spite of
Wartime effects on the College of engineering, Transit has
continued to be a Valuable publication.
PATRICK l. BROWN
C 'I'l'1l icrmq zrill
ICNALD EASE-IMAN LELANS VC. MILLIGAN
Yfff. lf'.l!IfI'1iG, 5XplCHlS TAS' CI.,
ms ir, the M. ,gf Q
cu elerlrif synuricrtieret TC Egir rl
.rc irrm Ice Arsenic
Prof. Ashion, Dick P
Fred Gcrizke- prepare is "break
1119 beam under locxdw
Back Row: Aclcley, Christensen, Kugel, Scoles, Dilts, Lawrence, VanDuzer
Third Row: McQuery, Chenault, Nagle, Narntvedt, Davis, Park
Second Row: Blackledge, Burrows, Moyer, Wilson, Nazette, Chinn, Livingston
First Row: Phetteplace, lordan, Martin, Rothschild, 'Watt
f. LEO MARTIN
Warren Charles Ackley
Walter Lloyd Blackledge
David Edward Burrows
Miles Stanley Chenault
Gerald K. Chinn
Thomas Gordon Christensen
Max H. Christie
M. Eugene Coltrane
D. Paul Davis
Dale B. Dilts
lames I. lohnston
William M. lohnston
Martha Arm lordan
Carleton Charles Kugel
Alton Forest R. Lawrence
Winifred lean Livingston
larnes Leo Martin
lane Ellen Moyer
lohn Edward Nagle
Paul l. Namtvedt
Richard F. Nazette
Richard Charles Park
George W. Phetteplace
Eugene Frances Scales
William Harry VanDuzer
Claflin lackson VonYeast
Donald Iames Watt
Robert William Wilson
STUDENTS ot LAW
lowa's law school has continued its courses during a war'
time drop in enrollment and future lawyers pursue their
legal education with good prospects. Several students
have entered legal study under the Gl Bill of Rights. With
small classes and greater individual responsibilities, a
trend of unity has developed between law students and
professors. Every student in the college of law is a mem-
ber of the lowa Law Association. Cfficers of the group
guide the academic and social activities of its members
throughout the year.
Max Christie .
Paul Davis . .
Leo Martin .
lane Moyer .
lohn Nagle .
- Des Moines
. lowa City
F' t. Madison
. . Eldora
George Phetteplace . Des Moines
Alfred Rothschild . Cedar Rapids
Eugene Scoles . . . lowa City
William Van Duzer . . Casey
Gene Scoles, student librdridn
checks out or book to two stu
dents . . . lim lohnston ond
leon Livingston have ct friendly
scuttle in the snow . . . Porul
Norntvedt tdkes pdrt ot judge in
or mock trioli Gene Scoles gs
prosecuting otttorney shows evi-
dence to Witness Wolt Block-
ledge . . . between closses in
the Gotrnniot lounge
Back Row: Taber, Lockwood
Second How: Grange, I-lirleman, Roddewig, Whitney, Bartells
First Row: Weeks, Scott, Ladwig
BETTY JEAN GRANGE
Advance Freshman President
Advance Junior President
MARY LOU WHITNEY
Nurses in uniform are familiar figures on
lowa's West campus, but 1944-45 saw
many of them Wearing a different uni-
form as members of the U. S. Nurse
Corps. All student nurses, however, are
members of the student nurses organiza-
tion at SUI. The governing body of the
group is a Student Council of officers and
class presidents who direct activities and
business for the Women in White. Nurses
climaxed their social year with the formal
and traditional Caps' Caprice.
l Margaret Allen . Cedar Bapids
t Mildred Anderson . . Bose l-lill
Beth Frances Appleby . Grinnell
Benna Bartells . . Streator, lll.
Beth Batschelet . Guthrie Center
t Vera Mae Baumaartner
Bernice Boland . . . Waterloo
Gene Bowman . . Benwick
Clara Came . . Corydon
Grace Ann Chamberlain
Shyrlee Cole . . . Orion, lll.
Bernice Denney . . Bedding
loanne Dinasley . . . Bowley
Mardell Ebinger . . Ft. Madison
Dottie Edmondson . . Grient
Collyn Franzenburq. . Conrad
Betty Grange .
lean Nielsen Gross
Frances Harman .
Buby' Hass . .
Marian Herman .
Emma Hertel . .
. lowa City'
. . Alqona
. . Marcus
. Lake Park
. . Amana
Mildred Hines . Springfield, lll.
Doris Howard .
Mary lettryes . .
Lenore lohnson .
Marian lohnson .
Leah Keller . .
. . Boone
. lowa City
. Galva, lll.
L. lean King . . Pekin, Ill.
lane Klein . . Belleville, lll.
Neva Ladson . Missouri Valley
Spring Grove, Minn.
Ann Leech . . . Des Moines
Esther McGahey . . . Victor
Ruth Melcher . . Charles City
lrene Montgomery . . lowa City
Alyce Moon . . . Des Moines
Margaret Moon . Cedar Rapids
Betty Murdock . . . Eldora
Kathryn Murphy . . lowa City
Viola Novotny .... Tama
Frances Page . . . Elgin, Ill.
Alice Marie Pemberton West Branch
K V 3 r '
Student nurses relax on the scenic hospital
grounds during cr spare moment
Eunice Pettis . . Wapello
Priscilla Pitkin . . Anthon
Marion Raatz . . Ranclalia
Rhea lean Reecly . Macomb, lll.
Betty Lee Roberts
University City, Mo.
Elta A. Ruwe .
Lorna Shafer .
Virginia Stover .
l-lelen Tesche .
Mary Lou Turner .
. Peru, lll.
Velma Vanicek . Oxford Iunction
Gwen Wager . A . . Creston Nellie Wilson . . Wapello
Doris Wheeler . Stepheniown, N. Y. P
lane Weeks . . Carroll Shirley Yoder . . Williamsburg
Preparing intravenous sets to be autoclclved
Miss Ycrckey, head of operating rconis,
lacks ever the operating schedule
Aiuziiiidc Picirief Gigi fviiidied Thoiiipscn
fheck up Cn pciieni :ix :Rini
Vfonciz Andersen Qxsezves chiidien Q13
3 . -f'sT25.
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iIir'2I"S1I Pkifinvs rzivils we 1
rm 'I ti LfiVca1,r1f' Aiideisnn
ni 'UVCIILE iesk 'is Nw sinift
Iacqueline Hansen puts baby back in
Lillian Heat reads to three of her little
charges in a moment off
Mary Fillos cares for patient in respirator
Eileen Beatty hands sponqes to scrub nurse
during an operation
f , llflr
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PARTIES. . .
INFORMALS . .
ALPHA CHI CMECIA
Back Row: lolin, Moran, Day, Peck, XlV1llia1ns, Gatens, l-lyinlc, Oltnian, Rayai, Goldapp
Fourth row: Hancock, Hcralc, Burden, Current, lta, Maclcorsky, lta, Har.-Je, Ehied, Meiste.
Tfilfi FOWI lGIHQS, VV'arehatn, Downar, Tiixiin, Koch, Finch, Ritter, Vifheelei, Pinarey, Vieth, Sntitlz
Sesosfi Roi.-J: iviclritosh, Blackman Huizei Wiiaht, Mathis, Gunn, Yentez Feztuscn, Myers, Boyer, lanii
Ffjfff PJ' .',' I Deiilcinan, Sie-beis Perils Niels :it lfrs, Guernsey, Cliziznn Lixliitiln, it-.lfliiill-3'y', l.'i7aae
Alpha Chi Qmeaa headlined the year by talcina tirst place in the
l-iornecornina laadae sale . . . Wanda Siebels devoted her time
to many activities, as chairman oi USG and lowa Union hostesses,
secretary ot U. 'W. A. and a member oi the Central Party Com-
mittee . . . l-lelen Qltnian was appointed head oi the Womens
ludiciary Board . . . Gerry Gunn took part in two University
plays, While lean Horalc and Ruth Koch were active at WSUI . . .
Ruth and Bernadine Maclcorsky were pledqed in March to Zeta
Phi Eta, honorary speech traternity ior women . . . "Bernie" was
also a cheerleader, tor the third consecutive year . . . Annette
Wareham and Doris Timm marched with the Highlanders . . .
Alpha Chi president Alice Ann Nielson was an orientation leader
. . . Charlotte Ferris was a Daily lowan staii reporter . . . Rose-
mary Current and Ardell Iames worked on the business statt ot
the HAWKEYE . . . Ardell, Lois Mclntosh and Virginia Moran
were active on various committees in the Y. W. C. A.
Class of 1944
V. Blackman '48
R. Burden '47
B. Current '48
I. Day '48
I. Downar '48
E. Finch '48
M. Gatens '47
C. Huber '47
C. lta '46
A. Iames '48
G. Iohnson '48
A. Iolin '47
B. Koch '46
N. Mathis '47
A. A. Nielson
L. Mclntosh '48
M. Meister '48
V. Moran '46
P. Oltman '48
M. Peck '48
B. Bitter '48
I. Royal '48
B. Smith '48
D, Tl1'l'11'1'1 '47 The Alpha Chi taxi poses with the group
A' Wareham '48 I lglieiglllelllxiifcisse it anyway
M. Williams '48
B. Wriqht '45
M. Yenter '48
ALPHA DELTA PI
l rc 1, Cfras Paitazsv it l-1ClCS7Il Clark, Fxzrzrkv Plxitfzi ESQ, S1 1 nf.
s "' fi' 31:12 Pint.
LT vw' v
University Sing honors ttf activity-Iiginaea Aigha Delta Pts
fcr an "iowa Alina Mater written, arranged ana directea by
Mary Elizabeth Bell . . . president Margaret Vifallc was a member
oi Y. W. C. A. cabinet ana the Central Party Committee besides
working on the Panhellemc Council . . . Mortar Board member
Marilyn Nesper headed the Y. W. C. A., and was a member oi
the ludiciary Board, Crientation Council and U. W. A. Council
. . . Pat Patterson announced WSUl's "Tea Time" program . . .
Velma Martin and Marilyn Nesper were members oi Zeta Phi Eta
. . . Velma was a member oi Gavel club and Delia Sigma Rho,
honorary debate organizations . . . lean Collier, another Varsity
debater, also held a post on the Y. W. C. A. cabinet . . , loan
Matson was exchange editor oi Frivol . . . lris Wilken busied her-
seli at the Daily lowan . . . Sally Fulton strutted as a majorette
with the band . . . Betty lane Baldwin starred as an attendant in
The aueen's court at the Newman clubs iall iormal.
Class oi 1944
I. Anderson '48
D. Arrnbruster '48
D. Barker '48
B. Batta '48
I. Brennan '46
S. Clark '48
S. Coble '48
I. Collier '47
B. Die-rcks '48
M. Eccarius '48
Y. Franzke '48
S. Fulton '48
M. Hobbs '48
V. Iackson '45
M. N esper
D. Iohnson '48
B. Iones '48
P. Kadel '48
L. Kennedy '48
V. Martin '45
I. Matson '48
M. Patterson '45
R. Pearson '48
I. Pederson '47
C. Raymond '45
D. Schwartz '47
B. Taylor '48
l. Wilken '45
ALPHA XI DELTA
, . U. ,,V -Y Y . W., ,, .,
1 s V lii 111.151, wt-1t'11i,1E1, l1'i'1I!E,fr'y',l1f1lQ at Q.l:l'a1.1.11:.
x X K-'1:. 12111-' i:if'.'.'1y, dope 351 1 1
. r In., ' 'A W,-
, .. 1 .. ,L
Activity was a popular word at the Alpha X1 Delta house this
year . . . President Patricia Paul was an CTl9fTiQ1tlC1l leader .
Martha Burney, sophomore representative on the U. VV. A. eounf
cil, was a 1'11e111her ol the Central Party Cortiiiiittee . . . Eileen
Serschens beauty rnade her an attendant to the Newrnan clul:
aueen and talent qaye her a part in the Panhellenic Variety Show
. . . lean McFadden sana the soprano lead in the "Messiah"
. . . Rose Marie Essley was a nieniher ot the Y. W. C. A. hos-
pital board . . . Eileen Doerres, a niernlaer ot the qoyernina hoard
ot Highlanders, was also an lowa dehater . . . Freda Mikulaselq
served on the U. W. A. war tinance committee . . . Marilyn Hade,
loan Ulcen and Eve Shewry were Daily Iowan statt reporters and
Marilyn was a member of Theta Sigma Phi . . . Velva Anderson
was president ot the Siarna Nu housing unit during the first semes-
ter . . . Aelese Gardner was an attendant to the lnter-fraternity
queen and sergeant-at-arrns ot Eta Siqma Phi.
Class of 1944
S. Braucht D. Stone
Class of 1945
M. Beatty P. Paul
E. Heston M. Sass
D. House M. Waldorf
Class oi 1946
D. Burns D. Greer
I. Burns M. Hade
M. Butterfield I. Bemley
L. Carani M. Spann
E. Doerres N. Wanberq
Class of 1947
M. Burney E. Merriam
I. Cord C. Schutte
l. Hope M. Warner
V. Anderson '48 L. Long '47
I. Bates '47 E. McLaughlin '48
I. Conwell '47
D. Edmondson '48
B. Essley '46
I. Farrer '48
L. Fey '47
I. Fillenworth '48
B. Harmeier '48
M. Hearn '47
I. Hinrichs '46
I. Iamison '48
I. Korn '47
P. Mabie '48
I. Marshall '48
F. Mikulasek '46
P. Mix '47
E. Sangster '46
E. Serschen '48
E. Shewry '48
M. Thompson '47
I. Uken '46
D. Waterman '48
M. Wylie '46
And they just keep falling
Somebodys going outl
Back Row Henry Stout Sarten Staley Lynott Shepard, Kohl, Walters, Weiser
Fourth Row Hines Iohnson May r Wakefield Kimoff, I.eSeur, Higgs, Sharpe, Kendig
Tmrd Row Sheely Arnold Kray Leland Scott Pollitz,MacFar1and, l-fuss, Scales, Kennedy
Second Row Vestal Bolick Porte-rfield Schone Merrill, Mansfield, Stanzel, Allen, Kendell, Shaffer
rst Row Steichen Billings Eggers Mrs Simpson, Huenger, lcnes, Homanow
The Chi Omegas celebrated their 50th anniversary this year with
a high activity rating . . . varsity cheerleaders Harriet Arnold
served as chairman of Double-V office workers and held a post on
the Y. W. C. A. hospital board . . . Gloria Weiser was campus
editor of the Daily lowan and vice-president of Theta Sigma Phi
. . . Gloria Wakefield also became a member of the honorary
journalism fraternity . . . Kathy Eggers followed her stage love,
directing "Nine Girls" and assisting with another play . . . Gloria
Huenger, Chi Omega's other varsity cheerleader, was a member
of the Central Party Committee . . . hospital workers were Mary
Alice Sharpe, a nurse's aide, and Lenore Kendig, who led Double-
V Co-aides for hours of work . . . Irene Romanow became a
member of Phi Gamma Nu, commerce sorority . . . lo Huss, Rita
Steichen and Vivian Allen wore the plaid of the Highlanders , . .
blonde Ioyce Vestal was selected as co-queen of the lnterfraternity
Ball to top off a list of Chi Omega highlights.
V. Allen '48
D. Henry '48
I. Huss '47
B. lohnson '47
L. Kendig '48
B. Kohl '48
D. Kray '48
L. LeSeur '48
D. Lynott '48
S. Mayer '48
M. Pollitz '48
A. Hosheirn '46
B. Sarten '48
l. Shatier '48
V. Shepherd '48
M. Staley '48
M. Stanzel '48
P. Starn '48
l. Steiglitz '46
l. Vestal '46
B. Walters '47
C. Carlson '48
B. Albert '48
G. Schone '47
Could men be the topic of discussion?
Gloria Weiser dashes home from the Iowan just n time for break
Typical garb for studying
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Sixth Row: Pendry, Alexander, Carberry, Turner, Noe, Allen, Little, Taylor
Fifth ROW: Osborne, Gildea, Kilgore, Clinton, Larson, Lyon, Ross, Toms, Whiting
Fourth How: Kennedy, Doty, Noble, Livingston, Holland, Nielson, McDonald, Herbst
Third Row: Hawkinson, Burnett, Dunn, Solem, Austin, Ehred, Hunter, Lenney, Beattie
Second Row: Waldron, Barrett, Bean, lohnson, Pinnell, Shields, Muhl, Rinclc
First HOW: Carpenter, lohnston, Castner, Mrs. Filkins, Katschkcwsky, Marvel. Stamy
Mortar Board members lean Stamy, Mary Ann Kurtz and Kay
Katschkowsky led the list ot activity-minded Tri Deltas this year
. . . Mortar Board president lean Stamy acted as freshman "Y"
adviser, treasurer ot U. W. A. and orientation leader . . . Lillian
Castner, W. R. A. president, was a member ot the Vocational Con-
terence Board . . . chairman ot lntormation First, Edna Herbst
was also a member oi the University Social Committee, a statt
announcer tor WSUI and an orientation leader . . . Theta Sigma
Phi Marilyn Carpenter was succeeded as business manager of
the HAWKEYE by Anita Beattie, who was vice-president ot the
Art Guild . . . Tri Delta president Kay Katschkowsky, chairman
ot transter orientation, served as Mortar Board secretary and pres-
ident ot Omicron Nu . . . Code tor Co-eds editor Mary Osborne
held the vice-presidency ot Y. W. C. A. and Worked on HAWK-
EYE and Daily Iowan statts . . . Louise lohnston, Theta Sigma
Phi, served on the Central Party Committee . . . Nancy Noble
and Ioan Hawkinson Were treshrnan "Y" otticers.
Class of 1945
T. Burnett M. Kurtz
M. Carpenter F. Little
L. Castner M. Marvel
D. Gildea T. Noe
M. Holland M. Pinnell
K. Katschlcowsky l. Stamy
Class of 1946
A. Beattie M. Osborne
W. Iohnson A. Binolc
L. lohnston M. Turner
E. Herbst F. Whiting
Class of 1947
M. Allen L. Dunn
S. Austin E. Larson
D. Bean Y. Livingston
B. Clinton A. Boss
C. Alexander '47 I. Lyon '48
B. Barrett '47 M. MacDonald
l. Carberry '48 I. Muhl '48
B. Doty '48 l, Nielson '47
E. Ehred '48 N. Noble '48
I. Hawkinson '48
M. Hunter '48
M. Kennedy '46
F. Kilgore '48
M. Lane '48
P. Lightfoot '48
B. Shields '47
B. Solern '48
M. Taylor '46
M. Toms '48
M. W'aldron '48
Mrs. Filkens joins the group for a hand of bridge
Two ATO's pick up a few pointers
Ruth Ann Solem plays an old favorite for the girls
Back How: Manbeck, Crowder, Reininqa, Marshall, Robinson, Penninaroth, Lenzen, Van Alstine, Beye, Peterson
Fourth Row: Farrell, Livingston, Gray, Leopold, Van Winkle, Hanson, Leopold, Billings, Hcrrabin
Third Row: Wheeler, Shaw, Barnqrover, Staak, Snyder, Larson, Fahrner, Greer, Funk
Second Row: Gray, Scheerer, Niekarnp, Siebke, Witt, Fraher, Crowl, Zuercher
First Row: Muhs, Smith, Livingston, Howell, Mrs. Stump, Kelleher, Lenzen, Herrick, Hoak
The Greeks had a word for ite--so did the Delta Gammas--Wand
the word was activity. DG president Marion Kelleher was cr
member of the Panhellenic Board and an orientation leader . . .
Zeta Phi Eta Mary Ann Howell, music director, announcer and
newscaster for WSUI, wrote
Patricia Fraher played an
Wheeler, president of Seals
Board -and social chairman
and directed her own programs . . .
active part at WSUL too . . . loan
Club, was a member of the W. R. A.
of sophomore "Y" . . . layne Living-
ston served on Union Board subcommittee and was active in
orientation . . . another Seals Club member was Gloria Gray,
who also filled the vice-presidency of the Home Economics Club
. . . The Daily lowan's feature editor was Dorothy Herrick . . .
Virginia Hoak, service editor of the DI, was a member of Theta
Siqrna Phi . . . Kathleen Hanson served on the U. W. A. Council
as activities record chairman . . . Ann Shaw was contact chair-
man for Information First . . . Delta Gamma ranked third in sor-
ority scholarship for the year.
