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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 220

 

University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1943 volume:

M54 iff? 415 'A' 'A' 'k XXX x . . t X 1 .- X2 f' if ak 'A' 'A' 'A' 1943 'A' 1k 'A' 'Ir ir i , ,,, 71"' fEf?""if 2-ff "Fi" -41-"vu" .muggn " , - ' . V. ,. - L ,- , - , Q.-,Z :Y '. -x - 7 E . 27 , A K. -rv f 2--.x,,,,,g:q i '3Q,,,,:usL '?,:' -. - ,:' L, 1 ,fm-ff new Wig W, w,1 , L W EB.. g..5a ' i' . , , . 4 .' 4 , ? .E . Q H - 1 3 ,Q , U ' 2 H ? 4' TRAIN FOR FREEDO X. .rms ff, h ,- x sgib, fr ' . ., ,. 4.1 ' 1 '. 'f i "'Que!1QF1 -N Q - 5 71 .jg "' dug- .' :rf s '15, L ,T A . J :sig 11' ' Q . 'iff Q ' Jig 4. -M 1 1 . .A ln gE,YvL-v . , - ,j ,' ,I ' .' Mtkwf- sffaga F -'h"'w" "4 4 V 7 Q gg " ff-f , - 'LZ' A - i Aff? ' , is ' .5 - 9 Y . , ,. 5317 i E Q". -, 354 :V ' - - ' 39 fi.. . - ' : ,. Q, . K 1221 J ., , K... fi 'HQ' ' . - ' 'lm H H J' ' Q ,Iii if Q-,"z'91k . -Ti . c I f -nf 1 of if THE ,0tLll nom! 1 Wttfztfmt A if i Irvene Farnsworth, Editor ,k Marilylff Nola112kManag1xg Editor Margaret Ann Hughes, Layout Editor Marvel Purvis, Business Manager I 9 4 3 HIlE WE FIGHT T0 SAVE IT -k WALTER BROWN United States Army Pham by U. S. Amy Sig I C p DON HENRY United States Navy NOEL BACON U. S. Army Air Corps llElHUA'I'l0 ,....., Page 4 if 3 Q t 4- xt" Q WH - rv II L . - 'I' To all WWW w. 'W A . 'I I X J' W g! g i .t.. X o all those fellows who spent all or part of their college career at Iowa State Teachers College., and are now in the service of our country, we dedicate this book with its record of T. C. in a war year as our tribute to them. To those fellows we had in our classes, met in the halls and saw at the crossroads -to those who danced with us in the Commons and took us to their frat dances, to those who worked in the line and stacked dishes in the dining room and Washed T. C. Students ow in Service dishes in the kitchen - to those who studied ill the libc or marched in the band -to those who bought cokes for us at the Hillside or popcorn from Dad - to those who won the athletic laurels for T. C. - to every man who helped make up our student body, we oHer this book. College isn't the same without them, and we will not forget them. This has been an historic year for our college. We have gladly given a part of ou1' campus to be used as training centers for Waves and air crew students in addition to fulfilling our duty as a teachers college. We are preparing for freedom while our men fight to save it. uk fl Page 5 , ji' fyw ,. I3 ,,, , Q 1 -My R 5 N 2 fi' W L L W" N n ' 1 3 A 5 J . . 355 . '1 ' . Kgs Y 1 2 ' xi' 1 if ix 'Ana f ,4, f , , r J 'iv V - Av f f 5, r I X X1 MW, . gf!-225' P- "' V , W' I . " lcggzi' ii 'W ' 9 ff, Qi - 5:2 3, 1 , 4' ' KLWQY . dj, K Q7 kkliart , n I 6' 5 .. ,K , l I if , ffl 4, ?'f' g' i xii K :j2"5' 'V 1 5,523 w -'if' iff. ,igihii A V ' X, i 12 - 1 ml jf-, ' ' kkrr 25 il A if 1' VY .',f'm1g5f?J ' . H I, MEiM,i,,6 N Mrs X , ' M- :L,,f.E.5f?f 4 x , , 'H .1 1 K - x J.. ' I QQ' Q 1 PM A,.g..,,: A 4,1 - xv --W, wla, .Imax 5. I, 1941" F r L Ji. ,c 1..,, JP 'J More books for the mon in service. uleepers, ISTC has gone to W'ar!7' Joyce McKercher learns to roll a neat bandage. Paule and Nolan place Lawthefs first Red Cross seal. AVio Q f f 'lr 'A' if ir Page 8 'fir We Salute T We give you the 80th College Training Detach- ment of the Army Air Corps . . . the air crew students at work and play . . . the way we of Iowa Teachers see them every day.. . these men are under the command of Captain Leonard . . . headquarters are fin Seerley Hall . . . We present the Army Air Corps T e ARMY f J f K, f 1 1 T e NAVY Here We present the Waves . . . first of our trainees in uniform to arrive at T. C .... hunk- ing ill the 'good ship Bartlett, these thousand women in blue are commanded by Captain Davis . . . again We show you the life of the Waves as We see it. . .the show goes on with the Waves 'iff Page 9 Page 10 ik 1 Lt. Margaret C. Disert inspects the billet of four apprentice seamen in the Naval Training School. pprentice Seamen Learn av Routine in Boot Training It has long been a habit here to call our class schedules and work periods routi11e work. So now let,s take a general look at the routine for a seaman. They im- mediately begiu uhuppingn their Way from Bartlett to classes, drill, physical education, lectures and instructional movies-and this way of going places is continuous, except for their free hour each day, until they leave T. C. When a seaman 'chits the deck" at 06:00 she starts another day of repeating the same routine of the previous day. By 06:30, a seaman is dressed, has her bunk made, with square corners, her room shipshape for inspection at any time, and is ready for breakfast. Exactly at 06:30, the platoons are mustered in and go through the line for breakfast. 07:30 finds the seamen in first sick bay of the day for inspection. From 08:00 until 12:00 and from 13:00 until 16:30 seamen are in classes or drill. Most of 'us appreciate what 16:30 means, for the Navy takes over the Hill then, and until 17:30 most of us just let them have the run of the book stores, or Berg's and the Hillside-we can have it during the rest of the day. After mess at 17:30 comes liberty aboard the ship -- but even this is somewhat routine, for this time is allowed, to press uniforms, write that letter, or any of the things that can be done while confined to a dormitory ship. 19:30 means study - and who around here studies at a routine time all the time-Well, the Waves do! Apprentice Seamen receive the Wa-ves uniform they have eager- ly awaited. ., .E-17-7' V ,HM I f-5, pp! cb- 5 -. - .- ...Tc a, ' . ,. fs. -f. 2 ' f- ,-v ,-.-f V.-, f ' ,.., .F r. -, I, img , I-15,1 fy . .,K '..vV t , ,Q bp I ,,f f..N' I I, R ,yvxjflj . 'I fl. -. I ry 1 Jw - i-, :A M YJ -2, 'V 1 tj .71-.1 lf, rf' .. . -,JJ 'J i ,1- . 1 vu!--1 :Q li' Most people on this campus think of the Waves in terms of a mess line in the Commons or in platoon formation going to classes in our former classrooms. When a Seaman logs in she is only beginning one of the many things which go on unnoticed by most of us - even if we are Mgetting our eyes full" with seamen. For some of those sleepy heads who make a bed only once a week we would like to report that a seaman's hed is 11ot only made every day, but must he made with "square cornern and must pass inspection. Wllat is more, the top of her dresser isn't a cologne har and the window sill doesn't serve as pantry or ice-box to various and sundry jars of cheese and boxes of crackers. The first day includes getting room assignments, receiving linen issues, hunk making instruction, and a "conducted" tour of the campus. Other hits of routine we civilians hear about but pay little attention to are medical examinations, aptitude tests and interviews. Some musicians on the campus were slightly startled when they first discovered that the south end of Gilchrist, third floor, was no longer the music haven of former years-that's the interviewing post for seamen. The results most obvious are the change in their appearances when the Waves go into uniformg a whisper goes around the campus-4'The Waves have their uniforms," and everyone gets set to wait those few days before these Waves will go and new ones will come. It is almost a reciprocal interest affair hetween Waves and students during the seamen's indoctrination period here at Iowa Teachers. 'Sk Page 11 ---T, -X, V -. If-N. .A- W f . 'fx V ' " ' X F X w " ' ' ,,, ,axfff-,,-. -1 1, -1 ,vs ,-,,, -. f. 3 -X ,A .. .,,, ,- -, ,V 4, , ,,, Q H X-, ' X- 'J 'N if yt ' Y I, Q ' I I' '- 'Ll' i' .J."', I ' gl 'f 4- cfm! ,f L'-Lf.u.r1'.f,.,-L' rt, 1.D.Ji1!'l.,'.. .nj ,fry ' ,f.,,-Q ,N - 4,-wg, H, , 1- 5,1 LQ J 'N'-. "' xr A 3 5 -4 'PN' flU,'f"V dnt "7fi"fY," fi ' ff' Ti!-'fiafi N Y,-.J 'J irlwjf , gr'-Lx ty Lg! 'lj Ut V121 Probably 110 person has gone more than one term at T. C. without becoming quite well acquainted with contemporary affairs Ccontemp to usj or without com- plaining about it-the Waves have it for an hour a day and can do nothing about it. They also learn the navy- its administration, law, history, traditions, ships, aircraft, and language. Searnanship, navigation, and identification of ships and planes help thoughts. Tradition means something like this: an officer never carries her coatg rank determines position in a photograph. Language is still another different problem: the floor is the deck while stairs are ladders, and visitors to the ship Bartlett log in instead of checking ing Nportsn are windows, and no good seaman goes to the hospital- it's sick bay. A trip through Bartlett Hall might reveal a few more interesting sights. For example, the Yellow Kitchen where the co-eds had council meetings and hall parties is the sick bayg the reception room is a recreation room, while our Green Living Room is now called the Green Lounge and is presided over by the officer of the day. There are no rugs on the floors now and hunks for four women to a room is the style. Drapes are no longer selected for a room by thinking green looks best in a west room and so ong there are no scarfs on the dressers, and no pictures on the wall. All in all, some changes have been made in Bartlett! Page 12 it Lt. William H. F etridge discusses navigation with a class of apprentice seamen. 'N ,qw M.-fs an wt ,'. ,-.,-Y, v wx we - A Hp, M HY' '. tj. HH 9.1. ,-- . w . it vp - 12' . f. .1 .i ,.-. x-I U P "1 l- .gf f, Klx. Xf- ' -- 1 '.! K-7 -' f' r. , y W-- f L ,, .,,,. .t . ..W,..Ns.,.!. M W. -, .- A.. I fy 1 4.J j J 1 J! J 'mu .. ..f-C, , .vf arf' I '.. 1 ,.f,,,.,1 -. V! lt's not all work ill the Navy-at 16:30 each weekday, Waves swarm to the stores on the corner for an hour's liberty. On Saturdays and Sundays, they pack the buses a11d head for Cedar Falls and Wlaterloo to enjoy shopping, a movie or bowling, and dinner out. Each class has written and produced its own Seaman's show. Sports lovers participate in volleyball and basketball tournaments and swimming meets. There are also USO shows, free movies and, since the arrival of the air corps, army-navy dances. For those few free minutes during the day, seamen enjoy relaxing in Bartlett's lounges, and the ship's store and naval post- oflice add to their convenience and enjoyment. It is quite natural that these seamen should have certain outstanding incidents which they will remember, but some incidents are probably somewhat diHe1'ent from the way we would picture them. The seamen themselves gave these as their happenings to be remembered -coveted day of going into uniform and the proud first salutesz, shots for tetanus and typhoid, given, they say, for two reasons -- to prevent disease and to give the girls something to talk about, tire drills in zero weather, witl1 a blanket wrapped around to keep a seaman warmg singing while marching to regimental lectures - each platoon has its own original songg standing for hours fit seemsj for inspection. J Trainees at the indoctrination center for the W'omen's Reserve of the U. S. Navy fall to that good old Navy food. Page 1-1 72? Air crew students hit the books before lights Olll. I 1 w V f J f J Y-V, ,,,., Q ig, ,- A - . "Lf -, ,-. ,-, ,X ,T . , -h .5 , ,. A i V, XM, ., M-'J' " I l"jf1' 'jvc' - I.,-f,'.y'iv'1' "'! ' 1 - .. . ,, . .JW - .1 u, .J-. , Q Something new has been added-to Baker and Seerley halls. Where once lfsquire and Petty girls reigned supreme as wall decorations, drab unattractive 1-lass schedules hang, where the boys once got 'together behind closed doors for th at late bull session or weekly poker game, air crew students now retire promptly at nine-fifteen. When the 80th College Training Detachment chose T. C. as its site, we students voluntarily gave to the army the use of these dormitories as barracks making the air crew students say, "The army was never like this." The soldier in uniform uses the same rooms and studies at the same desk, but as all things must certainly change during a war, so too did Baker and Seerley. A busy staff of non-conlmissioned officers maintains the office of the 80th Training Detachment in the lounge, and the oliicers have their uinner sanctum" behind the glass doors of the solarium in Seerley. In the basement, the familiar click of pool balls or the sound of pingpong paddles still resounds in the recreation room, and if you step across the hall to the door marked c'kitchen," you will find a candy shop Where air crew students can buy that in-between-meals snack. The numerous forms and papers that all go to make up the so-called army bureaucracy may be found in the trunk room, which now also houses supplies and is a receiving room for laundry. Wanclering to the other end of Seerley basement, we Hnd the pressing room turned into a hospital ward - even air crew students become ill occasionally. ln the Commons basement, the familiar East Wine" is now an army mess line where the men of the army air corps dine in a manner to which all army men would like to become accustomed. .u--.f ., Meal-time is a busy time for everyone! Air Students Busy Crew TON! Reveille to Taps Across the campus from the Wave ship we find the army air corps and their routine. Routine here means :falling out of bed at 05:15 and answering reveille roll call fifteen minutes later. Between 05:30 and the iirst class at 07 :00, the air crew student must have his room ready for inspection, his clothes properly cared 1' or, and breakfast eaten. These men, like people on other parts of the campus, found that living four in a room did have an advantage, for the work can he divided - one man mops the floor, another cleans the mirror and lava- tory, and so on. Each man makes his own bed, army style, with one blanket placed over the bed and drawn tightly, with no wrinkles, and the two large com- forts are rolled, with one being placed at each end of the bed. Clothes and shoes must be properly placed ready for inspection. i From seven through four more hours, the army air corps students are in classes, but at eleven, they are again ahead, for noon mess call is at eleven. After mess comes the first mail call of the day. Afternoon classes begin at 12:30 and last until 16:30. Mess call comes again at 17:00. After mess, the students return again to Seerley and Baker for the last mail call of the day. Supervised study begins at 18:30 and lasts until 19:30 every night except Saturday and Sunday -- surely no one has a question on why these future pilots need to study after looking at their schedule. Little explanation is needed for the time from 19:30 to 21:00 - that's free time. 21:15 spells the end of a day of army routine for the air corps student and the beginning of eight hours of sleep. it Page 1 Tp. F' Y, R fx , K t X 1 X , V 1 -..Je ,. - .,-. -- -.- .- ,W , , ., 1 W 'W c E f WUT 'V ,I 7' ,175 Silk' ' in 'I "Y f ' fi K' lf j "fl , HT ' T "1 li it K' J'7x'f7 ' 1 ff' C'-'V -1 t - :,' 1:1 ' ' . A':. J ' , M . .. ..f 1.1! '-ij :J 'N my xy Li my HM' LJ!! ... 21,1 , -u . -ff A W7 - - gg.- Q1 lwafflf Q' 'D eb' 'T wrt 11 11 -1-1-,X 1. ,N , Y 1 1 c' f J' 0' : , 1 ' ' " 'J' Q . l if F1 .1 ff ,fm L' A n -ff. 1' ' f .1 fr. Ti 4: 1 ' ' X. , Xu 5 J..a- . y Q x' I-1 ,' ji-A., L- L J Y.: I f 3 ,Q W A 1 1 W W5 A W w . . 14, .w K 4 g 'UJQU YK! z., .HJ fill 'pp-J -J L, 2 5, tytj in-N vp! .LJJJ1 -Q13 . kgygj' L-1 jig ,K i . lv-w gj ii. xl a"The sine of an angle is the -let me see now- oh, yes, the side of the triangle opposite it divided lay the side adjacent -- no, thatis not right-lill have to look it up againf, This might very well be one of the air crew students at T. C. studying the day's trigonometry lesson. After a few solid hours of math lessons, the weary student might turn to the next day's physics lesson or geography or - well, just read the next few lines and forever withhold complaint about the grind of your own college days. NCourses designed to eliminate wash-outs" - thatis the explanation that the army assigns to its college training program, a much needed refresher say the air corps men. Both necessary and a refresher, the army course is uruggedf' Physics, to give the potential pilot a knowledge of the forces that are at play in making his machine the precision instrument it is. To us of the student body, it might seem rather tough taking as much as Eve hours of physics a dayg it's become routine to the air crew students. Geography, to prepare the pilot for the strange land he may have to iight ing history, to fulfill the requirement- 6'The democratic heritage should be firmly planted in the thinking of our soldiers." Speech, physical education and medical aid are more major require- ments. Well, students, there you have it- a panorama of what the Army Air Corps is doing with its future pilots here at Iowa Teachers. We of the student liody may he justly proud of tl1e role our college and faculty are playing in making the college man of yesterday the pilot of tomorrow. Dr. Lambertson, T. C. debate professor, lec- tures to his new class, the Army Air Crew students. Page 16 if? R. 1 tl 'X . ... ,. .lf l . ,,, ,-. W, -, ,,.,, ,.,-, ,, -.. Af., -, ,.. , . X , ,I , w .- 4?"! li i J" -' '1Lj,',- ,. , , ,f .-,.f Rec dancing in. the Commons, zz la army. ik' Page 17 X -Q'Yg bf tiff' I ,J' - - 711 , Q, -J wJf,lj -1, f-et. f.. X4 ff-X' i It.. V I :Y up-1 'X ' "V, " 3-7, -5 ' ef' tj N,-nd' 7'-in w ' ' f 'f ' ' I 1 'lf 'W' "T W J"f " 'f -1 e ff .- I C, Vg 'nz' .' K- -' gf n 1 If HA11 work and no play is certainly not the air corps way!" For while the men of the 80th College Training Detachment study hard, they also tind time for a few hours of relaxation on our campus. The social life of the college air crew student is quite different from the ucollege man in multi." Classes are over for the T. C. future flyers at 7:30-lights out at 9:00 - an hour and a half in which to have a coke at the corner drug store with the coed he met last week. An hour and a half to dance to the juke box in the ullillsidef' to relax in the Commons with the student he met at the student army dance last Saturday night, to stroll around the verdant Iowa Teachers campus, an hour and a half of free time a day for the air crew student to have his social life. But it's on the week-end that the future flyer takes part in the social life of the college mostf Three olclock classes for the week are over, inspection finished, passes issued, and those men who donit have to walk off ugigw are free for the weekendg and it seems as though the air crew student's week-end is the same as any other student's. Rarely has there been a Saturday night which has not seen a student-army party at the Commons- and the air crew men took part in all of them in quantity and quality, Saturday night might also see the air crew student and a T. C. coed viewing the latest Hollywood epic or dancing at the Electric Park. On Sunday, the air crew student, if he desires, may skip break- fast and sleep late. But in the afternoon he once more enters into the social whirl- at tea at Lawther Hall, open house, invitations to dinner, or an evening dinner date. 1 V 5:5 ' , ,,. , , Something new for rec dancing. Wllat do they need gals for? Straightening out the ratio. The pause that refreshes. Page 18 127 i' ir 1k 'A' ir 'k ir ik ir 'A' ir if dmi uk ir 'A' 'A' ir 'A' uk ir nistration Administration on Iowa Teachers campus is synonymous with providing for three different groups of people during this year. Almost a thousand students are registered here, and the work of housing, feeding, teaching and planning relaxation for them was a paramount problem before the war. With the winter term, came the additional problem of moving students from Seerley and Bartlett to make 1'oom for a thousand more people, the Waves. Their coming also meant changing class rooms, change in the food service, and even in Sunday morning chapel service. 011 Valentinels day, students were told that four hundred army air cadets were coming and that they would move from Seerley and half of Baker, more class rooms were vacated, instructors were changed and more people were being fed in the Commons. ln peace times, with no shortage or priority problems to face, this would he a full schedule for any ad- ministration, but war effects great changes, and so the administra- tion of Iowa Teachers has been carrying out a great program, war or no war. , L., .3 Ti? Page 19 af af ir l if if af i President Malcolm Price he commandinw veneral in civilian clothes at Iowa State Teachers College is President U U Malcolm Price. To him falls the supervision and administration of the policies and pro- 4 cerlures of the college, the only Teachers College in Iowa. The demands which his position make upon him are exacting in ordinary times, but this war has created many more new prob- lems of administration which the President has admirably handled. The Presidenfs interest t in participation in student activities, whether at a basketball game or music recital, has served to make him one of the most familiar and popular personages on our campus. 'Ir ir 'k ik ir uk 'A' ir Page 20 12: .. re ident' Message to College at War From the rapid succession of events leading up to the declaration of war, it was evident that life on the campus of the lowa State Teachers College would enter upon a new cycle. It could not be otherwise. The college has always sought to serve the youth of the State of Iowa. During thc sixty-seven years of its history, the life of the college has re- flected the needs of the times. Throughout this year, the Iowa State Teachers College has held firmly to its prime function of training teachers for the public schools of the state. Even during the present emergency, tl1e new generation must he trained in the proper use of the freedoms we are striving to maintain. New factors must he considered when com- puting tl1e assets of our nation as it wages a modern mechanized war. Dormitories, classrooms and trained college instructors become vital resources. Our college is an outgrowth of the civilization and democracy of the United States. It is only just that our college serve the nation as it struggles to per- petuate our civilization and democratic form of government. This the college has Cl0l1C to the utmost during the year. By continuing and strengthening the pro- fessional training of teachers, the Iowa State Teachers College has persistently trained for freedom. In aiding the nation by welcoming war training programs to the campus, the col- lege has fought to save that freedom. The past year has required many adjust- ments on the part of the students and the entire college staff. These changes have been met in a splendid, democratic, and cooperative manner. Any reward necessary comes with the conviction deep within us of service well done. Complete compensation will come when the four freedoms are enjoyed by all the peoples of the earth. QMvf00lm Wake ir ir al' ir ir ir ak 'A' 'lr uk ir 'Ir 'A' ir ir ul' 'A' 'lr if? Page 21 Like most good institutions Iowa Teachers College has its hierarchy of deans - three in number. Dr. M. J. Nelson is the dean of faculty. To him falls the duty of supervising and administering the instructional policies adopted by the faculty. This includes super- vision of program of instruction, registra- tion procedure, and scholarship regulations. The annual college catalog-the book of in- formation - is another of the Dean's responsi- bilities. He is head of the municipal school board. On the other hand, the Dean is some- times called the dean of golfers- and has a hobby of Working on standardized tests. Even a dean has to relax. One of the most familiar figures on the campus is Miss Sadie B. Campbell, Dean of Womell. If it's information you need-try Dean Campbell's office. Certainly informa- tion of a private nature Wonit be told, but if you'1'e hunting someone or would like to know about some organization or the date for some event of a past year, then the chances are you'll find it in the oifice of the Dean of Wolnen. Miss Campbell is also very efficient in organizing various committees and making them function. Dormitory administration, ll. T Dean Recd off-campus housing, freshman orientation and Womenis League are continual challenges to her, but if youill notice, everything always seems to work out very well under her guid- ance. Social and cultural problems are also under Miss Campbellis supervision. We all know how important is the Dean of Wonicn in the hierarchy of deans. Last but not least is Leslie I. Reed, Dean of Men. Even though most of the men on our campus have gone into military service, Dean Reed still has a multitude of duties to keep him busy. He settles disputes, has the prob- lems of administration of the 1nen's dormi- tories and care of the male population in gen- eral. Dean Reed is also sponsor for Blue Key and Men's Union. He acts on many important committees-but his "pet" one is Home- coming. It is 'through the Dean that students seeking employment under NYA find assist- ance in their search. Another important task is being adviser to the Inter-Fraternity Coun- eil, and all new men on the campus realize the importance of Dean Reed when they think of the helpful orientation to lowa Teachers that is a result of his planning and work. Deans Dean Campbell Deflll Nelson , Mr. Boardman Mr. Cole Mr. Beard The Campus Builders Tl1e government has its men to hcad the alphabet bureaus, but Iowa Teachers has Benjamin Boardman to balance the budget and he has done an admirable job for twenty- six years. Collecting room rent and fees, pay- ing salaries and checking requisitions, and just supervising the activities of the business office are his "line". In the business office, inspec- tion would show that trust funds for more than one hundred student and faculty organ- izations are handled annually, that checking accounts, fees, salaries and expenditures of other nature are checked each day, requisi- tions from every office on the campus find their way through this ofiiceg the purchasing of supplies and materials is completed here, campus financial enterprises such as the foun- tain room, publications, and the cafeteria also begin and end here. Another change, with the advent of war, was in the office of registrar. Dr. Marshall Beard, formerly of the social science depart- ment, became registrar when the army air corps arrived, and Dr. Selmer Larson, who has been registrar since 1938, began teaching in the science department. Dr. Beard acquired not only the gigantic task of normal times, but also that of being registrar while two service u11its are on the campus. Ordinarily, the office of the registrar has charge of enroll- ment, classification, registration, and compila- tion of credits for the students on the campus. Quite naturally, this task becomes more com- plicated with time, but other immediate fac- tors have full play too. This office supplies many records for men in service and for the units on the campus. Superintendent of buildings and grounds -that is Eldon Cole, sometimes called the NCI!IIIIJIIS-lJllllLlC1'n. Twenty-six major build- ings, regular campus grounds, seven acres devoted to horticultural and botanical gar- dens, a forty acre golf course and picnic grounds, a farm newly acquired-these are the many things requiring attention from Mr. Cole. The Hlittlew problem of heating and lighting that seems so much an ordinary affair to students is another responsibility. Visitors would have us know that we have one of the five most beautiful campuses in the United States-while we are being proud of our campus, we may well be proud of the man who has done much toward making it famous. Page 23 Miss Campbell Illr. Reed Mr. Hill Miss H umiston Student Welfare Committee Although the name., Student Welfare Com- mittee, suggests very Well what the committee is for, few people actually know the personnel of the committee and the actual activities of it. This year when the committee met, an interested visitor would have found Mr. Frank Hill, Miss Elizabeth Nyholm, and Miss Doro- thy Humiston conferring with Miss Campbell, ex-ofiicio chairman, and Dean Reed, ex- oficio secretary. This committee was created for the pur- pose of considering problems of student life outside the curricular field and making proper recommendations on all kinds of student activities. Each time the student council meets, a member from this connnittee meets with it and acts as an advisor. In turn, stu- dents from the council or from the student body may present problems to the committee. W'ho's Who, a yearly feature of the Old Gold, is under the supervision of this com- mittee. Students are chosen for the college Wl1o's Who and are recommended for the national Who's Who of colleges and uni- versities. Although this committee was organized only last year, it is proving its worth and certainly should become a permanent part of our school life. Arrangements for benefit programs spon- sored by student organizations must be ap- proved by the Student Wvelfare Committee before they are made effective by the sponsor- ing organization. Page 24- it Miss Nyholm 'A' In ormality Reigns Pffffffft. Everybody Sing. Welllaorn models ration clothes. Over the caviar. iii Ishge 25 Everything that should be done to aid in the prosecution of the war is being done by this college. The Bureau of Alumni Service is doing its part in this effort. It is compiling a list of all the fighting men and all the women in the auxiliaries, who have attended Teachers College. Such information, as when he attended school here, his home, the type of service he is in, and the promotions he has earned, are given. In addition to this, the Bureau maintains complete files of information about the grad- uates. 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 being the annual Alumni Reunion, which is held in June. The Bureau also pro- motes the formation of local alumni units within and outside of the State. The files of this office are used in mailing the quarterly magazine, uThe Alumnus.', Remember how you first heard about Iowa State Teachers College? It was through one of the publications put out by the Bureau of Publications, wasn,t it? To this Bureau, under the supervision of Mr. George Holmes, falls the job of letting the world know of the exist- ence, worth, and benefits of Teachers College. Each year they send to hundreds of prospec- tive students catalogs, pamphlets, magazines, and books pertaining to the different phases of college activities. In addition to this, the Bureau issues the 'cProwl"-an informative program put out for the home football games, compiles and edits the four editions of the 'cAlu.mnus', which appear during the year, publishes a Handbook for college programs and events for student use, prepares a general informa- tion and view book issued to 28,000 high school students, and supervises the publica- tion of interpretative departmental booklets. 1,4 T, F, In , fl il. Vg, 5 , , ,Q -51 T. JW .UU A. C. Fuller .LU i .ft i A - 1 .. ,ttyl L l 1 1--: -v i- - A George H. Holmes 1 i l 1 T' .f .5-vfv-'mf rf--v -1 ff- Ti- .fU.fvm.'w'.rr fx.. I ft w r ' r 1 L 1: v 'w-'.',,w., fi. . Nmpf -,J C., 'rf 'ri-. .n.fg,L1' 'jif..t,Q,Jy 'Jw tl . .V 1. ., ,, ,-,E ,mJ.",f-V1 frm, ps ef l.i.p'Ja..w,,3l .MLM 1. 'U-if ,fe-use-,. ,. f - , ,L , ff 1 'Q' 7 .3 gi f ... ,. Gerald Knoff The Bureau of Religious Activities provides ample opportunity and guidance for spiritual growth of the student at Iowa Teachers. Under its supervision is the United Student Move- ment, which endeavors to improve religious activities on the campus. At the Sunday even- ing all college forum, anyone can present his own views on the social problems discussed. Some of the topics discussed this year were: 'als This Another Lost Generation?," "Is The Future WO1'll1 the Effort?," and the 'LReligion of the Future." Forum speakers included Mr. F erner Nuhn, Rabbi Joseph Gerstein, Miss Marcella Colburn, Dr. Carl Erbe, and Miss Hazel B. Strayer. The Bureau also sponsors the College Chapel Services. Prominent speakers who appeared this year were Dr. John Knox, Uni- versity of Chicago, Rabbi Morton Berman, Chicago, Mrs. Grace Sloan Overton, Adams, New York, Father Schulte, Dubuque, and Chaplain Walter Lake of the Waves. Bever- end Knolf is director of the Bureau. X. x , J. B. Paul In the capacity of general service, the Be- search Bureau administers tl1e 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 statements for instructors indicating how fre- quently and in what ways an examination question was incorrectly answered. As a research bureau, it co-operates with members of the teaching and administrative staff in conducting any studies in which it may be interested. Under its own research pro- gram, 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 enrollment at Iowa Teachers, and an inquiry to determine what is being taught in the inter- mediate grades in the town and consolidated schools of Iowa. Dr. J. B. Paul is director of the Bureau. QI Page 27 1' 'lv - , U. V ,,.rJ A at . 5 The Extension Division is under the direction of Mr. I. H. Hart. Its purpose is to assist the teachers over the entire state of Iowa in improving their methods of instruction. Each term, one professor, usually the head of a department, is 'transferred to this bureau. His duty is to travel to the different schools and make suggestions for improving the teaching program. There has been an increased demand for this service since this year of war, because persons who have not taught for several years are coming back into the field. They need to be informed of the newer trends in educa- tion, they need assistance in the improvement of instruction, and just general assistance. The Extension Division, in addition to send- ing professors to different schools, issues pamphlets and supplements these with gen- eral suggestions and hints. Its aim is to prepare for democracy while We fight to preserve it. Extension Division I. H. Hart Measles, sore throat, Hu, or a cold- Dr. Durfee takes care of any kind of ailment. The Health Center facilities are available to all students in need of medical aid. At the begin- ning of every school year, the college requires that each student undergo a thorough physical examination, for it realizes that good physi- cal condition is necessary during a school year. If a student becomes seriously ill, there is a staff of physicians and nurses which is avail- able at all times in the college hospital. Also there are two hospitals at the disposal of the college students. One is for general use, and the other is for the isolation of contagious cases. To prevent a serious spread of disease., students who are ill for longer than one day are urged to go to the hospital. Students are allowed five days of treatment and care without expense. The Health Service Staff aided ill bringing the blood bank to the campus during the spring tcrm. Q Health I Service Max L. Durfee r"'o' - r' ' v - t 'if .1 -Y -fe .,. ,ya ' ,ui , ' ' , ' , AS? lien! 