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

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 500

 

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 500 of the 1947 volume:

Sm . ! H iw-ff' 'WIN ming? Wi A,,,f:., W fi A 1 X f 4 'P .gy 1 gf' J ,, ,I fins-me J Aid: W .Q . .Lic ffgxhfi ' 4: -mm. v K5 .1 , 'SSW'--Ai 1 . ,-,aff-' fi 1 'if K , ff Sf'f1si ? i Q :l,twf?:I1',g ,fg Q ' 1 'vi-1' xp if-S'-' if ' Y 2:3 fbi ' wX..--'l'ff.2'-1 . ! - vi I fff W sf-'A A r f w h ' M'q1g, f,f-1 AER avr' f., +p Mia 'l1fa3g3gLeg',1g"MiQ, eg -5 4 2, w m Lf ' ,m i 'A if ' ' ' if,-,-:wif ' ', 'if Sissy' ' 'I 'Lx . v, ,J 4 .,, f 1 x ,V , . , f NE QQIVTE HUNDREDTH ANNIVERSARY 'W if O LD CAPITOL XI ' 1 x V' ' ' XO 'BJ-'I-334,516 I X xy f 1- 2-j"'c-'lfwf -luv 'sai-AJ VOLUME FIFTY-SEVEN The 1947 HAWKEYE fwas published by the editorial and business staffs at the State University of Iowa Iofwa City, Iowa I BETTYE NEAL Editor-in-Chief CHARLOTTE PENNINGROTH Business Manager . j -,f.,1qy- -V'-bi g ' .fif 7"'7 "" I 5'5'..rvg, , it ' . 3, W3 ,gg ,iv A ..........,:g:-::L-Q.a:.:,:g,,LHLQigllcffgf -3il1afwmt,zr-gfz 1 Q :ra-af, ' -ff -f fr ,- A' -'nu I H., W1--" . s K l , ! tr- 'r c he 5k 2 f 1 I ziffary dim' Frm? or 100 YEARS hundred years ago, - the first General As- sembly of the State of Iowa passed an a c t approving the establishment of the University of Iowa. Iowa City was selected as the per- manent location of the University as soon as the state government could be moved to Des Moines. This year, 1947, the Hundredth Anniversary of the University, represents a milestone in the progress of a great educational institution. In chronicling the cen- tury of the University of Iowa, the 1947 HAWKEYE has attempted to pre- sent an enduring record of the school, as it was in the beginning, during its early stages of development, and as it stands today--a leader in -many Helds -Iowa, Athens of the West, in its hundredth year. , N February 25, one Iowa became a territory in 1838, and Iowa City was made the capitalrin 1840. In that same year, Congress set apart from the public lands the equivalent-of two townships in area for the support of a University, when the territory should become a state. It was made the duty of the state to establish a fund from the sales and rentals of the lands for the support of such University, only the interest from the fund to be used for such support. In Old Capitol the territorial leg- islature became the state legisla- ture when Iowa was admitted to the Union, on De- cember 28, 1846. By act of the General Assembly, Feb- ruary 25, 1847, the "State University of Iowa" was established, located at Iowa City. 1- ,, -V .. r-X I A ni K x - N - ' 'III C --l if 'Kwai N A N, M. 1 '71 rv X L: i If L24 ri AN ,gmeg-lg ' lllllllllll OF PROGRESS at the UNIVERSITY OF IOWA . It was the inten- tion of the Board of Trustees to open the State 1 " P University f 0 r . regular Work in QUQEQ 'fi' ff we I 1854, and W i th that goal in mind, a Chancellor, William Larrabee, was elected. He declined the chair, how- ever, as did Lorin Andrews. Finally, in July, 1855, Amos Dean ascended to the presidency. The expenditures from the date of its establishment to 1855 were only 51,044-.88. A little over 18,000 acres of University lands had been sold at the latter date, at an average of 53.27 an acre, aggregating a little more than 559,000 In March, 1855, the first instruction was given by a faculty of three men in Mechan- ics' Academy, which stood where East Hall now stands. Tuition was S4 for the 16-week term. On the third Wednesday in Septem- ber, 1855, regular collegiate work be- gan. At first the University was con- ducted along very practical lines and mainly for teachers in c o m m o n schools. It was made co-educational in 1860, and women were for the first time admitted on equal terms with the men. Gradually the University evolved as a major educational insti- tution, with both the curriculum and campus growing. -The University has played an important role in each of the four wars during its history. The personal achievements of its students in these conflicts is a tribute to the accomplishments of the school. No l e s s admirable .. . -je .1-li gl, if? f -1 g - if have been the re- ? 150 markable strides cg! in education iff, IA, Ili achieved by the V gxfffxi. University during , E M gif., the past war. The farsighted founders of the University of Iowa could hardly have envi- sioned the lfniversity as it stands today. The present campus of 425 acres on both sides of the Iowa river is still growing. The 50-odd buildings housing lowals nine colleges, schools and departments, will soon be added to by new dormitories, a central library, a communications center, new classrooms and laboratories in an expan- sion program to meet grow- ing demands. 41'-v Gr' ' ln? I' "gt I lulg,5H- 'f K' f 24 if . ef ' I' fax 'fl .vi 'f . W. if V: in ..A D THE PRESE NT...1947 1: . ' "5'V5iXff . -.-1' ':- T1-'PW 1' 11- ' Q -f,.,g-Qi-'.:111Y!i'-,Qefi,5+, Q V ...,.-,. 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' i i f ,s ig his 53? humid kiwi gif' gr!! 155' ,f l lu- ,lv iii"-QV' 'wif' H4 4, . - "1 .x,a-IA,-"1 an it 3 ,151 QE? ,- gig r - - -,,-A21 'If The University of Iowa, celebrating its hundredth birthday this year, is faced with a new challenge of meet- ing and conquering the problems arising from the modern age. Thou- sands of young men and women are turning to America's educational in- stitutions for an answer to their des- tinies. In this historic time the Uni- versity of Iowa is rising to the top in providing better educational bases for personal achievement. It is not an accomplishment easily gained. Nei- ther is it a goal that, once achieved, can be laid aside for anything but higher accomplishments. The future of Iowa's youth lies with its Univer- sity. But the responsibility of accepting the educational benefits offered here rests with the student. Should he ac- cept the challenge to use what is of- fered to contribute to the peace and welfare of mankind in these crucial 4 1 1. N Q " ' A 13- , Q ,. If A Q, 3 "1-'S--'b , 1' i, X ii , f "ij: 1 "1""'77 ' , , RFI:-,J f , Q ' at e if f , -:sf '23 . "fr i, y e a r s , the U n i v e r - sity's f i r s t century will end glorious- ly, and her second hun- dred y e a r s will start on a firm founda- tion of great hope for the future. aff-1 wi 9 In july, 1855, Amos Dean became the first President of the University of Iowa. He made only three short visits to Iowa 6 VX R 1-t 'py w ,Y Avi FV 'ga' ?+" 'Q City during his four years in oiiice, pre- ferring to retain his position as chancel- lor of the Albany law school. Neverthe- less, he organized the work of instruction for the new institution, outlined its poli- cies ind applied to Congress for a fur- ther giant of lands. He is also credited with devising the scheme of nine depart- ments at the I niversity of Iowa. lv View of Old Capitol Qahowel and Mechanics' 1' lidemy Crightl, housing the first elassrooms of the iversity. Built in 1842, it stood on the present site of ,t Hall. Page 9 as a , . .sa i an The first faculty and President Dean fcenterj When the lylechanics' Academy was leased to the University in the spring of 1855, five teachers were employed: Alexander Johnston, math, Abel Beach, languages, E. M. GuH'in, prep school, James Hall, geology, Zoology and nat- ural history, and Josiah D. Whit- ney, mineralogy and chemistry. The attendance Was 124 C83 were men and fl-l Womenj. The term Was to extend lo Weeks. Tuition Was four dollars a term. Page 10 i A rf if is arg Recognizing the school's impoverished condition, Dean, in l858, recommended that Work be suspended in order to gather funds for operation of all departments, erect buildings, and to give students a chance to become qualified in other prep schools for University study. During his term, provision was made for the first building constructed by the State, Old South Hall, and e Board of Trustees excluding Women from attending any classes except in the normal department. Here the age requirement Was set at l7 years for men and l5 for Women, and students Were required to sign a pledge to become teachers in order to obtain free instruction. The Board de- manded that When instruction was re- sumed, Dean must become a resident of Iowa City. His interests, however, re- mained in the east, and in l859 President Dean resigned. Z The campus in the early Fifties, during Il Johnson county fair ia? vat?- When school started again in the fall of l860, Silas Totten was President of a University that now had an enrollment of l72. Before ascending to the presidency, Totten had been rector of Trinity parish of Iowa City, and he had many years of experience as a member of the faculties of Trinity college in Connecticut, where for ll years he was president, and at William and hlaryls in Virginia. At once the new President named department heads and reorganized the collegiate de- partment. He also suggested a preparatory school for I entrants l3 years old. The hlechanics' Academy now held the normal department, and when University classes convened in September, both sexes were admit- ted on equal terms. Wlhen Totten resigned in 1862, 25+ students were enrolled, 136 of them women. Page ll 'K Clinton Street in 185+ Cabovej, and a typical l'nive-rsity of Iowa coed of the early sixties Qrightj OLD SOUTH HALL, built in 1864, stood in the oval be- hind Schaeffer. Most used and abused of buildings, it burned March 10, 1901. x,6,afL.t X851 OW Third President A professor of chemistry and philosophy under Totten Y Oliver Spencer continued to teach after he became President. When the Civil War began, men started to 1. en 1st at once, and for the first time the number of Women doubled that of men. University coeds Wer e active in soldiers' aid societies in making bandages and scraping lint. In 1865, When 40 youths enlisted for the 100-day service, the Women bought a silk Ha and . g pre- sented it to the company, and the faculty gave the captain a beautiful sword. ,ww- ULD NORTH H ALL was built in 1865 to provide a chapel, chemistry lab and astronomical observatory. The chapel had a high ceiling, tall windows, frescoed walls, a large art-glass Circular window over the rostrum and a smaller one over the gallery. It was considered a sumptuous affair. At the door, every school day, there stood a janitor, armed with a big key, and at precisely 7:45 a. m. the lock clicked- those outside had some- thing to explain. Students and faculty were required to attend church at least once on Sunday, also. Services were in- teresting anid often amusing. Gne bliz- zardy morning a bachelor member of the faculty gave this prayer in the cold room: "O Lord, We thank 'lihee for this beauti- ful morningg guide us and lead us th rough this lonely life, for Christ's sake, Amen." JOWPH Lxfrmm Bm, Ln' Un' of 1566- 'mm 5111-'maxi ww. u, 5i,,,,f,inK'u""im an 1. soda., bm F ' l"d""' dup.. ' 'V -Susan! . sm ci... GMM BW 'Mi'-M ms-usamn ,E,,'t"'fg',w Old North Hall, the oldest school building on campus Pxcium Prmmbd hats -5152-ol 11,4 U l'9'by C,-.gr wnqhnr 'PPL Qivvr -.375 The chemistry lab was on first floor and was consid- ered not to be Hexcelled by any college in the U. S." Girls, supposing they were entitled to use the lab, Page 13 "FLW asked permission to sched- ule chemistry. This so shocked a little German professor that he threw up his hands and exclaimed, "lVIein Gott! I vill haf no petticoats in mine labora- toryln But he did, and seemed to like it, after the hrst shock was over. Presi- dent Lincoln appointed Spencer as consul at Genoa, Italy, in hlarch, lS65, and in IS67, having decided to stay abroad, Spencer re- signed. The early campus in win- ter, showing Old South Hall, left, Old Capitol, and Old North Hall, right Page l4 4525523 -e 'MS Y 4 Nunn ' ' -b-fr T -' , - - -1-5' 1 ,.' 2-2-r'.- ig: A4 s 1-. 3 r ff w "Q 1 t ' -sggff' ',Ql.1:"-E., , ,A 4 'lv , f F F if x ' ,,Q,f,3s,,.f .gl L. , mm ' aff To -"'j.-v.39s", Sl- f L- gigs-1 fu.. M' . ., 4 aa?-Pqgjzpzfr g I ff gh-sl A a- it , ' .,.,gjf,'- fi . it A '95 al. Q V" fsfaii-2 5" Q . 2 E1iS:'f""' jg figs' ,far- - use t ?xQsXX ee X -. Q: A of -K A F NX x -12: -e -v , Az -f , fag' A """" se--'?NS'Q::--'.i xv- ' OW F omffh reyidem' Prof. Nathan R. Leonard of the chair of mathematics served as Vice-President during Spencer's leave, and became acting President in 1867. During his short administration, special activities were instituted in be- half of the students. The Universityls building com- mittee Was given authority to buy certain buildings that could be removed to lots owned by the University and rented to students who desired to board themselves. The Mechanics' Academy came into state possession as a student dormitory. Leonard stepped down from the presidency in IS68 when a successor to Spencer was found, but he was appointed acting President again in l87O when Black resigned, and served as head of SFI for another year. 3 E. ' t it Q- The beginning of a real Ilniversity took form on the Iowa campus during the able administration of the Reverend James Black. Coming to the chair in l868, IoWa's fifth President Was experienced in the field of higher education, having served as vice-president of Washington and Jefferson college in Pennsylvania. In his two years here, the departments of law and medicine Were inaugurated. Blany young men were now attending school, and in l869 the total attendance was 434. President Black Was an excellent speaker and popular with the stu- dents, but his health Was poor and he resigned at the end of the l869-70 term. ng-Erodelphian hall, located in Old South Hall 5 The Mechanics' Academy in its dormitory days is? VAN Soiirn IIALI, was from l865 to l90l the home of IoWa's six main literary so- cieties: Zetagathian, Cice- ronean, lirodelphian, Hes- perian, Philomathian, and Irving Institute. 'llhese so- cieties, especially the Zeta- gathians, were influential leaders in early campus affairs. Page 15 18711111877 The University of Iowa's sixth President, George Thacher, came to his high position directly from the pulpit With little administrative experience, but his term brought advances in the instructional program, especially in expansion of the college curriculum. The normal department was abandoned, and a chair of didactics was set up for teachers' training, starting the first permanent teacher education on a college level in this country. The whole academic period was extended to six years, two to be sub-freshman. Three majors, classical, philosophical and scientific, were outlined. In H373 the chair of linglish language and literature and a course in civil engineering were established. During the school year of N373-7-l, l6l women were enrolled, the figure dropping in l87Jf-75 to l22. George Thacher left thc presidency in june, l877, after making marked advances in SlfI's growth. 'Pride of the Campus', a giant tree standing east of Old South Hall Page 15 as-c f,.. wx, V fgvw 22535. ' ef - ' hevivfgsss, .-cf gQasftm1'fweazm'izyeiw ffl, A member of the Board of Regents, Christian VV. Slagle, was selected as President pro tem after Thaeh- er's resignation. He agreed to aet as head of the Uni- versity for one year. lt was during his brief term that the state legislature provided the first permanent en- dowment for University support, an endowment long sought as a means of expanding the school. The Gen- eral Assembly, however, passed an act in 1878 prohibit- ing the use of any part of this fund for instruction in prep or non-collegiate classes after july I, 1879. 'l'hereatter, students had to enter prepared for the regular freshman collegiate work. lt is to be noted that some progress was made here in the encouragement ot women students, and l'nivcrsity records show that 903 students had been graduated as ot l878. Page 17 UW Seventh resident The original Old Capi- tol hell, forgotten for many years, now rings for Iowa athletic victories l Our Eighth rwidem' A foundation for marked physical advance was laid during the administration of Josiah L. Pickard. His experience as super- intendent of public instruction for VVisconsin and superin- tendent of Chicago schools gave him a broad understanding of public education. During these nine years the University . went through an important period of growth and expansion. Sub-collegiate work was dropped, closer relations arose be- tween SUI and high schools, the dental and pharmacy departments were added, and the law course was extended to two years. The medical building was erected in l882 and the geology building in l88-l. Besides these, two smaller buildings were added to the campus. Registration was nearly as great as it had been before the change in requirements, and the freshman class in l88l came from 34 high schools and academies. President Pickard reorganized the school to four departments-collegiate, law, medical and homeopathic medical. In addition to his admin- istrative work, Pickard taught from two to twelve hours a week. During his nine years in ofiice, the number of graduates jumped to l5-lo. This great President resigned in February, l887. The Medical Building before it burned in 1901, at the same time Old South Hall was destroyed Page 1 8 The interests of University women were favored in l879 by the appointment to the faculty of a woman who should do full time work as a professor. lXIiss Phoebe W. Sudlow of Davenport was assigned to the chair of English language and litera- ture, marking a great advance in the status of college women. With her ap- pointment, University of Iowa coeds for the first time had an advisor of their own sex, and from then on the enrollment of women showed a marked increase. Old Science llall on its original site The University had a newspaper named The Reporter, but many students were dissatisfied with its policies. In October, l879, the Zeta- gathians started a monthly, The Vidette, which was to be published for the purpose of expressing the students, views freely and rep- resenting their interests, besides widening the range of literary work in the Hesperian and Zetagathian societies. The style of The Vidette was more free lance than the older Page 1 9 Miss Phoebe Sudlow A wonderful job of engi- neering was accomplished in l905 when Old Science Hall was moved from its old location at the present site of hlacbride due north- west, across Capitol street. A train of 50 cars was needed to haul material to move it, and so well was the job done that not a crack was made in the walls. and more staid Reporter, and its editors were selected with greater care and worked harder to win the position of induencc. The two rival publications merged in l88l under the name Vidette-Reporter, a good move as the Reporter had ceased to be a true exponent of the school. The paper was a pretty good in- dex of student life and University progress of that time, and it continued in publication until l9OU. "" ik'Nq,1!i'-XX The Homeopathic Medical Hospital, built in 1894, stood at the corner of Dubuque and Jefferson streets fabovej, and a campus view from the west, showing the athletic field in the fore- ground Crightj Page 20 1887TU 898 OW N H7112 Pre.s'Za'em' Striking physical growth took place on the Uni- versity campus during the administration of Dr. Charles A. Schaeffer. Former professor of chemistry at Cornell university, he set forth the great need for buildings for a chem lab, a mod- ern hospital, a gym and homeo- pathic medical department, as well as the need for additional sums for greater library equip- ment and an athletic Held. In H390 the city donated an entire block and adjoining street for the hospital. For a long time the gen- eral assembly refused to grant ap- propriations, but Schaeffer finally succeeded in providing a perma- nent building fund through an annual tax. Steps Were taken for construction of a collegiate build- ing and a hospital. Mg it mc.. Old Dental Building While the campus was growing, student life was also changing. In 1893 the senior class asked for a com- mencement speaker and abolition of the honor roll. A plan was suggested to establish a year session with semi- annual exams. In lO years the enrollment had in- creased to l334l, and instructors from 48 to lOl. just as the building program was starting, the library in Uld North Hall burned through a stroke of lightning in l897. Valuable collections were lost and one life was sacrificed. Charles A. Schaeffer passed away in l898, at the beginning of his twelfth year of remarkable service to the University of lowa. The Chemical Building in 1890 OW Tenth President Dean Amos Noyes Currier of the college of Liberal Arts was appointed acting President of the University in l898. l-le. served until June, 1899. In l907, after 40 years' service, he laid aside his duties to become professor emeritus of Latin and literature and histogra- pher of SUI. Page 21 Eleventh resident The University of IoWa's eleventh President, George E. hfIacLean, did much to- ward fulfilling Schaeffer's dream of campus expan- sion. His administration is known as the building era. Former president of the l'niversity of Nebras- ka, hlacliean is also noted for his furtherance of grad- uate work. Progress in the building program is shown in the erection of these buildings: Schaeffer hall fthe collegiate buildingl, the medical lab, the anat- Orny buildings, the Cngi- Engineering Building neering building, hflacbride hall and the law building. During his administration, the college of engineering Was created and the schools of social science and education were established. hlusic also began to find its Way into the expanding curriculum. A marked development in enrollment occurred when stand- ards of admission were raised and attendance increased. The Whole University Was experiencing a great physical and internal augmentation. Nlacbride Hall was completed upon removal ofthe geology building to its present site in l9US, and the engineering building was fully completed in l906. By l9lU lf? buildings stood from proceeds of the millage tax. Page 22 On hflarch 10, 1901, hte de- stroyed Old South Hall and the neighboring medical building. Fortunately, Schaeffer Hall was nearly completed, and was pressed into service, With the "med- ical shed" to house the medical college. Partially reconstructed, Old South Hall was used for a time as the engineering building. Old South llnll, showing its burned Shell after the fire of March 10, 1901 ll! During this building era, Sl50,000 were spent for campus growth, and SFI now owned +10 acres on the west side-the original campus had 13. Plans were laid by the landscape architects, Olmsted Broth- CTS. Page 23 Partial reconstruction of Old South Hall, used IIS an engineer- ing building, and as it appeared until 1913, when it was com- pletely removed Pride of the growing campus was the new law building, constructed in l9lU. VVith the school itself having already at- tained a high position among law schools, the building was a necessary addition. Charles N. Gregory was dean of the law college at this time. This college was also expanding, the course of study having been lengthened from two to three years. One new pro- fessorship, the law libra- rianship, and two lecture- ships were established. Classes in all colleges were divided into small sections. The total University at- tendance increased from l283 in l898 to 2473 in V908-09. ,Q l,:1w students studying in the new law library, 1912 ' Page 24 ,lay The UniVersity's hospital, now East Hall, Was ready for occupation in December, 1902. Constructed in the form of a letter H, the structure was to have a capacity of l85 beds When the fourth Wing Was built. In early days all clinical Work Was done in lecture rooms While the classes met. 1402 R,5I7"Y,6'Yp1 H- - Ulyi YE . ' Page 25 V I' -Q-..? b i W ' 'Tis' rf' ,gi lv' iff . f i r' A l Q "T 47?-,crew XX xr' 4 Vg vL L' . x fn- ,g f ""'V Hospital patients were cared for in private houses. In l872 Me- chanics, Academy Was used as a hospital, and in the early eighties Mercy hospital Was completed and used until this hospital Was ready. Medical students received their training in What is now the zool- ogy building, built originally for the medical school. During the lWacLean era the course of study in the college of medicine Was eX- tended to four years of 9 months each. Forty-seven years ago a band of courageous Hawk- eyes brought the Ifniversity of Iowa its hrst western conference championship. The team hnished that re- markable season without letting an opponent cross its goal line in any of its eight overwhelming tri- umphs. Only a year before, Iowa had been admitted to the intercollegiate confer- ence after winning a series of 10 games unscored on. , "" .rw ' ia sa it . -, 1 f K-.K ,r ,, V. . ,r, sr., ,ya cr. V r- -- ff- y . , ,fr ,Z . rr., ur . - W- , X J., 1 ri',n,. Ni, Coaehed by Dr. A. A. Knipe, captain of the Penn championship team of H39-l, the Hawks had lO veter- ans to field. The season opened with a stunning 5743 defeat of lfpper Iowa, and a 6847 triumph over State Normal. Simpson, the next foe, fell -l7ae0, and then the Hawks won the state title from Drake by four scores. The crucial test for the Iowans eame when they met Coach Stagg's Chicago Nlaroons, but they won l5e0. M ich i g an and Northwestern, two of the strongest teams in the con- ference, were Iowa's re- maining challengers. In the VVolverine battle, Iowa piled up the biggest score against them in seven years. The championship was conceded when the Hawks, many of them desperately ill, held Northwestern to a tie, the VVildeats gaining I their points by a field goal. l f- Page 26 -v X X ffl W ' ' v xm lt l !S! y Xx HMXM XXX . llfffyffyifll lx X XX lf!!! ' fl. - . zm1914 ,?7f'-R -Nl xl! ' K fry! Ai , l,, E H A, f Z2 .Q X 1 J- ., f 5 ' ' , X ,ZGDFX 41 WW- 1 f ff-1 6 1 , :L f ,Mi x V V 1-3 . .1 V ff-3?-9 ' - Vge Z7 Twebfiiz resident John Gabbert Bowman was no stranger to the Univer- sity when he became President in 1912. He was not only a former instructor, but an alumnus and a native of Iowa. When he became President at the age of 35, he had had much experience to give him a keen insight into the phases of educational administration, from which the University profited. He completed his edu- cation at Columbia university and was instructor in English there until 1906, when he accepted the secre- taryship of the Carnegie Foundation. In this capacity he had many opportunities to study schools in the country. President Bowmanls term in oflice was an interesting as well as a dillicult administra- tion. Unrest and confusion resulted from attempts by the State Board of Education to reorganize and reapportion the work of instruction. ln spite of this hindrance, Dr. Bowman was able to organize two new colleges, education and line arts, the latter operating for only two or three years. University extension was also developed under this progressive President, becoming an important division. The University's building program went forward. The President's home was completed, Currier Hall was started, and the physics building, laundry, East Lawn and the womenls gymnasium were completed. Thus, President Bowman's administration may be re- garded as one of definite accomplishment. It was through him that advancement in student government was effected at the University of lowa. Calisthenics in the new Women's Gym g Until a women's gymna- ii 1 sium was provided, phys- ical education classes for the women of SUI were held in the rooms in the Christian association build- ing. The men's classes were conducted in the armory until the lieldhouse was built. The University of lowals school of music is housed in two 'adjoin- ing buildings on east campus. The older of them is the music studio building, used for classes and instructorsl oHices. The newer building, a modern brick struc- ture pictured at the right, is the music rehearsal hall. Divided into north and south sections, this building is used for band, chorus and orchestra practices. Page 28 W' text: The University of Iowa's next President was Professor Thomas Huston hlacbride, who had for many years been head ofthe department of botany. Dr. Macbride was advanced in years and accepted the presidency with the under- standing that he would soon be relieved. He was great- ly loved by both students and alumni. During his two years in ohice, the new dental building was begun, and plans were laid for the school of music. Men were leaving school to partici- pate in the conilict across the ocean. WM 1916101934 F omfteentlt President Vast physical and educational advancement marked the administration of President Walter A. Jessup. He came to the University of Iowa in 1912 as director of the school of education, and he had the background of experience in public school supervision in Indiana. He had also been dean of the college of education at the University of Indiana. President Jessupls ad- ministration was the longest thus far in the his- tory of SUI, and during this time the University achieved its most marked growth. The enroll- ment was almost tripled and Iowa expanded along other lines. A notable feature of President Jessupls administration was the expansion of the campus and erection of buildings on the west side of Iowa River. These buildings were constructed from 1916 to 1932: the children's hospital, 1917, Westlawn, psychopathic hospital and the Quadrangle, 19195 the armory, 1920g fine arts studio and pre-school, 19225 chemistry building, plumbing shop and women's gym annex, 1923, DeHaan building, Kellogg dormitory and Ifniversity Hall, 192-lg the fieldhouse, medical labo- ratory, and Iowa Memorial llnion, 19273 the power plant, 1928, general hospital, 1929, stores and supplies and the water filter plant, 1930, the locker house of Finkbine field, 1931, and the central garage and mechanical engineering lab, 1932. The remarkable development of the med- ical college and the state hospitals was also a noted achievement of President Jessup's adminis- tration. He literally made the University what it is today, and was one of the best-loved and admired of Iowa's Presidents by the students, who were quick to acclaim their President as a great leader. Page 29 The Fieldhouse in 1927, and Cbelowj during its construction Twenty-one years after Iowa's first football conference championship, the Hawkeyes, coached by Howard H. Jones, again became titleholders of the Big Ten. That year, 1921, Iowa finished the season unbeaten in its five conference games, besides defeating a strong Notre Dame eleven, 10-7. Illinois Purdue Nlinnesota Indiana and Northwestern fell successively before the un- ! 7 I expected Hawk onslaught and Iowa was the only unbeaten team in the conference. Long to be remembered are the men who brought Iowa back to a high standing in the conference. They were Aubrey Devine, captain, Gordon Locke, Glenn De- vine, Fred Slater, Lester Belding, P a ul hlinick, hlax Kadesky, Glenn hflil- ler, Don MaCrae, George Thompson, Craven Shut- tleworth, Robert Harding, Chester Mead, Angus Cot- ton, John Heldt, Clifford Anderson, Charles Boyd- ston, Fred Seiling, Leo Kriz, Arthur White, and Meredith Barrett. Page SU The IOWA NIEMORIAL UNION, built from funds subscribed by students and alumni of the University, was dedicated to the Uni- versity's heroes Who made the supreme sacrihce in World War I. It has be- come the center of social and recreational life of Iowa men and women. The first unit was com- pleted in 1927, the entire structure being finished soon thereafter. The "story of the lfnionll began in the early 1920's when Director R. G. Grassheld started a statewide financial cam- paign for a permanent Union organization. Page 31 The CIIICMISIRY BUILDING was another of the material evidences of progress during the administration of President VValter Jessup. Started in 1923 and com- pleted in l927, this building was a welcome addition to the east campus. It has provided greater facilities for teaching and research in the sciences. Today it houses pharmacy, chemistry and botany. A view of the Fine Arts Building during construc- tion in 1935 I is 'QE RFE IWW lmllif J 1 t al ' I Z 2 V 1- -K ll. Ulu.. cr, cl ffl gif, ,,.N?-4 :IT ll if, if .. wtf 'il my il- .JL ' ,gm -r T if .il l ll , Y I TJ t A 9' li' Y-'I A ..f-"' F zfieenfh President President Eugene A. Gilmore began his duties as Pres- ident of the University of Iowa in l934. He had a splendid educational background for the position. In addition to service for almost ten years as vice-gover- nor general and secretary of public instruction in the Philippine Islands, Gilmore had been a visiting pro- fessor of law at several universities. I-Ie was at one time acting dean of the University of Wisconsin law school, and for several years he had been dean of the college of law at the University of Iowa. With such a background, he capably assumed the duties of Presi- dent of Iowa's growing state university. Page 32 The UNIVERSITY 'l1llliATRli, constructed in 1936 at a cost of 1S209,000, typifies loWa's gradual shift to West campus in its expansion program. Construction of this beautiful building was preceded in 1935 by that of the fine arts building, completed at a cost of t5196,000. HILLCREST, the University's new- est dormitory, was built to answer the pressing housing needs of IoWa's men students. It Was con- structed in 1938-1940 for Q54-35,000 O t h e r buildings appearing on We st campus during President Gilmorels administration W e r e Law Commons, 19355 the botani- cal laboratory, 1938, the phar- macy manufacturing laboratory, 1938, the shelter house, 1939, and the transmitter house, 1940. West campus will be the site of greater building activity during the years to come. Already it houses lowals veteran students and their families. Page 33 ! Z 1 i i 1 1 1 gn 1 I 1 Yr 1 5 E . fi 1 i F V W Q 4 W N Q I 1 1 i F f ' 1 TY, . , 4 . Q V ' ! .C fi , ' i I I OW President Today On the first day of November, l9-PO, Virgil M. Hancher, a graduate of the University of Iowa, returned to the University as its six- teenth President. Taking up his duties of oiiice in a time of growing world confusion, President Hancher was well prepared for the task before him. A graduate in liberal arts and law, and a Rhodes scholar, Mr. Hancher was for lil- years a member of a prominent law firm in Chicago. He had a great interest in the problems of modern edu- cation and was genuinely concerned with the cultural aspects of student life. A tireless w o r k e r, deliberate, conscientious and friendly to the thousands of students and faculty members who have come to know him personally, President Hancher has be- come the guiding force and bulwark of Iowals leadership among American univer- sities. Firm in his convictions and deter- mined to maintain Iowa's high standards, in peace, as in war, President Hancher is the symbol of dynamic action and keen foresight that must always be the University of Iowa. age 35 Preszdent Hancher 3' Message TO IGWA IN ITS HUNDREDTH YEAR During the current year, the University will com- plete its first century. Called into existence by an act of the General Assembly of the State of Iowa, adopted February 25, 1847, the University was born in one war and has witnessed four others in which this country has participated. The last of these wars was the most far-reaching and devastating of all. With the cessation of hostil- ities, the problems of peace proved to be no less engaging and difficult than those of warg and, be- cause We lacked the unity and direction which we possessed in war, they seemed, and seem, insolvable. Veterans, who fought on every front to bring the War to a triumphant conclusion, have returned- not to the homes and firesides of which they dreamed under distant skies, but to trailers, quonset huts and metal barracks, to crowded classrooms and to youthful instructors. Yet it is this or nothing. Harassed faculties and administrators would do more if they could. hleans are not lacking, but materials are. In the presence of all these temporarily insolvable difficulties, the urge to attend universities and col- leges has never been greater. Stimulated by the provisions of the G. I. Bill of Rights, veterans crowd the campuses. Today this University has fifty per cent more students than it ever had before. What do the students need and desire? First of all, they Want some assurance of the skill and ability necessary to earn a living. This seems a mundane thingg but, in a society that has little place for aristocracy and scarcely more for inherited wealth, it is necessary for each generation, and each indi- vidual in a generation, to possess the capacity to be self-supporting. An education which ignores this paramount need does indeed live in an ivory tower. Yet education must do more than enable a man to earn a living. VVe have no dependable class to whom we may turn for the vision and planning without which great societies cannot long endure. For that reason, democracies are the most exacting of all forms of government. Qur own democracy in its present form-with universal adult suffrage, direct election of Senators, and other democratic, rather than republican, procedures--is scarcely thirty years old. It has not existed long enough in its present form to give assurance of its permanence and survival power. VVe can indulge in no rash assumptions either as to its strength or its stability. To make it function as an efficient and effective force for order, stability, justice and peace will re- quire intelligent direction of a high order. Clearly -as more than one writer has observed-unless she is competent and willing to select and be governed by her best, our democracy will perish. Good citizenship, however, is not an end in itself. The good citizen should be a good man, and the good life should be the goal of the good man and the citizen. But what is the good life? Can it be the life of unretlective action? Is activity for its own sake the measure of the good life? If it is, the American is the best of men, and the American way of life is the good life. There are skeptics, however, who doubt that activity for its own sake is the chief end of man or his highest goal. At the best your generation will be here for a few short years. In that brief time, you must learn more than enough to make a living and more than enough to vote as an intelligent citizen. Somehow -to use VVhiteheadys phrase-you must capture that "habitual vision of greatness" without which there can be no true education. In the midst of the rush and turmoil of college life, I crave for each of you that integration of knowledge, skill and action which will enable you to apprehend life's highest good and to pursue it against every temptation and storm that may assail you. UM ai. aaa. ' Page 36 ST CAMPU 1. K ,,::w:v,Qi5i23i2W'3' ' 'X M,Gk,.jQg5g5gggMvm W , ,wi- Pczge 37 Q k,L5 S Lfp this hill you'yC hurried, up to cast campus anil classcs in historic old and gleaming nioclcrn buildings . . . past Old Stonc Capitol . . . you clidn't realize when you first saw it how much this famous structure would come to mean to you. You clicln't know the history f Father Sluzzuchclli, its dcsigncrg thc laying of thc cornerstone at- tended by a few curious Indians in llllllss but still Ulcl Capitol bc- tzame to you the heart of lowa, a warm stone heart binding thc lini- versity into a strong institution, Page 38 Pnqe 39 Klassivc white columns frame thc Physics build- ing, twin of l,lI1lVC1'SltY Hall in the Pentncrest Below, East Hall, once University hospital. Q QL ,--, - A H V R H w w - Snow beauty . . . 21 study of Old Q ap1- tol in Winter White against 21 backdrop of late afternoon sky. Page 4 U 2 A link between two twunpuses, the l'nion footbridge spans muddy Iowa Rivei '... you've hurried from home to classes and social life zieross this bridge-eeeoi' just leaned against its mil, watching canoes drifting downstream and uouples sunning on the grassy slopes beyond. Page 41 ' f'lw3'I,"f1'J'5G9L H lit? J Relleetinns on 21 summer day . . . the lily pond at the east end of the l'ninn bridge . . . il spot of restful trfuiquillity adding ai dash of mlm' to the lmrsh symmetry of sandstone and brick buildings. Page 42 Prrqe The University speaks . . . and is heard . . . from within these walls of the Engineering building lVSLfl brings you the campus, Iowa and the world. You didn't often miss Rhythm Rambles or Tea Time . . . perhzips you, at mike zispirant, edited and broadcast the news, or partieipzited in student round-tables :ind drzimzitie produe- tions. Vllhntever the Engineering building has meant to you, study or experience, you know that within its walls are being developed the lenders and Voices of tomorroxy. W. Y w.nw,,,m X ,,,..v NW-,.,. Wm. V, ,V.W.,mW.m,ww... X L xr f 5 ,-H ,-J jig ,.,- ,fffff h High e Iowa River bhif the statelv ho atop th 1 S stands J me of I' Hzmth ' resrdent L er Yr . and NMS. . Ju came freshn ' to tea here as 21 mu, or later gained 21 coveted honor here, and it will probably be one of your last Views of campus as you leave your SUI. Page 4 4 Page 45 Artistry in stone and water is the Law Commons pool, symbol of lnwzfs natural beauty. A landmark of West Campus, it plays no favorites to students whocnn1Ctocl1'ez1mnn its bank in fall and spring. I v ! V + VVEST CAMPUS i W Page 48 W l l l l l UAH is lasting, life is briefufthese Words over the lovely doorway of the Art building, Constructed in l935 to begin West river-bank expan- sion. 'lio students, this building means more than mere paint brush and canvas . . . as witnessed by this lofty view from the opposite side. I F . ,,.. .... .. ..,,. , . ., . , .Mm wif llillerest, home of varied l'CSlllCI1fSW during the War, Cadets, last year, the exeess of lowers Women students who led the way to record enroll- ment. Today, back in the possession of its rightful inlizibitants, the men of SUI, Hillerest is the l'niVersity's newest and most modern dormitory, built in 1938. Poefe 49 ww f f fp ' H ' 5 K V f 1' f- ' mi. ff V ,f -' ' 1 Su + N ' I A Y f if ,g ,, H , 4 ' 4 QL-ig, Q ,. 2' Q 5' 5 .K 5 if Q 3 Kwik .W .+. W xi ,if ,wma 2 . ,, ,H wsmwms t:ae.,..,h , Page 51 University Hospital tower, Constructed in l928ea response to the challenge of Old Stone Capitol. Youlll remember your first glimpse of it, silhouetted in fall moonlight-and standing like a timeless sentinel in a warm spring sun . . . Iowa's fieldhouse, production plant for Hawk athletes-its appeal and praetieability know no seasons. Home of legal minclssthe Law Com- mons stands in sharp relief against a cold Winter sky. Occupied by Women last year, Commons is once again the haven of the studious laws. Page 52 w 1 I I ? Therels fun in an Iowa Wintertime . . . and memories of sleighrides on frosty nights, of breaking paths after the nrst blizzard, of quiet evenings before a fireplace . . . you played hard, and this year you studied hard, too . . . but you found time for dances and parties, and maybe you spent an afternoon now and then skating on lwelrose pond. Page 54 P-,. y , 1 'I FPM W 5' :W FM Page 'es to the fieldhousc . . . to North entrant ' ' Il its doors are those who love competmo , never closed. ' Dreams ot it medical career in the distant tuture, brought in sight by hours and years of Work in the University's great hospital . . . time will not erase memories of life at this medical center, nor will you lose the thrill you experienced on first glimpsing red brick and tower as you hurried to its portals on il crisp autumn morning. Page 56 A I I 'TRATIO C. WOODY THOMPSON Dean of Students DEANS Administration of each of the University of IoWa's nine colleges and of student af- fairs is in the hands of eleven deans and two deans emeritus. These men, chosen for outstanding ability in their helds, are responsible for the smooth operation of the colleges over Which they preside. The greatly increased enrollment in the Vniversity has placed new problems of fulhlling student needs before the deans, who are anxious to help students in every Way. Newly added to the list of deans this year are Carlyle Jacobsen, dean of the graduate college, and Elmer T. Peterson, dean of the college of educa- tion. Carl E. Seashore, former dean of the graduate college, is now a dean emeritus. Page 57 EARL I. MCGRATH Dean of the College of Liberal Arts ALLIN W. DAKIN Administrative Dean DEANS 4 ln... ELMER T. PETERSON RUDOLPH A. KUEVER Dean of the College of Education Dean of the College of Pharmacy CARLYLE F. IACOBSEN MASON LADD Dean of the Graduate College Dean of ihe College of Law Page 58 FRANCIS M. DAWSON ALVIN W. BRYAN Dean of the Colleqe Of Enqineefinq Dean of the College of Dentisfry Page 59 EWEN M. MacEWEN CHESTER A. PHILLIPS Dean of the College of Medicine Dean oi ihe College of Commerce DEANS OF THE PAST Leaders Who Contributed to Iowa's Growth GEORGE FREDERICK KAY George Frederick Kay was for 36 years one of the outstanding educators at the Univer- sity of Iowa, hrst as a professor of geology, later as head of this department and as state geologist, and finally as Dean of the college of liberal arts until his retirement in 194-l. Under his leadership the schools of journal- ism, Hne arts, letters and religion were estab- lished within this college. During the entire time he was at the University, Dean Kay taught courses in geology and continued his geological investigations and writings. He was president of the Iowa Academy of Science and vice-president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Dean Kay, who died in 1943, is honored today as a leader in educational and scientific development. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND Wiliani Galt Raymond never realized that a man could not do everything, and because of this he became one of the foremost educators in the field of engineering, a community civic leader, and a trusted friend and advisor to University of Iowa students. He received his C. IC. degree from Washiligtori university in St. Louis and came to the University of Iowa in l9O-l as professor of civil engineer- ing. A year later when the college of applied science was established, he became dean. Through his eHorts station VVSUI was in- stalled, the Associated Students of Applied Science was organized, and ArIccca Week was founded. He practiced civil engineer- ing and was a recognized authority on rail- roads, water supply, and valuation. Dean Raymond was indeed a valuable asset to his profession, his community, and the Univer- sity of Iowa. WILLIAM GARDINER HAMMOND Williani Gardiner Hammond's ability, un- tiring energy, and special adaptability were responsible for the remarkable growth and development of the law school at the Univer- sity of Iowa. It was in recognition of his work that the title of chancellor was con- ferred upon him. He received his A. B. and A. AI. degrees from Amherst and was admitted to the bar after studying in the ofiice of a New York lawyer. In l869 he came to Des lXIoines and was connected with the Iowa Law school, when the school be- came the law college of the University, he became its head. Although he suffered from a serious illness, he was seldom absent from his classroom. Chancellor Hammond's de- termination won respect and admiration for himself and the Ilniversity of Iowa. AMOS NOYES CURRIER An educator of distinction, a counsellor of discretion, a student of determinationAthis was Amos Noyes Currier, who devoted 56 years of his life to the University of Iowa. Dean Currier graduated from Dartmouth and joined the University's faculty in l867. Twenty years later he became the first dean of the college of liberal arts, and remained in this position until his resignation in l909. When Schaefifer hall was built he was asked to lay the cornerstone in recognition of his efforts to advance the I'niversity in method and organization. Today Currier hall stands as a monument to Amos Noyes Currier-a great man and a great teacher. Page 60 EARL E. HARPER Director of the School of Fine Arts DIRECTORS The efiicient operation of the many de- partments and divisions ofthe University of Iowa is in the hands of directors. These directors are in charge of the schools of journalism, fine arts, religion and nursing, as Well as other divisions and services, including the museum and libra- ries, hospitals, publications, athletics, alumni service and the summer session. Special University and state departments directing educational placement, univer- sity schools, personnel service, examina- tions, department of health and bacterio- logical laboratories are supervised by directors. Many of the directors till other University positions in addition to serving as heads of these various depart- ments. Page 61 WILBUR SCHRAMM Director of the School of Iournczlism cc f f FREDERICK M. POWNALL Director oi Publications DIRECTORS M. WILLARD LAMPE ROBERT R. SEARS Director of the School of Religion Director of Child Welfare ERNEST G. SCHROEDER Director oi Physical Education WILBUR R. MILLER Director oi Psychopathic Hospital Page 62 HOMER R. DILL Director of Museums BRUCE E' MAI-IAN Director of Extension Division Page 53 R. E. ELLSWORTH Director of Libraries LOIS B. CORDER Director of the School of Nursing Page 64 State Board of Education The University of Iowa, as well as the four other state schools, Iowa State Teachers college, Iowa State col- lege, the Iowa School for the Blind and the Iowa School for the Deaf, is under the jurisdiction of the State Board of Education. Iowans qualified to be members are appointed by the Governor of Iowa to serve on the Board for six-year terms. This body meets regularly four times each year to appoint faculty and administrators, to approve finance and to plan for the future of each of these state institutions. OFFICERS HENRY C. SHULL Sioux City President DAVID A. DANCER Des lXIoines Secretary MEIVIBERS LESTER S. GILLETTE Fostoria VV. EARL HALL lilason City MRS. HIRAM C. HOUGHTON, JR. Red Oak INIRS. GEORGE L. KYSETH Clarion ROY LOUDEN Fairfield RICHARD H. PLOCK Burlington ,IOHN C. REID Cedar Rapids W. S. RUPE Ames J FINANCE COMMITTEE VV. R. BOYD Cedar Rapids Chairman VVILLIAIXI G. NOTH Des lNIoines DAVID A. DANCER Secretary 06912 1 GVTE NNW eCHAPYER ONE THE 1947 HAWKEYE CHAPTERS one ..... i Athletics Two . . . . Activities Three. . . Organizations - Four . . . . -Seniors S , , ' I 'iw '. 1 a ' '-'ig ---- " . 7 , '-, 'fig' +5-' 5? ,J-4.-"'fJ,w 1 . aj., ,tn W . gh .f 'Q-1 0 A V-R x ,, "' ' '-.p"" WY? In -1 "' I ... ' -' . . Q i-alf:l" f ' - .f .Z- . ,k,'- . ..I .I f . S ,j --1 4, 1 . 5, 7.51. , .A 5 .. -aw - ,rfn 0.-c f- ' ' ' 4 Al w,1',g,,.'LjA1-2 V' w v.- AA.. , - ' ' yr' J .-3. . ,f .' v-- x .' '-. . 0 ' wy- Ji- .- fl-'f .- ' 'Vi 'V ' 1+ , :ft ju - -mgm --45945, --'49' 2- ' 1 ' o-".,.'f,"z : 3' 'el s -Q -J P941 'J'-2?"'1r,.? hf gl--v jx. ., . - tax.. 1 .. 'A 4.-'Y I 'rw :fn ' 'fl' m:Mf , f-I ,. ' -f-Ty-A .pf ' """:' '?'.j"'-ff't- 52' 'W' ' ' -4 W- , JA IVF L ' I U .. N h - I ' M NV I 4 .L f llL ' :vw 'N JHQVN 'M U' 1 r Xl 0 .' ' .o 4' :Pi lf . -. x..i . uf.. .- ' 2.5.51 4-.' - - ,.L.,.,:. 5 ,.,v. STADIUM F tb 11 B k b 11 B b 11 Minor Sp Women's Athletics 3? E v,,, ,igy fy .4 ivy, ik Si? Q, .E 1 E A E X-, , F vi., Q fm FQ? Q -ww K L .gm A G5 g xx,-3 v '-M fs:fQ1f31,f:,,, vi' m fnfg ,2-w,EgF'.f'-- YQQSQ3. A .. .. fwye x P' N' FH oard of Control ,,,.., CULLIQN BRIGGS FENTON FOSTER HIGH ICE KUICVER LADD MAHAN STIIVVART LEIB PHILLIPS SCHROICDER X The work of regulating University of Iowa athletics is done by the Board of Athletic Control. Headed by Karl Leib, chairman and newly elected president of the N.C.A.A., the board sets up the poli- cies and regulations governing Iowals competition in Big Nine football, basket- b a l l , baseball, swimming, wrestling, track, cross-country and golf. It also ap- proves the budget, okays all athletic schedules and broadcasts, and sets the price for tickets. Page 70 Director of Athletics Decisions of the board are carried out by the director of physi- cal education and athletics, Ernest G. QDadl Schroeder. 'lDad" Schroeder's career with University of Iowa athletics began in l907 when he came here to study medicine, but his reputation as a national wrestling and gymnastics champion and as a bas- ketball coach had preceded him. He soon took over the job of director of physical education, and in l937 became athletic director. During his 40 years of service to the University, he has done much to broaden the field of athletics through im- proved athletic facilities. I-Ie will retire from oiiice July l, but he will continue on the academic staff in physical education, devoting his time mainly to teaching. Assisting Director Schroe- der in guiding Iowa athletics is Rollie Williams, former head basketball coach at the University of Iowa and now assistant director of athletics. Paul Brechler replaced Charles Galiher last year as athletic business manager. E. G. "Dad" Schroeder discusses University athletics with Rollie VVilliams, left, and Paul Biechlei right Cheerleaders RUDY BAUER Captain HARRIET ARNOLD MICKEY HAWTHORNE BETTY KIRCHER BETTY SCHORI ANN M. CANEDY MONTY PITNER JACK MOORE LOVA JEAN SCHORANCE Back Rofw: 'Moore, Pitner, Bauer In front of the stands and behind the team is the position of the nine SUI cheerleaders. The gold "I" on their sweaters stands for Iowa, interest, and initiative in every athletic event. This year the cheerleaders were selected by a group of Student Council representa- tives, and Rudy Bauer was chosen to serve as captain for another year. 'Throughout the entire football and bas- ketball seasons the spirit of the cheer- leaders has inspired the enthusiasm and support of all the students. It's "Iowa Hghtsl' with the cheerleaders! Front Rofw: Schorance, Kircher, Canedy, Arnold, Hawthorne, Schori - m..,,,-mm-r ---- ,---. ..,,1..s-...fm,,...?y.,.m..t..