University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 300

 

University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1934 Edition, University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1934 Edition, University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1934 volume:

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L, ,y F' r , V-uw .. 5 ,Q-1 7, ' I ,V 3 A . 5-A 3 ' -m N 3 1 --.vm?F'ifLf,.,l! JI A ,57 4 M - i ,LI V Jsnlali Q ' I-if KW .Ig 1 I P A 'E ,ff L13 4 n. J. L- I nf ... ,zJ'pH ur- ,f ,.f Eg v i ,QW 1 'L A 14- 'mf' V IW , ul, a 'H M 1 A,-M15 V7-BEL' 'su ,H R,-. w W," L '-241i lil ' ' "Rh" ' , VY " "3 "'5f1:i,1-5, ' ,f.Q.L.?g,1 ,.- A ' :.g .,., -. T- -. .Z'T?,,.., " ' . 1,'...L. Q Y P, "X s vi Q L 5 7 1 , 'I 1 I ' Xl 1 , ' : f " :P W ' A nv - I 1 v ' 1 1 r -. I X 'YL U F I 1 WE . , W ij ,s.-.X ' jg?-jr. w ' :N .' Y jj: fQ f! Q V Q 1 215 1 H o 0 g 26 ILAZLA H l J fl ig 3-.'.,Xf' i 3 gk A ' P1 5 L , lf' !l ,W 1. Q46 0LII 601,11 IQB4 ICIIPYBIGIIT 1934 IRQDBEIRT A. BIIQJWVN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF GAYLE E. Il01VE MANAGING EDITOR IIELENE J. Bll0WVN BUSINESS MANAGER LAIPEEDIA A. 1170011 A R T E D I T 0 R Prinlcd by STEWART-SIMMONS Co. .k ,k E1zgz'nvings by WATERLOO ENGRAVING af SERVICE Co l 9 3 4 Q46 IILD GOLIl Wftgfileff A TIIE STUDENT BUDY 0F IOWA STATE TEACHERS CQILLEGE CEDAR FALLS, IOWA T--Y-' x.,-1 .,E,,,-L 'pm 72,4 :kd :HW .sid Rig wx' I IEE Q H5835 um Ay 'Yo dm Ure-:mxefs wko have ve-1X'vz,.eA :Me ' kde-AX doses: to dxew Menus ict A score oi gems . . . 'Yo dxe byfhdets who Xuve sue- eeeded Ko CTCCYSXYXQ, for us A bxfxXA'mg, than Xx-as become Cue mxdeus oi campus soevi Xkie . . . 'Yo :ke 'YXimXaexs who X1-we gw eu mm che posscsdxoxx OQ every smdcux dis beauixid 5ym'ooX of modern pro-gxess . . . 'Yo chose wko Xmve Woored xo gmc to vs dis nobXe em'oocXxmcm oi 1 euXuxmX dei ominous . .NYJ e decXxem1e xhks book. The C 'ff .. lj' 4 "gg-iii. ,f 42: , . ,J J 4. x IW V Ll fl! 'H-K ti , T ,TE 55.3 if 1 4 X552 .1 A 11- 2 w L A if ' , gh .gn YQ, , , ,. y f it K FIIREWURD ik Memories of school days are the happiest ones in the life of every student Who has attended college . . . Reminders of school life invariably hold front rank in the student storehouse of memories And prominent among school day recollecmons are those centering around one s college career ir uk' In college We share experiences and form friendships wh1ch we never Wish to forget It IS our hope therefore that this book may be of service to each graduate as a means of recalling more clearly and vividly those famlliar faces and scenes of college days May It serve adequately in this respect and may it he a constant source of lnterest and entertainment in later vears for all Teachers College students e 01,11 601.11 X934 Q74 i + 1 ti ., CONTENTS . , A V ls ., - -:V v' fl -, 5 1. -' '7' 1? ADlVIINISTllATION CLASSES FEATURES. 0BGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS n0UGIl THE GATES T0 I. s. T 1 A '9 . 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W WW W W W W WW W W HW W w - THE ---' -Q-A-AANDDIINISTBATIUN BUILDING Y 'iff N-l,1iL sffff 1- -"-ffiffifii 3' 'fx y! ,ffE":,. 2731 "Qi,-I A id 'QTY BARTLETT HALL DORlVIITORY '1- - ' J- 'if f 317 - 15154 ,f Tig" ' 'V 6 ':" I -Y V' ,..x '45 ,',:.H.!'-' V ' Mr 1 asf' 1 , fx f HQ X Q ,, Eg-.,-vg, J,f45Y , f, , . gg ' ' ' cf' -' -Q1 ' 5,5,,' AE? lf? . , ?T,:i " ' 5' 'T' - ' . - :J 7.1 1. 2-,nf ' I 5 - 9 vf N! .A Qi 5 Y i' 'W4 linac UMQFVQ, i - I , ll S ' ' - W ' , 'L " - Q, 7 -.iff , we 'X -ii fk,:7i1 f f I? H MVN ,B -fb 'V-. , ' . get I Q H ,- A ,J .V.. W- Y , T i . , .,V. I A, , 1, af Q -: 1 2 454 ag f gif 1 'Q 44. ,,' .M 5 X' -E - W N . saw - 4 A 45: I N 1, 5 I v ' ' T.. gi" , H. W- fi. 7 ,, , x1i-Fi K V ffm 'Hu' 1 V . j"','1 ,T Ax, 1:5 i V, 'rf " ' ' I -F: .K , He., - , -Q, - 2,4 M, . 1: ,ex -r-.-x.'4A,, , ,vm , , H A ggi' m Z . .A-- ,, , , , .. , ' f - ' ' -' -J " "'A WH- - ., W,.4-...-,. Y ,:-,. 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Lai I K x .-"J ' ,.'N + - FINANCIAL SECRETARY Besides administering the funds granted by state appropriations, all tuition and fees are collected by this oflice. The purchasing of supplies and college financial enterprises, such as dormitory accounts, cafeteria, store, multigraphing, printing, college publica- tions, student loans, inventories, and trust funds for more than one hundred faculty and student organizations are reported through and audited by this office. BENJAMIN BOARDMAN REGISTRAR AND EXAMINER The Registrar and Examiner has charge of all student records, evaluates high school Work for college entrance credit, evaluates credits received from other colleges, and pre- pares credit balance sheets. He is a member of the State Inter-Collegiate Standing Com- mittee, which prepares standards to serve as a guide to other colleges desiring to have their credits accepted at the three state in- stitutions of higher learning. CHARLES S. CORY SUPERINTENDENT OF BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS The Superintendent has charge of the upkeep and repair of the Buildings and Grounds . . . nineteen modern buildings and one hundred and twenty-seven acres of grounds. Included in this, but separate from the campus, is a tract of seven acres devoted to Horticultural and Botanical Gardens, and a forty-acre golf course and picnic grounds, both under the supervision of the Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. ELDON E. COLE PAGE 3 1 TIIF LII GOLIl 01" DEPART ENTS of INSTR CTIIIN i' The individuals on any college campus fall naturally into two great groups, the instructors and those being instructed. The student body forms the latter group, and the instructors are the members of the Faculty. The' Faculty, while headed by the college president, is divided into numerous departments, each dealing exclusively with a certain unit of college work, and each having its own head and conducting its own departmental meetings. This ' organization - of instruction into groups is a unifyingforce, tend- ing to bring the entire administrative system closer together. Departmental instructors benefit from the good fellowship, self-criticism, and dis- cussion entertained in their groups. This system of departments has proved the most satisfactory and competent for both college instructor and student. TIIE YEAIK. 1914 . , . ! Y - . W.. .r,1g1 W 1. . ,. ai-:gl:: I .- - -I 1. -ff-1..- - - -V - '---- --4 ---'- -H - 1 I F4 --H L77 Y, ,., ,,,, M , .. ..., f , Y L1,-Na, ,,,,,T:HT,,,,. ..- i, , L, A- ,.,.....f...n,l4.s-..-1 C. H. B A I L E Y. .Department Head if This Department represents two differentiated but closely related lines of Work. Em- phasis is placed upon, the preparation of special teach- ers of art or of manual arts in the public schools, but training is also provided for other teachers who need prep aration 1n these lmes in order to be efficient in their work ART AND MANUAL ARTS 'A A Wide range of courses is offe1ed, designed to meet the needs of all students who Wish to increase their knowledge strengthen then' preparation, or develop certain skills and appreciations through con tacts with these 1mportant fields of act1v1ty The staff is composed of C H Bailey Mrs Iris M Branagan, Agnes Cole, Corley Conlon, H G Palmer, and Bertha L Patt PAGE 34 . , K . . . , . . . . A . . . . . ' -,ev ' if-542 jf' 1,1 -,- - ,,:, t -, W. -. :Eng .5 Q., -, 7 - "'-Q '-'- i- uf ' if The Department of Educa- tion has charge of courses in education and psychology, and is in close contact with the actual teaching experi- ences of the students. Courses are offered in methods of in- struction, supervision, and administration, in the history of educational movements, and in the methods of meas- uring pupil progress. by ll It is the aim of the Depart- ment to acquaint the students with the techniques of in- struction. Members of the staff are engaged not only in teaching but in making studies for the improvement of teaching. The staff in- cludes Dr. M. Nelson, Amy Arey, Dr. A. E. Brown, Dr. H. S. Buffum, Dr. W. Charles, Dr. E. C. Denny, Dr. E. O. Finkenbinder, Dr. E. W. Goetch, Dr. B. Paul, Dr. D. P. Phillips, Dr. H. A. Riebe, R. Slacks, May Smith, C. O. Todd, G. NV. Walters, Dr. M. J. Wilcox. PAGE 3 S UCATIO DR. M. NELSON..DepartmentHe:1d u N ir Composition, language and literature, and speech arethe three divisions of this Depart- ment. It attempts to set up and maintain higher stand- ards of accuracy, fitness, and effectiveness in both speaking and Writing English than that which usually prevails in life outside the college. The staff endeavors by ex- ample and precept to suggest how children in public schools may be taught to ap- preciate the value of English literature, and the range, power, and flexibility of the mother tongue in the expres- sion of their thoughts and feelings. The following com- pose the staff: S. A. Lynch, Katherine Buxbaum, W. B. Fagan, Dr. N. O. Halvorson, Charles F. Holden, G. H. Holmes, Lillian Lambert, Dr. F. W. Lambertson, Ida Rohlf, Anna Marie Sorenson, Hazel Strayer, and Selina Terry. PAGE 3 6 NGLISII A. L Y N C H . . Department Head , L . For p 2 ll0ME ECON0 DR. BEATRICE GEIGER . . Department Head 'A' Home Economics embraces the study of problems involv- ing the modern home and family. Its primary purpose is to train Home Economics teachers for the schools of Iowa. However, to increase the usefulness of the Depart- ment, service courses for stu- dents not majoring in this field are being introduced. MICS The Department aims to give the basis for choosing wisely, buying sanely, planning and organizing, and appreciating and enjoying life more fully. It strives to give as many of the students on the campus as possible some of the essentials of nutrition, food prepara- tion, clothing and textile selection, home decoration, home management, and fam- ily care. Dr. Beatrice Geiger, Bernice Allen, and Luella Overn compose the staff. PAGE 37 wer: -A .. -. t...-rn. , Y... .----.--1-. - l ' r '- l- '- S-1. if- ' f 1 1 G Z i Z pil- if 7,77-,f, 4- a,tE,.,'nL By its Work in Latin and Greek, the Department serves the interests of all college students who desire the lib- eral culture of classical study and in particular provides, through general and technical courses, full preparation for the teaching of Latin in sec- ondary schools. +A' I LATIN. . GREEK GILIRMAN The fundamental courses in German, the more advanced Work in German composi- tion and grammar, and the reading and interpretation of a Wide range of German authors introduce the student to a literature rich in cultural Value and at the same time prepare him to make use of important technical publica- tions in every field. The members of che Depart- ment are Dr. F. I. Merchant, Edna O. Miller and Dr. Josef Schaefer. PAGE 3 8 -it 1- ' it 1 QI f if t' t " . t it e i ' me lf 'A' Modern educational adminis- tration expects of teachers of mathematics and of commer- cial subjects preparation both academic and professional, and ability in curriculum construction and in guidance of pupils. With this thought in mind, this Department has constructed its curriculum. Mathematics and Commercial Education The purpose of the Depart- ment is to impart knowledge of essential subject .matter and of the relation of this subject matter to the World about us, habits of logical analysis, concise expression, originality in thinking, and intellectual honesty. Those composing the staif are: I. S. Condit, H. C. Cummins, Myrtle Gaffin, Emma Lam- bert, G. R. Mach, Julia Myers, E. E. Watson, and C. W. Wester. PAGE 3 9 MUSIC C. A. FULLERTON . . Department Head la Interest in music education is increasing rapidly. Good music, successfully re-created and keenly appreciated, will always be on the side of Worthy living and opposite to what is cheap and tawdry. People can never be better than their ideals, and beauti- ful music is always conducive to the development of fine ideals. The Department of Music has three aims: to do all that can be done to develop skill, musical taste, and apprecia- tion, to furnish the oppor- tunity for students to reach the best ability that is attain- able, and to make persistent effort to give to music edu- cation the benefit of the best educational procedure. Those comprising the staff are C. A. Fullerton, Olive Barker, Alta Freeman, W. E. Hays, Alpha Mayfield, Rose Rueg- nitz, Luther Richman, Irving Wolfe, and G. W. Samson. PAGE 40 if The Work in natural science embraces three major lines - earth science, biological sci- ence, and agriculture. It is universally agreed that the natural sciences comprise a living, growing body of knowledge which is inti- mately connected with con- temporary life. In this day the scientific approach is a characteristic of our modern life. NATURAL SCIENCE The main objectives which the Department wishes to emphasize in the instruction given are the development of open-mindedness on the part of students, the ability to think clearly and logically, the mastery of fundamental principles and concepts, and the skill to discern and impart accurate information. Those comprising the Department are: Dr. E. J. Cable, Dr. R. L. Abbott, Alison Aitchison, Winifred Gilbert, Dr. C. W. Lantz, H. E.,Rath, Dr. W. Scott, and Marguerite Uttley. PAGE 41 E. J. CABLE . . Department Head E D W A R D K U R T Z Department Head The Orchestral Music De- partment has a tradition of artistic performance. It is the aim of those who have in- herited this tradition to carry 1 1 i. T .-H1 -, 4-qu. .i-+-L 'g,,r., , 0IlCllES'l'R on the work of instruction and performance to continu- ally higher levels. lt is the ambition of the Department to instill into the student body a love of the best in instrumental music. AL MUSIC It is the purpose of the in- structors to have on this cam- pus the best college band, the best college symphony or- chestra, the best ensemble players, and the best indi- vidual performers that it is possible to have on any col- lege campus. It is the inten- tion of each instructor to train his students to become thoroughly competent musi- cians and teachers. The staff includes Edward Kurtz, R. Searight, M. Russell, and F. W. Hill. PAGE 42 W' VW.: 11 1: rszyq-lu! "F LL -4 D ,.,r , rm, , .1 t r, -. , ,,. , . 'f I 15' if' -lT"',"9 -.2'g 'Q-iff! an' ,a.a1f.,fi.Ii2Ll,,fJ " ?' 3" Hi ir Physical education is funda- mentally an attitude, a way of living, a point of view, incidentally a technique, a performance, a particular skill. More important than muscular strength is the Way the muscles are used and the mental content revealed by these activities. Intramural and inter-collegiate athletic contests afford the oppor- tunities for this expression. L. L. MENDENHALL . . Department Head PHYSICAL EDUCATIIIN FUR MEN The principal aims of this Department are to enable the students to sustain and im- prove their health, to aid them in the formation of habits of hygienic living, and to qualify them as teachers of physical training. Thus they may intelligently consider the needs of the pupils by pre- scribing, directing and super- vising such rational forms of exercise as are calculated to supply the needs among the pupils. The coaching staff members are L. L. Menden- hall, John Baker, A. D. Dick- inson, D. H. McCuskey, and L. XV. Whitford. PAGE 43 'A' The present program of ac- tivity courses and curricu- lums is evolved from the theory of developing the physical to the philosophy of educating the individual as a unit, and from the belief that children should be given practise in obeying to the principle,-that to make good citizens children should be given practise in choosing wisely. PHYSICAL EDUCATIIJN F011 WUMEN The aims of this Department are to encourage healthful activity in the open air, to equip all Women students With knowledge and skill in some form of activity, to promote sociability through group participation in team sports, and to afford oppor- tunities for the acquiring of a recreational occupation for leisure time. The instructors are Monica Wild, Doris White, Dorothy Humiston, Dorothy Michel, Maude Moore, Mrs. Jane Pettit, Thelma Short, and Grace Van Ness. PAGE. 44 3 , MONICA WILD . . DepartmentHead -U --V A V FV Vw A A-vi -YI'-W -nu, F, Y-T 1-N-...L ... 1-A., - J.,-.Af--J :LAQY:4,,,,,-,....Q-4...-.- t .' .-.. 'A 1-vf:T- m ff:-'.-:af T i ai. ,',.,'.1f':',.iw-,dlif ,gg-'1':-,i,,:,,al1-i'T '21:7':-E,-i'.L,a.iTiQ1., "Q 1 4' , 1 W "D 'Er This Department attempts to serve the student body in three Ways. First, it offers some special courses for stu- dents pursuing vocational Curriculums. Second, it offers courses for students prepar- ing to teach in the grades. Third, its advanced courses prepare students for science teaching in the high school. PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY DR LOUIS BEGEMAN Deputm nt Head In past years, quite a number of the students who have majored in physics and chem- istry pursued graduate study at different universities. Some of these have become college instructors and a few of them have become high-grade re- search engineers in the various industrial laboratories of the nation. The members of the Department are Dr. Louis Begeman, Dr. R. W. Getchell, S. F. Hersey, Dr. W. H. Kadesch, and 0. B. Read. PAGE 45 - fs . . . . .. . , N Y: -I-.it x"ff?iTr'1' 'ffijf' fp 7 -'H' ,,l1jf! ,-:m ,fir:gjQ'f', ,!F-, 3Q5Q'Q'QI.'E"f'j ...Qt 1.13. 11.11,-I,'.-, . ' 11.15 : -23.1 if :-gy "I T: 1, ,I l J, :I ,.-, Y N5 1: ,.,..5,.-4 ...g,,,,.. --hJ.5,ywgN-- fa... ...W ii 4 ,. 7 ,Li I L U u Y ,. ., ,, ,--1-iw-ff' --.-7,4-W -, , ,,. ., . -Wa---Y: E! Y - -- - .A 1,4-in.. I we-a -1 ' " - , , , . Y, - un, ,Y., '. '- Y' " 'i 'Q , , E127 ,gui DR HOWLAND HANSON Department Head This Department seeks to make the Bible a known book, to assist students in an understanding of it, to illus trate pi inciples of intel preta tion, to awaken a sense of ap preciation for it, and to make it a vital factor in the life and living of youth. The courses are not destructive, contro- versial, nor sectarian. RELIGIUUS EDUCATIQIN The Bible is read in the full light of all the sciences and in a reverent spirit. Twelve courses are offered, and the Bible is divided into historic periods. The scriptures are studied to discover what they really say, to seek and find what they were intended to mean by the writers, to understand what they meant to the original hearers, and then to interpret and restate the abiding truths in terms of the changing categories of ourtnnes PAGE 46 DR. I. L. LILLEHEI . . Department Head RIIMANCE L ir Wo1'k in two major lines, French and Spanish, is of- fered. The Department fur- nishes a thorough knowledge of the grammar of the lan- guage studied, practice in conversation, and advanced courses in which the litera- tures of France, Spain, and Spanish America are studied. ANGUAGES The Department aims to pre- pare' teachers, satisfy lan- guage requirements for ad- vanced degrees, and to create a spirit of deeper apprecia- tion, sympathy, and toler- ance, by introducing students to another language, people, and literature. The depart- mental library ,contains sev- eral thousand volumes, and receives the leading magazines of France and Spain. Dr. I. L. Lillehei, H. C. Haddox and Isabel Thomes compose the teaching staff. PAGE 47 I - , eg nf The major lines of history, government and economics, and sociology are included in this Department. The courses offered deal with the interests and problems of society which are of utmost ixnpor- tance to every individual. SUCIAL SCIENCE DR. M. R. THOMPSON . . Department Head The aim is to develop clear thinking upon our social, political, and economic prob- lems. The increasing com- plexity and rapidity of change in our social institu- tions make specific instruc- tion increasingly necessary to enable the individual to ad- just himself to new condi- tions. The staff members are: Dr. M. R. Thompson, Dr. M. R. Beard, Dr. C. H. Erbe, Dr. R. R. Fahrney, Dr. R. W. Harbeson, Mary Hunter, Sara Riggs, Dr. G. C. Robinson, Dr. L. L. Sage, and Dr. F. XV. Wellborn. PAGE 48 , Z , -. 1' -if me ,- ,-f Tn,-, ,,m. , Training in the teaching of all the subjects offered in the public schools is provided by this Department. Opportu- nity for the observation and teaching of classes from the pre-school to the senior high school is given on the campus and in the public schools of Wfaterloo, Cedar Heights, Jesup, Cherokee, Shenan- doah, and Mason City, which are affiliated with the College. 'A' The following are those af- filiated with this Department on the campus: Dr. Eva May Luse, Mary Anderson, Elise- beth Brugger, Bernice Bryan, Mary Caldwell, Velma Col- brook, Margaret Divelbess, Gladys Evans, Rose Hanson, Louise Hearst, C. L. Jackson, Lulu Marie Jenkins, Clga Johnson, Dora Kearney, Dorothy Koehring, Elizabeth Nelson, Olive Paine, Marna Peterson, Annabelle Pollock, E. Grace Rait, N. O. Schnei- der, Minnie Starr, and Myrtle Stone. PAGE 49 TEACHING DR. EVA MAY LUSE . . Department Head f - t ai . , t he ' ru ' ' AUXILIARY AGENCIES 4-To assist the student in his daily round. of living, the college affords a number of auxiliary agencies. Among these are the Library, Which serves the student in his every-day studies, the Commons, which offers him numerous forms of social activities, the Dormitory, which provides housing facilities, in addition to congenial con- tacts, and the Health Center, Where advice is given. Other agencies are the Publicity Oflice, the General Office, the Extension Division, and the Placement Bureau. Bereft of all these agencies, it Would be diflicult for the student to make the adjustments necessary for him to lead a happy, profitable and Well-informed life. THE 0LD GOLIl 0F THE YEAR 1934 LIBRAB-Y ANNE STUART DUNCAN . . Librarian The Teachers College Library contains a collection of more than 103,000 volumes. if On the ground floor are four special study rooms contain- ing books on fiction, educa- tion, aft and music, and a juvenile library. In the art and music rooms are large collections of 'prints and sheet music for circulation. The juvenile library has more than 5,000 volumes. On the Walls of the corridors on this floor are famous paintings from the early masters up to the present day, including some of the best art collections in the state. '12 The main Loan Desk, and a reading room accommodat- ing approximately 300 stu- dents, are on the second floor. The stacks, the public cata- log, the catalog department, and the librarian's office are also on the second floor. Fed- eral and state documents oc- cupy two rooms on the third floor, while the college mu- seum is on the fourth floor. W Approximately S00 periodi- cals, including American., English, French, Spanish, German, and Italian, are re- ceived currently. PAGE S 2 This service, established in 1915, is maintained by the College for the benefit of students, faculty, and em- -af-ff ' fee -fegffff f 'M t g f:'U"v1w'f'-f fwf r for 1 4 . , H a - ia-fu as a ployees. if The College Hospital has available seventeen beds and all modern appliances, in- cluding Thermo-light, Dia- thermy, X-Ray, and a well- equipped operating room for major and minor surgery. A separate building is used for the Health Office and Nurses' Home, and another for isola- tion of all contagious diseases. wk' Medical advice and treatment are given to students free by the Health Director, who may be consulted at stated hours in his office. Every case of sickness should be reported promptly to the Dean of Women or Dean of Men If no physician IS in char ge of the case the head nurse will visit the student and give advice PAGE 5 3 DR. F. N. MEAD. .HealthDirector Student Health Serviee The Commons opened for occupancy on September 10 1933, represents the realiza- tion of a dream that has been harbored for many years by the Iowa State Board of Education and the adminis- trative ofHcials of the College. The first tentative plans of J , the building were formulated nearly a decade ago. Late in July, 1932, the contract was awarded, and actual con- struction started a few weeks later. ' 'A' The entire project has been carried through to comple- tion in order to provide the highest type of eating and recreational facilities. The building is an embodiment of the best thought of the day as to what constitutes ade- quate provision for social education and recreational training in college. It is an exemplilication of the belief that teachers in training should be taught to live in a socially acceptable manner with their fellow-men. It is a campus center that has been planned, equipped, and furnished in conformity with a high social ideal. PAGE 54 EDITH MCCOLLUM-. . SocialDirector COMMO'NS D 0 R M I T 0 R I E S MARY E. I-IAIGI-IT . .Director Bartlett Hall, named in honor of Professor M. W. Bartlett, the senior professor in what was then known as the Iowa State Normal School, was oc- cupied for the first time in 1916 when 125 women stu- dents made their home in the east wing. In 1918, the two central wings were added, and in 1921 the west wing was completed, providing ac- commodation 'for S25 wo- men. ir Living rooms, browsing rooms, gay spread rooms, in- formal recreation rooms, and comfortable student living quarters have contributed their share to our college education. 'A' Early 'in October the girls have a beautiful service sym- bolizing friendship-the lighting of the hearth. The Christmas Dinner and carol- ing with a tree and party after coming home have be- come traditions. Wednesday night after-dinner coffee in the living room has been an "ice-breaker" for many. On Mother's Day a breakfast is given. For the fathers on Dad's Day and for the old "Grads,' on Homecoming there is coffee in the living room after the game. PAGE 5 5 Through the service of the Extension Division, the cam- pus of the Iowa State Teach- ers College is extended to in- clude the entire state. Seven trained and experienced staff members, together with a clerical force of four compe- tent assistants, comprise the personnel by which this serv- ice is rendered. wif The four major phases of the service are Schools Service for the improvement of teaching and administration, Corres- pondence Work and Exten- sion Class work for continua- tion study by those tempor- arily Withdrawn. from resi- dence Workg and the super- vision of the branch summer schools organized to offer fa- cilities for 'summer residence Work to students in the parts of the state most distant from Cedar Falls. 'A' Extension Service during the year 1932-1933 was rendered to 17,000 teachers, 33,000 pupils, and 3,250 patrons and other adults. It constitutes one of the greatest single forces in this state for the maintenance and improve- ment of the standards of teaching in the public schools. PAGE '56 EXTENSIIIN IIIVISIIIN H I. H. I-IART..Director i Y ' -.-M.. -., ,.- ,.--.-, ,. , - 4 -. ,, ,, - , ,, W. GOETCH . . Directori PLACEMENT BUREAU The Placement Bureau is the official .department of the College which recommends and endorses graduates and former students who seek teaching positions. A fee of three dollars is charged for registration with the Bureau. Each registration continues in force for one year. Pros- pective graduates from the College may register without cost, if such registration is made 'within the irst six weeks of the term of prospec- tive graduation. 'k Services to registrants are: Mailing confidential creden- tials ,for bona ide vacancies reportedg compiling and mailing confidential recom- mendations to - commercial teachers agenciesg selecting, nominating, and recom- mending registrants for va- canciesg arranging for per- sonal interviews of registrants with school officialsg mailing letters of inquiry pertaining to prospective vacancies g and giving information to regis- trants and candidates on legal requirements for teaching in Iowa and other states, on how to make personal interviews, and on how to write applica- tions. I PAGE S7 '-1' The Bureau of Publicity was established in 1929 with the aim of placing before the people of Iowa regular news GEORGE H. HOLMES.. . Director BUREAU 0F PUBLICITY reports of significant projects of the College. 'k Through this Bureau facts concerning the activities, honors, awards, researches, and accomplishments of the Faculty and students are gathered and stories written and mailed out each day to thirty of the larger news- papers of the state. In addi- tion, pictures and special stories concerning students who figure prominently in events at the College, are pre- pared and sent to home-town papers. 'A' In addition to the operation of a News Service, it also pro- vides a general service head- quarters for students work- ing on the College Eye and Old Gold. 'A' The Bureau publishes the Alumnus, a quarterly mag- azine containing news of alumni activities, general alumni items, and special ar- ticles concerning college ac- tivities. PAGE S 8 if EQ-. Q- W :rg-:sri - ' if The General College Office with its branch, the Printing Room, serves directly all members of the administra- tive and the instructional staff and all students in the course of a term. It provides college officials with steno- graphic, telephone, mimeo- graph, multigraph, poster, and photostat service, assem- bles material for research problems, prepares reports on athletic eligibility, statistical reports on attendance, and reports on scholarship for honor organizations. XA' The oifice also furnishes in- formation asked for by ac- crediting and other agencies, makes the permanent register of students and the term di- rectories, assembles and pre- pares for printing such ma- terial as term programs, cata- logs, summer term bulletins, and lists of graduates, mails catalogs and other quarterly bulletins and the Alumnus, keeps up to date the records of registration and cards showing the work and loca- tion of each graduate. Term statements and photostat copies of credits are prepared and distributed, credits are recorded on state certihcate applications for this and other states, and diplomas are pre- pared for official signatures and presentation. PAGE S 9 CLERICAL IDIVISIGIN A N N A R . W I L D . . Executive Secretary 1' ' li' , 1 l l li , l. l P l ST DENT All INI TR TIO lr li li l l l l l 4 K N W l ll z V a ll li l i l l l y , i I l 1 I 'f The need for securing better understanding between organizations on the campus and for the promotion of self-governing interests among college students has led to their organizing into executive bodies. Prominent among these groups is the Women's League, which functions to advance the social interests of college women, endeavoring to sponsor entertainment and activi- ties that will help all girls to grow mentally and socially. Bartlett Hall Council has for its aim a closer unity and understanding of the dormitory girls. The Student Council serves as a means of bringing forward to administrative heads various student problems and questions of importance, with the secondary aim of planning an adequate student social life for the school year. The newest organization of this type, the Men's Union, tends to bring all men students together in a fraternal group, with the aim of furthering their interests and activities. A THE 0LIl GOI.Il 0F TIIE YEA!! l' STUDENT CUUNCIL LORINNE Cxmwronn P resid ent ak The purpose of this organization is to regulate all matters pertaining to student life which do not come Within the jurisdiction of the Fac- ulty, to further in every Way the spirit of unity and cooperation among the students, to increase their sense of responsibility toward each other, and to be a medium by which the social standards of the College may be maintained on a high level. The officers are: President, Lorinne Crawford, Vice-President, Robert Brown, Secretary, Mary Howell, and Treasurer, John Beebee. The other members are David Grant, Don Barker, and Wilma Roth. PAGE 62 B-'WKER BROWN BEEBEE GRANT HOWELL R01-H BARTLETT HALL COUNCIL ik Bartlett Hall Council, a group of fifteen girls chosen as representa- tives from their various corridors, aims to create an atmosphere for the development of self-counsel, gracious and wholesome living, and the pur- suit of intellectual growth. Officers of the Council are: House President, Lois Moore, Vice-Presi- dent, Evelyn Moore, Secretary, Francis Suterg and Treasurer, Helen Crawford. Active Committee Chair- men are Vivian Bancroft, Jean Mc- Kenzie, Francis Phillips, Rosamond Rathbone, Fern Shoup, Helen Dau- benberger, Evelyn Moore, Helen Crawford, Letha Vinal, Amy Austin, Margaret Bragg, Louise Heeschen, and Lucille Else. Lois Mooruz Prexizlevzt Aus1'lN BANCROFT BRAGG CI.AUSEN CRAWFORD ELSE ROBERTSON MCKENZIE Mooxuz PHILLIPS RATHBONE SHOUP SUTER VxNA1.L MENl9S U'NION Dzwm 'GRANT Trllzlnorrlrji Pl'esi11U1lf i' The newly organized lVIen's Union was promoted by Blue Key fraternity. A committee submitted a constitution to the men students an an assembly on April 11, at which time it Was adopted. David Grant and Marc Ihm were elected temporary president and secretary, respectively. Primary and general elections are held to elect officers and two repre- sentatives of each class who form an' Executive Committee serving as the governing body. The purpose of Men,s Union is to perpetuate college tradition and to promote activities that will stimulate scholarship, character, college loyal- ty, and a spirit of service. HE CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE BROWN 1 IHM RICKERT - REED l l r I l WQJMENQS-LEAGUE i' In February of 1932 the NWO- men's League, which includes all women students on the campus, was organized with the object of foster- ing a spirit of unity and of promot- ing the social and intellectual growth of its members. Nine committees carry out the detailed Work of the organization. They are the Advisory, Big Sister, Constitution, Nominating, Program, Publicity, Recreation, Social Stand- ards, and Oifice committees. Major officers of the Women's League are: President, Marcella Col- burn, Vice-President, Melvene Dra- lieimg Secretary, Marcella Gutzg and Treasurer, Irene Warner. MARCELLA COLBURN Praxiclvzzt THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE D!kAHEIM Gu1'z I'lANSE.N HOXVELL KURTZ Mitzi: Mooruz Rrnvxzs STETZEL XVARNEII NVOOD XVRIG HT fytg.-,I 3' , -,., -: 1'2u:?-qs :PJ 2?- 'ffkfxf' -.ui 'QQGV . 'Z' ,Ili 'QGK .- g--14,17 img.:- v: L12 cw: 1sF'5".'U' e..,.-,- -241.--' L A "V 'T X 's 5. 2.5 fx Q 1 fi av R . gr, xf 1' , Gy ' S 'f'Qf.i- wk '1 'l1!":1 . 1, :fl-by .4 f,: "i ga1 1, 11--,L 31 -Wu .Z Z, I li Il IL IT il IQ ID 'if l. Il iQ' ""'ivmM FIIUR YEAR GRADUATES ir In the eyes of the undergraduate, the college senior has attained the height of all that is desir- able in a college career . . . In the eyes of the world, the senior is on the threshold of active life . . . He is about to be subjected to the joys and trials of life . . . He is at liberty to make of his future a success or a failure . . . His senior year is the time of commencement . . . It is a period When happy times and earnest Work are' cof ordinated to provide the enduring substance for many a happy memory . . . It is the busiest and the most active period of his entire college career. And out of the hustle and bustle of the senior's daily ,college life, there grows a definite feeling of accomplishment and the promise of future success. Tllla 0LIl GOLD 0F TIIE YEAR 1934 ir ir ir 'A' if 'ir ir 'ir ROBERT TRUMAN LUELLA NIARCELLA BURCH MANsHIP Scuxuu COLBURN QQ SEiNIOR CLASS The traditional social event planned and presented by the Senior Class is the Senior'Prom. A Prom King and Queen are chosen to reign at this festivity. But the senior year is not all fun and frolic. As the end of his college career draws near, the senior is concerned with things of great importance to him. He is on the verge of stepping into the world of occupation, and discovering for himself his appointed place. Witli four years of college training behind him, the senior faces the commencement of things. The road of the future which is his to travel appears vast and perilous to his inexperienced eyes. This year seniors may be heard repeating frequently those Words which have become almost universal the past few years: "I Want a job!" 4 l "I WANT A JOB!" THE SENIOR CRY. PAGE70 l ll LLN ACKIIRMANN Storm Lake B A Euqlzvh Futcrpcan Glec KENNETH ALLBEE Muscatine B. S. Agriculinrc - Xanliog "I" Clubg Football. DORO1 HY M ANDERSON Atlantic B S COIIIIIILHIIII Eflucalion-Kappa Theta Psi Pi Omega Pi, President. ERNA BAARS Prairie du Sac, Wisconsin B. A. Music-Cccilian Glce Club. CLARENCE BAIN NVaslnngton B S PIUXIFIII Eflucafion- Alpha Clu Lp :lon I Clubg Footballg VIVIAN M. BANCROFT ' Monticello B. A. History -Pi Phi Omegag Dcl- phiang W. A. A., Presidentg Y. W. C. A.g Social Science Honorary, Won1cn's League Councilg Bartlett Hall Councilg Eutcrpean Glee Club. l 934 ZZ 'A' RUTH BEACH Dubuque B. A. Primary-Neo Chrcstog Pi Beta Alpha. GRACE BARTON Toulon, Illinois - B. S. Commercial Education-Tlieta Epsilong Y. W. C. Commercial Club. AMOS A. BELKNAP Tripoli B. A. Economics - Alpha Delta Alphag Social Science Honoraryg Baseball.. EVERETT BEHRENS ' A Cedar Falls B. A. Hixlory-Lambda Gamma Nu. ANNE MADELYN BERGSTROM Cedar Falls . B. S. Commercial Edzlration-Plli 4 Sigma Phig Theta Epsilong Pi Omega Pig Commercial Club. HAROLD BENDA ' Q - Earlville B. A. Biology - Xanhog Biology Club. PAGE ,71 l 9 3 4 1 X Ii w l Q I l DONALD BLANCHARD ROBERT BURCH Lone Rock Pollock, South Dakota B. S. Pliyxival Educaliorl -Lambda B..,A. Matbei-malicfs -Blue Keyg Pep Gmmun. Nug Baseball. , Fraternicyg Lambda Delta. Lambdag Kappa Mu Epsilon, Presidentg Stow- VERNON BRANDES . away.C1ubg Senior Class Presidentg Waterloo Mathematics Club. B. A. Ecoliollliuv-Pl1i Sigma Epsi- n N ' - . ' ' . E ' lim? Blue KCY- VEVA BUCHANAN . ' lvlt. Union IVIAURICE BRAYTON B. A. MllXiL"TCEClll3H Glce Club. . Somers ' ' ' B. A. Biology - Chi Pi Thetag Gam- FERN CLARK ma Theta Upsilon, Presiclentg Inter Fraternity Councilg Biology Club. ' Xvatedoo A ' B. A. Speech-Pi Tau Phig Theta Alpha Phig Zetaletheang Orchesisg mcrcial Club. ANGELINE BROFFEL Playcraft, Presidentg English Club. Cedar Falls B. A. History - Social Science Hon- oraryg Biology Club. BURTON BYERS Cedar Falls I B. A. Sfzvevb-Alpha Chi Epsilong FRANCES L' BROWN Blue Keyg Playcraftg Kappa Delta Pig Danbufl' Debareg Theta Alpha. Phi. . B. S. Commerrial Erlucafirm - Com- LOWELL F. CI.AUSON Kirorx ROBERQAQLIQRONVN B. A. Biology -Biology Club. B. A. ECOIl0WliL'S - Alpha Chi Epsi- long Social Science Houoraryg Blue HUGH CLARK Keyg Student Council Vice Presidentg Center Point Pep Fracernityg English Clubg Old B. S. Physical Erlzzmtion - Chi Pi Gold, Editor-in-Chief. Thctag NVrestling. PAGE 72 i MARTHA COCHRAN Bi. A. Phyxitvll ISrlm'atio11-Kappa Phig NV. A..A.g Physical Education Club. JUISL l'l. COLBURN B. A. .ElL'll7t'lIflll'QY Ezlurnfion. . N ON A COLLINS B. A. Physical Eflucatio1:-Delpl1i- :mg XV. A. A.g Physical Education Club, Presidentg Y. XV. C. A.g Pep Fraternity. 