'ff ' D Q, 1 . ' ff. ' ji, "gil "' .5ff1f,, V ,,l,.v 1 9, , if" ,t "Q , 'cztfiifl ff " -wq , u.! 41 -:QF-,' ' V " 'Z H, 5 JM, gr. Jw' . , 41:1--1 . -- ' affix:-il: --faf 1 if V V'f I' . ,. ,, -,' A ' "1 1 zu A . ,fi -H fs at . - - ,. . . :,.,,.., A f 5 . .- -12'.,,g '- f " ' fig ata, ' , -an 1, - -flak E. WY. Gaetch The Placement Bureau of tl1e Iowa State Teachers College was organized in December, 1928, for the purpose of rendering direct service to current year graduates and alumni in helping them obtain teaching positions. The bureau has in its files the confidential credentials of more than 16,000 former stu- dents, alumni, a11d current year graduates. The director of the Placement Bureau gives personal counsel to college students and prospective registrants as to the most desirable teaching fields and teaching combinations which will make for better opportunities in teaching positions. The first concern of the Placement Bureau is to serve the children in our public schools by recommending the best available qualified candidates. Services were rendered not only to I0 states, but Alaska, Cuba, and the District of Columbia, and the 99 counties in Iowa. Dr. E. W. Goetch is director of the Bureau. Guy Wagrler Since Dr. Wagner is tl1e head of the depart- ment of teaching, the Campus School quite naturally comes under his supervision, How- ever, the actual directors of the school are the two principalsg Miss Marna Peterson is elementary school principal, and Mr. C. L. Jackson is principal of the secondary school. This school serves as a practice school for the college students who have completed enough class hours to be prepared for a tC1'll1 of student teaching. In the campus school, the college student experiences teaching con- ditions similar to those he might reasonably expect to find in other classrooms. He also has the advantage of having the other campus facilities, such as the library, the greenhouse, the large gymnasiums. On the other hand we find some of the students from the campus school who play in the college symphony or- chestra, take part in the Weekly student 1'ecitals in Gilchrist Chapel, and in general are active in as many campus activities as are open to them. iff Page 29 A feature of the democratic education to be found on Iowa Teachers campus is the Student Council. This council is composed of repre- sentatives irom Men's Union, Won1en's League, the dormitories, and each of the classes, freshman through senior. The presi- dent of the council is elected from the repre- sentative inembers. This year, Woodrow Christiansen, a senior representative, was Top row: Bircnbaum, Christian sen, Davis, Hoffman Bottom row: Lindskoog, Martin McCalley, Porter, Protheroe Student Council elected president. Marie lVIcCalley, the fresh- man representative, was secretary. The Stu- dent Council also has a faculty-student rela- tion chairman, a social life chairman, an organization chairman, an orientation chair- man, and a lecture and entertainment chair- man. At their weekly meetings, the members of the council plan further benefits to the entire student body. Page 30 iff Hobo Day was one of the most popular pro- ductions of the Student Council this year. It has been a custom on ou1' campus to cut the day before Homecoining, and this year the council planned a real cut day, every- one dressed hobo style, went to the morning dance, and had fun in general. Another im- portant work of the council was to begin creating student interest in a War Council. Gibson., Gore, Macy, Lillehei, Olrlenberg Student Council Committees The idea behind this was that we on Iowa Teachers campus could do more toward the war effort and could also be more aware of our capabilities in this effort. The council was very eiiiective in its drive, and the result was creation of a Student War Council. Certainly, this representative body, the Stu- dent Council, is one of our most important institutions. s ir uk 'A' i' if 'Ir Student Council Activities Student Council meets to discuss the busi- ness of the Week. Cut Day, sponsored by Student Council.. Hallelujah, we are bums -on Hobo Day. Student War Council. ir F. Anderson, Arra- smith, Baber, D. ' Clark, Entz Hoffman, Roelfs, P. Scott, Shannahun, I. Todd, Voorhees L It vi N Preparing the women of Iowa Teachers to accept the responsibilities of a warminded world is the Women's League under the leadership of Peggy Roelfs. With every col- lege woman as an automatic member of the League, much was accomplished this year, Women is League even though the women had to move' from Bartlett and Seerley Halls when the army and navy moved onto our campus. The league is active in supervising the orientation of freshmen women and assists in working out other projects and problems. Argotsinger, C. Ben- nett, V. Boyd, Cole- ville, Gore Havlichek, Linclskoag, McFarland, Struth- ers, 1. Taylor Page 32 'ff ltls been tough sledding for the men of ISTC this year, with their ranks depleted by service calls of many of their group. Nevertheless, the Men's Union has functioned admirably in attaining its two goals of fostering a spirit of unity and cooperation among the men of the Men 'S nion school and assisting students to adjust them- selves to college life. The responsibility in Merfs Union has been divided among six standing committees which have aided the application of the Union's ideals. Wesley Lindskoog was president of this year's union. 'A' if 'A' ak ak Student Li e Seerley Hall oiiicers induction. Another Femmes Fancy victim. Moving Day. I. S. T. C. Victory Maids. Army Reservists learn their fate. iff? 1 1 Taken at Random Staff photographers Spencer and Dorow. Moving day! It haunts us all. Electrician Swiope. Who says the army travels on its stomach? 1- -k -k -k wk -k acult You answer n1y question this time-what kind of a school would we have without a good faculty, such as the one that characterizes T. C. now? On second thought, don't bother to answer it-we'll do the rest of the talking in this hook and tell you our ideas of what we have on this campus. One thing, for sure, is a faculty, well known in educational circles, which has assumed double duty in many instances, for the duration. Some begin teaching classes at seven in the morning-these cadets get up early and consequently so does the professor. Others are teaching subjects almost entirely outside their field, and carry double loads of student teaching. So we proudly present the faculty-the people who make the wheels of knowledge turn on Iowa Teachers campus-the soldiers who stay at home to fight, and do a good job of it, too - the ones who suffer rationing with the students -The Faculty. 1 i lx- 1 Sf? Page 85 Page 36 72' acult These are the heroes on the home front. True, they are soldiers too, hut it is their work, completed in the face of outstanding obstacles which makes them heroes at home. ABBOTT, ROY L., Ph.D., Professor of Biology AITCHISON, ALISON E., M.S., Pro- fessor of Geography ANDERSON, MARY C., M.A., Assist- ant Professor of Teaching AREY, AMY F., M.A., Associate Pro- fessor of .Education BAILEY, CHARLES H., B.S., Profes- sor of Industrial Arts and Head of the Department BARKER, OLIVE L., M.A., Instruc- tor in Voice BAUM, RUSSELL N., M.Mus., In- structor in Piano BIRKHEAD, JANE, M.A., Instructor in Voice BROWN, A. E., Ph.D., Professor of Education BRUGGER, ELISEBETH., B.A., M.A., Instructor in Teaching and Director of the Nursery School BUFFUM, HUGH S., Ph.D., Profes- sor of Education BUXBAUM, KATHERINE, M.A., Assistant Professor of English CABLE, EMMETT J., Ph.D., Profesw- sor of Earth Science and Head of the Department CALDWELL, MARY P., M.A., Assist- ant Professor of Teaching CHARLES, JOHN W., Ph.D., Profes- sor of Education E 'k i' 'A' 'A' 'A' ak 'lr ir 'A' uk Right past the Campanile until you come to the place where the walks fork . . . take the walk that curves to the right . . .it leads to Baker . . . we might add, too, that this walk is learning about tramping feet of marching men . ..the air corps is i11 Baker t0o...any resemblance between the two pictures is purely coincidental, but the round one seems rather interesting, too. fx' Page 37 acult Most people find some trouble in just attempting to continue as in ordinary times during these months of war and anxiety. These faculty members have had the troubles of an ordinary citizen carrying out his Work plus the additional problems of belonging to a school at war. T? is i .- W X . COLE, AGNES B., M.A., Assistant Professor of Art CONDIT, IRA C., M.A., Professor of Mathematics, Part-time Service CONLON, CORLEY A., MA., In- structor in Art CUMMMINS, HARRY C., B.Di., Assoc- iate Professor of Commercial Ed- ucation, Part-time Service DE JONGE, JAMES J., M.Mus., In- structor in Music Education DENNY, E. C., Pl1.D., Professor of Education and Head of the Depart- ment DICKINSON, ARTHU R, M.A., Assist- ant Professor of Physical Education for Men DIETRICH, JOHN F., M.A., Instruc- tor in Art DIVELBESS, MARGARET, M.A., As- sistant Professor of Teaching DURFEE, MAX L., M.D., Health Di- rector ERBE, CARL H., Ph.D., Professor of Government FAGAN, W. B., M.A., Professor of English FAHRNEY, RALPH R., Ph.D., As- sociate Professor of History GAFFIN, MYRTLE E., M.A., Instruc- tor in Commercial Education GETCHELL, ROBERT W., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry ' E -1 A . V W I 'k 'A' if 'lr How those gals do rate . . . two men, tennis balls and a spring day . . . wonder if they enjoyed the long Walk from Lawther as much as other people have . . . anyway, its a pretty walk! ' 1 'Yi 1' I ann. ir 'lr 'A' 'lr 'lr 'k 'ff Page 39 Pnge 40 if? acult The instructors are now teaching classes somewhat off the beaten path of their regular classes, they have changed class rooms, even going from one building Way across the campus into an entirely different situation. Class times have changed, some beginning as early as 7 a. m. GRANT, MARTIN L., PILD., Profes- sor of Chemistry HAKE, HERBERT V., M.A., Assist- ant Professor of Speech HALVORSON, NELIUS O., Ph.D., Associate Professor of English HANKAMP, GERTRUDE, M.A., In- structor in Education HANSON, ROSE L., lVl.A., Assistant Professor of Teaching HARRIS, HENRY, B.lVlus., Assistant Professor of Voice HAYS, W. E., M.Mus., Assistant Pro- fessor of Voice HENRIKSON, E. H., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Speech HERSEY, S. FREEMAN, B.Ph., As- sociate Professor of Physics, Part- time Service HILL, FRANK W., lVl.lVlus., Assistant Professor of Violin, Viola and Theory HILL, SELMA B., M.A., Instructor in Teaching HOLMES, GEORGE H., M.A., Assist- ant Professor of English HOLST, HARALD B., M.Mus., Assist- ant Professor of Voice HORNS, JOHN W., M.A., Instructor in Art HUMISTON, DOROTHY, Ph.D., As- sistant Professor of Physical Educa- tion for Women 'Ir 'A' 'k ir i' ir 'k 'A' ir 'k They might have been dancing, coking, lunching or just talking, but the Commons has room enough for all at the same time . . . and is one of the most beauti- ful buildings on the campus too . . . the Commons means food and fun. Q Plge 41 Page 42 iff acult Many of our instructors have Watched young men and women, sometimes their sons and daugh- ters, leaving T. C. and taking their place beside their classmates who are defending the rights and privi- leges they possess as Americans. This is one of the burdens and trials of faculty members. HUNTER, MARY B., M.A., Associate Professor of Economics JACKSON, CYRIL L., M.A., Assoc- iate Professor of Teaching KADESCH, W. H., Ph.D., Professor of Physics KEARNEY, DORA E., M.A., Assist- ant Professor of Teaching KNOFF, GERALD E., Ph.D., Director of the Bureau of Religious Activi- ties KOEHRING, DOROTHY MAY, Pl1.D., Assistant Professor of Teach- ing KURTZ, EDWARD, D.Mus., Profes- sor of Violin and Composition and Head of the Department LAMBERT, LILLIAN V., M.Ph., Pro- fessor of English, Part-time Service LAMBERTSON, FLOYD W., PhD., Professor of Speech LANTZ, C. W., Ph.D., Professor of Biology LILLEHEI, I. L., Pl:1.D., Professor of o French and Spanish and Head f the Department MANTOR, EDNA, M.A.., Instructor in Teaching MANTOR, MARJORIE, M.A., In- structor in Teaching MARTIN, ELEONORE, M.A., In- structor in Teaching MAYER, FORREST L., M.S., Instruc- tor in Commercial Education . H .- 1 'A .. u ,N .1'Mn, . 'aaway -.2 smE:, .ww - A 'MuvQE'f" ' Q " ' Q 1 sstg:5'Hsf H gts int an-femmes. v new W , r -Q-. Q-'HTH-?H s-sgwgggmsv tl-sm, f ,mt '-f2fssMi.tMgs',. E 15156. Hs-if mstsggi at ,Maisie ' S i'fi?iH E ,S?im k35WiEag'Hs WZii?iEs 2 msn Sy-mqswx N Bgseggann ZZ'Q2g??2s.s -mtft' I-im M mis E. ., . ' N HZE3HE.E . as myngg M mf 'A' 'k ir i' 'k 'ir 'k i' 'A' 'k The administration building houses the lifelines of the campus . . . here are thc offices of the registrar, the deans, the president, the business oflice, and others where the eiliciency of Iowa Teachers is maintained . . . math and commercial students have most of their classes on second and third floors, and army air crew students study there at night. Page 44 STI acult While their own sons and daugh- ters ancl the other T. C. students have gone from here, the faculty still has the problem of adapting their 'teaching methods to war situations for the remaining people on the campus and for the new people in uniform who now make up a large part of our college. ,, , ii .V nude MCCLELLAND, AGNES, M.A., In- structor in Home Economics MENDENHALL, L. L., M.A., Profes- sor of Physical Education for Men and Head of the Department MERCHANT, F. I., Ph.D., Professor of Latin and Greek, Part-time Serv- ice MICHEL, DOROTHY, M.A., Instruc- tor in Physical Education for IVO- men MILLER, EDNA O., lVI.A., Assistant Professor of Latin NIOORE, MAUD, HLA., Instructor in Physical Eclucation for WOI1l8n NORDLY, OLIVER M., B.A., Instruc- tor in Physical Education for Zlflen NYHOLM, ELIZABETH, M.A., In- structor in Home Economics PA INR, OLIVE, Ph.D., Assistant Pro- - - -rv of Teaching PA ! ,. EIARQ 'LD G., MA., Assist- a,r:: l'r1.:,-nor 0, .veacllirzg PATT., BiiliTHA L., Professor oj Art. Part-time Service PETEE7 "'. NIARNA, M.A., Assoc- iate f'r. ' sr.-r of Teaching PLAIHJN, ERMA B., Ph.D., Instruc- tor in Teaching POLLOCK, ANNABELLE. M.A., As- sistant Professor of Teaching RAIT, E. GRACE, lVI.A., Associate Professor of Teaching xl 1' J-1 P .jk-fieis , N t 'Ir ir 'k 'A' 'lr 'A' 'k 'Ir 'k According to tradition, there are two ways to lieconie a coed in this college . . . and one is to get kissed in the shadow of the campanile at nlidniglit . . . problem is greatly simplified if you go with the uolficial Swiss bell ringer" and pick a one o'clock night . . . We might add that with powerful lights on every side, there is no shadow of the campanile at n1idnigl1t...it is still the center of music and romance . . . acult Shouldering the 'teaching responsi- bilities left by colleagues who are serving elsewhere has been an- other of the many tasks left to the diminished staff-yet even this has not served to reduce the efficiency of our instruction. Page 46 1? RATH, H. EARLE, Ph.D., Professor of Health Education RENINGER, H. WILLARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English and FIeacl of the Department RHODES, JOSEPH W., M.Ph., In- structor in Teaching RIEBE, H. A., Ph.D., Professor of Education RITTER, E. E., Ph.D., Professor of Teaching ROBINSON, E. ARTHUR, Ph.D., As- sistant Professor of English ROBINSON, GEORGE C., Ph.D., Professor of Government ROHLF, IDA C., M.A., Assistant Pro- fessor of English, Part-time Service RUEGNITZ, ROSE LENA, M.Mus., Assistant Professor of Piano RUSSELL, MYRON, lVI.Mus., Assist- ant Professor of Wood Wind In- struments SAGE, L. L., Ph.D., Associate Profes- sor of History SAMPSON, G. W., Instructor in Or- gan and Piano SCHAEFER, JOSEF, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German SCHNEIDER, N. O., Ed.D., Assistant Professor of Teaching SCOTT, WINTIELD, Ph.D., Professor of Agriculture ,V fa1:Y': h kJ""f-"'-f:-O ,LQ 11 5 . .vv-., A , fkfbcf -0 4, in il 1 V:-in t - -E+, . l 1 wt - - 15: - ' 4 , qw -" ' ' I " L - - ' ' . 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' .- " A M"w.:m--A - 'A' , -A - M" Q '-.,-Mai ,.:.-' Af," W In , V fisqjj ,f-4-N , 5 I F - l, fx?- A f "A-cl. ' . W, , "T:-,,- .1 ' , V -NJN 1 " ASN., A , .1 ,V Agfa- VV, 1. Page 48 if! acult The traditional 'cstriden has been somewhat lengthened at T. C. since the war began, but faculty members are still taking "every- thing in their striclen and doing a thorough job of the work cut out of a war time cloth. 1 w SEARIGHT, ROLAND, M.A., Assist- ant Professor of Violincello and Conducting SHORT, THELMA, M.A., Instructor on Physical Education for Wolnen SKAR, R. O., Ph.D., Associate Profes- sor of Commercial Education and Acting Head of the Department SLACKS, JOHN R., M.A., Associate Professor of Rural Education SMITH, MAY, M.A., Associate Pro- fessor of Education SORENSON, ANNA M., M.A., Assoc- iate Professor of English STARBECK, CLYDE L., B.S., In- structor in Physical Education for Men STARR, MINNTE, M.S., Assistant Professor of Teaching STRAYER, HAZEL B., M.A., Assoc- iate Professor of Speech S TRUB LE, MARGUIRETTE M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Teach- ing SUTHERLAND, ELISABETH, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Home Eco- nomics and Head of the Depart- ment TERRY, SELINA M., M.A., Professor of English THOMPSON, M. R., Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Head of the De- partment TRIMBLE, H. C., Ph.D., Instructor in Matlielriatics TUCKER, ELVA, B.A., Instructor in Teaching 1 n F A -I YS EF It lmmn- 1, .gh , 1 uk ir 'A' ir ir if dk' 'A' ir 'Ir When you combine the pond with the campanile then Hollywood could step in and get a very neat scene...of course, the pond also means freslunau dunking too, but that is easily for- gotten -until he gets a chance to get even with the next freshman . . . pond is familiar to some because its the ideal spot for ice skating . . . itls rather popular almost any time. 'Q Page 49 Page 50 ik' acult We then feel that We should be, and are, proud of the men and Women serving on the home front, fighting a battle just as great and as trying - they, too, are preparing for democracy as they iight to preserve it. Q we , TURNER, EULALIE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Teaching VAN ENGEN, HENRY, Ph.D., As- sociate Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department VAN NESS, GRACE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women UTTLEY, MARGUERITE, Ph.D., As- sociate Professor of Geography WAGNER, GUY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Teaching and Director of Student Teaching WATSON, E. E., M.A., Professor of M athemati cs WELLBORN, F. W., P11.D., Associate Professor of History WHITE, DORIS E., M.A., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women WHITFORD, LAWRENCE, M.A., I n- structor in Physical Education for Men WILCOX, M. J., Ph.D., Associate Pro- fessor of Education WILD, MONICA R., Ph.D., Professor of Physical Education for Women and Head of the Department WIRTH, CARL A., M.Mus., Instructor in Brass Instruments and Theory epartmental Acti ities Regardless of the major or minor study in which a student enrolls, sooner or later this idea of departments is bound to crop up in his thinking - and of course in his registration. The head of the department in which y0u're taking a major signs your registration card long before you get in the line to the business office. Another problem that probably presents itself is that of choosing a major and subsequently the department which seems, after that, to be the directing 4'star" on your horizon. Then of course there is the ucomhinen series which also requires much time and attention-speech and English, plus a little French and perhaps music . . . music and art . . . mathematics and science . . . or perhaps two-year elementary and kindergarten- primary-take your choice and try a new combination. Seriously speaking, wherever there is a problem to be settled in regard to academic subjects, one can usually find adequate and helpful advice by asking his adviser or an instructor in the de- partment of his choice. L i ! iff Page 51 Page 52 if Department of Industrial Arts Department of Art -, 1,3 .1 ,Af -,ex fs- -'vs' r-- ff.. 0.77. 714 f-. -, - -'N Y, .gf- ' 'Fi 1 'r ,fTJf'q"f7' ,fi fr- 1 l ' 1 L 1 1 11'!fJ"-'VI J ,Lt 1 1 wnmggt 5' V5 emf- lQQ..,'f ,ug iJ1.f.lDLf14t.fw ...- ,N J.,-i. .J .i.. 12' The department of art and industrial arts has twelve classrooms, shops, art galleries and laboratories occupying two full floors in the vocational building. Here students may find courses in nineteen separate courses including appreciation, essentials and history of art, theory and practice, and supervision of teach- ing. There a1'c practical courses for the kin- dergarten-primary teacher., the intermediate teacher and so on through regular art classes in high schools. Well prepared art teachers are always in great demand, consequently the art teacher must he prepared to provide vitalizing experi- ences to develop creative ability and art ap- preciation in her pupils. A teacher must he prepared to assist children while they are experimenting with equipment and ideas-to give them more ideas for experimentation. At T. C. the art teacher of the future learns and is preparedg she has had abundant practice in the work she will teachg she is learning the work which is ordinarily a part of a high school cur- riculum. At Iowa Teachers, the future teacher also may prepare for a career in art, not only as a teacher, but as a professional artist- courses here are broad and flexible. Mr. Charles Bailey is head of this department. if 'A' 'Ir ir Art Lea ue Art League is the organization sponsored by the department of arts and industrial arts. It is open to any student whether they are art majors or minors or not, the only requirement is that the students be interested in art. The purpose of Art League is to further the cre- ative ability of its members. The League meets once each weekg new members are admitted each quarter. The hobby shop and publishing a portfolio of student sketches are among tl1e projects of the League. This year, students have been working with clays and have also made leather a1'ticles for ornaments or use otherwise. The League has a surprising popularity with stu- dents on other majors. 5 Z T' Industrial Arts Guild Bottom Row: Schneider, H. Thompson., Mr. Bailey, Allen, Mr. Palmer Second Row: Stookcs, Jinclrich, Rodemeyer, A. Levine, Walslz, Denny Third Row: Strohbelm, R. Jones, Colville, ' F. Fischer, Barry, Drcsselhaus if? Page 53 Industrial Arts Guild The third iloor of the vocational building is devoted to industrial arts. Laboratories for woodworking and metal working are well equipped with lathes, welding and electrical machines-with the equipment that would make any industrial arts shop a well-equipped one. Wlar has wrought another surprising change here-women are now studying in- dustrial art-but whatever or whoever is interested in it, this is a field of unlimited opportunity for teaching. Majors and minors in this field learn not only about projects and teaching, but also the use, organization, and maintenance of materials. Epsilon Pi Tau and Industrial Arts Guild are organizations of this branch of the art department. At present, Mr. Charles Bailey and Mr. Harold Palmer are the instructors. ' 3 Art League Bottom Row: Mr. Horns, H. Jordan, Malmin, F. Fischer, S. Nelson Second Row: Leo, Jenks, ,lean Smith, Grunclmeier, Marcus- sen Third Row: Wfcsterman, Wfare, Casey, Squires Fourth Row: Hartsuiker, B. Madsen, Van Dorn, Colson, Traynor W Page S4 1? V: Pi Omega Pi V Bottom Row: Oesterle, Wfei- cluuer, P. Sage, Wfliite Second Row: M. Iungferman, Broshar, Miss Coffin, Bolhel, Schoof Third Row: V. Boyd, Ericson, Cross, Melvin, Baker, Scovel Department of Commerce One of the most popular departments is that of commerce. Here courses in typewritiug, shorthand, accounting, secretarial training, business law, office machines, and other sub- jects pertinent to the World of business are being taught to those students interested in bringing the field of commerce and business within their reach. Dr. R. O. Skar is acting head for the dura- tion, taking Dr. Lloyd Douglasfs place. Dr. Douglas is now a civilian instructor at the Waves Training Station in Bloomington, Indiana. Mr. Forrest Mayer, Myrtle Catlin, Mr. H. C. Cummins are assisting Dr. Skar this year. Until the first of the year, Mr. O. R. Wessels was also a member of the staff, but he is now working with government agencies in W'HSl1lHgt0ll, D. C. Hi' 'A' 'ir ir Department of Commerce l . 7 2 ' F fi 2 1' sr Q! Pi Omega Pi Pi Omega Pi, a National Honorary Commer- cial Fratcrnity was founded in 1925 to foster a feeling of fellowship and professional unity among students specializing in commercial education. The requirement for elegibility to membership in Pi Omega Pi is an average of B in all Commercial work with a minimum of 18 hours credit in such work. Peggy Sage was elected to preside over the meetings, which were held every other Thursday. Her co-workers were Luella Weidailer, vice-pres- identg Kathleen White, secretaryg Elsie Oes- terle, treasurer, and Marcelline Jungferman, historian. Miss Myrtle Gaffin"s home proved the spot for many informal parties. lnformal and formal initiations were held each month, and during the spring quarter, the formal initiation was preceded by a banquet. Miss Gaiiin is adviser for the group. 3 ir i' 'A' i' Golden Ledger Golden Ledger at Teachers College is organ- ized to provide for the recognition of fresh- men and sophomore honor students in the field of commerce. The membership consists of all commerce majors and minors who are of freshman or sophomore classifications and have a B average in 10 or more hours of com- merce and a C average in all other subjects. Dr. Skar is advisor for the groupg Don Scovel, presidentg Dorothy Schoof, vice-presidentg Elsie Oesterle, secretary and Martin Holst, treasurer. Members of Colden Ledger enjoyed parties and picnics, including a roller skating party through this year. Informal and formal initiations were l1eld 01108 each quarter, usually preceded by dinner at the Commons. The meetings were held once a month in rooms of the commerce department. Future Business Leaders One of the newer fraternities on the campus, the national organization called Future Busi- ness Leaders of America, was introduced in the spring of l942. Membership requirements are that a student he a sophomore and a com- mercial major or minor. The fraternity was organized to assist in developing in prospec- tive teachers of business education those qualities which they in 'lll11'I1 will be called upon to developin high school students, and in maintaining high professional standards in business education. Luella Weidauer was elected to preside over meetingsg Ruthe Lind- berg was elected secretaryg Kathleen White, treasurer, and Mary Kay Dorsey, correspond- i11g secretary. Meetings were held twice monthly, one a social affairg visitors gave interesting talks on relevant topics. Mr. For- rest L. Mayer is adviser for the group. F. B. L. A. Bottom Row: Dr. Shar, Peak, Weidalier, White, Lehnmmz., Mel'virt Baker Second Row: P. Sage, Iseminger, F oster, Mr. Mayer, Z. Lind- berg, Bowers Third Row: R. Lindberg, M. Jurxgferlnan, Schneck, Faust, Stoutner, Andrews, Cray Fourth Row: Oexterle, Lehr, Broshar, Locker, Bethel, Sta- ueley, Schoof, Elsie Smith, Fyler Top Row: Southall, Scovel, Joines, Ericson, Cross, Hoist, Tostlebe, Strand, Lochead Page 55 i' 'A' i' 'K' Golden Ledger Bottom Row: Dr. Skar, Holst, sen Second Row: Stoutner, Fyler, R. Lindberg, Andrews, Lehr, P. Sage Third Row: Faust, Locker, Eric- son, Cross, Melvin Baker, Weidazrer, Laipple " ,, , .... . nuiussfzv Schoof, Scovel, Oesterle, Niel- 'lr 'A' ir ir i' 'A' 'Ir 'A' 'k i' Kappa Delta Pi Bottom Row: Dr. Charles, Mid- dleton, M cl lrath, M almanger Walsh, Second Row: P. Ruppelt, Zuck, D. Clark, Hansel, Boysen Third Row: Dean, Thoms, Cowles, Bennett, Tokheim, Houston Fourth Row: Southall, Suumlers, BTOSILIIT, Lochead, R. Morris, Bothel, W. Cole Top Row: Scovel, Adkins, Moon, Wirlker, Barrigar, Maclfae, Bliesmer, Duhlbo, Mills 9 'A' ul' 'A' 'A' I W Department of Education Future Teachers of America Bottom Row: Dr. Denny, Dr Scott, Locker, P. Scott, Mcll mth, Mr. Palmer Second Row: Wyrick, R. John- son, Bourquin, Reed, Faust, Ruppelt, Baumgartner Third Row: Mason, Hartman, Creve, Wattersowz, Rierson, Bean, Grow Fourth Row: Bollhoefer, Slave- ley, Caloon, VanNorman, Ba- ber, Bothel, Cleveland, Fer- guson Page S6 SQ' ir 'A' 'A' if 'k ul' ir 'lr i' ak ul' 'k 'k i' Beta Alpha Epsilon Bottom Row: Baber, Kennedy, , Middleton, P. Lindeman Second Row: Nieman, Saunders, Van Dorn, Traynor, Van En- gen Elementary Club II Bottom Row: Cahoon, I. Linn Creve, Kennelly, Griswold: Holthaus, W1 Dittmer, Al- breeht Second Row: Juel, Orcutt, Dodd, Ahlstrom, M. Johnston, Boss man, E. Lindberg, D. Fisher, Evans Third Row: Luithly, Bender, McCaughey, K. Bergstrom, D. Meyer, H. Pearson, Wester- man., P. Williams Fourth Row: Heiken, Graves, D. Cooper, L. Johnston, N. Jorgensen, Halle, Hansel, R. Jensen, Palmer Top Row: Harder, D. Larson, Cook, Vokt, D. Hansen, F. Peterson, Krusenstjerna, Boll- hoefer, K. Olson iff Page 57 Elementary Club I Bottom Row: Laird, Bonnie Johnson, B. Carlson, Hatter, Evan Kelly, M. Meyer, M. Howard, Frank Second Row: Challgren, Gul- dager, Powley, Ida Roberts, Ardis Richards, Mary Bridge, Jean Hofman, Cathcart, Newel Third Row: Holcomb, Wurtzel, Betty Brown, Beck, H iler, Wilma Hanse, Reynolds, Free- man Fourth Row: E. Rhoarles, Meints, A. Carlson, Bogarcl, Hanna, Church, Rath, C. Burns, Sietmann Top Row: Block, Stieneke, Sief- ken, Christiansen, Holtby, Wvare, Lutz, Naegle, W. F rund- sen, Nagel uk 'Ir 'k 'Ir 'A' ir ir ir ir uk '27 Second Year K. P. Club Bottom How: E. Robinson, Hut- chens, Kilnpslon, Wyrich, A. Engstrom, D. Pearson Second Row: J. Wvright, Stamy, Tack, Schrautlz, Mason, Rich- ter, B. Poole Third Row: E. Schnirring, R. Schnirring, R. Iverson, Wool- ridge, B. Brown, Darow, Ray, Peters Fourth Row: Thorsbakken, El- lerbrock, L. Johnson, L. Lind, Kornbaum, Hasch, Burchland Top Row: B. Boyle, Flernmig, Mauer, Lunllblacl, B. Madsen, Barkley, Lelfalley, Lambert 'A' ir if 'A' Kappa Pi Beta Alpha Bottom Row: Tolcheim, Sar geant, V. Benson, Wirkler Second Row: R. A. Jones, Far Suv, Salisbury, W'essel, Schroe er Third Row: McMahon, Both- well, Hueneke, Kleeberger, B. Hall, S. Nelson Fourth Row: Stein, Schultz, Paule, Morris, Cuflrly Second Year K. P. Club Bottom Row: Stubbs, M. Mit- chell, Swenson, Halvorson, Bye, Clock Second Row: Kaltofz, Kallsen, Letch, Rivelarul, Maxine John- son, Hesse Third Row: Ruth E. Williants, J. Christensen, P. Taylor, In- gebretson, I. Nliller, Hass, Duitscher Fourth Row: Ruth E. Jones, Mimbach, Hoover, Vollersen, P. Thompson, Walter, Lund- vall, Altman Top Row: Boller, Tipton, Kudje, Delma Iverson, Carolus, A. Jungferman, M. Snyder, Wat- terson, Louise Olson 58'i'If 'A' 'A' if i' ir 'k 'A' ir 'lr ir 'k 'A' if 'k First Year K. P. Club Bottom Row: Bromander, Car- rothers, Carlsen, Daniels, F ar- man, Signs Second Row: Pavlovec, Weaver, M. Paterson., Tussing, McGill, Corey, Bridge Third Row: J. Wagzzer, M. Bart- ley, Westerberg, Mahe, Bartz, Rocknfellow, Gildersleerve, Fenimore Fourth Row: W'ebl1ink, S. Wil- son, Greenlee, Vogt, Howerter, D. Brown, L. Rasmussen, Simons Top Row: Rubenbauer, Plaehn, B. R. Perry, Tanner, Kriz, Blakely, V. Rose, Freclerich, Lemon First Year K. P. Club Bottom Row: Morcnssen, E. son, A. Clark, Hynds Hanson, M. Leo peare, Hawley, Crouse, Hycle, Harper, Saupe, Burt Fourth Row: Duncan, D. Iver- son, Brennecke, Thomas, L. Johnson, P. Christensen, Sin- ning, Engelson Top Row: Henriksen, Beresford, V. Ulson, Mathiasen, Tellier, M. A. Benson, D. Lee, Dittmer The Department of Education The department of education is truly carry- ing out the idea that we must train for democracy while we fight to preserve it. Even though this department has been handicapped by the changes of War as have other depart- ments, it has still continued to graduate teachers to take their place in a continually changing field. Altogether in this department, there are eight organizations based on the professional and scholastic side of education. Members of these organizations profit by hav- ing experienced educators for guides and advisers. Members of this department have been drafted into the army air corps program, and students have gone from this department, but the preparation of teachers must go on, and so few class changes have been made. In this department, we learn the theories of teaching - the bases for application of what is learned in other courses. Dr. Denny is head of the department of education. 