-.lf Page 72 Page 73 Bark Rofw: Kaplan, Van Camp, Heifncr, Hardy, Phelan, Oltman, Van Order Sweaney Wren Henry Tf1irdR01w.' Eckey, Dawkins, Whiteside, Hall, Block, Dean, Fleming, McC0rmac Matthews, Burrets Srfnmi Rofw: Gershun, Crews, McDonald, Vifquain, Garrett, Kolar, Niemann Studna O Donnell, Meloy, Stevenson Krause, George Ifrwzl Rofw: Hardy, Douthitt, Goodin, Bronson, Joyce VVomelsdort, Kennads joan VVomelsdorf Vvlllxtill Leeming, Ceccarelli, Monncc ailfeathers The Hawkeyes in action means the Tail- feathers in action. Organized this year, the pep club has performed stunts at the football and basketball games and spon- sored the pep rallies in order to promote more interest in athletic events. The 77 members include the Student Council, the cheerleaders, and the students chosen by the council. Wearing white sweat shirts and dark trousers or skirts, the members have sat together at the games and taken the lead in cheering. On the field it's the Hawkeyes, in the cheering sections it's the Tailfeathers. wk K Lf0a ASOS 'The 1946 MAIOR "I" WINNERS ICARI, BANKS DICI, HARTIQLLS RIfSSIfI,I, ISFNDA RAYMOND CARLSON QIAKIICS COZAD -IABIICS CIIRRAN DAVID DAY 34 me JACK DITTMER 509 Wg RUSSICLI, FFCHTIQR . -n Kane, Liddy, VVood:Ird, Kay, Anderson Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Page 74 SCHEDULE North Dako IIILIVCIIIC . . . . . IYIicIIigaII N cb raska Indialla . . . Notre Dame . IIIIIIOIS . XViSCoIISiII IXIiII1IcSota . . RDRERT GEIGEL AIOSICPH GROTHUS TONY GUZOVVSKI RON HEADINGTDN RICHARD HOERNICR SHERMAN HOWARD JOHN HUNTER ROGER KANPI XVILLIAM IQIY LOUIS KING, JR. RICHARD LASTIQR JAMES LAVVRENCIC RoIsERT LIDDY JAMES MQKINSTRI' BRIINO NIEDZIELA RORERT PHILLIPS JAMES SHDAE HAROLD SHOENICR HICRBICRT SHOENER -IAKIICS R. SMITH ROIZICRT SUI,I,Ix'AN JoHN TICDGRII ICNILICN TUNNFLI, RIDHARD XVOODARD JoHN J. SMITH c'U2ll'IIL'S Carideo, Anderson, Sheeke sk1 we A WFP ?5.1i!'i2"g? sn' avi' Season Dr. Eddie Anderson returned to the Iowa gridiron to be at the helm of the Hawkeyes in their first big post-war football season. The Iowa coach had spent three years in the army medical corps before his return to coaching. Dr. Anderson had coached from l939 to 1942 at Iowa before entering the service. Although hampered by an appendectomy, the Iowa coach recovered and took over the big job of forming a formidable eontender in the tough western conference football race. His as- sistants were Backheld Coach Frank Carideo and Line Coach ,Ioe Sheeketski. EDDIE ANDERSON Page 75 I'z th Row: Shoaf, Knehel, King, Tunnell, Kay, Kane, Cozad, Zender, McKay, Flanders Fourth Rofw: Kubal, Headington, Lagomarcino, MeKinstry, Hecht, VVoodard, Lindemann, Hudson, Kelso, Dittmer Tlzzrd Rofw: Gustafson, Herb Shoener, Benda, Guzowski, K. Kruse, Kaisershot, Moore, O'NeilI, Laster, Lawrence, VVinslow, Gallagher Ensign, Miller, Coach Anderson Strand Ro-wg Coach Carideo, Grothus, Flood, Longley, Geigel, Harold Shoener, Niedziela, Banks, Tedore, Fechter, Bartells, Curran, Carlson, Liddy, Bob Smith, Sullivan, Brodston, Hoerner, Coach Sheeketski Dont Rofw: Ploen, Legg, Reynolds, Howard, Moll, jim Smith, Helder, Day, P. Kruse, Hunter, Phillips, McKenzie BILL KAY Captain STATISTICS lrst Downs et Yds, Gained tRushingb lr ward Passes Attempted orward Passes Ccnnpleterl X ds. Gained Fwd. Passes I nnting Average lf nmblvs Kurds Penalized North Dak. State 40 36 28 55 Season fr Opener Page 75 Iowa 39, orth akota Iowa opened its I946 football season with a 39-0 defeat of North Dakota State in Iowa stadium, September Zl, in one of the earliest games on record in Hawkeye foot- ball history. Although the Iowa eleven in its post-war debut ran roughshod over the visitors, Dr. Anderson, who returned this year, was still recovering from an opera- tion that sidelined him for almost six weeks. On the basis of the performance of the Hawkeyes, there appeared little doubt that the defeats of the war years would be repeated. But a heavy sched- ule lay ahead, and the Iowa men buckled down for hard work. Hawk fans were greatly impressed by the backheld com- bination of Bob Sullivan at left half, Bob Smith at right half and Dick Hoerner at fullback. The season had just begun but there was promise of good things to come. Phillips f42j and Rothrock 4225 in aerial suspense Bzlrtells carries, Day and Grothus block My ,g , M ,,,1,,,f..-..wv'a'm Page 77 State O MINOR "I" WINNERS MELVIN HECHT CHARLES HEIDER KALVIN KRUSE PAUL KRUSE DWIGHT LINDEMANN ROBERT LONGLEY ROBERT MCKENZIE LOREN MOLL CHESTER MOORE, JR. ARTHUR O'NEILL ROBERT ZENDER SULLIVAN J. SMITH C URRAN 3 Hal Shoener tries for a long on TUNYNELL IIEADINGTON LASTER Page 78 Dad if Day riumph Iowa 16, COZAD TEDORE DAY BANKS Emlen 'I'uu11ell on thc touchdown trail Page 79 Purdue 0 Iowa opened its western conference season with a smashing l6-0 victory over a cocky Purdue eleven that expected to go through the season undefeated, in the traditional Dad,s Day game in Iowa stadium. The Hawkeyes led, 3-0, at halftime, but came back after intermission to paste the Boilermakers all over the field to gain a l.000 percentage in the conference. A sudden wave of optimism swept over the 37,000 fans that witnessed the game and many were of the opinion that Iowa had a better team than the famed Iron lXIen in '39, The opening Big Nine game was one of the earliest on record for Iowa and proved to be a good tonic for the tough season ahead that included such teams as Notre Dame, Illinois and Indiana. Emlen Tunnell and the Hawkeye line came to life in the sec- ond half of the Boilermaker contest to greatly outplay Purdue in the first great postwar victory for Iowa. BOB SINIITH Captain STATISTICS Iowa Pur First Downs 20 10 Net Yds. Gained flellslllllgb 250 80 Forward Passes Attempted 9 J!! Forward Passes Completed 7 6 Yds. Gained Fwd. Passes 70 35 Punting Average 3 1 31 Fumbles 4 6 Yards Penalized 50 85 SUI band and majorettes at halftime Tunnell again . . . scoring Iowa's second touchdown , 4 .. .... . v f '--WWw""sai-' Mme'-K'-'B'M""Y'M+1uanmmnr BOB PHILLIPS, LOU KING Page 80 Co-Captains F im! awkfyfe Defeat Michigan 14, NVith Purdue already tucked away the Hawkeyes journeyed to Ann Arbor to do battle with the lXrIichi- gan Wolverines, dropping a l4!7 game in one of the weirdest con- tests ever played by an Old Gold eleven. Completely outplayed in the hrst half and practically run off the field by the powerful Wol- verines, the Hawkeyes bounced back to score a touchdown and then threw a tremendous scare to the confident hrlichigan followers by narrowly missing a second six points that could have tied the Sffllie. Michigan quarterback Pele Elliott seampcrs through - Iowa 7 Unidentified Hawk nails Gene Derricntte 'Vlluuv"- STATISTICS Iowa Mich. First- Downs 10 15 Net, Yds. Gained CR,ushingJ 1118 224 Forward Passes Attempted 5 6 Forward Passes Completed 2 3 Yds. Gained Fwd. Passes 13 45 Punting Average 38 37 Fumbles 1 3 Yards Penalized 20 55 BENDA GUZOVVSKI KANIC HOWVARD SHOAF HUNTER Page 81 Cornhuskers Ramen! STATISTICS Iuwu Nebr First Downs 11 9 Net Yds. Gained QRushingJ 210 163 Forward Passes Attempted 16 14 Forward Passes Completed 7 4 Yds. Gained Fwd. Passes '73 22 Punting Average 34 27 Fumbles 5 3 Yards Penalized 35 30 QF Page 82 Iowa 21, Nebraska Dr. Eddie Andersonls eleven caught Ne- braska between Michigan and Indiana in Iowa stadium and blasted the Cornhusk- ers, 21-7, for their third victory of the season. Although the Hawkeyes played ragged ball, the game was important so that Iowa coaches could iron out mis- takes made against lX'Iichigan for the tough Big Nine games remaining on the schedule. The Hawkeyes were looking ahead to the big battle with Indiana a week later. 'funneh fabovej squinns paw lluskersg Iling Cbeloxvj scores for Iowva Page 83 awkqes Siam 005f67"5 Iowa 13, McKINSTRY GFIGEL KELSO MvKENZIE DITTMER KUBAL Hawkeye and Hoosier clash c,R0T1 1Us FIFZCHTRR Page 84 Page 85 Indiana O One of the most pleasant surprises of the l946 season came when Iowa raced through Indiana, the defending Big Nine champions, l3e0, for its second western Conference victory in three starts. Dick I-Ioerner and Bob Sullivan un- leashed slashing runs of more than 70 yards in the first quarter to give the Hawkeyes the mar- gin they retained throughout the contest. With Notre Dame just around the Corner, Iowa had scored a major upset, and the way seemed paved for one of the great gridiron battles of the year. Dr. Eddie Anderson was content for his Hawk- eyes to play defensive ball through the last three quarters ofthe game. Iowa outgained the Hoos- iers, 253 yards to 64 by rushing, for the biggest statistical win of the year. Jim Smith carries, Lawrence, Kay and Herb Shoener block JIM LAVVRENCE Captain STATISTICS Iowa Ind First Downs 8 11 Net Yds, Gained fRushingJ 253 64 Forward Passes Attempted 3 23 Forward Passes Completed 1 13 Yds. Gained Fwd. Passes 17 147 Punting Average 39 33 Fumbles 3 2 Yards Penalized 65 20 I fish Slugger H awks otre Dame 41, Coach Frank Leahy, Johnny Lujack and the rest of the Notre Dame football team came to town for what experts rated as one of the top games of the l946 season. To the amazement of 53,000 fans that packed Iowa stadium for the spectacle, on a beautiful fall afternoon, an avalanche of green rained terrible destruction on the Old Gold eleven to the gigantic proportions of 4l-6 for Iowa's worst defeat of the entire year. A methodically perfect Irish eleven was every bit as good as pre-season dope as they struck like lightning against the fighting Hawkeyes in their march to the national championship. It was the Hrst time that an Iowa eleven had lost to Notre Dame in Iowa stadium. The Iowa stadium, filled to capacity, at kickoff time Page 86' Page 87 Io 216 The band pays tribute to Coach Anderson STATISTICS Notre Iowa Dame First Downs 12 16 Net Yds. Gained CRushingJ 146 256 Forward Passes Attempted 11 11 Forward Passes Completed 6 7 Yds. Gained Fwd. Passes 30 136 Punting Average 38 45 Fumbles 4 1 Yards Penalized 23 101 Whols got the ball? . . . Iowa and Notre Dame scramble in first half f ' .',i,. 4, 4 5535 gf 7 fl' 5 I Q44 ? 4' Wing F uf 2. K as, f ' H A X 7 s mi 4 K ia, ,5flQ.2f:'- ri V g fi, if Q1 Y - i 5-jf,"-si x 5: ,gi 5, Y ' 3 gsgiif' W Ll I ww WWIQZQQQ 2:3 2 gsf1e1ez1Sr,gi29sQif5g37fe-znfiEWQQEQMS' wt'53Ef3gefis-xl fx :ns1gf2?ka2iezw?,:2zzegfyk I ,,f:'wz2:kaM Q, 5, UKKALQQ. , if ,vw-was-W ., A yzfwm. fiyw 555314.f,m22,:ff.:1g,,QrQ fm, 7g'g,fw,w.:,: 'ff' agsilzwsiff-Qfifilqgfvgmi vYf'fxfwlff:5i: . -Lf1,.m. H+ L, Qs ffw: we Q f K, K lx ' n:3mxqyw1M.a,,5s , Q-- Q. - if A- 1225 1 ,fwfr 3 3 2 Q Y Q rf T li 5 1 as 21 1 K 5 u E ? r-mf 7. - fu ,yhwt nw ng A M. .1 v-wmumv wwuumr- . .MW -.w-.M ww- -v f-W. U.. ,..K...- 1- U... H .1-MV.,Af,,, . , fy. -M ..,W,... .. , , . ,........W, ., . DICK HOERNER awkqfes hrow Away Vzcfory Illinois 7, Iowa played host to Illinois in the 35th annual Old Gold Homecoming contest before another packed stadium of 52,000 fans that were eager to see Buddy Young and his Crew toppled by the Hawkeyes on the rebound from their defeat by Notre Dame. Although Iowa Won sta- tistically, the Illini won the game, 7-0, in one of the best-played contests in the sta- dium all season. Q Captain STATISTICS Iowa Ill. First Downs 13 12 Net Yds. Gained QRushingJ 218 189 Forward Passes Attempted 13 4 Forward Passes Completed 4 2 Yds. Gained Fwd. Passes 40 19 Punting Average 32 37 Fumbles O 1 Yards Penalized 35 55 Page 90 Jim Smith C225 and Emlen Tunnell C32j thwart Illini age 91 Iowa O It seemed the Hawkeyes didn't have the driving force to beat the Rose Bowl- bound champions ofthe Big Nine. How- ever, the Homecoming was the greatest in Iowa history although the game was played in drizzling rain. Here the Hawkeyes practically lost sight of the conference championship t h at h a d seemed within sight when they defeated Indiana. LID DY BARTELLS Smith again, this time in reverse Mml2.sz1"e?M'llsre'msmc,f::zaew:s-2'mvm:A1le:7sas.ms:m RAY CARLSON Captain STATISTICS Iowa Wis. First Downs 10 5 Net Yds. Gained KRnshingl 250 41 Forward Passes Attempted I0 261 Forward Passes Completed 5 '7 Yds. Gained Fwd, Passes 39 153 Punting Average 2.8 38 Fumbles 1 it Yards Penalized 10 421 Hawk Surge Pays 0 f Iowa 21, Wisconsin Following their stunning defeat by Illi- nois in the Homecoming game, Iowa bounced back to batter Wisconsin, Zl-7, for its third western conference victory and still maintained a mathematical chance of tying for the Big Nine title. Bob Smith, hard-charging right half- back, led the Hawkeye attack in the ab- sence of Dick Hoerner, who was injured in the Illinois game. With just Minne- sota remaining on the schedule, the Hawks could have tied for the title with both wins, providing some other unusual circumstances had taken place in the Big Nine circuit. Page 92 7 Howard Q38j and Kelso C235 survey Badger tackling The band blows its own horn at Madison 'avsumuswvasauxnwswnmvmx Page 93 Em! of the T mi! Minnesota 16 Iowa 6 7 Floyd of Rosedale accompanied the Iowa team, coaches and a large group of Iowa rooters to lVIinnesota for what the Hawk- eyes hoped would be their fourth Big Nine victory. Instead, it ended in a dis- astrous l6-6 defeat and once more the bronze pig was in possession of the Go- phers. With Ron Headington injured and Dick I-Ioerner sidelined for the sea- son, there was little power in the fullback slot, and the Hawks graciously ended the season with a record of three losses and three wins in the conference. The season record was five victories and four defeats. BRUNO NIEDZIELA Captain STATISTICS Iowa Minn. First Downs 4 1 1 Net Yds. Gained tRushingJ 82 204 Forward Passes Attempted 7 11 Forward Passes Completed 1 5 Yds. Gained Fwd. Passes 36 17 Punting Average 34 25 Fumbles 3 3 Yards Penalized 11 10 Iowa tries for the extra point Cabovej The Highland fling in the Gopher stadium Qbelowj Action before defeat mm ootball " , X gl,f'l'Aw. The tremendous influx of new students made it possible to form a UB" squad football team com- posed of freshmen for the first time since prior to the war. Although freshmen were eligible to play under the new conference regulation, Iowa coaches divorced the bulk of the freshman squad from the varsity in order that they might re- ceive special training. The squad was under the direction of Glenn Devine and Waddyf Davis. Several times during the season, the HB" squad ran opponents' plays against the varsity. For the most part their contact work was intra- squad work with the same length drill as the varsity. Page 94 Squad NUMERAL WINNERS Robert Anderson Verne Balster Robert Barritt VVilliam Barron Gene Beyer VVilliam Bleeker Shelby Brown Frank Cilek Donald Conrad John Ducharme jim Dunlevy Duane Ebner Donald Eden VValter Eichhorn XVill Elder John Estes Eugene Freels Gene Glenn lvilliam Greene Grant Jennings Ted Johnson Earl Kaldenberg Tom Kauffman Robert Kaufmann Samuel Kramm Paul Loving Clayton iXIacDonald John lllerkel Russ lllerkel Robert Nelson Richard Rust Joseph Samuelson Charles Schneider Paul Stock Jack Turnbull Joe Van Esehen John Van Eschen .lack VViehman James lvilliams Larry VVillimack Edward lVilson Third Rofwx Conrad, Ebner, Vanllschen, Beyer, MacDonald, Vanderlelden, Samuelson, johnson, Loving, VVinegardner, Nelson, Nichols, Dunlevy Svrond Ro-zu: Merkel, Bleeker, Stock, Rust, Kaldenberg, Ducharme, Cilek, Eichhorn, Freels, Brown, Kauffman, Kramm Front Rofw: Schneider, Estes, Merkel, Greene, Anderson, VVilliams, Barritt, Barron, Elder, Wlichxnan, Eden, Shopi i Q 355555 , QE? iiieiif if . Qsiwfzg . 5 A 1. Liv! - 2 g , as an I ,ff- ,., ,, 1? f TX r-fx x x -X N-ug M Tn :ix , Ny fy i 4 Kyra , 'W5 , M ,gg wwf pu ifiiq 2: D? . - L , , 1 , If gf . . .. .. M LAXVRENCE "POPS" HARRISON Page 96 T e Harclcourt With the return of many big name college ath- letes to the basketball ranks, the l9-P6-47 compe- tition was the toughest that most experts can re- member. In the midst of this, Iowa's truly great team found the same pitfalls that caught other favorites along the way. After gaining an im- pressive record of seven consecutive victories in non-conference games, Iowa began the hard task of entering Western Conference play. The Hawkeyes seemed set for a great year with the return of Jack Spencer to the fold, improve- ment of Noble Jorgensen at the pivot post, the shot-making of forward Klurray VVier and the sensational floor play of All-Americans Dick Ives and Herb Wilkinson. But the toll along 'fConference Row' was heavy and Iowa lost its first game of the season to VVisconsin, 63e62, at home. VVhile the Hawkeyes never lost another game on their home court, they nevertheless failed to win any on the road and ended the year with a Conference record of five wins and seven losses and a season record of l2-7. Standing: Danner, Magnusson, Guzowski, Metcalfe, C. VVilkinson, H. VVilkinson, Spencer, Straatsma, Coach Harrison Seated: Hall, Ives, Mason, VVhelan, Freeman, VVier, Cabalka Season Iowa Iowa Ion 11 Iowa Iow A Iowa Iow Ion Iow fl 21 21 Iowa Iou Zi Iowa Iow E1 Iowa Iow Iow Z1 Z1 Iowa Iowa Iowa SEASON'S SCORES South Dakota S Kansas State . Detroit . . . South Dakota . St. IXIZIITIS . . IXIontana State Texas Christian XVisconsin . . Ohio State . Kfinncsota . Indiana . Purdue . . NO1'fi1XY6Sff'l'Il . Xvisconsin . Illinois . llichigan . IXIinncsota . Indiana . Puttiuc' . tate S sqbi MURRAY WIER AND DICK IVES Herb Yvilkinson in action against South Dakota State Page 97 Page CLAYTON WILKINSON HERB WILKINSON MURRAY WIER JACK SPENCER NOBLE JORGENSEN DICK IVES 98 ifyiffgfw N Wm DAVE DANNER STAN STR.-XA'I'SNI.X FLOYD NIAGNFSSON jack Spencer in aerial combat Page 100 Page I UZ Hawks Fail in itle Bid If every team in the Conference could have played in its own back yard this year, the basketball season would have been a successful one for all concerned. That certainly applied to Iowa's cagers. Of the seven games the Hawkeyes lost, six were on the road and all were Conference contests. Illinois' Whiz Kids returned to the hardcourt scene and it appeared that the Illini had the season all wrapped up and tucked away before it got started. But such wasnlt the case when the final gun sounded. Wisconsin, with a couple of players named Cook and Selbo, was the team to watch as it won the Conference crown. Iowa emerged from the fray with doubles losses to the Badgers and one each to Illinois and Northwesterng they split with Minne- sota, Indiana and Purdue, and won single games from Ohio State and Michigan. CHARLIE MASON TONY GUZOWSKI BOB WHELAN C I ILN RREMER LEONIARD MFTCALFE BOB FREEMAN Road Games Disaster leveled Hawkeye hopes for another crack at the Conference title when the Iowa team took to the road for five successive games away from the familiar home court. In the first game, the Hawkeyes were nosed out by Indianals second-place quintet, 50-4-8. After th i s, consecutive defeats by Purdue and Northwestern proved to Coach "Pops" Har- rison that the Hawks couldn't hit their stride on the road. The unfortunate trek was cli- maxed by losses to Wiscoiisin and Illinois. Although the Hawkeyes had lost three games by a total of only seven points, they were out of the running for any chance at the Confer- ence's first division. Clayton VVilkinson goes up there for a good one against the future Conference champs Page 102 ate Season Rall just four games remained on their schedule as the Hawkeyes returned home for a tilt with Michigan. Iowa was still the good ball team it had been when it left on the road trip, and easily defeated the VVolVerines. After losing to hlinnesota at hlinneapolis, Harrison's quintet returned for the two Hnal games of the season on the Iowa eourt. The 68536 trouneing of Indiana was sweet revenge for Iowa's two-point loss at Bloomington. In the final game of the year, Iowa turned on the steam to power past Purdue, 5lw48, in a wild seoring tussle. The eontest marked the end of the season for Iowa and the end of sensa- tional careers for both Dick Ives and Herb VVilkinson. jack Spencer gallops past his hard-pressing opponent JACK VVHELAN JIM HUMPHREY BOB GRAHAM Page 103 HERB VVILKINSON AND JACK SPENCER MAIOR "I" WINNERS DAVID DANNER EUGENE HALL RICHARD IVES NOBLE JORGENSEN FLOYD IWAGNUSSON CHARLES MASON LEONARD METCALFE JACK SPENCER STANLEY STRAATSMA MURRAY XVIER CLAYTON XVILKINSON HERBERT XVILKINSON MINOR "I" WINNERS LEO CABALKA ROBERT FREEMAN ROBERT GRAHAM ANTHONY GUZOVVSKI VVALTER KOCHNEFF GLEN KREMER ROBERT XVHELAN Most Valuable Player Murray VVier, Iowa's fiery red-haired forward, was chosen by Hawkeye players as the Hmost valuablen player during the l9+l6-47 season. The diminutive forward with the unorthodox hook shot that awed spectators because of its uncanny accuracy, was the high point man in both Conference and total season play for Iowa. Wier connected with 30 and 26 points against Minnesota and 24 against Wiscorisin on his hot- test nights. A junior at the University of Iowa, Murray has another year of competition for the Hawkeyes. Page 104 ves, Wilkinson End Cage Careers Page lU5 lXIany great basketball players have passed through the Iowa Held- house since the game of basketball was inaugurated at the University, but two of the most recent productions have topped them all-Dick Ives and Herb Wilkinson. These great cage stars have left an envi- able record at Iowa that will not soon be equalled. In closing their colorful careers in Hawkeye uniforms, it was only fitting that each should have one special night in which to demonstrate the tremen- dous ability that made All-American two years straight. Herb chose Indiana for his victim. VVith a dazzling display of sensational shots and mechanical rebounding precision, he turned in one of the great- est individual performances ever witnessed in the fieldhouse. Dick decided on Purdue as his prey, collecting l9 points in powerful drives from just outside the free throw lane and leaving the crowd aghast. On leaving the floor he received an ovation from the Iowa fans that has seldom been equalled. Iowa has lost two great basket- ball stars-their successors may not come for some time, but it is certain that their memory will linger on in minds of Hawkeye cage fans. Coach and Four--Clayton VVilkinson, Dick Ives, 'lP0ps" Harrison, Jack Spencer and Herb Wilkinson Basketball " " Squad NUMERAL WINNERS ELVVIN DUHM JAMES EVERSMAN ROGER FINLICY ALLAN FISHER NVILLIAM GALLAGHER NORMAN HARRIS DONALD HAYS JOHN HOGELAND WILLIAM KELSO PAUL LOVING JOHN MQMAHON THOMAS PARKER NEWELL PINCH VVALTER SCHOUSEN WILLIAM SHUTTLEWORTH ROBERT VOLLERS COREY YVRIGHT CHARLES ZOBL The appearance of a junior Varsity or UB" basketball squad this season at the University of Iowa marked the first time that such a team Was in operation since before the War. With the influx of a large number of freshman can- didates, it Was necessary to segregate the play- ers into two squads. Tom Lind coached the HBH squad Which played regularly scheduled games as preliminaries to the Varsity contests. Coach Harrison used the HBH squad in scrim- mages against the varsity and Watched for ma- terial for future teams. Page 105 Bark Ro-w: Zobl, Hays, Vollers, Finley, Parker, Kelso Sefond RoAw.' Gallagher, Loving, Pinch, Hogeland, Duhm Fronl Rofw: Coach Tom Lind, Eden, Eversman, VVright, Shuttleworth, Fisher Q-K N"-., . 41 -"ff 1 V234 fi fr L , -. , 4 e xl' 0 4 YI , mek ,I 5 M, ww... fy Q 1 MAIOR "I" WINNERS JACK BRUNER VVES DEMRO VVILLIAM DIEHL ROBERT FABER KEITH KAFER JACK WISHMIER CLARENCE DUNAGAN LYLE EBNER DALE ERICKSON HARRY RINKEMA JOHN TEDORE DONALD THOMPSON MINOR "I" WINNERS LEO CABALKA LAWRENCE GERMUSKA WILLIAM MARTIN PETER EVERETT DONALD MCKEEVER ROBERT MIKOLAJCZAK With Otto Vogel back at the helm after a four-year absence, Iowa baseball follow- ers expected great things of the Hawks in their first postwar season. Vogel did not disappoint the hopefuls either, for with a collection of veterans and a few freshmen he fashioned a team that won ll of l7 games and Hnished in the Hrst division in the Western conference. Veterans Bob Faber, Doc Dunagan, Harry Rinkema, Don Thompson and Bill Diehl formed the basis of the team that was to carry Iowals hopes. The Hawks opened the season with five quick wins over Iowa Pre-Flight, Luther and Purdue before Bradley Tech upset the applecart and spilled Iowa, 4-2. The Hawks then dropped their next Hve games as lWinnesota, Wisconsin and Notre Dame took their measure before Iowa could regain their batting eye. Iowa bounded back to win their final four games against Chicago, Northwestern and Illinois. Bob Faber led the conference in innings pitched and strikeouts, while Jack Bruner was the most effective Iowa pitcher from the standpoint of earned runs. Page 108 4 1 I W1 Page 109 Coach 0170 Vogel Returns F or 1946 Diamond Season With the l946 season about to o p e n , Iowa baseball followers were cheered with the announce- ment that Otto Vogel would re- turn to the Hawkeye helm in the major spring sport. Vogel had given Iowa a Big Ten champion- ship in his iinal season at Iowa in l942 before he joined the navy as a physical education instructor. I , OTTO VOGEL Fourlh Rofw: Peterson, Demro, Bruner, Coach Vogel, Diehl, Faber, Trumpp, Thompson, Oatman, Assistant Coach Kent Third Rmw: Stark, Smith, Rinkema, Percival, McKeever, Beenck, Ebner, Loving Serond Rofw: Mikolojazck, Cabalka, Erickson, Germuska, Holland, Everett, Smorovvski Front Ro-w: Tedore, Wishmier, Dunagan, Martin, Jorgensen, Kafer, Loerzel ii Evltf Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Page 110 SCORES Iowa Pre-Flight Luther . . . Luther . Purdue . Purdue . . Bradley Tech Bradley Tech Iowa Pre-Flight INIinnesota . INIinnesota VVisconsin . Notre Dame Notre Dame . Chicago . Chicago . Northwestern IIIi11ois . . Q mn ,wa .gin ff" 6 ff W M . w1'm?gQ,,.,-gf-x:f.1 , f Fwfe: 'f ix,T1i-- GK wg may sfeQQsQwe12?zfmmf: - ,fr I is f,z,Q:QsgiQx91f-E'fiff'4-3 v 'E' L-Q W3-FEHQQC5' W5-' -Qi-f ,li fufff "7iQ5i fE'1m533iQ 4. -345 K AsM2'iw2efS'4f1i?gW'5?ifi2e1: 2 ' ' af' V ' Jflqswz-zz-RQQEEAQAGM,,215-kai?f 2 , w- f QQ! 4 - K 'f.:'fLs'1 f viiagn' ' k 2 A . 'fn if Qjiiily' k X Q. 11 Ag , ,X , f , sllf, s Q R V ,wg , , ffm: Y X Cross Countr MAI OR "I" WINNERS RICHARD MCCLANAHAN JOHN OXLEY MINOR "I" WINNERS TOMMY SANGSTER RICHARD WREN RICHARD TUPPER N UMERAL WINNERS HENRY ALLEN ELLIOTT MCDONALD RICHARD ROSSHART KEITH KELLER MELVIN ROSEN CHARLES THODT Cross country was the Hrst minor sport to draw the attention of Iowa during its centennial year. Twenty-six men reported for practice, none of them lettermen. The Hawk harriers won their only dual meet November 2, defeating Chicago, 20-36, in part of the Homecoming celebration. In a triangular meet November 9 at Wisconsin, Iowa Finished third, behind Wisconsin and Michigan State. The Big Nine conference meet at VVashington Park in Chicago was held November 18. Five schools participated, Iowa placing fifth. Co-captains John Oxley and Richard McClanahan finished among the lead- ers. A meet against Minnesota, scheduled for October l2, was postponed and later cancelled. Third Row: Coach Bresnahan, Rosshart, McClanahan, Dewey, Allan, Altfillisch Second Rolw: Tupper, VValters, Prichard, Francies, Sangster, Bakeris Front Rosw: Wren, Rosen, Thodt, Yadoff, Duschl, McDonald Page 112 Bark Rofw: Altfillisch, Hultman, Lay, Coulter, Thodt, Munson, J. Merkel, Murray, Coach Bresnahan Second Rofw: Jolliff, Stolt, R. 'Merkel, Rosen, Sangster, Keller, MeClanahan, Tupper, Hall, lVIeDonald Front Rofw: jennett, Elder, Simpson, Sahver, Erdenberger, Flood, Eno, Hoerner, VVilson, McKay rack Iowa thinclads participated in twelve indoor and outdoor track meets during the l946-47 sea- son. Opening the indoor season, the Hawks won a triangular meet with 602 points from North- western and Chicago. Two weeks later they took third in a meet with Ohio State and North- western. In a dual meet with Notre Dame, Iowa finished second with 432 points, and third in a meet at Madison with Wisconsin and Northwestern. At that meet Dick Hoerner broke the fieldhouse record in the shotput with a heave of 50 feet, l inch. After Finishing last in a conference meet, the Hawks won third place in the third mile relay at the Chicago Relays. Outdoor events included participation in the Kansas Relays, Drake Relays, dual meets with Northwestern, Nlinnesota and VVisconsin, and in the Big Nine track meet at Evanston. Page 113 GEORGE BRESNAHAN Bark Rofw: Pickett, Maeias, VVoltz, Hanson Fran! Rnau: COIICII lloward, Scarpello, Roddeviborn, Geppert, Kemp, Geigel Wrestling MAJOR ROBERT cziiicsrii, DUANIC Haxsox CAPT. ian KEMP MINOR DICK GIQPPIQRT JAMES VVOLTZ "I" WINNERS "I" WINNERS I" I f -' ,f YERN McCOY ROY PICKETT .IOIC SCARPELLO R OM ICTO IXIACIAS M IKE HOVVARD Iowa's l9-F6-+7 wrestling season appeared to be its best in years when the Hawkeye matmen opened with four consecutive victories, over Bradley, 38-Og Wisconsin, l5-l lg Northwestern, 28-Og and lNlinne- sota, l9e9I The first defeat came in a conference meet at Champaign, with Iowa finishing third with 20 points, be- hind Illinois and Purdue. In the NCAA meet Iowa took seventh, with Joe Scar- pello winning the l75-pound crown for Iowa. The Hawk team keenly felt the loss of Rometo Macias, who was de- clared ineligible in February. In Big Nine standings, Iowa tied with Michigan for third place. Page 114 Page 115 Rummy Mavias pins his op- ponent in a Conference match Joe Scarpello and f'Subhy" Calunino . . . Coach Howard and Captain Ed Kemp . . . Ed Kemp and Dick Geppert in practice . . . Qf?LK5xl Wrestling shots by Don Padilla Macias, Coach Mike Howard and Roy Pickett . . . Wye, Vern IVICCU5' is pinned by Calanino . . . - -qnggqg., waz Q' Dolphin lub OFFICERS ERNEST A. STRANGLEN, JR. President VVILLIANI BOSWELL, JR. Vice-President VVILLIANI T. ZW CDO NALD Secretary HUGO B. CTOPALIK Treasurer ' GEORGE A. GEORGES Sergeant-at-Arms The Dolphin club started its year by reviving the an- nual Water pageant. Fiesta played to l0,000 spectators in three days, and featured presentation of the Dolphin queen, music by Larry Barrett's band, trapeze acts, races, diving, comedy and dance routines, and varsity and freshman drills. Part of the proceeds from Fiesta are in a loan fund for needy swimming students, and the remainder Hnanced a ten-day trip to Ft. Lauder- dale, Florida, during Christmas vacation, Where twenty Dolphins took part in the annual aquatic forum and two other exhibitions. The fraternity held its annual picnic in May, and later, the yearly Glutton contest, in which members gorged themselves on ice cream, the man With the greatest capacity Winning a china pig. Back Rafw: Katz, Armbruster, Ris, Mower, Crabb, Silberman, Lake, Draves I " ' C.' M shL ' S bC.d'Yf T zzrd Rom.. Reno, Maine, ranger, ar. , opin, trau , '1 5, mung Second Ro+w: Stephens, Cole, Stanley, Hilfman, Levy, Roper, Hoffnagle, Hutinger, Brockway, Holmwood, Berge Front Rofw: Armbruster, Otopalik, Georges, Boswell, Stranglen, McDonald, VVeber, Havlicek Page 116 Mw- W """-1,.W.WP,. U MMM 2 'inf NM ,ma 1 LYQLEQLWQX M ,441 , , - , "':',,. , A ,, ' K igjlfv 55 3' ' - .z 1 ' fig 'L fhnwf Fix 4 ,gf 3552i w A14 95 , V N, .3 Jr, , 'qw' Y E5 32-gi' 1 " TW' . -K ' - if-f-in 1 ff Q if 3, ,A .39 , ff.: V ,f,, ' , f ,FA X' ' , , Vi. fslziarsggziif-E. Mi A' .1 fy Nw Q f W ag ,, aa: f' 1' S . - g5i, ,1 la V x f K 5 in sf 6,7 .Jn pg '2 Aa 1 1 4' in-' an 'Q 5:1 4 Aw i K kk wvvvgxf 1 ,df :yu fs, , Li .: 1 5 A 'x 'W' Y .' 1 Y A Q. iff Q -Lf ' 'i ai M nf 4 y -- , Vi 1. fir? , - K I , iw ':':ZL?: -z'?,4?j vb, ,' Q' ' 3' 222: 1 6-: 'Xgk-wf,V . V , f Q K A y ,7i::2'.. - ,IWEFP-:- W '::E3,y-rkzzliizi-1 QQ ,,,,. ,+':?3::f-5 :'5'-:F ,Tb A - AV, 'Q aff,-yy'g-7Wf.7.-wffwuwgWwzfy, xr -sxffwwsQyw.-Mg.ivv0,.zi:- my . 'Jia' 2279456 'sfL2w?1EQ2QLPe:-2511515 1. ff,'WE37ff ff,i'5f'f f ' Jiffw wig 4 " fgvffiff mf if 3- 0 K' f f -. -V Wm A gy, :xl-,Q an , W,,,, ,Q 1 1 . f ., - ' W ' anew' K , Aw W ,ask f 1, M' mmf M57 .,. ... ,W S55 B 5 ' Fi 4231 1 a n ' 152-X QQ f Q-E4 Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa SCORES . .50 . . 53 . .61 . . 26 . . 46 . . 62 . .41 Northwestern VVisconsin . Illinois . Nlichigan . Purdue . Nebraska . lVIinnesota . Swimming Iowa swimmers finished their 1946-47 Confer- ence season in third place by winning four meets and losing two. The Hawks beat Northwestern, 50-34, Wisconsiii, 53-313 Illinois, 6l-23, and Purdue, 46-38. Iowa mermen also scored a 62- 22 victory over Nebraska in a non-conference meet. They bowed to hlichigan, 58-26, and to llinnesota, 43-41. In University competition, Iowa broke two national and four University records. In the national l50-yard baekstroke freshman record, Dick Maine broke the 20-yard course and Duane Draves the 50-yard course. Previous University records were smashed by Walter Ris in the 220 and 100-yard free style, John Lake in the 200-yard breast stroke and Draves, Bob lVIatters and Ken Marsh in the medley relay. Maine, lXIatters and Ris were named All-American and Korte and lNIarsh All-American honorable mention. Bark Rofw: Crabb, Mower, Cohoe, Draves, Moore, Gold, Levy Third Ro-w: Coach Armbruster, Hutinger, Armbruster, Craiger, Ilolmwood, Zakrzewski, Korte, Reno, Coach Havlicek Second Raw: Lake, Maine, Marsh, Straub, Lopin, Matters, Ris Fran! Rofw: Brockway, McDonald, Latona, Connell Page 118 E A -fo., FM' ' Q .7 wwvxaznna.. . .gg an X olf The University of Iowa golf squad began its practice in February this year. With only two of last seasonls stars, Charles Updegraff and Bob Graham, returning, the team faced a heavy schedule. Seven meets were scheduled for this spring, the first of which was played here with Illinois on April l9. Other schools against whom the Hawk linksmen competed were Coe, Brad- ley University, the University of Wisconsin, University of hlinnesota, University of Indiana and Purdue Uni- versity. Conference matches were played at Purdue, May 30 and 31. lVIembers of the 1947 team include Charles Updegraff, James Rasley, Dan Sheehan, Rob- e.rt Lundstedt, Robert Clem, Robert Graham, Dale Erickson, Glenn Gierke, Robert Knarr and William hlartin. Bark Rofw: Miller, Sulhoff, McKirahan, Henkle, Bastron, McKim, McCollister Fzfflz Rofw: Moon, Montgomery, Purcell, Toohey, Charlton, VVilliamson, Erickson, Smith, Hall, Lundstedt Foztrth Rofw: Selfe, Kochneff, Fields, Williams, Short, Roderwig, Taylor, Martin Tlzzrfl Rofw: Bartlett, Hamilton, Huglin, Hink, Dodd, Harsten, Odegaard, Stuhr, Gierke Serond Rofw: Meek, VVolter, Kuhlman, Burgess, Dotson, Swanson, Tabor, Proehl Front Rofw: Coach Kennett, Graham, VVilson, Vpdegraff, Clem, Asst. Coach Davis l Page 120 1 ,rl Women' hysical ducation DR. ELIZABETH HALSEY The women's physical education department contributes through two lines by providing recreational entertainment through scheduled classes and the Women's Recreation Association, and it provides educational facilities for our fu- ture physical education instructors. The basic skills program now in operation requires every lfniversity woman to pass an information and performance examination, thus filling her phys- ical education requirement and acquiring the skill to carry on her own recreation program. The department, under the direction of Dr. Elizabeth Halsey, invites any interested Uni- versity woman to take advantage of the recre- ational opportunities offered. Page 122 omen's Recreation Association The Wonienls Recreation association, with a membership list of nearly a thousand names, is one of the largest and most active organizations on campus. The provision of recreational en- tertainment for University Women is the purpose of the group, and this purpose is achieved through numerous sports clubs, intramurals, dance groups, and other activities, some of which are co-educational. New programs spon- sored by W.R.A. this year are social dance les- sons, roller skating instruction and practice, an introductory carnival, and special square danc- ing. The board of directors consists of the presidents of all W.R.A. clubs, the intramurals manager, the publicity chairman, and the eX- ecutive ofiicers, headed by Carol Wellman Zanutto, president. OFFICERS CAROL WELLMAN ZANUTTO President INIARTHA LOU HUXIPHREY First Vice-President OPAL BANE Second Vice- President BARBARA VVRIGHT Treasurer VIRGINIA MAY ANDERSON Secretary ALICE ADAIR ANNA GAY MARY ELLEN CABBAGE DOLLY CARNAHAN CAROL CLARK BONNIE CLAUSING LUCY DEAN DORIS ENGLEBY Bark Rofwf Engelby, Macabee, McCrea, Adair, Schwartz, Carnahan, Bane, Buster Second Rnfw: VVyant, Humphrey, Jahns, Zanptto, Anderson, Sterling, Gay Fran! Rofw: Clark, Cabbage, Dean, Wright, Clausing, Riordan DOROTHY JAHNS ELEANOR KOLAR ,TUNE MACABEE MARY JANE MCCREA HAROLD B. SVVARTZ MARY ANN WYANT Page 123 YY' l l s s l . A' i Badminton club was created for l the instruction and enjoyment of "batting the birdiew. Inter-club games are played. Blembership in honorary Basket- ball club is determined by tryouts second semester. Extensive train- ing for skill is stressed. The Craft club meets Weekly for instruction and Work on individual or class projects in leather, metal, wood, and weaving. Hikes, bicycle trips, and canoe trips to nearby points of interest are on the program of the Hawk- eye Hooters for this year. Page 124 Page 125 Club The Hick Hawks is a co-educa- tional group Which promotes folk and square dancing. The dancers meet Weekly for instruction. The Hockey club went to St. Louis for the National Hockey Associa- tion tournament and played an alum team during Homecoming. An honorary interpretive dance group, Orchesis requires tryouts for membership. The entire club performs in dance recitals. Roller skating, which was offered Weekly for both men and Women in the VVomen's gymnasium, Was popularly received by many. Seals, honorary swimming club, selects all members by tryouts, gives a Water show, participates in the National Telegraphic meet. Social dance classes enrolled large numbers of students each semester for a series of lessons taught by VVRA instructors. Games With Cedar Rapids and other nearby teams are being planned by the Softball club which is open to interested players. The honorary Tennis club, Which sponsors a tennis clinic, aims to promote interest an d produce highly skilled players. Y 1 1 l l Page 126 Page 127 ntramural Twenty-four teams representing the women's housing units entered the intramural Volleyball tourna- ment. Currier H emerged as the grand champion after a series of round-robin eliminations. lWiXed volleyball teams of three women and three men participated in a later tournament with Gamma Phi Beta carrying off the honors. 'l'wo practices by each team pre- ceded participation in the wom- en's basketball tournament. The round-robin tournaments w e r e played in three nights due to the large number of entries, and the winners were Currier H and In- dependent I, Lambert House and Currier III. Tournaments The average score on two practice lines preceding the bowling tour i nament determined in w h 1 c h league each entrant should be clas sified. Accumulative scores were kept for each bowler, and the three top scorers in each league were declared the victors. 4 ntramurals Board BOARD A N NA GAY Chairman ALICE ADAIR Assistant Chairman ELIZABETH RIORDAN Assistant Chairman HARRIET SCHNEIDER SHIRLEY LONG ANN CANEDY MARY ELLEN SCHNEIDER NORMA LOU HAEGG GRETCHEN YETTER ANNE IRWIN MILLIE LAWRENCE EVELYN WASEN HARRIET ROBBINS GAYLE EVERETT BETTY PLASS JEAN SWENSON COLLEEN ADAMS BARBARA NIELSON DoLLY CARNAHAN HELEN PAPPAS JOAN SIDES LOREE CHAPMAN FRANCES EALCK JOAN BUTTER Each year, under the sponsorship of WI. R. A., intramural competition in numerous sports is offered teams of University women's housing units. This year's program includes table tennis, volleyball, and basketball during the first semes- ter, badminton, softball, and bowling during the second semester. The new programs intro- duced by the intramural organization are Weekly evening square dancing sessions and af- ternoon instruction and practice of horseshoes, both of Which are being favorably received and enjoyed by participants. The program is being handled by the manager, Anna Gay, assisted by Alice Adair and Elizabeth Riordan, the intra- mural board, and Miss Paulson, faculty advisor for the group. Left to right: Gay, Timm, Adair as Page 128 x if COLONEL VV. VV. JENNA Professor of Military' Science and Tactics X ff 'fa 'X 1 P 7 1' alll CUM Q G 9 ,. 9 9 A ll BETTE JO PHELAN Honorary Cadet Colonel lVith the cessation of hostilities in World War II came new and stimulated thought of national security and preparedness. This brought into bold relief the question of ROTC training Which, since 1941, has been progressively and increasingly re- placed by specialized Army and Navy training programs Which drew on the entire manhood of the country under the Selective Service Act of World War II. During the War years the ROTC here decreased in strength from about 1600 in 1941 to less than 200 in 1945-1946. The academic year 1946-1947 brings us to the renaissance of the ROTC program at SUI. It Will be a continuation of a military program which has been active at this institution since 1861, With the exception of those interruptions caused by national crisis. This is believed to be the longest consecutive period of time in the history of any such department in any non-land grant and non-military college or University. The goal of this military training is to qualify the student as a leader, Whether in time of peace or War, to build in him an appreciation of the obligations Which rest upon him as a citizen and to prepare him as a potential commissioned oilicer of the armed forces of the nation, for further progressive and advanced instruction. R. O.T. C. Page 130 P. M. . 86 T. and Staff The lWilitary Staff of the ROTC detachment of the University of Iowa, under whose supervision are trained the students enrolled in the course of military sci- ence, is composed of Infantry, Air Corps, Engineer and htledical oflicers and non- commissioned officers of whom thirteen saw combat in overseas theaters of World War II. Colonel W. W. Jenna, Infantry, was detailed by the War Department as Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the State University of Iowa dur- ing the summer of l946. IXtIuch effort was put forth by him and his extremely limited staff in reorganizing the ,military department to meet the greatly raised standards set by the IVar Department. During the summer and fall additional commissioned and enlisted personnel arrived at the University for duty. These arrivals brought the hiilitary Department to its authorized strength and assisted Colonel Jenna immeasurably in advancing the department towards the desired goal. Bark R0-w: Dettman, VVendlandt, llintz, Anderson Second Rofw: rMoreland, Bakken, Faimon, Hickman, MeCaughey, Mullen, Van Horne Fl'07lfR041fU.' Wagner, Pratt, Col. VVilliam W. Jenna, Parsons, Tomkins Page 131 Cadet Colonel and Staff ffl io rigflzfx Slmnnou Il. Nye, Cadet Cz1pt.g Phillip li. Moorhead, Cadet Lt. Col.: VVilliam M. Day, Cadet Col.g lqrrmk J. Richer, Clllltf Nlnjorg Richard ll, Tixrlnlrulw, Czldct Nlnjnrg John YV. XXYli'liL'llL'IllIlP, Cadet Nlzijor Page 132 R. O.T. C. Reglment A nfantry nit Bark Rofw: Petenakis, Nyman, Inghram, McKenzie, Maley Front R0-wx VVright, Borgen, Guthrie, Timmins Medical nit Bark Rofw: DeB0lt, Ferguson, Erickson, Eckberg, Day, Porter, Carson, Friedman Page 135 Second Rofw: Montz, Stuhler, VanDePol, Berger, Schietzelt, Tempei, Horton FronlRo1w: Nlaharry, Sedlacek, Goplerud, Overholt, Howie, Dempewolf, Jacobs ontoniers The Pontoniers were organized in l932 at the State University of Iowa as an extra-curricular honorary as- sociation in connection with the Engineer Unit of the RCTC. Membership is confined to students of the College of Engineering enrolled in the ROTC. The high purpose of the Pontoniers is to perpetuate and strive to emulate the spirit of the original Pontoniers Whose exploits With the Napoleonic armies of the First Republic of France and the Empire culminated in the crossing of the Beresina on the retreat from bloscow. Four hundred Pontoniers by their unstinted devotion to duty and country, paid the supreme sacrince in order that the army they served might be saved. Back Rofw: Souchek, Soukup, Olson, Doyle, Amidon, Kauffman, Keve Front Rofw: Wickenkamp, Patton, Bjork, WVagner, Moorhead, Fetig, Cresswell, Riggs Page arsity iHe Team Back Rofw: YVagner, Niemann, Stahle, Rogler, Moorhead, Wendlandt Front Rofw: Eckhardt, Moore, Statler, Smith, Volckers R. QT. C. Rifle Team Bark Row: VVagner, Niemann, Stahle, Hanson, Mangels, Holhert, Farus, Vesely, Olson, Condon, Moon, Moorhead, Wlendlandt Front Rofw: Rogler, VVinfrey, Rave, Kearney, Tailon, Gray, VV:1inwright, Hintz, George Page 137 zhizzry all Honorary Cadet Colonel Bette .lo Phelan and Cadet Colonel Wlilliani Day . . . Colonel Jenna Cat rightl stands at attention with Cadet Colonel Day The military ball returned to the campus after wartime absence, with all the grandeur for which it has been famou s throughout its previous -l-l presentations. The festive occa- sion took place in the lounge of the Klemorial to the music of Freddy lhion, with dancing Xagel and his orehest ra. The more serious aspects of the evening were introduced bv an anees by the famed Qcottl exhibition of d . C is i lrlighlanders. hlinute man medals were pre- sented by Colonel glenna, commissions were received by the Cadet Oilicers from President l-lancher, and as a concluding highlight to the ima Miss Phelan ' . e ,. " Nlinute Man medals . . 1 e e n Zimmerman a n d Xvonne Iivingstin ceremony the Honorary Cadet Colonel, Bette J ,lo l helan, and her tour attendants, Vllinifred Shields, Helen Zimmerman, Yvonne Livings- ton and Dorothy liottemann, were presented. The decoration was an ROTC crest and in- signia representing the units being trained at the Nlilitary Department. Page 138 iss Phelan walks to the stand, flanked hy Dorothy My H - , Kottemann, lVinnie Shields R016 Quiet OHWHN Wien l w 4 Seotti h e ighlanders The Scottish Highlanders, originally organized in 1937 from male students, became a girls, organization in l943. The year l945-l9-lo was their most successful year. They performed in several towns throughout Iowa as Well as in Omaha, Denver, and in Des Moines for the Centennial celebration. The girls have exhib- ited a remarkable proficiency in the playing of the various instruments and in the intricate dances. The Highlanders are sponsored by the Military department and it has been announced that they will remain a girls' organization. They are instructed and directed by Pipe Nlajor VVilliam L. Adamson. 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' E1 "1 ' 'M 7' " 'l'--Z.-'.?E'1. .. ...' -.. .I3?1Q5,:i5: vv'fQT.75i:fJ52Q5.Q.f:- ... .- -ir.-.fix :?.ak3.Qs3r?2Qg-33ffssjfixgsiggga . , ' I s' ' " ' " -Q Jig-, pg-r,':'f g-. ,-1,4 g .. . .. 3CaQQeXe Snvifeg ou fo f e enfenmaf EMQB 8 avfx a e mnuvevgxfx offva VCCBVE ziffwxf 21 fs QXSQGM U 156, Q35 QXCZJC SXCCQ CCgG2f H958 CC3gC2g ff qDX FE Q ' ' C1 tp of fge 4 5f f ' ' of 9 Q-X14 meg a , e ffivenf - i f a o Qfggvuav minefeen gun5re3 an3 for, X- even I O I f o a emoviafb nion KB i f ancluef af 5:5-fguvfg o cfocg CE e enienniaf voa ccxgf, ucjaeefaom fo Ociavnj af eiggf ojcfocg O I L f ni-oevif eafve e en ennia a , N e ance ovlg arf . 7 af mme o c oc Page 143 'lihere was a Cake to suit the oeeasion of the hundredth anni- versary of the Kni- versity of Iowa. Rep- resentatives f r o m Iowa colleges an d societies, from th e S t a t e government, an d fr o m mid- western universities joined SUI ofheials and outstanding stu- dents in attending the formal birthday party February 25. ww if 7591 iii Mrs. Alderman lights candles on the individual birthday cakes. President and Nlrs. Virgil M. Hancher and honored guests are seated at the banquet's main table. Banquet, Broadcast On February 25, l9-l7, one hundredth anniver- sary of the original Foundation day, 600 people attended a formal banquet at Iowa hlemorial Union to begin the commemorative events of the lo'niversity's Centennial year. After the din- ner, the lfniversity orchestra, chorus and a stu- dent cast traced the history of the lfniversity in a broadcast, "Freedom to Learn", Written by Prof. Wilbur Schramm, director of the school of journalism. Page 144 The lights are lowered and the Centennial broad- cast is presented. ,. Q: V 5 N 5 ,S if :':: f ' wi R J 'S . 419 , , ,: ww: 44" fi :iii 1 x aw , lkdzur f f-25, .ii ffm m M ei 48 Page 146 . ,,.5, . V N A L"' 'ilk 3 .. , .. 'll 'lift-YNY t . ' A Y 9 rv v'ALA 1 ' I' ' li A A iw w faftliltillliq if gi f"" A ' 1 ' ef? at N Arie 'Q' ff1'klv:itf'3 W r..wE1w V V Whwzgiilxwi 2,1 -WAgE?YY,ii1i,'i.X 1 flip yy-xt K- :ki , . lml?ii'i'llilYiL, f'Q5g3-Qfff -,il-A1,K ,y15ig Y, 11,5 ,,,' . K Er , r , t few 21 was .. ' f .1 N Q A ' . A W, ', V , ,M p. .. .i Old btone Capitol saw i-in v H 1 b li, 1 A egg., l p A three bi g celebrations in . ' -A 'A - if Q 'X A, 'ff A' A. Q- l9-l-6 Zlxlcl lf?-l-72 t ll C ix 1 ,gffg . t ' s A xg 4 V P opening of the lo wa A A r A A f iiii , y Y Y stamp sale on August t + t f A 7 A A A f A , 3, and the Statehood f r p p . ' and fniversity Centen- , ltt A t A ' t? f . . , - nial celebrations on De- 3 A ' cember 23. and Febru- ary 25 of this year. Admiral Wlilliam Leahy, joseph I. Lawler, third asst. postmaster general, and Gov. Robert D. Blue, left, were the principal speakers at the August 3 program, opening the nationwide sale of Iowa state- hood stamps, shown below left. On December 28 Governor and Mrs. Blue were hosts at a State- hood Birthday luncheon. The Centennial coin, designed by Adam Peitz of Philadelphia, was put on sale for 363.00 De- cember l6, and all coins were sold by Nlarch 3l. Page 147 Year of Iowa Statehood The State Centennial committee posed on the steps of Old Capitol December 28, during the State- hood celebration. Blembers are: back row, President Virgil NI. Hancher, ,lohn VV. Gannaway, Dr. VVilliam bl. Petersen, Ross Burman and Lester Klilligang front row, Governor Robert D. Blue, Mrs. Blue, Mrs. D. S. Hum- eston, hlrs. F. P. Gernand, Nliss Ethyl li. Blartin, hlrs. R. R. Rob- erts and Klrs. Edith XV. hIeElroy. The plaque shown on this and the opposite page stands in Old Stone Capitol. It was presented by Ben- jamin F. Shambaugh, former head of the State Historical Society and political science' department. and University Progress Governor and heirs. Blue stand be- fore the l'Cake of Staten which was made especially for the State- hood Celebration. v. 5 I I MW, my ,Lf ,Wit i - - I , A4 I ,, Ugg. .,.M,.:..i .,'ti..c .at Ein.. .-1-------'Q ' ' ' 'S ' " if .e.t iii: aw pa-asiiag at ihrgfars the 43116 Stan: Qftzpifol hasrums tu he locket: upon as sfzwflhitgtz muff than sionf anti mortar mnuldrh into forms that are pleasiag failing? Srmslmv llimagh the aichzngg of time if mms to have atquireb a kind of spiritual Q person alilg thai spraks in us of mfmuriss- mmm-ifs nf mans rigs-sans. tgontmon u-ralfh wazgamgg and om' gwple :vm pioazrrs my A A 7 ? The Original Birthday Announcement i e e F QQQ TJ-OA Zin Zlrt b A qff e General ssembly, .Q 5 dated February25,1847, eymblifbing Q W THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA 0 - , 46 hwvuaaf ' 2,55 rfrkgffgzg Jaffa ' .T ' ti Q A .mf fbwmfqafggn. 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T ff fl JMS! fwewf dqfhif 47134-fi-F ' 1 i rfuvv 009' W u1!u1AfWZ0 M,zA?f7 my any lf' mm Qjw' yy higfjffwaf 4 U4 XZMVIQZ ,dw f 4,4.,g, gnnnf ya-7 ,ww - ,-,,,,,,Q,,,Z'5.5 l-v'-A47'pr-w- fl M4-Fa--f 405-F37-' A409 M ,fm ,A 44474 Manx.. Zfafet ff-W! mnwzy Md, W fm W vfvfww M In 14' ,7fhafZ' ?0"g'f"'L"f6" ,ei,f:,u .iffmyaw ,W-ff ff-rw dmcz.. fm, yan? yfW'Zf-04"e"'1? ' Jabba LQQASHO ww-241 KMA lh74.44f,L MZAQA 0o.,..,fz af.-q.zA,,4.f:.2'fw K7 4102 JQZJS-0 f6f1f Fm-fvvrwfl 1,404 and T 4,36 .ua ,wb fuzz fm.. zz? gyfafpvazpjai zita. 0404 Qfaafmwnicw! louis' Lvl 01 01 z,,.,,,,,, ' 4.,Z4,,.,.,.' fa:-.Q..r., f ul' Quay' 1134, 0fv4aK.05' 7 , ezmu-f1ff.,ff www page if ,,f.z:., if fdAu7Lfif'?1' 1146 wfhwhjaf. 6.9.4 ffm? . 12 A',..4z:Wz fa 6.w4!.fkf--yy' M .ffzrezffww AZf,4f,a,f,.V4,.w 0,011 ni IQAQ6 yum' a3J?6Q ,Magi aww-QL., 02114154 W KAW-M Zbifli' 'T 21,15 ,M 6 LM ,' 1,a,wonaf0 7 'ni' JAZZ' lilafdzfdljz 4 rrn057' 1 632141 vi? , if 0 ual 6,4 afff-X405 M.-my if 4 i, if Ahwlff' 1 au una- " fww an Q fywfbzmfgxj af! Aufamkf ff, M2 ewzaa dfu 4,,,,.,7b,,.g..fy1ff,f WM, 706 Qmgfmy Wim 1yf..ffdQfazfa2,.,M4 Q L 6 A ,n..A,.Q::Q. ni 6.,..tfK.f.,,,..ff Q, ,M nf ,,...4. .,,.,, Qairmzf i2mf.,Z.1,fJ" r .14-1.1 Wig? .92..,.f4.,f7h6',4k.4 Page 148 Nei 'WTB NNW' CHAPTER TWU 1 T? F 1 ' :NHL iii I, I, , , IN" , l v J i If - 3 1 I 1 Q n-r-..-4- .-. 1.4----A.- 1 5 E I 4 K s I ,, ! A x- v- - ..,,. -...