Class of 1944
L. Billings '47
B. Crowder '47
L. Fahrner '47
l. Funk '48
V. Gray '47
C. Greer '48
S. Haskell '48
B. Horrabin '48
l. Larson '48
M. Van Winkle
l. Van Alstine
M. Leopold '47
B. Livingston '48
N. Lutz '47
B. Manheclc '47
D. Parker '47
l. Bobinson '48
A. Shaw '48
S. Witt '48
S. Zuercher '48
Deal me in
GAMMA Pl-ll BETA
Back Row: Bennett, I-less, Arthur, Lochrie, I-lea, Romine, Lawton, Riqhter, Pyles
Fourth How: I-Iavercamp, Griffith, Emmert, Rosenthal, Shellady, Simmons, Smith, Knight, Brown, I-Iertlein
Third Row: Riordan, Shaclcell, Riley, Kretschmer, Larsen, Gregg, Phillips, Rohrbacher
Second Row: Umlandt, Kautz, I-Ienninqsen, Maqill, Shellady, Long, Grimsley, Donohue
First Row: Brush, Chance, Hedges, Mrs, Crawford, Mueller, Iensen, Buoy
Many Gamma Phi Betas stepped into the spotlight of campus
activities this year . . . Phyllis I-ledges was editor of the Pan
hellenic rushing handbook, served as president of junior-senior
Y. W. C. A. and secretary of Phi Sigma Iota, honorary Romance
Languages fraternity . . . Gamma Phi president Mary Ann Muel
ler presided over Panhellenic, announced over WSUI and served
on the student committee on student affairs . . . Marni Clayton
was news editor of the Daily Iowan, while Imelda Gatton was
assistant advertising manager . . . Marni, Imelda and Mildred
Buoy were members of Theta Sigma Phi . . . Ruth Knight was
elected to Phi Beta Kappa . . . Dorothy Magill acted as intra
mural chairman for W. R. A .... Pat Iensen and lane I-Iertlein
wore the badge of Phi Gamma Nu, national women's commerce
fraternity . . . Barbara Rosenthal reigned as one of the Inter
fraternity co-queens . . . Ioanne Brown was an attendant to the
engineers' Mecca queen at the party climaxing Mecca week.
Class 01 1944
Class of 1945
M, Buoy B. 1sOCl'1rl9
l. Chance B. Lund
V. Ducharme M. Mueller
M. Kautz M. Tuttle
Class of 1946
I. Bowlin P. lensen
M, Brush D. Maqill
1. Gatton M. Miller
H. 1-lea I. Molis
P. Hedqes M. Biqhter
Class of 1947
I. Donohue M. Lawton
M. Greqa C. Long
F. Arthur '46 l. Pyles '46
D. Bennett '47 C. Biqhter '48
I. Brown '48 M. Biley '47
M. Clayton '48
I. Emmert '48
A. Griffith '48
S. Grimsley '48
D. Havercamp '48
M. 1-lenninqsen '46
I. Hertlein '47
E. Hess '47
A. Kretschmer '47
M. Larsen '48
A. Phillips '48
E. Biordan '48
N. Bomine '48
B. Bosenthal '48
P. Shackell '48
I. Shellacly '48
I. Shellady '48
E. Simmons '48
B. Smith '47
S. Umlandt '48
Must be a posed picture'
Fall clean-up job
KAPPA ALPHA Tl-IETA
ack Bow: NVatcrinai'i, Eroy, Ronlc, Ahrnann, Vtfliitcf-lord
iftii Bova' Gilscii, Ncviancl Burtis, lsittig, Bunvn, NVilson, Ellison, Davidson
ciirth Bow: Bzcwnina, Knapp, Browning, Beclf., Nr lscn, Perkins, Bichaitiscn, lchanserx Laughlin
bird Pow: Pitman l.ffSSU,fIl'l Hall, Kelleher Lcffzning, Shields Porter, Eyomvf, lcncs
econfi i.fLlI1SILlIlV, rilccrti Crockett Savfxs mottenianii lnlerricx, Pownalt, psirilap, gcs or 't e t
rs. Ra., Pit
lI!1?I,S1LlI't:'V Elake "is, fHr'idrxsrn Flcwiand Van Hcese-Y' fwfvcr' l
Banking second in sorority scholarship for the year, the Thetas
were also outstanding in campus activities . . . Zeta Phi Eta
president Margaret Rowland had the lead in "Lady Precious
Stream" and Was elected to Mortar Board along with lean Hardie
Willis . . . Theta Sigma Phi Margaret Browning edited the
HAWKEYE, wrote fashion columns for the Daily lowan and acted
as treasurer of Union Board . . . Betty Bevan was president of
the Home Economics club . . . Dorothy Kottemann, Zeta Phi Eta,
served on Central Party committee . . . Mary Beth Pilmer was
elected to the Student Board of Publications . . . Eleanor Pownall
held a position on the lnformation First Committee and served as
art editor of Privol . . . Dorothea Davidson was social editor of
Code for Coeds and a freshman "Y" officer, while Nancy Dunlap
was freshman president of "Y" . . . lane Leeming was chosen a
Freshman Beauty . . . Mary Lou Peterson was an attendant to
the lnterfraternity queens . . . and Dorothy lohansen was judged
a HAWKEYE beauty.
Stop peeking at lackie's hand, Phyl
Class oi 1944
M. Frey -
D. Ahmann '47
E. Browning '48
V. Bunz '47
C. Burtis '48
B. Byqrave '48
D. Davidson '48
N. Dunlap '48
B. Ellison '48
M. Van Hoesen
D. lohansen '47
C. Laughlin '48
l. Leeminq '48
B. Littiq '48
l. Lounsbury '48
B. McCain '46
M. Peterson '48
I. Sayers '46
l. Henk '45 l. Worthington '45
What's everybody so happy about?
Looks as if Nancy's getting the Worst of the deal
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
Brut e e 'J s Birdsa J san Garrett, Henninqer, Voss, Snyder, Shuttleworth, Krupp, fohnson
andoipn x V rg s , Donahoe, Inglis, DePuydt, Hendrickson, Tester, Green
sor rv w 3 Jin, lNilliams, Horan, "Nilsen, T-t'v'atfrt,'ury
Vis 111 ies: Shields, lxioore, Hoffman, Forte-s "Simms
X s EQ'.'r1"r'nart, i.ie"ce: x "" er ' fcrrisnzi
The shining silver of the scholarship cup reflected Kappa Kappa
Cfanimas singing their way to second place in the University Sing,
selling their way to second place in the Homecoming badge con-
test and participating in carnpuswide activities . . .president
Ann Mercer wielded the gavel for U. W. A. and Joined Marion
Maclflwen as a member of Mortar Board . . . Margaret Shuttle-
worth was chairman of the War Finance Committee, a member
of U. W. A. Council, Central Party Committee and a Union Board
subcommittee . . . lane Randolph divided her time between a
subcommittee and the fashion editorship of Frivol . . . Helen
Kuttler was chairman of the hostess committee for Information
First . . . Kappas were well represented in publications, with
Theta Sigma Phis Terry Tester as sports editor, Bose Ericson as
city editor and Lynn Iohnson as feature editor of the Daily Iowan
. . . Nancy Green was a member of the Frivol business staff,
while Barbara Brunette wrote for the HAWKEYE editorial staff.
A. Barnes '46
B. Brunelle '48
G. Corey '46
F. DePuydt '46
C. Ferguson '48
I. Fisher '48
N. Green '48
I. Harvey '47
C. Hendrickson '48
I. Henninger '48
E. Horan '47
I. Huston '48
F. Iohnson '48
M. Iohnson '46
F. Krupp '48
S. Long '47
B. McElvie '46
E. Metz '46
W. Shields '47
V. Snyder '48
T. Toenjes '46
B. Torrance '46
C. Voss '47
Keeping up with Flaitop
Another lord e am
1 g g e
A. Waterbury '48 lf you don't write, you're wrong
E. Williams '48
M. Wilson '48
Pl BETA PHI
Back Ro Penn nat t bait' tt Hc r aay Crawford, Beeves, Eorsliind, Crews, Frey, Holt
o irth Bc !lcCov Schmi t Zeclc Cc' lex vlitler, Leaver, Mclielvv, Ham, Vvfareharn, Schenken
7' irc Box Vin Au dal Par 15 s Vx eaxer Cody Sorensen, Glfntzer, Updecgraif, Overholser, Eatcii, Lyrish
eco ia Rox Toy cr Dad e Kelly vl r Marshall, Schmidt, Kirby, Livingstone, lsacscii, 'Wells
rs Fc Pctt n Sna p B wlst w Bowe M s Evans, O'Connor, Hcuser, Bernley, Vxfest
Pi Beta Phi rated an "A" tor activities this year under the leader-
ship ot Kathleen O'Connor, wearer ot the Mortar Board insignia,
member of the University Social Committee and chairman ot the
Freshman Orientation Council . . . Lenke lsacson, secretary ot
the Central Party Committee, was initiated into Zeta Phi Eta and
served on a Union Board subcommittee . . . loan Holt divided
her time between the presidency ot sophomore Y. W. C. A. and
the job of program chairman for lntormation First . . . Eileen
Schenlcen, Union Board secretary, worked on the Panhellenic
inter-chapter activities committee . . . Mary Forslund was busi-
ness manager oi Frivol, while Marian Crews was an assistant
editor . . . loan Overholser worked on the Vocational Conference
Planning Committee and helped edit a University handbook . . .
Nancy Schmidt was feature editor of the HAWKEYE and art editor
ot the Code tor Co-eds . . . Betty Lou Schmidt reigned as a mem-
ber ot Frivol's freshman beauty court.
G. Kelly E. Sorensen
M. Kirby M. Zech
Class of 1947
M. Forslund I. Van Ausdall
M. Ham M. West
I. Holt M. Lynch
L. lsacson B. Updeqrair
I. Cody '46 E. Mitten '48
A. Crawford '47
I. Daurer '47
M. Eaton '48
A. Fowler '46
P. Hornaday '46
M. Keeie '48
I. Livingstone '48
M. MacEachern '47
F. Marshall '48
M. McCalley '46
L. McCoy '46
I. Overholser '46
S. Penninqroth '46
B. Plass '48
B. Schmidt '46
N. Schmidt '46
E. Taylor '47
M. Wareham '48
D. Weaver '48
C. Woods '48
C. Wells '48
All of which shows that the Pi Phis are just kids at heart
WVho counts calories?
SIGMA DELTA TAU
Back Row: Klein, Margolin, Agranoti, Salle, Milstein, Salzer, lsenberg, Schoenfeld, Marqolin
Fourth Row: Silberberq, Berman, Scharii, Studna, Krasne, Wine, Matras, Meyers, Grueskin, Holzman, 'Wohlner
Third Row: Heeger, Arkin, Kaplan, Slotsky, Snyder, Rovner, Bordy, Stern, Basuk, Davis
Second Row: Vtfhitebook, Garbar, Bernstein, Fischman, Fischman, Ornstein, Hankin, Gale, Rosenthal, Gusman
Front How: Bosenbloom, Bordy, Zlotky, Mishlove, Mrs. Heidenreich, Cohen, Levitt, Brody, Iacobson
Varied were the activities in which the wearers of the Sigma Delta
Tau torch participated . . . Elaine Brody took honors as president
ot Mortar Board and wore the key oi Phi Beta Kappa . . . Sigma
Delta 'l'au's president, Betty Cohen, and Louise Hiliman were
members ot Theta Sigma Phi and both worked at WSUI . . .
Louise was publicity director tor Information First and Betty was
a member ot Union Board . . . Beverly Zlotky directed the suc-
cessful Panhellenic variety show . . . Miriam Levitt served on a
Union Board subcommittee and the Central Party Committee . . .
Ruth Neuman was a student director at the University Theater
. . . active in publications work were Esther Klein, Marian Gus-
man and Miriam Levitt on the HAWKEYE stait and Barbara
Schoenteld as a Daily Iowan reporter . . . Corrine Wohlner and
Toni Salver "emoted" at the theater . . . Louise Milstein directed
an lowa City troop oi Girl Scouts . . . Lee Ornstein starred in the
l. Agranott '48
B. Berman '48
S. Bernstein '48
B. Gale '47
M. l-leeqer '48
C. Holzman '48
S. lsenbera '48
E. Klein '48
T. Krasne '47
L. Meyers '48
P. Marqolin '48
P. Maraolin '48
D. Matras '47
L. Milstein '48
B. Ornstein '48
G. Rosenthal '48
lust sittin' around
Could that he a HAWKEYE that Slip is looking at?
ZETA 'FAU ALPHA
,ix . si .
Back How Bryant Wilson Peterson Stempel Mclntosh, Howard, Barr
Third Row Sandry Quinn Gregg Schiele Holler, Gates, Wood, Hohner
Second Pow Shay Faris Keel Barbee Kearsing Green, Hill
First Row' Ded rson Laufersw il r Carter Mrs Miller, Howell, Reid
Leading activity roles ot many Zeta Tau Alphas were played in
the tine -arts department . . . Susan Gregg and Pat Grothaus car-
ried leads in the play "Snow White," While Rosa Lee Shay and
lean Hawley also took part in several plays . . . Zeta president
Helen Kae Carter, Lorraine Bryant, Marian How-ard and Norma
Stempel were members ot the Art Guild . . . Maxine Holler and
lean Hawley were in the University band, Shirley Gates in the
orchestra, string orchestra and quartet . . . Mary lane Quinn,
I-anice Keel, lane Wilson, Susan Gregg and Rosa Lee Shay sang
in the chorus . . . Zeta Tau Alpha took third place in the Univer-
sity songtest, with lane Wilson singing the solo part . . . lane
was also on the governing board of the Scottish Highlanders . . .
others in the Highlander ranks were Peggy Green and Rosemary
Reid . . . Gerry Klahn was a member ot honorary Basketball
Club, while loyce Kearsing was active in Seals Club . . . Norma
Stempel was art editor of the Panhellenic rushing handbook.
Class oi 1945
I. Howell H. Teshe
D. Pederson I I. Wilson
Class of 1946
G. Klahn L. Hasselrnann
Class of 1947
B. Paris N. Stempel
I. Kearsinq P. Wood
G. Barbee '48 M. Mclntosh '47
M. Barr '48 P. Massion '45
L. Bryant '48 E. Petersen '48
S. Gates '47 M. Quinn '46
P. Green '47 C. Hacker '48
M. Greqq '48 M. Hohner '48
P. Grothaus '47 C. Sandry '47
I. Hawley '48 S. Scheiley '48
B. Hill '47 R. Shay '46
M. Holler '48 R. Smith '47
M. Howard '48 H. Wood '48
I. Keel '48
A moment of counsel
Two good daies would brighten any Weekend
I Discussing the events of the evening
1 Page 173
PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL
ALICE ANN NIELSON
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Xi Delta
Delta Delta Delta
MARY ANN MUELLER
Gamma Phi Beta
BARBARA IAYNE BLAKE
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Pi Beta Phi
Sigma Delta Tau
HELEN KAE CARTER
Zeta Tau Alpha
Standing: Carter, Kelleher, Walk, Paul, Mercer, O Ccnncr,
Seated: Cohen, Mueller, Huenger, Blake
Uniting the Greek-letter social sororities in a
busy activity program, Women's Panhellenic
association sponsored a scholarship meeting
and staged a variety show. Every year the
scholarship cup goes to the sorority with the
highest scholastic ranking. The Panhellenic
show was a co-operative venture, starring
Women from each ot the twelve social sororities
on the campus. Mary Ann Mueller W-as chair-
man ot the organizations executive body, the
Panhellenic council, and Gloria I-Iuenger acted
as secretary. Panhellenic strives to maintain
a high plane ot sorority lite, both scholastically
Fraternity lite took a long stride forward this
year with the lnterfraternity council at the helm.
Led during the first semester by Fred Ackerson,
the council arranged for the big social event of
the Greek's year, the lntertraternity formal at
which the co-queens and their attendants were
presented. Gary Chinn presided over the coun-
cil the second semester. The council, which
meets once a month, serves to co-ordinate the
men's organizations on campus and to per-
petuate traternity ideals. This year lO frater-
nity houses reopened under the council's guicl-
ance and the lowa Campus was well aware
that the frats were back to stay.
Alpha Tau Omega
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon
'vs 1 'f A'
Yi ,,- .,,, TM,
First Column: Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delia Chi, Phi Gamma Delia.
Second Column: Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Epsilon Pi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Upsilon.
Third Column: Sigma Nu, Beta Theta Pi, Theta Xi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta
f K, ,Q
"fm-1 .AVS V f
A - ' My A .5Y'fi"
, 4 i ...,, X
,, M f
Back Row: Lucas, lohnson, Antonini, Weber, llqen, Mayes, lames, Russell, Bailey
Second Row: Grayson, Mudge, Peck, Maddy, Neville, Hoag, Duschl, Davis, Murchison, Miller
First Row: Wilson, Newland, Smith, Irish
MARY TANE NEVILLE
Two bunlcs in a single room was the story at Currier hall
last fall, since the women's dormitory was more crowded
than usual. Three smaller unitsaMcChesney house,
Howard house and Lambert house-were added to ac-
commodate Currier's extra inhabitants. But crowded con-
ditions didn't prevent the Currier council from planning a
full activity schedule. Big sister-little sister parties came
first to help new students get acquainted: unit meetings
and intramural competition furthered the friendly rela-
tions. Coffee hours, the Christmas formal dinner and style
show, the Sweetheart ball, open house and the spring
three-point p-arty rounded out Currier women's l944-45
l ,Q L A h'?Q
A H I qllb l
My ,-' I j g l
Kay Keller acting studious . . . Suzy Gaskins helps roomie lane Holland arrange tipsy cadet . . . Elaine
Carson killing two birds . . . rubea-dub-club Arlene Elclreol and Carol lo Vehmeier in the tub . . . look!
Something I dicln't know . . . Eileen "lke" Newburgh and lo Dee Duschl inspect the Corsair.
Muriel Abrams and her favorite stud3 f... tive lasses cutting classes . . . l sat so-o-o long before the
game started . . . to show our grandchildren what grandma wore at collitch . . . it must be Sundayp
were all dressed up . . . warm days by the river . . . my man has a heart oi ice . . . on our way to
the Homecoming game . . . look! three arms! . . . Betty Lou Little, Pauline Mudge and Qle Man Winter.
Relaxing on the lawn . . . now where did that ball go? . . . pets tor petting, the major indoor sport . . .
westward ho, a picnicking they go . . . "Skip" Lawson, Currier beauty . . . hey, Slip, we wanna play,
too . . . hold still, please, we're saving film . . . I came up this way that night . . . hey, Moml Whadda
Ido now? . . . Ieanne Newland keeps the lines busy . . . winter menu: snow and cheesecake . . . Peg
Hunter all dressed up.
3 QF' mf
V ,W '- '
iss . Q. f A
:iq 1:11313 was
Back Row: Mutchler, Sorenson, Prentis, Walster, Schoenfeld
Front Row: Knipe, Coen, Moershel
PAULINE DECKER COEN
Prom Currier's recreation room to the fraternity houses of
Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Nu and Beta Theta Pi trouped 150
University Women before they moved into the Law Com-
mons last Gctober. Moving week-end was a memory of
aches and confusion as they carried clothes by the armful
across the river to their new home. Thankful to be settled
at last, these SUI co-eds took to the Law Commons like
ducks to water While planning second semester activities
and parties. Special events in the onetime A. S. T. P.
barracks were the Christmas formal, Dad's Day coffee
hour and the Spring formal. Social affairs were planned
by a council of students.
Page I 8
The camera gets attention ot "Commoners" Phyllis Russel, Pat Moorhead and Lucile Smith . . . portrait
ot the Commons manor . . . Wonder it the tellows who originally lived here were as anxious to get mail
. . . A little leg art will decorate any page . . . Mildred Grossman brings home a tree to "spruce" up
her room . . . they say the housing situation is critical these days.
Back Row: DeNio, Hughes, Bentley, Langer, Michaelson, Howell
Front Row: Olson, Pearson
JUNE DE Nio
"Where are you going to eat tonight?" was the common
cry heard at Eastlawn, last women's dormitory to open at
SUI during l944-45. And a dormitory Without meals is a
problem in anyone's language! But Eastlawn was a busy
place from the time 80 first-semester freshmen, transfer stu-
dents and women from private homes took over the dormi-
tory. Eastlawn women changed the former co-op dining
room into a recreation room designed for activities like the
Hearty Party and their spring formal. Together they
planned a hayride and several other parties. lndividual-
ly they were active in W. R. A. clubs, chorus, orchestra
and Red Cross Work.