'QP ge59 Cooper, N. Roberts, B. Wil- Second Row: Yenter, R. Chris- tensen, Doolittle, L. Wells, P. Third Row: L. Christian, Shakes- Page 60 if? Department of English Theta Alpha Phi Bottom Row: R. Anderson, Miss Strayer, Reeve, M. Jones Department of English The English department, one of the most ex- tensive in the college, is directed by Dr. H. Willarcl Reninger. In this department, speech, debate, and drama are taught in addition to the regular classes in grammar and literature. Although none of the instructors have gone from this department, three - Dr. Lam- bertson, Dr. Robinson and Mr. F agan-are devoting their time to classes with the army air crew students. It attempts to create and maintain higher standards of effectiveness in spoken and written English than those usually found outside college environments. Following the custom of having various mem- bers of a department go on extension tours, Dr. Reninger was engaged in extension work during the fall term, l94-2. Theta Alpha Phi The closely-knit membership of Theta Alpha Phi is actively engaged in raising all phases of drama to their highest possible level on our 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. Eligibil- ity for membership is based on high stand- ards of achievement in all phases of dramatics. Two of the outstanding social events this year have been the annual Homecoming Breakfast at the home of Professor and Mrs. I. H. Hart, and the Annual Holiday Open House for Alumni held New Year's Eve at Miss Hazel Strayer's home. Mary Ella .l ones has been president of Theta Alpha Phi this year and Phyllis Reeve has been secretary. Miss Hazel Strayer is the faculty sponsor for the organization. 'ir ir ir 'k 1 l r 'k 'k i' ir Sigma Tau Delta The members of the select group, known as Sigma Tau Delta, national. honorary English organization, are junior and senior English majors who have a 3.0 average in all English Work, a good general average, ability in creative writing, and who have also been voted on by all the melnbers. Though the group this year is small it is by no means insignificant and ably manages to hold its rightful place on the campus. At the meetings, held once each month, the mem- bers are entertained by reading works of their own, discussing them and also discussing the works of the past and present literary leaders. An exchange of ideas and viewpoints is held. The president this year has been Phyllis Reeve who has been assisted by Don Macllae, Doris Dean, and Mary Ella Jones. Miss Selina Terry is the faculty adviser. A 1 it 5 ,t ., It 1 1 1 ar '49 i , qv Writer's Club Bottom Row: Miss Terry, Rouse, Bye Second Row: G. Hansen, Boy- sen, Cullinnn, Burt Third Row: Dickson, Mills, G. Mather, Graves 'ff Page 61 Lr' Writer's Club When the Writer's Club meets each month in the second and fourth week, a lively discus- sion ensues over tl1e literary productions of the student members. Ideas and judgments are bantered about among the members con- cerning tl1e Nineritsv of the many productions. A creative piece of writing is presented by most of the members at each meeting. The club is open to all those who are interested in creative Writing and in hearing what others have Written. This year the club has been especially active under the able leadership of Marion Roose, chairman, and Dorothy Bye, secretary. Interest in this group is so great that on one of our coldest Iowa nights nearly all the members braved the weather to attend the meeting. if 5. Q t i L M. M assi i f f i f Sigma Tau Delta Bottom Row: M. Jones, Dean Second Row: Reeve, Macllae, Miss Terry ...ar -:- 1. -1-:mln ss-1 Page 62 if Hamilton Club Bottom Row: Dr. Lambertson, F erguson, Cleveland, Locker, Boy.-sen Second Row: Baumgartner, Han- sen, Y. Petersen, P. Scott, Morrison, Reed Third How: Faust, Major, D. Gleason, J. Todd, DeVries, Nolan, Mark, Ramsdell Fourth Row: Birenlzaum, Tur- ner, Cole, Sipple, Strand, Nor- land, Mills, Dutton Delta Sigma Rho lowa State Teachers college enjoys the real distinction of being the only teachers college in the United States to have on its campus a chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, the oldest forensic fraternity in the country. Only two other institutions in Iowa have chapters. The purpose of Delta Sigma Rho is to keep all of the forensics at the highest possible level. Any junior student who has won three debates with colleges of high standing or won in any extemporaneous speaking or oratory contest is eligible for membership. The local chapter is fortunate i11 having Miss Katherine Spooner, director of the Commons, as a mem- ber. Delta Sigma Rho has no oilicer, but Alvira Locker has been acting as unofficial chairman. Dr. Floyd W. Lambertson is the faculty adviser for the group. 'lr 'ir 'lr 'A' Delta Sigma Rho Bottom Row: Dr. Lambertson, Locker, Macy, DeVries Second Row: Turner, Paul, Cleveland, Boysen Hamilton lub Despite the wartime problem of finding an eating place, the Hamilton Club has just finished another successful year under the leadership of Shirley Cleveland, Alvira Locker, and .lean Ferguson. During the year they have sponsored the Brindley Debate Tournament, and participated in the Inter- sectional Debate with Northwestern Uni- versity. At their bi-monthly meetings, the members were entertained by book and play reviews, original speeches and 'Gtriggern speeches from among their own membership. The goals of Hamilton Club are to develop interest in the speech arts among the students and faculty alike and to encourage everything which will tend toward a high ideal of effec- tive speaking. Dr. Lambertson is also faculty adviser for this group. L t H . ul' if uk 'A' Department 0 Home Economies Although few people realize it, lowa Teachers does have a home economics department, and a good o11e. The equipment for this depart- ment includes not only laboratory equipment, but also rooms furnished like rooms in your own home, where the home economics majors and minors apply their knowledge- and are still in class. The home economics student begins in her freshman year to study clothing and food problems-learning fabrics, colors and lines, and food problems in relation to economic social and industrial problems. Much of the Work of the sophomore year in- volves special courses in chemistry which apply to home-making problems. During her last two years, the home ec major or minor develops the knowledge acquired during the first two years, and begins applying it in her experimental work. During her last year, she also has a term of student teaching to pre- pare her fully for the work she will have s ,upon graduation. Two honor organizations, Ellen Richards and Theta Theta Epsilon are also an im- portant part of every home economics girl's work-these play as important a role as regular classes, for in these clubs, she finds opportunities to compare her training with her fellow workers. Dr. Elisabeth Sutherland is head of the home economics department-her domain includes fifteen classrooms, oilices and labora- tories. ff? Department of I Home Economics if? Page 63 'A' ir 'lr 'k i' Page 64- 72' Ellen Richards Bottom Row: Dr. Sutherland, Ullerich, Curtis, Bourquin Lord, Ebel Second Row: Kelleher, R. John son, Meek, Schaefer, Paten Kaiser Third Row: J. Maas, Entz, Pink ham, Thomas, Hartman, N Hughes, McCoy Fourth Row: Laipple, Cray F yler, Peak, Lindeman, Ram bo, Martin, Schneck Theta Theta Epsilon An invitation is offered each year to those home economics students Who have faithfully executed their Work in this department to become members of Theta Theta Epsilon. The requirements are that they earn at least a 2.8 average in thirty hours of home econom- ics and a C average in their other work, as well as being active members in the Ellen Richards Club, a departmental organization, and in other campus organizations. After a girl has finished these basic requirements, she then must write a research paper on some current development in the field of home economics. These papers are used as discus- sion material at their meetings and also for the programs of the Ellen Richards Club. New members are initiated each term at an impressive candle-light service. Theta Theta Epsilon Curtis Bourquis, R. .lohnson land, Peak, Thoms -9 Ellen Richards Club The versatile Ellen Richards Club was founded in the year 1924. At their bi-monthly meetings the girls discuss such topics as: How can I improve my college room? How can I keep a daily budget? When do I know a good piece of meat? This club is especially for home economics majors and minors, and it lends itself well to the bettering of each girl taking the course. All the members learn to make the most of the immediate resources at their command. They will be the future home stabilizers of our country. The girls of the Ellen Richards Club gave a broadcast this year over our own college station, KXEL. It was given in place of a home economics con- ference which was supposed to have been held on our campus but was cancelled because of lack of transportation. -r ul' 'A' 'k 'k 'k Bottom Row: Entz, Ullerich, Second Row: Shannon, Meek, Third Row: Ebel, Dr. Suther- 'A' 'Ir il' 'lr Foreign Language Dept. The Department of Foreign Languages is one of the most popular departments, especially during this year. The foreign languages of- fered by the department are Spanish, Latin, French, Italian, and German. It is the in- tention of this department to promote a gen- eral interest in foreign countries. It also strives to provide a background which is suf- ficient for those students whose courses re- quire foreign languagesg to enable students who will have to deal with foreign corres- pondents to understand them intelligently and easily, to instruct students who will work with documents and messages in a foreign language to do so well, to promote a general understanding of the customs, government and relationship of the countries to one another, to enable future teachers of foreign languages to be capable instructors. Foreign Language Club The Foreign Language Club is the new club combined from the Romance Language Club, German Club, and Classical Club. It is open to any student taking French, Spanish, Latin or German. The purpose of this club is to stimulate interest in languages. Many interesting lectures and movies were shown this year, stressing the importance of foreign languages now and at the end of the war. Lois Hetiield was president for the past year. It is obvious that foreign languages will be one of the many necessities in a world of peace and good neighbor policies-the stu- dents at T. C. are already preparing for to- morrow and peace. Foreign Language Club Bottom Row: E. Miller, Simp- son, M. Jones, Hetfield, Boy- sen, Butler, Dr. Lillehei Second Row: Wadleigh, Gar- rett, Royer, Rhoades, Harken, Bertness, Beckman Third Row: M. Smith, M. Johns, Z. Lindberg, Burow, Norton, Skillen, F lathers, Y. Jensen Fourth Row: Brooks, Bare, V. Buck, McAloon, S. Adams, Lang, Kilpatrick, N. Hughes Top Row: Kokesh, Klunder, Hensel, Mills, D. Porter, Staveley, Horn, B. Martens fi' Page 65 Department of Foreign Languages '-r fi 3 Page 66 if? . Department of Mathematics -r The Department 0 Wonien are enlisting-in the teaching pro- fession in the fields formerly held mostly hy men-so we now find that mathematics is becoming another Held where women shine at T. C. Our department is well equipped to train teachers - men or women. Mathematics here means not only advanced algebra and calculus, but also intimate knowledge of the use of such pieces of equipment as transits, Y-levels, planimeters and so on. The courses are so planned that even though a prospective student has had very little high school math- ematics, he can easily begin a math major or minor and yet graduate with the same work as a student who has had more extensive math courses in high school. Mathematics The department of mathematics also trains teachers in the elementary grades and rural schools as well as high school. Twenty- two courses of instruction are offered -these cover principles of elementary mathematics, algebra, geometry, surveying, mechanics, sta- tistical measurements, calculus, differential equations, theory of equations, and just plain teaching of arithmetic and mathematics. The math department has two other or- ganizations, the Mathematics Club, and Kappa Mu Epsilon, an honorary club for upperclassmen. Instructors in this department have also been teaching the army air corps students, and the math rooms are study rooms in the evening for the army. Mr. Henry Van Engen is head of the department. 'A' 'A' 'k 'Ir Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Mu Epsilon is the goal of every true mathematician at Iowa State Teachers Col- lege. Completion of l7 hours of mathematics with an average of 3.25 and 75 hours of other college work with a 2.5 average makes one eligible for membership in this honorary mathematics fraternity. This year the em- phasis of the organization has been on the place of mathematics in the war. The uses of mathematics and the changes in teaching material and procedure of teaching due to the war have been the chief subjects of discus- sion this term. Talks 011 such utilitarian sub- jects as "Celestial Navigation", "Practical Uses of Mathematics Today", and G'Math in Chemistry', have been presented to the or- ganization at different times throughout the year. Kappa Mu Epsilon is doing its part in the war effort, too. V i Math lub The Mathematics Club's membership consists of students who are interested in mathematics or have had five hours in any mathematics course. Twice each term meetings are held and current topics' of mathematical interest are presented for discussion. This year there has been a good deal of emphasis on the place of math in the war, and tl1c various uses of general and advanced mathematics in the armed forces. This year also found the Math Club members taking an active interest in attempting to solve the problems inherent in a war period, such as changing of teaching materials and procedures. The future teach- ers of America are learning the best ways of presenting mathematics to students in order that they might gain the most benefit from it in this war-torn world of today. Here's to the Math Club. I I li li' 'I-I' Math Club Bottom Row: Dr. Van Eugen, Lindsey, Houston., Simmer- man, Dr. Trim ble Second Row: Van Hauen., Strurlz- hoff, Boyd, D. Clark Third Row: Adkins, Thomsen, Dahlbo, Rodemeyer, G. Clark Fourth Row: Bliesmer, Moon, Marlow, Dralle, Anderson, Westphal 72' Page 67 Kappa Ma Epsilon Bottom Row: Bennett, Clark, 1VIoon Second Row: Houston, Adkins, Boyd, Strurlthog Third Row: Dr. Van Eugen, Bliesmer, Weslphal, Dr. T rim.- ble A . Arm-Aw, . v ,W .m F.- Page 68 Sf? Women's Chorus F Bottom Row: Miss Birkhead, Haas, Barkley, Tow, Tussing, ' D. Pearson, I. Boehlje, R. Larson, P. Bean, Locheatl 1 Second Row: A. Clark, Wyrick, i Lind, B. Carlson, R. E. Jones, ' Poole, Newel, Krafka, A. Rich- ards, Gilclersleeve, ,luel Third Row: C. Cooper, Reyn- olds, Freeman, Truesdell, D. Brown, Burow, Montour, Iver- son, Sojka, Christian, Harlcen, Frye Fourth Row: Harper, Hurlbut, Frank, B. Church, M. Baker, Wolfe, Altman, Pool, Graves, Flathers, M. Jones, A. Carl- son, E. Boehlje Top Row: Hoskin, Duncan, Young, Lund, Holtby, Lam- bert, Le Valley, Mathiasen-, Barrigar, Miller, Meyer, Kre- menak, Terfehn, Jaspers Department of Music ':But l can't take swimming then el have a french horn lesson at threeln Someone in the music department is airing his troubles and grievances about uphys. ed." But that is o11ly one small part of the story about the music department. ln reality, the conflicts aren't so great, and no more than superficial trouble comes from this source. The music depart- ment sponsors the weekly student recital, as well as various other recitals and concerts throughout tlreiyear. Faculty members usually give at least one recital a year and take an active part in concert work. During the year, members of this department have given broad- casts and have played for school and civic functions. Several music faculty members were also actively engaged in teaching air crew students. Department of Music Women's Chorus The Womenis Chorus is a splendid organiza- tion giving the music students an opportunity to apply the knowledge of different types of music, and to familiarize these students with the cooperation needed to obtain a successful musical group. This Chorus was formerly called the College Mixed Chorus, but in view of the fact that so many members of the male sections have left, the original men and women's group has merged into the Women's Chorus. It has approximately forty-five mem- bers who have contributed much to the success of the music department. The group pre- sented the Nliflikadon in the winter term, and also gave a successful broadcast, blending their voices to familiar strains. ln May the Womenis Chorus plans to give a spring pre- sentation, a Choral Concert. if 'A' 'A' if Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is the national honorary music fraternity dedicated to the promotion and fostering of music, especially American music. The chapter at Teachers College is known as Beta Nu. Mr. Myron Russel is -Supreme Counsellor and Mr. Frank Hill is Province Governor. The Phi Mu's manage to mix fun with husiness and have, as a 1'esult, several social functions that are the envy of other organizations. The most outstanding of 'these is the dinner-dance given every year in cooperation with the SAI's. The Phi Mu's also sponsor a joint recital annually with the SAI's, as well as arranging for concerts and broadcasts. Phi Mu Sinfonia is open to all men at T. C. who have music as a major, minor, or outstanding interestg pledging is held twice a year. Harry Carter was president this year. Sigma Alpha Iota If we were to glance through the yearbook of Sigma Alpha Iota, we would prohahly notice these as the outstanding features. SAI is the national professional music fraternity for women. On our campus, Miss Olive Barker is adviser and Bethel Pollock was president this year. The annual SAI Sing was April 10, hut the Sing this year was a chorus singing American songs composed hy SAI honoraries. When Carroll Glenn, honorary SAI, was at Teachers College, the SAI's had a spread for her. They also entertained their alums at a Homecoming tea. Sigma Alpha Iota meets twice monthly, one gathering is a business meeting and the other is a joint meeting with the Phi Mulsg they spent the last part of each meeting listening to recordings. i' 'A' 'k 'A' Phi Mu Alpha Bottom Row: Walsh, Holst, Carter, Lindskaog, Calkins Second Row: Ebert, Stearns, E. Johnson, W. Olson, Spencer Third Row: D. Phillips, McCoy, Dearborn, Aurand, Lewison Fourth Row: Ericson, Veach, Dunn, M. Baker, Pylman S. A. I. Bottom Row: Malmonger, Sur- gent, Pollock, Werdel Second Row: Popojf, C. Mar- tens, Mattison, L. Miller Third Row: Larson, Wilson, M. Hansen, Weiss El? Page 69 4 m!1.iir" BllKl. vnu--, .r xi Page 70 if? Men's Phys. Ed. ,, 'y,',. I ' M!-, 1-' lay -. I V . V an T4 ' Y' 5 f , ' , A M, ,i . .ffm ,, R I .1 y ,s T, ,- V yy 1 , fl ,U .- 1 , v1'1-X N! Men's physical education means not only foot- ball and basketball, but actual training for teachi11g physical education. Phys. cd. majors or minors at Iowa Teachers come in direct contact with twenty-five courses of instruction covering the fundamentals of various sports, as well as psychology, anatomy, and health problems. When they are finished with a four year course of physical education from T. C., men are prepared to coach and teach physical education in Iowa schools. This year, a great many changes and sub- stitutions have been necessitated by existing war conditions. Air crew students are now housed in the gymnasium, and several of the instructors are devoting most of their time to teaching physical Htness courses to the air ,l'14.!i., If 1 LJ nf-f .1 ,,. .1 - crew students. Many of the men who majored in Phys Ed are now serving in armed forces, and the regular classes and teams are greatly depleted. More than that, different physical education classes have been instituted for regular T. C. men. The change revolves mainly about the physical Iitness program- a conditioning program based on commando tactics-the junior commandos at T. C. Wrestling, ju jitsu, scaling high walls-this is all a part of the fitness program designed to strengthen and prepare the men of Iowa Teachers to be physically capable of filling whatever job they may have during and after the war. Competitive sports are somewhat curtailed, but physical education is now a serious enterprise -not just sport. 'Ir 'A' ir 'A' Women 's Phys. Ed. Because of the present world, situation the women's physical education department is stressing more than ever the three aims of its activity and theory program. These aims - to develop physical resourcefulness in the individual, to build social competence through social activities, and to develop resourceful- ness in recreation-are being stressed in all of the varied activities now required of every girl on the campus. The program of activi- ties is varied. Students play golf, tennis, hockey, speedball, baseball and other inter- esting sports in the spring and fall and basket- ball, badminton, volleyball, folk dancing and such sports in the winter. Even with the Waves using much of the equipment, students never lack something to do in the gymnasium. W. A. A. Council Every woman in college who has participated in the extensive intramural program auto- matically becomes a member of the Women's Athletic Association. This group meets twice each week to stimulate interest in athletics and recreational games. Guided by the W.A.A. Council, it sponsors and plans the recreational program for all women students. Hockey is the prevailing sport during the fall, with basketball taking the limelight during the winter term. Badminton and volley-ball are played in the Wintertime. With the advent of spring, baseball becomes the favored sport with golf and tennis running close seconds. The W.A.A., under the general chairman, Dorothy Milversted, also had charge of the play hour every Wednesday night. Department of Physical Education for Women W. A. A. Council Bottom Row: Miss Humiston. Nlilversted, Hill, Miss Wlichel Second Row: Kolind, C. Ben- nett, Piper, Ramsdell if? Page 71 '51 ,. 5 .-nf, .IM :Qi " ' 'A .if-335' 'A' 'A' if 'A' ir Page 72 if P. E. Club Bottom Row: Miss Van Ness, Kolinll, Joan lffilliams, Piper, Dailey, Halverson Second Row: 1'lfIcTavish, Henry, Hawks, C. Hofman, Olden- burg, H. Ellis Third Row: Dorothy Deane, Shannahan, Mullaley, Rams- dell, J. Johnson, B. Hall, Steffy, Strauel Fourth Row: Kinclwall, Arra- smith, Mil-verstecl, Charlotte Bennett, Tinhham, Stump, Maxwell, Merritt Top Row: Bronner, Longrock, Heig, Miss Moore, Miss Mi- chel, Miss Wfilzl, Miss Humis- ton, .Miss White Life Saving Bottom Bow: Miss Michel, Heig, J. Porter, Tinkhum, Miss Wliite Second Row: C. Hoffman., Doro- thy Deane, Shannahun, Max- well, Protheroe Third Row: Charlotte Bennett, Piper, Rambo, Reimer, Arra- smith, Halverson, B. Hall Physical Education Club All women physical education majors and minors may belong to the P. E. Club. This organization meets twice each quarter to promote the professional and social interests of the students. The fall meeting is for the purpose of welcoming and initiating all fresh- men and transfers who are eligible for mem- bership. The group also sponsors a Home- coming tea and an alumni-undergrad hockey game the day of Homecoming. The winter meeting is a Christmas party to promote stu- dent-faculty relationships. ln the spring, the important meeting is an outing, usually a breakfast cooked on tin cans. One purpose of the organization is to supply a means of coordinating activities within the department. 5 Q-1 Life Saving Corps Members of the Life Saving Corps are chosen from those who have passed the senior life- saving test as set forth by the American Red Cross. The Corps meets once a week for the purpose of studying life-saving techniques, swimming techniques, and water safety. Dur- ing tl1e fall and part of the winter term the members train for the purpose of taking the water safety test which is given on the campus every year. They not only practise to im- prove techniques but also to learn to teach others how to swim. During the remainder of the time the students Work on some phase of the water safety program to he given in the form of either a pageant or a demonstra- tion later in the spring. 'A' ir 'lr 'A' Science Department The department of science rates higl1 in importance, especially at the present time. During ordinary times, a student would have a choice of sixty-eight separate courses cover- ing general fields of geological science, chem- istry, physics, biological science, earth science, and agriculture. At present, most of the in- structors in this department are giving most or all of their time in teaching air crew stu- dents. Many of the fifteen laboratories are also being used by the air crew students. Also, former science students are now in various parts of the armed service. The science de- partment at T. C. has really gone 'lo war. Dr. Emmet Cable is head of the department. Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta, otherwise known as "Tri Betaf' aims 'lo encourage scientific research and to develop high scholastic standings. To be eligible for this national honor society, a biology student must be at least a third-term sophomore and have a 2.75, or higher, average in biology. At their bi-monthly meetings, they discuss current biological problems. Films and slides of special interest to biology stu- dents are shown. This year one of their main goals is to present biology 'through photog- raphy. The group experimented with photo- graph developing in this project. Wayne Mcllrath heads the organization, while Lucille Houston serves as vice-president, ,lane Tink- ham as secretary, Dr. Lantz as treasurer, and Ruth Johnson as historian. Dr. Lantz is also the adviser of this society, adding much to their success here. Science Department Tri Beta 9' Bottom Row: R. Johnson, Mell- rath, Houston, Tinkham Second Row: A. Anderson, Rup- pelt, C. Bennett, Oldenburg -q Third Row: M. Jones, Ullerich, Van Norman., Hightshoe, Bowen ilk' Page 73 Q' C7 E --1 5 Chemistry Seminar Bottom Row: Getchell, R. John- son, E. Ebel, Casey Second How: P. Ruppell, Curtis, P. Scott, M. Jones, A. Antler- son Top Row: Y. Peterson, A. Thompson, Pixler, Van Nor- man, M. Bro, Rimu Page 74- E17 Biology Bottom Row: Tinkham, Olden- burg, Hightshoe, R. Johnson Second Row: A. Anderson, P. Ruppelt, C. Bennett, Houston Top Row: R. Bowen, Ill. Jones, Van Norman, Mcllratlt, Ulla- rich Chemistry Seminar The Chemistry Seminar consists of students who, this year, have found time from their other school and war activities to continue their interest in chemistry. At their meetings, which are held twice monthly, they have group discussions on new chemistry develop- ments and current problems in this particular field. Also, outside lecturers are often invited to speak to the group. These students have chemistry either as their major or minor or are interested in it as a hobby. It is the only club which sponsors further interest of the members in science without dues. Dr. Get- chell, assistant head of the department of science, is the sponsor and adviser. Ruth Johnson, a major in home economics, was president this year. 'A' ir 'Ir 'A' Biology Club The Biology Club is open to all students who have taken or are taking any course in this subject. This organization is new to our campus, having been inaugurated just last year. The aims of the organization are many. Not only does it prepare students for member- ship ill Tri Beta, the honorary biological society, but it also aims to further the interest of students in the field of biology, provides for social gatherings of biological students, and promotes research. Features of several meetings have been outside speakers who have presented very line material to the group. The club meets the first Tuesday in each month, and varied topics in this field are discussed. Dr. Rath is sponsor of the or- ganization. ? I' 1 1 Lambda Delta Lambda Lambda Delta Lambda, national physical science fraternity on the campus, is organized for the purpose of encouraging scholarship in science and giving opportunities for express- ing democratic points of view so essential in our war world. Those eligible for member- ship are students who have twenty-one credit hours in physics or chemistry, or sixteen hours in this field, plus five in mathematics, a11d also have a grade point average of at least 2.75. Included in its program for each term is the presentation of a trophy to one mem- ber, who in its opinion, shows most promise of success. Another phase of the program is the educational talks given by newly in- itiated menibers and outside speakers. Dr. Getchell is sponsor for the group. Alembic The purpose of the Alembic Club is not only for discussion of our views a11d developments in the Chemistry field, but it also provides us many opportunities for social contacts, and training in group speaking. Any one who is interested in Chemistry may become eligible for membership. This organization is spon- sored by the national physical science fra- ternity, Lambda Delta Lambda. Anyone in- terested should get in touch with the faculty adviser, Dr. Getchell. The group meets every WCClllCSday noon and anyone interested in Chemistry is eligible for membership. Officers of the organization are Paul Adkins and Pene- lope Scott. There are no dehnite activities except discussion at each meetingg therefore, there is a great opportunity for student par- ticipation. 'k 'k 'A' i' Lambda Delta Lambda Bottom Row: Pixler, Mcllrath, Strudthoff, Marlow Second Row: Adkins, M. Bro, Dnhlbo, Dr. Getchell Alembic A Bottom Row: Dr. Gelchell, A11- kins, P. Scott, R. Johnson , Second Row: I. McCoy, A. Thompson, E. Ebel, Rima, Kelleher Top Row: Casey, M. Martin., M. Bro, R. Jolmson, Wfeiss i' 'A' 'lr 'iff Page 75 1' 4 v-1 l 'a":' Page 76 'iff Social Science Dept. Pi Gamma Mu Bottom Row: Dr. Thompson, Wlalsh, Cleveland, Dr. Robin- son Second Row: Dr. Sage, Zuck, P. Ruppelt, P. Sage, Dr. Erbe Third Row: W. Cole, Mills, D. Porter, Southall Social Science Department The social science department has become familiar with the shake-ups resulting from war, too-Dr. Beard moved downstairs to first floor in the 1'8glSf.1'bl1',S office--other instructors are teaching history and tradition of America to the air crew. But the majority of forty-six regular courses of instruction are still an integral part of the social science department, and even though some of the class rooms are now used hy the Waves, majors and minors are graduating, prepared to teach social science in the schools of Iowa and elsewhere. This department also sponsors two clubs, Pi Gamma Mu and Social Science Honors, both honorary societies. Dr. M. R. Thompson is head of the department. Pi Gamma Mu Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity, recognizes as its members junior and senior students with 30 quarter hours in social science and a B average in social science work. Candidates for election are chosen each quarter from those qualified candidates that are available. This group was Erst organized on the campus in 1928. The purpose of this national honorary social science group is to inculcate ideals of scholarship in the study of the social sciences and to promote cooperation in the scientific study of human problems. Programs based on contemporary affairs are held at the regular meetings. The formal initiation and banquet was held on November 18, with alumni as guests. 'A' 'k 'Ir if 'lr ir uk ir Social Science Honors Social Science Honors is a campus organiza- tion composed of superior students showing outstanding achievement in the social sciences. Popular demand prompted the organizing of the Social Science Honors on September 21, 1933. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in important social problems and in topics of political and historical note. Serving also as a preparation for Pi Gamma Mu, hon- orary social science fraternity, this organiza- tion meets once or twice a quarter for discus- sion and debate. The annual election night meeting was held this year with Pi Gamma Mu members. Eligible students have had 30 hours of social science with a 3.0 average. President Peggy Sage, Vice-President Shirley Cleveland, and Secretary-Treasurer Harry McFarland head the group with Dr. M. R. Thompson as their faculty adviser. Contemporary Affairs When two or more Teachers College students carry on an animated discussion about "con- temptible affairs," the chances are that they are merely expounding their theories on the trials of a class technically known as Social Science l0 or Contemporary Affairs. This one-hour class most commonly meets in the auditorium, for this is the largest class in the college. Here the bass drummer and would- be sculptor rub elbows and hope for an A as they absorb the lectures and try to read the latest events as a wit-sharpener to the one examination in ucontempf' This course was designed to keep Teachers College students aware of the contemporary events of our times-to give them a background for further events which will occur in their lifetime. Social Science Honors Bottom Row: Dr. Erbe, Dr. Thompson, P. Sage, Cleve- land, Dr. Robinson, Dr. Sage Second Row: Zack, P. Ruppelt, Southall, Tallman, Marinas, Robb, Montour Third Row: B. Gray, K. Hart- man, McNabb, Mills, 1. Moore, E. Kelly, W. Cole, Walsh Contemporary A fairs Wk Page 77 EV' El!-T., - 'k 'A' 'k ir 'A' Pg 78 i I 2 A Day in the Life 0 a Student Teacher Up bright and early! The bus cl0esn't Wait for late stragglers. Miss Michaelson and Arclis Engstrom talk over the day's work. These little secolid-graclers learn how to tell time. Tired, hut happy, Arflis returns to the campus, and the rest of her classes. 