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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 274

 

University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1942 volume:

THE NINETEEN HUNDRED FUHTY-TWU 0Lll GOLD Editor Roland Wick Managing Editor Don Henry Business Manager Ruby Cole Art Editor tleannette little Photographer Don Porter Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa K The Iowa State Tearhers Uollege is in a very real sense a sell'-oontainetl eonnnunity. It has its own locale and inl- mediate environment, and its own oontinuetl, though ron- stantly changing, population. ii gm 5 Y uf' W! X H M 2 is fi .. cw G: L: L if 1 N ei V1 Ei 5 fi ai .,w 1 'S if il :Q 32 ,Q 1 - ! -1 43 fi 'E ii fi -v -W: , 3 A xv ' 3 3 , Ae 1 1, 'A 5: 93 si 2 5 ae sf pe Q QF QQ 5 1 - 1 fi or in E22 ' EZ 5? T4 K, ii if if -1 Lgxffvfp- 'P5',fi, aa ,L J K 2231. ,f .i Ima'-12 33 N w ii in ff w f. fx V i W. A A E ii -1 x-mama WUME 'S GYM AEIUM :rs.z1v:2:::aaf.21:ag""'cc:,1:'.:fr..' "-".L11.h""z.t'Lf.:u'z2....,....mf"'-"" 'faxg"'::zM:-::rT':',4r11..'n!2:f:H'.L..'"1:w:ens2:xi::.e.v.L - M:r:'.:t:u1xz:v2nm'.m1xaNum21wzafsafo-.u3zvaca::. . H- z:1."::w.1':r:wezf:1yva:zrn9e.:::.'ma:as'xea.x!aza'11+:.a'- f.'fazrimzzwmsrgzuvraufmrazz:uf'-4:::1vm'm:ss Q! 3 1 V . X 1 ,1 :,.' Exe: sum! . , S' vsszxz:::fJ.1J.'.,'.:.u,.',anf ,LL um: ..: aegnxfrxna.. 1.1-.ga-,L. :..u:::n.::::wr:::4.L,.A Q,r:2m:'.x::v.g,v g::sf::g.1x:21::1., A :,1g.1::,i-211' '::..2...1:.sl gyrg:-95,1 'L ,x.x1::neA: , -m1:1nr1.,7p- - 4.:.-gmzgzsi :ia fszr. fm.: -' .sr Lrg... Bw' 1 ,Q-no' "nl 1!m194'D:r:'1elu'wwA:a':wm:rvw'n:,mw.:?zw1uo:mu1m1.:u1r.u'smrmzam-i1iuau:QLm:'Qa,v:.1.75:1:. 1.13:wie,:m1uc:xn:1:.::wz1rr.HL.'1.Amqpwaumaeazn-w 4 -fQ.m1cf:au5f:a,::Jm:zmxummxmuwm1:1351vi-saw:4,"sxL.:m:m.'.'nmr-':.w:, Jm'wc:,zm:"n'e:an:?x1..f1xw::wx:pzaizzc.-rms. m:.2,::1 za mfmmi Lixxglgvil--wg PENS: xxigg lung, wfa!12s1ELE!?l "'x., Xml sis?l15!xi U! !x,? l in L. if .. EW! Nih. M110 0 Q 0 K I 59 TQ' -:J W IH 4,1 J ga Ci 5, ru fra F5 Q e . ' f " fl . ,Q fv ft 'E 31? rf 5' f l W? ,: WE? -fi if' A- T Sta lift V Q' M' 5,9551 G . Efficiently arranging and overseeing the government and organization of our City Upon the Hill are the administrative officials-our Board of Supervisors. The other organizations and units of the school formulate their plans to conform to the policies which this governing board administers. Malcolm Price DR. PRICE, who is the "mayor" ot our City upon the Hill, has as his task the supervision and development ot a distinctive state institution ot higher education. New challenges are constantly appearing on the horizon, new conditions are calling for interpretation, new proh- lems are demanding solutiongit is the task ot President Price to meet these situations. lt is through our president that all interests meet, that all final ettorts, physical, intellectual, and spiritual, are brought together in the common goal ot educational achievement. Presidents Message The primary function of the public school is to train future citizens capable of living in a democratic society and meeting problems in an intelligent manner. The state has charged the Iowa State Teachers College with the responsibility of preparing teachers who have the ability to instruct and guide the youth of our communities in their constant guest for worthy and purposeful democratic living. The ability to live as a true citizen demands a broad knowledge of the origin and de- velopment of the basic principles underlying our form of government. Each citizen should know the struggles and sacrifices which were necessary to establish our present society, and the privileges and obligations resting upon him. However, mere knowledge does not suffice. A dynamic democracy demands citizens capable of practicing, as well as knowing, the principles of this form of government. Our college community includes some two thousand citizens. Within this organization, we find all the opportunities and problems of dwelling together as a democratic people. Here, under guidance, future teachers have the opportunity of practicing citizenship. This year war has come to our college community. This is not a new experience. During the history of the college, war has trod our campus on several occasions. Such a time accentuates our obli- gations as well as our privileges. The present generation of citizens of our college com- munity is already meeting this test of allegiance in a forceful manner. Through an understanding of the essential principles underlying our society and an op- portunity to practice these fundamentals in "The City Upon The Hill", future teachers are trained to impart the democratic way of living to the rising generations in the schools of our state. Thus we hope to make a significant contribution toward perpetuating a successful and Worthy democratic form of government. Malcobn pace Nelson, Campbell, Reed Folicqmakem Dean Nelson. as head of the municipal schoolboard, is the general supervisor of the program of instruction, registration procedure, and scholarship regulations. Changes in the curriculum and changes in administrative policy in general are inaugurated through his office. Also under the supervision of the Dean of Faculty is the big book of informationvthe annual college Catalog. Dean Cc:mpbell's name is synonymous with the Welfare of the Women of our city. ln her office any student Who seeks it can find friendly, confidential advice regarding person- Th al problems. lt is the endeavor of the Office of the Dean of Women to prepare the student not only intellectually, but also socially and culturally for the position she must take upon graduation. Dean Leslie I. Reed is the administrative and executive head of the office which acts as a clearing house for all the activities of the men of the college. lt supervises living conditions, encourages high standards of scholarship, as- sists students in securing employment, and is responsible for the social and moral welfare of the men of the school. E Administration Page 1 8 Th E ' Administration City Comptroller Boardman is the capable financier of our city. All the money that is taken in or spent must go through his office. His supervision ranges from collecting the rent and taxes to keeping account of the money used in the construction of a dormitory. Mr. Boardman also has the difficult task of bal- ancing the college budget--no small job, for during the last fiscal year Weil over a million dollars Went through the Business Office. Superintendent Cole is the man behind the scenes at Teachers College. One-hundred twenty-seven acres of grounds, twenty-six build- ings, and efficient, modern machineryflifldon E. Cole is the man responsible for supervising their upkeep and repair. Through his direction our campus has become one of the most beauti- ful of its kind in the state, a distinction of which we can be proud. Secretary Larson records and has supervi- sion of the unusually large number of docu- ments required for the efficient execution of our civic affairs. Among these papers are rec- ords of credits and scholastic standing of each student in college as well as a record of high school credits. This office also guides students in registering for courses which will count toward requirements for graduation. Supa:-17iAorA Boardman, Cole, Larson Record 14 am 14cti17itieA Miss Pieres checks the Alum file. Fuller Bureau uf Alumni ffairs The Bureau of Alumni affairs is a clearing house for all information pertinent to the inter- est and welfare of the alumni. Although a stu- dent may lose contact with other departments when he graduates, this bureau is one office with which he is in touch throughout life. This department has a full and accurate record of each graduate, keeping recent information on Where he is and what he is doing. ln the files are records of the type of Work in which the graduate is engaged, achievements he has attained, items of interest about him and his family, and any other worthwhile information. ln order to help the alumni keep in better touch with one another, the Bureau is also active in promoting and conducting various alumni reunions, outstanding among them be- ing the annual Homecoming reunion and the series of events which are associated with Homecoming day. The Bureau also promotes the formation of local alumni units Within and outside of the state. The quarterly magazine, "The Alumnus." in- forms the subscribers about some of the gradu- ates and about the present activities of the students at Teachers College. Page 20 Bureau uf Publicatiuus How did you first hear about lowa State Teachers College? lt was probably through one of the many publications put out by the Bureau of Publications. To them falls the job of letting the world know of the existence, worth and benefits of Teachers College. To do this effi- ciently, the Bureau's directors and workers sent out sixteen hundred news stories and five hun- dred illustrations last year to lowa news- papers. With a "nose for news" they constant- ly search out and publicize the worthwhile and interesting events of the college and its nota- bles. Pictures and special stories concerning students who figure prominently in the events of the college are sent to home town news- papers. in addition to constant vigilance for news, the Bureau of Publications issues "The Prowl" ian informative program put out for the home football gamesg compiles and edits the four editions of "The Alumnus" which appear dur- ing the yearg publishes a Handbook of college programs and events for student use: prepares a general information and View Book issued to 30,000 high school studentsp and supervises the publication of interpretative departmental booklets. At all basketball games and wrestling meet, the Bureau furnishes programs for the spectators, and provides a public address sys- tem and a capable announcer to keep the crowd informed of all substitutions and other information of interest. The Bureau also has as one of its duties the supervision of the "College Eye" and the OLD GOLD. Teaclcem College in the flew Holmes McGranahan and Holly prepare copy. Page 21 Spiritual jnqeiration Religious Forum Audience Knott Bureau ef lleligieus Activities The Bureau of Religious Activities provides ample opportunity and guidance for spiritual growth ot the student at Teachers College. Under its supervision is the United Student Movement, which endeavors to improve relig- ious activity on the campus through the Sun- day evening all-college iorum. Here anyone can present his own views on the social prob- lems discussed. The topics this year included "How Can l Serve My Country?" by Dr. H. A. Biebe, "Our Neighbors, the South Americans" by Miss Ernestine Smith, "The Social Con- science ot Modern Poetry" by Mr. lames Hearst, "Social Discontent in the 20th Century" by Mona Van Duyn, Dorothy Wilkinson and Dr. Gerald Knott, "Democracy tor Negroes, Too?" by Dr. L. B. Furgerson ot Waterloo, "Church Music", "Good and Bad" by Protes- sor Harald Holst, and "Science and the Bible" by Dr. E. l. Cable. The Bureau also sponsors the Colleqe Chapel services. Prominent speakers who ap- peared this year were Edwin Aubrey, Univer- sity ot Chicago, E. Stanley lones, Lucknow, lndia, Dean Charles W. Gilkey, University ot Chicago, Dr. C. Victor Brown, Vassar College, O. W. Warmingham, India, and l. Harry Cot- ton, Chicago. Page 22 Bureau ef ln the capacity of general service the Re- search Bureau administers the placement, normal training, and science tests to entering students, and is the place to which the ma- chine-scored course examinations are sent. From these scorings the bureau compiles state- ments for the instructors indicating how fre- quently and in what ways an examination question was missed. The pictures taken of the freshman by Dr. Paul's camera on regis- tration day are filed at the Bureau for future reference. As a research bureau, it co-operates with members of the teaching and administrative Research staff in conducting any studies in which they may be interested. Under its own research program, it conducts the sophomore study, the grade point study, a study to determine how much and what kind of teaching service is being rendered by our former students during a nine-year period following their original en- rollment at the lowa State Teachers College, an inquiry to determine what is being taught in the intermediate grades in the town andl consolidated schools of Iowa, and an inquiry to determine in what ways the intermediate grade teacher curriculum may be changed to better serve the schools of the state. Service and feefearcla Paul The Office of the Research Bureau l I t Senlegi jowaw fducatvm The Efficient Workers of the Extension Service l-lart Extension Ser ice The Extension Division is actually in closer contact and renders greater service to the graduates who are already in the educational field than those who are in school at the present time. ln the first capacity, it gives per- sonal attention to teachers and administrators on matters pertaining to education. This per- sonal aid is supplemented by mimeographed material and pamphlets dealing with a Wide range of subjects which may be obtained by request. For present enrollees this department gives correspondence courses to those students who are not able to take residence Work. The first Extension service of the lowa State Teachers College was organized in l9l3-l4 in the form of Saturday "Study Centers." The next development, which was offered in l9l6-l7, was Schools Service, originally called Consultative Service. This type of ser- vice is a distinct contribution of the lowa State Teachers College to extension education. lt involves the sending of expert teachers into the public schools of the state to observe class- room procedure and to render assistance to the teachers in the solution of their school prob- lems. Beginning with the assignment of a limited number of members of the resident faculty to this type of service, it has expanded until for the past few years it has occupied the entire time of six or seven members of the permanent extension staff. Page 24 as R V Le?.ff,,ii.2t - Health Ser ice Athlete's foot, sore throat, flu, mumps, or a cold-Dr. Durfee and Dr. Thoroman take care of any kind of ailment. The services and facilities of the Health Center are available during the year to all students in need of medi- cal aid. At the beginning of every year the college requires that each student undergo a thorough physical examination, for they realize that good physical condition is necessary for good grades. ln the event that a student becomes seriously ill, there is a staff of physicians and nurses who are available at all times in the college hospital. Two separate hospitals are main- tained, one for general use and one for the isolation of contagious cases. To prevent a serious illness from setting in, students who are ill for longer than one day are urged by school heads to go to the hospital. To make the advantages of the hospital further available, students are allowed five days of treatment and care Without expense, The Health Service staff also performs an im- portantant function in the immunization of stu- dents against contagious diseases such as smallpox, diphtheria, and typhoid and scarlet fevers. Under the leadership of Dr. Durfee, this de- partment functions constantly and capably. Assisting him, particularly in the care of Wo- men students, Dr. Thoroman is continually on call for any emergency that may arise. medical Hdalice and Care Dr. Durfee Page 25 Miss Groom checks for a sore throat. dim-1002 I7 acement Placement Bureau Assistants Goetch Placement Bureau How will I go about getting a job? That question confronts nearly every citizen at lowa State Teachers College at some time during his stay here. The answer is found in the City Employment Office. Every year pro- spective graduates and many alumni look to this office for teaching positions in schools throughout the country. Under the direction of Dr. E. W. Goetch the bureau gives personal counsel to students as to the rnost desirable majors and minorsf those which will make for better opportunities in obtaining teaching positions. The bureau also counsels students concerning applications, both personal and written, and gives advice upon the acceptance of positions, and the ac- ceptance of contracts. At the direct request of school officials it selects, nominates, and recommends registrants for vacancies and supplies confidential information. lt also gives information on the legal requirements pertain- ing to teacher qualifications. After the Employment office has done all it can for the applicant, he is given a final admonition to "go out and make good". And the graduates do make good-in every place from Iowa to Alaska, Egypt, Burma and The Panama Canal Zone. Page 26 Student Welfare Committee Three faculty members. Dr. Bender, Dr. Douglas, and Miss Smith, together with Dean Campbell, ex-officio chairman, and Dean Reed, ex-officio secretary, make up the personnel of the Student Welfare Committee. The purpose of this committee is to consider problems of student life outside the curricular field and to make proper recommendations on all kinds of student activities. A member of the commit- tee meets with the student council and acts as an advisor to that body. ln turn, students from the council or from the student body present problems to the committee for its consideration. The Student Welfare Committee also passes upon arrangements for benefits put on by organizations representing the entire student body. This year's chief project has been the for- mulation of an adequate program for handling extra-curricular finances. Other activities of the Student Welfare Com- mittee are the selection of the student Who's Who, a yearly feature of the OLD GOLD and recommendation of students for the national Who's Who of colleges and universities. dm vm and Qaida Bender, Douglas, Campbell, Reed, Smith Page 27 Studen t- acuity Cooperation Baker, Cross, Evans, Halvorson, Phillips Porter, Slife, Todd, Van Duyn Student Council Working diligently behind the scenes is the Student Council, ever attempting to better coordinate the various campus activities and thus to make lowa State Teachers a more in- teresting place to attend school. Under the leadership of President Alvira l-lalvorson, the Council tackled as one of its major jobs the improvement of relations and understanding between Students and Faculty. immediate results were obtained through the medium of informal "Polishing Parties" and long range results were assured by the estab- lishment, as a result of Council agitation, of a joint Student-Faculty Commission to serve as a means to the hearing in the Faculty Senate of student problems originating in the Council. Following careful investigation, the Student Council arrived at the conclusion that the Point System as set up to regulate extra-curricular participation Was not fulfilling its function Page 28 Council Committees and thus asked to have it withdrawn as a college regulation. With this request granted the Council set about devising a new plan based on a thorough guidance program. Few students present on the campus during the fall term will forget "Cut Day", sponsored by the Council and held in connection with Homecoming. During the past two years this event has become one of the most popular and cherished traditions on the campus. Co-laborers on the Council are the chairmen of the six standing committees. Theee mem- bers are the directors of the committees that formulate the social program, orient freshmen, adiust relations between students and faculty, arrange for lectures and entertainment, and help adjust the activities of the students. Through these committees the Council is to a large degree responsible for the varied social program offered. Kalanced Social Program Laury, Lillehei, Macy McConeghey, Phillips, Skar Page 29 2' x s 1 VW if we S 7 31 f f Y f , . . X 1 Y r X f- : -1 v I S r ' A E if gg L 2: f' "P ,.,..U.K.g Q: My V'-'i eff in Si ul' F115 COUNCIL ACTIVITIES Council Sponsors Cut Day It's the Student-Faculty Party Page SU Mens Union Founded to foster a spirit of unity and co- operation among the men students was the Men's Union. The objectives ot this organiza- tion are to perpetuate college traditions and establish new ones, to assist in orientation of freshmen, to toster student-faculty relation- ships: to stimulate scholarship and college loyalty and develop a spirit ot service that traditionally characterizes the men of Iowa State Teachers College: to promote and cement lriendships among the students. Six standing committees serve to facilitate and promote the endeavors of Men's Union. These committees are Student Relations, Extra- Curricular, l-lousing, Education, Constitutional, and Publicity. This year Men's Union co-operated With the pep fraternity, Tau Chi Eta, to help make pos- sible the student trip to Drake for the Drake- Teachers College tootball game. Under the leadership of President lim Vau- ghan, Men's Union endeavored to realize to the highest degree its aims and purposes in order to further a true college spirit. Covperatfon and Zogaltq Bowen, Hermann, Keyes, Morphew McFarlane, Ritze, Slite, Vaughan l Page 31 rm vi W r Li .A Social and In tellectual grvwtlc Barker, Baughman, Blunt, Dick, Evans, Hess lohnson, Locker, Paine, Reeve, Roelts, Shannihan, Shannon Wumerfs League Every woman student at Teachers College automatically becomes a member ot the Wo- men's League when she enrolls. The policies and activities ot this organization are deter- mined by the Executive Council, composed ot seven otticers, nine other members and the chairmen of standing committees. The first problem ot Women's League this year was orientation oi new women on the campus. Under the direction ot Zola Gae Barker, the Orientation committee provided get-together meetings, tours oi the campus to give the women an opportunity to get acquaint- with their new surroundings, and senior coun- sellors who gave advice and guidance during the Fall and Winter quarters on problems which confronted the newcomers. The Study Service committee was instituted to help the new women plan their schedules to the best advantage - schedules which would include time tor recreation, study, and extracurricular activities. The Executive Committee sponsored a Nutrition project, as well as other war pro- jects, including the establishment ot Red Cross work rooms, the conservation ot materials in the dormitories, and in the spring, a physical iitness program. Activities ot the Social Standards committee included a style show, a series ot lectures on room arrangements, and lectures on budgeting at which taculty members spoke. The Voca- tions, Recreation, and the Customs and Tra- ditions committee, also did their share in mak- ing Women's League active on the campus. Page 32 Page 33 LEAGUE ACTIVITIES WOMEN'S irl"-Party for "Ride 'em Cowg Frosh Women. Senior counsellor Kaplan gives h. inform ation to eager iros Miss Spooner and Elaine Shan- wheel ir1 the Chuck non t for fresh- Wagon at the par y man women. In 9 3' vi ,1 Kes? Wee fcwiden tial Section of The City Zlpon the Hill Bartlett, Lawther, Baker, Seerley-within their mod- est walls are the sanctuaries ol all the "on campus" students of the Iowa State Teachers Colleqe. It is here that either consciously or unconsciously our citizens learn the principles of democratic living: it is here that they have a place they can call "home." P 35 Lawther Hall From the earliest shouts of "lerry, may l wear your yellow sweater?" to the last cries of "Quiet Hours!" Lowther Hall is the friendly home of the upperclass co-eds of Teachers College. A highlight in this year's activities for Lawther was the pre- sentation and dedication of a portrait of Anna B. Lawther. Miss Lawther had the picture done in honor of the students who named their dormitory for her. "Gab" sessions after studying is done, gay spreads in the "rec" room, a good book in the reading room, a friendly chat in the living room, merry parties in the atticfall con- tribute their share to the Lawther residents' college education. Under the guidance of its president, Marion Dick, its Director, Miss Haight, and its enterprising house council, Lawther Hall exemplifies dormitory life at its best. Miss Mary E. Haight . . . cap- able and efficient director of Anna B. Lawther Hall . . . loved by her many " daughters" for her' kind and motherly advice Page 36 Life in Lawther .,.mf:A:11. .J-i5:m51L'Q:':f'f M1152 I?-.f1ZCl7,:.i 11EQ.C'a"2"'EQ.v .3-r1+1::w:.e.M J 1- 1 . 1 wi , 4 .1 -: -V ' K 14, lil-iii ' 'f,vz1,f:-fyfj ---am Luffy' :e11.u.y 1-1-W A Y , . V, 1 f "X ,v'1'.,.-xf.:L A.: -. . ,i Q w ,V 1 'KJ CEEVIEQT 'Q 1 1 'IEL' Eff :fif 1 ffng, i 155' px ,I , 33- C 1 jqflg, H K 1 f-1 Lawther LHSSIES Page 38 Seerley Sucialites R-,fLfQ,QQ',Q2:,' ,ivgsi 2.-'51 4','-Tgvzfm-3' Iliff '12 w Y r" CALL l..fs 11524-:,u5' 3134- 'T illff,':5'f, 1. Supermen in Seerley Searle Hall Known as the NEW rnen's dorm on the campus, Seerley Hall for Men provides for its "burly", robust students a home of de- sired conveniences, opportunities, and healthful surroundings similar to its colleague-dorm, Baker Hall. Each room is equipped with closets, lavatories, easy chairs, tables, and desks indirectly lighted for those fellows who decide to "hit the books." ln the beautiful solarium and lounge the men listen to the radio, read the latest magazines and news- papers, and just lounge around in comfortable chairs and re- lax. Leisure time is spent in pleasant recreation-pool, ping pong, and billiards are but a few of the opportunities offered here. Although forced to take second place behind Baker Hall in the Homecoming decorations this year, Seerley did come through with an overwhelming victory in the triangular track meet between the two men's dorms and the off-campus fellows. Order is kept through the medium of a House Council consisting of representatives from the residents, a president, and Mrs. Mae B. DePree, the ever-popular housemother of Seerley Hall. Mrs. Mae DePree . . . brings order out of chaos by her quiet, effective administration of Seer- ley Hall . . . promotes a con- genial and co-operative spirit among the fellows . . , J. 5 -": Q ' , 'QQ V ff. U 3' f wwf' is M! L Mgr ,X A.1'5ui'eTii.fS Bartlett Hall "Sporty V-neck sweater ior sale-Boom 4UB." That is the latest cry ot the lassies in Bartlett who have adopted the craze ot buying someone's last year's "sloppy loe" to make up their this year's spring wardrobe. There is plenty oi social activity in the Freshman dormitoryy teas in the Rose Living Room on Thursday: parties in the atticg ping ponging and dancing in the "rec" room with the gangg corridor spreads in the Blue Kitchen: gab sessions in the girls' roomsg and phone calls in the noisy corridors keep the girls well up on the social side ot lite. To keep the cultural side of lite developing, Bartlett otiers several browsing rooms with a good selection ot the newest books, many periodicals, and the daily newspapers. This year the girls have another new mother, Miss Colburn, who was a T. C. graduate herself. Oiiicers oi the dormitory are president, lane Shannahanp vice- president, Margaret Ann I-lilly treasurer, Pat Walterp and secretary, lean Tipton. Miss Marcella Colburn . director of Bartlett Hall . . . knows and appreciates the prob- lems of our freshmen because she herself was a student here only a few years ago . . . Page 42 Belles in Bartlett ,l..,,,. ww 1 if-.wk Mix .s 1 " s S ' Q riff K! g,f fic ff" A "4" all 1 I f.,. , w J X c.-v X 1 V,- Freshman Huw Page 44 Baker Hall This year marks the sixth that the George T. Baker Hall for Men has been in existence. Known as the FIRST men's dor- mitory at Teachers College, Baker Hall gives to its fellows com- fort that is unexcelled by any other similar institution in the country. Each student room is comfortably furnished with built-in lavatories, individual beds, chairs, and lwell-usedl study desks. Many added features are a modern solarium where one may read current magazines and newspapers, radios for favorite radio programs, and shelves of books that would tempt the mind of the brawny as well as the literary person. The recreation hall is used extensively, especially during the ping pong and billiard tournaments. The House Council of Baker Hall has as its members, a presi- dent, seven representatives, and the congenial, well-loved Mrs. Madge Bock, housemother. Many distinguished guests have been housed in Baker. Mr. Charles Morgan, author and lecturer: Dr. Sigmund Skard, librarian of the Royal Institute of Trondheim, Norway, and Senor Ernesto Montenegro have been but a few of the most recent guests. Mrs. Madge Bock . . . whose smile and well-chosen words bring peace and quiet to the sometimes over-enthusiastic Baker residents . . . well liked by all who know her . , Colville uzxci Hum talk if ovefr. Iusi cmchinq up on the news. Bemernlser ihe uicghi? X 204 open for bmsinosaisf Boclfclf cx superscllesmcm HOW to study. Bn 5' Town Page 4 5 Bachelors in Baker N' .1 I Q x 59 0 I in 0 - 1 I Q '55, 'G 05? 4? it ,fs ag? I ff., fx if TZFMF t -5 " tfj, 3 -' ,iff i5M,1"'n w'-1' 55 lr 3 if The aim of education at Teachers Colleqe is two-fold in that it develops the individual himself and pre- pares him for a vocation. The citizens of our city learn the fundamentals of education in the various departments of the college, and then are able to put these principles into actual practice in the campus schools. Page 49 FZXQ ,il HI, Facult R. L. ABBOTT, Professor of BioIogy ALISON E. AITCHISON, Professor of Geography MARY C. ANDERSON, AssisTan+ Professor of Teaching CHARLES H. BAILEY, Professor of Indusfrial Arfs and Head of Hne Deparfrnenf of Arfs OLIVE BARKER, Insfrucfor In Voice RUSSELL N. BAUM, Insfrucror in Piano MARSHALL R. BEARD, Associafe Professor of I-Iisfory PAUL F. BENDER, Assodafe Professor of Physical Educafron for Men JOHN BLIESE, Insfrucfor in Teaching EMIL W. BOCK, Insfrucfor in Violin EDWIN BRO, Insfrucfor in Teaching A. E. BROWN, Professor of Educafion Page M. ELISEBETH BRUGGER, lnsfrucfor in Teaching H. S. BUFFUM, Professor of Eclucafion KATHERINE BUXBAUM, Assisfanf Professor of English AGNES B. COLE, Assisfanf Professor of Arf IRA S. CONDIT, Professor of Mafnemafics, Emerlfus CORLEY AGNES CONLON. Insfrucfor in Arf HARRY C. CUMMINS, Associafe Professor of Commercial EMMETT J. CABLE, Professor of Earfh Science and Head of 'rhe Deparfrnenf of Science Educafion, Emerifus JAMES J. DeJONGE, Insfrucfor in Music Educafion MARY P. CALDWELL, Assisfanf Professor of Teaching E. C. DENNY, Professor of Educafion and Head of fine De JOHN W. CHARLES, Professor of Educafion fag fr I-iacult as., !' 5- fb... ssrii Page 51 parfmenf of Educafion fi-we Wvlvnmm :fi ' ii .fi Tlx Facult ARTHUR DICKINSON, Assislanl Professor of Physical Edu- cafion for Men MARGARET DIVELBESS, Assislanl Professor of Teaching L. V. DOUGLAS, Associale Professor of Commercial Edu- calion and l-lead ol lhe Commercial Educalion CARL H. ERBE, Professor of Governmenl W. B. FAGAN, Professor of English RALPH R. FAHRNEY, Professor of l-lislory De pa rlmenl' of MYRTLE E. GAFFlN, lnsfruclor in Commercial Educalion GEORGE G. GATES, Assislanl' Professor ol English MARTIN L. GRANT, Assislanl' Professor of Biology ROBERT W. GETCHELL, Professor of Chemislry HERBERT V. HAKE, Assislanl' Professor of Speech NELIUS O. HALVORSON, Associale Professor of English Page 52 Min 595-Q ll Facult GERTRUDE HANKAMP, lnslruclor in Educalion FRANK W. HILL, Inslruclor in Violin, Viola and Theory ROSE L. HANSON, Assislanf Prolessor of Teaching ' GEORGE H. HOLMES, Direcror ol Ilie Bureau of Publice lions HENRY HARRIS. Assiderf Professor Of Music HARALD B. HoLsT, Assisiani Professor ol voice WILLIAM E. HAYS, Assislanl Professor of Voice JEAN HORGAN' Insyrucifor in Teaching E. H. HENRIKSON, Associale Professor of Speech JOHN W. HQRNS' lnsmydor in Ari S. FREEMAN HERSEY, Associafe Professor of Plwysics, DOROTHY HUMISTON, Assisianl Professor of Physical Ed Emerilus ucalion for Women Page 53 MARY B. HUNTER, AssociaTe ProTessor oT T-lisTory CYRIL L. JACKSON, AssociaTe ProTessor OT Teaching and Principal oT The College High School W. H. KADESCH, ProTessor oT Physics DORA E. KEARNEY, AssisTanT ProTessor oT Teaching GERALD E. KNOFF, DirecTor oT The Bureau oT Religious AcTiviTies DOROTHY MAY KOEHRTNG, AssisTanT ProTessor oT Teaching KZXQ EDWARD KUR11, ProTessor oT Violin and CornposiTion and Head oT The DeparTmenT oT Music LILLIAN V. LAMBERT, ProTessor OT English. FrneriTus FLOYD W. LAMBERTSON, ProTessor oT Soeech C. W. LANTZ, ProTessor OT Biology INGEBRIGT LILLEHEI, ProTessor OT French and Spanish and Head oT The DeparTmenT oT Lan- guages SAMUEL A. LYNCH. ProTessor oT English, EmeriTus EDNA MANTOR, InsTrucTor in Teaching Tl Facult V, , , ,... ..,, -W , . ...