- 4111:-s Maur.. , ' ' ": . .ig UNION qigigg Interest Groups Fine Arts Speech Publications P H fb g OFFICERS VVINSTON LOWE President VVILLIAIXI HUBBARD Vice-President HOLLY BAKER Secretary DON INICDOVVELL Treasurer nion oard Composed of men and Women from the University's nine colleges, Union board serves as a connecting link between the student body and the Iowa Union admin- istration. Purpose of the Union board as stated in its constitution Hshall be to initiate, promote, and control student activities of all types which shall be held in or around the Iowa Union building, it being understood that the purpose of its larger aspects shall be social and educational." Candidates for Union board are se- lected on the basis of leadership, scholarship and hours of service on a subcommittee. Members of the board are chosen to represent their respective colleges. Ac- tivities sponsored by Union board this year included the Homecoming party, and other social activities. The president of Union board is an eX-ofiicio member of the Iowa Union advisory committee. Standing: Covert, VVheeler, French, Peterson, Kottemann, Cebuhar, Thompson, Kirby, Cook, Oppenheimer, Oldham Smffd: Hubbard, lVIcD0well, Seberg, Harper, Lowell, Baker Page 154 Back Rofw: Swinehart, Ruth, Kuhl, Allen, Wheeler Fourth Rofw: Hughes, Munsell, Nichols, Grieve, Jones, Baker. Dane Third Rofw: Burrets, Oltman, Tribe, Brinker, Sutter, Taylor, Grimmer, Francies, Benson, Gerdes Second Rolw: Womelsdorf, McCormac, Maiden, Fleege, Widlak, Davidson, Sayre, Galvin, Reusch, Perl, Moershell Front Rofw: Butler, Pollitz, Fitch, 0yBrien, Brown. Gay Union Nbr S eff s DIND oe X Page 155 ubcommittees With University social life centering in the Iowa Union, the six Union subcommittees under the chair- manship of Union board members are kept busy spon- soring such activities as the Sunday afternoon tea dances and Wednesday matinee dances in the River room, the all-University table tennis tournament, and two all-University bridge tournaments, While the hiat- ried Mixer committee continued the plan started last year of having the River room and game rooms of the Union open Thursday nights for married students. Union Christmas decorations Were planned by the house and library committee. The 48 subcommittee members are selected by members of the Union board from nominations submitted by each housing unit. , Slanding: Martin, Penningroth, Kustis Sealed: Barbour, Focht, Hanson, Hoffert udiciary Board BOARD PATRICIA HANSON President RUTH KUSTIS Secretary CHARLOTTE PENNINGROTH BARBARA IVIARTIN The granting of senior privileges to all University of Iowa women twenty-two years of age or over high- lighted the work of this yearls Judiciary Board. The Judiciary Board, which is part of U.W.A., has juris- diction over all women on campus regarding hours, special late leaves, senior privileges and penalties for infractions of these regulations. Members of the Board consist of four women representing dormitory, Panhellenic, Westlawn and Town Women. Miss Helen Focht, Miss Eugenia I-Ioffert, and Mrs. Helen Kuttler Barbour are advisers to the group which meets every Thursday to review petitions and special per- missions. Pcrge 156 Stu d cn t C o u n eil Remember the Latin rhythms of Xavier Cugat in his November concert here? And the big Panacea show in the spring? These Were just a couple of the activi- ties sponsored exclusively or jointly by the Student Council, which acts as a universal sounding board for students and administration alike. Four representa- tives-at-large are chosen by the student body in spring elections, While the four dormitories and professional colleges have representatives as do Panhellenic asso- ciation, lnterfraternity council, vvomenls co-ops and town men and Women. The Daily Iowan editor and VVSUI nevvs editor are members. The council makes recommendations to the President and deans, acts on student complaints, and sponsors such projects as the Campus Chest drive and Tailfeathers. One of the most important functions of the council involves long-range planning for the future. HERB OLSON President OFFICERS HERB OLSON President BETTE JO PHELAN Vice-President KATHRYN LARSON Secretary RICHARD IVES JOHN RHTCHELL Executive lVIe1nbers Standing: Yoakam, McDowell, Hensleigh, Dailey, Hall, Mitcliell, Cornick Seated: Stolte, Ferrell, Gutz, Ems, Dean Thompson, Phelan, Olson, Larson Page 157 Registration Committee MEMBERS PATRICIA GROTHAUS JEANNE AGNEVV PATRICIA RINELLA HELEN GOWER LUCY DEAN SUSAN SAYRE DR. H. CLAY HARSHBARGER Assisting faculty advisors With the registration of new students on campus is the function of the Registration Committee. During registration, members of the com- mittee help students eliminate hour conflicts, give ad- vice on new courses being offered, and inform the ad- visors of any changes in classes. They also help check registration materials in the advisory oflice, the office of the registrar, and the veterans ofiice. Through the efforts of this committee, Which is appointed by Prof. H. Clay Harshbarger of the liberal arts advisory office and Dean Earl J. lNIcGrath, registration has become a more efiicient and faster process for both University students and faculty. Back Rofw: Gower, Dean, Sayre Front Rofw: Agnew, Grothaus, Rinella l i Page 158 . I Standing: Lenney, Simmons, Gutz, Ferguson, Williams Seated: Miss Helen Focht nformation First Sponsoring a program built on "Knowledge, the last, best hope on earthn, Information First, a UWA activ- ity, continued to present for the fourth year a series of weekly lectures on problems of current interest. The series was held in the senate chamber of Old Capitol again this year and was widely attended by both Uni- versity students and townspeople. The speakers in- cluded: Robert Blakely, editorial writer for Des Moines Registerg Margaret Mordy, R e d C r o s s worker, Dr. Walter Daykin of SUI, Fred N. Cooper, superintendent of Iowa training school at Eldora, and Merle Miller, former editor of Yank magazine. A central committee of five women invite and entertain the speakers. bliss Focht is advisor to the group. Page 159 COMMITTEE ELAINE LENNEY General Chairman JULIA FERGUSON Program Chairman ELOISE SIMINIONS Publicity Chairman JAN ET GUTZ Contact Chairman Bark Rofw: Harvey, Shields, Anderson, Baker, Kemmerer, Zimmerman, Mayes, Oltman, Hanson Front Rofw: Hertlein, McDonald, Green, Kottemann, Marshall, Dickinson, Lenney niversity Women's ssociation OFFICERS DOROTHY KOTTEBIANN President NANCY GREEN Vice-President FRANCES IXIARSHALL Secretary ELIZABETH DICKINSCN Treasurer GINGER KICDONALD Sophomore Representative A summer job Hle was the newest project undertaken this year by University Women's association, the larg- est of SUI's organizations for women. annu- ally sponsors such activities as Code for Coeds, Eni- versity sing, Recognition day, Vocational conference, and freshman orientation. The Judiciary Board is also a part of U.W.A. and the U.VV.A. calendar is distrib- uted among University of Iowa women every fall. In addition, Il.W.A. keeps a file of the activities of every undergraduate woman in the colleges of liberal arts, commerce and pharmacy. These women are automati- cally included in U.W.A.'s membership. U.W.A. is governed by an executive board of five women, elected in the spring to serve throughout the following year. Advisor to the group is Miss Helen Focht. Page 160 Right: Council member Jean Dawson interviews Carolyn Cook and Ann Mitchell iVif1dl1'.' Code staff: DeLoris Dahlman, Virginia Rosenberg, Carolyn Anderson, Dorothea Knarr ...Information First: Darlene McGinnis, Virginia Rosenberg, Alice Reininga, f'Fi'he," Ho," DeLores Lahr, Pat Nance, Marilyn john- son Bottom: Betty Jacobson, Claire Ferguson, Mar- lene Arons and Mary' Fran VVhitley polish UVVA song cup . . . Elizabeth WVeitz, Ruth Danielson and Jeanette Ferguson, office work- ers we- Page 161 W, Orientation COUNCIL JEAN COLLIER Chairman JEAN DAWSON JOAN HOLT JOYCE KEARSING MARY ANN LAVVTON CHARLOTTE PENNINGROTH ICLEANOR POVVNALL X ff gil MSW Amid the bustle and excitement of Hrst weeks at SUI, freshman women found the Welcome sign out as Orien- tation leaders and assistants launched a program to help them become better acquainted With each other and With campus life. The Women Were first introduced to the University of Iowa through summer letters from Orientation leaders. Leaders and freshmen met per- sonally in September at a mass meeting which began the fall program. Orientation continued with Ufun meetings", coke dates, tea dances, and a faculty coffee hour. Climaxing Orientation was a tea at the home of President and Mrs. Hancher. Orientation also spon- sored an information booth in front of Old Capitol again this year. Back Row: Pownall, Dawson, Penningroth, Livingston, Holt Front Rau: Kearsing, Lawton, Collier, Baker, Erickson Page 162 3529152 Left to right: Sayre, Hertlein, Dickenson, VVhitten Vocational Conference 'fHoW can I choose now the profession in Which I will excel and actually enjoy?'l college women ask. In or- der to answer this demand at SUI, UWA annually sponsors the Vocational conference. A committee or- ganized to Work exclusively on conference arrange- ments brings to the University campus authorities in the various occupational fields to speak to University Women. Not only can Women thus obtain first-hand information about different vocations but they are also given the opportunity for personal contact With those who have Worked in these fields. This spring the Vo- cational conference brought such outstanding Women as Judith IValler, director of public service at NBC, Phyllis Dodds of Western Electric, Chicago, and Kath- leen Power, United Airline School and College Serv- ice, Chicago. Page 163 COMMITTEE JANE HERTLEIN Chairman BETTY DICKINSON INIERILEE VVHITTEN IVIARY SAYRE Committee PHYLLIS OLTIVIAN Publicity BONNIE .ATVVELL Interviews PRISCILLA GARRETT Hospitality JACLYN FITCH Ushering Bark Rofw: Dean, Milstein, Lahr, Hoegh, Weirick, Carlson, Dawson, Pollitz Third Roiw: Jordan, Lord, Fischer, Larsen, Burnell, Fell, Grossman, Herrington Sfcond Roiw: Hoegh, Edmondson, Seymour, Erickson, Ladd, Hawkinson, Anderson, Dierks Front Rofw: Davidson, Collier, French, Arnold, VVheeler, Hertlein OFFICERS HARRIET ARNOLD President NAN CY HOLE Vice-President HOLLY BAKER Secretary JANE HERTLEIN Treasurer ..C.. U It was a good year", say the 650 members at SUI as they look back on . . . The YVVCA Thanksgiving serv- ice . . . the lovely candlelight Christmas service in the River room of Iowa Union . . . Februaryls Silver tea at the home of President and Mrs. Virgil I-Iancher . . . service in the various phases of YVVCA's program. Service is the Watchword of YWCA on Iowals campus as members seek to contribute to signihcant living through hospital work including special parties, Wed- nesday evening entertainment, recreation and crafts at children's hospital and the convalescent home, through discussion groups such as lXfIajor in Marriage, Worsliip VVorkshop and U. S. and You, and by Work such as that of the oiiice hostesses. Woinieii who devoted ten hours a semester to YVVCA activities vote in the spring for oliicers who serve throughout the following year. YIVCA at SUI had for the Hrst time a full-time execu- tive director, Miss Louise French. Page 154 OWH OITICH The Independent Town Women, formerly known as Tau Gamma, reorganized in the spring of 1946 in ailil- iation with University Women's association. The or- ganization includes all University women living in pri- vate homes who are not otherwise afliliated with a so- cial fraternal order. With the purpose of organizing these women students and bringing them into closer relationship with the University, the group also strives to promote higher scholarship and develop lasting friendships. The various programs, parties and activi- ties of the organization are planned by the elected ofli- cers and committee chairmen. OFFICERS GISELA MEYER President LENORE FILMER Vice-President DORIS GOLDMAN Secretary NIARIAN LAGER Treasurer DOROTHY MCKINLEY Student Council Representative Standing: Wilson, Strohmeyer, Reese, McKinley, Kustis, Grimes Seated: Goldman, 'Meyer, Lager, Filmer, Barbour Page 165 OFFICERS DAVID TO S H President ROBERT VALETT Vice-President ROBERT BRASHARES Secretary LEON WILKI N S Treasurer .M. C. A. The program of YMCA on the University campus is designed to challenge every man student who desires to grow in leadership experience and develop a per- sonal religious faith. VVith a membership open to all University men, YNICA seeks to develop a Christian personality and to build a Christian society. A hospital program at Convalescent home including Sunday School, crafts, movies and parties was one of YMCA's chief projects this year. In addition, they sponsored a public affairs forum, campus action group and Reli- gious action group. YIVICA also cooperated with YWCA in sponsoring two discussion groups: Major in Marriage and U. S. and You. YMCA is financed by students, faculty and Iowa alumni. Bark Rohw: Camery, Glenn, Brashares Front Rofw: Schneider, Tosh, Wilkins Page 166 Bark Rofw: Thoenes, Berkstresscr, Biere Third Rofw: Wilkerson, Smith, Davis, Hogeland, Lawton, Burkhalter, Schneider, George Sfroncl Ro-w: Lay, Crawford, Lundy, Crews, Walter, Skonberg, Van Trease, Feay, HuHer, Johnston Fro1zlRo1w.' Martin, Wurtz, Sinnett, Neenan, Brandt, Crane, Carr, Wickenkamp, Payne Alpha hi mega Omicron chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national hon- orary service fraternity, and an active organization on the University of Iowa campus, seeks to project the ideals and practices of scouting into college life. Gen- uine brotherhood and service to the campus, commu- nity, nation, and world is the central purpose of Alpha Phi Omega and the total program of projects is organ- ized on this basis. Alpha Phi Omega is open to all University men who are or have been afiiliated with the Boy Scout movement. The organization has spon- sored such projects as paper drives, distribution of campus maps and Christmas Seal posters and collection of used textbooks for students in China's colleges. This year Olmicron chapter was host to the other four Iowa chapters of the fraternity at the first state-wide convention. Page 167 OFFICERS TOM NEENAN President CONRAD WURTZ Vice-President ROBERT PAYNE Pledge lllaster CHARLES CRANE Secretary MILO BRANDT Treasurer ROBERT MARTIN Alumni Secretary JOHN VVICKENKAIVIP Sergeant-at-Arms VVESLEY CARR Historian Bark Rofw: Higgins, Essex, Steg, Roseberg, Chesney, McCoy, Schultz, Horan Thzrd Row: Putnam, Mayhall, Levine, Brierly, Casera, Decker, Hunt, Richards, Ristine S d R S h Ell' Bl k C C H Brach Steward fron ofw: c warm, ison, ac , ox, asa, uper, , Front Rofw: Knarr, Irish, Adkins, Carson, Harris, Grant, Nesbitt, Dimich OFFICERS VVENDELL BLACK President MARIE HUPER Vice-President BARBARA ELLISON Secretary-Treasurer FRANK CASA Publicity PAUL BRACH University Films rt uild The Art Guild serves as a social organization for all students majoring in art. During the year this group sponsors various art programs and displays With the members serving as receptionists and guides to visitors. The highlight of the year, however, is the Beaux Arts Ball, which is a costume ball sponsored and planned by the Art Guild. This affair demands much time and effort of the members, who enthusiastically plan and Work out the decorations Which involve covering the Walls of the Art building auditorium With cleverly planned murals pertinent to the central theme of the dance. With these and many other activities under their sponsorship, the students Hnd the Art Guild not only a unifying force, but an educational one as Well. Page 168 ome Economi Club Uniting Home Economics students in a program of service and recreational activities, the Home Econom- ics club is a professional organization with a member- ship open to all Women enrolled in that department. Through a system of province organizations, this club is a member of the American Home Economics asso- ciation. Province seven, Which includes lWichigan, Il- linois, Wisconsin and Iowa, this year held its annual meeting in Chicago in February With Janis Jamison and Helen Danner attending as delegates of the club. The SUI Home Economics club plans its ovvn yearly program including such traditional activities as the annual baked-bean supper as Well as sponsoring teas for visiting authorities in Home Economics, meetings on and off campus, and the children's Christmas party. OFFICERS BEULAH KEMP President ANNE GILNIAN Vice-President HELEN DANNER Secretary MARY RO H N ER Treasurer Back Ro-w: Bentley, Porter, Prentis, Quist, Carter, Niven, Moreland, Gagnon, Butler, VVood Fourth Rofw: Foster, Benesh, Williams, Peet, jones, Spence, Cramblit, Vifquain, Morrissey Third Rofw: lMcLaughlin, Daurer, Klotzback, Fisher, Foster, Lindeman, Powers, Schmitt, Petersen Second Row: Jamison, Van Trisk, Breaw, Miller, Miinro, Hulson, Borsheim, Cole, Gordon Front Rofw: Danner, Riley, Gilman, Smith, Kemp, Donahue, Rohner Page 169 0' utheran Student Association The Lutheran Student Association at SUI Was organized twenty- five years ago. Its membership consists of all Lutheran students Who belong to the churches of the National Lutheran Council, and it is one of many chapters on campuses throughout the lfnited States. The LSA has a Lutheran Student House at l22 E. Church Street, and Lorraine Servheen is employed as a full-time counselor. LSA meets for supper, social, vcspers and discussion every Sunday after- noon at 5:30. During the Week, parties, informal get-togethers, dis- cussions and Bible study are held at the LSA House. The Council, consisting of the oflicers and sixteen team captains, meets every other Week. The LSA House is open to students at all times. Top: LSA banquet january 18 . . . Sophia Lindahl at Smorgasbord December S Midrllzx' Don Hetzler, Peter Haug, Margaret Proehl . . . Loretta Gerdes, Lawrence Hamre help move to new house B0ff0llI.' LSA hayride in January . . New house at 122 E. Church OFFICERS HERBERT JONES President CHARLES CHARLES Vice-President LEIGH JOHNSON Secretary MARGARET PROEHL Treasurer Page 170 Bark Rofw: Blankenburg, Radig, Walz, Cox, Protz, Harder, Kallsen, VVein Second Rofw: Celke, Niemann, Rev. John F. Choitz, Pederson, Herbel, Mueller, Gerard, Fencil, Blaas Front Ro-w: Wilken, Brauer l Gamma Delta, the international association of Lutheran college and university students, is sponsored by the Student Service Commission of the Missouri Synod for Lutheran Students of the Synodical Con- ference. It is represented on the State University of Iowa campus by the Lambda chapter which meets regularly every Sunday at 5 230 for luncheon and discussion meetings in the parlors of St. Paulls Lutheran chapel on the corner of Jefferson and Gilbert streets. Dick Brauer, Donna Wilken, Arley Blankenburg, Marcia Mueller, Ronald Protz, Frances Pederson, Eldo Harder OFFICERS ROLAND PROTZ CLARENCE KALLSEN President Treasurer DONNA WILKEN ELDo HARDER i Vice-President and i VERA BLAAS JANET GUTZ Secretary Social Committee THE REV. JOHN F. CHOITZ Adviser Page 171 l EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Back R0w: McNally, Zmolek, Moore, Kaufmann, Jakusz, Keating Front Rorw: McGivern, VVissing, Rogers, Gallagher, Schroeder, Father J. Ryan Beiser Newman Club I ' l Jin 'Alf' LY 71 v- 'A 1: 1 ,fm ,sit .Huy V OFFICERS JACK SCHROEDER President JOHN GALLAGHER Vice-President GEORGE RODGERS Secretary GEORGE R. WISSING Treasurer MAUREEN IWCGIVERN ROBERT WILSON Co-Social Chairmen FATHER RYAN BEISER Adviser A national organization for Catholic students, the Newman club sponsors activities designed to empha- size the educational, social and religious aspects of their program. The sponsors of the first all-Univer- sity variety show on campus, Newman Club presented the annual f'Kampus Kapersl' again this spring. A series of seasonal parties was included among the ac- tivities. Newman queen and her court were presented at the annual Newman Nocturne in April. Tuesday night meetings at the Catholic student center brought in speakers from out of town as well as campus guests, while every month members met for a Communion breakfast. The Catholic social action group concerned itself with various projects including Oakdale sani- torium visitations. Page 1 72 Left, top: Newman club members at the Autumn Promenade at the Community building . . . Left, bottom: Father Maclllaney, Helen Walsh and Ray VanSteenhuyse at the Prom . . . Right: Fun under the mistletoe at the New- man club mixer . . . Party time . . . Club members enjoying the skit . . . Don Done- lick eyes the photographer at the Prome- nade . . . Page 1 73 Student Christian Council OFFICERS HELEN ZIMMERMAN President ROBERT BRASHARES Vice-President JANET GUTZ Secretary RICHARD PETERSON Treasurer Serving as a cooperative agency, the Student Christian Council has done much tovvard coordinating the vari- ous religious activities on campus. The council is com- posed of three representatives from each of the Protes- tant religious organizations for students. With Protes- tant cooperation as their goal, each year this organiza- tion sponsors various activities for the entire student body including an International tea for American and foreign students. The main project of the council was Religion in Life Week. Held February 9 through lfl-, the council, Working with University missions, brought to the campus a panel of ten nationally and interna- tionally-known speakers to conduct seminars and hold personal conferences with students. Baal: Rofwi Arnold, Peck, Koch, Miller, Lierle, Potiriudes , Swami Rofw: VVilkins, Krause, Dierks, Thomas, McKee Front R01-w: Brashares, Zimmerman, Gutz, Laxamana Page 1 74 Back Rofw: Masoii, Gomelinsky, Niendelson, Cohen Second Row: Herman, Turock, Schneck, VVittenstein, Bernstein, Myer Fronl Rofw: Klein, Fox, Milstein, Dr. Judah Goldin, Greenberg illel Foundation The members of Hillel Foundation this year had rea- son to be especially proud of their new student house which was formally dedicated in lXfIarch with guests from out of town as well as University leaders taking part in the dedication services. Hillells program in- cludes student services every Friday night with a speaker series on the prophets, undergraduate seminars, a graduate Judaism discussion group, and the Zionist group as well as various student debates. This year, Hillel went over their quota on contributions during the National United Jewish Appeal Drive. Members of the Foundation did work at Childrenls hospital, and the Palestinian Folk Dance group gave performances in several Iowa cities. A newspaper, I-Iillel Hz'-Lifes, was published regularly by the group. Page 175 OFFICERS LOUISE MILSTEIN President DAVID SCHNECK Vice-President HARLAN VVITTENSTEIN Treasurer FSTHER KLEIN Recording Secretary BICRNADINF GREFNBFRG Corresponding Secretary DR. ,IUDAH GOLDIN Director IXIR. ARNOLD FOX Assistant Director Bark Rofw: Van Zele, Burney, Dillinger, Herwig, Herseigh, Galvin, Harris, Rapp Third R0-w: Vande Steeg, Russell, Schaller, Johnson, Lyon, Johnson, Khahhaz Second Rolw: Wright, VVeirick, Bare, Hoegh, Kopp, Zimmerman, Bickel, Hansen Front Rofw: Dr. P. Hewison Pollock, Mrs. B. N. Covert, Montgomery, Burnell, Burney, Eubank, Ervin Westminster Fellowship OFFICERS NIARTHA BURNEY President DONNA LOU EUBANK Vice-President RIIURIEL BURNELL Secretary JAMES FRVIN Treasurer lVarm personal friendships, professional leaders with a genuine interest in students, an active religious and social program and a church with its doors open to students every day of the week characterize the work of the SUI Westminster Foundation. Maintained by the Presbyterian church for Presbyterian students and their friends, the Foundation furnishes for students many of the things they miss most when away from home. Westminster Fellowship, operated by its own student council, carries on a program of daily activi- ties designed to meet present demands of University life. The erection of a new student center is a project for the near future. Until then, Westminster will con- tinue its program in the red brick church on the corner of Clinton and Market, so familiar to generations of students during the past century. Page 176 Kappa hi Alliliated with the national Methodist womenls soror- ity, the Beta chapter of Kappa Phi was established on campus in 1917. Any Methodist woman on the Univer- sity of lowa campus ,may become a member by pledg- ing. Purpose of the group is to train women for church leadership in their own communities. Service and so- cial phases are emphasized by the organization. In addition to helping with church dinners and in the church-hour nursery, the women this year sponsored a Christmas tree party at Wesley Foundation student center, and an Hawaiian Feast, prepared with the help of two girls from Hawaii. The traditional banquet for members and alumni was held in the spring. lN4rs. Lowell Boyer is the group sponsor. OFFICERS DOROTHY SCHULTZ President, First Semester ANNA MAE FELL President, Second Semester GAIL ROBERTS Vice-President GENEVA BERN HARD Secretary DORIS BLECKER Treasurer Back Rofw: Crow, Peet, Walls, Casey, Pudgil, Loomis, Rasmussen, Werk Second Rofw: Sindt, Davis, Ward, Balsom, Schulze, lFelter, Shirley, Langenfeld, Wendel Fran-t Rofw: Townsley, Blecker, Roberts, Boyer, Fell, Glendening, Bernhard Page 177 i if x 4, Page 178 Ilmk Rofw: Crowell, Peck Front Roux VVeiser, NI. VVeiSer, Street, Pederson .. Bark Rofw: Aufinson, Lambert, Forest, McMahon, Roalson, Wolsted, McQuade Front Rofw: Rev. Fernando A. Laxamana, Lambert, Farnham, Krause, Kercheval United Youtli Fellowship The program of the United Youth Fellowship organ- ized by students of the Congregational and Evangelical Reform churches, emphasizes co-operative and harmo- nious living, and sets as a goal the attainment of a deep, satisfying religious life. Throughout the year, the group sponsors student luncheon forums and Sunday religious vespers and forums, which present speakers and encourage discussions on topics of national and in- ternational significance as well as personal religious problems. A weekly fellowship of prayer and Bible study was another feature of this year's program. Open houses, coffee hours and monthly parties were included in the social activities. The parlor and stu- dent room of the Congregational church are always available for reading, singing, dancing and just relax- ing. Page 1 79 OFFICERS ARTHUR A. LAMBERT President GENE VV. KRAUSE Vice-President ALTA M. FARNHAM Secretary HENRY G. EDWARDS Treasurer 1 F. .f " 1 N. ev: W .- r A- 1 QW- 1 ,. if Z 3? 1-7 A, V ' FZ, , vp C he "s-.,..'- Nl .WZ fr r OFFICERS RICHARD PETERSON President FRANK RICE First Vice-President CLOYD CHRISTENSEN Second Vice-President JEAN PRICNTIS Secretary INIERLIC YORDY Treasurer , 5: ., , if Q' 25 if 4 ,Z , Q I . , g. - '1 ,-fs , , s. , :V N yr F , X. it - W I if 35 Via- if si if Vi 'rs 452 X? EE, at l' 1. il Ke. i I' G 1 I I xii 5 2 f' ' ., 3 5 as I I lf '5 il 2? ,- We-y iff 1 H 2 53 Es fa 151 i- Q Ts ' 1' fs sg ' E1 L Q ,, ' -:af wr 1-. su .lr me .a-1 ,. :. -, , V x I at .Q University of Iowa students who go up North Clinton street are familiar with the impressive Roger Williams house, the center of the Baptist student activities on campus. The fellowship at the University sponsors a full Sunday and week day schedule at the house, co- operating with other groups on campus and with the local church. Additional activities include the sending of deputations to conduct religious services and plan youth parties in churches and hospitals in this section of Iowa, and taking the initiative in the organization of a fellowship to include Baptist students from all Iowa colleges. Roger Willianas house is also the home of the Baptist pastor's family, who hold open house seven days a week to make this a "home away from home" for hundreds of Iowa students. Page 180 , , ,' 1 VV at , ' , -' A' H s'uf,2.11r'fQ'?,-75QA-E!" , E 'K' A 5, , zg: gg, zl, nn.. 2 :,.,, , ...,,.. . M., ,M I I Man IT The University of Iowa Art department has developed into one of the best of its kind in colleges and universities throughout the United States. Its enrollment has grown from 250 in l936 to H55 at the present time The qualit of the de t- . . y par ment's work often astonishes visiting critics who soon learn that perhaps the main reason for the high quality is the unique educational plan in which historical understanding, esthetic theory and studio experience are integrated harmoniously not er unique aspect of this department is its graduate school now perha s the 7 P largest graduate school in Art in the United States. Here students are permitted to submit paintings sculpture and rint h University of Iowa. , p s as t eses, a practice pioneered by the Sculpture class Professor Long and Marx Holmes prepaxe 1 lettuie for a core com e Page 182 .argl -f1'N?f M Reef' 5 A5 I5 Ki? 52 ' .1-"f531" V f 7 -7 ,hw 7"" V"4e:aw,e Q ' 25? Q 1, L v. Q 5 M isis 4221. , J' 4, wx as X , -QQ -.,. , 6 9 .. Kg i Q H' , 1 Qs , 9 i : 14.4. ' 13 it A -- Mt v Q Sf X jf f iam , . - ., . h,,,T . , ,is , -wx, -gn .. 'gag ,L f . - Q- LSJTEQQ? A - W viii -Y W ..,:"V ,QSM ,WM fag' Jai., ' ',iawnf1saw. . G ..giwg42.45g,L:w ' my - A asv 5:'g,,,T" ' IEv:JN,i A772 T if 33,5 ,qefgn X 'P ,MQ , my ,Aw ' A 5 wirfflt 'K A ' at , .- f ,L,Q2,g7g: f,.ea,,w,'m,.L-1 .J A' ww, , ,W ,L H ,sfs?QQsEgfi1:l2:: .V .,Qf,f,Qi,- ' ,,, W wk ,. 1 A - ' Q I W' ,, -, 14: -f sf ' 71 , 'L -Y? A 'Qi , ' 'M' 1' F-6 Jff L ' f-57liQ5pfLffE.J-QLEQYE'f'I5igQ25L35'7'5,:"?V if 6:9754 Tfffgeir 'iii' 'fgI7f,fgL?'V.59g?Q.S q A V,,- Q w-ff,,.w,2m 1. X We V- A ' , Q- ' ,WEN 'KQEYN--'t fllikwly Z " 5 2' w'T:,:,seWfeS?L1i7U2L -'Els A M A - fmgfw'1f,W.. X . , . X Q: 2,.f-,grim .:H3gW,4.aH.e 539' new R, , " 1 f,,mQ:s,:csI 7, V , 1 Q jf-zi, ' . N. A ,,,L, ,, f V2 if? L.Lfw:f534'sP5im1 , S. 5,E5,,,. , ., we mi , Q, .ww ' ' 'f-'al V rf V,., . , . . - H A ,E ,.. V, Q V 8 . ' K .. V wwmgqk, as-t UA 1 f QM ,C . A 'M , IV 'ES - , Q ' 'A -' A 443' 5 w ac L, 5 -, 9,9 J .jfq,,,.. , - ,, ,. , Q up Q 'Y ' -PM , , mi 57 -' I ' 31,131 Eg: 9' . W - , N535 Mi - . ,L,. LAV, , , Z gb in V Afzyq PHILIP G. CL.-XPP Director r V x I I I The University Symphony orchestra pre- sented six symphonic concerts this year, drawn from the standard, classical and modern repertory, in addition to cooper- ating with the chorus in presenting the Christmas concert of Handel's "Mes- siahw. In the first concert of the year, Blitchell Andrews Was featured as piano soloist. Professor Hans Koelbel pre- sented Boccherini's 'KB Flat Cello Con- certon, November 26. The Symphony orchestra gave a concert at VVartburg college in VVaverly, Iowa. Director of the University Symphony orchestra is Prof. Philip Greeley Clapp. Assistant director is Addison Alspach. Page 184 F The University chorus highlighted the year's Work With the Christmas presenta- tion of I-landel's "Messiah'l, under the direction of Prof. Herald Stark and in combination with the symphony orches- tra. Soloists appearing in the 'fMes- siahw were Bette Johnson, Joy Rankin, Eudora Shepherd, Robert Raven, and James VVood. The chorus presented four concerts this year, including a part-sing concert in November. hlembers of the chorus include students from all the col- leges of the University. Accompanist is Walter' Fisher. Page 185 HERALD I. STARK Director University and CHARLES B. RIGHTER Director Not one, but three University bands were active this year at SUI under the direc- tion of Charles B. Righter. Returned veterans constituted a large part of the marching band, which had over a hun- dred members and performed for the football games as well as making an ap- pearance at hdadison, Wisconsin, for the football game there. The varsity band, with over eighty members, played for the basketball games and gave a spring con- cert, while the concert band made a spring tour of northwest Iowa, in addi- tion to concerts. A new feature, the brass ensemble, made its debut this year. Page 186 Norma Cross and Ellen Greer Nimble fingers at the keyboard Rose Marie St. John and Sally Clearman . . . ru 1 ' - 14' Q1 If ml Fry! -' 5 iff mf ffff I or 2 ,un fffi wif Page 157 J 3 ' tj 1 Professor Righter, Arnold Olsen and VVilliam 'Ward Barbara Henderson The hand plays at basketball ,SIIIIHCY . , Page 188 Page 189 Page 190 La' " -fi is 3 is c ,fha 'ilifff f' W, 'f"'si. f W -az' f N, K '1 " f K f' N f -. ff J 'er 'li' 5, lg li ge if 'H My ., if " is 4 ai . E3 ,Q fa f, ' "2 Q- 1.3 i.. 54 'mf' ,I -vi 'E '-A 'V W 2f ,, gf, cz ' if 1, IR ,Y Nifty fa, x, ? fi, fa V7 C Har. 1. f H- .T il ay ituw QW- asf li if All students who are active in any branch of Forensic activities are members of the Forensic association. This year the projects of the group included a series of discussions and debates over the Student Forum of the Air on the question of atomic energy. These programs featured guest speakers, panel discussions and audience partici- pation. The student speakers bureau helped conduct the Christmas seal and campus chest fund drives and took part in the campus Reli- gion in Life week. Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary debate and discussion fraternity, at- tended the Student Congress in Chicago in the spring. During the year, some l5O students have participated in forensics. OFFICERS BETTY ANN ERICKSON VAUGHN President JEAN COLLI FR Vice-President YIRGIXIA ROSFNBFRG A. CRAIG BAIRD Secretary Director Bark R0fLU.' Currie, VVallei', Prichard, Swzinder, Kniffen, Swanson, Uerol, Elliott, Collier, Ray, Rosenberg, Levin, Kzinzell, Gillette, Nixson Third Rofw: Robbins, Peterson, Fisher, Hlomquist Scfond Rofw: Finkelstein, MacDonald, Feay, Schneck, Thomas, Morford Frorzl Rofw: VVohls, Kottemann, Vaughn, Reese, Ludtke, Kresse Page 191 Standiny: Vaughn, Crowell, Collier Seated: Rosenberg, Schlossherg Starzdirzg: Dempsey, B. H. Hart, Lay, Hughes, Guggenheim, Ziflren, Stanley, Markman, Robin Seated: Glenn, Dake, B. C. Hart, McBurney, Hockenberg, Olesen S X X .X 1 Discussion I if In December, SUI played host to the annual intercol- legiate Forensic conference. This year, the conference centered on problems of peace and included twenty-two participating colleges and universities from the halid- West. Iowa was also represented at the annual inter- collegiate debate and discussion tournament at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. An intramural tournament, spon- sored by the Forensic association for its members, was held during February and lNIareh. Recognition was made of outstanding participants. Stazzdirzg: Eisler, Joels, Pitner, King, Goldman, Clausen, Miller, Parsons, Stevenson, Bachman, Grahl, Benz, Sprow Smfwd: Sehlossberg, Vaughn, N16InHIlIl, Koch, Hanson Page 192 Top: Members of the VV omen's Varsity Debate team . . . Top: Discussion members . . . Members of the men's Varsity De bare team . . . Bottom: Members ofthe Forensic Association . . . Bottom: The Forensic Association . . . iigfsx Q . . . ID2oc'6o.s'!omeo' A5 W U A VL' Page193 1 A desperate attempt at life in the tv ical carefree French man- . P 1 ner IS carried on under the Ges- tapo's shadow . . . acobowsky f G e o r g e Rossj holds hands with Marian n e CMarjorie Carspeekenl while Sza- huniewicz Cllerb Olsonl and the Colonel CCharles Gauppb look on . . . l Comedy was the keynote of the University dramatic season. The first two productions were S. N. Behrman's adaptation of Franz VVerfel's human, tragi-comedy of the wandering Jew in wartime, Uhlacobowsky and the Colonel", and Oliver Goldsmitlfs stylized, classical comedy, f'She Stoops to Conquerll. The plays were di- rected by hlarian Galloway and Dr. George Kernodle, respec- tively. Prof. Arnold Gillette did the settings and Prof. Berneice Prisk the costumes for both pro- ductions. Enter the Gestapo-- just in time to call a halt to a duel between .lacohowsky and the Colonel over the af- fections of Marianne Page 194 SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER Mad play in the Goldsmith way . . . CAST lllr. Hardcastle . . llrs. Hardcastle . FORREST BROVVN LUCY CiABBARD RIARY lXIARG.xR13T OyBRIEN ESTELLE OMENS Kate Hardcastle JANE LEKBERG HYLA LEHMAN Constance Neville LUCILLE BARTOZEK RIARCELLA BANNON Tony Lumpkin . . CiLENDON GABRARD Marlowe . . JACK REAMS Hastings . . . . . JACK GOIJDY Sir Charles llarlowe PRESTON NIACCRUDER Maid . . . Tony Bumpkin and Mrs. Hardcastle fGlendon and Lucina G Z1 lm lu a r Cl H and strain to straight- en out a romantic sit- uation, this one in- volving M a r C ella B a n non and Jack Goudv . . struggle Page 195 DOROTHY REUTN ER Not a minnet hut I1 Gold 'll smit 18th century comedy situation . . . THE CHANCELLOR'S PARTY CAST Rev. J. hi. Stone VVILLIABI RIORGAN Caroline Stone . . IARVELLA FREE Augustus Stone CURTIS PAUL, JACK BIOORE Amanda Stone . . HARRIET BIGUS John Stone . ROBERT BALLANTYNE Anson Hart . . RAYMOND GRIFFIN Mrs. Hart . . . NANCY HOLE Isabel Hart . . . JANE LEKBERG Amos Dean . ROBERT BURROUGHS Edwin Griffin E. GLENDON CEABBARD Edward Bondeli ROBERT ELLENSTEIN Frederick Humphrey CHARLES GAUPP James Hall . . . RAYMOND l'llI.L Josiah VVhitney . GEORGE GOODRICH Mrs. XVhitney . DORALEE KLOPPING Henry XfVelton . . ROBERT RICIIEY R11-s. VVelton . . HELEN JAKUSZ D. Franklin VVells HARRY RIOSIMAXN lllartha Folsom PAT XVEIR, JOAN FULLER Jeddy .... BARBARA STANTOX The stage crew of the Centennial play poses for a picture after the first per- formance Of Don Liljenquistls tale of University life in the 1850's Nancy Hole, Harriet Bigus and VVil- liam Morgan before curtain time on opening night . . . Applying stage make-up for the premiere pre- sentation are Robert Ellenstein, Robert Bur- roughs, VVilliam Morgan and Charles Gaupp . . . Page 196 Fiction Parade goes on the air with Sybil Rickless, Chloe Ann Schutte, Sheryl Zelesky, Jack Ware, Charles Gu genheim, Bill Dempsey and Duane Sf Heap . . . Page 197 New feature programs were the keynote of broadcasting on WSUI this year. Op- erating on a l4-hour day, six days a week, 5 adio S01 E the UniVersity's radio station aired the Centennial observances and inaugurated such Ulivew programs as "Hi Ya, lN4ike", Ultls News To Mel', "I-lere's A Hobbyw and 'fMusical lVIoods'l. WSUI also car- ried all out-of-town football and basket- ball events, classroom broadcasts and complete national and local news. 'Stardust means Rhythm Rambles" . . and the familiar voice of Bill Platt the showls emcee . . . V ff i x Vince W7illiams, Sam Becker and Stan Bechtel, sound technicians for VVSUI . . . Pat Grothus and VVz1lly Pearson interview June Preston Ccenterb, Freddy Nagle's vocalist, on Tea Time . . . Jane Blythe has an interested audience for the Childrenis Hour at 5:00 p. m .... 5 E I Page 198 Bill Platt regales the Hiya Mike audience . . . Another look at the Children's Hour broadcast . . . Betsy Blaise, Herb Kanzell, Bill Platt and Larry Barrett provide entertainment at the Saturday afternoon fun show . . . Page 199 if T515 lf !Uftcixtf',fJ!,e Voive 0f the Unifzzemilyf . . . Top: Bill Dempsey and John High- Top: George McBurney, Art Barnes lander, WSUI program director . . . and Bob VVidmark . . . Bottom: Dick Yoakam and Don Thor- Bottom: Sports Times' and WSUFS belson in the news room . . . sportscasters, Bob Brooks and Bernie Bracher . . . Page 200 BETTYE NEAL Editor Ten thousand students and a host of new activities at the University of Iowa made this a busy year for the IWIAWKEYE, which had the double duty of recording each campus event and saluting SUI in its hundredth year. With the last traces of wartime hardships gone, the editorial staff worked steadfastly toward the goal of getting the HAWKEYE to students be- fore the end of the school year. r A rw J 4 EDITORIAL STAFF CAROLYN ANDERSON PATRICIA CHESEBRO . SAM FULKERSON . . . JEAN GAVRONSKY . . MARILYN HARRIS . . EARL K. LARSON, JR. . PATRICIA LOUNSBURY JOHN OOSTENDORP JACK scHRo1-:DER JOHN TYsoN .... MARY FRAN WHITLEY ANN SONDERMAN A FERN BYERS ' JOHN BERG, TED FOSTER HENDRIX PICKARD, JAMES READI MARY M. SCHRAMM, RICHARD TIMINIINS . Photographers RUTH BERIWAN, MARIAN BROYVN STAN BECHTEL, L. J. BROOKS LA VERNE CAPEL, DELORIS DAHI 'VIAN SAINT DISTLER, HELEN HANSEN IYIARILYN JENS, PAULA KLASSIE ARTHUR KREBS, CAROLYB LADD ELIZABETH IVICQUADE, NORINI AND SCHRADER, INIARJORIE STOLTZ VIRGINIA ROSENBERG, DOROTHY WALTER . VVr1teis Back Ro-w: Foster, Schrader, Distler, Bechtel, Krebs, Berg, Brooks Third Rofw: Fulkerson, Lounshury, Fisher, Hansen, Ladd, Capel, McQuade, Current, Walter Second Rofw: Gordon, Berman, Rosenberg, Davis, Brown, Dahlrnan, Klassie, Jens Front Rvfw: Tyson, Harris, Gavronsky, Whitley, Anderson, Chesebro, Larson 1- ,-'- iQ G1',Vni.' Page 203 BUSINESS STAFF DOROTHY PAGE ...... Sales llianager DORIS HAVERCAINIP ....... Assistant ROSEMARY CURRENT . Senior Pictures lYIanager CAROLINE LADD ........ Assistant ALICE REININGA .... Contract lwanager IVIARGARET MCCASLIN ..... Assistant GINGER IWCDONALD . . Index lfanager ELINOR IXIAIDEN . Assistants JEAN GALLAHER ' ' ' ' ' CHARLENE HUBER PHYLLIS MCFARLAND PATI FORTUNE PATRICIA FOX ' ' LEAH MENDELSON ..... Office . Publicity llanagers Correspondence lwanagers Maiiager MARCIA ASHLAND, CAROLYN BRENTON, DEAN CAREY, JEAN COSTELLO, LAURA ANN FISHER, BARBARA FLOOD, JOAN HOOD, MURIEL HIBBS, ARTHUR KREBS, SHIRLEY LOU KRAUSE, LENORE IXIORFORD, GWEN OPPENHEIINIER, GLORIA SIGEL, BEVERLY VAN BUSKIRK, IXIARY WITMER, GRETCHEN YETTER, SALLY ZUERCHER ..... Oflice VVorkers CHARLOTTE PENNINGROTH Business Manager A new sales record was set early in the fall by diligent business staff members. Writing letters and distributing page contracts Were just a few of the many tasks of the oH'ice Workers Who reported daily for assignments and kept the HAWKEYE business department 'a smooth- running and efficient organization. Pro- duction of the biggest HAWKEYE in his- tory Was dependent on the excellent co- operation of both staffs. Back Rofw: Hood, Brenton, Lord, Costello, Gallalier Second Rorw: Bonewitz, Fortune, Jeanes, Yetter, Flood, Ashland, Krause Fran! Rofw: Havercamp, McDonald, Maiden, Page, McCaslin, Mendelson 1 UM infer' 1lifffe?ififff.fi?fff 52551, 'l . Top: Head photographer Ann Sonderman discusses photos Top: The Editor checks progress with Don Jackson, HAWK- with picture editor Earl Larson . . . EYE advisor . . . Middle: Photographers John Berg, Ricky Timmins, Ted MiL1dle.' Sam Fulkerson and Pat Chesebro Crightj plan the Foster and Mary Margaret Schramm check the board for beauty contest While Pat Lounsbury types copy . . . ' t: assignmen N Bottom: Mary Fran Whitley and john Tyson, sorority and Bottom: Jean Gavronsky and Carolyn Anderson plan a lay- fraternity editors, plan the sections . . . out... Page 204 Top: Margaret McCaslin, Gretchen Yetter and Charlotte Penningroth talk of contracts and copy . . . Illidrlle: Staff member -loan Hood checks the bulletin board as Leah Mendelson, oflice manager, tacks up an assign- ment . . . Boffom: Eleanor Maiden and Beverly Van Buskirk start on the index . . . 'sa- Top: Carolyn Brenton and Patricia Fortune, oflice workers, work on HAVVKEYE correspondence . . . Jliddlf: Sales managers Doris Havercamp and Dorothy Page sort the little pink slips . . . Bottom: Busy with senior pictures are Rosemary Current, senior pix manager, and Barbara Flood . . . .'?f.','!,' .T "il, 'iff ,sW,,,,,-.s J . . . . ' he Business Angle Page 205 Page 206 FIR li ' ' if f ' rf A - Dai l i l o u an EDITORIAL STAFF GENE GOODVVIN ......... Editor IVILLIAII IIIILLER . . llflanaging Editor KEITH SPALDING . .... City Editor BEVERLY BENSON . . Assistant City Editor LOU PANOS ..... . . . Night Editor DORCAS ANN KNAPP . . . News Editor ROBERT COLLINS . . . Sports Editor DEE SCHECHTNIAN . . . Society Editor RICHARD DAVIS . . . . . Photo Editor DONALD PADILLA . . VVirephoto Operator BUSINESS STAFF VVALLY STRINGHAINI . . . Business Nlanager PHYLLIS SHARER . . Asst. Advertising Manager THOINIAS BYRNES ..... Layout Maiiager RICHARD DECKER .... Classified lVIanager HEIIB OLSGN . . Circulation llflanagers PAL L PARKER A GENE GOODWIN. Editor WALLY STRINGHAM, Business Manager Columnist Steve Parks Cfrontj starts the daily feature . . . ln The Daily Iofwan editorial board-Keith Spalding, Bill Miller the background, Daily Iof-wan reporters . , , Gene Goodwin, Farrell Davisson and Lawrence Dennis . . . Page 207 FRANCIS ROBBINS KEITH SPALDING BEVERLY BENSON CAROLY N ANDERSON BOB COLLINS BETTY THOMPSON DORIS ENGELBY DEE SCHECHTMAN wages-'N The I946-47 Daily Iowan added another year of achievements and successes to a long record of "good newspaperingw since 1868. It kept pace with a stu- dent body unique in the 100-year history of the Uni- versity of Iowa-a student body which took an active interest in the political, economic and social problems of the world, a student body which wasn't afraid to think. In a year in which more students cared about what happened to OPA than ATO, The Iowan brought its readers an exciting, aggressive newspaper which sometimes made them mad, sometimes made them glad, always made them think. The only student paper in the country having the services of both Associated Press teletype and wirephoto, The Iowan maintains complete day and night coverage of the news of the campus, the city, the nation and the world in a manner which few college papers even dare attempt. 41-ua Page 208 VR " 1 , 7 EL I . ll, 5 A ' 3 . I 1 . DORCAS KNAPP v .ow"'Qff'f . 9o0,M,,.,.:-',S:::,v.-P1 'B Ebiuf M! J, ff QYY? L V39 L , M wrwf' M SYCYWS . ,nwuf'f'- fs 5 BYE ' ' 'L KY SGGW ,AMES V INUKXO ' f, vw?" ' ' 1 :4- ' r n 5 gl. L: ,... ,RGGCMQS ,,.w1S1'f ' J -' an-Wil Q ' ww Q1 - A . wi' Q uxugv, , wwf ', k.i,".f,,- 'Q 'qv' -f.mrt:QLM f 2 V 1 f f . M' ffg 'fieai w ""-" 'ip , wma, .Q .. l My ww 55,5 wma A. ...M , vw f ,,,, A , fav ,fMy,y A7,,.t,f.,,,-,MS L -Yffkwv' 4 ' l DICK DAVIS L f L La V v 2 wfwk DON PADILLA 1 L - N-5 fiiiifi , T 1 .N L. ff I Nl J S 6V7V 'Nfl I A I ,, 1 A , A ' LOU PANOS VVILLIAM MILLER Top: Jack Osler, Wally Stringham, Ralph Nunn, Jim Top: Dorothy Schwarz and Marjorie Schmidt . . . F h . . . . 'em A Mfddza- Herb Olson with l'Mugs" McGinnis . . . W'ddl.' Lf S ' t, IS ',RrlhN , , I I 3 a C tevar aucler 1 P mm Bottom: Marian White, Jeanette Sander, Wayn Bottom: Ed Shaw, Virginia Boyle, VVayne Smith Russ Hounshell . . . e Amdor ... Iowoff '4Mm"""' omfoolisfs - - I -1' "" I f' fig 47 Q 1 "WT I .-'E 'Ilia Ir i oi i ii 4. .,,f' KATHRYN LARSON, President YVONNE LIVINGSTON, Business Manager Standing: Kanzell, Streib, Dierks, Wowelsdorf, Buckroyd, W S,:'aled.' Lord, Putnam, Casey, Henderson, Fortune, Anderson PRODUCTION BOARD KATHRYN LARSON Chairman YVONNE LIVINGSTO Business IVIanager VALORIE DIERKS Advertising Manager IXIARY -IEAN CASEY Circulation llanager DONESE WATERINIAN PUTNAM Copy Iklanager DIDI STRATTON Ofiice Manager INIARIDEE HILL JOHN SIMMONS AL IXICLAUGHLIN JACK SCHROEDER IVIembers DALE BALLANTYNE LIN DECKER BUD YVEISER RICHARD SVVANSON Art Staff N omelsdorf, Simmons, Stratton, Weiser Page 210 m.u ,-,i s Page 211 kathy Larson, ,Tim Buck- rowd and Maridee Hill pre- uew the latest copy of Frifvol H1ll and Jim Buckroyd com- pose a letter . . . John Husted and Mary Jean Casey type copy . . . Plan- ning ads are Donese Water- man Putnam and Valorie Dierks . . . john Simmons, Maridee , if . . . Refleefing New reeds of College L1 e Frivol magazine, published monthly by SUI students, Was the laboratory for a course in Magazine Workshop this year. Conducted on an experimental basis, Frifziol made surveys throughout the year to determine what students Wanted in their magazine. Frifvol also con- ducted a contest, With 515150 in prizes for the best creative Work submitted. Student ublications nc BOARD OF TRUSTEES VVILBUR SCHRAMINI KIRK H. PORTER A. CRAIG BAIRD PAUL R. OLSON KATHRYN LARSON DOROTHEA DAVIDSON VVILLIAM BUTLER KENNETH SMITH ROBERT FANVCETT Comprised of live students and four faculty members, the Board of Student Publications, Inc., governs the three University publications, HAWKEYE, Frivo! and The Daily Iowan. The faculty members on the board are appointed by the President of the University of Iowa, While the five student members are selected by campus-Wide election. Organized in 1924, the pres- ent board approves appointments of staff members and has general supervision of policies, although the actual editorial Work is left entirely to the respective editors and business managers. Oldest of the student publi- cations, The Daily Iowan, through its predecessors, dates back to l868. The HAWKEYE has been published continuously since l89Z, While Frifuol was established in l9l9. Standing: Fawcett, Butler, Porter, Schramm, Baird Seatfd: Pownall, Davidson, Randall, Larson Page 212 X ,R W' wiv , 4 X THESE ARE THE CAMPUS LEADERS: Here are the men and Women at SUI chosen to lead others because they are outstanding in Whateverthey do . . . scholastics, activities and honoraries. They have Wisely supervised cam- pus publications, entertainment, athletics and government of the student body. Most of these leaders are seniors. Because they have learned the "spirit of cooperationl' that is so necessary for a successful life, they have guided and in- spired underclassmen to attain the same high goals. These students have Worked eagerly, diligently and vvell, and in so doing they have brought recognition to the University. Yes, these are the campus leaders . . . they have given and so they have received. Union Board: On the Cover- HERB OLSON: President of WINIFRED SHIELDS: 1946 Editor of Code for Coeds: Mortar Board: UWA Council: Theta Sigma Phi. DONALD McDOWELL: President of Intertraternity Council: Treasurer ot Student Council: Board oi Directors. Collegiate Chamber ot Commerce. KATHRYN LARSON: Secretary oi Student Council: President oi Frivol Board ot Produc- tion: Panacea Committee Chairman: President oi Theta Sigma Phi: Board of Student Publica- tions, Inc. YVONNE LIVINGSTON: Vice- President of Mortar Board: President of High- landers: YWCA Cabinet: Frivol Business Man- ager: Freshman Orientation Council. swf' Student Council: Century Club. S Q fy . S if l i siis i , A : . -f : 1 'sc - ' Q. X ve 'fiitiii K i. . . ....... 5 :QQ ' . Q5 T Page 214 DOROTHY KOTTEMANN: Presi- dent of UWA: Mortar Board: WSUI: 1946 President of Forensic Associ- ation: Varsity Debate: Panacea Committee: Union Board: Central Party Committee, 1945-46: Zeta Phi Eta: Delta Sigma Rho: 1945-46 Sec- retary ot UWA. 'wwf Page 215 BETTE IO PHELAN: President of Currier Hall: President ot Mortar Board: Vice-President oi Student Council: Union Board: Honorary Cadet Colonel: Panacea Committee: WRA Executive Council, 1944: Ori- entation Council. 1945-46. ffl.. Wk WILLIAM MUNSELL: President of Cen- tral Party Committee. IAMES FRENCH: Union Board: 1945-46 Vice-President of Interfraternity Council: Daily Iowan: University Sing Committee: Alpha STUART MILLER: Union Board: WSUI news staff. GENE GOOD- WIN: 1946-47 Editor of The Daily Iowan: Student Council: Executive Committee of AVC. IEAN COLLIER: Mortar Board: YW CA Cabinet: Chairman of Freshman Orientation: Women's Varsity De- bate: Delta Sigma Rho. IANE HERTLEIN: Chairman of Voca- tional Conierence: Treasurer of YWCA: UWA: Beta Gamma Sigma: Pi Omega Pi. SKF' WINSTON LOWE: President of Union Board. WILLIAM HUBBARD: Vice-President of Union Board: As- sociate Editor of Transit: WSUI: Associated Students of Engineering: AIEE. Page 216 HERB WILKINSON President of Century Club: Varsity Bas ketball: All-Big Ten and All American: Most Eligible Bach elor. 1945: Student Council 1947 C H A R L O T T E PENNINGROTH 1946-47 Business Manager of HAWK EYE: Iudiciary Board: Or1entat1on Council. 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":1f1"1f:"::5lg:-E" 933'"m:'i:t?!i?Fe:E?'I5f5'-f"f:'-'1-'-'."''- as--127"..f51Rf?'i:'.f -'L'.-1 ' -:f'--if-..'-'1"f"' 5?5fEfZf1?-Kvifz-TfhfJ:'fj'51?i2:"'f-"f2'313:1525i2'' - 1--3, ..,, .. -- 1:-.--.,-.. .:z::..1.344-.,,-5.-1-..-,-.--1:31 ..g..g,,... 1. 1-.z 3 :g.,- .-.-.'--,.,,-.11--,.:.-z,"-' -:- 1-' ,- - . ' .z -I --:.--1:-rf:':.,..,--.111c.n mg- .-,L--L,.1-.g--1,1pf-.--.,,.: -'z.1- :g. . ..- 1 :.-,..q:f- ..-g'.-f.- , - --'. 1 1.1-51:2rziilf-1-:+3'..y1ues'.:::.a::..':.!.1.-.-.1n11-,-:..:4zc.:.-.11::.:a-f. 7..-.v.-'gre-.-.-..x-.:.-. :-.:- zi.-'nz -QF..-... -,-.Q 5.1. :-.. -v., -gg.--.-.-ar -1 --.2-.'..'-.3343 -z..-1:fv?r..::-z-B'-:-1.,-3115.t:mQ:?161:-rzan-.-.-Axim-a-:-svfr Central OFFICERS JOHN PHILLIPS Chairman First Semesler VVILLIAIVI RQUNSELL Chairman Second Semester PRISCILLA GARRETT Secretary Q ' 'sr 'Xi V42 , 'q SQ 19 sh 15? 174' , , fd ,4 v-0 mf arty Committee The band is smooth, the Union has that special party look, the programs and backdrop add the final touch of making this one of "the" affairs of the year . . . for all this you may send your thanks and gratitude to the Central Party Committee. During the year this com- mittee plans and presents a dance honoring each class. This year the group sponsored the Dads, Day Dance, the Harvest Ball, the University Prom, and Jazz at the Philharmonic. Each housing unit nominates a freshman, a sophomore, and a junior, and from these candidates the executive committees of the Student Union Board and the Student Council select two rep- resentatives from each class to be members of the Cen- tral Party Committee. Professor Earl E. Harper and lX1rs. Nona Seberg Roe advise the committee as it co- ordinates all the classes' affairs and arranges for the University's fun time. Lrfl lo right: W70melsdorf, Hole, Taylor, Phillips, Munsell, Kidd, Garrett 218 Page 219 aa' lv ay 517206 Iowals fall festivities rode off to a start in a bicycle-built-for-two at- mosphere at the annual Dads' Day dance, September 27. The "big- man-on-campus" of some decades ago looked from his tintype posi- tion on the backdrop, past his han- dle bar moustache, to see Iowa stu- Dancing to the music George Olsenys orchestra dents, l946 style, dancing to music by George Olsen and his orches- tra. This informal dance Was the first of the all-University parties planned by the Central Party Committee, appointed to be the backbone of fun at Iowa. . Just primpin' by Sally Mc- Michael and Camilla Smith The orchestra and the Dadls Day backdrop . . . t ,ff j Ze.-1 "'A if Arriving for the Ball are Lee Blum, Joyce Boemler, Lor- raine Layland and Jim Connell . . . Page 220 Harvest moon harvest time and 3 7 the all-University Harvest Ball brought Frankie Masters to the Campus October l9. Golden corn stalks and pumpkins set the stage for music by Blasters, and the sea- son's hrst formal attire. All the Qld Gold students Couldnlt ht in the Iowa Union, but the party committee did sell 800 tickets in- stead of the usual 600. The more the merrier, and what are a few stepped-on toes among friends! Fall, football and Ninn" parties for me and mv ffal . PD Bcfufw: Barbara Bygrave, Ross Sydney, Kenneth Yonn,Q,f, Jane Leelning, Dorothea Davidson, Bonnie Tressell and Emerson Petersen . . . Nanci' llole were well under Way and it was Hshine on shine on harvest moon I I ' 9 The committee: Priscilla Garrett, Mailriiie Kidd, Paul Taylor, Bill Mnnsell, joan YVomelsdorf, john Phillips and Page 221 H Qffiifpfiifpiigifiijifgi Uifzfzaf H gloksngnat intermission in the 'fSilver It isn't just memories of Ucollegew to Iowa grads. It is memories of Old Capitol, a burning corn mon- ument, and "the love that we bear for Old Gold". Homecoming this year brought sentimental mem- ories and fun with a return to real Homecoming activities. T h e Homecoming dance was the kick- off for Week-end festivities as El- liott Lawrence and his orchestra set the rhythm November l. A glistening Old Capitol and Iowa banner, high on the backdrop, looked down on the all-University informal party planned by the Union Board for students a n d alumni. Priscilla Carrett Fritz Ruth Paul, Bob Luni 4 I son, Julia Ferguson and Tyson . . . Paul Oldham, Jim F Jeanne VVheeler and C Cebuhar . . . Maestro Elliott Lawrence QW Q9 K.. x f "' ' Page 222 A far f' fr' '1 f 5 K! I H I If if I if .9 1 wi 45 5 fw R 1 Q f 1' 1 f, 2 gi' if ff r' i 5 I I+' .rf 'if " F f ,W V - 5 .. , . f 4- - ,, , . 1- --- vf i ,i',.. ,H ., . If f J 5 ,H L g ,. s 5 5 1, lg 1. J Al.. w.. 'J ' ffj I 'b New-' 3. , Englert ,4 ,, 1 ,f ak VVith the ultimatum of Umangle Minnesota" predominating Fri- day, November l5, the Quad- rangle Turkey trot had a dual theme. A turkey eyeing an axe on the backdrop was a reminder of the doom planned for the Gophers and of Thanksgiving turkey not far off. But for the evening, Tony Pastor's melodies occupied the formally attired group which thronged to hear the second Hbig name" band of the year. Bill Day, Quad social chairman, planned the festivities With his committee composed of Bob Car- ter, dance chairman, Frank Ei- cber, Jules Briller and Roy Lilje- dahl. Lofwm' left: Jackson VVilliams, Bill Day, Mrs. Wlilliams, Bob Carter, Roma Wilcoxon, joe Poulter, Major VVagner and Miss Elizabeth Page 223 g'i3g?f'3,g1-.412 'W'?'i,f7 gf' sail- 3-1.w::f"s tjfyi,fw"'s.fQ.' lx gpffiffg - ,f 5 : Ji. You weren't seeing things at the Spinsterls Spree November 23. You did see those razors pulled from fellas' pockets while they muttered, 'KI do look a sight. They were just adding hilarity to "their nightn. For the evening dating was reversed, and fellows looked politely the other way as the weaker sex paid the bills. The gals added their own fun with in- genious corsage creations for their dates. While Ronnie Stevens pro- vided the music, everyone awaited the presentation of this year's most eligible bachelors, Bill Schmidt, Daryl Annis and Buzz Hogan. 77 Nancy Collison, John Ford, Mr. and Mrs. john Robel .. . "Dali" Kottemann congratulates Bachelor Bill Schmidt and Attendants Buzz Hogan Cleftj and Daryl Annis Crightj . . . film-rr I x ., ,Mfr I1 .AY John Thompson, Barbara Henderson, Bob Renfro and ,Norma Lou Haegg . . . Bill Schmidt, Most Eli- gible Bachelor, gets a bouquet from Dorothy Kottemann . . . 