Page 1 84
Sunday afternoon at Eastlawn iinds Marqie Ploeqer, Betty lane l-lippe, Cadet Burt Burqlund and lune
DeNio watching a bridae game . . . Anita Gephardt and Catherine Heaeman discuss a problem while
lanet Short Concentrates on her book . . . Margie Ploeqer, Shirley Mueller and Kali Abrams entertain
the navy with doughnuts and bridqe . . . Pat Wise and Norm Saunders help themselves to an ever-
cvd, 'chnson, Gerder, Michaelson, l.fr. Franklin, Rutherford, Robinson, Carpenter, Stacy, Studley
QLANNE STP CV
' 53,2 lfllfl-l.liELSON
Lzie in one ot SUl's cc-operative dormitories is fun tor Uni-
versity studentsethey are busy at the house or in activ-
,ties from morning until night. Dean house, Russell house,
airchild house and the tirst-semester boys' co-opfKel-
logg house---worked together this year to plan one big
event alter another. Starting with the Turkey Trot, dormi-
tory residents carried on with "Y" and war work to schol-
arship dinners and picnics and the spring dinner dance
when dormitory service keys were awarded. On the
more creative side Was the co-operatives' newspaper, The
Co-Optimist. Activities were planned by the Co-operative
Dormitory Association Council elected by the houses.
Fussei I-louse Kitchen is ine scene of 'ff'
activity when Teen Esisrdcxy, AVC: Vern
fuzen :Ind Betty fone Sorensen pref
gate iczfnburqers fcz' dinner . . .
bpars :iixpres 3:6 spenz listen-
ing 1: fzvcrire :eccrcls in ihe
fsgnqe sf 2-sit: Hcuse . .
F P : '
f : - s
L , ,L
: 5 I .
, . A 1
f I l A
-smile Townsend icxke-s 5
irne out from her book to
:hut with Merry Kay Sum-
tiesson and Merry Wright
:1 her room :xi Fairchild
Fcizse . . .
Fifth How: Land, Baumgartner, Lundeen, Peiffer, Smith, Campbell
Fourth Row: Parrott, Kindt, Hart, Vtfoitschelc, Grimes, Young
Third Row: Pottorf, Cove, Kreutz, Vannice, Monroe, Taub
Second How: Zervas, Caurcs, Noble, Perry, Stutzman, Mansfield
First' How: Lyon, Miller, Block, Mrs, Smith, Garwood, Zirnrnernian
Together . . . to the 26 women of Clinton Place this word
signifies the experiences and memories ot the past year.
From their very tirst meeting, through classes, service and
social activitye- the cadet open house and the two formal
parties, Snow Swirl and Hearts and FlowersfClinton
Place women worked together. ln campus lite, their inter-
ests were diverse: they participated in SUI activities from
organizations such as music groups, W. R. A., pub-
lications, U. W. A. and church groups to radio Work and
intramural sports. A council ot tive students does the
planning at Clinton Place, with help trom the house
mother and from other residents at regular meetings.
"All rodds leotd to lowg
City dt Homecoming
time!" Som Cdmpbell
pldyed for the Homecom-
ing dctnce, October 2l.
Students dnd otlums
smiled dt the huge lowd
mctp on the bdclidrop, in-
dicating the roods ledd-
ing to lowct City. Lctugh-
ter, trivolity dnd high
spirits mdde Homecoming
one oi the yec1r's gdyest
. ,L ,
Cnce youre in, you're ctll
sei . . . the music's hoi
and so dre the ddncers
. . . Winnie lohnson dnd
dcrte get refreshed during
intermission . . . check'
Autumn Nocturne was the iirsr
semi-formal party oi the year.
Ray Winegar furnished music
for the November 4 allfUniverA
sity aiiair. Cn The silver back-
drop a rakish green and brown
insect religiously slapped an
oalcleaf bull fiddle, While his
tiny counterpart periormed on
the program covers.
Berween dances . . , Ray
swings our . . .Don
Scbulize gels his admisf
sion siamp . . . two
:ouples sit this one our.
Vlfornen, too, have their turn
and at SUl the "turn" carrie
when Ray Herbeck arrived to
play tor the Cinderella Ball, a
-girl-bid University party. A siif
ver star and slipper shone cr'
tlie black velvet backdropg the
gvraqrarri snowed an lowa coed
:hanged trorrr daytime attire ii
"Sp Cinderella went to the
birll reads the backdrop
. . , Ray l-lerbeck receives
ir request irotzt Lerii
Brgwwninq and Gene Tribe
beg '.., Frannie Duncaz,
and date lack Moyers are
especially interested iii
the pianist . , . sonie
couples like io listen in
the lobby to the band be'
ing broadcast . . . the
back veranda is a popu-
lar place to "stand out" 3
dance or two.
Proving that pulchritude
abounds at Iowa, two beauti-
ful coeds were presented as
queens of the lntertraternity
dance December 8. Ioyce Ves-
tal and Barbara Bosenthal
reigned supreme while the
Greeks irolicked to the music
of Bay Winegar's band. Tux
and tails and iormals brought
memories of pre-war Iowal
Dance committee and
their dates: Ioe Trocino,
loan Brown, Fred Acker-
son Cchairmanl, Kay
C'Connor, M a r y B o b
Knapp, Dick Yoakam, La-
Vonn Gordon, Gary Chinn
. . . the queens and their
attendants smile tor the
approving audience . . .
dancing is sometimes
strenuous and Iane
Scheerer helps Vere Wal-
rod primp between
dances. . .co-queens
Ioyce Vestal and Barbara
Bosenthal . . . Bernadine
Mackorsky entertains the
navy lzleljlce Jigfi ueiaif
danced to me rhytluzlg gi me
Ceum Eleven Drama in the Oc'
loner 20 Amelie! Swcdy. Nqvy
Clues Jud lcgrtlzgrls 'were We
liliilferiii llle e '.." erliu
Golden repllclxs 31:1 ily- :.
rigefjgeul 1:1113 flezfl . :fl .4
5131113 jeggzezrei ll "
Qfleillfei, ' ?f11I.j xl
"ke Dk- 'D " '
-ue - -eie H Qferiysts get
erigp uplryfg if '9!Ifl15SI.f"
. . . S glxiggglse he lTf1l:3:-
imp" 3155 -1 verge
an the b:111s1srQu1j . . . Ball
D U V1 s 'SINSYICIIIIS The
crowd wllh the antics el 11
puppet playmq lus Come-I
, . . Maml Clcmytou com'
plimeuls dance Cllcllrman
Dave Ccxrmlclmcxel can ri '
swell party. 1
ln keeping with the growing
' ' ber 2
Yuletide spirit, the Decem
Christmas party was called
Reindeer Ramble. Ray Wine-
the campus to
"make with the music." Deco-
rating the backdrop, three styl-
ized fawns Vie ' '
gar returned to
Wed the festivi-
from their position behind
Typical scene at a typical
informal party . . . check
boy Bobby Crum Waits
for business . . . the door-
men are kept busy pass-
ing out dance programs
s the couples .come in
. . . refreshments are be-
d in the cafe-
teria tonight so bottled
cokes are in order.
, I -
scene Qt me ,rata Newrtrafr
lub dartee Newman NOC
mme, was the river ree
:wa Urtiatx. Bala Home ara
he Avalon band provide-Ct rr u
ic tar the tcjrrtriat party, wtrrdx
was Clitrtaxeii infittt the pres rr
ation it qgeerr Berrraan
aaftis aria Her' 'Kee atrerra . te
freseru by N ,'f'.-, "IQLT'Il Cllr:
in errthusrasirg ,grcup et
Xfewrrrarxites . . . Betty
are Baldwii, Queen Ber-
aairte Harris Princess
firqirria Ditfrrt aria
ileerr Sersqitterr are hape
y about the whale thing
..Club presrdent Ioe
hetarr presents the queen
'ith her ticixrers . . .
ming have a reg
y got a match? ..
, thank you . . .
Shields and lohn Cum-
uest . . . inter-
Winter Winds h
night ot lanuary l3, but
the Union lounge was tes-
tive for an all-University
arty Winter Wonder-
land. Scenes ot winter
sports were flashed on the
curtain behind Sam
Campbells band, to carry
out the party's theme and
adol to the festivities tor
the party crowd.
Deep Sea Fantasy was
the therne and a bowl of
goldfish the prize for the
Cleverest Costume at the
February 18 Beaux Arts
ball, sponsored by the
Art Guild. Hilarious with
rnuraled walls, showers of
confetti and ingenious
costumes, Deep Sea lrane
tasy showed art students
at their Inost original.
Bob l-lorne and his boys
produced the ive.
Murals were done by the
students . . . art students
all f cantcha tell? . . .
another rnural , . , still
Masters' Magic brought a
name band to the campus
for the first time since pre-
war days. Iowa Union
lounge veritably vibrated
with merriment February
16 as Frankie Masters en-
tertained SUI party-goers.
The backdrop sparlcled in
gold and silver with a
director's hands holding a
Wand coaxing musical
notes from a tipped-up
May l have your auto-
graph? . . . Marv Mc-
Clow, trombonist for Bob
Horne's band, compares
notes with Masters . . .
the whole group pitches
in on the vocal . . . Mass
ters seems pleased With
Pretty qocd iiiusic, huh? . . .
Iohn Roatson and Iohn Cuni-
rnina pay their dimes tor check-
ing . . . here is Geri Hottrnan
beina escorted to the band-
stand. She is lost behind the
queen in ati the succeeding
pictures . . . eriicee Bok Ray
talks to the crowd 1-,'hiQe Def
Dcnahoo broadcasts the zizircf
nation tc the radio audience.
Culriiinating Weeks oi scis-
pense, the HAWKEYE beauty
court was presented March 10
at the Coronation Bah. To the
strains ct Don Strickiands
niusic, engcee Bolo Ray intro-
duced Queen Marniee Miner to
the appiaudinq throna. Her
attendants Geri Hotfnian, Dori
othy Iohansen, Ioyce Boehniter,
Salty Uiniandt and Ann Lenzen
f -conipieted the court selected
oy Paul Linwood Gittinas,
Houston, Texas, photographer.
Trumpets blared, the HAWK-
EYE court was introduced, the
queen waited to be crowned,
but the crown was nowhere to
be found! A mute, donated by
the band, payed stand-in until
the real crown was located.
On wine curtains behind the
band hung a large crown, re-
splendent with mica gems, and
a scroll with HAWKEYE BEAU-
TIES printed in regal letters. A
wine-colored "C" decorated
white programs for the formal
The crown is nowhere to be
found so Marmee is crowned
with the trombone player's
mute . . . Queen Marmee is
escorted to her coronation by
date Don Ottilie . . . official
letter received by Editor from
the judge . . . the lost has
been found and the queen is
now officially crowned.
0 9:00 '
n W "" .., ,
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l,m.w" if an
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in f Lv., W. K..
Preftliqht cadets turned
out en masse when Glen
Gray carrie to lowa to
play tor them. Apprecia-
tiye navy rrien sat on the
floor in lowa Union
lounge and applauded
enthusiastically while the
C o c a Co l a Spotlight
Bands p r c cr r a rn was
lcrcadcast. SUl civilians
had to satisfy themselves
with afternoon listening
. . . the lounge teerned
with lite as the hand re-
students atrend the atrer-
Iiccn rehearsal in the
:Train lounge , . . Glen
Gray is pleased at the
audience response . . .
Peewee Hunt turns on his
:harm even tor rehearsal
. . . Pre-tliaht cadets at
their dance aqree that the
orchestra has what it
UNIVERSITY WCDIVIENS ASSN
As the largest Women's organization at S.U.l., the University
Women's Association encourages campus activities, promotes
high scholarship and acts as a co-ordinating body for Women's
groups. The U.W.A. council includes the presidents of other
major womens organizations as Well as its own executive offi-
cers and project chairmen. All under-graduate women in the col-
leges of liberal arts and commerce automatically are members
of U.W.A. Double-V campus War activities under the Associa-
tion's sponsorship this year included making surgical dressings,
co-aide Work at University hospital, hostessing at Iowa Union
and USO dances and office work in the Red Cross, civilian de-
fense and alumni offices. Women pledged their time to these
and to Information First, educational phase of the Double-V
service-health-education program, at the beginning of each semes-
ter with the double incentive, "Victory in War and Victory in
Peace." The Code for Co-eds, orientation and the University
Sing were other U.W.A. projects.
Back Row: james, O'Connor, Katschkowsky, Castner, Mitter, Abrams
Third Row: Nesper, Gilman, Shuttleworth, Herbst, Osborne
Second Row: Bevan, Van I-ioesen, Zech, Kruse, Hanson, Arnold
First Row: Stamy, Burney, Mercer, Siebels, Maddy
Shaw, Holt, Pownall, Waterman, Herbst, Ferguson, Kuttler, Hilfrnan
Information Firstfif We are to Win the war, if We are to Win the
peace, if we are to live effectively. During its second year at
S.U.l., the Information First lecture series, planned by and for
students, brought to the campus authoritative speakers on vital
subjects. its purpose is to present a varied program of basic
information and supplemental ideas that will help students to
understand the problems of the war, the peace and everyday liv-
ing. lnformation First has five phases: an evaluation, interpreta-
tion and analysis of current news, social problems of Wartimeg
psychological aspects of the war and peace, historical, geo-
graphic, political and economic phases of the war and peace,
and post-War living. Outstanding speakers this year included
Gordon Gammaclc, Guy M. Gillette, Dr. Harry Van Walt, W.
Earl Hall, Richard Wilson, Dorothy Lewis and Frances Farmer
Wilder. A central committee of six women students planned
the Information First series,
Personal Contact Chairman
Student Leader Chairman
Student Leader Chairman
IEAN HARDIE WILLIS
MARY ANN KURTZ
BARBARA IAYNE BLAKE
DORRIS ANN I-IAYS
Back Row: I-lays, Blake
Orientation spells a hearty welcome ior the University's freshman
and transfer students, familiarizing them with their new college
environment quickly and smoothly. During the summer, per-
sonal letters from group leaders and assistants named by the
Orientation councils greeted the newcomers and explained the
fall program. A spring training course for these leaders and
assistants suggested ideas and plans for the fall Orientation
group meetings. Inaugurated with a mass meeting in Macbride
auditorium and informal gatherings in faculty homes, Orientation
continued with an activities meetings, a style show and later a
tea at the home of President and Mrs. I-Iancher. Informality and
friendliness were the theme of the program, carried through group
picnics, coke dates and bowling parties during the first weeks of
the semester. Not confining Orientation to the first term of the
school year, University Women's Association sponsored a sim-
ilar program during the second semester.
Front Row: Katschlccwsky, Mittei Nesper, MacEwen, OCctnncr, Kuriz
H i t z
Q. ,A sixt y .gi
,g,J! , f5jq 1
Atchison, Herrald, Maddy, Nesper, Smith
A comparative newcomer among University organizations, the
Iudiciary Board has quickly assumed a prominent place on the
campus because of its authority over regulations governing
undergraduate women. The Board is composed of four mem-
bers-the chairman and representatives from town, Panhellenic
and dormitories. Although the University Women's Association
has always maintained some general rules affecting hours and
special permissions for University women, regulations were not
set up on a campuswide basis until the Association formulated
a definite set of rules two years ago. Meeting weekly, the
Board acts on petitions concerning regulations submitted by stu-
dents and discusses the effectiveness of the various rules. Group
meetings throughout the year provide an opportunity for housing
unit ludiciary chairmen to meet with the Board to discuss com-
mon problems, to clarify the existing regulations and to consider
proposed changes in women's rules.
CENTRAL PARTY CCDMMITTEE
BETTE fC PHE7
LTYK' 'S 5 "SC
f- f i
... i i. . Nokia,
S- -i 'z et cfrx'-Tre xsx'
I KC .. .... ..
Winter Wonderland . . . Reindeer Ramble . . . Silver Skatefff
they all mean a University party to the lowa campus. Sixteen
undergraduates, chosen by the Social Committee on the basis oi
grades, leadership and campus activity participation, form the
Central Party Committee, which directs eight all-University par-
ties during the year. lndividual committees name the mood and
music tor the informal and semieiormal parties, choosing clever
taglines with program and backdrop to carry out the theme.
The Party Committee was established in l942 to replace nu-
merous special committees appointed to arrange the more ex-
pensive parties oi pre-war years. Masters' Magic, which marked
the return oi name bands to the campus, and the Coronation Ball,
at which the Hawkeye beauty court was presented, were the
biggest social events ot the all-University calendar. With the
advice ot Proi. Earl E, Harper and hostess Beth Browning larries
the student committee made each party a gala event.
'Q,,..s,. age. :,. q,.:,:- v,q,.,:
.. ,,,,....3 .i ..,A,:.... ,.,..'- tins.: sd.
Back Row: Boddewig, Leighton, Vxfansik, Neville, Ackerson, Cumming, lohnston, Cutler
Front Bow: Michaelson, Browning, Low, Conkling, Schenlcen, Cohen
The sixteen members of Union Board, connecting link between
the student body and Iowa Memorial Union, represent all the
colleges of the University. Liberal arts representatives are elected
each springg other colleges follow different procedures in naming
their representatives to the Union governing board. All members
are chosen on the basis of ability, grade average and work on
seven subcommittees, which carry out Union Board plans. The
tea dance committee directs weekly dances in the Biver room.
Friday night is Campus Night, with a floorshow planned by a
Board member and a subcommittee. , Bridge enthusiasts com-
pete in two tournaments sponsored by Union Board each year,
one an all-University competition, the other a fraternity and
sorority contest. Book chats, art exhibits and table tennis tourna-
ments are planned by the library, art and game committees re-
spectively, while the house committee is in charge of Christmas
decorations for the Union, favorite meeting place for students.
EINEN M. MacEWEN
EARL E. HARPER
EDWIN B. KURTZ
ODIS K. PATTON
KIRK H, PORTER
HARRISON I. THORNTON
DONALD R. MALLETT
HARRY G. BARNES
Faculty-student viewpoint is the keynote of the University's Social
Committee, which has jurisdiction over matters concerning cam-
pus social life. One of the most important committees at S.U.I.,
the group prides itself on being the first faculty committee to in-
clude student members. Power of the Social Committee is exer-
cised in three ways: in approving the institution of University
social groups: in selecting the members of the Central Party
Committee, and in making and enforcing the rules regulating
campus social activity. Eleven faculty members, appointed by
President I-Iancher, and six students, named by the faculty repre-
sentatives, make up the committee. Three of the student mem-
bers are juniors, three seniors. Selected from candidates nomin-
ated by various campus organizations, the three juniors chosen
each year retain their positions as seniors, thus functioning as
committee members for two years. Dean Ewen M. MacEwen of
the college of medicine is chairman of the Social Committee.
Standing: Dean Thompson, Prof, Kurtz, 'White Mallett, Prof. Porter, Dean MacEx-ren, Prof. Thornton,
Seated: Herbst, Mercer, O'Connor, Newland, Carmichael, Roalson, Prof. Patzig
Back Row: Sinnett, Walter, Schneider, Oostendorp, Eichacker
Second Row: Milligan, Burkhalter, Luce, Dougherty, Ruff
Front Row: Ballantyne, Mallett, Teeters, Dean Thompson, Huffer
ALPHA Pl-ll OMEGA
A national service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega is composed of
college and university men who are or have been affiliated with
the Boy Scout movement in any rank of Scouting. Founded at
Lafayette College in Pennsylvania in l925, the fraternity boasts
nearly a hundred chapters. Omicron chapter at the University
of lowa came into being May 20, l93U, and now lists a member-
ship of 26 men on the campus. Membership is based on previous
Scout training, an interest in service projects and satisfactory
scholastic rating. The purpose of the fraternity is "To assemble
college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to
develop friendship and promote service to humanity." Projects
of the local chapter this year included paper drives, visits to stu-
dents in University hospital -and the distribution of tuberculosis
seal posters. Biggest event of the year was the sponsorship of
the Senior Scout Ball in April, for all senior scouts from the Iowa
River Valley Council of the Boy Scouts of America.