6: i EDWIN C. CRAM Lorimor Cedar Falls Delta Alphag Inter-Fraternity Counf cilg Minnesingcrg College Eye. HELEN E. CONKLIN Hawkeye B. S. Home Economic: -Y.W.C.A.g Ellen Richards' Club. EDWIN COEN, JR. , Creston B. A. Mulhrnmlics4Alpha Delta Alpha. JAMES DAUGHERTY Bedford B. A. Speech-Alpha Delta Alphag Hamilton Clubg Debateg Blue Key. LORINNE CRAWFORD ' Cedar Falls B. A. Physical Erlucation-Alplza Beta Gammag Playcraftg Student Council, Pres- identg Orehesisg Life Savings Corpsg Shield Clulng Physical Education Club. MELVENE DRAHEIM Clarion B. A. English - Pi Phi Omegag Play- craftg Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Tau Deltag Cecilian Glee Clubg Inter- Sorority Councilg Writer's Clubg English Clubg Hamilton Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Women's League Councilg De- bateg Pep Fraternity. BIRNADINE DAVIS Des Moines MARCELLA COLBURN Pomeroy B. A. English-Kappa Theta Psig Playcraftg English Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W'omen's League, Presidentg Pep Fraternityg Senior Class Treasurer. Dumont AGNES CONGER Delhi Cedar Falls B. A. Public School Music -Eulaliang Ce- B' S- Hqml' Ef'0"0"'if5'-KQPPH Phi? cilian Glee Clubg W. A. A.g Mathematics Ellen Rmlmfdsi Club- Cluhg Orchestra Clubg Women's Band. -k PAGE 73 B. S. Physical Erlucaliovz-Alplm MARY DUNKLE New Hampton B. A. Public School Music-Kappa Theta Psig Cecclian Glee Club. l BAA FRANCES DUNN - Galesburg, Illinois B. A. Kindefgurlcn aml Nwrszfry School-Alpha Beta Gammag Kin- dergarten Club. FRANK EICKER Waterloo . . Mllfbflllllfifi -- Xanho. ELDRIDGE A. ELLIS Waterloo B. S. Comrmrrciul Educaiion - Y. M. C. A. J. LESLIE ELLIS Warren, Pennsylvania B. S. Commz'rcial Edzzcaliavz-Kappa Delta Pig Pi Omega Pig Commercial Club. PAGE DWIGHT ERICKSON Marathon B. S. Pbyxivul Ed14c'ation-Xanliog Hamilton Clubg Trackg Cross Coun- try. 1934 i 74 -pf FRANCIS FLANNIGAN Williamsburg B. S. Physical Education-Lanibda Gamma Nug "I" Clubg Wrestlingg Football. BETTY FEDDERSON 'Cedar Heights B. A. History - Pbi Sig-ma Pbig Kup- pa Delta Pig Playcraftg Pi Gamma Mug Social Science Honorary. HELEN GILCHRIST Ernmetsburg B. A. English - Zccaleclicang English Clubg Kappa Phi. ARLEEN FULTON Spencer B. A. Physical Education - Pi Phi Omegag Delphiang Shield Club, Presi- dentg Bel Canto Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.g Orchesisg Life Saving Corps. ERXVIN I. GOFF Wacerloo B. A. History-Phi Tau Thctag Minnesingergi Playcraftg Bandg Y. M. C. A.g Social Science Honorary. BRADNER GILSON Waterloo B. A. Economics-Chi Pi Therag Inter-Fraternity Council. V l 193-1 1 l w l l 1 w . l l MILDRED GRAFTON DAGNY HANSEN l Glousrer, New jcrscy CCd111"FflllS . . l B. A, FfL'IlL'bTEUl2lliill'1. B- 'A- Hi-Vf0"3"EP5il0n Phi EP5i' l long Social Science Honorary. ,L FLOIEE1CEiv?:uER VIRGINIA HAMMILL B. S. I"I01I1l' Ecoflallzivs - Nco-Cl1res- Cedar, Rapids . I mg Ellen Richards. Club. B. A, Conimcrcml Efl1LCtlfI011 --P1 Tau Plug P1 Omega P15 Commercial ROBERT GUILFORD Club- Dubuquc VIOLA ANN HERRIG W B.. S. Couinwrcial Iirlurulirm-Plmi La Matte l iii-imgliilpsnlon, Presidcncg Commcr- B. A. EngIisbrKaPPa Delta Pig I ' ' Sigma Tau Deltag Purple Pen, Editorg I . ALICE M. HAAS English Clubg Writer s Club. N l Elk Point, South Dakota EULA M. HANSEN B. A. Eurlh Science--Theta Gam- Marcus ma Nug Social Science Honoraryg B, A, 1-Iigfgry-Theta Gamma Nu? Bel Canto Glec Clubg Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Pig Pi Gamma Mu, Presi- Pi. Pfciidcnfi Gamlml Theta UPSi- dentg Social Science Honoraryg Clas- long C. S. A. sical Clubg Y. W. C. A.g I.. S. A.g NVomcn's League Council. RUTH HAMILTON 4 Bedford ' ISABELLE I-HLI.. B. A. Malbcmufirs - Zetalethcang Dvsaff - Gamma Theta Upsilong Kappa Pliig B. A. Music --Kf1PPa Phi? B01 Camo Mathematics Club. Glec Club- 1 RICHARD HAMMANS SARA HIGBY , Afton Cedar Falls , B. S- Mallllnl AffS-Alplw Delta B. A. G0V0TIl7l1L'Hf1'S0Ci3l Science Alpha. Honoraryg Y. W. C. A.g Debate. l l 1 if PAGE 7 5 MELVIN HILL Cedar Falls B. A. Bam! aml Orcbcsira M1lSlL'- Phi Mu Alpha, Presidentg Bandg Col- lege Symphonyg Orchestra Club, Prcsidenrg Y. M. C. A.g Mathematics Clubg Writcr's Club. I . PAUL F. HILL Cedar Falls B. A. Earfb Science -- Gamma. Theta Upsiloug Social Science I-Ionoraryg Biology Clubg Y. M. C. A. MAI-ILON I-IINTZMAN E Nora Springs B. S. Mamml Arls - Football. MARY HOWELL Waterloo B. A. Biology-Delta Phi Deltag Inter-Sorority Councilg XVomen's League Councilg Student Councilg Biology Clubg Pep Fraternity. ANNE IEKEL Independence B. A. Latin-Tl1etn Gamma Nug Alpha: Classical Club. DAVID IRVINE I Traer B. S. Physical Erlucafion - Alpha Chi Epsilong "I" Club. l 9 3 4 X li PAGE 7 6 'k XVIERT JOHNSON Kanawha B. S. Commercial EdIlCdfi07l'-'K3P- pa Delta Pig Commercial Clubg De- bare. MARIAN JEPSEN Cedar Falls B. S. Public School Music - Cecilian Glee Club, Presidentg Bel Canto Glce Club, accompanist. ROZELLA KENNEDY Ottumwa B. A. English - Pi Theta Pig English Clubg Writcr's Clubg C. S. A. CLINTON KELLEY Ames B. S. Coaching - Xanhog Trackg Baskctballg Tennis. CLAIR KRAFT Oelwein B. S. Physical Education - Alpha Chi Epsilong Board of Student Publi- cations, Presidentg Footbnllg Basket- ballg Trackg "I" Club. DONALD KLOTZ Wintlmrop B. A. Physical Education-Tennis l 9 3 4 .:: Y YW, Y hy SHIRLEY ANN KRAFT MARJOR112 ,MACH Cedar Falls i ' Waterloo U B. S. Commercial Education - Pi B- A. PbJ'Sf1f11l .E1i1wr1ff0rlfDclpl1i- Tau Phig Alphag Kappa Delta Pig ini KHPPFI Delta P13 W- A- A-9 Pl1YSi' Sigma Tau Dcltag Pi Omega Pig Com- cal Education Clubg Shield Club. mcrcxal Club. , . . CARLTON LYTLE : Wasliington HARRYFKIEUCHTLN B. fl. G01-'L'f1HllL'1lf - .Alpha Chi Ep- 1. on T Tl silong Social Science Honoraryg "I" B. S. Conc Jing - P 11 au ICCB. Club, .President- GRACE, KUNTZ TRUMAN H. MANSHIP I Ridgeway . Le Grand ' g B. A. Mnlbcmnlics - Zctalcthcang B' S' C0"'Ch'7'g - Alpha Chl EPMIOH5 Blue Keyg "I" Clubg Inter-Fraternity Mathematics Club. . . V A Council, Presidentg Footballg Pep S- Buckingham ' B. S. Coaching - Alpha Chi Epsilong LENA MADSEN "1" Clubg Baskctballg 'Bascball. Latimer B. S. Home Economics -Kappa Phig MILDRED L. LANDSBERG Social Science Honoraryg Cecilian Brit: Glec Clubg Ellen Richards' Club. B. A. Public School Mnxic-Pi Tau . Phig Kappa Phi, Prcsidcntg Cecilian ARTHUR C' MFARTENS .' Glec Club. B S M Z Xliukon . . . anna rs. LOLITA LILLIG MIRIAM MARSTON Dubuque ' Mason City B. A. P-ublic School Music-Delta B. A. Music-Alpha Beta Gammag Phi Dcltag Kappa Delta Pig Cecilian Cecilian Glee Clubg Board of Student Glcc Clubg College Symphony. Publications. i , - -X 'k PAGE 77 l 9 3 4 ' .""-iT- LEONE MCBROOM HOWARD MCKNIGHT Waterloo Clarence B. A. Hislory - Shakespeareang So- B. S. Manual Arfx - Phi Tau Theta cial Science Honorary. Y- M- C- A- JOHN MCCAFFRIE HAROLD MQKNIGHT Dubuque Clarence B. S. Biology-Phi Sigma Epsilon: B,S,Mg1111glArf5, Bluc Keyg Gamma Theta Upsilong "I" Clubg College Eyeg Football. ' BETHEL MERRILL Cedar Falls EI-ISE KELLY MCCOY B. A. History-Kappa Delta Pi FBYCWI Pi Gamma Mug Kappa Mu Epsilon B. A. Earlb Scivllce - Gamma Theta Hamilton Clubg Cecilian Glee Club Upsilong Biology Club. Social Science Honorary. ESTHER MCCREEDY MARVEL MEEKMA Washington Cedar Falls B. A. Public' School Muxic-Cecilian B, A. English -.. Kgppa Delta Pig Glue Clubg Y. W. C. A. English Club. MYRA A. MCDOWALL CARYL MIDDLETON Gladbrook Grundy Center B. A. Kimlergarivn and Nursery B. A. Evzglixh - Phi Mu Alpha School-Kindergarten Clubg Kappa Theta Alpha Phig Playcraftg Minne Phi. singer Glee'Clubg Sigma Tau Delta English Clubg Orchestrag Band. JEAN MCKENZIE Virginia, Minnesota WILLIAM MEYER B. S. Plnysical Efluraliowf-Delta Phi Holland i Deltag W. A. A.: Physical Education B. S. Coaching-Alpha Dclta Al- Clubg Bartlett Hall Council. phag Baseball. PAGE 78 i l MARGUERITE L. MILLER HARRY MYERS Cascade Lewis B. S. Musiz'-Cecilian Glee Clubg B- S- Collfbhfg-X2Hl10, Pfesidenfi College Symphonyg L. S. A.g Kappa "I" Clllbi Tf2Ck5 Fovrbnlls PEP Ffa' Phi, temicy. BURDETTE MOELLER AUDREY MUNSON Cfdal' Falls ' Cedar Rapids B- A- Sfffffh - Theta AlPlm Phi, B. S. Home Efovlomicx-Ellen Rich- Presidentg Playcraftg Minnesinger qrdg Club, President, Glee Club. A LLOYD MOELLER JEROME NEXVMAN Edgewood Waterloo, . B. A. Orchestral Music- Chi Pi B' F"f"f'1-PHI Sigma EP5'lfm9 Thetag Bandg Orchestrag Y.M. C. A.g NVrxtcr's Clubg Inter-Fraternity Phi Mu Alpha. Councilg Kappa Delta Pig Y.M.C.A. EVELYN MOIR ALVIEIQIATVIG Cedar Falls New amptof' . . . B. S. Commercml Erlucatlon-Alplla B. A. Hfsfory-Social Science Hon- Cl . E .1 D ,,I,, C1 bl W 1. - 11 psi on, u , rest mg, omryl Y' W' C' A' Commercial Club. LOIS MOORE Plainfield RALPH S. NOVAK B. A. Hislory -Theta Gamma Nug Calmar Imcl.-Sorority Council: Bartlett Hall B. S. Commerrial Ecluculiou - Chi Council, Presidentg Cecilian Glcc Pi Them? Tfo'-'bado'-U' Glce Club? Commercial Clubg Wfresclingg "I" Clubg XVomen's League Council. Club. A ' WILMA MORGAN Cedar Falls MARSHAL NORTHRUP B. S. CD7llIlH'!'L'il1l Erlucaliofl -Delta Filifbilnk Phi Delta. 13. S. Physical Erlzzfalion - Xanho. if PAGE 79 ALFRED OGLAND Williiiins , B. A. Mdtl767lI!IfiCSFX3Hl1,0Q Inter- Fraternity C6u'ficilg "I" Clubg Mathematics' Clubg Hamiltoh Club. l 9 3 4 ZZ - FRANCES PEDERSEN Waterl66 '- B. A. ClJcmish'y14Nu'Omicron'Nug Kappa Delta Pig Lambda -Delta' Lambdag Chemistry Seminarg Mathematics Clubg English Clubg Y.. W. C. A. MINA OLIN BETTY PAUL Deep River Wlaukee B. S. Home Ecolmmics--Ellen Rich- B, A, Pbyjiggl 1-jfluc-ation-Pi Phi ards' Clubg W. A. A. NELLIE OLSON Cedar Falls B. A. English-Sigma Tau Deltag English Clubg Writer's Club. GEORGE ORB-ELL Randalin B. S. Pbysirul Ef,IlL'Hfi0ll'-Cl1l Pi Theta, Presidcntg' Pep Fraternity. RUTH PACKER Charles City B. S. Home Ecarwmics-Ellen Rich- ards' Club. RAY PAPKE Snbula B. A. English-Xzmhog Sigma Tau Delcag English Clubg Pep Fraternity. PAGE 8 0 -k Omegag Delphiang W. A. A., Pres- identg Shield Clubg Orchesis, Pres- identgl Y. W. C. A.g Physical Educa- tion Club. , VIRGINIA PHILPOT Cedar Falls B. A. Primary-Phi Sigma Phig Cccilinn Glee Clubg Playcraftg Pi Beta Alplmg Tlicm Alpha Phi. RAYMOND PHILLIPS Cedar Falls B. A. Speech - Chi Pi Thetag Bandg Playcraftg Troubadour Glee Clubg College Eye. ' MRS. RUSSELL H. PLATZ CLYDIA STOCKDALEQ Cedar Falls B. A. Commcrcirzl Erlzlcatiovz-Womc11's Band. RALPH PIPER Albion B. S. Coaching-Alplm Delta Al- phng Minnesinger Glee Clubg "I" Clubg Y. MSC. A. l 9 3 4 i LUELLA RAA3 i xV1HEl'lO0 Watgflog B. A. Ar! - Art League. B' A. SIMM-13 -Epsilon PAULINE RALSTON Y' W' C' A' Ccntcr Point A B. A. Pbysiral Erlurafion - Dcl MARGARET RIGGS i Cedar Falls phiang Kappa Delta Pig Orclmesis, I . B. A. Hixtory-Nu Omicron Nug W. A. A.g Life Saving Corps FRANCES RINEY Phi Epsilon 5 Physical Education Clubg Slxielri Y' W' C' A4 Social science Hon' Club- oraryg Commercial Club. IEVELYN RASCHE HELEN RQGERS Davenport . Union B' Ki"flc"5'f'ic" - Kmdcrganen B. A. Public Scl9oalM11ric-Epsilon Club? Ph' Ch' Delta' Phi Epsilong Cecilian Glec Club. ROSAMOND RATHBONE Red Oak EDWARD ROELOFS B. S. C07ll1lI!'TCiH1 Ezlucation-Pi Sim-IX CCHYUI' Tau Phig Commercial Clubg Bartlett B. A. Malfbematics-Alplan Delta Hall Councilg Bel Canto Glce Club. Alphag Minncsinger Glce Clubgv Mathematics' Clubg Basketball. DOROTHY REEVES Cedar F1115 . MARY c. ROMANELLI B. A. Cmmncrrial Erlzzcalio-u-Kappa Des Moines Them Psi? Piomegn Pl? Womcnis B. A. Euglixh-Alphag Playcraftg League Councilg Commercial Club. English Club. C. S. A. RICHARD RICKERT Waggflog OWEN ROLSTON B. A. Econoluics-Lambda Gamma 511015011 Nu, honorary pledgeg Blue Key: B. S. Coaching--Alpha Clii Epsilon, College Eye, Editor-in-chief: Tennis Presidentg Footballg Wrestlingg "I" Teamg Pep Fraternityg "I" Club. Club. -k PAGE 81 B. S. Commercial Ezlvlcation--Neo Cliresrog Commercial Club. 'YD l 9 3 4 l MARJORIE SNELL Sioux City B. A. Euglixb-Delta Phi Deltag Sigma Tau Delta, Presidentg Kappa Delta Pig Purple Peng English Clubg Writer's Clubg Art Leagueg Old Gold. GRACE RUMMENS Livermore RUTH MARY SAMSON Cedar Falls B. S. Public Scbool Music-Pi Phi Omcgag Cecilian Glee Clubg Kappa 4 LYLA SILL Dclm Pi- Cedar Falls B. A. Physical Ealucaiion - Del- MARIE SANGER phiang W. A. A.g Life Saving Corpsg Clinton Physical Education Clubg Y.W.C.A.g Is. A. Hislory-Phi chi Delray so- Mmhclmfics' Club- cial Science Honoraryg Y. W. C. A. DE MARIS SOHNER Waterloo KATHERINE SARSET B. A. History-Delphiang Pi Gam- Waterloo ma Nu: Social Science Honoraryg Y. W. C. A.g Life Saving Corpsg Orcliesis. B. A. Public School Music-Delta Phi Delray Cecilian Glee Clubg Sophomore Class Prcsidentg Pep Fra- ternity. ' EDWARD SINTYDER Fontanelle I-UELLA SCURRY B. A. Biology-Band. . Eldon' . FAYE STINGLEY B. A. Music - Delta Phi Deltag Cedar Falls Cecilian Glce Clubg Senior Class B- A. physical Edmwnon - Del- Secrcmry' pliiang Physical Education Clubg W. MARY SHASEP. A- A' Bom LAURETTA STARRY B. S. C0mmm'cial Erlucalion-Neo Anamoga Clirescog Writer's Clubg Commercial B. A. Public School Music-Kappa Club- Delta Pig Ceoilian Glee Club. PAGE 82 if l934 l EDNA SUTTON Inwood B. A. M11xic-Cccilian Glee Club. FRANCIS TALARICO Des Moines B. S. Physical Ezlllruliou- Baseball. GLADYS TALCOTT Ranclalia B. A. English-Sigma Tau Deltag Kappa Delta Pig Purple Peng English Club. EDWARD J. THOMPSON BRIDGET A. WELLS Rangoon, Burma B. A. English-Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Tau Deltag Kappa Phig Purple Peng English Clubg Writer's Club. IRENE WARNER Northwood B. S. C01!17IlE7'fiHl Education-Tau Sigma Deltag Commercial Club, Presidentg Pi Omega Pig Kappa Delta Pig Hamilton Clubg Women's League Councilg Old Goldg Pep Fraternity. ROBERT H. WICK Mt. Union B. A. Speech-Minnesingcr Glec Club, Presidentg Phi Mu Alpha: Hamilton Clubg Playcraftg Theta Kanawha Alpha Phi. 2. SB lfvfmnml Arls - "I" Clubg HERMAN WHITE om a ' Marshalltown B. A. Cbcmislry - Chemistry M UNRAU Seminar. 'l I J' ' . 'LOUISE WILLIAMS Reinbeck Casey B. S. Manual Arls-Pi fau Theta. B. A. Hislory - Phi Chi Delta? Kappa Delta Pi. IRENE VAALA ELLIS XVILHITE Lawler Keswick B. S. Home EL'0lI0llIfl'S"-'EllCl'I Riclz- B. A. Art-Troubadour Glee Clubg ards' Clubg L. S. A. Art Leagucg German Clubg Band. ir PAGE 8 3 B. A. Physical Erhicatiou-Orcliesisg Life Saving Corpsg Physical Educa- 1934 27- MARY ALICE WOOLVERTON Cedar Falls B. 'A. ,History-Kappa Delta Pig Delta Sigma Rho, President, Pi FAY WILTSE Mason City tion Club, Gamma Mug Social Science Honor- ' aryg'Y.'W. C. A., President, Hamil- GERTRUDE WINGER ' - ton Club, President. Decorah Y b B. A. Lulin-Theta Gamma Nu, REUBEN WOOD A A Alphng Classical Club, President, I-UC35 L, S' A. - B. A. History - Phi Tau Theta, Social Scicncc Honorary. ' - CARL E. WIRSTLIN MARION YAVORSKY Manly Belle Plaine B. A. Hixlory-Lambda Gamma Nu. B. A. Music-- College Symphony: Bel Canto Glee Club, Orchestra INEZ WOHLENBERG Club? C' S' A' EMIS' B JANETTE 'WRIGHT B. S. Commercial Erl11cation-Neo Cedar F3115 Chresws Pi Omega Pi: Commercial B. A. Pulilic'SclJool M-usic - Phi Club- SigmaHPl1ig Inter-Sorority Council, Presidency Cecilian Glee Clubg Play- DQRQTHY WOQD craftg Pep Fraternicyg Women's Davenport League Council. B. A. Biology-Kappa Theta Psig V, NEAL H. ZIKE Wome11's League Councilg Bartlett Lewis Hall Council, Biology Club, Pres- , B. A- M1lSiC - Tr0ubud0Ur Glcc idcnt. Club- LA DEEMA WOOD C. DALE ZICKEFOOSE Tracr F Q Crawfordsville B. A. Art - Alpha, 'Art League, B. S, Commercial Education-Y. M. President, Old Gold, 'Art Editor. A C- A-2 C0mmC1'Cii1l Club- PAGE i 84 f TWO YEAR GRADUATES f From the pinnacle of high school attainment the graduate steps down to take his place among the lowly in college . . . His iirst year is novel and full of surprises, both disheartening and inspir- ing . . . His second year.is one of startling dis- coveries of how little he linows and how much there is before him to learn . . . By the time he has reached the status of a Junior he has made necessary adjustments, and life goes on more or less smoothly . . . Always, the senior is his idol, and at intervals the paddle is his symbol of persecution. He has troubles and trials manifold, but with a complete college education as his goal and purpose nothing can defeat him. He finds his place in the little community of his college and proceeds to live his life fully, ever keeping his aims in view. ' Tlll' 0LD GOLll 0F TIIE YEAR 1934 ,F i MAIKTHA JANE ADAMSON X DOROTHY BOYD Ankeny Snnturce, Porto Rico Ell?lllL'Ilfll1'y Primary-Alphzi Beta Gammag Pri- mary Club. DORIS ANDERSON Oakland FLORENCE BLOUGH EIL'7lll'I1f1U'jl'- Plii Sigma Pbig Purple Waterloo Arrow, Prinmry- Alpha Beta Gammng Pri- mary Club. ANNA ANTLS ELINOR BROKANV Keotn FlL'1llBllf!ll' f Pocahontas A V 3 Elemculary MARGUERITF AXMEAR LULA BRECKERBAUMER Keswick , Primary-NV A A ' Prinnr Club Lewis ' ' ' " ' y ' E1L'lllL'llfI11'y GRACE BANNISTER RUTH BROWN Janesville Cedar Fiills Primary - Shakcspcarcang Primary Kiflrlvrgnrfru-Nu Omicron Nu Clubg Acolian Glue Club. Kindergarten Club. ETHEL BARZ BERNICE BROWN Klemme Bode Elc1m-ufary -- Phi' Chi -Delta f EIc1m-ntury l PAGE 8 6 i 1934 f l l FLORENCE BUCKWALTER CLARICE CHESEBRO Laurens Shell Rock Elzvllunlnry - Purple Arrowg Eula- ElL'IIll3Ilftll'y - Art League. limi. DELLA BUTCHER EVELYN CHADBOURNE Holstein - Vinton Pmlmrj, ,- Kappa Phis Primm.yH Primary - Eutcrpcan Glcc Clubg Club. Primary Club. DOROTHY BUTLER MARJORIE CLOCK NVatcrloo Geneva V P"i"'f"'J'-Alplm BCM Gamma: Pfi- Prinmry-Pi Phi Omegng Purple WHY Club- Arrowg Primary Club. DOROTHY CARRITT C Soldier . PHYLLIS J. CLARKE Primary-Tau Sigma Delray XV. A. ' Q Conrad A.g Primary Club. I:.lv1r1c'1lI7flVJ'- FERQECARVER MARJORHQCOURTNEY H VCollins Dows Priumry-Tau Sigma Delta: Zeta- P,.i,,m,.y-Primary Club. lcchenng Primary Club. ADALINE CASLAVKA MARGARET JOSEPHINE Clutier CONKLIN Conxolirlalerl Srbool - Purple Ar- Nashua rowg Acolian Glcc Club. ElL'lI!l!llllIl'jl'OtCl1CSCl'21 Club. 'k PAGE 87 l934 l WILLA CRANE ELEANOR FTNKENBINDER Chelsea Kent, Illinois E,l?7lIl'1llflVj7 Elvnlcniary-Pi Theta Pig Y. W C. A.g Aeolian Glee Club, President HELEN CRAWFORD Ida Gmvc GRACE FERN Kindergarten -- Kappa Theta Psig Waterloo Y. W. C. A.g Kindergarten Club, Kimlergnrien aml NllfSF1'j'SEh00l-1 Presidentg Bartlett Hall Council. Alpha Betci Gammag Pi Beta Alplmg Kindergarten Club. DOROTHY CRISLER . HENRIETTA FOSS Macedonia Elc'1m'ufary Thor Elwrlmzfary- Tau Sigma Delia. CAROL CULVER RUTH FIINTKENBINDER. Cedar Falls , , . . l Kent, Illinois Elementary-Phi Sigma Plug Purple Elmmmmry-Pi Them Pi, Y W Arrow' ' C. A.g Aeolian Glree Club. LUCII-U3 DRUMB GERTRUDE GARDINER Clayton Coming Primarzy-Aeolinn Glee Clubg L. S. p,.j,,,,,,.3,..CO11ege Sympho,-,ya Cc- A'i Pfmwfv Club' cilian Glee Club. JEAN ELDER AUDREY PRITZ Belmond Momma El'f"'f'f"i""J"'1?1Phf1 Beta Gamma: Elrmcntary - Aeolian Glec Clubg DelPhlIU13 A001120 Glee Club- XVomcn's Bzmdg Orchestra Club. PAGE 88 il I' 9 3 4' i BEA-HUGE GQTHARD MARGARET HARRIGAN Mt. Carroll, Illinois Dfmb'-IVY Cousolirlnlerl School -- Zernlccliemm. Primarj'-PfimflfY Club- ESTELLA I. HANSEN GXVENDOLYN GRAVES Cedar Fans Clarion Primary-Sliakespeareang L. S. A.g Efclmwfury Euterpean Glee Clubg Primary Club. Jizssnz HIATT MARGARET GRAYBEAL Rockwell City Des Moines Kimlergartmz--Pi Phi Omegag Del- " ' - Z l Q P ' Iggzaiy cm cthcan Umary pliiang Wonien's Bandg Y. W. C. A.g ' Purple Arrowg Kindergarten Club. AMELIA GREENLANDER LOUISE HEESCHEN Bclmond Davenport Elemcnlary-Plii Sigma Phi: Aeoli- KimIL,,.ga,.h,,,-Kindergarten Club. an Glen Club' BurtlettAHnll Council. MARJORIE GUMP EVELYIEI HAAK Cedar Falls I ost anon EIl'lllL'llfd!'JV-'Phi Sigma Plii. E cnwnmry BETTY HOLMAN MARGARET HABEGER Mason City A180113 Ki11llUfglll'fFl1lPl Phi Omegag Or- Elvmcnlnrg'-Vlon1en's Band. chestrag Kindergarten Club. f PAGE 89 " l 9 3 4 1 N i f l l l l LOUISEAHRONIK . MARY JOHNSON Cedar Ragiids Audubon - Elcmeilfnry - Tau 'Sigma Deltag Elementary-Pi'Pl1'i Omegag'Eutcr- Purple Arrow. pean Glee Club, President. BETH HUBFARD BEULAH MARIE JOHNSON - ' " ' ACedar Rapids . ' ' Richland Pmuwy F- Kappa Them PSI: Bel Conxalirlrrtcal School-Phi Chi Delta. Canto Glee Clubg Purple Arrow, , Presiclentg Primary Club, President. . A PHYLLIS JULIUS LOUISE JACOBSON ' 1 Moorlnnd , Dgwg Cansolirlatc-rl School-Phf Chi Delta EIL'lI7Ullllll'j! E NVILMA JOHNSON RUTH L. ,IACOBSON Perry ' Flliyd Primary - Eulaliang Aeolinn Glce Elwhmlhxry - Purple Arrowg -XVol Club: Pfimafy' Club- mcn's Bandg Theta Epsilon. , MARY KENAGY EDNA JENSEN Clarinda ' Humboldt EI07!1L'fIfNl'j'-Plli Chi Delta. Prinmry-L. S. A.g Primary Club. fi PAGE 90 MAXINE E. KANE LOLA JESPERSEN Brooklyn - Royal Primary--Eulalian, Presidentg XV. E'l""4"'ff"J"-L- 5- A- A. A.g Primary Club. 'A' l 9 3 4- ' i l , l RUTH KESSLER MARJORIE LORENSON Des Moines Onawa Elvfm-Jlhzi-y Elmrmztary g MARJORIE KIMBALL Battle Crcck ALICE LENZ . . . . L ' ' Prmmry-Flu Chi Dcltng Primary :msmb Club' Pl'fIlIt1l'j'1AThf!EH Gamma Nu, HELEIIII MAE KLINE FRANCES. LUCKEY - ampwn Vinton Primury - Delta Phi Delrag Pri- - .V , A- - 1 , W - Clubg Sophomore Class Trcns- 51255,gandflggijaliynglfigvyl 0 MARIAN LARSON MIRIAM LOVE Davenport Garner Kimlergrlrirn - Eulaliang Acolian Elf""U7'ff'f3'-Eulaliani P'-UPIC AITOW- Glec Clubg Kindergarten Club. JOANNA LAWRENCE MARGUEKITE 1. IVIARTIN Sloan El f Mgchlgcr, N Elc1m'11tary-Euterpcan Glcc Clubg 'L'llIl'll-llI'j"- u micron ug. E I-I C1 bg C' 5' A- Euterpean Glue Club. ng is 1 u CARRIE LEE VIRGINIA MADSON Schiller Harlan Cofisolirluiczl Srrbaol-Phi Chi Delta. Elcmczltary A i i PAGE 9 1 l 9 3 4 ' ZZ l OLIVE MASTERS JEAN L. MORTON Dunbar Rockwell City Elemcniury-XV. A. A. Primary - Shakespeareang Primary 4 Club. DOROTHY MAE MILLER EVELYN MOORE Havelock McIntosh, South Dakota Pnm""'3"Ph' Ch' Delta' Primary-Pi Tau Phig Kappa Phig Primary Clubg Bartlett Hall Council. HELEN MITCHELL Orient ELIZABETH MULCAY Primary -Bel Canto Glec Club. Waterloo Primary - Shakespearean, Presiclentg Primary Clubg Biology Club. VIVIAN MOELLER Cedar Falls Cousoliffafvrl SL'l7001- Delphiang VERA MOSER Pu,-Plc Arrow. Strawberry Point Elemwltary--Tlmeta Gamma Nu. RUBY MOEN C . I ood MAR ORIE M FARLANE nw , Elemclzfury 1 Washington Pr1111ary- Primary Club. BEATRICE MOORE RUTH MCCLURKE . Missouri Valley Lohrville Priumry-Tlmeta Gamma Nug Pri- Elc'menlrn'3'-Phi Chi Delta? Puf- mary Clubg Writer's Clubg Debate. ple Arrow- PAGE 9 2 'k w 1 i I M I 1 M M ll I l il '1 H I M m ! I l ll a 1934 :z: AUDREY MCGEE ANNA PLACATKA ' Greene , f - , . -Y Davenport EIL'llIt'llf!l7'jV-Plll Clmi Delta. Ell'l'1fl1ff1fJ'-Phi Chi Della- ' 'A' K E , , ANNA MARY MC ON HYACINTH PETERSON Lawler V V Gbwrim . 'Primary-Aeolifxn' Glec Clubg Pri- EIL I N E L mary Club: c. s. A. - "W" 'W DELLA MCNETT V MABELs1iILEY ' Ruthven " Coming Primary-Primary Club. , N Eh..,m.,,fa,.y PHYLLIS OKERSTROM - - - - - . Cedlxr Falls GRETTA PULLEY Primary - Kappa Theta Psig Pri- A5221 m3l'Y Club- Pri-mary-Primary Clubf ANN PEITERSEN 1 ' Elk Hom WILMA-E. SCHNEIDER Elcmruiary-Tau Sigma Deltag L. ' HOSPHS S. A., Presidcntg Aeolian Glec Club. Iilemcniary HARRIET PETERSON - ' - -- ' - - ' Essex' IRMA ROLFES Elmrzcularjv-'llau Sigma Deltag Bel - R09kf0fd A Canto Glec Club. Elementary--Ar: League. 'k PAGE 9 3 I NIARY FRANCES SHEDD Cedar Heights Phi Chi Deltag Primary Club. IRENE STEARNS Walnut Grove, Minnesota Primary - Euterpcan Glee Clubg P"i"W7'J'-P1'im31'Y Club- IRENE STARLING BONNIE SHEPPLER Bnygfd State CCHECI' Primary-Eulalian Glee Clubg Pri- Eleirnmlnry mf1fY Club- LILLIAN SHEPPLER State Center MARGARET STEVENSON Grundy Center Elemeniary - Phi Chi Delta Elcsmwlnry' Y. W. C. A. MAXINE SMITH ALICE STENDE11 Manchester Massena Elcmeniary Primary-Primary Club. WENEEDYOU SMITH DOLORES STONE Cedar Rapids - Vinton Primary- Primary Clubg Kappa Phi. Ele11u'nlary - W. A. A. ELEANORE STODDARD ENID STAKER Xvaggrlgg Woodward Primary - Pi Tau Phig Primary Primary-Primary Club. Club- PAGE 94 'k l 93 4 ii GRETCHEN STOESSEL Ottumwa Primary - Primary Club. MILDRED SWANSON Ruthvcn LI Primary-Aeolian Glee Clubg Pri- NEI' E VAN ROY VINALL Newton Elementary - Lambda Gamma Nug Pep Fraternity: Commercial Clubg Banclg Junior Class President. ZANTEI mary Club Eddyville Ell"UlE'1lf1I1'Y - Aeolian Glee Club. FLORENCE TELECKY Ely EIr1m'nlm'y -- Alpha Beta Gammag Aenlian Glee Club. ELMA WALTER Marshalltown Pri1na1'y --Alpha Beta Gammag Pri- mary Clubg Cecilian Glee Club. MERNA TIPTON EDWARD VOLBERDING Baxter Dike El!-mg1,1,,1-y EIeme11fary-Alpha Delta Alphag Troubaclour Glee Clubg Alpha Delta Alphag Pep Fraternity. VIRGINIA TYE , Orange City Primary - Neo Chrcstog Primary Clubg NV. A. A.g Aeolian Glec Club. RUTH VANDE XVAA Orange City MARIAN WATERMAN Dows Pri-mary-Pi Phi Omegag Shakes- pearcang Primary Clubg Women's Band. Primary - Delta Phi Deltag Bel MARJORIE WASSON Canto Glec Clubg Primary Clubg Ewan NVomen's Band. Elwllfllfilfj' if PAGE 95 I 9 3 4 ' ' W N BELVA 'WATjE .DOROTHY WILLSON Bock' Grove Mediapolis EIL'lIIL'llfKIVJ'i-Ci S. A.' Primary-Primary Club. JOY WATKINSON RUTH WILLIAMS 4 ' -Cedar Falls 4 ' - . Pleasnntville Primary -- Alphag Primary Clubg Primary-Alpha Beta Gammng Pri- ,Kappa Phi. mary Clubg Bartlett Hall Council. RUTH'WEALEv . LUCY WOLDAN . ' Sutherland, A Ridgeway Prhrmry - Eulnliahg Primary Club. Elm'u"'l"3' ERMA -WELLS GERTRUDE WINTERNIUTE . ' - . -Y Hazleton . Bedford ,. EIL-mg,,f,,yy ' Primary -Primary Clubf 'AGNES WIDERSPACH 'i MAXINE YOUNG Augugta Prescott Privlmry - Primary Club. 1510171371111 VN BIZRNICE WIESE ROBERTA WORLEY Marcngo Waterloo Kinrlcrgarfan-Pi Tau Phig Kinder- Pri-mary-Delta Phi Deltag Primary gartcn Club. Clubg Euterpean Glee Club. PAGE 96 -k if ir af s if uk dir I . , 7 Rox' MELVENE Ross CHARLES X7lNALL DIIIKHEIM CUTLER HILL QAeJUNl0n CLASS The Junior believes in adding a touch of spice to college life. During his first two years of college he has learned that light housekeeping is not only a means of economy but a source of enjoyment. He finds that a number of cooks do not spoil the broth, but on the contrary make light work. And cooperation, he discovers, is an essential in attaining the desired status of senior classification and supremacy. No college student par- ticipates in such gay good times as does the Junior. The height of his glory comes in the Washington Ball, the main social function sponsored and promoted by him, and enjoyed by the entire school. CONSERVI'N'G TO BE SENIORS PAGE97 -if 1 a 'A' A it WAYNE RAYMOND Dfxvm HELEN MAB Bmw. PINGEL Bx5uN1NG1-IAUSEN KLINE Q46 Si0Pll0MORE CLASS With what genuine pleasure the sophomore handles the paddle which so frequently was applied to his own extremities the year before! By virtue of his exalted college classification, he takes active advantage of the situation and applies the familiar instrument of torture to the college underlings. Seniority looms dirnly in the distanceg the Sophomore is slowly but surely approaching the height of glory . . . the status of a college senior. Yet, With this goal still far away, he feels privileged to look back with smug countenance at his discarded freshman trappings of so livid a green. Into the ash heap goes the hated green cap, and, bare- headed, the Sophomore reigns supreme over the Freshman. MIGHTY IS THE HAND THAT WIELDS THE PADDLE PAGE 98 . ,'..-:iff , . Hu ix'f?.f1S4T'9:12:1 ' FE E 4':1'43fSK 'gg-'F , 4- .1-..g,,, 5- -:WA , , , :-,-:'.-3.:Q5.v- -5,-4. - W... M: . .. .,,.,y. , -, ,fp ,A -v - .Q Eergs, f -f 47: W.- . g?f3g!::j5-:, ,4,!gg1uE"g ..' N. - 1--,Q .. wp. SW . va' - W". - .. -I 5 "V - ' In ' J ' 1 -' g..qjf,f:.4 ..5,,5,,,1 1 ,. 'gfgggxal 'A' -QE :dm 'fm - ..,.. ,m4.M,,v,o1, . '4i'?rif.e'5 frkcifizlsfrf' 221132. 13 "-" A A ' ,.:,,i:1g,,, V--'if' ,d9:gv,up4.,4 Q g5QJ,?..'5Qg'iY up-4 L "1 If Lxrgifgq :SVT kia , .T .,.- r. H - 3,-. -A.. ., -.f,-wma-?A:,, ,I -:ff?'11.v,.:1rv' -1, .gmg frig- TIIE 0l.n G0l.lI ill? TIIE YFAR 19,14 ' 1 4 Df-ii:'2i.f-- ..--Y- 7 n ,lbviicnvirl wr. N. . s s X s 'G X.. v .v" i N97 A31 g J X G CJ , '29 fNQJ'4y Zgraood Arr-11 Jo, .1934 Alb. Hobs!! A- Ii1'ofvz7 Edirol'-1n'CblDI', .1934 Old C0151 Iam Stats Teachers ' College: Cadiz' Fnllm .IOP-re Dasz' Mr. B1-olng: It was a plus-'mx-a and an honor to bs permitted I VL to select the tive moat attractive girls from the S1-cup lf or photogpeplza you seat 'Ua- Y The task was u difficult uno, as 8.11 or the cun- ,B tsstnnts appeal-ed to as to be or equal basuty, but I finally 0 have demand upon the ranowxnq: 1-mst, No. li second, ma. 'BA ik tai' 10, :11.r.-4, Ho. af rourm, Nc-. 4: rms, No. sr. S .- t 5' 1' tw: Please extend my coflgg-stulqtiolzs to the success- 0l- ixqS,,.,,.NT,'j- tl' ,f'A5"' ' ' 1711 contestants. an .f V A viii. Sincerely, I ! N sing c 5 f V BC-.IB 1 Sues. ,V if :1:: L01:INNE CRAYVFURD 'k 'ir Lorinne was the college entry in the Drake Relay beauty contest in 1934. She was Student Council President in 1935-34, 21 Well Known Tutor in 193 3, a Tutor Star in 1934, and May Queen in 1934. She is I1 member of Playcraft, Life Savings Corps, Shield Club, and Orchesisg her sorority is Alpha Beta Gamma, and her hobby is dancing. if ' sy ' x:f1E?::g 1 mqgf r ' le - iz . N -, 'EQ' 'Z ,YL K f .1 nal, V A VA N - -V.Y r , fx ,t ,gl . V. 1' ."' 4 ' . Y ' 1 z L b i? , - -- 1. , ' -A Q-.V ,::'v.N , I 15-411' vii , , E, if I . A A , ' Q + 1 . - L . I . , .. 4 K v 4- Q ' ", ,X 4: ,A - m ww ss Vg' I-,f X, W: -s n , f .-angie-.vw -,. ...", .. -tw. :E vs, 1 5 sf Gown by SAlkDESON'S Setting by DAVlDSON,S N i iii IIELENE Bll01VN ir 'ir uk Helene, Old Gold Beauty in 1932, and Tutor Star, 1934, was a member of the Queen's Court in 1933 at the Century of Progress. She is a Junior, Business Manager of the 1934 OLD GOLD, and a member of Commercial Club. Her sorority is Alpha Beta Gamma, and her hobbies are books, tennis and golf. I 1 Gown by IWAIKSI-IALL FIELD Sufiing by DAVIDSONIS l :xi DIARY ll0YVELI. it i i Mary, past prekident of Delta Phi Delta sorority, reigned as Pep Queen in 1933. She was the Old Gold Popularity Winner in 1933, and a Tutor Star in 1934. She was Secretary of Student Council,.1933, and is a member of Pep Club. Mary is well known for her tap dancing. Her other hobbies are swimming and ice-skating. Gown by BLAcK's Scliiug by DAv1DsoN's f :'r:: DIABCELLA GUTZ if if -Af Sally, a member of Kappa Theta Psi sorority, is Il Junior :incl an English Major. She was a Well Known Tutor in 1933 and a Tutor Star in 1934. She is a member of English Club and Pep Club, and is active in Wonienls League Work. Sally's hobby is reading. Gown by SARDIiSON'S Sefting by DAVIDSON,S l ELIZABETII nlloiurs if 'A' if Betty, a Freshman on the campus, is on a Primary course. She is a member of Alpha Beta Gamma sorority. Her hobbies are swim- ming, tennis, and she is interested in art. , Q r 1 - f 5 , A A- L, 1, .1331 .. ., . 2 3 VF, 1? ' :Seam 115,331 1 H W, . ,1 I 1.1 .4 ":ji-f:'a1-1111191552:gr- 1 jing-1 F ,. ,Y f - 1' 1 gigxgdi 11 1 f .152 1 .11 Q. Lzuf, :?f.,.5 , 11 f 1 -' 51 7.71.1 - ,Ab 1 1 . ,. I' , , ESI? : f 5 'Jqrf 4 f A 1 ' r 1:1 ,1f.1.1 1 .. L, . 1 L 1 1g25f,,- 1.-1 gl RL- 3 -, .MM Lf- I gd Q ' 5 Ng. 1f qs 1 ,' Q 13" ' ' .4 '1 . fail' -1 41- 1- 5 A f 1: ' 4 if V 1:1 ,5 1 Sf V '1 ,Exif a 11 F '!5'f??f I KK 4: N X.. Gown by S1xRnusoN's Selling by DAv1DsoN's N 1 4 A ROBERT BROXVN I.oxuNNE Cxmvrouu Q, ,,+.,,.-.L x xx -1 N, X fi ly! r' Y 1' . V1 ul' CLAIP. KRAFT We ,f f f .V J, f f L .lx ,4J.........-, . .f ulfaz Meet these people . . . the twenty Tutor Stars of Iowa State Teachers College. Dfwm GRANT MAR CELLA GUTZ .XX Why? Because they have what ic cakes . . . lots of um-um-m-m- and more oh-oh-h-h! MARCELLA COLBURN BURTON BYERS gfdtai ff ,-Y N M Q. '. JAMES CURTIS NTELVIENE Dum-nam MARY HOWELL IQENNETH KIMBERLIN -IQHN MCCAFFRIE 1 , ,, .7...- Ex rv 'fig . lg . -311 "':'Tm .v J!! ,J I RICHARD Rlcluzxvr Ai, X' ' OWEN ROLSTON 1'iDw1N CKAM 'Q -Y--.....,.,,.,,,-. -LJAH li. , lfLf0'C The Wfelfarc Committee Consisting of Dean Sadie B. Campbell Dean Leslie I. Reed WTF n ,. in '7' fi-',.1'tf, , . ,'r'P',1 A L ,l Mmw ALICE Woonvxziifow JOHN BEEBEE T! Fei, . f . ,..A.......... .,.,. ,.-Y, Y, ,. 1 CS-fm Miss scum e Terry Dr. H. A. Riebe Dr. Carl H. Erbe selected the Tutor Stars. if-5 L+-5 .1-.:-.y , ,. I . V. J V1 1 'x w. ...,Ti-.I1r - f ff DONALD BARKER 'L HELENE BROWN BRADFORD FENNEIK 'Clfblflfbdlfb MQVLAAZ 0ST l.',l'ljl'll'. ll0Y .Styli-fl Inf HUGHlaS wcceffa C0!glfL'ClfL W I' 0 PUL A ll GIIII. .Va 1:11 1, ,, FQPL 4s X Fw , -.HV1S-- Q3':f51" f.52i?i3'ffEff :fi,s! 9-a 'L- 2' 55111252 LL5i2l?2" e5Tf2ieL 'i . 1 ft? .earigfiiff - ' l'.1- !y5! ,i..:,- pferiff ?: .el aw- A. HQ, .1 1-dr- , m,gQr,w.ne -1- -v-11 ',, . .--1,4:.- f yyffjx Y 1,,- M515-'fs. Ji?-E2. .1V , if ' 2 5, 2 -aff. " f'f'5112'-',:.f'-7' ' ' ?-Im?-"1+W"1. Q' Q 4i"EQ'j?1g:',Q95'?g, 5 ' 3 rw- 3, TW A eqg 'Q 1 '1 1 XS' 1 ai "4Nll50!iB ,Yi PUS LIFE i The college student has for the nucleus of his social life the college campus. Schools of higher learning have taken care to provide a variety of Ways for him to spend his leisure time . . . Everything in the Way of Worth-While entertainment lies at his linger-tips . . . If he is normally alert his social life need in no Way be stunted. Recreation may he in the form of dancing . . . tennis . . . leisure-time hours . . . music . . . swimming . . . competitive sports . . . art . . . and many other forms of intellectual and social diversion. The student's social life, en- meshed as it is with his academic studies, remains for him in later years one of the happiest and most vivid of his college memories. In Iowa State Teachers' College ample social opportunities are afforded for the student's participation outside of the classroom. T Tlll' llll GOLIl 0F TIIE YEAII. 1934 7 1 . n. 1 V X 1 -f,,- 4- fi- : '.f -. Y is. Q, . ' 321 fi- Y ,M r- Q? 1 L ' 1 'xf' 'pr v 11 v l 1 f ' .- . Ja F 4 fm I F :IRA v rw , K ff wa.. A 4 L, r ., l gl 1'Uf 15-"I QE: 'E I 1 I s iw 'J "' 'W 'K 1 X11 .-f""'-'f i ! if . V W J- fa H iw ,N yn wr-. . X . wg. 1- -2 -aa 4 . , '- .1 L 5.1, 13? J, V. ., ti lst If ,T E5'.'G.'Su-MH, Q 1 1 P ' J V B-' L f., I V I -Pi , v fn TEQN hx, 524 -Q - Y N I Ve 4' fQEf.jX'K 'Z 'L ,Q ' J . . Q. il 'fy + if , -F M. -. lg ' " j'1f3 '5 ' ' M A 'im -fr fa'U,ffi, 'ghw W 71 ' J -'f 3 - Pi-5 ,Q .. ' q .f Lf: f P s 'fav t Tw ,273 'i'Q17'E'Lz7 qrllj, 7 T 1 A A H '?j, g,: , ,.. Lf-:lv Y 'AE V V : . 1 ll I 1 41 ...fi.-gw.E1:'?4f3 T gg- fiiiifig " ' , ,, - V -.-15, '.,- ,,. 5 .- , 1 , N 1 Thi". E -G31 '55, .Q 'A u 1 I ' H '11 V hd XID! ' W , Av. ". , 'j . 1 ' w --11 '15 1 ' L, ' " ' 447' , - '- . 1 vw 1 " Iwi 1 ' " S, ' , :",' A .,' .3 ' .1 y . Q . ' -az' 5 ' f f""i r X JH, g. '. 5 , W-4 W , 1. 1 ' -X A W i Y V ' -5 ...Lt ' W x ' J' -A Iggy' ,L V xx . -A ' Vw , . ,-5 . Q . f' N 1. .. 4 'R .- ,, N y J .F if x N. , , X 'gl ' 4. QL C3 -'5 R - ' Il' V' ' 3 4 , N mf . fkgfm J ' ' E I .11 f , ' 1 Q7 !7 1- J L : V JE! E M - ,1 3, ,.. ., 'ff' if 'xi E Jw iw! lg ,- .1 fx .A .QV . ' 3 ., V .w, , f. ' .-, :,.- av ", is . ,. ,1 ' Q ,L f-2 u '-Q r 41. ' 4'- .4 1 Q: .r , Q nt: is-f 'bv M. -, - "f"'-:T 'i'4f"f " Tfii-TECH.-W'fTlTTE1' '44,-1 -v-v' -T . ' 1 1:45 -.l'..f,f-'- -.. '-.'--',L-'xUAa1y,i' -3:-41, - ' 9 1 , , . , ,, n., ,,,gE, ,.:g3g5,x. 5: - W. 1,5 ,kg :',fj1.5,jr,.ti gig' it gf, . , .. .' IA .V . 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'J 1 ,- fibzi "-ff. - . .-A A-ffm liif-Q25 ' A Q. .,1 . , -rn. 1' - 'E Q-19-my' ,. -2' ' .saw .Q ,,E, ,::5,:, 4. , ' ,mai14 ,:b.5-91 5 ' ,' 155:55-F .1:'::5'f5f' 'R-' .gg-:1,g-.jfqfgi gr.-,.-f,pg1P-: I- .. -3:14 - ff -' ,rg-5-ww - if " V ' -L L f 23343:-1-" 1 L-5" ' : - X if 395224 Q vi-:wg-3 4 -'.':,6.f: E ag gcgfa-fi.: ' is -' 5,215.3 .iz rf ::"' 2' -- gig: ft 15.2,-Zan L .3::a'-110' 5 -:Ls-1 L Ebqlff Z?:4a1S-'Q- .., - Q -' omg,-Q J' - - 1 , 4 Y 1 4 WW -' -64. '33 ? M"""'5 witinynff- ,--, :r1'P?s5i?' Pi i f Mf"i"""' . -V W ' 'f g' s-. . 44A. g4,.,.1:, fr 'f 'iff - ' 1 was 2 wp'-. ' 's 5, f 5,35 ,- -msn , I, -f figfi-:-an-vi I :-9,sI..:f . mB59A'ff7!i . 'fs-.iikj 'Z N22 S wil" IIE 0LD GOLD 0F TIIE YEAR 1934 'T - i P U B L I C A T I 0 N 'k A' weekly newspaper, an annual publication, and a periodical literary magazine are the prime means of giving information to the student. Each of these publications is managed entirely by students, and each has a different function. The first presents campus news of each day, the second surveys the events of a year's time, and the third presents the best literary work written each term by students on the campus. Yet all three are bound together by a common motive, that of keeping school interest and spirit alive and active. Iowa State Teachers College is justly proud of the excellence of her publications, the College Eye, the OLD GOLD, and the Purple Pen. TIIE 0I.D GOI.D 0F THE YEAII ll'l .Jia "LII f This year's "Old Gold" is of the present and for the present. It is a complete story of campus life for this particular year. When in later years you read it, we hope that you will have pleasant memories called to mind, for if we have suc- ceeded in that respect we will feel that our efforts have not been in vain. The older it becomes, the more precious and valuable it will be as a reminder of those youthful happy days at Iowa State Teachers College. H1:1.1:1x1: J BROWN Gwm: E Hows LA DEEMA Wool: Bmuzrvs Manager Mrlflrlqlmf Ilzltfor Ar! Erlifor if Mmajoxus SNELL DOILOTIIEA STEEL ANDREW WERESH I FLORENCE MACLEAN DONALD NUTTING IRENE XVARNER Oscaa LYONS . BETTY PAUL LORENA FLINT ELTZADETI-1 MAST Doaori-W BRECKENRIDGE 'ELINOR HEusER 'k The 1934 OLD GOLD is truly a 'lpicture book", attempting to catch and r ' portray glimpses of the interesting and unusual occurrences of students and faculty on the campus. Disregarding the 'custom of past years to build the yearbooks around a central theme, the OLD GOLD of 1934 does not have a theme, but is presenting instead modern layouts, modernistic photography, modern type and "copy". In order to make it even more "present time" it is dedicated to the newest thing on the campus, - the Commons. This -building, about which so many have dreamed, toward which so many have worked to make it a reality, and in which every student has the opportunity of recreation and pleasure, is a fitting ideal around which to build the nevvest OLD GOLD' of all - the book of 1934. V A The four major staff officers, Editor-in-chief, Managing Editor, Business Manager, and Art Editor, are elected by the Board of Student Publications: An applicant for these positions must possess desirable qualities of initiative, leadership, ability, personality, and experience. Departmental editors and assistants are chosen by the Editor-in-chief with the approval of the Board: The staff, sixteen in number, with the cooperation of the student body and advisers, have worked together to make a permanent record of the activities, the events, and the associations which help make a full year of college life. PAGE 7 IIE CIILLEGE EYE if f A headline, a feature story, News Briefs, "The Line", society notes, the "Forum", a book review, poetry, the last word in athletics-all together-always changing- in one weekly newspaper - the College Eye. Editors, reporters, managers, and copyreaders, rushing about in search of news compose the personnel of the staff. General editorial and business policies for the College Eye are controlled by the Board of Control of Student Publications. Responsibility for the editorial and news policy is vested in Richard Rickert, editor-in-chief, and Art Coffman, managing editor. Leo Schrody is business manager, assisted by Robert Grant, advertising manager, and Harvey Littrell, circulation manager. Other members of the editorial staff for 1933-34 were Elizabeth Vaughn, society editor, John McCaffrie, sports editor, Theodore Adams, head copyreaderg and Don Miller, Edward Corton, Julian Colby, Oscar Lyons, Helen Thisted, Betty Severin, Peggy Newman, Leroy Furry, Helen Byerly, and Jean Sloan, reporters. In addition to fulfilling its regular duties during the year, the College Eye formed a definite editorial policy built around a five-point platform and aided in the formation of the Pep fraternity and the newly organized Men's Union. For the school year 1931-1932 the College Eye was awarded First-Class Honor Rating in the contest of the National Scholastic Press Association. For the year 1932-1933 the newspaper received the "All-American Honor Rating' in the same national contest. This is the highest rating given by the Association. PAGE 13 8 THE P RPLE PE if f "There has been for some time a feeling that the Iowa State Teachers College should have a literary magazine in which the best original material written by its students could be published. With this need in mind, and with the hope of giving an added incentive to creative writing among the students, Lambda Beta Chapter of Sigma Tau Delta has sponsored the Purple Pen." With this foreword, the Hrst edition of the Purple Pen was published in the spring of 1929. It was a small, purple-backed magazine containing sixteen pages of student writing, edited by Ted Martens, with Ralph Childs as business manager. It has been published continuously since that time, and has gained in beauty of form and excellence of content. For the past four years it has placed second in the national contest sponsored by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. The Purple Pen has continued its initial policy of considering for publication the literary productions of students of the Teachers College. On May, 1931, it carried its first illustration, a lino-cut, "The Old Mill," by Stanley Wood, the original designer of its cover. The local chapter of Sigma Tau Delta constitutes the staff, with Miss Selina M. Terry as faculty adviser. Viola Herrig is Editor and Leroy Furry is Business Manager of this publication. PAGE 139 Qdegcwzevf of STUDENT PUBLICATIIINS The Board is composed of nine members, including one Student Council member, four students selected by popular vote, and four members of the Faculty appointed by the President of the College. It elects students for the major positions of the College Eye and OLD GOLD and sends representatives to the National and State Collegiate Press con- ventions. It also .acts in the capacity of a policy determining board for these college publications. The purpose of the Board is to promote the highest student ideals in journalistic activity on the campus. The faculty members are Benjamin Board- man, George H. Holmes, Jr., H. Earl Rath, and Miss Selina Terry. The student members for 1933-34 are Clair Kraft, Presidentg CLP-IK KRAFF David Grant, Secretary-Treasurerg Marion President Bragonier, James Ebel, and Miriam Marston. BnAcoNmu EBEL GRANT MARSTON HOLMES RAT1-I TERRY PAGE 140 DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS -k students and ftttttity members' long ago realized the many benefits derived from the organizing into clubs of those particularly in- terested in the various lines of college Work. The college club advances study along particular lines of work, promotes a spirit of fellowship, and provides an excellent means for an exchange of ideas among members. The departmental club, as it exists today, gives additional cultural benefits to the student, and encourages originality and individuality of thought. Alt requires an active interest in current problems in the field, as well as a study of historical data. The typical college club is composed of members of 'the Faculty Working with studentsiof more than usual ability who manifest an active -interest in their chosen lines of work. Tllls. PLD GULD 0F TIIE YEAH 1934 ART LEAGUE if President - - - LA DEEMA WOOD Vice-Presirlenf - DOROTHY BRECKENRIDGE Secretary - - - - RUTH FLAKS Treasurer - ELINOR HEUSE11 Adviser - - CORLEY CoNLoN Adviser - - BERTHA L. PATT Adviser - - Mus. IRIS BRANAGAN Adviser ------- L ------- AGNES B. COLE In 1907, the Art League was organized for the purpose of promoting art appreciation and fostering a feeling of unity among the students of this college Who are interested in art. Projects, such as mask-making, tying and dyeing, stencil making, and sketching in charcoal, pastels, oils, or water colors, have been done. This year's activities included the production of- a marionette show, which consisted of the making of the puppets and the building of the stage and its settings. Front Row: Mildred Middlesworth, Ruth Flaks, Miss Agnes Cole, Mr. Bailey, La Deema Wood. ' Back Row: Dorothy Breckenridge, Faith Frampton, Margaret Vigars, Ellis Wilhite, Helen Martin, Ruth Harper, and Clarice Chesebro. Not in Picture: Viva Gribben, Margaret Halligan, Elinor Heuser, Berry Jordan, Merle Lillibridge, Ruth Perfect, Irma Rolfes. PAGE14-2,,,TlIE 0Lll GOLll 0F TIIE YEAR 1934 BIULIIGY CLUB President - Viet'-Pmsirlwzf Secrefmy-Tre:zs1Lf'er Adviser - - Honorary Member H ozzorary Member Honorary Member Honorary Member - JOHN BLIESE Donon-IY Woon MRS. ELSIJ5 MCCOY DR. C. XV. LANTZ - D11. E. J. CABLE WINIFRED GILBERT DR. R. L. ABBOTT - H. E. RATH The purpose of the Club is to keep in touch with all biological problems of modern trend and to create a deeper interest in biology. Through its meetings and social functions, it provides a means for those interested in this science to become better acquainted. Programs include the study of pictures, lectures by instructors, and reports by students. A new special feature is a Biology Club News-Letter. The special project for the Winter and spring terms is the study of birds. Front Row: Elizabeth Mulcay, Elsie Kelly McCoy, John Bliese, Dr, C. W. Lantz, Carl Benda. Back Row: Marie Wangler, Paul Hill, Dorothy Thompson, Lowell Clauson, Robert Porter, Maurice Brayton, Dorothy Wood. Not in the Picture: Angelic Broffel, Verna Walker, and Andrew Weresh. 