-. ,..--.,,. Page 54 Kgia-ee il Facult ELEONORE MARTIN, lnsirucior in Teaching FORREST B. MAYER, Inslruclor in Commercial Eclucafion L. L. MENDENHALL, Professor of Physical Educafion for Men and I-lead of Ihe Deparlmenl of Physical Educalion for Men FRANK IVAN MERCHANT, Professor ol: Lalin arid Greek, Emerifus DOROTHY MICHEL, lnslruclor in Physical Eclucalion for Women EDNA O. MILLER, Assislanl Professor ol Lalin Page 55 RUTH MOOERS, lnslruclor in Teaching MAUDE E. MOORE, lnsfrucfor in Physical Educalion for Women AGNES MCCLELLAND, lnsfruclor in I-lome Economics JOHN MCCOLLOUGH, Insfrucfor in Induslrial Arls DAVID H. MCCUSKEY, lnslruclor in Physical Educalion for Men OLIVER M. NORDLY, lnslruclor in Physical Educalion for Men ELIZABETH M. NYHOLM, lhslruclor in Home Economics OLIVE PAINE, Assisfanf Professor of Teaching HAROLD G. PALMER, Assisfanf Professor of Indusfriai BERTHA L. PATT, Professor of Arf, Ernerifus MARNA PETERSON, Associafe Professor of Teaching ERMA BELLE PLAEHN, Insfrucfor in Teaching ANNABELLE POLLOCK, Assisfanf Professor of Teaching C 4n Arfs L. J. PRITCHARD, Insfrucfor in Economics E. GRACE RAIT, Associafe Professor of Teaching H. EARL RATH, Professor of I-Iealfh Educafion H. WILLARD RENINGER, Assisfanf Professor of Engiish and Head of fhe Deparfmenf of Engiish H. A. RIEBE, Professor of Educafion E. ARTHUR ROBINSON, Insfrucfor in English GEORGE C. ROBINSON, Professor of Governmenf ST Faculty Page 56 IDA C. ROHLF, Assislanl Professor of Enqlislw JOSEF SCHAEFER, Assoclafe Professor ol German NATHANIEL O. SCHNEIDER, Asslsfanl Professor of ROSE LENA RUEGNITZ, Assislanl Professor ol Plano l Teaclnnq MAE E. RUPPEL' Insfrudor in Teaching WINFIELD SCOTT, Professor ol Agrlculfure ROLAND SEARIGHT, Asslslanl Professor ol Viollncello and MYRON RUSSELL, Assislanl Professor ol Woodwind ln- Condudgnq slrumenls THELMA SHORT, lnslruclor in Plwyslcal Educalion for Women LELAND L. SAGE, Assoclale Professor of l-llslory R. O. SKAR, Assoclale Professor of Commercial Educallon GEORGE W. SAMSON, Jr., lnslrucror in Organ and Piano JOHN R. SLACKS, Assoclale Professor of Rural Educallon K -gs rl Facult Page 57 Ai "11- Vrkz , t 'gigs .fig rl Pacult ERNESTINE L. SMITH, Insfrucfor in Teaching MAY SMITH, Associale Professor of Educalion ANNA MARIE SORENSON, Associale Professor of English CLYDE L. STARBECK, Inslruclor in Physical Educalion for Men MINNIE E. STARR, Assislanl Professor of Teaching MYRTLE M. STONE, Assislanl Professor of Teaching HAZEL B. STRAYER, Associale Professor of Speech MARGUERITTE MAY STRUBLE, Assisfanl Professor oi Teaching ELISABETH SUTHERLAND, Associale Professor of Home Economics and I-lead of The Deparlmenl of Home Ec. onomics SELINA M. TERRY, Professor of English M. R. THOMPSON, Professor of Economics and Head of Ihe Deparimenl of Social Science HAROLD C. TRIMBLE, Inslruclor in Mafhemalics ELVA TUCKER, Inslrucfor in Teaching Page 58 MARGUERITE UTTLEY, Associafe Professor of Geography HENRY VAN ENGEN, Assisfanf Professor of Mafhemafics and I-Ieacl of fhe Deparfmenf of Mafhemafics GRACE VAN NESS, Assisfanf Professor of Physical Educafion for Vfornen GUY W. WAGNER, Associafe Professor of Teaching and Direcfor of Sfudenf Teaching E. E. WATSON, Professor of Mafhemafics FRED W. WELLBORN, Associafe Professor of I-Iisfory fem O. RICHARD WESSELS, lnsfrucfor in Commercial Educafion DORIS E. WHITE, Associafe Professor of Physical Educafion for Women LAWRENCE W. WHITFORD, lnsfrucfor in Physical Educa- fion for Men C. TAYLOR WHITTIER, Insfrucfor in Teaching M. J. WILCOX, Associafe Professor of Educafion MONICA R. WILD, Professor of Physical Educafion for Women and Head of The Deparfmenf of Physical Educafion for Women CARL A. WIRTH, Insfrucfor in Brass lnsfrumenfs and Theory fl Facult Page 59 136 H 3 'ag The Faculty at Buffum plays guitar and sings cowboy songs for freshman women. The faculty entertains at the first Polishing party. Hill conducting. Riebe on tnunpet. Holst soloing, Russell on clarinet. Beard smiles at freshman. social science students during Frosh. Orientation pro- gram. Erbe-What's the matter. isn't the game in- teresting? Miss Arey fills in registration card. fWhat do you want to take this quarter?J. Page GU Work and Play Sage is crowned at the February Polishing Party. Reinger lectures at one oi his informal classes held in the Commons. McCullough helps students make pottery. Moore demonstrates a step in dancing class. The pheasant dinner at Starbecks Miss Cole points out some ways to im- prove a drawing. Page 61 Interesting . . . modem , . . the product of each professors own philosophy of art . . , ed- ricational . . . recreational . . . meeting both professional and personal needs of the students . . . providing an opportunity for self-expression of the poten- tial ability which is embodied in each individual . . . rt and Industrial rt Shops, art galleries, twelve classrooms, and laboratories occupying two floors oi the Vocational Building compose the working space ot the Department ot Arts. This department specializes in practical courses tor kindergarten-primary and elementary teachers: however, there are courses provided tor every student who wishes to develop greater appreciation through contact with this tield ot activity. Courses in wood work, metal work, mechanical and architectural drawing, gen- eral shop and home mechanics are ottered those who are in- terested in "making" things. Page 62 Commercial Education Twenty-eight courses in typewriting, shorthand, office ma- chines, marketing, and many other courses that make for ef- ficient office Workers and superior teachers are offered in the Department of Commercial Education. With commercial teachers at a premium in the state, the department is doing its best to supply the demand. Modern equipment and a gen- eral "office atmosphere" give the commerce majors and minors the practical experience that they need. Nearly any time dur- ing the day the casual observer can find the office machines room filled with students doing their "lab" Work. "Better students for better bus- iness" . . . training for future teachers and training for future business leaders . . . the activ- ities of this department at all times lend themselves readily to a natural office atmosphere . . . one of the most rapidly expand- ing departments in the College . . . Page 63 l eme Largest department in the college . . . characterized by statistical and required courses . . . pro- vides essential background mate- rial for understanding of school children, school problems, and school administration . . . sets the standards for superior teach- ing methods . . . progressive, but still adhering to an estab- lished philosophy of education . . Education Education is the first line of defense. Winning the war today to insure democracy will he fruitless if Americas children aren't educated to assume the responsibilities of citizens in a democracy tomorrow. So it is that the Education Department of The lowa State Teachers' College has a double role to perform. Besides putting the whipped cream on the cake of knowledge acquired in the other departments loy making polished teachers of college students, Dr. Denny and his cohorts must train these teachers of tomorrow to do all within the power of the modern school so the citizens of 'tomorrow shall be able to live con- structively, meaningfully, and happily in a democratic state. Power to them! Page 64 English With Dr. H. Willard Reninger as head ot the Department ot English the many instructors in English not only strive to in- culcate the mere fundamentals ot drama, speech, literature and poetry, but in addition, give to each student who comes in contact with English subjects a deeper understanding ot these tundamentals. The students come in contact with the works ot great authors and poets, both ancient and modern, and through this contact receive a deeper appreciation ot these Works, as well as an inspiration tor further study ot the best Works produced by great Writers. A chance is given to all students who are interested to express their own ideas, thoughts, and experiences through the Writing ot short stories, poems or novels. A liberal education for those who care to take advantage of it . . . experiments in eo-operative teach- ing . . . required speech minors for all majors . . . Creative and excellent dramatic productions . . . hard work and sleepless nights . . . the students who graduate from this department are among the best trained in the college . . , Page 55 Home Economics Putting theories into practice in the laboratory . . . principles for the professional and domestic life , . . tough chemistry courses . . . cooking . . . sewing . . . home finance . . . practical courses for the practical minded . . . definitely "tops" in the field of Home Economics Teach- er Training . . . The hum of sewing machines and the aroma of baked, fried, and broiled foods present a domestic atmosphere in the upper halls of the Vocational Building. Home Economics majors and minors, as well as others interested in becoming good cooks and seamstresses, come to this department to learn some- thing that will always be of practical value to them. How to make a budget and manage a home on a small income are problems that are answered in the Family Finance classes. Helpful information is given for future housewives in food preparation, meal service, house furnishing, and homemak- ing, as well as in the homecraft classes and weaving and nutrition classes. After a time in the Home Economics depart- ment, a young woman is not only prepared to teach home economics, but to make her own clothes, manage a tea room, or be a good housewife. Page 66 Languages Would you like to learn to speak Spanish to keep up with our South American neighbors? Or perhaps there is some other language you are interested in. At any rate, the Depart- ment of Languages can help you with French, Latin, German, Spanish, ltalian, or most any other foreign language you choose. lt is the aim of the department to provide a background for those students whose course requires a fundamental know- ledge of foreign languagesg to provide a reading knowledge of languages for those students who will be required to deal with documents, formulas, and other materials not written in English, to provide diction courses for those students who de- sire to acquire a speaking knowledge of some language, and to promote a general interest in foreign countries through a knowledge of their language. Page 67 World problems and world-wide war today give added signifi- cance to the sfudy of languages , . . always intriguing for all followers of foreign dialect . . . a "must" for all English majors and for all music majors . . Very actively taking its place in providing training for essential work in the national emergency . . . thought-provoking . . . intellectual . . . an open chal- lenge to all who are adept in handling figures and solving problems . . , small, but inclu- sive and very active . . . athematics Efficient calculators for the Iowa schools and for modern business is the aim of the Department of Mathematics. lt is their purpose to give the students an up-to-date view into the field of mathematics. ln keeping with their policy of pro- viding courses to meet the current demands of the students, the department this year added a course in navigation to their curriculum. According to the plan of the college this department provides for the needs of those students Who need only a brief pre- view of "math" as Well as for those students who Wish to delve deeply into the intricacies of differential calculus, for those students who plan to teach in the grades as well as for those Who plan to teach in high schools or even pursue some field of Work other than teaching. Page 68 usic To the average student, Central hall means chords, runs and do-mi-sol-mi-do's simultaneously and continually. The music department, Whose home is in Central, is under the able baton oi Dr. Edward Kurtz. Its primary object is to produce accomplished musicians who Will serve as music instructors in Iowa schools. Secondly, it seeks to provide musical out- lets and opportunities tor the College students Whose music is an extra-curricular interest. The Symphony Orchestra pre- sents a concert each term, and the Concert Band makes at least one appearance. Student recitals are presented Weekly by music students. Pep and novelty in Central Hall is the domain oi Bandmaster Myron E. Russell who puts plenty of spice and entertainment into the band's performances at the football and basketball games. fl wide variety of opportunities for participation offered to stu- dents through the many organi- zations and groups of the de- partment . . . tootinga trumpet during a driving snowstorm for a mid-half band drill . . . excel- lent melodies composed by mem- bers of the faculty . . . a true spirit of co-operation . Page 59 Ph sical Education Has introduced a new talmost revolutionaryfj physical educa- tion program for the "duration" . . . students have plenty of brawn, but aren't devoid of brains . . . abundant oppor- tunity for active participation . . . supported by a capable and effi- cient teaching staff . . for en "Builder of Champions" is quite an appropriate name for the Men's Physical Education Department of Teachers College, tor here championship teams in all sports have been turned out tor the past few years. Coaches oi the championship high school teams throughout the state of Iowa as Well as the surrounding states have also been products ot this depart- ment. Today the department is playing a much more im- portant part-that ot building men of muscle, speed, and endurance tor the armed forces of the United States. Led by Mr. Mendenhall, the six athletic professors are now doing their part for democracy. Page 70 umnnaemxre::rfx.'nxmx':a:msy151vsv.'.:.zQu'.ea,aairnL-p1'rrw:,,.nun:ne::agmn.:a:1i12a!!-smms.m-uvam---'-f-v'w12lnw.m.'v'-"f1xaw:r:nnf:fr:zw-.zucc,'- wars vrmsmmrms-,1:.:s:a.L1rrfze1s mqm-1:. A-.mmauviuwxmrqwuxmuafmmxxmuuma h I 1 d t . for Women The Physical Education Department for Women has offered its every facility and entire faculty for a physical fitness pro- gram for women in which future Florence Nightingales may receive First Aid Training, and every Woman may participate in an intensive body-building program. ln addition to the body-building program, classes in social dancing, folk danc- ing, tap dancing, archery, basketball, golf, tennis, and Win- ter sports are offered. In a beautiful swimming pool connected with the Women's Gymnasium, courses in swimming and life saving are given. Many other recreational opportunities are offered to both men and Women by this department, such as co-recreational swimming, roller-skating, and various games. Provides plenty of exercise and recreation for the campus Co-eds . . . combines work and play . . . considered one of the outstanding Wonzen's Phys. Ed. Departments in the Country . . . a great variety of sports to cover the varied interests of the stu- dents . . . sponsors several mixed "rec" groups . . . Page 71 Active interest in promoting de- velopments of modern science shown through sponsorship of in- terest groups and various other crganirafions . . . numerous re- search problems . . . distin- guished by each days own pecu- liar "odors" . . . fascinating to all those interested in ob- servation and experimentation . . Science One entire building, a three-unit greenhouse and herbarium, and part ot ct third building are devoted to the Department of Science here on the Teachers College campus. Science courses are rapidly becoming required background courses tor all students enrolled here, in order that our students may "keep abreast with the times." Courses ot instruction include those tor future teachers in rural schools, kindergarten-primary grades, elementary grades, and high school, as Well as tor those students who intend to use science vocationally out- side ot the teaching profession. All phases ot science from Heat, Electricity, and Magnetism to Nature Study are required to be taught to cover this broad scope of training. Page 72 Social Science We hear dates and more dates, armies and the ever-shifting theatres of War, diplomatic victories won and lost, defeats and successes, and above all towers the present-day enormous World problems to be solved. These problems and many more in this ever changing checkerboard of day to day plays of opposing factions, makes teaching for the members of the Social Science Department a very large task in l942. How- ever, Dr. Thompson and his staff Workers, teaching not only ancient and modern history, but also classes in present day economics and social problems and contemporary affairs, seek to give their students comprehensive knowledge to un- derstand and help with the post-War problems besides the post-War reconstruction. Many well-versed, fluent profes- sors . . . a wealth of up-to- date material . . . required Con- temporary affairs courses . . . attempts to eo-ordinate the world happenings with the experience, knowledge, and understanding of the students . . . provides a basis for political understanding and interprgtafion for future voters . . . Page 73 Planning and carrying forward defense projects from kindergar- ten through the high school . . . capably directing the beginning attempts of student teachers . . . teaching observation lessons for curious collegians . . . taking a very active part in education conferences . . . Teaching To complete and round out the training of teachers, the col- lege provides the opportunity tor a student to actually teach subjects in his or her major tield in a real public school. The campus school is especially organized, with a complete sys- tem ot critics for the student-teaching ot tour-year seniors. Observation classes tor all students preceding the term oi teaching is also a responsibility of the campus school. 'Two- year students, and a few "B.A.'s" pile in the comfortable college buses tor a halt-day's work in Hudson or one of several schools in Waterloo where competent supervisors are placed to guide each student teacher in putting his theo- ries ot education into practice. With twelve weeks of actual experience included in his college training, a more seli-con- tident graduate plans to take his place the next year. Page 74 In the primary grades The training school MISS DUNCAN Head Librarian The Lihrar A reading room well-supplied with books, magazines, and pamphlets: stacks including many thousands of volumes: a delightful fiction room, a "formal-appearing" document room, an abundant supply of juvenile literature: an interesting and extensive art collection: a broad range of education refer- ences: a noted music department, and a good museumgthat is the library at lowa State Teachers College. Many rare and coveted volumes are to be found among its treasures. The Walls of the first floor of the "libe" are covered with a great many famous paintings, both old and new. Under the capable and efficient guidance of Anne Stuart Duncan, head librarian, this building is one of the most serviceable units on our campus. Page 75 lt is here that many Teachers College students come to get that longfput-off term report, to wait in line for tomorroW's required reference reading, to meet that "cute little blonde" or some other friend, to have a good "gala ses- sion," or really Work, Bill Phillips at the main reading room deslc. The lournal rack in the main reading room. Rosemary Hash and Leone Wilson prepare for another final exam in the education room. ln the fiction room. The library is so arranged that a few minutes' investigation reveals its operation to even the newcomer. Quickly and methodically the stu- dent can find just what he is searching for, whether it be on ceramics in the Ming Dynasty or the history of the American Revolution. of-1:2 Liga-A Kae Luwe tills out those cards. Thorpe tries on a green hat for size. Miss Bentley gives complete instructions. Freshman registration. Registration Time "P. S. Pop, advanced registration is next weelc Teachers College! lt is only one more ot the so please send me S57U". How familiar is this headaches involved in the process ot regis- phrase to the parents oi the l,5OO students at tration. Page 78 Hunuraries Th e purpose oi the honoraries on this campus is to serve as a means of recognition to those students who are outstanding in the field of their majors or minors. in general scholastic ability, and in service. Each of the departments of the college is repre- sented by either local or national organizations. Through these organizations those students who have "what it takes" are given an opportunity to pursue their interests in activities of the group. Mcllrath, Messersmith, Gldenberg Schuldt, Tinkham Beta Beta Beta Development of sound scholarship, dissemi- nation of scientific truth, and the promotion of research are the aims of Beta Beta Beta, better known by the abbreviated form "Tri-Beta". Meetings of this national honor society for out- standing biology students are held once a month in the Biology department in the Vo- cational Building. At these meetings members- discuss current problems of biological interest, often interesting new developments in biologi- cal research are presented, and often films and slides of special interest to biology students are shown. The program is not built around a unit because it was felt that presenting a different subject at each meeting would provide for the different interests of the members. For some of the spring meetings canoe and field trips around Cedar Falls are planned to broaden their knowledge of nature in the surrounding community. To be eligible for full membership in this or- ganization a student must be at least a third- term sophomore and have at least a 2.2 aver- age in biology. Members are selected and in- itiated into the fraternity in the fall and spring terms. Dr. Lantz and Dr. Bath are sponsors of the group, Paul Schuldt is the president this year. Page 80 Blue key, national honorary fraternity for men, recognizes above average scholastic achieve- ments and outstanding participation in extra curricular activities of men in colleges and universities throughout the country. Member- ship is limited to twenty-five junior and senior men. The local chapter was organized in l93l to promote a feeling of friendliness among the students and to advance a spirit of loyalty to the college. The purpose of the organization is to encourage intellectual attainment to stimulate the study Blue Hey Aschenbrenner, Baker, Bowen, Bro Cross, Ireland, Keyes, Kurtz McConeghey, Phillips, Bitze, Schuldt Templeton, Todd, Vaughan, Wick Page 81 problems, to enrich student life, and to ad- vance the best interests of society and the prin- ciples of good citizenship. Regular meetings are held twice a month, one a business meeting in Dean Beed's office and for the other one the group joins together for a dinner in the Commons. Bob Kurtz is president of the organization. Dean Beed is the sponsor of the group, Dr. Paul Ben- der is faculty advisor, Dr. A. C. Fuller is alumni representative, and Dr. Malcolm Price is an honorary member. Membership in Delta Sigma Rho, national speech fraternity, may be the goal of that stu- dent who is earnestly collecting material in the library. He is preparing to uphold his end of the debate he may be entering. When a junior student has won three debates with colleges of high standing and Delta Sigma Rho chapters or has won in extemporaneous speaking or oratory, he is eligible for member- ship in this society. lowa State Teachers College can enjoy a real distinction with regard to its membership in Delta Sigma Rho for it is the only Teacher 1 A College in the country which belongs to this national organization. Organized in 1906 it is the oldest speech fraternity in the United States. There are but two other institutions in lowa which have chapters. The purpose of the fraternity is to keep debat- ing, oratory and all forensics at the highest possible level. Twelve debate students from Iowa State Teachers College attended the national meet- ing in Madison, Wisconsin, last year. Dr. Lambertson, professor of speech, debate coach, is faculty advisor of the group. llelta Sigma Rho Bro, Cleveland Locker, lVIcConegl'1ey, Todd Page 82 Deeny, E. Fleming, R. Fleming, Nelson, Picht, Tatge, Thierman, Morse Van Boekel Gamma Theta Epsilon Projects such as plotting out different sections of Waterloo or Cedar Falls, or making graphs for the display case in the library are among the items included in the year's program of Gamma Theta Upsilon, national honorary earth science fraternity. The purpose of the organization is to further professional interests in geography, to strength- en student and professional training by cover- ing subjects other than those of the classroom, to advance the professional status of geo- graphy as a cultural and as a practical sub- ject for study and investigation and to create and administer a loan fund for furthering study in the field of geography. Page 83 Any junior or senior with a major or minor in earth science Who has earned fifteen hours of credit in earth science with a B average is eligible for membership. New members are selected by a vote of the active members every term. Business meetings are held once a month in the library. Other meetings of a social nature are held at the home of the sponsors, or at the home of members or at the Commons. Miss Uttley and Miss Aitchison, professors of geography, are sponsors of the group. Mary jane Thierman is presidentg vice-president, Annis Tatge, Rosemary Fleming, secretary. Q lnstead of waiting until students are juniors and seniors, as many honor societies do, Gol- den Ledger invites freshmen and sophomores to membership. Any commercial education major or minor who has a "B" average in ten or more hours of commerce, who has a "C" average in other academic work, and who is a freshman or sophomore is extended an in- vitation. The purpose of this organization is to provide recognition of freshman and sophomore stu- dents in the field of commerce and to foster a spirit of co-operation and fellowship among the three organizations in the department. Business meetings are held once every month. Subjects for these meetings include such things as talks by former members on teaching prob- lems they have encountered and how they have met these problems. New members are selected by a vote of the active members and initiations are held twice a year. A special feature of initiations into this group is the planning of the dinner and pro- gram by the pledges themselves. Belden Ledger Baker, Ball, Baughman, Betz, Boltz Boyd, Cross, Eggland, Hutch- ens, lseminger Kendle, Locker, Myers, Nied- ringhaus, Raymond Sage, Stoutner, Taylor, Wheel- er, Weidauer, Wood Page 84 Betz, Paris, Fockler, Halvorson, Hunt, Kendle, Kurtz, Laury, Smith, Templeton, Van Duyn, , Hess Phillips Todd, Vaughan iowa Teachers First The purpose of this new organization is to pro- mote lowa State Teachers College in the cause oi securing an able and competent student body. Membership is to be considered both an honor and a responsibility, since excellence of college record is a requirement tor election and a responsibility because ot the task. Ac- cording to the constitution the membership is not to exceed twenty-tive. Prospective members must be junior and senior students and are nominated by the organization and elected by the Student Council. New members are elected every quarter. Page 85 iowa Teachers First has been instrumental in interesting the other campus organizations in planning and setting aside April l7 as Senior Day when seniors ot surrounding schools can come to the campus to "see us in action". The insignia, a shield with the campanile in relief surrounded by the Words lowa Teachers First, is a gilt oi the college to each member. Dr. Riebe is sponsor ot the organization and Miss Campbell, Dean ot Women, and Dr. Price are honorary members. Mary Ellen Laury is president and Don Tem- pleton is secretary. if . Members of Kappa Delta Pi, national education honorary fraternity, are chosen from the upper one-fourth of the junior and senior classes with the highest scholastic honors. Ten per cent of this upper twenty-five per cent are eligible for membership. Those who are in this upper group are extended an invitation to prepare a two minute speech on some recent develop- ment in their major field. This fraternity is one of the largest honoraries on the campus. The society is devoted to the encouragement of a high degree of consecra- tion to social service through education. Kappa Delta Pi members from all over the United States met at a bi-annual convention in San Francisco this spring. Sylvia Boltz, presi- dent of the local Psi chapter, was the Teachers College delegate. Members are taken in three times a year and dinners are held for the new initiates once every term. Meetings consist of talks and dis- cussions about educational problems or cur- rent development in the field of education. Kappa Delta Pi was first organized in l9ll at the University of lllinois. The local chapter was founded in 1923. An annual event is the awarding of a scholarship paying the tuition of one outstanding member of the group. Dr. Charles is the faculty advisor of the organi- zation. Kappa Delta Pi 335 Boltz, Bro, Dahlgren bert, Iochumsen Page 86 Aschenbrenner, Baumgartner Dick, Ebel, Faris, Gordon H11 Kaplan, Templeton, Thierman Thompson, Todd, Wheeler Aschenbrenner, Boyd, Clark, Kurtz, Michelson, Skar, Todd Cross, Ebel Kappa ii Epsilon Membership in Kappa Mu Epsilon is a token of outstanding work in the field of mathemat- ics. Founded in l93l, this national honorary fraternity has done much to further the ap- preciation of mathematics. The purpose of the organization is to create an interest in mathematics and to develop an appreciation of its beauty. Members are required to have a major in mathematics With seventeen quarter hours of college mathematics, a grade point average of 3.25 and 75 quarter hours of credit with 2.5 grade point average. Minors and majors not eligible under the above requirements may be Page 87 recommended for membership under other conditions. Meetings are held once a month in the Admin- istration building at which time papers pre- pared by initiates are read and discussions pertaining to mathematics are the order of the meetings. Picnics and parties round out the social schedule. Dr. Van Engen, head of the mathematics de- partment, is faculty advisor of the group. Ralph Aschenbrenner is president of the or- ganization this year, August Ebel, vice-presi- dentg Dorothy Clark, secretary, and Bob Kurtz is the treasurer. The purpose of Lambda Delta Lambda, also known by the abbreviated L. D. L., national physical science fraternity, is to encourage scholarship in science and afford common op- portunity to exchange