Students enrolled in any art course may become members of the
Art Guild, organized to promote a keener appreciation of art and
to give students in the department a chance to become better
acquainted. The artists' group highlighted its seventh year with
the Beaux Arts ball, following ia Deep Sea Fantasy theme. lmagf
inative murals by art instructors and graduate students made the
costume party in the art gallery a colorful affair. Weekly meet-
ings of the group in the Art Guild clubroom were largely con-
cerned With planning the ball. A series of foreign and American
movies was shown in the Art building auditorium under the sponf
sorship of the Guild: more than two hundred season tickets were
sold to students and faculty members for the series. Another
project of the group this year was the sponsorship of the student
art exhibits displayed in the lounge of lowa Union and the art
building. Mary Holmes of the art faculty is advisor to the student
Last Row: Brant, Whiting, l-luper, Simmons, Mosshart, Ballantyne, Fey, Engdahl, Smith, Bobbe,
Middle Row: johnson, lewett, Beattie, Goldfein, Korneman, Ellison, Mutchler, Snyder, Lippman
First Row: Von Qualen, Nesbit, Plummer, Thomure, Carson, Gordon, Wright, Layland
Back Row: Browning, Prentis, Grothaus, Donahoe, Donavan, Baumgarten, Piggott, Little, Wirkler,
Wiese, Miss Giddings, Miss Diedesch
Fourth Row: Boss, Quick, Wenq, Heusinkveld, McMahon, Crowder, Brennan, Gilman, Nelson,
Reinhold, Rouner, Ziegler, Whiteford, Mrs. Ianssen, Donahoe, Crowl, Burney
Third How: McDonald, Larew, Mathis, Bell, Donharn, Klein, Hauth, Laufersweiler, Faris
Second ROW: Culhane, Heyer, Pitz, Atkinson, Browning, Daurer, Davis, Miss He-rriott, Erdahl
First Row: Miss Woodruff, Mosey, Smith, Thompson, Bevan, Porter, Gray, Kelly, Miss Smith
I-lCMl-I l-ICQNQMICS CLUB
Traditional activities of the Home Economics Club include an OFFICERS
annual baked bean supper, a fall tea and meetings with speak- BETTY BEVAN
ers from on and off the campus who are authorities in fields re- President
lated to home economics. The club's major project this year was
the making of two thousand candles shaped like Christmas trees CQQORQA Gig?
to brighten Christmas dinner for patients at Schick hospital. Ice- rem 9
Boasting a history of 3l years on the University of lowa campus, CAROLYN PORTER
the Home Economics Club opens its membership to every stu- Secretary
dent taking a course in the department. Affiliated with both GLORIA KELLY
national and state organizations, the group helped to reorganize Treasure'
the latter, with Marsena Nelson of S. U. l. as state club secretary.
To advance inter-club relations, delegates are sent to the sec-
tional convention in Chicago, Where they meet with other stu-
dents and leaders in the field. The Home Economics Club unites
students in a program of service and recreational activities re-
lated to their course of study.
Y. W. C. A.
MARY ANN KURTZ
ireasurer, First Semester
Treasurer, Second Semester
President, lunior-Senior Class
President, Sophomore Class
President, Freshman Class
Adviser, Freshman Class
An extensive program of educational groups, service projects and
social activities is sponsored by the Young Women's Christian
Association. The organization offers opportunities for every
Woman on the campus to participate in discussions on marriage,
religion and controversial news issuesy to entertain and to teach
the young patients in the Childrens hospital and the Convales-
cent homeg and to become better acquainted with other "Y" mem-
bers through social meetings. Radio, publicity, art and news-
paper committees offer chances for special work. Highlights of
the year's "Y" program were the Silver Tea at the President's
home early in February and the Thanksgiving and Christmas
programs presented in co-operation with the Y.M.C.A. Through
participation in these numerous activities, both planned and
financed by students, "Y" members may build leadership ability,
train themselves in democratic living and offer personal aid to
the War effort at the same time.
Back Row: Essley, Walk, Arthur, Waterman, Macliwen, Holt
Third How: Blake, Brock, Martin, Krabbenhoeft, Abrams, Arnold, Hedges
Second Row: Baker, Iohnston, Collier, Stamy, lones, Snyder
First Row: Kurtz, Nesper, Mrs. MacDonald, Osborne, Lansing
Peterson, Schneider, Tvtfooters, Tipton, Mrs. MacDonald, Widder, Ruff, Pick
Y. M. C. A.
The Young Men's Christian Association has remained an active
organization at the University even though forced to suspend
many of its former activities for the duration. Working with the
Y.W.C.A., the members ot the men's group have participated in
timely discussion groups and hospital service activities. They
have also taken part in the "Y" radio broadcasts and the annual
Thanksgiving and Christmas programs. By remodeling two of
the Y.M.C.A. ottices, a much-needed conference room was made
available tor "Y" meetings and social gatherings. Unavoidably
lacking its larger membership ot pre-war years, the Y.M.C.A. is
doing an excellent Wartime job under the guidance ot Mrs. Mar-
garet MacDonald, "Y" executive secretary. Plans are being
made by members oi the Y.M.C.A. cabinet and the advisory
board for an enlarged program oi educational, service and rec-
reational projects when a large number ot men return to the
campus to become active in the "Y" organization.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN COUNCIL
To integrate the various Protestant organizations, to participate in
the Work of the World Student Christian Federation and to en-
courage activities that are of mutual interest to those seeking
Christian fellowship, the Student Christian Council was estab-
lished at S.U.l. in l94O. Composed of representatives of the
various Protestant student groups on the campus, the Y.W.C.A.
and the Y.M.C.A., the Council has had as its main activity this
year the organization of church group support for the World Stu-
dent Service Fund drive at Iowa. At the close of the W.S.S.F.
drive in February, the Council planned a "meager meal" open
to any student, regardless of church affiliation, and a World D-ay
of Prayer service, sponsored internationally by the World Student
Christian Federation. fir-other project this year was a party for
student Workers and pa vars of the church groups holding mem-
bership in the Council, ct which each organization exhibited a
display of its Work.
Top Row: Sherburne, Prentis, Healy, Westfall, Miller, Heise
Second Row: Wright, Bare, Tuttle, Nesper, Ladwig, Williams
First Row: Miller, Pitz, Iones, Dr. Shipley, Iones
Back How: Street, Mathers, Lincoln, Smith, Auchter, Burney, Wright, Ervin
Second Row: Herwiq, Collier, Ellis, jones, Miller, Covert, Wesselink, Penninqroth, Henderson
Third Row: Willey, Wahrer, Drumenil, Skien, Magill, Royer, Russell, Hettield, Morley.
Front Row: Dr, Iones, Brinker, Burney, Bradshaw, Zimmerman, Bare, Fontaine, Mrs. Covert
A varied program of activities, ranging from a formal vesper OFFICERS
service to an hilarious Saturday night party, enables West- LUELLA BABE
minster Fellowship to provide tor Presbyterian students an eftec- presidem
tive religious program and an entertaining social schedule. The
governing council ot the group is composed ot tour elected stu- Mi2g:1ieEELiStEY
dent otticers, the tellowship director, Mrs. Brainerd Covert, and
the minister, Dr. llion T. lones. Every Sunday evening meeting HELEN ZIMMERMAN
of the Westminster Fellowship is highlighted by an absorbing Secretary
talk or a lively round table discussion, followed by supper' and DOUGL?-S BRADSHAW
recreation. Because of opportunities ottered tor expert counsel-
ling in personal problems or just tor reading and relaxation, stu-
dents make good use of the Fellowship room throughout the week.
As part ot the service program ot the group, members attend
church services, sing in the choir, teach Sunday school, conduct
worship services, plan socials and edit the group's paper, "West-
Standing: Krahiing, Gott, Mitcheii
Creative, democratic and sociaiiy-conscious are words descrip-
tive ot Wesiey Foundation, the organization tor Methodist stu-
dents who comprise a iarge portion ot aii University students.
The chiet concerns ot the group are the development ot signiti-
:ant religious leadership and the perpetual Work ot reconciiiation.
The church and student center otter opportunity tor students to
deveiop and express their convictions. The Foundation's pro-
gram provides tor weekday interest groups meeting at the stu-
dent center and tor the Sunday afternoon student vesper-forums,
in which weii-known speakers otten participate. This meeting
is toiiowed by supper and a social hour. The center is aiways
apen to individuais and groups and otiers a piace Where students
may go at any time tor a game ot ping-pong, a tireside chat or
reiaxation with a magazine. in order that students may be
served more adeguateiy by the Foundation, pians are being
made tor a new student center.
Second Row: Miller, Olson, Mahany Harman, LQ: Txmrn
front Pow: Xtager, Ecidwin
Back Row: Larsen, Sanders, Appleby, Buehrer, lsebrands, lsebrands, Vernon, Steinert, Cole, Ander-
son, Reid, Gilmore, Anthony
Fourth Row: Martins, Buehrer, Nichols, Ladwig, Lagel, Howard, Haring, Lidholm, Glendening, Hart,
Frornrn, Hawbaker, lohnson, Roberts, Gaylor
Third How: Poster, Binns, Wager, Koons, Townsley, Shirley, Schulze, Haight, Fell, Olson
Second Row: LaPorte, Davis, Dickinson, Larew, Townsley, Eninger, Ouinlan, Scott, Knarr, Kehn,
White, McGahey, Olsen
First How: Hartman, Winsler, Schoenield, Synhorst, Shaffer, Baldwin, lensen, Dockstader, Moyers,
Kappa Phi, the national Methodist girls' club, purposes that
"every Methodist Woman in the University may be a leader in
the church of tomorroW." Organized on the Iowa campus in l9l7,
the group holds devotional, business and social meetings every
other Monday night. Kappa Phi works with Wesley Foundation
in conducting devotions at the Sunday afternoon vesper-torum
meetings and on Palm Sunday takes charge ot -an entire pro-
gram. The main event of the group's yearly program is the tor-
mal banquet, when the new president is introduced by the retir-
ing oiticer. Other important functions are the Christmas meeting
and party, a birthday meeting, open house for servicemen, a
meeting presented by the pledges and an initiation breaktast.
The group is assisted by a sponsor, Elaine lensen, and four
patronesses, members oi the board oi directors ot the Methodist
church, who attend meetings to help Kappa Phi achieve a Well-
rounded program for Methodist women students.
MARY MODESTA MONNIG
MARY IANE ZECH
Standing: Phelan, Nagle
Front Row: Rev, Be-iser, Monnig, W'alsl'i, Billick
il tl lt
Newman Club, national organization of Catholic students, is one
of the oldest groups on the campus, established in l905. The
club's activities are divided into three phases: religious, educaf
tional and social. The religious phase includes communion
breakfasts, devotional services and an annual retreatg the educa-
tional objective is realized by discussion clubs and lectures by
visiting speakersg the social aims are achieved by both formal
and informal dances, picnics, skating parties, Sunday night supf
pers and an annual spring banquet. Father I. Ryan Beiser is
director of the Catholic student groupg student officers and an
executive council guide and determine the club's policies. Last
spring the Newman Club recreational center was opened for the
use of all club members. This headquarters, with a library,
chapel, recreation room, meeting rooms and offices, has proved
itself a popular and successful undertaking. Father Brugman
is business manager for the Newman Club center.
Back Row: Davidson, Caro, Milstein, Spivack, Kramer, Sostrin, Silverberg
Second Row: Karp, Arkin, Snyder, Asarch, Meyers, Cohen, Trochenberq
Third Row: Marks, Kelberq, Grueskin, Klapperman, Levitt, Levatin, Bordy
Under the direction ot Rabbi Gilbert Klapperman ot the school of
religion, Hillel Foundation provides cultural, religious and social
leadership for Iewish young people on the campus. Sponsored
by B'nai B'rith, national Iewish service organization, Hillel Was
established at lowa in 1939. Since membership is not limited to
students, many servicemen on the campus have become honor-
ary members of the group and are welcomed at Friday evening
and Sunday morning services in the Hillel lounge. To carry out
the three phases of Hillel's activity, committees have been ap-
pointed on social Welfare, program, newspaper, house, publicity
and membership. Social activities ot the organization include
Sunday open house in the lounge, picnics from time to time,
dances, forums, student programs and meetings featuring guest
speakers. Hillel Foundation Works with other student groups to
foster better feeling among campus religious organizations.
PI-ll GAMMA NU
Mary Modesta Monnig
Elaine B. Phair
Marie Ann Queensland
Mary lane Quinn
Mary Du Mont
To encourage scholarship and friendship among its members
and to promote closer co-operation between students and faculty
are the aims ot Phi Gamma Nu, womens honorary commerce
sorority. To carry out its program, the group holds monthly
meetings with faculty members, when people distinguished in
the tield ot commerce are invited to speak. Phi Gamma Nu is
the only departmental organization for women in commerce since
activities ot the Commerce Club have been suspended for the
duration. Iowa University's chapter of the honorary was estab-
lished in l928, tour years after the iounding ot Phi Gamma Nu at
Northwestern University. A bid from the commerce sorority is a
high honor for majors in the department. Bushing and pledging
take place early each semesterg atter a semesters pledgeship,
new members are initiated. Phi Gamma Nu annually presents
the "Commerce Key" to some senior woman in recognition of
her exceptional scholarship in commerce courses.
Back Row: DuMont, Mote, Garrett, Phair, McDowell, Hamm
Fourth Row: Quinn, McCornber, Queensland, Hull, Coughlin, Easton
Third Row: lensen, Armbruster, Romanow, Bailey, Wells, Knipe
Second ROW: Cole, Herlein, lohnson, Zink, Pyle, Snell
Front Row: Wallace, Mauer, Daughton, Hartz, Monnig, Grau, Mansfield
the car . . .
makes a snow
ball . . . Mr.
Phair an the
big day . . .
lhis one out
, . . Belly
'take signs lit-
erally . . .
lerry Zlrrk and
MARY LOUISE STROHMEYER
Tau Gamma was founded at the University of Iowa in 1939 as a
social organization for independent town women. From the
original S.U.l. chapter, the idea of a sorority for women living
in town spread to other college campuses, with the result that
chapters have now been established at thirteen colleges and uni-
versities in the United States. The purpose of Tau Gamma is
threefold: to promote friendship among the members, to im-
prove their scholastic standing and to encourage participation in
other University activities. Elected officers and appointed com-
mittee chairmen govern the affairs of the town women's organ-
ization. General membership requirements for the group state
that each woman shall take part in the University's Double-V
program of war work and in other campus activities. A project
of the University Women's Association until last spring, Tau
Gamma separated from the larger organization to set up an inde-
pendent program of business meetings and social events.
Back Row: Eisenhart, Filmer, Emanuel, Peterson, Brant, Hofmann
First Row: Healey, Pickering, Kruse, Fleming, Erqer
'Ge - ,
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ELAINE BRODY SILVERMAN
President, First Semester
President, Second Semester
MARY ANN KURTZ
Vice-President, First Semester
Vice-President, Second Semester
BARBARA WHEELER PHILIPS
IEAN HARDIE WILLIS
Top Row: Brinker, Kurtz, Stamy, O'Connor, Katschlcowsky
Five to twelve junior women are "tapped" during Womens Rec-
ognition Day program each spring for membership in Mortar
Board, the national honorary organization for senior women.
Selection is based on service, scholarship, leadership and charac-
ter. The group's purpose is "to provide for co-operation between
societies, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of serv-
ice and fellowship among university women, to maintain a high
standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership,
to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman." Mortar
Boards outstanding activity this year was the sponsorship of a
talent bureau to recruit entertainers tor veterans at Schick hospital.
Bottom ROW: Nesper, Silverman, Rowland, Mercer, MacEwen, Willis
Back Row: Howell, Schneider, Smith, Birdsall, Hensall
Middle Row: Rickliss, Weaver, Kotiemann, Martin, Maddy, lsacson
First Row: Nesper, Neville, Rowland, Turner, Knapp
ZETA Pl-ll ETA
Sigma chapter of the national professional Women's speech frater-
nity, Zeta Phi Eta, was established at lowa in May, l936. its rapid
growth has closely followed the development of speech arts in
American colleges and the progress of speech as a profession.
Members are selected on the basis of scholarship, talent and con-
tribution to the speech field. Membership in the organization is
not limited, although a balance is maintained among those en-
gaged in radio, public address, theatre and the academic fields of
speech. ln keeping with its purposes as a speech fraternity, Zeta
Phi Eta sponsored programs for the USC and at the University
hospital this year as one of the chapters projects.
MARY IANE NEVILLE
MARY BOB KNAPP .
THETA SIGMA PI-II
Keeper of the Archives
Theta Sigma Phi, honorary professional fraternity for women in
journalism, is composed of outstanding junior and senior women
majoring in journalism at Iowa. Established at the University of
Washington in Seattle in April, IQOQ, Theta Sigma Phi includes
among its objectives the achievement of definite standards in
journalism and letters and the improvement of working conditions
for women in these fields. Women pledged to the fraternity at the
beginning of each semester are initiated after a semesters pledge-
ship, with the right to Wear the gold Iinotype matrix pin of Theta
Sigma Phi. Members of the group joined with Sigma Delta Chi to
entertain leaders in journalism Who have visited SUI.
Fourth Row: Shombauqh, Overholser, Born, I-Ioak, Hade, Browning, Miller, Swanson
Third Row: Osborne, Clayton, Subotnik, Wakefield, Wilson, Iohnson, Tester, Gatton
Second Row: Hiltman, Ericson, Iohnston, Carpenter, Gaslcins, Daniels, Cohen, Keller, Moorhead
First Row: Weiser, Buoy, Schroeder, Klein, Wheelan, Nichols, Covert
Back Row: Mather, Prof. Mason, Krause, Prof. Pownall, lones, Yoakam, Stringham, Prof. Schramm
Front Row: Newsome, Wuriu, Baxter, Prof. English
Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, is the oldest
organization of its kind in existence. lt was founded in April, l9U9,
at De Pauw University in Greencastle, lnd. The lowa chapter had
been inactive for nearly two years before the beginning of the fall
term this year, when the chapter was reorganized. Six men were
initiated to Sigma Delta Chi at that time by the Iowa chapters prof
fessional members. Weekly luncheon meetings were held during
the year to carry out Sigma Delta Chi's purpose of associating col-
lege journalists into an organized group and to advance the stand-
ard of the press by fostering a higher ethical code, thus increasing
its values as a social agency.
PROP. WlLBUR SCHRAMM
BETA GAMMA SIGMA
W A Nationai Scholarship Fraternity for
Students Graduating in Commerce,
eiection limited to those ranking in the highest
ten per cent on all University Work.
ELWIN T. IOLLIFFE
'WALTER L. DAYKIIXI
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION
DORIS BONE K. E. LEIB
H. R. BOWEN H. H. MCCARTY
W. I. BURNEY BETTY LOU MEACHAM
H. V. CHERRINGTON S. L. MILLER
G. R. DAVIES P. R. OLSON
W. L. DAYKIN I. E. PARTINGTON
H. B. EVERSOLE C. A. PHILLIPS
C. S. GALIHER C. W. THOMPSON
G. D. HASKELL I. U. UTHOFF
E. W. HILLS EULA VAN METER
E. T. IOLLIFFE S. G. WINTER
THOMAS HENRY FOSTER ELIZABETH IANE KENNEY
MERRITT C. SPEIDEL
MEMBERS IN GRADUATE COLLEGE
BETTY IEAN ARNETT ROBERT L. BUSH
REVA ELLEN BORDY LILLIAN BURNETTE HOWRY
DORIS WINONA GRAU MARGARET MARILYN MACOMBER
VERA MARGUERITE GREINER PAULINE LOUISE MCDOWALL
ELSIE IANE HOLLAND ELAINE BRINTON PHAIR
PI LAMBDA TI-IETA
WOMEN'S HONORARY IN EDUCATION
Ncrtionod Honorory Association for Women in Educortion
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION
CLARA M. DALEY
MRS. CHARLES BROWN
ZELLA MAE CASE
MARTHA LUCILLE CORRY
MRS. C. E. COUSINS
GRACE MARIE FREYMANN
MRS. ERNEST HORNE
MARY DOROTHY IELINICK
MRS. C. R. KEMP
MAY P. YOUTZ
MRS. DORA MASON
SARAH ANN RHUE
MRS. HOPE MCCOWAN SWIFT
IEANNE BEATTIE TOMPKINS
VIVIAN VON OUALEN
MRS. IOHN WAHL
Pl-ll SIGMA IOTA
Delta chapter of Phi Sigma lota, national honorary society in
romance languages, was founded at the University of lowa in
1926, one of 37 in the country. Student members are chosen on
the basis of distinction in the general college course, particularly
in romance languages. The fraternity's purposes are the recogni-
tion of outstanding ability and attainment in romance languages
and literature, the stimulation of advanced work and individual
research in this field, and the promotion of a sentiment of amity
between our nation and the nations using these languages. ln-
formants from countries Where the romance languages are spoken
presented several of the monthly programs of Phi Sigma lota.