'A' 'A' 'A' ir il Rural practice teachers start their day's work. Students, students ponder the globe. Jack Reninger models airplanes for other campus school students. Actual Teaching Experience r 'A' if 'lr 'Ir frP age 79 Pnge 80 'A' Blue Key Membership: Baker, Barry, Boyd, Christiansen, Cross, Davis, Jinrlrich, Lindskoog, lane, M cl lrath, Schuldt, Taylor Torch and Tassel Bottom Row: Hoffman, Miss Spooner, Lillehei, Oldenburg, Mary E. Jones Second Row: P. Sage, Locker, Cleveluml, Entz, Roelfs Blue Key Blue Key is the national honor fraternity for men. The local chapter was organized in 1931, and membership is limited to twenty- five men. There are six purposes of Blue Key-to promote a feeling of friendliness among the students, to advance a spirit of loyalty to the college, to encourage intellec- tual attainment, to stimulate study problems, to enrich student life, and to advance the best interests of society and principles of good citizenship. Organization meetings were held twice a month, one meeting for business and the other a dinner at the Commons. Jerry Taylor was president this year. Dr. Price is an honorary member, and Dean Reed is sponsor. Mr. Harold Trimble is the new faculty ad- viser, taking the place of Mr. Paul Bender who is now in the navy. Torch and Tassel For Woinen Only-Torch and Tassel- and for only certain women. The women chosen annually for membership in Torch and Tassel are those who are third term juniors or seniorsg they have maintained a high scholar- ship record through their entire college lifeg and they have had an outstanding record in participation in extra-curricular activities. This organization, chartered in 1940, is one of the newest honorary organizations on the campus. Its principal purpose is service. The largest project of Torch and Tassel this year has been in the direction of establish- ing a blood bank on the campus and helping with the Red Cross drive. After Torch and Tassel has been on the T. C. campus 5 years, We will then have Mortar Board as an honor- ary organization. Olive Lillehei has been president of Torch and Tassel. 'k if ir i' Martin, McConeghey, McFar- Purple Arrow The Purple Arrow is an honorary scholarship organization which strives to encourage scholarship among freshman and sophomore women. Other objectives of this organization are to promote high standards in individual living and to further the best interests of Iowa State Teachers College. Those girls earning a grade point average of 3.0 who also display good qualities of citizenship are formally invited to become members of this society. This year the organization has held, for the most part, informal dinner meetings, gathering in tl1e Commons or in the home of Miss Buxbaum, sponsor of the group. Inter- esting discussions of current problems are held in each of their monthly meetings. The organization was headed this year by ,leane Tipton. Iowa Teachers First Iowa Teachers First has as its high ideals the promotion of Iowa State Teachers College in the cause of securing an able and competent student body. Because of the task, member- ship is to be considered both an honor and a responsibility. Prospective members of this group must be junior and senior students who are nominated by the organization and elected by the Student Council. According to their constitution the membership is not to exceed twenty-five. New members are elected every quarter. Iowa Teachers First has been in- strumental in planning and setting aside a Black Hawk Senior Day when students of surrounding high schools can come to the campus as special guests. The insignia, a shield with the campanile surrounded by the words Iowa Teachers First, is a gift of the college to each member. ?7 Purple Arrow Bottom Row: Bollhoefer, D. Cole, Tipton, Arrasmith, Ken- nely, Faust Second Row: Lorcl, I. Christen- sen., Mason, Simmcrman, Grow, I. Miller Third Row: Pinkham., Holthuus, .l. Linn, Sipple, Fyler, Graves, Lundvall Iowa Teachers First Bottom Row: Oldenburg, Cleve- land, L. Martin, M. E. Jones Second Row: C. Hofman, Entz, Lillehei, Roelfs Top Row: McFarlane, W. Chris- tianson, W. Davis, Locker 'A' 'lr 'A' 'iff Page 81 it F1 4 Page 82 iff Alpha Phi Omega Mcllrath, Van Norman, Adkins Four H Bottom Row: Jaspers, Poole, Barkley, Holthuus, Le Valley Second Row: E. Cooper, Sin- ning, W. Dittmer, M. Dittmer, Mienke, Doolittle Third Row: Brennecke, L. Fred- erick, Nicoll, Lambert, Math- iasen, Holtby Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega is one of a very few national service fraternities. It is made up of former Boy Scouts, Scout officials or any men interested, in the promotion of Scouting. This organization is exclusively for college men, and they automatically become life members. The three phases of this service fraternity are the service to the college of which it is a part, service to boyhood every- where, and service to the community. Alpha Phi Omega has chapters in most large col- leges of the nation. They have as their aim the development of friendship, leadership, and association among scout-trained men and to render service whenever possible. This organization is not an active one at the pres- ent time, since so ma11y of its members have been called into the armed service. After the war the young men will aim to make Alpha Phi Omega a larger and better group. Campus 4-H Club The Campus 4-H Club is composed of a group of Qrls who formerly belonged to 4-H clubs, and of others who are especially interested in membership. The meetings of the organi- zation are held every other week. For the gatherings, outside speakers are asked to address the group on timely and helpful sub- jects. One especially helpful subject that was discussed at one of the meetings was, "allow to Make a Success Out of College." The club has been exceptionally active in planning social events for the enjoyment of its mem- bers. A Halloween party, a theater party, and a Christmas party were some of the social gatherings enjoyed by members of the group. Many of the members were outstanding ill their home clubs. It is significant to note that they are continuing their club work. Miss Nyholm is sponsor of the group. Neva Barkley is president. ir 'k ir ak O O Q 0 ellgwus r amzatwns 'A' Religion at Iowa Teachers doesn't mean just chapel or going down town to church. True, the majority of people do one of the two, hut that isn't the end of the visible religion on our campus. Almost every religious denomination has its student center-the house where the students of that religion can go for recreation, social affairs or religious meetings. Students find that it isn't nearly so difficult to go to a weekly religious meeting if it is in a house where they can play, plan, and relax. Religion here also means cooperation-the United Student Movement and other cooperative affairs that aid in cementing a bond of friendship between religious denominations. Religion also means serious religion -- taking an active in- terest in the religious affairs of your church - putting it in the same place as that it held in yourlife at ho111e. 3 s 5 if? Page B3 U i Balanced Religion-s Newman Club Bottom Row: Ruppel, Hogan, Nolan, Houston, Werdel, Traynor, Kennelly Second Row: Leo, Dolan, Gol- invaux, Yenter, Tussing, Kel leher, Powley Third Row: Schrauth, Gappa Rashid, Stevenson, Duncan Lyon, Mullaley, Garrett Fourth Row: Saunders, Dailey Chapman, F. Fischer, Kriz, Halverson Case' M. M er, , 3 Q ey D. Cooper 1 9 Theta Epsilon Bottom Row: Sojka, Duitscher, Lehr, De Vries, Schoof, Mrs. Weir Second Row: M. Perry, Roach, Fallon, Kleeberger, Schaefer, P. Ruppelt Third Row: Church, E. Boehlji, F. Anderson, Ley, Van Ben- schoten, 1. Boehlji, Krernenak Program 'A' ir ir 'lr 'k ir 'k 'k ir 'A United Student Movement Bottom Row: Hallene, Bro, M. Jones, Southall Second Row: Adkins, Locker, Schneck, M cKercher Third Row: MacRae, Cleveland, Mcllrath, Bothel, Scouel Page 84, iff Lutheran Students Association Bottom Row: F. Peterson, B. Madsen, Bierbaum, Tokeim, M. Bro, Locker, W. Cole, Schultz Second Row: Kaltoff, P. Han-- son, Freeman, V. Benson, E. Lindberg, J. Mans, Montonr, Tliorsbalcken, Y. Jensen Third Row: D. Jorgensen, Y. Petersen, Hyde, WOOIIFUH, S. Nelson, K. Bergstrom, Bartz, M. Haversten, Hoover, L. Bro Fourth Row: Meints, Ilfester- berg, Hale, Lundblad, Slindee, Heiken, Tanner, Creve, Lund- vall, Bye Top Row: E. Hanson, I. Lund, Findley, Klunder, Farstrup, V. Olsen Provides 7 ! .1 E Kappa Phi Bottom Row: Bradford, C. Ben- nett, Flernmig, Altman, Bo- thel, R. E. Williams, Snblett Second Row: Hesse, Ottman, Jael, Poole, Hutchens, Wy- rick, Stubbs Third Row: Mimbach, Peters, Holthaus, Barkley, D. Palmer, H. Ellis, J. Christensen, Wes- sel Top Row: Breehbiel, Chaplin, Kudje, Piper, Morris, llfatter- son, Mauer, W. Dittmer ik' Page 85 Social Activities Delta Sigma Theta Bottom Row: Dr. Lambertson 3 Ferris, C. Bennett, M. Moon, Boies, M esserli Second Row: Sides, Collinge, I Moore, R. Cannon, Bartholow A. Frye i' 'A' 'lr 'A' 'A' ul' 'A' 'A' 'lr i' 1 "W sz , , N al I , . . i , -fuf 1 1 . .. "ng 9 Guidance or Students Wesley Foundation Student Council Bottom Row: Braclforrl, V. Nel son, M. Nloon, Charlotte Ben nett, Charles Bennett Second Row: Poole, Kritz, Fer ris, Merris, Ottman Top Row: Holthuus, Mauer, Chaplin, Varvel, Barkley, M Diztmer, Dickson Wesley Players Bottom Row: Kritz, Dickson, Sublett, V. Nelson Second Row: Hesse, J. Christen- sen, Boysen, M imbach, Wyrick ul' k 'A' ul' 'A' 'lr 'k if 'k Phi Chi Delta Bottom Row: Hetfielrl, Loc- head, E. Morrison, .l1m.ker- meier Second Row: Woods, Rietlesel, D. lVinter, Bobzin, III. Linsey Third Row: Graves, Kennedy, Jaspers, Loveless, B. Wilson Page 86 f? Stowaway Bottom Row: Roclemeyer, Ster- rett, B. Gray, Enheld Second Row: Southall, E. Lind- sey, Veach, Blumeyer, Stock- dale Training in Leadership i 5 t W Westminster Student Council E. Morrison, B. Gray Locheacl, D. Winter 'k 'A' 'A' i' 'k ir ak' 'k 'Ir It is the object of the various churches to provide an atmosphere conducive to continu- ing religious life here at T. C. as it was at home. Tl1e principal factor utilized by the majority of churches is the student center- a home used hy the students of a denomina- tion for social and religious functions. Alto- gether, T. C. students have six student centers organized and used by 'the students of those denominations, assisted by the members of the church sponsoring such Work. The six student centers are: Baptist Stu- dent Center, Catholic Student Center, Lu- theran Chapel, Lutheran Student Association, Wesley Foundation sponsored by the Metho- dist Church, and the Westminstei' Student Foundation sponsored by the Presbyterian Church. These centers are taken care of and run by a lady chosen as chaperon and guide to the students of each group. It is the custom to have religious meetings as well as social meetings regularly during the Week. Bottom Row: Sterrett, Kennedy, Second Row: Graves, Hetfielcl, Page 87 Page 88 iff t Cross Section 0 Campus Religion Dr. Knoff meets with organization repre- sentatives. Dinner at the Methodist Student Center. Mr. Hays directs College Chapel Choir. Sunday evening services at Lutheran Stu- dent Center. Father Maurer chats with Catholic students. if 'lr 'k 'Ir 'Ir -k 'E' BTLIOTS This year we have been recalling the impressions the other seniors must have had as they left T. C. Certainly not all were even somewhat similar, for the two or four years of life on this campus are undoubtedly going to leave different impressions for the student of varied interests that would be impossible to the beloved bookworm. Yet, it still seems to us that most of the graduates this year will carry with them some of these memories: various roommates and their college life and problems . . . dances and parties and corsages . . . the exquisite fairyland loveliness of trees bent with frost . . . the campanile - spot of romance and music . . . Gilchrist and practicing mu- sicians . . . fraternity pins or diamonds for certain happy people . . . the College Eye at breakfast on Friday morning . . . going down the line and the noon hour rush Q . . finding out that cuts are mostly theoretical and carry a terrific rebound . . . ad- vance registration and the line to the business office . . . changes wrought with an indelible hand by war . . . These Will be re- membered by our graduates, for these are tradition and yet ordinary life at Teachers College. V if sk Page 89 Page 90 'il' Bl1,i0l'S if ff af -if if ,,-.-..-., , , ' fr: 'LJ :-: , Y 1, .. , ,H I fs- , - I, E -I E 5, ' . lx X --X I , um, " " ,A 'rn' ' " in V vi H . ,, i I -. 5 'T 1 4 ADKINS, PAUL, Fernald, Iowa, Science, Mathematics ALLEN, RICHARD, Dumont, Iowa, Industrial Arts ANDERSON, ROGER, Arthur, Iowa, English, Speech ARGOTSINGER, VICTOR, Harlan, Iowa, Physical Erl- ucation, Social Science 0 BABER, CHARLENE E., Stockton, Illinois, Elementary 0 BAKER, MELVIN, Mason City, Iowa, Commercial Education BALLANTYNE, SELBY, Des Moines, Iowa, Science, Social Science 0 BARNHART, DON G., Dixon, Illi- nois, Science, Physics O BEATTY, KENNETH, Edge- wood, Iowa, Physical Education BENNETT, CHARLES, Rockwell City, Iowa, Mathe- matics 0 BENSON, VIRGINIA, Des Moines, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 BIDNE, HOWARD, North- wood, Iowa, Commerce BOCK, DANIEL, Chicago, Illinois, Physical Education BOTHEL, MARJORIE, Monona, Iowa, Commerce, Social Science 0 BOTHWELL, LOIS, Canton, South Dakota, K indergartcn-Primary BOURQUIN, BEATRICE, Geneva, Iowa, Home Eco- nomics 0 BUCK, BERNICE BETTE, Melbourne, Iowa, Public School Music 0 BURCIE, HARVEY, Vinton, Iowa, Commercial Education CARTER, HARRY MILFORD, West Union, Iowa, Public School Music 0 CHAPLIN, LOIS, Iowa Falls, Iowa, Commercial Education 0 CHRISTIANSON, JAMES WOODROW, Avoca, Iowa, Physical Education 'k ir ir CLARK, DOROTHY, Wlalerloo, Iowa, Mathematics CLARK, VERNA M., Dundee, Iowa, Public School Music CLEVELAND, SHIRLEY, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Social Science COLE, RUBY, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Kinclergarten-Primary COWLES, MAXINE, Wate1'Ioo, Iowa, Kindergarten-Pri mary 0 CROSS, TED, Cedar Falls., Iowa, Commercial Education CURTIS, CHARLOTTE, Cherokee, Iowa, Home Eco- nomics 0 CUTSHALL, ROBERT J., Cedar Falls, Iowa, Commercial Education I DAHLBO, BRUCE EDWARD, Sutherland, Iowa, Mathematics DAVIS, WAYNE, Lime Springs, Iowa, Commercial Education 0 DEAN, DORIS, Marshalltown, Iowa, English 0 DEARBORN, NORMAN PAUL, Rock Val- ley, Iowa, Public School Music DE VRIES, LORRAINE, Steamboat Rock, Iowa, English DILLY, KENNETH, Aplington, Iowa, Physical Educa- tion O DOAN, JOAN, Eldora, Iowa, Public School Music DOLERICH, JOE, Mystic, Iowa, Science 0 EBEL, ETHEL, Wate1'loo, Iowa, Home Economics I EBERT, NVAYNE, Blairstown, Iowa, Social Science EDGERTON, JEANNETTE, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Home Economics 0 ENGSTROM, CENEVIEVE, Humboldt, Iowa, Commercial Education 0 ENTZ, PEGGY E., W1ll8l'IO0, Iowa, Home Economics 'A' ir i' 'A' ir ir P 3 we , H HH I N -475 vi eniors Page 92 if? eniors 1 Y if , ' f N4 'N N N W W ' 1 N 1 .1 wa ,, -.. xi. i 55' ff H . '- -..ggx'fjg w "-. , , 41 5 4 'ir 'k ir 'k 'A' ir FALLON, H. PAULINE, Cedar Falls, Iowa, English FARLOW, KAY, Chicago, Illinois, Kindergarten-Primary FISCHER, FRED G., Waverly, Iowa, Art GERDES, GLENN, Monticello, Iowa, Physical Education for lVIen, Social Science O HARTMAN, KENNETH, Waterloo, Iowa, Social Science 0 HOFFMAN, CONNIE, Wortlniligton, Minn., Physical Education for lVomen HOOK, MARION, Parkersburg, Iowa, Public School Music 0 HOUSTON, LUCILLE, Dunlap, Iowa, Math- ematics I HUENEKE, VERA, La Grange, Illinois, Kindergarten-Primary JINDRICH, JOHN J., Swaledale, Iowa, Physical Educa- tion for Men O JOHNSON, ELMER L., Waverly, Iowa, Social Science 0 JOHNSON, RUTH ERLENE, Union, Iowa, Home Economics, Chemistry JONES, MARY ELLA, Ira, Iowa, English 0 JONES, RUTH ARLENE, Mason City, Iowa, Kindergarten-Pri mary 0 JUNGFERMAN,MARCELLINE, Battle Creek, Iowa, Social Science, Commerciall KADESH, ROBERT, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Science, Math- ematics 0 KASCHT, ROBERT L., Waterloo, Iowa, Science o KELLEY, JUNE, Waterloo, Iowa, English KELLY, EARL, Oak Park, Illinois, Science 0 KEN- NEDY, ROBERTA, Rolfe, Iowa, Elementary Education KITCHEN, DOROTHEA, Cedar Falls, Iowa, English 'k 'A' KLEEBERGER, JEAN, Clinton, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 KUNSTLING, HARRY R., Waterloo, Iowa, Social Science 0 LATCHAW, MARJORIE, Wiltorx Junction, Iowa, Physical Education for Women. LAUDERDALE, JEAN, Tama, Iowa, Elementary Educa- tion O LEHR, ELLEN, Aplington, Iowa, Commercial Education O LEVINE, AARON, Brooklyn, New York, Physical Education for Men, Commercial Education LEWIS, KATHRYN, Fort Dodge, Iowa, Public School Music 0 LILLEHEI, OLIVE, Cedar Falls, Iowa, English, History 0 LINDBERG, RUTHE, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Commercial Education LINDEMAN, PAULINE, Dysart, Iowa, Elementary Edu- cation 0 LINDSKOOC, WESLEY, Odeboldt, Iowa, Public School Music 0 LOCHEAD, LUCILLE, Jesup, Iowa, Public School Music LOCKER, ELVIRA, George, Iowa, Commercial Educa- tion, Social Science 0 MAAS, JAMES MARTIN, Clulrles City, Iowa, Science 0 MACRAE, DONALD A., Elllorn, Iowa, English MALMANGER, PHYLLIS, Story City, Iowa, Public School Music 0 MALMIN, MARIAN, McCallsbu1'g, Iowa, Art 0 MARTIN, LEON, Eagle Grove, Iowa, Industrial Arts MATTISON, VIRGINIA, Rockwell City, Iowa, Public School Music 0 MCCORKEL, MYRNA, Quimby, Iowa, Public School Music I MCILRATH, WAYNE J., Newton, Iowa, Science I' 2 i ' ak ir 1? 'lr uk ir eniors Page 94 if hi . X N N I l 'r . , .,,, ,Fl Q 1 Q PM 1 eniors x, -. I N , ,. Ai, ., , . y 1 W a L , v ir 'A' ul' MCKERCHER, .lOYCEg Sioux City, Iowag Art MEIER, RICHARD J.g Nashua, Iowa, Public School Music 0 MERRIS, DOROTHY, Livermore, lowag Kimlergarten,-Primary MIDDLETON, MILDREDg Coon Rapids, Iowa, Elemen- tary Education 0 MILVERSTED, DOROTHYg Du- buque, Iowa, Physical Education for WODIQIL 0 MOAR, GLEN H., Cedar Falls, Iowa, Mathematics MOKELBUST, INEZ CAMILLAQ Thor., lowag Public School Music 0 MOON, MILTON LEWIS, Hudson, Iowag Mathematics 0 MORPHEVC RICHARD5 Wa- terloo, Iowag English ' MOSBY, VIRGIEg West Union, Iowag Public School Music 0 MUELLER, CARL, Waterloo, Iowa:, History NAUMAN, VIRGINIAQ Watc1'loo, Iowag Home Eco- nomics NELSON, VIRGINIA, Ames, Iowag Commercial Educa- tion 0 OLDENBURG, ELIZABETH, Eldora, Iowag Physical Eclucalion for Women 0 ORR, JUNE HELEN, Yeomans, Saskatchewan, Cannclag Kindergarten- Primary PEAK, JANE MARCELLAg Wiota, Iowag Commercial Education 0 PIXLER, MILTON W.g West Union, Iowag Science 0 POLLOCK, BETHEL, Garner., Iowa, Public School Music PURVIS, MARVELQ Waterloo, Iowag Social Science RASMUSSON, MAXINE L.g Cedar Falls, Iowag Kinder- garten-Primary 0 REEVE, PHYLLISg Cedar Falls, Iowag English ir ir ir RICHARDS, ANNABEL, Swan, Iowa, Elementary Edu- cation 0 ROBB, LOIS JEAN, Marshalltown, Iowa, Social Science, Art 0 ROELFS, MARGARET, Parkers- burg, Iowa, Public School Music ROSEBURROUGH, LOIS, Marshalltown, Iowa, Public School Music O RUPPEL, LOUISE, Springfield, Illinois, Commercial Education 0 RUPPELT, PHYL- LIS, Steamboat Rock, Iowa, Social Science RYAN, EUNICE, Walterloo, Iowa, Public School Music SAGE, PEGGY, Waterloo, Iowa, Commercial Education, Social Science 0 SALISBURY, MARY JO, Clarion, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary SARGENT, ARDIS, Gettysburg, S. Dakota, Kindergarten- Primary O SCHROEDER, IDA, Boone, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Prinuzry 0 SCHULDT, PAUL H., Klemme, Iowa, Science SHANNON, ELAINE, Waterloo, Iowa, Home Economics SMITH, ELSIE M., Cedar Falls, Iowa, Commercial Education 0 SOLT, LEO FRANK, 'Waterloo, Iowa, Social Science STAVELY, L. ALLINE, Traer, Iowa, Commercial Edu- cation 0 STOUTNER, MARJORIE, Keota, Iowa, Commercial Education 0 STRAIT, MRS. EDITH, Larchwood, Iowa, Elementary STUTSMAN, VIRGINIA, Washingtoxl, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary O SUBLETT, HELEN, Boone, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 THOMPSON, HENRY, Mar- shalltown, Iowa, Industrial Arts if 'A' 'A' ak ir ir Q xi N! I X 1 .M Q tl ,., -...-. it ,.,, , aa ut' K. . - .., , 9 "'- ' ,Q ' if " ,'- , . , li + ia A , arf 1' 'f'i T ,y' ' --- " nh E 3' F -y , . ' .,1,,, ,-., A v , . 7 " ,l. . A 'I "I '19 You-, Qu' eniorg Page 96 if? L eniors 'k ir 'A' - ' M . i 1' 1 .- " 1. - ze, 'lla I V ' I 5 ' -TZ ur "' I1 f 5: L ,ei . ta., W., , V-, 3 ' 55,1513 W K gg 4 '- 'ggfglft-' 11 - H n. '- Q ef.. THOMS, MARJORIE, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Home Eco- nomics 0 THOMSEN, WARREN J., Laurens, Iowa, Mathematics 0 TINKHAM, JANE, Fort Dodge, Iowa, Physical Education for Women TITSWORTH, ROBERT WENDELL, Blairsburg, Iowa, Physical Education for-lllen 0 TOKHEIM, JUANITA MARIE, Maynard, Iowa, Nursery-School-Kindergarten TRUESDELL, NORMA, Central City, Iowa, Public School lllusic TURNER, WM. EDWARD, Garrison, Iowa, Social Science, Commercial O ULLERICH, RUTH DORO- THEA, Van Horne, Iowa, Home Economics 0 VAN ENGEN, PHYLLIS, Webster City, Iowa, Elementary Education VAN DORN, MRS. MARY ELIZABETH, Wellman, Iowa, Elementary Education O VARVEL, VICTOR E., Marshalltown, Iowa, Dlathematics I WALSH, WIL- LIAM J., Bristow, Iowa, Social Science WEIDAUER, LUELLA, Pomeroy, Iowa, Commercial Education O WERDEL, DOLORES, Carroll, Iowa, Public School Music 0 WERNER, ROBERT, Ackley, Iowa, Physical Education for Men. WHITE, KATHLEEN, Riceville, Iowa, Commercial Ed- ucation 0 NVILBUR, WAYNE M., Waterloo, Iowa, Social Science 0 WILLIAMS, JEANNETTE, Burling- ton, Iowa, Physical Education for Women WILLIAMS, JOAN, Sutherland, Iowa, Physical Educa- tion for W'omen I WILLSON, DOROTHY, Mecliapo- lis, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 WINTER, MARY, Mason City, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary WIRKLER, LORNAQ Caruavillo, Iowag Kindergarten- Primary O WITTMAN, EDWARD 1.5 Oak Park, Iowag Physical Education for Men, Science 0 WOLFE, DAR- LENEQ West Union, Iowag Home Economics WOOD, EVAg Humboldt, Iowa, Commercial Education ZUCK, JANET JEANg Waterloo, Iowag History The Women's Swimming Pool if Page 97 Page 98 if? U7 0 Gill' J H X ' .I :left .al it 3 5' X A ,Aol -1, - I P f New pg " I L I , ai. my I Ya 5 l Q U I W -e , 1- A -.i v' L g I ,S 4-1- , N , A E Q -. 3 L-, A It ,Y l f "' m if ir 'A' ir 'A' AHLSTROM, JEAN, Belmond, Iowa, Elementary ALBRECHT, NORMA, Wall Lake, Iowa, Elementary ALTMAN., GLADYS M., Humboldt, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary BARKLEY, NEVA LOUISE, Gowrie, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary 0 BOLLER, MARY, Waverly, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 BOLLHOEFER, WANDAg Haverhill, Iowa, Elementary BOSSMAN, MARCELLA R., Ceclar Falls, Iowa, Ele- mentary 0 BRIGGS, PAULINE, Sutherland, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 BROWN, BLANCHE,Cecla1' Falls, Iowa, Kindergarten.-Primary BUDLONG, MARY M., Cedar Falls, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 BURCHLAND, ALICE, Gilman, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 BYE, DOROTHY, Scarville, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary CAHOON, BURGETTE, Mononn, Iowa, Elementary CAROLUS, MARIE, Buckingham, Iowa, Kinclergarten- Primary O CHRISTENSEN, JEAN, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary CLOCK, MILDRED JUNE, Geneva, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 COOK., CAROL, Miles, Iowa, Elementary CROWSTON, JOSEPHINE, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary DANSDILL, LOIS MARIE, Thornburg, Iowa, Elemen- tary O DITTMER, WILMA, Colesburg, Iowa, Elemen- tary 0 DODD, DOLORES, Colo, Iowa, Elementary DOROW, HILDA, Garner, Iowa, Elementary I DUIT- SCI-IER, MAXINE, Clarion, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary DUREY, PHYLLIS JEAN, Huron, South Dakota, Kin- flergarlen-Primary ELLER, LAVONNE, Radcliffe, Iowa, Elementary ELLERBROCK, MARIORIE, Hedricll, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary 0 ENGSTROM, ARDIS, Humboldt, Iowa, Kindergarten.-Primary ERICHSON, ROJEAN, Miles, Iowa, Kindergarten-Pri mary 0 FIELD, LOIS, Hawarden, Iowa, Elementary FISHER, DAVIDA, Ainsworth, Iowa, Elementary FLINDERS, BETTY A., Sutherland, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 FOX, BEVERLY, Lakota, Iowa, Elemen- tary 0 FRAI-IM, ANN, Kiron, Iowa, Elementary GRAVES, MARY ELAINE, Rolfe, Iowa, Elementary GREVE, ARDYCE ARLENE, Melvin, Iowa, Elementary GRISXVOLD, JOSEPHINE, Tama, Iowa, Elementary GROW, SHIRLEY, Council Bluffs, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 6 HADE, CLEO MAY, Harcourt, Iowa, Elementary 0 I-IALTERMAN, RUTH, Roland, Iowa' Elementary HALVORSEN, MARVEL, Ledyarcl, Iowa, Elementary HANSEN, DORIS L., Maquoketa, Iowa, Elementary HARDER, ESTHER M., Avoca, Iowa, Elementary ir 'A' 'A' if ir Page 100 Sf? M70 QUT ir 'A' ir HASCH, ARDYTH, Sac City, Iowa, Elementary I-IASS, MARCERY, McGregor, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 HEIKEN, IRENE, Monticello, Iowa, Ele- fnfelltllly. HIGH, JEAN, Grundy Center, Iowa, Elementary HOGENSON, ROSE , Belmond, Iowa, Elementary HOLM, MARY JANE, Britt, Iowa, Kinclergarten-Primary HOLTHAUS, LETHA M., Earlville, Iowa, Elementary HOOVER, HAZEL, Maquoketa, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary O HULL, MARILYN, Cherokee, Iowa, Kin- clergarten-Primary HUTCHENS, MARJORIE MARIE, New Providence, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary o INGEBRETSON, DOROTHY, Thornton, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary IVERSON, DELMA, Stanhope, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary IVERSON, ROSALIND, Stanhope, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary I JENSON, RO JEAN, Garvin, Iowa, Ele- mentary 0 JOHNSON, LUCILLE, Albert City, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary JOHNSON, MAXINE, Grand Junction, Iowa, Kinder- garten.-Primary 0 JOHNSTON, LORRAINE, Mason City, Iowa, Elementary 0 JOHNSTON, MARY E., IVest Liberty, Iowa, Elementary J ONES, RUTH ELLEN, Sutherland, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 JORGENSEN, NORMA JUNE, Guthrie Center, Iowa, Elementary 0 JUEL, JANET, Traer, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary JUNCFERMAN, ARDIS, Battle Creek, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primury 0 KENNELLY, KATHLEEN, Cresco, Iowa, Elementary O KOLLSEN, MARGARET, Ochey- edan, Iowa, Kinrlergarten-Primary KORNBAUM, LEILA, Mason City, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 KRITZ, LEAH, Spencer, Iowa, Kinder- garten,-primary O KRUSENSTJERNA, FLORENCE, Oflebolt, Iowa, Elementary KUDJE, JACKIE, Klemme, Iowa, Kindergarlen-Primary LAMBERT, EILEEN JEANETTE, Dayton, Iowa, Kin- dergarten-Primary 0 LARSON, DONNA, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Elementary LEE, EUGENIA, Strawberry Point, Iowa, Elementary LETCH, JEAN LOIS, Clinton, Iowa, Kinrlcrgarten- Primary 0 LEVALLEY, JULIA FERN, Dayton, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary LINCOLN, DOROTHY J., Grinnell, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary O LIND, LENORE, Dayton, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary 0 LINDBERG, EDITH M., Van Horne, Iowa, Elementary LINN, JOYCE E., Atalissa, Iowa, Elementary 0 LOWE, PATRICIA, Drakesville, Iowa, Kindergarlen-Primary LUITHLY, JANET, Rubio, Iowa, Elementary LUNDBLAD, B. LEOLA, Pilot Mound, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Prinzary 0 LUNDVALL, RUTH, Boxholm, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 MADSEN, BETTY, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 'A' 'A' uk Y 'A' wa 7 ., , , E Q .5 A ...,, L 11 y A 51 A Q "Ik:-,1'f, W0 9 Page 102 Q13 'LUO BUT ,FG A ' I 'Y Ki fe' Q . ' at f gl 1 . I ' ' .I - .4 - '- -1--QI-lv f , nv, l , -'lf,f'r4..g,,a,'l R V E If v . E' ' 4 52211. V, , W N ' whim L- . 'ff ""' . I- It ,iii ' , gnu 5 A i - A 'ig' --L. - ' . L- I , AV -',. - -- . -wa P I' r Il 1-3 1 ' '- Jl, f MASON, H. LOUISE, Meriden, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary I MAUER, HELEN, LeMars, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary 0 MCCAUGHEY, MILDRED, Rock Rapids, Iowa, Elementary MCKEE, DOROTHY, Montezuma, Iowa, Kinclergarten- Primary 0 MEYER, DOLORES, Ventura, Iowa, Ele- mentary 0 MILLER, INABELLE, Wlaterloo, Iowa, Kinzlergarten-Primary MIMBACH, CLEO BELL, Renwick, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary O MITCHELL, MARTHA, Sloan, Iowa, Kin- dergarten-Primary 0 MOON, JOYCE A., Hudson, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary NOLAN, MARILYNN LOUISE, Dexter, Iowa, Elemen- tary O OLSON, KATHLEEN, Northwood, Iowa, Ele- mentary O OLSON, LORRAINE, Badger, Iowa, Kin- rlergarten-Primary OLSON, LOUISE, Pomeroy, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0'NEILL, BETTY HELEN, Waterloo, Iowa, Elementary ORCUTT, SHIRLEY, Montour, Iowa, Elementary PALMER, DOROTHY, La Porte City, Iowa, Elementary PEARSON, DARLENE, Waukee, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 PEARSON, HELEN, Ainsworth, Iowa, Elementary PEARSON, VIRGINIA, Cedar Falls, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary 0 PEDERSEN, RUTH A., Grinnell, Iowa, Elementary 0 PETERS, JOAN, Marne, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary 'k 'k PETERSON, FERN ILENE, Montrose, Iowa, Elementary POOL, BARBARA, Algona, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary POOLE, BETTY RUTH, Harlan, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary RATCLIFF, DELMA, Yale, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary RAY, JOYCE, Doon, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary RICHTER., DOROTHY, Sac City, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary RIVELAND, LAURA MARIE, Ossian, Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary 0 ROBISON, EARLDINE, Lanark, Illinois, Kinllergarten,-Primary 0 ROOSE, MARION E., Allison, Iowa, Elementary SEAMER, FAYE1, De Witt, Iowa, Elementary 0 SCHNIRRING, ERLYNN A., Sac City., Iowa, Kinder- garten.-Primary 0 SCHNIRRING, ROSE, Sac City, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary l 1' . tv- 1 ' ,- .Q y-L ' l 5 . , P-ef W f P' -fi - .'- ' ,ff t Q ' TQ M, , -.-. il -rw t W, I SCHRAUTH, LILLIAN, Wesley, Iowa, Kindergarten- l 1 , , Primary 0 SCOTT, LOIS, Davis, South Dakota, Kin- ,ir Y i V , dergarten-Primary 0 SIPPLE, IRENE HAZEL, Mount l in " I1 ' Vernon, Iowa, Elementary V ? V 'KEK O 14- . f ' Us it ' I ' 1 SNYDER, MARJORIE, Lake City, Iowa, Kindergarten- Primary ! STAKER, MARJORIE, Woodivard, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 0 STONE, BARBARA, West Union, Iowa, Kindergarten,-Primary STUBBS, MABEL, Waterloo, Iowa, Kindergarten-Pri mary I SWENSON, CAROL, Olin., Iowa, Kinder- garten-Primary 0 TACK, DORRENE GAYLE, Greene, Iowa, Kindergarten-Primary 'A' 'A' al' rf" Q in ' . ,E r ' 1,5 'J A' "J, if , f '1 vu, 4 lib' Y , -,r AE 7.1. 4 T100 Bill' Page 104 72? M70 Bal' i 2 ll fi! I 3 in Q I -I if 5- Wifi' I ' m' img" , , w ill ll ! , , fig l V Eli, .- u if :wifi AW" 5 5' " if Qi uk ir 'A' THORSBAKKEN, BERNIECEg Story City, Iowag Kin- dergarten-Primary 0 TIPTON, JEANEQ Valley, Ne- braskag Kindergarten-Primary O TODD, HELEN LOUISEg Merrill, Iowag Kindergarten-Primary TOW, ARLENEQ Marion, Iowag Kindergarten-Primary VOKT, LA VEREg Anita, Iowag Elementary 0 VOL- LERSEN, MARILYNg Battle Creek, Iowag Kindergarten- Primary VOLLUM, CA.ROLg Albert Lea, Minnesotag Kinder- garten-Primary O WALTER, PATRICIAg Sioux Falls, South Dakotag Kindergarten-Primary 0 WATTERSON, CLEO MAEQ Sanborn, Iowag Kindergarten-Primary WESTERMAN, DARLENEQ Lytton, Iowag Elementary WILLIAMS, PHYLLIS JEANQ West Liberty, Iowag Ele- mentary 0 WILLIAMS, RUTH ELINORQ Humboldt, Iowag Kindergarten-Primary WILSON, PHYLLIS EVELYNQ Traer, Iowag Elementary WOOLRIDGE, BONNIE B.g Correctionville, Iowag Kin- dergarten-Primury 0 WYRICK, EDITHQ Baldwin, Iowag Kindergarten-Primary College Activities Nolan judges debates in local tourney Last minute repair. 'k 'A' 'A' 'A' -k i Tell me more l r I If vA.4 . T , -, 106 ir Theyare in the Service Now Starheck expounds. Former T. C. fellows back here in Army. The fellows go for uniforms, too! The Army entertains. 'lr 'A' 'k ir 'll X , , ,WW M ormito ries One of the most unusual concessions Weive made to the war is the living with three roommates. After much moving and ex- perimenting, the topic of conversation which seems almost inevitable is that of dormitory life. Under normal circum- stances the conversation would be limited to explaining to a stranger that Baker was for Mboysw, Seerley for "men", Bartlett for freshmen women and their counselors, and Lawther for upper class women. Now the story is long and complicated, but goes somewhat like this: Baker is for army air crew men and the few fellows left on the campus. Seerley houses the 80th College Training Detachment headquarters and air crew stu- dents. Bartlett is now-a ship-for Wa'ves. And Lawther- Well, Lawther is still a hall for women. However, this story is merely surface inspection. We must delve even deeper for the true picture of dormitory life. When you stop to think that there are between 2300 and 2500 people living in our four dormitories, then you, too, will want to learn why we talk so much about dormitories - and the next few pages will tell you - 791 Page 107 'Ar rf: 'ik 'Air 'Sr ir 15: Page 108 if artists all Bartlett Hall quite naturally has the most varied history of the four dorms, for it is the oldest. This year added another page of full color 'to its book of history. The fall term found it being a new home to the freshman girls and the upperclass women who act as counselors. The Winter term brought women in uniform . . . the navy came to T. C., and so most women moved againg Bartlett was stripped of college decorations and tried to assume the dignity attributed a ship. Now a thousand Waves walk the deck and climb the ladders. History marches on, but this is the biggest year yet for Bartlett. Looks like pre-rationing days. -Av -k -Av -k -k Culbertson and Meek get their heads together. We all like to read them over again. Bartlett During o the Fall Term SE Page 109 giggfd' 'I 74? '.'1 'E 4 ,. 4 . ff. JZ,-1 -" ' M 1 -1 ' 1' f' 1 34:-Y 1 , 1' 1- ,,, '1 . "' ' f' .3 -'f- Q ' ,-,-f x- ' - - - li 'rfezatf' ai it 2 5 w Miss Mary Haight - Director Mrs. Ruth Jordan Personnel Director ik' 19: it if rr if vi' Page 110 if? llstivttctflser limi! Dignifiecl Lawther Hall, the newest of the family of dorms., has lost a little of its frigidity this yearg what dorm could retain a social crust with coeds drawing lots or ilipping a coin to see who had the lower bunk for the first two weeks? This living four in a room has made the girls more conscious of cooperative living and has united the campus women in their effort to be real women in War or peace. Miss Haight as director of Lawther and Mrs. Jordan as director of personnel have helped the hall council in its trying hours to make Lawther still the best and friendliest dorm of the year. Those hed-time rituals. 'A' 'k if i' i' f 'A' f 1' 'A' Mitchell relaxes in the Law- ther library. What do We do now? Seamer strikes up a glamour pose. 5 Home o Betty Co-Ed l' 1 5 4.5 ,Q ' lsf sf: Page 111 l"" V. 3 V V ? :umm-.m.....,,, f-rf-.. f,,,k,3L-f. . J .