'lv s 2 I l i 5 1 . I E Attendants Carolyn Cook and Kathleen McCormac, Queen Colleen Dennis, and Attendants Mary Jane Nielson and Janice Liepold . . . Nlary Jane Nielson, Jack Smith, Norma Lon Haegg and Bob Renfro . . . Earl Hlilathalll Hines, master of the keyboard, took over the music sound waves December lel as the Greeks got together for their an- nual lnterfraternity Ball. Dec- orations took a holiday turn with an immense Christmas tree to add its gaiety, as more c 0 u p l e s crowded to the formal festivities than had for several years. All fif- teen fraternities were active again! They elected Colleen Dennis to reign as queen with Janice Lie- pold, Mary Jane Nielson, Caro- lyn Cook and Kathleen lXrleCor- mae as her attendants. The com- mittee planning the party was: Bob Loehrie, Daryl Annis and Miles Nesbitt. inn-1nnmme Art Below, Don lNlcDowell, John Boeye 'ind Jean Nielson and Bruce Hughes . . . John Krabbenhoft . . . Page 224 it Q .sf if , if I ' 1 H 1 S2I,,,,,,L,Q 1,35 Ai j J,-1.1 fs ,-3 -gif.. ' J? ,f-3,5 - al-sv , -if ,7 ff i ff! 5' if 'la J' if if? J' if if ' ii er 1:5 :ca if it, ki tv fl, gb? .f 1' al 5 The Hillcrest lads were oil to a HSleighride'l at the Iowa Union January ll. This particu- lar sleighride was on a dance floor to the mu- sic of the nimble-fingered pianist, Henry King. The sleigh appeared on the backdrop. YVinter blew its snow and cold 'cross campus, and boots and mufflers prevailed outside, but inside was warmth and gaicty at the informal winter party. Wes Swanson was chairman for the party, and had as his committee Don Ey- mann, Dick Schier and Bill Kostopulos. At intermission, in the lounge off the dance floor, the men entertained the chaperones at a tea. John Carroll signs Betty Mutschlefs program . . . Page 225 Steve Dinning, Charlie Doran and Donald Eymann Page 226 U gf' Y. I F gfiff fs, f'.rff'f"fWJf ,FisrL if sff,f"f+ ...ff .fi .5 . KJ fl. rl.. 4. .Ji fa! E.- iii if f ,ffm :f12'f'3f :.. SOD... Currier heart . Sweetheart Donna Lee Iver- Hearts and flowers! The season of Valentines and sweethearts! And Currier gals joined in the spirit of things at their 4'Sweetheartl' dance Friday, February 8. As Jimmie Caton and his orchestra provided the melody, Bette ,Io Phelan presented the Currier f'Sweet- heartsv, Donna Lee Iverson, queen, and Janet Gutz, Gwen Buster, Jean Dawson and Max- ine Lewis. Before a backdrop of Valentine hearts the girls were given bouquets of roses by Bette Jo, Currier president. The commit- tee forthe dance were hlarjorie Dean hdiller, chairman, Arlene Nelson, Jean Dawson, De- lores Giralde, Betty Mutsehler and Catherine Leland. president Bette Jo Phelan presents the Sweet- after the ceremony . . . Attendants Jean Dawson, Maxine Lewis, Gwenn Buster and Janet Gutz pose with Currier's choice The chaperones enjoy a chat in the corner . . . Page 227 Tx! i . .1 ,.,,,.fQ',,-1 ,f .7 X Qi- , in 1 1, V,-if ff' gr J., .,: ,!ffz'? f'j.f ifigg fi X555 E Eijfft. fiiffkiijiii. F Wi? we It was pledges' night out February 8, as the fraternity pledges had their Very own Inter- fraternity Pledge Prom. With no actives to inhibit them, they made a great success of their annual formal fling. They presented their queen, Isabel Glick, and her attendants, jane Van Ausdall, Mary Lou Ogden, and Joy Schnoebelen, and proved their taste to be as good as their big brothers'. Larry Barrett set the rhythm as couples danced past decorations of replicas of all the fraternity pledge pins. Nairn Woodard, john Webe1', and Kenneth Delp comprised the party committee. Queen Isobel zzives the crowd a big smile . . . Alice McBride and Dan Hintz, Marcia Meyers and John Baker, Annette Bra- verman and Don Levy . . . The Royalty: Jane XY2lH'AllSdI1ll, Isobel Glick, Mary Lou Ogden and Joy Schnoebelen . . . 1 t l Attendants Nlardelle Wright and Harriet Gildea, and Attendant Delores Newell . . . Herkie Cline and Nlary Alice VVareham sit this dance out . . . Monson, Queen Dorothy Page 228 F 1' A! You know what they say-all Work and no play-but Iowa medics would not be dull! To prove the point, l'Biopsy" time rolled around again with a rush from the med labs to exchange Boyd's Surgical Pathology for a Valentine and a ticket to the an- nual medic party, the Aesculapian Frolic, February l4. As their Valentines for 1947, the medics presented their queen, Dorothy Gildea, and her attendants, Har- riet Monson, Mardelle Wright, and Delores Newell. The Aescu- lapian court was chosen by mem- bers of the hledical Student Council. Page 229 Beazzzx 92 Afro iw Coeds and cupid brought down the best of HI" men and sent them scurrying for dates to the informal Beaux 'n Arrows party February l5. As a brave 'T' man on the backdrop was pierced by Cupid's arrow, Larry Barrett, the campus favor- ite, provided dance melo- dies. Beaux 'n Arrows was one of the yearls all-Uni- versity parties planned by the Union Board. Anne Peterson pours for Mr. and Mrs. Loren Hickerson, faculty guests . . . Al Nlannino and Anne Peterson have tea with Mr. and Ebie Jones . . . Harvey Peterson and Donna Lee Iverson . . . Marilyn Collison and David Young arrive... wah, Y, Page 230 ,fda ,J , ,, s. ,, fy' if ff f'if'izlf"i,f ,i.a1fAjl. ,fi Jai if i.3t5s1.5,f lVith the main gallery of the The ballet and the beach . . . VVQ-ird costumes from the Orient to the tropics Adhering most closely to the theme Pirates and princesses, costumes from every phase of life . . . Art building disguised as a bal- let stage, and the Walls banked With decorative murals, it was once more Beaux Arts Ball time, February lS. Some l50 couples came in costume to the party sponsored annually by the student Art Guild. As Dick Davis put it, '4lNf1ore than a cos- tume ball, it looked like a tossed salad of a come-as-you-Were breakfast and a formal dancef' Adhering most closely to the theme 'lSoiree du Balletll were ballet dancers in bright colored tights, but other couples came as pirates, warriors, cowhands, ghosts, clowns, and in sheets, nightwear and bathing suits. Les Burford's orchestra pro- vided melodies for the party. .Bm ., W . 1 ...l14L1nifMmw,. Page 231 i liz-rm: Zia!! Mecca Week, one of the first traditions of IoWa's engineers, was celebrated in gay fashion even tho' the "Blarney Stone" could not be found. The HBlarney Stone", the cornerstone of the hrst engi- neering building on the campus, is hid- den after each Mecca Week With great precaution for its safety. Neither engi- neers nor invading lavv students were able to locate it. St. Patrick, the honor- ary engineer at the University since Mecca Week was founded, began the We ek's activities, Which included a smoker at which the queen candidates Were presented and voted upon, and the Mecca Ball, lWarch 21. The reigning queen Was Jane Leeming, and her court Sally Mattes, Mildred Hawthorne, Doris Green, Elizabeth Stuart, Camilla Smith and Dorothy Armbruster. 7 Presentation of five bouquets . . . Attendants Elizabeth Stuart Sally Mattes, Mildred Haw- thorne, Dorothy Armbruster and Doris Green surround the Queen Engineers and their dates admire the original drawings . . . ,g ,, Mecca Queen Jane Leeming is brought to the bandstand on a movable throne . . . .N V awkeye Beazzfy Court Pre efzfea' Contest judges were Beatrice and Bruce Gould, editors of The Ladies' Homo Journal and graduates of Slfl . . . Bruce Gould ex- plains his selections in a letter to the l'l.XVVKEYE editor ...,, 9 w-..,.f'fg2: "Uv, P-:.3"1'm "" rm.. , 1 wg-..""'w. 1.,,, -3"-v. 5' -'vu , ln. pd ,223-as-.1, ,ww "' 'fm Ia. rm un hu 'er mi N wa. X 1- e.. 'ff' rm. 'Iuka . ' "- rn ,,, Mam- in M f ff us., fu :sf W if :f.,."",f ma., wr' 'K .ur umm ws Irv-.Lf 'ff :u..,,,""-4 uf. ' '-1-1..,, we - "" -wwffjjf sfffhff M .Ziff :aff J"l'fu.., ,M J . , ,,, ..,, f. M 'M m.ff"'f -v u., ""'rf-'wif '4'-1 In B' ...Q M Y u. Q-a.,.,,,, . Q., N31- W1- uma" '4 mf' IU" sf vi.. M' 1"'f1-In-ff' s.,, mm fs,,,,v .,i,v..i, A . fm. .1 , mm 'Me ia. ' mm 'aww F Q., rw, ax.-,nr .tenth e .ad 1 , ue., K. 'JW 1 w 1. ffl.. nf. ,N R. ming uw' sw Mu v 1...,.,q mm, - st, 'H-. rm, xsane H., ,WK w..,,,,h5,:: am, .W 1-1.,,,.:a.f, , es. mm 'mf' rms, if ,, as Q. 'W-o. Q, f., Q., ,M . mm. ,Nw -ir., um mmmlz 1.0 ,um mn, '-...,,,,.13.-..ii,fgari.'jg, l ,H in -am, I "W rw- an V: ua. -xi, fwfr- c.,,,,,,,wm ,M 1 xml., us.. sv. 1 lv-. . i"""f lm f," Im 1f""lH -na 1 Y 3h 1-, .S"" 'Guru -A. ,H Royalty for the night: Queen Dorothy Ball, center, and her attendants, Donna Conard, Ann Steckenrider, Mary Kay O'Brien and Donna Lee Iver- son . . . 1.u,,.,-ui Mm ww-.ab ff? vw. A' f' .f t ,wwaw-va,,,, Im. "'1' 1-"-fi' 17'-f':.fJ" 'vu 'Wwe X March not only came in like a lamb, but brought with it the Uni- versity Prom and hve HAWKEYE Beauties. WSUI announcer Herb Olson introduced the girls who were chosen by Bruce and Bea- trice Gould, editors of The Ladies' H011ze Journal, from more than 50 pictures submitted to them, since it Was impossible for them to interview the girls in person. They Hnally decided on Queen Dorothy Ball, of Westlavvn, and her court, Donna Lee Iverson, C u r r i e r g A n n Steckenrider, Kappa Alpha Theta, lVIary Kay O'Brien, Delta Gamma, and Donna Conard, Currier. Ray- mond Scott and his orchestra played for the semi-formal all- University party. The annual University Prom was sponsored by the Central Party committee, members of which organization honored the HAWKEYE Beauties, their guests and faculty guests at an intermission tea during the Prom. Herb Olson, master of cere- monies, interviews the Queen who confesses that she 'Adid- nlt know anything about it until just nowln . . . Page 232 Riylllf ll's claiicin' time Im' M i mi I I I Ilzirt :nm llusteml . . . A glimpse :it the intermission t e a with Bill Munsell, Nlnrtha Noun Selwerg Roe and Dr, Jnvkson Rue . . . Hlley, Mr. Scott, lion' zilwout play- ing . . ask Shir- ley jolmson :incl Tex C'umpion . . . IH nie: iff elf Umkferszfy Prom lmflx Before that last minute Check in the River room, Jean Gzivmnsky receives her t'01'sz1ge from Dun Sweilfer . . . Riyfzl: :Xrriving for the Prom are Phyllis Mieluu-lm :mtl Bula Kerrigan . . . Queen Dorotlmy' receives con- grutulzitions from her atteml- :1ntS . . . ,nm Kirke, W Fa!! Soda! Lore. . . ., VIN ivy ae if , 4, ,X -Q 'Sf-J PHI PSI FALL BRAWL lllary Ann Wood, Clayton Stewart, Ann Reuling and Dewey Felcher . . . PI PHI HARVEST PARTY Klarjorie Herrald, George Vest, Dorothy Hubbard, Bob Catherman, Jim Hutchins, Katie Hammer, lidi Lou llitten and Colin Gould . . . I SIGMA CHI FALL PARTY George Clausen, Dorothy Arnibruster, lllarge Hall, Ted Sessions, Topsy Carberry and Roger Chappell . . . PHI DELT BUCKAROO PARTY Neil Adamson and date, ,lim lversen and date, Jeanne Larson and Dick Tnpper . Page 234 ALPHA XI DELTA FALL PARTY Alanis xlznnison, Lew Neville, -lean l'ledde1' and Dean Qlsen . . . FAIRCHILD HOUSE DANCE Cooperzitive dorm students hold a party in the autumn tlieine . . . INTERNATIONAL INTERLUDE Dick llills, Toni St. john, Helen flower and Bill Elek- enison . . . ALPHA CHI CHRYSTAL BALL Paula Klassie and Tommy Hatten . . . Phyllis is HARVEST BALL ridge, Chuck Seely, Pat Cliesebro and lfar l,zn's0n . . . Page 2-95 lUf!!'f!il1S f!,f'ff'!! ,ii YJ: fi' i 5 LAW COMMONS PARTY The studious laws take time out for 2111 inforinzll party . . . BLUE DOOR DANCE l,2lI'I'j' lg21l'1'CfflS orchestral proviclcs tlic music for ll Friday night social function . BARRISTERS' BALL THANKSGIVING TEA DANCE Phyllis Bridge and Buster Hart . . LOYOLA HOUSE FALL DANCE I 7 f EASTLAWN-WESTLAWN PARTY Sweaters ,ll skirts '11 flats were in order for this informal dance . DELTA UPSILON PLEDGE PARTY Earl Larson, Pat Chesebro, P. K. Bentley and Keith Nelson . . ALPHA TAU OMEGA "CLUB TAU" ATO ingenuity brings Moilte Carlo to Iowa on Thanks- giving Eve . . . DELTA UPSILON HOUSEMOTHERS' TEA lNIrs. Arthur Guernsey, Warlda Siebels and Keith Nelson Page 237 PHI GAMMA DELTA APACHE PARTY Joan Lerch, Jim French, Nlnni Hart, John Hnstcd, llartha Garrett and Bud Booton . . . PHI DELT CHRISTMAS FORMAL Don VVandel and date, Julia Ferguson and John Tyson frightj . . . PSI OMEGA CHRISTMAS PARTY The chaperones got in on this picture-and where were the Psi O's? . . . DELTA GAMMA CHRISTMAS FORMAL Hal Shoencr, Carolyn Brenton, Bill Bergman, Jane Liv- ingston, Bill Rierson, Patty Ricrson, Jo RIOl1fg0lHC1'X and John Doran . . . Page 2 WYMZQVIZW6 F ormals ALPHA CHI OMEGA CHRISTMAS FORMAL ,lim Nichols, Sally Thompson, lfloise Hakes :mal Clayton Stewart . . . BETA THETA PI WINTER FORMAL Camilla Smith, Harold Candle, Sally Sears anal Orville Rennie . . ALPHA XI DELTA WINTERGREEN BALL Keith Nelson, P. K. llvntlfxy, liatlilccn lllCCor'mac aml Allen lIIatthc'wS . . . DELTA CHI CHRISTMAS DANCE joe Lieb, llctty Bisclorf, WHl'l'4'l1 Smith :incl Lenoic lllorforml . . . :ge 239 APOLLONIAN DANCE Klary Stuart, Judith Kistler, llimi Nlcfyuaiic, Betty EI. Dodd, janet Vz1uAlstiuc- :md Dorothy B Page 2 3 4U NEWMAN CLUB CHRISTMAS PARTY lloliday gfzzivty :it the Student Center . . . INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE PROM Isuhi-I Click :uid Sum Silvermzui . . . PHI PSI CHRISTMAS FORMAL lflu lirziy :uid Ted Foxtel' . . . CURRIER SWEETHEART DANCE NI2lXiI1i'L?NX'iS21llii Phil Cady . . . . .M '. . gy T. 54. '.,"."k'?,iiS-wsu, . :3Q'3' .... K.. wiv .fi Sys 1 5 NNXPN CHHPTER. THREE W -.cr DFI TA UPSILON Honoraries Sororities Fraternities Professional Fraternities Dormitories J S f SQ 252, Century Club On every college campus hels a B.lVI.O.C.-at the Uni- versity of Iowa he's also a member of the Century club. Organized as a senior men's honorary last September, one of its main projects Was assisting in the Centennial celebration. The basis of membership is scholarship and leadership in extra-curricular activitiesg the pres- ent members Will select their successors according to these standards. The club cooperated With the Student Council in the ticket drive for the Xavier Cugat con- cert and Was one of three sponsors of the campus vari- ety shovv. Dean C. Woody Thompson, H. Clay Harsh- barger and Jack Johnson are faculty members, and Marion L. Huit is advisor to the organization which gives recognition for outstanding participation in cam- pus affairs and promotes activity at the University of Iowa. BAXTER CHRISTENSEN DRIFTMIER HENSLEIGH HIGHLANDER OLSON RAY C. WILKINSON H. WILKINSON MH Il f OFFICERS HERBERT WILKINSON President GORDON CHRISTENSEN Vice-President JACK T. JOHNSON Secretary-Treasurer Page 246 ortar oard Page 247 OFFICERS BETTE JO PHELAN President YVONNE LIVINGSTON Vice-President BETTY ANN ERICKSON Secretary JEAN COLLIER Treasurer HOLLY BAKER Historian BAKER COLLIER ERICKSON KOTTEMANN LARSON LIVINGSTON PHELAN SHIELDS WEST "What do you want to be when you grow up, little girl? A member of Nlortar Board is the answer on the SUI campus. Character, scholarship and leader- ship in activities are all considered in selecting the senior women members of this honorary society. Act- ing as a service organization, the board will be one of the sponsors of the Campus Variety show and help with the Centennial celebration. Two traditional func- tions will be revived this year-the lXIother's Day weekend, at which time new members are tapped, and the Smarty Party for all women making a three-point or over. Student forums on bringing the University's social code up-to-date are a new feature of the pro- gram. hiiss Helen Reich, hairs. Ted Rehder and Bar- bara Greenleaf Kent are the alum advisors. Bark Rofw: Keating, Robison, Harms, Falk, Beechler, Sayre, Rankin Second Rofw: Hubbard, Stoltz, Ladd, Ferguson, Brisben, Parsons, Zvacek Front Rofw: Goodman, Lord, Dierks, Stock, Gallaher, Bowstead lpha ambda Delta OFFICERS VALORIE DIERKS President JANE LORD Vice-President LAVONNE STOCK S ecre tary JEAN GALLAHER Treasurer DIARY SAYRE Historian JANETTE JEANS Senior Advisor It takes brains, beauty and breeding to make a lady, and because 35 sophomore Women in 1945 thought the first ingredient was being neglected they founded the 48th chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta. Every SUI Woman who Wears the pin of this scholastic honorary for freshman women has made a 3.5 average the first semester or that cumulative grade-point during her freshman year. Prospective members are invited to a tea in the fall to meet Alpha Lambda Delta, to learn about its principles and activities. Initiation is held each semester, and a banquet With the new initiates of Phi Eta Sigma follows. VVith Prof. Grace Cochran and Miss Alma Hovey as faculty advisors, Alpha Lambda Delta has given recognition to the first of the three B's. Page 248 hi ta Sigma You're a freshman man, your first semester or cumula- tive year's grade-point is 3.5, you're a potential campus leader, and you're going to be a Phi Eta Sigma. The nevv student's first contact With the national honorary scholastic fraternity for freshman men is during Fresh- man Week, When the members act as aids and distrib- ute the pamphlet HHints on How to Studyfl Later in the fall the society holds a mixer for the most promis- ing freshmen and explains its requirements and pur- poses. Established at SUI on May 5, 1945, the 60 local members received nation-Wide recognition When delegates from 53 chapters met here this November for the national convention. Prof. John E. Briggs is advising the Phi Eta Sigma chapter as it Works to encourage and promote higher scholarship. Back Rofw: Caudle, Homan, Zierold, Tyndall, Hills, Umthun, Ferguson Fourth Rofw: Reimer, Spivack, Griffin, Sarnoff, Kulick, Voelckers, Bloomquist Third Rofw: Metcalf, Paulsen, Holle, Bowman, Willenson, Jacobson, Mounce Second R0-w: Podol, Ruth, Caudill, Knudsen, Hohmann, Moore, Hasbrouck, Hayward orrrcizns JAMES JORGENRUD President JOSEPH ALBIN Vice-President KENNETH NIOUNCE YVILLIAM DOMMERMUTH Secretary HOWARD CARTER Historian KENNETH CARTER Senior Advisor Front Rofw: C. Woody Thompson, Howard Carter, Kenneth Carter, Jorgenrud, Danforth, Dommermuth, Albin, John E. Briggs Page 249 Sigma Delta Chi OFFICERS HARVEY INGHAM President RICHARD YOAKAM Vice-President WILLIAM MILLER Secretary ROBERT WIDMARK Treasurer Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fra- ternity for men, was founded in April, l90l, at De- Pauw University, and is the oldest organization of its kind in existence. Purposes of the group are to assist members in acquiring the noblest principles of jour- nalism and to advance the standards of the press. At bi-monthly meetings, successful journalists from all over Iowa speak to the group. This year Sigma Delta Chi sponsored the Wayzgoose banquet, revived for the first time since the War, and joined Theta Sigma Phi in sponsoring the Pica Ball. Several students were admitted to the Pencil club for making outstanding contributions to journalism at the University of Iowa. Sigma Delta Chi also presented an award to the out- standing graduating senior for general writing excel- lence. Back Rofw: Fawcett, Peterson, Nipson, Hughes, Gage, Porter Third Rolw: Padilla, Davisson, Spalding, Goodwin, Swanson, Collins, Schroeder, Scannell Second Rofw: Fontellio-Nanton, iDeCamp, Keller, Dennis, Panos, Elgin, Park Front Rafw: Widmark, Yoakam, Ingham, Miller, Jackson Page Page 251 Back Rolw: Lindsay, Eberle, Cowger, Schmidt, Zahorik, Petrehn, Lundeen, Knapp, Benson Thzrd Rolw: Baker, Burnell, Holm, Parker, Ross, Jessen, Weber, Schatz, Grimes, Shields Second Rofw: Neal, Anderson, Huiskamp, Herzberg, Knowles, Jansen, Adams, Schechtman Front Rofw: M. Hill, Jaster, Klein, Larson, P. Hill, Sharer Theta Sigma hi Junior and senior women who have been outstanding in journalism and scholarship are eligible for ,member- ship in Theta Sigma Phi, national professional frater- nity for women in journalism. Highlighting this year's activities were the February initiation banquet for 23 women pledged in the fall, the Pica Ball, in- formal dance for journalism students, held in the spring, and the traditional Matrix Table banquet, la- ter in the spring, at which time the new editors and business managers of all student publications were an- nounced. The prize for the best news story in The Daily Iowan was awarded, and the Brewer Key was given to the outstanding graduating student in journal- ism, at the Matrix Table banquet. OFFICERS KATHRYN LARSON President MARIDEE HILL Vice-President NIARGARET HILL Secretary BEULAH JASTER Archives PHYLLIS SHARER Treasurer ELINOR TAYLOR Social Chairman Bark Row: Townsley, Schwartz, Lindsay, Larson, Schuatz, Trevor, Herzherg, Elman Front Rofw: Lundeen, Schmidt, Burton, Sharer, Zahorik Gamma Alpha Chi Alpha Delta Sigma Bark Ro-'wx Sessions, VVilliam Decker, Hayes, Carter, Peterson, Rinhard Decker, Newhnrger, Narher Sffond Rofw: Hooton, Lochric, Peek, Pickford, Frink, Orris, Baxter Front Row: Mr. Rowe, Shaw, Szlucier, Byrnes, Irwin, French, Mr. Burton Page 252 Zeta hi ta OFFICERS BETTY ANN ERICKSON President RUTH KOCH Vice-President JOSEPHINE WEAVER Secretary WILANNE SCHNEIDER Treasurer DIXIE HUNT Pledge Advisor DOROTHY KOTTEMANN Social Chairman Sigma chapter of Zeta Phi Eta, national professional speech arts fraternity for women, was founded at Iowa in hlay, 1936. Membership, made up of women in radio, forensics, theater, speech pathology and educa- tion, is based on scholarship and assumed leadership in one of these Helds. Among the activities and services of Zeta Phi Eta were the sponsorship of a variety show for new students at the beginning of the school year, and the collection of a file of talent which was avail- able for the use of all organizations. Climaxing the year was the traditional Cameo Tea for prospective members held at the home of President and Mrs. Vir- gil Hancher in February. Faculty advisor of the group was Professor E. C. Mabie, and Mrs. Hancher served as alumna advisor. CAMBO Standing: Kottemann, Levitt, Weaver, Koch, Ancher. Sealed: Raymond, Vaughn, Hunt. Page 253 P' Lambda Theta OFFICERS VIRGINIA KINGERY President JACQUELINE KEASTER Vice-President KATHERINE ALDRICH Recording Secretary JEAN CARL Corresponding Secretary MARY FRANCES PARMALEE Treasurer PI-IYLLIS BENNETT Sergeant-at-Arms MARJORIE WILSON Records Pi Lambda Theta, the national honorary association for Women majoring in education, is composed Of Out- standing junior, senior and graduate students. It was founded in July Of 1917 at the University Of Missouri. Theta chapter at the University of Iowa Was estab- lished in November, 1920. The purpose of Pi Lambda Theta is the development Of a professional fellowship among Women engaged in education and the fostering of the highest standards Of scholarship and professional preparation. It is their Objective to be Of service along these lines both locally and nationally. Well-known persons on the campus have spoken to the group at various times during the year, and the members have participated in discussions and projects. I. MEMBERS FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION ESTELLA BOOT ANN PIERCE CLARA M. DALEY MABEL SNEDAKER ALMA HOVEY MAY PARDEE YOUTZ MAUDE MCBROOM EDA ZVVINGGI CHAPTER KATHERINE ALDRICH DUDLEY ASHTON REBECCA BAKER PHYLLIS BENNETT DORIS BERND MRS. CHARLES BROWN FRANCES CAMP GLADYS COLLINS JEAN CARL MARTHA CORRY MRS. C. E. COUSINS DAPHNE DEAN PAULINE EVERMAN GRACE M. FREYMANN RUTH GILLAND NORMA HAJEK JEAN HAMILTON DOROTHY HAUPT DORIS HICKEY JACQUELINE KEASTER MRS. C. R. KEMP VIRGINIA KINGERY MRS. DORIS MASON ELEANOR MCLAUGHLIN ILLONA NELSON ANN NUGENT ARLINE OBERHELMAN LILLIAN OLSON MARY PARMALEE THELMA PETERSON ESTHER REINKING PEARL RITTER PAULINE RODGERS INTARGARET SCHINDHELM GLADYS SCOTT JULIA SPARROW FRANCES STILES ANNICE STRONG RUTH UPDEGRAFF ZERDA VAN DEUSEN MRS. JOHN WAHL CLARA WALLACE IYIARJORIE WILSON Page 254 Back Ro-w: Nicholson, Genest, Wilson, Heeger, Hoffman, Fahrner, Cole, Iams Seclmd Rofw: LeBourdice, Havercamp, Walls, Vasquez, Stevens, Briceno Front Rofw: Couch, Newland, Huper, Ragner, Hellerud hi Sigma ota Phi Sigma Iota, the national honorary in the Held of Romance languages, selects its members on the basis of ability in the general college courses and particu- larly in,Romance languages. The University of Iowa chapter was founded in l926. The purpose of the or- ganization is to recognize those With outstanding lingu- istic ability and attainment, to stimulate advanced study and research, and to promote understanding and friendship between this country and those nations speaking the Romance languages. During the year special speakers presented a series of lectures, often open to the public, concerning the life and the culture of the Romance countries. Climaxing the year Was the spring dinner and the social meeting which fol- lovved. Page 255 OFFICERS ANN HUPER President DOROTHY KELLEHER Vice-President ARLA MAE NELSON Secretary JEAN N EWLAN D Corresponding Secretary JACQUELINE RAGNER Treasurer Phi Beta appa PIERBERT ALTSCHULER JACQUELINE BAUMEISTER SALLY BIRDSALL CHARLES BURMINGHAM JAMES CURTIS PATRICIA EMAL RICHARD EMMONS CHARLOTTE FERRIS JOSE DIAS-FILOS MARILYN GLEN'I'ZER HENRY GODDEN BARBARA IHIALLMAN JULIE PIARVEY DORRIS HAYS PHYLLIS LIEDGES MARILYN PIENNINGSEN EDNA HEREST LOUISE HILEMAN JANETTE JEANS LOUISE JOIINSTON you moi! .QP b004l -v v O 9 A IT' 'U E LOIOIOIOIOXOIOZGI P 4 1 P 4 P 4 1 P 4 P 4 P 4 0 .. HQ I '14 ': . P Ro:o1oZo'o!o'oIoZ 'U l-I I."'l 3-'U Cham H. wiv? WQF' r-r 343 QL FIC I- E'-4w 5' P1 F1 5' w,. gl . rs f'f FY' D' S O 'I . "fl W, G E H 2- 4. 5 5 2 cn U2 fg. FY' Sf. O ?- 'C 2 5 Q, 4 24' N HQ' 53 ' So 5:2129 In 222' H33 PAUL KELLENBERGER PIELEN KLAHN JEAN KRABBENHOEFT SHIRLEY LONG MARIE MCCALLEY LOUISE MCCOY BARBARA NIOORHEAD ABIGAIL MORRISON MARY NIUDGE JEAN NEXW'LAND MARY OSBORNE JOAN GVERI-IOLSER CAROL RAYMOND MARY SCHOENBERGER M1XRGARE1' SIIUTTLENVORTH JOSEPH STEPHENS HENRY TEICI-IER ALICE TRAEOER MARGARET VVAGGONER CLARICI3 XVATSON DONALD XVATSON Page 256 Delta Sigma ' OFFICERS LEONARD VRANICAR Headmaster ROBERT LOTHRINGER Senior Warden DONALD MCDOWELL Junior VVarden ARTHUR KELLER Scribe KEITH LISTEBARGER Treasurer CARL STRAND Chancellor ROBERT SAMUELSON Historian Young businessmen of the college of commerce are members of Delta Sigma Pi, international professional fraternity for men in commerce. The State Univer- sity of IoWa's Centennial year found members more ambitious and active than ever. Last fall leaders took the initiative in establishing the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce Which Was formerly known as the Com- merce club. Their annual Founderls Day dinner Was November 5, and the assistant Grand Secretary-Treas- urer, Mr. D. Thomson, Was the guest speaker. Five members of the Epsilon chapter at SUI Went to Des Moines in December to reactivate the Alpha Iota chapter at Drake University. With the assistance of Professor Walter L. Daykin, members planned tvvo industrial tours in Cedar Rapids in January. , Q' 1 355 2191 tQ,n'g'QngEn 1 gl gi gi O gi gi QQQQQQJ' Bark Ro-w: Strand, Phillips, Samuelson, High, Rabe, Driftmier, iMcCollough, Brown Third Rofw: Palmer, Payne, Kintzinger, Byrne, Crowley, McCracken, Kladstrup, Bull, White Second Rofw: 'MoNeal, Brain, Paulson, Current, Smith, Hills, Kluever, Logan, Mc'Raith Front Rofw: Listebarger, McDowell, Vranicar, Lothringer, Keller Page 257 ,, OFFICERS JAN E PYLE President JANICE HULL Vice-President SHIRLEY SINDT Secretary DGROTHY VVALTER Treasurer LGIS INIACE Scribe hi amma A group of friendly girls whose interest is in the busi- ness profession make up the membership of Phi Gamma Nu, the national professional sorority for Women in commerce. These girls, Whether they be future secretaries, personnel workers, saleswomen or accountants, find in their association an effective Way to increase their participation in school activities, civic affairs, and in the field of commerce. To meet their professors personally, the members have one dinner meeting a month with faculty guests and a guest speaker. Their business meetings include the discus- sion of plans for future after-dinner speakers and social gatherings and are held in Ifniversity hall. The Delta chapter of Phi Gamma Nu was installed at the Lniversity of Iowa on llay 30, 1928. Back Roux' Dickinson, Garrett, Staley, Haesemeyer, Fitch, Pollitz Third Rafw: Van Lien, Huisenga, Vandermark, Horton, Brisben, Turner, VVheeler Second Rome: Griebel, Skahill, XValsh, Andersen, Shaffer, McGivern, Mace Front R0-w: Johnson, Sindt, Pyle, llull, XValter, Armbruster Page 258 'Q Ava., Q, 4-Q W. K L .L 'wif fx . fm N N A MM ! .Q x . -X xp: .f lpha Chi mega The Alpha Chi's were outstanding on the HAWKEYE this year with Bettye Neal editing the yearbook and Rosemary Current heading the senior picture committee . . . Charlene Huber, Joan Royal, Paula Klassie, and La Verne Capel were all staff members . . . Rose- mary also was president of the French club and served as chairman of campus solicita- tions for the Campus Chest drive . . . active in Forensics were Carol Parsons and Helen Hanson, While Ruth Koch served as the or- ganization's discussion chairman and held the vice-presidency of Zeta Phi Eta . . . Anne Peterson, secretary of the Union Board, was chairman of its tea-dance program . . . serv- ing as group leaders in the orientation pro- gram were Wanda Siebels, bflargaret Meister, Barbara Snover, and Charlotte Doran . . . Helen hialey did radio Work at WSUI While Sylvia Lager Was a reporter for The Daily 1010871 . . . Doris Timm was a member of Highlanders, hdarilyn Jens and Joan Koerner sang with the University chorus, While Lona Brown belonged to Seals club . . . Virginia Wagner and Rosemary Current were honored by their elections to Kappa Epsilon and Phi Sigma Iota . . . Page 260 Page 261 Bell, Biddle, Brown, Budweg, Butter, Capel Current, Doran, Ellison, Fehr, Frank, Hakes Hansen, Hawthorne, Heeren, Huber, Huftman, Hyink Jens, Kemp, Kent, Klassie, Koch, Koerner Lager, Lotts, Maley, McIntosh, Meister, Neal Parsons, Peterson, Prochnow, Royal, Siehels, Snover Thompson, Timm, Wlagner, VVheeler, Yenter mop A-5291 0, ,Q fd. g ,Mag 0 . 5.4.43 SIGMA CHAPTER Established 191 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1947 V. Bell A. Peterson H. Frank KI. Prochnow C. Huber XV. Siebels R. Hyink S. Thompson D. Lotts U. Timm B. Neal Y. VVagner P. Xvheeler Class of 1948 R. Current H. llaley C. Doran l,. Klclntosh E. Fehr KI. Kleister KI. -lens pl. Royal D. Kent XI. Yenter Class of 1949 J. Butter P. Klassie L. Capel -I. Koerner B. Ellison S. Lager sl. Heeren C. Parsons B. Snover PLEDGES J. Biddle 149 L. Brown '49 AI. Buclweg ,48 E. Hakes 149 M. H. Hansen 349 KI. Harrington '49 G. Hawthorne '49 H. Huffman '48 Kemp '49 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class B. Armhruster B. llzilclwin B. Cole B. Erickson A. Gilman Class . Anile-rson .l D. ixI'Illl7l'llSfC1' D. llarlcm' Y. lfrznizlic lrish bl. Qlzicohsoii Y. ,lessen D. johnson of 1947 P. Lynch C. Klarkel xl. Peclcrscn S. Sherhurne Al. Smith of 1948 B. -loncs H. Popovitch V. Rosenberg xl. Sczinlzin H. Schnciller D. Scliwzirtz B. 'llziylor P. Tcziselzile llizmgh Class of 1949 H. Carrier D. Colc- K1. Fzintcr D. Hzmscr R. xlzicohson Ll. liistlvr Y. lgickciiclei' L. l,nwllvr C. Lynch D. llzirtiii Alflrbfllliilfl D. Klcfloniglc ll. lVils0n PLEDGES bl. Bloniqnist -lh 111. Donrte 49 y J xl. Costcllo 47 Y. Crist 149 C. Flynn 47 S. Gaines l-l8 1 5 J R. Danielson 48 R. Johnson 48 111. VVciriClc 147 Anderson, B. Armbruster, D. Armhrustcr, Baldwin, Barker, Bloriiquist Carrier, B. Cole, U. Cole, Costello, Crist, Danielson Dnurte, Erickson, Fzmter, Flynn, Franzke, Gaines Gilman, Hauser, Irish, lzicohsoii, R. Nlncnhson, xlesssn B. -lnlmson, D. lolmson, jones, Kistler. Lzlckeiider, Lowcler P, Lynch, C. Lynch, Nlarkel, Martin, Mciloiiigle, McDonald Peclcrrsen, Popovich, Rosenberg, Scanlan, Schneider, Schwartz Slicrlmrne, Smith, Taylor, 'lk-zisdzile, YVziug.fli, VVeirick, VVilson Page 262 ,, Q Alpha Delta The Alpha Delta Pi's began the year in fine style by capturing lirst place in both the Homecoming badge sale and house decora- tions . . . President Anne Gilman served as vice-president of Home Economics club and Ginger lX4cDonald was elected sophomore representative of L'.VV.A .... Alortar Board member Betty Ann Erickson, also president of Zeta Phi Eta, was a member of the YW. C.A. Cabinet along with hliriam Wveirick and Carita hflarkel . . . Virginia Rosenberg and Betty Ann Erickson belonged to the De- bate squad . . . Ellen Irish and Shirlene Gaines served on the Frirol stall. . . Virginia lessen was elected to Theta Sigma Phi and Dorothy Schwartz became a charter member of Gamma Alpha Chi, the newly established honorary advertising sorority . . . Carita Brlarkel was active at VVSUI . . . University Chorus claimed Rosemary -Iacobson and Bette johnson, who also sang a solo part in the presentation ofthe Messiah. . . Judy Kist- ler and Harriet Schneider were members of Orehesis while Beth Wilson marched with the Highlanders . . . climaxing the year was the annual Hawaiian party given in the spring . . . Page 263 ,ii-I Alpha Xi Delta With activities ranging from beauty queens to radio work, the Alpha Xi's have spent a busy yeai '... both Pat Seymour and Chloe Ann Schutte were heard often over VVSCI, and Chloe :Xnn collaborated on a seript for XBC . . . the beauty of the Alpha Xi chapter was proclaimed when Shirley Long was crowned queen of the Dolphin Show and Kathleen KIcCormac followed suit a few weeks later in becoming an attendant to the lnterfraternity queen . . . Dixie Hunt had a role in the theater production 'Qlacobowsky and the Colonel" as well as being a member of Zeta Phi Eta . . . Y.VV.C.A. cabinet claimed Pat Seymour as radio chairman and Dottie Edmondson on the Hospital Board . . . Polly Mix, Lois Jean Long, and Shirley Long were all members of the Seals club while more do- mestic interests led Janis xl amison to the chair- manship of the Home Ee club's style show . . . Beverly Van Buskirk worked on HAWK- LZYIQ . . . proving their enjoyment in sports, Kathy NIcCormac joined Tailfeathers and Eleanor Nissen and Wanda Spaan marched with Highlanders between halves of the foot- ball games . . . Page 264 4:1 X . it . E. Bates, J. Bates, Bedell, Bentley, Blood, Bone Breaw, Burney, Cord, Edmondson, Foster, Gardner Harmeier, Heder, Hope, Hunt, Husa, Jamison Kirchner, Korn, L. Long, S. Long, Mcfformac, McLaughlin McNeal, Mabie, Mellell, Merriam, Miller, Mix Nissen, Riss, Schutte, Sersehen, Seymour, Sherrard Spaan, C. Stoltenherg, J. Stoltenbe-rg, Van Buskirk, Van Ginkel Page 265 fl XKYHFIICI 'lf' xii 2-T. X 1 SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1912 ACTIVE MEMBERS J. Bates KI. Burney P. Cord A. Gardner I. Hope B. Korn D. Bone D. lidmondson 11 . Foster R. Harmeier Al. Jamison P. Bentley B. Blood L. Breaw R. Husa S. Long fl I. llellen Class of 1947 L. Long B. Klerriam P. Blix C. Schutte B. Sherrard B. Van Buskirlc Class of 1948 P. llabie lf. illelnulghliir lf. Nissen PI. Sersehen P. Seymour ll. Vvarner Class of 1949 HI. llliller K. BIeCo1'mac R. Riss NV. Spaan KI. Stoltenberg KI. Stoltenberg NI. Van Ginlcel PLEDGES lf. Bates '49 T. Hunt 1-19 N. Bedell '49 fi. Kershner '49 J. Heder 149 C. KIcNeal '48 - ,L PSI BETA CHAPTER Established 1919 ACTIVE MEMBERS H. Arnold B. Bisdorf F. Goodin M. Higgs J. Huss B. Albert V. Allen C. Carlson V. Huenger L. Johnson L. Kenclig J. Leigh Class of 1947 J. lllcconnelee 111. lVlitner R. llleredith A. Rosheim J. Stieglitz G. Williams C1ass of 1948 111. Pollitz KI. Scales G. Schone l. Slialcfer Nl. Staley KI. Starn 111. Stuart B. Walters Class oi 1949 S. Anderson J. Burham M. Bock A. Canedy P. Benesh L. Goodpasteur B. Benson Nl. Hage K. Thalman PLEDGES D. Cowger '47 M. Horton '47 J. Davidson '48 xl. Smith '48 E. Hage '49 D. Witte '48 T? Albert, Allen, Anderson, Arnold, Benesh, Benson Bisdorf, Bock, Burham, Canedy, Carlson, Cowger Davidson, Goodin, Gooclpasteur, Hage, Higgs, Hogg Horton, Huenger, Huss, johnson, Kendig, Leigh -McConnelee, Milner, Pollitz, Ranev, Rosheim, Scales Schone, Shaffer, Smith, Staley, Stain, Stieglitz Stuart, Thalman, Walters, Williams, Witte Page 266 I1 I Chi Omega's were unusually active in HY" Work with President l-larriet Arnold serving the Y.VV.C.:X. in the same capacity '... blar- ian Pollitz acted as that organization's social chairman while Connie Carlson Was in charge of special parties committee . . . Harriet and Ann Canedy, treasurer of Seals club, lent their enthusiasm to the cheerleaders and Ann, With Peggy Starn, served as Information First hostesscs . . . Beverly Benson, assistant city editor of The Daily Imwmz, was elected to Theta Sigma Phi, headed the Campus Chest drive, and last spring was one of the tive stu- dents honored by the Student Council by her selection for an Outstanding Service award . . . 'Ioan Burham, Nlarilyn hlilner, Connie Carlson, and Ann Canedy Were all leaders in t h e orientation program, While Florence Goodin, in Tailfeathers, and drum majorettes Joanne Huss and Lorna Goodpasteur encour- aged school spirit at athletic contests . . . two girls were active in unusual fields: Peggy Starn was a member of the T7'!lll.Yl.f staff, the engineering department's publication, and Avonelle Rosheim was an otlicer of the Phar- macy club . . . Marily Bock was elected to Orchesis . . Page 267 mega Delta Delta Delta Active in many campus organizations, the Tri Delts Claimed hlortar Board member Yvonne Livingston who served as business manager of Frir-ol and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa . . . Phyllis Jordan, ,loan l-lawkinson, and lane Lord, all members of the Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, were Committee chairmen of VVor- ship VVorkshop, Needlecraft, and hilember- ship, respectively '... Blaine Lenny, kept busy by her chairmanship of lnformation First, was also an orientation leader, as were -loan l-lavvkinson, Klarjorie BlcDonald, and Barbara Clinton . . . Phyllis Oltman served on a Lnion Board sub-committee and the L. VLA. Council . . . Carolyn Alexander was program director at VVSLI and Blar- jorie Carspecken had the feminine lead in Hxlacobowsky and the Colonel' '... Yvonne Livingston, Patricia Jansen, and Aud rey Ross were elected to Theta Sigma Phi . . . hilary Jane Nielson was an attendant to the lnter- fraternity queen While Ruth Paul Was a Dol- phin queen attendant . . . Jean Nielson, Ruth Solem, and Phyllis Jordan sang in the Uni- versity Chorus . . . Yvonne Livingston, Ruth, Norma Lou Haegg, Barbara Henderson, Sally Ann Quist, and Marjorie NlcDonald marched with the Highlanders. Page 268 Page 259 Q9 Alexander, Allen, Anderson, Brown, Carberry Carspecken, Clinton, Doty, Dunn, Ehred Ford, Garms, Haegg, Hawkinson, Henderson Holland, Jansen, Jordan, Larson, Lenny Livingston, Lord, Lyon, Maloney, McDonald J. Nielson, M. J. Nielson, Noble, Oltman, Paul Prentis, Quist, Ross, Solem, VValdron ' x -Y7 J. h -el"'o . PHI CHAPTER Established 1904 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class C. Alexander H. Clinton of 1947 H. Garines Larson L. Dunn Nielson B. Ford A. Ross Class of 1948 J. Carberry E. Lenny R. Doty Lyon E. Pfhred II. l1'ICDOnald Hawlcinson N. Noble . Jansen R. Solein Nl. X'V3ldfOI1 Class of 1949 B. Allen P. Holland ll. Anderson P. Klalory ll. Brown ill. Nielson N. Haegg R. Paul B. Henderson S. Qnist PLEDG-ES KI. Carspecken '49 J. Lord '49 P. Jordan '49 P. Oltman '48 J. Prentis '43 .mv A -,ia v , TI-KU CHAPTER Established 1886 AC TIVE MEMBERS Class of 1947 l.. Billings D. lllarshall 13. Duff D. Parker l.. Fahrner C. Penningrotli Ill. Farrell P. Rierson xl. Hutchinson KI. Staak J . Van Alstine Class of 1948 KI. Casey li. Hanson S. Haskell J. Larson N. Lutz C. Brenton B. lionewitz Bl. Brown C. Dennis Cl. Oppenheimer xl. Steuek S. XVirr Al. Young S. Zuerclier Class of 1949 KI. Hihbs H. Kirk ll. Kirk lf. Lane R. Farrell il. Lereh ll. Flood -I. lklontgoniery Al. Grayston D. Page G. Yetter PLEDGES Rl. Chadinia '50 sl. Hood 149 P. Fortune l-l9 F. Klaiden l-19 J. Hansen ,49 lll. llflecaslin ,419 R. llitehell ,47 Billings, Bonewitz, Brenton, Brown, Casey, Chadima Dennis, Duff, Fahrner, Nl. Farrell, R. Farrell, Flood Fortune, Grayston, l'l:insen, Hanson, Haskell, llibbs Hood, Hutchinson, jeanes, H. Kirk, M. Kirk, Lane Larson, Lerch, Lutz, Nlaiden, Nlarshall, McCaslin Mitchell, Montgomery, Oppenheimer, Page, Parker, Penningroth, Rierson Staak, Steuck, Van Alstine, VVitt, Yetter, Young, Zuercher Page 270 Delta Serving as Judiciary board chairman, Presi- dent Charlotte Penningroth guided the Delta Gamma's through a year of varied activities . . . Charlotte was also a Panhellenic repre- sentative, business manager of HAWKIQYE, and a member of the Orientation council . . . Gwen Oppenheimer was on linion Board, chairman of the Panhellenic dance, and with Jean Steuck acted as a hostess for Information First . . . Colleen Dennis was crowned queen of the Interfraternity dance . . . lX1ary Jean Casey held the position of circulation mana- ger of Frifuol While joan Lerch was exchange editor and Eleanor Nlaiden, a member of a l'nion Board sub-committee, was the sub- scription editor . . . Lois Fahrner and Doro- thy Parker were honored by their elections to Phi Sigma Iota and Theta Sigma Phi While Dorothy was also on Campus Consultant . . . Gwen Oppenheimer acted as an orientation leader and Colleen Dennis, Eleanor hlaiden, Elizabeth Lane, Dorothy Page, and lX1argaret McCaslin were all assistants . . . Dorothy, Eleanor, Nlargaret, who also Wore the High- lander plaid, and Patricia Fortune were staff members of I-IANVKEYE While joan Montgom- ery belonged to Tailfeathers . . . Page 271 HIIIIHH HIHII121 hi Beta VVork in the VVomen's Panhellenic Associa- tion, thc theater, and radio filled the year with new interests for the Gamma Phils . . . Presi- dent Barbara Kemmerer was the Panhellenic representative to YVVA while Eloise Sim- mons was art editor of the "llanhel" handbook . . . she also headed thc Information First pub- licity committee assisted by Rita Decker and Slime hIcGrane . . . Jane l-lertlein was elected treasurer of Y.VV.C.A. and 'llody Lar- son did "Y" work with teen-age girls at City High School. . . Pat Fox and Virginia Hazen served as Information First hostesses and Vir- ginia also worked at VVSUI as did 'lean Don- ohue and Didi Stratton, who also was on the Fri-ral staff . . . Klary Ann Lawton was a member of the Orientation Council and Liz VVeitz was on the If.VV.A. activities commit- tee . . . Klan Liepold was an attendant to the Interfraternity queen . . . Orchesis claimed Nlary Iillen Klurphy '... Doris Havercamp and Ann Irwin played hockey and Doris was elected to Phi Sigma Iota . . . hlarty Hum- phry served as vice-president of VV.R.A. and headed the social dance program . . . Dlary Ann Riley was chairman of the publicity committee of Home Economics club . . . Nlarty Mills was active in thc theater . . Page 272 Q M272 O Qlffrw 'im vin .Q 31' R 1 Eg .,,.ax:2f -'R of Easy, " :I 'Q' RHO CHAPTER Established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1947 Al. Donohue D. Dunnington KI. Gregg J. Hertlein V . Kelly Class D. Havercamp E. Hess Xl. Larson ll . Nlurphy ll. Kemmerer Bl. Lawton J. Liepold KI. llyers KI. Riley of 1948 lf. Riordan N. Romine J. Shellady lf. Simmons S. Umlanclt Class oi 1949 R. Decker P. Fox J. Denton Rl. Nlills C. Fippinger C. Smith RI. Stratton PLEDGES F. Bray '49 KI. Guenther y-18 V. Hazen '-1-9 A. Irwin ,49 XI. MfcGrane 49 D. Oelke ,-1-9 E. VVeitz 148 ,, -ax. . .A f 'Z' f anim? BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1926 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1947 V. Bunz B. Lossman N. Gilson C. Porter S. Harper E. Pownall ll. Herrick D. Johansen D. Kelleher D. Kotteman A. Reuling B. Tressel VVilson C. Zanutto Class oi 1948 B. Blaise D. Duling E. Browning N. Dunlap C. Biirtis B. Ellison B. Bygrave D. Dahlman ill. Hall C. Laughlin D. Davidson KI. Leeming B. Lirtig Class of 1949 B. Berg nl. Herrick Al. Bowers A. Keating P. Bridge B. lllalick ll. Browning P. Northington C. Cook ll. VVaters PLEDGES B. Atwell ,48 KI. Lawrence 347 B. Dodd '+I-9 S. llflclllichael W8 Clallaher '49 P. Nance '48 D. Rentner 48 Atwell, Berg, Blaise, Bowers, Bridge, E. Browning M. Browning, Bunz, Burris, Bygrave, Cook, Davidson Dahlman, Dodd, Dnling, Dunlap, Ellison, Gallaher Gilson, Hall, Harper, Herrick, M. Herrick, Johansen Keating, Kelleher, Kotteman, Laughlin, Lawrence, Leeming' Littig, Lossman, MCNlichael, Malick, Nance, Nortliington, Porter Pownall, Renling, Reutner, Tressell, Vllaters, Vfilson, Zanutto Page 274 appa Ipha Theta Girls from the Theta house held the presi- dencies of two important women's organiza- tions on compus . . . hlortar Board member Dorothy Kotteman wielded the g a V el of U.W.A. and was a member of Union Board . . . Carol Zanutto presided as head of lV.R.A .... Dorothea Davidson served on a Union Board sub-committee, held the chair- manship of the University Sing, and was a member ofthe Student Board of Publications and the Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet . . . other HY" workers included Betty Nlalick, script writerg Doloris Dahlman, a contact chairmang and Jean Gallaher, who edited the Lifrwe pp7I.l'6 and was index manager of IJAYVKEYIC . . . Dor- othy Reutner was president of Orchesis . . . Dorothy Kotteman and Betsy Blaise were both busy at VVSl'l while Betsy was the Photographic Advertising manager of Frit-ol . . . her assistant, Joy Bowers, also worked on the liniversity Sing committee and with Klary Lou VVaters served on the Information First hostess committee, of which Bonnie :Xtwell acted as the assistant chairman . . . Barbara lfllison was secretary-treasurer of Art Guild . . . Carolyn Cook was in the court of the lnterfraternity queen . . . Page 275 Kappa appa amma The Kappa's, having the highest Panhellenic scholastic standing for the third consecutive year, gained permanent possession of the cov- eted silver scholarship trophy . . . President VVinifred Shields, a member of B1 o rta r Board, Was elected to Theta Sigma Phi with Nlaridee Hill, who served as its vice-presi- dent . . . Nlaridee was also on the Production Board of Frifuol . . . Nancy Green Was vice- president of U.VV.A. and chairman of the Alumni Odfice Workers . . . Carolyn Ladd Was active in the Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet and was in charge of the "mum" sales at Homecoming . . . Priscilla Garrett served on the Central Party committee and Polly hflutschler was a member of the Newman Club council . . . Clare Donahoe Was chosen secretary of the Home Economics club . . . Barbara Brunelle was elected to Phi Sigma Iota . . . Julie Har- vey, a Phi Beta Kappa, was chairman of the U.W.Afs Charm School . . . both she and Elaine Williams served as orientation lead- ers . . . hlary Fran Whitley and Carolyn Ladd both Worked on the HAWKEYE editorial staff . . . Maridee and Polly marched With the Highlanders . . . Priscilla and Jean Harvey were members of Tailfeathers . . . Page 276 Page 277 Arons, Brunelle, Clark, Donahoe, Doyle Ferguson, Fisher, D. Green, N. Green, M. Garrett P. Garrett, Hardy, Harvey, Hendrickson, Henninger Hill, Hoffmann, Horan, Jacobson, Johnson Krupp, Ladd, Long, Morrissey, Mutschler Shields, Snyder, Steadman, Taylor, Voss Xvasem, Whitley, Williams, VVilson E aww E gf .!HQm?f21Q.-faq! BETA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class J. Clark C. Donahoe NI. Garrett J. Harvey G. Hoffmann IL. Horan Class B. Brunelle C. Ferguson of 1947 S. Long 111. Nlorrissey VV. Shields Taylor C. V oss Fi. Wfvaseni of 1948 J. Henninger F. Johnson bl. Fisher F. Krupp D. Green V. Snyder N. Green H. Williailis C. Hendrickson NI. VVilson Class of 1949 P. Garrett P. Steadman C. Ladd 11. VVhitley PLEDGES 11. Arons 1-19 D. Doyle '49 J. Hardy '47 M. Hill '47 B. Jacobson '47 P. liutschler 49 IOWA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1882 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1947 A. Crawford J. Holt lll. Crews E. Taylor J. Daurer R. Updegraff B. Hoegh J. Van Ausdall NI. West Class of 1948 J. Crabbe J. lVlcQuillan S. Cramblit F. lwarshall R. DeXVirt: E. Mitten M. Eaton B. Plass lll. Ham ll. VVareham N. Hammer C. Wells llfl. Lewis ll. Wood KI. lwaclfachern C. 1Voods Class of 1949 P. Chesebro NI. Sayre J. Ferguson 111. Stoltz P. Hennessey E. Vifquain S. Johnson G. Zeeh PLEDGES A. Debn '48 D. Hubbard 149 A. Folsom 548 P. Kauffman '49 ll. Herrald '49 J. YfVheeler '47 Chesebro, Crabbe, Cramblit, Crawford, Crews Daurer, DeVVitt, Eaton, Ferguson, Folsom Ham Ham H r ll H l1 Holt , mer, er a Q, oeg, Hubbard, Johnson, Kaufman, Lewis, MacEachern Marshall, McQuillen, Mitterm, Plass, Sayre Stoltz, Taylor, VanAusdall, Vlfquain, VVells VVest, VVheeler, VVoods, VVoocl, Zech Page 278 P' Beta ' President Fran Marshall set the pace for the Pi Phils this year When she was elected secre- tary of the l7.VV.A. Executive Council With several other Pi Phi's Working with her . . . hflortar Board member hilary Ellen West joined Jeanne Wheeler' and B. J. Hoegh on Y.W.C.A. Cabinet . . . Mary Sayre served on the Vocational Conference central com- mittee, Julie Ferguson was a member of ln- formation First central committee, a n d M a rge Stoltz and Dorothy Hubbard be- longed to Alpha Lambda Delta. . . Pat Kauf- man danced her Way into Orchesis While Car- olyn VVoods and hlary Nlacliachern played in the lniversity Orchestra . . . Journal- istic talents rewarded Elinor Taylor and .Ioan Holt with membership in Theta Sigma Phi . . . Frz'1'ol Was due in part to the efforts of Mar Crews and Sally Cramblit . . . Pat C h e s e bro and Klarge Stoltz Worked on l-IAWKEYIQZ . . . Jeanne VVheeler Was elected to Phi Gamma Nu and served on l'nion Board, of which Blary Sayre was a sub-com- mittee member . . . Delta Phi Alpha included Rachel lilpdegrahf in its membership . . . Gail Zech was on the illfzdervzozfwflc C o l l e g e Board . . . Page 279 Sigma Delta au Not to be overeome by seven-thirty elasses, the SD'll's interests were varied and many this year '... President Louise Klilstein was not only chairman ot "lf S. and You" and a Y.Vv'.C.A. cabinet member, but was also pres- ident of the Hillel Foundation . . . other oth- eers ot this organization ineluded secretary Esther Klein, Phyllis Studna, Shirley Bern- stein, Ruth Berman, and Leah Nlendelson as eouneil members . . . Leah was also president of the lvniversity Zionist Organization . . . N VVbl'l elaimed the time of Louise Slotsky and Eva :Xdel Sehlossberg, who was also a member of the Big Nine ehampion women's debate team and Panhellenie judieiary ehair- man . . . Esther Klein was aetive in theater work . . . the held of publieations found Leah Nlendelson on the Frfq-fi! business staff and working With glean Gavronsky on HAWKEYE . . . Louise Slotsky was a member of Blade- II10l.,l'L?!!6"5 College Board . . . Caroline VVein- stoek belonged to Tennis elub . . . pep was maintained by Shirley Lou Krause and Phyl- lis Studna, both members of Tailfeathers , . . eleeted to membership in Phi Sigma Iota was Xlaita Heeger . . . Page 280 'Qu 'CQ -an YT? L-'T3' Barad, Hasnk, Berman, Bernstein, liorrly Cohen, Davis, Fischman, Gavronsky, Gordon Gusrnnn, llc-eger, Holzman, Is:-nherg, joels Kaplan, Klein, Kramer, Krause, Lnttheg Nlarcovis, Matras, Nlenclelson, Milsteill, Rohh Rovner, Rubin, Sfhlossberg, Sigel, Slntsky Snyder, Srndna, Wleilistfick, VVhitel'1ook .":?qE1E vs 3 P1 CHAPTER Established 1933 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1947 -I. Basulc B. Borcly S. Davis 111. Gnsman Class R. Berman S. Bernstein Heegcr C. Holzman S. Isenberg B. Kaplan D. Nlatras P. Rovnci' N. Snyclci' Of 1948 P. Nlargolin L. llilstcin E. SChlossb0rg B. Stern P. Stnflna L. Slotsky li. Whitebook Class of 1949 lf. Klein B. Barail sl. Cohen H. Fischman Gavronslq' E.. Gordon lf. Kramer S. Krause B. F. L. H J- G C PLEDGE Lnttlwg Rlarcovis Nlenclelson Robbins Rubin Sigel V171-instoclc IN 1. -loc-ls '49 Z ..,, Z Q 259.55-,F ,.., , ,fn- f .Smeg if ' ,,,'i:.u. .LM ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS lvl. Green P. Grothaus J. Kearsing RI. Barr B. lfmbree G. lfverett S. Ferrell ll. Gregg A. Greer L. Dean lll. Erbe ll. Lones A. Lotridge ll. lllariner Class oi 1947 J. lVIcCarthy J. lVlcNeight S. Sayre RI. VVhite Class of 1948 R. Harter lll. Holler ll. Howard C. Racker Rl. Rohner H. VVood Class of 1949 S. Philippsou R. Rankin A. Reininga L. Rinella L. Sezmlzm PLEDGES C. Clark 1-18 B. Dahl '48 L. R101-ford '48 Barr, Dean, Embree, lirbe, Everett Ferrell, Greer, Green, Gregg, Grothaus Holler, Harter, Kenrsing, Lones, Lotridge Mariner, lVlcCarthy, MeNei,ql1t, Morford, Philippson Racker, Reiningu, Rankin, Rinella, Rohner Sayre, Scanlan, VVhite, VVood Page 282 Zeta Radio Work and womenls athletics were the Watchwords at the Zeta house . . . Lenore Nlorford, who worked on the ltlAWliEYli stall and sang with the University chorus, con- ducted the 4'NeWs For Youthm program, and Pat Grothaus announced for 'l'l'ea Time" . . . Lucie Dean, president of Seals club and a member of Orchesis and Tailfeathers, served on the VV.R.A. Board with Carol Clark . . . President Shirlee Ferrell wielded the gavel of lVomen's Panhellenic Association . . . Su- san Sayre was elected to both Delta Phi Al- pha and lita Sigma Phi while Roberta Ran- kin was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Carol Rackcr was busy as a stall member of The Ihzily 1014-1111 . . . hloyce Kearsing served on the Orientation Council and Ro- berta Hatter was a member of the College Fashion Board . . . Klary Rohner was treas- urer ot the Home Economics club while Lu- cie Dean was elected to the Y.VV.C.A. Cab- inet . . . other HY" workers included Lucile Scanlan, blarvelle Gregg, Nlary W h i te, l-lelen VVood, Klaxine l-laller, and Alice Rein- inga, who Worked for the HAWKEYE business staff and was a member of the Information First publicity committee . . . Jean Dahl and Sally Philippson were Highlanders . . . Page 283 au Alpha anhell nie Association MEMBERS Nllxxiu Siiziaers Alpha Chi Omega ANNE Giihxiax Alpha Delta Pi P. K. BEN'1'Lizv Alpha Xi Delta l'lARRlET Aizxorn Chi Omega loAN l'l.-XVVKIXSOX Delta Delta Delta CH.-XRl.lJ1'TE PISXNINGROTH Delta Gamma l3.xRiz,xR.ax Kexixiiiiziaa Gamma Phi Beta lil..