'l'llE IDLII GULD 0F Tllli YEAR l2l34,,,PAGE11I-3 CHEMISTRY SEMINAR ' i' Presirlenf - . - - HEKMAN WHITE Secrezfary-T1'c'asurer - THOMAS ALLEN Sc1'gea-zzf-at-mms - LLOYD OLSON Ad'uise1' K- - - - O. B. READ Azltfiscw' ------------ DR. R. W. GETCHELL Eight years ago the Chemistry Seminar was established, offering a means for exchange of ideas and presentation of chemical topics to the students of this science. It aims to broaden the knowledge of chemistry by informal speeches that are open for discussion by the rest of the membersg to create a common meeting ground for freshman, senior, and faculty members, to keep the group informed on current topics, new methods, and devices employed in chemistry, and to foster scientific ideals among the chemistry students. Front Row: Lloyd Olson, Frances Pedersen, O. B. Read, Dr. R. W. Getchell, Herman White, and Rachel Speers. I Back Row: Donald Burchenwalt, David I-Iugget, James Morehouse, Helen Gillespie, Carl Johnson, jacob Sadoff, Lester Peterson, Elbert Ralain. Not in Picture: Thomas Allen, Fred Bates, Richard Carpenter, Ross Cutler, Asaph Fog- dall, Cecil McKellips, Lester Peterson, Martha Peterson, Keith Page, Ross Randall, Lyla Sill, Allene Strand, Shirley Williams, and Dorothy Wood. PAGE144-,,,TlI.E 01,0 1:01.11 or 'run Yuan 1934 l CIIMMERCIAL CLUB Pfesirlwlt - - - IRENE WARNER Vice-Presiflcnf - - SYLVERA WENGER Secretary - -A - ---- - - 'MADELYN BERGSTROM T'l'l'4S1m'f A ----- ----- - - ARDELL OSTERGARD The-Cornnfiercial Club was organized in 1924. Meetings are held twice a month at which business men or one of the faculty speak on present day commercial interests. At the beginning 'of the year there is a get-acquainted party, and during the year dinners and picnics make up the social activities of the organization. First Row: F. Williams, D. Beaty, W. Barr, D. Nay, R. Novak, F. Atkinson, D. Zicke- foose. . , . , . . Second Row: S. Kraft, I. Warner, Miss Julia Myers, Mr. Condit, Miss Gafhn, Mr. Mach, M. Azeltine, M. Brakel. ' Third Row: G. Barton, J. Ealy, V. Axmear, M. Anderson, J. Ellis, W. Johnson, R. Pin- gel, A. 'Vinall, F. Brown, J. Pederson, V. Erickson. Fourth Row: Helen McDowall, M. Gump, G. Roberts, M. Shaser, V. McGee, M. Berg- strom, A. Tigges, M. Koch, I. XVilburn, and R. Rathbone. Not in Picture: M. Assorson, E. Barry, B. Beach, AH. Brown, L. Carson, M. Coon, B. Day, J. Ealy, L. Haahr, V. Hammil, B. Hesse, M. Iler, J. Knox, D. Lamb, G. Leversee, N. McElhinney, V. McGee, A. and GI Ostergard, R. Pingel, D. Reeves, G. Rumrnens, M. Schuster, M. Spense, J. Starr, W. Storch,'L. Strifert, E. Verbeckmoes, R. Waseskuk, S. Wenger, V. Whitmore, F. William, and I. Wohlenberg. Tllli 01.11 GOLn or THE Ylanlz l9gx4,.,.13AGEg14,5 ELLEN RICHARDS CLUB it Presidemf - - AUDREY MuNsoN Vice-President RUTH ANDERSON Secretary - - MARIE Rizzo T1'00S7L1'Uf ----- - - - EVA RIDGEWAY In 1924 the Ellen H. Richards Club was organized, its membership including all Home Economics majors and faculty members of the Home Economics Department. The club aims to aid the members to become better acquainted with the students and faculty, and to develop a professional interest in home economics that must keep pace with the ever changing living conditions. Lectures on such subjects as Oriental rugs, chinaware, modernistic art, antique furniture, and silverware, besides teas and parties, make up the activities of the group. First Row: Agnes Conger, Bertha Stebins, Marie Rizzo, Audrey Munson, Ruth Anderson, Virginia Streeter, Iva Brayton. Second Row: Jean Arthur, Mary E. Sharp, Mary Clarke, Gretchen Robinson, Florence Grier, Ruth Packer, Martha Petersen, Lelah Hansen, Kathryn Scilson, Mina Olin, and Betty Ann Stephenson. Third Row: Jean Kramer, Allene Strand, Rachel Speers, Edith Perrin, Francis Byrnes, Ruth Dawson, Lucille Lang, Lena Madsen,,Irene Vaala, Eldora Alliman, and Helen Conklin. ' PAGE 14-6...TlIE 0Lll li0LD 0F Tlllz YEAR 19:14 V l ENGLISH CLUB ir . President - - - - - MAXINE HARNED Sccrelury-Treasurer - MIRIAM BUCKIVIASTER English Club, suggested by Miss Lillian Lambert in 1909, was organized in 1910. There are social functions in the form of dinners, after which some student or faculty member speaks on topics of interest to all of the members of the club. All faculty members of the English Department are honorary members of the club. The members of this club in the order in which they appear in the picture are, First Row: O. Lyons, H. Ackermann, E. Vaughn, Prof. Lynch, Miss Lillian Lambert, Miss Selina Terry, Miss Rolph, G. Howe, and R. Brown. Second Row: F. Shoup, C. Middleton, M. Snell, Mr. Meekma, M. Buckmaster, G. Talcott, M. Colburn, R. Robinson, H. Gilchrist, L. Been, and R. Rogers. Third Row: B. Wells, P. McDowelling, R. Kennedy, M. Loonan, M. Draheim, N. Olson, J. Wengert, M. Bragg, F. Suter, and L. Hostetter. - Other members not in the picture include: M. Anderson, B. Bell, R. Bennett, M. Boat- man, D. Breckenridge, F. Clark, E. Cousins, M. Cunning, D. Davis, M. Dean, B. Diamond, W. Emerson, A. Faust, J. Flesner, M. Gutz, M. Harned, V. Herrig, H. Humphreys, M. Kehr, A. Kliebenstein, H. Lindberg, P. McNally, A. Miller, V. Miller, M. Mitze, L. Nus, R. Papke, F. Pedersen, B. Rench, M. Romanelli, G. Roth, A. Rye, M. Schmidt, R. Sterzel, V. Stong, A. Stroebel, D. Sturch, H. Wfalhof, M. Wnngler, V. XVatson. TIIE 0LD GIILII 0F TIIE YEAR l934,,,1?AGE147 FUUB-ll CLUB if President - - Lois HOSTETTER Vice-President - FRANCES ATKINSON Secretary - GRACE BANNISTER Treasurer - RUTH BRIDEN Aiming to keep alive on this campus active interest in local, state, and national 4-H activities, social meetings of this organization are held once every month where ac- quaintance is made with all former 4-H girls. The membership is representative of many 4-H clubs from all over the state. ' . Front Row: Nellie Van Zante, Arlene Klinefkuth Hostetter, Lois Hostetter, June Van- derheyden, Arlene Handorf, and Helen Cruikshank. Second Iiovv.: M'Lois Royer,'Gladys Peeters, Alice Kronenberg, Marjorie Kimball, Hila Laird, Carolyn-Oelrich, Dorothy Oelrich. . Third Row: Margaret Myers, Miriam Love, Della butcher, Maxine Kane, Dorothy Bishop, Jean Holroyd, and -Dora Belle Beaty. , PAGE14-8,,,Tll1i 0LD GOLiD"0F 'l'llE YEAR 1934 GERMAN CLUB 'A' President - - ALICE FAUST Vice-Pwsirlezzf - - BEVERLY Hesse Secrefary-Treasurer - - - MURTIS XXIEII-IE Faculfy Adviser - DR. Josizr SCHAEFER Deutcher Verein, organized in 1931, gives to students of German a chance to get practice in the German Language outside of class Work and gives to them a better knowledge of German art, music, literature, government, and social life. Each year it is customary to give a number of German plays. This year the plays that were given were "Die Wette", "Der Kuhhouldv, and "Wie Man's Macht in Amerika". Once each year the club sponsors a banquet, party, or picnic. This year a German Band was formed for the pleasure of the musically inclined members of the club. First Row: Eloise Harmon, Alvin Johnson, Murtis Weihe, Dr. Schaefer, Alice Faust, and Frederick Mussman. ' Second Row: Ellis Wilhite, Lois Schwab, Raymond Kettler, Marie Wangler, Asaph Fog- dall, Isabel Ervine, Albert Brauer, and Mercedes Connor. Third Row: Raymond Pedersen, Eleanor Johnson, Leslie Burch, Barbara Best, John Bliese, Paul Hoemann, and Dorothy Oelrich. THE 0LD GOLD 0F TIIE YEAR l934,,,1'1AGE 149 l IIA'MILTON' CLUB it President - - MARY ALICE WOOLVERTON Vice-President - - - ROBERT Wick Secretary - - ZDXVIGI-IT ERICKSON Sponsor ------------ DR. F. W. LAMBERTSON Membership of Hamilton Club includes any bona Bde student of Iowa State Teachers College who gives evidence of a genuine interest in the cause of constructive public speaking. The club meets twice a month for a dinner and program of original speeches. The purposes of the Club are to develop interest in the speech arts among the students, faculty, and advisersg to elevate the standards of speechg to encourage everything which will tend toward high ideals of effective speechg to seek out and encourage talentg and to develop a spirit of cooperation among all students interested in the speech arts. The roll of members at any time shall not exceed twenty-five. Honorary members include all alumni of Hamilton Club. X Front Row: Lois Brauer, James Curtis, Mary Alice Woolverton, Robert Wick, Adela Woolverton. Second Row: Dwight Erickson, Irene Warner, James Daugherty, Francis Suter, Corey Olson, Merton Coover. Members not in picture: Eileen Ferreter, David Grant, Alfred Ogland, Betty Severin, Paul Smith, Pauline Wilcox, and Joyce Whitsell. PAGE l5O,,,TllE 0LD G0'L'D'0F TIIE YEAR 1934 "P, C L U B if President - - CARLTON LYTL13 Vice-Pijcsizlent - - TRUMAN MANSHIP Secretary-Twaszzrer 3 - ALVIE NATVIG Sponsor - - J L. L. MENDENHALL The "I" Carnival, a play-night of games, tournaments, cards, swimming, and dancing, was the social event arranged by the 'T' Club this year for the entire college. In 1927 the "TC" Club was organized. When the emblem given for athletic achievement was changed from "TCU to "In, the name of the Club became the "I" Club, with the purpose to encourage sportsmanship in all athletics, and to raise the scholastic and athletic standards among the athletes of the college. Front Row: David Irvine, Alfred Ogland, Clarence Bain, Ray Piper, Carlton Lytle, Raymond Smalling, Vernon Stribley, and Harry Myers. Second Row: Harry Helgason, Kenneth Allbee, Maurice Carr, Lee Chambers, James DeSpain, Anson Vinall, Edward Thompson, Truman Manship, and John McCaffrie. ' Third Row: Lester Peterson, Alvie Natvig, Owen Rolston, Kenneth Kimberlain, Charles Potter, Francis Flanagan, Paul Hoemann, Donald Blanchard, and Wallace Stewart. 'run 01.11 G0,LlP -oil-' 'l'llE Yarn: 1,934,,,pAGE151 FIRST .AND SECIIND YEAR KINDERGABTEN CLUB ir President - - - - HELEN CRAWFORD Secretary-Treasurer - EVELYN RASCHE Arlvisw' ------- ---- D OROTHY KOEHRING The four purposes of the Kindergarten Club are to further the interest in the training of young children through specially arranged educational programsg to establish a closer relationship among its members through social contactsg to solve problems of interest to kindergarten teachers from a professional viewpointg and to promote interest in other campus activities. In addition to the educational programs, numerous informal parties, a Christmas party, and a formal spring banquet are included among the monthly meetings. A 1 Majors in kindergarten education and students taking a two-year course in kindergarten education are eligible to membership in the Kindergarten Club. The members of the club as they appear in the picture are, front row: Velma Sims, Miss Dorothy Koehring, Helen Crawford, Evelyn Rasche, Agnes Hopley, and Maxine Momyer. Second Row: Louise Heeschen, Miss Weise, Elnore Jay, Betty Holman, Eleanore Paulsen, Jessie Hiatt, Kathryn Dyke, Amy Austin, and Marian Larson. Three others who are not in the picture are: Florence Edgar, Grace Fern, and Helen McDowall. pAGE152,,,TlIE 0I.D GOLlD' 0F 'run YEAR 1934 MATHEMATICS CLUB 'A' President - HELEN BROWN Sc'c'rc'iary ------ ------- E ILEEN AANES In 1909 the Mathematics Club was organized on the Iowa State Teachers College campus. Meetings, which are held once a month, include class demonstrations as well as discus- sions of scientific discoveries. The Club is a valuable adjunct to the Mathematics De- partment, serving as an effective correlating and vitalizing force. It is composed of the Faculty of the Department and students who have had at least two terms of College mathematics. Front Row: Sophie Larsen, Celeste Landtisur, Lillian Myers, Maynard Dix, Margaret Robertson, and Robert Burch. Second Row: Harlan Lenth, Francis Pedersen, Ruth Hamilton, Mr. Watson, Mr. Condit, Helen Brown, Miss Lambert, Mr. Wester, and Retha Sarver. Third Row: Mina Olin, Jessamae Pederson, Eileen Aanes, Richard Carpenter, Dorothy Thompson, Melvin Hill, Ted Hansen, Edward Corton, John Smith, and Helen Rothlis- berger. Fourth Row: Roy Smith, Bernice Bernatz, Hazel Rothlisberger, Margaret Griffeths, Lorene Campbell, Frieda Blum, Joyce Wengert, Grace Kuntz, Francis Brown, Velva Klaessy, Bonnie Tyler, and Alfred Ogland. Not in the Picture: Alfred Anderson, Albert Bailey, Leon Baral, Lulu Carson, James Ebel, Vernell Faught, Harlan Lenth, Robert Martin, and Mildred Theirman. Tllli IILD 'GOI.lI 0F TIIE YEAR l934,,,PAGE1S3 I in R PEP CLUB i' President - BRADFORD FENNER ViCUTP1f6a'il1CIZf - MARY How13LL Secretary - - MARC IHM Treasurer - ROBERT BURCH Sponsor - ------------ DR. CARL H. ERB13 Rho Epsilon Rho was organized on the Iowa State Teachers College campus during the fall term, 1933. This fraternity was organized for the purpose of organizing cheering among 'the student body, developing school spirit, and promoting enthusiasm in all forms of campus activities. Membership in-the organization has been limited to thirty, with one-half of this number men, andthe other half Women. Thermembers of the club as they appear in picture are, first row: Melvene Draheim, Robert Brown, Marc Ihm, Dr.- Carl Erbe, Bradford Fenner, Irene Warner. Second Row: Janette Wright, Ross Cutler, Robert Burch, Anson Vinall, Richard Rick- ert, Roy Vinall, Eddie Cram, Frank4Bentley. Third Row: Virginia Stong, Marcella Gutz, Truman Manship, Edward Volberding, George Orbell, Ray Pzxpke, and John Cowie. 4 The members not in the picture are: ' john Beebee, Sally Colburn, Nona Collins, Phyllis Cutler, LaVina Haahr, Mary Howell, Mary Lou Mitze, Elva Doris Moore, Harry Myers, Kathryn Sarset, Buelah Tye, and Raymond Pingel. PAGE1S4,,,T,llE omn GGDLD or T111-1 YEAR 19:14 PI BETA ALPHA 'A' Presizleuf - - BUELAH FUCKINGE11 Vice-President - - RUTH BEACH- SOC'l'Ufdl'jl-TTCHSILVCI' - VIRGINIA PHILPOT Adviser - - - - 1 AMUY F. AREY Adviser - - - - - - MAY M. SMITH Pi Beta Alpha was founded at Iowa State Teachers College by a group of girls interested in professional advancement. They organized for the purpose of creating a unified center of thought and action among Primary B. A. students, which would lead to the develop- ment of its members intellectually, professionally, and socially. A News Letter is sent to alumni members once a year. Meetings are held the first and third Wednesdays of each month. Each spring a banquet is the climax of the year's activities. Membership is open to junior and senior primary girls. Front Row: Florence Gallimore, Lucille Persinger, Miss May Smith, Buelah Flickinger, Miss Amy Arey, Eleanor Zimmerman. . Back Row: Alyce Hoepner, Armina Davis, Ruth Beach, Verna Dahlgren, Isabel Ervine, Grace Fern, Frieda Moore, Evelyn Chadbourne, and Louella Specht. Not in the picture: Selma Hill, Nina Johnson, and Dagmar Rodholm. ' Tllli 01.13 1:0Ln 0F.'r1lE YEAR 1 9:34 . . . PAGE 155 A PLAYCRAFT CLUB ir President - - CARYL MIDDLETON Vice-President - - FERN CLARK Secretary-Treasurc'r - - MARY LOU MITZE Adviser ----------- - I-IAZEL B. STRAYER The Playcraft Club was organized in January, 1925, for the purpose of affording oppor- tunities to students interested in acting and directing. The Club has expanded with the growth of the Drama Department until now membership is open to students interested in any of the arts of the theatre. Each year it is customary to present one play for the public, besides shorter plays for the club members. Participation in Tutor Ticklers, n Drama Shop party, reviews of plays, and opportunities to learn of acting, directing, and technical experimentation form a small part of the unusual programs carried out by Playcraft Club. Front Row: Virginia Philpot, Lorinne Crawford, Caryl Middleton, Mary Lou Mitze, Betty Fedderson, and Flora Silver. Second Row: Merton Coover, Mary Romanelli, Burdette Moeller, Fern Clark, Raymond Phillips, Janette Wright, and Gwendolyn Roth. Not in the picture: David Berninghausen, Maurice Boatman, Burton Byers, Marcella Colburn, James Daughtery, Margaret Davenport, Melvene Draheim, Erwin Goff, LaVina Haahr, Eula Hansen, Maxine Harned, Gayle Howe, Elizabeth Mast, Elva Doris Moore, Francis Riney, Ruth Robinson, Ruth Sterzel, Virginia Stong, and Gladys Talcott. PAGE 156,,,1'nE 01.11 4:01.11 or Tins YEAII 19:14 V Fmsr YEAR PRIMARY x CLUB Air President - - - ' ZADA Coiusnv Vice-Prcsidevzi - ' - KATHERINE KUNEY Secrctury-Treasurcr- - - PAULINE BALDWIN Adviser - - - - - .- AMY Amex' Adviser - - MAY SMITH Girls. taking their Hrst year of primary Work acquire a deeper interest and a stronger sense of unity in the extra activities furnished by this Club. It is a social center that affords opportunities for the girls to become better acquainted with others studying in their chosen field and with the faculty members than is possible in the classroom. First Row: Mulcay, Bigalk, Wells, Kuney, Rohdy, Gross, Harper, Lang, Eide, Hoovler, Leff. Second Row: Myers, Gibbs, Vaselaar, Grangaar, Anderson, Miller, Miss Smith, Corbin, Lane, Miss Arey, McNamee, Peeters, Pinta, Wright. Third Row: Wood, Bohn, Barber, Middlesworth, Hentzel, Layland, Fiddler, Mellem, Bradley, Wolcott, Allan, Abbey, Seabury, Koestler, Harms, Kellogg, Halyerson, Smiley. Fourth Row: Peterson, A Huntrods, Kronenberg, Floyd, Bugbee, Bradley, Oelrich, McSweeny, Brandriif, LaRue, Rhodes, Thompson, Kornistky,-Kline, Drown, Mathison. 'mug 0Lll 601.11 or 'run YEA1: l934,....PAGE1S7v SECIIND YEAR C tPBI'MAIlY CLUB 'lr - BETH HUBBARD Presiclent - Vice-President BEATRICE MooRE Secretary - - - ELMA WALTER Treasurer ---- EVELYN Mooius An'fuisers - AMY Aitizv and MAY SNIITH With the samelpurpose as the First-Year Primary Club, the Second-Year Primary Club endeavors to give additional help to the girls and to hold educational meetings which will be beneficial to the students in their line of work. First Row: Wilson, Clock, Blough, Mulcay, Boies, Carver, Miller, Swanson, Hollander. Second Row: Morton, Lenz, Worley, Luckey, Graybeal, Miss Smith, Moore, Miss Arey, Jensen, Butcher, Hasbroolce, Drumb. ' Third Row: McFarland, Tye, Halligan, Stoessel, M. Miller, Kimball, Diggins, Williams, Stearns, Courtney, Watkinson, Starling, Stakes, Kane, Buus. Fourth Row: XVeale, Pulley, Moore, Hubbard, Okerstrom, Waternxan, Kline, Butler, McNett, Johnson, Benson, Widerspach, McKone, Hansen. PAGE 1S8,,,'l'lIE 0LD GOLD 0F TIIE YEAR 1934 Social Science Honors Society ir Prcsidem' - - JAMES F. CURTIS Vice-President - - VIVIAN BANCROFT Secretary-Treaszzfrei' - - DEMARIS SOHNER Faculty Adviser ------- ---- D R. L. L. SAGE Historical research, family budgets, "The New Deal", and taxation are some of the many topics discussed by students and faculty in the meetings of the newly organized Social Science Honors Society. This organization takes the place of the old Social Science Club. To be an active member of this Society, a candidate must present a minimum of thirty hours of credit in social science, which will make an average grade of UB". A candidate presenting a minimum of twenty hours of credit in social science averaging SB" is eligible for associate membership. Faculty members of the Social Science Department are members of Social Science Honors Society. Front Row: Dr. M. R. Beard, Sara Riggs, Dr. R. W. Harbeson, James Curtis, Amos Belknap, Dr. M. R. Thompson, Dr. C. H. Erbe, and Robert Brown. Second Row: Alice Haas, Angeline Broeffel, Paul Hill, Marie Sanger, Reuben 'Wood, Vivian Bancroft, Mary Alice Woolverton, Marian Muzzey, Sarah I-Iigby, and Leone McBroom. Third: Dagney Hansen, Donald Miller, Carolyn Wilkinson, Bula Hansen, Dorothy Truitt, Mabel Davies, Evelyn Moore, Leo W. Yanasak, Randall Hart, and DeMaris Sohner. TIIE 0I.Il GOLD 0F TIIE YEAR 1934-,,,PAGE 159 WRITERS' CLUB . if Manager - HELEN HUMPHREY Manager WENDELL RIDER Aflviscfr ------------ - SELINA M. TERRY Organized in 1929, the Writers' Club is an exchange where all students who are interested in creative Writing meet to read their stories, poems, sketches, essays, and to discuss and evaluate each other's work. The programs are voluntary, and the meetings are informal. Front Row: Stanley Benz, Gayle Howe, Helen Humphreys, Miss Selina Terry, Wendell Rider, Geraldine Gordon, and Dorothea Steel. A Second Row: Marjorie Salzman, Marjorie Snell, Alvin Johnson, Gordon Arends, Julian Colby, Leslie Burch, Mary Shaser, Evelyn Moir, and Nellie Olson. Not in Picture: Theodore Adams, Byron Bell, Roger Bennett, Wilnma Bigalk, john Bliese, Maurice Boatman, Miriam Buckmaster, Helen Bugbee, Margaret Davenport, Flor- ence Edgar, Leroy Furry, Ernestine Gaskell, Vivian Gribben, Marie Henricksen, Viola Herrig, Beverly Hesse, Melvin Hill, Paul Hill, Jean Holroyd, Ina Hoovler, Helen Krall, Dorothy Logan, Miriam Love, Lloyd Moeller, Beatrice Moore, Emma Morsing, Marian Muzzey, Ruth McMillin, Peggy Newman, Hyacinth Peterson, Jean Reynolds, R. D. Rogers, Miriam Sacquety, Margaret Schmidt, Margaret Schult, Betty Severin, John Smith, Frances Suter, Margaret Vigars, Vivian Wache, Marie Wangler, Bridget Wells, Ruth Williams, and Robert Wright. pAGE160,,,'IllE 01.9 GIILII or Tina YEAIK 1,934 THE DR M HUP i' The Drama Shop at the Iowa State Teachers College is recognized as one of the most excellent in the middle-West. Interest in drama and dramatic productions runs high, and each successive drama season proves to be better than the one preceding. Hard Work, enthusiasm, and effort have made successful a variety of plays each year. Those interested in thislwork are encouraged to participate, and two' dramatic organizations, Playcraft Club and Theta Alpha Phi Fraternity, are sponsored by the Department for the advancement of interest among the stu- dents. Wliether' the' presentation be a one-act play, Worked out entirely by the students, or the reproduction of a classic, the reputation of the College Drama Shop insures both success and acclaim. Tlll' IDLII lilblali ill? Tllli YEA!! l.'ll1l PAGE 162 7 - .-gs , . . ' .A , '- 5. . ,.-6-x .. V I L Y' -x ' If ' 'Ai P , - f J . 1. 1 . J ' 1 - , ,.,. 11. ' . me , . ya?" A ,- nh.. ,. ,1.i5,,3g,vfg1, :,-1 diff, .1 A.. ,, , r 'Cdlllflfbd F -, if f--:1-': - rg: gs., The drama program at the Iowa State Teachers College consists of six to eight major productions presented annually in the college auditorium. Studio pro- ductions, the results of class work, are presented at intervals throughout the year. An annual conference on Play Production is an event of the spring term. Invita- tions are sent to High School instructors and to students. In the morning session techniques of scenery, acting and directing are demonstrated by students under faculty direction. The afternoon session is a matinee of the conference play. UPEACE ON EARTI-In was the 1934 production. An informal tea in the Drama Shop provided a pleasant climax to the day's activities. v l l i l . l la i nm if W . w ' l y . in l i 1 A i l il i 4 be l i i i i l il + l li I 1 i i 2 l Q Q Eg:-224747 ,., -one -1:M.L- Y ' '-' 11"-Afelrf--1-l:..' ,- f' :LG l l i "THE WOMEN HAVE THEIR W15dY", by the Quintero brothers, was the ' 1933 Commencement play. The sceneglof this charming comedy was set in a , patio in Spain and proved an amusing contrast to current American comedies. G The women of a quiet little Andalusian town decide that the young lawyer from Q l Madrid is in love with the prettiest girl in the village, although theyrhave never E l spoken to each other. Gossip, however, is responsible for the romance which N finally ensues, and the gaiety and charm of the action provide delightful enter- ? , tainment. This play was the opening bill for the summer repertory program, also. i The set was designed by Charles Holden and the play directed by Hazel BQ Strayer. i i 2 y . l l 1 "THE W0lVlEN IIAVE THEIR WVAY9 'A' PAGE 163 f"l'lIE SlIOWV-0FF', -A' PAGE 164 A' 5- - G' 'l- "THE SHOW-OFF',, by George Kelly, Wes the second play of the summer repertory group. This play ranks as one of the best American comedies to date, and 21 splendid cast of summer school students provided an outstixnding pro- duction. The scene between Ma Fisher Ueillian Holmesj , and Aubrey Piper, the Show-off QRaymond Phillipsj, are high points in the comedy, and were played for their full values by the actors. Each member' of the cast contributed excellent characterization, and the fast tempo gave thepiece the moxfeinenr it demanded. , -, 61, frgfjtazfr-:.:,f -.L -.1-... -211,4 .- '--L a -...ae-:F f1...e-..- ,- Em.. 53333 As a special feature for the final number of the summer drama program, alumni of Iowa Beta Chapter, Theta Alpha Phi, national honor dramatic fraternity, presented Martin Flavin's powerful drama, "CHILDREN OF THE MOON". Audiences will long remember the beautiful and moving tragedy as portrayed by these experienced actors. The cast included Helen Swedberg, Gwendolyn Kern, Dorothy Hartleip, Everett Cartright, Marshall Kathan, Charles Holden, Arthur Scott, and Robert Burhans. Hazel B. Strayer directed the play and Charles Holden designed the setting. "TllIlEE CQIIINEIIEII lWl00N,' 'A' PAGE 1 66 pe ,wr if 1, 711-fe -wf-f rg-I ,-E-f,v-,,- -f --vv fra. -Q.-,,..:.3. -1-f-.ape-1-. "THREE CORNERED MOON", by Gertrude Tokonogy, opened the dramatic season for the regular school year. The timeliness of the subject, dealing with the happenings of a family when it finds itself suddenly without money, was of interest to everyone. The plans of the Rimplegaar family provided hilarious entertainment, and the universality of its appeal was evident from the responses of the audience. This, the Hrst amateur production of THREE CORNERED MOON, followed close upon the New York production. Hazel B. Strayer di1'ected and Stanley Wood designed the settings for the play. l l , , Z-.,f,:13: sf-:---:X -Y , ,ztrjd L 3 Y , i The fantastic play of the machine age, UR. U. R." QRossum's Universal Robotsj , gave audiences Il terrifying glimpse into a future of mechanical men. Written by Karel Kapek, Il Czecho-Slovakian, and translated for the New York Theatre Guild, the result is a drama which is decidedly thought provoking. y A group of men have erected a factory where robots are manufactured- mechanical people, whose perfection is almost human. The revolt of the robots provides a thrilling climax, for man is finnlly.destroyed by the machine he has created. The settings were designed by Stanley Wood. Hazel -B. 'Strayer directed. fflu.. U. use 'ir PAGE 1 67 QQPEACE 0N EAIITIP9 -sir PAGE 168 L gm ,,., i L: "PEACE ON EARTH", by George Sklar and Albert Maltz, was presented April 19, 20, and 21. Frankly anti-war, it is aimed at the men who are instrumental in promoting War for personal profit and proves to be both powerful and exciting theatrically. Produced by the Theatre Union in New York City during the current season, it attracted widespread attention, and special permission was obtained for a pro- duction at this college simultaneously with the New York production. Three performances of the play were given, including a matinee, a feature of the fourth annual conference on Play Production. F0nENslCs 'A' In our college, debate and oratorical teams have been unusually successful in the past few years. Due to the excellence of the instruction and the hard Worleexpended by' the students, teams representing Iowa State, Teachers College have gained sectional 'fame the field of For- ensics. The debaters sponsor- an honorary fra- ternity Whose purpose is to 'keep debating, oratory, and all forensics at the highest possible level. Debating has been .the oldest competitive sport of the college and universityi It holds first place for its success in developing precision, reasoning, and logic, thereby supplementing Work in the subject in the classroom. TIIF 0LD G0LDA0F TIIE YEAR l9J4 if if DEBATE if 'A' A Cuarxs GRANT Bauman f During the past year, the debating team of Iowa State Teachers College has had a very successful season, in spite of the fact that only two of the group had previously taken part in college debating, and only two others had clone high school debating. Tournament debates largely filled the program, and this year there were eight with decisions. The cities visited by the Tutor debaters were St. Paul, Minnesota, where a team com- posed of Merle Miller and Beatrice Moore won five of the seven debates, and .a team composed of Lois Brauer and Francis Suter won two out of fourg Normal, Illinois, where all of the pos- sible sixteen points were won by the Tutorsg Vermillion, South Dakota, and Platteville, Wisconsin. Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic society, sponsored a debate at Madison, Wis- consin, in which Donald Barker Won third place. PAGE l70...'l'llE 0LD GCILID 0F TIIE D,xum-lmvri' DR. F. W. LAMBERTSON Debate Coach at I own Staff' Trackers C01 lege YEilR 1984 ir DEBTATE Mooru: Bnaunu SUTER Feruurrizx ' There were two non-decision debates. The first with Cambridge University of England, and the second with Northwest Teachers College of Maryville,'Missouri. The contest with Cambridge was the fourth international debate held on this campus and the second with Cambridge. The other teams 'came from Trinity College, of Dublin, Ireland, and Oxford University, England. At the state forensic contest in Des Moines, the men's team, composed of David Grant, Donald Barker, and James Curtis Won first place, and the Women's team, including Lois Brauer, Francis Suter, and Beatrice Moore placed second. This is the highest rating ever attained by any one Iowa college in the history of this contest. Besides the regular tournament schedule, the speech contests included debates before civic luncheon clubs, other minor college meets, the inter-state contest at Northwestern Uni- versity, and a radio debate with Iowa State College in which there was no decision. Those who took part in debate this year include Donald Barker, Beatrice Moore, James Curtis, David Grant, Lois Brauer, Merle Miller, Frances Suter, James Daugherty, Eileen Ferreter, Paul Smith, J. Burton Flesner, Eula Hansen, and Melvene Draheim. . run 01.11 GOLD on Tllli YEAR 19:z4.,,,,pAGE, 171 VDRATIIBICAL AND EXTEMPOIlANEOUS, A' T P E A K E R if Cuivris MOOIKE GRANT FERRETER f Not only have the debate teams been successful this year, but the oratory and ex- temporaneous divisions have also taken honors. At the state forensic contest in Des Moines, Eileen Ferreter took first in women's oratory, James Curtis placed second in men's ex- temporaneous, Beatrice Moore won first in women's extemporaneous, and David Grant won third in men's oratory. The after-dinner speaker's contest, which took place on November 15, was sponsored by the Hamilton Club. James Curtis placed first, and James Daugherty Won second place. James Curtis won first place in the Iowa State Peace Oracorical Contest held at Drake University early in December. His subject was "Drawing the Dragon's Teeth". Eileen Ferreter tied for first place with Penn in the extemporaneous contest held in con- junction with the peace contest. Speaking on the general topic of NRA, she drew the specific topic, "The NRA and Capital". The Delta Sigma Rho Tournament was held at Iowa City, where James Curtis took second place, and David Grant represented Iowa State Teachers' College in oratory. The next Delta Sigma Rho Tournament took place in Madison, Wisconsin, where James Curtis went into the semi-finals. This year was the first time that oratorical and extemporaneous units were sent ,to the state contest, and in View of the highly satisfactory results, its place in the speech division of the college is assured. PAGE172,,','l'IlE 0LD GOLIl 0F THE YEAR 1934 -if IIIIN IIB ARY FRATERNITIES Scholarship in academic work does not exist without recognition ina real college. In the. endeavornto giverecognition to those deserving of it, and to unite into a group with common standards and ideals those Who are especially deserving of merit, the honorary fraternity has been created. 'True leaders invariably have high standards of scholarship. The honorary fra- ternity draws its membership from the leaders on the college campus, band' promotes aispirit of good fellowship, mutual understanding, and congenial relationships in the group. It can truthfully be said that the honorary fraternity is the highest type of college organization. - Tlll 0LD GOLll 0F THE YEAR ll3 I BLUE KEY 'A' President - Davin GRANT Vice-President - TRUMAN MANSHIP Secretary - - - MARC IHM Treasurer - VERNON BRANDES The local chapter of Blue Key, men's national honorary fraternity, was established in 1932 with thirteen charter members who were students prominent in college activities. Its purpose is to study, discuss, and strive to further the best interests of Iowa State Teachers College, and to promote a spirit of fraternalism among all students on this campus. During the year, Blue Key served a joint sponsorship with the Womenis League for the Sunday afternoon Leisure Time Hours, in addition to advancing a movement for the organization of the new Men's Union. Dean L. I. Reed and A. C. Fuller serve as advisers. MEMIIEIIS: Grant, Manship, Ihm, Brandes, Barker, Beebee, Brown Burch, Byers, Coffman, Coover, Curtis, Daugherty, Krieg McCaffrie, Moeller, Peterson, Rickert, Rolston, Wick, Reed PAGE 174,,,'r11E 01.11 GOLD or THE YEAR 1934 DELTA SIGMA RIIO it Presiclenl - MARY ALICE WOOLVERTON Aclvism' - - DR. F. W. LAMBERTSON Iowa State Teachers College is the only teacher's college in the United States ever granted a charter by Delta Sigma Rho, the oldest national honorary forensic fraternity in existence. The national organization has sixty-four chapters located in the leading institutions throughout the country. The purpose of Delta Sigma Rho is to keep all types of forensics at the highest possible level, and, in accordance with this purpose, membership is limited strictly to the best of those who have shown great ability when representing their college or university in forensic competition. The local chapter during the past year sponsored the Brindley Forensic Tournament for high schools. It is the wish of Delta Sigma Rho to make these Tournaments an annual tradition honoring Professor W. A. Brindley, Who, during his service here, brought to the campus for the first time a series of international debates and Was both friend and teacher to the students. , NIEBIIIEIIS: Woolverton, Curtis, Daugherty, Lambertson TIIE 0Lll GOLD 0F THE YEAR 19311 , , , PAGE GAMMA THETA UPSILIIN A Fk President - MAURICE BRAYTON V ice-Prcsiflemf . - Miss Louise HEARST Secretary - - - ALICE HAAS Treasurer - - - Q - - - - PAUL HILL In 1931, Beta Chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon, the national geographic fraternity, was established at 'Iowa State Teachers College with iifteen charter rnembers. Mem- bership consists of ifaculty members chosen on the basis of their academic preparation and students with high scholarship and interest in geography. This honor organiza- tion aims to further interest in geography, and at its meetings subjects other than those studied in the .classroom are discussed. This year the fraternity took a Held trip to Eldora. ' A V . ' . Faculty advisers are Miss Alison Aitchison, Dr. E. J. Cable, Miss Louise Hearst, and Miss Marguerite Uttley. MEMBEIIS: Maurice Brayton, Alice Haas, Paul Hill, Alice Fink Ruth Hamilton, Gerald Jackson, Helen Jasper, Alvin Johnson Gwendolyn Lepley, Mrs. Elsie McCoy, Dale Moore, Dr. E. J. Cable PAGE 176 4, -, 1 4'I'lI'iiu 0Lin 'i:oLn or . 