Back Row: Dr. Barzun, Prof. Mallo, Prof. Cousins, Barton, Prof, Mapes, Tyler
Second Row: Chen-Apuy, Vkfoodward, Mrs. Mallo, Hclbert, Harmeier, lohnson, Couch, Newland
First Row: Pettis, Schmidt, Osborne, York, MacEwen, Hedges
Sli al l
, lf lf li
W 2 4
, 4? 1
is . 3
5 il Q51
- A .Q , M..
vf'oP'g " '
QUEEN MARMEE MILLER
Pi Beta Phi
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Gamma Phi Beta
QUEEN BETTE IO PHELAN
QUEEN BARBARA RQSENTHAL
Gamma Phi Befa
Delta Delta Deha
MARY LGU PETERSQN
Kappa Alpha Theta
BETTY LOU SCI-IMIDT
Pi Beta Phi
P g 240
Kappa Alpha Theta
QUEEN MAXINE KENNEDY
Delta Delta Delta
IEAN ANN CONROY
X meg. . ' if K
mf,. . 'A 'I
P g 243
Gamma Phi Beta
QUEEN BEBNADENE BAETIS
PRINCESS VIRGINIA DONAI-IOE "1
is M I
n I I
BETTY IEAN BALDWIN EILEEN SEBSCHEN
Alphd Delta Pi Alpha Xi DeItd
lt's plain to see what one oi the
pledge duties at the Alpha Xi
house is! . . .nice pose, but
you can't get anywhere hold-
ing the camera like that . . .
G. O. P.'s campus campaigners
Cplease note book titlel . . .
lean Newland and Marge
Swanson contribute to the
good neighbor policy...
Roger Chappel out on a limb
. . . lnside dope on Gamma
Phi rushing tactics . . . fair
Weather and the D. G. terrace
make a delightful combination
. . . Theta's having fun at their
traditional barn party . . . is it
art that attracts the Phi Psi's or
iwell, you guess...
"Smoot," have you been a
good little girl, or why the ane
gelic expression . . . bet one
of them has a fella in the navy.
I- . - wmfQ vw- mf-K-Mm,3mW,x W ,-,Wm m-..f.,..M....WMM.............,s.,,.,w.,,,..,.,. . -- -- V 4-WMM... M -,
Donese being smart-she takes
the easiest job . . . What's the
matter, oouldn't you get a
canoe? . . . looks interesting,
Flora, what is it? . . . Kay
Keller and lody Duschl play
Htish' '... mail Call at Currier
Hall . . . congrats to the Kap-
pas for Winning the scholarship
cup-Mary Ann Mueller, Pan-
hellenic president, presents it to
Ann Mercer . . . a group ot
Gamma Phi's have an after
hours jam session . . . the Pi
Phi tiles come in handy during
exam Week.. .midnight
snack at the Daily Iowan dur-
ing presidential election returns
. . . a nice display of legs con-
tributed hy three Alpha Xi's
. . . lanice Keel plays hostess
at a spread . . . Leora Zahorio
and Merle Flemming look
through HAWKEYE'S Collection
oi yearbooks . . . sure thing,
Betty B., LSXMFT.
Central committee for the cani-
pus straw vote supervises vot-
ing . . . Betty lane Balclwin's
home work includes daily letter
writing . . . a bevy of pretty
iaces and all Alpha Chi's . . .
Murray Wier blushes becorn-
inqly and takes a bow after a
tew words at the victory rally
. . . tun at the Eastlawn Valen-
tine's Dance . . . that pause
that refreshes . . .the Tri
Delts get together for a wiener
roast . . . Eastlawners enjoy a
musical interlude . . . O. K.,
Fitz., canoe tor two corninq up.
uns? V ' .
,A -4 '
L fix? Q
W. E. fa , 1 1
-.1 ffl '
'Tannye Burnette looks coyly
over 'a coke at the Union . . .
Marge Van Hoesen and Iaque
Sidney practice up tor Satur-
day night . . . all right, Miss
Mordy, right through that line
. . .the Phi Rho's tind Dick
Campbell a tine accompanist
at the annual University Sing
. . . a short chat before class
. . . that's one way to enjoy
the campus . . . three Currier
lassies relax in the sun . . . a
recommended Way to get
around the man shortage . . .
does the World look better from
that angle? . . . a sunny day,
the river bank and two very
good looking-ice cream cones
. . . Alpha Chi houseboys cool
off between courses...
cadets arrive en masse at Cur-
rier . . . the stone wall behind
the Union proves to be a popu-
5 4 1
:W 6-mf 41
"Pops" Harrison speaks at the
Victory rally . . . Iowa basket-
ball fans Welcome home the
victorious team . . . Pep rally
betore the Homecoming game
. . ,everyone pitches at the
Baptist student center . . .
comparing "heart throbs" . . .
somebody's quite a photograph
collector . . . Sunday after-
noon diversion . . . that be-
tween classes rest on Old Cap-
itol steps . . . the Alpha Xi's
again, this time out tor a ride
with Mary Beatty as chauffeur
. . . Winnie lohnson celebrates
a birthday at the Tri Delt house.
K - 4 ,
f A.., l-
4' yi .
Mortar Board taps new mem-
bers at Recognition Day . . .
Nancy Hole has trouble keep-
inq her mind on the qarne . . .
Ioan Wheeler administers a hot
toot . . . you're never too old
to play jacks say the Kappas
. . . O. K. pooch, out ot your
bubble bath . . . Alpha Chi's
all posed for a picture...
Dink Iohansen rnust have a
trump card . . . serving punch
at an Alpha Xi Delta tea . . .
Hope Ann l-lea looks like she
might have a strike in mind
. . . Wouldn't it be handier to
carry a watch, Eileen? . . .
well, What's the occasion, kids?
f 1 QR v
gkkxkii-'L f x l
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Si 'S X X nw
:ff ftgt 5 W'-'
'EJ X 6 41 '
W If x N xx I
OTHER SPORTS .
WOMEN'S SPORTS .
With the largest group of men ever to report for football in the
history of the school, "Slip" Madigan began his second year as
coach of the Fighting Hawkeyes. In spite of the young and in-
experienced material with which he worked, he succeeded in pro-
ducing a team which never quit fighting until the final whistle
had blown, a team which received the admiration of fans and
opponents alike -and a team which all Iowa followed. Madigan
was born in Illinois and spent his own playing years centering
for the Irish of Notre Dame. I-Ie came to the Iowa campus from
the Galloping Gaels of St. Mary's college in Calcland, Calif.,
where after nineteen seasons he had a record of ll5 games won,
45 lost and I9 tied for a percentage of .7l8. The "Grid Kids" and
their coach, Slip Madigan, wrote a chapter in the history of Iowa
Football of which Iowa gridiron immortals can well be proud.
1944 PIGSKIN PARADE
. . . U Ohio State
. 6 Iliinois .
. 7 Purdue .
. O Indiana .
. 27 Nebraska .
. 7 Wisconsin
. O Minnesota
. 6 Seahawks
P-O-W-E-B were the letters that spelled defeat for the l944
Hawkeyes in their initial game of the season against a rough
and ready Ohio State eleven. On the scoreless end ot a 34-O
tally, the lowa grid hopefuls were 80 rninutes wiser at the end
ot the garne than at the beginning. Only in the third quarter
were they able to stand up under the Buckeye onslaught.
lowa's only casualty was veteran Stan Mohrbacher, who
wrenched his knee. Bill Kersten and Dick Woodward showed
excellent passing and running ability. lim l-lansen's line plung-
ing also gave the team hope for their coming games against
other Big Ten rivals. As a curtain raiser tor the l944 season,
the Ohio State garne gave Hawkeye fans indication ot better
things to come.
HM I-IANSEN, Fullback
BOB SNYDEB, Center
In scoring territory.
Iowa fell victim to an Illinois scoring spree that sent them home
from Champaign with a 40-6 defeat. Iowa was overtaken by
a bad case of the fumbles plus the out-of-this-world running of
Buddy Young, who paced his way home for two markers in
the first period. All was not hearts and flowers for the Illini as
the Hawks seized command in the second period to get an
offensive underway. In the third period, Iowa marched 80
yards from the kick-off down the field and Dick Woodward
heaved an 8-yard pass to lohnny Stewart in the payoff play.
Despite the sad story revealed by the scoreboard, there were
some good things for Hawk fans to remember: the line play of
Fagerlind and 'Winslow and the second-quarter scourge proved
that Iowa has Fighting Sons.
rw.: at-Q.:t.t5'3i'f-"5 WV-fr
A handful of pep-
BILL BENSKlN PAT CAL
Homecoming with all its pep, memories, old grads, badges and
tradition brought many a familiar face back to the Old Gold
campus. But the Hawkeyes failed to carry out the Homecom-
ing spirit, losing 26-7 to a heavily favored Purdue eleven. The
Boilermakers opened up the scoring with Cody running 52
yards for the first counter. lust before halftime Woodward
completed passes to McLaughlin on two identical plays to put
the Hawks on the six-yard markery then lim Hansen, powerful
Iowa plunger, dived heavily through right guard to clear the
goal line. The fans went wild with joy as Iohnny Stewart
booted the point which put the underdogs in the game. Gen-
erating steam the second half, the Boilermakers took command
from Bose's kick-off, never losing it for a moment as Coach
Madigan's eleven tried valiantly to regain their first half
LAGHAN BOB CARLSON CLARENCE CROSS
.55 I .. , WH- -
Wartime Version of Iowa Corn
Rose gets one off just in time.
Action on the bench.
BUD FLOOD RALPH KATZ TACK KELSO
, Ms: we ,J 'TNT' ""f'i'W 27 ' li it
lcwa, lacl-cina the tire arid drive characteristic ot their tirst
games, tell at the hands ol an insatiable Indiana team to the
tune ot 320. The loss ot Dick Woodward, Bill Benslcin and
Paul Faqerlind tor the lull gariie and ot tullhaclc Iirn Hansen
for nfiore than three auarters was tragic in View ot the develop
ments. The Hawks played taa tackle, tell victizri ct old ones
like the ancient Statue ct Liberty play, aot there too late to nail
Hoosier runners and did everything that rust isnt the hest
football. The Hoosiers scored tour touchdowns the tirst halt,
with Hoernscherneyer livina up tc expectations. Fate rode with
the Iowa eleven the last halt and they held h
ci . t eir weiahty opf
ponents to one counter.
CWA BCDWS TCD INDIANA, 32-O
After four unsuccessful attempts at victo
a decisive mark on the asset
column as the lowa "G
rid Kids" rolled over the
Nebraska Cornhuskers, 27-6. The Hawks spen
a profitable 'afternoon at the Nebraska goal
line, with Nelson Smith doing most of the en-
tertaining. lt was a great day for the 21-year-
old former serviceman, who amazed his team-
mates, wowed the fans and caused Coach
Madigan to beam with pride as he scored
three touchdowns. Dick Woodward, freshman
flash, smashed over in the first quarter to be-
gin the scoring. Madigan's fighting Hawks
went to the shower rooms happily. They had
won a game.
t minute instructions.
lowa and Nebrask
lowa's jaunt to Madison proved discouraging,
as the Badgers triumphed over the Hawks, 26-7,
in a contest which looked more like a track
meet than a gridiron clash. The Hawkeyes
showed plenty of fight, but proved offensively
futile as they muffed time and time again
chances to score. lowa's lone touchdown came
early in the third period when Thompson fired
a short pass into the flat and lack Kelso, alert
Hawkeye end, intercepted to race unmolested
70 yards over the goal line. Outside of that
spectacular run, the lowans failed to advance
beyond their opponents' 25-yard line and spent
the afternoon in their own territory.
Sue Showers and bandmate turn page
Top row: Stan Mohrbacher,
Vince Owens, Dick Rusk.
Bottom row: Phil Schneider,
Dean Selken, Nelson Smith.
Y Q S My JI
f W 1 , ttzefiegaf
. wg 5 . H324 YQ?
MINNESGTA TAKES GVER 46 0
lowa's traditional Gopher foe broke through the Hawkeye de-
fense time and time again to score as the Minnesota power-
house rolled over the underdog lowans to beat out a 46-O win
before an assemblage of ll,UUO grid fans. lt was the 38th
meeting of the Big Ten football foes and the Hawks fell deeper
than ever in the league standings as they found themselves
completely outplayed in every department. The hard-hitting
Gopher forward wall consistently tore gaping holes in the Iowa
line, allowing their backs to come charging through. Dad's
Day proved to be another bad day on the Hawk football record
fa day which took the iron pig, symbol of Iowa's foreign re-
lations with Minnesota, back to the land of the Golden Gophers.
Hold that line. Minnesota runs wild
SEAHAWKS DRCDWN ICDWA, 30 6
lowa's neighbors, the Pre-Flight School Cadets, proved
less neighborly than usual as they pounded home or
30-6 defeat for the outscored, out-aged, outweighed, but
NOT outplayed Hawkeyes. From the group of mud-
clad, rain-soaked figures on the gridiron there was no
Iowa stareethe eleven rnen who started the game and
their substitutes put over every play like clockwork,
fought gamely for their first quarter lead and were not
disheartened when they slipped into the losing side.
Kersten smashed over for the marker in the first period.
Charley Woodward lived up to news
reports as he led the Seahawks'
drive with 152 yards. Pre-Flight
power spelled an Iowa grid defeat
in their last game of the season.
KEN ROSE, End
First down attempt foiled.
ATHLETIC BOARD CDE CGNTRCDL
The guiding light in Iowa sports is the Iowa Board
of Athletic Control. The board consists ot eleven
men who in addition to approving the budget for the
year, setting the prices tor the tickets and approving
all schedules and broadcasts, determine policies
controlling Iowa competition in all Western Con-
Ierence sports. The chairman ot the board is Karl
Leib, and its decisions are carried out by E. G. "Dad"
Schroeder, Iowa's Athletic Director, who has been
the key man in Iowa's athletic program tor many
Hawkeyes Win Clear Big Ten Title
BIG TEN CHAMPS
CO-CAPTAIN NED POSTELS
an 1 44
Iowa's own "POPE" HARRISON
On the sidelines for every lowa game is a
short, energetic gentleman known to every
Hawkeyes cage lover as "Pops", Lawrence
Harrison is the brain behind the terrific squad
that pounded its way to the Big Ten champion!
ship this year. He has been in lowa basketball
circles most of his life, but during the last three
years lowans have really seen his best. Pops
has more than coaching ability, technically
speaking. He has a great amount of drive and
personality that make him the hero of his team
and the fans. He calls himself "the exploding
kind of coach." During the more exciting mo-
ments of the conference tilts he really came
near the boiling point. But every lowa fan
agrees that exploding coaches who make
championship teams -are a rare and precious
1945 BASKETBALL SOUAD
MAIOR "I" AND GOLD
CO-CAPT. IACK SPENCER
CO-CAPT. NED POSTELS
Back ROW: Coach Harrison, Bruns, Cole Selken Culberson Marsh Wlscnrneler
Graham, Cabalka, Vxlishmier, Tedesky CO CAPTAIN JACK SPENCER
Front Row: Schulz, C. Wilkinson, H.W1lk1'1SOU Pastels Spencer Ives Wrer
SEASON 'S SCORES
. IOI Western Iiiinois
. 87 South Dakota State
. 81 Nebraska . .
. 80 Denver . . .
. 63 Notre Dame .
. 68 Michigan State .
. 41 Minnesota . .
. 8I Purdue . . .
. 20 Michigan . .
. 50 Indiana . .
. 42 Iiiinois . . .
. 50 Michigan . .
. 45 Indiana . .
. 48 Purdue . . .
. 54 Wisconsin . .
. 68 Wisconsin . .
. 55 Minnesota . .
. 43 Iiiinois . .
- 5 i 4 , 5 , Y W7 ai ' Worst?-Q-' 2W:?i9'3tH'5f-1.
After the Hawkeyes lost the Big Ten basketball
championship by one point in l944, loyal lowa
fans looked forward to the coming season. The
fact that three of the sauad's veterans were re-
turning gave the Iowa cage followers hope, but
the climax of pre-season aspirations came with
the arrival of the Wilkinson brothers from Utah.
When the l944-45 Hawkeye team came through
with a score of lOl-23 against Western lllinois
in the first game, a tide of loyalty to the Old
Gold players took over, to end only at the last
gun of the finale. The six non-conference
games were won with ease by the lowa quin-
tet. The most crucial non-conference game
was with Notre Dame, one of the nation's l945
favorites, but here, too, the Hawks came
through with a victory for lowa's nearly-perfect
After bright pre-season speculations, the Hawkeyes started roll-
ing, to stop only at the championship. While taking the Big
Ten crown, members of the team were able to collect a few
private honors: Herb Wilkinson was an all-conference guard
. . . Dick Ives was named to three All-American teams . . .
Clayton Wilkinson made two of the All-American selections.
Conference play got underway with a slim victory over Minne-
sota. The 4l-34 score was an indication of the rough play of
the first conference game. With a growing confidence brought
about by the Minnesota win, the Qld Gold basketeers subdued
Purdue, then went to Michigan to gain a narrow victory with a
last-minute goal by Murray Wier. The Iowans settled down
to the realization that anything can-and doesfhappen in the
Western Conference. A five-point margin over speedy Indiana
ended the first third of conference competition.
The lowans received their only setback ot
the season at the hands of lllinois, in a 43-42
game at Champaign. A 50-37 win over
once-powerful Michigan brought the light
back to the eye of loyal lowa tans, and
when a tough two-game road trip came up,
the Hawks met the opposition forces with
skill. A victory over lndiana and another
over Purdue, both by tive-point margins on
opponents' courts, were the result ot the cru-
cial week-end. The most exciting tilt ot the
entire season was the meeting with Wiscon-
sin on the lowa floor. The lowans came out
on top with a tinal score ot 54-53 in a light-
ning iinish that made fans yell themselves
hoarse. Many were leaving the stands dur-
ing the last two minutes, with the home team
in possession of a comfortable lead. The
Badgers narrowed the precious lead in the
last minutes and only cool strategy by
Game Captain Spencer saved the day and
the game tor the Hawks. lowans held their
breath when the time came for the Hawkeye
"team of the year" to travel to Wisconsin,
The dynamic sguad came through with an
amazing 68-38 score when hometown tans
feared an upset. The Hawkeyes over-
powered Minnesota once more to win a
share in the Big Ten title with Qhio State.
Then came the big question mark: could
lowa deteat the early-season superior, llli-
nois, in lowa City? An affirmative answer
f-by a score ot 43-37fgave the Hawks their
tirst undisputed title in cage history. The
acclaim ot the entire sports world came to
lowa along with the most desired crown in
basketball competitionfconference cham-
BOB TEDESKY LACK WISHMIER STAN STHAATSIWA
1 ,ff V
DICK CULBERSON BOB SCHULZ BOB WISCHMEIER
First Unshared Big 'len Title ln
45 Years Ui luwa Basketball
. . II Chicago .
. . II Chicago .
I Wisconsin .
Wisconsin trained out?
Minnesota trained outl
U Michigan . .
2 Michigan . .
3 Western Michigan
I Northwestern .
I Northwestern .
A rainy spring and lack of experienced team mem-
bers made the 1945 baseball season a dismal one
for the Hawkeyes, with a record of three conference
games won and four lost. Herb Preul was the num-
ber one Hawk hurler, with lack Spencer helping out.
Preui finished the season with a record of two wins
and two losses, Iowa won its first two games,
against Chicago. Losing to Wisconsin in the next
contest, the Iowa team was iinxed by rain-the re-
turn Wisconsin contest and the Minnesota game
were marked from the card. The next two tilts were
disastrous and Iowa went down to its worst diamond
defeat in history at the hands of Michigan. After a
defeat by Western Michigan, the Hawks split a
double bill with Northwestern to finish the entire
season in three weeks.
Back ROW: Anderson, Hughes, Gippel, Hansen, Ives
Second Row: Coach Waddy Davis, Hokanson, Woodard, Lewis, Ahrendson
First Row: Preul, Spencer, Bonclorf, Gildea, McCord
AUBREY DEVINE, IR.
SYD MAIDEN cr
Back Row: Coach Bresnahan, Slater CCapt.l, Listebarger, Shaver, Smith, Murray, Thorpe, Dornberg
Front Row: Iohnson, Burney, Porter, Gottharclt, Flood, Hunter, Moore
lt was tough going on the cinders for the Hawk-
eyes in l944-45. The usual theme about lack oi
material because ot war conditions meant a
definite setback. Old Gold thinclads staged
no dual meets, but entered the Big Ten cham-
pionship meet and several other multiple-
contestant indoor contests. The Iowa team
placed tourth in the Big Ten conference meet
with SM points. Rex Whitworth, English ath-
lete enrolled in the college of medicine, was
the first Iowa track star ever to pl-ace in tour
events at a track meet. ln the outdoor Big Ten
meet, Whitworth took third in the 220-yard low
University of Iowa tankers finished the l944-45
season with a record of two wins, two losses,
and one tie. Considering the lack of material,
this record was commendable in the opinion of
the Iowa athletic department. Coach David
Armbruster had a limited amount of time to
work with his equally limited number of swim-
mers. Meeting teams with navy and marine
trainees, the Hawks managed to make a credit-
able showing for the Old Gold against tough
opposition. Winning the first two meets, Iowa
swimmers lost the next two, then rated a tie
with Illinois in the final contest.