-XINIZ I,ossxiAN Kappa Alpha Theta VVINIFRED SHiEI.ns Kappa Kappa Gamma lfimxcizs 3LxRsHAl,1. Pi Beta Phi Locisif M11.sTE1x Sigma Delta Tau SHLRLEE FERRELI, Zeta Tau Alpha The sorority women on the l'niversity of Iowa cam- pus are united under a common organization, the VVomen's Panhellenic Association. This year's twelve house presidents formulated the rules and plans forthe new system of deterred rushing and during the sum- mer established a small loan service for students. At Christmas time the organization sent gifts to the llni- versity Children's hospital and the Des Nloines Vet- erans' hospital. A silver tea was given in honor of the independent town women and the association con- cluded its social activities with the annual spring for- mal. Miss Helen Foeht advises the Panhellenic As- sociation as it works to unite the purposes and objec- tives of all sorority women. Sflllldillfjf Milstein, Marshall, Hawkinson, Bentley, Kemmerer, Arnold S1'z1l1'd.' Ladd, Penningroth, Farrell, Lossinan, Siehels, Gilman Page 284 arg, 2 ' :QL V Q z 3 25 ggagnw ., ,MM ,,-, A iigag-. ff ffm: ' X .,,, 3545: La.f2fFi2i2 fi -wifi Q3 gl,51f5gggg5g'.,fL ,, fe J. -. farm? -r-2 ff f ' lsnmii 2 Aw - - - ,max fmiir-5 we , Q .M f ,, , Page 286 as Alpha au mega The A'l'O's were happy to open their door once again to the many members who had taken a leave of absence from campus activi- ties for the last few years . . . old and new members gained during rush week entered into the job of pushing the fraternity to the top of the HGreek" heap once again . . . Val Schoenthal and Jim Schneider served as pres- idents ot the organization during the year '... Lew Neville, Bill Spencer and Ed Echart spent their extra time in working with Am- Vets as otiicers of that group . . . ,lim Sauer could be found announcing over VVSUI . . . Bus Blertes came back to Iowa for another degree and to teach at City High School . . . VVesty Ralston entertained the students at many of the dances as a member of the Larry Barrett orchestra . . . in the sports world Roy Salem represented the A'l'O,s on the basket- ball court . . . Walt Reno and Tom Young were members of the Iowa swimming team and Bill Spencer was a member of the Wrest- ling squad . . . the social whirl was again up to par with the annual Club Tau party, the Homecoming Stag Smoker, and the dinner- dance the events to remember . . . ACTIVIC M l-IMBFRS Clary nf 1947 Hennernnn V. Sehoenthzil Hunt B. VV:1lters F. Lzunh Clfllff of 1948 Bell Chadimrt Cluussen Flood Fraser King Kohl Olesen D. Pelton VV. Reis VV. Ruther I. Schneider D. Spaan VV. Spencer D. Stichnoth R. YVilliz1ms S. Anderson Clays of 1949 Brooks Dennis Doden L. Neville D. Ohlson R. Peterson 1 A L' 5 f1.fEF'?fA1 . A n ,. - DELTA BETA CHAPTER Established 1915 R. Dunkin li, liekhzirdt R. llzlley H. llezuer I. lleitlniztn XV. Krueger K. Lange NI. Mitehell Page 287 XV. Rieek XV. Reno R. Reynolds il. Sauer R. Spencer l. Rztsley Cl. Lewis R. Liljedahl T. Young PLEDGFS . Allested '43 Forsythe '43 . G regorio '-PS Greenwood '49 Vial '-l-9 Y. XXv00ClXV21I'Kl '-l-9 G. Shimon '49 Casson 'SO Dice '50 H zinetnzinn '50 V. YV:1l C. Peterson '50 T. Riley '50 L. Salem '50 V. Sheppard '50 G. Snyder '50 D. Stznnp 'SO YV. Towns '50 E. Tyler '50 H. llall '50 VV. Shelton '50 ters '50 Bark Rafw: Greenwood, Rnsley, Young, Haley, Vial, Bell, Shelton, Flood, Liljedzlhl, Claussen, Dennis Fourifz Row: liekhardt, llenneman, Kohl, Heitzrnztn, Snyder, Shimon, Heinemann, Shepherd, Dunkin, Petersen, Sztleni, Hull Third Rofwi Casson, King, VVzxlters, Ohlson, Brooks, Spaun, Louis, Fraser, VVoodwurd, Peterson, Tyler, Dice Sffond Rnfw: Riley, Reuther, Spencer, Schneider, Rieck, Chndimii, Stamp, Gregorio, Prohaski, Forsythe, Heater, Towns Front Rww: Sauer, Stichnoth, Neville, Reis, Sehoenthal, Mrs. Vetter, Lange, Olesen, Dotlen, Reno, Felton, Spencer, llunt 2affHv""' '- WMV? BREW ,Neff wwwmef , Yummy mm-wrwearawwwmf wmfmW.am.m:4ax.f fw.,...,:mw- 5, 1:-Msnmmu-m .uunmmwz ' ' ,, f-.gl Beta Theta 'VVith spirits high, the Betas were onee again reunited in full foree on eampus . . . Harold Caudle was eleeted viee-president of the fresh- man scholarship fraternity while Bob Loth- ringer was senior warden of Delta Sigma Phi . . . Art Below was secretary of the lnterfra- ternity eouneil and Grant Jennings held the same position in the A.S.E. freshman elass ... Bill Nlunsell eould be found working with the Central Party eommittee as its ehairman and as an active member of the l'nion Board sub-eommittee . . . wearing the blaek and gold on the gridiron were Ray Carlson, Bid Bar- ron, and Jim lVilliams . . . Tom Lind was made assistant basketball eoaeh for the l'ni- versity of Iowa . . . VVSPI was the meeting plaee for Beta men Stu hliller, Dave VVilder, -Iaek VVare, Dan l-lintz, and Don Carlson . . . highlighting eampus soeial life were Beta parties . . . the Beta Barn Party started the year, followed by the Christmas dinner for- mal . . . in the spring the Bowery Brawl and the Nliami Triad elimaxed the vear's soeial ealendar . . . Page 289 Page 290 Delta Chi T The Iowa ehapter of Delta Chi was eapably led by ehapter ofiieers VVarren lloeller and John Hogle, first and seeond semester presi- dents . . . taking part in extra-eurrieular ae- tivities were Karl Schmidt and Robert Davi- son as members of the University ehorus . . . Dave Nleehler was a member of the liniver- sity band . . , the newly organized pep elub, Tailfeathers, drew the interest of both Gene Heifner and T. G. Van Camp . . . members of honorary societies were Bob Smith, who is a member of Chi Epsilon, and R. Van Horn, member of Pi Tau Sigma. . . the Delta Chi social calendar for the year reaehed its elimax with a unique pledge party ealled HTurnabout', tgirls eame dressed as boys and boys dressed as girlsj . . . other soeial events ineluded a formal tea, winter formal, sweater danee, and spring formal . . . VS ACTIVE MEMBERS Clam of 1947 Floclin D. Niechler Fruker I. Palmer Hogle R. Smith Clan of 1948 7. Berg E. McGuire . Davison R. Schaffner . Eckerman K. Schmidt R. Van Horn Class of 1949 Heifner F. jordan Hill I. Kuesel .gilt S 1. .mg IOWA CHAPTER Established 1921 Pug Jaeggi I. Lieb I. johnson R. Nelson VV. Otto Graduates B. Berg VV. Moeller PLEDGES F. Kinzle '-1-8 . Harrington '49 Israel '49 R. Roder '49 P. Rodriquez '49 . Delp '50 P. McNall '50 Bark Rofw: Nelson, Flodin, Runkle, Rodriquez, Kinzle, Palmer, Lieh, McNall, Otto, Young Third Rofux: Van Camp, Roder, Mogren, Smith, Heifner, lsreul, VViedesherg, Harrington, Delp, Schaffner, Fraker Szffond Ro-w: Berg, Peterson, Schmidt, Mechler, Van Horn, Steekel, Hill, Davison, Smith, Kuesel Fran! Rofw: Berg, Eckerman, McQuire, Hogle, Mrs. VVilson, Moeller, Jordan, Tripp, Schumann, Jaeggi D. Mogren '50 D. Olson '50 J. Peterson '50 P. Runkle '50 VV. Smith '50 R. Steckel '50 D. Young '50 6 ,'XC"I'I VE MEMBERS Page 292 Gr lllillllfzlh' p - k K D. Bislmp Clary.: oj 19411 R. Bimz G. YYittcrs I. Cziriiimly I.. Larson X 4 Nl. llirlis R, Tripp PLIAIXHQS Chix: nf 19718 D. Brown '50 I.. ,lolmson '50 D' Cu'l'm'l R' Rims R. Czirtcr '47 R. ,Iolmson '47 R. Dum Krnlwhenhoft C- Frazier L Nielsen - R. Uziziscli 49 lx. Lame JO D T , A Estcxbhshed 1880 ' gum J. Chrystul '48 ll. l,lIlilClIlllll '49 gjjajj of 1949 R. Uoimcr '50 S. Aflfclllllflllgll '50 VV- BWP-Unim .l- P32411 AX. Colton 'SO ll. Nlilligzm '47 D. Coclci' D. Patton " 'Y I,,Pa1': " Ii.. Gwen R' Roth ,I lemil 42 inmilm 30 .l- KWH R. Gicgel '49 R. Phillips '49 Chiu of 1950 R. NV:-hrmzin '49 NV. Raider '50 J, Xfq-Dmmgll '1'liom:is '49 Burl: Rnfux' C'hryst11I, Kumi, Bunn, Pllllflllilll, Limlcmzm, Nielsen, Geigel. NTL-llomiell Friurflz Rf1fu'.' Cotton, Dirks, CYZIITVV, Phillips, Roth, Lame, Bishop, Mcfulloiigli Third Rum? Czmnon, Cin-wi, Rnclvr, lfcncil, XxYL'l1I'IU2lll, Kern, Patton, Thomas SITUIIJ Row: Larson, jolmsoo, VVittcrs, CllI'I'1lIl, l,HllSL'll, Conner. Frazier, Tripp 1 1 Front Roux' Bergmam, clIll'IIlUilj, Tcxtor, I zigin, Rralwlwnhoft, Nlrs. Foley, Cocler, Jom, jolmson .-Q: -. . . v Delta au Delta The Delta Tau Delta's opened their frater- nity house once again after closing the doors late in the spring of l9+3 . . . social and cam- pus activities have proven a Winning combina- tion for the Delts this season . . . -lohn Krab- benhoeft served as president . . . Doug Coder, Bob Dom, Dale Textor, and Frank Green were elected to the fraternity cabinet . . . Lou Nielsen took to the airwaves as a VVSFI an- nouncer '... John Chrystal was a member of the Fr1'fz1ol staff . . . Alohn lirabbenhoft Was a memberof the lnterfraternity council . . . in the sports World Duke Lindeman and Bob Geigel were members of the gridiron squad . . . Geigel was also a member of the varsity Wrestling team . . . in addition to playing an active part in all of the social life of the Uni- versity, the Delts had a personal social life of their own centered around such activities as the VVinter formal . . . later in the spring the annual April spring dance was held at the fraternity house . . . Page 293 Delta Upsilon VYith Nlilton Kapp at the helm, the lowa chapter of Delta fpsilon was yery active on campus . . . oyer VVSl'l were heard the voices of Ken Kew, Vernon lveeker, Bud Hovland, and George Vest . . . participating in Foren- sics were Robert Fitzsimmons, David Camp- bell, Norman Dake, and Buddy and Buster Hart, who were also members of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary speech fraternity . . . on the gridiron were Nlel Hecht, Dick VVoodard, Kal Kruse, and lid Bartels . . . basketball elaimed the attention of Floyd Klagnusson . . . photographie editor of the l'l.XWliliYli was liarl Larson, his assistant Colin Gould, and among the photographers were Nlilt Kapp, Al Matthews, and Hank Piekard . . . -lohn Rohner, lid Curry, Dale Larson, Lowell Kraatz, and .lim l-luteheon were members of the l'niversity ehorus . . . Joe Sutter was a member of a l'nion Board sub-eommittee . . . the Hobo Party, proclaimed an annual event this fall beeause of its outstanding sueeess, was the highlight of the fall soeial aetivities . . . following it were the Christmas formal, a unique Spanish party, and the Spring formal. v AC'AI'IVE Clzlsr . Byingtnn Gould Clonse C. Hart II. Hart S. Hovland . Kanak . lxapp Clays Arzhergc r Block Cu rrie Dakc Druyor Edwards MEMBERS nf 19117 R, Lewis A. Matthews R. 0'C'nnnnr R. Nelson R. Renfru O. Snlicy K. 'Iii Ier if XVit'lwen nf 19118 M. Hr-ckt I". Magnusson XV. Mei ers VI, Rohner Ni. Rowe II. Schlnarje Ifillenwarth R. Sutter Frank Green D. Vnt V. Srhrnitlt V. Iievker ierwnod .ff 2 V ' NE., .1 SN IOWA CHAPTER Established 1925 v Page lflrrxr of Igvly R. Ifitzsinnnnns Ci. Peternian T. Hatten R. Sweeney R. Kcrrigan S. I,ennarsnn f.'fr1.r,v of 1950 si. Allzlxic Ii. Larson R. Knndsnn ID. Lrirsrwn 17. Shaw l'I,I',DClE5 Bartefs '50 K. Kruse '50 , Biovk '50 K. Kew '+R BL1ChiIIl2H1 '50 G. Marks '50 Cznnplwll '50 Osborne '+V Connell '49 Y. Patrirk '50 . Dickinson 'SU P. Peters '48 Edwards '50 Ii. Pickard '49 Green '50 VV. Ric-rson '50 Hovland '50 G. Vest '50 Hutcheon '+R R. VVagonc-r '50 King '50 U. NV6is '50 Kraatz 'SU R. W'0ndard '50 liarfe Rofwf Uake, Ilutrhenn, Kraatz, M2lgIlll5S0l1, Rc-nfro, Block, Sxveariey, King, VVic-hen, Peters, Rohncr, Ynderwood, Shaw l"ourIh Rofw: Larson, Arzberger, Petermzin, Hovland, Block, Rierson, Lewis, VVeis, Bzlrtels, VV0lters, Allavie, Rohner Thin! Rofw: Fillenwarth, Edwards, Currie, Patrick, Connell, Sutter, Kerrigan, O'C'nnner, Nleyers, Dickinson, Green, Byingtnn .S'm'0n11 R0fu:.' Lennarson, Frank, Vectker, Nlntthew, Vest, Rowe, Nelson Druynr, Fitzsimmons, Schmidt, Sulley, Hatten, Larson Fronf Rau: Hovlan, Cnslavka, Hart, Gould, Kapp, Mrs. C'. Ii. Potter, Hecht, C"lnnse, llart, Knudsen Page 296 ACTIVE M EIVI B ERS Class I. Bush K. Carter N. Postels P. Torvik YV. Bennett l.'la.r.v I.. Lure F. XVeeher R. Hounshell R. NICC05' T. Nlurpln' B. Corey of 1947 R. llorkey J. Boeye G. Murray J. Tupper YV. Pearson of 1918 N. Aclannmn D. Tosh R. Kass H. VVilson H. Elting NI, Harden hl. XXvClllCI'I1Illl lflass of I9-I0 J. Stuhr J. Tyson G. Gilbert D. NVnndel C. R. In . R. Sillimnn Ure-ndzl Luce Bentley , ' . of 'ig' . :KW-Ll: Q fi-:Ji E A l R .vu ' I IOWA BETA CHAPTER Established 1882 F. Straight I. Bradke R. Brown xl. lWCTavish D. Rosenkoetter H. Bayer R. Graham S. Brownlee Cl. Rogler G. Thornton Class of 1950 XV, Metier C. Garretson PLEDGES F, Rummel '47 R. Overholser '50 L. Hoffman '48 I. Iverson '50 H, Sherrarcl '-l-9 R. Rittler '50 'l'. Kass '50 C. Nlurphy '50 K. VVilliams0n '50 L. Fryer '50 I. jowett 'SO F. Nash '50 VV. Scott '50 R. Tupper '50 VV. Miles '50 J. Pringle '50 H. Temple '50 L. Huffman '-l-S D, Hays 'SO limi' l3nu: crfillllllll, lizlyef, llnnnslu-ll, Corey, Sillimun, lilting, Rnscnknettvr, Rittler, Bentlf, rltllUl'IlllHl, Stnhr, 'I'nrnick Four!!! Rout Bzner, lllllllllllll, Baxter, Nllrll. Xvlllltlfll, lfreyer, Nlctier, Kzlw, Svntt, Brzulke, Kuff Thin! Row: Mile-f, Murphy, Luce, Ternplv, Ivcrsnn, hlnwett, Tnppcr, Rnglcr, llurulin, rliyitbll, I.uvc, Sl1t'1'I'1lI'Kl S'wm11.i Roux' Rnlnmull, XVilli:nnmn, XVilson, NlllI'l'2lj', Grcntln, Brnwn, Nlnrphy, Brownlee, Uznwetwlm, Pringle, Uverlmlser, Tup er Nlc'l'zxvisl1, Aclznnsun F1'r1l1l Rum: Uillwert, Straight, Tosh, Nlcfny, Bucyc, ilcigcr, llnrkey, Bennett, fwllI'Ik'T, XVeicle1nn11, PC'lll'50ll hi Delta Theta Throughout the year Phi Delta Theta con- tinued to maintain the same standards of ex- cellence which have characterized its sixty- five years on the lowa campus . . . under the leadership of John Boeye and Dick Horkey, the chapter easily maintained a high grade point average . . . Dave Tosh presided over the Y.hrI.C.A. while Wally Pearson handled the popular Tea Time hlelodies on XVSIDTI . . . VVally Stringham was business manager of The Dzzify' IOTLYIII, Neal Adamson Was as- sistant circulation manager . . . the fraternity editor of the HAWKIQYIE and co-editor of the beauty section was John Tyson . . . Chuck Rogler captured the l9-P6 Intercollegiate rifle championship . . . in the field of sports. Dick Tupper won the Hawkeye Trophy and the Cedar Rapids Alumni Trophy as a member of the cross-country team . . . Bob Graham lettered in golf . . . Dick Grenda and Jerry Thornton wore the Iowa colors on the grid- iron . . . Howard Wlilson played in the band . . . Larry Freyer and Frank Nash were R.O.T.C. ofiicers . . . spotlighting the full social schedule were the Buckaroo party and the VVinter formal . . . Page 297 Page 298 hi Epsilon ' VVith the return of many ex-serviee men, and the pledging of twenty-two men, Phi Epsilon Pi onee again began to show its prominence in seholastie aetivities . . . during the first semes- ter of l9-l-6 the fraternity ranked first among all the soeial fraternities with its excellent av- erage . . . Mrs. Sands was weleomed back to the ehapter as the house mother '... early in the fall semester the Phi lips elected Leo Zirfren president of the organization . . . Dick Podol was elected to Phi lita Sigma, while Alulius Spivaek was initiated into Phi Lambda ,Nlu . . . l-lerb VVittenstein was Hillel treas- urer for the year . . . at the national eonven- tion of the fraternity in Philadelphia, the lowa chapter reeeived the Seahar award for outstanding work with the lowa Hillel Foun- dation . . . the soeial ealendar of the Phi Eps included the annual l-lomeeoming party . . . the VVinter formal highlighted the winter so- eial season and the Spring formal was the out- standing event of the spring season for the members of Phi Epsilon Pi . . . :XCTTI YI-I MEMBERS fflrl.v.1' of 1917 R. .'xI'tJllllXY A. Cutler M. ID11l1:111sky ll. l7v0rsk5' xl. 111151111111 NI. Glazer 5. Kaplan R. Luluin H. Robin S. Siegel .l. Spivfwk Clzlss of 1948 I.. :Xsurcli I.. Cepikoff M. Goldstein I". Nadel IC. ciillSl7CI'j.I IC. Spilku Ii. I.II7Sl1llfl Class R. Cripple R. Podol I.. I'IUl!ZII1ZlIl M. K1lll9Skj' NI. Greenberg M. Leiserowitz S. Ralwen L. Zilfren VV. Friedman T. Gershun M. Flack of 1949 Ii. Rosenberg J. Brown J. Levy II. Iilgart 1. KL Q -PM 297.555 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1920 Page 299 1,711,131 of 10511 R. Rosenberg PLICDGIZS :Xl11'z1l1z1111 'SU R. Lipshutz '49 T. C0l1t'll '50 . Blll'li5l12lllIll '-l-9 Urund '50 c5I'C't'lll3t'l',Lf '50 czlllilfflllll '-W D. Hennes '50 H.Hocke11l1erg'50 1I'IilfIIl2lIl '50 D. Levy '50 O. H H D K S. C. Nleyerson 'SO N'Iarko '50 Olandaky '50 Peshkin '48 Slllllllel' '50 Silhermzin '50 Solomon '49 I. VVeindruch '50 NI. Wlliitelwook '50 NI. ZlICliCl'IIlLlIl '50 liavle Kofax: Glazer, FFICLIIUHII, Grund, Hockenberg, .'Xl1l'J.lllllIll, Spivzlck, Sandler, VVeindruch, cil'CCIll1Cl'g', Silberman Fourth Rofwf Peshkin, Zl1CkCI'IU1lIl, Nleyerson, Cohen, HllCl'iSl1ZllIIl, Leiserowitz, Greenberg, M:1rk111z111, Asarch, From Tlzim' Rofw: Hennis, Marctfm, Copple, Robin, VVhiteb0ok, S0lf11n011, Pmlol, Levy, Nadel SI'1'0lld Rofwf Ginsberg, Arnnow, Goldman, Oshman, Lipshntz, Kuclesky, Ililfman, fJl2lllClSlif' Frolzl R0fu:.' Spilka, Ralwen, Lipslnltl, VVitte11stein, Ziffren, Mrs. Sonia Sands, Kaplan, Cutler, Cepikorf we R. Paschall '48 Page 300 ACTIVE MEMBERS Class B. Bracher R. Donhowe K. Hoflfman H. Turpin Class xl. Baker R. Blair R. Bloeser J. Burgess of 1947 D. Paulson VV. Sherman bl. Simmons G. Vvilliams of 1948 bl. Heston R. Lochrie C. Maley R. Mercel' fl, il ' si: .F A23 MU DEUTERON CHAPTER Established 1919 D. Burris V. Riggleman M. Coy F. Stines J. Denmead D. Stroy B. Fischer F. Vlleaver J. Ford D. Yeast ,l. French P. Sulhoff Class of 1949 Nl. Bevens YV. Hauer 1. Buckroyd .l. liusted R. Carpenter R. Dallam R. Dotson bl. Fpperhart .l. Franey YV. Freitag bl. Graham A. Kokjohn li. Nfalcolm S. Nlalcolm M. Paule H. Quinn I. Rebel J. Skophammer bl. Tornquist PLFDGRS H. liooton '-l-8 C. Coulter '50 R. Dickey ,SO C. Dodd '50 R. Graham '50 VV. Greene '50 G. Grilhn '50 VV. Jepson '50 C. Lawrence 'SO ,l. Nlerkel 350 P. Mower '50 F. Vriell '-I-9 J. VVeher '48 ll. VVilliamS JO ml. Duvharme '5 D. Richardson '49 Bark Ro11.c.' Bnrrus, Ford, VVilliams, Pauls, Vlleaver, Pears, Turpin, Baker, Graham, Jepson Fourilz Rome: Kokjohn, Dallam, Malcolm, Laurence, Stroy, Sulholl, Nlower, Coulter, Wlehc-r, Carpenter, Dodd, Hoffman Third Roux' Freitag, Denmead, Fischer, Merkel, Merkel, Stines, Malcolm, Grillin, Paschal, Coy, Green, Buckroyd, Franey, Bevins Svfollrl R0fU.'.' Graham, Dotson, Friell, Tornquist, Hauer, Skophammer, Sherman, Malley, Bloeser, Blair, Fpperhart, French Fronl R0f'LfL'.' Bracher, Simmons, Burgers, Lochrie, Mrs. Vllhipple, lleston, Donhowe, Husted, Paulsen, Yvilliams, Riggleman hi amma Delta Fall rush week started with Fred Stines, rush chairman, pinning the white star on twenty- two new men . . . the Phi Gams were led through the yearls social activities by Bob Lochrie and Bernie Bracher . . . Lochrie was social chairman of the lnterfraternity council while Bracher was sports announcer for VVSUI . . . Dent Yeast was news editor of The Daily Imevzrz . . . hlilton Paule and John Husted gave their talents to publications as members of the Frifol staff . . . lim French and .lim Baker served on the l'nion Board . . . Bob Carpenter was elected to Phi lita Sigma . . . Ben Fisher and Bob Blercer be- long to Pi 'l'au Sigma and Xlercer was elected president of that organization . . . in the Held of sports, slim Graham was a member of the SUI basketball team. . . Russ and John Mer- kel, Chan Coulter, Bill Greene, and John Du Charme were out for football and track . . . John Burgess and Chuck Dodd lettered in varsity golf . . . the Phi Gamma Delta social season was highlighted by the Apache Brawl, the formal dinner, and Grass Skirt party . . Page 301 aw! fill Page 302 'lihe Phi Psi's returned to campus activities under the leadership of lien Smith and Hale Greenleaf . . . Bob Fawcett and Ken Smith were members of the Student Board of Pub- lications . . . Al NIcLaughlin was on the Friqwl staff . . . 'lied Foster was photographer for the Hixwmiri-3 . . , the Phi 1'si's scored early in the year when they won the Homecoming decoration trophy for the fraternities on cam- pus . . . Daryl Annis was runner-up for ffhlost liligible Bachelor" . . . Paul Oldham served on the lfnion Board and Dick Ruth and ,lack Swinehart were lfnion Board sub-committee members . . . George hlcBurney worked at VVSl'l as an announcer and newscastel '... the field of sports claimed -lim Cozad and Dick Laster who lettered in football, while Sid Craiger was a member of the varsity swimming team . . . the social season was a big success this year with the Fall Brawl and Christmas formal taking on the color of many pre-war Phi Psi social events . . . 1 xx. 5 E S fi n ,f S ,f M. W ,Bk M si Egg: Rv. . ,W x' I A., ..,. sf ,, V-2 ,.. ,W ., ,gr i, 2 , Ks an Zh- Q 4 Ns k 1 , 4 Lf' 4 ii E. f . 6 H f gf 'wjge laz-f'.az2 E L S H S if S age 1: qw 1 ws K 4 ig 5 Nw 3 I . ,ami kgggmv ig:i:I,a: . ,. HZ 'Q ,2':,.g A Wsmfw Q11 ,g,:,gH,gwg ' f .' -iff ,-if: .-Vg 5 " Q,mQm, ,w,1gg,,Qq-lf ,HM -f, Em Mm? W . ' 1 , . f A V ,Wm KWH r N u f 1 M gn fp, A .JL WP 'L L b 'L , g f . ...,, . .L A.., , - is gg'- evp' f:, ,if M A SQ- V, i , K it I, K . ig! i?.?Sh,L Sf ww E " Env sa Sf F' . Sim 2' Q1 Q! hw SSW" ' R55 f , X My . 'awww , fe 533 ' Saw' . ,L-i. ' Lien , . ,.v, Q : f ffn, fr., We in 'Q , 4. Q, X' X fx. . ,X 2? wash gf i Q E Q -w 5 fha' . vig?- ' :aa ' ,again 'Fifa - '- ,,,,,, -:5...:,,::-Q :- ,gn '-ISK 1 , ,. ...V-Q, A ' ' fi-Ili .- I 53 - A ' fl A512125-5f'3'S2iis,1.Q2 Iii." 1' as T 215, S x A ' f'f:s':' - ' 'E.::,.f': ::I:2-5,. ,. f Wig? 'fury li??"'A:5 ' vm 1 xi! mm 5 S Em? -iyxf S, 5 x ' ,Q S Q ,, R 255: p fi'Q?EQff7.5ispYlN , r, -1-gif g:g:g:,' X. R . 1-.1 3 if K' .N gv. .xv:v,4fA.s" - :-s:.:rf.f2 ."::'T." f y .wk if 2' -Vw ,S 5 S K A -zyw-ag I-, - we ,,5, 1, 535 Q , C fggm g .Qfzf fvzhiffziwwwsxaeew M ., .xswssx Q. WA H P' Kappa lpha After remaining inactive during the War years, Pi Kappa Alpha held a re-activation dinner in February of 1946 . . . as the Sep- tember session opened there were thirty-five actives back on campus . . . it Wasn't until the beginning of the second semester that Pi Kappa Alpha members Were reunited under their own chapter home once again . . . John Speck was elected president and Bill Crevvse was elected vice-president of the fraternity . . . hir. and Blrs. Louis C. Jurgensen were selected as house mother and dad for the or- ganization . . . Dick Timmins was a member of the l'lAXYliliYli photography staff as well as a member of The Daily Imenzz . . . in spite of the fact that the fraternity did not have a house during the fall season they continued to keep themselves in campus activities with Lou King, Bob Phillips, and Bob Smith wearing the colors of lowa on the football field . . . not to be overlooked during the basketball season, all fans will remember the VVilkinson brothers on the basketball court . . . members of PiKA looked forward to the Founders Day dinner held the Hrst of Klarch and the spring formal which was held in the late spring . . . Page 305 Page 306 E - V ,u , e . ..., ' fi si A AA , i. . -4 f s .X . ..,... -. www? QM v 5 .Wigs s ,V Aziz.: - . gk-.5::,:,:,,, gi: ' ' ' , X t f ff V' 1: v 1 ,Q W " Z ----- .KNEE ,,.,. "" 1 9 AAAA . L , ,m Q ' '-'- ' '- aaa ff weft: gf "+I, 'H' . A ---V- :, A , is -'-'-f -----: . . g .I Ag -,, -5 Q . -. . X .-.:.: - A ti f ,, .... . 11 . 1 ft!!! ,, : may f . --"- :-. .A..... , , ,F 35555, ,, ...., tv y t 11. ., - -----"v'v 1 .a ,,,..v, N, eg QM? W A 4 M, as wp sf ,A X fa. X , ',I .- ., ii ' ,, r , sf :-. fwilf iii . S "ffl 'ir' ' f N.. , ' fzatss ' iw 'P-I-" -,qw if .:, ' m v 'i 'Vi ' - 1 ' G --V- 5 - I . - 'A ,, ll 'f -a N i, Kish K 5 3 x' A 3:59 ima so 45 3, I. Rs: Lynx .. c -.3-F.. .,,,,. 2 i ' fill? ,, it 51 ll in an if ,W.lE,.exM if " " A f ' Q1"Mz,,Q Mfg ' 1 ---' g .- ,t , K N . nj.: "-' .pg is Q . as 'fl Q A' ' . y 4.3 I S it " 2 , , '- ---- . "" ..., ' .... , ii AA.A.,.. i in "" ---- ----- f ' i A ,.,.,.. Q by My Sigma Alpha Epsilon V Under presidents lValdo Nlarolf and Chris- tian Larsen, Sigma Alpha Epsilon again moved forward this year . . . Porter Burrets served on the Union Board sub-committee and Was chairman of Tailfeathers, the campus pep club . . . Paul Van Order and Don Harding were also members of the club. . . Phil Nfiller and Bob Frink Worked on the staff of The Daily Iowan . . . Bob Smith and Bob Aurner served as staff announcers for VVSUI , . . Keith Glasgow was engineer for VVSUI and assistant business manager for The Daily Ioaevan . . . Bill Schmidt was voted the bflost Eligible Bachelor at the Spinster's Spree . . . Bob hlerriam was a member of the Univer- sity chorus . . . Ed Kemp was captain of the Wrestling squad and Duane Hanson Was a team member. . . Bill NfeDonald, Don Holm- Wood, Ed Armbruster, and Wally Ris Were swimming team members and VVally was se- lected for the All-American swimming team . . . Lyle Ebner, Don hlakeever, and VVarren Beenck participated in basketballg gl o h n Nlcliay and Bob hlclienzie the football squadg and Ric VVilson, Harry -lollief, and Nlichael Giltner the track team . . . Q , , .V Z 5 Y' is ,. X, -- f -- 5 ' W 4 as? ?,, J, - 1, ,..f.,:. AM X L, V, ,,- . K K K A M W Z f vw A P-L. - l, xw ,N . , .lg K ,, ' f , 5 3 a ' Q Q Q ' i 2 . . ,. yn' ' Q V N 'i Q. . ! , , i , fs f' g , Y 1 Y 'H ' ' " ' wil 2 52 J 1 X 1 1,5 W., gf A f , I " z g i ef 1 , 2 :ZI ,,,,, f , Aw N ' 1 ' .V,. - ,,, Q V, , , Q B S fa V , vig gage - f? Wk '.,. E3 A 2 as Q lgl , V V . K , as , xi . , A L x Page 308 XV. H uhlxarcl ACTIVE MEMBERS Clays of 1947 B, Mileller F. Pence V. Launspach VV. WValzem Class of 19.18 XV. Bjornstad R. Chappell G. Clausen R. Clem G. Cray B. Ditto B. Heezen B. Hughes Class XV. Ansley R. Buchanan D. Crawford C, Doehele M. Foster Cr. Heath J. Nlangelsdorf J. lVIcLuughlin S. MllCllCf T. Sessions R. Smith R. Vvilson C. VVitosky I. YVOml of 1949 C. Nlellarty R. Nlcfollister Ci. Ramsey R. Rust Schick xl. Short R. Kresse , D. Lay YV. Stuhler J. Switzer G. Lemen D. VanHorn lp, K. Young Nl .mr use Class of 1950 Donald VVinslow ALPHA ETA CHAPTER PLEDGES Established 1882 J, Carroll '47 R. Pence '47 E. Andreson '48 VV, Barwick '48 Delzell '48 Goenne '4-8 S. N. T. Nlurphy '48 S. Distler '-P9 R. Peterson '49 1. R. Skinner '49 Bastron '50 Ii. clllfllffl rt 'SO Brlvk Knew: Delzell, Chappell, Puet Fifi!! Roluz' Nlvllugh, Kumpmeyer, l'Iollowa.v, Rninxey, Ruat, Gnttseh, Heath, Lune, Antlresen, linrwiek, fur z, Mueller, Hnrclner, Cioenne, Seliick, l.,!llUlSpilL'll, Bennett, Foster Fllllffll Roux' Ditto, Switzer, Doelmele, Abel, Tumlv, Nlcliim, Skinner, Peterson, Short, Ansley, VVilaon, lien' Third Roux' Penve, Roe, Stuhler, Clausen, xxYZlIlxlllS, Nlefzlitx, Nlcliee, VVullen1, Nlungelstlort, Young, Clein, V Sfffllltf Rome: Hubbard, lleezen, Pence. Hughes, N'lL'l.LlllQ,'llllIl, Kira. Lenore Nlelmsllzxn, Sexsions, Nlueller, C'1'u5, Yun Horn, NYooclN Frozzl Rau: Cz1tlu'a1't, Lay, VVitosky, l.enren, C'r:1wfort, Hufh, Murpln, Bztstron, Distler, Kixww R. Henkle '50 R. Holloway '50 J. K21IHPIHCj'Cfl50 VV. Lane '50 I. Melierizie '50 R. Peutz '50 J. Roe ,SO VV. Tzuidy '50 R. VVatkins '50 L. Bennett '50 I. Mcllugh 'Sl li. Nlcliim '51 roll, Nlvlienzie kle Biornstutl Sigma hi Under the capable leadership of presidents Jack McLaughlin and R. Bruce Hughes, the Sigma Chi's completed another successful year . . . Bruce Hughes was on the Writing staff of The Daily Iowan, a member of Sigma Delta Chi, and active in Forensics . . . Bill Hubbard was elected vice-president of the Union Board and served on the editorial staff of The loam Trzmsit . . . Bob Brooks Was sports editor of VVSUI and a member of Sigma Delta Chi . . . Sam Distler was on the editorial staff of the HAWKRY12 and Was on the writing staff of Frifvol . . . Dick Peter- son, Don Lay, and Dick Kresse were active in Forensics . . . Norme Goenne was on the riiie team . . . Glen Cray was a member of Alpha Delta Sigma.. . Ernie Pence and Boyd Ditto added a bridge trophy to the Sigma Chi collection . . . Sigma Chi was represented in basketball by Bob Watkins and Bud Hollo- way, and in football by Lyman Bennett . . . the social schedule Was highlighted by the Christ- mas dinner-dance at the Union, and many in- formal dances including the Basin Bounce. . . Page 309 Page 310 Sigma The lowa chapter of Sigma Nu took an out- standing position in all phases of campus life . . . otiicers for l9-lo-l9-l7 were Don Dooley, James VV. Reger, Don Current, and Les Klue- ver . . . Sigma Nu placed representatives on nearly every lowa varsity sports team . . . All- American Dick Ives, Newell Pinch, and Tom Clithero in basketball, Art O'Neill, jack Kelso, .lim Hudson, and All-Americans Herb and Hal Shoener in football, Big T en Champion Rummy Klacias in Wrestlingg john Baxter on the track team, and another All- American, Dick Blaine, in swimming . . . Sigma Nu teams, under the guidance of Chuck Uknes, Won the lnterfraternity golf and volleyball championships . . . Commander Don Dooley Was a representative and Bill Tucker a member of the Executive committee of the lnterfraternity council . . . George Cebuhar and Jim Nichols served on the l'nion Board sub-committee . . . Emerson Peterson was vice-president of the Quad- rangle and Steve Dinning was elected presi- dent of the Hillcrest council . . . Rudy Bauer served as a varsity cheerleader '... highlight- ing the social functions of the fraternity was the Spring Lilac party '... 1 Q gm ,J 'Z 54-I , t 'fwzf N1 ,sf We SP Q-W 32.2292 ' ,1 vi:?X,, H. 'f ' 1 as ' ' X A eu . yqgqw , W 4 6 Q' . ,. ' xW , ' ' wil- ' N- - 1 . ' Q12 1i:::1.wZh,: uv '- ' ' . 2 ' ' b f -f , - .- . ,,,n,, iw:-.::-. gi ' ,- ' A .il 51.2 5' - jj :uf if gg? W V we ' " , 'A t ' I L An - V " . wif Sggfgqgqgg Q ' H 4 1 f 4 in :Q Q 'fgffgi' Wfgw 'gina' - , if w,-my ez 'wwf 1 ,Q u ma- f g, A " f - " ' ' - , - .gy .V ,Q , ww ' 5 V f 4 ' 2 Q' Sggziiigimf' iz: -A ' fg- - S '7 M, Najaf? 553221 45, , ,, , . , gym, YA Ligue E' - f af , - 3z,4m:,- :gba , 2 .47 div A Y 'J . K 7 5? 9 , , kin 'nth Z that Qi? 1 mam ' A 'MN ' I ,X , WYE'-" L - , -Q ' ' -- " ,. L- I 'X Y 'S ... , K' e Q m fag? ,1 Nm Ea? ' w ? F if' . vw., 5 dak. Q .. x C 4 ff- gms: A : Lx QW 1. S lc ZW. 2 V- f '. "" 4, mf 4, mv. Vfli ' '. . ,M r 5" 3' " 'W' A V 5 . fn, , T 5-1 H - 'M f ' 53.1" 7 1 -V 4 Q ii., x ' ,, he ' -zieig f 5 'f fi . A 2 .. " '- ' TS .wi v 5- , -L " ' 4 , f .. ,Q-f , in A H ' W W - W A I . H? ' ' ,,. , f , izm ' f w fs' , mi F 4 ,, ff' fu :Wm 5 W! , as JH: ' gli " Y igg :fave , jj JN! " mf '13 ww: A 1 W My Page SIZ AC'1'lYli Class R. Feller Clam VV. Funnell iN. Jorgensen D. Kreymer M EMBIQRS of me J. Niles of 1947 R. Phillips C. Schweitzer C. Turner R. N1ilCDOI12llLi P. Brown R. Park R. Nlott Wliesner Class of 1948 F, Bloethe R. Brown L. Davis Pi. Grotlins I. Hzlusler H. llozigland NI. Nlcllowell E. N3l'llIl'lOl't' B. Nieclzielzx I. Scanlan C. Schneider li. Sinnett T. Tnrgersun K. Stinson D. VValter H. Ames Cf. Nlchlezil YV. VVentz ll. Riexnenschnei- H. Fulk cler Ci. Siltterly gg- Ig?" i . . f f rfazqvi sf.: ig. D IOWA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1917 Class of 1950 D, W'inliler Graduarrs . Carroll PLHDG Beeh '50 VS Clark '49 R. Chittenden '50 W Erickson '48 II Grothus '-1-S lillillll' '+R R. Holuhun '49 R. Holm '49 R. Hunt '43 T I. Trocino ES '. Kern '-1-8 Lillard 'SO ', Page '49 Peters 150 Peters '49 Sage '49 Nicfreery '4-9 Rnsclul '-I-'J Smith '43 Bark Roux' Sinnett, C':xrroll, Rieinensclineider, Innes, Peters, Scanlon, Holm, Lil'OIlNlF, Hunt, Falk, VViesner, FI'!ll1Clt'S Third Roma: VVugner, Smith, Nlcliinsil, Svhileicler, llzlusler, Carlson, Osterlmorg, Kern, Bloctlie, Sage, iliI'0L'iIl0, Phillips .N'z'z'0rlJ Rome: Hnlohan, Ames, Dzivis, Berk, McNeill, VVlllfCI'. Funnell, Brown, Clark, Stinson, lVinl-Ller rk, Turner, Feller, llflllglllllkl, Blown, Slizlfer, Ylcllvxxell, Szitterlj., Xnvzinmre, To1'g.fe1'sox1, Nlaclinnnld, Kreyiner Ifrn nl R ww .' P11 Sigma hi Epsilon Although the pressure of studies became more intense with the start of the school year l9-l6- l9-l7, members of Sigma Phi Epsilon still found time to participate in many campus ac- tivities . . . Don BlcDowell was president of the Interfraternity council, treasurer of the Union Board, a board member of the Student Council, and a member of the board of direc- tors of the newly organized Collegiate Cham- ber of Commerce . . . Bob BlcDonald was general manager of The Iofzcn Tmnxit and treasurer of Tau Beta Pi . . . Ralph Brown was on the Union Board sub-committee and a member of the tennis team , . . Dick Park was treasurer of the senior law class . . . Duane Francies was a member of the l'nion Board and was active on the track squad . . . on the gridiron, Sigma Phi Epsilon was represented by Bruno Niedziela, Joe Grothus, and Jerry Kubal . . . Noble Jorgensen played first string center on the Hawkeye basketball team be- fore turning professional at the beginning of the second semester . . . Jerry Niles returned, after a successful season in professional foot- ball, to work for an advanced degree . . . Page 313 Page 314 Theta Xi The Theta Xi's were glad to welcome many of the old members back to the fraternity at the beginning of the fall semestei '... Bob Vlienger was elected to lead the fraternity to a prominent position in campus life . . . jerry Seiffert was elected secretary of the :X.S.NI.E., as well as vice-president of the sophomore en- gineering class . . . Bob lVilcox was elected vice-president of the freshman elass in phar- macy . . . and Kenneth Mounce, Bill Ransom, and Bill Dommermuth were members of the freshman honorary, Phi Eta Sigma . . . Bill Devoe was a member of the University Con- cert band . . . .lack Osler could be found most any time working on The Daily Iowan ad- vertising staff . . . Sidney Guthrie Was ap- pointed Lt. Colonel of R.O.T.C .... Chuck Kintzinger was a member of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. . . Theta Xi Was rep- resented in sports of Iowa by Jim Eversman on the basketball court . . . the calendar of social events included a banquet, given in honor of the Interfraternity queen Candidates, and the annual Wiiiter formal . . . ACTI VE M ICM BERS Clasy A. Clark W. DeVoe K. Neilson M. Nesbitt I. Seilfert Class H. Burkhalter I. Champion VV. Conry W. Dommermuth G. Flagg H. Goodyear S. Guthrie f 1947 li. Schmitz R. Smith W. Tipton VV. VValsh H. VVenger of 1948 Cr. Hale F. Haesemeyer C. Layton G. Nelson D. Northcott J. Osler H. Vanderwerfe J. Suurhalle Class of 1949 K. Banks T. Beard D. Davidson K. Mounce D. Mabb VV. Ransom t . ' 0:00 K .K ,u....3, . N. "., .""gu. ..,f sx , an A 'vi' - ,M "2 'f -v. ' 'va - if .'-'Q ' 1: XI CHAPTER Established 1912 D F F. J. A. J. R. C. D Page B. Hamm Salslwerry D, Hiserodt xl. Thomas D. Horstman L. Throssel N. Lopeman VV. VVenger K. VVhite Class of 1950 A. Anderson Thomas R. VVilcox PLEDGES Behounek '49 Larsen '50 Cavarretta '49 McMillal1 '49 Carlson '50 Mott '50 Eversman '48 Otto '50 Grier '50 Peterson '50 Hesser ,SO Smith '50 Hammis '50 Kintzinger '48 Krumm '50 Smith '50 Snyder 350 Trask '50 lim-lr Row: Mott, Vanderwerf, Lopeman, VVhite, Hale, Wilcox, llaesemeyer, Suurlmalle, McMillan, Kintzinger Fourth Ro-w: Eversman, Goodyear, Krumm, Snyder, Throssel, Trask, Champion, Flagg, Smith, Otto, W7EIlgEl', Salslmerry, Carlson Third Row: Mounce, Hammes, Peterson, Behounek, Banks, Smith, Northcott, Beard, Ransom, Dommermuth, Mahb, Hiserodt Sl'l'071d Rofw: Cavaretta, Anderson, Thomas, Thomas, lVIcKone Front Rofw: VVenger, VValsh, Nielson, Clark, Seiffert, Nesbitt, Conry, Osler, Hamm, Guthrie, Nelson nterfraternity Council OFFICERS DON IXICDOWELL President JOHN BOEYE Vice-President ARTHUR BELOW Secretary-Treasurer VVILLIABI TUCKER JOHN KRABBENHOFT Executive Committee Nlembers I-le's proud that his own particular girl is wearing his pin. He's proud that his own particular fraternity be- longs to the Interfraternity Council. The president and one alternate from each social fraternity form the council that governs the activities of all the fraternity houses. Through this group the fraternities maintain their relations with the University and all other stu- dent organizations. During the year the council par- ticipated in many campus projects and sponsored a Winter and a spring dance for all the fraternities, mem- bers. hleetings are held every two Weeks, and Gra- ham E. Marshall, manager of the fraternity business service, is adviser. Since the Iowa Interfraternity Council Was established in l906 it has Worked to raise the scholastic standing of fraternities and further co- operation among its own members and other Univer- sity organizations. Sfanding.' Marolf, Moeller, Speck, Kapp, Ziffren, Hale, lVleLaughlin, Annis, Schoenthal Sealrd: Lochrie, Tucker, Below, McDowell, Boeye, Krabbenhoft, Marshall Page 316 Page 318 Alpha Kappa Kappa Another year has come and gone and Alpha Psi of Alpha Kappa Kappa has passed the first year of its second quarter century calmly but successfully . . . Robert Gregg and Art Devine were elected to Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary medical fraternity . . . Bob again represented the fraternity with Don VVerner onthe Bledical Student council . . . The tra- ditional fight for pledges ended with the addi- tion of 22 apt aspirants to the Alili roster. . . Fall and spring formals again highlighted the '-lo-'47 social schedule . . . The Saturday night gatherings and the muraled bar room walls did not interfere with the unlimited quantities of midnight oil sacrificed at the temple of Aesculapius . . . AKK kept an un- dying interest in campus activities on both sides of the river, with football critics and let- ters to the editor, an undying aspiration to some day eleet one of its members most Eli- gible Baehelor on campus, faeulty speakers, midnight snacks and bull sessions in the kitchen, the journal club, abstracts of recent literature and informal discussions . . . an- other year for Alpha Psi . . . YV. Barbour -I. Crandall A. Devine D. Berger R. Dempewolf D. Howie F. Dannenbring VV. Dunseth C. Bryan QI. Callaghan G. Hubacher A. Hughes KCIIYOII ACTIVE Clary AI. Foster H. Frey Cfasr YV. llartin G. Nielsen KIHKIHICRS of I9-117 R. Gregg G. Howe of I9-18 NI. Schierzelt C. Schwinn Class of 1949 D. Nlerrihew C. Proshelc D. Paulsen VV. Traub PLEDGICS C. Kerr ll. Nlacy Kohlhass B. Powell D. Kirkegaard K. Siegrist N. Krueger C. Kloore C. Self S. Spencer Klaxwell Puckett Sloss Sedlacelc Stuhler VVerner Scholl Wheeler' Whitriey' Baker Page 319 Iiafk Row: Nlacy, Nloore, Paulsen, Proshek, Johnston, Self, Kirkeguurd, Schwinn, Puckett, Xvheeler, Stuhler Third Row: Bryan, Thompson, Smith, Krueger, Kolhaus, Powell, Hughes, Dunseth, Kerr, Spencer, Nielson, Dempewolf Sfmnd Rofw: Howie, Hubacher, Scholl, VVhitney, Siegriat, Callahan, Merrihew, Trauh, Dnnnenbring, Silka, Kenyon Fran! Roux' Barbour, Sloss, Martiir, Crandall, VVerner, Howe, Devine, Berger, Frey, Gregg, Maxwell Page 320 ,l H G .l .l Christensen Cline Crabb Alberti Hegstroni Householder Uonallue Fzitlzincl Glise 'Baller li ridge Cznnphell ACTIVE F. Barrow VV. Gladstone Gottsch Ip. Larson A. Xlcllalion ll. Goniler gl. H athorn Al. Doran Al. H ostetter S. Ullgrien C Kass Cffzsr Cf11rr MIQRIBIQ of 1947 If D. H. of 1948 R. R. of 79419 Cl. D. PI FDC HCS D. G. R. RS Hicklin Pfeiffer c:1'?lLl Rasmus Rrgler Hogenson lx-ic Orelup Klinilrum Pziyton Slater Standley Tyler Schupp Smith Opfell Smith Rnliffson Rnliffson S1'roz14llCrmL'.' House Fro11tRn-un' Ilicklin Iffllik Rona: Schupp, Doran, Bridge, Mc'NIzilion, Smith, Allwerti, Rirliffw, Orclup, Opfell Fnizrtff Rumi' Rulilfson, Hzithorn, IN1CP:1rtlu11cl, Hostetter, Fzxiiiplvell, Hcgstrom, Bmvcr, Smith Tfzim' Roux' Gondor, Glise, Larson, Rasmus, Rigler, Donahue, Minclrnm, O'Brien holder, Fzitlzxnd, Darrow, Gladstone, Stunnllcy, Tyler , Slater, Pfeiffer, Christensen, Gottsch, Gran, Cline, Crzilwh u Sigma The years l9-I-6 and 19-V7 were lively for Nu Sigma Nu both scholastically and socially . . . a stag party for Nu Sig servicemen was fol- lowed by parties after football games, of which the Homecoming get-together for old graduates was the most memorable . . . the annual winter banquet for Nu Sig faculty members held at the Country Club was a huge success . . . in November the national Nu Sigma Nu convention took place in Den- ver, to which Beta Delta sent five delegates: John Christensen, Harold Grau, Bill Glad- stone, Bob Rigler, and Don Crabb . . . Dick Opfell and Howard Ruliffson represented the fraternity on the Bledical Student Council . . . as usual this year, the Nu Sigs have been out- standing in intramural athletics, having ex- cellent teams in both football and basketball . . . the Prentiss hfemorial award was estab- lished at the University of Iowa this year to be given annually to the year's outstanding freshman medical student in the held of an- atomy '... the award is in honor of the late Dr. H. xl. Prentiss, former department head and founder of the SUI Nu Sigma Nu chapter . . . Page 321 Page 322 Phi Beta Pi Phi Beta Pi medical fraternity, in its forty- second year on the lvniversity of Iowa cam- pus, enjoyed one of its most successful scholas- tically and socially since its origination in l905 . , . Long to be remembered are the famous dinners by Bess, coupled with the after-dinner bridge games, group singing and the inevitable bull sessions . . . Pi chapter continued to practice its aim of service to its members, to the lfniversity and to the medical profession . . . but apart from the profes- sional aspect of college life the Phi Bete's highlighted the social season with many dances and informal parties . . . the formal banquet in Nlarch saw the return of many of Pi chapter's alumni . . . hlembers of Alpha Omega Alpha were Arden Bonebrake, Don VValz, Bob Vernon and Ernest Erickson . . . Fernando 'liapia was president of hledical Student council, and his fraternity brothers, Vlfayne Sands, Richard Day, lf. J. Zmolek, Dari VanderPloeg and glohn 'liyrrell were members of that organization . , . A. lionebrake K. liuresh li. Church R. Cunniclc D. Harrison H. Hodges D. lienge R. Carson D. Day lf. Cook D. Crabb D. Dohnalek R. lirindley '50 VV. Burhani '50 H. Ferguson '50 V. Graber '49 xl. Hammond '50 ACTIVE MEMBERS l". ,lohnson R. ,lohnson H. Ladwig R. Lefller KI. lloon N. Olson lx. lfriekson P. Ferguson P. Ciolperud C. Dolan B. lfhnilce V. Graber R. ,laggard '50 R. -lohnson '50 R. Kruse '50 R. Lagoni '50 Class of 1947 Clmxx' of 194 Class of I9-if PLEDGES D. O'Toole XV. Sands lf. Sehneider R. Seibel D. Soli F. Tapia S R. Horton P. Kleyer F. Oyerholt 9 VV. Grinnner C. Hennessy G. Schwab LaRue '50 XV. iNIcAllister '50 xl. Leehey '50 R. Klorgan '50 N. Taylor R. Vernon D. VValz VV. XVlSdOIl1 KI. Zahler F. Porter R. YVileox lL. Znioleli . Trotzig .l D. Vander Ploeg D. Zappella L. Qrton '50 L. Peterson '50 J. Polich 50 KI. Sperry '50 bl. Tyrrell '50 Top Row: Porter, Carson, Peterson, Day, Vander Ploeg, Tyrrell, Crabbe, Benge, Cook, Leehey Fourlff Rofw: Erickson, Ferguson, Dohnalek, Trorzig, Sehwah, Dolan, Goplerud, Kruse, Morgan, jaggard, Ehmke, Hammond Third Rofw: Hennessy, VVilC0x, Sperry, Polieh, Meyer, Grimmer, Zapella, Brindley, 1,aRue, Horton, Overholt, Zmolek Sfrond Rolw: Taylor, Olson, Church, Vernon, Tapia, Soli Frmzl Rofw: Zahller, Sands, Seibel, johnson, Harrison, Sclnleider, Bonebrake, O'Toole, VVisdom, VVz1lz, Cunnick, Buresh Page 323 Page 324 D. Dysart lf. Hauskc ll. Campbell P. llusgrave KI. Piburn G. Huthsteincr R. ,lesson R. Ante-s ACTIYIC MEMBERS -1 slacohs Schultz Somers Kascl BYOXYII Cfass of 1947 L. Loss Cfzm' of I9-IS L. Spohuheimcr P. Tcmpel Clam of I9-I9 D. Nagle PLIQDQ HCS lfrml Xlitchcll Smith Yan Dc Pol lvvilliams Zahloudil Vvflililii rd H. NVimlsor Bafk Rau: lxzlsel, Nun Dc- Pol, lord, lJll5LlI'll, .-Xntea, XY xlhuma, Lahluudxl .hv1'1k07lL1RII'LL'.' Somers, VVinclsm', NVoudard. Schultz, Nagle, Spolmheimer, Bmwn 1'll'0llf Rom: D5 surt, Nlitchcll, JCSSOII, llurhstciner, Czullphell, Jacobs, Locs, Hzmfke, Smith ,-A-.rl v- H . Y .1 , .qs hi Chi Officers of Phi Chi for l9+l6-l9-I-7 were: pre- siding senior, Jesse Jacobs, presiding junior, Malcolni Campbell, secretary, Robert jes- song and treasurer, George Huthsteiner . . . Phi Chi's Larry Williams and Levi Spohn- heimer were elected to Alpha Omega Alpha, national honorary medical fraternity . . . Wil- liams also represented the junior class on the medical student council . . . Dick Mitchell was active in Wesley Foundation, being asso- ciate editor of lVesley publications . . . magi- cian Don Schultz entertained many campus groups throughout the year '... the banquet for Dr. K. BI. Brinkhous, who left the path- ology department for North Carolina, Was one of the highlights of the year's activities . . . the social calendar was rounded out with dinners with members of the faculty as speak- ers, informal Saturday night get-togethers, and the annual buffet supper preceding the Aesculapian Frolic . . . to augment studies, a series of movies on medical topics was secured through the aid of one of the alums, Dr. Davies . . . Page 325 Page 3.46 P1 Rho Sigma Phi Rho Sigma members were proud to have Dr. John Swinney of New Castle, England, and Dr. Abdallah Al-Khalil of Beirut, Leb- anon, as their guests during the year . . . Phi Rho members will also remember the many banquets and house parties that provided re- laxation after the study hours were over . . . the fraternity had its second annual banquet in the Rose Room of the jederson Hotel . . . the Christmas dinner was the highpoint of the holiday season for all members of Phi Rho Sigma . . . house party memories include the '4Phi Rho Rodeow . . . canoe trips to Cor- alville and Homecoming parties . . . jim Odell and .lim Maharry were elected to lead the fraternity through the year . . . War- ren hloore, Sherley Shearer and Cal John- son also served the fraternity as officers dur- ing the sehool year . . . Dr. Bill Hamilton, Dr. Lowell Smith and Dr. Rodger Wiley were old grads who found their way baek to the Iowa Campus during the year, and stopped in to visit the boys in the chapter house . . . Bickford Devine Jenkins Carroll Eckberg Johnson llfleyer Clausen Dennert Edvenson ACTIVE J. llitchell J. Odell K. Gudgel XV. Hardy R. Sautter R. Fitch F. Forsythe D. Jeffreys Class of 1947 I Class of 19-I A. IQ .l Class of 1949 PLEDGES T RIEMBERS Popp Rimel Jacobs llaharry VViekstrom Meyer Nitzke Sherren S. Shearer Al. Spencer VV. lloore 1. Shepherd R. VVilson F. Spratt R. Statton Bark Rofw: Meyer, VVilson, Spratt, Eckherg, Edvenson, Nlaharry, Hardy Third Rofw: Nitzke, VVickstrom, Meyer, Sautter, Jeffries, Shepherd, Claussen, Stanton Sefmzd Rorw: Sherron, Moore, Johnson, Fitch, Gndgfel, Jacobs Front Rofw: jenkins, Popp, Spencer, Odell, Shearer, Devine, VVilkins, Rimel Page 327 Page 328 VV. Buck R. Curnes R. DeButts J. DeYarman J. Donahue G . Glasson D. Barry F. Dailey H. Banwart K. Bowie J. Cahalan J. Frevert R. Hansen F. G. K. K. L. R. P. R. B. R. D. N. VV. ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1947 Herzog R. Klorlc lvancie J. Phelan Kruse D. Rathbun Larson Richards lleis G. Schoeberl Class of 1948 German R. Nleyer Griewe H. Otopalilc Class of 1949 Erwin H. Holland PLEDGES Hollingsworth R. YVarrington Knarr C. VVillcinson Dstrus H. Fiheld Rugtiv H. DeJong Shortell D. Hult Bark Roux' Rugtiv, Rathhun, Clayton Vvilkinson, Hollingsworth, Richards, Deliutts, Hansen, Bowie, Frevert F0lll'l!l Rofw: DeYarman, Meyer, Mork, Shortell, Bumner, Park, German, Herbert VVilkinson Third Rofw: Phelan, Buck, Meis, Holland, Erwin, Otopalik, Ostrus, Herzog, Hult, Donahue Swami Row: Griewe, Stewart, Tribby, Glasson, lvancie, VVarrington, Banwart, Knarr, Cahalen Front Rom: Shay, Barry, Laude, Wlalsh, Herrick, Nelson, Larson, Dailey, Stewart D. Shay Stewart J. Stewart G. Tribbey L. VVa1sh H. Parks H. VVilkinson P. Horne G. Peterson J. Canon R. Dliver P. Koch Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta men could be found in all of SUI's many activities on the campus and in the classroom . . . the fraternity was led by Leo Walsh . . . James Stewart was the president and founder of the Associated Students of Dentistry . . . while Frank Dailey served on the University Student Council . . . during the year several clinics were held, featuring prominent men in the associated Fields of den- tistry . . . Dick I-lainline returned to the Uni- versity of Iowa to study orthodontics, after winning the National Public Parks Tennis Tournament in Klemphis, Tenn .... with over half of the fraternity membership mar- ried, the fraternity formed a social organiza- tion of married students early last fall . . . Bob Getman conducted the popular "Rhythm Rambles" over VVSl'l during the summer months . . . the Delta Sigs were not without representation on the athletic field of Iowa . . . Herb and Clayton VVilkinson were regu- lar members of the varsity basketball team . . . the chapter was visited by the national supreme scribe of the fraternity early in the fall of the year . . . Page 329 Page 330 Ps' mega The Psi Omega's began another prosperous year by moving into their new home located at 7l6 North Dubuque street . . . Under the capable leadership of Thomas Turner, the chapter is well on the road to pre-War mem- bership . . . Among the many veterans re- turning tothe Psi O house this year was Herb jones, complete with his red convertible . . . l933 model . . . lWany alumni of our chap- ter have returned to the staff of the dental school, including: Doctors Robert lN1oyers, XV. Zeigler and E. lNlaule in orthodonticsg Dr. G. York in prostheticsg and Dr. R. Tiecke in pathology . . . James Cook was elected to Union Board . . . The party season turned out to be exceptionally successful . . , high- lighted by the novel beach party, the spring party featuring Don Roberts and his band, and the traditional Christmas party that fea- tured Rashid's quips . . . In addition to many outside activities, the Psi Omega's Were able to maintain an excellent scholastic stand- ing throughout the year . . . O. Berg W. Davis L. Brooks sl. Cox bl. Cook C. Hutchings il. Ashton A. Bothell D. Butts H. Cole R. Folsom G. Fraseur P. Horton ACTIVE MEMBERS H. Jones R. Jungman R. Lester bl. Nolan P. Rashid VV. Schultz R. Norris YV. Rotton R. Humphrey C. Johnson L. Julius R. Klauer Class of 19-517 R, Lundquist R. llfiller Class of 19-318 R. Thoen R. Tribe 'll Turner Class of 1949 G. VVoodwortl1 PLEDGES lliller E lwuntz R Nelson VV. Schorg H. Schott E. Sufferlein D. Schulze J. YVoodhouse E. VVhitlocl: H. Hull V. ,lessen L. Strong ll. VVhisenand R. Geiger R. Geiger Ll. lNIaxwell R. Yeager Page 331 Bark Row: VVhitlock, Lester, Tribe, Miller, Folsom, Yeager, VVoodworth, Horton, Schulze, Brooks, Suflerlein, Hutchings, Cox Third Ro-w: Thoen, Jones, Schott, Scliorg, Humphrey, Strong, Miller, VVoodhouse, Klauer, Johnson, Fraseur, Nolan, :Lundquist Sffond Row: VVhisenand, Bothell, Cole, Ashton, Muntz, Julius, Schulz, Butts, Norris, Hull, Nelson, Rashid Fran! Rofw: Davis, Berg, Dr. Mozers, Dr. Higley, Dr. VViek, Turner, Dr. Maule, Dr. York, Dr. Zeiger, Dr. Tiecke, Cook, Jungman evw fw' ' ' 'eNM Page 332 P. Brown J II. Bardolph VV. Benjamin S. Brandt E. Brown RI. Fogle H. Grove R. Karll J. Blauer R. Swensen C. Xw7llll?lITlS XV. Habcrstroh Anton ACTIVE MICMBIQRS Class of I9-517 Klilligan H. Shahrudy Class of 1948 G. Holoubek H. Graduates Khabbaz R. Reed Langsjoen D. Rees Long VV. Rohse lladany R. Shipley Hlaples VV. Stcinmetz lXICCulloh L. Stuckenbruck lleinhardt C. Thelen PLIQDGIQS Vanderzec XV. Hartman Johnson R. Salk Carlson K. Johnson Larson G. VVarner P. Thelen A. Timnick J. Turner J. VanPilsum A. VValz Lv. VVhitehouse -I. Engel E. Salti H. Baldwin VV. lliller Bark Roux' Long, Nlaplcs, Freclerickson, Brandt, Johnson, I,ar5on, Carlson Third Rnfuz' Thelen, Steinmetz, Salti, '1'nrner, Rced, Fogle, johnson, Meinlmrclt, Selk Sfmrzrz' Rofw: Baldwin, Nladany, Langsjocn, Rees, Haherstroh, Timnick, Broun, Khablmz, Mzmrc-r Front Rofw: Karll, Bardolph, Buckles, Thelen, Usbnrn, Nlilligan, Benjamin, Van Pilsum lpha Chi Sigma Led by Charles Thelen, Alpha Theta of Al- pha Chi Sigma once again swung into a full year of activity . . . highlights of the social calendar Were the Hallowelen and Christmas parties and the Thanksgiving dinner-dance held at the house . . . the fraternity held many smokers at the house with guest speakers from various departments, and was also active in many intramural sports . . . social life was over-shadowed by the serious business of graduate Work, research, and maintaining a- high grade-point . . . Blarinus Bardolph, Bill Benjamin, Stanley Brandt, Elwyn Brown, John Haskin, John Hummel, Bob Karll, Francis Kite, Arne Langsjoen, George hia- dany, Norman hfleinhardt, Donald Rees, Jo- seph Sausville, Walter Steinmetz, Linn Stuck- enbruck, James Turner, Cecil Vanderzee, and Alvin Walz are members of Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary chemistry fraternity . . . Marinus Bardolph, Donald Rees, Stanley Brandt, James Turner, Alvin Walz, John Hummel, and Heber Baldwin belong to Sigma Xi, honorary science fraternity . . . Page 333 , w Q w+1Qwum,.-' meawswgw ,,1maw:w'f-'wf- ,avmxer-im-xzmpssxmmfnmmmxmmmmkmw--whwwuf,Mm W m, an . -W , M A-...W..,....,..,,,, A M, . ,V,. .W , . , PHELAN HANSON JOYCE WOMELSDORF JOAN VVOMELSNDORF Busier than ever this year, the average Currier girl is a perfect example of the typical college coed. Her college life is a constant round of studying and campus activities, with just the right amount of social life thrown in for good measure. SUI's largest dormitory for women, Cur- rier Hall accommodates close to IOOO girls this year. Outstanding among the many affairs given were the winter for- mal, f'Starlight Interluden, and the Sweetheart Ball, at which the Currier Sweetheart, Donna Lee Iverson, was presented. A Christmas breakfast was given before vacation. Page 336 Currier Hall OFFICERS BETTE JO PHELAN President PATRICIA HANSON Vice-President JOYCE WOMELSDORF Secretary JOAN WOMELSDORF Treasurer ARLENE NELSON Social Chairman EDITH ROSENTHAL Activities Chairman XII T..1,.ilii Currier's residents enjoyed upholding the name of their dormitory this year by participating in intra- mural sports, University activities, and Winning a big share in campus beauty contests. Three Currier can- didates Were named HAWKEYE beauty attendants at the University Prom March 7. Throughout the year the Currier Women held midnight spreads to raise their spirits and friendly bridge games for relaxation. With the addition of such pleasures as the soda fountain on Sunday night and sunbathing on the dining room roof in the spring, life at Currier Hall was everything that the college Woman could ask. Bark Rofw: VVright, Nesheim, Schatz, Moore, St. John, Reinhold, Peterson, Timm, Henry, Lahr, Selland, Hoegh, Gutz, Yeck, Auner Secand Rofw: Rosenthal, VVomelsdorf, H'anson, Phelan, VVomelsdorf, Miller Front Rofw: Mayes, Pyle, Mellick, Dawson, Stevenson, Knarr Page 337 . Th, as-Qs Top: Phvllis Finklestein, Pauline lireccsli, Bztrlixirzi Gould, Iszihel Blick, Leah N1l"llCl6'lh0I1 . . . Doris Anderson, Phvllis Trontnizin, N1glI'j'.lVU O'D0nnell . . . N1ni'5 Uillcn, Phyllis Smith . . . Nlarilyn and Nzinq Collimn E Ylfliftff Loif Nloore, Alice Dehn, .loan Nlohn . . . Dizinzi Chalice. Ann Koons . . . Domtliy Spnrr, Virginia IIZ11'I'lS,JIlIlCtLllllClEl'- clzilc' S1't'0!l1f.' Jeanne Berson, Elaine Reislrr . . . Tcclily, Alcxzincler, Nlurph . . . lincl Still, Joyce Still, -lezinne Smith, Miriam llczisty, Iiyle RillQ,'Q,'6IlbC1'g lfllfffllllf -lnycc Kucera, 'loan NIHITIIHII . . . Juan BZlllIT1gIl11'ICIl, Elaine llzinimel , . . Ilvne Yvilson, Niary Ellen Fwnlcl, Dorothy Spzirr . . . Nlarilyn Long, Allis Steve-nsmi, liuh Ahel Page 338 Page 339 Top: Carrie Hammond, Marge Gilbert, Rosemary Trueblood, Ruth Oswald, Lucile Durham, Barbara Hardersen, B. bl. Johnson . . . Wlhat do girls talk about in the wee small hours? .Widrllw Leanna Howard, Esther VValls, Nancy Henry, Gwen Davis, Virginia Harper, Pat Smith . . . Currier confidences Iioffom: It's hard to study on a nice spring night! . . . Thea Condon, Ginny Anderson, Jo Peterson, Mary Jean Rhoads, Lily Lou Barton, Ruth Bridgeland, Ann Koons, Diana Chance and Barb . 