views. As one of its most outstanding accomplish- ments, the fraternity each term awards a trophy to the science student who shows the greatest promise of future development, These awards are made at the monthly dinner meet- ings of the group. A student who has twenty-one hours of work in the physical sciences or seventeen hours in this field and five in mathematics with an ac- cumulative grade point average of at least 2.75 in these subjects is eligible for member- ship. Members are chosen by unanimous vote after consideration by a membership com- mittee. During the two weeks period of pledge- ship, pledges prepare a paper on some sub- ject of scientific interest, and also prepare a small wash bottle as a lapel decoration which they must wear at all times. Cutside speakers are often invited for the din- ner meetings or the members and initiates themselves often present programs of edu- cational interst to the group. Dr. Getchell, professor of chemistry, is the faculty advisor of the organization. President for the year is August Ebel: vice-president, Ralph Aschenbrennerg and secretary, Robert Kadesch. Lambda Delta Lambda , Kadesch, Schuldt, Willis Page 88 Aschenbrenner, Betz, A. Ebel Bennett, Boltz, Case, Deane, Dirks, Grow Hill, Hoffman, Meyer, Olden- burg, Person, Porter Protheroe, Sargent, Smith, Stoner, Wack, Williams ' Urchesis The first objective of Orchesis is to further ap- preciation of the dance as a creative art form on the Iowa State Teachers College campus. This national organization, representing per-- fection in poise, rhythm, and grace, invites to membership those students who have demon- strated ability and have been selected by a vote of the members. The group meets once a Week in the Women's gymnasium. Aims of the group are interpretation of personal experience through the medium of the dance and the arousing of the student to see the pos- sibilities of the dance as a power in art. Composed mostly of physical education ma- Page 89 jors, the women spend long hours stretching and bending to the beat of the music, trans- ferring personal experience into rhythmic movement. The culmination of the year's work is the recital presented in the spring. The cos- tumes Worn by the dancers are designed by the Women themselves and the lighting has been carefully Worked out to blend with the dancing and contribute to the effectiveness of the Whole scene. Interpretative dancing as presented by Orche- sis uses principles of rhythmic form, body movement, and spacial design to compose dances having significance and meaning. if ,,.. Membership in Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is open to all masculine musicians whether their skill lies in a booming basso profundo or in pound- ing out a mean rhythm on the percussion. Any man who has expressed his interest in music is eligible for membership. Prospective initiates are selected by active members and A special project is the enclosed bulletin board on the second floor of Central Hall where items of musical interest and news of other chapters is posted. Two recitals a year are sponsored to give the members a chance to participate in group performance and air their talents. l l two groups a year are inducted into the or- The Phi Mus join with Sigma Alpha Iota, wo- ganization. mer1's musical sorority, in sponsoring a spring The fraternity aims to advance the cause of formal. Also the local chapter joins with the music in America, to foster the mutual welfare same group for a joint initiation ceremony in and brotherhood of students in music and to the spring. develop the true fraternal spirit among its Dale Cosand is president for the year. Mr. Hill members and to encourage loyalty in the and Mr. Kurtz are sponsors. Alma Mater. , 11 7 . ,. Baker, Brenton, Carter, Cosand 1' . A .f A . Granger, Hilton, lochumsen, W f - tfi' 1 d k " 2,7 I VV ln S OOQ' i f T. tm r r ,,., T .,., f ig, ,zyi V XV ' ,y Peterson, Phillips, Theimer, t j ,p.p . , , , -... i Youshng t -' -i:t' ,I i 1 t if . ,,, 2 ' t if" Ji" it t": .,.t f ,r" ,. rti . t " ,V,, , . , 1 A Page 90 E Bro, Fleming, l-larries, E. , Moodie, Selby, Tatge, Wheeler, -if Kaplan Wilkinson Pi Gamma Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity, was first organized on this campus in l928. lt is the reward of those junior and senior stu- dents who have diligently pursued their stud- ies and have thirty hours of A or B work in social science. Candidates are elected and initiated into the fellowship every term. A special feature of the fall initiation was the address by Senor Montenegro, well known lecturer and writer from South America. If you should find a student pouring over newspapers and formidable looking documents Page 91 and history books, he might be preparing him- self to face the barrage of questions the faculty advisor and active members of Pi Gamma Mu have been storing up to fire at him, or he may be collecting material for his speech or part in the program which he and the rest of the pledges are responsible for. At the fall initi- ation the pledges discussed the controversial matter of changing the date of Thanksgiving. Dr. lfahrney and Dr. Robinson are sponsors of the group. Esther Kaplan is president: Edwin Bro, vice-president, and Kathryn Karries is representative to the faculty. Commerce majors who are proficient in typing or shorthand or who can balance an account- ing set may be eligible for membership in Pi Omega Pi, national commerce honorary. This organization meets twice a month in the Women's Club rooom at the Commons for their regular meeting. lnformal and formal initiations are held once a term. Aspiring candidates are seated on the floor to face a battery of questions to prove their knowledge of the commercial field. A feature of the fall initiation was the attendance of the group from Kirksville, Missouri, as guests of the local chapter. The organization sent the president, Ray Kendle, and vice-president, Avonelle Baugh- m-an, to Chicago to the national convention. The purpose of the organization is to provide a band of fellowship and professional unity among high ranking junior and senior students who are to become commercial teachers of the iuture and to promote their professional advancement after graduation. Miss Gaffin is the newly elected sponsor. The organization publishes the paper "Gam- ma Progress" which is sent to alumni mem- bers to keep them informed of the activities of student members. Pi Umeqa Pi AQ' Baker, Ball, Baughman, Boevers Bethel, Boyd, Cheever, Cross Harries, Hilbert, Hutchens, Kendle, Kjarsgaard Niedringhaus, Rathe, Sage, Weidauer, Wheeler Page 92 Purple Arrow Austen, Bentley, Birks, Christopherson, Cisna, DeVries Dove, Elwick, Farnsworth, Gibson, Hen- ningson, I-loeger, Hoppe Lincoln, Magee, Martin, McCollum, Mosby, Murray, Nelson Nissen, Osterle, Porter, G, Rassmussen, , H. Rassmussen, Sander, Smith 1 Storey, Throne, Wahl, Wedemeyer, Weiss, Wilson, Wirkler Once in the tall and once in the spring girls may be seen going about the campus with large purple arrows pinned across their dresses. "Why", you may ask, "are they Wear- ing them?" They are wearing them as a part oi their intormal initiation into Purple Arrow, an honor society tor treshman and sophomore women. These girls have shown good citizen- ship habits in their lite on the campus. When they have met these requirements they are iormally initiated into the society. The objectives oi this organization are to en- Page 93 courage scholarship, promote high standards in individual living and to further the best in- terests oi lowa State Teachers College. Meetings, which are held once a month in the Commons or at the home ot the sponsor, Miss Buxbaum, usually consist oi discussion ot cur- rent problems and aifairs by outside speakers or trom the group itselt. The group frequently meets tor parties and other forms ot social activity throughout the year. Virgie Mosby is the president this year, and Opal Smith is the secretary. lt is the night of the S.A.l. sing, and on the stage in the recreation hall oi the Commons a group of girls are making "sweet strains ot music." Sororities and the girls' dormitories are invited to enter groups in this annual event to vie for the honors and the loving cup award- ed the winning group. Other activities of the year tor this National professional music fraternity for Women in- clude a Homecoming tea for the returning "alumsl" a Christmas party at Miss Barkers a Lilac tea in May tor the mothers, and a joint dance With Phi Mu Alpha men's music lraternity. The bulletin-hoard on the iirst tloor in Central Hall is kept filled With interesting and timely notes about activities ot outstand- ing protessional members. The organization aims to raise the standards a productive musical Work and to develop greater interest in music in America. Regular monthly meetings in the chapte' room in Central hall consist of informal music recitals and discussions. Miss Barker is the sponsor of the group and Miss Starr and Miss Ruegnitz are patronesses. Sigma lpha ltlta 1 1 i A3 f :M . Barrigar, Bock, Lucas, "' Nw ,,,, 45. i Page 94 Malmanger Martens, Miller, Pollock, Sargent Sheldon, Sparks, Wedemeyer Vlferdel Bergum, Holroyd, lones Larsen, MacRae, Van Duyn Sigma Tau Delta For all would-be aspirants to literary fame and fortune, Sigma Tau Delta provides an added opportunity to pursue the art of creative Writ- ing. Those English students Who have a high scholastic average in English and who have demonstrated their interest and ability are eligible for membership in this organization. The monthly meetings of this national honor- ary English fraternity give the members a chance to display their genius, for meetings consist of reading and discussing original poetry and prose from the pens of the members. Sigma Tau Delta members help publish the "Pen," the student literary magazine, issued Page 95 quarterly. This year the organization is sponsor- ing a reading guidance clinic to assist other students in the selection and reading of worth- while material for a leisure activity. Once a year the members of the fraternity and the faculty members in the English department meet for a dinner party at the Commons. Mona lane Van Duyn is president of the group this year and Miss Terry is the sponsor. New members in Whom the creative genius burns, and who have shown this ability, are initiated into the fraternity each term. Though Theta Alpha Phi is one of the smaller organizations on the campus, it could hardly be called insignificant, for its members are active in promoting the plane of drama on the campus. The purpose of this fraternity is to increase interest, stimulate creativeness, and foster artistic achievement in all of the allied arts and crafts of the theater. lt is from the ranks of these talented speech students, with their ability and stage experience that the casts for the major performances of the year are chosen. Since its organization in l924, it has taken its place among the eighty chapters on college and university campuses throughout the country. Eligibility for membership is based on high standards of achievement in all phases of dramatics. Ambitious freshmen may begin their careers in the drama shop or on the backstage of some production and Work into minor parts and from there into major parts. lt is from these people that members of Theta Alpha Phi are chosen. Ruth Miller is president and Roger Anderson is secretary. Miss Hazel Strayer is sponsor of the organization. Theta lphi-1 Phi Anderson, Barrow, Bergum, Blunt Page 96 Iones, Miller, Reeve, Shaeffer Theta Theta Epsilon Betz, Duty Entz, Halverson, Willis To those Home Economics majors and minors who have faithfully pursued their work and have earned at least a 2.8 average in thirty hours of Home Economics and a "C" average in their other work, as well as being active members in the Ellen Richards Club, a depart- mental organization, and in one other campus organization, an invitation to membership in Theta Theta Epsilon is extended. When a girl has fulfilled these requirements and has accepted the invitation to member- ship, she must write a paper on some recent development in Home Economics. These pa- pers form the basis for discussions at the meetings and are also used in the programs Page 97 for the Ellen Richards Club. New members are initiated each term. Follow- ing the candlelight initiation ceremony, the members dine together and spend the evening socially. Following the winter initiation service the members worked on booties and bonnets for the Red Cross. Dr. Sutherland, head of the department, is ad- viser of the group. Other faculty members in the department and training school are honor- ary members. Ruth Duty is president. This comparatively new organization, charter- ed in l934, aims to foster and recognize high scholarship and to render professional ser- vice. Some time during the tall quarter, and again in the spring, several girls suddenly appear on the campus Wearing White mortar board hats. These girls are being initiated into Torch and Tassel, senior women's honorary society. To be eligible to wear one oi the white mortar boards, a woman must be a third term junior or a senior, and must have a high scholarship record, as well as outstanding participation and leadership in extra-curricular activities. Chartered in l94U, this is one ot the newest or- ganizations on the campus. its principal pur- pose is service. Last year they organized and conducted the Student Guide Service. For this students are selected to conduct oiiicial vis- itors about the campus and show them points ot interest. ln addition to continuing the Student Guide Service, the group this year is sponsoring the Campus Nutrition program. The Campus Nutri- tion Council has carried out an extensive pro- gram of surveying people's tood habits, dis- tributing leailets, and hanging posters to re- mind people ot their nutritional needs. President ot this most Worthwhile service or- ganization is lrene Fockler. Torch and Tassel Baughman, Bergum, Betz Fockler, Halvorson, Hess Educational G ruups promote and further the interests of the students in their fields of study, various organizations and interest groups have been organized. The purpose of these organizations is to give the students a chance to get a glimpse of their work outside of the classroom: to give them added social contacts: and to serve as a reward for those students who have excelled in the academic work. Each department sponsors its own organizat' are national groups and others ar ions: some e local. Scott, Olsen, Corninq, Schneider Burk, Ebel, Vctn Hoven, lohnson, Adkins Butium, Yeorndn, Mclll- rc1th,1-Xdlcins Burk, Vctn Mormdn, Wetz, Vdn Hoven, Petersen Alpha Phi Umega lemhic Page lOO l l Mooers, Malrntn, Little, l Turnbull, Baumqartner, L. Smith Lederrnan, Moliercher, Mtchaelson, Stoner, T Hoppe, lenlcs T Morse, Wahl, Retshauqe Cahoon, Madsen, t Traynor, Cisna rt League Beta lpha Epsilon T Page 101 Gordon, Beck, Thompson, ljlernina, Day Watanabe, Kennedy, Mid- dleton, Baloer Stern, Traynor, Ltndarnan, Groteluschen, Clausen Top Picture: Leydens, Ottman, Mirnbach, McMahon, Swen- son, B. Brown, Stickrod, Vallersen, Darrow, Hasc h B. Schnirring, Booker, Bullis, R. Williams, Thorsbakken, Briggs, G. Altman, Gravatt, Duitscher, Slobe, Clock Hallene, R. Schnirring, V. Brown, Heald, Peters, Burchland, Riveland, R. Erichson, D. McKee, I. Christensen, Poole, Hesse M. Mitchell, L Leavitt, Lambert, Le Valley, Reed, Retz, A. Iungferman, Ormiston, Stone, H. Mauer, Barkley Bottom Picture: B. Woolridge, D. Richter, P.. Iones, L. Olson M. Snyder, Englibutson, M. Zicketoose, C. Watterson D. Tack, L. Mason I 1 A. Lehman, D. Fox, L. Weir, E. Robinson, D. Pearson Pearson, B. Kinzer, L Breckenridge, S. Davison, S. Grow, E. Wyrick 1 K. Krutchen, Klemins, A. Engstrom, L. Olson, P. Lowe, P. Drury, A. Lawton, B. lverson, M. Lipely, L. Scott, S. Iervis P. Walter, M. Halvorson, I. Tipton, I. Wheeler, B. Madsen, A. Smith, L. johnson, E. Fleming, K. Hodley, M. Hull, L. Kritz First Year H Primal? lnderqarten Club Second Year Kindergarten Primer Club Top Picture: Holclenion, L. Wilsori, Bollhoefor, Kurtz, E. Moody, Fcrrnum, Cooking Sublett, Aron, Kuhn, Anclrews, Birks, McDonald, Moos Reimers, Erdol, Boyoch, M. Anderson, Von t-looser, Hunt, Dove, Vocticr Sliifflett, Tiinrnermcrn, Bonaventure, Vlfunder, Coon Clfiristopherson, lohnk, V. lolinson ,l. Bottom Picture: H. Rosmusson, C. Gray, Henninqsen, Ste- venson, Blumqren, Schrcunm Lien, Toylor, Wilkie, Coldwell, Stuinbrook, Dixon, Spry Austin, Hoeqer, Steddom, Ecklioff, Tyler, Wessel, Larsen Cisncr, Scliliclfier, A, Leo, Borrott, Winter, Lotcliciw, lution Morton, V. Icrcobsen, Schultz, Viqcrrs, Wirkler, Hicks, Furncrs Page 103 Rapp, Whitman, Bentley, Viqars, Dorow, McCauqhey R. Schnirrinq, Shatler, Vetter, Simmerman, Paulsen, E. Schnir- ring Guth, Kinzer, Swenson, Shittlett, Holthaus, lllian, Ge-nrich Biology Club Campus 4H Club Farrell, Greene, Michelson, Ol- denburg, Simmerman, Poitevin, Steddom, Calkins Mills, Kerr, Erdal, Houston, Wil- kinson, Drewelow, Morton, Watterson, Maas Iones, Burns, Tinkham, Southern, l.eValley, Isack, Martin, Ulle- rich, Dunn, Wood Ackerman, Hilbert, Huis, Bona- venture, Bollhoeter, Van Nor- man, Walker, Piper, Frazier, Yeoman Page lO4 Bailey, lsack, Brunscheon, MC- Nabb, Gotchell Ruth E. lohnson, Strudthoff, Burk Corning, Wahl, Buppelt, Scott E. Ebel, G. Rasmussen, Sturm M. Bro, P. Adkins Chemistry Seminar Elemenlar Club Page 105 Brenaman, Field, Mills, luel M. Anderson, D. Willard, Bentley, Koefoed, F. Nelson, Sothman, B. Brown P. Wilson, Alqren, P. Williams, H. Pearson, Murray, Tinder- holt, Secor, Byrnes, Orcutt, Frost, Switzer, l. Hills Arends, Linn, Dittmer, A. Schaef- er, Guth, Griswold, Cooper, Kaisand, O. I. Smith, Leisure, Schellinqa, Westerman, Herze berq, Furlin, P. Taylor Holthaus, Bay, H. Adams, Ken- nelly, Harder, Hade, Greve, B. Kerr, Sheldahl, Onnen, M. Brown, McCauqhey, Southern Dunn, Hackloarth, lorqensen, Al- brecht, Nash, Nissen, Krucken- berq, M, Kennelly, D. Hansen, C. Cook, Cahoon, Schutt, Rapp, Aldred R. lohnson, Willis, Bourquin, Be-tz, Meek, M. L. Elemmiq Broer, Entz, A. Halvorson, Hah- hab, C. McFarland, R. Baum- qartner, Kelleher Eva C. Wood, M. Peterson, Esther Evans, G. Meyer, Curtis, E. Ebel Stoutner, Ullerich, Edith Evans, Peals, M. Lindeman, M. Mar- tin, M. Dickenson, W. Wagner N Ellen Richards Club Future Business Leaders ef meriee Eva C. Wood, McCutcheon, Sprole, Kjarsqaard, M. Baker, Wilkins, Weiclauer, Egqland, Farr, R. Lindberg V. Nelson, N. Iseminger, R, Ise- menqer, Coldwell, Raymond V. Wheeler, Osterle, Houston, E. M. Myers, Townsend, L. Ruppel E. Lehmann, M. Wood, Chaplin, E. Wheeler, E. Lehr, K. White, Stoutner, H il b e rt, Rierson, Schoot, Schneek Saqe, R. Nielson, Babcock, Strand, Bothel, Staveley, Ball, Peak, Locker, Barry, G. Meyer P. Miller, Scovel, Porteous, Ar- qotsinqer, K. Dilly, Hoist, W. Davis, Short, Boevers, L. Har- dy, W. Hutchens Page 106 Lambertson, McCollon, E. Bro, E. Locker, K. Thompson, P. Scott P. Williarns, Nolan, W. Biren- baum, M. Larsen, E. Lindberg, E. Kaplan, Rive-land Siickrod, Swenson, Koeioed, Boy'- sen, DeVries, Hasch, McKee I, Todd, C, Todd, Paul, Harold McConeqhey, Gore, W. Cole, Neff, Finch Hamilton Club Industrial its Guild H. G. Palmer, G. Tjeplces, Kwolek, I. Theimer, Hascall, Bailey K. Boyd, Lansing, Thomas, A. Rodemeyer, A, Ebel, Bloomer Grofi, Tallman, Allen, Barriqar, D. Barry, Stark, H. Thompson Page 107 Picht well I. Kerr Kappa Pi Beta lpha Life Sa ing Corps t Braqonier, M. Stephens, Van Roekel, Dahlgren, Ann Taylor, R, A. lones, Benson, Kendall, Gebert, Drake, La Point E, Theimer, R. Carlson, Goode rich, Talcott, Z. Barker, Both- D, Vtfillson, Keltinq, Tolcheim, M. Rasmussen, Peelen, Sedgwick, White, Boltz, Meyer, Hoffman, Michel Deane, Oldenburg, Person, loan Williams, l. Hill, Protheroe Case, Arrasrnith, Downie, Heiq, Tinkham, Milversted, Charlotte Bennett Page 108 V cr n Enqen, Asclierilnmirioi Cliziiles Bennett, G, Rasmus- sen, Trimble Simmermcn, Houston, Hilbert, Babcock, Michcfelson, E. L. Wood Thomsen, W. Nelson, Slcor, E Walker, Lindsey, Aclolphson atli Club Ph s. Ed. Club Page N79 Doris Wliite, Monica Wild, Por ter, loan Williams, Huniiston Dorothy Michel, Van Ness Willioriq, D o or n e, Protlieroe Dansdill, Boliz, Oldenburg Farrell Person, Henrickson, Cczse, Hen derson, Meyer, lonet Hill Cliorlotio Bennett Drxwnic, Arrosinith, Hciq, Solis luury, Calkins, Henry, Tink lioni, Milversted Hamance Language Club Erbe, Cleveland, McFar- lane, Sage, Pritchard Wilkinson, Missildine, Wheeler, Moodie, McCollum, Kaplan Southall, Walsh, Thier man, Harries, Whit rnire, Mills Nelson, Bro, Thompson Porter, MCConeqhey, Templeton, Kelly Social Science Honors W. A. A. Eooocil Page 111 Humiston, Porter, Milver sted, I. Hill, Michel Qldenbura, Case, Bennett Person, Protheroe Writefs Club E. Borumqcrrtner, Gore, C. Nelson, Nolan Tokheim, Doom, Boysen, Dickson rnup ' ' ' . . . 5 Betihjlggguijsiiigeetlnq ln Hamilton Club After-Dinner Speaking contest The Math Club meeting at Vcm Enqerfs home. The F. B. L. A. picnic lust fall. Religious Urqanizatiuns To help each student iind his place in our spiritual world. to help keep the goals of Christianity in view in spite of our turbulent world conditions, to build strong leaders for our churches, to give each church a chance to give inspiration and guidance to its young people, to give added social opportunities to many Teach- ers College students, to provide fellowship and companionship -these are the endeavors of the various religious organizations of Iowa State Teachers College. Houk, lulian, Bothel, Henninqsen Chaplin, Fenimore, Bennett Eva C. Wood Bradbury, Farr, Blanche Brown Viqars, Whitman, L. Wilson, B Vtfilliams, Switzer V. Nelson, R. Caldwell, Good rich, Furnas, Holdeman, I Christensen, Dempsey, Hoppe D. Walter, lohnlc, E. Flemming, M. L. Flemming, l-lach, Sublett, Aldred, Neff, Altman Onnen, V. lacohsen, Scarcliff, Piper, Wunder, Sedgwick, O. Smith, Mauer, Kolb I Kappa Phi L. S. A Slcar, Tinderholt, Malmanaer, M. Bro, W. Cole, W. Wagner Betz, Herzberq, lverson, Lind- berg, M. Brown, Gebert, B. Michaelson, Benson E. Myers, Erdal, Picht, F. Nelson, V. Anderson, Shelclahl, Scheel, Locker Hvolboll, Hade, Wenstrand, Greve, Le Valley, K. Anderson, Lambert, Tolcheim R. Pederson, Schultz, Madsen, Molclebust, lansen, Skar, G. Clark, Willcey Page 116 B. Russell, E. Moody, Lochead, Throne, McFarland Latchaw, A. Schaefer, M. l-leald, Kennedy, Morrison Adkins, Christopherson, Coon, l-letiield, M. Goodell Page 117 ewman Club Phi Chi Delia Schuller, Quinn, Houston, 'VVede- rneyer, Lattin, McGrath, Norris Brown, Furlin, Burke, Byrnes, Kolhaas, Kult, Kruchten Mills, Dorsey, Ruppel, Cooper, K. Kennelly, McGrane, Gallagher, Farrell Calhan, Nolan, Beardsley, M. Kennelly, Traynor, M. Smith, Burns, Harrington, Dunn R. lohnsoh, Z. Bcxrker, Wheeler, De Vries L. Barker, Weir, Kleeberger, Bergstrom Lehr, L. Smith, Whllmire, Schoof Stnwawa Theta Epsilon Boss, Yeomcm, Gore, Souihcxll Heyen, Stork, Templeton, Port- EOLIS Page ll8 Mcllrczth, C, Todd, C. M:Fcn'lund, Knott M. Wilson, R, Bciurnqcirtner, E. Kaplan, Ruppelt, Blunt Yeomcin, Mac Rae, H. Nelson, Missildine, Locker, Wohl ntted Student Movement Wesle Pla ers Page 119 Sides, VJuncler, Viqurs V. Nelscn, Ne-ff, Suble-tt, I. Chris tensen M. Houlc, Henninqsen, MCCorlcel, Merris, W. Thomsen L. Wilson, lulien, Dempsey, Eva C. Wood, Hoppe Chcrrles Bennett, Chcrplin, Viqcrrs, Wunder, Piper, R, Tyler Wesle Foundation Student Council Westminster Student Council H. Yeornun, M. Goodell, V. POW- ers, Chrisiopherson Kennedy, D. Southall, R. Sterrett, Lcrtchczw Schaefer, M. Henry, Mrs. Blcrck, Lochecrcl, B. Russell Page 120 U S M piety night-Brother Religious Activities It Page 121 Wesley Foundation meeting. Social Zife in The City Ylpvn the Hill Colorful as a pink sweater on the T. C. qolf course is informal life at Teachers College. Some of the 1500 students find out-of-class relaxation in fraternity and sorority activities: some find it at the numerous dances qiven durinq the year: and still others find it in relax- ation in the Commons. P Hoyt, Denny and Hanifan relax in the full sunshine. Page 124 A "' 4 t" A. J JI ..,,.s.tf..r w t M1 ff fl 'I' -if as 'S , .J -fii i' C1 i t K ' "M Aiswg Q If y 1 Miss Catherine Spooner . . . director of social activities of Iowa State Teachers College . . . sees that the T.C. student finds recreation . . . Page 125 The Commons The center of social activity on the campus is the Commons. Pleasant recreation to suit the taste of all students is found here - books and newspapers in the Georgian Lounge: radio in the Small Loungeg pianos in both loungesp ping pong, checkers, cards, and other amuse- ments in the game roomy dancing to both records and orchestrasp and FQOD in the Fountain Room and in the Cafeteria. Meal time finds the Fountain Room and the Cafeteria crowded with "starved" stuclentsy evenings find the usual "rec" dancing crowdg at mail time all the co-eds from Lawther and Bartlett flock to the Com- mons to see if they got THAT letter or a package from home. Many campus organizations hold their regular meetings in the ideal club rooms: and the all-college dances are featured evenings in the Commons. The Delis at thei H I customary table t f urn around and start eating, Wag, or they will leave you. T he Women's League style show. aahr seems to be enjoying the jive. "Hap" Harris entertains at the Frosh Bowery Brawl. Mrs. Leeper tells how to arrange those tlowers they hope to get. Rec. Dancing Cowd. lt looks like Homecoming again. Femmes Fancyelilaine Shannon demonstrates that T. C. women can get their men. Maas, Miller, Dougan, and Honsbruch sit this one out. t Rita Bro Wn and Howard Rogers at Rec Dancing Checkers-an exciting game. Georgiana Amidon solos at soph cotiilion- Lyman Peterson reads one of the book Commons book sh 1 S from e t. Pretty flashy socks. "IO votes for an OLD GOLD receipt." Witll this thought in mind the Campus organizations gathered votes for their Candidates for Old Gold Beauty honors. Ten lucky women were selected at a mid-Ianuary election. The Climax of the first month of 1942 came when Harlan Miller, Des Moines Register and Tribune columnist, con- sented to act as judge for the second time in six years. His selection is presented here. Page 129 orrlon Miller cmd the six WlHH9TS4Mi1l9T, J Schlicht, Luwe, Broshor, Hill, Hook, ond McKerc1'1er. "1U Votes for om OLD GOLD receipt" Mr. Miller, me-et Marion Hook. Uld Gold Beauties 0 LJQJU QQ Q16 0 C. tSS GQ UWB This ardent sport ian, Kae Luwe, began her active and enthusiastic record of athletics long betore she attended College, for she played on her home town, Wellsburg, High School basketball team and entered all other sports events available. .Attesting her popularity With college athletic groups, she was chosen by the "l" Club to be the Winter "l" Queen. A mem- ber ot Delta Phi Delta sorority, she has chosen a kindergarten-primary major and definitely plans to teach. Sponsored by DELTA PHI DELTA and ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ,M vm 0 CO3 NG U K9 Q26 0 L lSS QCU7, BIDS CM' Tall friendly, and very likable is this junior student who won for her social sorority, Pi Theta Pi, this honor of being chosen one of the six beauty queens. The iudge's decision disproved the old theory that "gentleman" prefer "blondes," for this Waterloo beauty is a decided brunette. Although a commercial ma- jor and a member of the F.B.L.A., she has a great interest in the field of sports. Music and reading good novels also are on her list for recreation. Sponsored by PI THETA Pl Page 1 32 Page 133 DDQ QQ gs, 6 0 c. iss argaret Although a newcomer to Teachers College this year, this attractive Freshman, Margaret Hill of Fort Dodge, has made a definite place tor herself on the campus. Pledging Alpha Beta Gamma sorority after the rushing season, she enjoys social attairs, and like many of her sorority sisters enjoys dancing. A physical education major, she makes known that her pet peeve is the tact that so many people have the erroneous idea that Women Physical Edu- cation Majors are brawny. Sponsored by ALPHA BETA GAMMA r u I F w i Q E '-Q: QQ N Lf L90 as 6 , H C. l..S' S arion ook Another beauty Was added to the long list of Kappa beauty queens when blonde Marion Hook ot Parkersburg was chosen by Mr. Miller. This junior music major is president of the lnter-Sorority Council and had the honor of being chosen as Martha for the Washington Ball this year. Beauty goes hand in hand with talent when Miss l-look, as one of the drum maiorettes of the college band, twirls her baton in front of the crowds assembled for the football games. Sponsored hy HAPPA THETA PSI Page 136 Page 137 fl DDD QFD use U c. iss getty csclzliclzt By being chosen as one ot the six beauty queens, Betty Schlicht, sponsored by Alpha Chi Epsilon fraternity, made it possible for the ,tchifsfi to add another name to their OLD GOLD Beauty finalists. Although she clicln't pledge any social sorority, Betty, a treshman, enjoys and enters into all of the social lite of the school. Liking beautiful clothes and Wearing them Well, she has shown her ability to combine colors and materials that are out- standingly becoming to her. Her home is at Marshalltown and her major is commerce. Sponsored by ALPHA CHI EPSILUN iii '1 Tff ,E "ff ,Q W na GJLHLQ as 6 0 L 'D iss goyce mcmercher The honor ot being the l942 Qld Gold sixth beauty tell to loyce Mcliercher this year. A member of Delta Phi Delta sorority, of which she Will serve as president next year, Miss Mc- Kercher is kept busy with her interest in photog- raphy Cincidentally, she took pictures tor the 1942 Old Golcll, art work ot all kinds and sports, especially tennis. Ioyce, who calls Sioux City her home, considers as her hobby sketching. SIXTH BEAUTY Page 140 Page 141 Betty Schlicht Hale Luwe lean Brnshar luyce Mcliertller Marion Hook N. v-.,,,x Margaret Hill Hook leaves the st age: Talcoit and Luwe in the background. McKercher, Mrs. Miller Cihe b.wJ and Harlan Miller. 'My play", says Glenn Wilkins. They are awaiting the iinal results. Page 144 Life in the Commons Panasci heclcles green l'1atteol trosh woman While the boys look on. Homecoming Dance Craig Larsen and Tom Marsh demonstrate super spud peeling at Femmes Fancy dance. Porter and lVIcKercl'1erfFemmes Fancy Conga line at Homecoming dance. Sophomore Cotillion-Bet it is Margaret Hill in spotted formal. All-College Parties Dr. Douglas gives pads to lobnny Stark-l Club Dance Women's League dinner Vocations conference Mrs. Paul Miss Campbell and Mrs. Zapoleon in back. The faculty on dress parade. Dr. Beard enjoys himself. Grand Marcl'1fSopb. Cotillion l A fvuisisunxs any-uwnnig-1... rr. .. Victory Dornceecz matinee teo dornce. Pornorsci, Honsbruch ond Linn enjoy cr good story. Frosh Play-nite ot the Commons "I hope I get C1 letter todc1y"- Commons moii boxes Page 147 Commons Ach lties lv-ff Green hatteot trosh entertain in Commons dur- inq the noon hour. Sat. Night Varieties Crowd. "Pass the biscuits"-Formal dinner at Corn mons. Fraternities and Snrnrities It is the aim of all fraternities and sororities to develop the aspects of the student's life outside of the regular curriculum. and to furnish adequate and appropriate means of social entertain- ment. These organizations endeavor to promote high scholar- ship among their members and help their members to become worthwhile units of the college. As a stepping stone of friend- ship into the larger society the fraternity and sorority serve a definite purpose of college life. Alpha Beta Gamma 41. IEANETTE EDGERTON President The Gammas opened their social season with a representative breakfast at which Miss Alison Aitchison gave an illustrated talk of life in Mexico. The fifteen sorority women chose leannette Edgerton, Dorothy Smith, and lean Lauderdale as president, secretary, and treasurer. Shortly after the beginning of the Winter term the Gammas and the Tau Sigs joined forces for a chuck-wagon dance at the Women's Club. Cider and doughnuts in knapsacks were served Armstrong, Campbell, De Roos, I. Hill, M. Hill, Kaplan Larsen, Leo, Madsen, Nauman, Pool, Smith, Williams during intermission. At the Old Gold Beauty Dance, lanuary 24, Margaret Hill was selected as one of the Old Gold Beauties. After a full season, the Alpha Beta Gammas climaxed events with their spring formal dance at the Ellis Club in Waterloo. Stephen-l:'oster's band played for the Crammas and their guests. The sponsors for this group were Miss Attch- ison, Mrs. David McCuslcey, Mrs. Oliver Nordly, and Mrs. C. B. Wessels. Page 150 I - . 