Back Row: Mets, Otopalik, Syverud, Tompkins, Cady, Patterson, Sadewater, Coach Armbruster
First How: Halldorsson, McLaughlin, Katz, Walters CCapt.J, Boswell, Miller
45 IIIinois Tech .
45 Wisconsin .
38 Minnesota .
42 IIIinois .
CAPT. BERNIE WALTERS
CAPTAIN BERNARD WALTERS
WALTER RENO, IR.
Old Gold wrestlers entered the sports picture
again in l945 atter a year ot inactivity due
to lack ot material. The lowa team lost its
tirst dual meet to Wisconsin by a slender
margin of l8'l6. Captain Rometo Macias
pinned his l3O-pound opponent in :7O tor the
best performance turned in by a Hawk grap-
pler. Minnesota's Gophers were too strong
tor the lowa matmen, Who lost the second
and tinal dual meet, 21-9. lowa sent a group
of representatives to the Big Ten meet at llli-
nois, Where Macias was crowned champion
ot the l28-pound class.
Back Row: Coach Mike Howard, Clark, Woltz, leys, Counsell
Front How: Potter, Macias, Rein, Frink
lowa . . 16 Wisconsin . . 18
lowa . . 9 Minnesota . . 21
Many Iowa fans remember Rometo Macias
as the manager of lowa's basketball team,
but to anyone loyal to the mat sport, he is
known as the two-year holder of the Big Ten
l2S-pound wrestling championship. "Hum-
my" was the first freshman to hold the West-
ern Conference titleg he added another title
this year to make it a repeat performance.
His first defeat in five years of competition
came March 24, when he lost in the semi-
finals of the national A. A. U. championship
matches. A top-flight qrappler, "Rummy"
is known for his cool skill on the mat.
CAPTAIN ROMETO MACIAS
The cross country team of l944-45 finished
its season with a perfect record of three vic-
tories. Albert Slater was the outstanding
lowa star, finishing first in every meet. Old
Gold harriers met the A. S. T. P. team on the
University of Iowa campus to open the cross
country season. lowa finished with nine
less points than the opponent, to take the
meet. Two meets were won from Cornell
college, one at Mt. Vernon and the other in
Iowa City. The Iowa squad also attended
the Big Ten conference meet won by Wis-
24 A. S. T. P. 33
25 Cornell . Sl
22 Cornell . 35
Back Row: Bill Burney, Pete Schwin, Frank Zerold, Charles Thomas, Arnold Zeruba, Coach Bresnahan
Front Row: Charles Freund, Cletus Burke, Ierry Eckhardt, Clinton Morphew, Al Slater, Tack Murray
Back Row: Burns, Ashton, Poley, Danforth,
Front How: Cumming, Scott, Halsey, Taylor
DR, ELIZABETH HALSEY
ELLA MAY SMALL
DR. GLADYS SCOTT
MRS. NED ASHTON
Enrollment ot freshman and sophomore women in
the physical education department has increased
greatly, overcrowding physical education classes
and enlarging the intramural program. A recruiting
program planned in l943-44 to lessen the shortage
of physical education teachers brought a 40 per cent
increase in major students. The womens gymna-
sium, planned when 800 women were enrolled here,
has been outgrown and plans are being made for a
new building, to be located across the street from
lowa Union and connected by a tunnel with the
Standing: Wheeler, Wirds, Bloom, Schmidt, Raft
Second ROW: Miss Mordy, Phelan, Costner, Magill, Miss Scott
First Row: Wellman, Bonn, Giblin
Emphasizing the importance ot recreation in the
university Woman's lite, the Women's Recreation
Association sponsors a full program ot club and
social activities, from basketball to social dance les-
sons. A Saturday night open house in the Women's
gymnasium was one of the most popular features of
the year's activity schedule. Through participation
in individual W.R.A. clubs, Women automatically
become members of the larger organization. All
W.R.A. activities are governed by a board oi execu-
tive otticers and club presidents, with Miss Margaret
Mordy as advisor.
BETTE IO PHELEN
MARY ALlCE MILLER
BETTIE LOU SCHMIDT
Club Presidents -
Back Bow: Baird, Cuthbert, Wilson, Klahn
Second Row: Timm, Bait, Magill, Dr. Scott, Davis
First How: Pendleton, Otto, Eddy, Taub, Bssley
Basketball, volleyball and mixed volleyball,
swimming, bowling and table tennis were in-
cluded in intramural competition this year.
Bettie Lou Schmidt ot Currier Hall won the
year's tirst intramural tournament as table ten-
nis champion. Beginning, intermediate and
advanced swimmers competed in the first-
semester swimming meet won by Kappa Alpha
Theta. Gamma Phi Beta took first place in the
all-woman volleyball tournament. Mixed vol-
leyball competition was won by the Delta Delta
Delta team. Dorothy Magill was manager ot
The girls timber up in
Putting awa e
Body Mechanics class
y auiprherit atter Archery class
Roller skating at the Wo
me1'1's Gym on Saturday evenin
Behnke, lohn ........
Abrams, Muriel ...... ....
Ackerson, Fred .... . .
Ackley, Warren . . .
Agranoff , loanne
Ahmann, Dorothy .........
Ahrenson, Lowell ......
. . . .175,
88, 98, 99
Alberti, Robert ................. 80, 88
Alexander, Mary Carolyn .......... 158
Allen, Hoyt ............... 81, 94, 104
Allen, Margie .... ....... 6 8, 158
Allen, Robert .... .... 8 0, 86, 99
Allen, Vivian ..... ........ 1 56
Allender, Robert ...... ,
Alpha Chi Omega .....
Alpha Delta Pi .... ....
Alpha Kappa Kappa ....
Alpha Phi Omega ....
Alpha Xi Delta ......
Amick, Lawrence ....
Anchor Sway .......
Anderson, lean ........
Anderson, Velma Rose..
Anderson, William ......
Ansher, Norma ......
Anthony, Gladys ....
AOA Council ..........
Appleby, Beth Frances ........ 139, 219
Arlcin, Ioy ................ 69, 170, 221
Armbruster, Betty ...... ...... 1 52, 222
Armstrong, Lloyd. . .
Arnold, Harriet ....
Arnold, William . . .
Art Guild . .... .
Arthur, Frances ....
Atchison, lean ....
Atkinson, Betty . ..
Auchter, Harry . ..
Austin, Shirley .....
Asarch, Louise ...........
of Law ........ 134
Bachman, Donald. . .
Bailey, Kathryn ....
Baird, Hazel ....
Baird, William .....
. ,... 80, 98, 99
Baldwin, Betty lean ..,.... 32, 152, 244
Baldwin, lrene ............ 32, 218, 219
Ballantyne, Dale .... .......... 2 12
Ballinger, Carter. . .
Balster, Arline ....
Barbee, Gloria ....
Barbour, William .... ............. 8 6
Bare, Luella .......
Barnes, Alice .,......
Barngrover, Kathryn ....
Barr, Marjorie ...,.
Barrett, Beverly . . .
Barry, Daniel . . .
Bartells, Benna ....
.,..80, 92, 99
. ....,.. 172
32, 216, 217
Barton, Donald . . .
Basuk, leanne .. .
Bates, lohn ......
Bates, loy .......
Batschelet, Beth ......
Batta, Bette ................... 32,
Baumgarten, Priscilla ...... 32, 188,
.....80, 92, 99
Baumgartner, Vera Mae ........... 139
Baxter, Dick ............ 64, 66, 72, 229
Bean, Dorothy lo ..... 1 ...,.... 68, 158
Beardsley, Mary .................. 32
Beattie, Anita .......... 32, 68, 158, 212
Beatty, Mary ....
Beaux Arts Ball ....
Beck, Susan .......
Beecher, Raymond ....
Bell, Mary Elizabeth .... .... 3 2,
Bell, Virginia ........
Benge, Donald . . .
Bennett, Doris . . .
Benskin, Bill .....
Bentley, Phyllis ..
Berger, David .....
Bergman, Theran . . .
Berman, Ruth ......
Bernstein, Shirley ....
Beta Gamma Sigma ............... 230
Bevan, Betty .......... . . .164, 204,
Beye, Cyrus .......
Bickford, Robert .....
Billick, Donna ....
Billings, Lois .....
Binns, Priscilla ................... 219
Birdsall, Sally .........
33, 64, 166, 227
Blackledge, Walter ............... 134
Blackman, Virginia ............... 150
Blake, Barbara ...... 164, 174, 206, 214
Bliss, Helen ..... .......... ...... 1 0 4
Block, Connie . . .
Bloom, Clara . . . , . .
Bloom, Phyllis .......
Board of Publications. . . . . . . .76
Bobbe, Sonja ........
Boehmler, loyce ....
Bokorney, Ruth ......
Boland, Bernice ....,.. .... 1 39
Bolick, Mary Virginia .... .... 1 56
Boltz, Beverly ........ ....... 1 52
Bonebrake, Arden .... ..... 9 0, 98
Boner, Pat ......... ,..... 1 26
Bordwell, Percy ....
Bordy, Bette .....
Bordy, Reva ......
Born, Marilee .......
Bosnich, Mildred .. .
Boswell, Bill ..,....
Bowlin, Ieanne ........ ..... 3 3
. . ...... 168
Bowman, Gene ......
Bowlsby, Helen lean
Boyer, Louise ......
Boyer, Ruth ........
Bradrick, Harlan ......
Bradshaw, Douglas ........ 80, 99, 217
Bradshaw, lohn ............. 80, 92, 99
Brant, Constance ....
Braucht, Shirley ....
Brauer, Walter ..,.
Braxmeier, Luke ....
Breese, Lois .....
Brennan, lulia .....
Brinker, lanet .....
Brinker, Elizabeth ..
Brock, Rosemary . . .
Brooker, Warren ....
Brown, George ....
Brown, loanne. . .
Brown, Patrick, . .
Brown, Shirley ...,.
Browning, Eleanor ....
Brunelle, Barbara .............. 69,
Brunson, lean ......
Brush, Mary .....
Bryan, Alvin ......
Bryant, Loraine ....
Buehrer, Ruby .. .
Buehrer, Ruth ....
Bunz, Virginia . . .
Buoy, Mildred ......
Burbank, Sylvia ....
Burden, Ruth ....
Buresh, Kenneth . . .
Burhalter, Harold . . .
Burmingham, Charles .............. 33
Burnett, Tannye ........ 68, 69, 71,
Burney, Martha. . 154, 204, 208, 213,
Burney, William .... 217
Burns, Dorothy .....
Burrows, David .....
Burtis, Carol .......
Buss, William ......
Cady, Phillip .......
Cahalan, Gerald . . .
Callaghan, Pat . . .
Came, Clara .......
...80, 94, 99
164, 209, 213, 228
Campbell, Barton .... ..... 9 9
Campbell, Malcolm .... ......... 9 2
Campbell, Pat ..... .... 3 3, 188
Campbell, Richard.. .... 80, 99
Campbell, Rosalie . . . ..... . .33
., .... 33,
Carani, Louise . ....
Carberry, lacqueline. .
. .... 68,
Carlson, Bob ..................... 266
Carmichael, David ........ 90, 104, 210
Caro, Helen ....... ........ 3 4, 221
Carpenter, Dortha . ..
Carson, Elaine ......
Carter, Helen Kae..
Carter, Lewis ......
Casstevens, Kent . . .
Castner, Lillian .......... 158,
Cauros, Evangeline .
.. ..... 158,228
.' ...... 90
Central Party Committee ........... 208
Chamberlain, Lawrence ............ 80
Chamberlanin, Grace Ann ......... 139
Chambers, George .......... 80, 98, 99
Chance, Ioan ....................
Chapman, Dave ....
Chen-Apuy, Hilda . . .
Chenault, Miles ....
Chinn, Gerald ......
Chi Omega ..........
Christensen, Gordon. .
Christensen, Iohn. ,...
Christian Council ..
. . . .134, 135,
Dawson, Herbert . ..
Christie, Max .....
Church, William .....
Cihak, Iosephine . . .
Cinderella Ball ....,
Clapp, Phillip G. .. .
Clark, Arthur .......
Clark, Shirley .......
Clave, Ralph ...... 81,
Clayton, Earl .,...,.
Clayton, Marilyn ....
Cleary, Betty ......
Clemons, Richard ....
Clewell, Robert ....
Cline, Ralph ........
Clinton, Barbara .....
86, 104, 175, 208
. ........ 81
Clinton Place Council .... ..... 1 88
Coble, Sue .........
Cody, Eugenia ......
Coen, Polly . . , . . ..
. .... 168
Coffey, lames .................. 80, 99
Cohen, Betty ..,...... 170, 174, 209, 228
Cohen, Lorraine .........,........ 221
Cole, Betty ...... ..... 3 4, 152, 222
Cole, Nancy ..... ,,..,.. 6 9, 219
Cole, Robert ..... ......... 1 14, 121
Cole, Shyrlee . . . .............. . 139
Collier, lean ,........ 64, 152, 214, 217
Commons Council .. .
Conant, Iohn .......
Conkling, Russell ....
Conrad, Dean ..... .
Conroy, lean Ann. . .
Conwell, lean ....
Co-op Council ..
Cooper, Dean ....
Crowley, Helen ....
Cooper, Gerald ....
Corcoran, Vincent .....
Cord, loyce ........
Corder, Lois ......
Coros, Mildred . ..
Corey, Grace .....
Corn is Green .....
Coronation Ball. . .
Corton, Richard ....
Couch, Marion ......
Coughlin, Mariorie ..
Counsell, Virgil ....
Cove, Shirley lean. . .
Covert, Catherine ....
Cox, Lee .........
Crabb, Donald ....
Cramm, Louise ....
Cramm, Mary .......
Crandall, lack .......
Crawford, Margaret .
Cretsmeyer, Charles ..., . . .98,
Cretzman, Charles ..
Crews, Marian ......
Crockett, lackie . ..
Cross, Clarence ....
Crossley, 1. Wesley..
Crow, Genevieve ..
Crowder, Reba ......
Crowl, Mary Helen ....
Culhane, Eileen ...,
Culver, Clarence . . .
Cumming, Iohn . ..
Cunnick, Carlton . . .
Current, Rosemary. . .
Currier Beauty Court.
Currier Council .....
Curtis, lames ......
Curtis, Lucille ......
Cuthbert, Shannon ..
Dakin, Allin ........
Dailey, Franklyn . . .
. ....... 81,
..80, 88, 100, 209
. ....... 232
. .... 222
. ....... 188
. ...... 34
. ........... 81
....34, 160, 213
... ..,. 236, 237
. ....... 178
. ..... 34
. .... 302
Daily lowan ....
Daniels, lean ....
Darby, Dean .......
Darrow, Frank .......
Daurer, lean .......
Davidson, Dorthea . ..
Davidson, lane ....
Davidson, Louise , . .
Davis, Clinton .....
Davis, Dixie .......
Davis, Donald ....
Davis, Elizabeth . . .
Davis, Ellen Marie..
Davis, loyce .......
Davis, Mabel ......
Davis, Paul ....
Davis, Shirley ..,..
Davis, William ....
Dawson, Francis . . .
Day, Richard . . .
De Bolt, Merlan . . .
De Butts, Robert ....
De Forest, Shirlee . 1 . .
Degeus, Lillian ...,.
Delta Delta Delta. . .
Delta Gamma ......
Delta Sigma Delta..
DeNio, lune ...... , . .
Denney, Bernice .....
De Puydt, Frances .
Devine, Arthur .,...
Devine, lames .....
Deyarman, lim ......
Dickinson, Noreen ....
Diercks, Betty ......
Dill, Homer ......
Dilts, Dale .......
Dingsley, loanne . . .
Dittbrenner, Barbara .... ..., 6 8,
Doerres, Eileen ......
Dockstader, Sybil ..
Donahoe, Clare ....
Donham, Alice Mae.. .
Donohue, lean .......
Dornberg, Sam .....
Dorr, Mary Alice .....
Doty, Rose Marie ....,
Downar, lean .,....
Drew, Mary ......
Druse, William . . .
Duffy, lames P. ..
Duffy, Patrick .....
Dumenil, Dorothy ..
DuMont, Mary ....
Dunn, lustin .......
Dunn, Lois Anne. . . .
Durst, Mark .......
Duschl, loyce .... . . .
Dysart, Don .. .....
Easterday, lean ......
Eastlawn Council ..
Easton, Lois ......
Eaton, Martha .....
Ebinger, Edward . ..
Ebinger, Mardell . ..
. ....... 222
. .... 150
. ....... 213
.35, 178, 208, 237
Eccarius, Monte .,.. ,... 1 52
Eckberg, Richard . . . ..... . .94
Eddy, Ruth ........ ........ 3 02
Edmondson, Dorothy . . . 139, 154
Eggers, Kathy ..... ...... 1 56
Ehred, Eileen ...... .... 1 58
Ehred, Rosemary .. .... 150
Eichacker, Otto .. .... 211
Eilers, Robert .... .... 1 16
Eisenhart, llean .... .... 2 24
Eitrnan, Phylis ..... .... 1 64
Eliasson, Robert . . . . . . .118
Ellertson, Leonard . .... 104
Elliott, Robert ...... ...... 1 26
Ellis, Marcia Beth .. ........ 217
Ellison, Barbara ...... 164, 212
Ellsworth, Ralph . . . ........... . .29
Elston, lohn ...... 80, 86, 98, 100
Emal, Pat ....... ............. 3 5
Emmanuel, Lois .. ........... 224
Ernmert, loanne . . . . . . . 162
Emrich, Arthur . . . . . . .35
Engdahl, leane .. ...... 212
Eninger, Lois . . . ....... .219
Enke, Loren ...... .. . 116, 118
Epstein, Gloria ..... ....... 3 5
Erdahl, Mary Lou .. .... 213
Erger, Dolores ..... .... 2 24
Ericson, Rose .... ....... ..... 2 2 8
Ervin, lames .................... 217
Essley, Rosemary .... 35, 154, 214, 302
Evans, Rae ...................... 116
Eyre, lames ....... .......... 8 1, 88
Fagerlind, Paul .... .... 2 72
Fahrner, Lois ... ..... .160
Fais, Oswill .... ........ 1 00
Faris, Betty .... ...l'72, 213
Farkas, Agnes ... ..... H35
Farrell, Maureen .. .... 160
Farrer, Geraldine .. ......... 154
Fatland, lohn ..... ............ 3 6
Feldick, Harley .... 80, 92, 100
Feldman, Rima .. .......... 36
Fell, Anna Mae .... ........ 2 19
Feller, Bernadine .. .... 36, 152
Ferguson, Claire . . . ..... . 166
Ferguson, lean .... .... 2 05
Ferguson, Marion .. ...... 150
Ferguson, Phillip .. ......... 90
Ferris, Charlotte .... 36, 150
Ferris, lohn ..... ...... 1 16
Fey, Laura ..... ...154, 212
Fickel, lack ......... .... 9 4, 215
Field, Charles ......... .... 8 0, 100
Fillenwarth, Io Anne .... ...... 1 54
Filmer, Lenora ..... .... 2 24
Finch, Eloise .... . . . 150
Fischman, loan .. .... 170
Fischman, Mimi .... . . . .170
Fisher, lanet .... ...... 1 66
Fleming, Merle .... 69, 224
Flood, Robert ... ...267, 289
Floyd, Irwin ..... .... 3 6, 186
Fonda, Robert ..... ..... 1 16, 119
Fontaine, Marilyn .... .... 3 6, 68, 217
Forbes, Marilyn . .. ...... 36, 166
Forslund, Mary .. ........ 168
Foster, Geneva .. .... 219
Foster, lohn ....... .... 8 6
Fountain, Marilyn .. ..... 36
Fowler, Ann ....... ........ 1 68
Fraher, Patricia .... ......... 1 60
Franey, William .... .... 8 1, 86, 104
Frankenfeld, Robert ......... 88
Frankhauser, Keith .. .... 81, 104
Franzenburg, Collyn ...... 140
Franzke, Yvonne . . . . . . .152
Fremm, Marilyn . . . . . . .218
Freshman Beauty Court
Frey, Harry . .. . .