'run YEAR' iejzm KAPPA DELTA API, 'Ir ,Prcsizleni - - ALICE I-IAAS ,Vice-President - WIERT JOHNSON Recording Secretary '- - SHIRLEY ANN KRAFT Co1'resj1o11di11g Secrc'fm'y - J. LESLIE ELLIS Treasurer ------------ EULA HANSEN Kanpa Delta Pi, national honorary education fraternity, was founded in 1911 at the University of Illinois. The local division, Psi Chapter, was established in August, 1923, as a result of the Work of a committee of the Faculty Men's Club. A scholarship is awarded yearly to a deserving member of the student body. The following are faculty members of the organization: Dr. O. R. Latham, Dr. E. O. Finkenbinder, adviser, Dr. Eva May Luse, G. W. Walters, Miss Sadie B. Campbell, Miss Rowena Edwards, Miss Corley Conlon, and Dr. C. W. Lantz. MEMBERS: Haas, Johnson, Hansen, Warner, Kraft, Ellis, Bliese, Brown, Campbell Draheim, Fedderson, Gibbs, Herrig, Jasper, LaDage, Lillig, Mace, Meekma Merrill, Miller, Mitze, Moeller, Morehouse, Ostergard, Pedersen, Ralston, Samson Snell, Stetzel, Stroebel, Talcott, Wells, Willits, Woolverton, Lantz, Finkenbindet TIIE 0LD GULD 0F TIIE YEAR 1934. . .PAGE 177 eff' KAPPA MU EPSILIIN fidffe,-Z2,w 'A' , President - - ROBERT BURCH Vice-President - HENRY PETERSEN Secretar 1 - - BETHEL MERRILL J Treasurer - - - - HELEN BROWN Corresponding Secretary - - EILEEN AANES To create interest in mathematics and to develop an appreciation of its beauty are the aims of the Iowa Alpha Chapter of Kappa Mu Epsilon, installed on the Iowa State Teachers College campus in May, 193 1. Its purpose is to honor high scholastic rating, especially in the field of mathematics. To be eligible for membership, one must have completed twenty-five term hours in mathematics, with an average grade pointof 3.0, and have attained at least 7 5 hours of college credit with an average of 2.5 grade points per hour. Miss Emma F. Lambert acts as adviser for Kappa Mu Epsilon. DIEMBEIKS: Burch, Merrill, Aanes, Baral, Bernatz, Blum Brown, Campbell, Ebel, Griiiiths, Hansen, Myers Peterson, Smith, Condit, Kearney, Wester, Lambert PAGE178 , , , THE 0LD GOLll 0F THE YEA!! I934 l LAMBDA DELTA LAMBDA p if President - - JAMES MOREHOUSE Vice-President - JACOB SADOFF Secretary-Treasurer - FRANCES PEDERSEN The local chapter of the national physical science fraternity had its beginning in 193 1 with ten charter members. It aims to promote interest in the study of chemistry and physics, and to encourage students in these subjects by recognition of high standards of scholarship. Each month the fraternity has a dinner program, drawing its speakers from among the student body, faculty members, and non-resident scien- tists. No dues are levied except for the 'initiation fee. Three times a year eligible students are elected to membership. Dr. R. W. Getchell is faculty adviser. MEMBERS: Morehouse, Pederson, Bailey, Burch Casterson, Gilchrist, Hughes, Olson Peterson, Begeman, Getchell, Hearsey, Kaclesch THE 0LD GOLD 0F TIIE YEAR 1934, , ,PAGE179 P ll I M U' A L P ll A 'ir Supreme Cozmcilmarz - RICHARD SUCHER Prcsirlemf V- - MELVIN HILL Vice-President C HAROLD GAMBLE Treasnrrcr ----------- CARYL MIDDLETON Phi Mu Alpha, national honorary music fraternity, with Beta Nu Chapter founded on this campus in 1931, is the-largest music fraternity in America. It is the object of this fraternity to advance the cause of music in America, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Each year this group sponsors the All-Campus Composers' Concert. In order to fuliill its purpose of developing a fraternal spirit, this organization serves in some degree as a social fraternity, and engages in various social activities. All men members of the music faculty are advisers. MEDIIIEIIS: Hill, Wick, Dierks, D. Aupperle, R. Aupperle Feldman, Gordon, Hahn, Hannawalt, Harden Humbert, Middleton,.Newman, Rider, Sucher PAGE180 , , , THE 0LD GOLD 0F"TI-IE YEAR l934 PI GAMMA MU ir President - EULA HANSEN Vice-President - - BETTY FEDDE1xsoN Secrezfary-Treasurer ----- - Du. F. W. WELLBORN Student Member of Executive Council - - BETHEL MERRILL Faculty Member of Executive Council ----- DR. R. W. HARBESON Pi Gamma Mu, the national social science fraternity, was organized at Southwestern College in Winfield, Kansas, in 1924. The Gamma Chapter was installed here in March of 1928. More than one hundred universities and colleges have chapter mem- bers of 'this society. Its principal object is to emphasize scholarship along the line of the Social Sciences and to promote cooperation in the study of human problems. Faculty members of the organization include Dr. Marshall R..Beard, Dr. Carl Erbe, Dr. R. R. Fahrney, Dr. Robert Harbeson, Dr. George Robinson, Dr. M. R. Thomp- son, Dr. F. W. Wellborn, and Miss Sara Riggs. RIEMIIEIIS: Hansen, Fedderson, Wellborn, Merrill, Sohner Willits, Woolverton, Beard, Erbe, Fahrney ' Harbeson, Hunter, Riggs, Robinson, Thompson Till! 0LIl GOLD 0F TIIE YEAII l934., ,PAGE 181 PI 0MEGA PI s af President - - DOROTHY M. ANDERSON Vice-Presiflcnt - INEZ WOHLENBERG Secretary - - IRENE WARNER Treasurer ---- - - MADELYN BERGSTROM The Gamma Chapter of 'Pi Omega Pi, national honorary commercial education fra- ternity, was established on this campus in 1925. Its ,purpose is to foster a feeling of fellowship and professional unity among students specializing in the study of commerce, and its members are commerce majors who have done outstanding Work as shown by their scholastic ability. Meetings are held twice each month with guest speakers discussing current topics. Once a term, a meeting is open to all junior- senior commercial majors. A The following are faculty members of Pi Omega Pi: Ira S. Condit, G. R. Mach, H. C. Cummins, Miss Myrtle Gaiiin, Miss Julia Myers, Miss Myrtle Stone, and R. O. Skar. DIEMBEBS: Anderson, Wohlenberg, Warner, Bergstrom Azeltine, Ellis, Hammil, Kraft, Ostergard Reeves, Condit, Gaflfm, Mach, Myers PAGE182 , , , TIIE 0I.Il GOLD 0F THE YEAR 1934 5. .D PURPLE ARRUW ir President - - BETH HUBBARD Vice-Presiffwzf - - FRIEDA BLUM Secretary - - MARGARET AZELTINE Sergeant-at-arms ---------- ADELINE CASLAVKA ln response to a need felt for a freshman and sophomore .honorary organization, Purple Arrow was organized in the spring of 1933, with ifty charter members. Membership is restricted to underclass women with outstanding scholarship, character, and per- sonality. To qualify for membership, a student is required to have a grade point average of at least 3.0. This organization aims to encourage scholarship among freshman and sophomore women, to encourage high standards of living, and to further the best interests of Iowa State Teachers College. Miss Emnia Lambert is faculty adviser of The Purple Arrow. DIENIIIEIIS: Hubbard, Beem, Azeltine, Caslavka, Anderson, Bernatz, Blum, Buckwalter - Chihak, Clock, Connor, Dean, Culver, Erickson, Hesse, Hiatt, Hronik Jacobson, Logan, Love, Martin, Mast, McClure, Moeller, Myers, C. Oelrich U ' D. Oelrich, K. Olson, M. Olson, Rench, Roth, Rose, Suter, Swisher, Lambert 'l'llE IILD GCILD 0F TIIE YEAR 1934, , ,PAGE 183 SIGMA TAU DELTA ir President - - MARJOIUE SNELL Vice-President - - GLADYS TALCOTT SCCVC'fd'V:jl4T'fC'llX7Ll't'l' - - - - - - Mas. NELL112 OLSON Lambda BetaAChapter of Sigma Tau Delta, the honorary English fraternity, was established on this campus in 1928 with the purposes of advancing the study of the greatest 'masterpieces, encouraging Worthwhile reading, and promoting the mastery of written expression. The local chapter publishes the Purple Pen three times each year. In addition, a new book has been compiled containing the best of the poetry written by students here. Active members are juniors and seniors who have demonstrated outstanding scholarship in English. Associate membership is made up of upper ,class students' whose major is not English, but who show marked ability in creative Writing. A Miss Selina Terry is adviser for this organization. RIEMIIEIIS: Snell, Talcott, Olson, Bennett, Draheirn V Faust, Furry, Harned, Herrig, Kraft A Humphreys, Middleton, Papke, Stroebel, Wells, Terry PAGE 184 , , , 'IIIIE 0Lll 'GOLll 0F-ATIIE YEAR 1934 TI-IETA ALPHA PHI if 1'rexi:lc'11f - BURDETTE MQELLER Vice-Prcsidc-nf - - VIRGINIA MILLER Treasurer - ' - Mus. WINIFRED TUTTLE I-Iam' Theta Alpha Phi is the national dramatic fraternity, they local chapter, Iowa Beta, having been founded in 1922. Chapters are organized in 80 colleges and universities throughout the country. Membership is conferred upon adyanced students who have distinguished themselves in dramatic activities. Members of the organization study drama, dramatic literature, and are at all times ready to cooperate with sincere dramatic projects, each year sponsoring one dramatic production. Members- of this fraternity are honorary members of Playcraft Club. Professor S. A. Lynch is an honorary member of Theta Alpha Phi, and Miss Hazel B. Strayer is faculty adviser. RIEMIIEIIS: Burdette Moeller, Burton Byers, Fern Clark Caryl Middleton, Virginia Philpot, Robert Wick Tllli 0l.ll G0l.lI 0F THE YEAIR 193-I, , , PAGE185 LITE Ri UCIETIE 'k The literary society, as one of the iirst organizations with purely literary standards, has endured throughout the years. It has for its purpose the uniting of students and instructors with the same literary interests into one congenial group. It endeavors to advance its members in friendship, moral and literary culture, to culti- vate the literary talents of its members, and to keep them in contact with the activities of the literary World. The literary society, with its standards founded in a seeking after truth and beauty, and its purpose in social development, wields influence in student affairs. Tlllf 0Lll GULD 0F THE YEAR 1934 ALPIIA The Alpha Literary So- ciety, established in 1877, is the oldest literary society at Iowa Teachers college. Joy Watkinson is presie dent. Bess Streeter Aldrich is one of its illustrious alumni members. IIELPIIIAN Founded in 1908, the Del- phian Literary Society aims toward the social and in- tellectual growth of all members. The oiiicers are Dorothy Quire, Marjorie Cook, DeMaris Sohner, and Pauline Wilcox. EULALI AN Maxine Kane, Blythe Hawks, and Weneedyou Smith are the officers of the Eulalian Literary So- ciety, founded in 1908. It aims to promote social development and a com- prehensive knowledge of literature. 'gi PAGE 18 8 NEO'l'll0PllIAN - CllllES'l'015lATllIAN Helen Daubenberger acts as president of the Neo- Chresto Literary Society, formed through the com- bining of two literary so- cieties in 1928. The pur- pose of the society is the literary and moral growth of its members. SIIAKESPEAIKEAN Organized in 1883, the Shakespearean Literary So- ciety has been active for S1 years. Elizabeth Mul- cay, Eleanor Zimmerman, Nora Bowen, and Dorothy Poulson act as oficers and managers of programs. ZETALETII EAN Nineteen girls, one less than the original number in 1893, compose the mem- bership of the Zetalethean Literary Society, headed by Marie Dean as president, with Margaret Braltel as assistant. 1- U 'arf-E'l75iJi5-4155-4-E' Til PAGE 189 E MUSILAL URGANIZATIIINS i' In this modern day, there are few colleges that do not give the privilege, experience, and training of Work in music. Educators now realize the importance of music in the teaching field. Students who are inclined musically are given the privilege of participating in the several operettas, musicals, and concerts presented by the school each year. Those with special music ability find their places in various glee clubs, bands, orches- tras, or other combinations and groups fostered by the Music Department. Iowa State Teachers College looks pridefully each year on its excellent talent in the field of music. Tllla 0IIl GIILD 0F THE YEAR 193 l CECILIAN GLE-E CLUB . ,wk President - - MARIAN JEPSEN Vice-Prtfsidemf - MARY DUNKLE Secretary - - LOLITA LILLIG Treasurer ------------ LUELLA SCURRY The Cecilians, the leading women,s glee club on the campus, was organized forty-six years ago by Miss Julia Curtis, who served as their first director. Robert Fullerton, Clara Cressy, Frances Dickey, Helen Stenwall, G. Geberson, Grace Barr, Elizabeth B. Schmidt are those ,who have led the Club since, in addition to Olive Barker, the present director. During the Christmas season the Cecilians sang for the Candlelight Service, and with the combined glee clubs, sang in Handel's "Messiah',. Front Row: Luella Scurry, Lolita Lillig, Mary Dunkle, Miriam Marston, Olive Barker Qdirectorj, Marian Jepsen, Dorothy Richardson, Virginia Philpot, Ruth Christensen. Second Row: Esther McCready, Margaret Christenson, Lena Madsen, Helen Rogers, Alice Faust, Claribel Clark, Alice Manning, Nora Bowen, Marguerite Miller. Third Row: Veva Buchanan, Alice Coates, Bethel Merrill, Melvene Draheim, Dorothy Paulson, Edna Sutton, Helen Swisher, Letha Vinall, Margaret Vandenburgh, Dorothy Logan. Fourth Row: Helen Whitmer, Katherine Sarset, Helen Daubenburger, Ruth Mary Samson, Mildred Landsberg, Erma Baars, Margaret Erickson, Elma Walter, Janette Wright, and Lauretta Starryg n PAGE192,,,TllE 0LD GOI.D 0F THE YEAR 1934 MINNESINGEBS' GLEE CLUB Prvsidwzt - Q ROBERT Wicrc Vice-Prcsizlzfnl BURDET1-E MQELLER Scc'rc'fary - - V ------- - f - - - - EDWIN CRAM The Minnesingers, organized by Miss Julia Curtis in 1889, are now recognized as the leading men's glee club. Miss Curtis was director from the year of organization until 1895, when Robert Fullerton took over the directorship. C. A. Fullerton directed until 1921. Since that time, W. E. Hays has served as leader. This year, the Minnesingers took part in Handel's "Messiah", and played leading parts in "The Pirates of Penzance". The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Harold Hanawalt, Caryl Middleton, Kenneth Meuters, Mr. Will Hays Qdirectorj , Robert Morris, Freddie Feldman, Wendell, Rider, Donald Aupperle. - Second Row: Ralph Piper, Burdette Moeller, Edwin Cram, Donald Stout, Edward Dirks, Jacob Sadoff, Robert Aupperle. Third Row: Haynard Valline, Robert Wick, Edward Roelofs, Charles Hill, Lawrence Hahn, Bob Shrader, AThomas Buffum. ' Not .in Picture: Thomas Boardman, Marion Bragonier, Lloyd Brewer, Kenneth Bullis, Marshall Esslinger, Harold Gamble, Erwin Goff, Robert Henry, Francis Long, Darwin Maurer, Thomas Murphy, Robert Ruby, S. J. Sluter, Richard Sucher and Dick Swisher. 'lfllli 0Lll G0,l.D 0F THE YEAR l934,,,I-'AGE193 BEL CANTO GLEE CLUB 'k President - - MARIE SHOCKEY Vice-President ------ HELEN MITCHELL Social Chairman ------- BETH HUBBARD Librarians ------ BONNELLE Howe and ROSANIOND RATPIBONE The Bel Canto Glee Club was organized in 19235 their first director was Elizabeth Burney Schmidt. Alpha Corinne Mayield became its second director in 1924. Marian jepsen is accompanist for the club. Membership is limited to forty. In addition to the concert presented April 26, with the assistance of the Orchesis, the club joined in the production of "The Messiah", and sang at the special Passion Week assembly and at the winter term Commencement. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Frances Phillips, Rosamond Rathbone, Gayle Howe, Marie Shockey, Miss Alpha Mayfield Qdirectorj, Marian Jepsen, Loretta Swift, Leone Steuben, Eldora Alliman, Doris Parsons. Second Row: Dorothy Oelrich, Bonnelle Howe, Marion Yavorsky, Margaret Beiber, Rosamond Eckstein, Beth Hubbard, Laverne Kaiser, Martha Loonan, Elizabeth Mast, Orva Peter. Third Row: Zada Corbin, Lois Bragonier, Louella Loats, Georgia Vfilcox, Margaret Catter, Florence MacLean, Isabelle Hill, Murtis Weihe, Lucile Lang, Mary Renk. Fourth Row: Harriet Crawford, Mary Meilitz, Gwendolyn Roth, Ruth Vande Waa, Elizabeth Vaughn, Mary Merrill, Arleen Fulton, Alice Haas, Hazel Swanson and Helen Mitchell. PAGE 194,,,'r1na oLn 601.11 or THE-YEAII 1934 il l I ll l 'N li i. l .I M ll R. l 1 li l in if N l l il N. l l l N AEIILIAN GLEE CLUBs 'ir President - - - ELEANOR FINKENBINDER Social Chairman - - ---- MARY STxL12s Secretary-T'rc'as11rer' - ------- GARNET CARY Librarians ---- - ANNABELLE WOODWARD and ANN PEITERSEN In 1926, the Department of Music organized the Aeolian Glee Club and placed it under the direction of Glennys Rugg. Led by Miss Alpha Mayfield, their present director, they presented their annual concert, and also participated in "The Messiah". Members of the Club are, front row: L. Drumb, D. Lane, K. Kuney, R. Brownlie, M. Sacquety, N. Van Zante, E. Brouhard, E. Finkenbinder, Alpha Mayfield fdirectorj , H. Rogers, M. Smiley, G. Carty, M. Christensen, R. Harger, H. Swanson, V. Faught. Second Row: L. Eickelberg, F. Bradley, L. Grangaard, D. Orms, E. Nykvist, B. Buus, M. Schult, L. Willianms, M. Myers, J. Rohdy, D. Drown, E. Weir, I. Moore, N. Killam, A. Caslavka. Third Row: E. Stark, H. Marshall, F. Brandriff, C. LaRue, T. Floyd, R. Robinson, E. Otterman, V. Nasby, M. Hook, A. Kline, M. Stubbs, H. Frank, S. Petersen, W. Bigalk, M. Evans. Fourth Row: L. Seabury, A. Davis, A. Kronenberg, D. Peterson, E. Pearson, C. Oelrich, M. Sydness, R. Finkenbinder, L. Bradley, L. Barber, R. Johnson, B. Loveland, I. Frescoln, M. King, A. McKone, K. Nervig. TIIE 0l.ln 601.11 or TIIE YEAI: 1934...-PAGE 195 I Euterpean Trouhadour Glee 'Club 'k The Troubadours, a glee club for men, began singing in 1899 under the. direction of Professor C. A. Fullerton, who continued in the capacity of director until 1916, when all meifs glee clubs were discontinued. In 1922, Mr. W. E. Hays reorganized them, and has led them since their reorganization. AWQ- . F by A The Euterpean Glee Club for women was organized by Miss Julia Curtis in 1895. They have continued their work from that time till now. Front Row: E. Klinkenberg, A. Petrie, M. J..Snyder, L. Beern, K. Blake, M. Stoddard, M. Smith, V. Burroughs, M. Palrnquist, D. Logan, W. E. Hays, G. Schmidt, I. Anderson, I. Johnson, D. B. Beaty, S. Kettler, H. Wells, B. Hahn, J. Lawrence, E. Zumach. ' Second Row: N. Miller, E. Martin, D. Irons, H. Ackerman, V. Bancroft, R..McMil1an, L. Schwab, E. Paulsen, L. McGregor, P. Nutt, I. Harms, R. Eddy, M. Martin, A. Tholman, P. McCormick, M. Connor, W. Roth, and G. Bannister. ' Third Row: M. Robertson, J. Simmons, M. Dix, P. Caslavka, DeSpain, Anderson, A. Mills, R. Kettler, A. Brauer, B. Richardson, W. I-Ieggin, R. Douglass, W. Hahn, C. Messerschmidt, D. Chatiield, C. Ortmeyerf ' Fourth Row: M. Johnson, O. Dellinger, J. Freeman, S. Benz, M. Anderson, R. Carpen- ter, H. Christensen, F. Mussman, A. Fogdall, O. Kahler, H. Minium, A. Weresh, W. Plumley, P. Hoeman, B. Hopper.. PAGE196A,,,'l'lIE oI.ln 1:01.11 0F TIIE Ylafxn. 19.34 PIRATES 0F PENZANCE 'ir "The Pirates of Penzance", Gilbert and Sullivan's hilarious comic opera, was presented in the auditorium on the nights of April fifth and sixth. The musical performance by four glee clubs, with the Minnesingers and Cecilians taking the leading parts, the Euter- peans as Major General Stanley's charming daughters, and the Troubadours as pirates and burly, moustached policemen, made delightful entertainment. The curtain opened on a scene showing a rocky seashore with a band of pirates celebrating the twenty-first birthday of Frederic, an English boy apprenticed to the pirates until he reaches the age of twenty-one. Having tired of his piratical career, he decides to leave his associates. He meets the daughters of the General, and immediately falls in love with the youngest, Mabel. The lovers' duet, accompanied by a chorus of lovely girls dressed in light organdies, made a high point in the opera. In the second act, laid in a ruined chapel, Frederic finds that he has only had five birth- days, since he was born on the twenty-ninth day of February, and he is forced to return to the Pirates, but they give up their careers, and all ends Well. One of the cleverest bits of work in the opera was done by the policernen's chorus with the parrot replies of everyone. Under the direction of William E. Hays, and staged by Stanley Wood, "The Pirates of Penzance" was a very finished performance. TIIE 0Lll li0I.D 01" THE YEAIK l934...PAGE 197 THE -DIESSIAII uk The Choral Union, consisting of two hundred eighty students under the direction of C. A. Fullerton, gave the twenty-eighth annual presentation of the "Messiah", I-Iandel's World-famous oratorio on December 17, 193 3. The Cecilians, Bel Cantos, Euterpeans, and Aeolians, vvomen's glee clubs, and the Minnesingers and Troubadours, men's clubs, in- cluding one-fifth of the entire student body, gave the presentation. Mrs. Burney Schmidt was soprano soloist, Miss Olive L. Barker, contralto, H. G. Palmer, baritone, and W. E. Hays, tenor. The organ prelude- and accompaniment was played by George Samson, with Miss Rose Lena Ruegnitz at the piano. A The production Was the exact duplicate of the original of the eighteenth century with references to all lines taken from the Bible. Handel Wrote the oratorio in twenty-two days. It tells in music the story of the birth, sufferings, death, and resurrection of the Christ. It is divided into three parts. The first illustrates the longing of the world for the Messiah, prophesies his coming and announces his birth. The second part describes the sufferings, death, and exaltation of the Christ, and tells of the spread of the gospel. The last part is a declaration of the doctrine of faith in the existence of God, the surety of immortality, and the resurrection and the attainment of an eternity of joy. PAGE 198,,,'l'llE' 01,11 1:01.11 or Tun YEAR 19:14 1 SYMPLIIIINY ir President - - IRICHARD HARDEN Vice-President - - MELVIN HILL Secretary-Treasurei' - - WENDELL RIDER Dirc'c'f0r -------- -- e ----- EDXVARD Kmvrz This organization represents the best musical talent of the college and provides an op- portunity for the members to play the best of symphonic music. It came into existence in 1878, two years after the organization of the college. The College Symphony, with a membership of seventy-five persons, has been under the direction of Edward Kurtz since 1924. Members: First Violin-Hill, Schwark, Rosenberger, M. Christenson, Fuller, Swisher, Holman, Bragonier, Bennett, Rider, Newman, Second Violin-Nielson, C. Mueller, Roth, Young, Cobeen, Hinshaw, Morris, Gardiner, Graber, Link, Wilson, Viola-R. Mueller, Kliebenstein, L. Ruby, Harmon, Iler, Steuben, Cello-Searight, Bullis, Lillig, Yavorsky, Burton, Borden, R. Christensen, Harnes, McKinstryg Bass-O'Connor, Wangler, Lee, Reynolds, Hawk, Flute-Wiler, Luckey, Kennison, Bradley, Oboe-Selrenrich, Hinsong Clarinets-Blowers, R. Ruby, Gordon, LaDageg Bassoon-Hill, Sherman, Nafusg Horn- Hovey, Coffman, Russellg Trumpet-Gerchell, Humbert, Petersen, Hahn, Trombones- Hutton, Dirks, Oelsong Tuba-Harden, Harp, Shraderg Piano-Bleyg Percussion-Sucher, Feldman. TllE 0Lll G'0l.ll 0F TIIE YEAII. 193-4 .,...PAGE 199 l MAIICHING BAND 'A' President - - - HAROLD GAMBLE Vice-President - EDWARD Dnuts Business Manager - MELVIN HILL Secretary - FREDERICK FELDMAN Adviser ------------ MYRON E. RUssELL The Marching Band, whose personnel is made up of men, lends artistry, pageantry, and color to the various campus events. It is present at all athletic contests held on the Campus and does its share to instill life and pep into the atmosphere of many a student function. I During the year the band made three trips with the athletic teams and cheering section, journeying with the fans to Grinnell, and later to Coe with the football team, and again to Coe with the basketball team. Front Row: Caslavka, Kongsback, Gordon, Smith, Ruby, Rye, Nelson, Morris, Feldman, Rogers, Johnson, Maurer, Sucher, Boatman, Chatfield, O'Connor. Second Row: Goff, Seltenrich, Bullis, Aupperle, DeSpain, Long, Bliese, Hinson, Aupperle, Martin, Getchell, McNabb, Peterson, Hanawalt, Russell fDirectorj . Third Row: Bell, Brower, Bailey, Gamble, Nielsen, Christensen, Knapp, Wilhite, Warner, Brayton, Iler, Vaala, Brandenberg, Hahn, Smith. Fourth Row: Hopper, Newman, Dirks, Olson, Hutton, Harden, Sorsen, Hill, Minium, Sadoff, Fogdall, Coleman, Mueters, Robinson. pAGE200,,,'r111z 01.11 GOLD or Tllli YEAR 19:14 CIINCEIIT BAN,-Ds ir It is the intention of the College to have the best concert band that it is possible to have on any college campus and to present to the student body in their concerts the best of concert selections. The personnel of the band is made up of the best musicians of the Women's Band and the Men's Band. Rehearsals are started early in the fall in preparation for four major con- certs that are presented during the year. At each concert one of theioutstanding musicians is presented as a soloist. In addition to the concerts it participates in the Fullerton Music Festival each spring. For the past five years this organization has been under the leader- ship of Myron E. Russell. It regularly appears in concert with sixty-ive members. Members: Flutes-Wiler, Keneson, Luckey, Bradley, Killeng Oboes-Hinson, Seltenrichg Clarinets-Ruby, Gordon, Show, Robinson, Blowers, Dilger, Aupperle, Rutherford, Smith, DeSpain, Kongsback, Maurer, King, Dorseyg Bass Clarinet-Fitch, Alto Saxo- phone--Vande Wang Tenor Saxophone-McGregor, Clausseng Baritone Saxophone- Aupperleg Bassoons-Hill, Shermang French Horns-Nelson, Hovey, Christensen, Niel- sen, Corners-Getchell, I-Iumbert, Brintnall, Hahn, Wilhite, Oelrich, Brayton, Sadoffpg Baritone-Gamble, Lawton, Bohleng Trombones-Dirks, Olson, Newman, Basses- Harden, Larsen, LaDaeg String Bass-O'Connor, Wanglerg Percussion-Johnson, Feldv mang Timpani-Ryeg Harp--Schrader. Tllli 0Lll GOLII 0F TIIE YEAR 193-'1,,,PAGE 201, . R E L I I 0 i' Progress has not crowded out religion from the modern college. Instead, it has made firm and secure the place of religion in the educational institution. When instruction in religious faith is left out of the school curriculum, the institu- tion cannot hope to function to its greatest capacity. To produce the highest type of educated and cultural man, the college curricu- lum provides courses in religious training. In addition to classroom instruction, the modern college encourages the organization 'of a number of 'religious groups, with the purpose of pro- moting the intellectual, religious, and moral wel- fare of the students. The influence of these groups is far-reaching. Social as well as church activities are sponsored, and a closer spiritual fellowship is developed between young men and women of the different denominations. ' Tlll' 0Lll GOLD 0F TIIE YEAII 1934 Yo We Co Ao 'A' P-resident - MARY ALICE WooLvERToN Secretary - ' - - MELVENE DRAHEIM Treasurer ------- - - - 7 - MARGARET AZELTINE The Y. W. C. A. is a group of women students who seek the meaning of a full and creative life and to have a part in making that possible for all people. The various committees of the local organization, under the leadership of a chairman, function by the discussion- group method in thinking and carrying out group-made ideas. Recreation rooms are providedby the Y. W. C. A. for the use of all the women students, and teas are given at different times during the year. The local associationhas been a part of the campus life at Iowa State Teachers College since 1887. The Y. W. C. A. Board includes Miss Elisebeth Brugger, Miss Katherine Buxbaum, Dean Sadie B. Campbell, Mrs. F. Cross, Mrs. N. O. Halvorson, Mrs. O. R. Latham, Miss Marna Peterson, Miss Thelma Short, Miss Myrtle Stone, and Miss Selina M. Terry. The members of the cabinet and council as they appear in the picture are, front row: DeMaris Sohner, Margaret Schmit, Mary Alice Woolverton,'Dorothy Davis, Margaret Azelcine. 4 Second Row: Ferne Shoup, Bernacline. Rench, Marcella Colburn, Sarah Higby, Jessie Hiatt, Eula Hansen. PAGE 204-,,,'l'llE 0LD GOLIl 0F TIIE YEAR 1934 Y, M. C. A. s Prc'sidc11f - - - CHARLES E. .HILL Vffl'-Pf6'Sf1lf'Ilf .. - i, DALE ZICKEFOOSE Secrelary - - K DQNAITD B. MILLER Tfvuwffr ----------- - HAROLD MCKNIGPIT The purpose of the Y. M. C. A. is to help men students of the Teachers College to a complete realization of the practicality of Christianity, to help them -to enlarge and deepen their Christian experienceg -to stimulate aiwell-rounded development of mind and body, and to develop positive moral and religious college spirit. It aims to instill in stu- dents a sense of personal responsibility resulting in commitment to cooperation with all the forces that are working for a solution to actual social, economic, political, and re- ligious problems throughout the world. - The organization has many varied activities during the year, which include the keeping of a furnished club room with recreational facilities, assisting in freshman lectures, sponsoring a freshman party, aiding in making Well-known speakers available 'to the campus, and cooperating with the Y. W. C. A., the Junior and Senior Religious Life Councils, student centers, and the Interdenominational Church. A The officers and advisers as they appear in the picture are-, front row: Professor Charles, Charles Hill, Dean Leslie Reed, Harold McKnight. Second Row: Donald Miller, Raymond Stewart, Howard McKnight, Dale Zicliefoose. TIIE IILD GULID 0F TIIE iyliilll IS34-,,,PAGE Catholic Students' Association if President - - AUSTIN E. FINNESSY Vice-President ' - ANDREW WERESH Secretary - - ANGELA FIDLER Treasurer - - - ALICE Haas Librarian - - - FRANCES BYRNE Adviser - REVEREND J. C. VVIIENEKE Adviser - - - - - Miss CORLEY CoNLoN The Catholic Students' Club was organized in 1897, and was then called the Newman Club. Six years later it became the society now known as the Catholic Students' Associa- tion. Happenings of the present day are interpreted in the light of Catholic teaching, with the view in mind of adding the philosophy that Newman so ardently desired. The social activities of the Association are carried out in parties held throughout the year and a banquet each spring, at which time an outside speaker is introduced. The members of the cabinet and committees as they appear in the picture are, first row: Marian Yavorsky, Andrew Weresh, Angela Fidler, Alice Haas. Second Row: Oscar Lyons, Anna Mary McKone, Marguerite Martin, Maxine Miller, Olive Lewis. PAGE 206,,,TIlE 0LD GOLll 0F THE YEAR 1934 KAPP-A, ,Pnl if President - - MILDRED LANDSBERG Vice-President - - EVELYN Mooms Rc'c0r:1i11g Secretary - - MYRA MCDOWALL Corresjzomling Secretm'y - - ISABELLE ERVINE Treasurer ---- - - MARTHA COCHRAN Sponsor ------- ---- M iss MARY ELLEN CUMMINS The local Kappa Phi organization, one of ci national organization of twenty-one chapters, is the first to he granted a charter outside of state universities. It was founded on this campus in 1928-29. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Martha Cochran, Evelyn Moore, Mildred Landsberg, Myra McDowall, Isabelle Ervine, Anestel Oleson, Della Butcher, Alice Coates, Ida May Anderson, Ione Johnson. Second Row: Ruth Hamilton, Irma Frescoln, Joy Watkinson, Esther Oleson, Mary Ellen Cummings, Helen Williamson, Helen Gilchrist, Helen Rothlisberger, Ruth Robin- son, Miriam Sellers, Lena Madsen, Carolyn Oelrich, Agnes Conger. Third Row: Lillian Myers, Margaret Thomson, Weneedyou Smith, Bridget Wells, Bernice Bernatz, Frieda Blum, Helen McDowall, Ruby Willoughby, Marguerite Miller, Romona Teisinger, Arlene Trible, Dorothy Oelrich, Erma Brouhard, Hazel Rothlisherger. TIIE 0l.ll G0l.ll 0F THE YEAR 1934,:,',PAGE 207 Lutheran Students' Association President - - ANN PEITERSON Vice-President BERTHA NAFK12 Secretary - - IRMA KURTZ Treasurer ------------- ' PAUL HAFK12 The Lutheran Students' Association was organized in 1922. Its purpose is to create a feeling of fellowship among Lutheran students of- this college and to create a greater Lutheran consciousness and respect for- Lutheran ideals. - ---f V This year a large Lutheran Students, Mixed Chorus Was organized to, in a small measure, bring closer social unity among its members. The L. S. A. Home is the center of many social and devotional gatherings during the year, carried on under the leadership of Reverend H. W. Siefkes, the student pastor, and the other advisers-R. O. Skar, Miss A. M. Sorenson, and Dr. M. J. Nelson. All Lutheran students and Lutheran faculty members are eligible for membership and are cordially invited to visit the Lutheran home. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Olga Grangaard, Gertrude Wenger, Raymond Petersen, Ann Peiterson, Bertha Nafke, Marguerite Miller. Second Row: Luella Johnson, Christine Less, Agnes Peiterson, Vergin Millem, Violet Holden, Lucille Drum. Third Row: Irene V aala, Ruth Hoat, Valera Thompson, Norman Dierks, Estel Hansen, Eldora Struger, Eula Hansen. PAGE 208 .,..VTll,li 01,11 -GOLll or THE YEAR 19:14 PIIIUCIII DELTA M ir President - - MARIAN KE1-111 Vice-President - - IREN13 ATEN Recording Secretary - - - - - RUTH MCCLURE Correspomlivzg SC'C1'Kfd1'3l - f - , P1-1YLL1s JULIUS Treasurer ---- - - e - ESTHER BARZ Historian ------- - - - LOLA SCI-IOELLERMAN The Epsilon Chapter of Phi Chi Delta, a national Presbyterian girls' sorority, was organ- ized in 1932 with nine active members. Its original name was Phi Alpha Omega. In the four years of its existence on the campus it has initiated one hundred and sixteen members. During the year the sorority has hikes, informal teas, formal dinners, programs, and social hours. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Murtis Weihe, Ruth McClure, Phyllis Julius, Marian Kehr, Mrs. J. Giffen, Mrs. Black, Ethel Barz, Dorothy Mae Miller. Second Row: Mary Kenagy, Anna Placatka, Marjorie Kimball, Marie Sanger, Dehlia Hentzel, Helen Brinkman, Helen Lee, Maxine Kane, Beulah Marie Johnson, Carrie Lee, Elizabeth Mast, Louise Williams. ' Third Row: Margaret Stephenson, Margaret Griffiths, Elizabeth Ottermann, Audrey McGee, Evelyn Rasche, Mary Llewellyn, Mary Frances Shedd, Urma English, Allene Strand, Lois Hostetter, Ruth I-Iostetter. Tllli 0l.ll GOLll 0F Tllli YEAR l934,,,I1AGE 209 N l PIII TAU TIIETA if Presidtwt - - RODNEY DOUGLASS Vice-P-resident N HARQLD MCKNIGHT Secrefary-T-reaxurar - - - - JACOB SADOFF Adviser - - - - Mlss MARY ELLEN CUMMINS Adzfiser ---- - - Dix. W. GLENN ROWLEY The Eta Chapter of Phi Tau Theta, a national honorary fraternity for Methodist men, was installed on this campus November 16, 1929. There are only nine chapters in the organization, three of which are in Iowa, one each at Ames, Iowa City, and Cedar Falls. The purpose of Phi Tau Theta is to develop a closer spiritual fellowship between men of Methodist preference in colleges and universities. The group also aims to build leaders, to encourage high moral standards among college rnen, and to promote social activities among its members. Meetings are held weekly, and social events once a month. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Erwin Goff, Harold McKnight, Rodney Douglass, E. A. Baker Qadviserj, Mervel Unrau. Second Row: Willis DeSpain, Harry Kruchten, Reuben Wood, Charles Hill, Howard McKnight. ThirdiRow: Duane Hoepfner, Elmer Christenson, Francis Long, Jacob Sadoff, Donald Miller, Dwight James. PAGE 21O,,,TlIE 0LD GOLID -IDF TIIE YEAII 1934 ? 1 w l l I lm ll! l I ,, ll i 1 l 'w li l 119 l I l l l l I , STOWeAiWAY CLUB ul' President - LESLIE BURCH Vice-President - DONALD AUPPERL12 Secretary-T1'eas1irc1' - - CAROL SANKEY Adviser - - - - REVEREND GIFFIN A Presbyterian young mens' supper club was organized at the Westminster Student Center in the fall of 1933. It has as its chief objective a friendly association of its members around a supper table. The club meets at Westminster Student Center every two Weeks on Monday night for a supper, business meeting and a short program. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Burton Flesner, Reverend Giffin, Mrs. Black, Leslie Burch, Carol Sankey, Robert Aupperle. Second Row: Donald Aupperle, Bob Burch, James Hinshaw, Francis Long, Bennie Ruth- erford, Raymond Cheney. Those not in the picture are David Bailey, Darrel Black, Donald Black, Maurice Boatman, James Freeman, Frederick Feldman, Graham Hovey, Elliot Hutton, William Heggins, Quentin Kongsbach, Harvey Littrell, Arthur Mamrninga, Wendell Rider, and Richard Sucher. ' TIIE 0LD GOLD 0F TIIE YEAR l934,,,PAGE 211 -TEH ETA EPSILII N 'A' President - - - GAYLE HOWE First Vice-President H RUTH JACOBSEN Second Vice-President - MADELYN BERGSTROM Third Vice-President - - VERNniWALKER Secretary-Treasurer - - JnisINEiTE -MCCANN Historian - - - - CLARICE SHQWVER Correspomling Secretary - - VELDA BENTLEY Faculty Sponsor ----------- Mlss OLIVE BARKER The Eta Chapter of Theta Epsilon, a national sorority for Baptist women students, was installed on this campus in January, 1934, and is one of seven such chapters. It enter- tains the ideal of serving as an influence toward the development of a useful Christian life by every Baptist girl on the campus. W 1 The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Verna'Walker, Janet McCann, Mrs. Richmond Smith, Gayle Howe, Ruth Jacobsen, Velda' Bentley. ' Second Row: Verlie Fliss, Mrs. M. Nasby, Grace Barton,-Mrs. Runft fadviserj , Mrs. Ella Daubenberger, Violence Nasby, Wilnma Bigalk, Clarice Sawver. I Y PAGE 212,,,,'1'-Ill? 0Lllv GOLll org THE YEAR 19:14 Wesley Foundation Student Couneil if President - - HAROLD MCKNIGHT Vice-President - - ROBERT RUBY Secretary - - HELEN MCDOWALL Treasurer' ------------ HARRY KRUCHTEN The Wesley Foundation is a national organization provided by the Methodist Episcopal Church for its young people in universities and' colleges throughout the United States. The national organization was established twenty-Hve years ago, and the local organiza- tion was organized in 1923. The program, both social and educational, is arranged by the students of the foundation with the advice and help of a special worker, Mary Ellen Cummins, or their pastor, Dr. NV. Glenn Rowley. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Dorothy Oelrich, Mary Ellen Cummins, adviser, Mildred Landsberg, President of Kappa Phi, Harold W. McKnight, President, Helen McDowall, Secretary, Robert Ruby, Vice-President, Howard W. McKnight, Publicity Chairman. Second Row: Agnes Conger, Religious Education Chairman, Rodney Douglass, Presi- dent of Phi Tau Theta, Ferne Car-ver, Alumni Secretary, Harry Kruchten, Treasurer, Joy Watlcinson, Social Service Chairman, Donald Miller, Religious Life Council, Alice Coates, Drama Club Chairman, Ruth Hamilton, Social Chairman. D THE oLln GIPLD 0F THE YEAR l934,,,.PAGE 213 Westminster Student Council if Prcsirlent - - -I RUTH MCCLURE Secretary - - MARY FRANCES SHEDD Adviser - MRS. CHARLES BLACK The National Presbyterian Church organized a special work thirteen years ago for stu- dents who are enrolled at Iowa State Teachers College. Its first programs were carried on in houses rented for that purpose, but in 1925 it became possible to purchase the property which is now known as Westnmiiustei' House. The records reveal that this name was chosen in preference to Witlierspoon Hall. The present sponsor, Mrs. Black, with a Student Council of sixteen members, plans and executes a religious and social program for all students of Presbyterian preference. This organization is always remembered for its spirit of friendliness. The members as they appear in the picture are, front row: Lois Hostetter, Urma English, Ruth McClure, Mary Frances Shedd, Marguerite Miller, Mrs. Black, Audrey McGee. Second Row: Marian Kehr, Marjorie Kimball, Marie Sanger, Donald Aupperle, Phyllis Julius, Murtis Weihe, Ethel Barz, Dorothy Mae Miller. IQAGE 214,,,'rluf: oth GOI.ll or THE YEAR, 1934 F ll A T E R.ypN,I E i' The college fraternity exceeds all other organizations in its function of establishing and maintaining high standards of morals' and schfilar- ship, and fostering a spirit of good fellowship and brotherly allegiance among its members. The fraternity regulates the social life of its .men by providing them with a friendly place to convene in leisure moments, and by sponsoring dances or similar social functions during the school year. The greater purpose of the college fraternity is to stimulate its members to become Worth-While units of the College and the community by developing their individual talents and abilities. The real fraternity, growing with its members, can contribute more to society than any other social organization of its kind. Tlll' 0Lll GOI.ll 0F TIIE YEAII li? INTER -FIIATERNITY ECUUNCIL Prc'sia'wzt - - TRUMAN MANSHI1' Vice-Pwsidefzf LLOYD MOELLER Secretary - - ALFRED OGLAND Treasurer - - - JOHN BEEBEE Honorary Member - - DEAN L. I. REED The Inter-Fraternity Council was organized in 1925 and 1926. It was recognized by a vote of the fraternities in May, 1926, with the purpose of promoting a more sincere feeling of good will, not only among the respective fraternities, but among the members of each fraternity. The Council is made up of twelve student men, each house electing two from its membership. From its founding, this organization has made a Worthy effort to maintain a high standard of scholarship among the various fraternities. Faculty advisers are Dr. M. R. Beard and Dr. E. J. Cable. MEDIIIEIIS: Manship, Moeller, Ogland, Beebee Brayton, Cram, Day, Gilson, Hart Kimberlin, Schrody, Sorg, Beard, Cable PAGE 216 ALPHA CHAI, E'PSILOiN :f'l'l:Z-95. P"f'5fff6'llf - - OWEN ROLSTON Viz?