- .. 1 ,1 1 E- ,J 5 45415 .55 '-R jg i li A' I Ari?--J .1 4 Y 7 :52, 1, l Mrs. Mae DePree Director 'Ir ir uk 'lr 'lr i' 'A' Page 112 if? Seerley Hall Few people realized last fall that so many changes could he made, and least of all in one dorm, but Seerley Hall has been the home for three different groups of people in as many terms. Seerley is a dorm that people like, for it is new and homey - it has a welcome air from the light on the doorstep, to Mrs. Depree and her cheery friendliness, to the leather furniture in the lounge. During the fall term., T. C. fellows enjoyed their college home, and the coeds of the winter quarter were proud of their war home. In the spring term, the army air corps moved into Seerley- we hope they enjoy it, too. Mulka and Wiley were there first. Foster and Riemer called it home during the Wilmter Quarter. But the army has it now. 'Wuere Have Been Some Changes Meade il? 13 2. W Mrs. Mudge Bock Director utr 'Jr 'k 'k 'k wir if Page 114 SQ? Baker' Hail People most often remember Baker as the dorm with the circular staircase. It has other attrac- tive features, too. Mrs. Bock, the director, is more truly a well-liked house mother who holds peace in the HIBHQS dorm. Its recreation facili- ties are extensive-including pingpong and billiards -radios and books that are more than pure non-fiction. However, the college popula- tion of Baker is steadily decreasing-it's the war again-yet new men are moving in. Here again, the army air corps men iind that dorm life isn't quite the regular army life. Baker had changes this year, too. It's those 116W double-deck 'il' beds again. A few moments relaxation in the solarium. MSe11ator7' Pyleman catches up on the news. 51- 9 Time Fellowes Dorm ,IP 115 Campus "Candids', Drama students Hstriken set. Blissful. A cop catches up with Prof. Riebe. Queenie II has a day in court. Still moving. -k f -k -k f -k -k Winter "I" Queen and escorts. Scared, Jim? 116 if ,ig ororltles and raternities Although the fraternities and sororities of T. C. a1'e not national organizations, they are truly serving the purpose of such social organizations -the development of the social aspects of a student's life. The five fraternities and ten sororities also develop leadership and promote high scholarship in an effort to make their organizations really useful on our campus as well as social. The formal dances, sorority, fraternity, intersorority and interfraternity . . . the informal parties, picnics and skating parties . . . some traditional entertainment eagerly looked for- ward to by the members of the sorority or frat, and others surprises that make people hope they7ll become traditional. These all add an important note to the social activities and pro- vide a medium for friendly competition which is vitally essential for tl1e best growth of any kind of campus life. Through sorori- ties and fraternities college people begin to look at life from a wider view via the easy and enjoyable approach to fun. 'ATP g ll7 Bottom Row: Pool, Lauderdale, Neuman, Campbell, M. A. Hill Second Row: J. E. Williams, M. Winter, Vollum, Stutsman, Tow lpha Beta Gamma n 1906, the Alpha Beta Gamma social sorority was started on this campus. This year Virginia Nauman was elected presidentg Jean Lauderdale, vice-president, Ruth Campbell, secretary, Barbara Poole, treasurer, and Margaret Hill, social correspond- ent. Their meetings have been held on Monday evenings in the Commons. Miss Alison Aitchison and Mrs. Oliver M. Nordly are sponsors. Black and white are the sorority colors and their flower is the red rose. At Homecoming time, the Alpha Betas gave a luncheon in the Commons for their visiting alums, then the group attended the game. Picnics, with riots of fun, were an outstanding feature in the sorority's fall social activities. In mid-winter, they had a sleigh party, winter also found the sorority sisters busy with the annual rushing activities. The Alpha Beta Gammas created a sensation this year by deciding not to have any dances but to put their money into war bonds and stamps. A picnic was held this spring which was the one representative affair of the year for this sorority. Margaret Hill was "I" Queen during the fall term, and Carol Vollum was entered in the Old Gold contest, so the sorority supplied its share of beauty this year. Each girl in the sorority is buying her quota of stamps and is writing to friends in the service. 'Ir ir 'k 'A' ir uk 'k 'A' if 'k 'lr 'k ir ir Page 118 79: p F 'k 'k 'A' 'A' Bottom Row: Fratzke, Farlow, Mcliercher, Swinbank, D. Fox, Sclmeck Second Row: Hnllene, M. Smith, M. Baker, Golinuaux, Trunkey, Moodie, Beckner Third Row: Wndleigh, Entz, Kilpatrick, L. Johnston, Culbertson, Toenjes, Meek Fourth Row: Robb, McCnlley, Prichard, Paule, Kornbaum, Edwards, Stein h ' D l Delta L e ta he Delta Phi Delta sorority held its weekly meeting on Monday afternoon in the Commons. Joyce McKercher, presi- dent, was assisted by Betty Swinhank, vice-presidentg Kay Farlow, secretary, Darlene Fox, treasurer, and Lois Schneck, social chairman. Their main purpose is to create and promote friendship among their members. Their colors are emerald green and white, and their flower is the white rose. Miss Amy Arey, Mrs. Max L. Durfee, Mrs. G. G. Gates, Mrs. H. V. Hake, Miss Agnes McClelland, Mrs. H. W. Reninger, and Miss May Smith are the sponsors for the organization. A football dinner-dance was the starter for the Delt parties this year. It was held in the Gold Room of the Hotel President in Wate1'loo. After the rushing activities of the Winter quarter, Miss Smith and Miss Arey gave a dinner party for the actives and their new pledges. At the time of the Homecoming activities, the Delts entertained their alums, first at a luncheon, then, after the game, at a tea. The President Hotel was the scene of the winter dance of the Delts. The pledges entertained the actives at a representative dance, the uliation Partyw where fun wasnlt rationed. Picnics were a favorite this spring for the Delts too. Some of the Waves were the guests of the Delts when they gave a tea in the fall. While business is being transacted at the meetings, the knitting needles are clicking, for they are doing Red Cross work as their part in our total war effort. Fellows all over the world receive sorority letters from the Delts. 'Q 0 g.!.v:-.mt - l '32, "Z: It-si t if if 'k 'A' 'k ul' 'A' 'A' ir nl' i' 'A' 'A' 'lr 'il' Page 'I 19 ir 'lr i' ir Bottom Row: Johns, R. Cole, Ruppel, B. Gibson, D. Kitchen, Hook Second Row: H. Todd, Kritz, McKee, M. Hansen, P. Scott, Rutherford Third Row: Briggs, Treganza, B. Ferguson, Anliker, Mullaley, G. Kitchen, Kennelly Top Row: I. Ferguson, Arthur, D. Cole, Tostlebe, M. Hansen, C. Martens, Krusenstjerna, 1. Kappa Theta Psi ondays at 5:00 p.m., the Kappas gathered on the mezzanine at the Commons for their weekly meetings. They were called to order by Louise Ruppel, the president, and in her absence by Bette Gibson. The minutes were read by Kay Kennelly during the fall term, and by Ruby Cole during the winter term. Dorothea Kitchen was treasurer. The group was organized in 1898 for the purpose of forming a closer association with a select group of girls. Colors of the Kappas are rose and silver, and the rose is their flower. - "Kappa Kazettef, edited and published twice during the school year, is sent to all alums. It gives news of the sorority dances and parties, former and present members. The Women's Clubhouse was the scene of the Kappa formal dance, given by the pledges. They had a tea for their sponsors, Miss Marybelle McClelland, Miss Olive Barker, Mrs. D. K. Bern- inghausen, Mrs. Paul F. Bender, Miss Corley Conlon, Mrs. I. I-I. Hart and Miss Hazel B. Strayer. Weekly get-togethers were held throughout the year. A picnic at the golf course this spring found representatives from the other sororities enjoying themselves. Of course a Homecoming luncheon was held, and the group attended the game. As their part in aiding the war effort, the Kappas worked on sweaters for the army, made sewing kits for men in the service, purchased a bond. In order to save money, they dispensed with their usual spring formal dance. i' if 'Ir 'A' 'Ir 'k if i' ir ir 'lr i' 'lr 'k Page 120 iff 1 ir if if 'k if 'k 'A' ir 'k 'lr 'A' Bottom Row Bothel Locker, B. Buck, M. Cray, Tokheim Second Row Clock Hammetler, Hurlbut, Roose, Thoms, L. Clark Top Row Hasch Cray, Peak, Bryan., B. Foster, Woodruff u micron Nu Sigma Phi T u Omicron Nu Sigma Phi was originally two sororities, the first social sororities on the campus. In 1918 they united. The purpose of the sorority is to develop progress in social, material and intellectual ways. The colors are gold and white, and their flower is the narcissus. VV hen any advice is needed, the VOVS go to Mrs. C. L. Starbeck, Miss Lillian Lambert, or Miss Elizabeth Nyholm. The nickname, VOV, is taken from the Greek letters Nu Omicron Nu. ' Bette Buck called the meetings to order on Tuesday nights in the Commons. In her absence, Betty Foster took over, for the first half of the year, then Elvira Locker ufilled her shoesn. Margaret Gray was secretary and Marjorie Bothel was treasurer this year. Social functions were planned hy Juanita Tokheim and Mary ,lean Hurlbut. The pledges gave the actives a picnic during the fall term at the golf course. At Homecoming time, miniature football players decorated the luncheon tables, when the alums were guests. Mrs. Starbeck's attic proved just the right place to hold informal initiationsg 'there were also two formal initiations this year. Soon after the beginning of the winter term, the VOVS held a Christmas party in the Commons. The winter theme was carried out in table decorations, dance programs and room decorations at the informal dance held in the 'Women's Club- house. To do their part in the war effort, the VOVS are writing letters to friends in service, doing Red Cross Work, and buying war bonds and stamps. 'QP g 121 ir ir 'k 'A' 'k 'lr uk Bottom Row: Dodd, Deane, Protheroe, Macy, Tinkham, Oldenburg Second Row: Lowe, C. Sage, Henry, P. Sage, Duitscher, Nelson, Third Row: A. Engstrom, Hoversten, L. Olson, F agun, Moore, Kindwall Fourth Row: Stefjy, Howerter, Rambo, Chaplain, Porter, Daly, Seamer hi Sigma Phi ust twenty-five years ago, in 1918, the Phi Sigma Phi sorority was begun on this campus. At that time, they chose to have red and white as their colors, and the red rose as their flower. Their purpose is to foster a sisterhood for social and scholastic reasons. Twenty-five years later, there are twenty-tive active members. This year, Virginia Macy was elected president, and was assisted by Mary .lane Protheroe as vice-presidentg .lane Tinkham, secre- tary, Dorothy Deane, treasurer, and Dolores Dodd, social chair- man. Mrs. M. R. Beard, Miss Doris White, and Miss Rowena Edwards act as the sponsors of the organization. Meetings were held each Monday evening at the Commons after dinner in the cafeteria. During the course of the year, numerous informal spreads were held in various rooms in the dormitories. Coke parties were not unusual events for the Phi Sigs. Several informal parties and dinners were held at the homes of the sponsors. The Phi Sigma Phi active members entertained the Phi Sig alulns who were back for Homecoming at a luncheon the day of the Homecoming game. A very informal dance was held during the winter quarter. The WODIRHOS Clubhouse was the scene of the event, and dancing to the music of a juke-box proved fun. The sorority members are buying war stamps and bonds, and writing letters to men in the service as their part in this war effort. 'k 'A' 'k 'ir if if 'k 'A' 'A' ir 'k 'A' 'A' if Page 122 Sf! uk 'Ir 'A' 'A' -. , A ' K Bottom Row: Weidauer, F arnsworth, Hull, M. Snyder, Halterman Second Row: P. Bridge, Doolittle, Saupe, R. Williams, J. Wagner, Robison Third Row: Eller, Brenner, D. Lee, I. Cunningham, Kavka, Hanna Pi Phi mega eekly get-togethers of the Pi Phis were held Thursday evenings in the W0lH8H,S Club room at the Commons. Marilyn Hull, as president, called the meetings together at 7:00, and on hand to help her out were lrvene Farnsworth, vice-president, Marjorie Snyder, secretary., and Ruth Halterman, treasurer. Originally, the Pi Phi Omega was the national Pi Omega Phi sorority. The national was founded on the campus in 1915, but in 1932 was changed to a local sorority with the name Pi Phi Omega. The purpose of this sorority is to develop the student's life outside the curriculum and to furnish means of social enter- tainment. Sorority colors are pink and white, and the flowers a1'e pink and white roses. M1's. John Horns, Mrs. Henry Harris, Mrs. C. S. Jackson and Mrs. G. W. Wagner are the organization sponsors. Spreads and informal parties were held throughout the year in different rooms at the dorm. The alums of the Pi Phi Omega sorority were entertained at a luncheon at Homecoming time in the Commons. The entire group went together to the game. The Pi Phis were kept busy during the rushing season, with coking and spreads. ln the spring term, the sorority sisters enjoyed a theatre-dinner party in Waterloo. An informal repre- sentative dance was held at the Women's Clubhouse with music being furnished by the juke-box. Winter pledging was held in the home of Mrs. Wagnerg the evening was spent making recordings of each one's voice. The group also sang their sorority song for a recording. .A v , 1..- :L H 'Q K Q Qc. Y'.f15?+:" if 'k 'k if 'Ir 'A' ir 'A' 'A' 'A' ir ik ir 'k 'fs' Page 123 'k 'lr 'k 'A' 'A' i' i' 'lr 'A' if 'Ir if uk 'k i' LJ' 1 '.' Tit V .-' 'l V' v i l 1' 1 . I I l J LQ- AM' ,-T, A--' Bottom Row: Swenson, Griswold, Stoutner, E. Smith, M. Laipple Second Row: Bourquin, L. Mason, Roseburrough, Flynn, Vollerson, L. Wells Third Row: Grow, Holmes, Opsal, Cleveland, M. Halverson, Clapp, Baber Pi Tau Phi he Pi Tau Phis held their meetings on Thursday evenings, with Marjorie Stoutner presiding. Josephine Griswold was vice- president, Elsie Smith, secretary, Carol Swenson, treasurer, Nlargaret Laiple, social chairman, and Shirley Grow, keeper-oil chest. The sorority was founded in l925, and its purpose is to 0 Fl seek friendship, promote cultural development socially, men- gg ,D tally, and physically. The colors are orchid and green, and their U . 2 3 Hankamp, Mrs. E. L. Ritter and M1's. Hugh S. Bulfum are spon- sors for the Pi Tau Phi sorority. 53 a .3 . . . , 's 5. , flower is the tea rose. Miss Marua Petersen, Miss Gertrude jg' I I, wg gag: -, is ,,J Mrs. Buifum entertained the group at her home just before the Christmas holidays. Gifts were exchanged, and carols were sung around the Christmas tree. Representatives from the other sororities were invited to join with the Pi Tau Phis and enjoy a theatre party. After dinner at Black's Tearoom in Waterloo, they uwalked on clown the avenue" to the theatre and enjoyed a movie. Many other informal parties were enjoyed during the year - spreads . . . Elsie Smith's ten pound party . . . coke dates. They held their annual spring formal at the Women's Club- house-and did they have fun! As are other sororities, the Pi Tau Phis are doing their most for the war effort by writing to their men in service, helping the Red Cross effort, and buying stamps and bonds. They held formal initiation twice during the year, but were also busy during the rushing season and Christmas holidays. Page 124 ik ir uk 'Ir Bottom Row: R. Larson, Broshur, Tipton, Cowles, R. E. Jones, Purvis Second Row: Popoff, E. Lehman, P. Thompson, Cheatham, Roelfs, Richter Third Row: Garrett, L. C. Olson, Lyon, Gasser, Walter, K. White, I. Carlson Fourth Row: Greenlee, Flemmig, Galloway, Colson, Traynor, D. Lund, D. Clark, D. Nagle .4d?Qt,x ,twig . Pi Theta Pi n Wednesday evenings, the Commons was buzzing with Pi Theta Pi members scurrying to the meeting. Maxine Cowles was there to call the meeting to order. Marilyn Cozad was vice- presidentg .lean Tipton, secretary, and Ruth Ellen Jones was treasurer. Marvel Purvis acted as pledge captain and .lean Bro- shar as corresponding secretary. The Phi Theta Pi social sorority was started in l904. They chose sweetheart blue and gold for their colors and the tea rose for their ilower. At the present time, Miss Thelma Short, Mrs. Myron Russell, Mrs. Harold Trimble, and Mrs. Forrest Mayer are sponsors for the sorority. A Homecoming luncheon was held at the Commons on Home- coming Day, with both alums and undergrads going to the game together. Rushing activities were first thing on their calendar for the winter quarter. When the rush was over, they started planning for sleigh riding parties, theatre parties and a few bowling parties. In the spring term, the preps gave a spread in the rec room in Lawther for the actives. Their representative party was an informal dance at the President Hotel in the Gold Room. Dancing was to the music of a juke-box and the theme was a Valentine theme. Q The Pi Theta members are writing lette1's, too, and best of all, they are buying their share of stamps and bonds. uk 'A' 'A' if uk 'k ir ul' 'k uk 'lr 'A' ik' 'k SQ? Page 125 ir 'A' 'k 'A' 'A' ir Page 126 iff Bottom Row: Voorhees, K. Gleason, Bancroft, M. Peterson, M ilvetsterl Second Row: Dysart, Durey, Gremmels, M. Tucker, Gaffney, Garbar Third Row: Wentlund, Kern, Leavitt, Gaer, Stone, McHugh Tau Sigma Delta he Tau Sigma Delta social sorority chose Betty Bancroft as their president for the year. Assisting here were Olive Lillehei, vice-presidentg Kathryn Gleason, secretary, Dorothy Milversted, treasurer, and Kathryn Gleason, historian. Mrs. A. E. Brown and Mrs. H. A. Riebe acted as sponsors. The group was organized in 1912 for the purpose of further- ing social activity on the campus. They chose yellow and white for their colors, and the Talisman rose as their flower. Before the Homecoming football game this year, the Tau Sigs held a luncheon in the Commons after which they all attended the game. Each person was given a mum corsage of yellow and white to display the sorority colors. The Valentine dinner-dance in the winter term was planned by the preps and was held at the Women's Clubhouse. Floral centerpieces of red and white decorated the tables, and the combined place cards and dance programs were large wooden heartsg special guests and several alums also attended this dance. Following an initiation ceremony at Betty Bancroft's home late in the Winter term, the Tau Sigma Delta sorority had dinner together at the Black Hawk Hotel. The spring quarter brought traditional picnics, boating and howling parties. The Tau Sigs have joined with their other sorority sisters in buying war stamps and bonds., helping with Red Cross Work, Writing letters to friends in the service and knitting as their war effort. 'A' ir 'lr nk i' 'lr 'k ir 'k 'k 'A' ir 'k 'A' if 'A' r 'A' 'A' 'Ir 'A' 1 'A' 'A' i ir if 'lr Bottom Row: Lincoln, C. Hoffman, M. Jungferman, F rahm, Arrasmith Second Row: Tussing, Tack, D. Reynolds, D. Pearson, L. Moore Third Row: Royer, P. Williams, Kolind, L. Scott Top Row: Bartley, M erritt, Halverson., Bare, Kolling Theta ammo u he purpose of the Theta Gamma Nu social sorority is to promote friendship, scholarship and leadership. Founded in 1926, they chose blue and silver as their colors and the white rose for their flower. Marcelline Jungferman was chosen to preside at the Monday Qnigfgk night meetings this year. Ann Frahm was vice-president, Jose- 1 -' ' tw ,rf phine Crowston acted as secretary, and Jean Arrasmith was treas- sg, ,v urer. Rushing activities were under the direction of Joni Lincoln, .- - who collaborated with Darlene Pearson, the social chairman- who, by the way, was one of the Olcl Gold beauties. Dr. Elisabeth Sutherland and Mrs. Martin L. Grant were sorority sponsors. v-1 - M 4 Homecoming activities took much of the Theta Gams' time during the fall term, hut even so, they had numerous spreads and informal parties. The winter quarter was also crowded with activity. Rushing was firstg following that, a scavenger hunt, with a party at Dr. Sutherland's found all the Theta Gams together. The 'Trep Dancen was held at the Women's Club- house, and the nautical theme was carried out in all the decora- tions-even to the window sills. Music was furnished by the nickelodeon. During the spring quarter the sorority had a Valentine party at the home of Mrs. Martin Grant. The Theta Gamma Nu members, too, are aiding the war eifort by writing letters to friends, buying war stamps and bonds, helping to roll bandages for the Red Cross. : IMI! X if 'A' ir 'A' ir uk 'A' 'A' if? Page 127 i' 'k 'A' 'k Bottom Row: C. Bennett, R. Johnson, WA. Davis, Allen M Anstln Bowen Second Row: Messerli, M. Lurlwing, Dutton, Birenbaum Long McNeal I Nielsen Third Row: Boyd, Meister, Gore, Norman, B. Rose 1 Lund H Rogers Fourth Row: E. Johnson, Denny, R. Johnson, R. H ugh Dolerzch E Johnson Colville Top Row: Bliesmer, Veach, Cross, Havlichek, I. Taylor Harris Boytngton Thorpe lpha Chi Epsilon social fraternity, Alpha Chi Epsilon was established on the campus in 1915. Their purpose is to promote a strong spirit of friendship and fraternalism among active chaptersg to strive for high scholarship and worthy ideals of service and living, and to further foster school pride in intellectual and social pursuits. Officers were elected each term, and those holding that of president were Charles Bennett, Dick Allan, and Willis Cole- ville. Jerome Nielson, Frank Searcy and George Dutton shared the job of vice-presidentg Russ Thorpe, Max Austin and Jerome Nielson, that of secretary. Wayne Davis was treasurer for the entire year. A Homecoming dinner was held at the Commons on that day. The fall pledge dance was at the Women's Clubhouse, and music was provided by records. The annual Boilermakeris Brawl, with everyone in his oldest clothes, was at the Woodman Hall. A Christmas Party was held at the Commons just before the holidays. Various smokers, stag parties, and theatre parties were held during the year. Members who have been called into the service are: Charles Bennett, Max Austin, Warren Gore, Robert High, Eugene Johnson, Don Porter, Theodore Cross, Marritt Ludwig, Lowell Norman, Fred McNeal, John Messerly, J im Long, Emery Blies- mer, Guy Rose, Elwin Lindsey, Dick Boyinton, Ed Neuman, William Birenbaum, Percy Nymann, and Hap Harris. ak' 'k 'A' 'A' ir 'k 'k 'Ir 'k 'A' 'A' i' 'lr 'A' Page 128 72: Bottom Row: C. Larson, Modisett, Marinas, Stroup Second Row: Girsch, Kadesch, Guenther, McNabb, B. Burke Top Row: Nehlsen., Ruschmeyer, Wilbur, Beilke, Morphew, T. Marsh Q OQDFOFQ 7 fl' ,mm I: ,fy ., Q I -. In : , , v lf. . .gy ni .1- lpha Delta lpha his year, the Alpha Delta Alpha fraternity chose John Marinos as president. Assisting him were Eldon Modisett, Vice-presidentg Craig Larsen, secretary, and Robert Stroup as treasurer. Originally, the Alpha Delta Alpha fraternity was a national organization, hut was recently changed to a local fraternity. Their purpose is to increase knowledge and with thought, direct their further development and expansion. Dr. Max L. Durfee is their adviser. They met every Tuesday evening in the Commons. The Tavern-on-the-Green was the scene of a party after pledging held last fall. Stag parties composed tl1e main social life of the ADAS. A spring informal dance was planned, but so many of the men had gone into service that it was cancelled. Those leaving were Craig Larsen, Bob Stewart, Dan McNabb, Bill Burke, Bill Girsch, Charles Plaehn, Dick Nehlson, Eldon Modisett, Dick Morphew, Bob Kadesch, Gene Bielke, Wayne Wilbu1', Bob Harris, and Dean Diehl. 'A' ir 'A' ir 'k 'A' ir 'A' 'A' ak 'k 'ir ik 'k far g 129 ul' 'A' 'k 'k Bottom Row: E. Hermann, Vogel, McFarlane, Struthers, K. Church, G. Foster Second Row: Axtell, Carey, Wilde, B. Gray, Starrett, C. Clark Top Row: Flieder, Madole, B. Hansen, Euchner, Klingberg, R. Foster, Hurnphry Lambda Gamma r a -Wi i 5' in bf., ..f. ..:.., ven though many of the Lambda Gamma Nu members were called to the service, they started the year out right by electing James Struthers president, Kenneth Church, vice-presidentg George Foster, secretary, and Harry McFarlane as treasurer. Their meetings were held on Tuesday evenings. At the present time, there is no regular faculty sponsor, but Dean Leslie Reed is honorary member and adviser all in one. The purpose of the Lambda Gamma Nu fraternity is to promote better citizenship and scholarship for members, to advance fellowship, and to join with other organizations in activities for the advancement of Teachers College. As iirst event of the year, the nBeans" as they have been called, had a smoker for prospective pledges. Various other smokers, bull sessions, and get-togethers were held throughout the year. They also had a dinner-dance at Neely's Cupboard. Leaving this year for the various branches of the service were Marion Axtell, James Struthers, Harry McFarlane., John Casey, Craig Clark, Richard Euchner, Deward Felcher, Robert Hansen, Edgar Hermann, Kenneth Humphrey, John Kittrell, Norman Klingbert, Bob Schreiner, Ronald Sterrett, Robert Wilde, Bill Bogel, and Herb Kuenstling. 'lr Hi' 'k 'A' uk' uk 'A' 'A' 'k 'k' 'A' 'lr if ir Page 130 iff 'A' ir ir if 'k ir ir if Bottom Row: Brown, Werner, Bloomer, Barry, L. Miller Second Row: Wittman, N. Johansen, Titsworth, Duncker, Griffith. Third Row: D. Jones, Clemmensen, Barnvhart, Benedetti, B. Mather Top Row: D. Davis, W. Christiansen, Mulka, Veenker, Reese, Sollenberger Phi Sigma Epsilon he Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity is the only national social fraternity at Teachers College. It was organized at Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, Kansas, in 1910. This is the Theta chapter of the organization. Dave Barry was elected president of the Phi Sigis this year, and had Richard Bloomer, vice-presidentr, Lloyd Miller, secre- tary, and James Dagan, treasurer, as fellow officers. Dr. A. E. Brown is the new faculty adviser for the group. The Homecoming dinner entertaining the alums at the Black Hawk Hotel was the Hrst group activity of the year. Smokers and informal usessionsi' were regular affairs during the year. During the winter, the Phi Sigs went sleigh riding, and they had a stag dinner during the spring term. For their dance this year, the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity joined with the Xanho fraternity and held a dance at the WOIHCHJS Clubhouse. Music was furnished by top hands-via records. They have also had formal and informal initiations during the year. Members of the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity who have gone into service are J ames Dagan, David Barry, Ed Wittman, Gene Goodwillie, Earl Kelley, Aaron Linn, Warren Duncker, Don Griliith, Norman Johansen, Boh Titsworth, Darwin Davis, John Denk, Kenneth Griffin, David Koch, Bill McCabe, .lim Reese, and Bill Sallenherger. yn'-:f 1 ,wx 'e fs' - rl ,."' Us fl" E , .7 ,-y. , , .1 -- fQ,A9,.1:ffQI'i 5.1 tra' ' " wg..- I V1 ir ir 'A' if ir 'A' 'A' 'A' 'Ir ir 'lr 'A' 'A' ak -,H Page Jai 'A' uk ir 'A' Bottom Row: Schumacher, Gerdes, A. Paul, Strohbehn, K. Herman Second Row: Stoyanoff, Calahan, Manley, Schuller, Stoakes, Masterpole Third Row: Linder, Geick, Turpin, Reifschneider, Valenta, LeV ine Top Row: J. Herman, Connolly, Brandenburg, M usel, Johnson, Janssen, M . Bro Xanho he Xanho fraternity house was the scene of weekly meetings, with Aldrich Paul calling the members to order. Glen Gerdes was vice-presidentg Dean Strohbehn, secretary, and Willialn Koll, 'UfCHSl11'61'. ship and to fit members into the scheme of college life. Dr. Carl Erbe is adviser for the group, and '6Mon" Whitford, Arthur Dickinson, and Bill Tostlebe are honorary members. Organized in 1904, their purpose is to foster good fellow- The Xanho and Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternities held a dance at the Women's Clubhouse. Music was furnished by juke-box. An informal pledge dance was also held at the Women's Club- house. At Homecoming time, they had an alumni dinner at Neely's Cupboard in Waterloo. Stag dinners and several theatre parties were enjoyed during the year. Of course, there were the traditional informal get togethers, smokers, bull sessions, and the like. Members of the Xanho fraternity who have gone from T. C. this year are: Dean Stoakes, Jack Geiclc, Aldrich Paul, Paul Schuldt, Paul Calahan, Leonard Janssen., Nick Avelchas, W'illiam Koll, Harold Sommers, John Hite, Joseph A. Ulch, Wayne Hake- man, Robert Masterpole, Jack Sarver, Hawley Michael, Jack Baker, Jim Stoyanoff, Basil Manley, Joel Herman, Ken Herman, Cal Brandenburg, Harold Hardman, Francis Weyant, Barney Schuller, and J oe Valenta. 'A' 'k ir i' 'k Page 182 Wk I 7 . .- . 3 'A 5.- 105 .WY . I I :t jx"-. " .ov 'k i' 'k ir 'A' ik if 'lr p 1 x' if 'ir 7'-I I nter- fraternity Council lntersorority Council Every other Tuesday, the lntersorority Coun- cil met to discuss current problems of the various sororities on the campus. .lean Bro- shar acted as president, and ,leane Tipton as secretary-treasurer. Dorothy Deane was the social chairman, and .lean Ferguson, the representative to Wo1nen's League. In addi- tion to tl1e officers, there are ten members. These members are the presidents of the various sororities. The purpose of the lntersorority Council is to build and increase the loyalty and friendship between the individual sororities. A picnic was held during the fall quarter for all sorority members. Later in the fall term a tea was given for freshman girls. The receiving line was composed of all members of the council and Miss Sadie B. Campbell. The council also sponsors the Rushee Romp to start Rush Week off properly. Presenta- tio11 of tl1e scholarship trophy is made in the spring. I nter-sorority Council Bottom Row: Tipton, Broshar, Deane, J. Ferguson Second Row: McKz-zrcher, Macy, Ruppel, Bancroft Top Row: Jungferman, Wei- clauer, Cowles, B. Buck, Stout- ner lnterfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council is an organiza- tion representing fraternities of the campus. Their meetings are held the first Tuesday of each month in the Commons. This year, Dick Allen was president, Harry McFarlane., vice- president, Kenneth Church, secretary, and Dave Jones, treasurer. The members of the council are chosen on the basis of two repre- sentatives from each fraternity with the of- ficers for the council being chosen from that membership. The purpose of the council is to study fraternity problems, initiating what- ever may 'tend toward the best growth and development of the fraternities. Dr. Carl Erbe, Dr. Max Durfee, and Dean Reed are sponsors and advisers. During the winter quarter, the council sponsored the lnterfraternity dance which was held in the Commons. Jimmie Smith and his orchestra played for the formal dance. Another event of importance in the fraternity circle is the annual nfeedw held for the council and its sponsors. Bottom Row: Morphew, K. Church, Allen, McFarlane, D. .lanes Second Row: Gerdes, W. Chris- tianson, Strohbehn, Mocliseit, J. Nielsen ill' Page 133 is' 'ir 'sk 'ir ik No fair cheating! Let's get together on the subject. Leila gets Mary Hall dressed upn. Joni talks it over. ir 'Ir 'ir 'k 'k 'A' ir 'A' ir 'lr 'k 'A' ir Page 134 if 8LltlH'8S The Old Gold presents - the most outstanding events sponsored by-the Old Gold. These next fourteen pages tell a story in pictures of some of the activities that have held the staff interest most during the year. An annual event is the Old Gold beauty contestg and even the war couldn't stop it this year. Mr. George Yates, photographer for Register and Tribune, was judge - and chose the six beauties pictured here. Double trouble came from having the beauty candidates taking turns in going to the hospital with the measles, and from wondering about just which dance orchestra's music we would be dancing to, but the Old Gold dance would be-and was. Another feature from this office was the "Who's Who" at Teachers College. Although 4'Who's Who" is featured by the Old Gold, the people selected for this honor are chosen by a board of faculty members who base their selections on scholarship, extra-curricular activities and service to the college. Twenty-four campus leaders were chosen this yearg these people represent unselfish service and hard Work ncessary for being leaders. The Old Gold presents .... 1f?Pg 135 PEGGY E NTZ, BETH 'A' 'k uk 'k ir 'k 'Ir 'A' ir 'A' Page 186 13 EL POLLO CK, DARLENE PEARSON 'A' 'A' 'ir ir MW ir 'A' 'A' ul' 'A' 'k 'k al' 'k i' 'k 'A' 'A' if Delta Phi Delta sorority sponsored Old Gold Beauty Peggy Entz. Peggy comes from Wfaterloo, and is a member of Torch and Tassel, an officer of Women's League, member of Theta Theta Epsilon, and a senior counselorg she has shown again that beauty is not all of a college career. Sk Page 1.57 19: 'A' if 'A' 'ik 'A' 'A' 'A' if wi' 1? if 'A' vi' P 5 13812 The Kindergarten-Primary Clubs proved that they could judge beauty as well as professional busi- ness when they chose Cel Paule. One of the most popular and most beautiful, as was proved by her being chosen one of the five honored beauties, Cel is a member of the K. P. Club and is a sorority sister to Queen Peggy Entz. QQ WW E1 , ylrwmllf F QW Wg . 12' 'A' -A' 75' wk' uk 'Er 'slr 'A' aff 'ik 'A' 'fs' Xanho fraternity and WOlIlCl1l5 Chorus were represented in the contest hy Darlene Pearson, from Waukee, Iowa. Darlene's smile and Witty laugh have made her many friends here. She is a I11CIl1lJC1' of the K. P. Club, Won1en's Chorus, and has appeared several times in the student recitals. 