1 vo , sf Y " if ill' tr., l . , Zi' Imh 'Q:. " t N. - :.. M ' ' ' y ' i k::' . .G " ., , " . . . , s . or s ii' . .... 5 . s gi' H -S t s . y r 1 f i Q 'mX- . i . if qbqu 3 . . 5 . Q Q yy , W "' t ,I ""' " if T B s . " x"" . t f QPPQQ or , , HA H r s A 31 . .11 3 3 . rg ., . -L-1 'Tk Q t "'f 1 T , N"f N ' . A ,, 3 L 'X ' ' -if ' , Allen, Aschenbrenner, Austin, Bakewell, Bennett, Boss, Bowen, Boyd, Carl Colville, Cross, Davis, Denny, Dougan, Finch, Gore, Grant, Harris Henry, High, Hoyt, E. Iohnson, R. Iohnson, Kendle, Lawrence, Legler, Melcher McConeghey, McConeghey, Nielsen, Norris, Porter, Reid, Rogers, Searcy, Slife Steinkarnp, Taylor, Templeton, Thompson, Thorpe, Van Houten, Vaughan, Weltz, Yeoman BOB KURTZ Presic- 'nt i lpha Chi Epsilon The largest fraternity on the Teachers College campus is the Alpha Chi Epsilon With it forty- five members. Bob Kurtz served as president, Charles Finch and Ted Cross acted as sec- retary and treasurer respectively. To the delight of the actives and the general Worry of the pledges, the Chi's held their in- itiation at the Country Club, down by the river in Cedar Falls. lanuary brought the annual Chi Boilermakers Page 151 Brawl. Woodman's Hall in Cedar Falls set the stage for the informal dance. Overalls and lunches packed in brilliantly painted tin buckets were the mode of the evening. May 16, the Alpha Chis and their guests danced to the rhythms of Paul Arthur's music. The Sunnyside Country Club was the setting for the formal affair. Dr. E. I. Cable acted as sponsor for the Chi's. Alpha Delta lplia Bob Kadesch directed the activities of his fra- ternity brothers for the 1941-1942 school year. Pledging and initiation occupied the attention of the men for the fall term. The A.D.A.'s joined forces with the Delta Phi Delta sorority in sponsoring Kae Luwe for Old Gold Beauty Queen. The highlight of the winter social season was an informal dance at the Russell-Lamson Hotel in Waterloo. Catastrophe struck the A.D.A.'s when they BOB KADESCH, were forced to give up their fraternity house at the beginning of the spring term. The army issued invitations to so many of the men that there were not enough left to maintain the house. Also the group lost its sponsor when Dr. Lloyd V. Douglas left to take a civil service job for the duration. To end a successful year, the fraternity men and their guests danced to the smooth rhythms of sweet and swing music at their annual spring formal in May. President Ahrens, Beilke, Darland, Dewees, Ekstam, Guenther Haahr, Harris, lohann, lohnson, Larson, Marinos Marsh, Mather, Modisett, Moodie, Morphew, Ne-hlsen Olson, Peterson, Plaehn, Stroup, Todd, Wick 'ttp 1 L-'edt' f -. ' .,.. .. f " 1 1 M - l 1 .-,. x 1 A ' ' . ' 1 it '-- "' A 1' ' 't" 1' ,... A 1 , ,,,, 1 1 W 3 1 1 f A W t ' ..ll 91? I A ' i'i V- ' 1 if l"l 4 asv- . , ..-'. ' ' A , . X . 'V . x- V,'z.,: s at.. 1 ' . 1 - , it - "' ' 4 .A - ,A Page 152 4 ,W it Q 'M M ffm '44 ry if X l Adams, Bergum, Betz, Clay, Conboy, Farlow Fox, Fratzke, Goodell, lohnson, Kelley, Kerr Kopp, Luwe, Meek, Moodie, McKe-rcher, Nielsen Sheldon, Smith, Storey, Swinbank, Wagoner, York lOYCE TALCOTT President Delta Phi Delta Twenty-two members ot the Delta Phi Delta sorority returned to the campus in the tall. Ioyce Talcott was chosen as president ot her organization. A record dance in down town Cedar Falls began the social season. Follow- ing rushing and pledging the Delts, in Febru- ary, entertained their guests at a Valentine dance in the Cedar Falls Women's Club. Kae Luwe brought recognition for her sorority when she captured the Old Gold beauty title Page 153 and was chosen as Winter l-Club queen. loyce Mcliercher had the coveted honor ot being picked from the floor as sixth beauty at the Qld Gold Beauty dance. Barbara lohnson's art Work is in evidence to the entire student body by her colorful posters which appear Weekly on the Women's League Bulletin board. . The sorority came into existence in 1905. Kappa Theta Psi .. . IRENE FOCKLER President The Kappas started their social activities with a theater party in November: a member of each of the other sororities Was a quest of Kappa Theta Psi. Marion Hook brought honors to the sorority by being chosen as an Old Gold Beauty Queen and by being chosen to play the part of Martha at the annual Washington Ball. On lanuary Sl the Kappas danced to the music of limmy Crosby's orchestra at their Winter "black tie" dance. The Elk's club in Waterloo set the stage for the affair. Anliker, Blunt, Briggs, D. Cole, R. Cole, Dick, Dycus, Ferguson, Gibson Hansen, Hansen, Hook, Hutchcroft, Kennelly, D. Kitchen, G. Kitchen, Kuhn, Kjarsqaard Laury, Levsen, Martens, McKee, Moos, Rath, Raymond, Ruppel, Ruppel Schroeder, Schuck, Scott, Smith, Todd, Tostlebe, Wichser, Wilson, Willard, Yaggy Bette Gibson brought honor to her sorority when she was given the chairmanship of orientation on the Teachers College campus for the 1943 year. Fifteen pledges, who went through hell-Week the first part of the spring term, boosted the Kappa's total number to forty-five. May l5, the Kappa's danced to the music of Al Menke at their spring formal dance. The Sunnyside Country club in Waterloo served as an appropriate background. Page 154 fi A f r l ,Z Q r A .5:- ,,,, r .A A it 4-V - I 1 A .Jn Bellinqer, Brunscheon, Boyenga, Cathey, Church Edwards, Foster, Hanifan, Hermann, Miller McFarlane, Nottger, O'Neill, Struthers, Urias, Voqel fig' if t, a a A f F' ,. . 'N .1 .11 ,Q ,, , , Q f , A , ? f A 'A1, . +,, A"' Vq" , i , "-.L, L fi it is , . ,aa f 4' ,, 'Q GEORGE HERMANN A President Lambda Gamma George Hermann, Teachers College track man, presided at the Weekly meetings of the Lambda Gamma Nu fraternity. Plans for pledging got under Way at the beginning of the fall term. After a six weeks' pledgeship, the preps were put through their paces. The crowd at the crossroads was entertained by the prospective "Bean" fraternity men Who played a "between- classes" concert. lntramural basketball found most of the Page155 "Beans" participants. A Winter party ended the season's revelries. Dick Nottger brought fame to his brothers with his performance as Varsity baseball catcher. Seventeen men, with a loss of some to the army after the second term, planned and took part in the various informal parties throughout the year. A "Bean" spring picnic and the final spring formal dance ended a season of fun. , , 2" , gf Plii Sigma Epsilon Robert Keyes, Ed Wittman, Lloyd Miller, and Dick Bloomer were the executive officers for their organization, the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity. Green grass and the singing of meadow larks brought the picnic spirit into foremost place on the list of Phi Sig activities. The men and their guests loaded baskets with hot dogs and weiners in preparation for their annual spring picnic. ROBERT KEYES Dr. L. I. Pritchard was made the new sponsor for the fraternity. Formal initiation for the pledges was held during the latter part of March. The Gold Room in Hotel President at Waterloo was the scene for the Phi Sig formal spring dance. David Barry and Woodrow Christianson repre- sented their fraternity in lnter-Fraternity Coun- cil... President ,xii ' . Barnhart, Barry, Benedetti, Bloomer, Bowen, Bradford Ail' Burckhardt, Christiansen, Daqon, Dominy, Farrnakis, lones E:. .,,..:f lf Kelly, Knudsen, Linn, Maas, Miller, Mueller 'R Muum, Rim, seiby, Seltzer, shupe, wmmun Page 156 , 1.: , .c ,. " ,, :' 4 Adams, Anderson, Beardsley, Bock, Bragioner, Deane Dirlcs, Dodd, Downie, Hughes, Macy, Porter, Protheroe Sage, Schlicker, Siepert, Steele, Tinlcham, Vermillion, Widmer 1 I 4 BETTY OLDENBURG President Phi Sigma Phi Pledging in December brought the Phi Sigma Phi membership total up to twenty. Mary lane Protheroe acted as pledge captain for the year. Hell-Week activities occupied the time of both the preps and actives during the last week in March. Betty Oldenburg, physical education major, presided at the Monday meetings of the so- rority. Secretary Florence Schlicher and treas- urer Peqqy' Sage were the other officers elected. ln Febuary, the women donned their taffetas and lace for the annual winter formal dance. Page 157 The Cedar Falls Women's Club provided the setting. ln mid-winter, the Phi Sigs' representative party for the other sororities was a theater party in Cedar Falls. Hot chocolate warmed the guests' spirits after the show. Spring picnics and spreads, ending with a formal dance, climaxed the Phi Sig social season. Sponsors for the organization were Mrs. M. Fi. Beard, Mrs. L. V. Douglas, Miss Rowena Ed- wards, and Miss Doris White. Pi Phi Umega LUELLA WEIDAUER President ln the interest of national defense, the Pi Phi's eliminated their fall dance, but in April, the sorority gave way to the spirit of spring at a formal dance in the Women's Club in Cedar Falls. Marilyn Hull, Marge Schneider, and Ruth Halterrnan were the new pledges acquired by the "Pops" during the winter rushing. During Homecoming, the sorority alumni re- turned to be the guests of their organization at a luncheon in the Commons. Mothers Day 41? Bell, Christopherson, Erickson, Farr, Farnsworth, Goodell Goodrich, f-lalterrnan, I-lull, Rapp, Schellinga, Snyder, Van l-looser found the group serving as hostesses to their mothers who arrived on the campus to be shown around the college and to become ac- quainted with the sorority that their daughters had so often written home about. Spreads and other informal parties throughout the year occupied the leisure time of the girls. Luella Weidauer served as president of the Pi Phi Omega's. Burlette Erickson, lrvene Farns- worth, and Thelma Rapp were the vice-presi- dent, secretary and treasurer respectively. Page 158 Pcber, Bourquin, Cleveland, Griswold, Habhab, Halvorson f ,Q xv Laipple, Leisure, McCollum, Pardun, Smith, Swenson, Stoutner A f i gl H .2E'i., UQ fi A ILA ROCKHOLZ President Pi Tau Phi lla Rockholz was elected to be the president of her sorority, Pi Tau Phi, for the l942 year. Lois Roseburrough, vice-president: and Beatrice Bourquin, treasurer, were the other officers. The fall season Was taken up with picnics, a Homecoming luncheon for alumni, spreads, and the usual excitement of rushing. In the latter part of February, the Pi Tau's were the hostesses at a dinner-theater party at the Russell-Lamson Hotel in Waterloo. Mr, and Page 159 Mrs. Hugh Buffum, sorority sponsors, were special guests. Beatrice Bourquin, home economics major, was elected president of the Ellen Richards club in March. Alvira Halvorson, student council executive, and Shirley Cleveland, Women's Leaguer, brought further recognition to their sorority. Climaxing an eventful season, the Pi Tau Phi's held their spring dance in mid-May. Pi Theta Pi The pledging of fifteen girls at the beginning of the winter term started the Pi Theta's year out with a bang. The "preps" chose Val lean Fairlie for their president. lanuary l2, the group donned their straw hats and overalls in keeping with a barn dance theme, for their winter dance. A Valentine party, to which a representative from each ot the other sororities was invited, and a dinner party in February tor the actives, outlined the second quarter social program. lean Broshar was chosen as a beauty queen at the Old Gold dance. May 16, at the Gold Room ot the Hotel President in Waterloo, the Pi Theta's held their spring tormal dance and carried out the tradi- tional practice ot crowning a May Queen. Awards were presented for scholarship and the "most worthy prep." Al Menke's orchestra tur- nished the dance music. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest E. Mayer, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Trimble, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Russell, and Miss Thelma Short, sponsors, were special guests. Peggy Roelts, Maxine Cowles, Kathleen White, Dorothy Clark, and lean Broshar were the pre- siding otticers for the year. MARGARET ROELFS President Asbaugh, Boyack, Broshar, Clark, Colson, Cowles Cozad, Crumrner, Fairlie, Galloway, Hess, lones Larson, Lehmann, O'Neill, Popott, Purvis, Richter, E. Shannon V. Shannon, Tipton, Traynor, Uban, Walter, K. White, V. White i ' f - .f l 3 fa -"ir Li use EAI' A , "': , T..- r"'? L. . T , in , if . I , - I K x QQ? 'Ik A T T T gl T mi gin: .5 , 5 ' ,.Wm,-A -it I Ms. . . .5 '.l.1 A , IIVVAA A A ' 1 E' A . , ft ' A Wt' , Page Bancroft, Bauqhrnan, Dysart, Dixon, Ekhoff, Faris, Gleason Henrickson, lohannes, Kendall, Lillehei, Mcl-lugh, Milversted, I. Pritchard Pritchard, Pritchard, Refshauge, Sloan, Smith, Voorhees, Wiler IEAN PAINE President Tau Sigma Delia Ten pledges, added after the winter rushing season, pushed the Tau Sigma Delta's member- ship number up to twenty-seven for the year. lean Paine presided as executive at the Tues- day meetings of the sorority. ln Ianuary, the Tau Sigs and the Alpha Beta Gammas col- laborated in sponsoring a ranch party at the Russell Lamson hotel in Waterloo. The spon- sors of the two groups were special guests. March 26, pledging was held at the home of Eulah Sloan, in Cedar Falls, for Barbara Stone Page 161 and Genevra Kirschman. losephine Faris was the executive editor of the College Eye for the fall and winter terms. Dot Milversted, varsity cheerleader, was elected as sorority treasurer in February. After numerous informal parties, the Tau Sigs enjoyed the music of the Kampus Knights at their spring formal dance, May 16. Mrs. A. E. Brown, Miss Erma B. Plaehn, Mrs. H. A. Riebe, and Mrs. C. O. Todd sponsored the Tau Sigma Deltas. Theta Gamma CONNIE HOFFMAN President Connie Hoffman presided at the meetings of the Theta Gamma Nu sorority during the 1942 year. A comparatively new sorority on the Teachers College campus, the Theta Cfams have only been in existence since 1925. Blue and silver were the choice colors of the charter members. The White rose became the official flower for the group. During the season, the Theta Grams entertained their alumni at a Homecoming luncheon. The AQ Anderson, Arrasmith, Brown, Crowston, Frahrn lungferman, Kolind, Lien, Lincoln, Myers Person, Plotner, Sander, Schrarnm, Wenstrand mothers of the sorority Women were special guests May 8th, at a luncheon. The Theta Cams were the hostesses to repre- sentatives from the other Greek groups at their Winter formal in the Cedar Falls Women's Club. After numerous spring picnics and informal "gab-sessions", the social season was brought to its peak with a formal dance in mid-April. Mrs. Martin L. Grant and Dr. Elizabeth Suther- land sponsored the Theta Clams. Page 152 5, me Bothel, Buck, Flann, Farnum, Foster, Gravesen Gray, Hasch, Larson, Meyers, Meyer, Moody Peterson, Rash, Stoner, Thoms, Tokheim, Wood NORMA BLACKLEDGE President V. U. . Sigma Phi The most unusual social event of the year for the V. O. Vfs was their winter dance, held at the Cedar Falls Women's Club in lanuary. The women went from "riches to rags" in keep- ing with a theme of a hard time party. Their escorts and guests appeared in patches to en- joy the fun. The twenty sorority members chose Norma Blackledge as their president and Betty Foster for pledge captain. Page 153 Forty-six years ago the V. O. V. Sigma Phi sorority first appeared on the campus. The charter members chose gold and white as their official colors and the narcissus for the sorority flower. Miss Lillian Lambert and Mrs. C. L. Starbeck served as sorority sponsors. May l6, the Women's Club was the scene for the spring formal dance. Flowers and the swish of organdie were predominant against the background of Iimmy Smiths music. Xanhu The Xanho fraternity was one of the lucky groups that Was not forced to give up its house because of the drop in the enrollment of men, The army left a sufficient number of the men to enable them to m-aintain the fraternity house. William Messersmith directed the official ac- tivities of his fraternity brothers as president. Fred Clark recorded the minutes of the meet- ings, and Glenn Gerdes Watched carefully the funds of the organization. ln December, the new pledges were entertained along the banks of the Cedar River, much to BILL MESSERSMITI-I President the enjoyment of the actives and the discomfort of the pledges. , Intramural basketball occupied the leisure time of the men during the Winter quarter, While the spring season brought with it the usual canoe trips and picnics. ln May the Xanhos closed their social season with a formal dance held at the Cedar Falls Women's Club. Dr. Carl Erbe served as sponsor of this frater- nity. Avelchas, Cahalan, Clark, Cordes, Geick, Gerdes Hadenfeldt, Hugh, Honsbruch, lansen, Koll, Larsen if Levine, Lockie, Linder, McPherson, Panasci, Pastorino V' Paul, Refschneider, Schumacher, Stokes, Turpin, Wilson as 7j'?ZW5i32r , , Jie ,W m . RN ,,l i , C L r+-V 9. v L W -' lrt l V K 1 ..:, i ' '- A r J I r If l ..,, E , Y . w ,E , K Ll' my L I -rivr , .rr ' .A A L ,'fg . ,, .I I 1 V I 'I ,K ' .,,.t. f "' 3 s Af f . L rx ,, -Aw an A i . .mr .,,. R r H H ,.. ' L ...A L 'll"' 1"'t ' A r rg , f y , mr 3 , rs ,g ,fi . Page 164 Blackledge, Brown, Cleveland, Edgerton, Fockler, Hoffman Oldenburg, Paine, Rockholz, Roelfs, Sage, Talcott, Weidauer MARION HOOK President inter-Snrnrit Council lntersorority Council introduced new plans for rushing freshman girls at the lntersorority Bazaar, two weeks before the winter term be- gan. Each sorority set up its own booth and entertained the quests with stunts and varieties of cake, cookies, and candy. After the fall term's grades were released, all those eligible for rushing were again guests at the Intersority Rushing Romp in the Women's Gymnasium. Games and singing served as a means of getting acquainted. Page 165 The Council, whose membership is made up of the president of each sorority, outlined the rules that applied during rushing week. Mar- ion Hook was president of the organization. Saturday Night Varieties, February 21, was sponsored by the combined sororities. An all- girl orchestra and a skit entertained the audience. March 27, the Commons was the background for lntersorority formal dance. Inter-Fraternity lluunfjil 'l 1"2 . "ZA BOB IRELAND President This is the governing body for the five fra- ternities on the Teachers College campus. lts membership is made up of two men from each of the five fraternities. The rules for pledging are agreed upon by these ten members and go into effect after the first six Weeks of the fall term when the fresh- man men, new to the college, are eligible for pledging. The "preps" serve a seven week pledgeship before they are eligible for formal Allen, Aschenbrenner, Bowen, Ekstam I-lonsbruch, McFarlane, Messersmith, Morphew initiation, providing they have a "C" average in fourteen hours of work. All matters of controversy that may arise be- tween the fraternities are discussed by this representative body and settled in as satis- factory a manner as possible. As a means of promoting better inter-fraternity spirit, the Council sponsored the Inter-Fraternity Dance December l3, l94l. The music was pro- vided by Sternie Sternberg and his orchestra. Page 166 Greek Activities T The Tcru Sigs make ii tough on their preps The Chi Smoker. Page I 6 7 The Kappas dine. Alpha Bela Gamma's sing. Dinny Clay with her nose to the floor: Delt hell week. Bean pledges entertain at the "crossroads". Page 165 The Phi Sig booih at the Inter-Sorority Ba- zaar. The Delts at the Inter- Sorority Bazaar. A few Kappas ialk it over after a dance. Page 169 Pi Theta Pi and Theta Gamma Nu Hell Week activities. Whds Who Each year the Student Welfare Committee selects certain Iowa State Teachers College students whom they consider as out- standing and deserving of special mention. This year, twelve men and twelve women were chosen by a merit rating of their school activities, their scholarship, and their service to the Col- lege. It is traditional that the names and the pictures of these outstanding students be carried in the OLD GOLD. Baker, Barker, Baughman Betz, Blunt, Bowen Whtfs Who Melvin Baker . . . A campus leader because of his membership in Blue Key, Pi Omega Pi, Golden Ledger, Phi Mu Alpha, lowa Teachers First and the Student Council. Also served as president of Seerley Hall. Zola Gae Barker . . . Always in a hurry and why not? Look at the list of offices she holds in Women's League. She is treasurer and a member of the Executive Board and chairman of the Orientation Committee. Avonnelle Baughman . . . Avonnelle is a pur- poseful young lady always on the go. She is a member of Torch and Tassel, Tau Sigma Delta, Pi Omega Pi, Golden Ledger, and on the Executive Board of the Women's League. Fern Betz . . . This energetic member of Delta Phi Delta is a Home Economics major. She is also a member of Theta Theta Epsilon, Lambda Delta Lambda, L. S. A., and Ellen Bichards Club. Faith Blunt . . . ls vice president and chair- man of the Social Begulations committee of the Women's League. Also claims membership in Theta Alpha Phi, U. S. M., and E. B. L. A.. Kappa Theta Psi is her social sorority. Keith Bowen . . . Married life certainly has not interfered with this wrestler's life. l-le is a member of Phi Sigma Epsilon social fraternity, "I" Club, Blue Key, and the Executive Board of Men's Union. Page 172 Whds Who Ted Cross . . . "Hi, Ted," is a tamiliar cry as this "Chi" strolls across the campus. This popular person belongs to such organizations as Blue Key, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Student Coun- cil and Pi Omega Pi. Marion Dick . . . Although president ot Lawther Hall, Marion tinds time to belong to Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Theta Psi, and the Executive Council oi the Women's League. She is a music major from Spencer, South Dakota. Iosephine Faris . . . lo was editor of the College Eye tall quarter and now is president of the Board of Control of Student Publications. Also she is a member ot Tau Sigma Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, and Kappa Pi Beta Alpha. Irene Fockler . . . A member ot Kappa Theta Psi ot which she served as president during the past year. Also a member ot Torch and Tassel and Iowa Teachers First. Irene is an English major. Alvircr Halvorson . . . This Home Economics major holds the top position on the campus, that of president ot Student Council. She is a member ot Torch and Tassel, Iowa Teachers First, Theta Theta Epsilon, and Pi Tau Phi. Pat Hess . . . A very active campus leader: president of Women's League, member ot Torch and Tassel, Iowa Teachers First and Pi Theta Pi. On Sunday mornings she may be seen in her place in the College Chapel Choir. Cross, Dick, Faris Fockler, Halvorson, Hess Whds Who Bob Hunt . . . This popular president of the "I" Club made both the all-conference football and basketball team. Bob carries a double major - Physical Education for Men and Science. His home is in Marshalltown. Ray Kendle . . . This Alpha Chi Epsilon com- merce major trom Sioux Falls, South Dakota is also a member ot Pi Omega Pi Cot which he was presidentl and lowa Teachers First. Last year he served as editor ot the OLD GOLD. Bob Kurtz . . . A little man but plenty busy with membership in Alpha Chi Epsilon, Blue Key, Tau Chi Eta. During the tall and winter he was always on the spot as athletic activities peppy cheerleader. Mary Ellen Laury . . . Very active chairman ot the Social Lite Committee of the Student Council. A senior English major from Grand- view, Missouri, Mary Ellen is a member of Kappa Theta Psi and lowa Teachers First. Olive Lillehei . . .A junior English major: chairman ot the Orientation Committee of the Student Council and representative to the Board ot Student Publications. The Tau Sigma Delta social sorority claims her as a member. Harold McConeqhey . . . A member of the Student Council and served as editor ot the College Eye during the winter and spring quarters. Also a member of Blue Key, lowa Teachers First, Alpha Chi Epsilon. Hunt, Kendle, Kurtz Laury, Lillehei, McConeghey Phillips, Porter, Templeton Todd, Van Duyn, Vaughan lids Who Bill Phillips . . . This versatile science major has many honors to his credit. He is an active member of Phi Mu Alpha, a committee chair- man in Student Council, a member of Iowa Teachers First and ot Blue Key. Don Porter . . . This outst-anding sophomore student Was a member oi Student Council, a senior counsellor, photographer tor the l942 OLD GOLD, belonged to the Alpha Chi Epsilon fraternity, and is a social science major. Don Templeton . . . Another social science major, Don is a member ot Blue Key, Kappa Delta Pi, was a senior representative on the Student Council, belongs to Alpha Chi Epsilon, and is from Waterloo. Page 175 Charles Todd . . . "Chuck" was vice-president of Student Council, belonged to Blue Key, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, was a member oi Alpha Delta Alpha. He is a math major from Cedar Falls. Mona Van Duyn . . . The author of a prize- Winning one-act play tor two consecutive years, Mona is an English major. She was also a member ot Student Council and of Sigma Tau Delta. San Benito, Texas, is her home town. lim Vaughan . . . lim is a science major from near-by Hudson. This year he was president ot Blue Key and also president oi Men's Union. Alpha Chi Epsilon Was his fraternity. He grad- uated at the end ot the Winter quarter. Ill hip A 'fl 3 U13 Ji TW XX .X Recreation in .ning-.man-.sr.nr,a:.z.m'1v4u vga.: , nmgvuvm-A-.1 nwnfnwnuswn :sun 1.14-.,v.v,1 -uv ,fn-.Q-.wg r l e J 5' '1'f Q ix? it if as '12 Ylae City Upon the Hill "All work and no play would make the Teachers Col- leqe campus exceedingly dull"-so many types and forms oi recreation have been developed here to pro- vide suiiicient diversion ior everyone. No matter what the student's interest is, he can iind something here to meet his enthusiasm. I Maas, Steinkarnp, Miller, Goodwillie Melcher, The Pheasant dinner at Starbecks, Honsbruch Cutshall, The Drake game, Dougan Con erence Clmmfu Football Sweeping aside all conference opposition with disdain, the mighty little Teachers College Panthers captured their second con- secutive loop football title in l94l. The champs tinished their conference season with tive wins against no losses, but took it on the chin three tirnes in non-loop tilts. Bob lndivik, left haltback, personally con- ducted the Purple to its first victory by count- ing two touchdowns as the Panthers wal- loped the South Dakota State Iackrabbit eleven Zl-O. Bob Hunt, Leon Martin, Gene Goodwillie, Cy Bellock, Bob Cutshall and Frank Panasci played the full 60 minutes. Page 178 Powerful North Dakota U. battled even with the Panthers for a half, but the Purple shook loose their speed merchants in the last half to rout the Sioux 32-lU. Christensen, Linn, Hunt, and Martin turned in outstanding line games, with Pastorino, lndivik, Steinkamp, Miller and Goodwillie carrying the offensive. Tiny Charley Pastorino spelled the difference between defeat and victory as the Panthers clashed at night against Morningside's Maroons. Two times in the first half the little pigskin atom broke loose for tallies to bring the Purple their third straight loop decision by a one-sided score, l3-U. The Broncos of Western Michigan College switched their model "T" offense to high gear to snap the Panthers' two year winning streak at l2 straight. 6,500 colorful home- comes, including Governor George Wilson, watched the Bronco stun the Purple 28-7 in a non-conference game. Kansas State Teachers Gorrillas out-mudded the Teachers College men at Pittsburg l3-7 for the second non-loop blot. Even in de- feat the all-around play of back Bob Haden- fsldt sparkled for the Panthers. Tutor Tackle:-A Christiansen, Martin, Hooven, Hughes Iohansen, Bowen Hadenfeldt-Hunt is holding his many Steinkamp on the alert-Avelchas , f. f: --frwvffm: f w . 