'W' K YZ Luka OFFICERS BEVERLY BRANDAU President KATHLEEN BURKE Vice-President ELAINE GLASSER Secretary NOREEN HEALEY Treasurer MARTHA DUSTIXIAN Social Chairman MADELINE VANDERZYL DELORES MCMINN Activities Chairmen KAY KNOWLES Judiciary Chairman MRS. JOHN HOVVELL Adviser a tlavvn Participating in Highlanders, radio Work, chorus, The Daily Iowan and the orchestra, girls living at East- lawn have found that studying and outside enterprises can successfully be combined. In fact, they have learned that the right combination of scholarship, so- cial life and campus activities constitutes the ideal col- lege life. In the social department, occupants of East- lawn gave open houses, parties with other dorms, 'a Christmas party, and a dinner-dance in February. Studies are always emphasized and a high goal is strived for by all the girls. After studying and other duties, the girls find time for the many activities in Which they participate. At Eastlawn, proof is found that the model girl has a Well-rounded campus life. Back Rofw: Burke, Dustman, W'hitten, Matthew, Knowles Fronl Rofw: Mrs. Johnson, Brandau, Mrs. Howell Page 340 Page 341 KN Flo Bray, Anne Link, Pat Deinema Gwen Kirshner and date Fun at the Eastlawn-VVestlawn party! Freshmen Nlary Peck, Jean Bashore, Marge Ohde, Beverlx' Brandau, Kathy Burke, Lois Fritz, Martha Marilyn Brandau, Roberta XVallace, Mary Lou Ogden Dustmzm, Marilee Whitter, Noreen Healey That inevitable bridge session! Marilee YVhitterg Mrs. Howell, Eastlawn housemotherg the E-YV party again! Q!!! Westla Annex IFWW' Bark Roms: Lyga, Moeller, Nlayhall, Holm Iffflllf Row: Seip, VVnlter, Tobin Iowals Centennial year marks the first full year of existence for VVestlaWn An- nex. This dormitory for women was or- ganized as a result of the gigantic in- crease in enrollment at the University. Ninety girls reside in rooms on the sec- ond and third floors of the west end of the nurses' dormitory. In step with the Homecoming celebration in the fall, the dormitory had an open house after the Iowa-Illinois game. VVinterlude, a semi- formal dinner-dance at the Union, Was the highlighting social event of the year. Early the second semester the girls planned a successful tea dance, inviting men from two dormitories as their guests. In spite of its temporary status in the quarters for nurses, its make-shift parlors and Himpressivel' second-floor lobby, the girls remain loyal and enthusi- astic residents of Vilestlawn Annex. Page 342 OFFICERS DOROTHY VVAl,Tl'fR President LAYONNIC HOLII judiciary Chairman DOROTHY TXIAYHALL Treasurer K.-XY IXIOIfl,l,lfR Social Chairman HICLEN LYOA Activities Chairman liA'l'Hl,l2l:IN TOBIN -IOANNP Slfllj Advisers in Clinton lace An informal, sociable dormitory, Clinton Place houses 45 friendly college Coeds. These girls are connected with nearly every activity on the college campus. Resi- dents of Clinton Place are found in chorus, orchestra, and Highlanders, in speech and journalism, Theta Sigma Iota and many other fields of campus activity. Starting in the fall with an open house, and later a hay- ride, these girls never have a dull moment and are al- ways planning something to keep themselves busy and happy. Their dances included a Christmas and spring formal. To keep things running smoothly and to plan social activities successfully, Clinton Place has a council of three oHicers and the housemother, heirs. S. Smith. Together they solve the problems and plan the affairs of the house for the Well-being of its residents. Fourth Rofw: Boehm, Pitz, Pitz, Casey, Coon, VVren, C. Brisben OFFICERS DELPHENE VVILSON President BETTY BANK Vice-President LOTS BRI SBEN Secretary-Treasurer FRAN PEDERSON Social Chairman INIRS. S. SlWlTH Adviser Third Rofw: Wilson, Lundeen, Fredericks, Airth, Kolar, Chapman, Gehring, Blakeslee Sc'rondRo1u..' Miller Fo ld G e H ls H l l G ' K h D. s' n ' , u s, r gg, u .on, ae ine, ran, roppac , avso Front Rofw: Hutchinson, Pedersen, Bane, Smith, VVilson, L. Brisben. Page 343 OFFICERS DOLORES SCHECHTMAN President PHYLLIS INIARTI N Vice-President J. ROBERT COTTER Secretary-Treasurer and Adviser NORMA EIWS Social Chairman MERIT KEY RECIPIENTS N ORMA EMS DOLORES SCHECHTMAN Cooperative Dormitory Association Slamlin Working together to make the year a successful one, the co-operative dormitories provided the right com- bination of valuable experience and good times for their residents. The members of these houses, Fair- child, Dean, and Russell, had a busy school year. Be- ginning With open houses in the fall, these units had a big round of social functions: a Thanksgiving dance, an annual spring banquet, and Hallowelen and Christ- mas parties. Occupied with running the inside busi- ness of the units, the Co-operative Dormitory Associa- tion Council is composed of the president and proctor of each house and their adviser, J. Robert Cotter. Dur- ing their free hours, the girls found time to devote to many campus activities. Residence in a co-op dormi- tory Was of benefit and enjoyable to the occupants. 51: Ems, McReynolds, Collins, Vagts Seaied: Martin, Cotter, Schechtman Page Top: Dean House girls Lilly Harnwi, Pat Servis, Cor- nelia Coldren and Phyllis Martin ,Widdlfx Russell House girls Rosemary Frazier, Winifred Punter Bottom: The Co-operative dormitories sponsor a dance Top: Dean House girls Dixie Kuehnert, Marilyn Downey, Judith Jaen and Betty Rehmke Middle.' Russell House girls Joanne Halstead, Retha Santi and Seena Ceccarelli Bottom: Fairchild House girls Jean Spratt, Kathleen Col- lins, Grace Rasmussen and Dorothy Rastovac Page 345 -- Page 345 uadrangle JENSEN EICHER LLNDY LANGE ENGLERT NOVOSAD lw-'ml nf ' The l946-Ll-7 year found the activ- ity schedule of the men at the Quadrangle Well organized under the leadership of a governing body of sixteen residents who form the Quad Association Council. The forty-three Quad cottages, each housing twenty men, presented a change in the surrounding land- scape and revealed the crowded conditions found on the campus. Participation in the Intramural League and familiar scenes such as bridge in the lounge, snacks at the grill, and Quad chorus rehear- sals were a source of enjoyment in the men's dorm life. A Well- rounded social program included the Quad Turkey Trot in the fall and a spring dance at the Union. Back Rofw: Herud, Hurley, l7pdegral"f, Fisher, Primrose, Dimsdale, Yackshaw, Neenan, Sullivan, Taylor Second Rofw: Stephens, Cornick, Borck, Mowry, Folker, Smith, Day, Rube, Gregg, Kladstrap, Adams, Novosad, Maddocks Front Rofw: Hill, ilVIcAreavy, Eicher, Jensen, Lange, Lundy, Payton, Yates Page 347 QUAD KEY RECIPIENTS ROBERT BLAIR JAIYIES CONINE ROBERT HOLYSER HERB KANZELL Scholarship ROBERT BENZ ROBERT CARTER THEODORE C. COLE DALE CORNICK Elerie'-1 ,H 4 , 'W in L .u - '8frQ 'W 55 'E I ' A .Age 5. Y nA. . Y ll 4 0 Id. QUAD KEY RECIPIENTS VVILLIAM DAY STEVEN DRIFTMIER FRANK EICHER GLENN H. GREGG ROBERT JENSEN XVILLIAM C. KUHLMAN THOMAS G. LUNDY IVIARCUS PAYTON JOHN PHILLIPS HARLAN RABE EARL R. YOLINGSTROH Service Prexy Bob Jensen at ease Quad cottagers McIntyre, Martin, Friend Faske 'fRiChard!' Even the Navy didn't do this! Quad door Large coke, please! Up in the air as Lower D beats Section E 25 23 A-+3 harbors a bull session A tense moment in the Lower B victory over Lower C Mrs. VVhitsell and Ellen Smith distribute the mail L'art moderne a la Quadrangle No letter today? Tropic huts in Iowa Quaclmen on the way back from Gopher-land, the morning after Page 348 South uadrangle Page 350 Winning the Homecoming decor- ations contest was an omen of a successful year for the men of South Quadrangle. Bill Schmidt proved to be the coeds' ideal eligi- ble bachelor. Bill Minshall Was busy announcing over WSUI, While Jim Prichard Wrote dia- logue for "The Dove and the Duckn. In the realm of athletics G1ILLILAN1D ALEXANDER JACKSON OFFICERS WILLIAM GILLILAND President, First Semester REGINALD ALEXANDER President, Second Semester WILLIAM JACKSON Secretary-Treasurer DAVID EICHMAN WILLIAM MINSHALL GEORGE THOMPSON STUART MOUREAU Council Members Russ Merkel, a hurdler on the track team, and Penrield Moore, a member of the swimming team, Won honors for South Quad. An informal dance ended the year's activities. Back Rofw: Thompson, Eichman Front Rolwi Minshall, Moureau Page 351 Dean Fredericks, John Liljedahl Eugene Dyrlnnd, Delmar Emmel, Harvey Tecklen Thomas Steinberg, Harry Olson, Art Krebs, Jim burg DuBois Leo Hutchinson jim Morris, George Fruehlinpg Jim Fitzsimmnns, Bill Tygret, Fred VVilliams Bill Gerlits, Dean Frish, 'Tack Patterson, Guy Eccles Paul VVinter, Don Reed, Al Boeger ,,- illcrest STEVEN DINNING, President DONALD EYKIANN, Vice-President GEORGE KAUFHIAN N, Secretary-Treasurer ALLEN RICHARDS, Student Council 'l'he 1946 summer session found University men occupying Hill- crest again for the Hrst time since 1942. Established as a vvomen's dorm in 1945, today the Hillcrest Association has been revived with a council of 17 as the governing b o d y f o r th e 550 residents. Crowded housing conditions were obvious with the conversion of rooms to accommodate more men. The south lounge and recreation rooms were filled with bunks un- til completion of eight cottages. A new stimulus for inter-dorm schol- astic competition is the Quad- Hillcrest trophy. The activities included intramural participation, 1-lillcrcst's weekly newspaper, a "Sleigh Ride" dance in January, a spring dance and sectional parties. S1'anr1iny.' Brown, liymann, Roach, Van Dyke, Schier, Kostopulns, Swanson Sfalcrl: Finders, Richards, Kauffmann, Dinning, Montgomery, Shaft Page 352 Page 353 ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS STEVEN DINNING Gavel Pin for Service PAT RICHARDS FRANCIS ROBBINS Keys for Service ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS YVILLIAIXI TANDY DAVID IVIILLIGAN Keys for Ping Pong HOVVARD IYICNERNEY VVILLIANI IXIURDQCK Keys for Bridge Tournament Toll: Joe Bell, Bud Flanders, Jim Anderson, Fido Harter, Tofu: Bill Kellogg, Ed Lemon, Bill Battle, R. S. Vander Glenn Fisher Hamm, Bob Broderson, Harold Swailes, Mort Katz Middlf: Don Frver, Don Eveman, ,Dave Shatf, VVes Swan Middle-' Arr Vvidlilkv Sheldoll Kflhfmi Hsflueekn M3ffiYlCiCv son, Ed Stitller, Bill Kosdtopulos, Lee Finders, Steve Din Dwayne Minor, Bernard Grifhn ning, George Kauffman, Dean Zenor, Dick Selier, Bud Flanders, Pat Richards Bottom: Charles Devens and Phil Gihsong Ralph Staley, Bob Kurtz, Kenny Oelrich, Sam Woodke, and Earl Johnston aw Commons PAUL PARKER President EDNVIN SCHMIDT Vice-President VVILLIABI FUERSTE Secretary This year was a successful one for the Law Commons as a men's housing unit With organization under the leadership of the Lavv Commons council and the house director, Nlrs. Ethel M i l l e r. Crowded conditions marred the spacious courtyard and front slopes of the Com- mons With the construction of cottages. VVell over half of the l88 residents Were law students, with medics, dentists and liberal arts students also represented. The Commons nelded three teams in all athletic activities and enjoyed a compre- hensive social program. Open house af- fairs, dances and picnics were all part of the Commons life. Law students Were again able to enjoy the facilities of the Commons law library, which was re- stored to its pre-War size, and the large "books for amusement only" section was also back on the shelves after a Wartime absence. Standing: Eichhorn, Thompson, VVagner, Cerney, Lewis, Tierney, Sidney Seatad: Hudson, Schmidt, Parker, Fuerste, Finch Page 354 T Ralph Gearhart, Fritz Hudson, Rohert Bliss Those law classes must be tough! Typical mealtime at the . , , , Law Commons Priscllla Garrett, Fritz Hudson, Boh Bliss and date, and Ross Sydney at Commons fall party Life on the hill isn't all legal tomes and cases! Howard Cerny and Bill Lewis Dave YVeichman, Doris Lundeen, Frank Gillette and Shirley Elman at the punch line Page 355 OFFICERS FRED BISSELL President THONIAS O'BRIEN Vice-President GERALD COOPER Secretary RICHARD VVISSING Treasurer O ola ouse Activities, scholarship, and social events were all marked on the calendar of the Loyola House for its first year on campus. Organized by eight Catholic men in April, 1946, the house novv has a membership of forty-five, including Hve graduate students. The house is run on a cooperative basis under the direction of the ohicers. All the men are active in the Newman club, with Jack Schroeder as president. jack, a graduate in journalism, is also sports editor of the HAWKEYE and the Frifuolj John Oostendorp represents the house in the debating World. The social life of the year was highlighted by dances in the fall and spring and a Valentine Day party. Loyola House's record for its first year forecasts a future of prominence and achieve- ment on the SUI campus. Bark Rofw: Quirk, VVilson, Riede, Hall, Devine, Ryan, VVilson .Fourth Rofw: Bradley, Stratman, Broderick, Umthun, Van Steenhuyse, Burnside, Feeney, Ryan, Thomas Third Rofw: F. Linnan, VVright, Thoennes, Fleege, Walsh, Mullady, Kohlhaas, Devine, M. Linnan Second Rofw: Heimerman, Ritter, Schadle, Pflffner, iMcCallum, Jorgensen, Meyer, Hartzell, Gregg, Branch Front Rofw: Schroeder, Gallagher, O'l'lrien, Cooper, Bissell, Gossman, Ford, VVissing 55 ,. 2. ff Q 3 5 ef fa N Page Tnfv: Corey VVriglit, Ken Seliudel, A. C. Pfiffner, Frank Len- nnn, John Gregg, john Devine, Ted Jorgensen, -lim Brad- ley ,lflfJdl1'.' Dave Reide, Bob lvilson, Norl'ert Gossman, Dick Ritter Hollow: 'lack Schroeder, Dick VVissing, Holi Kolliaus, Mike Linnzin, Fred Bissell, Mus Leonard, Jerry Burnside, Carl Hull Page 357 Top: jim Bradley, -lack Gzillaglier, Les Umtlium, Tom Ryan flIilhilz'.' Holm Ryan, Jerry Cooper, Tom O'Brien, lim Feeney, Earl MCfl2lI'f, Matt Heimermzin, Bill Stratman Iioilollzf Hal VVilsnn, Gordon lVIeCz1llun1, Bob VVilson, -lolin VVz1lsl1 Veterans . 'ig' ,A 3 o Page S518 illages Home is a trailer, barracks oi' quonset hut for most of lowals veteran stumlents. Hawkeye Village, at left, houses 175 fam- ilies in single trailer units. Riversitle Park barracks, below, house 86 families in clouble-apartinent units. Another of the large trailer camps is Rivettlale, where ll0 families live. P 'k. Fifty families live in Quonset al tfkfw Council chairmen are: Rover liarnt, lla U - lageg llartin Dinibat, lxivertlaleg lxohert lirose, . i : , 1 I mpg Riifersiale, and Ray lVhitenian, Quonset Park. l . ,Q fhy if ' X . , . ,Q.,,, ,Q,4,A , 1,1 has Jil!! amd, Riverclale and Hawkeye Village trailers rent for S25 and 532.50 a month. Riversicle Park baiiaeks and Quonset Park huts rent for S-lf unturnished and S48 furnished. Lvtilities are ineluileml. 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I '7-C' -K ATTENDANT 5 1 9 0 ' s QATTENUQNT Q HDNORARY CADET COLONEL ATTENDANT Q E 5 3 E 3 4 3 i 2 5 5 X E e s E E E i Q 5 2 s 5 5 5 E 5 s Z Q C s 2 1 Q S E r K K 2 2 2 2 E f 5 X 6 4 Z is Q Q 2 K X 5 2 5 w f 5 E K f Q Q 44 E Sm, W S? Q INTERFRATERNITY QUEEN i ATTENDANT ATTENDANT WWWWW QQQE Qs-'ilk 6 . Jmzwfgffzagf j ATTENYUANT ATTENUANT E E ii T E X ., s 2 xi 3 xi 2, 5 9 5 K 3 E E X 3 Q 1 55 E 2 5 5 5 3 2 f 1 E E 2 Z 5 5 4 Q 2 3 2 2 , E ,- 1 4 Q as W r 35 ? Q 5 4 S, S 5 E4 s A '-if " M - ' "' "'m"M'W"m""""""""""""'AV' "" '1'5"5iWf""'l": 'mi mlL-- x 1 A 1 1 E E E i 5 1 x s 5 2 E E 5 2 5 5 a E 1 1 E x Q' nvenmxnr g , ATHNDANT WM ,if sg ' H4 " ff? Q -Ka 1 M , 011114082 mmm CURRIER SVIEETHEART Q I INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE QUEEN ,em ff E!! X 3 . ATHNDANT , 1 ATTENDANT Qwfmmxmw Q, snmmwxasmwmxeemsfmegwafahmwam wswwymmnmaawwwwwvwmwmswmwmmmw m,WNwm,ky,f,x iw.-XW, ,W-.-Ag,Q,y11 A my W NE be Cx GVTE NNW CHAPTER ZFO UR ', , sw." I- , fb - " "rl,-A-:""s.,: - ' uf ." , - . it I ll ' - K " 1 ' . -4 Q . .. ' 1' . ' N. ,- - L' ff ' "'-'54-", -,""' 'v. 471' . . '11 J' . -A-127+-'. " " - '- ' :--- .1 '- Y... -. mr.-.13 f, ' qgprwm- -- .wa -P -iv -12. H - :'-.1-'f,f'.,w-mf'-sisf'.-+H.'- if .wi ' - V' '- . .. - f -' 'A V -f .. V --Q-r-:J -,ff --5.-Q M, , - "'VJIa.a.v4""'4" 9 2 " ' ' --4 L fs'a":.3,xr,.5 .- - W -- ' 1- . . 514- v . -' . ff 'fb' .. ' ' f - ' ' " r ' ' ' ' A' '- ' ' uiixn-f-L..x-1.4 4 MACBRIDE A E 3 LA dC Md Dtty ALICE ADAIR . . FRED ESTEY ADAMS KATHERINE ALDRICH FRANCES ALLEN . l'IUGH AMES . KEITH ANDERSON . I.EAH ANDERSON DfXRYL ANNIS . BETTY ARMBRUSTER . Redding . XX721tCl'lOO Nashua, Minn. Cedar Rapids . Iowa City . . Gowrie Crawfordsville . Wate1'loo . Iowa City EDWARD ARMBRUSTER . Kansas City, Kan. HARRIET ARNOLD . . Valparaiso, Ind. KATHRYN JEAN ATCHINSON . Washington MARY AUXVAERTER . . Montrose ANNE'l"l'I2AX'ERY . . . Chicago, Ill. ldOLLY BAKER . . Highland Park, lll. KENNETH BANGSTON. . . Iowa City ELFRIIZDE BANZHAF . . Marshalltown THOMAS BARCLAY . . . Davenport LYNWVOOD LEROY BARLOVV . . Garner NORMAN K. BARRETT . . . Ida Grove JEANNE BASUK .... Charles City BflARCIA BATCHELDER . Haverhill, Mass. JOY BATES. . . ELEANOR BILCHTEL . . Grinnell . Lehigh XVALTICR BBCHTEL . Kansas City, Mo. SAM BIECKILR . . VIRGINIA BELL . ARTHIIR BELOW . . Quincy, Ill. . Duncombe . Fulton, lll. Page 380 DORIS BENDILR . . . Norwich, N. Y. ROBERT E. BENDER VVILLIAM BENNETT . JESS BENTON . . lVIIiLVIN BERKENBOSCII JEAN BERKSTRESSER . RIEUBEN BERTRAM . LOIS BILLINGS . CAROL BILLMYISR . DOIQIS BIRD . . BETTY BISDORF . JEAN BOEHM . JOIIN BOEYE . JOIIN BONNELL . BETTY BORDY . . . IMOOENE BORSIIEIM . JOAN BOSVVIZLL . JAMES R. BOXVERS . ldIiLIiN BRACEXVELL . BERNARD BRACIIER . DONALO BRAIN . . EDWIN BRAUDEULING RAYMOND F. BREEN . CLAIRE BRINCK . . CULLIEEN BROBIEL . ROSEMARY BROCK . CLAYTON BRONSON . RALPH BROOKS . Page 381 . . YVaterloo . Spencer . Oto Prairie City . Sioux City . Shenandoah . Red Oak Rockford, Ill. . . Keokuk . Bellevue . Ogden Webstei' City Cedar Rapids Omaha, Nebr. Cedar Falls lVlarshalltoWn . Le lVlarS . Burlington Moline, lll. . Nloravia . DeWitt . VVinterSCt . VVeSt Point . Lytton . Winte1'Set . Vvaterloo . Dubuque BARBARA BROWN LOUELLA BROWN . RICHARD BROXVN . ROBERT BRUMER IVAN BULL . . VIRGINIA BUNZ . liIi'l"l'Y BURKE . . M .-XRTH A BURNEY . IBIDXVARD BURNS .... . . Des Moiiies Fort Maclison Council Bluffs . Chariton . Eldon . . Newton Cedar Rapids . lowa City . lowa City NIARJORIE GEORGIA BUSSANMAS Bevington GNVIENN BUSTER . . . Grandview NIILDRED FERN BYERS . . Hedrick KLXTIIRYN BYRAM ..... Toledo T DIARY ELLEN CABBAGE . Omaha, Bebr. Nl.-X'I"l'IIENV CALDERWOOD . . Brooklyn ROBERT D. CAMERY DEAN R. CAREY . -IOHN CAREY . . DONALD CARLSON AIUIIN CARROLL . XVILLL-XM CARROLL ,IAMES CARTER . . KENNETH CARTER . ROBERT A. CARTER . Harlan . . Ames . WVaterloo Vvaukcgan, Ill. . Des lyloines . Fort Dodge . lowa City . Colesburg . lowa City l'lR:XNK CASA . . New Britain, Conn. DONALD CEJKA .... lowa City llUW.-XRD CERNY . . . Amana CA'l'IIIiRINE CHAMBERS . . lowa City Page 382 JEAN CHAMBLISS . . Davenport JAMES CHARLSON . . . Dows JOAN CHESNEY. . . . Heni-y,Ill. EDNA CIIESWORTH . Attleboro, Mass. FLORENCE CHRISTIANSEN . Roselle, N. J. EDDIE CHUI . . . Honolulu, Hawaii KENNETH CLANCY . . Council Bluffs ARTHUR CLARK . . Humboldt JEANNE CLARK . . . Fort Dodge EDWARD H. CLARKE . . Quincy, Ill. ISABELLE CLIFTON .... Ear-lville lVIARGARE'l' WOOD CODDINGTON Iowa City ANNABEL NIURCHISON COLE . Sidney CHARLES COLE ..... Iowa City lVIAR'1'HA COLFLESH . Des Moines JEAN CULLIER . . . Freeport, Ill. DONNA CONARD . Wate1'tOxX'1T, S. Dali. ROBERT CONRAD . . . . Elkader DALE CONSTANTINE . . XVatei-loo lVIAR-IORIIE COON . VVashington JOYCE CORD . . . Red Oak 'IEANNE COSTELLO . . Davenport IDOROTIIY COVVGER Omaha, Nebi-. ANN CRAXVFORD . . . Burlington MARTAN CRIEXVS . DON CURRENT . CHARLES S. DAKE . D,LXRYI. D:XNIPILSON . Page 383 Fort Dodge lVIt. Vernon Cedar Rapids . Burlington JEAN DAURER . . Dubuque . . Stockton . . Davenport . . Iowa City JACK R. DAUNER MARILYN DAXIIS PATRICIA DAVIS . . Omaha, Nebr. Davenport SHIRLEY DAVIS RICHARD DECKER .... CHARLES DE LACHAPELLE Kenilworth, III. ISLBERT DEMPSEY, JR. Independence, Mo. XVILLIAM DE VOE . . Creston VIOLET DIMICH . . Chicago, Ill. ALICE DONHAM . Iowa City ROBERT DoNHoWE . Des Moines JEAN DONOHUE . Iowa City JAMES DooLITTLE . Des Moines PATRICIA DoRAN . . Kingsley ID.-XRLENI2 DOUGLASS . Postville S'I'IiPI'IEN DRIETMIER Shenandoah BETTY DUFF . . . Des Moines LoIS ANN DUNN . . Sioux City DoRIS B. DUNNINGTON . . Iowa City JOHN R. DUREE . . Kansas City, Mo. BLAINE EBERT . . Crown Point, II1. CELIA ECKEY . . Newton CHARLES EDEN . . Iowa City CHARLES EICHER . . VVayIand JOHN EICHIIORN, JR. . . Oskaloosa BETTY JANE ENGELKE Sutherland GRACE ERDAHL . . Forest City Page 384 XVILMA ERDMAN . . . . Keokuk BETTY ANN ERICKSON . . . Spencer JANE ERICKSON . . Mankato, Minn. DoNA1.D M. ERUSHA . . XValford ROBERT L. EVANS . . Emerson Lois FAHRNIER . . . Davenport YVILLIAM FALK . . lVlAUREEN FARRELL BERNICE FEIN . MARY FIZLTER . . LENORA FILMER . . DONALD FIMMEN . CHAR1.Es A. FINCH . BRYCIZ M. FISHER . . Moline, Ill. . Iowa City . Chicago, Ill. . Van Meter' . Des Moines West Burlington . Des Moines . . Cedar Rapids lvl.-XRRIORIIZ FITZPATRICK . . Elkader joHN Fi,oD1N . . . . Burlington E1.1zA1sE'rH FORD . . Cedar Rapids FLEMING FRAKER . . Mitchellville HELEN FRANK .... Aurora, Ill. BERNARD FRANQUEMONT . Des Moines LEo FRI:1D1iRICKSON, JR. . Emmetsburg JAMES FRENCH .... Des Moines RAYMOND FRENCH . Terre Haute, lnd. JULIANI2 FREUND . . Cedar Rapids JAMES FRICK. . . Philadelphia, Penn. ROBERT FRINK .... Washington BARBARA FRITSCHEL . . Charles City WVILLTAM A. FUNNELL . San Diego, Calif. Page 385 RICHARD GAGE .... Storm Lake NIALCOLM GALL . Constantine, Mich. AEI,ESE GARDNER . ELLEN GARMS . . . . . Newton Lakewood, Ohio PAUL VV.GLASENER . . . Waterloo ERASMUS GARRETT . . Cedar Falls NIARTHA GARRETT MARY GATENS ANN LOUISE GAYNOR . . . Sioux City . . Des Moines . . . lowa City RUTH ANN GEISINGER Cambridge, Mass. MARLYN GILLESPIE . . Des Moines NANCY GILSON . . . Kirkwood, Mo. SARAH LOUISE GINGLES . . . Onavva JAMES T. GLYNN . . DAVID GOLD . . . DORIS GOLDMAN . FLORENCE GOODIN . . JOHN Goss .... MARY E. WEBER GOSS NORB ERT GOSSMAN . RACHEL GOULD . JACKIE GRAHAM . LYNN GRAY . . EMILY GREBER . MARGARET GREEN . ldALE C. GREENLEAF, ELLEN M. GREER . . Kansas City, Mo. . . Centerville lVladison, S. Dak. Charleston, Mo. . . Blairstown . . lowa City . Ridgeway . Birmingham . Bethel, Kan. . Iowa City . Fairchild Louisiana, Mo. JR. . Centerville . Cedar Rapids M.ARY GREGG . . Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Page 385 REBECCA GRIMES . . . . Boone BETTY GRIMMER ..... Winfield CARL R. GROSS . . Indianapolis, Ind. PATRICIA GROTHAUS . . . Iowa City HENRY F. GRUDGINGS . . What Cheer ROGER GRUPP .... Mason City CHARMAIN GUERIN JEAN GUILD . . . JACK GUSMAN . . MIXRIAN GUSMAN . MICHAEL GUTESHA GENE GUTKNECHT . Greenville, N. Y. . Wheaton, Ill. . Akron . . Akron De Kalb, Ill. . . Cedar Rapids WVINSTON P. I-IACKBARTH . Hampton BARBARA HALL . ELEANOR HAMIEL . LEILA I'IAMMEL . VIOLET HAMWI . PATRICIA PIANSON JACK HARBERT . JEANNE HARDY . SHIRLEY HARPER . VIRGINIA HARRIS . BUDDY HAR1' . . BUSTER C. PIART . SHIRLEY HARTZ . JULIE HARVEY . JAY PIASBROUCK . JULIA HAUTH . Page 387 . . Marshalltown . . . Tipton . Riverside, Ill. . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . . Decorah Seymour . Kansas City, Mo. . . . Iowa City Downers Grove, Ill. Williston, N. Dak. .VVilliston, N. Dak. . Shefiield, Ill. . . . Okoboji Guthrie Center . . Hawkeye GRIC'l'CIIIiN HAYES . OWEN HAYES . . . Nlt. Pleasant . Mt. Pleasant lvl.'XRGARlj'li HEALIQY . . Cedar Rapids Diixxii HEAP . . Clarinda C.ex'1'iIiciuNE HLGLMAN . . . Vifaukon R.x1,ia1o11 Hnowoon . . . Des Moines M,xRi1.YN A'l'IIENR Huxomasox Belknap Lila Ialiaxoiueiisox . Valley City, N. Dak. Alonx P. llI2NDRICKSON vaiiey Cay, N. oak. Al.-XRGIIC l'iERRICK . Mfxm' .IANL HER'1'1.1a1N vV.'X1.'l'liR Hess. . . Maxx' Loi' Hioos . NlgXRGARI2'l' RYAN l'lI1.1 Mfxiuoiaia l'1ILI. . . Noieixm Honoes . l'iIi'l"1'Y -IRAN l1OliGII . DoRo'1'nY l1OFFMAN GICRI l'lUFFM.-XXX . . N.XNLTX'l1OLE . . . Till-Lonoize J. IaIoL:x'151,if:R . Des Nloines . lvaverly . Amana Amarillo, Tex. , East Nloline, Ill. . Nloline, Ill. . Iowa City . . Atlantic Nladison, Xvis. Noi-folk, Nebr. St. Louis, Mo. Cleveland, Uhio Rl"l'II ANN l1OLLANIJI2R . Cedar Rapids CII.ex1Q1,1ss l'lOLMLlS .... XVhiting JOAN ltlfJL'1'. . . Highlandpark, Ill. lYllNURUl"lONMA . . . Hawaii Ro1s1aR'1'HooX'uR . . . lVatei'loo Rl"1'n SC1IL'L'1'z Hooviziz . . VVaterloo lSl.li.'X B1-:TH Hom . . . Chicago, Ill. Page 388 ELAINE I'IORAN . . Lakewood, Ohio DOROTHY Jo I'IOR'I'ON NI.'XRG.LXRE'I' I'IORTON ROBERT I"IO'I'CHKISS . THOIVIAS IIOUGHLAND NI.-XRTI'IA l'IUBBARD . CHARLISNIE I'IUBER . JANICI2 I'IULL . . DIXIE I'IUN'l' . JOHN IJUNTER . IVALTER I'IUN'I'ER ANN I'IUPIiR. . NIAR1EIdUPILR . Jo ANNE I-IUSS . . JE,-XNNE HUTCIAIINSON . . . . Pella . . Osage . Bloomneld Council BluiIs Cedar Rapids Cedar Rapids . Qskaloosa lwason City . Iowa City Rockford, Ill. . Iowa City . Iowa City . Davenport . Davenport LOUISE ANN HU'fCI-IINSON Chicago, Ill. RHEA IdYINK . . Rock Island, Ill. PATRICIA IAMS . . Indiana, Penn. DORIS JACKSON . . Cedar Rapids SHIRLEY JACOBS Maspeth, Long Island, N. Y. BETTY JACOBSON . ILEEN JACOBSON . BEULAH JASTER . JANETTE JEANS . ROBERT JEANS . ROBERT JENSEN . LUCY JEW'I5'I'T . . . DOROTHY JOHANSEN . Page 389 . . . Britt Des lVIoines Fort Madisoii Des lVIoines . Iowa City . Davenport . Keokuk . Burlington DWIGHT JOHNS DIXIE JOHNSON . . ILLEANOR JOHNSON . . LEIGHLAND E. JOHNSON LUIS JOHNSON . NYLE JONES . . . IVIARY ELLEN JONES . ARTHUR KANAK . BEATRICE KAPLAN . HERBERT N. KANZELL . Mystic . . VVinterset . Moliiie, Ill. Canova, S. Dak. . Red Oak . Iowa City . Iowa City . Iowa City . Sioux City New York City, N. Y. JOYCE KEARSING . Spring Valley, N. Y. JOYCE V. KEHN . . DOROTHY KELLEHER . ARTHUR KELLER . . GUY KELLER . LLOYD KELLER . ROBERT KELLER . . BARBARA KIZMMERER . DORO'I'leIY KENNEDY . ROBERT R. KENNEDY . LAWRENCE KIER . RUSSEL L. KING . . Maquoketa . VVinterset . Fairfield . Iowa City Sioux City IVIarshalltOwn Independence . Iowa City . . Iowa City . Maquoketa Council Bluffs EDYTHE KINNEY . Los Angeles, Calif. CLYDE KINZEY . LARRY S. KLEPFER . ADRIAN KLINE . . VVALTER KLING . . DORALEE KLOPPING . . . Kingsley . Centerville . Larrabee . Bettendorf Underwood Page 390 LESTER KLUEVER . DORCAS KNIXPP . KAY KNOWLES . . ROBERT KNOWLTON . LOUISE KOCH . RUTH KOELE . BETTY C. KOPP . BELVA J. KORN . PAUL KOSBAU. . . VVILLIAM KOSTOPULOS DOROTHY KOTTEMANN BARBARA KRICIIEL . JOHN ADAMS KUNZ . KARL KUTISHA. . JAMES LACOUR . ARON LAIPPLE . lVlELVA LANGBEHN . . Atlantic . Westield Kirwin, Kan. . Decorah . Des Moines . . Hull . Ida Grove . Peru, lll. . Waukon . Sioux City . Burlington . Keokuk . Mason City New Hampton Charles City . Iowa City Grand Mound FLORENCE LANGENEELD . . Defiance EVA LAROS ..... Mason City HARRY LARGENT . . Fort Dodge CHRISTIAN LARSEN . . Des Moines ELLEN LARSON . . . Dayton, Ohio KATHRYN LARSON . Sioux Falls, S. Dak. MIl.DRED LAWRENCE . Springfield, Ill. PEGGY LEACH . . . . Avoca CATIAIARINE LELAND . . . Sioux City ADRIENNE LESSER . Brooklyn, N. Y. JEANNE LI.-XBO . . . Center Point Page 391 83 ggi , ,fx iii.: .I -Y ., . LESLIE LIABO . ROBERT LTDDY . JANICE LIEPOLD . . XVEYMFR LHJEDAHL . NADINE LTNDEMAN . . Ccntcr Point . Moiiticcilo Wiliiictka, HI. . . Essex . . . Dysart ETHEL LINKl,E'I'TER . . Cedar Rapids JOHN LINKI,Ii'1"I'ER . . Cedar Rapids FRANKLIN LISTEBARGER. . . Fairfax ROBERT LOGAN . Fort Nladison LO1s LONG . . . Cedar Rapids SITZANNE LONG . NIARGARIQT LOSICKE . ELAINE LOssx1AN . IJURIS LO'rrs . . . . HAROLD C. I.OUNsBERRY JAMES Lrcxxs . . . . DORIS Li'NmaEN . . ROBERT l-lfXDS'l'IfD'f . CIQHOMAS G. LUNDY . . KENNETH LUTHER . IJELEN PA'l'RICIgX LYNCH IAOXV,-XRD LYNCH . . . DONALD LYON . JUNE MAc'ABEE . MARY iVIAC1iALTIfILIRN . .JOHN NI.-XDDIQN . . ROBERT RI.-XIIUNEY . JVILLIAM NL-X1IONFY . . . Spencer . Nlanchester . Cliicagmm, HI. . Qttawa, Ill. . Nlarshalltown . . Nashua . . NI 21 rion Rock island, IH. . . Zearing . Sioux City . . Algona . . Ames . Nlonticello . Dccatu r Rochcllc, Ill. . Nlason City . . BOOHC . Boom: Page 392 DONALD NIALONEY . lVlARY CARITA lVlARKI5L XVARREN MARLEY . GENE R. NIARNER DIANE MARSIIALL ARCHIIE lVlARTIN . BETTY ROSE NlARTIN . CORINNE lVlATHRE . . XVILLIAM lVlA'I'HER GERALD lVlAY . . DEAN MAYBERRY NIARION MAYES . IDOROTHY lVlAYHALL . . ROBERT NIAYNARD . . Jo ANNE NICCARTHY Benton JOHN R. lVlCCAR'I'HY . NIARION NICCAULLEY l'lOVVARD NICCOLLISTER ALOI-IA JAN NICCONNEL ALLEN NICCORD . lVlARY NlCCR.-XCKEN lVlARY JANE lVlCCREA . XVILMA JEAN MCKEE IDOROTHY NICKINLEY NEHL NICKONI5 . . PATRICIA MCMAIAION NIELVINA NICMEIN JOYCE MQNEIGIAIT . Page 393 Cedar Rapids . Council Bluffs . Eagle Grove . lowa City Cedar Rapids . Cherokee . Dixon, lll. Cambridge, lll. . Laurens . New Albin . Beason, lll. . VVaterlOO Omaha, Nebr. . lndianola Harbor, Nlieh. . Webster City . . Lake City . . lowa City EE Qmaha, Nebr. . Davenport . . Villisca . . Clinton . lVluneie, lnd. Omaha, Nebr. New Hampton . . lowa City Hannibal, NIO. . lowa City RM L7 jAAIEs lVlCROBER'1'S . RUTII NICTIGUE . DAVID NIECHLER . U'1"1'CJ NIEISNER . ELDO MENTZER . ELAINE NIERRIAM . . GISELA NIEYER . . LORRAINE NIEYER . CECIL MEYERS . . lVlARCIA NIEYERS . LORRAINE NIICHUM . BERNARD MICK . . STUART lVlILLER . lVlARILYN NIILNER . JEAN lVlI1,ROY . . . ROSEMARY NIITCHELL ARTHUR lVlITTMAN . POLLY MIX .... NIARY MOELLER . . ARTHUR NIOELLGRING G. ROBERT NIOHN . GEORGE NIOORE . . lVlARGARIiT lVlORRIS DONALD MORRISON . PEARL NIORRISON . . lvl.-XRGARET MORRISSEY CHARLES NIOSEY . . . . Clinton . . Fort Dodge Grove City, Penn. . . Davenport . Cedar Rapids . Iowa City . Atlanta, Ga. . . Ackley . . Iowa City . Grundy Center . . Kalona . Bussey . Davenport . Cedar Rapids . . Vinton . . Des lVloines . . Nluseatine Cleveland, Ohio . . . Somers . . Garnavillo . lVlason City . Des Moines . Wi1Ite1'set . XVashington . . . Rhodes . . Davenport . . . Reinbeck BERNARD C. MUELLER, JR. . Davenport Page 394 GRACE MLINRO . IJANIEL lVlURPHY . CSRIETCIIILN NIYERS . JAMES NARIIER . BIi'1"l'YI2 X EAL . ARLA NELsoN . ARLENE NELSON . DoNALD L. NELSON DoNNA NIaLsoN . KEITIAI NELSON . . FRANKLIN NEWELL JEAN lYLZWMAN . . PIIYLLIS NIcIIoLsoN ,IRAN NIELsoN . . PfX'1'RICII-X NoIsLE . RoIsER'r XY. fTBRIAN MIL'roN CJHRINGER . Iowa City . Sioux City . Postville . Vinton Pierre, S. Dak. Northield, Nlinn. . . Sioux City . Nevada . Humboldt . Gowrie . . . Hartley Fargo, N. Dak. . . Des Moiiies . Quincy, lll. . New London Ilogansport, Ind. Braddock, Penn. HARRY QLSCJN ..... Postville SANDRA QURR . .IoIIN ORRIS . NlARII.YN O'r'ro . IDONALD PADILLA . IDICBORAH PAGE . QIICRRY D. PALMER . ,IoIIN Pi-XLMIZR . NIARIOX PANTEL . IDOROTHY PARKER . rlllill PARKS . . . Page 395 . . NlcGregor XXY2lLlkCg2't1l, Ill. . Denison . Iowa City . . Denison . lvebster City . Atlantic . Nluseatine . VVebster City . lowa City ff I1u'INo PAs'I'ERNAK ,IANIQ l,JA'1'TIiRSON . DVANIQ PALTLSIQN . lelowixien PAYNE . Roisialu' j. PAYNI3 ly.-XIJINIZ PEARsoN . Iowa City . Cascade . Burlington . Vlvaterloo . Qelwein . . lvaukee Fiuxcias PEDERSON Sioux Falls, S. Dak. JANICIQPEDERSON. . . Marshalltown VIRoILPEDERsoN . . Mason City ERNEST PENCE . . South Bend, Ind. CI'IAR1,U'1'TE PENNINGROTH Cedar Rapids RoN,xLD J. PERMAN . VINCIQNI' PETERS . lflMIiRSON PETERSEN MARY joAN PETnRsoN joIIN C. PHILIPS .IIIIIN PHILLIPS . DIJNALD PING . I+'I,oIzIcNcE PITZ . BIa'I"I'i' PLASS . Aisimiwi PLIJM . ALAN PoI,AsKY . NIQLLIQ PULLOCK . EIVNIC PULLOCK . C.xIzoLYN PoR'I'ItR . IJONJXLD PO'1"1'1iR . liI,I4:,xxoR POXYNALI. tl.-XXIICS PRIIIIARIJ . Des Moines . . Boyden Mo1'1'ison, Ill. . . Boone . Uttumvva . Nlaquoketa . Muscatine Middle Amana . lowa City . Oskaloosa Cedar Rapids . Hedrick . Springville . Iowa City . lVIoline, Ill. . lowa City . Storm Lake Page 396 RfIARILYN PROCHNOW GERTRUDIE PROEHL VVAYNE PIYINAM . JANE PYLIC . . JoYCE QIFIRIE . . . I'IARLAN IRIENRY RABI5 NIERIDETH RANEY . THELMA RAPP . DoRoTHY REINHOLD . DANIEL REINMAN . IVIARY P. REISSEL . MAXINE REMER . . Davenport . Iowa City . Iowa City . Newton Lynnyille . Fort IVIacIison . . Algona . Vinton . VVinthrop . Leipsic, Uhio . Ada, Okla. . Le Nlars IVIARGARILT ANN RIZULING . Water-loo FRED RICH . . ALLAN RICHARDS . JUNE RICHARDS SYBIL RICKLESS . . PATRICIA RIERSON . RoRER'I' IQIGGS . IYIARY ANN RILEY . GAYL Ron ER'I's . HERMAN IQOBIN . WILMARo1s1N. . . GEIIRGIA ROGERS . IDOROTIIY ROHXVER SIDNEY RosENrELD . RICHARD ROYER . ELAINE RIIsLEY . Page 397 . . Rippey . Ivhiting . Lake City Rochester, N. Y. . . . Boone . . Ames . Burlington . Iowa City . . Ivaterloo Crompond, N. Y. . . NIorayia . Schleswig . Des NIoines . Des Nloines . Iowa City tIoIIN YVILLIAM RU'l'liNBI5CK . Clinton WILLIAM B. RUXLOW KENNEIII RYAN . . RIIRERT SAMUICLSON . CIIARLES SANDERS . ALYCE SANIIERSON . SUSAN SAYRIE . . . l,oIS ANN SCIIALLER . Edina, Mo. . New Sharon . lVIaquoketa . West Point Iowa City . Iowa City . Cedar Falls IJOLURES SIYIIECIITMAN . . liarlville l3EA'I'RIeE SCIIILLING U. F. SCHLAAR . IJUNALD SCHMIDT . . . Jamaica Viroqua, Wvis. Brighton, Ill. ID.-AVID SQIINECIQ . . Brooklyn, N. Y. NIARY ELLEN SCHNEIDER . Des Moines XVILANNE SCHNEIDER . Cleveland, Ohio VIRGINIA SCIINEPE .... Algona GLENN SeIIoENING BICTTY SCIIORI . DAN SeHL'EIfMAN . IJUROTHY SCIIIILZE CIILOE ANN SCIIUTTE NANCY Sc'oI-'IELD . -IIILIAN E. Seo'I'T . . IVI.-XRY IJUUISIC SELLERS C. SIiRNIi'l"l' . . PIIYLLIS SIIARER . ISDXV.-XRD R. SHAW . SIIIRLEY SIIERIIURNE . . Prinighar . . Elgin . Iowa City . Ossian Pine BILIII, Ark. . lVIorris, Ill. . Davis City Iowa City lVIason City . IVIontezuma . Davenport . Lone Tree Page 398 - BEVERLEE SHERRARD . . . Aledo, lll. XVINIEREII SHIIZLDS . Kansas City, Mo. l,oUISE SIIIFRIN New York City, N. Y. RUSS SIDNEY . ' .... Davenport STUART SIEGEL . Davenport BARBARA SIEH . . Spencer ROBERT SIGG . . Iowa City -IAMES P. SMITH . . Menasha, XVis. KENNETH B. SMITH . . . Moline, lll. lVIARGUIERl'l'A L. SMITH Hyattsville, Md. NELSON SMITH ..... Sac City VAUGIIN L. SMITH . . Alden DORIS SNOW . . Bartlesville, Okla. lNORMA SNYDER . . Rock lslancl, Ill. ANNE SONDERMAN . . Oakville, Conn. JULIUS SPIVACK . . . Vtfaterloo MARIANNIC STAAK . Davenport ll.-XROLD STALEY . . Nashua JAMES STARR . . lowa City KAY S'l'A'l'l,ER . . Keota l .lAZl,E STEEN .... XVest Liberty DoRoTHI' STEINERT . XV:-.kefield, Mich. josEIfH STEPHENS . . New Hampton LIAROLD MELVIN STERLING . Sioux City JOHN H. STEVENS . . Water-liao LITVELLA STEUCK . . Prinighar ,IEANNI2 STIIEGLITZ . . Des Moines LAVVRENCI2 STILL . . St. Louis, Mo. Page 399 IIOWARD STINGIER . . Le Mars -IIXNIIES S'I'oNn . . Bloomfield IiI2'l'TY S'roRIaR . . . Iowa City ROGER K. STRAND . . Des Nloines IVI.-XRY I,oIIIsIc STROHMICYIQR . Iowa City PAIKL SULIIOIPF ..... Glenwood NIARJ ORII2 SHIMERHAYS Rochester, N. Y. R. -IoIIN Swlxxsox, JR. . . Red Oak RoIanR'I' Ii. SXVARTZ . . XValker BI2'I"I'Y SYxIIoRs'1' . . . Newton lCI.INoR TAYI,oR . . . Council BlulIs I'iI,l,IiN .IRAN TAYI,oR . . XYzItei-loo .lIaRoxIn FR.Ixxc'Is TAYI.oR . Coralville Doxiuo TIIIERKELSEN Nlinneapolis, IVIinn. CIIARLILS C. Tiioxms . . . Iowa City VIRGINIA I'il.UISIi THoxI.xs Kittanning, Penn. RoIaI2R'r TIIoxIfxs . . . Sterling, Ill. Dox.xI.o I,. TIeIoxIPsoN . . XXIZIUIITOO DIINALII XY. THomIPsoN . . Mapleton lflvonxic K. TIIoNIPsoN . Cedar Rapids UIQRALD TIIoMPsoN . . . Leland joux THoM1'soN . . . Mason City I,oR,x LIfL'II.I,Ii THoMPsoN Newman, Ill. SALLY Tiiomifsox ..... Rolfe XY.Ix1,'I'nR CITIIORPIZ . . Rock Island, Ill. IJURIS TIINIM . . Highland Park, Ill. Tnomms Toon . . . Nlorning Sun AIIZAN TowNsI,EY . . . I,etts BIINNIL FTRIQSSIZLL . . Burlington INORRIS TRoU'I' . . Newton IVIARY IRAN TRUE . Eddyville CIQCIL TURNIQR . . Burlington Page 400 I,EsLIE TURNER . . lndependenee BETTY TITROCK . . Keosauqua Irlow.-IRD TVRPIN . Galesburg, Ill. JoIAIN TYRRELL . Edgewood CHARLES UPDEGRAFF, JR. . . Boone JANET VAN ALs'I'INE . Chicago, Ill. JANE VAN LAUSDALI. . . . Davenport BEI'ERI,I' VAN BUSKIRK . . Hawarden MADELINE VANDERZYI, .... Pella lVlAl,COI.M VANDEvoR'Is XVexford, Penn. DIARY VAN NIETRIS . . . State Center I,ENoRE QYCONNOR VANNIeE JAMES R. VAEGHN . lVlARJURlI'I VIETOR . CI,IFEoRD D. VIETII . R. H. VIFQVAIN . . lVlARII-XNNIC VCJDICYKIIX . CAROLYN Voss . . . LEONARD VRANICAR . GORDON EARL VVALES . RICIIARD XVALGREN IJIELEN XVAI,sH . . WILLIAM VVALSH . . . VVest Liberty Bloomfield . . Aekley . Davenport . . Ames Nlt. Vernon . Davenport . Joliet, Ill. Shenandoah . Loekridge XVllllZlIT1Sl7ll1'Q Creston VVILLIAAI A. XVALZICM . Rock Island, Ill. l,ILA XV.-XRD . . I11I'EI,YN XVASEM . IDONALD VVATSON . . . JoIIN BERNARD VVIEAVER RoIsER'I' WI-11-:ER . IJAVID XVIiICI'IMAN . lVlIRlI-XM XVIQIRICK . RosE NIARY VVELI,s . Page 401 . . Anthon Fort Dodge . Iowa City Shenandoah . lWuseatine . Newhall . Colfax . Keokuk l"lOWARD VVENGER . lfRANcIcs VVERIIACII . . Chicago, lll. . Lone Tree ISLEANOR VVESSIELINK . . Hull lDORO'llllY WEssEI,s . . Des Moines NIARJURIIQ XVESII . . . Chai-iton NIARY lfl,I,I2N YVEST . Langley Field, Va. AIIEANNIQ VVHEELER . . . Wlebster PREDENCE XVHIQELER Rock island, lll. CLIFFORD XVHITE . . . . Albion NIARY NEIL VVHITE . ROGER XVIIITE . . BOB VVIIITMAN . Seymour, lVlO. . VVindsOr, Vt. Cedar Rapids l.OIS WICK . . Devils Lake, N. Dak. CARI, XVIEBEN ..... Iowa City DAVID XVILDER . . Moline, Ill. GRACE VVILLIAMS . . Kenosha, Wis. JOHN DAX'lD XVIIIIAMS Huntington, VV. Va. LOIS VVILLIAMS. . . Evansville, Ind. LOXVELI. XVILLIAMS . New Providence JOYCE VVILTOWV . . . AltOn,lll. BI5'l"l'YliXVlNSI,I2R. . Centerville .IANEWINTER . . . . Norwalk NONA JEAN VVOODKE . . . Schallcr DOROIIIY LORENZ XVRIGI-IT . lowa City NIARGIIE VVYCKOEE . ROBERT YOUNG . CAROI, ZANUTTO . SIIIRLEY ZILUG . lll5LliN ZIMMERMAN NIIRIAM ZIMMERMAX . . Schallcr . Des Nloines . Davenport . Newton . Vllaterloo . Chicago, lll. Page 402 ln.. Y? X3 l.ORi-UNE AWES . XYILLIAM BARBOUR RoBER'r BICKFORD ARDEN BONEBRAKE KENNE'l'I'l BURESH XVILLIAM Buss . JOHN CHRISTENSEN BILL CHURCH . l'lUBER'l' CLINE . DoNALD CRABB . JACK CRANDALL PAUL CUNNICK FRANK DARROW . A. W. DEVINE JAMES DEX'INE . Cedar Rapids lVlason City Davenport Diagonal Riceville Centerville Eagle Grove . Monona Shenandoah lowa City . Afton Davenport Dubuque Bancroft . Sigourney Page 404 MARVIN DUISANSKY IdARRY DX'ORSKY . DONALD DYSART . JOHN FOSTER . l'IARRY FREY . . XVILLIAM GLADSTONE JOHN GOTTSCH llAROLD GRAU . ROBERT GREGG . EDWARD l'lANSKE . DONALD HARRISON . lXflARTIN IMIICKLIN ROBERT HOIJGES . GERALD HOWE . JESSE IACOBS . Page 405 Des Moines Des Moines . Tipton Cedar Rapids Iowa City Des lWoines Shenandoah MLlSCHtlHC Hawarden . Bellevue Sioux City VVapello Nlarshalltown Council Bluffs Sioux City Iii-XNLEY JENKINS FRANCIS JOIINSON . NIERLIN JOHNSON . RAYMOND JOHNSON . KENNETH JUDIESCH KATHRYN KIRBY . BERNICE KOHLHASS BUREN KRAHLING . JJAROLD LADWIG . CLAIR LANGNIER . RAYMOND LIEFFLER LOUIS LOES . . JOHN MAXWELL . RICHARD iVII'1'CHELL JAMES ODEL1, . . Boone Des Nloines Bflanehester Davenport . Des Moines WoodbI'idge, Conn. Bancroft Sheldon Denison Storm Lake Iowa City Dubuque JVhat Cheer . Jvaterloo VVeS1aco, Tex. Page 406 NAVEN OLSON . DANIEL OlTOOLE RICHARD PATTERSON DONALD PEEIEER ,DALE POPP . . ROBER'1' PIfCKE'r'r JAMES RIMEL . XYAYNE RONEY . VVAYNE SANDS . ROBERT SEIBEL . SHIZRLEY SHEARER Lake Mills lowa City Des Nloines Dubuque . Keystone Cedar Rapids . Bedford Des Moines Iowa City Des Moines . . Peru JAMES SLATER . Huntington Park, Calif. PIERCE SLOSS . RANSAN SMITH . DONALD SOLI . Page 407 . Keota Duncombe . Eldora joux SPHNCIQR lilicslzxla S'1'AND1,1f: Flzlzxfxxlno 'TAPIAX NIiXN'I1Il.l, 'I'AY1,m: IDUNALD 'TYLER DuNAx1,n XVALZ . Dux.-x1,1J XVILKINS VV11,1,1.fxM NY1s1ucm NIARsII.'x1,1, ZAHL1 Y .ICR . Qaklzmd . . Des Nloincs Panama City, Panama Iowa City . Yillisca Le Nlars . Ames . Des Nloincs . Des Nloincs Page 408 Bark RMA: VVilkins, Gregg, Bickford, Walz Fran! Rolw: Bonehrake, Dr. Kerr, Vernon Mom Qnmga Alplm Moallczal Srmolcm Counail Bark Rofw: Opfell, Vander Ploeg, Tyrrell, Nitzke, VVerner, Jacobson, Rulillson Front Rofw: Zmolek, Monty, VVooters, Tania, Dr. Nomland, Day Page 409 wt.. ,L A E Q Page 410 Arden Bonebruke writing up a case . . Orthnpods are busy people .Bam Doctors engaged in some delicate surgery l Niorning rounds on uiology . Surgeons at work in the medical lzllas . ff 2 Six hours later . . Mzxy' I kibitz? 5. r Medics checking the charts Page 411 ...i- In M.. The surgeons are still at work . Physical diagnosis versus the X-ray An emergency operation in the early morning . 5 ? 3 Q' Y, J fag., L, W1 4 xr ff , Wgwmw, , W2, s we , ' 1, Page 412 Z IVIARVIN ARONOWV . OBED J. BERG . WILLIAM BUCK . RONALD CURNES WILLIAM DAVIS . ROBERT DEBUTTS JAMES DEYIARMAN JAMES DONAHUE GILBERT GLASSON ELI GROSSMAN . VVILLIAM L. HART FRED I-IERZOG . GERALD IVANCIE IJERBERT JONES . ROBERT IUNGMAN KILLIAN KRUSE . DONALD KURTH . KARL LARSON . Des Moines Iowa City . Ames . Iowa City Iowa City Melbourne . Cedar Rapids Twin Lakes, Minn. . . Waterloo Brooklyn, N. Y. Minneapolis, Minn. . . Melbourne . Marble, Minn. . Independence Van Meter St. Lucas Wate1'loo Callender Page 414 i ROBERT LUNDQUIST . . Cedar Rapids CAROLYN MCCUE . Northeast Harbor, Me. ROBERT MILLER . ROBERT MORK . HAROLD PATTERSON JOSEPH PHELAN . DONALD RATHBUN JOHN RICHARDS . EUGENE SCI-IOEBERL DONALD SCHULZE WENDELL SHAFFER DENNIS SHAY . JAMES STEWART . JOHN A. STEWART E. GENE TRIBBEY JEROME WVEISS . JOSEPH WOODHOUSE Page 415 . . Sioux City Iowa City . Floris Colfax . Wate1'1oo . . Gttumwa Slayton, Nlinn. . Denver, Colo. . Washington Iowa City Palm Beach, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. . Galeshurg, Ill. Newark, N. . . Letts Doctor Smith among his 12 dis- ciples , . . Tha- dental Clinic on Il husy after- IIOOII . . . Dean Bryan looking over hi5 former classmates . . . Page 416 38 il Doctor A men a lesson on dental nderson gives fresh- anatomy Dr. Bill Nelson m pression . . . Doctor Kern h k house C ec s Joe VVood- akes an im- Paqe 417 Dr. Ray Smith checks occlusion Doctor Biebeiheimex Doctor Paxton presents a study in roentgenology . . . Page 418 . ' and Nurse "Srmdy'J MCNurlel1 at work in the front office . . . v Page 419 LW JAMES ANGELL . VVILLIAM BEECHER . VVALTER BLACKLEDGE ORVILLE BLOETHE . ELMER BLOOM . DEAN BRACKEY . JACK I. BRODY . . ROBERT BUCKINGHAM 'FRANK COLLINS, JR. LOWVELL CU'1's1-LAW . NIARVIN DEGOOYER HOWVARD DRESSER . PAUL E. DULL . DAVE DUNCAN . . VVARREN DUNKLE . NORMAN ERBE . JOHN FISHBURN . XVILLIAM FUERSTE Atlantic . Elma Moline, Ill. . Victor Muscatine Lake Mills . Centerville Eagle Grove Rock Island, Ill. . Vvaterloo Sioux Center Mason City . Cherokee Iowa City Sioux City . Boone Muscatine Dubuque Page 420 JAMES B. FULTON . CHARLES GOERD'I' . LEWIS HAINES . GAIL HARSHAW . EDWARD HAYES . ROBERT HEEOE . HOWARD HENSLEIOH DEAN HESS . . WENDALL HOLMES IRA JAMES ITIOLTON ROBERT HURST . . EARL T. KLAY CARLIETON KUGEL . DALE LEVIS . . GORDON MALLUM VVILLIAM C. MARTIN ROBERT D. lVlASON 0 loWa City Dyersville . Sioux City . lOWa City Mt. Pleasant Independence . IoWa City . . Kingsley St1'aWberry Point . Cedar Rapids . Sioux City Orange City . Sioux City . . Allerton Lanesboro, Minn. . Shenandoah . Wate1'loO DARREL lVlCENTAFFER . . Sioux City Page 421 NORMAN iVICFARLIN ROBERT NIELLEN . PETER B. N.XRL2Y' LEON NELSON . SAMUEL O'BRIEN . OWEN GVERHOL1' . RICHARD PARK . CLAIRE PARSONS . CLAUDE PENDLETON ALBER'1' PFALTZGRAFF CHARLES REHLING . VVALTER RISMILLER EDWARD RODGERS . MARTIN ROEMIG . TED RUFFIN . . NIARVIN RUSLEY EDWIN SCHIIID1' JOHN SEATON, JR. . Nlontezuma Cedar Rapids Spirit Lake MO1'1'iSO11, HI. Des Moiiies Muscatiiie . Victor Humboldt Storm Lake . Nlauly Bettendorf . Tipton Burlington . Amana Cedar Rapids Iowa City Davenport E Seaton, Ill. Page 422 ,,.T1.i .? E. F. SEITZINGER EARL SHOSTROM . XVILLIAM SINGER . DAVID SIONE . XVESLEY SWANSON JAMES N. THOMAS ROBERT T IIORNTON FRANCIS TIERNEY . LARNED XVATERMAN FRANCIS VVEAVER . DANIEL WHALEN . NED VVILLIS . CARL WINKLER . VVILLIAM YATES Page 423 Nlaplcton Dayton Newton Hawarden Elgin, Ill. . Tract Wate1'1OO Moludamin Bettendorf Mason City Bettendorf . Perry Elkader Shenandoah Page 424 a new s "ri 1 ' ' 'A 1' fl 4' f ' , "l, if in in lim t a ti in OFFICERS NORRTAN A. ERBE HOWAREhITCilELSLEIGH This has been a big year for Phi chapter of Gamma Eta Prgletor Gamma for it has grown to a thriving organization. of seventy-four actives and twenty-seven pledges, carrying WILLIAMdO' LEWIS on an extended program of fellowship and legal schol- Ju ex arship. In the category of fellowship were a hotel DEA? W' FIESS dinner-dance, a formal initiation and banquet, Thurs- ecordel Y day noon luneheons with guest speakers and mixed and EDWARD R' HAYES stag parties. Toward legal scholarship, the fraternity Quaestor conducted regular review sessions for new men and F' CRA? HUSTON supplied all members with aids for study and review. mor Gamma teams won first place in golf and volleyball in WESLEYSI,irEVANSON the professional fraternity league. DALE D. LEVIS Bailiff VVILLIAKI C. FUERSTE Tipstave Bark Rofw: Garrett, Boughan, Slife, Debban, Shelton, Moodie, Houston, Thornell, Christensen, Nelson, Howell, Lacy, Moritz, Lewis VVick, VVillhoite Fifth Rofw: Book, Buckingham, Lowry, Douglass, Minnich, johnson, Anderson, Boeye, Frye, Baumert, Shelton Fourth Rofwf Bentz, Ose, Pettit, Borchart, Hegwood, Clausen, Stone, Rayhess, Swanson, Finders, Brekken, Thurman, Levy Third Rofw: Vermillion, Pendelton, Lewis, Chenault, Thompson, Kuhl, Duree, Mason, Peterson, Cass, Nielson, Mahoney, VVhiternan Second Rofw: Hester, Levis, McEntaffer, Roemig, VVinkle1', Shostrom, Mallum, Hayes, Seitzinger, Fuerste, Haynes, Elgin, Shapiro Fronl Rofw: Overholt, Harshaw, Park, Seaton, Parsons, Hensleigh, Erbe, Hess, Pfaltzgraf, Walker, Tierney, Lowe 'K X ,,,, Page 425 Top: Carl VVinkler, Bill Fuerste, Miles Chennult, Top: Raleigh Hegwood, Dean Ness, Prof. iMechem, Gordon Johnson, Bill Lewis and Dick Park . . . Martin Roemig and Hal Boughan . . . .Middle Right: Dean Hess, Ed Hayes, Earl Shostrom, Norman Erbe, Prof. Mechem, Martin Roemig, Owen Overholt, Don Nelson and Bill Buerste Bottom: F. C. Huston, Ken Herbst, Judean Brekken, Bottom: Don Nelson, Everett Anderson, Larry Hes- Don Lettow, Francis Tierney, Larry Hester, Harold ter, Don Johnson, Bill Fuerste, Dean Hess, Gordon Swailes, Pete Thurman and Chester Bentz . . . Johnson, D. VV. Douglas, Carl VVinkler, Bill Lewis and Ken Fillenwarth . . . Left to right: Shostrom, Thomas, VVillis ,. in W I. .if 'tn if G F' 5 :ze T: f-, s f- -- A in 3. fa , 3 ia A-.- W , A ,K ,Ms aaa is ,m. 5, 3 ,W , 6, if E. 5 '+ gg 5 4-S--b f. li it g? gym 'a gg :N 5 it if is Qi ' 1-cf 2' M , 1 ' 1 ' V 1 A' -. -'Q f 5- : 1' V in H, 's Q S is v R i I ip K if fi it wi. 3 'Y fr J J ,f If V 2 - ia x, ' -. . 1' '-..,- . vs.. sw ' K , w- -- E.. fs., .3 wwf :. A Q., '-to ' . 1 1 .,,, .ni Q.. Q, OFFICERS N F D VVILLI S President, First Semester YVILLIANI C. NIARTIN President, Second Semester JAIXIES THOIXIAS Vice-President, First Semester ORVILLE BLOETHE Vice-President, Second Semester EARL SHOSTROM Secretary-Treasurer All students in the college of law are members of the Associated Students of Law, which sponsors and co- ordinates activities throughout the year. Under the leadership of Ned Willis, smokers were held at the beginning of each semester to acquaint new students with faculty members and upperclassmen. In the fall the traditional Barristersl Ball was held in the Union. Peter B. Narey was chairman of the dance. Supreme Court Day on April Z4 featured senior arguments and a reception at the Union for the judges, faculty, stu- dents and their wives. The Iowa Supreme Court judges were guests. Announcement of class awards and new members of law school honoraries was made at the reception. Edwin Schmidt was chairman of Su- preme Court Day. Page 426 D el ta T h eta hi Seventy students are now members of Delta Theta Phi professional legal fraternity, Dil- lon Senate chapter. High membership cor- responds with the speeded-up law program. This national legal organization has 45 chap- ters throughout thc United States, comprising an active membership of over Z0,000. The aim of Delta Theta Phi is to interest lavv stu- dents in the scholastic aspect of legal training and to plan social activities for members. Numerous informal luncheons are held, as well as an annual dinner-dance. Founder's day Was held in lX1ay. Judge Floyd Phil- brick, Cedar Rapids, former assistant attor- ney-general of Iowa, was named an honorary member this year. OFFICERS EDXVIN SCHMIDT Dean YVILLIAKI YATES Vice-Dean CHARLES RITER Clerk of Rolls ELRIER BLOOBI Clerk of Exchequer ROBERT CONRAD Tribune HHCHAEL TOSAVV lllaster of Ritual ROBERT SCHATT Bailiff Bad. Rofw: VVilkinson, Fitzgibbons, Dresser, Rismiller, Schnoor, Goerdt Four!!! Row: Corey, Tosaw, Cook, Juhl, Thomas, Dyer, Reynolds, Engelkes, Fulton, Clemmenson, Jehring Mickelson Schmidt VV1gner De'Gooyer, Schott, Carpenter, Bloethe Third Row: Carpentier, Yates, Payton, VVeaver, Brackev, VVilson, Riter, Conrad, O'Brien, McConlogne, VV1lL1nson Second Row: VVeichman, Royal, jones, Owens, Nelson, Ruffin, Caslavka, Richardson, Stevens, VVells, Collins Front Rolw: Yavorsky, Hunter, Rozek, Heffner, Noah, Hogan, Bloom, Singer, Breen, Hurst Page 427 !--. . , 52x55 I, as x M ,, . ,,sw,:ff: ,,v ,, In "MQ Q as 'Nunn 3 im. gg, ,K W, Q I tw W 7 ,, f' ' 2 'it E W., ,WV E 4vuS,' 'P z gg .:. T- E ,,,,...ff- if ,,...- ' si? 'Q' 9' A fi zfggifi if 4 Vx, ,.', My 3 ,v ' A vi ""4f-vs. and 2 'Q WSL? M I XVILLIAM BAUER . ROBERT BELL . IRYING BROXVN . PAT BROWN . . CELSO C.-XRBONELL . JASPER DAVIS . KENNETH DEITCHLER R. L. DOTY . . Iowa City Council Bluffs Camden, Mo. Waterloo Lima, Peru Roanoke, Va. Silver City Long Beach XVILLIAM ELLSWORTH . Washington, D. C. ROBERT FELLINGER . . Burlington l'1ERM.-KN GLOTZER . . . Iowa City SAM GOMELINSKY . New York City, N. Y. DONALD HALL . . . Tama LELAND H.iUSLER . . Cedar Rapids JOHN HOGLE . . . Nluskogee, Okla. Page 430 WILLIAM HUBBARD . CHARLES JOSIFEK . SAM KAPLAN . VERNON LAUNSPACH LLOYD LYON . . ROBERT MACDONALD THOMAS MORTIMORE LOUIS NESBI1'1' . FRANCIS NOLL . DUANE NOLLSCH . RICHARD OLSON . HOWARD PATTERSON NED POSTELS . RALPH M. ROTTY . ROBERT SASSER . Page 431 . Iowa City Cedar Rapids . Sioux City . Dubuque . lowa City . Jefferson . Lamoni Nlt. Pleasant . Arthur . Nlarion Chicago, Ill. Reynolds, Nebr. . Iowa City Kirkwood, Mo. Atlanta, Ga. X FLORIAN SCHMATZ GERALD SEIFFERT . ELDON SCHOENEMAN ROBERT L. SMITH . EDWARD SVVANSON . ROBERT VANNICE IRVING J. WANSIK . Dickinson, N. Dak. . . Davenport Parkersburg . Schaller . Sioux City . VVest Liberty Elmwood, Conn. GORDON WARNER . . . Davenport STEVEN WRIGHT . New York City, N. Y. I I, Q5 .. e1Lx X '73 Q is --" Page 432 Associated Students of ngineering This year saw the engineers back in strength once again With the enrollment in the college about six hun- dred. The first project of the A. S. of E. was the corn monument for Homecoming, Robert Bell's design Winning the contest. In November the engineers held an informal dance, 'f'l'he Slide-Rule Shuffle", and im- mediately after Christmas the lylecca Week committee, under the chairmanship of John Latimer, began prep- arations for the engineers' annual celebration. lvlecca Week began on hlarch 17 With a rally, followed by the seniors' Blarney Stone hunt. At the Smoker the en- gineers chose the queen Who Was presented at the hlecca Ball the following night. hlecca Vveek cli- maxed an eventful and successful year for the Asso- ciated Students of Engineering. OFFICERS XVILLIAM J. BAUER President VVILLIAXI SANGSTER Vice-President ROBERT BELL Secretary EDVVARD SWANSON Treasurer Bark Rolw: Mason, VVenger, Voelckers, Ste-rner, Lindberg, Tinglelf Sfrond Rof1.u.' Gilligan, Seiffert, Rae, Summers, Starn, Doty From' Rofw: Sangster, Bauer, Bell, Swanson Page 433 C B. I. R K V. M. P. GOLDEN STAFF ROBERT W. MAQDONALD General Nlanager KIARK F. RIEIER Editor PATRICK F. BROVVN Business lilanager Editorial Staff SCHNEIDER D. BENTLEY HUBBARD G. PETERMAN MAQINTOSCH H. HUGHES BELL J. A. DAVIS Business Staff DEITCHLER PEGGY STARN LAUNSPACK E. VVOOLEVER G. SODEMAN Transit Board of Conh-ol T. FARRELL E. B. KURTZ C. S. GROVE Faculty J. VV. HOWE Alumni Member R. VV. MACDONALD PATRICK F. BROWN M. F. MEIER R. BELL Student Nlembers ransit From October to Blay a monthly magazine, Transit, is published by the college of engi- neering. Increased enrollment has raised its circulation by 250, 350 of the one thousand copies going to engineering alumni and the remaining ones to the faculty and students of the college of engineering and larger high schools in lowa. Engineering alumni news, articles by students and faculty members, pic- tures and jokes are included with an eye toward featuring the engineersl interests. Tramit board members include: T. Farrell, E. B. Kurtz, C. S. Grove, J. H. Howe, R. W. BlacDonald, P. F. Brown and R. Bell. Slandiny: Peterman, Launspacli, Starn, Schneider, Viloolever, Bently Seatcd: Hughes, Brown, MacDonald, Meier, Sodermann Bark Rofw: Sangster, Clendenen, Meyer, Buchwalter Third Row: Bell, Brown, Patterson, Goetz, Moore Second Rofw: VVoolever, Guthrie, Hall, VVhiteley, Mercer Front Rofw: Bauer, Boulton, Nollsch, MacDonald, Rotty au Beta The Iowa Beta chapter of Tau Beta Pi received a new surge of life as the engineers began to return to the campus. Temporarily inactivated during the war, the chapter this year initiated 22 undergraduates and Prof. Earle L. Waterman, head of the department of civil engineering. The president, William Bauer, repre- sented the local group at the national convention in Columbus, Ohio. Iowa Beta is again making its ini- rluence felt on campusg it was one of the sponsors of the Senior Book and started a system of constructive criticism of instruction in the college of engineering. The Iowa Beta chapter is fulnlling the objective of Tau Beta Pi's national constitution, "to foster la spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America." Page 435 OFFICERS VVILLIAM J. BAUER President RICHARD RINGOEN Vice-President DUANE NOLLSCH Corresponding Secretary THOMAS KIORTIIIORE Recording Secretary ROBERT NIACDCNALD Treasurer 6 il ! 14" , 1 1 . bhhh yo, IU, X 1,1 1,4 fr, 4, I '19 0, I I. 0 I I 1 ' I I I ,M ...,.. ,. W fi 7. gm A 'ii k 9 . 