'A' Sf? Page 13 Cl OMOU WW' ji 'Ir i' 'A' if 'A' 'A' ir 'A' ir ir t 'k 'A' 'lr P ge 1409 Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the honorary music fraternities here on the campus, chose as their candidate for queen blonde Bethel Pollock. She was president of Sigma Alpha Iota this year and is one of the most outstanding music majors. Bethel comes from Garner, Iowa. It 'A' ir ak if if 'k ir 'A' 'Ir 'A' 'k ir i' 'k Pi Theta Pi selected .leanc Tipton as their choice this year. ,leaue is also president of Purple Arrow and a member of the K. P. Club. The second blonde of the five finalists, ,leane will always be remembered for her wit and friend- liness. She was chosen as secretary of the Pi Thetas for this year and is from Valley, Nebraska. if? Page I 41 f 1 W mv qw it ul' ak 'A' 'A' 'k 'A' ir if ir uk' 'A' if 'A' 'A' P gc142'Q? Darlene Wolfe-the most astonished of the six, for she was chosen from the floor as Sixth Beauty of the evening. Darlene is a transfer student from lowa State. Her major is home cconomicsg her hobbies are the useful kind- planning for her own home, and making her own clothes. West Union is her home town. ,x K-QL. CEL PAULE,D if ARLENE VV NA' 0LFE,JEA NE TIPTO N 'ir 'A' dk ak' if if 'A' 'A' 'A' iff Page 143 uk i E ak , Q , I if if if we 'k -A' 'A' ar if 'A- ar A if if af 'k if 'k -A' Whois Who VICTOR ARGOTSINGER - a senior, former president of Seerley Hall, active member of Men's Union, member of Future Business Leaders of America, has physical education and social science for his majors. CHARLENE BABER-a senior, member of Beta Alpha Epsilon, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Pi Tau Phi sorority, officer of Women's League. MELVIN BAKER- a senior, member of Pi Omega Pi, Blue Key, Golden Ledger, Iowa Teachers First, and a commerce major. Pg 1447? CHARLES BENNETT-a senior, president of Alpha Chi Epsilon, member of Kappa Mu Epsilon and the Math Club, a mathe- matics major. MANVILLE BRO-a junior, a science major, member of the Chemistry Seminar, Social Science Honors, Lutheran Stu- dents Association, and the Xanho fraternity. JEAN BROSHAR - junior, a member of the Pi Theta Pi sorority, president of inter-soror- ity council, active in the commerce clubs, an Old Gold beauty queen 'last year. if 'Ir uk 'A' if ir 'k 'lr 'k ir ir if if 'A' if i' if if if 'lr -Af 'lr h0's Who J. WOODROW CHRISTIANSON - A senior, physical education major, a member of Phi Sigma Epsilon, MI" Club, Inter-fraternity coun- cil, Social Life Committee, Student Council, Blue Key, and a senior counselor. SHIRLEY CLEVELAND-a senior, president of Ham- ilton Club, member of Pi Gamma Mu and Social Science Honors, president of Iowa Teachers First, claims Pi Tau Phi as her sorority, and has debated with the college teams. TED CROSS - a senior, a member of Alpha Chi Epsilon, Pi Omega Pi, Golden Ledger, Blue Key, Student Council, and a commerce major. PEGGY ENTZ - a senior, has been out- standing as a member of Torch and Tassel, a member of Theta Theta Epsilon, a senior counselor, belongs to the Delta Phi Delta sor- ority, and was an Old Gold beauty queen this year. BETTY GIBSON - a junior, chairman of the Orientation Committee, member of Wonienis League, vice-president of the Kappa Theta Psi sorority, and has consistently made the honor roll. WARREN GORE - a sopho- more, a member of Hamilton Club, Writers Club, Stowaway, Alpha Chi Epsilon frater- nity, Student Council, and a staH member of the College Eye last year. il' Pa, 145 'k if 1' if if 1- if -if -If if if af 'A' ir ir if 'k -Ar if -k 'A' -A' Page 14.6 iff ho's Who CONNIE HOFFMAN-a senior, a physical education major, member of Tau Chi Eta, Theta Gamma Nu, P. E. Club, Life Saving Corps, War Council, and a varsity cheer- leader. MARY ELLA JONES - a senior, an English major, a member of Theta Alpha Phi, editor of the Pen, active in creative writing, played one of the leading roles in "Arsenic and Old Lace." OLIVE LILLEHEI-a senior, editor of the Student H andbook, mem- ber of Torch and Tassel, Tau Sigma Delta sorority, Student Council, and president of the Student Board of Control. WESLEY LINDSKOOG-a senior, a mem- ber of Phi Mu Alpha, Blue Key, Student Council, Iowa Teachers First, a music major, played in the concert band and symphony orchestra. ELVIRA LOCKER-a senior, a member of Nu Omicron Nu sorority, Hamil- ton Club, Delta Sigma Rho, Golden Ledger, Torch and Tassel, and very active in college debate work. LEON MARTIN-a senior, 'LChamp'7 won his nickname in football and wrestling, majored in industrial arts, was a member of NIH Club, Student Council, War Council, and Iowa Teachers First. 'Ir ir 'A' if ir if 'k ' 'A' 'A' 'A' i' 'A' 'k 'A' ir ir i' 'Ir uk uk i' C e e 'A' ho is Who HARRY MCFARLANE - junior, member of inter-fraternity council, Lambda Gamma Nu, officer of Merfs Union, Blue Key, was out- standing in basketball. YVAYNE MCILRATH - member of Kappa Delta Pi, Tri Beta, Blue Key, Lambda Delta Lambda, F.T.A., U.S.M., Biology Club, majored in science. DON PORTER- president of Student Council, member of Alpha Chi Epsilon, Social Science Honors, chosen for Wl1o's Wlio last year, was also staff photographer on Old Gold last year. BETTY OLDENBERG-a senior, member of Torch and Tassel, P. E. Club, Life Saving Corps, Phi Sigma Phi sorority, Iowa Teachers First, Tri Beta, Orchesis, and is a phys ed major. PHYLLIS REEVE - a senior English major, member of art league, Theta Alpha Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, active in radio work- shop, and is a junior supervisor in the Campus School. PEGGY SAGE - a senior, a member of Pi Gamma Mu, Pi Omega Pi, Future Teach- ers of America, president of Social Science Honors and Lawther Hall. 'I'-liPg 14 'A' 'A' ir Page 148 if .r .ga al' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' if 'A' Wk 'k 'A' if The judge interviews Old Gold Beauty, Bethel Pollock. The sixth beauty is... Miss Darlene Wolfe. Quite an array! Mr. and Mrs. George Yates. Peggy Entz, measles victim, reads the judge,s decision. tilt O Q C Hiott ltles 4'Culture" is the enlightenment and refinement ol' taste acquired hy intellectual and aesthetic training - according to the diction- ary. So we present in this section, the activities and organizations of our campus which are not directly dependent upon depart- ments for their existence and which assist in the development of wider cultural aspects of student life. These activities, in a sense not even co-curricular, are yet a part of college which is more truly the social curricular life. Here is a part of the drama of the polishing process that is a prime necessity in college life. Classes twelve hours of the day cannot serve adequately to prepare people for living if they are not tempered by the more aesthetic, the socially intellectual. Certainly, it is not proposed here to attempt to prove these activities are all that is necessary in one's social development, but only to introduce them as the part of our campus life. sk Page 149 Page 150 il? One of the newest additions to the college was a radio station-KXEL. lnaugurated only last summer, this station has become as much a part of T. C. as the traditions and buildings. Mr. Herbert V. Hake, popular instructor at T. C., hecame director of the college radio station, which is a niemher of the Blue Net- work and has studios i11 Waterloo and on our campus. The creator of the radio character, Josh Higgins, Joe Dumond, is director of tl1e entire station. KXEL is the uVoice of Agri- culturef' and was conceived because of the need for a more sufficient news coverage in HERBERT V. HAKE this section of the middle west. It is a 50,000 watt station and is located 'cat the top of the dial" at 154-0 kilocycles. Two studios in the auditorium building, A and B, a monthly publication, the 'clowa State Teachers College of the Air," and a news broadcast of the features of the week are among the outstanding features of the station. Two courses in radio were oifercd this year-radio speaking and radio dramatic production. These were designed to develop a better appreciation of radio for education and entertainment. 1-4 'A' it 'ff sf Y lk A Student Broadcast 'A' 'lr lllutstaiirling Library is Acliiantage of Every Student alley, what time will you be at the libe?,' Everyone hears that stock phrase on this campus-Well, there are several reasons for going to the library. Some people go to meet that certain persong some go to try to have a gab sessiong some go just because the "libe" is a rather popular place. Then many people actually go to study. A visitor in our library would find more than he probably had anticipated. For example, there is a tunnel between tl1e nliben and the administration building. However., there are other things of note. The walls on first floor and up the stairs are covered with many beautiful paintings, both new and old. The juvenile library is on first Hoorg it is popular not only with people from the campus school, but espe- cially with college students studying chil- d1'en's literature or doing their student teaching. Next door to the juvenile room, we find the education roomg a collection of the best books on education in all fields is housed here. The line arts of music and art itself fill a double room-collections of music and books of art work. On the same :floor is the fiction room. Current newspapers are on the rack in the fiction room, as well as best sellers. On the second floor are the reading room, stocks, and filesg here, also, is the office of Miss Anne Stuart Duncan, head librarian. The third and fourth floors are devoted to class rooms and the museum exhibits. On the third floor is the imposing document room-the ideal place to End the theoretically impossible-to-find ma- terial. Geography classes meet in the class rooms on third-and the army air corps crew also spends part of its time absorbing the fundamentals-plus of geography. Fourth Hoor is most popular with biology and nature study classes - the libe is the place to go to learn. iff Page 151 MISS DUNCAN Head Librarian Natalie Tinsley scans paper in fiction room. Leo Solt hunts a volume in the reading room. Loan desk is a popular place in the libe. Campus school students enjoy the juvenile room. age 152 if MYRON RUSSELL Band Director Lancer? Band F LUTES Mitchell, Richard Hansen, Margaret Mattison, Virginia Norton, Avonelle PICCOLO Hansen, Margaret OBOES Smith, Beverly Phillips, Dorothy ENGLISH HORN Miller, Lois BASSOONS Pylman, John Grell, Velmadeen Smith, .loan CLARINETS Carter, Harry i'Seltenrich, Philip i'.Iohnson, Eugene Royer, .lean "Clark, George Thompson, Patricia Ebert, Wayne Dahlho, Bruce Bertness, Joyce Woods, Dorothy Lochead, Lucille Hallene, Mary Lou Moore, Ellen "Dell, Daryl Woolsey, Bonnie ALTO CLARINET Mussel, Donald BASS CLARINET Phillips, Donald ALTO SAXOPHONE Kindwall, Barbara TENOR SAXOPHONE Turpin, Richard BARITONE SAXOPHONE Walsh, William I-IORNS Dunn, Earl Aurand, Wayne Pipho, Rupert CORNETS Lindskoog, Wesley Clark, Verna Olson, Wayne Veach, Duane Moore, John Fredericks, Alice 'k indicates men in the service of our country Grim, Norma Anderson, Walter Spencer, Tom Rodenleyer, Allan BARITONES Kriz, Georgia Langrock, Adeline Pollock, Bethel TROMBONES Lewison, Richard Dearborn, Norman Wahlgrell, Donald BASSES McCoy, J oe "Gore, Warren 2Reese, James STRING BASSES Meier, Richard Miller, Inahelle TYMPANI Stearns, Myron PERCUSSION Gard, Wayne Barrigar, Lois LIBRARIAN Carter, Harry 'ir Barware Sympiwny Ureicestrm if EDWARD KURTZ, Conductor PHYLLIS MALMANGER, Manager of Personnel VIOLINS Fanny Harris Lois Miller Magdeline Popoff Donald Phillips Florence Anderson Doris Miller Norma Truesdell Lorraine Johnston Jacqueline Kudje Betty Bronner Mary Stein Leona Weiss Eunice Ryan Gertrude Kitchell Avonelle Norton Phyllis Wilson Marvyl Christiansen Gwyequetta I-Ioskin VIOLAS Frank W. Hill Eloise Wirth Lois Barrigar Dorothy Miller Myrna McCorkel .lean Wilson CELLOS Roland Searight Richard Meier Norman Dearborn Lorraine Roeder Junealice Carlson Lois Searight HARRY CARTER, Librarian Kathryn Lewis Margaret Roelis Tedda Toenjes BASSES Inahelle Miller Maxine Pitts Joe McCoy Dolores We1'del Donald van Deest Lois Roseburrough FLUTES Richard Mitchell Margaret Hansen Martha Johns PICCOLO Richard Mitchell OBOES Myron E. Russell Beverly Smith Phyllis Malmanger Dorothy Phillips ENGLISH HORN Myron E. Russell CLARINETS Harry Carter Philip Seltenrich Eugene Johnson .lean Royer BASS CLARINET Lorraine Jacobs BASSOONS F. John Pylman .loan Doan .loan Smith HORNS Carl A. Wirth Charles Hansen Earl Dunn Rupert Pipho Virgie Mosby TRUMPETS Wesley Lindskoog Verna Clark Waylle Olson Duane Veach Thomas Spencer TROMBONES Richard Lewison Bethel Pollock Wayne Aurand Rose Mary Kepler TUBA Donald van Deest PERCUSSION Myron Stearns Leila Kornbaum Wayne Gard HARP Margaret Wardle CELESTA Marguerite Kelly 'A' ik' 1? 'Ar 'k EDWARD KURTZ 75 Orchestra Conductor Y? Page 153 College Chorus Botlom Row: Buck, Roelfs, Granger, Dearborn, Mohle- bust, Merris, Malmanger Second Row: P. Wilson, Greene, B. O'Neil, Holthaus, Henry, J. O'Neil, Tucker, Popog Third Row: Pearson, S. Wilson Westernrnrln, Burow, Teregan- za, Wentlztnd, Hass, Hoch, Grim Fourth Row: Anliker, R. Larson, L. Johnson, Mark, Schultz, M. Young, Edwards, Daly, Thomae Top Row: McCoy, Southall, G. Clark, Jorgensen, Holst, Stru- thers, Gilbert, I. Moore, Eric- son, Messerli College Chorus This year, the college chorus, under the di1'ection of Mr. Harald Holst completed a full schedule of events. One of the most important was the presentation of Handefs Messiali at Christmas time. During the Christ- mas season, the chorus also broadcast a pro- gram of Christmas hymns over KXEL. At other times during the year, they have had similar broadcasts. Page 154 'ik Urchesis Orchesis, or interpretative dancing., is de- signed to further dance appreciation and make others aware of dance as a creative art. The women in Orchesis study fundamental movements and attempt to interpret personal experiences through dancing. Members are chosen from students who have shown ability and have been selected by the group. The results of the yearls work are presented at a recital given each spring. Orchesis Bottom Row: C. HOHIIIGII, J. sted, Sargent, Oldenburg eroe, D. Deane smith, J. Wilson, Miss Moore, Piper, Bennett, Grow Willianzs, Tinkham, Milver- Second Row: Strauel, Vogt, Mc- Dlahon, Z. Lindberg, Prath- Third Row: Shannahun, Arra- .J 127 Debate Bottom Row: Mr. Lambertson, E. Turner, Birenbnum, Nor- land, G. Dutton Second Row: Baumgartner. Faust, J. Ferguson, Cleveland, Mark, E. Morrison Masters of the Argument A short notice in the College Eye about the first week in March stated merely that we would have no more debate teams on the campus for the year. There's more to the story than that. Dr. Floyd Lambertson, who was the speech and debate coach, went into the air corps-on T. Cfs campus. His room is no longer 139 Aud., but is in the vocational building - and he teaches speech and English -to army air crew students. Most of the fellows who were on the debate teams are gone, and rationing has stopped travel for such purposes as inter-school debates. Yet, before all of this happened, T. C. debate teams captured several debate tourna- ments and came home with their shields. Early in the year, some of the veteran debaters met Iowa University debaters in a tournament at Iowa City and won honors. A few weeks later, four men and four women debaters went to Omaha to an invitational tournament. Another feature of the debate program at Iowa Teachers was the Cedar Valley debate tournament, when T. C. speech and debate students either debated or judged debates as they played host to visiting schools. In February, the members of T. C.'s debate teams judged and timed debates in the Brind- ley debate tournament which was open to high school competitors. ln February, on the same week end as the Brindley tournament, four T. C. debaters went to the Red River Valley debate tourney at Moorhead, Minnesotag two of the debaters won top speaking honors in the tournament. On the following week end, Bill Birenbaum and Ed Turner entered the Rocky Mountain Speech Conference at Denver. At the Con- ference were seve11 hundred representatives from high schools and colleges of the Mid- west states. Bill Birenbaum was rated among the first five speakers at the Conference. The topic for college debate this year was: "Resolved, that the United Nations should form a federation with the power to tax and regulate commerce., with provisions to allow all nations to join such an organization when their types of government are declared to be sound and stablef' Despite difficulties en- countered as a result of war, the Teachers College debate season was quite successful. 'A' 'A' 'A' 'k ir 'A' 'A' 'A' ir 'k nl' 'k 1:7 Page 150 H' ik 'ir 12? Scenes from Candida and Excursion. College Pinyers Turn l FE Bisitlinrst Performances 'A' ia' 'ar Page 156 Y The purpose of dramatics at Teachers College is to provide opportunities for all students who are interested i11 this field to exercise their creative talents. Although courses in dramatic interpre- tation and production are provided for those who are majoring or minoring in speech and English, the College Players and the Drama Shop extend a hearty welcome to anyone wishing to par- ticipate. The scope and the variety of such opportunities is unlimited. They in- clude the planning and execution of stage settings and properties, the direct- ing and staging of one-act plays and assisting the director of major plays, designing and making costumes, the use of make-up skills, all production and staH positions in connection with the general staging of a play, and the acting of varied roles. Activities of the College Players have been numerous and varied throughout the year. They have included individual and group projects which have been a part of the class-room and laboratory experience, and three major produc- tions. The exodus of men from the campus this year for the armed forces has given the women additional responsi- bilities, and as usual they have proved equal to it. Their aim is to maintain the standard of achievement set by the Players in the past and to build well for future creative efforts. The Summer session of l942 opened with a production of Candida in early J une. The play, by George Bernard Shaw, had been produced originally for the Twelfth Annual Play Production Conference in April and was revived, with the same cast, for the initial offer- ing of the summer. Candida provided excellent opportunities for characteriza- tion, staging and costumes, and inet with fine audience reception. uk 'ar wi' wk' 'A' 'ir 'ir Ar ldiroctdwtsafy lt its Staged Here Excursion, in August, hrought a nautical theme to the college theatre and proved to he good summer theatre fare. The captain of an excursion steamer decides to take his passengers on a real voyage instead of tl1e customary short trip prescrihed hy the owners of the steamship line. The play is laid on the deck and in the cabins of tl1e ship, and what happens to the passengers when con- fronted with' changes in the patterns of their lives, their reactions, their protests and acceptances, are both thought- provoking and entertaining. Murder has always been a ' popular theme with drama- tists. Joseph Kesselring, a modern writer, apparently de- cided to write a play to end all murder plays. The result was Arsenic and Old Lace. Despite the gruesome theme the play is hilariously funny, a11d the exaggeration is suf- ficiently emphasized so that the audience soon accepts the fact that two gentle old ladies can he and are purely philan- thropic in their well-laid and admirably executed schemes for depriving lonely old men of their lives. The humor and suspense are heightened when a little competition is intro- duced. This has to do with the unexpected appearance of a nephew who has been counting score also in regard to his own activities in this field. Scenes from Arsenic and Old Lace. ' Believing that the non-profit theatres of America have their place in war time, as well as the commercial theatre, The College Theatre plans to continue to provide oppor- tunities for students to develop and use their talents and to provide entertainment for patrons. 19: 'ir it vi: 'ir :Ar slr 'A' if Page 1 7 'A' i' 'A' 'ir if ak 'A' 'k 'ir dir 'A' if wk' 158 if The Trapp Family Quartet Charming Carroll Glenn William Kappell., brilliant pianist utstandin Personalities Visit l. S. T. C. Campus 'Ir i if 'k 'lr ak if if 'A' 'A' 'ir 'lr For the past several years, one of the out- standing features that might be classed in the co-curricular activities or interests is the lecture-concert series. The title alone indicates the nature of this series. Dr. Leland Sage Was chairman of the counnittee, which was fortu- nate enough to secure many well-known artists for appearance at Iowa Teachers. First to appear this year was the lecturer, Max Lerner. who has been teaching political science and government at Willianis College, Wiuiztlnston, Massachusetts, since l938. He is author of the book. It Is Later Than You Thinlsg hc also has written America Organizes to Win the War and Ideas Are Weapons. Mr. Lerner's educational lecture was called uldeas for War and Peace." Wllhe Miracle Familyw of music, the Trapp family singers, appeared later in the fall term. This musical family is under the direction of Dr. Franz Wasner, and all are Tyrolean .refu- gees from Austria. Their program included folk melodies of tl1e Tyrol, songs of Schubert, Brahms, and Tschaikowsky., and Palestrinian church music. Eight of the twelve members of the von Trapp family, Baroness von Trapp, her five daughters, and two sons, appeared on the program. Returning for her second performance, Carroll Glenn again presented a program of unusual interest. Her program included both classical and semi-classical selections. Miss Glenn was entertained by the members of Sigma Alpha Iota during her visit on our can1pus. Mr. Henry Harris, instructor in piano at lowa Teachers and a fellow graduate from the Juilliard School of Music collaborated with Miss Glenn in a Bach sonata as the opening number on her program. The Pro Arte String Quartet composed of Antonio Brosa, first violin, Laurent Halleux, second violing Germain Prevost, viola, and George Sopkin, cello, was the first of the con- cert series to appear in 1943. This quartet was the quartet of the royal court of Belgium be- fore coming to America. At the present time, the members of the quartet are associated with the University of Wisconsin. Although the quartet was of tl1e Belgian court and is in residence at the University of Wlisconsin, it also has a reputation of nearly thirty years of successful concert tours throughout the country. The twenty-year old piano prodigy, Wil- liam Kappell, was the fifth artist to appear on the lecture-concert course. Kappell who began winning prizes six weeks after he started piano lessons, has just begun making concert tours this yea1'. He appeared with the St. Louis Symphony and on the Princeton Uni- versity series. Kappell has studied with Mme. Samaroff of the Juilliard Graduate School and at the Philadelphia Conservatory. He won the Town Hall Endowment Series in February, 1943. This ho11or is given each year to the artist, under thirty, who in the opinion of critics and the Town Hall Music Committee, has given the most notable recital of the previous year in the Town Hall. Carroll Glenn won the honor in 1939. The sixth artist and one of the most popu- lar concert artists of America was Roland Hayes, the distinguished Negro tenor. Hayes was born of an ex-negro slave in Curryville, Georgia. He worked his way through Fisk University in Nashville, Tennessee. He sang with the Jubilee Singers and after eight years of hard work was able to finance a trip to England. There he gave a command per- formance for King George V and Queen Mary. After that he appeared in London and Paris. Everyone who heard Mr. Hayes singing his folk songs and Negro Spirituals was struck by his great sincerity and earnestness. Page 159 ik ir 'A' 'A' ir 'lr uk 'A' The College Eye .lack Carey Editor ' The College Eye took the hurdles of wartime journalism in stride to maintain the high standards of former All-American papers. Outstanding features of this streamlined student news- paper were a11 increased emphasis on war activities on the campus and a weekly five- minute newscast by managing editor, Merritt Ludwig, over KXEL. News with pictures, a rotogravure supplement, and sparkling fea- ture stories also were characteristic of this year's Eye. StaH changes were necessary because of frequent service calls which claimed such members as Ed Turner, Bob Wiltle, Merritt Ludwig, Bill Birenbaum, Lloyd Magee, Mark Flanders, and Ross Rice. The editorial reins were taken by Donald Hackett in April after the executive editorls position had been capably filled for ten months by .lack Carey. When the Waves and Air Crew Students arrived on the campus, thc College Eye was first with the complete news. Free distribu- tion was immediately begun as a courtesy to the service men and women taking their training at Iowa Teachers. Problems of financing a newspaper in war time were successfully handled through the entire year by Mary Culbertson, business manager. She and her stall' of salesmen kept the Eye out of the red and gave College Eye advertisers unusual service. Important editorial accomplishment of the year was the inspirational force which re- sulted in the establishment of a Student War Council to coordinate all student activities in the war eHort. Ed Turner Merritt Ludwig Mary Culbertson Don Hackett Bob Wilde Managing Editor Managing Editor Business Manager Sports Editor Sports Editor Page 160 'iff 1 An All-American Paper The editors make a final check. Carey and star-reporter Major look the situation over. And the Eye goes to press. Editorial staff writes MSO" as Army calls. 'ir ul: -it 'if wk' wk 'Af 'A' 'sk' 'ir 'k wk' it Sli Page 161 Page 162 715' lrvene Farnsworth Editor ' War came to publications- and took not only staH members but equipment as well, type- Writers, tables, and other office equipment were lost from the office, and private portable typewriters, balanced on any available desk came in. We experienced rationing, too-photographic equip- ment has gone to war. Not all can be rationed however, and so it was, that even though the men left publications for the army and Uncle Sam, the staff was replenished by willing and able coeds who brought feinininity and slacks to the office. The long roster of staif members must be given here - Betty Foster, Dorothy Nagle, Dorothy Lund, Eleanor Gasser, Ruth Ellen J ones, Pat Lowe, Faye Seamer, Celestine Paule, Maxine Trunkey, Louise Wadleigh, Frances Faust, Bob Wilde, Mark Flanders, Hilda Dorow, and Tom Spencer-for these people served even late into the night when most people thought the Old Gold staff was in bed or having fun. Week-end schedules began at the end of the last class on Friday and lasted through, with time out for meals and a very few hours sleep, until ten o'clock Sunday night- the joys of a seventy hour week-outside the time we spent in classes. This is our story in pictures of Iowa State Teachers College at war - the story of continuing education of teachers, while people in uniform trai11 here too. We have presented in our book the story of the every day life of a student, a Wave, and an air crew student. Our pictures also tell of the activities and entertainments which figure greatly in the life of ISTC. The paramount interest of the staif of l943 has been to produce a true history of our college in an important year of war - portray- ing the changes, inevitably and ungrudgingly made, the routine that even war cannot change, and the lives of our people who have gone from T. C. to do their work on a diiferent battlefield. The 1943 ld Gold .Q it V 1 ,I . 5' ' . .Fl r Phyllis Ruppelt Managing Editor Marilynn Nolan Managing Editor Margaret Ann Hughes Layout Editor Marvel Purvis Business Manager A Lasting Record of the Year Lund and Nagle make final check on senior files. Students select their choices for Old Gold Beauty candidates. 'k 'k at 'A' 'k The editorial staff checks the dummy. 'iff Page 163 The Pen . The Pen is the repre- sentative publication of Iowa Teachers-the mag- azine of T. C. students. Its art work, its prose, poetry, and essays are student creations. The Pen is sponsored by the Lambda Beta chapter of Sigma Tau Delta. Sigma Tau Delta also chooses the editor and business manager. This year, Mary Ella Jones was editor, and Donald MacRae was business manager. For the past several years, the Pen has been ac- claimed as one of the outstanding literary magazines of the country. It has won national awards in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association contests and has received other similar acknowledgements. The purpose of the Pen is to encourage creative writing among students and to give them an oppor- tunity to publish their original productions. Any student may submit his productions to the staH for publication. Only the most outstanding pieces of work are chosen each term for publication. Miss Selina Terry is faculty adviser and assists in editing the magazine. Many talented students have contributed their original work to make up this quarterly book of student verse and prose. Page 1 64 if Mary Ella Jones Editor The Prowl, ofiicial football magazine of the Iowa State Teachers College, published by the Bureau of Publications, is issued for every home football game. This year four editions were published. The Prowl contains the team roster, interesting sidelights about each of the players, and a fashion column to attract the attention of co-eds. The cover of The Prowl usually pictures some outstanding athletic event. he Prowl Don Hackett Business Manager 9 The speechless guide given freshmen who enroll at Teachers College each fall is the student Handbook. lt contains information about student organizations, traditions, build- ings, and in general tells about those things which feature daily in a student's life. An important section of the Handbook is devoted to the schedule of events for the ensuing school year. The Handbook is one book a T. C. student always plans on keeping for the entire year. Olive Lillehei edited this year's book. Student Handbook Olive Lillehei Editor 71?Pg 165 Olive Lillehei President The Student Board of Control needs no intro- duction to the members of publications staffs at T. C., but probably the average student knows little about uthe board of control." One of the most important duties of this body is to elect staii' officers of the College Eye and Old Gold. There are nine members charged with the responsibility of guiding student publications and directing their activities into proper channels. The student body elects four of the mem- bers to the board, the Student Council Board in Control o Student Publications appoints one member and the President ap- points four faculty members. These members examine the monthly financial reports of each publication, review the general conduct and policy, and accept all business bids made for the various publications. l930 brought to the notice of various in- terested persons the necessity for a committee to aid and guide the more careful selection of publications stalls and to control more ef- fectively the administrative policy of these publications, and so the Student Board of Control came into being. t Miss Terryg Olive Lilleheig Bernadette Lyon, Secretaryg Dr. Rathg Mr. Boardmang Mr. Holmesg Mary Ella .lonesg Bill Bukewell t if 'ir 'Ir ir 'Ir Page 166 fl? thletics Sports are as n1uch a tradition of Iowa Teachers as they are actually current activities. Even the proverbial bookworm leaves his books and notes long enough to watch the athletes of T. C. in action. These sports events are so closely tied up with the social activities here that one seems to lead inevitably to the other. Football and basketball games, wrestling and baseball games are almost invariably followed by a special dance, or 4'rec" night in the gymnasium, or a polishing party. Homecoming just wouldn"t be homecoming without the dance after the game on Saturday night. Teachers College has a right to be proud of the sports activities- the Panthers annually win many honors either as individuals, or a team, or both, in Whatever sport contest they enter. This year, as usual, the Panther athletes brought home the laurels, proving that being handicapped as they were by men and coaches leaving for service, the opposition still couldn't stop the Teachers College men in their drive to victory. V" XFX, aria :figs JY .. . . . W . J-Q25 . , Q ,iisgfgsfj 3 355.31 1 rg13,:5?'?S,1 I 5 'li' S1 .1 Fi, 3 --4 F' 1' -ESL Jw ':.- ' - v gk , LQ t 12' Page 167 Page 168 Sf? The fall grid campaign ended victoriously for the Panther squad as they took the North Central Conference title for the third con- secutive time, sharing the honors with Augus- tana College, new-comer to the loop. The '6Mighty Midgets" lost only one non-con- ference battle and kept their conference rec- ord intact with five victories. The South Dakota .lack Rabbits attacked the Panther base and attempted to knock the champions from their vantage point. The Tutors, with ten lettermen in the starting line-up, repelled the attack by the score of 38-0. They rolled up nearly 500 net yards and 14- iirst downs to about 120 yards and five first downs for the Soflaks. It was the final game for veteran wing-man Cy Bellock who left for the army. ' Anders, Avelchas, Barnhart, Bellock Just before tl1e battle Benecletti, Bowen, Camarata, Christiansen Three Times North Central Champions A night skirmish with North Dakota State ended with the Tutors gaining their objec- tive by a margin of 27-19. Although the Panthers started with a blitz in the opening quarter for the first score, the Bison held the Tutors at a standstill and led at half time. Under the constant threat of the Nodak's air offensive, the Purple gridders threw all di- visions against the foe, gaining three touch- downs in the last half. Leaving loop competition, the Purple grid- ders invaded the Western Michigan sector only to be thrown back, 14--6, for the only defeat of the season. Getting the opening kick-oif, the Tutors marched 81 yards to a touchdown with Curly Steinkamp putting the pigskin over the line. ir 'k 'Ir i' 'A' Purple Panthers "Rise Although the Teachers ground attack was more potent than the winners, Western Michi- gan controlled the air, one tally counting from an interception of Ed Wit'tma11's shovel pass. The squad spilled the Maroons 26-6 when they attacked O. R. Latham Field before a Home- coming crowd. lVIorningside, outweighed and out-charged by the Tutors, took advantage of all the winner,s inisplays, and kept the battle in hot water. The Purple gridders often went the wrong Way, due to the ll0 yards of penal- ties assessed against them. The following Saturday, South Dakota to Fame and Gloryw University tried a flanking attack only to be thrown hack 26-0. Scoring their first touch- down in three plays, the Tutor grid machine continued to roll and counted two more tallies in the first period and gained two third period scores through block kicks. Throwing heavy forces at the Panther's front lines, the Drake Bulldogs threatened to break through but were overwhelmed by the Tutor forces 27-12. Outstanding blocking by the Purple gridders was the deciding factor ,in the battle which was Teachers' toughest contest. l Church, Clemmenson, Cuttshall, Davis HPudge" Camarata carries Morningside with him Denk, F ox, Gerdes, Griffin "--ao,-u I vi -1 +P 169 Page 170 'iff ' 'Zi FN. if Closing the season and eljnching the title, the Panthers had a night encounter with Omaha University, scalping the Indians by a 48-O score. Although the Tutors looked poor in the first period, they soon got the power rolling and made it their contest as they piled up 25 first downs to three for the Indians. Scoring three markers in the final contest, Steinkamp took the individual scoring lead in the conference. Steinkamp totaled 60 points in four games with teammates Calu- arata and Wittman ranking not far behind him. The domination of Teachers College in conference athletics was given further impetus when the conference officials selected seven members of the Tutor grid roster' as all-con- ference performers. Heading the group was v Haclenfeldt, Hageman, Hagge, Hoemann Steinkamp hits that double stripe against Drake The umightiest of the mites," Christiansen, weighs in Hoyt, Johansen, Koch, Linn Football Squad o 1943 Aaron Linn, a repeater from last season a11d outstanding guard in the loop. Other re- peaters from last season's outfit were Don Barnhart and Leon Martin. 