-Pl'f'.tir1c'l1f - - DAVID IRVINE Secretary - - - NORMAN M1K1cLsoN - Social Secrefary - - - JAMES PRATT Sfl?'lWl?'l1 - - OSCAR LYONS Pledge' Ctlllftlfll CHARLES POTTER The Alpha Chi Epsilon social fraternity was established in 1915 by the efforts of twelve men who first held secret meetings once Z1 week in various rooms of the Auditorium Building. This fraternity has been well represented in athletics, for- ensics, dramatics, and other forms of extra-curricular activities. Dr. E. J. Cable is faculty adviser and honorary member. MEIVIIIEIIS: Rolston, Irvine, Pratt, Lyons, Potter, Akin, Anderson, Arends, Assorson, Bailey, Bain Baker, Barry, Beebee, Berninghausen, Brown, Bullis, Byers, Esslinger, Hanna, Herman, Hinshaw Kerler, Kraft, Lambert, Lawton, Lytle, N. Manship, Manship, Mikkleson, Mimbach, Natvig, Nutting Olson, Peterson, Pingel, Rutherford, Smalling, Stribley, Warner, Whiteloclt, Vfilliams, Vaala, Cable ' v p f , J . A. i A4 P- V: i Q 'Q . V L ' Wi. g , tri? i' iv.. all . ix , L, ' "':i" ' if I i", V .tqfji - 45, N A - ,' ' 2, 'gr ' Y - I . X ' f .' - V P , if ' puppy!-'Z?', i-' ' '- ,L ,J ' ,: ' U iii 1 5,1 4 '. T?"'i271?7I2i: 'ni Q if i ,Q aiefrhffggiz - . P3 a - P . r if P, a, t . 1 - ' A . ' . "I 1 - , 1 V - 'Aj 1 3 3 7' .re -R. '5'-. at -. 5 ws. ' at ' an 2 1 - A ' K rf 1 . -- L . ,Q .min Y' if --wr -, in 9- i i -95... -2'-.' - af' - -Y J? ' . v tx - 1, v - ' YI . 9,1 ' L W X Qi , .ng Qilffltl P .iii T7 Q' . PN. . ., . , , -L u O' uf' , 'iw P 1" . 2, ' 4 ' , ' 'Z 1 L ri ' N I M' ' V, . 4 . Z in 'A , ' ' -' E ft- M 55 - .1 'Q - f.. is lk .,,,y.-ff MT L P ' Q2 gif' ly" f T- ' -is-' "V , ' in ' --J-" ,,ff'!Tl . .' .- V 1 L is va 7. 'af -- . - pf . . tw . 1 af: , 1 :Q , ' -u ' me ' Q 1 f- I ,. ,L I I ,nf ' 1 6 ,542 H, h V 'Ai ,F 'fr . il 5 we ' 7"' 15 s P 5 - A' iff! inf, "2" fi' :QP ', 'gigs f"i'f -:div to" . . ,Q fit' eff ,Lf 1 ' ,g, . 4, ' K ' , 'f' ' -.1 . .. V' -ea, - K, il, if r. ' v . Pi ' 'f if 5? ' La . ,- 4 - e-51 PAGE 217 ALPHA DELTA ALPHA -' sm ug President - - - MEIITON Cooveit Eli, -4' Vice-President - JAMES DAUGHERTY or , -- in F Secretary - - - MARION BRAGONIEK ya . fray- Treasurer - - DARNVIN MAUILER 'J Se1'gea1zt-at-Arms - - EDWIN CRAM Pledge Captain - - - ROGER RUNFT The Gamma Chapter of Alpha Delta Alpha was originally a .group of students interested in physical science, it was 21 national scientific and radio fraternity. In 1926, it was changed to a social fraternity, with many chapters in Iowa and two chapters in Indiana. Alpha Delta Alpha advisers are Dr. Louis Begernan, Dr. R. W. Getchell, Dr. W. H. Kadesch and Dr. H. A. Riebe. 1VIEMllEllS:' Coover, Bragonier, Mauer, Anderson, Belknap, Bentley, Boardman Carr, Coen, Cowie, Cram, Curtis, Daugherty, Day, Dix i 'Graevy, Heddins,1I-Iammans, Knox, Meyers, Pearson, Piper, Robbins Roelofs, Runft, Sayers, Volberding, 'Voorhies, Wilson, Begeman, Getchell PAGE 218 Clll PBI TIIET 5 , President - V - GEORGE OREELL A ' I V ice-Prcsiflenf - MARION HUFFMAN V. iii Sec1'f'iar'y - ARTHUR COEEMAN ' ' Trcas1n'c'r - RALPH Novixic With a charter membership roll of thirteen men, the Chi Pi Theta Fraternity was established invthc spring of 1927. Its purpose is to foster fellowship and sportsman- ship among its members. Both journalists and debaters have been numbered on 'its roll. Dr. I. W. Charles is an honorary member. DIEMIIEIIS: Orbell, Huffman, Coffman, Novak, Boatman, Brayton, Clagg Clark, DeSpain, Garling, Gilson, Harden, Hunerberg, Iler, A. Johnson C. johnson, Meikle, Newman, Phillips, Storch, Trucker, Whalen, Wolfe . - A W PAGE 219 LA MBDA GAMMA NU Peresizlemf - HARRY KRIEG 5' , if, ViC6-P'I'EXilICIZf - MARC IHM :il Secretary - - Ross CUTLER Q'a."7.!Z-, Treasurer ' - - DON BLANCHARD The Lambda Gamma Nu Fraternity, organized in 1923, has always had as its highest ideal a brotherhood of men from every branch of school activity. It has produced men who have represented the college in athletics, publications, dramatics, forensics, and music, because of its constant aim to be a well-balanced fraternity. At the present time it has 37 members. Honorary members are Dean L. I. Reed, Luther Richman, and N. O. Schneider. DIEMIIEIIS: Krieg, Ihm, Barr, Barker, Allen, Baldwin, E. Behrens, G. Behrens, Blake D. Blanchard, G. Blanchard, Bowen, Cutler, DeSpain, Donald, Flannigan, Fletcher, Grant Halseth, Hart, Helgason, Hughes, Law, Moore, Mueters, Nichols, O'Brien, Olsan Rickert, Schrody, Seltenridge, Telecky, A. Vinall, R. Vinall, M. Voorhees, Wirstlin, Reed, Schneider te- , l "1"-f' -' f s""":.:--'il'-,- 15 " --J .: ,4'V- 'v -, -,'.,:-f-R ' .. Ti ' " W- ' , ha lf ' 4, of i f L 1 P fr: Z A wiki- via-'.t7 " l 'T , A' Si ' ' rf' 1 re. r-+ yi' ef .4 ruff? ' A ' ,Q we -' 1, -- ' i 1 ' .1 2 , 1.- , A ,.., ,S izgjr: H: V- ,, in , f" " V' .2 '5' "" ff ,:': ii: . ' A ' 1.3 L af '-Diff? r2?+,1f'v? -lite 'i" -fig. 4. if Q, . 1 . ' -1 wif :gg L - , A , is-fi-'A , "'- 'A if' '-'L!mL'z1i- 1.3-' " -1' ' '- ' -J f-- fd it i vs' L -.ff xy, we ..s' t M W.. ,L . . J, , ,lg mr., ., Q ly'-'sig 4 " , wig, g.I,,.-qu' V 1517"-A-ffg',, ' " V' fm., ' ' QT.. ' it . ' . f ri . . if n PJ? FI. . vis' -.:, 3 ' , '- f , ' Yugi?" l " A i" 0 ' .eil N 3357, -- -.J f -. ,zaij gr an ,,, , 15' V: ', -X 'Lrfytlr W ' lif As' , gf if nj' c il' if -t'i i ' 2 .. 4. N i . . sn. 4 ,, -5, ... i. . 3: ' ,X I 'A-551' . 'fi f::w,' X., jg by Vlv. - 1 "f f PAGE 220 TT- li A 'r p, li rl' fl 14 l :il l li l il PHI SIGMA EPSILON A225 Prcfsizlent - - - ROBERT GUILFORD Y 'vi gy' E Q, . Vice-Presirlcuf VERNON BKANDES Q via' 5-' Svcrefary - LLQYD MOELLEIK .ze '. fri. 'f Trca.mrc'r - NATIiAN SOILG Theta Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon was founded in 1899 as fl local organization namedithe "Holmes", In 1924 it became known as Alpha Theta -Beta, which it remained until 1931, when it became the Theta Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon, the national state teachers' fraternity. Their purpose is to establish a brotherhood that shall aim toward physical, intellectual, and social development of its members. Advisers of this fraternity are Dr. M. R. Beard and Mr. H. E. Rath. DIEMIIEIIS: Guilford, Brandes, Moeller, Sorg, Alderman, Anderson, Barg Bush, Calhoun, Carson, Comido, Eggers, Fenner, Lounsberry, LaVelle McCaffrie, McCabe, Miller, Olin, Schulz, Steiner, Wagner, Beard PAGE 22,1 XANHO 'fig' 'AAA Presizleuf - - HARRY MYERS , Secretary - - - - - RAY PAPKE 'V in Assistant Secretary 1 - HAROLD BEND.-x Treasurer --------- ALFRED OGLAND The Xanho Fraternity is now thirty-five years old, having been organized in 1899. Whether the Xanho Fraternity or Phi Sigma Epsilon is the older organization has long been debated, but never decided. The Xanhos have been very prominent in athletics, but other things of interest to them are the opportunities to cooperate Withother organizations, to cooperate with all school activities, and to,crea,te fl feeling of good-fellowship among students. Dr. George C. Robinson is adviser. IVIENIBEIIS: Myers, Papke, Benda, Ogland, Allbee, Bamesberger, Boots Chambers, Cortrill, Erickson, Evans, Hahn, Henderson, Jenkins, Kelley Kimberlin, Kirsher, Lake, Lund, Northrup, Southwell, Smith, Robinson PAGE 222 0R0nlTlE 'k In recognition of the advantages of close friendship, college Women have organized themselves into sororities. The sorority forms a stepping stone of friendship into the larger society of which it is an integral part. Its aim is to develop the aspects of the student,s life outside of the regular curriculum, and to furnish adequate and appropriate means of social enter- tainment. The sorority endeavors to maintain a high standard of scholarship among its members, and to promote their social, material, and spiritual standing individually and as a group. The sorority helps, in a 'Way that no other .agency approxi- mates, to bridge the gap between high school and college, and to maintain a constant level of friendship and mutual understanding. . ' TIIE 0LD GOLD 0F TIIE'YE-All 19? INTER-SGIIIIIKITY CGIUNCIL Presirlent - JANETTE WRIGHT Secretary - - - MARGARET BRAGG Treasurer - - ---- ALICE Faust Cbairm-an - ex-officio - - - DEAN SADIE B. CANIPBELL When the Council was started in 1922, five sororities were members-V. O. V., Alpha Beta Gamma, Delta Phi Delta, Kappa Theta Psi, and Phi Omega Pi. It aims to promote cooperation and friendliness among the sororities, and it sponsors inter- sorority functions. Faculty advisers are Miss Alison Aitchison, Alpha Beta Gamma, Miss May M. Smith, Delta Phi Deltag Miss Marybelle McClelland, Kappa Theta Psig Miss Emma F. Lam- bert, Phi Sigma Phig Miss Margaret Divelbess, Pi Phi Omegag Mrs. H. S. Buffum, Pi Tau Phi, Miss Alpha 'Mayfield, Pi Theta Pig Mrs. I. L. Lillehei, Tau Sigma Delta, Mrs. N. O. Halvorson, Theta Gamma Nu, Miss Sara Riggs, V. O. V. MEMBERS: Wright, Bragg, Faust, Bartelt, Draheim Haahr, Howell, E. Moore, L. Moore, Vinall, Buifum Divelbess, Halvorson, Lambert, Riggs, Smith, Thomes PAGE 224 ALPHA BtETA"iGAMMA Prcsidezzf - - HELEN BARTELT Q " Vice-Presizlenf - GRACE LEVERSEE iii. "' Secretary - - - - ESTHER MARTIN lg T1'easurer --------- HELENE BROWN The Alpha Beta Gamma Sorority, originally composed of eleven girls, was organized in 1907 for the purpose of promoting the social benefits which can be derived from a loyal sisterhood and pleasurable companionship. Each member keeps a definite interest in outside activities as well as maintaining a high scholastic standard. The sorority was one of the charter members of the Inter-Sorority Council when it was organized in 1922. Advisers of Alpha Beta Gamma are Miss Isabel Thomes, Miss Alison Aitchison, and Miss Alta Freeman. I MEMIIEIISS Bartelt, Leversee, Martin, Brown, Blough, Boyd, Brauer, Breckenridge, Butler Crawford, Cutler, Dunkelberg, Dunn, Elder, Fern, Field, Gillan, Gross Hansen, Hogan, Kenyon, Marston, McGarvey, Mengl, Northey, Pines, Renk, Rhoads Stoddard, D. Streeter, P. Streeter, Sturgis, Sutton, Tackaberry, Telecky, Walter, Williams, Thomes PAGE 225 ELTA-PHI DELTA 17351 President - - MARY HOWELL Vice-President - KATHERINE SARSET .frzq V., ag, e Secretary - - ALIQE MANNING 55 Tit", ' 1 Treasurer ......- - MARJORIE SNELL The Delta 'Phi Delta Sorority, organized in 1908, had fourteen charter members, Whose ideals were high standards of character, leadership, scholarship, and service. The members of the sorority are interested not only in personal development, but also the furthering of the interests of the College as a whole. Advisers are Miss Amy Arey and Miss May Smith. Miss Louise Hearst and Miss Maude Moore are faculty members of the sorority. MEMIIEIIS: Howell, Sarset, Manning, Snell, Burton, M. Christenson, R. Christen- son, Fink B. Howe, Hughes, Kline, Kuney, Lillig, McGee, McKenzie, Morgan, Paulson V. Roth, W. Roth, Scurry, Smith, Snyder, Vanda Waa, Worley, Arey, Smith PAGE 2 2 6 EPSILON PIII EVPSIILUN Presidcmf - - FRANCES RINEY Vice'-Presiflvmf - - MARIE Rizzo Recording Secretary - GAYLE Howlz - I Corrcsjzomling Secretary - - FRIEDA MOORE Treasurer ---- - -Q - VIRGINIA STONG In 1931, five girls established 21 club for the purpose of forming closer friendships between the girls living in Bartlett Hall. At Dean Sadie Campbell's suggestion, a constitution was written, and Miss Edith McCollum acted as temporary adviser. The sorority thus formed was the Epsilon Phi Epsilon, and its purpose was to fit the girls for the active duties of life, and to influence others along the same lines. Mrs. G. C. Robinson, Miss Winifred Gilbert, and Mrs. George Holmes, Jr. are advisers for this sorority. Honorary members are Miss Mildred Dyer and Miss Mary Robards. RIIBMBEBS: Riney, Rizzo, Howe, Stong, Best, Diggins, Eby Hansen, Harmon, Margadant, Moore, Nygren, Nykvist, Mauser Perrin, Peter, Rogers, Scarpace, Schwab, Holmes, Robinson PAGE 227 KAPPA' TIIETA PSI President -- - LETHA VINALL 1: ,tg Vice-Presirlwzt BETH HUBBARD nf-" Scfcrcfary -. - MAIRCELLA GUTZ Trezrmrcr , E DOROTHY LAMB The Beta Chapter of Kappa Theta Psi was established on the campus in 1906 to organize 21 group of girls who wished to develop worthwhile character and person- ality and to perfect themselves in all womanly things. Advisers of Kappa.Theta Psi are Miss Marybelle McClelland, Miss Corley Conlon, and Mrs. I. H. Hart. Miss Olive Barker and Miss Hazel Strayer are honorary members. MEMIIEIISS Vinnll, Hubbard, Gutz, Lamb, Anderson, Azeltinc, Bragonier . Colburn, Crawford, Davenport, Dunkle, Hemsworth, Kurtz, Masterson Okerstrom, Peterson, Reeves, Shockey, Sloan, Stoddard, Wood PAGE 228 Plltl SIGMAHPIII .7231 Presizlemf - - JANETTIE WRIGHT 5 45 5 . . ' Zig VIC?-PTOSlt!67If - - BETTY FEDDERSON v A , l-if Recording Secretary - - - RUTH STETZEL Corrcslzonrling Sccrefary - - MAKJORIE GUMP Trcfasurer ----- - - - HELEN BROVVN The Phi Sigma Phi Sorority was established in February, 1918, and admitted to the Inter-Sorority Council in the fall of 192 5. The purpose of this sorority is to foster a Sisterhood to promote the social and scholastic development of its members. The 1934 Tutor Tickler cup was awarded to Phi Sigma Phi. Miss Emma Lambert and Miss Rowena Edwards are faculty advisers of this group, and Mrs. Jane Pettit is an honorary member. DIEMIIEIIS: Wright, Feclderson, Sterzel, Brown, Anderson, Bergstrom, Culver Greenlancler, Margaret Gump, Marjorie Gump, Kellogg, A. Oster- gard, G. Gstergard, Mast McKitrick, Mitze, Philpot, Severin, Stilson, Whitsell, XVitmer, Lambert PAGE 229 Pl,PHI 0MElGA EM? i President - - - y MELVENE DRAHEIM f t Vice-President MARGARET ROBERTSON Secretary - V - - JESSIE HIATT Treasurer - - - - - - BETTY PAUL Until two years ago, the Eta Chapter of Phi Omega Pi was the only national sorority on the Iowa State Teachers College campus, but on May 25, 1932, they dropped their allegiance with the national sorority, and reorganized as the Pi Phi Omega Sorority. The purpose of this organization is to carry on the ideals of friendship, scholarship, and social life. Faculty members of Pi Phi Omega are Mrs. C. L. Jackson and Margaret Divelbess. DIERIBEIIS: Draheirn, Robertson, Hiatt, Paul, Austin, Ballheim, Bancroft, Clock Dean, Dellinger, Dyke, Foss, Fulton, Gordon, Heuser, Holman Johnson, Nay, Ransom, Rench, Robinson, Roth, Samson, Sharge, Divelbess A PAGE 2 3 0 PIrTAU PIII X President - - ALICE FAUST ' ' V ict'-Presizlmzf - - EMMA HANSEN ' Sccrefary - - ROSAMOND RATHBONE ' Trcfasurew' -------- Vmcmm I-IAMM11. The Pi Tau Phi Sorority was organized eight years ao for the purpose of seeking the truth in self and in friendship, for promoting cultural development socially, mentally, religiously, and physically, for fitting each girl for service in whatever field of duty she might be called, and for upholding all standards of right living. Mrs. W. Charles is chaplain, Mrs. E. L. Ritter is patroness, and Mrs. H. S. Buffum is sponsor. MEMIIEIIS: Faust, Hansen, Rathbone, Hamrnil, Clark, Frank Heineke, Jasper, Kraft, Landsberg, Lang, Moore Mielitz, Robinson, Stoddard, Wiese, Buifum, Ritter PAGE 23 1 P-I TIIETA PI ,if President - - ELVA DORIS Mooius 'N' . . ggrixslii Vgce-Presulenf - DOROTHY RICHARDSON gg'-QA ' if "'24s3s,2i Secretary - - - - - NORENE GRIEBEL :ie -M . Corrcs omlm f Secretar-1 - - IVA BRAYTON .S T'reasurc'r - - - - ROZELLA KENNEDY Pled e Ca :fain - - - - - - VIVIAN E1ucKsoN S' The Pi Theta Pi Sorority was founded at Iowa State Teachers College in 1904. It was later reorganized in 1924 when it became a member of the Inter-Sorority Council. It aims toward the social, material, spiritual, and intellectual growth of its members. Miss Alpha Mayfield is adviser of this group. The patronessies are: Mrs. Iris Branagan, Mrs. Harry Eells, Mrs. M. J. Nelson, Miss Rose Lena Ruegnitz, Mrs. Myron Russell, Mrs. Paul Bender, and Miss Selina M. Terry. Miss Alpha Mayfield is adviser of this group. MEDIIIEIIS: Moore, Richardson, Brayton, Kennedy Blake, Byerly, Coon, Erickson, E. Finkenbinder Finkenbinder, Griebel, Hook, Martin, Munson PAGE 232 TAU SfIGMA DEI. ' President - - MARGARET BRAGG Tllfgvl Vice-President - TRENE WARNER . IHA ' Secrelary - - I-IENRIETTA Foss Treasurer - HARRIET PETERSON Tau Sigma Delta, a member of the Inter-Sorority Council, was established in 1920. The purpose of this sorority is to bring the members into more intimate relations with each other, that each may broaden herithinking and living by enriching her personality with many friendly experiences. Many life-long friendships are formed. The advisers of this sorority are Mrs. I. L. Lillehei, Mrs. C. O. Todd, and Miss Eleanor McMillin. DIEDIIIEIIS: Bragg, Warne1', Foss, Peterson Baldwin, Carritt, Carver, Hronik Kettler, Marshall, Peiterson, Todd l l PAGE 2 3 3 TA TIIETA GAM'iMAiNU H mg President - - Vicfe-President :ig ii Secretary - Treasurer Lois Moose VERA Mosen ANNE IEKEL ALICE HAAS The Theta Gamma Nu social sorority was organized on the campus in 1926 for thc purpose of forming closer bonds of friendship between its members, and for help- ing each girl to develop socially and intellectually. 'Mrs. N. O. Halvorson is adviser for this organizationg Miss Velma Colbrook is 9. faculty member, Mrs. C. Mentzer is an honorary member, and Mrs. W. E. I'Iayes and Dr. Beatrice Geiger are patronesses. MEMIIEIIS: Moore, Moser, Iekel, Haas, Anderson, Bradley Eckstein, Hansen, James, Lenz, B. Moore, Ott, Page Palmquist, Schnabble, Schrampf, Swisher, Wells, Winger, Halvorson PAGE 234 'NU 0MICRON'NU Aj. 531 is Z Presidwzf - LAV1NA HAAHIK i5.'ii'w Vive-Prcsirlemf - MARGARET RIGGS Sec1'c'fa1'y - - ALBERTA STROEBEL Treasurer - - - JANE BLOWERS In 1896 a group of girls organized a secret society which they called Nu Ornicron Nu, better known as V.O.V. The membership list was limited to thirteen, but in 1918 the society combined with another group known as Sigma Phi. It is the aim of the sorority to develop progress in social, material, and intellectual ways, and to cultivate accuracy, promptness, business ability, reliability, and scholarship. The advisers are Miss Sara Riggs and Miss Margaret Detlie. Mrs. Luther Richman is an honorary member. IVIEDIBEIIS: Haahr, Riggs, Stroebel, Blowers, Brown Fuller, Gibson, Harned, Humphreys, LaDage ' Lawerence, Pedersen, Shoup, Stiles, Sturch, Riggs PAGE 23 5 1 .xg zigifii my Q Q 'Q 425 Wanna 13", 'EISA 1.-WS ,. - gk. qfw.-:.' . T11 . ifiifggg. 5' 7-1 ', zyr, .,.,.,, ,, , .,, . 5.--Wim mf . .5. -.f :Qw- ,,5W,,,E2?:', . 1. 1., ,Q .--L., , 'K+ 5-1 j:7,1i'5.' . k '-,WA ' .-'Q::'w,:,.-Yi? -. ,. 'L v ' L.-9 5 yr-fn ,,,,-.1 Q 1 :- . --af " ia- frm. 5 "ff-f ' W -. 1 W -,. W. ' U 'Egg W W WW,-,,-WW.-,W,-,-,:-.,j,,.Wf,4f .wb W - 3.-1-fjmxa-Pi:42'v-.fif-Wrg fu N ,512 -.-W--vf:a,y:f..,1,qG.W ' ,- W X A' - . -1.2549 W 2 -' W W -,943-g.:1,',5.3.g,.::-,-4:51 W W W W W W W W W i ' 4 . z....: -4.1 ...A 'Y-,rm ff 7 1-- TIIE 0Lll GULII 0F Tllli YEAR l9.ll 1 'I MEN'S ATIILETI Y The modern World, With its wealth of physical and mental stimuli, demands of everyone both a sound body and a sound mind. To the college student this means that a certain amount of physical education has its definite place in the day's school routine along with the academic subjects. To the young man in college particularly interested and skilled in athletics, the requirement that the world makes of him in this respect is but an added pleasure. The modern college athlete has at his disposal the best of athletic equipment and facilities, and a Wide variety and range of sports and games inviting his participation. Intramural and inter-scholastic competition excites his interest and spurs him on to the perfection of his own ability and technique and the glory of his college. TIIE 0I.D GOLD 0F THE YEAII 1934 merit F0013 aff 1933 FO0TBALL September 23 .Y.... Teachers. . .13 September 30 ...,. Teachers. . . 7 - October 6 .,..,... Teachers. . ,13 - October 14 ....... Teachers 6 October 20 ........ Teachers 0 ALL SQUA - Grinnell College ...,., 6 SCHEDULE Columbia College ,.... 0 Cornell College ...... 1 3 Western State Teachers S Coe College ,.....,.. , . . 19 October 28 .....,., 'Teachers -. . . 0 -Morningside College. . . 6 November 4 ,.,.. Teachers, . . 0 - November 11 .... . .Teachers. . . 6 November 18 .... ..Teachers. . .23 - Simpson College ....,. Michigan State Normal . 1 9 Luther College ....... 13 13 Il .gedff-f-L-Mamsw -I- Coach John Baker's first Panther football team opened their 1933 cam ai b d ' ' ' p gn y efeatxng Columbia College 13-0. Lester Peterson, 140-pound quarterback, supplied the necessary punch to the Panther attack by crossin th C ' g e olumbia goal for touchdowns in the second and fourth quarters. The next week the Panthers met defeat at the hands of Corn 11 . e , even though the Tutors gained 152 yards to their opponent's 57. In the final quarter, the Panthers drove 70 yards down the field for 21 touchdown. -- Cedarholmfs- place-kickjvvasggood. --1n mv- ' A -f--Q :E ff-1-elf PAGE 240 V L Lf O 075.4 In the night game, Grinnell was forced to bow to the Panthers 13-6. The Tutors unleased a running and passing attack which netted them a touchdown after the first eight minutes of play. Kimberlin and Smalling, aided by the hard-charging Tutor for- wards, carried the ball to the Red and Black seven-yard line onlv to be set back by a penalty and to have Grinnell hold for d i owns. After 'kicking out of danger, the Pioneers soon found themselves close to their goal line as the Panther passing attack opened up and placed the ball on the ive-yard marker. Deserting their aerial attack, the T t ' ' u ors carried the ball over 1n three tries, with Kimberlin toting the pig-skin into the end zone. The place-kick b . . y Cedarholm was good. Trailing by seven points when th f I e ourtm quarter opened, Grinnell showered passes all over the field 'Ind finally scored 1 touchdovsn but Se dl bl 1 er ocked then place kick The Tutors licked off and the Pioneers began 1nothe1 passing attack Sm1ll1ng intercepted 1 pass and mn 60 yards for the final touchdovs n PAGE 041 . ' 1 ' , ' 1 - . -1 , . . ' . K C 1 K I 1 1 -L I 1 A. 7 . lli414'. "?!.!lV13'H11"'S'.!?'lf'JY?:'Z xy'-I-1 !jY'E!K 1 1 an , 2' EZIIP' YE -u ns SAF' s -1- ' - U, " 4 tif,-if mf0oTBAlL S UAB - ei Kwzaii A 1v00TBALL S UAB 0 , J +- -gi ---R I ff -- -W On October 14, the Panthers lost to Western State Tea h b c ers y the close score of 8-6. The Gold and Black machine made an auspicious start by jumping into a 6-0 lead in the middle of the first quarter. Carson, Panther wingback, intercepted a pass and raced 80 yards, running out of bounds two yards from the goal line. Peterson rammed through left tackle to tie the score. An exchange of punts left the ball on the Teachers' two-yard marker. Carson's attempt to punt out of the end Zone was blocked, scoring a safety for Western State and giving them a 2 point margin. A night game with Coe caused the Panther eleven a 19-0 defeat. By combining a high-powered offensive with a strong defensive, the Kohawks managed to out-play the Tutors throughout most of the game. The Panthers threatened to score in the second half, but an intercepted pass blasted hopes of scoring. In the Teachers-Morningside game, the Panthers met defeat by a 6-0 score. Playing in a constant cloud of dust, the Tutors were unable to get into their usual stride. On several occasions the Teachers threatened to score, but an unusual number of fumbles proved costly. Vi.. -, E- :iw PLL- - --- .V --9 .1 -.-J - l L.. .V--:auf-11.173 .. '. -A--J -Y A.. Y:--:We . PAGE 242 Ii' we Mali 1v00TBA In the Homecoming game with Simpson, the Tutors went down to 11 13-0 defeat. The Panthers opened the second halfwith n burst of offensive power that carried the ball into the scoring zone, but an intended lateral pass was ruled a forward, and the ball was called back to the forty-yard marker. The Panthers' passing attack met with disaster when Simpson intercepted a pass which resulted in a touchdown. Playing in a driving snow and sleet storm, the Tutors were downed 19-6 by Michigan State Normal. The Panthers threatened to score on several occasions, but the Normalites ran up 19 points before Stewart intercepted a pass and ran to within twelve yards of the goil Kxmberhn then smashed ovei his ovxn left tackle for a touchdown Going into the foui th quartci on che short end of 1 13 6 scoxe th Panthers broke loose in th last fifteen minutes of their 1933 gridiron season scoring three touchdowns and an extra point to down Luther College 25 13 The game was played before a larq Did s Day ciowd on November 18 PAGE 943 H. ' -,,, H' ,i ii U . . .. -. 'meitvfii-H L'-um-'K' -' 5 -L. ' .. :i'L..'Ii .-.. ...' CU maiif BAs.KE'rBALL S UAB Q 1933-34 BASKETBALL 'SCHEDULE December 6 ...... I. S. T. C. ...,.. 34 - Columbia ...... 18 December 9 ,..... I. S. T. C. ...... 34 - Grinnell . 33 December 14 ...... I. S. T. C .21 December I. S T. 2 1 ...... . - Grinnell - Coe .... . . .17 C. ...... 22 .. ...30 January 11 ....... .I. S. T. C. ...... 34 - Cornell . January 16 ........ I. S. T. C. . .A .... 30 - Cornell . 3 S .. ...32 January 20 ........ I. S. T. C. ...... 29 - Coe ..... . . .31 January 27 .,...... I. S. T. C. ...... 20 4 Columbia . ...,. 36 February 3 ....... I. S. T. C ...... .29 - Simpson ....... 27 February 7 ....... I. S. T. C. ...... 3 S - Luther , 21 , February 10 ....... I. S. T. C. ....,. 29 - Penn . . 36 X February 17 ....... I. S. T. C. ...... 31 - Luther . . . . . .22 February 24 ....... I. S. T. C. ...... 28 - Simpson ....... 24 February 28 ...... I. S. T. C. ....., 42 - Penn .......... 24 Coach Art Dickinson's 1933-34 Panther quintet experienced a very successful season by-Winning nine out of fourteen games, d an by amassing 424 points to their oppoi1ent's 376. J filT - lL ' PAGE 244 W , ,,.-fm9-an azailf BASKET-BALL SQUAD In the Iowa Conference, the Tutors won six games and lost two, thereby placing second, according to the percentage system. In addition to the Iowa Conference games, the Panthers split games with both Coe and Cornell, of the Mid-West Conference and with Grinnell of the Missouri Valley Conference. Two Panthers, Maurice Carr and Paul Lambert, were honored by che United Press in picking its All-Iowa Conference basketball team. Carr, sharp-shooting forward, was given a first team berth 7 while "Hoot" Lambert, veteran guard and forward, was given honorable mention. The Associated Press placed both Carr and Lambert on its second team for the 1933-34 season. Carr has another season of competition, While Lambert graduates as the last four-year man in basketball, having begun his competition as f a reshman in 1927, one year before the freshman rulin was 3 adopted. Veterans, Clair Kraft, David Irvine, Truman "Swede" Manship, and Ralph Piper completed their varsity competition this season. --If ag-I-e 1 --pull..- . .1 .v..- -1?l-fr., ,. PAGE 245 Czlvcrsilf .". " " - WRESTLING SQUAD 'k 1934 ' January Ianufiry E . 2 February February February February Alvie Nat PAGE 246 L-.11 I ,,, '-44.,,,..1.,.. ll. .S YV 15 .,....., I I 6 ........ 14 ....,.. 21 ...,.,. I. I. S. I. S. 24... .,.I.S. .T.C .S.T. S. ESTLQING SCHEDULE T.C. H2022 T. C. .... 14 T. C. ....11 T. C. .... 19- 6-.. . ,... 30-Wisconsin .., ,.. 0 Iowa State ......r. 28 Missouri ........ 6 M University of Iowa. . 14 Cornell .......... 2 1 Minnesota ..... , , . 11 vig, 118 pounder, placed second in the National Col- legiate meet and won decisions from Broming, Wisconsing Yarger, Iowa. State, Schaffer, Missouri, Monroe, University of Iowa, Schaeffer, Cornell, and lost to Felix, Minnesota. Bruce Wariier, 126 pounds, won a decision from Schuele, of XVis- consin. An injury kept him from further competition. John Cowie, 126 pound sophomore, won n decision from Starr, of Missouri, and lost to Golden, of Iowa State. John Cham lin 126 p , pounds, threw Parmenter, of Iowa, won a decision from Prost of Minnesota cl l , 5 an ost to Johnson, of Cornell. Francis Flanna-van 135 o d D , p un s, won a decision over Kaskaitas, of Wisconsin, d 1 ' ' an ost to Bartels, Missourig and to Lillie, Iowa Stare. if' if f, .. in ., I 5 lk , 5 Z?',H-,eef' 1 1 '.'1'if:xxxl!d?, -xi?ilUefg1A,il"" ,Q deze? it , lm 3 Cutzaif ,WRESTLING S UAB Carol Mathers, sophomore in the 135 and 145 pound classes, threw Masta, Missouri, and Brown, Minnesota, won a decision over Hans, Wisconsin, lost to Willson, Iowa State, Larson, Iowa, and West, Cornell. A Merlyn Kirkpatrick,'145 pounds, lost to Hill, of Cornell, John- son, of Iowa, and Styrbicki, of Minnesota. William Schulz, 155 pound sophomore, defeated Grief, of Mis- souri, and lost to Ruggles, Iowa State, Righter, Iowa, Morford, Cornell, and Ostrum, Minnesota. Irwin Berryhill, 16 5'pounds, defeated Basby, of Wisconsin, and lost to Thayer, of Iowa State. I Ralph Novak, 165 pounds, defeated Christiansen, Wisconsin, Giovannie, Iowa, Raw, Minnesota, drew with Fender, Missouri, and lost to Stunz, of Cornell. I William Chambers, 175 pounds, threw Norby, Minnesota, de- feated Miller, Missouri, Ellison, Cornell, lost to Mathews, Iowa State, and to Kielhorn, Iowa. Owen Rolston, heavyweight, threw Hunter, Cornell, defeated Bell, Iowa State, Beall, Missouri, O'Leary, Iowa, and Johnson, Minnesota. l 14L,Li:?!-L f t fr .,.t .V+ I PAGE 247 l wtaif BASEBALL SQUAD if 1934 BASEBALL SCHEDULE April April April May 2 May S May 9 May 12 May 17 .... .... May 19 May 21 May 24 May 28 June 2 23 ..,....... 26 ..... .... 27 ..... .... PAGE 248 T. C. ..... . C C C C. ,.... . C. ..... . C. ..... . T.C C. C C. C. C. 3 6-. 9... 14 1 8 8 4 5 7 University of Iowa 20 Iowa State ...... 1 5 Iowa State ...... 7 Simpson . . . . . S Luther ..... . . 7 Upper Iowa ..... 1 Carleton ....... 1 1 Iowa State ...... 3 Iowa State . Simpson ,. Carleton .. Luther . . . Upper Iowa Ufrainj Coach "Munn" Whitford was forced to remodel his 1934 Panther baseball team, as the result of the loss by graduation of several outstanding men. Witlm only four letterrnen reporting for prac- tice, he had to rely upon a limited number of reserves and sopho- mores. Dick Rollins, left-handed pitcher who won four games for the Panthers last year, formed the nucleus of the 1934 team. 1,.,. A ::l1f uA ,A r--1- -N .-.,-,5,g,...,-ahh Bigizms--. -ru.. 1111...- I I I I I I I I II II I I I 'I , , I ui ' III 4 I I I I III I I 1, S malt BIASEBALL1 SQUAB Don Bl - ter man, is one of the most outstanding men on the Tutor squad. anchard, the Panthers' only two let "Swede" Manship, who suffered an injured knee during most of X last year's season, has been looking exceptionally good at first base. Al Ogland, letterman from last year, has shown much improve- ment as an outfielder. He has been assisted in the outfi ld, b I-It " ' e y 1rry Krieg, a reserve from last yea1"s squad. X I X I Ray Smalling, reserve catcher and infielder, has shown promise, while "Chick" Donald, utility man of two years ago, has per- ' formed well at third base. I Nw Other members of the squad are Maurice Carr, Everett Scott, Wil- I I liam Meyer, Gordon Blanchard, Den Ouden, Paul Hoemann, James DeSpain, John McCaffrie, Paul Harms, Marshall Esslinger, , Amos Belknap, Kenneth Erwin, Norman Mikkelson, Kenneth Kimber-lin, John Champlin, Wallace Stewart, Nevin Bowen, Vern H , Miller, Harry Helgason, and Francis Talarico. f -V -.fnmv-rw W gb W I I -.swarm--f. ugmyv-Ffa- - .-.. - -' ' I i .H 14.4.11 " - mm. L... ms. .i:.s.-kLq4i:1,gz:.Ef.vaf-fS-vl-- ' I W , y PAGE 249 url IRAC ' 7' ":,' I kt: K as Q U A 0 'k 19:34 TRACK SCIIEBULE April 14 ..... Hastings Relays ............ Hastings, Nebraska April 21 ..... Iowa Teachers Relays .,.,...., Cedar Falls, Iowa April 27-28 . .Drake Relays .1.......,...,.. Des Moines, Iowa May S ..,... Teachers C77j, Coe f49.Sj, Cornell 06.515 Triangular Meet ........ Cedar Rapids, Iowa May 12 ...,.. Iowa State Meet ...........,.... Grinnell, Iowa May 19 ....,. Teachers f64j, Luther 14551, LaCrosse Teachers f41.5j, Upper Iowa- H313 e Quadrangular Meet ....,...., Decorah, Iowa May 26 ..,... Iowa Conference- ..,... .... C edar Falls, Iowa June 2 ...... Tri-State Meet: ' Indiana-Illinois-Iowa ,.......,, Peoria, Illinois XVith only six letter winners returning from the 1933 Iowa Con- ference title winning track squad, Coach Art Dickinson had to 'depend upon a goodly number of reserves and sophomores for his 1934 Panther track team. -V , The Tutors have won the Iowa Conference title everyiyear since the spring of 1925, with but one exception in 1929. Last yearg with a relatively weak squad in the early part of the season, the Panthers improved rapidly to win the ' conference title. PAGE 250 vfwif T n iA The feature of the Tutor mile relay team, three of whom were called from the showers and ran in the last minutes of the meet to give the' Panthers victory. In the for the 1934 season. Moeller and Axmear threw the javelin, while Stribley, Cedarholm, and Weresli fortified the weights. Bill Hulin, voted the most valuable man on last year's squad, returned for his third year in the dashes and quarter-mile, while his running mate, Earle Meikle, a sensation in the open quarter of the 1933 Iowa Conference meet, showed considerable improvement in the annual decathlon last fall. i The squad was well supplied with quarter-milers and dash men this year, having Vinall, Lewis Lake, and Bain, in addition to Hulin and Meikle. Outstanding reserves from last year to report again this spring were Kraft and Erickson, distance runners, and Kruchten and Piper, middle-distance men. 1933 meet was the great 'running of the field events, only one letter winner, Harry Myers, returned C,,Kf UA D r. - ..... -. .....- --4..2--gn:-:f- -- :-: .fem 2v.:mr1-,:4xgfsLx.:w,::-Q. ..:. s-:Sw--4-. 9:. m. zz.-r PAGE 251 AEE. Q .M ,ii ,f V ACK SQWUAD From sophomore material coming up from last e ' P y ar s anther cubs, Raymond Pingel in the mile and two-mile events, and Maynard Voorhees in the hurdles, stamped themselves early in the season as outstanding contestants for varsity berths. Vfalgren and Dana, in the dashes, and Hovey, in the middle-distance events, displayed Wonderful possibilities as varsity contestants, While Tom Boardman in the pole-vault, showed much improvement over his freshman year. Two other outstanclin Roland White, made their first appearance on the campus this year, having come from Junior colleges. Nichols With P 'fi , a aci c Coast record of 48.7 in the double furlong, and White, a number one pole-vaulter and broad-jumper added reatl t h , g y o t e strength of the Panther team. g varsity contestants, Orville Nichols and Other members of the squad include Wayne Barr Frank Bentle s Y: Willard Carson, James Ebel, Austin Finnessy, Mahlon Hintzman, Richard Hammans, Herbert Jenkins, Beverly LaDage, Robert Mimbach, Tom Allan, Russel Clark, Jack Roberts, James Pratt, Lester Peterson, and Ray Stewart. . , ,. ,., ,-m,...,,, .E,,,.n.,.11 me -:g,..,1.3. --:Qn:f.e.-tr..-Eednvfigebifdeeffi "sf PAGE 2 5 2 1 , i i l i I 1 w r l l w w il T , 1 M . 1 1 l . ' 1 1 1 1 T CU 'f UUCAL TENNISS UAB Q if 1934 TENNIS SCIIEDULE l i L May 1 .,...... 1. s. T. C. ...... s- Penn .......,..,. 1 1 l Ma S . . . . . .I. S. T. C. .,,... 0 - University of Illinois 6 l Y l May 8 ........ I. S. T. C. ...... 0 - University of Iowa. . 6 I May 12 ........ I. S. T. C .... . . . 1-Carleton ....... . . 5 May15 ........ I.S.T.C. ...... S-Penn ...... 1 f 1 May 19 ........ I. S. T. C. ....., 4 - Luther ..,........ 2 5 N 1 May 22 ........ I. S. T. C. ,..... - Carleton . . Qcancelledj I W l May 25 and 26. .Iowa Conference Tournament l i NVitl1 two letterrnen a nd excellent sophomore material Coach I . X Homer Haddox was able to build an exceptionally strong 1934 X Panther tennis team. Don Klotz and Dick Rickert were the i lettermen, while S. Reeves, L. Baral, E. Hutton, and W. McNabb -- .1 - V M Q 3 ,, made a promising showing this year. ' N ' ' ' " Rickert was awarded the championship of the Second 'Annual Q a 4 Haddox trophy tennis tournament, while Reeves won the trophy I . l ' wien it was first given in the fall of 1932, thus making two . ' Haddox trophy winners members of the 1934 Panther net squad. X Q :gh A-- - T-ana.--M--v-+L-wma:-7 A - y PAGE 253 i it ll lx , or li 3:53751-""w' 5 kr r rp rv.: T , 11, ,t ,nyvmgl ... g W . . . ,, V, A V 1 X ,.. , ' W ,fix ,rjlizvi in f '-'. Q' ,E N, .fa V--1-w" ',' 'rf' . uv! W . -X , .. . , , ., .1 ., J, l , V ' "' , ' VN ' ,,..- W 1 , ' -. ,- TQ .W ' ,ev w me W H " ff'I:' A -:MIL g -- Zbffilw: .. v -L3 .-I J-4 A .- -,-..1 f 'ey' , ,' '1 X, K-Q R' T yu-ewwu 1,,lji,'P5-vii ,- 1 .fjlqwllli .. J Wljfxi . ,5-ih'w,Qf'.. . .. v ' FI 1 if 'N' , , .. w .A..-.Q- 1 'ini -. V. w-- - ,ffhze 1 1.1, Ir ,. ff- :fix - Q ,G mf Ll: '..f ,L.,,LwjJEJ,q'T: .. VT.. . .ig .TE Q. -'gli w.-1.. .L- ,- "L Nffi-., '. ., f.-:VH-V. ' 5'-MF f' VJ!! A M. .-11, .' . u " .L J H ,-'I--1 "n-LUN Yu JL If ',4'1..f ,R-. :f's v .,, ,i W .Q J.. ," -..-Lu., .f WJ 'Wu ' A 1 W,-H.. -.L PAGE 254 7 - no, 13 - 0 . . Michel says it's n strike Love - 3 , , ,- NVho's the referee . . . They're off . . . 20 feet? inches . . 1-2-3 Hip! - 1-2-3 Hip! . Got ir! . .. Ahitz... Up and over... In the basket . . NVhere's the crowd? . . wo Nas ATIILETICS 'K' The era of Woman's suffrage hasvresulted in her almost tinlimited participation in all fields of industry, thought, and physical activity. Now Women's'athletics has definitely taken its place in the school curriculum. The Women's Athletic Department, as one of the most recent additions to the college and university, endeavors to advance the physical education of the college Woman. It provides for her recreation a variety of sports, games, and athletic contests: V25ifl6l1S 'societies and clubs in the Department stand for that which is high in character and scholarship, endeavoring to .further interest and ahility' in motor activitiesamong the Women of the College. These organizations have a far-reaching effect, and foster friendly connections between girls of different colleges Who have the same' athletic interests. , A n ' Tlll' Ill GULII 0F TIIE YEAR 1914 Q46 Cami 0F WOMEN,,S ATHLETICS Vrvmm' BANCROFT , Presirferft .F ff Q - X BETTY PAUL IRENE MEINDL , Vice-President -.1 Sem-ffm-y z- - 1,55 49 - - - Fu.. I PL '. "aff 65.7 .1 5 :R-if' Dono'rHY Quinn PAULINE RALSTON Social C1JHff4IlHIl b - V - Treasurer ISABEL Buoxvlin H isforinn Zh f. Q .:. iii-X" , iii! i Athletic Assoclatlon v The aim of the Wo1nen's Athletic Association is to interest every woman on the campus in some sport that she may use later in her leisure time. .lntraniurals are carried on each term with seasonal sports offered. Recreational nights are sponsored the first and third Tuesdays of every month from seven to eight o'clock. Badminton, ping-pong, shuffle board, and deck tennis are some of the attractions offered. Association members are always available to present the rules to those who do not know them. ' Sport banquets close each term, at which time all awards are given to those who have won-points. This includes all participants in Intramurals as Well as Association members. The following are members, front row: Isabel Brower, Dorothy Michel, Irene Meindl, Dorothy Humiston, Vivian Bancroft, Betty Paul, Pauline Ralston, Dorothy Quire, Phyllis Seltenrich, Buelah Tye. , Second Row: Amy Ransford, Merle Miller, Carolyn Wilkinson, Jeanette Simmons, Faye Stingley, Alberta Claussen, Eleanor Barry, Marjorie Spence, Marjorie Prior, Vernell Faught, Frances Atkinson. ' Third Row: Helen Herrling, Ruby Gentry, Betty Ann Stephenson, Margaret Vigars, Helen Cruikshank, Kathryn Prottengeier, Arleen Fulton, Esther DeKoste1', Claryce Hymans, Dolores Stone. Fourth Row: Pauline Wilcox, Elsie Gray, Arlene Stoner, Opal Masters, Marjorie Mace, Lyla Sill, Nona Collins, Ruth Gentry, Olive Masters. PAGE 257 2-1 .. 