Frey, Kathleen ....
Frey, Mary Helen . . .
Fridell, Barbara ..
Fridell, Glen ........
Friedman, Morton . ..
Friedman, Sally . . .
Frink, Lynn ......
Frivol .E ...... . .
From, Paul ......
Fromm, Marilyn . . .
Fuerst, Charlotte . . .
Fuerste, Frederick . . .
Fulton, Sarah .......
Funk, loan ...........
Gale, Billie .........
Galvin, Dorothy . . .
Gamma Phi Beta .....
Garbar, Paline .... .
Gardner, Aelese . . . . . .
Garland, Iohn . . .
Garner, Nancy . . .
Garrett, Martha . . .
Garwood, Betty . . .
Gaskins, Ieanne .....
Gatens, Mary Ellen . ..
Gates, Shirley ......
Gatton, Imelda ....
Gerder, Lorretta ..
Getman, Robert . . .
Gettert, Twyla . . .
Giblin, Ruth ......
Gildea, Dorothy . . . . . .
Gilman, Anne . . . . . .
Gilmore, Leta ....
Gilson, Nancy . . .
Ginqles, Sarah . . .
Gittins, Ieanne .....
Glasson, Gilbert ....
Gleason, Allene ..
Glendening, Celia ..
Glen Gray Dance .
Glenn, Robert .....
Glentzer, Marilyn ....
Goede, Chilton . ..
Goenne, Richard ....
Goff, Victor ......
Goldapp, Dorothy .. .
Goldfein, Rosemary . . .
Goldstein, Morton . . .
..36, 154, 239
.152, 204, 213
. . .81, 88.
Goodman, lack ................ 80, 98
Goodwin, Lawrence ....
Goperlud, Clifford ......
Goperlud, Peter . . .
Gordon, Shirley . . .
Gotthardt, Keith . . .
Gottsch, Ioe .....
Gottsch, lohn ....
Grange, Betty . . .
Grau, Doris ....
Grau, Harold ....
Gray, Gloria ....
Gray, Virginia . . .
Grayson, ludith . . .
Green, Margaret ..
Green, Robert .. .
Greer, Connie .. .
Greer, Dorothy . . .
Greer, Dorothy . . .
80, 94, 98, 100
Greg, John .......
Greqql Marvelle . . . .
Gregg, Mary .....
Gregg, Robert ..
Greiwe, Paul . . .
Griffin, Charles . . .
Griffith, Audrey . . .
Grimes, lune .....
Grimsley, Susan ....
Grisch, William . . .
Gross, lean . . . . .... .
Grow, Robert ....
Grueskin, Doris . . .
Grusky, Frances ....
Gudgel, Kenneth ....
Gunn, Geraldine ....
Gusman, Marian ....
Gustafson, Robert . . . . .
Gutenkauf, Charles .....
Hade, Marilyn ...... . .
Hagge, Donald .......
Hall, Marjory .......
Halldorsson, lonus . . .
Haller, Mary .......
. . .80,92, 101
..37, 154, 228
...80, 94, 100
Herrick, Margie ....
Dorothy . . .
Hertel, Emma, . ......... ........ .
Mary lane .... .... 1 62,
Herzog, Fred . ......... .... .
Hess, Elaine ............ .....
Hesselschwerdt, Donald ....... 86,
Heston, Emma Lou ...... .....
Heusinkveld, Ramona . . . . . . .
Heyer, Gretchen ....... .....
Hallman, Barbara .. ........ 70, 150
Ham, Margaret . . . ......... . 168
Hamilton, William ...... 81, 94, 98, 105
Hamm, Hazel ..... .......... 2 22
Hancher, Virgil . .. ........ 22, 23
Hancock, lean .... ..... 3 7, 150
Hankin, Lois ....... ....... 1 70
Hannaks, Kenneth . . . ....... . .90
Hansen, Iames .... .... 2 64, 289
Hansen, Skuli ..... .... 1 16, 119
l-lanske, Edward . . . ...... 81, 92
Hanson, Kathleen . . . .... 160, 204
Hardy, Warren . . . ...... . .94
Haring, Doris ....... ..... 2 19
Harman, Frances ..... ....... 1 40
Harmeier, Rose Mary . . . .... 154, 232
Harney, Gloria ...... ....... 1 52
Haroff, Richard ..... ...... 3 8
Harper, Earl .... ,,.. 2 7
Harris, layne . . . . . . .38
Harris, lean ...... ....... 3 8
Harrison, Donald . . . ...... 81, 90
Hart, Kathryn ..... ......... 1 88, 219
Hart, Walter ..................... 38
Hartman, Marybeth. .126, 127, 218, 219
Hartz, Phoebe .........
Hauth, lulia ........ . . .213
Havercamp, Doris . . . . . . 162
Hawbaker, Helen . . . . . . . . . .219
HAWKEYE ................... 68, 69
Hawkeye Court of Beauty ..... 234, 235
Hawkinson, Ioan ................. 158
Hayden, Milford .......
Hays, Dorris ......
Hea, Hope Ann ..
Healey, Noreen . . .
Hearn, Margaret ....
Hedges, Horace ....
..38, 166, 206
Hedges, Phyllis ....... 38, 162, 214, 232
Heeger, Maita ......
Hegstrom, George . . .
Heise, Catherine ....
Henderson, Roberta .
Henninger, Ianet ....
Henry, Dorothy .....
Hensall, Andrea ....
Hepworth, lan ......
.. ...38, 162
Herbst, Edna ..., 38, 158, 204, 205, 210
Herrald, Helen ......
Hicklin, Martin ..... ...... 8 1, 88
Higgs, Mary Lou .. .......... 156
Highlanders ..... ............. 7 9
Hillman, Louise . . .... 38, 205, 228
Hill, Bette ........ .......... 1 72
Hillel Foundation . . ......... 221
Hines, Mildred .... 140, 156
Hinrichs, leanne . . . ...... .154
Hirleman, Marjorie . . . ...... . 138
Hixon, Ernest ....... .... 1 14, 119
Hoag, Patricia .. . ..... 38, 178
Hoak, Virginia ..... .... 1 60, 228
Hoakerson, Wilmer . . . ...... .289
Hobbs, Maryann . . . .... . 152
Hodges, Robert ...... ..... 8 1, 90
Hoffman, Alice lean ..... ....... 2 24
Hoffman, Dorothy .... .......... 3 8
Hoffman, Eugene .... .... 1 14, 119
Hoffman, Geraldine .... .... 1 66, 235
Holbert, Marjorie .... ....... 2 32
Holland, lane ...... ...... 3 8
Holland, Maurine . . .... 158
Holler, Maxine ...... ..... 1 72
Hollingsworth, Bruce . . . ...... . .88
Holt, loan .......... .... 1 68, 214
Holzman, Carol ...... ....... 1 70
Homecoming Party ...... ..... 1 90
Home Economics Club . . . ...... .213
Hoops, William ....... .. .94, 105
Hope, Islea Beth ..... ..... 1 54
Horak, lean Marie . . . . . . .150
Horan, Elaine ..... .... 1 66
Horan, Mercedes . . ..... 39
Hornaday, Peggy .... ..... 1 68
Horne, Robert ..... ....... 1 14
Horrabin, Barbara .... .... 1 60, 243
Horton, Ioyce ..... ...... 3 9
Horton, Robert .... ..... 9 0
House, Doris ...... .... 1 54
Householder, lames .. ...... 88
Houser, lean ...... ....... 1 68
Howard, Doris ..... .... 1 40, 219
Howard, Dwayne .... 90, 105
Howard, Lucy .... ...... 3 9
Howard, Marian .. . . . . . 172
Howard, Robert . . . .... . 114
Howe, Gerald .... .... 8 1, 86
Howe, Virginia . .. . . .39, 150
Howell, lan .... ......... 1 72
Howell, Maryann .... 160, 227
Howie, Donald . . . .... 80, 86
Howry, Lillian B. .......... 39
Hoyt, Iohn ......... .... 8 1, 94, 105
Huber, Charlene ..... ......... 1 50
Huddleston, Martha .............. 140
Hudson, Max .................... 130
Huenger, Gloria ...... 39, 156, 174, 208
Huey, lohn ..... ....... 8 0, 86, 100
Huffer, Ray ..... ......... 2 11
Hughes, Bruce .. ........ 64
Hughes, Delores .... 184
Hughes, Martha .......... 39
Hughes, Tom ......... .289
Hull, David ....... .... 8 1, 90, 105
Hull, lanice .... ......... 2 22
Hungerford, Louis . . . .80, 100
Hunter, Margaret ..... 158
Hunter, Walter . ....... 289
Huper, Marie ....
Hurtado, Sara . . .
I-Iuss, Ioan ......
Huston, loan ......
Hutchings, Calvin . . .
Hyink, Rhea .......
Hyland, lohn .......
llgen, Constance ....
Information First ................. 205
Inglis, Dorothy ...................
Court. . .238, 239
lnterfraternity Dance ............. 193
Intramural Board ..... ......... 3 02
lrish, Alice lean ....
Isacson, Lenke .......... 168, 208,
Isebrands, Dorothy ............... 219
lsebrands, Marian . .
lsenberg, Shirley . . .
Ita, Catherine ......
Ita, Lois ........
lvancie, lerry ......
lves, Dick ..........
lackson, Virginia . ..
lacobi, Philna .....
Iacobs, lesse ......
lacobsen, Edward ..
lacobson, lean .....
Iames, Ardell . ..
Iames, lanette .....
lamison, lanice ....
Ietiryes, Mary . ..
lenkins, Hanley .. .
Iensen, Elaine . . .
lensen, Patricia .. .
leska, Veronica ....
lesse, Eugene .. .
Ieys, Gene ......
lohnson, Betty . . .
lohnson, Dixie . . .
lohnson, Doris . ..
Iohnson, Francis .
lohnson, Gloria ..
lohnson, Iames ....
Iohnson, Lenore . . .
lohnson, Marian .
Iohnson, Marilyn .
Iohnson, Merlin ..
.. ........ 130
. . ...... 294
.. .... 178
.. .... 152
.. .......... 90
.. ........... 150
lohnston, lames ............. 135, 209
lohnston, lohn ................ 81, 86
lohnston, Louise. . 40,
158, 208, 214, 228
Iohnstone, leanne ................. 40
lolin, Alice Ann ................. 150
lones Barbara .................. 152
lones Beverly ...... ,............ l 56
lones, Cary ........ 164, 214, 216, 217
lones Donald ................ 40, 229
lones Elinor . . . ............. . .40
lones Herbert . . . ........ .116
lones Laurene .... ........... 2 16
lones William . .. .. .... 81, 94, 105
longewaard, Robert ....... 80, 92, 101
Iordan, Martha Ann . . . ........ . 134
lorstad, Iean .....
loslyn, Alberta . . .
. . ......... 40
. .... 164
.. ...... 40
ludiciary Board ...... ..... 2 07
Kadel, Phyllis ......
Kalb, Anthony ....
Kantor, Phillip ....
Kaplan, Beatrice ..... ........ 1 70
Kappa Alpha Theta . . . .... 164,
Kappa Epsilon ......
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Phi .........
Kardon, Harold ............ 80, 86,
Karp, Lenore .......
Katz, Ben ...........
Katz, Ralph ..... .
Kautz, Marian ....
Kearns, Donald . . .
Kearsing, loyce . ..
Keel, lanice ....
Kehn, loyce ......
Keller, Dorothy . . .
Keller, Karalyn . . .
Keller, Leah ........
Kellt, Carole Ann
Kelly, Gloria ......
Kelso, lack .....
Kendell, Evelyn . . .
Kendig, Lenore .....
Kennedy, Louella . . .
Kennedy, Maxine .. .
Kerfoot, David ....
Kerkman, Dean . . .
Kersten, Bill ......
Kimoff, Rosalie . ..
Kindt, Vera .....
King, lean . 3. .
Kirby, Mary .....
Kirby, Patricia ....
Klahn, Geraldine ..
Klahn, Helen .. .
Klein, Dorothy . . .
Klein, Esther ....
Klein, lane .......
Klunder, Otto .....
Knapp, Mary Bob
Knarr, Dorothea ..
Knight, Ruth . ..
Knipe, Marilyn ....
Koch, Ruth ......
Kohl, Ruth . . . .
Kooiker, lohn .....
Kooiker, Robert . ..
Kool, Kenneth .....
Koons, Mary Ann . . .
Kopecky, Edward . . .
Korn, lean ..........
Korneman, Larry ....
Kos, Norma .........
, 204, 206, 226
. . . .40, 168,
.. .40, 158,
.. ,... 41,
. . . .41, 182,
Rui us .....
Kuever, Rudolph . ..
Carleton . .
Morton . . .
Kuntz, David . . .
Kunz, Raymond . . .
Kurtz, Mary Ann ......
Kuttler, Helen ........
Ladson, Neva ........
Ladwig, Harold ......
Ladwig, Helen ...... 138, 216, 218
Lady Precious Stream tPlayJ ......
Lagel, Yvonne ......
Lagornarcino, Iames .
Lamb, Charles .....
Lampe, M. Willard ..
Lanaghan, Monica . .
Land, Vivien ......
Langer, Rose .....
Langland, Norma ..
Langner, Clair ....
Lansing, Bonita ....
LaPorte, lacqueline .
Larew, Grace ...... .... 2 13,
Larsen, Eunice .... ......
Larsen, Lawrence .... . . .92,
Larsen, Mary Louise . . . . . .
Larson, Ellen ...... . . .
Larson, Erling .... . . .
Larson, Gertrude . . . . . .
Larson, lanice ...... .......-
Larson, Lawrence . . . ....... . . . .
Laughlin, Claire ....
Lawrence, Alton ....
Lawson, Lawrence ..
Lawson, Muriel lean
Lawton, Mary Ann . .
Layland, Betty . ...... .. .41,
Leaver, Bette Lou . ..
Leech, Ann ........
Leeming, lane ....
Lettler, Raymond ..
Leighton, Robert . . .
Leland, lane .....
Lenney, Elaine .. .
Lenzen, Ann .....
Lenzen, Charys ....
Leonard, Thurman . .
Leopold, Anita .....
Leopold, Margaret . . .
Lester, Leon .......
Lester, Russell ....
LeSuer, Ruthanne . ..
Levatin, Enid ......
Levine, Albert ......
Levitt, Miriam ..... 42,
Lewis, Dick ..........
Libal, Helen ....
Kottemann, Dorothy. . .64, 164, 208,
Krabbenhoeit, lean .........., 41,
Krabbenhott, Kenneth . . . .... .86,
Krahling, Buren ......
Kramer, Robert ..... ..... 2 21
Krasne, Thama Lee .. ...... 170
Kraus, Ralph N. .... ..... 8 0, 101
Krause, Robert .... ..... 4 1, 229
Kray, Dorothy .... ...., 1 56
Krenek, Elaine .. . . . . .41
Kretschmer, Ann .... . . .162
Kreutz, Irene ..... . . .188
Lidholm, Betty ....
Lincoln, Mary ....
Link, lohn .........
Lippman, Marge .....
Littig, Betty Lou ......
Little, Frances ......
Livingston, Barbara ..
Livingston, layne . . .
Livingston, Iean ....
Livingston, Yvonne . ..
Livingstone, lanet ....
Mansfield, Pauline ..
Lochrie, Bonnie ....
Lockwood, Eleanor ..
Long, Lois ....
Long, Suzanne ....
Lossman, Elaine . ..
Lounsbury, leanne ..
Loving, Ethel ......
Low, Donald ....
Luce, LeRoy .....
Luers, Roberta . ..
Lundeen, Doris ....
Lundquist, Robert . ..
Lynch, Margaret ....
Lynch, H. Patricia ..
Lynott, Dorothy ....
Lyon, Bernadette . . .
Lyon, loan .........
Mabie, Priscilla .....
MacDonald, Robert ..........
MacEwen, Ewen M. .
MacEwen, Marion ....
MacFarland, Bonnie .
Machado, Manuel .. .
Macias, Rometo .....
Maddy, Louise ..... . .178, 204,
Magill, Dorothy. .42, 162, 217,
Mahan, Bruce .............
Mahany, Alice .............
Maharry, lames ....
Manbeck, Barbara ..
Manker, Fannie .. .
Mankle, Eldon ......
Mannon, Eugenia . . .
Mansfield, Maxine ..
Mansfield, Muriel ....
Mansfield, Polly . . .
Margolin, Peggy ..,.
Margolin, Phyllis . . .
Marlcel, Carita .....
Marks, Myra ....
Marshall, Diana . ..
Marshall, Frances ..
Marshall, Ianet .....
Marshall, Maryetta . . . . . .
Martin, Hugh ............,
Martin, lames .............
Martin, Leo ....,..........
Martin, Velma .... 64 66, 152,
Martin, William ...........
Martins, Shirley .... ..
Marvel, Marcelyn . . .
Mason, Edward ....
Masters Magic .....
Masterson, Forrest ..
Mather, George ....
Mathis, Nadyne .
Matras, Doris ..
Matson, Ioan ....
Mattice, Roger . . .
Mauer, Betty . . .
Maule, Marion ..
Mayer, Sara .......
Mayes, Marion ..,..
Mecca Beauty Court
McCain, Barbara . . .
McCalley, Marie ..
McCann, Marge ....
McCloskey, Robert .
McClow, Marvin .. .
McCord, Allen .....
McCoy, Agnes ....
McCoy, Louise .....
McDowell, Pauline .
McFadden, 1ean .. .
McGahey, Esther ..
McGuire, Kirke ....
Mclntire, Kathleen .
Mclntosh, Lois ....
Mclntosh, Mary ....
McKee, Mary Iane .
McKelvy, Mary Ann
McKinley, Beverly .
McLaughlin, Phil . . .
McMahon, Arthur ..
McMahon, Patricia .
McMahon, Robert ..
Allen . . .
Meis, Lee .........
Meister, Margaret ..
Melcher, Ruth ......
Mercer, Ann .... 166,
Merrill, Ruth Ioan ..
Merritt, Benjamin ..
Merritt, Floyd .....
Metzger, Dorothy . . .
Meyer, Henry ....
Meyer, Paul ....
Meyer, Robert ....
Meyers, Lenore ....
Michaelson, Helen .
Mihgell, Scott .....
Mikulasek, Freda . ..
.. .... 158
174, 204, 210
.. ..... 80
Miller, Elizabeth . .. ,....... .216
Miller, Fletcher ............ 81, 88
Miller, Margaret ..... 43, 168, 228
Miller, Marilyn ............... 43
Miller, Mary Louise ,............
Miller, Patty ....... ........ 4 4
Miller, Robert ..... ..... 1 16, 216
Miller, William .... ..... 1 14, 119
Miller, Winifred . . . ........ . . . .
Milligan, Leland . . .
Milstein, Louise . . .
Mintz, Shirley ..
Mishlove, Rita .....
Mitchell, Richard .. .
Mitter, Eleanor ....
Mix, Polly ...........
Mohrbacher, Stan ....
Monnig, Mary Modesta
Monnig, Phillip ....... ..... 8 6
Monroe, Grace . ..
Montgomery, lrene ..
Moon, Alyce .....
Moon, Margaret . . .
Moon, Merideth . . .
Moon, Merritt . . .
Moore, George . ..
Moore, Mary lane . . .
Moore, Max ......
Moore, Richard ....
Moore, Warren ......
ead, Barbara ..
Moorhead, Patricia ..
Moran, Virginia ....
Mork, Robert .....
Morley, Marjorie . . .
Morrison, Abigail ..
Mortar Board .....
Mosey, Ann ......
Mosey, Charles ....
Mote, Marilyn ....
Moyer, lane .....
Moyers, lack .......
Moyers, Merideth ..
Mudge, Mary .....
.. ....... 212
. ..... ,.44
Mudge, Pauline ...... ......... 1 78
Mueller, Mary Ann .. .... 162,
Muhl, june ........
Mullen, Wylie .......
Munson, Betty jean
Murdock, Betty, . . . .
Murphy, Kathryn ..
Murray, lack ......
Musgrave, Paul ...... ...... 8 0, 92
Myers, Ellen .......
Myers, Robert .....
Nagle, Iohn . ............ 134, 135,
Namtvedt, Paul .....
Nazette, Richard ....
Neff, Robert ......