64Woody" Chris- tianson, wingman, was picked to fill out the line stars. In the hackfield, 'LCurly" Stein- kamp was chosen for a berth. Camarata, proh- ably the hardest running back in the loop, was also honored. Completing the Panther backs honored was veteran Ed Wittman. The team scored the most points in the history of the conference for a single season- l75., had the best two-year scoring total of any loop team-326, and had the best game offensive average in the history of the loop - 35, breaking their 1941 record of 30.2 points. 'A' if 'A' 'k ir in State, Con, erence, National Honors Tackle Barnhart set a scoring record in the number of conversions made by one player by booting in 14' points, and the outstanding ground gainer for the Purple was Camarata with over a l40 average per game. The Purple gridders, known to the rest of the loop as the Wmighty midgets" grew a mite mightier this year, the average footballer weighing about six pounds more than last season's average- sized member. This season's typical pigskin artist tipped the scales at 178 pounds., and stood 6 feet tall. In the all-conference roster chosen by the Des Moines Register, five Tutors were given all-conference honors. Leading the selections was Don Barnhart, who was chosen on the first team as both the outstand- ing oifensive and defensive tackle and second choice as place kicker. Aaron Linn was chosen the outstanding running guard and was sec- ond choice as defensive guard. Curly Stein- kamp was selected as best running back and second best safetynian. Bob Hadenfelt was given second choice at the blocking backspot, and Nick Avelchas was chosen as an out- standing blocking end. And in tl1e little All- America team chosen by tl1e Associated Press, three Panthers, Linn, Barnhard, and Stein- kanip, were picked as outstanding men in their respective slots. Mass, D. Martin, L. Martin, Miller Martin looks determined to catch him That boy's headed for trouble Drake piles up Steinkamp Wonder if number 25 got uC11rly?,' .ww- """: Schramm, Steinkamp, Wfittmtm, White V es' ik Page 1 1 The Tutor cagers, unable to shake the jinx of losing their games in the final minutes of play, ended one of their worst seasons since Teachers entrance into North Central Loop competition. The court athletes never ending a season lower than third, fell to seventh place, losing six of their eight conference tilts. Teachers still holds the best record in the conference with a record of 28 wins and 21 defeats. They faired no better in non- conference contests, taking only two con- tests against three losses. Losing to a veteran Loras College squad, 50-35, in their first tilt, the Panther cage team fell apart at the seams even more in the initial conference game. The Tutors, unable to hit the basket, were trampled by the South Dakota State .lack- rabbits, 47-27. In a hair-raiser that was un- Page 172 sf? DUILCISBF, Dutcher, McFnrln1Le, Mulka ul-long' tells them how it's done Those boys must like to hold hands McFarlane, Titsworth and Mully listen to the '4Head,' Milversted and Heig in action Basketball uintet 0 1943 decided until the final buzzer, Loras pulled a thriller out of the fire with a desperate last- second toss that spelled defeat for the Tutors, 38-36. The Panthers lived up to advance notices and led the contest until the closing seconds. Then the Tutors showed the old scoring spirit and hit on all five as they bat- tered a surprised Grinnell quintet, 44--38. The Panthers were never headed, and Titsworth and McFarlane paced the team in oifense and defense, respectively. With victory in sight, the purple cagers lost another heart-breaker to Iowa State on New Years Night when the Cyclones sunk a last second charity pass to win, 34-33. In a fourth quarter rally, North Dakota University took a 32-28 decision over the Tutors in a hotly contested battle for the Panthers' second loop loss. 'lr al' 'k 'A' 'A' Scrappy Cagers are Showing the kind of basketball that was pre- dicted in pre-season dope sheets, the Panthers scuttled two teams ill three days. The Grinnell Pioneers fell for the second time this year, 53-23, and the Tutors didn't cool off and sunk the Vikings, 58-36. A revitalized squad left the home court and ventured into South Dakota University and Morningside territory. In a rough and tumble contest, the Coyotes squeezed by the Tutors by a 35-32 score. The squad was unable to break the last-niinute losing jinx and were nipped by the Maroons 36-33. It was the last game for star forward '6Dutch', poses to show how it's done The crowd isn't very happy. Must be losing! . . l Tune out for some pepplng up The reserves meet the board of strategy Mzzlly, Seidler, Sworcles, Titsworth ,Iinxed by "Gremlins" Bob Titsworth who left for the naval air corps. Teachers lost a close overtime battle to the Vikings, 40-38. The .lack Rabbits, who went on to win the conference crown, defeated the Teacher cagers, 46-42. It was the final game for another Tutor ace, Dick Deidler, who left for the army air corps. The Tutors finished the season with a double feature pro- gram, a cage game, and mat meet on March 3. Avenging an earlier defeat, they dropped Morningside, 50-42. Coach Nordly followed his cagers into service when he received a lieutenant's commission Q in the Navy. ' fl' P, '-is , Q ,,. ,ppp , H . r f ,f' ' 3 'QP g 173 Searcy arata, Clemmenson uChamp" puts the squeeze on Although the Tutor mat season was unusually short, the grapplers, under a new mentor, Coach uBuck,' Starbeck, finished the year undefeated, winning from the University of Minnesota and Iowa State and tying a tough Michigan State team. Starting the season against the University of Minnesota, the Tutor grapplers let go with the big guns and almost left the Gophers scoreless. Bill Koll, state A.A.U. 145-pound champ for 1942, threw his opponent in 7:24, and freshman .lim Stoy- anoff, 128 pounder, did the same in 5:37. Keith Bowen lost a close decision in the heavyweight division to give the Minnesotans their only score. The Tutors were scheduled to meet the undefeated Cornell grapplers, but Cornell was forced to cancel the contest when army calls left them with only a four-man squad. Almost staging a major upset, the purple athletes came close to defeating a strong P 174 'ff fx his man Look this way, boys, who are you? restling Team 0 1943 Michigan State squad. The 14-14 meet was the climax of a sports double-header, a basket- ball game with Morningside being the iirst feature. The Spartans had three N.C.A.A. cham- pions in the lineup that faced the Panthers. Although none of the matches went by falls, two went by forfeit. Stoyanoif won the 121- pound match via this method, and 'Tudgei' Camarata was forced to default the 175- pound match when his elbow was knocked out of joint. With the Michigan wrestlers leading before the 145-pound match, Koll was matched with champ Burl Jennings. Al- most throwing the Spartan wrestler., Koll won the decision to give Jennings his first defeat of the season. Champ Martin, moved to the heavyweight spot after loss of Bowen, failed to catch his foe and was unable to gain a fall which would have given Teachers a victory. Top Row: Boyd, Nielsen, Norlnrul, Fox, Bottom Row: llflolz, Knoll, Martirz, Cum- Undefeated Matmen Ending the season away from home, the Tutors took Iowa State, 16-14, despite the loss of Camarata and Nielson, 175-pound and 155- pound wrestlers, respectively, because of in- juries. Koll remained undefeated for the season when he threw his man in 5:34. Searcy won by tl1e same route. The upset of the evening came when George Gast won a close decision over Champ Martin in the heavyweight division. It was Down Big Ten Teams the second loss for Martin in his college career, the first occurring in the national A.A.U. meet last year where he took second place in the 175-pound spot. Although the armed services depleted the grapplers' ranks as in other sports, tl1e coach- ing staff was tl1e hardest hit. Dave lVIcCuskey, varsity mentor, was commissioned in the navy. Dr. Paul Bender and "Mon" Wliitford were both slated to take over the wrestling job, hut Bender was commissioned in the navy, and Whitford went into the army. That urefw is interested in his Work '4Champ and Pudgew listen for wrestle! g'Strong arm" Koll dethrones a champion Mott and Archamhouldt dem- onstrate Si"Pag 175 ni . pr ,w u s t .ai cw , Hai N rn , r ,. J , 3 Frazier, Gerdes, Gray, I. Herman Keyes and Church in a dead heat Hightshoe to McSweeney Page 176 SQ' With the new ruling allowing freshmen to compete on the North Central loop teams, the 194-2 Teachers track squad received a hoost that helped to fill some of the spots left empty hy loss of veterans. A veteran studded Northern Illinois Teachers squad set the Panthers track team down, 77-38, in the first dual. meet Sf the season. The Tutors captured three firsts, Bob McSweeney accounting for two. Five records fell in the twenty-first annual running of the Tutor relays. Old records eclipsed were the college shot put, high jump, discus, l20 high hurdles, and the mile relay. McSweeney easily sailed over the high jump har at six feet and one and five-eighths inches to crack the old record of six feet, one-half Hunting for someone, Hoff- man? Number 318 shows good form in the jump Track Squad 0 1942 inch. In the postal meet, the Panthers easily trounced the University of Omaha, 86-48. The Panthers strength was concentrated in the vaults where they scored a slam, in the middle distance runs, the hurdles, and in the high and broad jump. Omaha did most of their scoring in the weights and sprints. Number two proved a nemesis for the Panthers at the Drake Relays as they placed just behind the winner in all events which they entered. The Tutors submerged all op- position to walk away with the Luther College invitational, totalling 92 points. Three double winners, Struthers in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, Keyes in the high and low hurdles, and lVIcSweeney in the high and broad jumps, highlighted the Panther victory at Luther. 1k ir 1k uk uk Thinelads Battle Through Tough Schedule Coach Arthur Dickinsoifs tracksters, defend- ing champions, tallied 4lMZ points to drop to third place in the annual Viking Olympics at Rock Island. Carl Seydel did the best vaulting of his career to capture the title with an ll foot, six inch effort. Tutor trackmen felt the pinch of the vet- eranless squad, however, and failed to re- capture the title in the North Central con- ference meet. They could do no hetter than third by tallying 27 points., while Augustana college, making its loop dehut, took top honors. However, the Tutors did gather some laurels when Mcsweeney took individual scor- ing honors for the meet. At the close of the season, two frosh stars, Boh Mcsweeney and J im Struthers, were at the head of the individual scoring column. The 1943 ci11der squad met the fate of the other spring sports, hasehall, tennis, and golf, and was cancelled for the duration of the war. Prexy Price salutes a queen, Diehl ' McSweeney takes off in the broad jump Teachers College in the lead with Struthers! Seydel clears it with room to A spare Hightshoe, Keyes, McSweeney, Struthers 5f?Pg 177 Beatty, Bock, Dilly, Jinclrich Lansing must be the sluggerr, hels got the bat Dependable Dick Whacks out Page 178 if? The Tutor diamond squad ended tl1e 1942 season with a better than fifty-fifty showing, winning six games, tying one, and losing tive. An unbeaten Cyclone nine gave uMon" Whit- forrl's Panthers their first test in the 1942 season in a two-game series. The Tutors drew first blood and bettered the lowa State squad, 10 to 2, but the Cyclones, eighth inning rally in the second game gave them a 3-1 verdict to square the series. Against the Cyclones, the Tutors bashed out 25 hits in the two games while committing but two errors afield. Unable to get the hits when men were on the bases, Teachers fell before Simpson by the same score as in the Cyclone contest, 3-1. Darkness halted the Panther diamond squad in its attempt to sweep the series with another one Lollalbo, Mather, Mueller Diamond Squad 0 1942 Illinois Normal University, with the score of the second game deadlocked at 3-all at the end of 15 innings. Teachers won the opener 15-5 behind an eighth inning scoring orgy of four home runs. In the Luther series, the Tutors collected the same number of points in each game to win, 5-4 and 5-2. The Panthers bounced back to vengeance and blanked llljnois College, 2-0, in a double-header which saw them drop the Hrst game, 12-4. The opener was a nightmare for the purple nine, but Dan Bock turned in a 4 hit shutout to give Teachers the second game. Thus the purple athletes ended the long week-end with a .750 average, by virtue of the twin defeat of Luther. 'lr ul' 'k 'k 'A' Panther Batmen Win A triple with bases loaded gave the Teachers nine an 8-3 victory over Luther in the final of the series. Luther won its only contest of the series, 14-3, behind a savage hitting attack that saw seven Norse runs cross the plate in the sixth inning. The Panthers ended the series with three wins against the No1'semen's one. Ending the season against Simpson, the Panthers lost a close one 3-2. Dick Nottger, catcher, led the hitters for Six and Lose Five the second consecutive year with a11 average of .426 in addition to batting in the most runs., scoring the most runs, and stealing the most bases. Dan Bock, right-hander, led the Pan- ther hurlers with four victories and two de- feats. The 1943 diamond sport was another of the spring sports knocked out of the picture by the war. Baseball mentor, 'LlVIon7' Whit- ford, the third coach to leave for service was commissioned a lieutenant in the army. 'cMon" looks over infield pros- pects Bock beats the throw by inches Two ace moundmen and their receiver They rewrote the slugging record books at Teachers College Nottger, Titsworth, V eenker, Rilze '7'2P 19 Cheerleaders practice up for the big day S tu d Cllt s celebrate by cutting classes Dancing in Commons adds to festivity. For- get to wash your face this morning, Grim? Homecoming crowd watches Morningside game Homecoming Homecoming is probably one of the happiest and busiest times of the year for Iowa Teachers-then everything seems to take on a new color, as if in anticipation of the real week-end frolic which always ensues. This year, Hobo Day was the order of the clay, and the clothes discarded for rags were 1'esurrected in an attempt to make Teachers College a hobo camp for a day--Hobo Day was also an all-college cut day, with urecn dancing at ten olclock in the morning, pep meetings, campus deco- rating contests, and general preparations for entertainment of alumni. Teas, luncheons, dinners, a homecoming game, with Teachers College the victor, a Homecoming dance and a Homecoming chapel service on Sunday made up the program of hospitality to our returned alums. It was one time when everyone on the campus put his all into being carefree and happy and succeeded in turning the campus into a great welcome for visitors. Page 1 80 ix' Connie H o ffman Dorothy Mil versterl Cheerletttlers Sports couldn't have the pep and zip they should have without a few cheer leaders to liven things up a little. lowa Teachers has solved the problem of interest in sports by having Tau Chi Eta, the pep club, and by having some fine cheer- leaders. Tau Chi Eta is the organization behind the scenes which plans some of the novel ideas for rousing campus interest in the current game of the week, be it football, basketball, wrestling, baseball, or a swim meet. It is composed of two representatives from each social sorority, three from each social fraternity, one representative from the l Club, and six non-sorority women and six non- fraternity men. All cheerleaders are automatically members. The cheerleaders are out for every game, rain or shine, along with groups who go to see our men oil to another college --they really put life and power into the cheering section of home games. Traditional yells are mingled with new ones, and new plans for cheering stunts are executed as the freshman and varsity cheerleaders drive home the idea of Victory for Iowa Teachers. Cheer- leaders on the campus from last year are Connie Hodman, Barbara Heig, Dorothy Milversted, and Jerome Nielson. These leaders and the many energetic freshmen have done their part well in cheering for the players and stirring up the cheering section in the stands. Tau Chi Eta Bottom Row: Lincoln, Tinkhnm, Gerdes, Heig, Arrasmith, Dilly, F rahm Second Row: Kellogg, Richter, Halterman, Kinzlwall, 1. John- son, Crunzlmeier, Doolittle Third Row: D. Fox, Seamonzls, Kennelly, Daly, Iklullaley, Schneck, Protheroe, Hnrlbut Fourth Row: S. Adams, Milner- sted, P. Walter, Peak, M. Sny- der, R e i m er, Haluorson, Schneider Top Row: Stoakes, R. Johnson, Stump, Wiley, Strohbehn, Tur- pin, Nielsen, Meinke iff Page 181 . The HI" Club is 0118 of the first goals of a physical education major-it is made up of the outstanding MI" letter winners and aims to build morale among the athletes and to foster a school spirit of friendly competition. This year, the GT' club chose a queen each quarter to preside over sports activities, had regular meetings and dinners - and generally succeeded, despite the loss of most of its members at some time or another during the year. kamp Second Row: Mott, Gerdes, Bowen, Grey, Wittman, Ma- ther Third Row: flrchambault, Fox, Jindrich, Beatty, Dilly, Frazier Fourth Row: L. Miller, Hight- shoe, W'estphul, Cutshull, Burnhart, Veenker, Struthers QQ 99 ' This year, the ali' Club chose Margaret Hill for their Homecoming Queen and Rachel Riemer as Wiliter Sports " " ueens Queen. Margaret or 'LMuggy" was a beauty queen candidate in the Old Gold contest last year and 417' Queen this year. She is a member of Alpha Beta Gamma sorority and a commercial education major. Rachel Riemer of Marshalltown was the Winter HI" Queen. She is a freshman at Teachers College but is rapidly winning friends and has made a definite place for herself here. She pledged Delta Phi Delta this spring. 4 fit? ...R ng'-nf Margaret Hill Fall "1" Queen Rachel Riemer Winter "lu Queen Page 182 if Bottom Row: Christianson, 10- hunsen, Martin, Barry, Stein- ,luuior Commandos Get Tough for Wm' Bruises and benzoin are mute evidence of the rigors of Buck Sta1'beck's .lunior Commando Class fPhysical fitness it says in the schedulej . The lads who go marching cheerfully over to the stadium and field house come hack limping and groaning and swearing by the powers above fand belowl that they'll be physical wrecks before the 'term is out. Almost eve1'y enthusiast fand victinll is planning for the day when he received his diploma fa bloody nose or black eyej and graduates into the Senior Commandos. The order of the day includes a mild course of 30 or 40 push-ups in addition to the 1'unning of the obstacle course. One canlt forget the wrestling meets or basketball games where anything goes, usually a rib or two. Donlt pity the ball in a cage game, pity the poor L'bloke" who tried to make the basket. On the course, a nine foot wall must be 'taken in stride along with a five foot bar to jump over, hurdles fnot only to jump over but to step and crawl throughj , ten to twenty foot crawl on the stomach, and a five foot jump into a sand pit. Keeping his speed up, the hardy athlete climbs to the balcony and jumps to the ground floor. A two hundred yard sprint brings the tiring trainee to the back stretch. After a twenty foot swing, hand over hand on steel bars, the tired commando flnishes the course, and "finish" is the word. It's a course that will build the little guy up to take the bigger ones, and will take that extra poundage off the big fellow so that the little fellow can't take him. Having trouble, buddy? Up a11d over! Wl13t,S this-a Tarzan act? i3'Pg 183 Page 184. ik tx Sweet Dreams! Wh0's posing for which picture? Carroll Glenn A Victory Maid makes another sale .T Y fr!! dds and Ends We've nearly come to the end of our story for this year. The work is all but finished, the hook is all but done. WC,1'C getting ready to clean out the office for next year's staff-at least to clean oif one chair and the corner of a desk to give them a place to start. And so we leave you with the last pictures We could find in our files. f 'k ir 'A' 'A' 'A' Good old-fashioned 4'KP" over in the Commons Balloting for Old Gold Beauty candidates Mather serves them up A . 'sir if 'A' vk 'Ar 'ir 'A' 'A' 'A' 'fr 'ir 'A' 'A' if ik Page 185 'A' 'A' M7 Qdanda io 'ir if if 'k ir 'k ir 'A' 'Ir i' 'Ir 'k 'A' 'lr ak 'A' Mr. George Holmes, faculty adviser, for all his guidance and assistanceg Mr. Gwynne Wfeston from VVaterloo En- graving and Service Company and Mr. ,loc Schuy from Stewart-Siminons for their professional help and their patienceg Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hollett, our photographersg Mr. Harold Beckett from Kingskraftg Mr. George Yates, Old Gold Beauty Judgeg Ensign Gladys Henderson and Lieutenant John Morris, Public Relations Officers for the United States Navy and United States Army Air Corps, respectivelyg Mildred Holly and lvI2l1'iOll lVIayes, Bureau of Publications assistant and secretary, for answering all our questionsg a grand group of salesnieng and a fine staff. All the hours that have been spent in the making up of this hook have been worth it! . The Editor 'ik Page 187 ik' 'Ir ir ir ir Loyalty Song' Of I.S.'IT C. DOROTHY MCFARI.-AND,'25. FRANK RMHANCOCK, Ha d 12 QJULUE .J- Oh! let the spir-it of State Teach-er's Col-lege iii. LJ 1-wa! LJ f-a,..f.gfw"1 '3 4,9 Lift our prais-es as of o1d5..... Sing of love, of 4+ at mt 1 triage 1+ loy - al -ty and hon - or, Cheer for the put-ple and , . A4 A A f Z' 4 r V- rzrwuigim RU-1 go1d.Rah!Rah! Rah! Watch us as we climb to fame and lfLJ.b.I.fiJ LJ glo - ry, We are here fqr vic - to - ry, b ,., L ?JL'?'b:E't 'H-f1a"rsf1H-HJ E W Oh, give a yell, Ho! as ev -er on we 4 L5-C??5f' ' Copyright by N bl d:Nob1e. Used by Permission. 'A' ir 'A' al' 'A' TOPICAL DEX A Administration . . . . . . . . . . Alembic ..... Alpha Beta Gamma .. Alpha Chi Epsilon .. Alpha Delta Alpha . . Alpha Phi Omega .. . Art ................ Art League ....... Baker Hall Bartlett Hall ,... . . . Band ........ Baseball ........... Basketball ........... Beta Alpha Epsilon . Beta Beta Beta Biology Club ..... Blue Key ...... J .... Board of Control ...... Bureau of Alumni Affairs .... Bureau of Publications ......... Bureau of Religious Activities . . Bureau of Research .......... C Campus 4-H ....... .... Campus School .... Cheerleaders ...... Chemistry Seminar .. College Chorus ....... College Eye ............ Commercial Department . .. Contemporary Affairs ..... D Deans . . ..... . . Debate ....... .... Dedication ....... Delta Phi Delta Delta Sigma Rho .... Delta Sigma Theta .. Drama E Education Department ....... Elementary Club .......... Ellen Richards Club . . . English Department . . . Extension Bureau .... .... F Fa culty ........ ........... Football .................... . . 115 109 ., . . . . 152 178 179 173 57 .. 23-25 75 118 128 129 .. 82 .. 52 .. 53 114, 108, 172, 73 74 80 . . . . 166 26 26 27 27 82 29 181 l . 74 154 161 .. 54 .. 77 .. 22 155 4,5 119 12 . . . . 85 156, 157 .. 56 .. 57 .. 64 .. 60 .. 28 . . 35-50 168-171 Foreign Language Club .... .... .... . . . ..... . . 65 Fraternities and Sororities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Future Business Leaders of America. . . .. .. G Golden Ledger . .. . . 117-133 . . . 55 .. 55 Il Handbook ...... ....... Hamilton Club ............. Health Service .... . . .......... . Home Economics Department . . . I 'T' Club ................. Industrial Arts Guild ..... Inter-Fraternity Council .... Inter-Sorority Council . . . Iowa Teachers First ....... K Kappa Delta Pi ............ Kappa Mu Epsilon ....... Kappa Phi ............ Kappa Pi Beta Alpha . Kappa Theta Psi ...... Kindergarten-Primary .... KXEL .... .......,....... L Lambda Delta Lambda . .. Lambda Gamma Nu .. Language Department . . . Lawther Hall ......... Lecture Series ...... . . Library .................... Life Saving Corps ............ .... Lutheran Students' Association DI Mathematics Club . .. ...... . Mathematics Department . . . Men's Union ........ ..... Music Department . . . . . . N Newman Club . . . . . . 0 Old Cold .......... .... Old Gold Beauties . . . Orchesis .......... Orchestra ..... . . . . . Pen, The ............ . . . Phi Chi Delta ......... Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Sigma Epsilon ..... Phi Sigma Phi ..,........ Physical Education Club ...... Physical Education for Men .... P ysical Education for 'Women h Pi Gamma Mu ................. Pi Omega Pi .... Pi Phi Omega . . . Pi Tau Phi ..... Pi Theta Pi ....... Placement Bureau . . . Presidentis Message .... Prowl, The .......... Purple Arrow ..,.. 165 .. 12 .. 28 .. 63 182 53 133 133 81 56 67. 85 .. 58 120 58 150 74 130 65 111 110, 158, 159 151 72 85 67 66 34 68 84 162, 163 136-143 154 153 ...164 86 90 ...131 ...122 72 70 71 76 54 ...123 ...124 ...125 .. 29 .. 23 ...165 .. 81 if? Page 191 S Science Club .... .... Seerley Hall .... . . Seniors .................. Sigma Alpha Iota ......... Social Science Department Social Science Honors .... Stowaway ................ Student Council ............. . . Student Welfare Committee T Tau Sigma Delta ...... . . Teaching Department .. Theta Epsilon ........ Theta Gamma Nu . . . Torch and Tassel . .. Page 192 if . ........ 75 . .... 77 112, 113 . 89-105 69 76 8- . 30, 31 2A 126 . 73, 79 an 127 80 U United Student Movement . . . .. 84- V V.O.V. Sigma Phi ......... .... 1 21 W W.A.A. Council ....................... . . 71 Wesley Foundation Student Council .. 36 Wesley Players ............,........ .... 3 6 Westnlillster Student Council ....... ...... 8 7 Who's Who ................ 144-14,7 Women's Chorus ....... . . WrJme11,s League . . . . . . . . . . . X Xanho 68 32, 33 132 Facult and Administration Director A Abbott, Roy L., 36 Professor of Biology Aitchison, Alison, 36 Professor of Geography Anderson, Mary C., 36 Assistant Professor of Teaching Arey, Amy F., 36 Associate Professor of Education ll Barker, Olive L., 36 Instructor in Voice Bailey, C. H., 36 Head of the Art Department Baum, Russell N., 36 Instructor in Piano Beard, Marshall R., 23 Registrar Birkhead, Jane, 36, 68 Instructor in Voice Boardman, Benjamin, 23 Business Manager Bock, Madge, 114 Director of Baker Hall Brown, A. E., 36, 131 Professor of Education Brugger, Eliseheth, 36 Instructor in Teaching and Director of the Nursery School Buffulll, Hugh S., 36 Professor of Education Buxhaum, Katherine, 36 Assistant Professor of English C Cable, Emmett .l., 36 Professor of Earth Science and Head of Science Department Caldwell, Mary P., 36 Assistant Professor of Teaching Campbell, Sadie B., 22, 24 Dean of NVomen Charles, John W., 36, 56 Professor of Education Cole, Agnes B., 38 Assistant Professor of Art Cole, Eldon E., 23 Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Condit, Ira S., 38 Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus Conlon, Corley A., 38 Instructor in Art Cummins, Harry C., 38 Associate Professor of Commercial Education, Emeritus D Delonge, .lanles J., 38 Instructor in Music Education Denny, E. C., 38, 56 Professor of Education and Head of Department of Education DePree, Mae, 112 Director of Seerley Hall Dickinson, Arthur, 38 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men Dietrich, John F., 38 Instructor in Art Divelbess, Margaret, 38 Assistant Professor of Teaching Durfee, Max L., 38, 28 Health Director E Erbe, Carl H., 38, 76, 77 Professor of Government F Fagan, W1 B., 38 Professor of English Fahrney, Ralph R., 38 Associate Professor of History Fuller, A. C., 26 Director of Bureau of Alumni Affairs G Gafiin, Myrtle E., 38, 54 Instructor in Commercial Education Getchell, Robert W., 38, 74, 75 Professor of Chemistry Goetch, E. W., 29 Director of Placement Bureau Grant, Martin L., 40 Assistant Professor of Biology II Haight, Mary E., 110 Director of Lawther Hall Hake, Herbert V., 40 Assistant Professor of Speech Halverson, Nelins O., 40 Associate Professor of English Hankamp, Gertrude, 40 Instructor in Education Hanson, Rose L., 40 Assistant Professor of Teaching Helff, Bernice Assistant Professor of Piano Hart, I. H., 28 Director of Extension Division Hays, W. E., 40 Assistant Professor of Voice Helff, Bernice, Instructor in Teaching Henriksen, E. H., 40 Associate Professor of Speech Hersey, S. Freeman, 40 Associate Professor of Physics, Emeritus Hill, Frank W., 40, 24 Assistant Professor of Violin, Viola, and Theory Hill, Selma B., 40 Instructor in Teaching Holmes, George H., 40, 26 Assistant Professor of English and Director of Bureau of Publications Holst, Harald B., 40 Assistant Professor of Voice Horns, John W., 40, 53 Instructor in Art Humiston, Dorothy, 42, 24, 71 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women Hunter, Mary B., 42 Associate Professor of Economics iff Page 193 J Jackson, Cyril L., 42 Associate Professor of Teaching Jordan, Ruth, 110 Director of Personnel of Lawther Hall K Kadesch, W. H., 42 Professor of Physics Kearney, Dora E., 42 Assistant Professor of Teaching Knoff, Gerald E., 42, 27 Director of the Bureau of Religious Activities Koehring, Dorothy May, 42 Assistant Professor of Teaching Kurtz, Edward, 42 Professor of Violin and Composition and Head of the Department of Music L Lambert, Lillian V., 42 Professor of English, Emeritus Lamhertson, Floyd W., 42, 62, 85 Professor of Speech Lantz, C. W., 42 Professor of Biology Lillehei, I. L., 42 Professor of French and Spanish and Head of the Department of Foreign Languages M Mantor, Edna, 42 Instructor in Teaching Mantor, Marjorie, 42 Instructor in Teaching Martin, Eleonore, 42 Instructor in Teaching Mayer, Forrest L., 44, 55 Instructor in Commercial Education McClelland, Agnes, 44 Instructor in Home Economics Mendenhall, L. L., 44 Professor of Physical Education for Men and Head of the Department Merchant., F. I., 44 Professor of Latin and Greek, Emeritus Michel, Dorothy, 44, 71, 72 Instructor in Physical Education for Woxllexn Miller, Edna O., 44, 65 Assistant Professor of Latin Moore, Maud, 44, 154 Instructor in Physical Education for Women N Nordly, Oliver M., 44 Instructor in Physical Education for Men Nelson, Martini J., 22 Dean of Faculty Nyholm, Elizabeth, 44, 24 Instructor in Home Economics I' Paine, Olive, 44 Assistant Professor of Teaching Palmer, Harold G., 44, 53, 56, 102 Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts Patt, Bertha L., 44 Professor of Art, Emeritus Page 194 if? Paul, J. B., 27 Director of Bureau of Research Peterson, Mama, 44 Associate Professor of Teaching Plaehn, Erma B., 44 Instructor in Teaching Pollock, Annabelle, 44 Assistant Professor of Teaching Price, Malcolm, 20 President of Iowa State Teachers College ll Rait, E. Grace, 46 Associate Professor of Teaching Rath, H. Earle, 46 Professor of Health Education Reed, Leslie I., 22, 24 Dean of Men Reninger, H. Willard, 46 Assistant Professor of English and Head of the Department of English Rhodes, Joseph W., 46 Instructor in Teaching Riehe, H. A., 46 Professor of Education Ritter, E. E., 46 Professor of Teaching Robinson, E. Arthur, 46 Assistant Professor of English Robinson, George C., 46, 76, 77 Professor of Government Rohlf, Ida C.. 46 Assistant Professor of English Ruegnitz, Rose Lena, 46 Assistant Professor of Piano Russell, Myron., 46 Assistant Professor of Woodwind Instruments S Sage, L. L., 46, 76, 77 Associate Professor of History Sampson, G. W., 46 Instructor in Organ and Piano Schaefer, Joseff, 46 Associate Professor of German Schneider, N. O., 46, 53 Assistant Professor of Teaching Scott, Winfield, 48, 56 Professor of Agriculture Searight, Roland, 48 Assistant Professor of Violincello and Conducting Short, Thelma, 48 Instructor of Physical Education for Women Skar, R. O., 48, 55 Associate Professor of Commercial Education and Acting I-lead of the Department Slacks, John R., 48 Associate Professor of Rural Education Smith, May, 48 Associate Professor of Education Sorenson, Anna M., 48 Associate Professor of English Spooner, Catherine, 80 Social Director Starheck, Clyde L., 48 Instructor in Physical Education for Men Starr, Minnie, 48 Assistant Professor of Teaching Strayer, Hazel B., 48, 60 Associate Professor of Speech Struhle, Marguirette M., 48 Assistant Professor of Teaching Sutherland, Elisabeth, 48, 64 Associate Professor of Home Economics and Head of the Department of Home Economics T Terry, Selina M., 50, 61 Professor of English Thompson, M. R., 50, 76, 77 Professor of Economics and Head of the Department of Social Science Trimble, H. C., 50, 67 Instructor in Mathematics Tucker, Elva, 50 Instructor in Teaching Turner, Eulalie, 50 Assistant Professor of Teaching U Uttley, Marguerite, 50 Associate Professor of Geography V Van Eugen, Henry, 50, 67 Associate Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department of Mathematics Van Ness, Grace, 50, 72 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women IV W'agner, Guy, 50, 29 Associate Professor of Teaching and Director of Student Teaching Watsoii, E. E., 50 Professor of Mathematics Wellho1'11, F. W., 50 Associate Professor of History White, Doris E., 50, 72 Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women Whitforcl, Lawrence, 50 Instructor in Physical Education for Men Wilcox, M. J., 50 Associate Professor of Education Wild, Monica R., 50 Professor of Physical Education for WUIHBII and Head of the Department Wix'tl1, Carl A., 50 Instructor in Brass Instruments and Theory iff Page 195 STUDE T DIRECTORY A Abbott, Anna Louise-Cedar Falls Abbott, Charlotte-Onida, S. Dakota Ackerman, Lavina Janet-George Adams, Shirley D.