1 5 'ws "mf, . LIFE s AVIN G cours "Every girl a swimmer! Every swimmer a life saver!" This is the motto that twenty- seven girls of the Red Cross Life Saving Corps of Iowa State Teachers College are trying to make universal. ' An annual Water Carnival is the main event sponsored by this organization. It is held in the men's pool during the Winter term. All the holds, breaks, and carrys are demon- strated as well as the best form for resuscitation. Various water stunts, and comical dives and actions climax the entertainment. A I-Iallowe'en party and an oyster supper brought the Corps together at Miss Doris White's cottage on the Cedar River and established an enthusiastic and cooperative spirit among the members, s Each year a National Examiner is secured, and the men and women on the campus are given the tests for Examinership. The officers for the Corps this year are: President, Marjorie Spence, Vice-President, Lyla Sill, Secretary-Treasurer, Amy Ransfordg Captain, Marjorie Cook, Instructor, Dorothy Quireg Mates, Arleen Fulton and Betty Paul. A The members are, front row: Arleen Fulton, Amy Ransford, Lyla Sill, Marjorie Spence, Dorothy Quite, Mrs. Jane Pettit, Betty Paul. Second Row: Jeanette Simmons, Pauline Ralston, Phyllis Seltenrich, Margaret Vigars, Merle Miller, DeMaris Sohner, Isabel Brower. P Third Row: Virginia Streeter, Virginia Tye, Lorinne Crawford, Kathryn Prottengeier, Marjorie Prior, Helen Herrling, Fay Wiltse. PAGE 258 . H I E L n I3 L U B Shield Club is the honorary organization for the Women's Physical Education Department. The society consists of juniors and seniors who rank high in character, interest, motor ability, and have an academic average of two and twenty-live hundredths grade points. The emblem of the society is a maroon colored shield outlined in white and bearing the white initials PE. Meetings are called by the president whenever necessary. There are no regular meetings. The Faculty of the Woinen's Physical Education Department give a luncheon during the winter term in honor of the old members and the new members. The names of the new members are kept secret until the luncheon, at which time they take the pledge given by the Head of the Department. The new members entertain the old members and faculty each spring term with a picnic or party. The officers for this year are: President, Arleen Fulton, Vice-President, Pauline Ralstong Secretary-Treasurer, Betty Paul, and Faculty Adviser, Maude Moore. The members are, front row: Pauline Ralston, Arleen Fulton, Betty Paul, and Helen Kurtz. Second Row: Marjorie Mace, Lorinne Crawford, Miss Maude Moore, Mrs. Jane Pettit, and Marjorie Prior. PAGE 259 1--. 4. 'X 'Wg'-. - zu - ,rar . -J,. :fig - . . w Physlcal Educalrlon Lluh The Physical Education Club includes all majors, minors, and faculty members of Physical Education. Its main purpose is to bring the girls of the Department and the Faculty into a more unified group. i Freshmen are initiated into the Club painfully and properly at the first social meeting in the fall. This is usually held "up the river" or in some wild and "WooClsy" country, where there is ample room for all capers. The ofhcers for this year are: President, Nona Collins, Junior representative, Dorothy Quireg and Sophomore representative, Helen Herrling. The members are the following- Front Row: Miss Grace Van Ness, Mrs. Jane Pettit, Miss Doris White, Miss Dorothy Humiston, Miss Maude Moore, Nona Collins, Helen Herrling, Dorothy Quire, Miss Dorothy Michel, Miss Thelma Short. Second Row: Amy Ransford, Betty Ann Stephenson, Jeannette Simmons, Faye Stingley, Pauline Ralston, Phyllis Seltenrich, Marjorie Spence, Betty Paul. Third Row: Isabel Brower, Marjorie Prior, Helen Kurtz, Kathryn Prottengeier, Merle Miller, Beulah Tye, Irene Meindl, Fay Wiltse. Fourth Row: Lorinne Crawford, Arlene Stoner, Pauline Wilcox, Marjorie Mace, Lyla Sill, Ruth Gentry, Arleen Fulton. PAGE 260 ?'f:Y', NATIONAl. ll0N0llAllY DANCING SQTCIET 'A' .5355 is rim., N-H ,J- ru 1 -ru ,, . -, ,, , 2- '- 1 -5 -.., N, if 'sg ,A 41 ' fax 3 . 1 ... xl 3 D I i 0 Q I ' A t 'V I' 'N ' 4 w 6. 14- , -31' 3 W fri A' .eff gf Eb' QV ff, ' w 1121 Lej- -2 x El 'g y M V Y ? IES - ' 5 Q -A7 3 9 gf 2. MW ' Q 5 W S5-ww W A l Th If You lIan'I' Take II' . . cave II' Student: lYhut's your idea nf ll good joke. Mr. Holmes? Mr. Holmes: Adam: "Eve! You've gone and put my dress suit in the salad again." Q Q Q Cannibal Scout: "A floating University just sunk and a crowd of co-eds has been washed ashore." Young Cannibal Prince: "Goody, Goody! Now we can have lady fingers for tea." "Gee, Merton, are you sure you love me?" "What do you think I bought you that sack of popcorn for?" dz i 1 "And does your nice little cow give milk, Grace?" "Well, not exactly, you gotta sorta take it away from her." i W C T. C. SPIRIT "I just heard that you've been initiated into our fraternity, Pal. Congratulations!" "Thanks, and the same to you." "Really, Chambers, your argument with your girl last night was most amusing." "Wasn't it, though? And when she threw the axe at me I thought I'd split." t Q i GIDETCII JPN? College graduates don't have to attend Homecoming celebrations to see their old class- mates. They hold reunions in front of the em- ployment agency every few weeks. W i' C "Are you following me?" queried Dr. Sage, as he fell out of the window. "No, sir!" answered the class, and rushed for the door. FEMDIESS FAIVIIYP You look sweet enough to eat. O. Come on. "I will become your wife, Dave, if you'll prove to me that you're really a man." "All right, darlingg I'll show you my birth certificate." Have you heard the last Mae West joke?" "No, but I'd like to." .0-., I Pm. Getting u Lot dluttoi This Course In the good old days, a girl could tell by looking in her Sweeties' eyes whether she loved him or not, but nowadays she has to feel around in his pockets. She needs more sense. "Did you ever hear a mountain calling to its mate?" ceN0.sr, "Hi, cliff." 'K 1' . i' There would be fewer divorces if women took courses in domestic silence. i' 'I' 'R CANTO IFS CANTIIS ' If I were a little egg A sittin, in a tree I'd fall down and Spatter you with me. QThe yolk's on you, Pal.j "I was just crazy to go to the Senior Prom." "I'll say you were." -nf -A' if ' Imagine Miss Haight's surprise-to actually have someone run out of gas. 'K 'R i "So Columbia won that basketball game from Coe on free throws, Carr!" "Yes, it was foul fictoryf' PAGE 264 ANNUAL ANNUUNCEMENTS Q 11 x Flirtation is still the best method. -Kate Sarset Going to lectures is a great life if you don't waken. -Tom Boardman. We Waiit Cantor -Cecilians. Many a prof has laughed as he gave a stu- dent the slip. -Bruce Wariier. I-Ie's good looking but . . . -Marie Shockey. NVhy, even I attended teas. -Clair Kraft. Who's afraid of the night watchman? -Romancers. The big trouble with blind dates is that they are not merely blind, but that they are deaf and dumb also. -John Beebe. What can a co-ed do? -Betty Fedderson. The early bird catches-the devil from the house mother. -James Curtis. Better late than no liquor at all. -Ross Cutler. Honor thy father-he makes the dough. -Nona Collins. Great oaks from little acorns grow-for the convenience of river bankers. -Bob Brown. It's a wise child-that works its own father. -Ruth Mary Sampson. As ye sow, so shall ye-rusticate on the farm. -Christy Flannagan. Make hey-hey - or whatever you pleaseg but not while the sun shines. -David Grant. No, husbands aren't blind. -Lorinne Crawford. Don't get the cart before the - girl is ready to go. -Don Stout. And Ted Adams said to his Wife, "One more touchdown and the bungalow's ours." r!.lFfllDlIlL1F1Y l?lIl3.lllJIVl1lll llow to ll-eeolue an Successful Professor in 10 Easy Lessons How to become a successful professor in ten easy lessons: 1. Get a job as a professor. 2. Wear' spectacles. 3. Smoke a pipe. 4. Grow a mustache. If you can manage a full beard, so much the better. 5. Discourage good taste in haberdashery. 6. Cultivate an authoritative speaking voice and practice explanatory gestures before a mirror. 7. Learn by heart three jokes. Tell to classes every day. 8. Read one book covering the course you are teaching. 9. Develop a piercing stare with which to discourage pupils who ask embarrassing ques- tions. 10. Write your own text book, disagreeing with all recognized authorities. Iiirzuling Quizzes in Nothing Flat: or Latest. Dletllods of Sawing il Elan in llalf 1. Run through quizzes and automatically flunk every tenth paper. 2. Throw papers in air. Any landing on edge may be considered heavy enough to rate an A. 3. Feed remaining papers to trained alliga- tor. Any he won't eat mark B. 4. Find number of students in class. Sub- tract number of boys from number of girls, or vice versa. Take an average. Divide by 2 and add the number of teeth your grandmother had when she died. Compute curve. Make all grades not on curve C. 5. Mark remaining papers D. Chuck quizzes in waste paper basket and leave for the movies. Polite Sayings of Professors "Now you'll get out of this course exactly what you put into it." "This may seem like a long assignment, but it's very easy reading." Just a Department llead "I hope to have the tests corrected by next time." "Take alternate seats, please." "I can't accept any excuses for late papers." "How many here read the article this month in the Atlantic about-" "Don't anybody go. I want to make just one more point." "Now have you all copies of the examina- tion? I'm sorry to say I shall not be able to be present while you are taking the test. If you find you cannot agree on some of the answers, just try taking a Vote." Ice-Breakers "Mr. Baker, donft you really think that the development of creative ideals is more important during school life than athletics?" "I like the formal appearance our students have here at the Commons, don't you, Miss Campbell?" "I always say, Mr. Mendenhall, that you can't beat T. C. for school spirit." "This Menis Union will never compare with the Women's League, will it, Dean Reed?', "Mr. Corey, What's all this bunk I hear about having to have sixty hours of junior-senior credit to graduate?" PAGE 265 i B ll Lwlng Room. on Any Sunday Night She: "I'l1 have you know l'm saving myself for another." He: "That's all rightg I'1l give you another." "How old are you, little man?" "Damned if I know, mister. Mother was twenty-six when I was born, but now she's only twenty-four." Q A. D. A.: "It takes you so long to dress." Gammag "Yes, I always slow up on the curves." "Helen, don't you think a pun is the lowest type of humor?" "Absolutely, there's no vice versa!" Delt: "Oh, yes, my boy friend is a man- about town!" Kappa: "Oh, yeah? But what is he out in the country?" Speaking of liquor, you've probably heard of the man who could leave it or take it alone. 29 25 2? "Darling, you're wonderful! Let's get mar- ried?" "No, I don't want to ruin my amateur standing." PAGE 266 WVE WVUNDEII, ll? YOU WGNIDEII 'A' 'lr ik When anyone calls you "honey." How Roy Vinall spends his week-ends. Why some boys think Ruth Vande Waa so young. Just where Gayle got her pin from Andy- my, it's getting Weresh and how! Whether or not Tuffy Steward and Ralph Novak intend to teach gum-chewing gymnas- tics. Who it was that Fenner paid to turn off the lights in the dorm. living room on date night, May 5. Why the leaves begin to turn . . . the night before exams? Why Wfellborn lets the matter Wag along - get away little doggie, get away. Why Goodwin was so disappointed when in- stead of a new deal fin S. R. E. if you pleasej he only got a cut. Who has Ricketts. Why love makes the world go round, but has no effect on a S20 salary. How Boardman can be cajoled into cashing :x personal check. About the price- of sugar and milk-it is going up, but the price of pens, pencils, and school supplies remain stationary. What senior will get a job teaching-plumb ing pays better, anyway. Why man does not understand woman. That is his tragedy. Woman understands man. That is also his tragedy. About Mary Alice Wfoolverton - she is only a printer's daughter, but she has a bold face. If Eddie Cram thought he'd get a page in the beauty section. Why once upon a time there were two teach- ers. Now there are lots of them. Who were the stags at the Prison Prom. About the Scotchrnan who, when he casts his bread upon the waters, wears a bathing suit. Why you've been crazy enough to read all this. 1 mini is 11:11 1 110 CINE ACT PLAYS "A1li0s,? By the Seniors. This tragedy will be presented only once, June 4. SENSATIONAL f'The lV0n1en-lI:1ters" Introducing Experienced Cast Kenny Kimberlin Swede Manship Harry Krieg No Children Under Twelve. 91934 Washington Ball" by LAMMDA GAMMA NU A very well done farcial bit of entertainment. OUTSTANDING! "Rlissed lay an Grzule Point" Done Up By MR. CORY. Deceivingly Realistic! 101: zoioiuisnioziiioxiriirioiiri in: Daily Performances See Everybody "In the Land of N 0119, Presented by MR. ERBE viarifsioierioioxcriericrieiioiarioioix Q 41inrininianinioiiyioioini 1 in iciioiiiioioiuioi 3 ix: niciioiisioiuixrioiuiciic if 1 I A so I ll. H. on Any Study Night Then there's the frosh who's read about Wesley Foundation and wonders when they,re going to build the rest of the church. ll' 'I i Phi: "He's adorable, he's like a Greek God." ' "Sig: "Yeah? Wait until you discover his Roman hands." ' A Man: Why did they close the river road?" A Woman: "They thought the ground was too damp." A Xnaho: "They should use more blankets." 'k i i' "Yes, sir, I'm working my way through college." "Oh, yes, my father is doing that for me." And then there was the poor S. R. E. student who drove such a dilapidated car that every time the Weather was bad, he had to take the air- plane. Q First Ma: "Do you approve your daughter smoking so much?" Second Ma: "No, and some day I'm going to tell her so." PAGE 267 1:-I-"' gif fi haw' Wfush I Had Sornething IP Srnolee MINUTES 0F MEETING of Inter-Fraternity Council- llelll in 0ne of the Fraternity Houses Ahnoslz Any Dlolntll . . . at f fi Pres. Manship: All right, fellows, we might as well start now as any time. The secretary will read the minutes of the last meeting. Sec'y. Ogland: fWakes up with a start as Dr. Beard, who arrived on time this meeting - kicked him a healthy kick with a size ten shoej. The meetings for last month's minutes --I mean, the montings for last minutes' meenths -- I'm afraid, Mr. President, that I had better start over again. Pres. Manship: That's all right, we know what you meant to say. We've got to hurry this meeting. I've got a steady - I mean, I've got to study. Sec'y. Ogland: QFrowns over his notebook at Kenny Kimberlin, who is nearly asleep. Kenny is attending in the place of Johnsen, who went to sleep in the council meeting last time, fell out of his chair and broke his leg.j The meet- ing opened- fhe drones on for five minutes as an occasional snore breaks the monotony as Dr. Riebe and Dean Reed match pennies in the corner.j PAGE 268 Pres. Manship: Is there any old business? Oh, yes! Are there any alterations or additions to the minutes? CShort pause for the station identificationj If not they stand approved. Now, is there any old business? Brad. Gilson: Has there been any report on the Inter-Fraternity dance yet? If HOU, I'd like to know how much we are in the hole. Pres. Manship: Chairman Day will please give us a report on the dance. Chairman Day: Well, it's this way-fgives fl brief report which ends by showing a balance of 1.33 in the treasuryj fPres. Manship sends out a prep to get a dollar's worth of peanuts.j Pres. Manship: Is there any more old busi- ness? - is there any new business? Schultz: Mr. President, I think that we have a very small list of sports in the intra- mural program. What sports we have are fair enough but are not rough enough to suit me. Now, there are two sports that I am especially fond of that I would like to have in the program. One of them is tiddley-winksg we could have teams of four men from each fraternity and could have a round-robber affair. The games could be played in the Y. YV. C. A. room. The other game, one which we play down at the house quite a little, is hop-skotch. This game goes fasterg so we could have teams of six men from each fraternity play around-the-robin. The games could be played on President Latham's front side-walk. So, Pres. Manship, I move that we add these games to the program. Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. fDr. Riebe is the official second-the-motioner. He'd rather second motions than eat -well, anyway, he likes to second motions.j Pres. Manship: Is there any discussion? QHe cleverly manages to unwrap a stick of gum with one hand - sticks the Wrapper in his mouth, and throws the gum on the floor.j Brad Gilson: I'm not in favor of having hop- skotch. They've got a good team down at the Phi Sig house, and they just want some more points toward the big cup. They've got some of the hop-skotchinest hop-skotchers down there that I've ever seen. Why, they beat the Shukei hop-skotchers of Waterloo the other night and it takes somebody good to do that. Now, up at our house we have a kite-flying team that is just plenty good. Mr. President, I move that we add kite-flying to the sports program. l I5 I I .J l I l l l l A I I l Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Eddie Cram: I don't think much of either one of those games. We have a good team of Cowboy-and-Indians down at our house, Mr. President, and I move that we add Cowboy-and- Indian to the sports program. CAS soon as shoes, ink bottles, books, and peanuts stop flyingj : Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Dean Reed: Why don't you make it Run Sheep Run and be done with all this wrangling? Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Pres. Manship: That Wasn't in the form of a motion, Dr. Riebe. Dr. Riebe: Oh, 'scuse me. I guess I must have been dreaming of Mae XVest. Harry Helgason: fWho is taking the place of Roy Vinall, who was to take the place of Wayne Barr, who was pinch-hitting for Mark Ihm, who was to take the place of Leo Schrody, the regular membenj I move that we amend the motion by adding the words "something, someplace, sometime." Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Maurice Brayton: I move that wc suspend the motion. Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Bill Day: I move that we read the papers. Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Sec'y. Ogland: I move that we lay it on the table. Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Eddie Cram: I move that we adjourn. Dr. Riebe: I second the motion. Pres. Manship: All in favor of adjourning, stand. fEveryone stands but Kenny Kimberlin, who is sound asleep.j Shall we close by singing the Doxology? fAs no one knows how it starts they sing, "There'll Be a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight," and scram. - By Eddie Cram. "Did you get home safely last night, Marc?" "Sure-why?" "When you stood up to give that old lady your seat we three were the only ones on the car." An lhu' Proxy Prosiales WOMEN'S LEAGUE EXECUTIVE MEETING or The Dennis llenchwomen i if i A large splash of red is resting on the edge of the lovely oak table in the Women,s Club Room. Closer inspection reveals a pair of skinny legs dangling over the edge, and yes, it's our own prexy, Sally Colburn, Whispering into the ear of a Woman with smiling lips, our dimin- utive deanof women. Suddenly both guffaw loudly. Sallyrises, tilts her head back, her mood changes and she speaks through her teeth. Sally: Tell me why these co-eds can't wiggle in here on time? Miss Sampbell: Don't ask me, dearie, I'm no mind reader. Sally: fStrolling to the door and looking languidly outj: Ah, most of the males must have gone, for here comes Marj. Snell and Mary Howell with that "it's-all-over" look shining in their eyes. - QEnter aforementionedj I Miss Campbell: Oh, cheerio, my dears, do come in -yes, just sit down any place. Sally PAGE 269 All ilu' Pep Fraternity on a Picnic WOMEN'S LEAGUE I Continued j motions dramatically to the chairs, but the ef- fect becomes a bit muddled when she stumbles over the Dean's slippers. Mary: You know, I thought we'd never break away from that tiresome Marc - always wiggling his ears for my amusement, and really I know I can't show my teeth for him the next time. Marj: fStaring vacantly at the rising moon, and moving slowly toward the windowj : The moon, the moon, Oh, the moon! Would that I were crazy as a loon, And with my love I would fly And forget Women's League with a sigh. Mary: Come out of it, kid, the last line doesn't fit, but you can work on that in meeting. Much commotion, babble, etc., that would indicate the arrival of more Women's Leaguers. Enter Sally Gutz, Letha Vinall, Mary Lou Mitze, Irene Warner, Miss Johns, Olive Morgan, and Vivian Bancroft. Sally Gutz: I'm here with the book so let's get this over in a hurry. Ans was simply furious with me last time, girls. You know I was hours late, simply hours late, and he loarhes that, you all know that, simply loathes it. PAGE 270 Sally C.: Listen, sisters, we'll have to omit the roll call, because Mary Lou has been crawling around after me for days to let her open the meeting with "Six Co-eds in a Barroomf' Step on it, Mitzie! Mary Lou rises, andsweeps to the center of the room, closes her eyes, sways to and fro rather perilously and then recites her ditty. "It was one of those dark nites -" The door swings open and in dash Lorinne Crawford, Jan Wright, and Hennie Kurtz. Mary Lou's eyes open quickly and Hennie, real- izing what an ordeal the rest are going thru, crosses to Mary Lou. Hennie: Now, Mitzie, about that commit- tee of yours. They're lousy and you can't expect normal people to paw over those papers you've doped out some nite when you didn't have a date. Mary Lou: Miss Campbell, HC11HiC,S belit- tling my work, and ,you said yourself those pa- pers would hold even a deal for a week. Miss Campbell: Don't be tiresome you two, no man likes it. Be demure, a little starry-eyed and they'll all fall. fAside to Sally CJ Get busy, dearie, I've got the second dance with Jimmy Stiener after this is over, and I would,nt miss it for worlds! Sally C.: Miss Campbell and I have decided that this bunch is going to sponsor a new drive. Get ready for the surprise, girls! A whole month, we're going to sponsor this. Yes, a whole month we,ll have busy work. Now, I know you want to know what this is, don't you? Vivian: NO! Sally C.: fIgnoring above mentioned re- markj. Well, it's the "A-Man-for-Every-Fam ulty-Woman" drive, and - Vivian: Wait a minute, sister. You'll never get us back of that. If you ask me, we ought to revamp that last to fit us co-eds. After all, we're young and deserve a chance. Sally C.: I'm sorry, but it's all been rnimeo- graphedg so we'll have to go on with it this way. Miss Johns: Heavens, yes, I skipped a date to do it. , Jan: Yes, think how the faculty will feel, and I can't help but weep a little when I'm out nights having such a grand time, and knowing WOMEN'S LEAGUE fContinuedQ all the while that these girls are inside being bitter over A's and D's. Marj. Snell: Youire right! I wrote a poem about it just the other day. A lady Ph. D. clutching a grade book - Miss Campbell rises and slips out followed by Sally Gutz. Sally C. is next, and the rest quickly follow, leaving Marj. to finish her sordid lament of our dere faculty. -Helen Kurtz. . FRAT RAZZ Bigger - Slnootller - Finer 40 Body Styles S00 Color Combinations Real roomy comfort and convenience have been built into these cars. You are doubly sure of it when you can take them out on the road. Pay telephones with every one hot air at all speeds. Control both 'front and rear-great advantage in cold weather. Easier steering. This is what Alpha Chi Epsilon offers you in the wide line of 1934 vehicles. The ECON! OMY STRAIGHT EIGHT fD0n't ask the man that owns one.j Roadsters, coupes, sedans, limousines, wheel- barrows, and many, many, runabouts. Demonstratiorz gi'ue1z cheerfully each night. Body by Fisher, Legs by Arends, Necks by the Hour. .... . . . 1 wir Come -- Revival Dleelging -- Come All ye pure of heart come to the A. D. A. Church House. Good Music - Good Sermons - Good Collections. ' What more worthwhile way to spend your time than in our cozy vestry? DAILY PROGRAM 9:00 A. M. Song, "Awake, Ye Sluggardsf' 10:00 A. M. Sunday School - Rev. Coover. 12:00 A. M. Sermon - "Is there Damnation in Dancing or Chocolate in Malted Milks?" -- Rev. Daugherty. 5:00 P. M. Collection - Proceeds to bring just one beautiful girl to T. C. 7:00 P. M. Prayer for wallflowers in ,the sor- orities. 8:00 P. M. Hymn, "We're Glad We're Goodf' -fBlack robed choir unmaskedj , lead 'by Bill Day and Tom Murphy. 9:00 P. M. Amen. All seats free and unassigned. llow Are Your Nerves? "I find the Chi Pi's' delightfully mild." - -Pansy Pedagog of Podunk. Pansy says wiltingly: I "They are so nice and smooth and have such delicate eyelashes -- just like little clipped hedges. The thing I like most about Chi Piis is that I can date one after another if I can, with- out getting jittery or jumpyf' ' More and more women are finding that Chi Piis are easy on the nerves. If your nerves are not always what they should be,' date a Chi Pi and you will go steady. It's more fun to know. You will thoroughly enjoy their mildnessand smooth flattery that never suits your taste. CHI PI'S ARE MILDER ' ' ' Never get on your mrrwfes. N ever tire your taste. PAGE 271 eil Couch Baker: I "You're not the Football typef' I FRAT RAZZ I Continued Q Depends: ble Proven Reliability and Worth Absolutely dependable' at all times. Thatis Lambda Gamma Nu! We have actual statistics. Our figures won't lie: 1. If all the Lambda Gams were laid end to end they would stay there. 2. If all the girls we date in a month could talk to each other they'd never speak to us again. ' 3. That we have coats to match our pants. 4. Our chapter is good out on the coast- hope they don't movepback there. Drop in any time and have a talk with our butler. Free lapel buttons and a scrapbook to every caller. Proven lleliahility and !V0rth For That Tired Feeling "For years I was troubled with insomnia, but all traces of sleeplessness vanished on my first date with a Phi Sig Epsilon. Testimonial-11500 co-eds can't be wrongj Try one of our dates even though your best friend won't tell you. PAGE 272 Send for free sample today. Kindly enclose 33.00 to cover cost of dating. Money refunded if you can get it back. QThese offers good in U. S. A. only. Thereis an 0ld-fashioned Notion That the Best Conles High But it doesn't apply to Xanho - QNOW only 2Sc a piece.j When you long for something really better, forget the high-flighty brands. Get your pin from a Xanho. Four out of five have it. They wear SO per cent longer - guar- antees accompany offer. Gentle to the nail and skin. When bigger bottles are made we will buy them. Do yourself a glamorous good turn and switch to Xanho. Discover with Xanho, that you have lovely hands - that haven't scratched yet. Xanho your nails A polish that won't wear off. SOROR RAZZ By EDXVIN CILAM Alpha Beta Ganlnla: A bunch of girls so involved in themselves that they even try to pledge- presidents of other sororities. Girls who can do the hula as the hula should be "hulad." fRemember the Tutor Ticklersj Their crown- ing feature is that they have a president of the Student Council who was also May Queen and campus beauty, Lorinne Crawford, and. Helene Brown, one of the group of U. S. beauties to be honored at the World's Fair. Delta Phi Delta: A group of Hughes deauers, sometimes called the "dizzy deltsf, If it wasn't for the 'iThree Blonde Sirens," "Flip and Flop, the frogs," and a Prom Queen, where would they be? When you want some life in your parties, public or private, including special circle two-steps, just invite a few "delts." Epsilon Phi Epsilon: An extremely young sorority, but that doesn't necessarily mean that the entire membership is young. Un- der the usual political status, the Epsilon Phi Epsilon girls control the Old Gold next year thru Gayle Howe-to say nothing of the Iowa Collegiate -Press Association thru the same channel. A little encouragement to the baby chapter of the campus and they might become pretty hot. Good start anyway. Kappa Theiia Psi: This is the sorority that almost lost its ex-president thru a misun- derstanding and a dim street-light. They haven't had too much publicity this year, re- gardless of their "interests" with the College Eye. They have a couple of pelicans within their ranks. The understanding is that they are to combine forces with the "Beans" one of these days Cthey have a good start alreadyj - that is, if the Delts don't beat them to it. Col- burn, Gutz, Vinall, and Lamb put them right up in the running with the best of them. Phi Siglllil Phi: A just too cocky bunch now that they won two trophies this year, one for their leg-show in the Dorm Nuances in the Tutor Ticklers, the other for just being a bunch of smarties and running away with the inter- sorority scholarship prize. But still and all, that doesn't stop them from being around - and around and around. A sorority that just forms a little get-together for a bunch of Cedar Falls girls when they don't want to go home for lunch. Pi Phi 0lll0g1l: The "pops" Qare they called that because they are always "fizzy?"j are the only social sorority that have a house where they can lure boys to their front porch fit even gets too cold for the porch sometimesj. The lucky "Pops." You can't walk fifty feet on the campus but what you run into a couple of them. They say that their roll is limited to 1,000. There ought to be money there with their big membership, yet Melvene Draheim worries because they have to hide their furni- ture every time a moving van comes into view. But no matter what comes along, the "Pops', are always ready to pitch in and help the col- lege. Pi Tall Phi: Years ago they were unus- ually prominent on the campus. At least they can sit around nights and talk about what a big time they have when they are home. Play- ful and likable like a bunch of cubs. Good scholastically speaking-commerce students help-then, too, Faust in war, Faust in the hearts of her countrymen. Pi Theta Pi: They just won't brag about making grades. Once upon a time a pledge bought a textbook and they lifted her pin. Oh, well, they've got Elva Doris Moore and you can't have everything. Rather absent-minded bunch - always leave the water running during vacations. Good bunch of scouts. s-5 Uv, r' , u B I Ulm' Sorry I Kept You Wfaiting, Bea Tau Siglllil Delta: Somewhat like Ein- stein's theory - little known. Generally speak- ing, there are twelve and a half Tau Sigs in this sorority -- pretty good for any Women's organ- ization. Thru "connections" they run to throne ruling the Pep sorority. They've been trying to diet off pounds gained from eating candy they won at the Inter-sorority dance. If they were all as lively as Irene Warner they wouldn't go to sleep in sorority meetings. Theta Gilllllllil Nll: Years and 'years ago they were good. If your mother is figuring on coming to school she'd probably like to join. If you haven't pledged already, they have a pin for you. The sorority is coming right along. Most of the girls turn out fairly well. Don't ever say Theta Gam, they don't like it. Theta Gamma Nu to you. . V. 0. V.: Congratulations! Or perhaps you've pledged - congratulations, anyhoo! Get the latest telephone calls on the campus . . . leave no particular impression except hodge- podge. It's a good thing La Vina Haahr doesn't graduate. Pretty cute girls. You'll like- them lots. A final forgotten is a final forgetting. 'K W 'A' "Quick, I can't keep my lesson down!" cried the home economics major. PAGE 273 'dj . Then there was the girl that kicked because she was taking Gym. . . . SEEING THRU THE EYE The College Eye is the campus news-orb founded for the purpose of printing news but now narrowed down to just printing sugar- coated news and winning prizes for make-up, coverage, etc., etc .... Dick Rickert, Leo Schrody, and Robert Grant are the three through whom the Beans kept pretty close tab on the paper this year . . . Typical scenes in the Eye office: Dick at his word-machine endeavoring to tap out an editorial that'll arouse students to write yards of copy for the Forum, that'll start a fight on the campus, that,ll result in some- one's getting hurt, that'll bring in another front page story - you see, he's always looking ahead for more copy . . . while he's writing, his Vinall choice in "Nighta Kappasn is hovering near to lend him inspiration . . . Art "Junior" Coffman amusing his admiring public by doing a Carioca or the dance of spring about the of- fice ..,. Usually ending by his falling in or over a waste-basket and bawling out by ye editore .... Leo Schrody coming' in and stay- ing just long enough for everyone to see who it is and then saying something about Woolver- ton's and dashing out .,,. John McCaffrie looking up in the Des Moines Register to see how the game that he played in came out so that he could write a story about it. . . . The story by the way, usually just gets under the dead- PAGE 274 line .,.. Elizabeth Vaughn trying to think up a lead for society columns between giggles at Art's antics. . , . Helen Byerly painfully trying to act serious and falling way short. . , . Ted Adams showing someone a humor story than he just got done writing and scanning the faces of the readers for a glimpse of a faint smile that he hopes will show up. , , , If someone actually laughs he feels like a million dollars. , . . Eddie Cram trying to write something that will get through the censor board, but which usually falls short. . . . and the paper actually does get out on Friday. As Thousands Cheer The Outside-the-Lib organization which has been sponsoring the Poster-Swiping Com- mittee's drive for the Crossroads Club on the Candy-Bar-Wrapper Campaign, is preparing to adjourn business until fall. Snow, rain, picnics, attendance is falling off. Who wants to sit and smoke outside the library anyhoo? We can't deny Ma Nature handed us a raw deal instead of a new deal this spring, but now things are clearing up-Ah, Wilderness-Play, Frank, Play! "P, Club Officers: President - Stumbling Block. Vice-President - M. T. Hedde. Secretary - "Duran Bunny. Treasurer - "Num" Skull. Flower: Lily. Motto: "Wine, Women, and S'long." Effeminate bunch . . , make lovely quilts. Never will be butterers of parsnips however. Have beautiful athletic eyes and admire strong men . . . how they admire strong men! Crossroads Club If you've studied geology, you know what conglomeration means. Active bunch of activ- ity hounds trying to put the organization on the map-or in your hair. Going down hill- quantity but not quality. Little of this and a little of that with a whole lot of unheard-ofs thrown in. Go in for nick nacks and late dates. TUPICAL A Administration . . . Acolian . ....,.... Alpha Beta Gamma , . , Alpha Chi Epsilon . . Alpha Delta Alpha .... Arts and Manual Arts. .. Art League ........ , Athletics .......,. Auxiliary Agencies . . . ll Bartlett Hall Council . . , .. . . . , , Baseball .....,.... Basketball . . Beauties .,.. Bel Cantos ...,. Biology Club .......... ......... . . Blucliey .,................ .. Board of Control of Student Publications . . , . . Bureau of Publicity ,...,. . ............ . C Campus Life ........,.... Catholic Students Association Cecilian ,..,. .. ..,.. ...,, Chemistry Seminar ...... "Children of the Moon" . . Classes .....,......... Clerical Division . . . Clubs ........... Chi Pi Theta ... . College Eye ....... Commercial Club .. Commons ..,... Concert Band .. ll Dean of Men ...,. . . 'Dean of NVomcn . . . Debate .. Dedication ...., Delta Phi Delta . . . Delta Sigma Rho .......... Department of Instruction . Dormitories .,....,....... F Education ...,, , , Ellen Richards .... English ......... English Club ...... Epsilon Phi Epsilon ..... Euterpean-Troubadour . . . Extension Division .... . F Features . ,... . ...,,... . . Financial Secretary ....... First Year Primary Club . . . Football .....,,...... Forensics ......... Four-H Club , ..... . , Four Year Graduates . . Fraternities ,........,.. Freshman Class Ollicers .... G Gamma Theta Epsilon ..... . German Club . .,,.. . . 27 195 225 217 218 34 142 237 51 63 248 244 104 194 143 174 140 58 121 206 192 144 165 67 59 141 219 138 145 54 201 30 30 171 6,7 226 175 33 55 35 146 36 147 227 196 56 101 31 157 240 169 148 69 215 99 176 149 TDEX ll Hamilton Club . . , . . . . ,, Handsome Man . . . A . . Home Economics ..... Honorary Fraternities ........ I "I" Club ........... ..., . , Inter-Fraternity Council' '. . Inter-Sorority Council . . . , . . J Junior Class Orlicers . . . , . . . K Kappa Delta Pi .,.... ,. . Kappa Mu Epsilon . . , Kappa Phi . ..,., . . Kappa Theta Psi ..... Kindergarten Club . , . . . . L Lambda Delta Lambda ....,.. Lambda Gamma Nu . . . Latin, Greek, German . . Library ..,..,...... Life Saving ...........,,., Literary Societies ........... Lutheran Student Association . . . RI Mathematics and Commerce . . . Mathematics Club .......,.. Marching Band .......... Men's Athletics . . Men's Union . . , "Messiah" . . . . Minnesinger ....., Most Popular Boy . . Most Popular Girl . . . . . Music ..,,.,,... .... N Natural Science ... , . . , ., 0 Old Gold ....,,.........., Oratory and Extemporaneous . Orchcsis .....,..,......., Orchestral Music .,..,.... Organizations , . ll 40, 136 "Peace on Earth" . . . , . . . . Pep Club ........ Phi Chi Delta . . Phi Mu Alpha .... Phi Sigma Epsilon . . . Phi Sigma Phi .....,.... Phi Tau Theta .....,.... Physical Education Club ..... Physical Education for Men ...,. Physical Education for XVomen 1 A ' ' ' Piysics and Chemistry ........ Pi Beta Alpha .....,.. Pi Gamma Mu . ., ., Pi Phi Omega . . Pi Omega Pi . . Pi Theta Pi .....,, Pi Tau Phi .......,. UP irates of Penzance" . . 150 129 37 173 151 216 224 97 177 178 207 228 152 17-9 220 38 52 258 187 208 39 153 200 239 64 198 193 119 118 191 41 137 172 261 42 133 168 154 209 180 221 229 210 260 43 44 45 155 181 230 182 232 231 197 Placement Bureau .... Playcraft Club . President Latham .... Publications .... Purple Arrow .,.. Purple Pen ..... ll "Razz" . ..... . Registrar ...... , . . Religion ..,.....,.. Religious Education . , . Romance Languages . . .1 R. U. R." ....... . . . S Second Year Primary Club . . Senior Class Officers ...., Shield Club ....,..., Sigma Tau Delta .......... Social Science ............ Social Science Honors Society . . , Sophomore Class Officers ..... Sorormes .............,,. Student Administration . . . Student Health Service . . . Student Council ....,. Stowaway Club ....,................., . . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Symphony .......,,..........,..,.... . . S7 156 29 135 183 139 263 31 203 46 47 167 158 70 259 184 48 159 98 223 61 53 62 211 31 199 T Tau Sigma Delta , . . . . , . . Teaching' ....... . . . Tennis .....i.......,..,,.. "The Show-Off" ,......... . . "The Women Have Their Way"' Theta Alpha Phi ....,....... Theta Epsilon .... ,,.. ...... . . Theta Gamma Nu ....., . . . "Three Cornered Moon" .... . , Track ,............, Tutor Stars ........ Two-Year Graduates . . . . . V V. O. V. Nu Omicron Nu ..,.., . . YV Wesley Foundation .......... NVestminster Foundation ...,. Women's Athletic Association . W'omen's Athletics .......... Women's League . . . Wrestling ...... Writers Club . . , . . . X Xanho... Y Y.M.C.A... Y.W.C.A... ,E ,... .. 