1 is K ,.L,f7 ,44fg aifxmf gy? 1 , .N ,M , Q uay ,ifsf54aizfLwsxg:g - ,. W, was egg JOHN BERG . . . Cedar Falls NIAX EGGLESTON . . Waver-ly NORMA EMS . Savageton, Wyo. LEROY HAYES . Rockford, Ill. ROBERT PARKHURST Grundy Center EARL POTE . . . Bridgewater JOHN PURCELL . . . Dubuque ROBERT A. RIGGS . Canton, Mo. AVONELLE ROSHEIM . Scarville RICHARD SCHENKELBERG . Halbur CHARLES SCHILLIG . Cedar Rapids WILLIAM TIPTON . . Nevada HELEN TURNBULL Burlington, Wis. VIRGINIA WAGENER Parker, S. Dak. NIAURICE WILSON. . Audubon FLOYD VVOOLIS . . Allerton Page 438 appa Epsilon Outstanding women in pharmacy constitute membership in Kappa Epsilon. Iowa Gamma chapter of this organization was founded in l9Zl. The national organization was founded here in that year by women of Iowa, Minnesota, and Nebraska and has ex- panded to fourteen chapters. Social events as well as good will and scholarship give pur- pose to the fraternity. A luncheon for all freshman girls in pharmacy was held last fall, and new members were admitted to the fra- ternity at an initiation banquet held in Octo- ber. Conferences of this women's pharma- ceutical fraternity were resumed last year after a wartime lapse. OFFICERS NORMA EMS President BEVERLY CARLSON Vice-President CLAIRE RANKIN Secretary MILDRED THOMPSON Treasurer ANNE PETERSON Historian Bark Rofw: Forsberg, Pohling, Galvin, Rosheim, VVilson Sefond Row: Turnbull, Mellick, WVagener, Seitz Front Rofwf Peterson, Thompson, Erns, Carlson, Rankin Page 439 Pharmacy students getting practice at dis- pensing . . . Jim Peterson and Robert Van Horn dispense for stu- dents . . . eel! wfrfsg ' Th e delicate business of weighing miter' l d I , 1 ia s an filling capsu es D . . .ae Fnture pharmacists making preparations destined for the hospital Page 440 x v. DOROTPIY BRAGG . . MILDRED CAMMACK LETTY CASTER . . JOHNETTE CHAMBERS MARGARET CLIFFORD CLARA CONRADI . . EUNICE DOAK . . MARIBEL EBEL . BARBARA FITZ . . DOROTHY Goss . BETTY GUTE . . lVIARY HAMILTON . MARGARET HANSEN DELLA ldANSON . . AL1'I'IA HARTv1GsEN . Davenport . Salem . Qttumwa . North English . Burlington . Grundy Center . Robinson, Ill. . . Creston . Clarion . Ma1'ble Rock . . Glidden . Seattle, Wash. Brownwood, Tex. . . . . Britt . Audubon Page 442 LEONA HASSELMANN . . Rock Rapids MARY JAN HILLIER . . Galcsburg, Ill. GRETCHEN HOLLINOSWORTH . . Decorah BARBARA HOOK . JANICE IJUNTILR . EVA IMIG . . NORMA JOHNSON . ROSE JOHNSON ELIZABETI-I KIMMEL MIiR'1'I'IA KOHL . HELEN LARSEN . VIRGINIA LEE . RUTH LIEB . . PHYLLIS LOCKRIDGE ALICE MAPIANX' . Page 443 . Wapello . . Lisbon . Davenport . Yvashington . Harcourt . Des Moiiies . Cedar Rapids . . Spencer . Decorah San Diego, Calif. . North English . . Sioux City BARBARA MARTIN . NIARGARET MCADAMS KATHLEEN MCALLISTER SHIRLEY NICCORMICK . SHIRLEY MCMANIS . FLORA lVlEISENHIiIMER JEAN MOORE . ANITA NELSON . DEI.ORES NEVVISLL . NANCY NORDQUIST . RUTH NORMAN . XVINIERED QLSON MARILYN OSMAN . PHYLLIS OVERBAUGH . VELVA PARKER . . . Vvaukon . . Waterloo . Red Oak . Rowley . Keokuk lowa City . . Eldon arshall,Mo. Davenport lVIOline, lll. lowa City . Conroy Aurora, lll. . Clarion . Yale Page 444 VIRGINIA PASCAL . . jo ANNE PETTINGILL . MARIBEL PRATT . . BARBARA REINER . ANN RIDER . . GENEVA RIGGLE . DORIS RIMEL . . . MARILYN RITCHISON . MARION ROSENBERGER VIRGINIA ROVN . . VIRGINIA SCARCLIFF . . JEANNE SCHLABACH BETTY SCHMIDT . ALICE SCOTT . ANN SEARS . Page 445 . . DeWitt . Rock Rapids . Cedar Rapids . Peoria, Ill. Missollla, Mont. . . Oskaloosa . Bedford . Des Moines . Cedar Falls . Armstrong Faith, S. Dak. . Davenport Nlilwaukee, Wis. . . Davenport . Yvyoming MARY SELLERS . NIARREL SEPTER . ELAINE SHEPHERD . BEULAH SMITH . . LUCILE STANGE . . FLORENCE STOLTE . lVlARY SWANK . JEAN THOMAS . . BERNADINE THOMPSON EVELYN THOMPSON . MILDRED THOMPSON . JUNE VAN DUREN . HELEN VAN VLECK . VIRGINIA VARNS . . LUCILE WALLBAUM . . . Norwalk . North English . Davenport . . . Red Oak Los Angeles, Calif. . Lowden . Oakville . Atalissa . . Van Horne . Toledo . . . Logan . Oskaloosa . Cedar Rapids . Colton, S. Dak. . . . Rudd Page 446 LOIS VVATSON , Nlanchester LUCILLE VVEHRMAN . . Belle Plains ANNA VVRIGHT . . VVever DOROTHY ZOLLER Davenport Page 447 JOYCE ABBOTIK . . KATHERINE BAKER DOROTI-IX' BALL . VIVIAN BEEBE . . DORIS JEAN BREVVER BEVERLY BRINGOLF DOROTHY BROWN . ILENE BROWN. . . Mason City . Iowa City Bushnell, Ill. . Sibley . ...Adel VVebster City Bethany, MO. . St. Ansgar PAULINE CAMPBELL . Anthon JANICE CHRISTENSEN Lost Nation GRACE CLARK . . . . Laurens CORA CLEM . Fort Madison lVlARIE COOBS . . McGregor IRENE DILL . . . Indianola l'lELEN DITON . Fort Madison FRANCES FALK . . Vvashington BERNICE FRENCH . . Cleghorn ANNA FROST . . Parkersburg, VV. Va. Page 448 CARROL GRAVETT . FRANCES HAMILTON MARY HAMILTON . ALICE HARRIS . RUTH HOFFMAN . MILDRED HORNER BETTY HOSKINS . BETTY KOEI-IRSEN . HELEN LEWRIGHT . LOIS LIND . . . DOLORES MARTIN MARILYN MCQUOID KATHLEEN NELSON NORMA NOLTE . . LEONA NOYAK . JANICE PAPE . . MARILYN PETERSON EVELYN PETZNICK Page 449 . Cromwell . Derby . Derby Rock Island, Ill. . Monticello . Marion YVilton Junction . . . Avoca . Eagle Grove . Burlington Fort Atkinson . . Milton . Cantril . Hampton . YVaterloo . Armstrong Rock Island, Ill. . . Grafton X EDITH PINGEL . . JEANETTE REYNDERS NORMA SHEPHERD . BEVERLY SIKKING . ELAINE STRUBBE . ELOISE THIEDE . ELIZABETH THOMAS ELOISE TITTERINGTON AUDREY VAN ROCKEL NIARILYN VARNY . BERDENA WVELLS . MARJORIE VVILLIAMS LEONA WISHMIER . FLORA JEAN YATES . MARY R. VVRIGHT . . . Alden . Sioux City . Sigourney WhittieI', Calif. . . . Melvin . Preston Burlington, Colo. . . Spirit Lake . . Alton Berwick, Maine . Montezuma . Clinton . Walcott . Onawa . Adel Page 450 Student urses The purpose of the Student Nurses' organiza- tion is to improve conditions for women in the school of nursing. Every Woman in the school of nursing automatically becomes a member of the organization. The Student Nurses' Council is the governing body and Women are voted to membership by the stu- dent body. The president of the council is a member of the Union Board and the vice- president is on the University Student Coun- cil. Activities of the organization include furnishing 'material for the reading room and sponsoring informal parties. The annual Caps' Caprice, semiformal dance, Was held at the Enion before Christmas and Was the most outstanding social event for student nurses at the University of Iowa. Slanding: Nelson, Strub, Falk, Gonder, Garrett OFFICERS BERNADINE THOIVIPSON President ALICE SCOTT First Vice-President FLORENCE STOLTE Second Vice-President and Student Council Representative ANN FROST Secretary-Treasurer BARBARA IVIARTIN Judiciary Chairman BARBARA STRUB Social Chairman FRANCES FALK Activities Chairman BETTY SCH NIIDT Hawkeye Representative Sifiing: Martin, Thompson, Yackey, Stolte, Scott, Frost ' Page 451 Sigma Theta au OFFICERS MRS, MAXINE SVVAN President MRS. GERTRUDE SAAR Vice-President MRS. VELMA FLYNN Secretary JO ADELE NIEYERS Treasurer JANET RODDEWIG Archivist Sigma Theta Tau is a national honorary society of nursing, the purpose of which is to promote higher educational standards and to sponsor educational re- search. Activities of Gamma chapter, established at the University of Iowa in l929, included sponsoring of a traditional Founderls Day tea in October to ac- quaint new students in nursing with the organization. Nlembership in Sigma Theta Tau is based upon pro- fessional interest, promise in the Held of nursing and scholastic achievement. The new initiates are Lois Watson, Mary Swank, Florence Stolte, Mary Hillier, Maribel Strong Ebel, and Alice Nlahany. In addition to the other activities of Sigma Theta Tau this year, some honorary memberships were given for worthy achievements in the nursing profession. Back Row: Wolfe, Laughlin, Gay, Thomas, Lindsey, Marble Front Rofw: Soor, Roddewig, Nleyers, Swan, McGurt, Stuart ,rs g t,,,,,,gr L 'ii Page 452 awe gm an Q w 1'-.':.i'l21f55:'i?Z'.-Y,"525151761-1fiii05SZlIl:i:ri'1 ,-.-:Er-2:nu'.-Hi-:''-rrgFfa1511.11:r1-w-'z:-,y.:1:,n,-g:m--V:- ,E-.---....:-2-..- - .-r ....., I ,.,,,,.,...-.- .. .. ...,. . . ,. ,, I , - , . sf.-sz? .1-55:-5.1-563355557..J-'.--.1-:-3.1-tv35:-12,-:g?5g-5:-q.53I7:3a33.3I.515Qy,g.y1g.25'i13:2525Qi.p,:-512355,.335c::!g22.5I5,3I:1'1af24a1f-".JKEQEQ-Lf?g.f'gIwP1fQ9j:',?IE:min?6., W ' ff' '-4'.: 19111. 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's W- -E 'r g 1-.-P2-:-1' -: 'f?f:f-fy gf-555 .337 1' fri:Izi..-, -Ijg ':"I:'.'-I ' -g., L 'JIL' '-'Z-511' .551 31.5-, -1 'r'.1jfI57iQ"i.5- ' . 2 STN? .!IF.':I-'2'Q5:gf' 129- Ii Q-2:1 .-Ig:1:1II.-I-5.1.-q - ' HD' L'x.1tI!-g.!-- .1 11, f 1z.z,4.' ---4::. .--:I - -1 ' :"-1 :ff-.5I1i'.':,', 1 Q2-Q ' 3112- ?5fQfa1g?s:a: 31:2 an-211 2E?:.'l1'f5ff fill :Rii- '!-'FSJ-6':'2:4 .1 -." 1 :rf-'51 5.4:-f,E,S1:Z ': fa -112.- f::.s,ff '.-.31 As' 32 REQ. 555-42215 Q- 22.5-g. fl 259 51. -. fa-: -mf: 552122515-2 .2 Le5f84'?iii -2 11111-f 5-rx. ,.r'j' 1" mai. ... 'I '59-"' "J 1" 2,35-.,1Z111 --sjgfgif, '4 1?-'CG-H .-Lif--11.2 JI--. 1 ' 11" ' ,.'. ' 4-xaidka. I . 7 -,I , . ,-.1-ue.. .5..:.:..-, , -I...I.I.I.I : 4.-::5::'-.L : I . 'ff-F-F711-QQ-X ---- ..:.. ,-- - . . --- . - ,.- -.... -.. . . -,,- .--,.-:I -.. 3 I-.15 .,-I.:xI:5I-2.-,I .. -... i 1 .. l f N -' J' 1 , ii c 'Y Registration line the first day . . . Currier oflicers check in new occupants . . . Fraternity rush week . . . The Registrar has a thriving business. Bob Clem and 9,999 other students sign for courses . . . Before-school relaxation . . . Bookstores are jammed . . . Opening ceremonies at Qld Capitol. Cocky Hanson and Chuck Holmes at Georges after DG picnic . . . 'iTailfeathers', makes first appear- ance, at Iowa-N. Dak. game . . . Johnny Hunter, Russ Fechter and Jim Lawrence discuss the grid season .... A nd the Hawks are away to victory! Fall baseball practice starts . . . Emlen Tunnell tackles a hamburger . . . Bob Samuelson, Ellen Fehr, Len Vranicar and Jean Anderson coke at Harvest Ball . . . A tense moment at the stadium. -iq, Page 456 Page 457 5.-..... -....., 'D' Q19 1 Q W iv -ff .. m i-fn -- K 4 .. , V- , E, Aff ,H 1. S e Page 459 1946 October 1946 SUN MON TUE WED THU FRI SAT at as 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 II I2 I3 I4 I5 I6 I7 I8 I9 20 2 I 22 23 24- 25 26 2 7 28 29 .30 31 'A' 'A' Bud Booton at ease the Hawks perform . Highlander lassies watch Sunday night show line . . . More football crowds. Dolphin queen candidates Roma Willcoxon, Ruth Paul, Didi Stratton and Barbara Henderson pose . . . Friday night pep rally . . . Buster and Buddy Hart twirl again . . . June Street, Jerry Schoebul and Jean Sutton try studying. Harvest Ball dancers hear Frankie Masters . . . Pearl Richards gets help on a corsage . . . Notre Dame pep rally draws crowds to hear guest speaker Kilroy. Herb Olson interviews the Shoener twins before Irish assault . . . Union tea dancers Wednesday afternoon . . . Bob Phillips and Lou King, off to Michigan . . . Delores McGonigle gets "leaf fe- ver". M 'rw-'x f. s v 4 1 A 2, .:. f uf 1 W v . I L L4, i-,f , A ,.4 ,., , , 11 iq, President Haneher buys Homecoming badges . . . Elliott Lawrence entertains Homecomers . . . Earl Banks, Bob Phillips, Duke Curran head for VVis- consin . . . Xavier Cugat performs. Shirley Long is Crowned Dolphin Queen with at- tendants Flo Bray and Ruth Paul . . . Tuition time . . . Lorraine Lowder and Shirlene Gaines decorate house for Homecoming . . . Pat Holland among Spinsterls Spree candidates. Independent bridge tournament Nov. 12 at the Union . . . Dolphin swimmer does il trapeze act at Fizfslrz . . . lllountaineers on a weekend outing. The Homecoming pep rally . . . llargaret Hor- ton and lllarilyn Xlilner at play . . . Rummy Rlacias and lVIurray VVier at a grid game . . . Buddy Hart, Holly Baker, Dick Ruth and Bonnie Atwell at Spinster's Spree. Page 460 Page 461 Page 462 Page 463 mm fDCCCH1bCF 1M6 Sli-N Ts SN Tgfi ED TEU 8 9 10 II I2 I5 I6 I7 I8 I9 zz 23 24 25 zo X29 so 31 -at we 6 I3 20 27 as 7 I4- 21 28 .ae Carolyn Cook and Jack Swinehart at Phi Psi Christmas dance . . . Rummy Nlacias, basketball team manager . . . Bob Lochrie visits his house- niother . . . Hardcourt suspense from the bench. Jim Hudson, Phyl Bridge, Barbara Berg and Don Dooley chat between classes . . . The Union tree goes up . . . VVanda, Colin, Bettye and Buster at the Alpha Chi party . . . Phi Delts have a Buck- aroo party. Joyce and Joan VVomelsdorf and lllildred and Gladys Peterson . . . Goin' thru the mail . . . The western influence and the chow line at the Phi Delta Theta Buckaroo party. Fire Water coke for Indian maid . . . Off to a Union social affair . . . Early arrivees at Barris- ters, Ball . . . Time out at the Beta winter formal. Q rig X Carol Zanutto, Blarj Hall and Pat Holloway wait for a cab . . . Skiing on registration day . . . John Tyson, Julia Ferguson, Pat Chesebro and Earl Lar- son at the Pi Phi dance . . . Second semester regis- tration. Yvesley Foundation nienibers meet . . . Dan Shee- han, Bud Flood and Nelson Smith-talking foot- ball? . . . The Tri Delts are ready for the 20 be- low climate . . . New system of registering. Practice for indoor track . . . Carnival performer at the NRA show . . . Thank goodness, it's the end of the line! Town women have a party . . . Anthony Zappen, Charles KIcKinley and VVillard Xvhite study in Union library . . . Charlie Doran and Steve Din- ning coke between dances . . . Toby Frank and Joe Carroll concentrate on books for final week. 2 E 1? S 5 if , U 2 i Q A Page 454 Page 455 . , Y B j fl 1 f QW H nm' ' MX w yu X -V ,YN--.--,. ,,,,. .,.. W, ..,., -., ,,..,,.t,.V- . .. . 1 .- fs., as -, , ,M l wr, E t br cus, .1 if 1 ae: 1 1 32 'A - '-Q: . 55 fl -L fi 9.1 , -Q LM, 1 .-. 1 I-'H .f .6 N- . gf .5 I M - 'fi ni 5, or .2 1 :' f 1 'N 1 0 1 w ew ff an i it 1 1 6 .L if 4: U' QL 3, 'Z' W " V 'E 11 " "':"1' fr r..1.,2f :feels 4.3 ,z gf ij ,gg 5 ef, fi X Klrs. Alderinan lights the hundred candles on the Centennial Birthday Cake . . . Faculty guests ar- rive at the Anniversary banquet . . . Union boys inspect the banquet tables . . . Decorations at head table . . . Seal show features Old Capitol . . . Sportseaster Bob Brooks . . . Lona Brown, Diary Richards and joan Grotewahl frolie at Currier . . . Currier Sweetheart and attendants . . . lnterfraternity Pledge queen and her attendants . . . Donna Holland, Hlarianne Vodika and Phyl Nich- olson play records . . . A bunch of Phi Psfs got together . . . Nancy Gilson, Joy Bowers, Dorothy Kelleher, Dor- othy Reutner and Pat Holloway . . . Joyce Comp- ton, Annette Avery and Dorothy lvalter of Vvest- lawn Annex . . . Pat Hull, Peg Bassett, Shirley Zeng and Donna Holland have a snack . . . Frolic at the Beaux Arts Ball . . . T 'W '3 Y? -- r,. 'ref ,sf- f .X Lui tual, 5-fa, l ' f 'X " ' i - s 3 'E 4 '. W rn , U 1 1 ' .fx Q 1- .f . ,f m ' 2 1 J 'l 4, I Qs Q . J' if 7 1 gw .L ef lrfi' .L ,f -s W" 1 rf: . ,Ag --R fn -N 1 3 l I 2 f .. Eff gl! l .,f,,1 , .2 if 'v 'Ti 4 -L, f... L! 1... I J fy Nancy Gilson, llilly Lawrence and Bonnie Atwell get ready for spring . . . Between Classes . . . Canterbury Club members hold a record session . . First warm spring day. Pat Grothaus and VVally Pearson emcee Tea Time . . . The Quadrangle band . . . Afternoon at the Chi Omega house . . . Seals swimmers. Saturday morning on Dubuque street ...A A ssist- ant band director Arnold Oehlsen Coaches Drum Rlajor John Du llont . . . Dorothy Klyers, Pat XVolfe and Helen Peters of VVestlawn Annex primp before dance. Life "down undery' . . Iowa wrestler gives his opponent a bad time . . . Author-lecturer Leland Stowe visits The Daily Io-wan . . . Five Dan Cupids. Page 470 'aim i Page 471 1947 Ap r i 1 1947 SUN MON TUE WED THU FRI SAT 1 2 3 4 5 .se se 6 7 I3 I4 20 21 27 28 8 9 I5 I6 22 23 29 .30 IO 17 24- .se I1 I8 25 .se I2 I9 26 .se - Shirlene Gaines basks at Law Commons pool . . Gamma Phi phone is busy this spring . . . D Uls in an after-dinner bridge session . . . Geology class takes an observation tour. an Fisher, Rlarv Fran YVhitleV Nanci' Green 1 .Y . and Pat Steaclman . . . Phyllis Rouner, Al Grund and Chester Solomon at Whet's . . . Joyce Cords studies . . . Rosie Currant, llarg lfeister, Joan Butter and Sally Thompson listen in. Leo Cortimiglia holds jam session in River Room . . . The Beta's have a bull session .... A KK guest and the boys lunch in the kitchen. The chaperones at :L Union party . . . Craft project . . . Joe at Racine's cashes a check for Bob Swartz . . . The Betays and their trophies. xfg.', ihlxl H l Y I is A K 43 i -il. 1 E Q ff V l f r r.., t ., A ,i - 5? "' '1 1 ' ' .J 2,9 1 Aviva Epstein, llary Livingston and Louetta Petersberger study for finals . . . The ATO wait- ers . . . Eric VVilson keeps in condition. . Bridge at the Union. Students hurry across Union foothridge in the morning . . . And home again in the afternoon . . . Date night . . . Currier girl prepares for class. Life at the Phi Delt house on a spring day . . . The Union boys at play . . . Scene in the soda fountain. Paul and lllarian Lagomarcino enjoy the spring sun . . . Lazy Slay afternoon on campus . . . John YVoods, John Sweitzcr and George Clausen on a Sigma Chi outing . . . Pharmacy students caught in the act of studying. .1 ef-g MMD, sr A .La 15.2" 1. rg r' QR , -f we Ae Q wfimq' - if EQ Ewgffl :mei v ,. u , . 1, -f ,. ,f J. ...aa f, ' .1-all ., . 1 X. S . J, Wx E Y bm Page 475 011 Q11 Uh, Ioncw, Clltlll uud .V6'CIlI'f' ou thy hill, Looking doqcfn on the 1'l.T61' tzetofw, Wytth ll digutty t1o1'11 of tt11' do1111'111111t 7CI.tt Of the 111011 who tlll1'c' tl.'Z'l'l1I t0I1fj ugo. Oh, tII'l.l' of the gtory of pioneer days, f,eftt1y.1p1'1'1'tt1e proud ux of otd, For thou .vhutt hud l7,F.f.Yl.l1!j.V uud honor uud fH'llI..Y1? III the H,llII!jlIft'I'.Y und .vous of Otd Gotd. Wye .vt111tt .vtug uuft be gtud icfth the duyx 11.1 they fty 111 the t1'1111' that we .s'j11'11d IDII thy lmltx, Jud 1.11 .v11d11e.v.v 1c'1f'tt part fwh1'11 the duyx h11'1f1' gouv .Jud our p11tt1s 111771 uicuy from thy fwutts. Tilt the 1c11ters uo more in thy l'I.17L'l' shutt ru 11, Tttt the .vturs 1.11 the t11'11111f11s grow cotd, IV1' .vhutt .vtug of th 1' gtory uud tlllllc' thou huxt ivou 1llIdfl1L't0'Z't'flIIlt'Zl'8 t71'lH'f07' Utd Gotd, A Aeseulapian Frolic, 228 Air Corps Unit, 134 Alpha Chi Omega, 260, 261 Alpha Chi Sigma, 332, 333 Alpha Delta Pi, 262, 263 Alpha Delta Sigma, 252 Alpha Kappa Kappa, 318. 319 Alpha Lambda Delta, 248 Alpha Omega Alpha, 409 Alpha Phi Omega, 167 Alpha Tau Omega, 286, 287 Alpha Xi Delta, 264, 265 Art Guild, 168 Associated Students of Law, 426 B . BASEBALL, 107 BASKETBALL, 95 BEAUTIES, ALBUM OF, 359 Beaux 'n Arrows, 229 Beta Theta Pi, 288, 289 Board of Control, 70 Board of Education, 64 C CAMPUS LEADERS, 213 Canterbury Club, 178 CENTENNIAL YEAR, ALBUIYI OF, 141 Central Party Committee, 218 Century Club, 246 Cheerleade1's, 72 Chi Omega, 266, 267 Clinton Place, 343 Cooperative Dormitory Associ- ation, 344, 345 Cross Country, 113 Currier Hall, 336-339 Currier Sweetheart Dance, 226 D Dad's Day Dance, 219 Daily Iowan, The, 206-209 Deans, 57-59 Debate, 191 Delta Chi, 290, 291 Delta Delta Delta, 268, 269 Delta Gamma, 270, 271 Delta Sigma Delta, 328, 329 Delta Sigma Pi, 257 Delta Tau Delta, 292, 293 Delta Upsilon, 294, 295 DENTISTRY, 413 Directors, 61-63 Director of Athletics, 71 Discussion, 192 TUPIIJAL It Dolphin Club, 116, 117 DORIWITORIES, 335 E Eastlawn, 340, 341 ENGINEERING, 429 Engineering Unit, 134 F FINE ART, 181 FOOTBALL, 69 Forensic Association, 190 FRATERNITIES, 285 Frivol Illagazine, 210, 211 G Gamma Alpha Chi, 252 Gamma Delta, 171 Gamma Eta Gamma, 424, 425 Gamma Phi Beta, 272, 273 Golf, 120 - H Harvest Ball, 220 Hawkeye, 202-205 Hillcrest, 352, 353 Hillcrest Sleighride, 225 Hillel Foundation, 175 Homecoming Dance, 221 Home Economics Club, 169 HONORARIIQS, 245 I Infantry Unit, 135 Information First, 159 INTEREST GROUPS, 153 Interfraternity Ball, 224 Interfraternity Council, 316 Interfraternity Pledge Dance, 227 Intramurals Board, 128 I -Iudiciary Board, 156 K Kappa Alpha Theta, 274, 275 Kappa Epsilon, 439 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 276, 277 Kappa Phi, 177 L LAVV, 419 Law Commons, 354, 355 LIBERAL ARTS and COKI- KIERCE, 379 DEX Loyola House, 356, 357 Lutheran Student Association, 170 M lIecca Ball, 231 lNIecca VVeek, 230 KIEDICINE, 403 llledieal Student Council, 409 lNIedical Unit, 135 IXIILITARY, 129 IVIilitary Ball, 138, 139 IIIINOR SPORTS, 111 hIortar Board, 247 N Newman Club, 172, 173 NURSING, 441 Nu Sigma Nu, 320, 321 O OPI"-GUARDS, ALBUM or, 455 Orientation, 162 P Panhellenic Association, 284 PARTIES, ALBUNI OF, 217 PHARNIACY, 437 Phi Beta Kappa, 256 Phi Beta Pi, 322, 323 Phi Phi Phi Chi, 324, 325 Delta Theta, 296, 297 Epsilon Pi, 298, 299 Phi Eta Sigma, 249 Phi Gamma Delta, 300, 301 Phi Gamma Nu, 258 Phi Kappa Psi, 302, 303 Phi Rho Sigma, 326, 327 Phi Sigma Iota, 255 Pi Beta Phi, 278, 279 Pi Kappa Alpha, 304, 305 Pi Lambda Theta, 254 Pontoniers, 136 PROFESSIONAL FRATER- NITIES, 317 Psi Omega, 330, 331 PUBLICATIONS, 201 Q Quadrangle, 346-349 Quadrangle Turkey Trot, 222 R Radio, 197-200 Registration Committee, 158 Roger VVilliams Fellowship, 180 R. O. T. C. Rifle Team, 137 Page 476' V,... ,,,i S Scottish Highlanders, 140 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 306, 307 Sigma Chi, 308, 309 Sigma Delta Chi, 250 Sigma Delta Tau, 280, 281 Sigma Nu, 310, 311 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 312, 313 Sigma Theta Tau, 452 SORORITIES, 259 South Quadrangle, 350, 351 SPEECH, 189 Spinster's Spree, 223 Student Christian Council, 174 Student Council, 157 Student Nurses, 451 Student Publications Incorporated, 212 Swimming, 118, 119 Page 477 T Tailfeathers, 73 Tau Beta Pi, 435 Theta Sigma Phi, 251 Theta Xi, 314, 315 Town Womexi, 165 Track, 112 Transit, 434 U Union Board, 154 Union Board Sub-Committees, 155 United Youth Fellowship, 179 University Band, 186 University Chorus, 185 University Orchestra, 184 University Prom, 232, 233 University VVomen's Association, 160, 161 V Varsity Ride Team, 137 Vocational Conference, 163 W VVestlawn Annex, 342 Westmillster Fellowship, 176 WOMEN'S ATHLETICS, 121 VVomen's Recreation Association, 123 1Vrestling, 114, 115 Y Y. M. C. A., 166 Y. W. C. A., 164 Z Zeta Phi Eta, 253 Zeta Tau Alpha, 282, 283 PICTURE A U EUPY A Abbott, Joyce, 448 Abel, Richard, 308 Abel, Robert, 338 Abraham, Sidney, 299 Acker, Richard, 303 Ackley, Richard, 303 Adair, Alice, 123, 125, 128, 130, 380 Adams, Colleen, 130 Adams, Emerson, 307 Adams, Fred, 303, 380 Adams, Leland, 346 Adams, Olive, 251 Adamson, Neil, 296, 297 Adkins, Violet, 168 Bevins, Michael, 300 Agnew, Jeanne, 158 Airth, Nancy, 343 Albert, Betty, 266 Albert, Stanley, 116 Alberti, Robert, 320 Albin, Joseph, 249 Aldrich, Katherine, 254, 380 Alexander, Carolyn, 268, Allavie, John, 295 Allen, Barbara, 269 Allen, Edward, 155 Allen, Frances, 380 Allen, Vivian, 266 Alspach, -Addison, 184 Amdor, Wayne, 209 Ames, Hugh, 312, 380 Amick, Richard, 311 Anchor, Norma, 253 Anderson, Andrew, 315 Anderson, Barbara, 269 Anderson, Carolyn, 123, 160, 161, 16 202, 204, 207, 210, 251 Anderson, Dr. E. N. "Eddie," 74, 75, 76, 82, 83, 85 Anderson, Doris, 338, 370 Anderson, Everett, 424, 425 Anderson, James, 131, 353 Anderson, Jean, 262, 456 Anderson, Keith, 380 Anderson, Leah, 380 Anderson, Lorraine, 258 Anderson, Robert, 94 Anderson, Sharon, 266 Anderson, Virginia, 125, 339 Andresen, Edgar, 308 Andrews, 'Mitchell, 184 Anfinson, Arlene, 179 Angell, James, 420 Annis, Daryl, 223, 302, 303, 316, 380 Ansley, William, 308 Antes, Richard, 324 Applebaum, Leon, 183 Apron, Clarence, 192 269 Billmyer, Carol, 381 Armbruster Armbruster Armbruster Armbruster 307, 380 y 1 I , Berry, 258, 262, 330 Coach D. A., 116, 118 Dorothy, 231, 234, 262 Edward, 116, 118, 306, 4, Arms, Charles Robert, 304 Arnold, David, 303 Arnold, Harriet, 72, 164, 266, 267, 28 380 Arnold, Richard, 174 Aronow, Marvin K., 299, 414 Arons, Marlene, 161, 277 Arp, Lew, 288 Arzberger, Robert, 295 4, Asarch, Louis L., 299 Aschotf, Carl, 288 Ashland, Marcia, 203 Ashton, Dudley, 254 Ashton, John P., 331 Atchinson, Kathryn Jean, 380 Atwell, Bonnie, 163, 275, 460, 468 Auner, Margaret, 337 Aurner, Robert, 306, 307 Auwaerter, 'Mary, 380 Avery, Annette, 374, 380 Awes, Loraine, 404 B Bachman, Norton, 192 Bailey, Richard, 288 Baird, Dr. A. Craig, 212 Baker, Holly, 154, 160, 162, 164, 2 251, 380, 460 Baker, James, 155, 300, 301 Baker, John, 227, 288 Baker, Katherine, 448 Baker, Rebecca, 254 Bakken, M. Sgt. Torvid E., 131 Balcom, Mary, 177 Baldwin, Betty Jean, 262 Baldwin, Heber, 332 Ball, Dorothy, 360, 448 Ballantyne, Dale, 183, 196, 210 Balster, Verne, 94 Bane, Bette, 343 Bane, Opal, 123, 125 Bangston, Kenneth, 380 Banks, Earl, 74, 75, 78, 460 Banks, Keith, 315 Bannon, Marcella, 195 Banzhaf, Elfriede, 380 Barad, Betty, 281 Barbour, 4Mrs. 'Helen Kuttler, 156 Barbour, William, 319, 404 Barclay, Thomas, 380 Bardolph, Marinus, 332 Bare, Luella M., 177 Barker, Darlene, 262 Barlow, Lynwood Leroy, 380 Barnes, Arthur, 200 Barr, Marjorie, 282 Barrett, Norman, 311, 380 Barritt, Robert, 94 Barron, William, 94, 288, 289 Barry, William, 328 Bartells, Delbert, 74, 75, 76, 91 Bartels, Edward, 294, 295 Bartlett, Robert, 120, 307 Barton, Lily Lou, 339 Bartozek, Lucille, 195 Barwick, William, 308 Bashore, Jean, 341 Bastron, Robert, 120, 308 Basuk, Jeanne, 281, 380 Batchelder, Marcia, 380 Bates, Evalyn, 265 Bates, Joy, 265, 380 Battle, William, 353 Bauer, Rudolph, 72, 310, 311 Bauer, William, 430, 433, 435 Baumert, J. Erland, 424 Baumgarten, Joan, 338 Baxter, John, 310, 311 Baxter, Richard, 246, 252, 296 Bayer, Henry, 296 Beard, Theodore, 315 47 1 1 l DEX Bechtel, Eleanor, 380 Bechtel, Stanley, 198, 202 Bechtel, Walter, 380 Becker, Samuel, 198, 380 Beck, Richard, 312 Bedell, Norma Jean, 265 Beebe, Vivian, 448 Beechen, Pauline, 338 Beecher, VVilliam, 420 Beechler, Barbara, 248 Beench, Warren, 306 Behounek, Dennis, 315 Beiser, Father LJ. Ryan, 172 Bell, Howard, 287 Bell, Joseph, 353 Bell, Robert, 430, 433, 434, 435 Bell, Virginia, 261, 279, 380 A Below, rthur, 224, 288, 289, 316, 380 Benda, Russell, 74, 75, 81 Bender, Doris, 381 Bender, Robert E., 381 Benesh, Patricia, 169, 266 D Ben ge, onald, 323 Benjamin, William J., 332 Bennett, Lyman, 308, 309 Bennett, Max, 304 Bennett, Phyllis, 254 Bennett, William, 296, 331 Benson, Beverly, 155, 206, 207, 251, 266, 267 Benson, Robert, 303 Bentley, Phyllis K., 169, 237, 239, 265 Bently, Donald, 307, 434 Bently, Robert, 296 Benton, Jess, 381 Bentz, Chester, 307, 424, 425 Bentz, Robert, 307 Benz, Robert, 192 Berg, .Barbara, 274, 463 Berg, Ben, 291 Berg, John, 202, 204, 438 Berg, Berg Berg, Berg Obed, 331, 414 , Richard, 303 VValter, 291 e, Edward, 116 Berger, lDavid G., 135, 319 Bergman, VVilliam, 292 Berkenbosch, Melvin, 381 Berkstresser, Charles, 167 Berkstresser, Jean, 381 Berman, Ruth, 175, 202, 280, 281 Bernd, Doris, 254 Bernhardt, Geneva, 177 Bernstein, Shirley, 175, 280, 281 Berson, lJeanne, 338 Bertram, Reuben, 381 Bessell, Frederick, 356, 357 Beye, Charles, 194 Beyer, Gene, 94 Bfornstad, Wallace, 308 Bickel, Kathryn, 177 Bickford, Robert, 404, 409 Biddle, Jackie, 261 Biere, Fred, 167 Bigus, Harriet, 196 Billings, Lois, 270, 381 Bird, Doris, 381 Bisdorf, Betty, 239, 266, 381 Bishop, David, 292 Bjork, Harlan, 133, 134, 136 Blaas, Vera, 171 Page 478 Blacker, Doris, 177 Blackledge, Walter, 420 Blair, Robert S., 300 Blaise, Betsy, 199, 274, 275 Blakeslee, Eleanor, 343 Blankenburg, Arley, 171 Blass, Vera, 171 Blecker, Doris 'Mae, 177 Bleeker, William, 94 Bliss, Robert, 355 Block, Tom, 295 Block, William, 73, 295 Bloeser, Richard, 300 Bloethe, Orville, 420, 426 -Bloethe, VVilliam, 312 Blomquist, Joyce, 190, 262 Blood, Betty, 265 Bloom, Elmer, 420, 427 Bloomquist, Gerald, 249 Blythe, Jane, 198 Bock, Marilyn, 266, 267 Boegel, Robert, 288 Boeger, Alvin, 135, 351 Boehm, Jean, 343, 381 Boemler, Joyce, 220 Boeye, John, 224, 296, 297, 316, 381 Boeye, Robert, 424 Bonar, Ivan, 194 Bone, Dorothy, 265 Bonebrake, Arden, 323, 403, 404, 409 Bonewitz, Betty, 203, 270 Bonnell, John, 381 Bonynge, Jack, 307 Book, VVayne, 424 Booton, Loy, 252 Borchart, Donald, 424 Borck, Ralph, 346 Bordner, Robert, 308 Bordy, Bette, 281, 381 Borsheim, Imogene, 169, 381 Boswell, Joan, 381 Boswell, William, 116, 307 Bothell, Alfred, 331 Boughan, Harold, 424, 425 Boulton, Verne, 435 Bowers, James, 303, 320, 381 Bowers, Joy, 274, 275 Bowie, Kenneth, 328 Bowles, Robert, 311 Bowman, Neville, 249 Bowstead, Grace, 248 Boyd, Robert, 307 Boyer, Mrs. Lowell, 177 Boylan, Richard, 307 Boyle, Virginia, 209 Bracewell, Helen, 381 Brach, Paul, 168 Bracher, Bernard, 200, 300, 301, 381 Brackey, Dean, 420 Bradke, lJohn, 296 Bradley, James, 356, 357 Bragg, Dorothy, 442 Brain, Donald, 257, 381 Brandau, Beverly, 340, 341 Brandau, Marilyn, 341 Brandt, Milo, 167 Brandt, Stanley, 332 Branwart, Harold, 328 Brashares, Robert, 166, 174 Brauch, Al, 356 Braudeuling, Edwin, 381 Brauer, Richard, 171 Braverman, Annette, 227 Bray, Florence, 240, 273, 341, 367, 460 Breaw, Lenore, 169, 265 Brechler, Paul, 71 Breen, Raymond F., 381 Brekken, Judean C., 424, 425 Bremner, William, 328 .Brenton, Carolyn, 203, 205, 270, 448 Page 479 Briceno, Marta, 255 Bridge, Barton, 320 Bridge, Phyllis, 236, 274, 463 Bridgeland, Ruth, 339 Brierly, Joan, 168 Briggs, Prof. John Ely, 70, 249 Brinck, Claire, 381 Brindley, Robert, 323 Bringolf, Beverly, 448 Brinker, Elizabeth, 155 Brisben, Jane, 248, 258, 343 Brisben, Lois, 343 Brock, Rosemary, 381 Brockway, David, 116, 118 Broderick, Keith, 356 Broderson, Robert, 353 Brody, Jack I., 420 Bronson, Clayton, 73, 381 Brooks, Brooks, Brooks, Brown, Laurence, 331 Lester James, 202, 287 Robert, 200, 309, 381 Barbara, 259, 269, 382 Brown, Mrs. Charles, 254 Brown, Dorothy, 448 Brown, Elwyn, 324, 332 Brown, Forest, 195 Brown, Ilene, 448 Brown, Irving, 352, 430, 435 Brown, -Lona, 260, 261 Brown, Louella, 382 Brown, lMarian, 202, 270 Brown, Patrick, 312, 430, 434 Brown, Ralph, 155, 257, 312, 313 Brown, Richard, 382 Brown, Robert G., 296 Brown, Shelby, 94 Browning, Eleanor, 274 Browning, Marilyn, 274 Brownlee, S. J., 296 Brumer, Robert, 303, 382 Brunelle, Barbara, 276, 277 Bruner, Jack, 108 Bryan, Dean Alvin W., 59 Bryan, Creighton, 319 Buck, William, 288, 328, 413, 414 Buckels, James, 332 Buckingham, Robert, 420, 424 Buckroyd, James, 210, 211, 300 Bucksbalm, Mathew, 299 Buckwalter, Richard, 435 Budelier, Eugene, 304 Budweg, 'Mary, 261 Buhs, VVilliam, 194 Bull, Ivan, 257, 382 Bunz, Robert, 292 Bunz, Virginia, 274, 382 Buresh, Kenneth, 323, 404 Burgess, rJohn, 120, 300, 301 Burham, Joan, 266, 267 Burham, William, 323 Burke, Betty, 382 Burke, Kathleen, 340 Burke, Thomas -A., 311 Burke, VVilliam F., 311 Burkett, Charles, 303 Burkhalter, Burton, 311 Burkhalter, Harold, 167 Burnell, Muriel, 164, 177, 251 Burney, Martha E., 177, 265, 382 Burney, William, 177 Burns, Edward, 382 Burns, Richard, 303 Burnside, Gerald, 356, 357 Burrets, Porter, 73, 155, 306, 307 Burroughs, Robert, 196 Burrus, David, 300 Burt, Virginia, 370 Burtis, Carol, 274 Burton, Prof. Philip W., 252 Bush, Robert, 308 Buss, William, 404 Bussanmas, Marjorie Georgia, 382 Buster, Gwen, 123, 226, 382 Butler, Howard, 303 Butler, Robert, 307 Butler, Wallace, 155 Butler, William, 212 Butter, Margaret Joan, 130, 261, 471 Butts, Donald, 331 Byers, Mildred Fern, 382 Bygrave, Barbara, 220, 274 Byington, William, 295 Byram, Kathryn, 382 Byrne, Paul, 257 Byrnes, Thomas, 206, 252 C Cabalka, Leo, 96, 104, 107 Cabbage, Mary Ellen, 123, 125, 382 Cady, Philip D., 116, 240 Cahalen, Joseph, 328 Calderwood, lMatthew, 382 Callaghan, John P., 303, 319 Camery, Robert D., 166, 382 Cammack, Mildred, 442 Camp, Frances, 254 Campbell, David, 294 Campbell, Donald, 320 Campbell, John, 304 Campbell, Malcolm, 324 Campbell, Pauline, 448 Campbell, Whitney, 307 Canedy, Ann M., 72, 130, 266, 267 Cannon, Wilbur David, 292 Capel, LaVerne, 202, 260, 261 Carberry, Jacqueline, 234, 269 Carbonell, Celso, 430 Carey, Dean, 203, 288, 382 Carey, John, 382 Carideo, Coach Frank, 74, 75, 82 Carl, Lois Jean, 254 Carle, Constance, 267 Carlson, Beverly, 439, 441 Carlson, Constance, 164, 266 Carlson, Donald, 288, 289, 382 Carlson, Franz, 332 Carlson, Frederic, 315 Carlson, Harry, 304 Carlson, Raymond, 74, 75, 92, 288, 289 Carlson, Roy, 312 Carmody, James, 292 Carnahan, Dolly Mae, 123, 125, 130 Carpenter, Robert, 300, 301 Carr, Wesley, 167 Carrier, Helen, 262 Carrol, James, 288 Carroll, Edward, 312 Carroll, John R., 225, sos, 382 Carroll, lJosiah, 464 Carroll, William, 382 Carson, Elaine, 168 Carson, Raymond VV., 135, 323 Carspecken, Marjorie, 194, 268, 269 Carter, Howard, 249 Carter, 1James, 382 Carter, Joan, 169 Carter, Kenneth, 249, 296, 382 Carter, LeRoy, 252 Carter, Robert, 222, 292, 349, 382 Casa, Frank, 168, 382 Casey, Mary Jean, 210, 211, 270, 271 Casey, Mildred, 177, 343 Caslavka, John, 295 Cass, Harrison, 424 Cassera, John, 168 Casson, William Russel, 287 Caster, Letty, 442 Cathcart, Earl, 308 Caudill, George, 249 Caudle, Harold, 239, 249, 288, 289 Cavarretta, Francis, 315 Cebuhar, George, 154, 221, 310, 311 Ceccarelli, Seena, 73 Cepikoff, Louis, 299 Cejka, Donald, 382 Celke, Ruth, 171 Cerny, Howard, 236, 354, 355, 382 Chadima, Alyce Mary, 270 Chadima, Richard, 287 Chamberlain, William, 311 Chambers, Catharine, 382 Chambers, Johnette, 442 Chambliss, Jean, 383 Champion, Ivan, 315 Chance, Diana, 338, 339 Chapman, Maxine Loree, 130, 343 Chappell, Roger, 234, 308 Charles, Charles, 170 Charlson, James, 383 Charlton, William S., 120 Chehak, John, 307 Chenault, Miles, 424, 425 Chesebro, Patricia, 202, 204, 237, 27 279, 464 Chesney, Joan, 383 Chesney, Lee, 168 Chesworth, Edna, 383 Cboitz, Rev. John F., 171 Christensen, Clarence, 424 Christensen, Cloyd, 180 Christensen, Gordon, 246 Christensen, Janice, 448 Christensen, John, 320, 404 Christiansen, Florence, 383 Cbrystal, John, 292, 293 Chui, Eddie, 383 Church, William, 323, 404 Cilek, Frank, 94 Cimpricb, Willmer, 311 Claasen, William, 424 Clancy, Kenneth, 383 Clark Clapp, Prof. Philip Greely, Clark, Ann, 194 184 Clark, Arthur M., 315, 383 Clark, Carol, 123, 125, 282, 283 Clark, Grace, 448 Clark, Jeanne, 277, 383 Clark, Robert P., 303, 312 e, Edward H., 383 Clausen, George, 192, 234, 3 Clausen, John, 327 Clausing, Bonnie, 123, 125 Claussen, R. Jerry, 287 Clearman, Sally, 187 Clem, Cora, 448 Clem, Robert, 120, 308, 456 Clendenen, VVoodrow, 435 08, 472 Clifford, Margaret, 442 , Clifton, Isabelle, 383 Cline, Herkie, 220, 228 Cline, Hubert, 320 Cline, Robert, 404 Clinton, Barbara, 268, 269 Clithero, Thomas, 310, 311 Clouse, Derrold, 295 Cochran, Prof. Grace, 248 Coddington, Margaret VVoo Coder, Douglas, 292, 293 d, 383 Coffman, Jalnes, 311 Coffman, Robert, 311 Cohen, Jovce, 281 Cohen, Miriam, 175 Cohen, Theodore, 299 Cohoe, Daniel, 118 Cole, Cole, Cole Anabel, 255, 383 Belly, 262 Charles, 383 Cole, Chester A., 116 Cole, Dorothy, 169, 262 3, Cole, Hillary, 331 ColHesh, 1Martha, 383 Colin, Wanda, 463 Collier, Jean, 162, 164, 190, 191, 216, 247, 383 Collins, Frank, Jr., 420 Collins, Gladys, 254 Collins, Kathleen, 344 Collins, Robert, 206, 207, 250 Collison, Marilyn, 229, 338 Collison, Nancy, 223, 338 Comfort, Frank, 311 Conard, Donna, 364, 383 Condon, Thea, 339 Connell, James, 220, 295 Connell, Nicholas, 118 Conner, Robert, 292 Conrad, Donald, 94 Conrad, Robert, 383, 427 Conradi, Clara, 442 Conry, VVilliam, 315 Constantine, Dale, 383 Coobs, Marie, 448 Cook, Carolyn, 161, 224, 274, 275, 463 Cook, Clarence H., 304 Cook, James, 154, 323, 331 Coon, Marjorie, 383 Coon, Shirley, 343 Cooper, Gerald, 356, 357 Copple, Ralph, 299 Cord, Joyce, 265, 383, 471 Corder, Lois B., 63 Corey, Benjamin, 296 Cornick, Dale, 157, 346 Corry, Martha, 254 Cortimiglio, Leo, 471 Costello, Jeanne, 203, 262, 383 Cotter, J. Robert, 344 Cotton, Angus, 292 Couch, Marion, 255 Coulter, Chan, 113, 300, 301 Cousine, Mrs. C. E., 254 Covert, Mrs. B. N., 177 Covert, Warren O., 73, 154 Cowger, Dorothy, 251, 266, 383 Cox, Joseph, 168 Cox, June L., 331 Coy, Malcolm, 300 Cozad, James, 74, 75, 78, 302 Crabb, Donald, 320, 404 Crabb, Ian H., 116, 118 Crabbe, Daryle, 323 Crabbe, Janet, 169, 278 Craiger, James S., 116, 303 Craiger, Sidney, 118, 302 Cramblit, Sally, 169, 278, 279 Crandall, Jack, 319, 404 Crane, Charles, 167, 288 Crawford, Adrian, 304 Crawford, Ann, 278, 383 Crawford, Dean, 167, 308 Cray, Glenn, 308, 309 Crayne, Rex, 288 Cresswell, VVilfred, 133, 134, 136 Crews, Marian, 278, 279, 367, 383 Crews, Roger, 73, 167 Crewse, William, 304 Criss, John, 303 Crist, Virginia, 262 Cropper, Joseph, 303 Cross, Norma, 187 Crow, Ruth V., 177 Crowell, David, 178 Crowell, Laura, 191 Crowley, Cletus, 257 Cullen, Dr. Stewart, 70 Cunnick, Paul, 323, 404 Curnes, Ronald, 414 Curran, James, 74, 75, 77 Curran, Francis, 292 Curran, Richard, 460 Current, Donald, 257, 310, 311, 383 Current, Rosemary, 202, 203, 205, 260, 261, 471 Currie, Edward, 190, 294, 295 Currier, Dean Amos Noyes, 60 Custis, Ruth, 156 Cutler, Allan, 299 Cutshaw, Lowell, 420 D Daasch, Robert, 292 Dahl, Beverly Jean, 264, 282 Dahl, Mary Frances, 262 Dahlman, Deloris, 161, 202, 274, 275 Dailey, Arthur, 311 Dailey, Frank, 328 Daisley, Edwin T., 311 Dake, Charles, 304, 383 Dake, Norman, 191, 294, 295 Dakin, Dean Allin W., 57 Daley, Clara, 254 Dallam, Richard, 300 Dancer, David A., 64 Dane, George, 155 Daneke, Robert, 288 Danforth, VVilliam, 249 Daniels, Arthur, 307 Danielson, Daryl, 383 Danielson, Ruth, 161, 262 Dannenbring, Forrest, 319 ,Dauner, David, 96, 99, 100, 104 Danner, Helen, 169 Darrow, Frank, 320, 404 Dauner, Jack, 303, 384 Daurer, Jean, 169, 278, 384 David, Gwen, 339 David, J. E. f'Waddy," 94 David, Laura, 177 Davidson, Dorothea, 155, 164, 212, 220, 274, 275 Davidson, Jean, 266 Davie John, 303 Davis, Benjamin, 133, 134 Davis, Bruce, 167 Davis, Dixie, 202 Davis, Jasper, 430 Davis Coach J. E. 120 Davis, John Aaron, 434 Davis, Loraine S., 312 Davis, Marilyn, 384 Davis, Patricia, 384 Davis, Richard, 206, 208 Davis, Shirley, 281, 384 Davis, VVilliam E., 331 Davis VVilliam, 414 Davison, Robert, 290, 291 Davisson, Farrell, 206, 250 Dawkins, Jack, 73 Dawson, Dean Francis M., 59 Dawson, lJean, 161, 162, 164, 226, 337, 372 Dawson, Martha, 343 Day, .D ay Day, Day. David, 74, 75, 76, 78 Donald, 288 Richard Thomas, 135, 323, 409 William, 129, 132, 134, 222, 346 Daykin, Prof. VValter L., 257 Dean, Daphne, 254 Dean, Lucille, 73, 123, 125, 158, 164, 282, 283 Debban, Charles, 424 DeBolt, Merlan E., 135 DeButts, Robert, 328, 414 DeCamp, Paul, 250 Decker, Lynn, 168, 210 Decker, Richard, 206, 252, 384 Decker, Rita, 272, 273 Page 480 Decker, William, 252 DeGooyer, Marvin, 420 Dehn, Alice, 278, 338 Deinema, Patricia, 341 Deitchler, Kenneth, 434 Deitchler, VVilliam, 430 de Lachapelle, Charles, 303, 384 Delp, Kenneth, 291 Delzell, Sterling, 308 Dempewolf, Robert D., 135, 319 Dempsey, Elbert, 191, 384 Dempsey, VVilliam, 197, 200 Denmead, John, 300 Dennis, Colleen, 224, 270, 271, 368 Dennis, Kirk, 287 Dennis. Lawrence, 206, 250 Denton, Jean, 273 DeRuyt er, David, 311 Dettman, 1st Sgt. Osmer A., 131 Deurne, John, 356 Devens Charles 353 Devine: A. W., 2104 Devine, Glenn, 94 Devine, Thomas, 356, 357 DeVine, James, 319, 327, 404 De Voe, William, 314, 384 DeWitt, Rosanna, 278 DeYarman, James, 328, 414 Dice, R ichard, 287 Dickenson, 160, 163, 258 Dickinson, Hans, 304 Dickinson, Virginia, 163 Dickinson, William, 295 Diehl, William, 108 Dierks, Valorie, 164, 174, 210, 211, 248 Dill, Homer R., 63 Dill, Irene, 448 Dillinger, Daniel, 177 Dimich, Violet, 168, 384 Dimsda le, VVilliam, 346 Dinning, Stephen, 225, 310, 311, 352, 353, 464 Dirks, Marvin, 292 279, 464 Distler, Samuel W., 202, 308, 309 Diton, Helen, 448 Dittmer, Jack, 74, 75, 84 Ditto, Boyd, 308, 309 Doak, Eunice, 442 Dodd, Betty Jean, 274 Dodd, Charles, 120, 300, 301 Doden, Herbert, 287 Doebele, Charles, 308 Dohnalek, Donald, 323 Dolan, Carrol, 323 Dom, Robert, 292, 293 Dommermuth, VVilliam, 249, 314, 315 Donahoe, Clare, 169, 276, 277 Donahue, James C., 320, 328, 414 Donahue, Jean, 384 Donham, Alice, 384 Donhowe, Robert, 300, 384 Donohu Dooley, e, Jean, 272, 273 Donald, 310, 311, 463 Doolittle, James, 384 Doran, Charles, 225 Doran, Charles, 464 Doran, Charlotte, 260, 261 Doran, John, 320 Doran, Patricia, 384 Doran, Ralph, 311 Dotson, Robert, 120, 300 Doty, R. L., 430, 433 Doty, Rose Marie, 269 Douglass, Darlene, 384 Douglas, Dee, 424, 425 Dourte, Millicent, 262 Douthitt, Donald, 73 , Dowell, Douglas, 133, 134 Doyle, Doris, 277 Draves, Duane, 116, 118 Page 481 Dresser, Howard, 420 Drew, John, 288 Driftmier, Stephen, 246, 257, 384 Drisben, Lois, 343 Druyor, Frank, 295 Dubansky, Marvin, 405 DuBois, James, 351 Ducharme, John, 94, 301 Duff, Betty, 384 Duhm, Elwin, 106 Duling, Doris D., 274 Dull, Paul E., 420 DuMont, John, 468 Dunagan, Clarence A., 108 Duncan, Dave, 420 Dunkin, Robert, 287 Dunkle, Warren, 420 Dunlap, Nancy, 274 Dunlevy, -James, 94 Dunn, Lois Ann, 269, 384 Dunnington, .Doris Bennett, 273, Dunseth, Ward Richard, 319 Duree, John R., 384, 424 Durham, Lucille, 339 Dustman, Martha, 340, 341 Dvorsky, Harry, 405 Dyrland, Eugene, 351 Dysart, Donald, 324, 405 E Earp, VVyatt, 288 Eaton, Martha, 278 Ebel, Maribel, 442 Eberle, Helen, 251 Ebert, Blaine, 384 Ebner, Duane, 94 Ebner, Lyle, 306, 307 Eccles, Guy, 351 . Eckberg, Richard, 135, 327 Eckerman, Carol Edward, 291 Eckey, Celia, 73, 384 Eckhardt, Edward, 287 Eckhardt, Gerald, 137, 311 Eckhoff, Harold, 288 Eden, Charles, 384 Eden, Donald, 94, 106 Edmondson, Dorothy, 164, 264, 2 Edvenson, Gaylord, 327 Edwards, Donald, 295 Edwards, Henry G., 179 Eggleston, Max, 438 Ehmke, Bruce, 323 Ehred, Eileen, 269 Eicher, Charles, 384 Eicher, Frank, 132, 346, 349 Eichhorn, John, Jr., 354, 384 Eichhorn, Walter, 94 Eichlen, Frank, 134 Eisler, Gloria, 192 Elder, VVilliam, 94 Elgin, Phillip, 424 Elgin, Richard, 250 Ellenstein, Robert, 196 Elliott, John, 190 Ellison, Barbara, 168, 274, 275 Ellison, Berny, 261 Ellsworth, VVilliam, 304, 430 Ellsworth, R. E., 63 Elman, Shirley, 252, 355 Elting, Harold, 296 Embree, Barbara, 282 Emmel, Delmar, 351 Ems, Norma, 344, 438, 439, 441 Engleby, Doris, 123, 125, 207 Engelke, Betty Jane, 384 Englert, Miss Elizabeth, 222, 346 Eno, Paul F., 303 Ensign, James, 75 Epperhart, John, 300 3 65 Epstein, Aviva, 472 Erbe, Mary Louise, 282 Erbe, Norman, 420, 424, 425 Erdahl, Grace, 384 Erdman, Wilma, 384, 385 Erickson, Betty Ann, 162, 164, 190, 191 192, 212, 247, 253, 262, 263, 385 Erickson, Ernest D., 135, 323 Erickson, Jane, 385 Erickson, Robert, 120 Erusha, Donald M., 385 Ervin, James, 177 Erwin, Robert, 328 Essex, Edwin, 168 Estes, John, 94 Eubank, Donna Lou, 177 Evans, Robert L., 303, 385 Everett, Helen Gayle, 130, 282 Everman, Pauline, 254 Eversman, James, 106, 314, 315 Ewald, Mary Ellen, 338 Eymann, Leon Donald, 225, 352, 353 F Faber, Robert, 108 Fahrner, Lois, 255, 270, 271, 385 Faimon, Capt. Joseph, 131 Falk, Francis, 451 Falk, Frances, 130, 448, 451 Falk, Howard, 312 Falk, Mary Jean, 248 Falk, William, 307, 385 Fanter, Marilyn, 262 Farley, Robert, 304 Farnham, Alta M., 179 Farrell, Maureen, 270, 385 Farrell, Rosemary, 270 Farrington, James, 303 Farus, Eugene, 137 Fatland, John, 320 Fawcett, Robert, 212, 250, 302 Feay, Darrell, 167, 190 Fechter, Russell, 74, 75, 84, 456 Feeney, James, 356, 357 Fehr, Ellen, 261, 456 Fein, -Bernice, 385 Felcher, Deward, 303 Fell, Anna Mae, 164, 177 Feller, Robert, 312 Fellinger, Robert, 430 Felter, Mary B., 177, 385 Fencil, James, 171, 292 Fenton, Prof. Ralph, 70 Ferguson, Claire, 161, 277 Ferguson, Jeanette, 161 1 Ferguson, Julia, 159, 221, 238, 248, 278, Ferguson, Marion, 249 Ferguson, Philip, 135, 323 Ferrell, Shirlee, 282, 283, 284 Fetig, Donald, 134, 136 Fetter, S. L., 194 Fields, Lester, 120 Fieseler, John, 288 Fieseler, Walter, 288 Fiillenwarth, Kenneth, 295, 425 Filmer, Lenora, 165, 172, 385 Fimmen, Donald, 385 Finch, Charles A., 354, 385 Finders, Lee M., 352, 353, 424 Finders, Lois, 370 Finklestein, Phyllis, 190, 338 Finley, Roger, 106 Fishburn, John, 420 Fischer, Bennett, 300 Fischer, Mildred, 164 Fischman, Hortense, 281 Fisher, Allan, 106 Fisher, Benjamin, 301 Fisher, Fisher, B ryce, 3 85 Donice, 169 Fisher, Evaline, 190 Fisher, Glenn, 353 Fisher, Janet, 277 Fisher, .Janice, 471 Fisher, Laura Ann, 202, 203 Fisher, Robert, 346 Fisher Walter 185 Fitch, Jaclyn, iss, 163, zss Fitch, Roy, 327 Fitz, Barbara, 442 Fitzpatrick, Marjorie, 385 Fitzsimmons, James, 351 Fitzsimmons, Robert, 294, 295 Flagg, George, 315 Flanders, Marston C., 353 Folker, Flaum, Marshall, 189, 194 Fleege, Francis, 155 Fleege, James, 356 Fleming, Merle, 73 Flodin, John, 291, 385 Flood, Barbara, 203, 205, 270 Flood, Elmer, 303, 464 Flood, Flynn, Flynn Verle, 75, 287 Capi, 262, 367 Mrs. Velma, 452 Focht: iMiss Helen, 156 Fogle, Merlyn, 332 Foley, Mrs. Hazel, 292 Jack, 346 Folsom, Audrey, 278 Folsom, Richard, 331 Fontellio-Nanton, H. I., 250 Ford, Elizabeth, 269, 385 Ford, Jasper, 324 Ford, John, 223 Ford, Uohn H., 300, 356 Ford, Richard, 303 Forest, Roberta, 179 Forsythe, Charles, 287 Fortune, Patricia, 203, 205, 210, 270, 271 Foster, David, 311 Foster, Dr., 70 Foster, Geneva, 169 Foster, John, 405 Foster, Marilyn, 169, 265 Foster, Melvon, 308 Foster, Theodore, 202, 204, 240, 302, 304 Foulds, Mary Lou, 343 Fowler, Emerson W., 303 Fox, Arnold, 175 Fox, Jack, 303 Fox, Patricia, 203, 272, 273 Fraker, Fleming, 291, 385 Francies, Duane, 155, 312, 313 Franey, James, 300 Frank, Donald, 295 Frank, Helen, 261, 385, 464 Franquemont, Bernard, 385 Franzke, Yvonne, 262 Fraser, Robert, 287 Fraseur, George, 331 Frazier, Charles, 134, 292 Fredericks, Dean, 351 Fredericks, Mabel, 343 Frederickson, Leo, 332, 385 Free, Arvella, 196 Freels, Eugene, 94 Freeman, Robert, 96, 102, 104 Freitag, Walter, 300 French, Bernice, 448 French, James, 154, 209, 215, 221, 252, 285, 300, 301, 385 French, Miss Louise, 164 French, Raymond, 385 Frendchick, Robert, 288 Freund, Julianne, 385 Frevet, ,John, 328 :Frey, Harry, 319, 405 Freyer, Lawrence, 297 Freyman, Grace M., 254 Frick, James, 385 Friedman, Morton VV., 135, 299 Frink, Robert, 252, 306, 385 Frish, Dean, 351 Fritschel, Barbara, 385 Fritz, Lois, 341 From, Paul, 299 Frost, Anna, 448, 451 Fruehling, George, 351 Frye, Jack, 424 -Fryer, Donald, 353 Fryer, Laird, 134, 296 Fuente, William, 354 Fuerste, Karl, 303 Fuerste, William, 420, 424, 425 Fulkerson, Samuel, 202, 204 Fuller, Joan, 196 Fulton, James -B., 421 Funnell, William, 312, 385 G Gabbard, Glendon, 195, 196 Gabbard, Lucille, 195 Gage, Richard, 250, 385, 386 Gagnon, -Ann, 169 Gaines, Shirlene, 262, 263, 460, 471 Gall, Malcolm, 385, 386 Gallagher, Jack, 172 Gallagher, John, 172, 356, 357 Gallagher, William, 75, 106 Gallaher, Jean, 203, 248, 274, 275 Galloway, Marian, 196 Galvin, Dorothy, 155, 177, 441 Gardner, Aelese, 265, 385, 386 Garms, Ellen, 269, 386 Garretson, Charles, 296 Garrett, Erasmus, 386, 424 Garrett, Helen, 451 Garrett, Martha, 258, 277, 386 Garrett, Priscilla, 73, 163, 218, 220, 221, 276, 277, 355 Gatens, Mary E., 386 Gaupp, Charles, 194, 196 Gavronsky, Jean, 202, 204, 280, 281 Gay, Anna, 123, 125, 128, 130 Gay, Madeline, 155 Gaynor, Ann Louise, 386 Gearhart, Ralph, 355 Gehring, Elaine, 343 Geigel, Robert, 74, 75, 84, 114, 134, 292, 293 Geiger, Mrs. H. H., 296 Geisinger, Ruth Ann, 386 Genest, Ray Ann, 255 George, Mary J., 73 George, Robert iM., 137 George, Wilfred, 167 Georges, George A., 116 Geppert, Richard, 114 Geraldi, Delores, 226 Gerard, Howard, 171 Gerdes, Loretta, 155, 170 'Gerlits, William, 351 Gerol, Yale, 190 Gershun, Theodore, 73 Gibson-, Frank, 311 Gibson, Philip, 353 Gierke, Glenn, 120, 288 Gilbert, Gerald, 296 Gilbert, Ruth M., 254, 339 Gildea, Dorothy, 228, 374 Gillespie, Marlyn, 386 Gillette, Prof. Arnold, 196 Gillette, Frank iAlbert, 190, 355 Gillette, Lester' S., 64 Gilligan, George, 433 ' Gilliland, William, 307 Gilman, Anne, 169, 262, 263, 284 Gillen, Mary, 338 Gilson, Nancy, 274, 386, 468 Giltner, 'John Michael, 306, 307 Gingerich, Kenneth, 349 Gingles, Sarah Louise, 386 Ginsberg, Emil H., 299 Gladstone, William, 320, 405 Glasener, Paul, 303, 386 Glasgow, Keith, 306, 307 Glasser, Elaine, 340 Glassen, Gilbert, 328, 414 Glattly, Joseph, 304 Glazer, Milton R., 299 Glendening, Celia, 177 Glenn, Eugene, 94, 166, 191 Glick, Isobel, 227, 240, 338, 373 Glotzer, Herman, 430 Glynn, James, 303, 386 Goddard, Morris, 349 Goenne,1Norman, 308, 309 Goetz, John, 435 Gold, David, 386 Gold, Harold, 118 Golden, Dr. Judah, 175 Golden, Martin, 434 Goldman, Doris, 165, 386 Goldman, Jerome, 299 Goerdt, Charles, 421 Gomelinsky, Samuel, 175,430 Goldman, Gerald, 192 Gonder, Betty Schmidt, 451 Gonder, Maurice, 320 Goodin, Florence, 73, 266, 267, 386 Goodman, Doris, 248 Goodpaster, Lorna, 266, 267 Goodrich, George, 196 Goodrich, John, 311 Goodwin, Eugene, 206, 215, 250 Goodyear, Howard, 315 Goplerud, Clilford Peter, 135, 323 Goranson, Donald, 307 Gordon, Ethel, 202, 281 Gordon, Jean, 169, 370 Goss, Dorothy, 442 Goss, John, 386 Goss, Mary E. Weber, 386 Gossman, Norbert, 356, 357, 386 Gottsch, John, 320, 405 Gottsch, Joseph, 308 Goudy, Jack, 195 Gould, Barbara, 338 Gould, Colin, 294, 295 Gould, Rachel, 386 Gower, Helen, 158 Graber, Virgil, 323 Graham Graham Graham Graham , EJackie, 386 , James, 300, 301 , Robert C., 120, 296, 297 ,Robert John, 103, 104, 30 0 Grahl, Charles P., 307 Grahl, Philip, 192 Gralapp, Leland W., 183 Grant, Lois, 168 Grau, Harold, 320, 405 Gravett, Carrol, 449 Graw, Shirley, 343 Gray, Kenneth, 137 Gray, Lynn, 288, 386 Grayston, Jane Ann, 270 Greber, Emily, 386 Green, Albert E., 295 Green, Doris, 231, 277 Green, Frank, 292, 293 Green, Margaret, 282, 386 Page 482 Green, Nancy, 160, 276, 277, 471 Green, William, 94 Greenberg, Bernadine, 175 Greenberg, Jack, 299 Greenberg, Maynard, 299 Greene, William, 300, 301 Greenleaf, Hale, 302, 303, 386 Greenwood, Forest, 287 Greer, Auty, 282 Greer, Ellen, 187, 386 Gregg, Betsy, 343 Gregg, John, 356, 357 Gregg, Marvelle, 282, 283 Gregg Mary, 273, 386 7 Gregg,' Gregori Robert H., 319, 346, 405, o, Antone, 287 Grenda, Richard, 296, 297 Grieble, Margaret, 258 Grieve, Paul, 155, 328 Gritlin, Gordan, 300 Grimm, Martin, 249 GriH'in, Raymond, 196 GrifHng, Bernard, 353 409 Hall, Donald, 73, 113, 430 Hall, Eugene, 96, 104 Hall, Harlan, 287 Hall, Marjorie, 234, 274, 464 Hall, W. Earl, 64 Hall, Wade, 435 Hall, VVaite, 435 Halsey, Prof. Elizabeth, 124 Ham, Margaret, 278 Hamiel, Eleanor, 387 Hamilton, Frances, 449 Hamilton, Howard, 120 Hamilton, Jean, 254 Hamilton, Mary, 442, 449 Hamm, Burwell J., 315 Hammel, Elaine, 338 Hammel, Leila, 387 Hammer, Nadine, 278 Hammes, Roman, 315 Hammond, Carrie, 339 Hammond, Dean VVilliam Gardiner, 60 Hammond, Jerrold, 323 Hamre, Lawrence, 170 Grimes, Rebecca, 386, 387 Grimes, Theresa, 165, 251 Grimmer, Betty, 386, 387 Grimmer, William, 155, 323 Gripp, E. Curtis, 288 Gross, Carl R., 387 Gross, Richard, 307 Grossman, Eli, 414 Grossman, Mildred, 164 Grothaus, Patricia, 158, 198, 282, 283, 387, 468 Grothus, Edward, 312 Grothus, Joseph, 74, 75, 76, 84, 313 Grund, Alvin, 299, 471 Grudgings, Henry F., 387 Grupp, Roger, 387 Gudgel, Kenneth, 327 Guenther, Marilyn, 273 Guerin, Charmain, 387 Guernsey, Mrs., 237 Guggenheim, Charles, 191, 197 Guild, ,Jean, 387 Gulligan, George, 429 Gunther, Gordon, 182 Gusman, Jack, 387 Gusman, -Marian, 281, 387 Gustafson, Robert, 75 Gute, Betty, 442 Gutesha, Michael, 387 Gutherie, Richard, 435 Guthrie, Sidney, 133, 135, 314, 315 Gutknecht, Gene, 387 Gm, Janet, 157, 159, 171, 174, 226, 337, 372 Guzowski, Anthony, 74, 75, 81, 96, 101, 104 H Hass, Ronald, 304 Haberstroh, William, 332 Hackbarth, Winston, P., 387 Haegg, Norma Lou, 130, 223, 224, 268, 269 Haehnel, Joan, 343 Haesemeyer, Frederick, 315 Haesemeyer, Margaret, 258 Hage, Evelyn, 266 Haines, Lewis, 421 Hajek, Norma, 254 Hakes, Eloise, 239, 261 Hale, Donald, 157 Hale, Glenn, 315, 316 Haley, Robert, 287 Hall, Barbara, 387 Hall, Carl, 120, 356, 357 Page 483 H a m w i, Violet, 387 Haug, Peter, 170 Haupert, VVendell, 303 Haupt, Dorothy, 254 Hauser, Doree, 262 Hausler, James, 312 Hausler, Leland, 430 Hauth, Julia, 387 Havercamp, Doris, 203, 205, 255, 272, 273 Havlicek, Frank J., 116, 118 Hawkinson, Joan, 164, 268, 269, 284 Hawthorne, Gloria, 261 Hawthorne, Mildred, 72, 231 Hayes, Donald, 296 Hayes, Edward, 421, 424, 425 Hayes, Gretchen, 388 Hayes, LeRoy, 438 Hayes, Owen, 252, 388 Hays, Donald, 106 Hayward, Marvin, 249 Hazen, Virginia, 272, 273 Hazlett, Richard, 288 Headington, Ronald, 74, 75, 77, 93 Hancher, Pres. Virgil, 34, 35, 36, 138, 462 Hanemann, Jack, 287 Hansen, Helen, 202, 260, 261 Hansen, Janet, 270 Hansen, Margaret, 177, 442 Hansen, Robert, 328 Hanske, Edward, 324, 405 Hanson, Della, 442 Hanson, Duane, 114, 306 Hanson, Helen, 192 Hanson, Kathleen, 270 Hanson, Patricia, 156, 160, 336, 387 Hanson, Sybil, 236 Harbert, Jack, 387 Harden, Miles, 296 Harder, Eldo, 171 Hardersen, Barbara, 339 Harding, Donald, 73, 306, 307 Hardy, Dorothy J., 73 Hardy, Jean, 277, 387 Hardy, Warren, 327 Harmeier, Rose Mary, 265 Harms, Mary, 248 Harper, Earl E., 61, 154 Harper, Shirley, 274, 387 Harper, Virginia, 339 Harrington, Charles, 291 Harris, Alice, 449 Harris Harris , Jean, 168 , Marilyn, 177, 202 Harris, Norman, 106 Harris Harris Harris , Virginia, 338, 387 on, Coach 'Pops," 97, 105 on, Donald, 323, 405 Harshaw, Gail, 421, 424 Harshharger, Prof. H. Clay, 24 337, 6 Heager, Maita, 280 Healey, Margaret, 388 Healey, Noreen, 340, 341 Heap, Duane, 197, 388 Heasty, Miriam, 338 Heater, Harlan, 287 Heath, Guy, 308 Heckt, 1Melvin, 75, 77, 294, 295 Heder, Jean, 265 Heege, Robert, 421 Heeger, Miriam, 255, 281 Heeren, Joyce, 261 Heezen, Bruce, 308 Hegeman, Catherine, 388 Heggen, Roy, 303 Hegstrom, George, 320 Hegwood, Raleigh, 388, 424, 425 Heider, Charles, 75, 77 Heifner, Bernard, 73, 290, 291 Heimerman, Mathias, 356, 357 Hellerud, Eileen, 255 Hemingway, Richard, 303 Henderson, Barbara H., 188, 459 Henderson, Barbara J., 210, 268, 269 Henderson, Marilyn Athene, 388 Hendrickson, Corrine, 277 Hendrickson, Eve, 389 Hendrickson, ,John P., 388 Henkle, Robert, 120, 308 Hennes, David, 299 Hennessey, Patricia, 278 Hennessy, Charles, 323 Henninger, Janet, 277 Henrickson, Keith, 288 Henry, Nancy, 339 Henry, Sally, 73, 337 Hensleigh, Howard, 157, 177, 246, 42 1 Hart, Buddy W., 191, 294, 295, 387, 460 Hart, Buster C., 191, 236, 294, 295, 387 Hart, VVilliam, 414 Harter, Eldo, 353 Harter, Roberta, 282, 283 Hartvigsen, Altha, 442 Hartzell, Edward, 356 Harvey, Jean, 276 Harvey, Julie, 160, 276, 277, 387 Hartz, Shirley, 387 Hasbrouck, Jay, 311, 387 Hasbrouck, Paul, 249 Haskell, Sally Lou, 270 Hasselman, Leone, 443 Hathorn, Jerome, 320 Hatten, Thomas, 235, 295 Hauer, VValter, 300 424 Heitzman, James, 287 Henneman, Richard, 287 Herbel, Carol, 171 Herbst, Kenneth, 425 Herrald, Marjorie, 278 Herrick, Dr., 328 Herrick, Jane, 274 Herrick, Marjorie, 274, 388 Herrington, 'Marianna, 164 Hertlein, Mary Jane, 160, 163, 164, 216 272, 388 Herud, Frank, 346 'Herwig, Lloyd, 177 Herzberg, Lois, 251, 252 Herzog, Fred, 328, 414 Hess, Dean, 421, 424, 425 Hess, Elaine, 273 Hess, Clement, 307 Jacobson Hess, Raymond, 424 Hess, Walter, 388 Hester, Lawrence, 424, 425 Heston, John, 300 Hetzler, Donald, 170 Heunger, Virginia, 266 Hibbs, Muriel, 203, 270 Hickey, Doris, 254 Hicklin, Martin, 320, 405 Hickman, Capt. Charles T., Jr., 131 Higbee, Prof. Frederick G., 70 Higgs, Mary Lou, 266, 388 High, Robert, 257 Highlander, John, 197, 246 Higley, Dr. L. B., 331 Higgins, Wilford, 168 Hightower, John, 200 Hilfman, Leon, 116, 299 Hill, Margaret, 251, 388 Hill, Mafidee, 210, 211, 251, 276, 277, 388 Hill, Raymond, 194, 196 Hill, Robert B., 291 Hill, Wendell, 346 Hillier, Mary Jan, 443 Hills, Prof. Elmer VV., 257 Hills, Richard, 249 Hindt, Charles, 307 Hink, William, 120, 311 Hintz, Daniel, 227, 288, 289 Hintz, M. Sgt. Willis A., 131 Hiserodt, Dean, 315 Hoagland, Buell, 312 Hockenberg, Harlan, 191, 299 Hodges, Norma, 388 Hodges, Robert, 405 Hoegh, Harriet, 164, 177, 337 Hoegh, Betty Jean, 164, 278, 279, 388 Hoerner, Lester Dick, 74, 75, 76, 85, 90, 93, 113 Hoeveler, Theodore J., 388 Hoffert, Miss Eugenia, 156 Hoffman, Dorothy, 388 Hoffman, Julian R., 255 Hoffman, Kenneth, 300 Hoffman, Ruth, 449 Hoffmann, Geri, 277, 388 Hoffmann, Lyle H., 296 Hoffnagle, Dennis, 116 Hogeland, John, 106, 167 Hogg, Mary Lynn, 266 Hogle, John, 290, 291, 430 Hohmann, John, 249 Holbert, James, 137 Holahan, James, 312 Hole, Nancy, 164, 194, 196, 218, 220, 388 Holland, Herman, 328 Holland, Patricia, 269, 460 Hollander, Ruth Ann, 388 Holle, Robert, 249 Holler, Maxine, 282, 283 Hollingshead, 1Milton, 303 Hollingsworth, Bruce, 328 Hollingsworth, Gretbren, 443 Holloway, Charles, 308, 309 Holloway, Patricia, 464 Holm, John, 312 Holm, LaVonne, 251, 342 Holmes, Charles, 303, 388, 456 Holmes, Mary, 182 Holmes, Wendall, 421 Holmwood, Donald, 116, 118, 306, 307 Holroyd, Lloyd J., 