'ifwsef Hunt, Barnhart, Pastorino, Shimp Gerdes, Ireland and Panasci congratulate Pastorino, Bellock Panasci, Pastorino starts a run against Omaha, Wittman O O llizglz ty lllzdgew Stung by these two losses the Starbeck-men unleashed the full fury of their attack to swamp North Dakota State 51-6 in a loop battle. Goodwillie, Pastorino, and Stein- kamp ripped the Bison lines to shreds, while linemen Hunt, Avelchas, Barnhart and Maas stopped the invaders' offense cold. Playing with tennis shoes on a frozen Drake gridiron the Panthers bowed before the Bull- dogs l3-O. Eight times during the fray the Purple were within the Drake l5 yard line yet were unable to push across the goal line. Pastorino's sensational passing won the plaudits of the crowd, while Barnhart was a mainstay on defense. The Panthers returned home to earn a clear title as they swamped the Omaha Indians, 34-l3, in the season finale. Ed Wittman, halfback, starting his first game, sparked the Purple attack as he scored one counter and set up the remainder with his passing. l-lalfback Gene Goodwillie led the team scorers with 36 points for the year, while six Panthers were picked for all-conference hon- ors-Barnhart, Linn, Hunt, Pastorino, Martin, and Bellock. Page 180 .if' "I" Queen G. Amidon is escorted on the field. Getting the campus ready for the big day. G. Amidon escorted off the field by Governor Wilson and Dr. Price. Inter-Sorority float during the parade. Homecoming J - , , ff L3 . The Trip Starting at 7 in the morning-it was still dark. B. Boardman checks them on the train. The band boys torture the other passengers with their singing. Did you ever try danc'ng in a baggage car? Fun, wasn't it? Lomen, the center of attraction. T. C.'s 2 to 1 ratio doesn't stop Hook and Bennett. Page 182 Tn Drake Dame D. Milversted blows a mean trumpet. McConeghey presents the evi- dence in the mock trial. Mosby and Granger take it easy on the trip home. Home again, it was cold but a swell trip. The cheer leaders in action. Cheerleaders Hearty, enthusiastic cheering at Teachers College athletic contests is something in which the student body prides itselt. And it is to the cheerleaders that much ot this credit tor the tine backing ot the team by the students must go. Not only are the cheerleaders adept in the leading ot songs and yells, but also they are proficient in the Various appropriate tum- bling acts. Those who attended the basketball games Will long remember the fine tumbling HENRY MILVERSTED exhibitions between halves. These soecalled unrehearsed C97 acts brought much enjoyment and laughter to the crowds. These same cheerleaders conducted numerous pep rallies and snake dances on the campus during iootball season to cheer the Purple and Gold in each of the coming games. The l94l-l942 squad was captained by Head Cheerleader Don Henry who was assisted by Connie Hottman, Dot Milversted, and Bob Kurtz. KURTZ HOFFMAN , 'Q' frpl Bock, Bowen, Hanitan, Hunt, Kadesch Keyes, Linn, LoBalbo, Maas, McNabb Sorenson, Steinlcamp, Tyler, Weltz l Club Sandwiches for hungry youngsters, greeting homecomers, selecting sports queens, selling "Prowls," no matter what the service, the "l" Club is behind the activity. Composed ot letterwinners in all sports, the organization's prime purpose is nurturing ot loyalty to Teachers College, and at the same time instilling high goals and character traits among its cosmopolitan membership. Technically, the "I" club is an honorary or- Page 185 ganization, but l94l-42 saw its members weld it into one ot the outstanding service groups on the campus. Freshmen were properly baptized in PreXy's Pond as the club conducted tall hazing rites and the grass grew greener when the "I" club backed the no cut rule, They supported the Student trip to Drake, and gave proceeds from candy sales to the Bed Cross Ambulance Fund on February lOth. Governor Wilson crowns Georgiana Amidon as fall "I" Club Queen. "l" club queen - the envy ot every other halt-time ceremony at the homecoming foot- girl on the campus and the first lady of ball game. Teachers College athletic activities for an en- No less popular Was the letterman organi- tire quarter. zation's choice of attractive Kae Luwe, Wells- Such was the honor bestowed on Georgiana burg sophomore, to hold dominion over Amidon, shapely brunette sophomore, when Winter quarter athletics. the "I" club selected her to reign over As queen she presided over all basketball sports events during the tall term. She was games, wrestling meets, and intramural con- crowned by Governor George Wilson in a tests taking place during the term. I Club Queens Win ter Hctivity The crowd standing while the T. C. loyalty song is being played. Titsworth makes a desperate effort. Seidler, Hunt, Seidler in the air in the Western lllinois Teachers game. McNabb, Mully, Titsworth, Lansing. Basketball The Teachers College basketball five again proved to be the surprise of the year. With no veterans on hand at the start of the season, Coach Hon Nordly's Panther quintet was picked to have its most disastrous season. Early games appeared to justify the forecast until a starting five composed of Titsworth, Seidler, Hunt, McFarlane, and Mully began to click. The Panthers moved through a l9-game schedule with lU victories, to finish third in the conference. ln so doing, the Purple set twelve new records for the year. St. Thomas cashed in on its experience to spill the Purple in the opener 44-36. Chicago Teachers nipped them 34-3l with a blistering last half rally, while Milwaukee Teachers pin- ned another loss on the Purple the next eve- ning 50-33. ln a return clash the Nordly men chalked up their first win 44-33 over Chicago Teachers Morningside set back the Panthers in the loop opener 34-22, and Grinnell did the same in a non-conference tilt at Grinnell 47-39 as the Purple showed signs of finding its stride. South Dakota State was humbled in a thriller 38-37, and Western lllinois Teachers fell from the unbeaten ranks before the Purple team 40-35. Page 188 " if ' f .em l i, ,,,, ,,,,,,, , , ,, Hunt out-jumps his man, Nordly, Frye. Dunker, Taylor, Thomas, McFarlane. Sophomore If-onmen North Dakota States defending champs found the going tough but swept by the Panthers 44- 33 on the Tutor court. Then the Teachers College team put on a drive that left cage circles agog. Omaha's indians were put back on the reservation handily 43-35 at Omaha, fol- lowing which the Panthers returned home to spank the South Dakota U. Coyotes 48-26. Luther's proud Norsemen tasted their initial loss before a red-hot Panther attack 48-39. To prove their previous triumph no fluke, the Panthers swamped the Western Illinois quint for the second time 80-35. Playing before a capacity Red Cross Am- Page 189 bulance Fund throng, the Purple avenged an earlier defeat at Grinnell with an easy 48-31 decision. League-leading North Dakota U. was the sixth straight victim on the road 5U-38, but North Dakota State squelched the Panthers' title bid the next night in a 38-34 heartbreaker. Omaha U. Went down again 47-42, but Luther playing on its home floor halted the Purple 32- 21. In a game that decided second place in the loop Morningside once more decisioned the Panthers, this time at Sioux City, 42-35. Dick Seidler, "soph" sensation, finished second in loop scoring with l37 points and led the team scorers with 222 points over the season. Barry, Archamboult in a had way, Miller. Weltz, Martin gets off the edge of the mat, lindrich. Thomsen, Mott, Martin, Westphal. Wrestling The 1942 Panther wrestling team with only three lettermen had a lean year in dual meet victories. After an unbeaten 1941 season, this year's green edition won two out of six meets, yet copped the State A.A.U. title. Veterans Leon CChampl Martin, 175 pounder, Fred Weltz, 128 pounder, and 165 pound Keith Bowen were the hub of the squad while Cecil Mott, Iohn lindrich, Eldon Archamboult, lim Fox, Dave Barry, and Clarence Westpahl faced their first varsity competition. After a strong showing in the Midwest Collegiate Tourney at Ames, the Panthers were defeated by Cornell, Midwest loop king, in the dual meet opener 17-ll. Mott, Weltz, and Martin recorded Wins for Teachers College. Mighty lllinois U. of the Big Ten, trounced the Purple grapplers 24-6 at Cedar Falls. Mott and Martin were the only two Panthers to keep their records clear. ln a surprising upset the Purple tripped the Page 190 Tutor Yaggem Big Six champs, 1owa State, 15-11 by winning tive decisions. Mott, We1tZ, and Martin again won with Archaniboutt and Bowen earning their tirst wins in thri11ing 1oouts. Nehraskas Cornhuskers gave unexpectediy strong opposition but went down 16-12. 111 another thri11ing meet 1owa U's Hawkeyes won a 15-9 decision over the Panthers in a meet decided by the heavyweight match. Minnesota edged toy the Panthers 17-11 at Minneapoiis in the season iina1e. A heavy- weight ta11 gave the Gophers a win. Ptaying host to the State A.A.U. tourney the Purpie won three individuai tit1es and took the team trophy with 111 points. Leon Martin and trosh Bi11 1io11 and Gera1d Leeman won individuat titles ior the Panthers. Martin ctosed his second varsity season stt11 undeteated and 1ed the squad in points scored during the season. Severat grapp1ers, headed by Martin, were entered in the Nationat Co11egiate meet at Lansing, Mich. Martin and Leeman were among the Panther winners in the state A. A. U. meet. Keyes, Phillips, Lieberman Bredow, Lenth, Brown, Mayer Track Worth Cen tml Champ The year 1941 was one ot record smashing tor the Purple track tearnga year that saw the Panthers victorious in tive meets including the annual conference meet at Brookings, S. D. A toretaste ot what was to come was shown when the Panther cross country team Woundup unde- feated in three starts. Cornell was humbled twice by an identical score of 10-26 and Grin- nell was turned back 14-22. Opening the spring season the Panthers placed fourth in a strong field at the Midwest Relays. Two weeks later tour Panthers counted eight points in the tough Illinois Tech Relays. ln the season's only dual meet, Northern lllinois Teachers surprised the Purple runners 68-58. However, on April 19 the Panthers with an amazing display of team strength earned top honors in the Teachers College Relays with 61 points, scoring seven. iirsts, two seconds, and three thirds. At the Drake Relays the Panthers set new records in the 880 relay and the mile relay. Page 192 I , ,., I , -. .. , V Sorensen, Rogell, Eells Clark, Santee, Vaughan Record6realzerA The Dakota Relays provided little excitement for the Panther veterans and they sped home in front with 45 points. Resuming their assault on the records, the Viking Olympics saw the Dickinson-Bender men again acclaimed victors. Six marks were blasted by the Purple as they amassed a first place total of 69 175 points. On May 17 the Panthers clearly proved their superiority in track for the third straight year in the conference meet. The Panther thinclads' total of 78 points was more than double that of their nearest competitor. lowa teams fared little better against the Page 193 champions in the Iowa State Collegiate Meet held on the Panther track, as the Purple easily won team honors with 73 points. A small squad entered in the State A.A.U. meet at Des Moines garnered four firsts, six seconds, and one third place. Iohn Clark breezed around the oval in the 440 at the Central lntercollegiate Meet in Mil- waukee in 49.2 to tie the school record. ln lune, two Panthers entered the National A.A.U. meet at Philadelphia. lack Mayer fin- ished third in the 200 meter hurdles, while Bill lenkins took fourth in the 5,000 meter run. Mueller, Patterson, Bowen Schaeffer, Green, Nottger Baseball Lawrence CMunl Whittord concocted another potent baseball team in 1941 as the Panthers swept along to IU verdicts in I7 contests. The Panthers started auspiciously as Wes Patterson blanked Illinois college 4-O in the opener, but the Illinoians reversed the de- cision the following day 2-I with Lyle Dodd doing mound duty tor the Purple. Iowa State's Cyclone nine dropped the Purple 7-2, but the Purple rebounded the next day with a 4-I triumph tor Dodd. Northern Illinois Teachers went down in two games I4-8 and 5-4 betore the slants of Patterson, Dodd, and LoBalbo. At home, catcher Nottger homered in the seventh frame to outscore Simpson a close 8-6. On the road again, Illinois Normal out- slugged the Panthers in a scoreiest ll-IO. However, the Purple subdued them the tol- lowing afternoon 6-3. Page 194 Baseball Luther dampened a Purple invasion by hand- ing Panthers defeat on two successive days, 5-3 and 3-l despite superlative pitching by Patterson and LoBalbo. That score was evened the following week-end on Panther territory as the Purple trounced the Decorah nine twice 9-5 and 12-O. Macomb Teachers were checked by Patter- son and Co. 6-3 in their series opener, and tn the second fracas Lyle Dodd unfurled a one-hit masterpiece to whitewash the Ma- comb team 9-U. The lone hit oft Dodd's de- livery was a scratch single with two out in the ninth. Western Michigan preserved their unbeaten record as they administered 6-3 and 3-U les- sons to the Purple as the curtain rang down on the season. Dick Nottger set a new batting mark for a season with a .525 feat, while Lyle Dodd led the pitchers with tive wins out oi eight per- formances. Eddy, Tyler, Borwick Herbrechtsrneier, Bock, Hafke l '1?7iQi?t5'Zii 'w A l i f 5 Q i?F?'i !5M+iW?L .1 Womens Ph sical Education Women's Swimming Pool No fooling-These students really can play The women's physical education department has three distinct aims in mind as their pro- gram of activities and theory work is carried out. The first is to develop physical re- sourcefulness in the individual, that is, to de- velop physical fitness in terms of organic power, muscular strength, and slcillfull han- dling of the body. These factors are basic to life, growth, accomplishment and service. Secondly, there is the building of social com- petence through the introduction of activities touch football. which are social in nature and which are derived from significant emotional and social experiences of the race. These are im- portant in bolstering emotional fortitude and building social competence, both essential factors in the ability to live well the demo- cratic way of life. Third is to develop rec- reational resourcefulness through which the individual may gain the ability to live well in leisure time and grow in self-reliance. These, the basic aims of physical education, Page 196 0utA tending in Ylation the department has found, have not changed as they co-operate in the war effort program of national civilian defense but have only be- come more significant. These aims underlying physical education are carried out in a three-way program in the women's physical education department here. The biggest part of this program is the major curriculum which is organized to develop recreational resourcefulness in the future teachers and help them to do the same in children. Secondly, there is the service program which is a diversified pro- gram of activity classes for the students of the college. All Women students, who are now required to enroll for at least one ac- tivity course each term, enjoy the excellent lay-out of extensive facilities offered by this department. Spring and fall find classes out-of-doors on tennis courts, hockey A Kappa skating party in the women's gymnasium. l Page 197 Stunts class. Skating party. Weighing in. After class. Womens Ph sical Education or soccer fields, baseball diamond or on the nine-hole golt course. More than worthy ot mention are the lagoon, tor iceeslcating in Winter and canoeing in spring, the modern Women's swimming pool and extensive indoor equipment. The Women's gymnasium, recently remodeled, is excellent in its laysout ot courts, equipment, and locker and dressing-room tacil- ities. All these factors otter endless opportunity to the student participating in the service pro- gram. The third phase ot the three-Way pro- gram is that ot recreation. This is ottered to the student through intramural activities, super- vised recreational hours, or unsupervised rec- reational hours in which the individual may develop his own recreational desires. Theater and Speech "Speak the speech, I pray you." Interpreters of Shakespeare. Ibsen. Aristophanes, Shaw .... defenders of the argument . . . writers creating in the dramatic form-young actors and orators strut their hour upon the stage. Observing visiting professionals, and attempting to master the art of vocal presentation of ideas and emotions, whether it be to persuade or to entertain, behind the rostrum or the footlights, students seek development and achievement in self-expression through the debate and the d1'ama. Blunt and Anderson as Lucy and Albert Ladies in Retirement Presenting a fine study in psychological pene- tration ot Victorian England, LADIES lN RE- TlREMENT by Edward Percy and Reginald Denham, proved to be an admirable piece ot "good theatre" in its presentation before Fall Homecorners in October. ln an old pre-Tudor farmhouse situated in the Thames marshes, the realistic melodrama is laid in the year l885. The owner oi the house is Miss Leonora Fiske, a retired lady of easy virtue, who lives on her annuities from past admirers. Miss Fiske takes as her house- keeper-companion, Ellen Creed, whose devotion to her two demented maiden sisters provides the terrific conflict in the play. The sisters, Emily and Louisa, both "a little queer," are pathetic in their complete trust in Ellen and in their tear of leaving the security ot the old tarm-house. Loving her mentally unbalanced sisters, and feeling it to be her duty to care tor them, yet knowing Miss Fiske has become antagonistic toward their childish tempera- ments, Ellen murders the ex-chorus girl as she sits singing at her piano. A suave and merci- less nephew, Albert, comes seeking haven from the law, makes love to the pretty maid ot the house, and discovers the truth ot the mysterious disappearance oi Miss Fiske. Suttering from the taunts of Albert and his threats ot black- mail, her conscience experiencing the "death Page 200 Nnnual Hvmecoming Flay in lite," Ellen goes to give herselt up to the police as Louisa ironically assures her that, "We can take care oi ourselves, can't we, Emily?" And Emily echoes, "Yes, We can take care of ourselves." A gloomy Victorian interior gave the action a sinister, almost eerie atmosphere, which was counterbalanced by the light strains oi Gilbert Scenes from "Ladies in Retirement" and Sullivan's "Tit Willow," leaving a haunting remembrance oi Miss Fiske and her past lite. Excellent character interpretation, costumes ot the period, touches ot comedy irom the child- ish Emily and Louisa, and electrifying tense action combined to make the College Theatres tirst production ot the year one ot outstanding high quality. Studio Productions Classic comedy down through the ages, from the old Greek ot 405 B. C. to the more recent nineteenth century drama, was the theme ot the tall Studio Production. Using a simple, symmetrically balanced stage setting of the plastic units, members ot the Play Production l class made their initial appearance on the college stage in a project culminating their study ot acting techniques, vocal projection, character interpretation, and play analysis. Gaining practical experience by actually ap- pearing betore an audience and by working on make-up and costumes, the project pro- vided ample opportunity tor student initiative as Well as excellent entertainment tor theatre patrons. One ot the most interesting teatures was the frog chorus in a scene from "The Frogs" by Aristophanes. An abbreviated version of Oscar Wilde's "The lmportance of Being Earnest" was charming, and scenes trom plays by Shakespeare, Congreve, and Sheridan were most pleasurable. Scenes from the Fall Studio Productions. Page 202 ln the second studio production oi the year scenes from classic dramas ot William Shakespeare and Henrik lbsen were presented by students from the Play Production ll class during the Winter quarter. Closely following the tendency in staging as ot the previous production, the performance was high- lighted by a shaken Macbeth plotting murder, and a charming, lying Peer Gynt. Wisely chosen bits oi dramatic conflict were also presented from "King Lear", "lulius Caesar", Hedda Gabler", "Brand", and "A Doll's House" as a climax to a study in the interpretation ot classic literature. Scenes from the Winter Studio Productions Page 203 Duel between Laetres and Hamlet. Hamlet Highlight of the drama calendar for the year l94O-41 was the spring production of William Shakespeares HAMLET. Particularly valuable in that it Was a re-awakening of Shakespearefa cre- ation of an awareness that Shake- speare wrote for the stage and not the mere leaves of a bound volume-the production was of extreme educational value to both the student actors and the audience participants. The Melan- choly Dane seeking atmosphere for his soliloquies . . . the players giving their enlightning performance before the kings court . . . Ophelia solemnly being carried to her grave . . . the duel ending in multitragedy and death- all found ample space and acting levels in a set of the highest artistic merit which resembled both a castle and an Elizabethan theatre. Music of the century added atmosphere, and the subtle nuance of color variation and combination in costumes made the costuming supersede anything ever done in the college theatre. Challeng- ing acting abilities, literary appreci- ation, technical skills, character pene- tration, and most careful precision in timing, the production Was magnificent in its totality---a commendable example of what may be achieved when cre- ative talents co-operate to enrich one of the theatre's best poetic enterprises. Page 204 Laetres leaving for France. Ophelia. Hamlet and the Ghost. Claudius and Gertrude Page 205 Une at Pla 5 Representing an all-student enterprise, three original one-act plays were pre- sented as the major production during the Winter quarter. Possibly the most complete learning experience and the most interesting project on the drama schedule, they represent the results of an experiment in total student initi- ative, being Written, directed, acted, designed, and produced by students. Mona Van Duyn's "Wife at Daybreak" interpreted a portion of the feeling and sensitivity she believed to be a part of Emily Dickinson. Shirley Bergum was the director, and leanette Little the scene designer. The second play, "Stones" by Mary Ella lones was directed by Mary Ellen Laury. The title suggests the theme of a type of farmer installed on his soil, there to remain despite adverse cir- cumstances which are believed by him to be only temporary. Phyllis Reeve designed the set. "Gabriel and the Whistle" by Beth Stoner earnestly attacks economic structure which cramps individuals in its obedience to factory Whistles and material gain. Iarnes Schaeffer design- ed the set, and Helen Barrow was the director. A scene from Mona Van Duyn's "Wife at Daybreak". it Beth Stoner's "Gabriel and the Whistle Stones" by Mary Ella Iones. The "cellar scene" from TWELPTH NlGH'l'. Cliel-iltuv Pla EIS William Shakespeares rollicking and boisterous comedy, "Twelfth Night", came into all the fun and liveliness he intended it to have in the hands oi the touring Chekhov Players Who appear- ed on the Auditorium stage in Febru- ary. Under the direction ot Michael Chekhov, they sincerely attempted to produce the play in the manner that the author thought forthcoming, and at the same time achieve a maximum amount oi enjoyment tor themselves. The Chekhov players combined the color and music oi the Elizabethan age, omitted much of the confusion in the plot, and capitalized on the comedy which is as naughty and riotous as only Shakespeares age could create. They embellished the slapstick with stunningly original set- tings, placed on the stage by a group ot impish gamins who assumed the spirit oi the play and made a game out ot their work. lt Was a treat as Well as hard Work for local would-be actors who aided the Chekhov Players in moving their equipment. Shyly questioning and volunteering minor services, they peeked in on their glamour. Page 208 Grcmd finale. l7reAent 'mfwelftlu Wight The Duke meditcitesp Dr. Serge talks it over. Pg 209 Debate Exercising logic, linguistic skill, and vocabulary virtuosity, Teachers Colleges young orators eagerly argue the pros and cons. There must be something in the argumentative process be- cause a larger number ot students participated in debate this year than have in the previous ten years. The big event oi the year was the Christmas trip in which tour students went to New Orleans and worked their way northward meeting Loyola University ot Louisana, Tran- sylvania College, the University of Kentucky, and Berea College, Kentucky. Ot the most local interest was the encounter of Harold McCon- eghey and Charles Todd with two students trom Toronto University on our campus in November on the topic "Resolved: That the United States should declare war immediately." The two Teachers College speakers upheld the negative. The greatest participation was in local debates, but students also represented the school in tournaments at Pittsburg, Kansas, Kirksville, Missouri, Omaha University, University of Iowa, Normal University ot Illinois, at Winni- peg, Canada, and in our own Iunior College Tournament. Roger Anderson and William Birenbaum represented the school in extempo- raneous speaking, and Iames Lund and Ed Tur- ner have taken part in oratorical speaking, Turner tying tor second place in the State Peace Oratorical Contest. Birenbaum, Bisbee, Boysen, Cleveland, DeVries, Hackett, Kunstling Locker, Macy, McCollum, McConeghey, Paul, Thompson, Todd Page 210 Todd, Cleveldrid, Locker, ond Thompson in the deep South on their trip to New QTTGGHS. Armistice Doy -assembly. The two Ccmotdion debdters. The Poul Buriyori lecturer. ' deloorters in dctioh. One ot the Coriordicm MCCO neqhey's rebuttdli Page 211 Typically what We Americans assume to be British in appearance, speech, and ideas, Charles Morgan, well-known English novelist, dramatic critic, and naval otticer, spent several days on our campus in February. ln his lecture entitled "A Pretace to the Future" he expressed the desire tor Anglo-American co- Eharles Morgan operation and domination in world politicsg and also expressed his iaith in a regeneration oi mankind and nations. Quietly reserved and coolly aloof, he presented the "quietness of mind" which he believes to be the desired aim in lite. Morgan answers questions! During the lecture. Page 212 V i Page 213 Music an d Publications For those who are interested in music. extra-curricular activities provide a wide range of musical groups and organizations: for those whose fancy turns toward publications, there are many splendid opportunities to fulfill their wishes in this field also. Musical groups are open to all students talented either vocally or instrumentally: publications invite everyone who can write. who has a "nose for news". and who is interested in the work. Both activities provide an opportunity for the expression of the creative ability of the students. f'ONC'ERTM.XSTER Emil Bock A SSISTAXT CONCERTMASTER Fanny S, Harris YIOLINS Prinvipals Lois Miller Mzzgflvliiic Popotl' Eleanor Sparks Peter Farinnkis Catlin-1'ine llycus Doris Mille-1' Loraine Book G. Buirnson Leona YV0iss Mildred Julius Robert Corning Florence Anderson Dale Coszincl Carol Slielllon lvillinm Filer Narnia Truc-sdell Gertrude Kitchen Jenn Smith Eunice Loken Phyllis XVils0n College YIOLAS Principal lfrzink XV. llill liluise XVi1'th Luis Bzuwigzu' Durotliy Miller Mvrnzl MUCH!-kel llildrc-'rl Nswvmmlcr lmnnzi liirks Russell Calkins Cl'll.l.O'S Primiipzzl Roland Sezlright Rii-lizuwl Meier Nnrinun Dez1i'lr0i'11 1llll'gil1'0l Roelfs Kzitllryn Lewis Luis Svnriglit 1Hil'0tlly Lichty VX'illiani Mc'Kinstry llilllll Miller BASSES Principzzl Inabslle Miller Yul -lvzxnne Fuirloe lfllezium' Tostlebe Dolores Wei-del FLUTES Rinlizird Mitchell Mm'g:l1'et llunsm-n Barlmx'zi Russell Martlm Julius PICCOLO 3Iill'Lf2l'l'El llzinsen OISOES Myi-nn Russell Beverly Smith Phyllis Iklnlnlanglur lloruiliy Pliillipx ENGLISH HORN lievvrly Smith f'l,,-XRINETS Lewis Hilton Philip Selieuricli Hz1i'1'y C2l'I'lC1' Arthur Xoxon BASS ULARINET Dorutlix' Lincoln HASSOONS Donald Phillips Juan Donn FRENCH IIORNS Carl A, NVirtli XV111. Jovliunisen Symphony Rivliurfl Yousling ll. Tlirrune 1'iRl1'l'lK?t Ashbziugh Eunice 1'ezu'ovk TR lf MPETS VVoslcy Lindskoog Ruhr-1't Grm1g:c-1' NV. Riiigxgrenliurg Yvrmi Vlzirk NVZIXHC Olson TROMBONICS Galen l.z1w1'em'0 Eilgexie Barlow Uillvin Mcitlier BAKITONJGS liclhel Pollock Earl Stevenx TUISA Ralph l,1'UlllllgC1' PE RCU SSION Fl0l'Bll1'C Schlivlicr Myron Stearns Jvonc Lawrie HARP llIll1'gill'0t VVn1'clle PIANO Putrcne Miller Urchestra Singing strings are blended with mellow woodwinds and brilliant brass by Dr. Edward Kurtz in the concerts ot the College Symphony Orchestra. This group is composed ot the tinest artists the campus affords, and undergoes a rigor- ous schedule oi rehearsals. The tall concert ot the orchestra consisted ot the familiar "New World" Symphony of Dvorak and a piano concerto with Harold Brown, sophomore student, as soloist. A Sibelius symphony and an original tone poem by Dr. Kurtz were on the program ot the orchestras winter concert. Well-known to music-lovers ot Cedar Falls and surrounding territory are the interpretations ot iine music by the Sym- phony, and its concerts are played to packed houses. More important to the students in the orchestra than the applause of an audience, however, is the training which makes Iowa State Teachers College instrumentalists the leaders in music education over the state. Kurtz Directs A String Rehearsal Concert Band H ..,. 5 V V FLUTHS BASS l'11.X1'l1N1'1T 110111-1111'V01', .X111111 V, A if 11:111s1-11. lX1:11':111'e't 1.111c11111, Do1'11111y NT1111 Vfolfffff, 1. 1 Russt-11. I1a1'l1111'11 11l11111111l'9AS, R. t'11'1L"- '1 1111 1111a1so11, 111111is1- MARI,l,O,NH Miller, Lois BASS00 NS 110311, .111:111 Smith. Iievwly 1'11i11i11s. D1111z11f1 X1 1111110 S,XX01'110N1C 11 1 1'I'1:1. .X'1 P1511 OLONXI FT11,-k11111, A1111 R1i,i,,,.n17lecl.1,,N R :111su11V1:11'pg:1i'Qt 1 T'f1 ,-ff ' 1l1'ew41111w, B1:11'11y11 TIQNOR New 115' 111111 1 V, S1XXO1'111JX1i 'l'1i11M1111NEN OLOLS lcmulun Mm-jp 1lc111'11111'11, N111'111:111 .xIlC1!'l'Wx, -1111111110 F11111111, 1J111w1111y 111'21l111l'l111111'U. C. XV.111'g1'1-11, 11111111111 1.:1111'1'111'11, 111111111 131111c'111'14, ,111y1'ie IEAIIITONE S,XXO1'11ON11Z 'z11s11. Wi11iz1111 BASS C1,.XRIN1'1TS IIORXS 111'U111l1Ll1'1' 112111111 NOXU11, OW1'11 .1111'1111I111s1111, 111111. ,Q"1l1ff XII 11i1t1111, Lewis Y1111s1111u, Nic-11:11'11 Ig: V1"1I1VaHf:'M N12lte'111'i1-11, 1'11i1111 IN1111-111-11. 171111111'e PM' " 1' 1'-11'11-1'. 11211'I'X Swim, S11i1'11'1' NTHIyl5 15 344 ' 1' 1' Q Nur ' f fl' 1 f' 3156111113111 1111111111121 ,XI:11111111:111U11l111'1'E1-1 M11."11f' R11'1':'1'11 1'Wr. MA1jron Russell , . . Erzfltzzszaxtlc WDM. Heil ' xx'111x.1,f 111,111,111 1'1il11'11l'. X'g1l,I1.51n,H1 , 11:11'k1 i11'T11, XVi11st 11 . - leader of fhc Aliifflllflg Band . . . 1y2,h11,:,V 1g,,l,,.1, 1 1 1.UKXI,1,1.S '1111151N1 V V V T11c111111so11, 1':111'i141:1 mmlxlmug xymlm, N1'111"1Y 11511111 Versatile director of the Conor-rr '1111111NU11, E112f'IH' m.umM.V 'Rm 1,1 ' V V V V V V V 1.110111-1111, 11111-11le muvk Vpmm 1 12151 1 551113 Band. . . Oulstandin z1n1.'1te11r Jltofo - 111111t'111'- M11"11f'11 1l1s1111: WQQ111- 111'1'111111l'- 13f1111'1'1 9 I 17 13111 1l11'vl X11 1 I A 4 1 . 1giw,,,,,1.1.1-11 111 11-1' 1-11 . 11111- . . 112 1' MU11 'T , "X ,. mpfwf. . . wooff-111011111 2:.f:.f1rf"11J:::Ir'1' 1111 BUWMIN' Muxmo N111'1:111c1, 17111121111 Y11l1Ji11gV 111111111141 , 1111. . X11 'I . .X1,'1'O f'1..X1iIN1'IT ll11Q11, 1'11.1i11" 1.11:11.x1:11xx '1'r1st11-111-. 1C11-:111111' lmxw-. 1'I1e2:111111' l'111'11-1'. 11111'1'5 The trim mi1itary bearing ot the marching band as dispiayed on the aridiron in the ta11 chanqes to the meiodious strains ot the Wor1d's greatest music as piayed by the Co11eqe Con- cert Band. Under the direction ot Mr. Myron Russeii, the band piays a Winter concert which this year was composed ot the Works ot con- temporary French, Russian, and Rumanian composers. Westey Lindskooq appeared as cornet so1oist with the band at this concert. Y A-M ., J -'-- V-f-MmWM..1.wxe1wfss:2wrnw1es wrwxwzezfwmwmwewr- Robinson, D. Pearson, B. Pool, Hach, Lirnbert, P. Briggs, l, Prichard, K. Blumgren, A. Andersen, Birlchead Beth Brown, P. Wilson, Wyriclc, Lehmann, Kruchten, Bean, Greene, Westerman, Altman, Vtfatanabe, Nelson, Hills Voloornik, lones, Pardun, Toomsen, Bath, Moody, McDonald, Van Hooser, Peet, Bodman, Colvvell Larson, Shifflett, Flemming, McCorkel, lacobsen, V. Pearson, Wedemeyer, Timmerman, Onnen, Murray, Heinz, Porter lohnson, Weiss, Doughten, Bollhoefer, Sipple, Hansen, Nissen, Barrigar, Miller, Schultz, Bryan, Barkley Perhaps the most democratic of the musical organizations on the campus is the Womens Chorus under the direction of Miss lane Birk- head. A training ground for entrance into the College Chorus, it mixes strenuous rehearsals with the gayest of social affairs. The group has its own officers, who carry out the co- operative planning of the chorus' activities. They are Katherine Blumgren, president, Mildred Hachp vice-president: Virginia Matti- son, secretaryg Lois Barrigar, social chairmang Page Zl 7 and Lillian Watanabe and Lucille Lockhead, Librarians. The Womens Chorus appears in several after- noon recitals of the songs of such composers as Palestrina, Bach, and Kodaly. They pre- sented a program of French Christmas carols in a pre-holiday recital. A full schedule of social events is mixed with preparation for recitals, and parties and picnics are prominent parts of the activities of these singers. College The ideal combination ot the best voices among the men and women students on the campus provides the material from which Mr. Harald Holst builds the College Chorus, train- ing ground tor future lowa vocal music in- structors. The College Chorus provides the opportunity for all students seriously inter- ested in choral music as an art to participate in the interpretation of the best of sacred and secular choral Works. The Chorus, augmented by Faculty soloists and assisted by the College Symphony, pre- Chorus sented Handel's MESSIAH during the pre- Christmas season. From the chorus small groups are chosen to provide music tor special occasions in the college year. The spring concert ot the chorus features a wide variety ol music, trom Palestrina to Ran- dall Thompson, from Bach to Borodin, and from the motet to AMEFUCANA, a musical satire, the College chorus artistically interprets fine music tor the enjoyment ot college stu- dents. Pollock, Roelfs, Dycus, Leo, Martens, Fairlie, Hook, Andersen, Halvorson, Mary Ann Smith Brown, DeRoos, Throne, Malmanger, Campbell, Walter, Grim, Myers, Evans, Holroyd, Merris Sheldon, Hach, Sterrett, Phillips, Corning, Lawrence, Southall, Broshar, Schlicker, Galloway Mosby, Buck, Porteous, Heyenga, Gilbert, Skar, Calkins, Yousling, Widmer, Holthaus, Blumgren Wulke, Moklebust, Filer, Van Hoven, Holst, Phillips, Van Norman, McNabb, Dearborn, Tinkham, Colson Page 218 Chapel Choir Blumgren, Grim, Boyack, Levsen, Hays Halvorson, Dycus, Birks Wyrick, McDonald, Lawrence, Yousling, Austin, Carter, Holroyd, Cisna Myers, Tipton, Brown, Stearns, Varvel, Dearborn, Todd, Rodman, Brown Hach, Bash, Eikleberry, Filer, Van Norman, Tallman, Van Hoven, Hess, Budlona, Scott Swan, Walter, Buck, Todd, Molcle-bust, Peelen, Bollhoefer, Piper, Tinderholt, Schlicker, Middleton A tribute to the sincerity of the religious life at Teachers College is the existence of a vol- unteer choral group which devotes itself ex- clusively to sacred music. Such a group is the College Chapel Choir, an all-student group of singers under the direction of Professor William Hays. The Chapel choir provides suit- able music for the services of the College Hill lnterdenominational Church each Sunday morning, and from its members are chosen the soloists for the church services. The choir Page 219 rehearses on Wednesday evening to prepare its music for the following Sunday. The music is chosen to become an integral part of the worship service. Besides the opportunity to serve in the church worship, the choir members become familiar with the best in church music and are trained in the art of sacred singing. The College Chap- el Choir sets an example for all other groups in faithful, voluntary service. The appearance of Miss Carroll Glenn, concert violinist, in the first number of the Lecture and Concert Series, was received enthusiastically by the Teachers College audience. Miss Glenn, spoken of as "America's greatest Woman violinist," played a Well-rounded pro- gram of numbers with technique which proved 'the truth of her title. Although she is but twenty-two years old, she is a performer of great experience and has a brilliant future be- fore her. She has already appeared with the Carroll Glenn leading symphony orchestras in this country, besides filling a crowded recital schedule. As beautiful as she is talented, Miss Glenn in- gratiated herself with students and faculty by her sincere, unassuming mien in her perform- ance. A Warmth of expression and genuine showmanship made her appearance one long to be remembered here. She played a Petrus Guarnerius violin, which was loaned to her by the luillard Graduate school, of which she is a graduate. Page 220 Coolidge String Quartet For many the most enjoyable of the numbers on the Lecture and Concert Series was the appearance ot the Coolidge String Quartet, nationally known chamber group, in a recital in December. Each one a concert artist in his own right, the four young men in the group, led by William Kroll, blended their instruments in a delightful interpreta- tion ot quartets of Haydn, Ravel, and Beethoven. The quartet, which is spon- sored by the Elizabeth Sprague Coo- lidge Foundation in the Library of Congress, proved to students, some of Whom were skeptical ot anything so "longhaired" as a string quartet, that this torm ot music could be warm and melodious. The members of the quartet appeared as critics ot several hundred high school musicians Who attended an orchestra clinic held in conjunction with the concert. 