233 49 253 164 163 185 212 234 166 250 114 85 235 213 214 257 255 65 246 160 222 205 204 FACULTY DIRECTUR NOTE: A single date following title indicates tl1c beginning of service at the Iowa State Teachers College. If two dates are given, the first indicates the beginning of service at the college illld the second 1in parentl1esis5 tl1e beginning of service in present rank. A Abbott, Dr. Roy L., 41 Professor of Biology, 1916 119205 Aitchison, Alison, 41, 176 Professor of Geography, 1903 119145 Allen, Bernice, 37 Assistant Professor of Home Economics, 1926 119325 Anderson, Mary C., 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1926 Arey, Amy F., 35, 155, 157, 158, 224, 226 Associate Professor of Education, 1919 119325 ll Bailey, C. H., 34 Head of Department of Art and Manual Arts, 1905 119095 Baker, John, 43, 240 Instructor in Physical Education for Men, 1932 Barker, Olive, 40, 192, 198 Instructor in Voice and Music, 1926 Beard, Dr. Marshall R., 181, 216, 221 Instructor in History, 1930 Begeman, Dr. Louis, 45, 178, 216 Head of Department of Physics and Chemistry, 1899 119095 Bender, Paul F. 1on leave5, 43 Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 1921 Boardman, Benjamin, 31 Financial Secretary, 1917 Branagan, Mrs. Iris, 34 Assistant Professor of Art, 1928 Brown, Dr. A. E., 35 Associate Professor of Education, 1924 119325 Brnggcr, Elisabeth, 49 Instructor in Teaching and Director of Nursery School, 193 1 Buffum, Dr. H. S., 35 Professor of Education, 1914 Buxbaum, Katherine, 36 Assistant Professor of English, 1924 119275 Bryan, Bernice, 49 Instructor in Teaching C Cable, Dr. E. J., 41,176, 216, 217 Head of Department of Natural Science, 1905 119175 Caldwell, Mary, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1922 119325 Campbell, Sadie B., 30 Dean of Womeim, 1929 Charles, Dr. J. W., 35, 205 Professor of Education, 1916 119175 Colbrook, Velma, 49 Instructor in Teaching, 1931 Cole, Agnes B., 34 Assistant Professor of Art, 1921 119325 Cole, Eldon E., 31 Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, 1930 119315 Conair, Ira S., 39, 145, 153, 178, isz I-lead of Department of Mathematics and Commercial Edu- cation, 1898 119095 Conlon, Corley, 34 Instructor in Art, 1923 Cory, Charles, 31 Registrar and Examiner, 1907 119135 Cram, Fred D. Associate Professor of Education, 1920 119325 Cummins, H. C., 39 Associate Professor of Commercial Education, 1898 119325 Il Denny, Dr. E. C., 35 Associate Professor of Education, 1923 119325 Divelbcss, Margaret, 49, 224, 230 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1927 Duncan, Anne Stuart, 52 Head Librarian, 1913 Dickinson, Arthur, 43, 244, 250 I11structor in Physical Education for Men, 1924 E Edwards, Rowena, 52 Head Cataloguer, 1916 Erbe, Dr. Carl H., 48, 153, 181 Professor of Government, 1925 119335 Evans, Gladys, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1926 1? Fagan, W. B., 36 Associate Professor of English, 1915 119325 Fahrney, Dr. Ralph, 48, 181 Assistant Professor of History, 1929 Ferguson, Jessie, 52 Reference Librarian, 1923 119305 Finkenbindet, Dr. E. O., 35, 177 Professor of Education, 1921 Freeman, Alta, 40 Assistant Professor of Piano, 1923 119335 Fuller, A. C., 56 Associate Professor of Extension Division, 1917 119185 Fuller, F. E., 41 Assistant Professor of Natural Science, 1917 119325 Fullerton, C. A., 40, 180, 198, Professor and Head of Music Department, 1897 119095 G Galiin, Myrtle, 39, 145, 182 Instructor in Commercial Education, 1923 Geiger, Dr. Beatrice, 37 Professor and Head of Home Economics Department, 1932 Getchell, Dr. R. W., 45, 144, 179, 216 Professor of Chemistry, 1909 119125 Gilbert, Winifred, 41 Assistant Professor of Biology, 1926 119285 Goetch, Dr. E. W., 57 Professor Education and Director of Placement Bureau, 1918 119285 ll Haddox, Homer C., 47, 253 Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, 1923 I-Ialvorson, Dr. N. O., 36 Associate Professor of English, 1929 119325 Hanson, Dr. Howland, 46 Supervisor and Professor of Religious Education, 1928 Haight, Mary E., 55 Director of Bartlett Hall, 1921 Hanson, Rose, 49 Instructor in Teaching, 1920 Harbeson, Dr. Robert XV., 48 Instructor in Economics, 1931 Hart, I. H., 56 Professor and Director of Extension Division, 1914 119161 Hays, W. 40, 193, 196,197, 198 Assistant Professor in Voice, 1921 119521 Hearst, Louise, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1921 119261 Hersey, S. F., 45, 179 Associate Professor of Physics, 1899 119521 Hill, Frank, 42 Instructor in Violin, Viola, and Ensemble, 1929 Holmes, George H., 58, 140 Assistant Professor of Journalism and Director of Newf- Bureau, 1929 119321 Holden, Charles F., 56 Instructor in English, 1930 Humiston, Dorothy, 44 Assistant Professor in Physical Education for Woixien, 1925 119321 Hunter, Mary B., 48, 181 Associate Professor of Economics, 1918 119521 J jackson, C. L., 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching and Principal of High School, 1924 119321 jenkins, Dr. Lulu Marie, 49 Instructor in Teaching, 1955 Johnson, Olga, 49 Instructor in Teaching, 1928 K Kadesch, Dr. W. H., 45 Professor of Physics, 1921 Kearney, Dora, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1925 119321 Koehring, Dr. Dorothy, 49, 152 Instructor in Teaching, 1933 Kurtz, Edward, 42, 199 Professor of Violin and Ensemble and Hen d of Department of Orchestral Music, 1924 L Lambert, Emma F., 39,153, 178, 185, 224, 229 Professor of Mathematics, 1901 119151 Lambert, Lillian, 36, 147 Professor of English, 1907 119091 Lambertson, Dr. F. W., 36, 170, 175 Associate Professor of Public Speaking, 1930 119521 Lamz, Dr. C. XV., 41, 145, 177 Professor of Biology, 1921 119531 Lillehci, Dr. I. L., 47 n Professor and Head of Department of Romance Languages, 1918 119251 Latham, Dr. Orval Ray, 29 President of Iowa State Teachers College, 1928 Luse, Dr. Eva May, 49 Professor and Head of Department of Teaching, 1906 119191 Lynch, Dr. Helen M., 53 Health Director of Bartlett Hall Lynch, S. A., 36, 147 Professor and Head of English Department, 1909 DI Mach, George R., 39, 145, 182 Assistant Professor of Commercial Education, 1923 119521 Mayfield, Alpha, 40, 194, 195 Instructor in Music, 1924 McCuskey, David, 43, 246 Instructor of Physical Education for Men, 1930 Mead, Dr. Frank N., 55 Health Director and Professor of Physical Education, 1920 119261 McCollum, Edith, 54 Director of Bartlett Hall, West, 1931 Mendenhall, L. L., 45 Professor and Head of Department of Physical Education for Men,1921 119531 Merchant, Dr. F. I., 38 Professor and Head of Department of Latin, Greek, and German, 1907 119091 Michel, Dorothy, 56, 257, 260 Instructor in Physical Education for W'omen, 1927 Miller, Edna O., 35 Assistant Professor of Latin, 1924 119271 Moeller, H. C., 56 Instructor in Rural Education, 1926 Moore, Maude, 36, 259 Instructor in Physical Education for NVomen, 1927 Myers, julia Mae, 39, 145, 182 Instructor in Commercial Education, 1924 N Nelson, Elizabeth, 49 Instructor in Teaching, 1932 Nelson, Dr. M. I., 35 Professor of Education and Head of Department, 192-1 119301 0 Overn, Luella, 57 Assistant Professor of Home Economics, 1925 119321 P Paine, .Dr. Olive, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1933 Palmer, Harold G., 34 Instructor in Manual Arts, 1924 Part, Bertha, 34 Associate Professor of Arts, 1895 119521 Paul, Dr. J. B., 35 Professor of Education, 1916 119171 Peterson, Marna, 49 Associate Professor of Teaching, 1920 119321 Pettit, Mrs. jane, 44, 257, 260 Instructor in Physical Education for NVomen, 1928 Phillips, Dr. D. P., ss Assistant Professor of Education, 1924 119321 Pollock, Annabelle, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1924 119521 Il Rait, E. Grace, 49 Associate Professor of Teaching, 1914 119321 Rath, H. Earl, 45, 140 Assistant Professor of Biology, 1921 119321 Read, O. B., 45, 144 Professor of Chemistry, 1915 119181 Reed, Leslie I., 30, 64, 174, 205, 216 Dean of Men, 1916 119241 Richman, Luther, 40, 180 Assistant Professor of Voice, 1925 119321 Riebe, Dr. H. A., 35 Associate Professor of Education, 1925 119521 Riggs, Sara, 35, 181, 224, 235 Associate Professor of History, 1887 119321 Ritter, Dr. E. L., 56 Professor of Education, 1921 Robinson, J. E. Supervisor of janitorial Service Robinson, Dr. George, 48, 181, 222 Professor of Government, 1922 119351 Rohl1',lda C., 36, 147 Assistant Professor of English, 1926 119261 Rucgnirz, Rose Lena, 40, 198 Assistant Professor of Piano, 1923 119521 Russell, Myron, 42, 200, 201 Instructor in Wfoodwind Instruments and Director of College Band, 1929 S Sage, Dr. I.. L., 48, 198 Instructor in History, 1932 Samson, George W., 4-2, 198 Instructor in Organ, 1916 Schaefer, Dr. Josef, 38, 149 Associate Professor of German and Latin, 1926 119351 Schneider, N. O., 49, 220 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1926 Scott, Dr. Wfinfield, 41 Professor of Agriculture, 1918 119191 Searight, Roland, 42 Assistant Professor of Violincello and Orchestral Conduct- ing, 1927 Shepherd, Lou, 49 Associate Professor of Primary Education, 1924 119321 Short, Thelma, 44, 260 Instructor in Physical Education for Wfriiieti, 1929 Skar, R. O. 1leave of absence1, 39 Associate Professor of Commercial Education, 1924 119321 Slaeks, john R.. 49 Associate Professor of Rural Education, 1918 119321 Smith, Mny', 35, 155, 157, 158, 224, 226 Associate Professor of Education, 1919 119321 Sorenson, Anna M., 36 Associate Professor of English, 1921 119321 Starr, Minnie, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1922 119271 Stone, Myrtle, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching, 1928 Strayer, Hazel, 36 Associate Professor of Oral Interpretation, 1921 119321 T Terry, Selina, 36, 139, 140, 147, 160, 134 Professor of English, 1922 119331 Thomes, Isabel, 47, 224, 225 Associate Professor of Romance Languages, 1918 119321 Thompson, Dr. M. R., 48, 181 Professor of Economies and Head of Department of Social Science, 1921 119231 Todd, C. O., 35 Associate Professor of Education, 1922 119321 U Uttley, Marguerite, 41, 176 Associate Professor of Geography, 1921 119521 V Van Ness, Grace, 44, 260 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Womeii, 1919 119211 YV Wfalters, G. NV., 35 Professor of Education, 1895 W'ats0n, E., 39, 153 Professor of Mathematics, 1920 XVellborn, Dr. F. W., 48, 181 Associate Professor of History, 1926 119121 Xvcster, C. W., 39, 153 Professor of Mathematics, 1916 119181 Wfhite, Doris, 44 Associate Professor of Physical Education for Wlomen, 1915 119321 XVhitford, I.. W., 43, 248 Instructor in Physical Education for Men, 1926 Wilcox, Dr. M. J. Assistant Professor of Education, 1923 119321 XVild, Anna, S9 Executive Secretary, 1896 Wfild, Monica, 44 Professor and Head of Department of Physical Education for Women, 1913 119311 DE DIRECTIIRY as A Aagard, H. Carrel - NVaterloo Aanes, Eileen- Elgin, 153, 178, 260 Abbey, Charlotte Laretta - Lovilia, 157 Abel, Jack Daniel-Cedar Falls Ackermann, Helen Irene - Storm Lake, 71, 147, 196, 197, 198 Ackley, Marian Irene-Marble Rock Adams, Kathleen Sylvia -Waterloo Adams, Lillian Elizabeth - Webster City Adams, Theodore Roosevelt - Cedar Falls, 138, 160 Adamson, Martha jane-Ankeny, 86 Agar, Lillian Jane - Colfax Akin, Ethan Ole - Grundy Center, 217 Albro, Glenn Richard - Oelwein Alderman, Dean XVilliam - Brandon, 221 Allbce, Kenneth Earl -Muscatine, 71, 151, 222, 240 Allen, Mary Beryl- Danville, 157 Allen, Thomas Hunter -Waterloo, 144, 220 Alliman, Eldora C. -Wayland, 146, 194, 198 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Alfred Donald - Waterloo, 153 Axel- Des Moines, 221 Bessie - St. Olaf Clarice Marcella - Gowrie Doris Darlene -Oakland, 86, 183 Dorothy Marie - Atlantic, 71, 182, 228 Ida Mae-Imogene, 157, 196, 197, 198, 207, 234 jenneth Elizabeth - Ft. Dodge Joseph Bertrand -Fort Dodge, 196, 197, 198 Kathryn - Prirnghar Mabel Lucile - Wintlirop Madeline Marie - Boone Mary Doris - Qdar Falls Merle - Hawarden, 145, 147, 217 Murl A. -Bagley, Minnesota Noma Cleonc - Rowan Paul Edward - Grinnell, 218 Robert Artliur-Woodward, 196, 197, 198 Ruth Evelyn-Cedar Falls, 146, 229 Thelma Sarah - XVaterloo Antes, Anna Elizabeth - Keota, 86 Antoine, Alice Elizabeth - Ayrshire Arbogast, R. Merle-Agency Arends, Gordon H. -Aplington, 217 Arends, Violet Ann-Parkersburg Arthur, jean Christian-Redvers, Sask., Canada, 145 Acfahl, Margaret Lucille - Riceville ' Assorson, G. Marlin-St. Ansgar, 145, 217 Asquith, Homer H. - Waterloo Aten, Mary Irene - Burt Atkinson, Frances Lucille- Sheffield, 145, 148, 188, 257, 260 Auld, Virginia Floy - Cedar Falls, 260 Auman, Eldon Stafford-Kent, Illinois Aupperle, Donald Keith -Idaho Falls, Idaho, 180, 195, 198, 200, 201, 211, 214 Aupperle, Robert Neff-Idaho Falls, Idaho, 180, 193, 198, 200, 201, 211 Austin, Amy Ruth - Clarion, 63, 152, 230 Axmear, Marguerite Mable -Keswick, 86, 15 7 Axmear, Vernon B. -Keswick, 145, 250 Axon, John - Gold!-ield Azeltine, Margaret Joyce, 145, 182, 183, 204, 228 ll Baars, Etna Louise-Cedar Falls, 71, 192, 198 Bacon, Royden S, -Randalia Bacon, Yvonette - Randalia Bader, Lee Russell -Hawarden Badman, Dorothy Emiline- Independence Bailey, Albert David-Cedar Falls, 153, 179 Bailey, Ranson - Cedar Falls Bailey, Samuel David - Cedar Falls, 200, 201, 217 Bain, Clarence Essly-Washington, 71, 151, 217, 240, 250 Baker, Harry-Mingo, 217 Baldwin, Donald Carl-Waterloo, 220 Baldwin, Pauline Lucille- Cedar Falls, 157, 233 Ball, Roselle Sophia - Elma Ballheim, Margaret Lucille - La Porte City, 230 Balloun, Helen Margaret - Tama Bamesberger, Melvin Gus -Minden, 222 Bancroft, Vivian Maxine-Monticello, 63, 71, 159, 188, 196, 197, 198, 230, 256, 257, 260 Bannister, Grace Carolyn-Janesville, 86, 148, 1 Baral, Leon-Waterloo, 153, 178, 246, 253 Barber, Lois Marie-Hartwich, 157, 195, 198 Barber, Nathan Brainerd - Waterloo Barchard, Leone- 196, 197, 198 Barentsen, Selma Beatrice - Alta Vista Barg, Charles E.-Montezuma, 221 Barkdoll, Dorothy Ruth - Garrison Barker, Donald-Milton, 62, 117, 159, 170, 174, Barker, Marian Elaine -Waterloo Barnard, Thelma Nadine - Cedar Falls Barnes, John Ellis Ransom - Cedar Falls 58 220 Barr, Wayne Leon-Strawberry Point, 98, 145, 220 Barrigar, Alta Marie - Cedar Falls Barrigar, Roger Winter - Cedar Falls Barry, Eleanor Celeste - Belmond, 145, 257, 260 Barry, Howard -Woodbine, 217, 240 Bartelt, Helen Eloise - Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Barton, Grace Irene-Toulon, Illinois, 71 Barth, Robert joseph - NVaterloo Barz, Ethel Ada-Klemme, 86, 209, 214 Bates, Fred -Waterloo, 144 Bauerle, Adah Wilma - Conrad Baugher, Florence Virginia - Danville Baustian, Thelma Ellen - Malcom Beach, Bernice Angeline - Plainfield, 145, 148 Beach, Ruth-Dubuque, 71, 155, 189 Beal, Paul Arthur - Diagonal 224, 225 Beaty, Dora Bell-Janesville, 145, 148, 196, 197, 198 Bednar, Ivadell - Manly Beebee, john S. -Logan, 62, 117, 154, 174, 216, 217 Beekly, Emerson - Wfaterloo Beem, Lucille Mildred-Toledo, 147, 183, 196, 197, 198 Beery, Margaret Elinor - Salem Behrens, Everett Dale - Cedar Falls, 71, 220 Behrens, Glenn XVilliam - Cedar Falls, 220 Belding, Nadine Leah - Bagley Belgrade, Alice Louise -Independence Belknap, Amos A. - Tripoli, 71, 159, 218 Belknap, Lola Faith -Bristow Bell, Byron Earle - Toledo, 147, 160, 200, 201 Bell, Edith Jones -Waterloo Bellinger, Alice Louise -Waterloo Beltz, Margaret Genevieve - Indianola, 157 Beltz, Vera Maye - Indianola Benander, Albin Theodore - Pomeroy Benda, Harold William - Earlville, 71, 143, 222 Bennett, Roger Henry - Waterloo, 147, 148, 150, Benson, Hazel Adale - Hawarden, 158 Bentley, Frank Edward - Cedar Falls, 154, 218 Benton, Fae Carolyn - Cedar Falls 184, 199 Benz, Stanley Carroll- Charles City, 160, 196, 197, 198 Berg, Alva B. -Eagle Grove Berg, Minnie - Preston Bergstrom, Anne Madelyn- Cedar Falls, 71, 145, Bergstrom, Richard - Cedar Falls Bernatz, Bernice H. - Spillville, 149, 153, 178, 18 Berninghausen, David K. - Nashua, 156, 198, 217 182, 229 3, 188, 207 Bertram, Dorothy - Crcsco Berryhill, Irvin Wfilfred, 151, 246 Best, Barbara Vanette -Shell Rock, 227 Beving, Luella Leanora - Ackley Bieber, Margaret Caroline-Reinbeck, 194, 198 Bigalk, Wilma Mae-Cresco, 157, 160, 195, 198, 212 Binder, Helen Rowena -- Colo Bishop, Agnes Lucille - Elliott Bishop, Dorothy Marie - Rowley, 148 Bjornson, Alice Irene-Goldtield, 148 Black, Darrel Williani- Cedar Falls Black, Don - Cedar Falls Blackman, Fremont Lee-Waterloo Blake, Barbara -Waterloo Blake, Kathryn Ann -Belmond, 196, 197, 198, 232 Blake, Merton James-Volga City, 220 Blakely, Genevieve Frances- Des Moines, 157 Blamer, Donna-Monrovia, California Blanchard, Don A.-Lone Rock, 220, 248 I Blcckwenn, Elsie Mae - Fenton Bley, Esther Z. --Cedar Falls, 199 Bliese, john Carl 'William-Waterloo, 143, 149, 160, 177, 200, 201 Blough, Florence Virginia-Waterloo, 86, 158, 225 Blowers, Helen ,lane-Waterloo, 199, 235 Blue, Donald Hauser-La Porte City, 196 197, 198 Blum, Frieda Dorothea-Harnpton, 153, 178, 183, 188 Boardman, Tom Harold - Cedar Falls, 218, 250 Boatman, Maurice Wilson-Montezuma, 147, 156, 160, 200, 201, 219 Bockhaus, LaVera Marion - Ionia Bode, Cora Anna-Kesley, 188, 257, 260, 261 Bode, Cornelius R. - Austinville Bodccker, Walter Williani - Waverly Boehlje, Esther - ShefHeld Boehmler, Genevieve Amanda-Cedar Falls Bohlen, Muron Gilbert -Clear Lake Bohn, Dorothy Pearl- Curlew, 157 Boies, Burnita Faith -Brandon, 158 Boots, john Lyle- Dinsdale, 222 Borehardt, Leona Emily - Fenton Borden, Nadine-Waterloo, 199 Bosworth, Marjorie Helen - Manly Bowen, Nevin Gordon - Cedar Falls, 220 Bowen, Nora Margaret-Cedar Falls, 189, 192, 198 Bowers, Donald Moar-Lime Springs Bowie, Lucille Mildred -West Branch Boyd, Dorothy Gale- Santurce, Porto Rico, 86, 157, 225 Bradley, Frances Evelyn-Newhall, 157, 199, 234 Bradley, Lillian May-Malvern, 148, 157, 195, 198 Bradley, Maxine Louise - Springville Bragg, Margaret Evelyn-Ruthven, 147, 154, 196, 197, 198, 222, 233 Bragonier, Lois Rebecca - Cedar Falls, 194, 198, 199, 228 Bragonier, Marion Justus-Cedar Falls, 140, 218, 240 Brakel, Margaret Catherine-Mason City, 145, 189 Brandenburg, Earnest-Bristow, 200, 201 Brandes, Vernon Lamont -Waterloo, 72, 174, 221 Brandriff, Frances Lucille-Modale, 157, 195, 198 Brauer, Albert Henry - Keystone, 144, 196, 197, 198 Brayton, Iva Marie-Manchester, 146, 232 Brayton, Maurice E.-Somers, 72, 143, 176, 200, 201, 216, 219 Breckenridge, Dorothy Mae -Waterloo, 137, 142, 147, 225 Breckerbaumer, Lula Marie-Lewis, 86 Breen, Marie Elizabeth - Farley Brennan, John Leslie-Waterloo Brewer, Rosemary - Tripoli Briden, E. Ruth- Cedar Falls, 148 Brinkman, Helen Elizabeth -Rolfe, 209 Brintnall, Edgar S. -Waterloo Brock, Mrs. Freda-Waterloo Brockman, Ethel Mae - Grand Mound Brofel, Angeline Roselle-Cedar Falls, 72, 143, 159 Brokaw, Elinor-Pocahontas, 86 Bronn, Allen Errol- Wfest Union Brouhar Brower, Brower, Brown, d, Erma Lucile --New Hartford, 195, 198, 207 Isabel Alberta-Sheiiieldg 188, 256, 257, 258, 260 Lloyd - Lake Bernice Esther View, 200, 201 -Bode, 86 Brown, Frances Laura--Danbury, 72, 153 Brown, Helen Magdalene - Cedar Falls, 153, 177, 178, 229 Brown, Helene Josephine -Waterloo, 117, 136, 145, 225 Brown, james William - Ruthven Brown, Lois Arlene - Afton, 145, 18 8 Brown, Pearl Leone - Waterloo Robert Allen-Waterloo, 62, 64, 72, 114, 136, 147, 154,159,174, 217 Brown, Brown, Ruth Gene - Cedar Falls Walter Eugene - Cedar Falls Brownlie, Alexander David -Martensdale Brown, Brownlie, Ruth Elizabeth -Martensdale, 195, 198 Bruns, Carl Ernest - George Bruns, George Louis -Rock Rapids Bryan, Bernice -Red Wing, Minnesota Buchanan, Veva Marcella-Mt. Union, 72, 192, 198 Buckman, Lorraine Bernice-Charles City Buckmaster, Miriam Jeanne- Dunkerton, 147, 160, 188 Buckwalter, Florence Alma- Laurens, 87, 183 Bueghly, Keith Larkin - Conrad Buffum, Thomas Erwin-Cedar Falls, 193, 198 Bugbee, Helen Virginia-Jamaica, 157, 160, 196, 197, 198 Buis, Beulah Bell- Traer Bullis, Kenneth Harper-Mediapolis, 199, 200, 201, 217 Bunte, Eunice Jean - Larcliwood Burch, Leslie Harry-Pollock, South Dakota, 149, 160, 211 Burch, Robert L. -Pollock, South Dakota, 70, 72, 153, 154, 174,178,179, 211 Burroughs, Verna -Gilman, 157, 196, 197, 198 Burton, Charlotte Anne -Waterloo, 199, 226 Busch, Margaret Joan - Allison Bush, James Frederick-Sundance, Wyoming, 221 Butcher, Della Vonne'-Holstein, 87, 148, 158, 207 Butler, Dorothy S. -Waterloo, 87, 225 Butler, Leila Elizabeth -Melbourne Buus, Beulah Neoma-Holland, 157, 195, 198 Byerhotf, Marian C. -Fort Dodge Byerly, Helen Louise -Waterloo, 138, 232 Byers, Burton Holmes-Cedar Falls, 72, 114, 115, 156, 185, 217 Byrne, Frances Regina -Moorlancl, 146 C Cable, Gladys - Greene Cagwin, Vera - Marshalltown Cain, Dorothy - Clare Calhoun, John - Lake Mills, 221 Campbell, Lorene- Cedar Falls, 153, 177 Cannon, Marie Regina -Washington Canny, Margaret - Burlington . Carney, Virginia - Alden Carpenter, Frances Winifred-Rock Rapids Carpenter, Richard-Rock Rapids, 144, 153, 196, 197, 198 Carr, Maurice-Maloy, 151, 218, 244, 245 Carrington, Lawrence Porter -Woodhull, Illinois Carritt, Dorothy- Soldier, 87, 158, 233 Carson, Willard-Valley Junction, 151, 221, 240, 244 Carstensen, Vincent-Waverly, 179 Carty, Luella-DeSoto, 195, 198 Carver, Gladys Ferne- Collins, 87, 158, 213, 233 Caslavka, Adaline-Clutier, 87, 183, 195, 198 Caslavka, Paul - Clutier, 196, 197, 198, 200, 201 Castle, Vernon - Waterloo Cedarholm, Myron-Waterloo, 151, 240, 250 Chadbourne, Evelyn-Vinton, 87, 196, 197, 198 Chambers, William-Anderson, 151, 222, 240, 246 Champlin, John-Iowa Falls, 151, 246, 248 Chapman, Maxine '- Woolstock, 148 Chatiield, Max-Winterset, 200, 201 Cheney, Raymond -Greene, 211 Chesebro, Clarice-Shell Rock, 87, 142 Chihak, Emma - Cresco, 183 Christensen, Alpha - Floyd Christensen, Herluf-Audubon, 196, 197, 198, 200, 201 Christensen, Marjorie-Dows, 157, 195, 198 Christensen, Monte - Waterloo Christensen, Margaret-Renwick, 192, 198, 199, 226 Christenson, Ruth - Renwick Cink, Irene - Algona Claascn, Thomas - Wellsburg Clagg, Robert-Fort Dodge, 219 Clark, Charles - Waterloo Clark, Claribel-Waterloo, 192, 198 Clark, Fern-NVaterloo, 72, 147, 156, 185, 231, 261 Clark, Hugh -Center Point, 72, 219, 246 Clarke, Mary -Lockridge, 145 Clarke, Phyllis -Whitten, 87 Clarke, Russell- Rudd Claus, Lenore - XVatcrloo Clausen, Lowell -Kiron, 72, 143 Claussen, Alberta - Schleswig, 63 Claxvson, Lester - Hampton Clay, Robert Alan - Cedar Falls Cleveland, Zoe- Cedar Falls, 146, 189 Crawford, Lorinne - Cedar Falls, 62, 73, 114, 156, 225, 257, 2ss,2s9,2so,261 Crew, Vera - Ayrshire Crisler, Dorothy -Macedonia, 88 Cronin, Mary -- Waterloo Crooks, Nadine - Boone, 157 Crow, Alice -- Aurora Cruikshank, Helen-Humboldt, 148, 257, 260 Crum, George - Cedar Falls Culver, Carol-Cedar Falls, 88, 183, 229 Cunning, Viola Mildred - Cedar Falls, 147 Curtis, James--Maquoketa, 115, 150, 159, 170, 172, 174, 175, 218 Cutler, Phyllis - Cedar Falls, 225 Cutler, Ross - Cedar Falls, 97, 144, 154, 220 D Dagit, Clark - Churdan Dahlberg, Mrs. Jennie E. -Kent Dahlgren,VVerna Margaret - Clarion, 155 Dana, George E. -Manson, 250 Danton, Robert Hunt -Waterloo Daubenberger, Helen P. -McGregor, 189, 192, 198, 228 Daugherty, James Lewis-Bedford, 73, 150, 156, 170, 174, Clock, Marjorie-Geneva, 87, 158, 183, 230 Coates, Alice-Nashua, 192, 198, 207, 213 Cobeen, Beryl -Manly, 199 Coburn, Blaine-Dana, 196, 197, 198 Coburn, Claire-Jefferson, 200, 201 Cochran, Martha-Lorimor, 73, 207, 260 Coen, Edwin Jr. -Creston, 73, 218 Coffman, Arthur-Hawarden, 138, 174, 199, 219 Coil, Ruby -jefferson Colbcrtson, Alvina - Northwood Colburn, Jucl-Des Moines, 73 Colburn, Marcella-Pomeroy, 65, 70, 73, 115, 118, 147, 154, 156,204,228 Colburn, Shirley -Pomeroy, 260 Colby, Julian -Waterloo, 138, 160 175 Day, Bill Elton - Clarksville, 145, 216, 218 Davenport, Margaret -Cresco, 156, 160, 228 Davey, Davies, Garnet Lavon -New London Anna Mabel - Plymouth, 159 Davis, Armina. Belle-Cedar Rapids, 155, 189, 195 Davis, Birnadine - Delhi, 73 Davis, Dorothy Edith - Waterloo, 147 Davis, Dorothy May- Lime Springs, 188, 204 Davis, Zelda Belle - Sheldon Dawson, Ruth - Rolfe, 146 Day, Bell Elton-Clarksville, 216, 218 Dayhotf, Harry Ellwood- College Springs Dean, Marie Patricia-Waterloo, 147, 183, 189, 230 Cole, Lenore - Greene Collins, Nona-Dumont, 73, 154, 257, 258, 260 Comito, Alfred -Des Moines, 221 Conery, Harold - Denison Conger, Agnes-Cedar Falls, 73, 146, 207, 213 Conklin, Helen-Hawkeye, 73, 146 Conklin, Margaret Josephine -Nashua, 87 Cormo r, Mercedes-Wiota, 149, 183, 196, 197, 198 Conway, Forrest - Kensett Cook, Harland - Nashua Cook, Marjorie - Waterloo, ISS Cook, Ruth - Delta Coon, Coon, Eugene - Des Moines Marjorie-Des Moines, 99, 145, 232, 257, 258, 260 Cooper, Margaret - Mason City Dearehs, Esther Lucille - Algona de Haas, Maxine Anne -Burlington De Bower, Siena Margaret - Allison de Jong, Hattie - Rock Valley De Koster, Esther Lilian -Hull, 257, 260 Dellinger, Opal Louise-Rockwell City, 196, 197, 198, 230 Den Ouden, Chris L. -Grundy Center DeSpain, james-Marengo, 151, 220, 241 DeSpain, Willis Newton-New London, 196, 197, 198, 200, 201, 210, 219 Derers, Perry Louis -Waterloo Diamond, Belle - Cedar Falls Dierks, Norman W. -Jolley, 180, 194, 198, 199, 208 Dieterich, Mary - Grinnell Diggins, Katherine Maureen -Melbourne, 15 8, 227 Coover, Wilson Merton -Janesville, 150, 156, 218 Corbin, Mort - Glidden, 157 Corbin, Zada-Cedar Heights, 157, 194, 198 Cornelius, Alberta Mae - Waterloo Cornwiclt, Cloyd E. -Mt. Union Corton, Edward - Waterloo, 153 Cortright, Kenneth - Waterloo Cotton, Richard - Waterloo Dillon, Emmagene Irene-Cedar Falls, 227 Dirks, Edward William -Dike Donald, Vcrl -Promise City, 220, 248 Dix, Maynard Dwight- Cedar Falls, 153, 196, 197, 8, Doherty, William Joseph -Waterloo, 218 Dokken, Luther Arnold - Linn Dolan, Edward Thomas - Adair Donelson, Josephine E. - Luvernc Dorsey, Emmarilla - Vinton 19 218 Cottrill, Lester - Des Moines, 222, 246 Courtney, Marjorie - Dows, 87, 158 Cousins, Evelyn - Waterloo, 147 Cowie, John - Cedar Falls, 151, 154, 218, 246 Crabb, Helen - Swaledalc Douglass, Rodney J. -Cedar Falls, 196, 197, 198, 210, 213 Douthctt, David Lee-Waterloo Downey, Wayne Morrison - Grundy Center Draheim, Mclvene Margaret-Clarion, 65, 73, 97, 115, 147, 154,156,177, 184,192, 198 Crain, Elaine - Oelwein Cram, Edwin-Cedar Falls, 73, 116, 193, 198, 216, 218 Cramer, Lewis Wi -Steamboat Rock Crane, Lyle -Waterloo Crane, Willa - Chelsea, 88 Crawford, Harriett - Gladbrook Crawford, Helen-Ida Grove, 63, 88, 152, 228 Dresser, Lillian Pauline - Cedar Falls, 224, 230 Dreyer, Lawrence William -Aplington Drown, Doris Lenora-Curlew, 157, 195, 198 Drumb Lucille Agnes-Clayton, 88, 158,195, 198, 208 Dunkelberg, Jean -Waterloo, 225 Dunham, Doris Elizabeth -Wfaterloo, 188 4 Dunkle, Mary Evelyn-New Hampton, 74, 192, 198, 228 Dunn, Frances Leone-Galesburg, Illinois, 74, 225 Dunn, Helen Hazel -Kingsley Dunn, Jerene Franees - Clemons Durchenwald, Don William-Waterloo Durham, Lyle W. - Shannon City Dyke, Kathryn Louise-Alton, 230 1 Ia Ealy, Jane Margaret -Belle Plaine, 145 Easteridge, Wiliiia - Adelphi Eaton, James Francis - Lime Springs Ebel, Albert james -Waterloz5, 153, 140, 178, 217, 250 Ebersold, Raymond Ralph - Cedar Falls Eby, Jane Marie-Waterloo, 227 Echelberger, Dorothy Lorraine - Humbolt Eckstein, Rosamond Valesca -Waverly, 194, 198, 234 Eddy, Ruth Ann - Swaledalc Edgar, Florence M. -Waterloo, 152, 160 Edwards, James Jennings - Cedar Heights, 144 Eggers, Griilin Thomas Albert - Dubuque, 221 Ehrhorn, Walter Ferdinand - Marshalltown Eickelberg, Lucille Esther-Cedar Falls, 195, 198 Eicker, Frank George-Waterloo, 74 Eide, Helen-Ankeny, 157, 194, 198 Elder, jean Kathryn -Belmond, 88, 225 Fister, Roma Charlotte-LeRoy, Minnesota Fitch, William David -Manhattan, Kansas Fitzgerald, Dorothy Mary - Boone Flaherty, Thomas Loras -XVaterloo Flack, Cecil Durtvrd - jefferson Flaks, Ruth Marilyn-Hinsdale, Illinois, 142 Flanagan, Francis George - XVilliamsburg, 74, 151, 220, 246 Flannery, Lucille Mary - Des Moines Fleming, Roger Wendell- Dinsdale Flesner, J. Burton -Rockwell City, 147, 211 Fletcher, james Lester - Cedar Falls, 220 Flickinger, Buelah B. - Dinsdale, 155 Flint, Lorena Leota - Bedford, 137 Fliss, Verlie Belle - Jesup, 188, 212 Floyd, Theressa Valene - Casey, 157, 195, 198 Flynn, Bernice Mae -Cedar Falls, 146 Fogdall, Asaph N. - Cedar Falls, 144, 149, 196, 197, 198 200, 201 Follon, Katherine Arlene - Volga City Foss, Henrietta Valborge - Thor, 88, 233 Foss, Merna Margaret - LaPorte City, 230 Frampton, Faith -Appleton, Wisconsin, 142 Frana, Benjamin Thomas - Lime Springs Frank, Helen Sarah -LaPorte City, 195, 198, 231 Ellis, Eldridge A. - Waterloo, 74 Ellis, George Gordon - Sergeant Bluff, 145 Ellis, john Leslie-Warrexi, Pennsylvania, 74, 177, 182 Ellis, Mrs. Dorothy Louise Hamilton - Sioux City Ellison, Inex Adell -Nashua, 158 ' Else, Lucilla Caroline-Schleswig, 158, 163 Emerson, Genevieve Irene - De Soto Emerson, Margaret Isabelle - Masonville Emerson, Willma L. - Toledo Ericksen, Margaret Ann-Cedar Falls, 192, 198 Erickson, Erickson, Dwight Arlo-Marathon, 150, 222, 250 Vivian Cecelia -Eldora, 74, 145, 183, 231 Ervine, Isabel Matilda-Perry, 149, 155, 207 Erwin, Kenneth M. -Kent, Illinois, 241 Esslinger, Marshall XVarren -Sheliieldg 217, 241 Etzel, Lois Vesta - Alburnett , Evans, Harold Ernest - Waterloo Evans, Mary Elizabeth - Bloomfield Evans, Robert Thomas-Eddyville, 222 Evcns, Margaret Gale - Shellsburg, 195, 198 F Fanselow, Anita May -Dows Farrell, Rita Mary - Buckingham Faught, Vernell Ruth-Laurens, 153, 157, 195, 198, 260 Faust, Alice Anne-Cedar Falls, 147, 149, 184, 192, 198, 224, 231 Faust, Dorothy C. - Schleswig Feddersen, Betty Marie-Waterlorig 74, 156, 159, 177, 181 229 Fee, Virginia Kate -Waterloo Feldman, Frederick W'ilhelm - Cedar Falls, 180, 193, 199, 200, 201 Fell, Dorothy Pearl- LaPorte City Fenner, Bradford - Cedar Falls, 117, 154, 221 Ferguson, Russell Thomas -Cedar Heights Fern, Grace Marian -Waterloo, 88, 152, 225 Fern, Robert Charles -Waterloo Ferreter, Eileen Mary -Marion, 150, 171, 172 Fidler, Angela Frances-Pierson, 158, 188, 206 Field, Margaret Virginia- Hawax-den, 225 198 Freeman, Dorothy Elizabeth - Newhall Freeman, james Woodrow - Newhall Frcet, Alctha Norah - Cedar Falls Freiburghaus, Frieda - Elgin Frescoln, Mary Irma-Batavia, 195, 198, 207 Frieden, Alvina june - Elgin Frink, Olive Marie - Ames Fritz, Audrey Georgene -Monona, 88 Fuller, John Reginald - Cedar Falls Fuller, Marlyn L. - Waterloo, 199, 235 Fullerton, Margaret Gray - Cedar Falls Fulton, Arleen-Spencer, 74, 188, 194, 198, 230, 257, 258 259, 260, 261 Funk, Helen Beatrice -NVaterloo, 188 Furry, Leroy NVood-Waterloo, 138, 139, 160, 184 G Gallimore, Florence Ella - Eagle Grove, 155 Galloway, Dorothy Elizabeth - Cedar Falls Galloway, Roger M. - Cedar Falls Galbraith, Naomi Candace -Sac City Gamble, Harold John-Maxwell, 200 201 Gardiner, Gertrude Hazel -Corning, 88, 158, 199 Garling, Howard John - Superior, 219 Gaskell, Ernestine Theresa-Belle Plaine, 159, 160 Gaskell, Maybeth june - Belle Plaine Gates, Marian A. -Waterloo Gates, Mildred Maye - Brandon Geerdes, Harold George - Wellsburg Geerdes, Henry Dean -Wellsburg Geick, Erma Josephine-Rock Rapids Gentry, Ruby May - Corning Gentry, Ruth Eleanor -Corning, 188, 258, 260 Getchell, Bob XV. -Cedar Falls, 149, 199, 200, 201 Gibbs, Edna L. - Greenfield, 177 Gibbs, Geraldine Patricia - LaMotte, 157 Gibbs, Helen Margaret - LaMottc Gibbs, Ruth Emily - Clarion Gibson, Florence Lillian -jesup Gibson, John William - Columbia, Tennessee Gibson, Marjorie Jane - Cedar Falls, 235 Gilbertson, Edna Mildred - Turin Finch, Berdelle Margaret - Woolstock Fink, Alice E. -Ringsted, 176, 226 Finkenbinder, Blanche Eleanor-Kent, Illinois, 88, 195, 198, 232 Finkenbinder, Ruth Elaine- Kent, Illinois, 88, 195, 198, 232 Finnessy, Austin Edward - Cumming Finnigan, Mary joye - Mechaniesville Fish, Virginia Louise -Waterloo Fisher, Violet A. -Elma Gilchrist, Helen-Emmetsburg, 74, 147, 189, 207 Gillam, Mary Jo -Waterloo, 225 Gillespie, Helen Irene - LaPorte City, 144 Gilson, Bradner Smith-Waterloo, 74, 216, 219 Gisch, Fern Elizabeth - Algona Gislain, Bernice P. -Kinross Gladwin, Floyd Edward - Strawberry Point Glans, Elmer C. -Marshalltown Gnagy, Lloyd George - Grundy Center Goff, Erwin James -Waterloo, 74, 156,159, 200, 201, 210 Gooden, Donald LeRoy -Bedford Goodwin, Blaine Driscoll- LaPorte City, 196, 197, 198 Goodwin, Hal Milne -LaPorte City, 196, 197, 198 Gordon, Geraldine Marie-Marion, 160, 230 Gordon, Lawrence David-Marion, 149, 180, 200, 201 Gordon, Muriel Maxine - Marion Gothard, Beatrice Leon-Mt. Carroll, Illinois, 89, 189 Graber, Armin Ernest-Nashua, 199 Gradingcr, David - Waterloo Graff, Helen Ann - Geneva Grafton, Mildred Evelyn -Gloucester, New jersey, 75, 188 Grangaard, Olga-NVaukon, 195, 198, 208 Grant, David M.-Oelwein, 62, 64, 114, 140, 150, 159, 170, 172, 174 Grant, Robert Wfelby - Cedar Falls, 138, 220 Graves, Gwendolyn Luella -Clarion, 89 Graves, Marvin - Dike Grawe, E. Winifred -Nashua Gray, Elsie Letitia - Chanute, Kansas Graybeal, Margaret Sue-Des Moines, 89, 158, 189 Greany, Duane Edmund-Wellsburg, 218 Greenlander, Amelia Louise- Belmond, 89, 229 Gribben, Viva Mary-Mason City, 142, 160 Griebel, Norene F.-Renwick, 232 Grier, Florence Opal- Deep River, 75, 146 Grifiing, Meredith R. - Seymour Grifliths, Margaret Elizabeth - Sioux Falls, South Dakota, 153, 178, 209 , Griggs, Wendell Walsli -Cedar Falls, 241, 246 Gring, Margaret - Storm Lake Gross, Helen Frances-Waterloo, 157, 225 Gross, Sydney L. - Des Moines Gruener, Ruth Helen -Waterloo Gruis, Freida - Alexander Guilford, Robert A. -Dubuque, 75, 221 Gump, Margaret Elizabeth - Cedar Falls, 229 Gump, Marjorie Eileen - Cedar Falls, 89, 145, 229 Gustin, Ocabelle-Adair, 189 Gutz, Marcella I. -Pomeroy, 65, 114, 147, 154, 228 ll Haahr, l.aVina C.-Cedar Falls, 145, 154, 156, 224, 235 Haak, Evelyn Rose-Lost Nation, 89 Haas, Alice M. -Elk Point, South Dakota, 75, 159, 176, 177, 194, 198, 206, 234 Habeger, Margaret Marie - Algona, 89 Hack, Bernard James - Clutier Hacker, Helen ,Elizabeth - Urbana Hadley, Hope Helen -Nevada Hafke, Paul NVilhelm - Farmersburg Hahn, Bernetta Helen-Mallard, 196, 197, 198 Hahn, Lawrence- Lamont, 180, 193, 198, 199, 200, 201 Hahn, Walter E. -Lamont, 222 Hairsine, Sarah Alma - Cresbard, South Dakota Hale, Mildred Irene - Conrad Hall, Vernon LeRoy - Dunkerton Hallagan, Margaret Elizabeth -Wfaverly, 142 Halseth, Perry Loyle-Bagley, Minnesota, 220 Halverson, Edith Minerva - Alta, 157 Halverson, Ellamae - Linn Grove Hamilton, Ruth Ina-Bedford, 75, 153, 176, 207, 213 Hammans, Richard-Afton, 75, 218 Hammill, Virginia Frances-Cedar Rapids, 75, 145, 182, 231 Hamre, Ruth Lorraine - Ridgeway Hanawalt, Harold David-Dumont, 180, 193, 198, 200, 201 Handley, Leona Agnes - Oelwein Handorf, Arlene Evelyn -Gladbrook, 148 Hanisch, Arnold Edward - Laurens Hanna, Frank Gordon -Colfax, 217 Hansen, Dagney B. - Cedar Falls, 75, 139, 227 Hansen, Emma Lilyann - Waterloo, 31 Hansen, Estella Ione-Cedar Falls, 89, 158, 189, 208 Hansen, Eula Margaret -Marcus, 65, 75, 177, 181, 204, 208, 234 Hansen, Hansen, Hanson, Hanson, Hanson, Hanson, Harden, Harden, 219 Harman Harmon Mary Ingeborg - Cedar Falls ' Ted- Cedar Falls, 153, 178 Cyrus Kenneth - Nashua john Irvin - NVaterloo Lelah - Aplington, 99, 146, 1 5 6, 159, 225 Marvieu Onalee - Belmond Edward Henry - Waverly Richard Francis-Vfaverly, 149, 180, 199, 200, 201, , Maynard Evert - Sac City, 151 , Eloise Jean -XVaterloo, 149, 199, 227 Harms, Irene Alma-Klemme, 157, 196, 197, 198 Harms, Paul Clarence - Allison Harned, Maxine Frances - Waterloo, 147, 156, 184, 23 5 Harper, Ruth Mae - Randolph, Kansas, 142, 157 Harrigan, Margaret Mary - Danbury, 15 8 Harris, Helen G. - Pocahontas, 15 8 Harrison, Everrett Dale -Moravia Hart, Evan Alexis-Cedar Falls, 149 Hart, Randall Calhoun - Belle Plaine, 159, 216, 220 Hasbrooke, Gladys Bertha - LeMars, 158 . Hassler, Mildred Lucille -Waterloo Hasty, Erma Margaret - Harcourt Hawk, Lois Elinore - Cedar Falls, 160, 199 Hawks, Blythe L. -Cedar Falls Hawks, George Edwin- Cedar Falls Hayes, Eileen Gertrude - Hazelton Hearst, Louise - Cedar Falls Heckert, Mildred Mary - Davenport Heddens, Claude Charles -Wellsburg, 218 Heefner, Doris Hazel- Center Point Heeschen, Louise May-Davenport, 89, 152 Heegen, Heggen, Gertrude - Renwick William Howard, jr. - Des Moines Heiden, Viola Ruth -Elkader Heineke, Dorothy Alice-Waterloo, 231 I-leinz, William Bernard - Ackley Heinzman, Louis Joseph -Waterloo Helgason, Harry Lawrence - Wallingford, 151, 220, 241, 248 Heller, Esther M. - Aredale Hemsworth, Mary jean - LaPorte City, 228 Henderson, Merle Gray -Valley Junction, 99, 222 Henriksen, Marie Sophie -Audubon, 160 Henry, Robert Hayden - Traer Hentzel, Dehlia Gertrude-Keokuk, 157, 209 Herrig, Viola Ann-La Motte, 75, 139, 147, 160,177, 184 Herrling, Helen MayLou - Charles City, 188, 257, 260 Herrmann, Roger Charles -Waverly, 217 Hertle, Elfrieda Elizabeth -Vinton Hess, Mettie Christine-Emmetsburg Hesse, Beverly Gertrude-Waterloo, 145, 149, 160, 183 Heuser, Elinor Carolyn-Dubuque, 137, 142, 230 Hiatt, Jessie-Rockwell City, 89, 152, 183, 204, 230 Hickle, Ethel Eliza - Clarksville Higby, Sara - Cedar Falls, 75, 159, 188, 204 Higgins, Robert Leo - Webb Hilbert, Malinda - DeWitt Hill, Betty Janet-Bettendorf Hill, Charles Eugene-Clarion, 97, 193, 198, 205, 210 Hill, Isabelle Bea -Dysart, 75, 194, 198 Hill, Melvin Alfred-Cedar Falls, 76, 153, 160, 180, 199, 200, 201 Hill, Paul F. -Cedar Falls, 76, 143, 159, 160, 176 Hill, Selma B. - Story City, 155 Hinshaw, Arvil James - Janesville, 199, 211, 217 Hinson, William Henry-Waterloo, 199, 200, 201 Hiutzman, Mahlon Alvin -Nora Springs, 76, 241 Hockenberry, Thelma - Exira, 1 60 Hoemann, Paul Walter -Adair, 149, 151, 241 Hoepfncr, Duane Edward - Randalia, 210 Hoepfner, Hazel Helen - Newhall Hoepner, Alyce Margaret - Waterloo, 155 Hoffman, Guinnever - Belle Plaine Hoffman, Helen Augusta -Arlington Hofmann, Bernadine Constance -Eagle Grove, 148 Hogan, Matyne Elizabeth-XVaterloo, 225 Holden, Violet Leona - Ottosen, 208 Hollander, Elsabe A. - Schleswig, 158 Holman, Betty Mae -Mason City, 89, 152, 199, 230 Holmes, Mrs. Grace Mae -Jerry City, Ohio Holroyd, Jean Glasgow-Albion, 148, 160, 189 Holt, Ruth C. - Northwood I-Iolub, Wilma Agnes - Anamosa Hook, Benjamin - Wellsburg Hook, Gertrude-Vfellsburgg 232 Hook, Mildred E. -Madrid, 195, 198 Hoovler, Ina Lucile - Renwick, 157, 160 I-Iopley, Agnes Claudene-Atlantic, 152 Hoppe, Florence Anna - Jesup Hopper, Bernard Milo-Mt. Auburn, 200, 201 Horn, Florence Isobel -Des Moines Hosier, Duke E. - Cromwell Hostetter, Lois Elizabeth -Grundy Center, 147, 148, 188, 209, 214 Hostetter, Ruth Margaret - Grundy Center, 148, 189, 209 Hovden, Gladys Amanda - Decorah Hovden, Lorence John - Decorah Hovey, Charles Louis - Jesup I-Iovey, Graham B. -Cedar Falls, 149, 199, 250 Howard, Mac - Wfaterloo Howe, Bonnclle-Greenfield, 194, 198, 226 Howe, Gayle Elizabeth-Bedford, 136, 147, 156, 160, 194, 198, 212, 217 Howell, Mary-Waterloo, 62, 65, 76, 115, 154, 224, 226 Hoxie, Wirt Pierce -Waterloo Hronik, Louise Esther - Cedar Rapids, 90, 183, 233 Hubbard, Beth Louise -- Cedar Rapids, 90, 158, 183, 194, 198, 228 Huffman, Marion. Deloss -Scranton, 219 Huggett, David Alvin, Jr.-Thetford, Vermont, 144, 196, 197, 198 Hughes, Max Vernon -Waterloo, 220 Hughes, Rachel Ann - Cedar Falls, 226 Hulin, NVillys O. - Gilman, 151, 251 Hulme, Arlo Ralph - Traer Humbcrt, Galen - Cedar Falls, 180, 199 Humphrys, Helen Louise-Marshalltown, 160, 184, 235 Hunerberg, Bob W. -Parkersburg, 219 Hunt, Dorothy Ellice-Osceola, 232 Hunt, Elaine Esther -Nashua Huntrods, Donna Vera - Collins, 157 Huntrods, Margaret Elizabeth - Collins Hutchison, Corinne - Waterloo Hutton, Elliott Charles-Marion, 199, 200, 201, 244, 253 Hymans, Claryce Frances -Hull I Iekcl, Anne- Independence, 76, 234 Ihm, Marc-Guttcnberg, 64, 174, 220, 247 Iler, Mervin R.