311 Holt, Joan, 162, 278, 279, 388 Holton, Ira James, 421 Holzman, Carol, 281 Honma, Minoru, 388 Homan, Delmar, 249 Hood, Joan, 203, 205, 270 Hook, Barbara, 443 Hoover, Robert, 388 Hoover, Ruth Schultz Hope, Is , 388 lea Beth, 265, 389 Hopkins, Charles, 307 Horan, Elaine, 277, 389 Horan, Thomas, 168 Horkey, VVilliam R., 296, 297 Hornaday, Jack, 311 Horner, Horton, Horton, Mildred, 449 Dorothy Jo, 389 Margaret, 258, 266, 389, 460 Horton, Philip, 331 Horton, Robert, 135, 323 Hostetter, John, 320 Hotchkiss, Robert, 389 Hoskins, Houglan Betty, -F49 d, Thomas, 389 Houghton, Mrs. Hiram C., Jr., 64 Hounshell, Donald, 296 Hounshell, Russ, 209 Householder, James, 320 Hovey, Miss Alma, 248, 254 Hovland, Henry, 294, 295 Hovland, John, 295 Howard, Glenn LaVerne, 311 Howard, Leanna, 339 Howard, Coach Mike, 114 Howard, Sherman, 74, 75, 81, 92 Hutchings, Calvin, 331 Hutchinson, Joanne, 270, 389 Hutchinson, Leo, 351 Hutchinson, Louise Ann, 343, 389 Huthsteiner, George, 324 Hutinger, Paul, 116, 118 Hyink, Rhea, 261, 389 I Iams, Patricia, 255, 389 Imig, Eva, 443 Ingham, Harvey, 250 Ingraham, DeMarest, 135 Irish, Ellen, 168, 262, 263 Irwin, Anne, 130, 272, 273 Irwin, Donald, 252 Isenberg, Shirley, 281 Isreal, Joseph, 291 Ivancie, Gerald, 328, 414 Iversen, James, 296 Iverson, Donna Lee, 226, 229, 363, 372 Ives, Richard, 95, 96, 97, 98, 104, 105, 310, 311 I Jackson, Donald, 204, 250 Jackson, Doris, 389 Howe, Gerald, 317, 319, 405 Howell, Mrs. John, 340, 341 Howell, Rate, 424 Howes, John, 303 Howie. Donald L., 135, 319 Hubacher, George, 319 Hubbard, Dorothy, 248, 278, 279 Hubbard, Martha, 389 Hubbard, VVilliam, 154, 216, 308, 309, 431, 434 Huber, Charlene, 203, 260, 261, 389 Hudson, Duane Arch, 307 Jacobs, Edward, 327 Jacobs, Edward L., 135 Jacobs, Jesse, 324, 405 Jacobs, S hirley, 389 Jacobsen, Billie Jean, 183 Jacobsen, Dean Carlyle, 57, 58 Jacobson, Betty C., 277, 389 Jacobson, Betty Lu, 161 Jacobson Coleman 409 Jacobsoni Illeen, 389 Jacobson, Jean, 262 Jacobson, Keith, 249 Richard, 311 Hudson, Hudson, Fritz, 221, 354, 355 James, 75, 310, 311, 463 Huffer, Orion, 167 Huffman, Helen, 261 Hughes, Anson, 319 Hughes, Bruce, 155, 191, 224, 250, 308, 309 Hughes, Harlan, 434 Hughes, Pat, 434 Huglin, Robert, 120 Huisanga, LaVonne, 258 Huiskamp, Mary, 251 Huit, Marion L., 246 Hull, Herbert, 331 Hull, Janice, 258, 389 Hulson, Joanne, 169, 343 Hult, Donald, 328 Humphr ey, James, 103 Jacobson, Rosemary, 262, 263 Jaeger, John, 303 Jaeggi, Ed, 291 Jaggard, Robert, 323 Jahns, Dorothy, 123, 125 Jakusz, Helen, 172, 196 Jamison, Mrs. J. A., 311 Jamison, Janis, 169, 264, 265 Jansen, Patricia, 251, 268, 269 Jaster, Beulah, 251, 389 Jeanes, Ellen, 203, 270 Jeans, Janette, 248, 389 Jeans, Robert, 389 Jeffryes, Dale, 327 Jenkins, Hanley, 327, 406 Jenna, Colonel VV. VV., 131, 138 Jennett, Clair Walter, 113 Humphrey, Martha, 123, 125, 272, 273 Humphrey, Robert R., 331 Hunt, Byron, 312 Hunt, -Dixie, 253, 264, 265, 589 Hunt, Robert James, 168, 287 H11nt, VVilliam, 311 Hunter, Edwin, 303 Hunter, Janice, 443 Hunter, John, 74, 75, 81, 389, 456 Hunter, Walter, 389 Huper, W. Ann, 255, 389 Huper, Marie, 168, 389 Hurley, Leo, 346 Hurst, Robert, 421 Husa, Ruth, 265 Huss, Joanne, 266, 267, 389 Husted, John, 211, 300, 301 Huston, Farrel Craig, 424, 425 Hutcheon, James, 294, 295 Jennings, Grant, 94, 288, 289 M ' f Jens, a rily n, 202, 260, 261 Jensen, Robert J., 346, 347, 349, 389 Jepson, VVilliam, 300 Jessen, V irginia, 251, 262, 263 Jesson, Robert, 324 Jewett, Gerald, 311 Jewett, Lucy, 389 Joels, Mary, 192, 281 Johansen, Dorothy, 274, 389 Johnson, Bette, 185, 262, 263 Johnson, Betty Jane, 339 Johnson, Calvin, 327 Johnson, Carroll, 311 Johnson, Dixie, 390 Johnson, Donald H., 425 Johnson, Doris Ann, 262 Johns, Dwight, 390 Johnson, Eldon D., 177 Johnson, Eleanor, 390 Page 484 Johnson, Francis, 277, 406 Johnson, Gordon, 424, 425 Johnson, Prof. Jack T., 246 Johnson, Kenneth T., 332 Johnson, L. Blake, 292 Johnson, Leigh, 170 Johnson, Leighland E., 390 Johnson, Lois, 258, 390 Johnson, Lucille, 266 Johnson, Marilyn, 161 Johnson, Merlin, 406 Johnson, Neal, 323 Johnson, Norma, 443 Johnson, Paul, 331 Johnson, Raymond, 406 Johnson, Richard F., 288 Johnson, Robert C., 292, 332 Johnson, Rose Lee, 443 Johnson, Shirley, 278 Johnson, Sidney, 194 Johnson, Ted, 94 Johnson, VVilliam P., 177 Johnston, Earl, 353 Johnston, John L., 319 Johnston, Richard, 167 Jolliff, Harry, 113, 306, 307 Jones, Barbara, 262 Jones, Elmer, 155 Jones, Herbert, 170, 331, 414 Jones, Lois, 169 Jones, Mary Ellen, 390 Jones, Nyle, 307, 390 Jones Robert P. 312 Jordan, Frank, 291 Jordan, Phyllis, 164, 268, 269 Jorgenrud, James, 249 Jorgensen, Noble, 98, 104, 313 Jorgenson, Theodore, 356, 357 Josifek, Charles, 431 Jowett, John, 296 Judiesch, Kenneth, 406 Julius, Loy, 331 Jungman, Robert, 331, 414 K Kadesky, Melvin, 209, 299 Kaiser, Kenneth, 307 Kaisershot, Quentin, 75 Kaldenberg, Karl, 94 Kallsen, Clarence, 171 Kamp, Mrs. C. R., 254 Kampmeyer, John, 308 Kanak, Arthur, 390 Kane, Robert, 134 Kane, Roger, 74, 75, 81, 292 Kanzell, Herbert, 190, 199, 210, 390 Kaplan, Beatrice, 281, 390 Kaplan, Sam, 73, 299, 431 Kapp, Milton, 294, 295, 316 Karll, Robert, 332 Karsten, Orlo, 120 Kasel, John, 324 Kass, Kass, Katz, Katz, Robert, 296 Thomas, 296 1Mortimer, 353 Ralph M., 116 Kauffman, George, Jr., 352, 353 Kauffman, Robert, 94 Kaufmann, Frank, 172 Kaufman, Patricia, 278, 279 Kay, Dean George Frederick, 60 Kay, VVilliam, 69, 74, 75, 76, 85 Kearney, Alfred B., 137 Kearsing, Joyce, 162, 282, 283, 390 Keaster, Jacqueline, 254 Keating, Ann, 172, 248, 274, 275 Keefe, Frank, 288 Keefe, Robert, 288 Page 485 Keely, George, 288 Kehn, V. Joyce, 390 Kelleher, H. Dorothy, 255, 274, 390 Keller, Arthur, 257, 390 Keller, Guy, 250, 390 Keller, Lloyd, 390 Keller, Robert, 390 Kellogg, VVilliam, 353 Kelly, Virginia, 273 Kelso, Jack, 74, 75, 84, 310, 311 Kelso, William, 106 Kelso, John, 307 Kemmerer, Barbara, 160, 272, 273, 284, 390 Kemp, Beulah, 169 Kemp, Edward, 114, 306, 307 Kemp, Margaret, 261 Kendig, Lenore, 266 Kennady, John, 73 Kennedy, Dorothy, 390 Kennedy, Robert R., 390 Kennett, Coach Charles, 120 Kent, Barbara Greenleaf, 247 Kent, Charles, 303 Kent, Dorothy, 261 Kenworthy, James, 307 Kenyon, John, 319 Kercheval, Marion L., 179 Kern, Jordan, 292 Kern, VVard, 312 Kernodle, D1'. George, 196 Kerr, Dr. H. D., 409 Kerr, Kriss, 319 Kerr, Philip, 303 Kerrigan, Bob, 295 Kew, Kenneth, 294 Khabbaz, Fouad N., 177, 332 Kidd, Maureen, 218, 220 Kier, Lawrence, 390 Kimmel, Elizabeth, 443 King, Lloyd VVesley, 295 King, Louis, Jr., 74, 75, 80, 83, 459 King, Richard, 192, 287 King, Russell, 303, 390 Kingery, Virginia, 254 Kinney, Edythe, 390 Kintzinger, Charles, 257, 314, 315 Kinzey, Clyde, 390 Kinzle, Fred, 291 Kirby, Kate, 154, 406 Kircher, Betty, 72 Kirchner, Gwen, 265 Kirk, Marion, 270 Kirkegaard, Dale, 319 Kirshner, Gwen, 341 Kisler, Judith, 262, 263 Kladstrup, Norman, 257, 346 Klassie, Pauline, 202, 235, 260, 261 Klauer, Roger, 331 Klay, Earl T., 421 Klein, Dorothy, 251 Klein, Esther, 175, 280, 281 Klein, Lavon, 307 Klepfer, Larry, 390 Kline, Adrian, 390 Kling, VValter, 307, 390 Klopping, Doralee, 196, 390 Klotzbach, Katharine, 169 Kluever, Lester, 225, 257, 310, 311, 391 Knapp, Dorcas Ann, 206, 208, 251, 391 Knarr, Dorthea, 161, 168, 337 Knarr, Robert, 328 Knebel, Guy, 75 Kniifen, Murray, 190 Knittle, James, 288 Knowles, Kay, 251, 340, 391 Knowlton, Robert, 391 Knudsen, Dale, 249 Knudsen, Richard, 295 Koch, Louise, 174, 391 Koch, Ruth, 192, 253, 260, 261 Kochneff, Alex, 120 Kochneff, VValter, 104 Koebel, Prof. Hans, 184 Koehrsen, Betty, 449 Koele, Ruth, 391 Koerner, Joan, 260, 261 Kohan, Sheldon, 353 Kohl, Martha, 443 Kohl, Otto, 287 Kohlhass, Bernice, 406 Kohlhass, John, 319 Kohlhass, Robert, 356, 357 Kokjohn, Alfred, 300 Kolar, Eleanor, 73, 125, 343 Koons, Ann, 338, 339 Kopp, Betty, 177, 391 Korn, Belva Jean, 265, 391 Korte, Robert, 118 Kosbau, Paul, 391 Kostopulos, VVilliam, 225, 352, 353, 391 Kottemann, Dorothy, 138, 153, 154,160 190, 215, 223, 247, 253, 274, 275, 365 391 Kottemann, VVilliam, 311 Kraatz, Lowell, 294, 295 Krabbenhoft, John, 224, 292, 293, 316 Krahling, Buren, 406 Kramer, Kramer, Kramm Krause, Elaine, 281 Glen, 102 Samuel 94 ,Gene W., 174, 179 Krause, Shirley Lou, 73, 203, 280, 281 Krebs, Arthur, 202, 203, 351 Kremer, Glen, 104 Kresse, Richard, 190, 308, 309 Kreuger, Norman, 319 Kreymer, Donald, 312 Krichel, Barbara, 391 Kropach, Sue, 343 Krumm, Daniel, 315 Krupp, Fern, 277 Kruse, Kalvin, 77, 294 Kruse, Killian, 414 Kruse, Paul, 75, 77 Kruse, Rolf, 323 Kubal, Jerry, 75, 84, 313 Kucera, Joyce, 338 Kuesel, Jack, 291 Kuever, Dean Rudolph A., 58, 70 Kugel, Carleton, 421 Kuhl, Milton, 155, 424 Kuhlman, Robert, 120 Kulick, Frederick, 249 Kunx, John Adams, 391 Kunz, John, 288 Kurth, Donald, 414 Kurtz, Robert, 353 Kustis, Ruth, 156, 165 Kutish, Karl, 391 Kyseth, Mrs. George L., 64 L Lackender, Vera, 262 Lacour, James, 391 Lacy, Frank, 424 Ladd, Carolyn, 164, 202, 203, 24s, 276, 277, 284 ' Ladd, Dean Mason, 58, 70 Ladwig, Harold, 323, 406 Lager, Marian, 165 Lager, Sylvia, 260, 261 Lagomarcino, Marian, 472 Lagomarcino, Paul, 472 Lagoni, Ralph, 323 Lahr, Delores, 161, 164, 337 Laipple, Aron, 391 Lake, Richard, 116, 118 Lally, Patrick, 311 Lamb, Richard, 303 Lambert, Arthur A., 179 Lambert, Ava M., 179 Lampe, iM. Willard, 62 Lane, Elizabeth, 270, 271 Lane, Kenneth, 292 Lane, Walter, 308 Langbehn, Melva, 391 Lange, Kenneth, 287 Lange, Paul R., 346 Langenfeld, Florence, 177, 391 Langner, Clair, 406 Langsjoen, Arne N., 332 Lardner, Decker, 288 Largent, Harry, 391 Laros, Eva, 391 Larrabee, Charles, 303 Larsen, Helen, 443 Larsen, K. Christian, 306, 307, 391 Larsen, Mary Louise, 164, 272, 273 Larson, Dale 294 295 Larson, Earl ,K., 202, 204, 237, 294, 295, 464 Larson, Ellen, 247, 269, 391 Larson, Erling, 320 Larson, Harold, 332 Larson, Janice, 270 Larson, Karl, 328, 414 Larson, Kathryn, 157, 210, 211, 212, 214, 251, 252, 391 Larson, Lloyd, 292 LaRue, Jack, 323 Laster, Richard, 74, 75, 77, 302 Latona, Peter, 118 Laude, Dr., 328 Lauderdale, Janet, 338 Laughlin, Claire, 274 Launspach, Vernon, 308, 309, 431, 434 Lauterbach, Carl, 307 Lawrence, Craig, 300 Lawrence, James, 74, 75, 85, 456 Lawrence, 'Mildred, 130, 274, 391, 468 Lawrence, William, 307 Lawton, Mary Ann, 162, 272, 273 Lawton, Thomas, 167 Laxamana, Rev. Fernando A., 179 Lay, Donald, 113, 167, 191, 308, 309 Leabhart, lRichard, 311 Leach, Peggy, 391 Le Bourdice, Tanine, 255 Lee, yJohn, 307 Lee, Virginia, 443 Leehey, James, 323 Leeming, Jane, 73, 220, 231, 274, 371 Lefiier, Raymond, 323, 406, Legg, Jack, 75 Lehman, Hyla, 195 Leib, Karl, 70 Leigh, Janet, 266 Leiserowitz, lMelvin, 299 Lekberg, Jane, 195, 196 Leland, Catherine, 226, 391 Lemon, Edward, 353 Lemen, George, 308 Lenaghan, Thomas, 288 Lennarson, Selmar, 295 Lenney, Elaine, 159, 160, 216, 268, 269 Lenzen, George, 303 Leonard, Mus, 357 Lerch, Joan, 270, 271 Lesser, Adrienne, 391 Lester, Russell, 331 Lettow, Donald, 425 Levin, Shirlee, 190 Levine, Arthur, 168 Levis, Dale, 421, 424 Levitt, Miriam, 253 Levy, Donald, 116, 118, 227, 299 Levy, Martin, 424 Lewis Harold, 424 Lewis, Mary, 278 Lewis, Maxine, 226, 240, 372 Lewis, Richard, 295 Lewis, William, 354, 355, 424, 425 Lewright, Helen, 449 Liabo, Jeanne, 391 Liabo, Leslie, 392 Lichty, Robert, 303 Liddy, -Robert, 74, 75, 91, 392 Lieb, lJoseph, 239, 291 Lieb, Ruth, 443 Liepold, Janice, 224, 272, 273, 369, 392 Lierle, Dean, 174, 307 Liljedahl, Ray, 287 Liljedahl, Weymer, 392 Lilledahl, John, 351 Lind, Lois, 449 Lind, Thomas, 289 Lindahl, -Sophia, 170 Lindberg, Charles A., 433 Lindeman, Dwight, 75, 77, 292, 293 Lindeman, Nadine, 169, 392 Lindsay, Lola, 452 Lindsay, Shirley, 251, 252 Link, Anne, 341 Linkletter, Ethel, 392 Linkletter, John, 392 Linnan, Francis, 356, 357 Liinnan, lMichael, 356, 357 Lipshutz, Burton, 299 Lipshutz, Robert, 299 Listebarger, 'F. Kieth, 257, 392 Littig, Betty Lou, 274 Livingston, Mary, 472 Livingston, M. Yvonne, 138, 162, 210, 214, 247, 268, 269, 365 Lochrie, Robert, 252, 300, 301, 316, 463 Lockridge, Phyllis, 443 Loes, Louis, 324, 406 Logan, Robert, 257, 311, 392 Lones, Patricia, 282 Long, Frank W., 332 Long, Lois wJean, 264, 265, 392 Long, Marilyn, 338 Long, Shirley, 130, 264, 265, 366, 460 Long, Suzanne, 277, 392 Longley, Robert, 75, 77 Longman, Prof. L. iD., 182 Loomis, Jean H., 177 Lopeman, Noble, 315 Lopin, Vito, 116, 118 Lorch, Robert, 134 Lord, Jane, 164, 203, 210, 248, 268, 269 Loseke, Margaret, 392 Lossman, Elaine, 274, 284, 392 Lothringer, Robert, 257, 288, 289 Lotridge, Alice, 282 Lotts, Doris, 261, 392 Louden, Roy, 64 Louis, .Norwood Clarke, 287 Lounsberry, Harold C., 392 Lounsbury, Patricia, 202, 204 Loving, Paul, 94, 106 Lowder, Lorraine, 262, 460 Lowe, Winston, 154, 216, 304, 424 Lowry, Dudley, 424 Lucas, James, 392 Luce, Joseph E., 296 Luce, Lloyd, 296 Ludtke, James, 190 Lundeen, Doris, 251, 252, 343, 355, 392 Lundeen, Thomas, 288 Lundquist, Robert, 331, 415 Lundstedt, Robert, 120, 288, 392 Lundy, Gordon, 167 Lundy, Thomas, 346, 392 Luther, James, 311 Luther, Kenneth, 392 Luttberg, Barbara, 281 Lutz, Nancy Chase, 270 Lyga, Ellen, 342 Lynch, Clara, 262 Lynch, Helen Patricia, 262, 392 Lynch, Howard, 392 Lyon, -Donald, 392 Lyon, -Howard W., 177 Lyon, Joan, 269 Lyon, Lloyd, 431 M Mabb, Duane, 315 -Mabie, Priscilla, 265 Mabie, Prof. E. C., 253 Macabee, June, 123, 125, 39 MacDonald, Clayton, 94 MacDonald, Robert, 31 435 2 , 190 2, 313, 431, 434, Mace, Lois, 258 MacEachern, Mary, 278, 279, 392 MacEwen, Dean Ewen M., 59 Macias, Rometo, 111, 114, 310, 311, 460, 463 Macy, William, 319 'Madany, George, 332 Madden, Arch, 307 Madden, John K., 307, 392 Maddocks, Wayne, 346 Madole, Howard, 303 Magnusson, Floyd, 96, 100, 104, 294, 295 Magruder, Preston, 194, 195 Mahan, Bruce E., 63, 70 Mahany, Alice, 443 Maharry, James, 135, 327 Mahone, William, 307 Mahoney, Robert, 392, 424 Mahoney, William, 392 Maiden, Eleanor, 155, 203, 205, 270, 271 Maine, Richard, 116, 118, 310, 311 Makeever, Donald, 306, 307 Malcolm, Harlan, 300 Malcolm, Stephen, 300 Maley, Charles, 133, 135, 300 Maley, Helen, 260, 261 Malick, Betty, 274, 275 Mallum, Gordon, 421, 424 Maloney, Donald, 393 Maloney, Patricia, 269 Mangels, Donald, 137 Mangelsdorf, Jack, 308 Manle, Dr. M. E., 331 Mannino, Al, 229 Maples, Francis, 332 Marble, 1Marian, 452 Marco, Howard, 299 Marcovis, Florence, 281 Margalin, Phyllis, 281 Mariner, iMarilyn, 282 Markel, Carita, 262, 263, 393 Markman, Sherwin, 191, 299 Marley, VVarren, 393 Marner, Gene R., 393 Marolf, Waldo, 306, 307, 316 Marsh, Kenneth, 116, 118 Marshall, Diane, 270, 393 Marshall, Frances, 160, 278, 279, 284 Marshall, Mr. Graham, 316 Marshall, William, 311 Martin, Archie, 393 Martin, Barbara, 156, 444, 451 Martin, Betty Rose, 393 Martin, Dolores, 449 Martin, Dorothy, 262 Martin, Phyllis, 344 Page 486 Miller, 281, 338 Moore Martin, Robert, 167, 311 Martin, William, 120, 288, 319, 421, 426 Martincic, Albert, 353 Mason, Charles, 96, 101, 104, 433 Mason, iMrs. Doris, 254 Mason, Robert D., 421, 424 Mason, Ruth, 175 Mather, VVilliam, 393 Mathew, James, 307 Mathre, Corinne, 393 Matras, Doris, 281 Matters, Robert, 118 Mattes, Sally, 231 Matthews, Allen, 73, 239, 294, 295 Mattson, Lowell, 194 Maurer, Jack, 332 Maxwell, John Robert, 319, 406 May, Gerald, 393 Mayberry, Dean, 393 Mayes, Marion, 160, 337, 393 Mayhall, Dorothy, 168, 342, 393 Maynard, Robert, 393 McAdams, Margaret, 444 McAllister, Kathleen, 444 McAllister, William, 323 McAreavy, Paul, 346 McBride, Alice, 227 McBroom, Maude, 254 McBurney, George, 191, 200, 302, 303 McCallum, John, 356, 357 McCart, Earl, 357 McCarthy, Jack, 288 McCarthy, Jo Anne, 282, 393 McCarthy, John R., 393 McCarty, Charles, 308 McCaslin, Margaret, 203, 205, 270, 271 McCaughey, Capt. Mack J., 131 McCaulley, Marion, 288, 393 McClain, James, 303 McClain, Paul, 303 McClanahan, Richard, 113 McCollister, Howard, 120, 303, 393 McConkie, Robert, 307 McConnelee, 'Aloha -Jan, 266, 393 McConnell, Don, 304 McCord, Allen, 393 McCormac, Kathleen, 73, 155, 224, 239, 264, 265, 369 McCormick, Shirley, 444 McCoy, Colleen, 194 McCoy, Robert, 296 McCoy, Worthing, 168 iMcCracken, Mary, 393 McCracken, Thomas, 257 McCrea, Mary Jane, 123, 125, 393 McCue, Carolyn, 415 McCullough, Sheldon, 292 McDonald, Jeanne, 73, 160, 203, 262, 263 McDonald, Margery, 268, 269 McDonald, VVilliam T., 113, 116, 118, 214, 224, 306, 307 McDonnell, John, 292 McDowell, Donald, 154, 157, 257, 312, 313, 316 McEntaffer, Darrel, 421, 424 McFarlin, Norman, 422 McFarland, Phyllis, 203 McFate, Harvey, 307 Donald, 194 Darlene, 161 McGaifrey, McGinnis, McGivern, Alicia, 258 McGivern, Maureen, 172 McHugh, .Ja mes, 308 McIntosh, Lois, 261 McKay, John, 306, 307 McKay, Kenneth, 303 McKay, wil nam, 75, 113 McKee, Jean, 174 McKee, The odore, 308 McKee, VVilma Jean, 393 McKenzie, James, 308 McKenzie, Robert, 75, 77, 84, 135, 3 MoKim, Bruce, 120, 308 McKinley, Charles, 464 McKinley, Dorothy, 165, 393 McKinstry, James, 74, 75, 84 McKinzie, Duane, 312 McKirahan, McKone, Ne McLaughlin, McLaughlin, McLaughlin, Ralph, 120 hl, 315, 393 Albert, 302, 303 Eleanor, 254 Eunice, 169, 265 McLaughlin, John, 308, 309, 316 McLennan, Mrs. Lenore, 308 McMahan, Patricia, 393 McMahon, Arthur, 320 McMahon, John, 106 McMahon, Walter, 179 McManis, Shirley, 444 MoMein, Melvina, 393 McMichael, Sally, 219, 274 McMillan, Dayton, 315 McMinn, Delores, 340 McNall, Paul, 291 McNally, Paul J., 172 McNeal, Colleen, 265 McNeal, George, 257, 312 McNeight, Joyce, 282, 393 McNeil, Albert, 303 McPartland, Bernard, 320 McPartland, John P., 303 McQuade, Elizabeth, 179, 202 McQuillen, Janan, 278 McQuoid, Marily, 449 McRaith, James, 257 McReynolds, Luella, 344 McRoberts, James, 394 McTavish, John, 296 McTigue, Ruth, 394 Mechem, Prof. Paul, 425 Mechler, David, 290, 291, 394 Meek, James, 120, 307 Meese, Robert, 307 rMehroff, Jack, 288 Meier, Mark, 434 Meinhardt, Norman, 332 Meisenheimer, Flora, 444 Meisner, Otto, 394 Meister, Margaret, 260, 261, 471 Mellen, Mary Alice, 265 Mellen, Robert, 422 Mellick, Edna, 337, 441 Meloy, E. Patricia, 73 06 Mendelson, Leah, 175, 203, 205, 280, Mentzer, Eldo, 394 Menzer, Carl, 197 Mercer, Robert, 301, 435 Merkel, John, 94, 113, 300, 301 Merkel, Russell, 94, 113, 300, 301 Merriam, Elaine, 265, 394 Merriam, Robert, 306, 307 Merrihew, Claude, 319 Metcalf, Robert, 249 Metcalfe, Leonard, 96, 102, 104 Metier, William, 296 McGonigle, Delores, 262, 459 McGrane, Miriam, 272, 273 McGrath, Dean Earl J., 57 1Mc'Guire, Edward, 291 McGurt, Blanche, 452 Page 487 Metz, William, 303 Mever, Randall, 435 Meyer, Charles, 327 Meyer, Edgar, 327 Meyer, Gisela, 165, 175, 394 Meyer, Meyer, Meyers Meyer, Meyer, James, 356 Lorraine, 394 , Marcia, 227 Paul, 323 Robert, 328 Meyers, Cecil, 394 Meyers, Jo'Adele, 452 Meyers, Marcia, 273, 394 Meyers, William, 295 Meyerson, Owen, 299 Michum, Lorraine, 394 Mick, Bernard, 394 Miers, Lee, 328 Miler, Phillip, 307 Miles, William, Miller, Miller, 296 Donald, 192 Edward, 307 Miiller, Ernest 'J., 174 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Garth, 120 Jack, 307, 331 Margaret, 169, 265 Marjorie Dean, 226, 337 Miller, Nada Jean, 343 Miller, Philip, 306 Miller, Richard, 304 Miller, Robert Wellington, 331, 415 Miller, Stuart, 215, 394 Miller, Wlilbur R., 62 William, 206, 208, 250 Milligan, Leland, 332 Mills, Martha, 194, 272, 273 Milner, Marilyn, 266, 267, 394, 460 Milroy, Jean, '394 Milstein, Louise, 164, 175, 280, 281, 284 Mindrum, Gordan, 320 Minnich, G. Arthur, 424 Minor, Dwayne, 353 Minton, John, 311 Mitchell, Ann, 161 Mitchell, James, 307 Mitchell, John, 157 Mitchell, Richard, 324, 406 Mitchell, Rosemary, 270, 394 Mitten, Edi, 278 Mittman, Arthur, 394 Mix, Pollv, 264, 265, 394 Moeller, Donald, 304 Moeller, Kay, 342 Moeller, Mary, 394 Moeller, Warren, 290, 291, 316 Moeller ing, Arthur, 394 Mogren, L. Dale, 291 Mohn, G. Robert, 394 Mohn, Joan, 338 Moll, Loren Allen, 75, 77 Monson, Harriet, 228 Montgomery, Donald E., 177, Montgomery, Everett, 120 Montgomery, Joan, 270, 271 Montz, Charles Robert, 135 -Nioodie, John, 424 Moon, Howard, 120, 137 Moon, Richard, 323 Moore, Carlyle, 319 Moore, Chester, 75, 77 Moore, George, 394 Moore, Hazen Ellsworth, 137 Moore, Jack, 72, 194, 196 Moore, Jean, 444 Moore, Lois, 338 Moore, Mary Lou, 337 Moore, Raymond, 249, 435 Moore, Rita, 172 Moore, Thomas, 118, 288 Warren 327 352 Moorehead, Philip, 132, 134, 136, 137 Monty, Charles, 409 Moreland, Carolyn, 169 Moreland, 1st Sgt. Lewis H., 131 Norris, Noth, VVilliam G., 64 J Morershell, Henrietta, 155 Morford, Lenore, 190, 2 Morgan, Rex, 323 Morgan, VVilliam, 196 Moritz, Dale, 42-1- Mork, Robert, 328, 415 Morris, James, 351 Morris, Margaret, 394 Morrison, Donald, 288, 394 Morrison, Pearl, 394 Morrisey, Betty, 169 Morrissey, Margaret, 277, 394 Mortimore, Thomas, 431 Mosey, Charles, 394 -Mossiman, Harry, 194, 196 Mott, Robert, 315 Mounce, Kenneth, 73, 249, 314, 315 Mower, Penfield, 116, 118, 300 Mowry, Duane, 346 Moyer, Dr. R. E., 331 Mueller, Bernard, 308, 394 Mueller, Marcia, 171 Mueller, Stephen, 308 Mulholland, John, 288 Mullady, Robert, 356 Mullen, M. Sgt. Richard L., 131 Mumma, Ioan, 338 Munro, Grace, 169, 395 Munsell, William, 155, 215, 218, 220, 288, 289 Muntz, Elwin, 331 Murphy, Daniel, 395 Musgjerd, Robert, 288 Murphy, Charles, 296 03, 239, 282, 283 Newell, Franklin, 395 Newland, jean, 255 Newman, Jean, 395 Newton, Robert, 307 Nichols, James, 155, 239, 310, 311 Nichols, Robert, 94, 288 Oltman, Phyllis, 73, 155, 160, 163, 268, 269 Omens, Estelle, 195 o'N-fill, Arthur, 75, 77, 310, 311 Opfell, Richard, 320, 409 Oppenheimer, Gwen, 154, 203, 270, 271 Nicholson, Phyllis, 255, 395 Niedziela, Bruno, 74, 75, 93, 313 Nielsen, Glenn, 319 Nielsen, Kenneth, 315 Nielson, Barbara, 130 Nielson, George, 424 Nielson, Jean, 224, 268, 395 Nielson, Nieman Nieman Mary jane, 224, 268, 269, n, Myra, 73, 192 n, Robert C., 137 Niles, Jerry, 313 Nipson, Nissen, Nitzke, Herbert, 250 Eleanor, 264, 265 Everett, 327, 409 Niven, Violet, 169 Nixson, Gordon, 190 Noble, Nancy, 269 Noble, Patricia, 395 Nolan, Joseph, 331 Noll, Francis, 431 Nollsch, Duane, 431, 435 Nolte, Norma, 449 Nordquist, Nancy, 444 Norman, Ruth, 444 Robert, 3 31 3 Northcott, Donald, 315 Northington, Patricia, 274 Orelup, Donald, 320 Orr, Sandra, 395 Orris, John, 252, 395 Orton, Lawrence, 323 Osburn, -james, 332 Ose, Lester, 424 Osler, Jack, 209, 314, 315 Osman, Marilyn, 444 Osterborg, Lowell, 312 Ostrus, Donald, 328 Oswald, Ruth, 339 OiToole, Daniel, 323, 407 Otopalik, Hugo B., 116, 328 Ott, Charles, 288 Otto, Hurst, 315 Otto, Marilyn, 395 Otto, Willis, 291 Overbaugh, Phyllis, 444 Overholt, Edwin L., 135, 323 Overholt, Owen, 422, 424, 425 Overholser, Richard, 296 P Paarman, Lewis Dean, 292 Pack, Harold, 328 Padilla, Donald, 206, 208, 250, 395 Page, Deborah, 395 Murphy, Mary Ellen, 272, 273 Murphy, Thomas D., 308 Murphy, Thomas P., 296 Murray, George, 296 Musgrave, Paul, 324 Mutschler, Betty, 225, 226 Mutsch Myers, Myers, Nadel, Nagle, Nance, ler, P0113-, 276, 277 Dorothy, 468 G1'etchen, 395 N Floyd, 299 David, 324 Patricia, 161, 274 Naramore, Edward, 312 Novak, Leona, 449 Novosad, Andrew, 346 Nowland, Dr. Ruben, 409 Nugent, Ann, 254 Nunn, Ralph, 209 Nusser, VVilliam, 303 Nye, Shannon H., 132, 13-1- Nymann, Percy, 135 O Obechelman, Arline, 254 O'Brien, Mary Kay, 361 O'Brien, Mary Margaret, 155, 195 O'Brien, Robert, 395 O'Brien, Samuel, 422 Page, Dorothy, 203, 205, 270, 271 Pagin, John, 292 Palmer, Jack, 291 Palmer, ,Terry D., 395 Palmer, john, 257, 395 Panos, Louis, 206, 208, 250 Pantel, Marion, 395 Pape, Janice, 449 Pappas, Helen, 130 Park, Richard, 312, 313, 422, 424, 425 Parker, Dorothy, 251, 270, 271, 395 Parker, Paul, 206, 35-1- Parker, Raymond, 304 Parker, Thomas, 106 Parker, Velva, 444 Parkhurst, Robert, 438 Narber, James, 252, 395 Narey, Peter B., 419, 422, 426 Nash, Frank, 296, 297 Neal, Beuye, 202, 204, 251, 260, 261, 395, 464 Neary, William, 307 Neel, L. Jack, 307 Neely, Marion, 349 O'Brien Steve, 320 O'Brieni Thomas, 356, 357 O'Conner, Robert, 295 Odegaard, Erling, 120 Odell, James, 327, 406 O'Donnell, Mary Io, 73, 338 Oehlsen, Arnold, 468 Oelke, Delores, 273 Parks, Steven, 206, 250 Parks, Ted, 395 Parmelee, Mary Frances, 254 Parsons, Carol, 192, 248, 260, 261 Parsons, Claire, 422, 424 Parsons, Maj. Irvin M., 131 Pascal, Virginia, 445 Parchal, William R., 300 Patterson Neenan, Thomas, 167, 346 Neilsen, Louis, 293 Nelson, Anita, 444 Nelson, Arla Mae, 255, 395 Nelson, Arlene, 226, 336, 395 Nelson, Donald, 354, 395, 424, 425 Nelson, Donna, 395 Nelson, Gerald, 315 Nelson, lllona, 25-1- Nelson, Kathleen, 449 Nelson, Keith, 237, 239, 295, 395 Nelson, Leon, 422 Nelson, Raymond, 451 Nelson, R. Richard, 291 Nelson, Robert, 94, 331 Nelson, Dr. Wlilliam, 328 Nesbitt, Jerry, 168 Nesbitt, Louis M., 315, 431 Oelp, Kenneth, 227 Oelrich, Kenneth, 353 Ogden, Mary Lou, 227, 341, 370, 373 Ohde, Margery, 341 Ohlson, Dean, 287 Ohringer, 1Milton, 395 Ohsman, Eugene, 299 Olandsky, Howard, 299 Oldham, Herbert P., 154, 221, 302 Olesen, Roger, 191, 287 Pasternak, Irving, 396 Patrick, Victor, 295 Patterson, Harold, 415, 431 Patterson, Howard, 435 Patterson, jack, 351 Patterson, Jane, 396 Patterson, Murray, 311 Richard 407 Nesheim, Frances, 337 Neville, Lewis, 287 Newburger, Roger, 252 Newell, Delores, 228, 444 Olsen, Arnold, 188 Olson, Harry, 351, 395 Olson, Herbert, 157, 194, 206, 209, 213, 214, 246, 459 Olson, Lillian, 254 Olson, Lloyd, 311 Olson, Naven, 323, 407 Olson, Paul R., 212 Olson, Richard, 307, 431 Olson, William, 137 Olson, VVinifred, 444 Patton, Dwight, 292 Patton, George, 134, 136 Paul, Curtis, 194, 196 Paul, Ruth, 221, 268, 269, 367, 459, 460 Paule, Milton, 300, 301 Paulsen, Arthur, 249 Paulsen, Donald, 319 Paulsen, Duane, 300, 396 Paulson, Robert, 257 Payne, Gene, 311 Payne, Howard, 257, 396 Payne, Robert, 167, 396 Payton, Marcus, 346 Pears, Arthur, 300 Page 488 Pearson, Nadine, 396 Pearson, VVallace, 297 Pearson, Walter, 198, 296, 468 Peck, James, 174, 178 Peck, 'Mary, 341 Pederson, Frances, 171, 343, 396 Pedersen, Janice, 262, 396 Pederson, Virgil, 178, 396 Peek, Trueman, 252 Peet, Phyllis, 169, 177 Pell, Mildred, 155 Pelton, Dwight, 287 Pence, Ernest, 308, 309, 396 Pence, Robert, 308 Pendleton, Claude, 422, 424 Penningroth, Charlotte, 156, 162, 205, 216, 270, 271, 284, 396 Perman, Ronald lJ., 396 Peshkin, David, 299 Petenakis, -Myron, 135 Peterman, Gordon, 295, 434 Peters, Harold, 312 Peters, Helen, 468 Peters, Paul, 295 Peters, Vincent, 396 Petersberger, Louetta, 472 Plock, Richard H., 64 Ploen, Rex, 75 Plum, Abram, 396 Podol, Richard, 249, 298, 299 Pohling, Isle, 441 Poland, Laverne, 133, 134 Polasky, Alan, 396 Polick, John, 323 Rasmus, Robert, 320 Rasmussen, Frances M., 177 Rathbun, Donald, 328, 415 Rave, Frank Harlan, 137 Raven, Robert, 185 Ray, Robert, 190, 246 Raymond, Dean VVilliam Galt, 60 Raymond, Carol, 253 Reams, Jack, 195 Reed, Donald, 351 Reed, Robert H., 332 Rees, Donald, 332 Reese, Ruth, 165, 190 Reger, C harles W., 311 Reger, James VV., 310, 311 Reger, Thomas, 311 Rehder, Mrs. Ted, 247 Rehling, Charles, 422 Reich, Miss Helen, 247 Reid, John C., 64 Reimer, Robert, 249 Reindl, Jack, 304 Reiner, Barbara, 445 Reinhold, Dorothy, 337, 397 Reininga, Alice, 161, 203, 282, 283 Reinking, Esther, 254 Petersen Emerson, 311, 396 Petersen, Joanne, 169 Petersen, Robert, 303 Peterson, Anne, 229, 260, 261, 439, 441 Peterson Audrey, 337 ' Peterson Y Peterson, Peterson, Peterson Peterson Charles, 287 Dean Elmer T., 57, 58 Emerson, 220, 310 Francis Russell, 287 Gladys, 463 Peterson: Gustaf, 250, 252 Peterson Harold, 424 Peterson Harvey, 229 Peterson , James, 154, 291 Peterson, Joan, 339 Peterson, John R., 315 Peterson Loren, 323 Peterson Marilyn 449 Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson i Mary Joian, 396 Mildred, 463 , Richard, 180, 190, 308, 309 Thelma 254 Petrehn,, Lorella, 251 Pettingill, JoAnne, 445 Pettit, Charles, 424 Petznick, Evelyn, 449 Pfaltzgraff, Albert, 422, 424 Pfeiffer, Donald, 320, 407 Pfiffner, Al, 356, 357 Phelan, Bette 1Jo, 73, 138, 157, 215, 226 247, 336, 337,365 Phelan, Joseph, 328, 415 Philippson, Sara Jalle, 282, 283 Phillips, Dean Chester A., 59, 70 Phillips, John, 218, 220, 257, 303, 396 Phillips, Richard, 292 Phillips, Robert, 75, 76, 80, 312, 459, 460 Piburn, Marvin, 324 Pickard, Hendrix, 294 Pickett, -Robert, 407 Pickett, Roy, 114 Pickford, David, 252 Pierce, Ann, 254 Pinch, Newell, 106, 310, 311 Ping, Donald, 396 Pingel, Edith, 450 Pinkema, Harold, 108 Pinney, Richard, 303 Phinney, Robert, 303 Pitner, Monty, 72, 192 Pitz, Alice, 343 Pitz, Florence, 343, 396 Plass, Betty, 130, 278, 396 Platt, VVilliam, 197, 199 Page 489 Pollitz, Marian, 155, 164, 258, 266, 267 Pollock, James, 303 Pollock, June, 396 Pollock, Dr. P. Hewison, 177 Pollock, Nelle, 396 Popovich, Helen, 262 Popp, Dale, 327, 407 Porter, Carolyn, 274, 396 Porter, Frederick G., 135, 323 Porter, Dr. Kirk H., 212 Porter, John, 307 Porter, Ruth, 169 Porter, VVilliam, 250 Postels, Ned, 431 Pote, Earl, 437, 438 Potiriades, Perry G., 174 Potter, Donald, 396 Potter, Mrs. C. F., 295 Poulter, Joseph, 222, 307 Powell, Robert, 319 Powers, Lucille, 169 Pownall, Eleanor, 162, 274, 396 Pownall, Frederick M., 61, 212 Pratt, Lt. Col. Elmer B., 131 Pratt, Maribel, 445 Prentis, Jean, 169, 180, 269 Prichard, James, 190, 396 Primrose, Robert, 346 Pringle, John, 296 Prisk, Prof. Bernice, 196 Prochnow, Marilyn, 261, 397 Proehl, Gertrude, 397 Proehl, Margaret, 170 Proehl, Otto, 120 Prohaski, Benjamin, 287 Proshek, Lumir, 319 Protz, Roland, 171 Puckett, Robert VV., 319 Puetz, Richard, 308 Pudgil, Gwendolyn, 177 Puffer, Robert, 311 Purcell, Ernest, 120 Purcell, John, 438 Putnam, Donese Waterman, 168, 210, 211 Putnam, VVayne, 397 Pyle, Jane, 258, 337, 397 Q Quirk, Thomas, 356 Quist, Sally, 169, 268, 269 R Rabe, Harlan, 257, 346, 397 Raben, Seymore, 299 Racker, Carol, 282, 283 Rader, VVilliam, 292 Radig, Eugene, 171 Radtke, Donald, 303 Rae, -Daniel, 433 Ragller, Jacqueline, 255 Ramsey, Gordon, 308 Randall, Lois, 212 Raney, Meredith, 266, 397 Rankin, Claire, 439, 441 Rankin, Joy, 185 Rankin, Roberta, 248, 282, 283 Ransom, VVilliam, 314, 315 Rapp, Thelma, 177, 397 Rashid, Philip, 331 Rasley, James, 287 Quire, Joyce, 397 Reinman, Daniel, 397 Reis, VVi lliam, 287 Reisler, Elaine, 338 Reissel, Mary P., 397 Remer, Maxine, 397 Renfro, Robert, 224, 295 Rennie, Orville, 239, 288 Reno, VValter, 116, 118, 287 Reuling, Ann, 274, 397 Reusch, Janet, 155 Reutner, Dorothy, 195, 274, 275 Reynders, Jeanette, 450 Reynolds, Robert, 75 Rhoades, Lynn, 311 Rhoads, Mary Jean, 339 Rice, Frank, 180 Rich, Fred, 397 Richards, Allan F., 352, 397 Richards, Carl, 168 Richards, John, 328, 415 Richards, June, 397 Richards, Patrick, 353 Richards, Pearl, 459 Richardson, Gail, 311 Richardson, Robert K., 311 Richey, Robert, 196 Richter, Charles B., 184 Rickless, Sybil, 197, 397 Rider, Ann, 445 Rieck, Walter, 287 Riede, David, 356, 357 Riemenschneider, Donald, 312 Rierson, Patricia, 270, 397 Rierson, VVilliam, 295 Riggle, Geneva, 445 Riggleman, Vincent, 300 Riggs, James, 134, 136, 311 Riggs, Joel T., 311 Riggs, Robert, 397, 438 Righter, Charles B., 186, 188 Righter, Constance, 273 Rigler, Robert, 320 Riley, Mary Ann, 169, 272, 273, 39 Riley, Tom, 287 Rimel, Doris, 445 Rimel, James, 327, 407 Rinella, Edris, 158, 282 Ringgenberg, Lyle, 338 Riordan, Annie, 123, 130, 273 Ris, Walter, 116, 118, 306, 307 Risk, Donald, 303 Rismiller, Walter, 422 Riss, Roma, 265 Ristine, Sarah, 168 Ritchison, Marilyn, 445 Riter, Charles, 427 Ritter, Pearl, 254 Ritter, Richard, 356, 357 Rittler, Robert, 296 Roach, Paul, 352 Roalson, James E., 179 Robbins, Francis, 190, 207 Robbins, Harriet, 130, 281 Robel, Mrs. John, 223 Roberts, Gayl, 177, 397 Robin, Herman, 191, 299, 397 Robin, Wilma, 397 Robison, Katherine, 248 Rochau, Charles, 183 Roddewig, Janet, 452 Rodenborn, Donald, 114 Roder, Russell, 291 Rodervig, William, 120 Rodgers, Edward, 422 Rodgers, Georgia, 172 Rodgers, Pauline, 254 Rodriguez, Paul, 291 Roe, John, 308 Roemig, Rogers, Rogler, Rohner, 'Martin, 422, 424, 425 Georgia, 172, 397 Charles, Jr., 137, 296, 297 John, 294, 295 Rohner, Mary, 169, 282, 283 Rohner, William, 295 Rohwer, Dorothy, 397 Romine, Nancy, 273 Roney, Wayne, 407 Roper, Daniel P., 116 Roseland, Robert, 288 Rosen, Melvin, 113 Rosenberg, Carl, 168 Salem, LeRoy, 287 Salsberry, James, 315 Salti, Emile, 332 Samuelson, Joseph, 94 Samuelson, Robert, 257, 398, 456 Sandahl, Robert F., 311 Sander, Jeanette, 209 Sanders, Charles, 398 Sanderson, Alyce, 398 Sandhorst, Donald, 304 Sandler, Kenneth, 299 Sands, Mrs. Sonia, 299 Sands, W. Wayne, 323, 407 Sangster, William, 113, 433, 435 Sarnoff, Paul, 249 Sasser, Robert, 431 Satterly, Dale, 312 Saucier, Albert, 209, 252 Sauer, Francis James, 287 Sautter, Robert, 327 Sayre, Mary, 155, 163, 248, 278, 279 Sayre, Susan, 158, 282, 283, 398 Scales, Mefiie, 266 Scanlan, June Ann, 262 Scanlan, Lucile, 282, 283 Scanlon, Jack, 312 Scannel, Donald, 250 Scarcliff, Virginia, 445 Scarpello, Joseph, 114 Schaatz, Frankie, 252 Schadle, Kenneth, 356, 357 Schafer, Charles, 303 Schaffner, Rome, 291 Schakel, Wayne, 304 Schaller, Lois Ann, 177, 398 Schatz, Geraldine, 337 Rosenberg, Virginia, 161, 190, 191, 202, Schatz, Frankie, 251 262, 263 Rosenberger, Marion, 445 Rosenfeld, Sidney, 397 Rosenkoetter, George, 296 Rosenthal, Edith, 336, 337 Schechtman, Dolores, 206, 207, 251, 3 398 Schenkelberg, Richard, 438 Schick, Elmer, 308 Schietzelt, John A., 135 Rosheim, Avonelle, 266, 267, 438, 441 Ross, Audrey, 251, 268, 269 Ross, George, 194 Roth, Donald, 288 Roth, Larry, 311 Roth, Robert, 292 Rotty, Ralph M., 431, 435 Rouner, Phyllis, 471 Schier, Richard, 225, 352 Schilling, Beatrice, 398 Schillig, Charles, 438 Schindhelm, Margaret, 254 Schlaar, O. F., 398 Schlabach, Jeanne, 445 Schlak, Ottmer, 194 Rovn, Virginia, 445 Rovner, Phyllis, 281 Rowe, Harold, 252 Rowe, Miller, 295 Royal, Joan, 181, 260, 261 Royer, Richard, 397 Rubin, June, 281 RuH'in, Ted, 422 Rugtiv, Norman, 328 Ruliifson, Howard, 320 Ruliffson, Williard, 320, 409 Rummell, Floyd, 296 Runkle, Paul, 291 Rupe, VV. S., 64 Rusley, Elaine, 397 Rusley, Marvin, 422 Russell, Phyllis, 177 Rutenbeck, John William, 398 Ruth, Richard, 155, 249, 302, 303, 460 Ruther, William, 287 Rust, Richard, 94, 308 44, Schlossberg, Eva Adel, 191, 192, 280, 281 Schmatz, Florian, 432 Schmerler, John, 311 Schmidt, Schmidt, Betty, 445, 451 Christopher, 295 Schmidt, Edward, 354 Schmidt, Edwin, 236, 422, 426, 427 Schmidt, Don R., 303, 398 Schmidt, Doris, 169 Schmidt, Karl, 290, 291 Schmidt, Marjorie, 209, 251, 252 Schmidt, William, 223, 306 Schneck, David, 175, 398 Schneider, Carrol F., 166, 167, 312, 4 Schneider, Charles, 94 Schneider, Harriet, 130, 262, 263 Schneider Schneider: Schneider, Schneider, James, 287 Kenneth, 323 Mary Ellen, 130, 398 Wilanne, 253, 398 Schnepf, Virginia, 398 Ruxlow, William B., 398 Ryan, Kenneth, 398 Ryan, Robert, 356, 357 Ryan, Thomas, 356, 357 Ryan, William, 288 S Saar, Mrs. Gertrude, 452 Sage, Roderick, 312 Schnoebelen, Joy, 227, 373 Schoeberl, Eugene, 415 Schoebul, Jerry, 459 Schoeneman, Eldon, 432 Schoening, Glenn, 349, 398 Schoenthal, Val, 287, 316 Scholes, Mrs. H. F., 307 Scholl, Charles, 319 Schone, Gloria, 266 34 Schorance, Lova Jean, 72 Schorg, VVeldon, 331 Schori, Betty, 398 Schorr, Charles, 288 Schott, Harry, 331 Schott, Robert, 427 Schousen, Walter, 106 Schrader, Normand, 202 Schramm, Mary Margaret, 204 Schramm, Wilbur, 61, 212 Schroeder, Ernest G., 62, 70, 71 Schroeder, Jack, 172, 210, 250, 356, 357 Schuffman, Dan, 398 Schultz, Donald NF., 324 Schultz, Dorothy, 177 Schultz, John, 168 Schulz, VVilliam, 331 Schulze, Donald E., 331,415 Schulze, Dorothy, 398 Schumann, William, 291 Schupp, Joseph, 320 Schuttle, Chloe Ann, 197, 264, 265, 398 Schwab, Gerald, 323 Schwarm, Harold, 168 Schwartz, Harold B., 123 Schwarz, Dorothy, 209, 252, 262, 263 Schwartz, Robert, 304 Schwinn, Charles, 319 Scofield, Nancy, 398 Scott, Alice, 445, 451 Scott, Gladys, 254 Scott, Julian E., 398 Scott, William, 296 Sears, Ann, 445 Sears, Robert R., 62 Sears Sally 239 Seashore, Dean Carl E., 57 Seaton, John, Jr., 422, 424 Seberg, Nona, 154 Sedlacek, Richard Lee, 135 Seibel, Robert, 323, 407 Seiffert, Gerald, 314, 315, 432, 433 Seip, Joanne, 342 Seitz, Martha, 441 Seitzinger, E. F., 423, 424 Self, Cameron, 319 Selfe, Richard, 120 Selier, Richard, 353 Selk, Rex, 332 Selland, Lorraine, 337 Sellers, 'Mary Louise, 398, 446 Senor, Dean, 353 Septer, Marrel, 446 Sernett, Edward C., 398 Serschen, Eileen, 265 Sessions, Theodore, 234, 252, 308 Sellferlein, Eugene, 331 Seymour, Patricia, 164, 264, 265 Shackell, Pamela, 273 Shafer, Mrs. W. L., 312 Shalt, David, 352, 353 Shaffer, Marie Isabel, 258, 266 Shaffer, Wendell, 415 Shapiro, Irving, 424 Sharer, Phylliss, 206, 251, 252, 398 Shaw, Donald L., 295 Shaw, Edward, 209, 252, 398 Shay, Dennis, 328, 415 Shearer, Sherley, 327, 407 Sheehan, Daniel, 303, 464 Sheehy, Charles, 303 Sheeketski, Coach Joseph, 74, 75 Shellady, Jackie, 273 Shelton, Charles Warren, 287 Shelton, James, 424 Shelton, Joseph, 424 Shepherd, Elaine, 446 Shepherd, Eudora, 185 Shepherd, James, 327 Shepherd, Norma, 450 Page 490 Shepherd, Vance, 287 Sherburne, Shirley, 262, 398 Sherman, William, 300 Sherrard, Beverly, 265, 399 Sherrard, Harry, 296 Sherren, Thomas, 327 Shields, Winifred, 138, 160, 214, 245, 247, 251, 276, 277, 365, 399 Shifrin, Louise, 399 Shimon, George, 287 Shirley, Mary H., 177 Shoaf, James, 74, 75, 81 Shoener, Harold, 74, 75, 77, 83,310,311 Shoener, Herbert, 74, 75, 82, 85, 310, 311 Shori, Betty, 72 Short, John C., 120, 308 Shortell, VVilliam, 328 Shostrom, Earl, 423, 424, 425, 426 Shull, Henry C., 64- Shuttleworth, William, 106, 303 Sides, Joan, 130 Sidney, Ross, 220, 354, 399 Siebels, Wanda, 237, 260, 261, 284 Sieh, Barbara, 399 Siegel, Stuart, 399 Siegrist, Kenneth, 319 Sigel, Gloria, 203, 281 Sigg, Robert, 399 Sikking, Beverly, 450 Silberman, Samuel, 116, 240, 299 Silka, Lynn, 319 Silliman, Charles, 296, 328 Simmons, Eloise, 159, 272, 273 Simmons, John, 210, 211, 300 Sindt, Arlene, 177 Sindt, Shirley, 258 Singer, William, 423 Sinnett, E. Robert, 167, 312 Sitz, Donald, 288 Skahill, lRita, 258 Skinner, Jack, 308 Skonbert, Loren, 167 Skophammer, James, 300 Slack, Kenneth, 304 Slater, James, 320, 407 Slife, Harry, 424 Sloss, Pierce, 319, 407 Slotsky, Louise, 280, 281 Smith, -Beulah, 446 Snedaker, Mabel, 254 Snover, Barbara, 260, 261 Snow, Doris, 399 Snyder, Gregg, 287 Snyder, Kenneth, 315 Snyder, Norma, 281, 399 Snyder, Virginia, 277 Sodeman, George, 434 Solem, Ruth Ann, 268, 269 Soli, Donald, 323, 407 Solomon, Chester, 299, 471 Somers, Ernest, 324 Sommers, James, 303 Sonderman, Ann, 204, 399 Spaan, Herman Dale, 287 Spaan, Wanda, 265, 283 Spalding, Keith, 206, 207, 250 Sparr, Dorothy, 338 Sparrow, Julia, 254 Speck, John, 304, 316 Spence, Shirley, 169 Spencer, Collis, 319 Spencer, Jack, 96, 104, 105, 198 Spencer, John, 327, 408 Spencer, Robert, 287 Spencer, William, 287 Sperry, M. Kink, 323 Spilka, Elvan, 299 Spivack, Julius, 249, 298, 299, 399 Spohnheimer, Levi, 324 Spratt, Irving, 327 Staak, Marianne, 270, 399 Stahle, Arlo Allen, 137 Staley, Harold, 399 Staley, Mercedes, 258, 266 Staley, Ralph, 353 Stalte, Florence, 157 , Stewart, Smith, Camilla, 219, 239, 273 Smith, Evan, 303 Smith, Gordon, 307 Smith, Jack E., 311 Smith, James Herrick, 319 Smith, James P., 399 Smith, James R., 74, 75, 76, 79, 92 Smith, Jason, 320 Smith, Jeanne, 338 Smith, Joan, 266 Smith, iJohn J., 74, 75, 77, 85, 90 Smith, Kenneth, 212, 302, 303, 399 Smith, Miss Lulu, 169 Smith, Margarita, 262, 399 Smith, Nelson, 303, 399, 464 Smith, Patricia, 339 Smith, Philip, 167 Smith, Phyllis, 338 Smith, Ralph, 194 Smith, Ransan, 324, 407 Smith, Richard J., 315, 320, 346 Smith, Robert Kenneth, 137 Smith, Robert L., 291, 432 Smith, Robert Norris, 288 Smith Robert Wayne, 209, 304, 307 Smithz Mrs. Samuel C., 343 Smith, Sidney, 315 Smith, Truman, 312 Smith Smith Smith Smith 1 9 1 I Vaughn L., 399 Warren A., 239, 291 Wendell R., 257 VVilliam, 120 Page 491 Stamp, Daryl, 287 Standley, Eugene, 320, 408 Stange, Lucile, 446 Stanley, David, 191 Stanton, Barbara, 196 Stark, Prof. 'Harold I., 184, 185 Starn, Margaret, 266, 267, 433, 434 Starr, James, 399 Statler, Kay VVarren, 137, 307, 399 Statton, Roy, 327 St. Clair, John, 288 Steadman, Pat, 277 Steckel, Richard, 291 Steckenrider, Georgianne, 362 Steen, Hazle, 399 Steinbeck, Carroll, 307 Steinberg, Thomas, 351 Steinert, Dorothy, 399 Steg, James, 168 Steinmetz, VValter, 332 Stephens, Joseph, 399 Stephens, Marvin E., 116, 346 Stephens, Mary, 349 Sterling, Arthur, 307 Sterling, Harold Melvin, 399 Sterling, Virginia Dix, 123 Stern, Betty, 281 Sterner, Everett, 433 Steuck, 1Jean, 270, 271 Steuck, Luvella, 399 Stevens, Jane, 255 Stevens, John H., 399 Stevenson, Allis, 73, 337, 338 Stevenson, Robert, 192 Steward, Donald, 168 Stewart, Clayton, 239, 303 Stewart, Dr., 70 Stewart James, 328, 415 John, 328,415 Stewart, Lafe, 209 Stichnoth, Dean, 287 Stieglitz, Jeanne, 266, 399 Stifiler, Edward, 353 Stiles, Frances, 254 Still, Joyce, 338 Still, Lawrence, 399 Stines, Fred, 300, 301 Stinger, Howard, 400 Stinson, Keith, 312 St. John, Rose Marie, 187, 337 Stock, LaVonne, 248 Stock, Paul, 94 Stolt, Richard, 113 Stolte, Florence, 441, 446, 451 Stoltenberg, Clare, 265 Stoltenberg, Jean, 265 Stoltz, Marjorie, 248, 278, 279 Stone, David, 304, 423, 424 Stone, James, 400 Storer, Betty, 400 Straatsman, Stanley, 96, 100, 1 Straight, Frank, 296 Strand, Carl, 257 Strand, Roger, 307, 400 Stranglen, Ernest A., 116 Stratman, William, 356, 357 04 Stratton, 'Mary Ellen, 210, 272, 273, Straub, Ervin, 116, 118 Street, Jane, 178, 459 Streib, Daniel, 210 Stringham, Walter, 206, 209 Stringham, Wallace, 297 Strohmeyer, Mary Louise, 165 Strong, Annice, 254 Strong, Lowell, 331 Stroup, Robert, 311 Stroy, Donald, 300 Strub, Barbara, 451 Strubbe, Elaine, 450 Stuart, Elizabeth, 231 Stuart, Mary Edythe, 266 Studna, Phyllis, 73, 280, 281 Stuhler, John D., 135, 319 Stuhler, William, 308 Stuhr, John, 120, 296 Sturges, Clyde, 307 Sulhoif, Paul, 120, 300, 400 Sulley, Oda, 295 y 400 Sullivan, Robert, 74, 75, 76, 77, 85 Sullivan, Tim, 346 Summerhays, Marjorie, 400 Summers, Joseph, 433 Sunstrum, VVilliam, 307 Sutter, Joseph, 155, 294, 295 Sutton, Jean, 459 Suurballe, John, 315 Swailes, Harold, 353, 425 Swan, Mrs. Maxine, 452 Swank, Mary, 446 Swander, Carl, 190 Swanson, Charles, 250 Swanson, Edward, 432, 433 Swanson, Jack, 120 Swanson, Richard, 190, 210, 311, 400 Swanson, VVesley, 225, 352, 35 424 Swanson, VVilliam, 303 arold E 125 Swartz, H ., Swartz, Robert E., 400, 471 Sweany, Robert, 73, 295 Sweeney, James, 311 Sweitzer, John, 472 Swenson, Helen Jean, 130 Swift, Freeman, 288 Swinehart, Jack, 155, 302, 463 Swinehart, John, 303 Switzer, John, 308 Sydney, Ross, 355 Synhorst, Betty, 400 T Tabor, Edmund, 120, 303 Tailor, John P., 137 Tandy, VVilliam, 308 3, 423 Tapia, Fernando, 323, 408, 409 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Beverly, 262 Donald, 120 Elinor, 236, 251, 278, 279,400 Taylor, Ellen Jean, 277, 400 Taylor H. Newell 323 408 Taylorl Jerome Frlrncisi, 400 Taylor, Paul, 155, 218, 220, 346 , l Trevor, Constance, 252 Tribbey, Eugene, 328, 415 Tribe, Robert, 155, 331 Tripp, Charles, 291 Tripp, Richard, 292, 304- Trocino, Joseph, 312 Trotzig, Joseph, 323 Trout, Norris, 400 Teasdale, Phyllis, 262 Tecklenburg, Harvey, 351 Tedore, John, 74, 75, 78 Teeters, Dean Wilber J., 307 Tempel, Paul, 135, 324 Temple, Howell, 296 Textor, Dale, 292, 293 Thalmann, Karly, 266 Thelen, Charles, 332 Thelen, Paul, 332 Troutman, Phyllis, 338 True, Mary Jean, 400 Trueblood, Rosemary, 339 Tucker, Frank, 311 Tucker, William, 310, 311, 316 Tunnell, Emlen, 74, 75, 77, 78, 79, 83, 90, 456 Tupper, Jack, 296 Tupper, Richard, 296, 297 Turnball, Jack, 94 Turnbull, Helen, 438, 441 Therkelsen, Donald, 400 Thiede, Eloise, 450 Thodt, Charles, 113 Thoen, Roscoe, 331 Thoennes, Eugene, 167, 356 Thom, -Robert, 134 Thomas Thomas , Charles C., 400 Elizabeth 450 Turner, Cecil, 312, 400 Turner, James, 332 Turner, Leslie, 401 Turner, Margaret, 258 Turner, Thomas, 331 Turock, Betty, 175, 401 Turpin Howard, 300, 401 SaHy,239,261,400,471 Thomas, James N., 304, 423 Thomas, James R., 134, 315, 426 Thomas, Jean, 446 w Thomas, John M., 292 Thomas, John S., 315 Thomas, Lorna, 452 Thomas, Mary M., 174 Thomas, Robert, 190, 356, 400 Thomas, Virginia Eloise, 400 Thompson Bernadine, 154-, 446, 451 Thompson Betty, 207 Thompson, Clarence, 303 Thompson, Dean C. Woody, 57, 157, 246, 249 Thompson, Donald, 108, 354, 400, 424 Thompson, Eugene, 303, 400 Thompson Evelyn, 4-I-6 Thompson Gerald, 400 Thompson, John R., 319, 400 Thompson, Lora Lucille, 400 Thompson, Mildred, 439, 44-1, 446 Thompson, Thorbelson, Donald, 200 Thornell, John, 424 Thornton, Gerald, 296, 297 Thornton, Robert, 423 Thorpe, Walter, 400 Throssel, Lew, 315 Thurman, Peter, 424, 425 Tiecke, Dr. Richard, 331 Tierney, Francis, 354, 423, 424, 425 Timm, -Barbara, 128, 337 Timm, Doris, 260, 261, 400 Timmins, Richard H., 132, 135, 204, 304- Timnick, -Andrew, 332 Tinglelf, Raymond, 433 Tipton, William, 438 Titterington, Eloise, 450 Tobin, Kathleen, 342 Todd, Thomas, 400 Tomkins, Maj. Frank D., 131 Toohey, Thomas, 120 Toole, VVilliam, 307 Torgerson, Torger, 312 Tornquist, John, 300 Torvick, Peter, 296 Tosh, David, 166, 296, 297 Tosque, Michael, 427 Towns, Wilmin, 287 Townsley, Jean, 177, 252, 400 Trask, A. Hugh, 315 Traub, Joseph, 319 Tressell, Bonnie,,220, 274, 400 Tygret, VVilliam, 351 Tyler, Donald, 320, 408 Tyler, Eugene Winston, 287 Tyndall, Robert, 249 Tyrrell, John, 323, 401, 409 Tyson, John, 202, 204, 221, 238, 296, 297, 464- U Uecker, Vernon, 294, 295 Uknes, Charles, 310, 311 Umlandt, Sally, 273 Umthun, Lester, 249, 256, 257 Underwood, David, 295 Updegraff, Charles, 120, 303,401 Updegraff, Nathan, 346 Updegratf, Rachel, 278, 279 Updegralf, Ruth, 254 Uriell, Frank, 300 V Vagts, Lorena, 344 Van Alstine, Janet, 401 Van Ausdall, Jane, 227, 278, 373, 401 Van Buskirk, Beverly, 203, 205, 264, 265, 401 Van Camp, Thomas, 73, 290, 291 Vandemark, Jean, 258 VanDePol, Henry, 135, 324 Vander Hamm, R. S., 353 Vander Ploeg, Daryl, 323, 409 VanderValden, Marion, 94 Van Deusen, Zerda, 254 Vandevort, Malcolm, 401 Vanderwerf, Harold, 315 Vander Zee, Robert, 307 Vanderzyl, Madeline, 340, 401 Vande Steeg, Mary Deane, 177 Van Van Van Duren, June, 446 Dyke, Robert, 352 Esehen, John, 94 Van Eschen, Joe, 94 Van Ginkle, Marguerite, 265 Van Horn, Dean, 308 Van Horn, Robert, 290, 291 Van Horne, M. Sgt. Glenn VV,, 131 Van Liew, Patricia, 258 Van Liew, Frances, 273 Van Metre, Mary, 401 Vannice, Lenore O'Connor, 401 Vannice, Robert, 432 Van Order, Paul, 73, 306, 307 Van Pilsum, John, 332 Van Rockel, Audrey, 450 Van Steenhuyse, Ray, 356 Van Trease, Roger, 167 Van Trisk, Theresa, 169 Van Vleck, Helen, 446 Van Zele, Richard, 177 Varns, Virginia, 446 Varny, lVIarilyn, 450 Vasquez, Ralph, 255 Vaughn, James R., 401 Vaughn, Thomas, 303 Vermillion, Paul, 424 Vernon, Robert, 323, 409 Vesely, James, 137 Vest, George, 294, 295 Vial, Robert, 287 Vieth, Clifford D., 401 Victor, Marjorie, 401 Vifquain, Z. Elaine, 73 169, 278 Vifquain, R. H., 401 Vodika, Marianne, 401 Voelckers, VVilliam VV., 137, 249, 433 Vogel, Coach Otto, 108, 109 Vollers, Robert, 106 Voss, Carolyn, 277, 401 Vranicar, Leonard, 257, 401, 456 W VVagener, Virginia, 260, 261, 438, 441 Wagner, Maj. Carl N. M., 131, 136, v 137 VVagner, William, 312, 354 VVahl, Mrs. John, 254 VVainwright, George, 137 VValdron, Manetta, 269 VVales, Gordon Earl, 401 Walgren, Richard, 401 Walker, Charles C., 311,424 VVallace, Clara, 254 VVallace, Roberta, 341 VVallbaum, Lucile, 446 VValler, Everett, 190 VValls, Esther, 177, 255, 339 VValls, Rose Mary, 401 VValsh, Helen, 258, 401 VValsh, Joan, 356, 357 VValsh, Leo, 328 VValsh, VVilliam, 315, 401 VValter, Donald, 167, 312 Walter, Dorothy, 202, 258, 342 Walters, Barbara, 266 VValters, Earl Vance, 287 VValters, Gaige, 295 VValz, Donald, 323, 4-08, 409 VValzem, William, 308, 401 VVandel, Donald, 296 VVansik, Irving, 432 VVard, John, 134 VVard, Lila, 177, 401 VVard, VVilliam, 188 VVare, Jack, 197, 289 VVareham, Alice, 228, 278 VVarner, Gordon, 432 Warner, Marcella, 265 VVarrington, Robert, 328 VVasem, Evelyn, 130, 277, 401 VVaterman, Larned, 423 VVaters, Mary Lou, 274, 275 VVatkins, Robert Edward, 308, 309 Watson, Donald, 401 VVatson, Lois, 447 VVatson, Robert, 311 VVaugh, Jeanne, 262 VVeaver, Edward, 300 Weaver, Francis, 423 VVeaver, John, 303, 401 Weaver, Josephine, 253 VVeber, Irving B., 116 VVeber, John, 300 Page 492 Wenger Z VVinkler, Donald, 312 l 1 l Weber, Robert, 401 Weber, Ruth, 251 VVehrman, Lucille, 447 VVehrman, Richilrd, 292 Weichman, David, 355, 401 VVeideman, Jack, 296 VVein, Edgar, 171 VVeindruch, Ira, 299 VVeinstock, Carolyn, 280, 281 Weir, Patricia, 196 Weirick, Miriam, 164, 177, 262, 263, 401 YVeis, Donald, 295 VVeiser, John, 178, 210 VVeiser, Marilyn, 178 VVeiss, Jerome, 415 VVeitz, Elizabeth, 161, 272, 273 Willcoxon, Roma, 222, 459 VVilder, David, 289, 402 VVillhoite, George, 424 Williams, Jackson, 120, 222 Wilken, Donna, 73, 171 Wilkerson, Vernon, 167 YVilkins, Donald, 327, 408, 409 VVilkins, Leon, 166, 174 VVilkinson, Clayton, 96, 98, 104, 105 VVeker, John, 227 VVells, Berdena, 450 VVells, Carolyn, 278 Wells, Joseph, 134 Wendel, Thelma, 177 VVendlandt, 1st Sgt. Herbert VV., 131, 137 VVenger VVenger , Howard, 287, 402 , Robert, 314 Wenger, Thomas, 433 William, 315 246, 328 Wilkinson, Herbert, 96, 98, 104, 105 246, 328 VVillenson, David, 249 XVilliams, Elaine, 276, 277 VVilliams, Frederick, 351 Williams, Gardner, 300 Williams, Grace, 266, 402 Wlilliams, Herbet, 300 VVilliams, James, 94, 288, 289 VVilliams, John David, 402 VVilliams, Lawrence, 324 Williams, Lois, 402 VVilliams, Lowell, 307, 402 VVilliams, Marjorie, 450 VVilliams Marv Francis, 169 Williams Williams I Rolliie, 71 Vincent 198 Williamson, Douglas, 191 1Vood, James, 185 VVood, John, 308, 472 ' VVood, Mary Ann, 169, 278 VVoodard, John, 324 Woodard, Richard, 74, 75, 294 VVoodhouse, Joseph, 331, 415 VVoodke, Nona Jean, 402 VVoodke, Samuel, 353 VVoods, Carolyn, 278, 279 Woods, Nairn, 227 Woodward, Nevin, 287 VVoodward, Richard, 74 VVoodwortl1, George, 331 VVoolever, Earl, 434, 435 VVo:1lis, Floyd, 438 VVooters, Richal'd, 409 VVren, Gwendolyn, 73, 343 Wlright, Anna, 447 VVright, Barbara, 123, 125, 337 VVright, Corey, 106, 356, 357 VVright, Dorothy Lorenz, 402 VVright, Mardelle, 228 VVright, Mary E., 177 Wlright VVright Mary R., 450 L Robert, 133, 135 Wright, Steven, 432 Wurtz, Wyant, Conrad, 167 Mary Ann, 123, 125 VVenner, Jackson C., 133, 134 VVerbach, Frances, 402 VVerk, Rebecca, 177 VVerner, Donald, 319, 409 Wesselink, Eleanor, 402 Wessels, Dorolhy, 402 VVest, James, 288 VVest, Marjorie, 402 VVest, Mary Ellen, 247, 278, 279, 402 VVhalen, Daniel, 423 Wheeler, Jeanne, 154, 164, 221, 258, 278, 279, 402 NVheeler, Norris, 319 Wlheeler, Prudence, 261, 402 VVheeler, Robert, 155 VVhelan, Jack, 103 VVilliamson, James, 120 VVilliamson, Kenneth, 296 Willimak, Larry, 94 Whelan, Robert, 96, 101,-104 VVbipple, Mrs. Milo, 300 VVhisenand, D., 331 VVhite, Blair, 288 VVhite, Clifford, 257, 402 White, Kenneth V., 315 VVhite, Marian, 209 VVhite, Mary Nelle, 282, 283, 402 VVhite, Roger, 402 VVhite, Willard, 464 VVhiteb0ok, Maynard, 299 VVhitebook, Evelyn S., 281 VVhiteley, Robert, 435 VVhiteman, Roy, 424 Willis, Ned, 426 Wilson, Beth, 262, 263, 441 Wilson, Delphene, 165, 343 VVils0n, Mrs. Edith, 291 Wlilson, Edward, 94 Wilson, Eric, 306, 307,472 Wilson, Harold, 356, 357 VVilson, Howard, 296, 297 Wilson, Ilene, 338 VVilson, James, 120 VVilson, Jean, 274 Wilson, Louis, 288 VVilson, Marilyn, 277 Wilson, 'Marjorie, 254 VVilson, Maiirice, 438 VVilson, Richard, 327 VVilson, Robert, 172, 308, 356, 357 VVilson, Susanne, 255, 343 Windsor, Harold, 324 Winegardner, John, 94 VVinfrey, Henry R., 137 VVinkler, Carl, 423, 424, 425 VVinsler, VVinslow, Bettye, 402 Donald, 75 YVinter, Jane, 402 Wlinter, Paul, 351 VVyckoff, Margie, 402 Y Yackey, Grace, 451 Yackshaw, Robert, 346 Yates, Flora Jean, 450 Yates, Xvilliam, 346, 349, 423, 427 Yeager, Robert, 331 Yeast, Denton, 301 Yeck, Donna, 337 Yenter, Mary Lou, 261 Yetter, Gretchen, 130, 203, 205, 210 Yetter, Mrs. Selma, 287 Yoakam, Richard, 157, 200, 250 York, Dr. Gordon A., 331 Yordy, Merle, 180 Young, David, 229, 291 Young, Joann, 270 Young, Kenneth, 220, 308 Young, Robert, 402 Young, Thomas, 116, 287 Youtz, Mae Pardee, 254 VVhiteside, Robert, 73 . VVhitley, -Mary Francis, 161, 202, 204, 276, 277, 471 VVhitlock, Edgar, 331 VVhitman, Robert, 402 VVhitney, David, 319 Whitten, Ardith, 163 Whitten, Marilee, 163, 341 VVichman, Jack, 94 VVick, Dr. James H., 331 VVick, Lois, 402 VVick, Robert, 424 WVickencamp, John VV., 132, 134, 136, 167 Wickstrom, Arthur, 327 VVidlak, Arthur, 155, 353 VVidmark, Robert, 200, 201, 250 Wieben, Carl, 295, 402 VViedersberg, Otto, 291 xN,lCl5t'Il, Louis, 292 Vllier, Nlurruy, 96, 97, 98, 104, 460 Wliesner, Edward, 312 WVilcox, Robert, 314, 315, 323 Page 493 l Mi, VVisdom, VVilliam, 323, 408 Wiltow, Joyce, 402 Wirtz, Emerson, 137 VVishmier, Leona, 450 YVissing, Richard, 172, 356, 357 VVitmer, Mary, 203 VVitosky, Charles, 308 Witt, Suzanne, 270 VVitte, Diane, 266 VVittenstein, Harlan, 175, 299 VVittenstein, Herbert, 298 VVitters, George, 292 VVOhls, Gordon, 190 Wolfe, Lydia, 452 VVolfe, Patricia, 468 VVolsted, Gwen, 179 VVolter, Clarence, 120 VVoltz, James, 114 Womelsdorf, Joan, 72, 210, 218, 220, 335, 336, 337,463 kVoInelsclorl', Joyce, 73, 155, 210, 33 336, 337, 463 VVood, Helen, 282, 283 5. Zabloudil, Warren, 324 Zahller, F. Marshall, 323, 408 Zahorik, Leora, 251, 252 Zakrzewski, Richard, 118 Zanutto, Carol, 121, 123, 125,27 402, 464 Zapella, David, 323 Zappen, Anthony, 464 Zecb, Gail, 278, 279 Zelesky, Sheryl, 197 Zeller, Frank, 303 Zeller, Fred, 303 Zender, Robert, 75, 77 Zeug, Shirley, 402 Zieger, Dr. VVayne L., 331 Zierold, Norman, 249 Ziflren, Leo, 191, 299, 316 Zimmerman, Helen, 138, 160, 174 177 365, 402 Zimmerman, Miriam, 402 Zmolek, Ernest, 172, 323, 409 Zobl, Charles, 106 Zoller, Dorothy, 447 Zurkm-rinan, Milton, 299 Zuerclier, Sally, 203, 270 Zvacek, Dorothy, 248 Zwinggi, Eda, 254 61147 awbdlflgfl Q . . . DON ,IACKSON and l,ORlfiN IAIICKERSON lor their advice and cooperation . . . tllbfl KENT for his line section page photography antl fraternity antl sorority infornials . . . l'iARl, LARSUN for his unfailing cooperation in scheduling all IIAWKEYIQ pictures . . . l"l'lRN BYHRS for party, nursing and publications inforinals . . FRED KENT, University photographer, anal his stall, for their many pictures . . . DICK DAVIS antl DON PADll,l,A for their sports pictures and campus infornials . . . S'l'RONlSTklN SrliLlDlO for the llAXYKliYIi, Nlilitary, 1"ri1'ol, bflecca, Currier, lnterfraternity ljletlge, Xvestlawn Annex anal Aesculapian beauty portraits . . . ill. XVONG for the Dolphin antl lnterl'raternity beauty portraits . . All stuclio photographers for their senior and sorority pictures. .. NORNIAN KOlfNlCl of Pontiac lfngraving Co. for tliyision art work and layouts . . . l'iCONObfIY ADVljRTlSlNfi CO. for the printing and binding of the 1947 HAWKEYR . . . lQlNClSPORT PRICSS lNC. for coscis . . . Pl JNTIAC liNCiR.XVlNG CO.. represented by Owen Nlarsh, for layouts anal engravings . . . l'iDl'l1ORlAl, anal llUSlNl'iSS S'l'Als'lfS for their wholeheartecl cooperation, making possible the early publication of the book. Bljilvliallfl NEAL The lfclitor


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