'T Page 221 Despite the fact that "it changed horses in mid-stream", the College Eye strode along in good form and celebrated its fiftieth anni- versary in ct manner befitting an All4American newspaper. The paper was edited in the sum- mer and fall by Iosephine Faris and in the Winter and spring by Harold McConeghey. Connoting the paper's fifty years of service on this campus, the staff issued a special anni- versary edition to which Eye "old timers" and College Eye IOSEPHINE PARIS Editor editors of other college newspapers contrib- uted. The paper's birthday was celebrated fur- ther at the gridiron banquet at which time the work of past editors was recognized. An innovation of the summer quarter was a special rotogravure section depicting campus life which was inserted into more than one thousand papers distributed at the Iowa State Fair. HAROLD MCCONEGHEY HARRY OLSON FRED RITZE BARBARA IOHNSON KENNETH THOMPSON Managing Editor Business Manager Sports Editor Society Editor Copy Editor Page 222 Page 223 Hoppe, Gleason, Ruppel Phillips, Gore, Holst The big three. ' rigs .. 9 YW C A ? 5"se" t' 7 3,2 - . ' t t tt .. ,... ' ROLAND WlCK Editor Depicting the City Upon the Hill, complete with housing quarters, administrative officers, and civic facilities, the l942 OLD GOLD points out the striking resemblance between a modern community and the lowa State Teachers Col- lege. The editors of this year's book have attempted to catch and portray for the reader the true significance of college experience to the cam- pus citizen. Beginning with the administrative officers and carrying through to the housing facilities, departmental clubs and student Uld Gold governing bodies, the OLD GOLD Winds up its pictorial and word descriptions with a candid observation of the average college student as he attends class and cokes at the Commons. To produce a book of great interest to the student citizens has been the paramount in- terest of the staff of the l942 OLD GOLD. Their second objective has been to prepare a staff which can efficiently produce the l943 year- book. Thus the annual has truly served as a recorder of campus life and a center of jour- nalistic training. DON HENRY lREVENE FARNSWORTH lEANNETTE LITTLE DON PORTER RUBY COLE Managing Editor Managing Editor Art Editor Photographer Business Manager qw - sw Wm yy k ., 1 , I i ' Q , , ,,,,y 1 F" .,i, ?' ,,,, ,.,, , , m st Page 224 r r i : .., 'ix Loipple, Hoist, Dove They still reod 1-ost yeor's book. Crurrimer, Purvis, Schneider Three oi the stoii hord ot work. Bourquin, Mcliercher, Riize No ident heeded-eiust the photographer Iones, Phillips! Tostiebe The ediigf. Page 225 Shirley Bergum Editor: Don MacRae. Business Manager. During the Winter term something new and entirely different Was attempted in student publications-a project which was controlled almost entirely by the students. THE PURPLE PEN was renamed THE PEN and the reor- ganization of its staff Was supervised by Editor Shirley Bergum. A board of control operating separately from the regular Board in Control of Student Publications was organized. Staff members in addition to Miss Bergum were Don MacRae, business manager, and Gordon Turnbull, art The Pen editor. The editorial board was com- posed of Mona Van Duyn, Leo Solt, and Warren Smith. Serving on the board of control were Dr. H. Willard Reninger, Miss Selina Terry, Miss Katherine Buxbaum, Mona Van Duyn, Mary Ella lones, H. V. Hake, Dr. E. A. Robinson, and William Phillips. The Winter issue of THE PEN painted a solemn picture of a World torn by in- efficiency and censure. ln addition to original verse and prose, it contained sketches and abstractions created by Teachers College students. Page 226 Student Board Ut Publications ,M .X AQ: -' n f Q -32 - , ,.,., D ,. A i . 2 - 'Q' . ., . , S fp -.:.. ,fir ..w. ,Q t . :E1 1 ' i fn: ,-as zi, ,-:" S? i5 ' f . 1 , A A .ikz . K A V QSC 1 im. , M .,. t Z- Vk K Holmes, Bakewell Boardman, Phillips Bath, McNabb Terry, Baber Page 227 lOSEPl-UNE PARIS President One of the most important duties of this body is the election of staff officers of the COLLEGE EYE and OLD GOLD. Established in l93U because of a recognized need for more carefully chosen staffs and more effectively controlled administration, this body sends to each proposed publica- tion a detailed analysis sheet which must be filled out by the proponents and approved by the Board before the new publication can be issued officially. Keeping all student publications on the right track is the responsibility delegated to the nine members of the Board of Control of Student Publications. Composed of four members of the faculty appointed by the President, one member appointed by the Student Council, and four student members elected by vote of the student body, the Board critically examines the monthly financial re- ports of each publication, reviews its general conduct and policy, and accepts all printing, engraving, and photography bids. "fm vw' xg ' 3 ,na :I 'I w, QS?"-'ifm Seniom Who leave Some of the students at Iowa State Teachers Col- lege have now finished the first step in fulfilling the aim of the college -they have received a part of the fundamental background which will enable them to become competent teachers. These students are now leavinq the City Upon the Hill as Seniors. -,,- -. ff -gym, 'I 53 A ::- I I i" I -as ? . H I ,,, ' IQ. -'-'::':: I- " wifi? ffl' ,f ml, V, ,I w,,: - , ,L ' 4' AM K 5? I 1 ,-'? f-.f W, I I f A f I? Il' ,gif-A A 14' wwf A 1 Z I ',' I, A-an ,-as 7 f ,.. .sf IRI. .I I-IELEN ADAMS Missouri Valley, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY LEONE ADAMS Manson, Iowa TWO YEAH ELEMENTARY ARLINE ALDRED Sutherland, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY KATI-IRYN ALLEN Glidden, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARIORIE ANDERSEN Stanhope, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY MAXINE ANDERSON Dumont, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY Y , ' TWU Year Graduates GRACE ARENDS Sanborn, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ERMA ARON Lidderdale, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY IUNE AZELTINE Latimer, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY PHYLLIS BARRATT Irwin, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY IUNE BELL Blairsburq, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARGIE BENTLEY Sac City, Iowa TVVO YEAR ELEMENTARY DONNA BIRKS Logan, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY NORMA BLACKLEDGE Waterloo, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY KATHERINE BLUMGREN Odebolt, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LAURA BOLLI-IOEEER Haverhill, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DOLLY BONAVENTURE Marshalltown, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY VIVIAN BOYACK Afton, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY Page 230 V W, fo f i iaf-YZ 1 IUNE BRADBURY Calmar, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY BETTY BROWN Siqourney, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY RITA BROWN Turkey River, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ALICE BUDLONG Tiionka, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARY ELLEN BURNS Lawler, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ALBERTA BUSCHING Olin, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY - if 1 VTTT' . aaw 1 ., f 5, M- I 4 Q ' ! I I " ua' DOROTHY BYRNES Riceville, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY RUTH CALDWELL Kanawha, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTENA PRIMARY IEANNE CHRISTOPHERSON Lake Park, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LAURA CISNA Walker, Iowa TVVO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DOROTHY CLAUSEN Dexter, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY IEANNE CLAYTON Alqona, Iowa TW'O YEAR ELEMENTARY KATHLEEN CONBOY Strawberry Point, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY HELEN COON Morning Sun, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY IOSEPHINE CROWSTON Cedar Falls, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LOIS CRUMMER Pocahontas, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DARLENE CURTIS Harland, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY MARY LOU DEMPSEY Oelwein, Iowa TVJO YEAR ELEMENTARY I TWU Year Graduates 'QE Ib -, 'fv' ' . ' ,E J I . 9 Ik, . , "I ',,i . lgm , I .,,, '3 3, ' , 6' 'Q' A TWU Year Graduates DOROTHY DIXON Knoxville, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ELEANOR DOVE Ianesville, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY BARBARA DUNLOP Iefferson, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY RITA DUNN Clemons, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARIORIE ECKHOEE Steamboat Rock, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DORIS ELLERBROEK Sheldon, Iowa 'I'W'O YEAR ELEMENTARY DORIS ELWICK Vinton, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ARDYS ERDAL Rake, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY CHARLOTTE FARNUIVI Waterloo, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DOROTHY EENIIVIORE Allerton, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY IDA ELEMING Garrison, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY RUTH FROST Leon, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ANNETTA EURNAS Letts, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY KATHLEEN GAPPA Waterloo, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARGARET GOODELI.. Lake Park, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY CLARIOE GRAY West Branch, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY MARY GURITZ West Union, Iowa TVVO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARVYL GUTI-I Meservey, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY Page 232 KATHRYN HACKBARTH Dows, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ARLENE HANSEL Manchester, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ALTA I-IANSEN Rowan, Iowa Two YEAR ELEMENTARY MARIAN HARRIS Morning Sun, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY HARRIETT I-IEILMANN Cedar FaIIs, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY DORIS HENNINGSEN Graettinger, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- ' PRIMARY DOROTHY HERZBERG Victor, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY I-IAZEL I-IICKS Lohrville, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY GERALDYNE HOLDEMAN Lone Tree, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ELVERA HOLLAND Lake City, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY CLARICE HUNT Oeiwein, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY AUDREY HVOLVALL Albert Lea, Minnesota TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY VELMA IACOBSEN Popejoy, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ARDELLE IOHNSON Gowrie, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY NADINE I OI-INSON Grand Iunction, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DOROTHY IOI-INK Hancock, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LOIS IULIAN Fort Dodge, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY MILDRED IULIUS Moorland, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY TWU Year Graduates I I I T A 9 MILDRED KAISAND Grinnell, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY LOIS KENDALL Cedar Falls, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY BEATRICE KERR Hudson, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MAXINE KIRBY Story City, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY WINONA KOEEOED Cedar Falls, Iowa TVVO YEAR ELEMENTARY LORN A KOOB Waterloo, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY TWU Year Graduates YVONNE KOPP Sioux City, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY RITA KULT Coon Rapids, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY RUTH KURTZ Fort Dodge, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY AILEEN LARSEN Keokuk, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY MAE LATCHAW Wilton Iunction, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LAVERNE LEISURE Parkwood, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ESTI-IER LIEN Kanawha, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY KATHRYN LUWE Wellsburg, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY KATHLEEN MAGEE Fairbarik, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN' PRIMARY HELEN MARTIN Waterloo, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY GENEVA MCBRIDE Dilce, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY IOSEPI-IINE MCDONALD Moravia, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY Page 234 vii TWU Year Graduates HELEN MEYER Wellsburg, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY MILDRED MIDDLETON Coon Rapids, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY HELEN MILLS Ernrnetsburq, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY GLADYS MISKIMINS Riceville, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY RUTH MORTON Onawa, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ELAINE MOODY Columbus Iunction, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY Page 235 MARIAN MURRAY Stockton, Illinois TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY EVA MYERS Remsen, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY BERNICE NASH Marble Rock, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ALICE NEFF Mt. Pleasant, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY FLORENCE NELSON Gowrie, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARYON NIELSON Belrnond, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY VIRGINIA NISSEN Meservey, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY EDNA ONNEN Rockwell City, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY JUNE ORR Saskatchewan, Canada TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY IREN E PLOTNER Gowrie, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY POLLY PRICI-IARD Storm Lake, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY VIOLA QUINN Davenport, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY Q -1 I QP s all W 1, 2 l TI-IELMA RAPP Vinton, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ROSEMARY RASI-I Monona, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LOTS RAY Iewell, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY DELMA RATCLIEF Yale, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ELSIE REIMERS Larrabee, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY PEGGY ROBERTS Lime Springs, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY IESSIE ROBINSON Cleqhorn, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY LOIS SANDER Avoca, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ALTI-IEA SOHAEFER Lake Park, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY LOIS SCI-IEEI.. Davenport, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY I-IARRIETT SCI-IELLINGA Holstein, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY FLORENCE SCHLICHER Donnellson, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY IEAN SCHRAMM Wall Lake, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY PHYLLIS SCHUTT Ashton, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY VIRGINIA SECOR Melbourne, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY RUTH SI-IANKS Nora Springs, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY VIRGINIA SHANNON Waterloo, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DIXIE SHAWVER Knoxville, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY . Two Year Graduates I T' Q i TWU Year Graduates MARTHA SHIEELETT Diagonal, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY RUTH SIMMONS Northwood, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY OPAL SMITH Dunlap, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY GLADYS SOTHMAN Cumberland, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY BETTY SOUTHERN Mingo, Iowa TVVO YEAR ELEMENTARY VIRGINIA SPRY Sarqeant Bluff, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY Page 237 ERMA STAINBROOK Brandon, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LAURA MAE STEDDOM Sac City, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DORIS IEAN STEVENSON Whitten, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DORIS SWITZER Fairfield, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY ADELINE TAYLOR Van Meter, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY BETTY THOMAS Kenneth, Minnesota TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MILLICENT THOMPSON Waterloo, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY EEEIE TIBBALS Chester, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARY BETH TIMMERMAN Sheffield, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY ELSA TINDERHOLT Ossian, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY LOIS TYLER Riceville, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY KATHRYN VACHA Washington, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY x MARGARET VAN HOOSER Fonda, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY IVA LEE VERMILLION Shenandoah, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MILDRED VIGARS Elclora, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY MAXINE VOGEL Holland, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARIORIE WENSTRAND Red Oak, Iowa TVJO YEAR ELEMENTARY VIRGINIA WHITE Springville, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY MARIORIE WHITMAN Mechanicsville, Iowa TWO YEAR ELEMENTARY DOROTHY WILLARD Spirit Lake, Iowa TVVO YEAR ELEMENTARY LEONE WILSON West Liberiy, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DQETTE WUNDER Milford, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY PATRICIA YORK Ladora, Iowa TWO YEAR KINDERGARTEN PRIMARY TWU Year Graduates Page 238 ' 1 ' A ALFRED ACKERMAN Pecatonica, Illinois B.A. SCIENCE RALPH ASCHENBRENNER Dysart, Iowa B.A. MATHEMATICS ZOLA GAE BARKER Manly, Iowa BA. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY DON BARNHART Dixon, Illinois B.A. SCIENCE IOHN BARRIGAR Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. SCIENCE HELEN BARROW Elkhart, Iowa I3.A. ENGLISH-SPEECH Page 239 Seniors AVONELLE BAUGHMAN Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION RACHEL BAUMGARTN ER Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. ART SHIRLEY BERGUM Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. ENGLISH-SPEECH RAYMOND BERRY Vinton, Iowa B.A. INDUSTRIAL ARTS FERN BETZ Maynard, Iowa BA. HOME ECONOMICS IVER BIDNE Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. INDUSTRIAL ARTS FAITH BLUNT Charles City, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION DANIEL BOCK Chicago, Illinios BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION LORRAINE A. BOCK Dike, Iowa BA. MUSIC SYLVIA BOLTZ Lansinq, Iowa BA, PHYSICAL EDUCATION CHARLES BOEVERS West Bend, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION KEITH BOWEN Casey, Iowa B.A, MATHEMATICS FRANCES BRAGONIER Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY EDWIN BRO Kimballton, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE MIRIAM BROER New Providence, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS WENDLEN BURCKI-IARD Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION RACHEL CARLSON Comanche, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY WRIGHT CARLSON Coon Rapids, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE gr V 'Lf if! - I MARY CASE Milford, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION LOIS CHAPLIN Iowa Falls, Iowa B.A, COMMERCIAL EDUCATION FRED CI-IATTERTON Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. SCIENCE HELEN CI-IEEVER Waierloo, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION DALE COSAND Winierset, Iowa B.A. MUSIC LUCILLE DAHLGREN Cherokee, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY Seniors RUTH DAY Fort Dodge, Iowa B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION MABEIL DEENY Waukon, Iowa B.A, ELEMENTARY EDUCATION MARIAN DICK Spencer, South Dakota B.A. MUSIC MARIAN DICKINSON Mason City, iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS MURIEL DIRKS Decorah, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION IANANN DOWNIE Decorah, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CARROLL DRAKE Exline, Iowa 3.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY RUTI-I DUTY Lansing, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS CATHERINE DYCUS Hammond, Indiana BEA. MUSIC AUGUST EBEL Waterloo, Iowa B.A. SCIENCE IDA EGGLAND Roland, Iowa EA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION EDITH EVANS Lime Springs, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS Y , I ESTI-IER EVANS Lime Springs, Iowa EA. HOME ECONOMICS IOSEPHINE PARIS Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. NURSERY SCHOOL- KINDERGARTEN HELEN EARR Maquoke-ia, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION WILLIAM EILER Marshalltown, Iowa ROSEMARY ELEMING Cedar Falls, Iowa EA. SOCIAL SCIENCE MARY LOU PLEMMIG Renwick, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS IRENE EOCKLER Syracuse, New York B.A. ENGLISH IEAN GEBERT Boone, Iowa B.A. MUSIC E.A. KINDEHGARTEN-PRIMARY TI-IELMA ELANN Virginia, Minnesota GLADYS GOODRICH Port Dodge, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION B.A. KINDERGARTENYPRIMARY EDN A ELEIVIING Garrison, Iowa RUTH GORDON Lake City, Iowa B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION- B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Seniors gf., ex MARY HABHAB Fort Dodge, Iowa BA. HOME ECONOMICS ALVIRA I-IALVORSON Ledyard, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS KATHRYN I-IARRIES Sulherland, Iowa BA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION PAUL HASCALL Davis City, Iowa BA. INDUSTRIAL ARTS ESTHEB HENDERSON Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MILDRED HENRY Traer, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Seniors GEORGE HERMANN Waterloo, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION PAT HESS Charles City, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION MALINDA HILBERT Delmar, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION IANET HILL Fort Dodge, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MARGARET HOLROYD Albion, Iowa BA. ENGLISH MERLYN HONSBRUCH Aurelia, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MARGARET HUGHES Clear Lake, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY ROBERT HUNT Marshalltown, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION- SCIENCE IEAN I-IUTCHCROET Mecliapolis, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN NURSERY SCHOOL WARREN HUTCHENS New Providence, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION WILLIAM IOCHUMSEN Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. MUSIC MARY CLARE IOI-IANNES Ashton, Iowa BA. HISTORY Page 242 ESTHER KAPLAN Waterloo, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE IEROME KAPLAN Waterloo, Iowa B.A. MATHEMATICS GENEVIEVE KELSEN Dike, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS RAY KENDLE Sioux Falls, S. Dak. B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION ROBERT KEYES Oak Park, Illinois B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION- MATHEMATICS HAZEL KIARSGAARD Newell, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Z X 4 I Q ELINORE KOLB Walnut, Iowa B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ROBERT KURTZ Eldora, Iowa B.A. MATHEMATICS STEPHEN KWOLEK Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. INDUSTRIAL ARTS IACK LANSING Dubuque, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE MARIE C. LARSEN Newell, Iowa B.A. ENGLISH MARY ELLEN LAURY Grandview, Missouri B.A. ENGLISH Seniors MIRIAM LEDERMAN Waterloo, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE AARON LEVINE Brooklyn, New York B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION COMMERCIAL EDUCATION HELEN LEVSEN Wyoming, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY ALFRED LO BALBO New York City, New York B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION IANE LOBAN Waterloo, Iowa B.A. ART ALLAN LOMEN Rolfe, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION , T-'B' -ff IACK A. LOWN Waterloo, Iowa BA. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CHARLOTTE MATSUDA Kaiku, Maui, Hawaii BA. SOCIAL SCIENCE WILDA MCCUTCHEON Goldfield, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION RUTH MCILNAY Osage, Iowa B.A. soCIAL SCIENCE DORIS D. MEYER Lake Park, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION GLADYS E. MEYER Wellsburg, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS Seniors BERYL MICHAELSON Humboldt, Iowa B.A. MATHEMATICS RUTH MILLER Independence, Iowa BA. SPEECH-ENGLISH MYRNA MISSILDINE Dumont, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE IOHN MOODIE Waverly, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE GAYLE MORSE Bode, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY EVERETT MUELLER Granville, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION EVELYN MYERS Iamesville, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION DON NELSON Rolfe, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION HOWARD NELSON Gowrie, Iowa BA. SOCIAL SCIENCE WOODROW NELSON Storm Lake, Iowa B.A. ELEMENTARY HILDRED NEWCOMER Grinnell, Iowa BA. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY KURT N IEDRINGHAUS Sheffield, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION Page 244 I KATHLEEN NORRIS Waterloo, Iowa BA. MUSIC PAULINE NORRIS Waterloo, Iowa B.A. ENGLISH DEANE NUSS Lena, Illinois B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION ROBERT OLSON Odebolt, Iowa BA. INDUSTRIAL ARTS IEAN PAINE Cedar Falls, Iowa BA, HOME ECONOMICS- ENGLISH MYRTLE PEELEN Sheldon, Iowa I B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY MARIORIE PERSON Cherokee, Iowa, EA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION NORMA PETERSON Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY WILLIAM PHILLIPS Alqona, Iowa B.A. SCIENCE PEARL PICI-IT Nevada, Iowa BA. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY ROBERT PORTEOUS Manchester, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION- SOCIAL SCIENCE VIC POWERS Brisiow, Iowa BA. SCIENCE-SOCIAL SCIENCE Seniors ' mv IANET PRICHARD Storm Lake, Iowa B.A. MUSIC HM PRITCHARD Toledo, Iowa B.A. SCIENCE YETTE RAMAKER Sioux Center, Iowa B.A. ENGLISH ROLAND RATI-IE Waverly, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION HELEN DORA REFSHAUGE Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. HOME ECONOMICS WALTER RIORDAN Sioux City, Iowa B.A, PHYSICAL EDUCATION L44 I L ' if FRED RITZE Nora Sprinqs, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MARY ANN RUPPEL Springfield, Illinois B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION BARBARA RUSSELL Nora Springs, Iowa BA. MUSIC PAUL SCI-IULDT Kle-mme, Iowa B.A. SCIENCE CARL SELBY Bronson, Iowa SOCIAL SCIENCE CAROL SHELDON Charles Ciiy, Iowa B.A. MUSIC Seniors FRANKLIN SHORT Rolfe, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION MARIAN SIEPERT Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. MUSIC DOROTHY K. SMITH Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION DOROTHY W. SMITH Si. Cloud, Minnesoia B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE MARY A. SMITH Manly, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE MARY ANN SMITH Burt, Iowa B.A. MUSIC GORDON SORENSEN Cedar Falls, Iowa B.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION ELEANOR SPARKS Boone, Iowa B.A. MUSIC MARY ELLEN SPROLE Hudson, Iowa BA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION IEAN STARTS Avoca, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY ROBERT STEINKAMP Seymour, Indiana BA. ENGLISH MYRLA STEPHENS Washington, Iowa B.A. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY Page 246 , f I. Q I. , 1, 'I 1 IOYCE TALCOTT Webster City, Iowa BA. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY ANNIS TATGE Belle Plaine, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE ANN TAYLOR Waukon, Iowa EA. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY DON TEMPLETON Waterloo, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE OLIVE TETZNER Waterloo, Iowa BA. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION MARY IANE TI-IIERMAN Cedar Ealls, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE Page 247 Seniors ELAINE THOMPSON Mason City, Iowa B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CHARLES TODD Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. MATHEMATICS MIRIAM TOWNSEND Gladbrook, Iowa BA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION GORDON TURN BULL Cedar Falls, Iowa BA. ART VERA TUSSING Clare, Iowa BA. MATHEMATICS RAYMOND TYLER Kelley, Iowa BA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION MONA VAN DUYN San Benito, Texas B.A. ENGLISH CLARA VAN TOEKEL Sioux Center, Iowa BA. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY IAMES VAUGHAN Hudson, Iowa BA. SCIENCE ANNA MAE WACK Norway, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION WILMA WAGNER Mason City, Iowa BA. HOME ECONOMICS HELEN WAGONER Waverly, Iowa BA. ENGLISH N J LILLIAN WATANABE Maui, Hawaii BA. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION VIVIAN WHEELER Dunlcerton, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION ROLAND WICK Waterloo, Iowa EA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION KAY WIDMER Canton, Illinois B.A, MUSIC GLENN WILKINS New Hampton, Iowa B.A. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION DOROTHY WILKINSON Buckingham, Iowa B.A. SOCIAL SCIENCE IEANETTE WILLIAMS West Burlington, Iowa BA. PHYSICAL EDUCATION RUTH WILLIS Hawkeye, Iowa B.A. HOME ECONOMICS MARGARET WOOD Davenport, Iowa BA. COMMERCIAL EDUCATION LILLIAN WULKE Marshalltown, Iowa B.A. MUSIC HAROLD YEOMAN Monticello, Iowa B.A. SCIENCE Seniors Page 248 The staff of the 1942 OLD GOLD Wish to thank those persons who have contributed to the makeup of this yearbook. Also we Wish to acknowledge the work of the follow- ing people who have helped us prepare this annual -Mildred Holly, Bob McGranahan, Mr. Holmes, Director of the Bureau of Publications, Karl Clayton of lahn 6: Ollier Engraving Co., Harry and Priscilla Hollett of Hollett Photo Studio, and R. I. Collins of the Economy Advertising Co. And so to bed. THE STAFF TUPIEAL 1 DEX A Administration . . . . . . . Alembic Alpha Beta Gamma ,... Alpha Chi Epsilon ...., Alpha Delta Alpha .... Alpha Phi Omega . . . Art .............. Art League ...... B Baker Hall .... Bartlett Hall .. ...18-19 ....100 150 151 ....152 100 .. 82 101 .....45-47 ......42-44 Hamilton Club .. Health Service Homecoming .. Home Economics 1 Club .............. Industrial Arts Guild. Inter-Fraternity Council Inter-Sorority Council . .... 107 25 ....181 .. 68 185-186 .. .....107 ....166 ....l65 lowa Teacher's First. .. 85 K Kappa Delta Pi ..... .... - - 86 Kappa Mu Epsilon ..... ..-- 3 7 Kappa Phi .. .......... 116 Kappa Pi Beta Alpha ........ .-.- 1 08 Kappa Theta Psi. ..........,.. , ...... 154 102-103 Kindergarten Primary Clubs. . . . . - . Campus . .36-38 Baseball ......... .... 1 94-195 Basketball ......... .... 1 88-189 Beta Alpha Epsilon .... ..... 1 01 Beta Beta Beta ........ .... 8 0 Biology Club ............... .... 1 04 Blue Key ..................... .... 8 1 Board of Student Publications ..... .... 2 27 Bureau of Alumni Affairs ...... .. 20 Bureau of Publications .... .. 21 Bureau of Religious Activities ,... .. 22 Bureau of Research ......... .. 23 C 4-H chih... Chapel Choir ..... .... Cheerleaders ......... Chemistry Seminar .... College Chorus ..... ...... College Eye ................ 104 219 ....184 105 218 . . . .222-223 College Symphony Orchestra ..... ............ 2 14 Commercial Education . .... . Commons ........ ...... Concert Band ............ Coolidge String Quartet ..... Council Committees ...... D Debate .......... .... Delta Phi Delta ..... Delta Sigma Rho .... 125-128, 145-148 216 221 .. 29 210 153 82 L. S. A. ........... . Lambda Delta Lambda .... Lambda Gamma Nu. Languages ......... Lawther Hall Library ........... Life Saving Corps. . . . . . . M Math Club .. Mathematics . . Men's Union .... Morgan, Charles Music .... N NeWmanClub... O Old Gold .......... ....... Old Gold Beauties .... Orchesis Drake Trip ........ . . . .... 182-183 E Education ....... . . . . . . , . . 64 Elementary Club ...... , , , 105 Ellen Richards Club .... 106 English .............. . . B5 Extension Service . . . .... . . 24 F Faculty .................. ...... 5 0-61 Football ..................... . . .... 178-180 Fraternities and Sororities ........... .... 1 49-170 Future Business Leaders of America .... ..... 1 08 G Gamma Theta Epsilon ....... . . 83 Glenn, Carroll ............. , ,, 220 Golden Ledger . . . , , 84 Page 251 ...1l6 88 155 87 . .76-77 108 .. 109 .. 68 .. 31 212 .. 69 117 224-225 129-144 , .... 89 P Pen, The ................... ---- 2 25 Phi Chi Delta ............ .-.- 1 17 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia .... ---- 9 0 Phi Sigma Epsilon ...... ---- 1 56 Phi Sigma Phi .............. .--- 1 57 Phys. Ed. Club ................ ---- 1 09 Physical Education for Men ........ - - 70 Physical Education for Women .... -- 71 Pi Gamma Mu ................... i - 91 Pi Omega ................... ---- 9 2 Pi Phi Omega .... ---- 1 58 Pi Tau Phi ...... ---- 1 59 Pi Theta Pi ......... ---- 1 50 Placement Bureau .... " 287 President's Message .... - - 53 Purple Arrow ...... R Registration Time ........ Romance Language Club.. S Science ........ . Seerley Hall ..... Seniors .......... Sigma Alpha Iota ..... Sigma Tau Delta ...... Social Science .......... Social Science Honors ..... Sororities and Fraternities. . . . . Speech Activities ....... Stowaway .............. Student Council .......... Student Welfare Committee .... . T Tau Sigma Delta .. . . Teaching ........... Theater and Speech .... Theta Alpha Phi ...... Theta Epsilon ...... Theta Gamma Nu .... Theta Theta Epsilon Torch and Tassel ..... Track ............ .. 78 .. 110 . . 72 . .39-41 230-248 94 95 .. 73 .. 111 .149-170 .. 211 .. 118 .. 28 .. 27 .. ...161 . .74-75 199-209 . . 96 . . 118 . . 162 .. 97 98 192,193 U United Student Movement . . . V V. O. V. Sigma Phi .... W W. A, A. Council ..........,...... Wesley Foundation Student Council .... . Wesley Players ...,.............. Westminster Student Council ..... Who's Who .................. Women's Chorus ,.......... VV'omen's League ............ Women's Physical Education .... Wrestling .................. Writers' Club . . . X Xanho . . .. 119 .. 163 .. 111 .. 120 .. 119 .. 120 171-175 .. 217 .. 32 196-198 190-191 .. 112 164 Page 252 Facult and dministratinn llirectnr A Abbott, R. L., 50 Professor of Biology Aitchison, Alison E., 50 Professor of Geography Anderson, Mary C., 50 Assistant Professor of Teaching B Bailey, Charles H., 50 Professor of Industrial Arts and Head of the Depart- ment of Arts Barker, Olive, 50 Instructor in Voice Baum, Russell N., 50 Instructor in Piano Beard, Marshall R., 50 Associate Professor of History Bender, Paul F., 50 Associate Professor of Physical Education for Men Bliese, Iohn, 50 Instructor in Teaching Bock, Emil W., 50 Instructor in Violin Bro, Edwin, 50 Instructor in Teaching Brown, A. E., 50 Professor of Education Brugger, M. Elisebeth, 51 instructor in Teaching Buffum, H. S., 51 Professor of Education Buxbaum, Katherine, 51 Assistant Professor of English C Cable, Emmett I., 51 Professor of Earth Science and Head of the Depart' ment of Science Caldwell, Mary P., 51 Assistant Professor of Teaching Charles, Iohn W., 51 Professor of Education Cole, Agnes B., 51 Assistant Professor of Art Condit, Ira S., 51 Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus Page 253 Conlon, Corley Agnes, 51 Instructor in Art Cummins, Harry C., 51 Associate Professor of Commercial Education, Emeritus D Delonge, Iames I., 51 Instructor in Music Education Denny, E. C., 51 Professor of Education and Head of the Department of Education Dickinson, Arthur, 52 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men Divelbess, Margaret, 52 Assistant Professor of Teaching Douglas, L. V., 52 Associate Professor of Commercial Education and Head of the Department of Commercial Education E Erbe, Carl H., 52 Professor of Government F Fagan, W. B., 52 Professor of English Eahrney, Ralph R., 52 Professor of History G Gaffin, Myrtle E., 52 Instructor in Commercial Education Gates, George G., 52 Assistant Professor of English Grant, Martin L., 52 A Assistant Professor of Biology Getchell, Robert W., 52 Professor of Chemistry H Hake, Herbert V., 52 Assistant Professor of Speech I-lalvorson, Nelius O., 52 Associate Professor of English Hankamp, Gertrude, 53 Instructor in Education Hanson, Rose L., 53 Assistant Professor of Teaching Harris, Henry, 53 Assistant Professor of Teaching Hays, William E., 53 Assistant Professor of Voice Henrickson, E. H., 53 Associate Professor of Speech Hersey, S. Freeman, 53 Associate Professor of Physics, Emeritus Hill, Frank W., 53 Instructor in Violin, Viola and Theory Holmes, George H., 53 Director of the Bureau of Publicity Holst, Harald B., 53 Assistant Professor of Voice Horgan, lean, 53 Instructor in Teaching Horns, Iohn W., 53 Instructor in Art Humiston, Dorothy, 53 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women Hunter, Mary B., 54 Associate Professor of History I Iackson, Cyril L., 54 Associate Professor of Teaching and Principal of the College High School K Kadesch, W. H., 54 Professor of Physics Kearney, Dora E., 54 Assistant Professor of Teaching Knoff, Gerald E., 54 Director of the Bureau of Religious Activities Koehring, Dorothy May, 54 Assistant Professor of Teaching L Lambert, Lillian V., 54 Professor of English, Emeritus Lambertson, Floyd W., 54 Professor of Speech Lantz, C. W., 54 Professor of Biology Lillehei, Ingebrigt, 54 Professor of French and Spanish and Head of the Department of Languages Lynch, Samuel A., 54 Professor of English, Emeritus M Martin, Eleonore, 55 Instructor in Teaching Mayer, Forrest B., 55 Instructor in Commercial Education Mendenhall, L. L., 55 Professor of Physical Education for Men and Head of the Department of Physical Education for Men Merchant, Frank Ivan, 55 Professor of Latin and Greek, Emeritus Michel, Dorothy, 55 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Miller, Edna O., 55 Assistant Professor of Latin Mooers, Ruth, 55 Instructor in Teaching Moore, Maude E., 55 Instructor in Physical Education for Women McClelland, Agnes, 55 Instructor in Home Economics McCollough, Iohn, 55 Instructor in Industrial Arts McCuskey, David I-I., 55 Instructor in Physical Education for Men N Nordly, Oliver M., 55 Instructor in Physical Education for Men Nyholm, Elizabeth M., 55 Instructor in Home Economics P Paine, Olive, 56 Assistant Professor of Teaching Palmer, Harold G., 56 Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts Patt, Bertha L., 56 Professor of Art, Emeritus Peterson, Marna, 56 Associate Professor of Teaching Plaehn, Erma Belle, 56 Instructor in Teaching Pollock, Annabelle, 56 Assistant Professor of Teaching Pritchard, L. I., 56 Instructor in Economics R Rait, E. Grace, 56 Associate Professor of Teaching Rath, H. Earl, 56 Professor of Health Education Reninger, H. Willard, 56 Mantor, Edna, 54 Assistant Professor of English and Head of the Instructor in Teaching Department of English Page 254 Riebe, H. A., 56 Professor of Education Robinson, E. Arthur, 56 Instructor in English Robinson, George C., 56 Professor of Government Rohlf, Ida C., 57 Assistant Professor of English Reugnitz, Rose Lena, 57 Assistant Professor of Piano Ruppel, Mae E., 57 Instructor in Teaching Russell, Myron, 57 Assistant Professor of Woodwind Instruments Sage, Leland L., 57 Associate Professor of History Samson, George W., Ir., 57 Instructor in Organ and Piano Schaefer, Iosef, 57 Associate Professor of German Schneider, Nathaniel O., 57 Assistant Professor of Teaching Scott, Vtfinfield, 57 Professor of Agriculture Searight, Roland, 57 Assistant Professor of Violincello and Conducting Short, Thelma, 57 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Skar, R. O., 57 Associate Professor of Commercial Education Slacks, Iohn R., 57 Associate Professor of Rural Education Smith, Ernestine L., 58 Instructor in Teaching Smith, May, 58 Associate Professor of Education Sorenson, Anna Marie, 58 Associate Professor of English Starbeck, Clyde L., 58 Instructor in Physical Education Starr, Minnie E., 58 Assistant Professor of Teaching Stone, Myrtle M., 58 Assistant Professor of Teaching Strayer, Hazel B., 58 Associate Professor of Speech Struble, Marguirette May, 58 Assistant Professor of Teaching Page 255 for Men T Sutherland, Elisabeth, 58 Associate Professor of Home Economics and Head of the Department of Home Economics Terry, Selina M., 58 Professor of English Thompson, M. R., 58 Professor of Economics and Head of the Department of Social Science Trimble, Harold C., 58 Instructor in Mathematics Tucker, Elva, 58 Instructor in Teaching U Uttley, Marguerite, 59 Associate Professor of Geography V Van Engen, Henry, 59 Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department of Mathematics Van Ness, Grace, 59 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women W Wagner, Guy W., 59 Associate Professor of Teaching and Director of Student Teaching Watson, E. E., 59 Professor of Mathematics Wellborn, Fred W., 59 Associate Professor of History Wessels, O. Richard, 59 Instructor in Commercial Education White, Doris E., 59 Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women Whitford, Lawrence W., 59 Instructor in Physical Education for Men Whittier, C. Taylor, 59 Instructor in Teaching Wilcox, M. I., 59 Associate Professor of Education INild, Monica R., 59 Professor of Physical Education for Women and Head of the Department of Physical Education for Women Wirth, Carl A., 59 Instructor in Brass Instruments and Theory STUDE T DIHEETUHY Ackerman, Alfred Arthur-Pecatonica, lll., 104, 239 Adams, lune Rose-Indianapolis, lnd., 153 Adams, lunne-Missouri Valley Adams, Leone Marie-Manson, 157, 230 Adams, Mary Helen--Missouri Valley, 105, 230 Adkins, Harriet Mae-Grinnell, 117 Adkins, Paul M.-Fernald, 100, 105 Ahlstrom, lean 1.fBelmoncl Ahrens, Robert-lewell, 152 Aiken, Ariel Ann-Lohrville Albrecht, Norma E.-Wall Lake, 105 Aldred, Arline AdairfSutherlanc1, 105, 116, 230 Algase, Helen Davidson-Waterloo Algren, Helen Glen-Manilla, 105 Allen, Kathryn-Glidden, 230, 238 Allen, Richard H.+Dumont, 107, 151, 166 Altman, Gladys Marie-Humboldt, 102, 116, 217 Amlie, Mrs. Paul lones-Tripoli Andersen Andersen Anderson Anderson, Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Andrews, Andrews, Arleen Marjorie-Dike, 217, 218 Marjorie Lillian-Stanhope, 230 Audrimae N.-Cedar Falls Florence Lorraine-Fort Dodge, 157, 214 Katherine Marie Mason Cit 116 f 1 Y. , Maxine Elizabeth-Dumont, 103, 105, 230 Roger Charles-Arthur, 96 I Victoria--Mt. Pleasant, 116, 162 Darlene Leota-Melbourne, 103 leanne Louise-Melbourne, 216 Angell, Uva lone-Rockwell Anliker, Shirley Ruth-Primghar, 154 Apfel, Mary Geraldinee-Cedar Rapids Archamboult, Eldon Doane-Hampton Arends, Grace L.wSanborn, 105, 230 Argotsinger, Victor Eugene-Harlan, 106 Armstrong, Marjorie I.-Fort Dodge, 150 Armstrong, Mildred Gloria-Garrison Arrasmith, lean Leonore--Ames, 108, 109, 162 Aschenbrenner, Ralph-Dysart, 81, 86, 87, 88, 109, 1 166, 239 Ashbaugh, Harriet Mae-Sac City, 160, 214, 216 Austin, Betty Mary Elizabeth-Clarion, 93, 103 Austin, Max Garey-Cedar Falls, 151, 219 Avelchas, Nick W.-Waterloo, 164, 179 Azeltine, lune-Latimer, 230, 238 B Babcock, Ioyce V.-Odebolt, 106, 109, 216 Baber, Charlene E.-Stockton, lll., 101, 159, 227 Bailey, Onalae Margaret-Cedar Falls, 105, 107 Bairnson, Georganne-Cedar Falls, 214 Baker, Melvin Howard-Mason City, 28, 81, 84, 90, 172 Bakewell, William-Cedar Falls, 151, 227 Ball, Barbara lean--Stuart, 84, 106 Bancroft, Betty-Cedar Falls, 161 Barker, Zola Gae-Manly, 32, 108, 118, 172, 239 Barkley, Neva Louise-Gowrie, 102, 217 Barlow, Willard Eugene-Waterloo, 214 Barnard, I. Maurice-Waterloo Barnhart, Don G.-Dixon, lll., 156, 239 Barratt, Phyllis 1.--lrwin, 103, 230 Barrigar, lohn Alva-Cedar Falls, 107, 239 Barrigar, Lois Arlyne-Cedar Falls, 94, 214, 217 Barrow, R. Helen-Elkhart, 96, 239 Barry, David George-Belmond, 107, 155, 190 Barry, Eleanor Celeste-Belmond, 106 Bartholow, Iohn Alpheus-Yale Bates, Georgia Dawn-Glidden Baughman, Avonelle Kay-Cedar Falls, 32, 84, 98, 161 172, 239 Baumgartner, Eunice Mary-Cedar Falls, 112 Baumgartner, Rachel Lois-Cedar Falls, 86, 101, 106, 119, 239 Bean, Margaret Mae-Waterloo, 217 Beardsley, Margaret Ann-Algona, 117, 157 Beatty, Kenneth K.-Edgewood Beck, Foy Hazel-Fort Dodge, 101 Becker, Lawrence FredfWaver1y Bedard, Charlotte lane-Waterloo Beebe, Marion M.-Waterloo Beenen, Elizabeth-Renwick Beer, Winford DeWayne-Rutland Beilke, Gene Ivan-Wapello, 152 Bellinger, Dale Adelbert-Waterloo, 155 Benedetti, Albert-Naperville, Ill. Bennett, Charles-Rockwell City, 109, 120, 151 Bennett, Charlotte V.-Rockwell City, 89, 108, 109, 111, 116 Benoit, lohn lames-New Bedford, Mass. Benson, N. Virginia-Des Moines, 108, 116 Benson, Robert Elmer-Waterloo Bentley, Margie 1.-Sac City, 93, 104, 105, 230 Bergstrom, Marlys-Cedar Falls, 118 Bergum, Shirley N.-Cedar Falls, 95, 98, 153, 226, 239 Berntsen, William Bernard-Chicago, 111. Berryhill, lean Ellen-Livermore Berryhill, Maxine-Cedar Rapids Berryman, Marion Combs-Waterloo Betz, Fern E.-Maynard, 84, 85, 88, 96, 97, 98, 106, 116, 153 , 172, 239 Bidne, Bernard L.-Cedar Falls Bidne, Bertrum T.ACedar Falls Bidne, Howard O.-Cedar Falls Bidne, lver Leonard, lr.-Cedar Falls Bierbaum, Hubert AdrianvGarnavi11o Birenbaum, William-Waterloo, 107, 210 Birks, Donna E.-Logan, 93, 103, 214, 219, 230 Bisbee, Gerald-Raymond, 210 Blackledge, Norma-Waterloo, 163, 165, 230 Blair, Mrs. Katherine Smith-Cedar Falls Blair, Merle Eugene-Cedar Falls Blood, A'Donna Irene-Des Moines Bloomer, Richard Franklin-Rio, lll., 107, 156 Bloomfield, Glenn Edgar-Cedar Falls Blumeyer, Russell-George, 216 Blumgren, Katherine-Odebolt, 103, 217, 218, 219, 230 Blunt, Faith Allene-Charles City, 32, 96, 119, 154, 172, 239 Bly, Anna Marie--Hills, Minn. Bolozin, Ruth Helen4Cedar Falls Bock, Daniel Raymond-fChicago, lll., 185, 239 Bock, Mrs. lla L. Andersen-Cedar Falls, 94, 157, 214, 239 Boelling, Eugene Edward-Corning Boevers, Charles E.-West Bend, 106, 239 Bohnett, Maxine lane-Clarion Bohstedt, Adelaide A.-Victor Boies, Herbert4Winthrop Bolen, Kathryn Rose-Colfax Boller, Mary LaMere-Goodell Bollhoefer, Laura Ruth-Haverhill, 103, 104, 217, 219, 230 Boltz, Sylvia M.-Lansing, 84, 86, 89, 108, 109, 239 Page Bonaventure, Dolly L.-Marshalltown, 103, 104, 230 Boomgarden, Ruth-Bristow Boss, Charles Iohn-Monticello, 118, 151 Bossman, Marcella Ruth-Cedar Falls, 84 Bethel, Marjorie M.-Monona, 106, 116, 163 Bothwell, Lois Mae-Canton, S. Dak., 108 Bourquin, Beatrice-Geneva, 106, 159, 225 Bowen, Keith Edward-Casey, 31, 81, 156, 166, 172, 185, 239 Bowen, Richard William-Cedar Falls, 151, 178 Bowers, Maxine LaVonne-Malcomb, 216 Boyack, Vivian Eileen-Afton, 103, 160, 218, 230 Boyd, Francis Virgil-Livermore, 84, 87, 151 Boyd, Kent Morris-Stanhope, 107 Boyenga, Raymond Burnett-Alden, 155 Boysen, Marie Elizabeth-Morning Sun, 107, 112, 210 Bradbury, lune Marie-Calmar, 116, 231 Bradford, R., L.-Cedar Falls, 156 Bragonier, Frances Margot-Cedar Falls, 108, 157, 240 Brandenburg, Calvin Carl-Tripoli, 216 Breckenridge, Mary lean-Tingley Breidenbach, Victor-Waterloo Brennecke, Harry Edisonkl-Iawkeye Brenton, lohn A.-Clarion, 90 Briden, Don-Cedar Falls Briggs, Pauline Harriet-Sutherland, 102, 154, 217 Brindley, Robert William-Cedar Falls Bro, Manville-Kimballton, 105, 111, 116 Broer, Miriam Er-New Providence, 106, 240 Brooks, Lawrence B.-Brandon Broshar, lean Kathryn-Waterloo, 133, 160, 218 Brown, Beth S.-Duncomloe, 102, 217, 219 Brown, Betty Ellen-Sigourney, 105, 117, 218, 219, 231 Brown, Blanche Elise-Cedar Falls, 116 Brown, Harold Wright-'Waterloo Brown, Mildred Teresa--Kelley, 105, 116 Brundage, Dale Lichty-Waterloo Brunscheon, Ralph Henry-Waterloo, 105, 155 Bryan, Barbara lean-Hampton, 217 Buck, Bernice Betty-Melbourne, 163, 218, 219 Budlonq, Alice-Titonka, 219, 231 Budlong, Mary Margaret-Cedar Falls Bullis, lanice Elaine-Kansas City, Mo., 102 Burchland, Alice Bernice-Gilman, 102 Burckhard, Wendlen Paul-Cedar Falls, 156, 240 Burgie, Harvey S.-Vinton Burk, William Oscar-Rippey, 100, 117 Burkart, Esther May-Estherville Burke, Kathleen V.-Strawberry Point, 105 Burns, DeLores Arlene-Orient Burns, Mary Ellen-Lawler, 104, 117 Burns, Richard Webster-Cedar Falls, 231 Busching, Alberta E.-Olin, 231 Butzier, Winifred Ruth-Fort Dodge Bye, Dorothy Arlene-Scarville Byrnes, Dorothy Marie-Riceville, 105, 117, 231 C Cahalan, Paul Francis-Postville, 164 Cahoon, Burgette A.-Monona, 101, 105 Caldwell, Ruth El1eneKanawha, 103, 116, 231 Calhan, Frances-Estherville, 117 Calkins, Henrietta Elizabeth-Sheridan, Wyo., 104, 109 Calkins, Russel Crosby--Cedar Falls, 214, 218 Calvin- Donna Margaret-North English Camarata, A. Lavene-Cedar Falls Camp, Marilynn A.-Waterloo Campbell, Beth-Waterloo Campbell, Ruth Claire-Chicago, lil., 150, 218 Canavan, Florence Claire-Waterloo Carl, Loring M.--Waterloo, 151 Carlson, Rachel Elizabeth-Camanche, 108, 240 Page 257 Carnahan, Betty Iean-Newton Carpenter, Charles Allen-Waterloo Carolus, Marie-Buckingham Carter, Frank Mayer-Allison Carter, Harry Milford-West Union, 90, 214, 216, 219 Case, Mary Elizabeth-Milford, 89, 108, 109, lll, 240 Casey, Dennis Michaele-Cedar Falls Cathey, loseph Arthur-Martinsburg, 155 Chaplin, Lois Irene-Iowa Falls, 106, 116, 120, 240 Chapman, Violet H,-Sigourney Chatterton, FrediCedar Falls, 240 Cheever, Helen Irene-Waterloo, 240 Christensen, lean Marjorie-Cedar Falls, 102, 116 Christensen, Z. lean-Cedar Falls Christiansen, I. Woodrow-Avoca, 156, 179 Christopherson, leanne Elizabeth-Lake Park, 93, 103, 117, 120, 158, 231 Church, Kenneth Ray-Muscatine, 155 Cisna, Clfrpp. Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Laura Mae-Walker, 93, 101, 103, 219, 231 Virginia Rae-Cedar Rapids Dorothy Eleanor-Waterloo, 87, 160 Fred GeorgehWaterloo, 164 Glen E.-Dundee, 116 Luvajean-Cedar Falls Verna M.-Dundee, 214, 216 Claude, Edith A.-Woolstock Clausen, Dorothy C.-Dexter, 101, 231 Clay, Virginia-Cedar Falls, 153 Clayton, leanne Louise-Algona, 231 Clemons, Bette lane-Donnellson Cleveland, Shirley Louise-Cedar Falls, 82, 111, 159, 165, 210 Clifton, Lottie Margaret-Royal Clock, Mildred lune-Geneva, 102 Clubine, Eldora-Independence Cobb, lanice W.-Waterloo Cocking, Alice Eileen-Independence, 102 Coffin, Ruth lrene-Birmingham Cole, Doris M.-Cedar Falls, 154 Cole, Ruby Alice-Cedar Falls, 154, 224 Cole, Wayne Stanley-Slater, 107, 116 Coleman, Mrs. Alice Swan Collender, Oliver Dewey-Waterloo Colson, Elsie Lorine-Waterloo, 160, 218 Colville, Willis-Cedar Falls, 151 Colwell, Lois M.-Algona, 217 Compton, Alice-Earlham Conboy, Kathleen V.-Strawberry Point, 153, 231 Coobs, lessie lean-McGregor F Cook, Carol L.--Miles, 105 Cook, Vernetta-Waterloo Coon, Helen Laurene-Morning Sun, 103, 117, 231 Cooper, Anna Darlene-Boone, 105, 117 Corderman, Charles Leroy-Waterloo Cordes, Kenneth William-Kamrar, 164, 216 Corning, Robert Nathan-Cedar Falls, 100, 105, 214, 218 Cornwall, Edith Winifred-St. Ansgar Cosand, Dale Wayne-Winterset, 90, 214, 240 Cours, Roy Clarence-Sioux City Cowles, Maxine L.-Waterloo, 160 Cozad, Marilyn lean-Waterloo, 160 Cray, Winnifred Zoa-Chester Cross, Theodore Ryland-Cedar Falls, 28, 81, 84, 151, 173 Crowston, losephine Arlene-Cedar Falls, 162, 231 Crummer, Lois Aileen-Pocahontas, 160, 225, 231 Culbertson, Mary-Rockford, Ill. Curtis, Charlotte-Cherokee, 106 Curtis, Darlene M.-Harlan, 231 Cutshall, Robert lames-Waterloo, 178 Cutshaw, Lowell lunioriwaterloo D Dagon, lames E.-Hillsboro, lll., 156 Dahlbo, Bruce Edward-Sutherland, 216 Dahlgren, E. Lucille-Cherokee, 86, 107, 240 Dansdill, Lois Marie-Thornburg, 109 Darland, lack LeMar-Waterloo, 152 Davis, Wayne-Lime Springs, 106, 151 Davison, Sue Maxine-Sergeant Bluff Dawson, Margaret Louisa-Gilmore City Day, lim Evard-Waterloo Day, Mildred Irene-Missouri Valley Day, Ruth Ione'Ft. Dodge, 101, 240 Dean, Doris-Marshalltown Deane, Dorothy Audell-Cresco, 89, 108, 109, 157 Dearborn, Norman Paul--Rock Valley, 214, 216, 218, 219 Decker, Lindsey-Waterloo Delaplane, Lois-Mason City Dell, Daryl Lee-Alvord, 216 Dempsey, Mary Lou-Oelwein, 116, 120, 231 Denny, lohnf-Cedar Falls, 151 DeRoos, Merle Maxine-Hull, 150, 216, 218 DeVries, Lorraine E.-Steamboat Rock, 93, 107, 118, 210 Dick, Marian Farrand-Spencer, S. Dak., 32, 86, 154, 173, 240 Dickinson, Marian PhylliseMason City, 106, 112, 240 Dickson, A. Elaine-Menlo Diehl, Dean Walter-Wapello Diehl, Rachel 1.fCherokee Dille, Irma W.-Waterloo Dilly, Kenneth Galen-Aplington, 106 Ditbmer, Wilma M.-Colesburg, 105 Dixon, Dorothy Elizabeth-Knoxville, 103, 160, 232 Doan, loan O.-Eldora, 112, 214, 216 Dodd, Dolores Mildred-Colo, 157 Dolerich, loe Frank-Mystic Donovon, Robert William-Waterloo Dorow, Hilda E.-Garner, 104 Dorsey, Herbert Lawrence-Millerton Dorsey, Mary Katheryn-Rockwell, 117 Dougan, lohn Belowa Falls, 151, 178 Doughten, Peggy loanne-Stratford, 217 Dove, Eleanor Beth-lanesville, 93, 103, 216, 225, 232 Downie, Ianann-Decorah, 108, 109, 157, 240 Doyen, Marguerite Anne+Water1oo Doyle, Ioe Thomas-Waterloo Drake, Carroll Darlene-Exline, 108, 241 Dresselhaus, Carl Wesley-New Albin Drewelow, Marilyn Ruth-New Hampton, 104, 216 Drollinger, Ralph Leslie--Kalona, 214, 216 Duggan, Mrs. Dorothy Ada-Cedar Falls Duitscher, Maxine Lois-Clarion, 102 Duncker, Warren George-Chicago, lll., 189 Dunlop, Barbara Beth-leiierson, 232 Dunn, Rita Mae-Clemons, 104, 105, 117, 232 Durey, Phyllis lean--Huron, S. Dak. Dutler, Delores Elaine-Holstein Duty, Ruth Elsie-Lansing, 97, 241 Dycus, Catherine-Hammond, Ind., 154, 214, 218, 219, 241 Dysart, Mary Louise-Melbourne, 161 E Ebel, August A.-Waterloo, 86, 87, 88, 107, 241 Ebel, Ethel-Waterloo, 100, 105, 106 Eby, Mrs. Blanche E.-Cedar Falls Eckhoif, Marjorie lean-Steamboat Rock, 103, 160, 232 Eden, Charles Hubert-Iowa City Edge, Meta L.-Humboldt Edgerton, Ieanette Claudia-Cedar Falls, 150, 165 Edwards, Robert lames-Waterloo, 155 Eells, Bill Leroy-Cedar Falls Eggland, Ida S.-Roland, 84, 106, 241 Eichmeier, Maxine-Waterloo Eikleberry, Ruth Esther-Milford, 219 Eiler, Mrs. Mary E.-Cedar Falls Eisele, Alvin G.-Barnes City Ekstam, lohn C.-Laurens, 152, 166 Ellerbroek, Doris 1eaneSheldon, 232 Elwick, Doris Arlene4Vinton, 93, 232 Engstrom, Ardis Arlee-Humboldt Engstrom, Genevieve-Humboldt Entz, Margaret Estellae-Waterloo, 97, 106 Erdal, Ardys 1.-Rake, 103, 104, 116, 216, 232 Erichson, Rojean E.-Miles, 102 Erickson, Burlette Loella-Corwith, 158 Erpelding, Marie Olga-Algona Evans, Edith Elizabeth-Lime Springs, 28, 32, 106, 241 Evans, Esther B.-Lime Springs, 106, 218, 241 F Fairlie, Phyllis Val leanne-Nashua, 160, 214, 216, 218 Fallon, Marguerite Marie-Waverly Faris, Iosephine Helen-Cedar Falls, 85, 86, 161, 173, 241 Farlow, Kay G.-Chicago, lll., 153 Farnsworth, Irvene L.-Primghar, 93, 158, 224 Farnum, Charlotte lane-Waterloo, 103, 163, 232 Farnum, Wesley R.-Waterloo Farr, Helen L.-Maquoketa, 106, 116, 158, 241 Farrell, Norma Ann-Lawler, 104, 109, 117 Farstrup, Helen-Exira Faust, Frances Ann-Waterloo Fenimore, Dorothy M.-Numa, 116, 232 Ferguson, lean-Cedar Falls, 154 Ferris, Robert Roy-Rutland Field, Lois A.-1-lawarden, 105 Filer, William Glenn-Marshalltown, 214, 218, 219, 241 Finch, Charles Atlee-wDes Moines, 107, 151 Fischer, Fred G.-Waverly Fisher, Lorraine-Troy Mills Flann, Thelma Harriet-Virginia, Minn., 163, 241 Fleming, Edna M.-Garrison, 83, 101, 241 Fleming, lda E.-Garrison, 232 Fleming, Rosemary-Cedar Falls, 83, 91, 217, 241 Flemmig, Elaine Naomi-Renwick, 116 Flemmig, Mary Lois-Renwick, 106, 116, 241 Flinders, Betty Anne-Sutherland Flood, Helen Ieanne-Cedar Falls Fockler, Irene Elizabeth-Syracuse, N. Y., 85, 98, 165, 173, 241 Foley, Cecilia Marie-Belle Plaine Foster, Betty Iulia-Waterloo, 163 Foster, George Clark-Waterloo, 155 Fox, Beverly Ioycee-Lakota Fox, Darlene-lesup, 153 Fox, lim-Waterloo Frahm, Mary Ann-Kiron, 162 Frame, Alice losephine Peterson-Brandon Franklin, Luana lean-Waterloo Fratzke, Marie-lesup, 153, 216 Frazier, Lucille lune-Churdan Frazier, Lynn Ernest-Iowa City, 104 Fritzel, Marlys A.-Cedar Falls Frost, Ruth lrma-Leon, 105, 232 Frye, Archie William-Melcher, 189 Furlin, Mary Ann-Centerville, 105, 117 Furrias, Annetta L.4Letts, 103, 116, 232 Fyler, Marian 1da4Char1es City Page 258 G Gailey, 1. Wait-Battle Creek Gallagher, Mary Margaret-Rockwell, 117 Galloway, Genevieve Grace-Waterloo, 160, 218 Gappa, Kathleen M.-Waterloo, 232 Garrick, Evelyn Agnes-Waterloo Gates, Margaret Inez-Kingsley Gebert, lean Frances-Boone, 108, 116, 241 Geick, lack-Pomeroy, 164 Genrich, Anna Caroline-LuVerne, 104 Gerdes, Glenn Richard-Monticello, 164, 180 Gibson, Bette-Waterloo, 93, 110, 154 Gibson, Florence Lillian-Iesup Gilbert, Dean Conrad-Cherokee, 218 Gilbert, Lois C.-Lawler Gleason, Kathryn Melva-Cedar Falls, 161, 223 Goodell, Beverly lane-Burlington, 153 Goodell, Margaret Helen-Lake Park, 117, 120, 158, 232 Goodrich, Gladys Gf-Fort Dodge, 108, 116, 158, 241 Goodwillie, Eugene Douglas-Oak Park, lll., 178 Gordon, Ruth W.-Lake City, 86, 101, 241 Gore, Warren-Iefferson, 107, 112, 118, 151, 223 Gorman, Ruth E.-Auburn Graham, Lola Sprout-Terril Grange, Dorance S.-Mason City Granger, Robert Lee-West Union, 90, 214, 216 Graser, Albert Herman-Waverly Gravatt, Elizabeth-Traer, 102 Grawe, Ioe F .-Waverly Gray, Basil D.-Bussey Gray, Clarice Pauline-West Branch, 103, 232 Gray, Ellen Margaret-Osceola, 163 Greene, Loris Carol-Columbus Iunction, 104, 217 Gregory, Twylla Ruth-Lake Park Greve, Ardyce A.-Melvin, 105, 116 Griffith, Donald E.-Burlington Grifhorst, Norman Iunior-Kanawha Grim, Norma Claudine-Winfield, 216, 218, 219 Griswold, Iosephine E.-Tama, 105, 159 Groff, Lloyd Edwin-Lake Park, 107 Groteluschen, Ruth D.-Audubon, 101 Grow, Shirley Marie--Council Bluffs, 89 Guenther, Rudolph Iohn-Denver, 152 Guritz, Mary K.-West Union, 232 Guth, Marvyl lean-Meservey, 104, 105, 232 H Haahr, Kenneth D.-Cedar Falls, 152 Habhab, Mary-Fort Dodge, 106, 159, 242 Hach, Mildred Ann-Marshalltown, 116, 217, 219 Hackbarth, Kathryn Florence-Dows, 105, 233 Hackbarth, Winston P.-Hampton, 216 Hackett, Donald Gordon-Waterloo, 210 Hade, Cleo May-Harcourt, 105, 116 Hadenfeldt, Robert W.-Marengo, 164, 179 Hadley, Kathryn lane--New Providence Hallene, Mary Lou-Orion, lll., 102, 216 Halligan, Alfred Iamese-Corwith Halterman, Ruth Arlene-Roland, 158 Halvorson, Alvita-Ledyard, 28, 85, 97, 98, 106, 159, 173, 218, 219, 242 Halvorson, Marvel E.-Ledyarcl Hammetter, Leota-Sumner Hanifan, Forrest-Swea City, 155, 185 Hansel, Arlene Dorothy-Manchester, 233 Hansen, Alta Berniece-Rowan, 233 Hansen, Doris Lorene-Maquoketa, 105 Hansen, Margaret Noersgaard-Cedar Falls, 154, 214, 216, 217 Hansen, Miriam Fern-Cedar Falls, 154 Page 259 Hanson, Frieda-Waterloo Harden, Kenneth-Chapin Harder, Esther M.-Avoca, 105 Hardman, Harold Bruce-Waterloo Hardy, Leonard Iarnes-Greene, 106 Harley, Mrs. Vogel Schell-Cedar Rapids Harries, Kathryn Ann-Sutherland, 91, 111, 242 Harrington, Iune Rosalyn-Watkins, 117 Harris, George Taylor-Waterloo Harris, Walter Iohn-Williamsburg, 151 Harris, Zana Mae-Postville Hartman, Byrdine L.-Waterloo Hartman, Kenneth Forest-Waterloo Hartsock, Lester L.-Modale Hasch, Ardyth G.-Sac City, 102, 107, 163 Hathaway, Mary Ellen-Sioux City Heig, Barbara E.-Worthington, Minn., 108, 109 Heiken, Irene MathildaeMonticello Heilmann, Harriett Mildred-Cedar Falls, 233 Heinz, Helen May-Ackley, 217 Heinz, Iohn Dale-Waterloo Heltibridle, Irene Virginia-Grundy Center Henderson, Esther YvonnefBelknap, 109, 242 Henningsen, Doris Faye-Graettinger, 93, 103, 116, 120, 233 Henrickson, Shirley Alzada-Inwood, 109, 161 Henry, Mildred-Traer, 109, 120, 242 Herbert, Mrs. Pauline Albee-Waterloo Herfurth, Carol Louise--Waterloo Herman, Ioel G.-Buckingham Herman, Kenneth lay-Buckingham Hermann, George William-Waterloo, 155, 242 Hermann, Leask-Waterloo, 31, 155 Herzberg, Dorothy Ann-Victor, 105, 116, 233 Hess, Pat-Charles City, 32, 85, 98, 160, 173, 219, 242 Hesse, Dorothy Iune-Yale, 102 Hetfield, A. Lois-Columbus Iunction, 117 Heyen, Robert Donald-Langworthy, 118 Heyenga, Calvin Walter-Stout, 216, 218 Hicks, Hazel Elsie-Lohrville, 103, 233 Higgins, Darlene Esther-Titonka Higgins, Harlan A.--Garrison High, Robert Bruce-Grundy Center, 151 Hightshoe, Clarence-North English Hilbert, Malinda H. M.