-Mallard, 14-5,196,197,198,199, 200, 201, 219 Ingebretson, Miriam Elayne - Thornton Irons, Dorothy Elizabeth -Laurel, 196, 197, 198 Irvine, David H. -Traer, 76, 217, 244 Isakson, Leona - Holstein Iseminger, Edna J. - Hudson Isley, Wilma Arlinc - Cedar Falls J Jackson, Gerald Lester -Iowa Falls, 176 Jacobson, Louise -Dows, 90 Jacobson, Ruth L. -Floyd, 90, 183, 212 Jahde, Luella Lucile - Onawa, 157 Jamason, Edward Joseph -Independence James, Bernice XVilhelmina -Independence James, Katherine - 2 34 James, Dwight-LaPorte City, 196, 197, 198, 199, 210 Jasper, Helen Jo -Willow Lake, South Dakota, 176, 177, 231 Jaspers, Franklin Arnold - Wellsburg Jay, Elnore - Waverly, 152 Jay, Lenore - Waverly Jenkins, Herbert Milton -Waukon, 222 Jensen, Beulah Marie -Newell, 158 Jensen, Edna Louise -Humboldt, 90, 158 Jensen, Esther Martina - Newell Jensen, Irene Christina - Otranto Jensen, Ruby Ann - Osage Jepsen, Marian Catherine-Cedar Falls, 76, 192, 194, 198 Jespersen, Lola Vernita-Royal, 90 Johnson, Alvin Max-Graettinger, 149, 160, 176, 200, 201 Johnson, Beulah Irene-Pomeroy, 209, 219 Johnson, Beulah Marie -Richland, 90 Johnson, Charles Harold - Cedar Falls, 219 Johnson, Doris Leola - Gowrie Johnson, Eleanor Elizabeth - Harcourt Johnson, Eva Rachelle - Parkersburg Johnson, I-Iada Marie - Dexter Johnson, Jay Ronald - Radcliffe Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Jennie Dorothy - Milford Luella - Northwood, 2 0 8 Mardell Anna - Fort Dodge Marie Genevieve - Noble Johnson, Mary Josephine -Audubon, 90, 157, 196, 197, 198, 230 Johnson, Minnie Sylvia - Story City, 157 Johnson, Nina Locena -Washington, 1 55 Johnson, Paul Adrian -Montezuma Johnson, Robert Joseph - Cedar Falls, 247 Johnson, Ruth Gwendolyn-Milford, 158, 195, 198 Johnson, Verna Ione-Guernsey, 196, 197, 198, 207 Johnson, Wiert G. -Kanawha, 76, 145, 177 Johnson, Wilma Elaine - Perry, 90, 158 Jones, Catherine Murrison-Sioux City Jones, Helen Mae- Gilmore City . Jones, Mrs. Jenette Lucile -Waterloo Jordan, Betty Ruth -Waterloo, 142 Jordan, Warren -Riverside, California Juel, Milton L. - Waterloo Julien, Mrs. Rose - Cedar Falls, 158 Julius, Phyllis Evelyn-Moorland, 90, 209, 214 K Kahler, Crville Fredrick-LaPorte City, 196, 197, 198 Kaiser, Laverne Bertha -Monona, 194 Kalinich, Sophia - Waterloo I Kane, Maxine Elizabeth -Brooklyn, 90, 148, 158, 188, 209 Katter, Margaret Judith -Garner, 194, 198 Kaufman, Wiixifred Ann-Waterloo Keegan, Dorothy Margaret- Coggon, 229 Kehr, Marian -Manilla, 147, 209, 214 Kelford, Travor Charles -Waterloo Kelley, Clinton - Ames, 76, 222 Kellogg, Dorotha Mae - Alden, 157 Kellogg, Elois Elsie -Miles Kelso, Charles Wayne-Brandon Kelting, Viola Esther - Marengo Kemmerer, Edward Taylor - Parkersburg Kenagy, Mary Eloise - Clarinda, 90, 209 Keninger, Anna Mae - Ackley Kenison, Doris Eloise -Kensett, 199 Kennedy, Rozella Marjorie-Ottumwa, 76, 232 Kensinger, Melvin F. -Grinnell Kenyon, Betty Mae -Waterloo, 225 Kepford, Bryan L. -Waterloo Kepler, Eloise Maurine -Davenport Kessler, Lillian R. -Waterloo Kessler, Ruth Elena-Des Moines, 91, 157 Ketchum, Lenore Ruth - Clarion Kettler, Raymond William-Sioux City, 196, 197, 198, 217 Kettler, Sylvia Cecilia-Sioux City, 157, 196, 197, 198, 232 Kiesewetter, Elsie - Haverhill Kimball, Marjorie H.-Battle Creek, 91, 148, 158, 209, 214 Kinberlin, Kenneth-Marshalltown, 116, 151, 216, 222, 241, 244, 245 Killam, Norma Jessie - Otho, 195, 198 Killam, Ruby Sylvia - Otho King, Dorothy Elizabeth -Waterloo King, Margaret Lydia-LaPorte City, 195, 198 Kingdom, joy Laveta - Mallard Kirkpatrick, Merlyn ,john - Kinross, 151, 246 Kirsher, William Earl -Valley junction, 222, 242 Kissinger, Mildred M. -Knoxville Kivell, Daisy Mae - Greene Kiosa, Stella Geneva -Elgin Klaessy, Velva Lotus - Corwith, 153 Kliebenstein, Alice M. -Waterloo, 147 Kliebensrein, Eugene Holland - Waterloo Kline, Helen Mae-Hampton, 91, 98, 158, 226 Kline, Mary Arline-XVaterloo, 148, 157, 195, 198 Klinkenberg, Evelyn June-George, 196, 197, 198 Klinzman, R. Earl -Bagley Kloeksiem, Fern Edna - Paton Klocksiem, Ruth Eleanor - Paton Klotz, Don Douglas -Winthrop, 76, 151, 253 Knapp, XValter William -Waterloo, 200, 201 Knox, James Edwin - Sigourney Knudsen, Bernie - Dike Koch, Maxine Grace - Waterloo Koestler, Raemond Florence - Burt Kongsback, J. Queiitin-West Bend, 200, 201 Kornitzky, Ruth Anne - Cedar Rapids, 157 Kraft, Clair O. -Oelwein, 76, 114, 140, 151, 217, 242, 244, 2 51 Kraft, Shirley Ann- Cedar Falls, 77, 177, 182, 184, 188, 231 Krall, Helen Lily - Bassett, 160 Kramer, Jean Vfinifred-Fort Dodge, 146, 189 Kraschc, NVilma Louise -Perry, 196, 197, 198 Krieg, Harry James -Volga City, 174, 220, 248 Kronenberg, Alice Louise-Walcott, 148, 195, 198 Kruchten, Harry Lawrence-Fonda, 77, 210, 213 Kuney, Katherine A. -Arlington, 157, 195, 198, 226 Kunstling, Walter George - XVaterloo Kuntz, Grace Loreen - Ridgeway, 77, 153 Kurtz, Helen Graham-Cedar Falls, 65, 228, 257, 258, 259, Kuntz, Pearl Myrtle - Grafton 260 Kurtz, Irma Saloma - Dows L LaDage, Mary Gemella-Waverly, 177, 199, 235 LaDage, Beverly Walter-Waverly, 251 Laird, Hila Mae -Attica, 148 Lake, Ruth Genevieve -Primghar, 157 Lake, Louis, 222, 251 Lamb, Dorothy Mae - Cedar Falls, 1.45, 228 Lambert, Paul- Buckingham, 77, 151, 217, 245 Lamlce, Torn Arthur - Waterloo Landsberg, Mildred Lorraine- Britt, 77, 207, 213, 231 Landsiedal, Lillian Esther-Wellsburg, 149 Landtiser, Celesta - Brooklyn, 153 Lane, Dorothy Mildred-Roscoe, 157, 189, 195, 198 Lane, Herbert Theodore -Waterloo Lang, Lucile Elizabeth Frances-Cedar Falls, 146, 194, 198, 231 Lang, Pauline A. - Brooklyn, 157 Lansing, Beryl Melba - Bode Larsen, Anna Sophia - Schaller, 153 Larsen, Dorothy Virginia. - Waterloo Larsen, Florence Thelma - Cedar Falls Larsen, Larson, LaR ue, LaRue, Lasley, Richard James - Clinton, 200, 201 Marian Etta - Davenport, 91, 152 Robert Murle -Waterloo Charlotte-Fairfield, 157, 195, 198 Doris Bernice - Selma Lauer, Margaret Elizabeth - Creston, 157 La Velle, Kenneth Robert - Eldora, 221 Law, Franklin Nichols - Waterloo, 220 Lawrence, Joanna Barnard -Manchester, 91, 735 1. Lawton, Milo Lester - Hawarden, 200, 201 Layland, Lucille Alice-Audubon, 157 Leask, Margaret Elizabeth -Vfaterloo 1- 4196, 197, 19.5, Lee, Audrey Elizabeth -Hudson, 91, 199 Lee, Carrie Frances - Sehallerg 209 Lee, Helen Odella -Radcliffe, 209 Leeper, Robert Walz - XVaterloo Leif, June L. -Turin, 157 Leffler, Beatrice Dorothea -Vinton, 148 LeGrand, Bud- Los Angeles, California Lemkuil, Sadye - Cedar Falls Lenius, Lucille Dorothy - Brandon Lenth, Harland W. -Elkader, 153 Lenz, Alice Marie -Lansing, 91, 158, 234 Leonard, Marcella Irene-Little Sioux Lepley, Gwendolyn Beth - Union Less, Christine, 208 Leversee, Grace-Cedar Falls, 145, 225 Lewis, Olive Mary -Massena, 206 Lewis, Walton Adams - NVaterloo Lepley, Gwendolyn Beth -Union, 176, 189 Lickteig, Pauline Ruth-Martensdale, 146 Ligget, Lucile Anne-Nashua Lillibridge, Merl Clarian -Greeley, 142 Lillig, Lolita Amelia-Dubuque, 77, 177, 192, 198, 199, 226 Lindberg, Florence Irene - Cedar Falls Lindberg, Hazel -Cedar Falls, 147 Lingelbach, Alma june -Holland, 157 Link, Gertrude Lois -Mount Ayr, 199 Linder, LeVon Andrew -Kensett Littrell, J. Harvey -Waterloo CCedar Heightsj , 138 Llewellyn, Mary Elizabeth - Cedar Falls, 209 Loats, Henry - Belmond Loats, Louella -- Bclrnond Lohr, Rev. H. -Aplington Lomen, Glendon - Cedar Falls Long, Francis Edwin-Brooklyn, 200, 201, 210, 211 Long, Richard Alvah-Manchester, 196, 197, 198 Loomis, Frederic G. -Xvaterloo Loonan, Martha Elizabeth - Hudson, 147, 194, 198 Lorenson, Marjorie - Onawa, 91 Lotvedt, Helen Alvina - Ossian Loughman, Dorothy Marie - Corydon Lounsberry, John Jr. -Colo, 221 Love, Miriam-Garner, 91, 148, 160, 183, 188 Loveland, Betty -Janesville, 146, 148, 195, 198 Lowe, Marjorie Vesey - Callendar Lowrie, ,Ivone Elizabeth -Waterloo Luckey, Mary Frances - Vinton Luick, Lee Wesley - Clear Lake Lund, Horace Nelson -Kingsley, 222 Luppen, Esther Leona - Aplington Lyon, Mary .Elizabeth - Goldfield Lyons, Oscar David-Everett, Ohio, 137, 138, 147, 206, 217 Lytle, Carlton Wilson - Washington, 77, 151, 217 DI Meliroom, Leona Elizabeth -Waterloo, 78, 159, 189 McCabe, Keith Allen-Naperville, Illinois, 221 McCaEfrie, john Raymond-Dubuque, 78, 116, 138, 151, 174, 221, 242, 249 McCague, Gwendolyn Maxine -Marshalltown McClure, Ruth - Lohrville, 92, 183, 209, 214 McCormick, Pauline-Jefferson, 189, 196, 197, 198 McCoy, Mrs. Elsie Kelly -Fayette, 78, 143, 176 McCrea, Robert Wesley-Charles City McCreedy, Esther Jean - XVashington, 78, 192, 198 McCann, E. Janette- Cedar Falls, 212 McDowall, Helen L. -Gladbrook, 78, 145, 152, 207, 213 McDowall, Myra A. -Gladbrookg 207 McDowell, Marjorie Beth -Hampton McDowell, Robert Arthur-Grundy Center McDowelling, Pauline - 147 McElhinney, Naomi jane-Buckingliamg 145, 148 McFarlane, Marjorie Lucille-Washington, 92, 158 McGarvey, Anime-Waterloo, 225 McGee, Audrey Eleanor-Greene, 93, 209, 214 McGee, Virginia Louise-Kansas City, Missouri, 145 226 , 189, McGrath, Lucille Mary -Independence McGregor, Lucille Mary-Nashua, 196, 197, 198 Mcliellips, Cecil LeRoy-Lawton, 144, 196, 197, 198 McKenzie, -lean A. - Virginia, Minnesota, 63, 78, 226 McKitrick, Marian-Cedar Falls, 160, 229 McKnight, Harold Williaiii-Clarence, 78, 196, 197, 198, 20 5, 2 10, 2 13 McKnight, Howard XVayne-Clarence, 78, 205, 210, 213 Mclione, Anna Mary-Lawler, 93, 158, 195, 198, 206 McSweeney, Helen Rose-Little Cedar McMillin, Ruth Marie-Dunkerton, 160 McMillen, Clara E. - Decorah McNabb, Williani Keith -Cedar Falls, 200, 201, 253 McNally, Pauline Mary -Waterloo, 147 McNamee, Goldie Anna -- Hartley McNctt, Della -- Rurhven, 93, 158 McNVillirns, Audrey Agnes - Bristow Mace, Marjorie -Wfaterloo, 77, 177 MacLean, Florence Virginia - Rock Rapids, 137, 148, 194, 198 Madison, Ruby M. - Ringsted Madsen, Lena Joanna-Latimer, 77, 146, 148, 159, 192, 198, 207 Madsen, Vera Julianne - Cedar Falls Madson, Virginia Marie - Harlan, 91 Malloy, Rita Mae-State Center, 157 Mamminga, Arthur-Grundy Center, 196, 197, 198 Mangold, Marjorie Pearl- Ryan Mann, Mourine Florence - Sibley Manning, Alice E.-Newton, 192, 198, 217, 226 Manship, Norman Glen -LeGrand, 217 Manship, Truman Harry-LeGrand, 70, 77, 119, 151, 154, 174, 216, 245, 249 Mapel, Ruth -Rockwell City, 189 Margadant, Betty Jane -Waterloo, 227 Maring, Margarette Elsa - NVater1oo Marsh, Margery G, - Greene Marshall, Helen Louise -Sibley, 195, 198, 233 Marston, Miriam Ruth-Mason City, 77, 140, 192, 198, 225 Martens, Arthur C. - Waukon, 77 Martin, Esther Kinne-Cedar Falls, 183, 196, 197, 198, 225 Martin, Helen Jeanette-Sutherland, 142, 157 Martin, Joyce Kathryn - Sutherland Martin, Marguerite Ida - Sloan,- 91, 206 Martin, Mary Burdette - NVilton Martin, Robert Williana - Colfax, 153, 200, 201 Mason, Lois Virginia- Cedar Falls Mast, Elizabeth-Cedar Falls, 137, 156, 183, 194, 198, 229 Masters, Olive Beulah - Dunbar Masters, Opal Lulah -Dunbar, 92 Masterson, Ardyee Maxine - Cedar Falls, 228 Mathers, Carol Kenneth -Cedar Falls, 151, 247 Mathison, Margaret Sophie- Story City, 157 Matt, Grace Irene -McGregor Matthiessen, Ruth - Spencer Maurer, Darwin Tieperman -Renwick, 218 Mauser, Frances Elizabeth -Waterloo, 157, 227 Mayer, Suneva Mary-Emery, South Dakota, 157, 189 Meekma, joseph XVayne-Cedar Falls, 78 Meekma, M. Marvel -Cedar Falls, 147, 177 Meikle, Earle - Oclwein, 151, 219, 2 51 Meindl, Irene Mary-Carroll, 188, 256, 257, 258, 260 Mellem, Virginia Lenore-Northwood, 208 Mengel, Frances Kathryn-Mission, South Dakota, 225 Meredith, Betty Elizabeth -Garrison Merrill, Bethel Laura-Cedar Falls, 78, 159, 177 Merrill, Mary Dale-Cedar Falls Messersehmidt, Charles Myron - Martinsburg Meyer, Evelyn C. -New Albin Meyer, NVilliam S. - Holland, 196, 197, 198, 218, 249 Middlesworth, Mildred-Mount Ayr, 142 Middleton, Caryl-Grundy Center, 78, 147, 156, 180, 184, iss, 193, 198 Mielitz, Mary Kathryn -Cedar Falls, 194, 231 Mikkelson, Norman O. -Montour, 217, 247, 249 Miller, Arlene -- Clinton, 147 Miller, Bonnie May - Clinton Miller, Donald 13.-Hillsboro, 177, 205, 210, 213 Miller, Dorothy Helyn - Marcus Miller, Dorothy Mae-Havelock, '92, 158, 209, 214 Miller, Ida Louise - Anita Miller, Marguerite Louise-Cascade, 79, 192, 198, 207, 208 Miller. Marjorie Belle - Waten'loo Miller, Maxine Agatha-Ruthven, 206 Miller, Merle Deligllt-Waterloo, 187, 257, 258, 260 Miller, Neva Henrietta-Latimer, 196, 197, 198 Miller, Roger Fredrick - Fayette Miller, Radburn Gray-Zearing, 221, 242 Miller, Vern E. -West Bend Miller, Virginia Ruth - Clinton Mills, Clifford Frank - Dows Mimbach, Robert Anthony - Hutchison, Minnesota, 217, 245, 251 Minium, Howard Ervin-Colesburg, 196, 197, 198, 200, 201 Mistele, Armond William - XVaterloo Mistele, Geraldine Ann-Waterloo, 189 Mitchell, Carroll Roosevelt - Tipton Mitchell, Edith Mae-Buckingham, 148 Mitchell, Helen E. -Orient, 92, 194, 198 Mitzc, Mary Lou-Cedar Falls, 65, 147, 154, 156, 177, 229 Moeller, Burdette E.-Cedar Falls, 79, 156, 184, 193, 198 Moeller, Vivian Irene-Cedar Falls, 92, 183 Moeller, Lloyd Lynn-Waterloo, 79, 160, 174, 177, 216, 221, 251 Moen, Ruby Idella-lnwood, 92 Mohlenhoii, Lile A. -Maquoketa Moir, Evelyn E. - Cedar Falls, 79, 159, 160 Momyer, Marine D. - Knoxville, 152 Moon, Lael -Y-Cedar Falls Moon, LeVet1- Cedar Falls Moore, Adeline Ione -Nora Springs, 195, 198 Moore, Beatrice Logan-Missouri Valley, 92, 158, 160, 171, 172, 234 Moore, Dale E. -Springville, 176 Moore, Elva Doris-Waitcrloo, 154, 156, 224, 232 Moore, Evelyn-McIntosh, South Dakota, 63, 92, 158, 207, 231 Moore, Freeda Leota-Thornburg, 155, 227 Moore, Lois Beth-Plainfield, 63, 65, 79, 124, 234 Moore, Luther Alvin Jr. -San Diego, California, 220 Moore, Maude Esther - Cedar Falls Mordhorst, Laura - Waterloo Morehouse, James -Cedar Falls, 144, 177, 179 Morgan, XVilma -Cedar Falls, 79, 226 Moritz, Ralph Gordon -Waterloo Morris, Robert Othello-Nashua, 193, 198, 199, 200, 201 Morse, Marion Milton - Sheldon Morsing, Emma -Clinton, 160 Morton, Jean Lucille-Rockwell City, 92, 158, 189 Moser, Vera Mae-Strawberry Point, 92, 234 Moul, Ruth Virginia- Prairie City Mueller, Mueller, Mueters, 200, Mulcay, Mulcay, Munnis, Munson, Munson, Murphy Murphy, Murphy, Carl Henry - Waterloo, 199 Ruth Gladys - Waterloo, 199 Kenneth Lowell -Spencer, South Dakota, 193, 198, 201, 220 Gladys Elizabeth -Waterloo, 92, 143, 158, 189 Mary Patricia - Waterloo, 189 Genevieve Blanch - Rowan Audrey D. -Cedar Rapids, 79, 146, 232 Leone Pauline - Humboldt, 158 Mabryn Arletta - Waterloo Mary Margaret - Waterloo Tom Bromley -Burlington, 99 Mussmann, Fredrick Edward -Vinton, 149, 196, 197, 198 Myers, Harry-Lewis, 78, 79, 151,154, 222, 251 Myers, Lillian Edith-Cedar Falls, 153, 178, 183, 188, 207 Myers, Margaret Lenore-Shell Rock, 148, 195, 198 Muzzey, Marian Ethel -Waterloo, 159,-160 Newma Naf ke, N Bertha Louise - Lohrville, 208 Nafus, Marian Gale-Nashua, 199 Nasby, Violctte Eileen--Cedar Falls, 195, 198, 212 Natvig, Alvie M. -New Hampton, 79, 151, 217, 247 Nay, D Nazett, oris M. -Cedar Falls, 145, 230 Anjean - Eldora Neff, Edith Elizabeth - Brooklyn Nelson, Elizabeth Olivia-Red Wing, Minnesota Nelson, Mary Virginia - Blooming Prairie, Minnesota Nelson, Louis Orvill - XVaverly Nelson, Melvin Charles - Nevada Nelson, Jack Arnold -XVaterloo Nelson, Ramona L. -Ottosen Nelson, Raymond Lloyd- Ottosen, 200, 201 ' Nelson, Woodrow Irving - Alta Nervig, Kathryn Eleanor - Slater, 149, 195, 198 n, Millard Jerome-Edgewood, 79, 180, 199, 200, 201, 219 Newman, Peggy -Waterloo, 138, 160 Nichols, Orville-Hemet, California, 220, 251 Nielsen, Karl B. - Cedar Falls, 199, 200, 201 Niederman, George Jacob - Reinbeck Norem, Curtis Bertwin - Humboldt Northey, Ethel May -Milford Northey, Georgeanna-Waterloo, 225 Northrop, Charles Marshal-Fairbank, 79, 222 Novak, Ralph S.- Calmar, 79, 145, 151, 219, 247 Nus, Loren Roger - Waterloo, 147 Nutt, Pauline Gwendolyn - Castana Nutting- Donald Howard - Grinnell, 137, 217 Nygren, Anna Marie-Waverly, 227 Nyhan, Raymond - Waterloo Nykvist, Esther- Cedar Falls, 195, 198, 227 0 Obermann, Grace Louella - Middletown O'Brien, Gene - Volga, 220 O'Connor, Elizabeth B. -Farley O'Connor, Virgil John -Waterloo, 199, 200, 201 Oellte, Gwendolyn Rosalena -Farmersburg Oclrich, Carolyn Grace -Hull, 148, 183, 207 Oelrich, Dorothy Augusta-Hull, 148, 149, 183, 207, 213 Ogland, Alfred P.-Williams, 150, 151, 153, 216, 222, 249 Okerstrom, Phyllis Lois-Cedar Falls, 93, 158, 228 Oldaker, Lorraine Sue- Milo O'Leary, Robert joseph -Waterloo Oleson, Anestel - Cedar Falls, 189, 207 Oleson, Esther Arduth -Cedar Falls, 189, 207 Olin, Mina S. -Deep River, 80, 146, 153 Olin, Terry-Wadena, Minnesota, 221 Olsan, Corey Ralston- Cedar Falls, 147, 150, 220 Olsen, Herlov William-Cledar Falls Olsen, Katherine Muree-Cedar Falls, 183 Olsen, Mrs. Mary E.-Ellsworth, 153, 183 Olson, Lloyd Reynold- Aurelia, 144, 149, 179, 199, 200, 201, 217 Olson, Mrs. Nellie Marolyn-Cedar Falls, 80, 147, 160, 184 Olsson, Grace Margaret -Cedar Falls Orbell, George Herman-Randalia, 80, 154, 219 Orms, Dorothy Ackley-Sioux Falls, South Dakota, 195, 198 Orsinger, Jane - Waterloo Ortmeyer, Carl Edward - Charles City Ostergard, Ardell-Cedar Falls, 145, 177, 182, 229 Ostergard, Genevieve Cathrine-Cedar Falls, 145, 229 Osterman, Herman Leroy - Charles City Ott, Bernice Ora-Tama, 234 Otterman, Elizabeth Rodney-Toledo, 195, 198, 209 Otterman, Elsie Fern -Traer Overgaard, Gunnar Svoger -Cedar Falls P Packer, Ruth Andrews - Charles City, 80, 146 Padoven, Edna Lena-Numa Page, Keith LaVerne -Waterloo, 144 Page, Ruby-Ida Grove, 234 Palmquist, Marjorie jane-Sioux City, 196, 197, 198, 234 Papke, Ray Albert-Sabula, 80, 154, 184, 222 Parr, Marian Gladys -Vinton ' Parrott, Jessie Dorotliy-Waterloo, 261 Parrott, Nellie Law --XVaterloo Parsons, Doris Lucile-Belmond, 192, 198 Parks, Alta Mae - Larchwood Paul, Betty Gene-Watikee, 80,137, 230, 256, 257, 258, 259, 260, 261 Paulsen, Eleanore Maxine-Humboldt, 152, 189, 192, 196, 197, 198, 226 Peak, N. Elizabeth -Estherville Pearson, Elizabeth Carolyn - Madrid Pearson, Alva James -Mondarnin, 218, 245 Pederson, Frances Marion-XVaterloo, 80, 144, 153, 177, 179, 23 5 Pederson, Raymond-Maynard, 149, 196, 197, 198, 208 Peeters, Gladys Rachel -Eldridge, 148 Peick, Pauline Ethel-Edgewood Peitersen, Agnes Carrie-Elkhorn, 208 Peitersen, Ann Loretta -Elkhorn, 93, 208, 233 Perfect, Ruth Eloise -Avoca, 142 Perrin, Mrs. Edith Shanks-Waterloo, 146, 227 Perry, Hartsel Martin-Osceola Perry, Everett XVatson - Indianola Persinger, Fern Lucile -Whiting, 155, 189 Person, Vera LaVerne - Adelphi Peter, Elvira -Story City, 227 Peter, Frieda Louise - Waterloo Peterman, Gayle Mary- Belle Plaine Peters, Orva Olive -Sibley, 196, 197, 198 - Peters, Phyllis Lorryn -Worthington, Minnesota Petersen, Henry -Cedar Falls, 178 Petersen, Martha - Cedar Falls, 144, 146 Petersen, Selma Irene-Madrid, 195, 198 Petersen, Thorvald K. - Cedar Falls Peterson, Dorothy Argene - Slater, 158, 195, 198 Peterson, Dorothy jean- Granite Falls, Minnesota, 228 Pederson, Elmer George -Bode Peterson, Evelyn H. - Graettinger Peterson, Harriet E. -Essex, 95, 233 Peterson, Hyacinth Mercedes- Gowrie, 93, 160 Peterson, john Reed-Cedar Falls, 199, 200, 201 Peterson, Lester E. -Alta, 144, 151, 174, 179, 217,242 Peterson, Loraine Mathilda - Titonl-ta Peterson, Urma Mae - Cedar Falls, 159 Petria, Adeline - Cedar Falls, 196, 197, 198 Phares, Georgia Francez -Ida Grove, 158 Phillips, Judith Frances -Eldora, 63, 194 Phillips, Raymond Virgel-Cedar Falls, 80, 156, 219 Philpot, Virginia-Cedar Falls, 80, 155, 156, 192, 198, 229 Phipps, Verna Leo - Boone Pines, Frances -Geneva, 225 Pingel, Raymond A.-Spencer, South Dakota, 98, 145, 154, 217, 252 Pinta, Dorainc Ardell -Manly Piper, Ralph-Albion, 80, 151, 193,198, 218, 245, 252 Placatka, Anna Amelia -Davenport, 93, 209 Platz, Mrs. Russell Herbert-Cedar Falls, 80 Plumley, Wayne Ivan - Ralston Polderboer, Emmett Burger -New Hartford Pollock, Keith Kenyon - Garner Pollock, Maurine Phyllis - Garner Pool, Melvin - Ocheyedan Poitevin, Frances Darline-Dow City Popl-tes, Marjorie Rae - Aplington Poppenheimer, Charles Wesley-Milford Porter, Lauretta Mae -Waterlw Porter, Rachel Ruth -Fort Dodge Porter, Robert Crandall-Waterloo, 143 Potter, Charles Franklyn -Hutchinson, Minnesota, 151, 217, 242 Potterf, Maxine -Waterloo Potts, Marjorie Mae - Cedar Falls Poulson, Dorothy M. -Cedar Falls Pratt, James William - Colfax, 217, 252 Prenosil, Mary Evelyn -Vlfalker, 148 Primrose, J. Gaylord - Grundy Center Prior, Marjorie Evelyn - Cedar Falls, 146, 257, 258, 259, 260 Prichard, Lysle Brenton -Belle Plainc Prottengeier, Kathryn Louise-Charles City, 188, 257, 258, 260 Pryor, Pauline Cole - Atlantic Pulley, Gretta Irene - Adeza, 93, 158 Putnam, Virginia Estelle -Deep River l! Quite, Dorothy Francez-Lynnville, 188, 256, 257, 258, 260 Quinn, Frank Kenneth, Jr. - Waterloo Il Raab, Luclla May -NVaterloo, 81 Ralston, Pauline Ward - Center Point, 81, 177, 256, 257, 25 8, 259, 260, 261 Randall, Ross George-XVaterloo, 144, 149 Ransom, Ruth Lavonne-Ionia, 230 Ransford, Amy Aurealia - Eagle Grove, 188, 257, 258, 260 Rasche, Evelyn Katherine -Davenport, 81, 152, 209 Rasmussen, Doris Marie- Goldfieldg 148 Rathbone, Rosamond Laura-Red Oak, 63, 81, 145, 194, 198, 23 l Ravcling, Marian Virginia - Granville Reed, lna Evelyn -Peterson Reed, Marjorie Lorene- Dumont, 196, 197, 198 Reeves, Dorothy Mae-Cedar Falls, 65, 81, 145, 182, 228 Reeves, Stanley Butler - Cedar Falls, 253 Refshauge, Elva Lillian - Cedar Falls Reinicke, Raymond - Parkersburg Reints, Geraldine Marjorie -Kesley Remy, Allan M. -Knoxville Rench, Bernadine-Rockwell City, 147, 156, 183, 204, 230 Renlc, Mary Lou -Waterloo, 194, 198, 225 Renner, Martin David - LaPorte City Repass, Don Phillip - XVaterloo Reynolds, Jean Ileverly-Waterloo, 160, 199 Reynolds, Mrs. Mildred -Sigourney Rhoads, Elizabeth - Waterloo, 225 Richardson, Byron Wendell- Delhi Richardson, Dorothy Gayle-Renwick, 192, 198, 232 Richtsmeier, Eleanor Elizabeth -Ackley Richtsmcicr, Mira Juliana -Iowa Falls Riekert, Richard -Waterloo, 64, 81, 116, 138, 151,154, 174, 220, 253 Rider, XVendell Jack-Traer, 160, 180, 193, 198, 199 Ridgeway, Eva Claire-Watlcoma Ries, Ruth Marie - Waterloo Rigby, Harlan Warren -Mechanicsville, 242 Riggert, Thelma Lou - Allison Riggs, Margaret Laura-Cedar Falls, 81, 159, 235 Riley, Mabel Elizabeth - Corning, 93 Riney, Frances-Waterloo, 81, 156, 227 Rizzo, Marie Loretta-Waterloo, 146, 227 Robbins, Albert Claire-Shellsburg, 218 Roberts, Jack George - Jesup Robertson, Bruce Manson -Waterloo Robertson, Margaret - LaPorte City, 63, 153, 230 Rogers, Rutherford David-Jesup, 160, 196, 197, 198, 200, 201 Rohdy, Frances Jenicc -Fairfield, 195, 198 Rokenbrodt, Floyd Wilber -Wallingford Rolfes, Irma K. -Rockford, 93, 142 Rollins, Richard P. - Fredericksburg, 151, 249 Rolston, Owen John-Sheldon, 81, 116, 151, 174 Romanelli, Mary Cecilia - Des Moines, 81, 147, 156 Rose, Jennie Margaret -Cedar Falls, 183, 196, 197, 198 Rosenberg, Ronald - XVaterloo Rosenberger, Rachel Vivian-Cedar Falls, 199 Ross, Dorothy Elizabeth - Hornick Ross, Harold Lyle -Toledo, 243 Roth, Gwendolyn Elsie - Cedar Falls, 147, 156, 194, 198 230 Roth, Vclda Elizabeth -Cedar Falls, 183, 199, 226 Roth, XVilma- Cedar Falls, 62, 196, 197, 198, 226 Rothlisberger, Hazel Marie-Elgin, 153, 207 Rothlisberger, Helen May-Elgin, 153, 207 Rousselow, Naomi-Cedar Falls, 257, 25 S, 260, 261 Royer, Lois Marie - Kingsley, 148 Ruby, Bernice Wilmina - Sheldon Ruby, Lloyd Chauncy-Sheldon, 196, 197, 198, 199 Ruby, Robert-Sheldon, 149, 200, 201, 213 Rueber, Edgar Carl -Mapletong Rurnrnens, Grace Marie-Livermore, 82, 145, 189 Runft, Roger William- Cedar Falls, 218 Rupp, Maude Lois - Urbana Rusch, Mildred Louise -Grand Mound Rutherford, Bennie Thomas -Manilla, 211, 217 Rutherford, Eileen Mildred - Greeley Rye, Arthur -Northwood, 147 S Sacquety, Irene Miriam-I-Iolstein, 160, 189, 195, 198 Sadoff, Frances - Clarion Sadoff, Jacob Cooper- Clarion, 144, 193, 198, 200, 201 SadoE, Rosie - Clarion Safley, Sara Katherine - Tract Salzman, Marjorie Roberta - Colwell, 160 Samson, Ruth Mary-Cedar Falls, 82, 177, 192, 198, 230 Sanger, Marie Luella - Clinton, 82, 159, 209, 214 Sarset, Katherine - Waterloo, 82, 154, 19 Sarver, Neta Erma -Rose Hill Sarver, Retha - Rose Hill, 153 Sayers, Orville Robert - Blairstown Saylor, Ruth Ava - Pocahontas Scanlan, Mary Ann - Cromwell Scarpace, Lorraine Eleanore-Cedar Falls, 227 Schaefer, Lawrence W. -Waterloo Schafer, Mary Katherine -Iowa Falls Schieltz, Calista Elizabeth-New Vienna Scheel, Frederick William Schleuter, Syrita Pearl- Cresco Schmidt Schmidt Schmidt Schmidt, y Bernard Arthur -Ft. Dodge Florence Matilda - NVaterloo Robert Rolland - Cedar Falls John Carl- Cedar Falls 2,198,226 Schmidt, Lucille Mae - Waterloo Schmidt, Margaret Alice - Cedar Falls, 147, 160, 204 Schmidt, Mrs. Marie Esther- Cedar Falls Schmelling, Stanley James-Suring, Wisconsin Schmidthuber, Irene Helen -Emmou, Minnesota Schmitt, Geraldine M. - Alva, 179, 196 Robinson, Edna Esther - Colo Robinson, Glenn Ellwood- Rhodes, 200, 201 Robinson, Gretchen Maria - Runnells, 146 Robinson, Mary Elizabeth -Waterloo, 146, 230 Robinson, Ruth E.-Kcnsctt, 147, 156, 195, 196, 197, 198, 207, 23 I Roderick, Anna Rea-NVatcrloo Rodholm, Dagmar Petra -Des Moines, 155 Roelofs, Edward D.-Sioux Center, 81, 193, 198, 218, 245 Rogers, Ii. Robert -Bayard Rogers, I-Ielen May-Union, 81, 192, 195, 198, 227 Schnable, Marjorie Elleyn - Carroll, 234 Schnecl-tloth, Wilna M. - Gladbrook Schneider, Charlotte Jennette - Ocheyedan, 93 Schneider, Wilma Eunice - Hospers Sclmellerman, Lola Julia- Lake Park, 158 Schoenwetter, Irma Izola - Goodall Schrader, Clarence Harry-Burt, 193, 198 Schrader, Gail Aimee-Charles City Schrader, Helen Ellen - Burt Schrampt, Monica Margaret -New York City, 234 Schrody, Leo Joseph - Cedar Falls, 138, 216, 220 1 Sch uch art, Virginia Grace - Osage Schult, Margaret Louise -Sumner, 160, 195, 198 Schulte , Lloyd Thompson -Waterloo Schultz, Opal Agnes - Lester Schulz, William Carl -Naperville, Illinois, 151, 221, 243, 247 Schuster, Mildred Margaret - Dyersville, 145 Schwab, Lois Alice-Greenfield, 149, 196, 197, 198, 227 Schwartz, Robert John-Manly Scott, Everett Hoxie-Waterloo, 249 Scott, Janet Eileen-Mystic Scott, Winona Azile - Mystic Scurry, Luella Mary-Eldora, 70, 82, 192, 198, 226 Seabury, Lucille Mae-Pisgah, 195, 198 Seaton, Belva A. -Keswick Seavcr, Lloyd -Nora Springs Seddon, Edna -Mystic Seidler, Stewart-Waterloo, 151, 243 Seifert, Jolm Edward - DeWitt Sellers, Sellers, Alice Marie -Green Mountain, 148 Miriam - Rowan, 207 Seltenrich, Charles Phillip-Cedar Falls, 199, 200, 201, 220 Seltenrich, Phyllis Arnett - Cedar Falls, 257, 258, 260 Severin, Betty Rose - Cedar Falls, 138, 150, 160, 229 Seward, Gwendolyn Mary - Dundee Sharp, Mary Elizabeth- Cedar Heights, 146, 230 Shaser, Mary -Botna, 82, 145, 160 Shaull, Leland A. - Ladora Shaw, Lucille - Waterloo Shedd, Charles William -Waterloo Sliedd, Mary Frances-Waterloo, 94, 158, 209, Shegrud, Harlan E. - Clearbrook, Minnesota Sheppler, Bonnie Kathleen-State Center, 94 Sheppler, Lillian Theodora -State Center, 94 Sherburne, LaVonne Delight-Waterloo Sherma Sherma Shettlc, n, Donald Earnest -Cedar Falls n, Everett - Cedar Falls Byrdeen Margaret - Jefferson Shipton, Doris Maxine - Green Mountain Shockey, Lola Marie-Chariton, 194, 198, 228 214 Shoemaker, Mary Elizabeth - Carlisle Short, Don Leroy - Waterloo Shoup, Fern Marjorie - Conrad, 63, 147, 204, 235 Shover, Irene Emma - Hopkinton Shrader, Robert Alfred-Garwin, 199 Sias, Erwin D. -Waterloo Siddall, Sill, Ly Alta Lucille - Laurens, 1 5 8 la Georgia-Cedar Falls, 82, 144, 188, 257, 258, 260 Silver, Flora Wilma-Waterloo, 156 Simmons, Jeanette Leone -Des Moines, 257, 258, 260 Sims, Velma Jane -Clarion, 152 Sindlinger, John Harry -Cedar Falls Skeel, Dorothea Louise -Parkersburg Slaughter, Robert Earl-NVaterloo Sleper, Margaret Jean - Titonda Sliter, Merle M. - Cedar Falls Sloan, Jean Kathleen-Waterloo, 138, 149, 228 Sm allin 249 Smiley, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith , Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith , Smith, g, Raymond Howard - Janesville, 15 1, 2 Mary Locke - Dallas Center Ardys Kathryn - Waterloo, 226 Beulah Mae - Little Cedar Burnell - Eldora, 200, 201 Herman J. - Cedar Falls Helen Elizabeth -Van Meter John Henry - Lacona, 1 53, 160, 178 Keith Thomas-Oelwein, 200, 201 Lavina Agnes - Farley Maxine Elizabeth -Manchester, 94 Paul A. -Waterloo, 150 Roy Spencer - Harcourt, 149, 153, 222 Ruth - Osage Sheldon Fabrick - Cedar Falls Venoa Violet --- Center Point Velma Agnes - Osceda 17, 243, 245, Smith, Wencedyou -Cedar Rapids, 94, 158, 188, 207 Snell, Marjorie-Sioux City, 82, 137, 147, 160, 177, 184 226 Snowgren, Adah Marguerite - Rhodes Snyder, Edward LeRoy-Fontanelle, 82 Snyder, Frank NV. -Waterloo, 151, 243 Snyder, Mary Jane-Manchester, 196, 197, 198, 226 Sohner, DeMaris-Wfaterloo, 82, 159, 181, 188, 204, 258, 260, 261 Soper, Julia - Eldora Sorensen, Maryon Precious - Cedar Falls Sorensen, Raymond Erwin - Plymouth Sorg, Nathan F. -Tripoli, 216, 221 Sornberger, June Marie -Waterloo Southwell, Floyd Homer-Kingsley, 222 Sowers, Dorothy M. - Ames Spears, Raymond Arthur - Cedar Falls Speck, Carl Clilford -LaPorte City Spccht, Luella K. - Hartley Speers, Rachel Dorwin-Cedar Falls, 144, 146 Spence, Marjorie Lucille-Atlantic, 145, 188, 257, 260, 261 Spies, Vera Magdalena-Dunkerton, 146 Sprague, Eugenie A. -Storm Lake Spangler, Aurelia A. - Ackley Staker, Mary Enid - Woodward, 158 Stainbrook, Gerald Emerald - Brandon Stark, Eleanor Maxwell-Traer, 195, 198 Starkweather, Kathleen Freda -Greene Starling, Irene-Bayard, 94, 158, 188 Starr, Dorothy Mae-Volga, 146 Starr, Jeannette A. -Eldora, 145 Starry, Lauretta-Anamosa, 82, 192, 198 Stearns, Irene Adell -NValnut Grove, Minnesota, Stebens, Bertha Frances -Mason City, 146 Steel, Dorothea M. -Bedford, 137, 160 Steeves, Lucia Miriam -Waterloo Steiner, James - Dubuque, 221 Stender, Alice Ruth-Massena, 94, 158 Stephens, Gayland B. - Diagonal Stephenson, Betty Ann- Austin, Minnesota, 94, Stetzel, Ruth Herriott -Waterloo, 65, 147, 156, Steuben, Leone Charlotte-Rockford, 194, 198, Stevenson, Margaret Elizabeth -Toledo, 209 Stewart, Mary Dorothy - Lamont 146 199 258, 94, 158 J 257, 259, 177, 229 Stewart, Lawrence G. Raymond-Des Moines, 200, 201, 205 Stewart, Wallace -Banning, California, 151, 243 Stiles, Lois Mae-Cedar Falls, 146, 235 Stiles, Mary Frances - Cedar Falls Stilson, Kathryn May-Waterloo, 146, 229 - Stingley, Faye Leech - Cedar Falls, 82, 257, 258, 260, 261 Stockdale, Nada Mabel- Cedar Falls Stoddard, Edith Margaret -Jesup, 196, 197, 198, 228 Stoddard, Eleanore Albertina-XVaterloo, 94, 158, 231 Stoddard, Mary Elizabeth - Waterloo Stoessel, Gretchen - Ottumwa, 95, 158 Stone, Dolores Rebecca-Vinton, 94, 257, 258, 260 Stoner, L. Arlene -Ft. Dodge, 257, 260 Stong, Virginia-NVaterloo, 147, 154, 156, 227 Storch, William Douglas -Sheffield, 145, 219 Stott, George Robert-Monticello Stout, Donald W.-Cedar Falls, 193, 198 Strahorn, Earl- Cedar Falls Strand, Allene M. -Cedar Falls, 144, 146, 209 Strand, Teletha Myrne-Primghar Stratton, Esther Louise - Central City Strayer, Charlotte Lucille - Oclieyedan Streeter, Dorothy Ann-Cedar Falls, 225 Streeter, Marjorie Paulene - Cedar Falls, 225 Streeter, Virginia- Cedar Falls, 146, 258 Stribley, Vernon-Correctionville, 151, 217, 243, 245 Striclter, William Francis -Glidden, 219 Strien, Marie Charlotte - Farmersburg Slrifert, Luvernc Eileen-Rochester, Minnesota, 145 Stroebcl, Alberta Lois-Waterloo, 147, 177, 184, 235 Vaugh n, Strohbehn, Leigh - Waterloo Strong, Albert I.eVerne - Plover Struecher, Eldora Mathilda - Fenton, 208 Stubbc, L. Elizabeth - Austinville Stubbs, Murryl-Marshalltown, 195, 198 Studebaker, Irene Louise - Belmond Studt, Lola Clara -Waterloo Stuntz, James Montgomery - Greene Sturgis, Vcrl Mae -NVaterloo, 225 Vaala, Ovey- New Hampton, 200, 201, 217 Valline, Haynard Donald -Nevada, 193, 198 Van Deest, XVayne S. - Cedar Falls Vandenburgh, Margaret Irene-Armstrong, 192, 198 Vanderheyden, June Rose-Buckingham, 148 Vande Waa, Ruth-Orange City, 95, 158, 194, 198 Van Zante, Nellie Elizabeth-Eddyville, 95, 148, 195, 198 Vaselaar, Anna Mae -Ashton Elizabeth Irene-Farragut, 138, 147, 194 Sturch, Dorothea Mary-Cedar Falls, 147, 235 Sucher, Richard -Cedar Falls, 180, 200, 201 Sutcr, Frances H.-Sibley, 63, 147, 150, 160, 171, 183 Sutton, Edna Margarite-Inwood, 83, 192, 198 Sutton, Janet-Bonestecl, S. Dakota, 225 Swanson, Hazel Louise Marie-Gowrie, 95, 194, 195, 198 Swanson, Mildred M. -Ruthven Sweitzer, Elinor Bernita- Cedar Rapids Swift, Loretta Mae-Graettinger, 194, 198 Swindle, Duane Robert-Alden Swisher, Helen Mae-Greenfield, 183, 192, 198 Sydness, Mary E. -Slater, 149, 195, 198 T Tabke, Rachel Laura-Moville Tackaberry, Gwen - Waterloo, 225 Talarico, Francis Anthony - Des Moines, 83 Talcott, Gladys Ellen-Randalia, 83, 147, 156, 177. 182 Tandy, Geneva - Story City Taylor, Frceda Bernice - Delta Taylor, Thomas James -Waterloo Taylor, James Russell-Cedar Falls Taylor, NVilliam Merritt -Des Moines Teisinger, Ramona Alice-XVaterlo0, 207 Telecky, Florence Ruth-Ely, 95, 22-5 Telecky, Frederick - Ely, 220 Telleen, Myrtle Emelia - Gowrie Templeton, Mary Elizabeth -Whiting Verbeckmoes, Maud Estelle- Clear Lake, 145 Vigars, Margaret Alice- Clear Lake, 142, 160, 257, 258, 260 Vinall, Anson Wfalter-Newton, 145, 151, 154, 220, 252 Vinall, Letha M. -Davenport, 63, 192, 198, 224, 228 Vinall, Roy A. -Newton, 95, 97, 154, 220 Vinton, Carol Genevieve-Eldora, 148 Visser, Lola H. -Bussey Volberding, Edward Fred -Dike, 95, 218 Voorhees, Maynard Koert - Cedar Falls, 220, 252 Vorhies, Edward Allan -Colfax, 218 WV Waclia, Vivian Marie -Elma, 160 Vfadell, Grace Edith - Albion Waganman, Kathryn Ada -Lynnvilleg 188 Wagner, Earl C. -Waterloo, 221 Wakeman, Phyllis Alberta - Otho Walgren, John - Harcourt, 252 Walliof, Helen Ruth -Rock Valley, 147 Walker, Frances - Cedar Falls Walker, Mary Elizabeth - Rippey XValker, Verna Martha - Cedar Falls, 143, 210 Wallace, Helen Virginia - Vinton, 148 XValn, Winifred - Clarksville Walter, Clarion Ernestine - Farmersburg NValter, Elam M.-Marshalltown, 95, 158, 192, 198 Walton, Margaret Louise- Cedar Falls Wfangler, Marie Yvonne-Waterloo, 143, 147, 149, 160 Templeton, William Walker - Waterloo Terpany, Charles Frederick - Waterloo Thalman, Anita Marie - Cedar Falls Thierman, Mildred Elizabeth -Waterloo, 153, 188 Thisted, Helen Patricia - Ringsted Thode, Roland Leroy -Waterloo, 159 Tholman, Mary-Alta, 196, 197, 198 Thompson, Dorothy Bernice-Waterloo, 143, 189 Thompson, Edward -Kanawha, 83, 151, 243 Thompson, Margaret Jane-Marshalltown, 207 Thompson, Valera Ardis-Truesdale, 208 Thomson, Margaret Parks - Moline, Illinois Thoreson, Wesley Gustav - Ellsworth Thornton, Thomas Francis - Waterloo Tigges, Alberta H. -Peterson, 145 Tipton, Merna Jeanne - Baxter, 95 Tookey, George Frederick-Sioux City Torgerson, Marshall Theodore - Bode Torrano, Julian T. -Ilocos Sur, Phillipinc Islands To Saw, Helen Anne - Logan Towle, Maurice Lee - Hampton Townsend, Howard Hersey - XVaterloo Townsend, Mildred Josephine - NVaterloo Trible, Arlene Ruby - Rockwell City, 207 Truirt, Dorothy Luella May - Britt, 159 Turnball, Ruth Genevieve - Cedar Falls Turner, Leta B. -Waterloo Turner, Ray Brown -Des Moines Tye, Beulah Belle-Orange City, 95, 158, 257, 258, 260 Tyler, Bonnie Louise - Greswold, 153 U Uhlenhopp, Heinie - Aplington Unrau, J. M. -- Reinbeck, 83, 210 Urice, Bessie Blanche - Garrison 'V Vaala, Irene Geraldine-Lawler, 83, 146, -208 Wardell, Doris Jessie - Oelwein, 197 Vfarner, Bruce-Alden, 151, 217, 247 Wfarner, Donald Earl- Cedar Falls Warner, Irene Eunice-Northwood, 65, 83, 137, 145, 150, 154, 177, 233 XVaseskuk, Bertha Lois -Tama, 145 Wassam, Edgar Floyd-Hudson, 196, 197, 198 XVasson, Marjorie L. -Ewart, 95 Waterbury, Charles Arthur - Waterloo Waterbury, Mary Elizabeth -Waterloo Waterman, Marian Alice-Dows, 95, 158, 189 Watje, Belva Bertha -Buck Grove, 96 Watkiiis, Bertha Bcrncise - Bayard Watkinson, Joy Isabelle - Cedar Falls, 96, 158, 188, 207, 213 Watson, Dorothy Ellen - Waterloo Watson, Viola - Searsboro, 147 Weale, Ruth Elizabeth-Sutherland, 96, 158, 188 XVeihe, Murtis Estella-Postville, 149, 194, 198, 209, 214 W'eir, Eloise Fern-Blairsburg, 158, 195, 198 XVeisensee, Dorothy May - Alvord NVeissman, Joe -Waterloo, 151 Wclcli, Mrs. Frieda - Waterloo Wfelhousen, Anna Hildred - Titonka Wells, Mrs. Bridget Adelaide - Cedar Falls, 83, 147, 160, 177, 184, 207 Vlells, Erma Mae - Hazelton Wfells, Harriet Mary-Austin, Minnesota, 96, 196, 197, 198, 234 Wfelton, Laura Evelyn- Oskaloosa, 157 Wenger, Sylvera Emma -Manchester, 145 Wengert, Joyce Eleanor - Colo, 147, 153, 1 88 Wenner, Edward Robert - Waterloo XVeresh, Andrew Anthony- Colfax, 137, 143, 148, 196, 197, 193, Werner, 252 Kenneth - Allison, 200, 201 NVest, David Williard - Lehigh Wlxaleii, Francis Barry-Mnsoii City, 219 Wheeler, Leona Marie - Ames White, Herman James-Marshalltown, 83, 144 XVhitelock, Norton Maxwell-Des Moines, 217 Wlzitc, Roland-Iowa Falls, 253 Wliitnmore, Valora Catherine - Stanwood, 145, 192, 198 XVhitsell, Joyce Cathryn-Hampton, 150, 229 XViCk, Robert H.-Mt. Union, 83, 150, 174, 180, 185, 193 198 Wicher, Mina Aroulinc -Prairie City XVickman, Evelyn Iidris - Rodman Wickershcim, John William - McGregor Widerspacli, Agnes Margaret-Augusta, 96, 158 Wiesc, Bernice Kathryn -Marengo, 96, 231 Wicgand, Laura M. -Independence Wiegand, Wilbur J. -Spirit Lake Wilcox, Georgia Catherine-Perry, 189, 194 Wilcox, Pauline Margaret-Monmouth, 150, 188, 257, 258 260 Wiler, Edward Miller - Cedar Falls Wiler, Grace Evelyn - Cedar Falls, 199 Wilhite, Ellis G. -Keswick, 83, 142, 149, 200, 201 Wilkinson, Carolyn Ann-Rock Falls, 159, 257, 260 F ances Ann - Gilman Willard, r Wille, Norma Marie - Kemme, 148 NVilliams, Frances Louise-Danville, 145 Williams, Louise-Casey, 83, 195, 198, 209 Williams, Mrs. Lucille XVade -Warren, Pennsylvania Wlilliams, Margaret Ruth-Pleasantvilleg 96, 158, 160, 225 Williams, Paige Sidney - Cedar Falls Williams, Roger Burl- Pleasantville, 217 Williams, Shirley - Cedar Falls, 144 Williamson, Helen Lorene-Wapello, 196, 197, 198, 207 Willits, Mary Elizabeth -Mt. Pleasant, 159, 177, 181 Willoughby, Ruby Fern - Cedar Falls, 146, 188, 207 Willson, Dorothy Elizabeth - Mediapolis, 96 Willson, Margaret Evelyn-Waterloo NVilson, Burton - Hudson, 218 Wilson, Dorothy May-Waterloo, 158, 199 NVilson, Mary Jane - Ferguson Wiltse, Fay O. -Mason City, 84, 257, 258, 260, 261 Winger, Gertrude B. -Decorah, 84, 188, 208, 234 Wintermute, Bertha Gertrude-Bedford, 96, 158 NVirstlin, Carl QE.-Manly, 84, 220 Wise, Marvin George - Kent, Illinois Witmer, Helen Lois -Tipton, 229 Wohlenberg, Inez-Evcrly, 84, 145 NVolcott, Helen Mardell-Malcom, 157 Woldan, Lucy - Ridgevx ay, 96 Wolf, Louis T. -Hampton, 219 Wood, Dorothy Maude-Davenport, 65, 84, 143, 144, Wood, LaDeema Alys-Traer, 84, 136, 142, 188 Vfood, Mildred Dorothea - Creston, 157 Wood, Reuben-Lucas, 84, 159, 210 Wfoodward, Annabelle - Lewis, 158 Woodward, Howard Malcolm - Cedar Falls Woolsferton, Mary Alice-Cedar Falls, 84, 116, 150, 175, 177, 181, 204 Worley, Roberta Blanche-Waterloo, 96, 158, 196, 197, 226 . Wfright, Robert -Waterloo, 160 Wfright, Gwendolyn Avoca - Dunlap Wright, Janette Agnes-Cedar Falls, 65, 84, 154, 156, 198, 224, 229 ' Wright, Lucille-Spencer, 157 Y Yahnkc, Geraldine Adelaide-Waterloo Yanasak, Leo XV.-Manchester, 159 Yanasak, Margaret Irene - Manchester 228 159, 198, 192, Yavorsky, Marion Catherine - Belle Plaine, 84, 194, 198, 199, 206 Yeager, Marian Mae- Stockton, Illinois Young, Elizabeth Alice-Waterloo, 199 Young, Maxine Faye -- Prescott, 96 Youngbcrg, Dorothy Marie - New Hartford Z . Zeller, Roger Kleckuer -Bagley Zickefoose, C. Dale-Crawfordsville, 205 Zickefoose, Martha-Thornton, 84, 145 Zike, Neal Howard-Lewis, 84 Zimmerman, Eleanor Mae -Waterloo, 189 Zimmerman, Lorraine Frances -Waterloo, 189 Zumach, Ella Eunice-Algona, 196, 197, 198 Q sw -sun: I , lex -,qv y?f'535if? sm 1 gf 3' ua Q if ps.. swa- v '21 si 5 fnkknsp. 7 .sgff 1 -1 F T ws 1-Mm 42 in . i .. ww?-2-"-' . , , 1' -wfiff.. V 1 It I -'Q 1. .Q Q- . .V . 1 , .:1.,V.,VV .. .:- :p - .1 . . 1. , ' , . 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1924

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