." "ll.441 150
Nelson, Marsena .... 45, 164, 213
Nelson, Nellie .... ........... 4 5
Nelson, Paul ...... .......... 1 16
Nemmers, Gerald .. .. .80, 92, 102
Nesbit, Gerry .................... 212
153, 204, 206, 207, 214, 216, 226, 227
Ness, Carl ...................... 102
Neumann, Iohn .................. 126
Neville, Mary 1ane .... 76, 178, 209, 227
Newburn, Harry K. ............... 24
Newland, Don ................ 80, 102
Newland, jean ....... 45, 178, 210 232
Newlin, Willard ................ 106
Newman Beauty Court .......... 244
Newman Club ......... .... 2 20
Newman Club Dance ......... 196
Newman, Dwight .... 114, 119
Newsome, Phillip .. ....... 229
Nichols, Charlene .. ..... 228
Nichols, Helen ..... .. 219
Niekamp, Laurette . . . ...... . 160
Nielsen, Glen ........ .......... 8 6
Nielson, Alice Ann .... 150, 174
Nielson, Glen ...... ........ 8 0
Nielson, lean ...... ..... 1 58
Nighswander, Bonnie . ...... 45
Noble, Nancy .... . . .68, 158
Noble, Pat ... .,., .188
Noe, Marie ...126
Noe, Terry ..... . . . 158
Noland, joseph . . . .... . 116
Noland, Martha .. . . .45, 164
Nollsch, Duane . . . ..... . 130
Norment, Hillyer .. . . .45, 166
Norton, Richard . . . . .80, 102
Novotny, Viola . . . . . . . 141
Nurses Council .... ...... 1 38
Nu Sigma Nu ........
Ochs, William ............... 114, 120
Odell, Iarnes ......
Odell, 1ohn ....
204, 206, 210, 226
. . . . 116, 120
Olinger, Zita ....
Olson, Dolores ....
Olson, Dorothy .. .
Olson, Naven , ....
Olson, Ruth ........
Olson, Shirley lean ..
Oltman, Helen ....
Oostendorp, lohn . ..
Opheim, Robert .....
Orientation Council ..
....81, 90, 98
Ornstein, Roslyn ............
45, 158, 204, 214,
Ostheimer, Warren . . .
O'Too1e, Daniel .............
Otopalik, Hugo .......
Ottilie, Donald .........
Otto, Marilyn .....
Overholser, loan .... .... 4 5,
Owens, Vince ......
Padgham, Richard ....
Page, Frances ......
Page, Wesley ......
Palmer, Howard ....
Palmer, Louis ........
Park, Richard ......
Parker, Loran . ..
Parrott, Betty .. .
Patten, Kathleen ....
Patterson, Earl .....
Paul, Patricia .....
Pearson, Roylance ..
Peck, Ernest .....
Peck, Marybelle ..
Peck, Sarah ........
. . . . .302
.. . . .271
.. ..... 68, 172
Peiffer, Bernice .......... ..
Pederson, Dorothy ....
Pemberton, Alice Marie
Pendleton, Donna .,... , ..
Pendry, Marilyn .,.......,.,
Penningroth, Suzanne .
Perice, Virginia ......
Perkins, Dorothy ....
Person, Dayphne . ..
Peters, lames .....
81, 86, 98,
. ...... 46.
Peterson Anne .....
Peterson, Elizabeth ..
Peterson lean .......
Peterson, Mary Lou .........
Peterson Maurice ......
Peterson Owen ..
Peterson, Walter ..
Pettis, Annette ....
Pettis, Eunice . ..
Pfieffer, Donald . . .
Phair, Elaine ....
Phair, W. Philip
Phelan, Bette lo ......... 208,
Phelan, loseph .
Phetteplace, George .... ....
Phi Beta Pi . ..
Phi Chi ............
Phi Gamma Nu
Phillips, Ann .......
Phillips, Donald ....
. .90, 91
. .92, 93
Phi Sigma lota ..
Pi Beta Phi ......
Piburn, Marvin . .
Pickering, Ann ....
Pi Lambda Theta ..
Pilmer, Mary Beth ....
Pingrey, Betty ,.......
Pinnell, Mary Eleanor .
Pitkin, Priscilla .......
Pitz, Helen ..........
Plummer, Ruth .. .
Pohling, llse . ..
Pollitz, Marian . ..
Pond, Eleanor ..
Popp, Dale .....
Porter, Carolyn .. .
Porter, Frederik ..
Porter, Gene ........
Porter, Walter .,......
Porterfield, Mary Beth..
Potter, Kenneth .......
Pottorf, Mary .......
Powell, Katheryn ..
Pownall, Eleanor . ..
Pownall, Frederick . . .
Prentis, lean ....... . . .
Price, Edna ..
Psi Omega ....
Puckett, Robert ..
Pyle, lane ..... 4
Pyles, lean .........
Queensland, Marie Ann
Quick, Mary .........
Quinlan, Margaret ....
Quinn, Mary lane ........
Quinn, Thomas . . . . ..
Raatz, Marion ..... .
Ratt, Paula ...... .
Rampton, Francis .
Randolph, lane . . .
Rankin, Claire .....
Rashid, Philip .....
Rasmus, Robert ..
Rathbun, Don . . .
Raun, Earl ......
Ray, Bob ..........
Raymond, Carol ....
Readinger, Harry ..
Reddewig, lanet ......
Reedy, Rhae leanne ..
Reichard, George ..
Reid, Rosemary .. .
Reigland, loel ...,
Reindeer Ramble . .
Rein, Edwin .......
Reinhold, Dorothy ....
Reininga, lean .......
Remley, loan ....
Remley, Lucille . ,.
Rho Chi .......
Rhoner, Mary .....
Richards, lohn ......,
Richardson, Martha . . .
Rickliss, Sybil .......
Riggle, Shirley ....
Righter, Charles .. .
Righter, Millicent ..
Rigler, Robert ....
' ' 11131 'ici'
. . . .46,
. .... 126
. . . .80, 94
. . . . . . .46
Riley, Mary Ann ....
Rimel, lames .......
Rinck, Dorothy Anne .
Riordan, Annie E. .. .
Ritter, Rosemary .. .
Roalson, lohn .......
Roberts, Betty Lee ..
Roberts, Gayl ..,..
Robinson, William . . .
Rohrbacher, Bette . . .
Romanow, lrene . . .
Romine, Nancy ....
Roney, Wayne ..
Ronk, loan ........
Rose, Kenneth ..,...
Rosenberg, Virginia .
Rosenthal, Barbara ..
Rosenthal, Gloria . . .
Rosheim, Avonelle ..
Ross, Audrey ......
Ross, Francie ..
Rothschild, Alfred . .
Rouner, Evelyn ....
Rovner, Phyllis ..
Rowe, Ann .........
Rowe, Shirley ......
Rowland, Margaret ..
Royal, loan ........
Ruff, Henry .,.......
Rugtiv, George ..
Russell, Mary .....
Russell, Phyllis ....
Rust, Richard ....
Rutherford, Lois ..
Rutledge, Iohn . . .
Ruwe, Elta A. ..... .
Sadewater, Henry ..
Salle, Lois ........
Salzer, Lillian .. .
Sandry, Corinne . ..
Saner, Iohn .....
Sangster, Ellen . . .
Sarten, Betty ..
Sass, Mary ....
Sawyer, Frank ..
Sawyer, Hosea ..
Sayers, loan ......
Scales, Mary Effie. ..
Scanlon, Iohn ......
Schartf, Carolyn . . .
Scheerer, lane ....
Schenken, Eileen .. .
Schiele, Shirley ....
Schietzelt, Iohn ......
Schilling, Erwin .....
Schmidt, Bettie Lew. . .
Schmidt, Betty Lou . . .
Schmidt, lane ......
Schneider, Kenneth ...........
Schneider, Philip ....
Schneider, Wilanne . . .
Schnoebelen, Twylah ....
Schroeder, Ernest G,
Schroeder, Louise ..... ....
Schoenfeld, Barbara .
Schoenteld, Lois .,...
.. ........ .94
. ..,. 47,158
....l14, 120, 210
, ..... 160
.. ..... 64
....164, 226 227
.....48, 168, 209
......81, 94, 107
.....48, 166 232
.. ..... 29
.. ..,. 48173
Schupp, loseph ....
Sreet, lohn .........
Schoenield, Lucille ....
Schone, Gloria .....
Schramm, Wilbur . . .
Schultz, Dorothy ..
Schultz, Marvin . . .
Schulz, William . . .
Schulze, Donald ....
Schutte, Chloe Anne
.. . .88, 98
Schwarz, Dorothy .....
Schwinn, Peter .....
Scoles, Eugene . . . .
Scott, Barbara ......
Scott, Doris Marie . . .
Scott, lulian .......
Scott, Vera ......
Sears, Robert .....
Seashore, Carl E. .. .
Sedlacek, Richard . ..
Seelman, Esther . . .
Seibel, Robert . . .
Selken, Dean ....
Serschen, Eileen . . .
Severson, Wayne .... ..... 8 1, 94,
Shackell, Pemela ....
Shafer, Lorna . . . . . .
Shatter, Kathryn . . .
Shaffer, Marie ........
Sharp, Gene .......
Sharpe, Mary Alice ....
.. . .80, 86
. . ..48, 71
Shaver, Roy ........ ........... 2 91
Shaw, Ann ......
Shay, Dennis ......
Shay, Rosa Lee ....
Shearer, Sherley . . .
Sheely, Betty Lou . . .
Shellady, Mary .....
Shepard, Iarnes . . .
Shepherd, Helen ....
Sherburne, Shirley ....
Shewry, Eva .......
Shields, Barbara . .
Shields, Io Ellen ....
Shields, Winifred ....
Shirley, Mary .......
Shoemaker, Harold ....
Shope, Patricia .................
Showers, Susan ....
.. . . 126,
Sidney, Iacque .................
Siebels, Wanda ....... 48,
Siebke, Marilyn .................
Sigel, Allen ........
Sigma Delta Chi
Sigma Delta Tau
Silver, Alfred ....
Silverman, David . . .
Silverman, Elaine . .
Singer, Iohn .....
Sinnett, Robert .....
Skallerup, Glenn ..... .... 8 0, 98,
Skien, Wilaura .......
Skin of Your Teeth .....
Slater, Albert ......
Slater, Iames ....
Sleeter, lohn ......
Sleichter, Charles. . .
Slife, Charlotte . . .
Sloss, Pierce ....
Slotsky, Louise . . .
Smith, Ava ....
Smith, Betty ....
Smith, Iune ....
. . . . 170,
. . . 114,
Smith L'Louise ....
Smith Louise . ..
Smith, Lowell ....
Smith, Max ......
Smith, Nelson .. .
Smith, Patricia ....
Smith Ransan . . .
Smith William ....
Snell, Virginia ....
Snook, Dorothy . . .
Snyder, Beth .. .. .... 49, 212, 214
Snyder, Carol ..... ........ 1 60
Snyder, Norma .... .... 1 70, 221
Snyder, Robert .... ....... 2 64
Snyder, Virginia .... ..... 1 66
Solem, Ruth Ann ....
Soli, Donald ......
Somers, Ernest ......
Sorenson, Frances ....
Souds, Wayne ......
Spann, Margaret ....
Speakers For Victory ....
Spencer, lack ........
Spencer, Iohn .....
Spivack, Iulius ......
Spohnheimer, Levi .... .... 8 0, 92
Staak, Marianne ....A . . .68, 160
Stacy, leanne ..... ,............ 1 86
Staley, Mercedes ................. 156
Stamy, lean ..... 49, 158, 204, 214, 226
Standley, Eugene ................. 88
Stanzel, Martha . . . ............ .156
Stark, Herald ....... .... 5 5
Starkweather, Betty . . . . . 142
Steichen, Rita ....... . . .156
Steinert, Dorothy .... . . . 219
Stempel, Norma . . . . . .172
Stern, Bette ....
Stewart, Iames ....
Stewart, Sarah ....
Stofflet, lean ....
Stotler, Henry . . .
Stover, Virginia . . .
Stout, Roberta ..
Street, Claire . . .
Stremtel, Ioseph ......
Stringham, Wallace ....
Stroy, Don ..........
Studley, Lois .....
Studna, Phyllis ......
Stuhler, lohn ...........
Stutzman, Dora lane ....
Subotnik, Betty ........
Sulentic, Robert .....
Swanson, leanette . . .
Swanson, Mariory ....
Synhorst, Betty Lou. . .
Synhorst, Corena . ..
Syverud, lohn . . . . . .
Taber, Mary .........
Taub, Phyllis .... .... 4 9,
Tau Gamma . . .
Taylor, Elinor . . .
Taylor, Harold ....
Taylor, Margaret ....
Teigland, Ioel ....
Tempel, Paul ....
. ...... 80, 86
Terry, lames . ..
Tesche, Helen ....
Tester, Terry .....
Theta Sigma Phi . . .
Thoen, Roscoe ....... ....
Thomas, Betty ......... ....
Thompson, C. Woody .... ....
Thompson, Ellen ..... ....
Thompson, Iames ..
Thompson, Mildred .
Thompson, William . ........ 86
Thomsen, Iohn .....
Thomsen, Iohn .....
Thomure, Barbara ....
Thorpe, Walter .....
Tillotson, Iames . . .
Timm, Barbara ....
Timm, Doris ....
Tipton, William ....
Tobin, Patricia . . .
Tompkins, Henry . . .
Tompson, Marilyn ....
Toms, Marion ......
Torrance, Barbara ....
Torvik, Peter .......
Townsley, Iean ....
Townsley, Marian ....
Tracy, Stuary ......
Traeger, Alice .......
Transit ............. . . .
Trenerry, Mary lane ....
Treptow, Edith . . . . . . .
Tribbey, Gene .......
. . . 50,
Tribe, Robert .......... ........
Trochtenberg, Davida ...........
Trocino, Ioe .............. 130, 131
Trumpy, Dorothy .....
Tudor, Iohn .......
Turnbull, Helen ....
Eldle ...... ............
Turner, Constance ....
Turner, Mary ..... . .
Turner, Thomas . . .
Tuttle, Mariana . . .
Tyler, Donald ......
Uken, Ioan ..........
Underbrink, Betty ....
Union Board ......
Uno, Hideo . .......
Updegraff, Charles . . .
Updegralf, Edgar . . .
Updegraft, Rachel ....
Vagts, Pauline .......
VanAlstine, Ianet . . .
Van Ausdall, Iane .....
Van DePol, Henry .....
Vanderhamm, Leonard ..
80, 94, 103
Vande Voort, Mary lane ...... 126
VanDuzer, William. . . . .
Van Hoesen, Marjorie . .
Vanicek, Velma .................
Vannice, Charlotte . . .
Van Pelt, Meredith ....
Van Pilsum, Ioyce ..... .........
Van Winkle, Marjorie . . .
Vaubel, Rex ...........
Vernon, Annabelle . . .
Vernon, Robert .....
Vestal, Ioyce .....
Vieth, Miriam . . . .
Von Berg, Iohn ....
Page 31 2
Von Qualen, Evelyn .. . ....... 212
Voss, Carolyn ......, ...... ,.... 1 6 6
Votteler, Robert ............ 80, 88, 108
Wager, Glwen ........... 148, 218 219
Wagner, Iohn ..... ........ 1 16, 120
Wahrer, May ...........,........ 217
Wakefield, Gloria ..... 50, 156, 228, 242
Waldorf, Marjorie ................ 154
Waldron, Manetta ................ 158
Walk, Margaret..50, 152, 174, 208 214
Walker, Keith ...........,.... 81, 107
Wallace, Dorothy ..... ....... 1 66, 222
Walsh, Leo ........ . . . 114, 196
Walster, Eunice .... 50, 188
Walter, Donald .... ...... 2 ll
Walters, Barbara ... .. . .156
Walters, Bernard ..... .... 2 92
Walz, Donald .......... . . .8l, 90
Wanberg, Nona lean ..... .... 1 54
Wansik, lrvinq ........ .... 2 09
Wareham, Annette .... ...... 1 50
Wareham, Mary Alice.. .... 70, 168
Warner, Marcella ................ 154
Waterbury, Anne ................ 166
Waterman, Anne .... 164, 205 214
Waterman, Donese . . . .......... . 154
Watson, Charles . . . ...... 80 103
Watson, Iohn ...... .... 8 0 103
Watson, Richard . . . ..... . .51
Watt, Donald . . . . ..... . .134
Watters, Lorrain . . . .... 94 107
Weaver, Dorothy . . . ..... . 168
Weaver, lo ...... ...... 2 27
Weber, Ruth ......... ......... 1 78
Weeks, lane ....... . .. ..... 138, 143
Wehrmacker, William . . . ...... . 108
Weiser, Gloria ........ ...., 1 56, 228
Wellman, Carol ..... .... 1 64, 299
Wells, Carolyn ..... ...... 1 68
Wells, Rosemary . . . . . . .222
Weng, Lois ...... .... 2 13
Wert, Darlene ..... . . .51
Wesley Foundation . . . ..... . 218
Wesselink, Eleanor . . . ...... .217
Wessels, Kenneth .... ..... 1 16 121
West, Mary Ellen ........
Westminster Foundation .......... 217
Westphal, Wayne ....,....... 51,
Wheelan, Roberta ......
Wheeler, Doris . . ,
Wheeler, Ioan ......
Wheeler, Prudence ....
Whitcher, Dale .....,
White, Alice ......
White, Bonnie . . . .....51
White, Donella ... .... .51
White, Harriet .... ...... 2 19
White, Lavere ................ 89, 103
Whitebook, Evelyn ............... 170
Whitetord, Geraldine ......... 164, 213
Whiting, Flora ........ 51, 158, 212, 288
Whitlock, Edgar ........
Whitney, Mary Lou
Widder, David . , . . . .
Margaret . .
Wilcox, Robert . . .
Wilken, lris ..,..
Wilkins, Donald . . . . . .
Willey, Roger ......... 81
Williams, Elaine .......
Williams, Emma ..
Williams, Lawrence. .
Willis, lean ......
Wilson, Betty ....
Wilson, lean ....
Wilson, Louella . . .
Wilson, Marilyn ..
Wilson, Nellie . . .
Wilson, Robert . . .
Wilson, Ruth ....
Wine, Bertha ....
Winsler, Bettye . . .
Winter, Chester ....
Winter, Merle .......
Wonderland . . .
Wirkler, Mary . . .
Wisdom, Bill . , .
. ....... 138
94, 107, 217
Wittmer, Samuel . .
Wohlner, Corinne .
Woitscheck, Eulora ..... 188
Woltz, lim ........ ....... 2 94
Wood, Peggy ..... ........ 1 72
Woodard, Dick ..... .... 2 72, 289
Woodburn, Chester ....... 107
Woodward, Lillian ....... 232
Wooters, Richard ....... 98, 215
Workman, Robert . .. . . .81, 94, 107
Worthington, Ianice ......... 51
WRA Board ........ .......... 2 99
Wright, Barbara .... ..,......... 1 50
Wright, Mary ..... 212, 216, 217
WSU1 ............. ......... 6 0, 61
Wunchel, Richard .... . .......... 81
Wunschel, Richard ....... 107
Wurdemann, Alma ........ 107
Wuriu, Tom ........ ...64, 66, 229
Wylie, Margaret .. ..... 51 154
Yenter, Mary Lou .
Yoakam, Dick , . .
Yoder, Shirley ....
York, Ruth .,.....
Young, Ruth Ann .
YWCA ..... ......
Zahller, Marshall . .
Zahorik, Leora ....
Zeck, Mary lane. . .
Zervas, Lula ......
Zeta Phi Eta ......
Zeta Tau Alpha. . .
Ziegler, Alinen ......
Zink, Geraldine . ..
Zlotky, Beverly . ..
Zmolek, Ernest ....
Zook, Rena .....
And so we shall continue to look ahead to
a peaceiul and united world-one that
answers the dreams of our boys on the fight-
ing fronts and those of us who have fought
the war at home in defense iobs and in
trying to preserve the traditions of the liie
you knew before you went away.
UQME5. . . .
Bill Norris for his advice and suggestions in com-
piling the l946 HAWKEYE. '
Owen Marsh, representing the Pontiac Engraving
Co., for his co-operation and aid, and the Pontiac
Engraving Co. for its fine engraving.
Kingsport Press, lnc. for the cover.
Economy Advertising Co. for the printing and bind-
ing of the l946 HAWKEYE.
Fred Kent, University photographer, for the many
pictures taken by him and his staff.
lohn Stromsten for his pictures of the HAWKEYE
beauty court, lnterfraternity court, Freshman beau-
ties and Currier beauties.
Ferne Gater for her pictures of the Mecca and
Newman beauty courts.
lohn Thomsen for his informal pictures of medical
All studio photographers for their fine pictures.
All contributors of snapshots and informal pic-
My staff for their excellent coeoperation and for the
many hours they spent on the HAWKEYE.
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