-Delmar, 86, 104, 106, 109, 242 Hill, Gladys Ioyce-Dysart Hill, Ianet Mary-Fort Dodge, 89, 108, 109, 111, 150, 242 Hill, Margaret Ann-Fort Dodge, 135, 150 Hills, lean Carol-Shell Rock, 105, 217 Hilton, Lewis Booth-Cedar Falls, 90, 214, 216 Hoag, Ruth Ann-Monticello Hoeger, Dorothy Ann-Hawkeye, 93, 103 Hoemann, Victor H.-Newell Hoffman, Connie A.-Worthington, Minn., 89, 108, 162, 165, 184 Hoffman, lean-Walker Hohl, Bette Frances-Independence Holdeman, Geraldyne Ruth-Lone Tree, 103, 116, 233 Holland, Elvera-Meservey, 233 Hollis, Mae lean-Hudson Holroyd, Margaret Ann-Albion, 95, 218, 219, 242 Holst, Martin ThorvaldYCedar Falls, 106, 216, 218, 223, 225 Holthaus, Letha Mae-Earlville, 104, 105, 218 1-Ionsbruch, Merlyn Henry-Aurelia, 164, 166, 178, 242 Hook, Marion-Parkersburg, 137, 154, 165, 218 Hoover, Hazel Yvonne-Maquoketa Hoppe, Kathryn Ann-Cedar Falls, 93, 101, 116, 120, 223 Houk, Marjorie Ruth-Cedar Falls, 116, 120 Houston, Lucille Patricia-Dunlap, 104, 106, 109, 117 Howard, Clarissa-Waterloo Howell, lim-Cedar Falls Hoyle, Florence-Churdan Hoyt, Iohn C.-Des Moines, 151 Huber, Phyllis Catherine-eCresco Hugh, Clair Eldon-Delhi, 164, 216 Hughes, Margaret-Clear Lake, 242 Hughes, lvlargaret Ann-Cedar Falls, 157 Hughes, Nylene lanice-Shell Rock Hughes, Paul loseph-Cedar Falls, 179 Hull, Marilyn lean-Cherokee, 104, 158 Humphreys, Richard William-Waterloo, 216 Hunt, Clarice Edna-Oelwein, 103, 233 Hunt, Robert R.-Marshalltown, 85, 174, 180, 185, 188, 242 Hurlbu t, Mary lean--Waterloo Hutchcroft, Laura lean-Mediapolis, 154, 242 Hutchens, Marjorie Marie-New Providence l-lutchens, Warren Henry-New Providence, 84, 106, 242 Hvolboll, Audrey Avonna-Albert Lea, Minn., 116, 233 Hyde, Arlys lune-Ventura I lllian, Leona Ann-Walcott, 104 lngebretson, Dorothy Almae-Thornton lseminger, Neva L.-Hudson, 106 lseminger, Ruth E.-Hudson, 84, 106 Iverson, Rosalind lean-Stanhope, 116 I lack, Elizabeth NadineeVinton lackson, M. leanABouton lacobs, Enola G.-Rock Rapids lacobsen, Velma Leora-Popejoy, 103, 116, 217, 233 laeger, Charolet Anita--Waterloo lago, Earl FredfWaterloo lanssen, Leonard F.-Pomeroy, 116, 164 lenks, Iune Marie-Lamont, 101 lensen , Doris Marvel-Rutland lensen, Esther Rose Anne4Cedar Falls lensen, Margaret 1...-Corning lensen lervis, , Rolean Winifred-Garwin Shirley Marie-Des Moines lindrich, lohn loseph-Swaledale, 190 lochumsen, William ThomasfCedar Falls, 86, 9 216, 242 lohannes, Mary ClarevAshton, 161, 242 lohannsen, lota 1.-Andover lohansen, Norman Bruhn-Clinton, 178 lohnk, Dorothy Helen-Hancock, 103, 116, 233 Iohns, Martha Eileen-Cherokee, 214 0, 214, lohnson, Ardelle Louise-Gowrie, 103, 233 Iohnson, Barbara-Waterloo, 32, 153, 222 lohnson E. Lucille-Albert City Iohrison Eugene Raymond-Belmond, 151, 216 lohnson Francis William-Waterloo lohnson Lloyd Gordon-Garwin, 152 lohnson lohnson Maxine Byrdena-Grand lunction, 217 Nadine Louise-Grand lunction, 233 lohnson, Russell Edwin-Naperville, lll., 151 Iohnson, Ruth ErlenefUnion, 100, 105, 106, 118 lohnson Vera M.-Story City loines, Lorne E,-Peterson lones, David E.--Williamsburg, 156 lones, Marvel 1.4HaWkeye, 104, 217 lones, Mary Ella-lra, 95, 96, 225 lones, Ruth ArlenefMason City, 108 lones, Ruth Ellen-Sutherland, 160 lordan, Frances lane-Waterloo lorgensen, Norma lune-Guthrie Center, 105 luel, lanet lrene-Traer, 105 Iulian, Lois GeorgenefFort Dodge, 103, 1 lulius, Mildred Mary4Moorland, 214, 233 lungterrnan, Ardis R.-Battle Creek, 102 lungferman, Marcel1inefBattle Creek, 162 16, 120, 233 K Kadesch, Bob R.-Cedar Falls, 88, 152, 185 Kahler, Anita 1.-Cedar Rapids Kaisand, Mildred Edna-Grinnell, 105, 234 Kaplan, Esther-Waterloo, 86, 91, 107, 111, 119, 150, 243 Kascht, Robert Lawrence-Waterloo Kautenberg, Betty Faye-Sioux City Kelleher, Eileen-Elkader, 106 Kelley, lune Elinor-Waterloo, 153 Kelly, Earl loseph-Oak Park, lll., 111, 156 Kelly, Patrick Dale-Buckingham Kelsen, Genevieve Rosella-Dike, 243 Kelting, Freda Bertha-Williamsburg, 108 Kendall, Lois4Cedar Falls, 108, 161, 234 Kendle, Ray-Sioux Falls, S. Dak., 84, 85, 151, Kennedy, Robert W.-Eldora Kennedy, Roberta-Rolfe, 101, 117, 120 174, 243 Kennelly, Kathleen AnnefCresco, 105, 117, 154 Kennelly, Mary Elizabeth, Cresco, 105, 117 Kercheval, Fred-Rowan Kern, Helen lean-Cedar Falls Kerr, Beatrice lane-Hudson, 104, 105, 234 Kerr, lane Blanchard-Arlington, Va., 108, 153 Kerssen, Susie Elizabeth-New Hampton Keyes, Robert-Oak Park, lll., 31, 81, 156, 185, Killeen, Helen-Climbing Hill Kimpston, Lois M.!Hawkeye Kinzer, Ruth-Grinnell, 104 Kirby, Maxine E.-Story City, 234 Kirkland, Suzanne-Cedar Falls Kirschrnan, Genevra A.-Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Kitchen, Dorothea M.-Cedar Falls, 154 Kitchen, Gertrude-Cedar Falls, 154, 214 Kittrell, Iohn AnanfWaterloo Kiarsgaard, Hazel Mae-Newell, 106, 154, 243 Klar, Luverne Martin-Osage Kleckner, Wanda Faye-Dunkerton Kleeberger, lean Maxine-Clinton, 118 Kline, Charles E.-'Vinton Kriudsen, Elmer H.-Oak Park, lll., 156 Knutson, Agnes Pauline!Cedar Falls Koch, David F.fElgin, lll. Koefoed, Winona Vio1a4Cedar Falls, 105, 107, Koele, Henriettafklull Koger, Gerald Tillman-Waterloo Kolb, Elinore Gertrude-Walnut, 116, 243 Kolind, Lucille leannette-Cresco, 162 Koll, Williame-Fort Dodge, 164 Kolling, Carleen Marjorie-West Des Moines Koob, Lorna Mae-fWaterloo, 234 Kopp, Yvonne loyce4Sioux City, 153, 234 Kortrneyer, Richard Carl-Waterloo Kratzer, Merle Thomas-Manchester Kritz, Leah Maye-Spencer Kruchten, Ruth Kathryn-Pomeroy, 117, 217 Kruckenberg, Amanda Marie-Lowden, 105 Krusenstierna, Florence Elaine-Odebolt Kubicek, Mildred!Fort Dodge Kuenstling, Herb M.-Waterloo, 210 Kuhn, Shirley Aileen-Tipton, 103, 154 Kult, Rita---Coon Rapids, 117, 234 Kunstling, Harry Robert-Waterloo Kurtz, Glenn Robert--Eldora, 81, 85, 87, 153, 17 243 Kurtz, Ruth LaVerneA-Fort Dodge, 103, 234 192, 243 234 4, 184. Kwolek, Stephen Stanley-Cedar Falls, 107, 243 L Laipple, Margaret Lucille-Cedar Falls Laipple, Marie Louise-Cedar Falls, 159 Laipple, Mary Kathryn-Faulkner, 225 Lambert, Eileen leanette-Dayton, 102, 116 Page 260 Ruth Lenore-Laurens, 160, 217 Lansing, lohn Ioseph-Dubuque, 107, 188, 243 LaPoint, Virginia Ruth-Ottumwa, 108 Larsen Larsen Larson Larson Larson, , Aileen Lucille-Keolcuk, 234 , Marie C.-Newell, 95, 103, 107, 150, 243 , Craig Orland-Nevada, 152 , Donna Mae-Nevada Latchaw, Elda Mae-Wilton Iunction, 103, 117, 120, 234 Lattin, Richard Thomas-Dakota City, 117 Lauderdale, lean R.--Tama Laury, Mary Ellen-Grandview, Mo., 29, 85, 154, 243 Lawrence, Galen Scott-Doon, 151, 214, 216, 218, 219 Lawton, Elizabeth Ann-Davenport Leavitt, Ieanette Marie-'Des Moines, 102 Lederman, Miriam D.--Waterloo, 101, 243 Lee, Anna Elizabeth--Kinross, 103 Lee, Mabel Grace-Clarion Leeman, Gerald Grant-Osage Lehman, Arlene Elizabeth-Dexter Lehmann, Elfrieda Mary-Algona, 106, 160, 217 Lehr, Ellen Louise-Aplington, 106, 118 Leisure, Dorothy Laverne-Packwood, 105, 159, 234 Leitz, Valora lane-Wall Lake Leo, leanne D.-Dysart, 150, 218 LeValley, lulia Fern-Dayton, 102, 104, 116 Levine, Aaron-Brooklyn, N. Y., 164, 243 Levsen, Helen-Wyoming, 154, 219, 243 Lewis, Kathryn EvelynQFt. Dodge, 214 Leydens, Anna Mae4Montezuma, 102 Lien, Esther Hildred-Kanawha, 103, 162, 234 Lightbody, Ruth Elaine-Thornton Lillehei, Olive-Cedar Falls, 29, 161, 174 Lincoln, Dorothy lean-Grinnell, 93, 162, 214, 216 Lind, Lenore Phyllis-Dayton Lindberg, Edith Martha-'Van Horne, 107, 116 Lindberg, Ruthe L.-Cedar Falls, 106 Lindeman, Marcella Corinne-Dysart, 106 Lindeman, Pauline K. A.-Dysart, 101 Linder, Enfred Edward-Pomeroy, 164 Lindsey, Elwin Richard-Hazleton, 109 Lindskoog, Wesley-Odebolt, 90, 214, 216 Linn, Aaron-Chicago, Ill., 156, 185 Linn, loyce Evelyn--Atalissa, 105 Little, leannette Grace-Cedar Falls, 101, 224 Llewellyn, Russell HopkinsfCedar Falls LoBalbo, Alfred Anthony-New York City, N. Y., 185, 243 Loban, lane-Waterloo Loban, Virginia Mae-Waterloo, 243 Lochead, G. Lucille-Iesup, 117, 120, 216 Locker, Elvira Myrtle-George, 32, 82, 84, 106, 107, 116, 119, 210 - Lockey, Durward Dewiqhtewaterloo Lomen, Allan E.-Rolfe, 243 Lonergan, Frances-Reinbeck Lord, Genevieve Beth-Dumont Lowe, Patricia Ann-Drakesville Lown, lack Allen-Waterloo, 243 Lucas, Genevieve Helen-Greene, 94 Lund, Iosephine Henrietta-Waterloo Lundvall, Ruth Caroline4Boxholm Luwe, Kathryn Ann-Wellsburg, 131, 153, 186, 234 Lynn, Frances Lorraine-Dike M Maas, lim Martine-Charles City, 156, 178, 186 Maas, lune D.-New Hampton, 104 MacRae, Donald A.-Eldora, 95, 119, 226 Macy, VirginiaiGrundy Center, 29, 157, 210 Madera, Ervin A.-Traer Madsen, Betty leane-Cedar Falls, 101, 116, 150 Page 261 Magee, Kathleen Merle-HFairbank, 93, 234 Magee, Lloyd Earl-Dunkerton Malmanger, Phyllis Ieanne-Story City, 94, 116, 214, 218 Malmin, Marian Arlene-McCallsburg, 101 Marinos, Iohn A.-New York, N. Y., 152 Marlow, Wm. Henry-Waterloo Marsh, Torn-Cedar Falls, 152 Martens, Carol Helene-Charles City, 94, 154, 218 Martin, Helen Pauline-Waterloo, 234 Martin, leanne Claire-Cedar Falls Martin, Leon-Eagle Grove, 179, 190 Martin, Martha Lou-Milwaukee, Wis., 104, 106 Martin, Thelma Elaine-Sac City, 93 Marx, Mildred Lucille-Ashton Mason, Harriet Louise-Meriden, 216 Massingham, Gladys Maxine-Independence Matheny, Margaret Louise-Newton Mather, Bill-Laurens Mather, Iohn lean-Rolfe, 152 Matsuda, Charllotte Nobuko-Haiku, Maui, Hawaii, 244 Matthews, Lyle Burdette, Ir.-Waterloo Mauer, Helen Delia-Le Mars, 102, 116 Maurer, Maureen-Tipton McBride, Geneva Glenn-Dike, 234 McCaughey, Mildred May-Rock Rapids, 104, 105 McCollom, Grace Eileen-Colo, 93, 107, 111, 159, 210 McConeghey, Harold-Newton, 29, 81, 82, 107, 111, 151, 174, 210, 222 McCord, Frank G.-Cherokee McCorkel, Myrna-Quimby, 120, 214, 216, 217 McCormick, Marilyn Ioyce-Latimer McCoy. Iulianne-Cedar Falls McCubbins, Reba G.-Green Mountain McCutcheon, Wilda-Goldfield, 106, 244 McDonald, Evelyn Iosephine-Moravia, 103, 217, 219, 234 McFadden, King-Waterloo McFarland, Claudia Dade-Cedar Falls, 106, 111, 117, 1 19 McFarlane, Harry Lee--Waterloo, 31, 155, 166, 189 McGrane, McGrath, M. Yvonne-Mason City, 117 Agnes Veronica-Corning, 117 McGrath, Mary Lou-Eagle Grove Mcl-Iugh, I-larriette-Cedar Falls, 161 Mcllnay, Ruth Marie-Osage, 244 Mcllrath, Wayne 1.-Newton, 80, 100, 119 McKee, Dorothy May-Montezuma, 102, 107, 154 McKercher, loyce 1.-Sioux City, 101, 139, 153, 225 McLain, Ben 1.-Waterloo McLaughlin, Mrs. Hazel Ames-Independence McLoughlin, Bernadine Elizabeth-Rockwell City McMahon, Margery lean-West Liberty, 102 McNabb, Dan-Cedar Falls, 218 McNabb, lohn-Cedar Falls, 105, 186, 188 McNabb, Robert Henry-Waterloo McPherson, Donald MilesAClinton, 164 McSweeney, Robert Charles-Oak Park, 111. Mead, Bertha-Hampton Mechaelsen, Neva Claire-Kamrar Meek, Mavis V.-Charles City, 106, 153 Meier, Richard lacob-Nashua, 214, 216 Meister, Donald E.-Oelwein Melcher, Karl David, lr.-Marshalltown, 151, 178 Mellem, Agnes4Northwood Merris, Dorothy Mae-Livermore, 120, 218 Mershon, Robert D.-Cedar Falls Messersrnith, William George-Waterloo, 80, 164, 166 Mestad, Orville L.-Decorah, 216 Meyer, Dolores Elaine-Ventura Meyer, Doris D.-Lake Park, 89, 108, 109, 244 Meyer, Gladys Eileenewellsburg, 106, 244 Meyer, Helen Louise-Wellsburg, 163, 235 Michaelson, Beryl Frances-Humboldt, 87, 101, 104, 109, 116, 244 Middleton, Mildred Lois-Cedar Falls, 101, 219, 235 Oldfield, Mrs. Mary-Washington Millard, Gilford Ray-Waterloo Miller, Don W.-McGregor Miller, Doris Lee-Cedar Falls, 214 Miller, Dorothy Gladys-Lake City, 214 Miller, lnabelle lean-Waterloo, 214 Miller, Lloyd Lynn-Reinbeck, 156, 178 Miller, Lois Wanda-Eldora, 94, 214, 216, 217 . Miller, Lowell-Cedar Falls, 155 Miller, Patrene Emily-Pasadena, Calif., 106, 110, 214 Miller, Paul L.-Marne Miller, Robert Harold-Waterloo Miller, Ruth Lorraineglndependence, 96, 244 Miller, Shirley Ann-Waterloo Mills, Delbert-Mingo, 111 Mills, Helen Ruth-Ernmetsburg, 104, 105, 117, 235 Milversted, Dorothy Margaret-Dubuque, 108, 109, 111, 161, 184 Mimbach, Cleo Bell-Renwick, 102 Miskimins, Gladys Vera-Riceville, 235 Missildine, Myrna Hazel-Dumont, 111, 119, 244 Mitchell, Martha Isabel-Sloan, 102 Mitchell, Richard Charles-Waterloo, 214 Modisett, Eldon-Cedar Falls, 152 Nielsen, Ruth C.-Winthrop, 106 Nissen, Virginia Ann-Meservey, 93, 105, 217, 235 Nolan, Marilynn Louise-Dexter, 107, 112, 117 Norland, Donald Richard-Kensett, 216 Norris, Frank Luke-Marcus, 117, 151 Norris, Kathleen F.-Waterloo, 245 Norris, Pauline May-Waterloo, 245 Nottger, Richard Melvin-Waterloo, 155, 194 Novak, Betty Lou-Dysart Noxon, Arthur Owen-Missouri Valley, 214, 216 Nuss, Deane Cecil-Lena, 111,, 245 O O'Connor, William-Waterloo Odland, Elma Irene-Clarion Oesterle, Elsie E.-Amana, 93 Oldenburg, Betty M.-Eldora, 80, 89, 104, 108, 109, 111, 165 Olson Moklebust, Inez Camilla-Thor, 116, 218, 219 Monroe, Wilma Coleen-Knoxville Moodie, Iohn Rockwell-Waverly, 91, 111, 152, 244 Moodie, Marjorie Diane-Waverly, 153 Moody, Elaine Ianice-Columbus Iunction, 103, 117, 163 217 234 Moon, Mrs. Ann Frank-Cedar Falls Moon, Ioyce Arlene-Hudson Moon, Milton Lewis-Hudson Moore, Susie F.-Fredericksburg Moos, Dorothy Mae-Marshalltown, 103, 154 Olive, Garnett Dale+LaPorte City Olsen Marjorie Ellen-Cedar Falls, 100 Olson, Albie Wayne-Denver, 214, 216 Olson Fern Iona-Cherokee Olson Olson Olson Olson Olson , Margaret Ann-Waterloo Olson, Harry O.-Postville, 152 Helen L.-Gilman Lorraine Esther-Badger Louise Catherine-Pomeroy Robert Edwin-Odebolt, 245 William Edward-Fairmont, Minn. Moritz, Bert Wayne-Waterloo Morphew, Richard Miner-Waterloo, 31, 152, 166 Morrison, Elaine Vee-Grundy Center, 117 Morse, Gayle R.-Bode, 83, 100, 244 Morton, Ruth Elaine-Onawa, 103, 104, 235 Mosby, Virgie E.-West Union, 93, 216, 218 Mosier, Barbara Anne-Waterloo Mott, Cecil Eugene-Mason City, 190 Moye, Dorris-Reinbeck Mueller, Everett Henry-Granville, 156, 194, 244 Nelson Muench, Doris Vivian-Cedar Falls Muldoon, Iohn Thomas-Waterloo Mulka, Mully, Walter Leo-Chicago, Ill., 156 Delbert-Cedar Falls, 188 Murray, Marian Agnes-Stockton, Ill., 93, 105, 217, 235 Myers, Eva Marie-Remsen, 162, 235 Myers, Evelyn May-Ianesville, 84, 106, 116, 218, 219, 244 Nagel, N LuVane Dorothy-Alvord Nash, Bernice Miriam-Marble Rock, 105, 235 Nauman, Virginia Sue-Waterloo, 150 Neff, Alice-Mt. Pleasant, 107, 116, 235 Nehlsen, Dick-Cedar Falls, 152 Nelson, Connie Mae-Ventura, 112 Nelson, Donald LeRoy-Rolfe, 244 Nelson, Florence M.-Gowrie, 93, 105, 116, 235 Nelson, Howard 1.-Gowrie, 83, 111, 119, 244 Nelson, Virginia Hope-Ames, 106, 116, 217 , Woodrow lrvinq-Storm Lake, 109, 244 Newcomer, Hildred-Grinnell, 214, 244 Newman, Kathleen Mary-Clear Lake Nicoll, Eleanor Ioy-Mechanicsville, 110 Niedringhaus, Kurt Helmut-Sheffield, 84, 244 Nielsen, Alex lerorne-Algona, 151 Nielsen, Maryon Br-Belmond, 153, 235 Nielsen, Russell Arnold-Waterloo O'Nei1l, Betty Helen-Waterloo, 160 O'Neil1, William H.-Waterloo, 155 Onnen, Edna W.-Rockwell City, 105, 116, 217, 235 Orcutt, Shirley Evalena-Montour, 105 Ormiston, Helen Elizabeth-Brooklyn, 102 Orr, Iune Helen-Yeomans, Saskatchewan, Canada, 235 Orsborn, Mrs. Vesta Ruqq 1Mrs. S. W.l-Cedar Falls Ortner, Kathleen Marie-Dunkerton Ostenson, Robert Iames--Decorah, 216 Ottman, Constance Eleanor-Cedar Falls, 102 P Paetz, Helen Marie-Algona Paine, lean--Cedar Falls, 32, 161, 165, 245 Paine, Wilma Lucille-Cedar Falls Palmer, Dorothy Mae-LaPorte City Palmer, Ned AlbertwWhat Cheer Panagakis, Angeline-Cedar Falls Pardun, Nelda Mae-Brandon, 159, 217 Patterson, Marian lris-West Union Paul, Aldrich Kossuth-Waulcee, 107, 164, 210 Paulsen, Mardelle Miriam-Stockton, 104 Paustian Eleanor I.-Adel Payne, Howard Kenneth-Waterloo Payne, lohn Finley-Waterloo Peacock, Eunice lean-Tripoli, 214, 216 Peak, lane Marcella-Wiota, 106 Pearson, Darlene-Waukee, 217 Pearson, Helen Rtuth-Ainsworth, 105 Pearson, Virginia Frances-Cedar Falls, 217 Pedersen. Ruth A,-Grinnell, 116 Peelen, Myrtle Dorothy-Sheldon, 108, 219, 245 Peet, Gloria Mae-Martelle, 217 Person, Marjorie Pauline-Cherokee, 89, 108, 109, 111, 162, 245 Peters, Ioan A,-Marne, 102 Petersen, Emma Marie-Olin Page 262 Petersen, Lyman D.-Wyndmere, N. D., 100 Petersen, Mary Frances-Boone, 106 Peterson, Marjorie Ellen--Ellsworth Peterson, Norma Belle-Cedar Falls, 163, 245 Pfaltzgraff, Donna M.-Dumont Phelps, Donald E.-Cedar Falls Phillips, Donald Eugene-Cedar Falls, 214, 216, 218 Phillips, Iohn C.-Algona, 28, 223 Phillips, Ruth Elinor-Pocahontas Phillips, William Louis-Algona, 29, 81, 85, 90, 175, 192 218, 227, 245 Picht, Pearl Delores-Nevada, 83, 108, 116, 245 Pinkham, Dolores Ann-Cedar Falls, 110 Piper, Ioan Phyllis-Madison, S. Dak., 104, 116, 219 Pixler, Milton W.-West Union Plaehn, Charles Leroy-Reinbeck, 152 Plotner, Irene B.-Gowrie, 162, 235 Poitevin, Mildred Anne-Dow City, 104 Pollock, Bethel-Garner, 94, 214, 218 Pool, Barbara Ethel-Algona, 150, 217 Poole, Betty Ruth-Harlan, 102 Poots, Canler S.-Grinnell Popoff, Magdeline-Waukegan, 1l1., 160, 214 Porteous, Robert W.-eManchester, 106, 118, 218, 245 Porter, Don Lindsey-Cedar Falls, 28, 111, 151, 175, 224 Porter, lane E.-Waterloo, 89, 109, 111, 157 Porter, Phyllis Elaine-Sac City, 93, 217 Powers, Victor 1.-Bristow, 120, 245 Preston, Clare Alvin-Cedar Falls Price, Frances May-Centerville Prichard, Ianet Helen-Storm Lake, 161, 217, 245 Prichard, Peggy Y,-Storm Lake, 161 Prichard, Polly Y.-Storm Lake, 161, 235 Pritchard, Geraldine-Victor Proper, Nona Beth-Reading, Minn. Protheroe, Mary lane-Eldora, 89, 108, 109, 111, 157 Purvis, Marvel M.-Waterloo, 160, 225 Q Quinn, Viola DoriswDavenport, 117, 235 R Ramaker, YettefSioux Center, 245 Rapp, Thelma M.-Vinton, 104, 105, 158, 236 Rash, Rosemary E,fMonona, 163, 219, 236 Rasmussen. Gertrude L.-Maquoketa, 93, 105, 109 Rasmussen, Helen A.-Inwood, 93, 103 Rasmussen, Maxine L.-Cedar Falls, 108 Ratcliff, Delma lean-Yale, 236 Rath, Roselyn Iean-Cedar Falls, 110, 154, 217 Ray, Ioyce-Doon Ray, Lois Irene-Iewell, 105, 236 Raymond, lean Elizabeth-Newton, 84, 106, 154 Reed, Carol lune-Waterloo Reed, Gwendolyn-Farnharnville, 102 Reed, Ruth Arlene-Elmore, Minn. Reese, lim E.-Elgin, Ill., 216 Reeve, Phyllis M.-Cedar Falls, 32, 96 Refshauge, Agnes Vivian-Cedar Falls, 101 Refshauge, Helendora-Cedar Falls, 161, 245 Reid, Ioseph Andrew-Waterloo, 151 Reid, Mary Catherine-Waterloo Reifschneicler, Ray George-Laurel, 164 Reimers, Elsie leanette-Larrabee, 103, 236 Reisner, Delavina AnnahWest Union Renner, Clark Eugene-Cedar Falls Retz, leane-Lamont, 102 Page 263 Richter, Dorothy-Sac City, 160 Rierson, Marjorie lean-Stratford, 106 Ringgenberg, Rovene R,-Rockwell City, 216 Ringgenberg, Wallace Delbert-Lytton, 214, 216 Riordan, Walter E.-Sioux City, 245 Ritter, Robert Scot-'Des Moines Ritze, Frederick Henry-Nora Springs, 31, 81, 156, 225, 246 Riveland, Laura Marie-Ossian, 102, 107 Robb, Lois lean-Marshalltown Roberts, Peggy lune-Lime Springs, 236 Robinson, Iessie Eleanor-fCleghorn, 236 Robison. Dorothy Earldine-Lanark, 1ll., 217 Rodamar, Ben lohn-Waterloo Rodemeyer, Allen Harvey-Alexander, 107, 216 Rodman, Yola B.-Monticello, 217, 219 Roelis, Margaret R.-Parkersburg, 32, 160, 165, 214, 218 Roethig, Robert Carl-Waterloo Rogers, Howard W.-Waterloo, 151 Rogers, lla Betty-Sabula Rollins, Dorothy Faye-Waterloo Rooker, lune Irene-Clermont, 102 Roseburrough, Lois-Marshalltown Runft, Donagene-Cedar Falls Ruppel, Mae Louise-Springfield, lll., 106, 117, 154, 223 Ruppel, Mary Ann-Springfield, Ill., 154, 246 Ruppelt, Phyllis Margaret-Steamboat Rock, 105, 119 Russell, Barbara Christine-Nora Springs, 117, 120, 214, 216, 246 Russell, Miriam Marguerite--Redfield Rutherford, Iames A.-Manilla Ryan, Eunice Mae-Waterloo Ryan, Mary C,-Ryan Ryan, Thomas William--Missouri Valley S Sage, Peggy Beatrice-Waterloo, 84, 106, 111, 157, 165 Salisbury, Mary Io-Clarion Salisbury, Ruth E,-Clarion, 109 Sander, Lois Ieleen-Avoca, 93, 162, 236 Sargent, Ardis lean-Gettysburg, S. Dak., 89, 94 Scandrett, Marjorie lean-Grinnell Scarclilf, Virginia Lee-Udell, 116 Schaefer, Althea Iune-Lake Park, 105, 117, 120, 236 Schaefer, Lawrence William-Waterloo Schaefer, Luverne Marion-Cresco Scheel, Lois Mae-Davenport, 116, 236 Schellinga, Harriett-Holstein, 105, 158, 236 Scheu, Margery--Nashua Schiller, Eleanor E.-Alden Schlicher, Florence Lucille-Donnellson, 103, 157, 214, 218, 219, 236 Schlicht, Betty Barbara--Marshalltown, 139 Schneck, Lois-Rolfe, 106 Schneider, Anita Hope-Cedar Falls, 100, 225 Schnirring, Erlynne Anne-Sac City, 102, 104 Schnirring, Rose Eileen-Sac City-102, 104 Schoof, Dorothy G.-Dunkerton, 106, 118, 216 Schramm, V. lean-Wall Lake, 103, 162, 236 Schroeder, Marlyn Ruth-Charles City, 154 Schuck, Marjorie May-Parkersburg, 154 Schuldt, Paul H.-Klemme, 80, 81, 88, 246 Schuller, Bernard Francis-Mallard, 117 Schultz, Dorothy Schroeder-Postville, 103, 116, 217 Schultz, Gene-Cedar Falls Schultz, Marvin Harold-Waterloo Schumacher, Ralph Erwin-Parkersburg, 164 Schutt, Phyllis Marie-Ashton, 105, 236 Schwanke, Maxine-Cedar Falls Scott, Charles Bertram-Waterloo Scott, Edith Mae-Cedar Falls Scott, Lois Faye-Davis, S. Dak. Smith Scott, Penelope Moulton--Cedar Falls, 100, 105, 107, 154 Scovel, Donald E., 1r.aDunlap, 106 Seamer, Faye Merrette-DeWitt Searcy, Franklin L.-Cresco, 151 Secor, Virginia-Melbourne, 105, 236 Seidler, Richard George-+Water1oo, 188 Seltenrich, Philip R.-Cedar Falls, 214, 216 Semm, Anne M.-Cedar Falls Semm, MarthaiPlainfield Seydel, Karle Frederick-Denver, Colo. Shaeffer, Iames Albert-Cedar Falls, 96 Shaffer, Bethel BernitaeBrandon, 104 Shannahan, Martha lane-Des Moines, 32 Shannon, E. Elaine-Waterloo, 32, 160 Shannon, Virginia Norine-Waterloo, 160, 236 Shaw, Marion Russell-Cedar Falls Shawver, Dixie Claire-Knoxville, 236 Sheldahl, Dorothy Elizabeth-Kelley, 105, 116 Sheldon, Carol Faith-Charles City, 94, 153, 214, 218, 246 Shiiilett, Martha lrene-Diagonal, 103, 104, 217, 237 Shirk, Alice-Cedar Falls Shirk, Darlene Ann-Waterloo Shirk, Malcolm L.-Cedar Falls Short, Franklin F.-Rolfe, 106, 240 Sides, Harold Earl-LaPorte City Siebrands, Mae Violet--George Siem, HazeliCedar Falls, 101 Siem, Oline-Cedar Falls Siepert, Marian Elizabeth-Cedar Falls, 157, 246 Simmerman, Elaineflndianola, 104, 109 Simmons, Ruth A.-Northwood, 237 Simon, MaryLouise He1eneEmmetsburg Simpson, Ianet Lee-Bronx, N. Y. Sims, William Wallace-Cedar Falls Sipple, lrene Hazel-Mount Vernon, 217 Skar, Robert Charles-Cedar Falls, 29, 87, 109, 116, 218 Slife, Harry G.-Hawarden, 28, 31, 151 Sloan, Slobe Eulah R.-Cedar Falls, 161 Kathleen Evelynne-Orange City, 102 Smith Beverly Anne-Waterloo, 214, 216 Smith, Donald Charles-Algona Smith, Dorothy Kay-Cedar Falls, 150, 246 Smith Elsie M.-Cedar Falls, 93, 159 Smith Frederick E.-Zearing smnhf Luella Gladys-cedar runs, 101, na Smith, Lula Ann-Bayard Smith Marceline E.-Burlington, 153 Smith, Mary Adelaide-Manly, 246 Smith, Mary Ann-BurteLawther, 85, 117, 161, 218, 246 Smith, Opal Ieannette-Dunlap, 105, 116, 237 Smith Warren Allen-Rippey Wilma-lamaica Steinkamp, Robert George-Seymour, Ind., 246 Stensbol, Mrs. Marvel B.-Waterloo Stephens, Myrla-Washington, 108, 246 Sterrett, Ronald Lee-Des Moines, 120, 217 Stevens, Earl William-Cresco, 214, 216 Stevenson, Doris Iean-Waterloo, 103, 237 Stickrod, Ann Elizabeth-Wall Lake, 102, 107, 216 Stilson, Sylvia M.-Corwith Stoakes, Dean W.-Dysart, 164 Stokes, Loreta Luella-Mallard Stone, Barbara lean-West Union, 102 Stoner, Mrs. Corinne M.-Cedar Falls Stoner, Elizabeth Lou-Waterloo, 89, 101, 163 Storey, Hester--Cedar Falls, 93, 153 Stoutner, Marjorie Eleanor-Keota, 84, 106, 159 Stover, Betty 1ean-Anamosa Strand, Celia Arlyce-Primghar, 106 Strike, Lee Harvey-lonia Strohbehn, Henry Dean-Buckingham Stroup, Robert Hannon-Wapello, 152 Strudthotf, Stanley Leo-Waterloo, 105 Strumpell, Lois-Sumner Struthers, Iames L.wWaterloo, 155 Stubbs, Mabel E.-Waterloo Sturm, Harold Edward-Cedar Falls, 105 Sublett, Helen 1.-Boone, 103, 116 Swan, Shirley Ann-Osage, 216, 219 Swan, Zaida Sutton-Ida Grove Swenson, A. Carol-Olin, 102, 104, 107, 159 Swinbank, Betty E.-Iesup, 153 Switzer, Doris Elnora-Fairfield, 105, 116, 237 Swordes, Victor lames-Cedar Falls T Tack, Dorrene Gayle-Greene Talcott, Ioyce Frances-Webster City, 108, 153, 165, 247 Tallman, George Dan+Des Moines, 107, 219 Tatqe, Annis Marie--Belle Plaine, 83, 90, 247 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, , Lorraine-Calmar Taylor, Taylor Adeline-Van Meter, 103, 287 Ann+Waukon, 108, 247 Ierry F.-Sioux City, 84, 151, 189 Patricia Clare-Centerville, 105 Templeton, Don Frederick-Waterloo, 81, 85, 86, 111, 118. 151, 175, 247 Teske, Max Ralph-Waterloo Tetzner, Olive Adelle-Waterloo, 247 Theimer, Emmamarie-Cedar Falls, 108 Theimer, Iohn 1.-Cedar Falls, 90, 107, 216 Snyder, Marjorie Helen-Lake City, 158 Solt, Leo Frank-Waterloo Somers, Harold W.-Waterloo Sorensen, Gordon Reinheart-Cedar Falls, 185, 246 Sothman, Gladys Martha-Cumberland, 105, 237 Southall, Donald 1...-Cedar Falls, 111, 118, 120, 218 Southern, Betty Margaret-Mingo, 104, 105, 237 Sparks, Eleanor Katherine-Boone, 94, 214, 246 Sprole, Mary Ellen-Hudson, 106, 246 Spry, Virginia Ruth-Sergeant Bluff, 103, 237 Squires, Mary Ellen-Colo Staker, Marjorie 1eanfWoodward Stainbrook, Erma lola-Brandon, 103, 237 Stark, Iohn David-Cedar Rapids, 107, 118 Starts, lean Delores-Avoca, 246 Stauffer, Eugene BenjaminfW'ayland Staveley, Leila Alline-Traer, 106, 216 Stearns, Myron W'il1iam-Creston, 214, 219 Steddom, Laura M.fMason City, 103, 104, 237 Steele, Frank W.-Creston Steele, Polly A.-Anamosa, 157 Steinkamp, Eugene-Seymour, lnd., 151, 178, 185 Thierman, Mary 1anewCedar Falls, 83, 86, lll, 247 Thiessen, Katherine AnneSutherland Thomas, Betty Bernice-Kenneth, Minn., 237 Thomas, Myron G.-Waterloo, 107, 189 Thompson Thompson Thompson, 210 Thompson Thompson , Elaine C.-Mason City, 86, 101, 247 Henry LeRoyAMarshalltown, 107 Kenneth Merle-Cedar Falls, 107, 111, 151, Millicent Virginia-Waterloo, 237 Patricia Ann-Waterloo, 216 Thoms, Bernice Louise-Cedar Falls Thoms, Marjorie Helene-Cedar Falls, 163 Thomsen, Arlene Verdabelleflf-loyal Thomsen, Carl Alvin-Waterloo Thomsen, Warren Iessen-Laurens, 109, 120 Thorpe, Russell Edwin-Algona, 151 Thorsbakken, Berniece-Story City, 102 Throne, Donnabelle Louise-Battle Creek, 93, 117, 214, 218 Tibbals, Effie GracefChester, 237 Tidball, Helen Beatrice-Independence Timmerman, Mary Beth-Sheffield, 103, 217, 237 Tinderholt, Elsa Barbra-Ossian, 105, 116, 219, 237 Page 264 Tinkham, lane-Fort Dodge, 80, 104, 108, 109, 157, 218 Tipton, Ieane-Colo, 160, 219 Titsworth, Robert Wendall-Blairsburg, 188 Tjepkes, Glenn William-Waterloo, 107 Todd, Charles F.-Cedar Falls, 28, 81, 82, 85, 86, 87, 107, 119, 152, 175, 210, 219, 247 Todd, Donald William-Morning Sun Todd, Helen Louise-Merrill Todd, Ieanne Kathleene-Cedar Falls, 107, 154 Tokheim, Iuanita Marie-Maynard, 108, 112, 116, 163 Tomlinson, Ruth Eva-Fort Dodge Toomsen, Vivalyn-Wellsburg, 217 Tostlebe, Eleanor Ruth-Cedar Falls, 154, 214, 216, 225 Tow, F. Arlene-Marion Townsend, Miriam Margaret-Gladbrook, 106, 247 Traynor, Theresa Maxine-Sioux City, 101, 117, 160 Treanor, Frances Alta-Waterloo Trindle, Beulah Mae-Bristow Truesdell, Norma lean-Central City, 214 Tucker, Bruce Clayton-Cedar Falls Turnbull, Gordon-Cedar Falls, 101, 247 Turner, Alice Velda-Independence Turner, William Edward--Garrison Turpin, Richard Allan-Cherokee, 164 Tussing, Vera Cleone-Clare, 247 Tuthill, David Richard-Waterloo Tyler, Lois Winniired-Riceville, 103, 237 Tyler, Warren Earl-Riceville, 120, 185 U Uban, Mary Elizabeth-Waterloo, 160 Ullerich, Ruth Dorothea-Van Horne, 104, 106 Urias, Emigdio Nieves-Newton, 155 V Vacha, Kathryn Harriet-Washington, 103, 237 Valenta, loe-Hudson Van Deest, Donald Arthur-Cedar Falls Vanderlip, William Frederick-Cedar Falls Van Duyn, Mona lane-San Benito, Tex., 28, 85, 95, 175, 247 Van Duyn, Robert Vern-Waterloo Van Dyke, Richard Milton-Sheldon Van Hooser, Margaret Lorraine-Fonda, 103, 158, 217, 238 Van Houten, Robert A.-Hampton, 151 Van Hoven, Fred Daniel-Dickens, 100, 218, 219 Van Norman, Richard Wayne-Spencer, 100, 104, 218, 219 Van Roekel, Clara L.-Sioux Center, 83, 108 Van Voltinbergh, Kay Ruth-Manchester Varvel, Victor Floyd-Marshalltown, 219 Veach, Duane Lloyd-Moravia, 216 Veenker, C. Harold-George Vermillion, Iva Lee-Shenandoah, 157, 238 Vigars, Mildred lean-Eldora, 103, 104, 116, 120, 238 Vobornik, Madalyn Marie-Tama, 217 Vogel, Maxine-Holland, 238 Vogel, William Edward-lndependence, 155 Vollersen, Marilyn-Battle Creek, 102 Vollum, Carol Audrey-Albert Lea, Minn. Voorhees, Pauline Ruth-Cedar Falls, 161 Page 265 W Wack, Anna Mae-Norway, 89, 247 Wade, Ann Anderson-State Center Wagner, Wilma Claire-Mason City, 106, 116, 247 Wagoner, Helen C.-Waverly, 153, 247 Wahl, Margaret Elizabeth-Cedar Falls, 93, 101, 105 Wahlgren, Donald Vernon-Palmer, 216 Walker, Belford Alexander-Mystic, 104, 109 Walsh, Bernadette Agnes-eWest Union Walsh, William lames-Bristow, 111, 216 Walter, Dorothy Mae-Victor, 116, 218, 219 Walter, Patricia-Sioux Falls, S. Dak., 160 Warner, Alvina Ann-Larchwood Warnke, Flora May-Paullina Watanabe, Lillian Shizue-Wailuki, Maui, Hawaii, 101 217, 248 Watters, layne-Powell, Wyo. Watterson, Cleo Mae-Sanborn, 104 Watts, Evelyn May-Barnes City Wedemeyer, Loretta Ann-Adair, 93, 94, 117, 217 Weidauer,Lue1la-Pomeroy, 84, 106, 158, 165 Weigel, Ardyce Madonna-Boone Weir, Lois Maxine-Colo, 118 Weiss, Leona M.-Waterloo, 93, 214, 217 Welbes, Alvin Matthew-Waterloo Weltz, Fred C.-Cedar Falls, 151,f 185 Wenstrand, Marjorie Louise-Red Oak, 116, 162, 238 Werdell, Dolores'-Carroll, 94, 214 Werner, Robert Lee-Ackley Wessel, lean Agnes-New Hartford, 103 Westerman, Darlene Lorna-Lytton, 105, 217 Westphal, Clarence E.-Delmar, 190 Wetz, Waldo William-Marshalltown, 100 Weyant, Francis Gerald-Oelwein Wheeler, Eleanor Jeanne-Montezuma, 106 Wheeler, lane Marguerite-Newhall, 216 Wheeler, Vivian Margaret-Dunkerton, 84, 86, 91, 106, 111, 118, 248 White, Kathleen Mary-+Riceville, 106, 160 White, Norman Eugene-lefferson White, Virginia Marguerite+Springvi1le, 160, 238 Whitman, H. Marjorie-Mechanicsville, 104, 116, 238 Whitmire, Mavis 1.-Grundy Center, 111, 118 Whittier, C. Taylor-Cedar Falls Wichser, Mary Louise--Beardstown, 1ll., 154 Wick, Roland--Waterloo, 81, 152, 224, 248 Widmer, Mary Catherine-'Canton, Ill., 157, 218, 48 Wiegand, Marie L.-Sac City Wignall, Robert C.--Traer Wilbur, Wayne M.-Waterloo Wiler, Maurine M.-Cedar Falls, 161 Wilkey, Ronald Leroy-State Center, 116, 216 Wilkie, loy Marie-Grimes, 103 Wilkins, Glenn W.-New Hampton, 106, 248 Wilkinson, Dorothy Eileen-Buckingham, 91, 104, 111, 248 Willard, Dorothy-Spirit Lake, 105, 154, 238 Willfong, Williams Williams Williams Williams, Williams, Alberta E.-Alta, 109 Dorothy leanne-Cedar Falls Ieannett E.-West Burlington, 89, 150, 248 loan-Sutherland, 108, 109 Phyllis lean-West Liberty, 105, 107 Ruth Elinor-Humboldt, 102, 116 Williamson, Blanche Margaret-Merrill Willis, Ruth Eleanor-'Hawkeye, 88, 97, 105, 248 Willson, Dorothy E.-Mediapolis, 108 Wilson, Agnes Margaret-Colfax Wilson, Leone Ardithe-West Liberty, 93, 103, 116, 120 238 Wilson, Margaret lean--Kirkwood, Mo. Wilson, Marguriete Ardis-Waterloo Wilson, Mary C.-Newton, 119, 154 Wilson, Maurice-Lewis, 164 Wilson, Phyllis Evelyn--Traer, 105, 214, 217 Winninger, Louis Theophile-Waterloo Winter, Mary Maxine-Mason City, 103 Wirkler, Lorna Tune-Garnavillo, 93, 103 Wistey, Glenn Myron-Clear Lake Wittman, Edward I.-Oak Park, 111., 156, 180 Wolf, Wilma P.-Lytton Wood, Eva Clara-Humboldt, 84, 106, 116, 120, 216 Wood, Margaret Elizabeth!-Davenport, 106, 163, 248 Wood, Muriel Elaine-Alden Woodard, Ray D.-Des Moines Woodley, Harold Glen-Shell Rock Woolridge, Bonnie Belle-Correctionville Wright, Dorothy Mae-Sioux City Wulke, Lillian Louisa-Marshalltown, 218, 248 Wunder, DeEtte Dell-Milford, 103, 116, 120, 238 Wyatt, Dorothea Evelyn-Cedar Falls Wyrick, Edith-Baldwin, 217, 219 if Yaqgy, Marcia!-Cedar Falls, 154 Yeoman, Harold-Monticello, 100, 104, 118, 119, 120, 151, 248 York, Patricia-Ladora, 153, 238 Young, Bette Iayne-Manchester Young, Patricia Ann-Elberon Younqman, Raymond Harry-Toledo, 110 Youslinq, Richard Shearer-lda Grove, 90, 218,219 Z Zickeioose, Marjorie Lou-Thornton Zuck, Ianet lean-Waterloo 214, 216, Page 266


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