- Creston, 65, 181 Adkins, Paul M.-Fernald, 56, 67, 75, 82, 84, 90 Agan, Robert Duane - Cedar Falls Ahlstrom, Jea11 J.-- Behnond, 57, 98 Albrecht, Norma Elizabeth-Wall Lake, 57, 98 Alexander, Florence Lucille - Dumont Algyre, Phyllis Rutll-Wate1'1oo Allen, Richard H.-Dumont, 53, 90, 128, 133 Altman, Gladys Marie ---Humboldt, 58, 68, 85, 98 Anders, James Douglas-Des Moines, 168 Anders, Norma A. - Dysart Andersen, Miriam Maxine - Waterloo Anderson, Audrimae Naomi-Cedar Falls, 73, 74 Anderson, Mrs. Chrystal I.-Rolfe Anderson, Florence Lorraine-Fort Dodge, 84, 153 Anderson, Harris Leonard- Cedar Falls, 153 Anderson, Hazel Zella - Independence Anderson, Jack Ch3l'18STWHl8F100 Anderson, Oscar Brayden - Greene Anderson, Roger Charles-Arthur, 60, 90 Anderson, Theodore Amos - Gilbert Anderson, Walter' Kenneth -Rippey, 67, 152 Andres, Ralph Waylle-Waterloo Andrews, Edna Josephine-Waterloo Andrews, Jeanne Louise-Melbourne, 55 Anliker, Shirley Ruth-Primghar, 120, 154 Applegate, Lorena May - Delta Arehamboult, Eldon Doane-Hampton, 182 Argotsinger, Victor Eugene-Harlan, 90, 144 Arrasmith, Jean-Ames, 72, 81, 127, 154, 181 Arthur, Frances Jean-Hampton, 120 Aurand, Wayne Orion-Fort Dodge, 69, 152 Austin, 11a 1VIae-Shell Rock Austin, Max- Cedar Falls, 128 Avelchas, Nick Willianl-Waterloo, 168 Axtell, Marion Ricllard-Wate1'loo, 130 Aylesworth, David Richard -- Sheldon B Baber, Charlene E.-Stockton, lll., 56, 57, 90, 124, 144 Bainbridge, Delmar - Waylle Baker Baker 9 Baker, Baker, Baker, Baker Baker 7 s Jack Marvin - Des Moines Mary Annette - Cedar Rapids Melvin Howard-Mason City, 54, 55, 69, 90, 144 Meredith Anne- Steamboat Rock, 68 Richard Elmer -Minneapolis, Minn. Ronald Owen - Cedar Falls Ruth Jean- Belmond 119 Bakewell, Vlfilliam - Cedar Falls Ballantyne, Charles R.-Des Moines Ballantyne, Selby- Des Moines, 90 Ballhagen, Blanche Constance - Nashua Bancroft, Betty - Cedar Falls, 126, 133 Bandow, Arlene Adele - Denison Bangs, Darlene Adell - Dows Barck, Carol C.- Cedar Falls Bare, Lois Arlene-Independence, 65, 127 Barkley, Neva Louisa -Gowrie, 58, 68, 82, 85, 86, 98 Barlow, Willard Eugene - Waterloo Barnett, Bob - Cedar Falls Barnett, Ruth Dale - Greene Barnhart, Don G.-Dixon, Ill., 90, 131, 168, 182 Barrigar, Lois Arlyne-Cedar Falls, 56, 68, 152 Barry, David George-Belmond, 53, 131, 182 Bartholow, John Alpheus -Yale, 85 Bartley, Margery Lee-Laurens, 58, 127 Bauman, Louis Herman - Waterloo Banrngartner, Eunice Mary -- Cedar Falls, 56, 62, 155 Page 196 SQ' Bean, Margaret Mae-Wate1'loo, 56 Bean, Phyllis Nadene-Laurens, 68 Beatty, Kenneth K.-Edgewood, 90, 178, 182 Beck, June Virginia-Royal, 57 Beckman, Joyce Darlene-Hampton, 65, 153 Beckner, Berdean- Clear Lake, 119 Beer, Wiilford De W'ayne-Rutland Beilke, Gene Ivan -Wapello, 129 Bell, Irene Mabel-Willianis Bellock, Cyril Thomas-River Forest, Ill., 168 Bender, Ruth Kathryn -Brandon, 57 Benedetti, Albert-Naperville, Ill., 131, 168 Bennett, Charles-Rockwell City, 67, 85, 86, 90, 128 144 Bennett, Charlotte-Rockwell City, 56, 71, 72, 73, 74 85, 86, 154 Benson, Maryann -Alden, 58 Benson, Robert Elmer - Waterloo Benson, Virginia-Des Moines, 58, 85, 90 Beresford, Helen Lorene-Garrison, 58 Bergee, Harvey S.-Vinton Bergfald, Mrs. Ardis Quello - Clarion Bergstrom, Kathryn E.-Ogden, 57, 85 Bergstrom, Marlys Krog- Cedar Falls Bernau, Ida Marie-West Bend Berryman, Marion C.-Vlfaterloo Bertness, Joyce Marguerite- Sioux Rapids, 65, 152 Bertram, Mary Jean - lreton Betz, George Thomas - Maynard Bidne, Howard 0.-Northwood, 90 Bierbaum, Hubert A..-Garnavillo, 85 Birchard, Carl Wilson-Cedar Falls Birenbaum, William Marvin -Waterloo, 62, 128, 154 Black, Hazel Marie - Waverly Blakely, Gladys Almira-Castana, 58 Blazer, Mary Elizabeth - Ottumwa Bliesmer, Emery P.-Alvord, 56, 67, 85, 128 Block, Lorraine Marie- Steen, Minn., 57 Bloomer, Richard F.-Rio, Ill., 131 Blumeyer, Russell- George, 87 Bobzin, Ruth Helen- Cedar Falls, 86 Bock, Daniel K.- Chicago, Ill., 90, 178 Bock, Dorothea August - Dubuque Boehlje, Eunice Florranie - Sheffield, 68, 84 Boehlje, Irma Arlynne-Shefheld, 68, 84 Boess, Thelma Louisa-Hawkeye Bogard, Norma Mae-Renwick, 57 Boies, Herbert - Winthrop, 85 Boller, Mary LHmEl'B-WHVEFIY, 58, 98 Bollhoefer, Wallda Martha - Haverhill, 56, 57, 81, 98 Bolton, Shirley V.- Cedar Falls Bong, Lucille Mae- Cherokee Boose, Beverly Ann - Callender Bortz, Beverly Ann-Callencler, 58, 85 Bossman, Marcella Ruth- Cedar Falls, 57, 98 Bosworth, Bonita Margaret-Algona Bothel, Marjorie M.-Monona, 54 ,55, 56, 84, 85, 90 121 Bothwell, Lois M.-Canton, S. Dak., 58, 90 Bottorff, Robert Madison - Derby Bourquin, Beatrice-Geneva, 56, 64, 90, 124 Bowen, Keith Edward- Casey Bowen, Richard William- Cedar Falls, 73, 74, 128 168, 182 Bowers, Maxine La Vonne-Malcom, 55 Boyd, Francis Virgil-Livermore, 54, 67, 128 Boyd, Morris Kent-Stanhope, 174 Boyington, Richard Dale-Iowa Falls, 128 Boyle, Billie M.- Sac City, 58 Boysen, Marie Elizabeth-Morning Sun, 56, 61, 62, 65 86 Brace, Doris Lucille- Union 5 Brandenburg, Calvin Carl-Tripoli, 132 Brechbi el, Myrna - Yale., 85 Brennecke, Lillian Lenore-Mason City Brennecke, Marian Jeanne-Marshalltown, 58, 82 Briden, Don C.-- Cedar Falls Bridge, Mary Helen -Waterlocn, 57 Bridge, Patricia Jean-Cedar Rapids, 58, 123 Briggs, Pauline- Sutherland, 98, 120 Brinkman, Garland Lyle -- Klemme Christian, Lois Mae-Roland, 58, 68 Christiansen, Barbara Jeanne-Lohrville, 57 Christiansen, James Woodrow-Avoca, 81, 90, 131, 132, 145, 168, 182 Christy, Ruby Ellen - Garrison Church, Beverly Jane - Allison, 57, 68, 84 Church, Kenneth Ray-Muscatine, 130, 133, 170 Clancy, Isabelle Ptak - Clinton Clapp, Virginia Rae-Cedar Rapids, 124 Brist, Audrey Barbara - Waterloo Bro, Leona Marie-Kimballton, 85 Bro, Manville-Kimballton, 74, 75, 84, 85, 132, 144 Bromander, Ellen Yvonne- Sloan, 58 Bronner, Betty Jane-Davenport, 72, 123, 153 Brooks, Bette Bernadine-Ames, 65 Brooks, Dale Le1'oy-Waterloo Brooks, Patricia Ann-Iowa Falls Clark, Clark, Alice Miriam-Lake View, 58, 68 Craig Olds -Watet'1oo, 130 Clark, Dorothy E.-Waterloo, 56, 67, 91, 124 Clark, George-Cedar Falls, 67, 152, 154 Clark, Glen - Dundee Clark, Clark Luvajean - Cedar Falls, 121 Verna M.-Dundee 91 152 153 Clarkia, Irene Jeannete-Li1Poifte City Claude, Phyllis Jane -Woolstock Broshar, Jean Kathryn -Wll1Cl'l00, 54, 55, 56, 125, 133, 144 Brown, Blanche- Cedar Falls, 58, 98 Brown, Betty Louise-Kirkman, 57 Brown, Elise - Cedar Falls Brown, Dorothy Jean - Guttenburg, 58, 68 Brown Lucy Jane - Paullina Clemmensen, Harvey Dwayne-Waterloo, 131, 170, 174 Cleveland, Shirley Louise- Cedar Falls, 56, 62, 76, 77, 80, 81, 84, 91, 124, 145, 155 Clock, Mildred June-Geneva, 58, 98, 121 Closson, Mary KHlh8l'1Il6-WUIBTJOO Clow, Robert Blake-Waterloo 9 Brundage, Dale Lichty-Waterloo Brunsvold, Vlema Marjorie - Hanlontown Bryan, Barbara Jean -Hampton Buck, Berniece Betty-Melbourne, 90, 121, 133, 154 Buck, Virginia Marie-Westside, 65 Budlong, Mary M. - Cedar Falls, 98 Bundy, Lester William- Cedar Falls Bunkofske, Shirley - Lakota Burbank, Ver Dene Dorothy-YVaterloo Burchland, Alice Berniece-Gilman, 58, 98 Bnrgie, Harvey-Vinton, 90 Burk, Willixtnl Oscar - Rippey Burke, William Franklin - Watel'loo, 129 Burman, Kathryn Margaret -Waiver-ly Burns, Evelyn Ruth -A Marion Burnside, June Hope - Wauroliizl Burow, Sylvia A.-Battle Creek, 65, 68, 154 Burt, Betty-Ainsworth., 58, 61 Butler, Shirley Verlee - Liscomb, 65 Buxton, Edward Byers-Vlfaterloo Bye, Dorothy Arlene-Srarville, 58, 61, 85, 98 C Cahoon, Burgette Anna -Monona, 56, 57, 98 Calahan, Paul Francis-Postville, 132 Calkins, Russel Crosby-Cedar Falls, 69 Camarata, August Lavene- Cedar Falls, 168, 174 Campbell, Beth - Waterloo Campbell, Ruth Claire-Chicago, lll., 118 Cannon, Williaiii Rhett-Melbourne, 85 Cole, Doris M.-Cedar Falls, 81, 120 Cole, Francis John-Cedar Falls Cole, Leonard Ward-Jesup Cole, Ruby A.- Cedar Falls, 90, 120 Cole, Wayne Stanley-Slater, 56, 62, 76, 77, 85 Collinge. Colburn Verne-Cedar Rapids, 85 Colson, Elsie Lorine - Des Moines, 53, 125 Colville, Willis- Cedar Falls, 53, 128 Connolly, Paul James-Monticello, 132 Conrad, Marise May - Independence Cook, Carol L.-Miles, 57, 98 Cooper, Anna Darlene-Boone, 57, 84 Cooper, Earlene-Morrison, 58, 68, 82 Cantreli, Nadine Elaine - Postville Carey, John E.-Waterloo, 130, 160 Carlsen , Evelyn Rose-Laurens, 58 Carlson, Adeline Marie-Paton, 57, 68 Carlson, Elizabeth Sophia-Lanyon, 57, 68 Carlson, Junealice-Sioux City, 125, 133 Carolus, Violet Marie-Buckingham, 58, 98 Copeland, Mrs. Phyllis Lyons-Waterloo Corey, Claudia Louise-Des Moines, 58 Courtney, Donald Foster -Wllat Cheer Cowles, Maxine L.-Waterloo, 56, 91, 124, 133 Coyle, Gertie Lou - Ottosen Cozad, Marilyn Jeail-Wate1'10o Cray, Winnifred Zoa - Chester, 55, 64, 121 Cross, Theodore Ryland - Cedar Falls, 54, 55, 91, 128, 145 Crouch, Ruth Evelyn - Gladbrook Crouse, Shirley Ann-Paullina, 58 Crowston, Josephine A. - Cedar Falls, 98 Cuddy, Virginia Clarke-Sheldon, 58 Culbertson, Mary-Rockford, 119, 160 Cullinin, Dolores M.-Grundy Center, 61 Cumpston, Duane Charles - Adel Cunningham, Agnes Janet - Volga Cunningham, Jean Ann -- Boone, 123 Curry, Jeanette E.- Bradgate Curtis, Charlotte-Cherokee, 64, 74, 91 Cutshall, Robert James-Waterloo, 91, 170, 182 Cutshaw, Lowell Junior -Waterloo D Carrothers, Ilene Mabel-Manchester, 58 Carter, Harry 11Iilfo1'd-West Union, 69, 90, 152 Casey, Donnabelle Anne-Cedar Falls, 53, 74, 75, 84 Cathcart, Frances Eileen -Rockwell City, 57 Challgren, Ruth Marlys-Harcourt, 57 Chambers, Mary Lou-LaPorte City Chapin, Anna Louise-Cedar Falls Chaplain, Betty .lean-Cedar Falls, 122 Chaplin, Lois Irene-Iowa Falls, 85, 86, 90 Dagon, James E.-Hillsboro, Ill. Dahlbo, Bruce Edward - Sutherland, 56, 67, 75, 91, 152 Dailey, Shirley Mae-Sioux Rapids, 72, 84 Dale, Earleen-Minneota, Minn. Dallman., Charles William - Waterloo Daly, Margaret Patricia-Newton, 122, 154, 181 Daniels, Donna Jean-Blairsburg, 58 Daniels, Marjory Faye-Grundy Center Dansdill, Lois Marie- Thornburg, 98 Chapman, Iva Cevilia-Blairsburg, 84 Cheetham, Shirley Ann-Creston, 125 Christensen, Paul Gilbert -- 1Vaterloo Christensen, Phyllis Ann-Grinnell, 58 Christensen, Ruby Luella-Waterloo, 58 Christensen, Z. Jean-Cedar Falls, 58, 81, 85, 86, 98 Darland, Jack LeMar-Minneapolis, Minn. Davis, J. Darwin-Eldora, 131, 170 Davis, Wayne-Lime Springs, 81, 91, 128 Day, Jim Evard - Waterloo Dean, Doris-Marshalltown, 56, 61, 91 Deane, Dorothy A.- Cresco, 72, 122, 154 if? Page 197 Dearborn, Normal Paul- Rock Valley, 69, 91, 152, 154 Dell, Darly Lee -Alvord, 152 Dempewolf, Irene Faye - Cresco Denk, John Frederick-Elgin, Ill., 170 Denny, John B.-Cedar Falls, 53, 128 Derflinger, Robert Grant-Waterloo DeSloover, Verda Marie-Wancoma DeVries, Lorraine E.-Steamboat Rock, 62, 84, 91 Diekmann, Darline Mae - Wate1'loo Dickson, A. Elaine -- Menlo, 61, 86 Diel, Dean W.-Wapello Diereniield, Charles Herbert-Waterloo Dille, Irma Winifred -Waterloo Dilly, Kenneth Galen-Aplington, 91, 178, 181, 182 Dittmer, Mae E.- Colesburg, 58, 82, 86 Dittmer, Wilma M.-Colesburg, 57, 82, 85, 98 Doan, Joan O.-Eldora, 91, 153 Dobson, Wanda Marie- Nora Springs Dodd, Dolores - Colo, 57, 98, 122 Dolan, Irene Violet- Callnar, 84- Dolerich, Joe Frank-Mystic, 91, 128 Domer, Eunice Faye - Springville Donovan, Albert Dwight-Waterloo Donovan, Robert Williani-Watei'loo Doolittle, Frances Mayda - Story City, 58, 82, 123, 181 Dorow, Hilda Eloise-Garner, 58, 99 Dorsey, Mary K. - Rockwell Doyle, Joseph Thomas - Waterloo Dralle, Keith Albert-Greene, 67, 85 Dresselhaus, Carl-New Albin, 53 Duda, Dorothy Anne-Belle Plaiue Duitscher, Maxine Lois -Clarion, 58, 84, 99, 122 Duke, Romona - Waterloo Dukek, Evelyn Ruth -- Marion, 57 Duncan, Devota Marie-Cresco, 58, 68, 84 Duncker, Warren George - Chicago, Ill., 131, 172 Dunn, Francis Earl Jr.-Manchester, 69, 152, 153 Durey, Phyllic Jean -Huron, S. Dak., 99, 126 Dutcher, Donald George-Cedar Falls, 172 Dutton, George Frederick-Algona, 62, 128, 155 Dykstra, George Hairin - Hawarden Dysart, Mary Louise -- Melbourne, 126 Dyson, Hilda Pearl- Welmster E Eason, Oliver Warren-W'aterloo Easter, Marvin Ersie-Cedar Falls Ebel, Ethel-Waterloo, 64, 74, 75, 91 Ebel, Stanley Taylor-Waterloo Eberline, Dora Jean - George Ebert, Wayiie Eldo-Blairstovm, 69, 91, 152 Eby, Mrs. Blanche E.- Cedar Falls Eddy, Eugene Sack - Waterloo Edgerton, Jeanette Claudia- Cedar Falls, 91 Edwards, R. Margaret-Cedar Falls, 119, 154 Eells, Bill Leroy - Cedar Falls Ehrig, LaVonne Elaine -WHtCl'lfI0 Eisele, Alvin-Barnes City Elftman, Henry Gerald-Raymond Eller, Lavonne Esther-Radcliffe, 99, 123 Ellerbrock, Marjorie Claire-l'1edrick, 58, 99 Ellis, Harriet Jane-Nora Springs, 72, 85 Ellis, Lynn Milford-Cedar Falls Ellison, Hubert Charles - Fredericksburg Enabnit, Betty Mae-Clear Lake Enfield, Robert Earl- Ft. Dodge, 87 Engelsou, Eleanor Theresa -Hubbard, 58 Enghausen, Arlene C. - Galt Engstrom, Ardis Arlee-Humboldt, 58, 99, 122 Engstrom, Genevieve-Humboldt, 91 Entz, John Mathias - Waterloo Entz, Peggy E.-Waterloo, 64, 80, 81, 91, 119, 136, 145 Erichson, Rojean E.-Miles, 99 Ericson, James Basil-Manson, 54, 55, 69, 85, 154 Erpelding, Marie 0. - Algona Erslnnd, E. lolita-Des Moines Page 198 'iff Esmoil, Betty Jane-Waterloo Euchner, Richard P11111-WRl8l'lOO, 130 Evans, Anna May-Vlfebster City, 57 F Fagan, Harriett Geneve-Cedar Falls, 122 Fagerlind, Paul Stanley - WllICl'l00 Fairlie, P. ValJeanl1e-Waverly', 153 Fallon, Pauline Hannah-Cedar Falls, 84, 92 Farlow, Fay G.-Chicago, lll,, 58, 92, 119 Farman, Donna Jean-Sun Prairie, Wis., 58 Farnsworth, Irvene L.-Primghar, 123, 162 Farstrup, Harriet -Exira, 85 Faust, Frances Ann -Wate1'loo, 55, 56, 62, 81, 155 Felcher, Deward D.-Waterloo Fellows, Jean Marie - Janesville Fenimore, Marjory Lois-Numa, 58 Fenner, Mrs. Margaret Alice-Cedar Falls Ferguson, Barbara-Cedar Falls, 120 Ferguson, Jean Brown -- Cedar Falls, 56, 62, 120, 133 155 Ferris, Robert Roy-Rutland, 85, 86 Field, Lois A.-Hawarden, 99 Findley, Fischer, Robert Earl -Des Moines, 85 Florence Clara - Granville, 84 Fischer, Fred G.-- Waverly, 53, 92 Fischer, Grace O.-Messervey Fisher, Davida Belle-Ainsworth, 57, 99 Fisher, Frances Mae-Waterloo Fisher, Geraldine Berniece-Thonipson Fitchner, Mary Alice-Anthon Flanders, Mark Wilson - Waterloo Flnthers, Reba Gaile-Melbourne, 65, 68 Flennnig, Elaine Naomi-Renwick, 58, 85, 125 Flieder, Donald E.-Waterloo, 130 Flinders, Betty Anne- Sutherland, 97 Flood, Helen Jeane-Cedar Falls Flynn, Capitolia Axinetta-West Chester, 124 Fort, Lloydene DeEtta-Des Moines Foss, Charlotte Ann - Belmond Foster, Betty Julia-Waterloo, 55, 121 Foster, George Clark-Cedar Falls, 130 Foster, Rex Bentley -Cedar Falls, 130 Fouchek, Pauline Marjorie-Iowa City Fox, Beverly Joyce-Lakota, 99 Fox, Darlene-Jesup, 119, 181 Fox, Jim-Waterloo, 170, 1711-, 182 Fox, Mary Patricia-W'al:erloo Frahm, M. Ann-Kiron, 99, 127, 181 Frandsen, Kathleen Mae-Garwin Frandsen, Wilma Jean-Garwin, 57 Frank, Barbara Pauline-Fenton, 57, 68 Fratzke, Marie G.-Jesup, 119 Frazier, Lynn Ernest-Iowa City, 176, 182 Frederick, Alice Lucille-Marion, 58, 152 Frederick., Lois Irene-Marion, 82 Freeman, Elaine C.- Boxholm, 57, 68, 85 Frehse, Paulyne - Waterloo Fritzel, Marlys A.-Grundy Center Fr0gE, Grace Evelyn-Crystal Lake Fry, Robert Paul- Naperville, Ill. Frye, Archie Wm.-Melcher, 85 Frye, Beatrice Adele-Independence, 68 Fuller, Craydon Taylor-Cedar Falls Funke, Bette Keamme - Greeley Fyler, Marian Ida - Charles City, 55, 611, 81 G Gaer, Helen Layon-Cedar Falls, 126 Gaffney, Peggy- Cedar Falls, 126 Galloway, Genevieve Grace- Cedar Falls, 125 Gappa, Bernadine M.-Emmetsburg, 84 Garbar, Pauline Ruth-Cedar Falls, 126 Gard, Wayne Bliss-Sioux City, 152 Gardner, Mary L.- Charles City Garrett, Carol Lucille-Waterloo, 65, 84, 125 Gasser, Elynor Jean-Waterloo, 125 Gates, Ralph Eniery-Waterloo Geick, Jack - Pomeroy, 132 George, Beverly Beth -Janesville George, Ada Marie - Rolfe Gerdes, Glenn Richard-Montirello, 92, 132, 133, 170, 176, 181, 182 Gezon, Hiram Roger-Grandville Gibson, Bette --Waterloo, 120, 145 Gibson, Florence Lillian-Jesup Gilbert, Dean Conrad - Cherokee Gildersleeve, Mildred Irene -Gilbert, 68 Gilmore, Dorothy Louise- Cedar Rapids Girsch, Bill-Waterloo, 129 Gibson, Florence Lillian- Jesup Gilbert, Dean - Cherokee, 154 Gildersleeve, Mildred Irene-Gilbert, 58 Gilmore, Dorothy Louise-Cedar Rapids Girsch, Bill James - Wzlterloo Gjerstad, Lucille Thelnla-Goldfield Gleason, Donna Lou-Cedar Falls, 62 Gleason, Kathryn Melva-Cedar Falls, 126 Godsey, Bette .lean - Sloan Golinvaux, Lois Marie-Vyaterloo, 84, 119 Gollobit, Mary Stella-Manilla Goodwillie, Eugene Douglas-Oak Park, Ill. Gore, Yvarren .-Jefferson, 128, 145, 152 Gosline, Ralph Emerson--Waterloo Goss, Eileen Rose- Oxford Gardy, Bernita Maxine-Vfaterloo Grange, Dorance Samuel --Mason City Granger, Virgie Mosl'iy-West Union, 153, 154 Graves, Mary Elaine-Rolfe, 57, 61, 68, 81, 86, 87, 99 Gravesen, Erma Irene- Cedar Falls Gray, Basil D.-Bussey, 77, 87, 130, 176, 182 Gray, E. Margaret-Osceola, 121 Greene, Loris Carol- Columbus Junction, 154 Greenlee, Marilyn-Council Bluffs, 58, 125 Grell, Velmadeen Thelma-Ventura, 152 Gremmels, Kathryn Ruth-Waterloo, 126 Greve, Ardyce Arleen -Melvin, 56, 57, 85, 99 Griffin, Kenneth Neil -- JfllllCSl0W'll, N. Dak., 170 Griffith, Donald E.-Burlington, 131 Grifhorst, Norman Junior - Kanawha Grim, Norma Claudine-1Vinfield, 152, 154 Grimes, Helene Mzne-Waxterloo Grinnell, Mrs. Helen Lucille-Dinderton Griswold, Josephine E.- Tama, 57, 99, 124 Groeneveld, Verna Ann - Aplington Grossmann, Virgil Charles-Charles City Grow, Shirley Marie-Council Bluffs, 56, 81, 99, 124, 154 Gruber, Leslie R. - Waterloo Grundrneier, Emma Jane-Lost Nation, 53, 181 Guenther, Audolph John-Denver, 129 Guldager, Ruth Alice-Ackley, 57 Gustafson, Hazel C.-Mason City Gutknecht, Gene Charles - Cedar Falls II Hach, Mildred Ann-Marshalltown Hackbarth, Phyllis Alvena-- Dows Hackbarth, Wilnstoll Philip-Hampton Hackett, Donald GOFd0ll-WUl8l'lO0, 160, 165 Hade, Cleo May-Harcourt, 57, 85, 99 Hadenfeldt, Robert Vyillianl-Marengo, 171 Hageman, Robert Earl-Elgin, Ill., 171 Hagge, Laurell Leroy-Red Wirig, Minn., 171 Haglund, Rudolph Conrad-Sioux City Hakelnan, Wayne Rodney - Sutherland Hall, Berniece Edlia-Wllitixig, 57, 72 Hall, James Arthur-Cresco I-Iallene, Mary Louise-Orion, Ill., 84, 119, 152 Halterman, Ruth Arlene -Roland, 99, 123, 181 Halverson, Lolas Elizabeth-Conde, S. Dali., 72, 84, 127 Halvorson, Marvel E.- Ledyard, 58, 99, 124, 181 Hammetter, Leota - Sumner, 121 Hampson, Dorothy Elaine - Terrill Handorf, Maxine Laurine-Melbourne Hanna, Ruth Frances-Spencer, 57, 123 Hannan, Gladys Elizabeth-Cedar Falls Hansel, Hansen, Arlene Dorothy -Manchester, 56, 57 Charles - Manchester, 153 Hansen, Doris Lorene-Maquoketa, 57, 99 Hansen, Eloise Marguerite-Cedar Falls Hansen, Gladene May-Traer, 61, 62 Hansen, Margaret Noersgaad-Cedar Falls, 69, 152, 153 Hansen, Miriam Fern-Cedar Falls, 120 Hansen Robert Carl -- Wt1lCFl00 130 Hansen? Wilma Mae-Primghar: 57 Hanson, Ellis George-Callender, 85 Hanson , Mae Miriam 1W3t8l'l0O Hanson, Orpha Janet- Blairsburg Hanson, Phyllis Berniece-Callender, 58, 85 Harder, Esther M.-Avoca, 57, 99 Hardman, Harold Bruce - Watet'loo Hardy, Leonard James-Greene Harken, Marianne-Aplington, 65, 68, 153 Harker, Betty-West Unity, Ohio Harper, Harper, Dolorita F. - Waterloo Yvonne Margarett - Batavia, 58, 68 Harrington, Marilyn Pauline-Cedar Falls Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, George Taylor - 'Waterloo Robert Edward - Waterloo Roger Lang - Cedar Falls Walter John - Williamsburg, 128 Hart, Dorothy - Humboldt Hartman, Bydine L.-Vlfaterloo, 56, 64 Hartman, Kenneth Fo1'est-Waterloo, 77, 92 Hartsuiker, Tracy-Artesia, Calif., 53 Hasch, Ardyth-Sac City, 58, 100, 121, 154 Hass, Margery R.-McGregor, 58, 68, 100, 154 Hatter, Betty Lou- Millershurg, 57 Havlichek, Louis F.-Monticello, 128 Hawks, Dorothy Mae - Perry, 72 Hawley, Laura Lee - Olin, 58 Heaton, Mary - Clutier Heig, Barbara E.-VVorthington, Minn., 72, 181 Heiken, Irene M.-Monticello, 57, 85, 100 Heilman, Doris Elaine- Holstein Hein, Gail F. --Boone Heinz, Helen Mae - Ackley I-leise, Margaret Irma-Shell Rock Hemmen, Margie LaVera - Blairsburg Henkle, Doris Ruth - Montezuma Henricksen, Elizabeth I.-Ringsted, 58 Henry, Hensel, Harriett Ann -Cresco, 72, 122, 154 Harold Ed-Alexander, 65 Herbert, Mrs. Pauline Albee-Vlfaterloo Herman, Joel Gustave-Buckingham, 132, 176 Herman, Kenneth Jay-Buckingham, 132 Hermann, Edgar WHfl'8l1-WRt6T100, 130 Hermann, Mildred Phyllis-Madrid Herrmann, James - Gladbrook Hesse, Dorothy June-Yale, 58, 85, 86 Hetfield, Alma Lois-Columbus, 65, 86, 87 Heyen, Robert Donald - Langworthy Heyenga, Calvin W.- Stout High, Jean Louree-Grundy Center, 100 High, Robert Bruce-Grundy Center, 128 Hightshoe, Clarence Cecil-Cedar Falls, 73, 74, 17 182 Hiler, Joyce Eileen - Gowrie, 57 Hill, Marcella R. -New Hartford Hill, Margaret Ann-Fort Dodge, 71, 100 Hilton, Betty Anne - Cedar Falls I-lite, Verl John - Traer Hoag, Evelyne Virginia - Vlfaterloo Hodge, Betty Ann - Rockwell Hoelzen, Elmer Herbert - Burlington Hoemann, Rudolph Carl-Adair, 171 Hoemann, Victor H. - Newell 1 20, -1 is 727 Page 199 Kadesch, Robert R.- Cedar Falls, 92, 129 Kelley, Holfnian, Connie A.-Worthington, Minn., 72, 92, 127, 146, 154- Hoiliman, Jean Lucille-Manilla, 57 Hogan, Jerry B. - Kenosha, Wis. Hogan, Margaret Jean -Dougherty, 84 Hogenson, George Bennett-Belmond Hogenson, Rose B.-Belmond, 100 Holcomb, Kathryn Mae- Correctionville, 57 Holdiman, Eugene Arthur - Dunkerlon Holland, Elizabeth V. - Ames Hollaway, Betty Jane-Fort Dodge Holm, Mary Jane-Britt, 100 Holmes, June Anne-Cedar Falls, 124 80, 81. Holst, Martin Thorvald-Cedar Falls, 55, 68, 85, 154 Holtliy, Mary Helen-Maxwell, 57, 68, 82 Holthaus, Letha M.-Earlville, 57, 81, 82, 85, 86, 92, 100, 154 Hook, Marion - Parkersburg, 120 Hoover, Mrs. Hazel Yvonne-Maquoketa, 58, 85, 100 Horgen, Gladys H. - Tipton Horn, Margaret Jean-Tipton, 65 Hoskin, Gwyequetta - Cedar Falls, 68, 153 Hoskins, Betty Jean-Wilton Junction Houston, Lucille Patricia-Dunlap, 56, 67, 7 92 Hoversten, Hazel Jenora -Roland, 85, 122 Howard, Clarissa - YVaterloo Howard, Marjorie Jean - Dayton, 57 Howerter, Beverly Jean-Woolstock, 58, 122 Hoyt, John C.-Des Moines, 171 Huber, Lorraine Linda - Lawler Hudson, Warren Lee-Waterloo, 92 Hueneko, Vera-La Grange, Ill., 58 Hughes, Katherine-- Clear Lake Hughes, Margaret Ann-Cedar Falls, 162 Hughes, Mary Elizabeth-Waterloo Hughes, Nylene Janice- Shell Rock, 61, 65 Huibregtse, Lucille Marianne -Monticello 3, 74, 841, Jenks, Jlllle M.-Lamont, 53 Jensen, Folmer E. - Atlantic Jensen, Esther RoseAnne-Cedar Falls Jensen, Milo Nelsoxi-Waterloo, 92 Jensen, RoJean-Garwin, 57, 100 Jensen, Ydun Virginia -Kiniballtown, 65, 85 J indrich, John Joseph-Swaledale, 53, 92, 178, 182 Joens, Mary Dolores -Davenport Jo erger, Vincent Charles -Alta Vista Johansen, Norman Brohn-Clinton, 131, 171, 182 Johns, Martha Eileen-Cherokee, 65, 120 Johnson, Bonnie Gayle- Guernsey, 57 Johnson, Claudia Cheney-Cedar Falls Johnson, Elmer IJHVBFII-WUVETIY, 85, 92, 128 Johnson, Eugene Raymond-Belniond, 69, 128, 152 Johnson, Eunette Lucille-Albert City, 58, 100, 154 Johnson, Faye Helen Violet-Pocahontas Johnson, Francis William - Waterloo Johnson, Irene Agnetha -Janesville Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Jean Marolyn- Chicago, Ill., 72, 181 Lois Anna - Aurelia, 58 Maxine Byrdena-Grand Junction, 58, 100 Johnson, Melba Carol- Dike Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Mildred Marie - Ringsted Roger Cliristie-Belmond, 75, 128 Russell Edwin-Naperville, 128, 181 Ruth Erlene-Union, 56, 64, 73, 74, 75, 92 Johnston, June Eileen - Cedar Falls Johnston, Lorraine Ruth-Mason City, 57, 100, 119, 153 Johnston, Mary Etllel-West Liberty, 57, 100 Joines, Lorne E.-Peterson, 55 Jolly, Lucille E.-Waterloo Jones, David Edward -Iowa City, 131, 132 Jones, James Elmer-Mason, Wis. Jones, Marvel J.-Hawkeye, 65, 68, 73, 741, 84 Jones, Mary Ella-Ira, 60, 61, 77, 81, 92, 146, 164- Jones, Richard W.-Marshalltown, 53 Hull, Marilyn Jeane- Cherokee, 100, 123 Humphreys, Richard Willianl-Waterloo Humphry, Kenneth H.-Wate1'loo, 130 Hunt, Lois Winifred - Oelwein Huppert, Ruth Elizabeth - Waterloo Hurlbut, Mary Jean -Waterloo, 68, 121, 153, 181 Hutchens, Marjorie Marie-New Providence, 58, 85, 100 Hyde, Arlys Jane - Ventura Hyde, Betty Lavonne- Correctionville, 58, 85 Hynds, Patricia Ann-Bradgate, 58 I Imrie, Don H.-Modale Ingebretson, Dorothy Alma-Thornton, 58, 100 Jones, Ruth Arlene-Mason City, 58, 92 Jones, Ruth Ellen-Sutherland, 58, 68, 100, 125 Jordan, Frances Jane - Waterloo Jordan, Harriet Pauline-Glidden, 53 Jorgensen, Doris Rogene -- Kimballton, 85 Jorgensen, Erling Sejr.-Cedar Falls, 154 Jorgensen, Norma June-Guthrie Center, 57, 100 Juel, Janet Irene-- Traer, 57, 68, 85, 100 Jungferman, Ardis R.-Battle Creek, 58 Jungferman, Marcelline -- Battle Creek, 54, 55, 92, 127, 133 Jundermeier, Neorna F.-Ledyard, 86 K Ingwersen, Vera Jeanette - Miles Ireland, Robert L.- Oskaloosa Iseminger, Neva L.-Hudson, 55 Isle, Katheryne Jayne-Belle Plaine Issakoff 9 Iversen, Jim Keith - Ames Iverson, Iverson, Iverson, Jackson, Jacohia, Jacobia, Martha - Sioux City Delma Agnes-Jewell, 58, 100 Dorotha Lee-Marshalltown, 58 Rosalind Jean-Stanhope, 58, 68, 100 J Mary Louise - Rockwell Carol June - Postville Lorayne - Postville Jacobs, Lorraine E.-Monticello Jacobs, Mildred Lucille-Monticello . Jahnson, Stuart Cecil-Fredericksburg, 132 James, Hazel Audry-Storm Lake Janssen, Janssen, Jaspers, Jenkins, Page 200 Leonard Frederick -Pomeroy, 132 Mildred Faye - Ackley Lois Elizabeth-Steamboat Rock, 68, 82, 86 John Innes - Waterloo Kaiser, Arlene Mae-Independence, 64 Kaiser, Sheldon Bruce-Waterloo Kallsen, Margaret Henrietta-Ocheyedan, 58 Kaltoft, Vita Leona -Kimballton, 58, 85 Kaplan, Mildred Louise-Alden, 92 Kascht, Robert Lawrence - Waterloo Kavka, Dolores Kathleen-Davenport, 123 Kelleher, Loleati Ann -Elkader, 64, 75, 81 Keller, Maxine - Dallas Center June - Waterloo, 92 Kellogg, Helen Ruth-Edgewood, 92, 181 Kelly, Earl Joseph-Oak Park, Ill., 77 Kelly, Evon Ethel-Fort Dodge, 57 Kelly, Marquerite Ann - Waterloo Keneally, Leo Francis - Elkader Kennedy, Roberta -Rolfe, 57, 86, 87, 92 Kennelly, Kathleen Anne- Cresco, 57, 81, 8 Kepler, Rose Mary -Greene, 153 Kercheval, Fred - Rowan Kern, Helen Jean-Cedar Falls, 126 Kilgore, Herbert - Waterloo Kilgone, Herbert Eugene -Waterloo Kilpatrick, Doris-Waterloo, 65, 119 4, 120, 181 Kimpston, Lois M.-Hawkeye, 58 Kindwall, Barbara Ruth - Alta, 72, 122, 152, 181 Kinseth, Roymond Lenore - Belmond Kirkey, Robert Gene - Waterloo Kirkland, Suzanee-Cedar Falls Kitchen, Dorothea- Cedar Falls, 93, 120 Kitchen, Gertrude-Cedar Falls, 120, 153 Kittrell, John A. - Waterloo Klaassen, Ruth Carolyn-Rock Rapids Kleeberger, Jean Maxine- Clinton, 58, 84, 93 Klein, Melvin E. - Fenton Klingberg, Norman F.-Waterloo, 130 Klonder, Bob F.-Allison, 65, 85 Knudsen, Elmer H. - Oak Park, Ill. Knudsen, Eunice Nona- Cedar Falls Knudsen, Marjene V.- Cedar Falls Knutson, Agnes Pauline-Cedar Falls Kobliska, Laverne James -Waterloo Koch, David F.-Elgin, Ill., 171 Koch, Violet Male-West Union Koester, Elizabeth Jame-Waterloo Kokesh, Leonard Cl1a1'les-Waterloo, 65 Kolind, Lucille J. - Cresco, 71, 72, 127 Koll, William H.-Fort Dodge, 174 Kolling, Carleen M.-Des Moines, 127 Kopplin, Ellen Gladys-Waucoliia Kornbaum, Leila Marie-Mason City, 58, 119, 153 Krafka, Janet Elaine-Dysart, 68 Kragel, Lucille W. -Latimer Kragel, Roy Fred-Latimer Kremenak, Anna Marjorie-Traer, 68, 84 Krisiansen, Virginia Lou - Riceville Kritz, Leah Maye-Spencer, 86, 120 Kriz, Georgia Margaret-Milford, 58, 84, 152 Krohn, Carmen Jane - Fonda Krull, Harriet Leola -George Krusenstjerna, Florence Elaine-Odebolt, 57, 120 Kudje, Jacqueline Carmen-Klemme, 58, 85, 153 Kuhrt, Robert H.- Tripoli Kuenstling, Herbert Max - Waterloo Kulper, Gladys IYCIIC-W3lC1'l00, 93 Kunstling, Harry Rollert-Waterloo Kusumoto, Masako M.-Poha Lane, Honolulu I. La dwig, Florence Marie - Fredericksburg Laipple, Margaret Lucille-Cedar Falls, 55, 64, 124 Laipple, Mary Kathryn-Faulkner Laird, Darlene Lucille - Otho, 57 Lalcen, Dorothy Marie- Cedar Falls Lambert, Eileen Jeanette-Dayton, 58, 68, 82 Lamp, Phyllis Lorna - Cha1'lotte Landt, Esther - Garwin Lang, Marjorie Irene-Remsen, 65 Lang, Jack Willialu-Relllsell Lange, Kenneth Wayne -Paullina Langrock., Adeline-Cedar Falls, 72, 152 Larson, Craig Orland-Cedar Falls, 129 Larson, Donna-Cedar Falls, 57 Larson, Ruth L.-Laurens, 68, 69, 125, 153, 1511 Latchaw, Marjorie Elizabeth-VVilton Junction, 93 Lauderdale, Jean-Tama, 93, 118 Lauren, Howard Cathy - Burlington Laurie, Ruth Ann - Mason City Leavitt, Alice Jean- Cedar Falls, 126 Lee, Bruce En1e1'y-Waterloo Lee, Dorothy Ann-Le Mars, 58, 123 Lee, Eugenia - Strawberry Point Lehmann, Elfrieda Mary-Algona, 55, 125 Lehnhardt, Roma Lavonne - Hancock Lehr, Ellen Louise-Aplington, 55, 84, 93 Leichtman, Loreen Janet-New Hampton Lemon, Darlene Joyce-Spirit Lake, 58 Leo, Mary Carol-Oelwein, 53, 58, 84 Lesher, Virginia Belle - Clarion Letch, Jean Lois-Clinton, 58 Leupold, Adene Kerstetter-Charles City LeValley, Julia Fern-Dayton, 58, 68, 82 LeVine, Aaron -Brooklyn, N. Y., 53, 93, 132 LeVine, Eugene Warreii -Cedar Falls Lewis, Kathryn Evelyn-Fort Dodge, 93, 153 Lewison, Richard Elwood -- Newton, 69, 152 Lichty, Dale Eugene-Waterloo Liechty, Lois Jean-Wayland Lillehei, Olive-Cedar Falls, 80, 81, 93, 146, 165, 166 Lincoln, Dorothy Jean-Grinnell, 127, 181 Lind, Agnes Jeanette-Marathon, 68 Lind, Lenore - Dayton, 58 Lindberg, Edith Martha-Van Horne, 57, 85 Lindberg, Ruthe L.- Cedar Falls. 55. 93 Lindberg, Zella Jean - Cedar Falls, 55, 65, 154 Lindeman, Marcella Corrine- Dysart, 64 Lindeman, Pauline K. -- Dvsart, 57, 93 Lindeman, Rose Marie-Cumberland Linder, Enfred Edward-Pomeroy, 132 Lindley, M. Jane- Cedar Falls Lindsey, Elwin R.- Cedar Falls, 67, 87 Lindsey, Merle Iris- Cedar Falls, 86 Lindskoog, Wesley- Odebolt. 69, 93, 14-6, 152, 153 Linn, Aaron -Chicago. lll., 171 Linn, Joyce Evelyn - Atalissa, 57. 81 Little. Jeannette Grace-Cedar Falls Llewellyn. Russell Hopkins - Cedar Falls Lochead, B. Lucille-Jesup, 55, 56, 68, 86, 87, 93, 152 Locker, Elvira M.-George, 55, 56, 62, 80, 81, 84, 85, 93, 121, 146 Lohnes. XVillard Erwin --Waterloo Long, James Robert-Iowa Falls, 128 Lord, Genevieve Beth-Dumont, 64, 81 Lorendo, Gene L.- Gilber, Minn. Lorenzen, Robert William-Waterloo Lorenzen, Verna Louise-Galva Loveless, Margaret Arlene-Lohrville, 86 Lowe, Patricia Ann-Drakesville, 101, 122 Lowery, Doris Edan-Iowa Falls Ludtke, James Buren -Waterloo Ludwig, Herbert Francis -- Le Mars Ludwig, Merritt Charles-Waterloo, 128, 160 Luithly, Janet --Rubio, 57, 101 Lund Annabelle Francis - Waterloo Lund, Anton Frederick-Cedar Falls Lund, Dorothy Ma1'ie -- Waterloo, 68, 125 Lund., James Victor-Rolfe, 85, 128 Lund, Josephine 1r1el11'ietta-Waterloo Lunrlhlad, B. Leola -Pilot Mound, 58, 101 Lundvall, Ruth Caroline-Boxholm, 58, 81, 85, 101 Lutz, Elherta Anna -- Dysart, 57 Lynn, Frances Lorraine- Dike Lyon, Bernadette Anne- Cedar Falls, 84, 125 I M McA1oon, Joyce Elaine- Sumner, 65 McCabe, William Harold -Naperville, 111. McCalley, Marie Jean-Wate1'loo, 119 McCanghey, Mildred May-Rock Rapids, 57, 102 McConegl1ey, Avis Ruth-Marshall, Texas McConeghey, Harold - Marshall, Texas McCorkel, Myrna - Quilnhy, 93 McCoy, Joseph Arthur- Chapin, 69, 152, 154 McVoy, Julianne-Cedar Falls, 64, 75 McCree1'y, Edward Raum-Gladbrook McFarland, Claudia Dade-Cedar Falls McFarlane, Harry Lee-Waterloo, 81, 130, 133, 147, 172 McGill, Dorothy F ern-Letts, 58 McHugh, Harriette-Cedar Falls, 126 Mcllrath, Wayne J.-Newton, 56, 73, 74, 75, 82, 84, 93, 147 Mclntyre, Mrs. Mecca Anderson-Waterloo McKay, Meredith Annette-Lake View McKee, Dorothy May-Montezuma, 102, 120 McKerclier, Joyce J.-Sioux City, 84, 94, 119, 133 i?Pg 201 McKinley, Elizabeth Jane - Traer McMahon, Margery Jean -West Liberty, 58, 154 McMaster, Elizabeth Alin-Waterloo McNabb, Daniel Wa1'ren1- Cedar Falls, 77, 129 McNeal, J. Fred-Cedar Falls, 128 McPherson, Donald Miles - Clinton McSweeney, Robert Chas.- Oak Park, Ill., 177 McTavish, Janet D.-Estherville, 72 McVay, Laverne Delbert -- Monticello McWilliams, Betty Joan - Toledo Maas, Jim Martin - Charles City, 171 Maas, June D.-New Hampton, 64, 85 Mabe, Helen F.-Fort Dodge Mabie, Maxwell H. - Whitten Mach, Marjorie Ann-Cedar Falls MaeRae, Donald Alexander-Eldora, 56, 61, 84, 93 Macy, Virginia Martha-Grundy Center, 62, 122, 138 Madole, Howard M.-Waterloo, 130 Madsen, Betty Jeane- Cedar Falls, 53, 58, 85 Madsen, Helen Arlene-Cedar Falls, 101 Magee, Lloyd Earl- Dnnkerton Magnussen, Elvera Esther - Underwood Mahanke, Elizabeth Ann-Parkersburg Mahe, Marilyn Rose-Farnhamville, 58 Major, Dorothy Jean - Storm Lake, 62 Malmanger, Phyllis Jeanne -Story City, 56, 69, 93, 153, 154 Malmgren, Harry Edwin -Winitllrop Mallnin, Marian Arlene-McCallshurg, 53, 93 Marcusson, Ethel-Cedar Falls, 53 Manley, Basil Eugene -Traer, 132 Mann, Arlene Lois - Waterloo Mann, Mrs. Faith-Thurman Marcussen, Ethel M.- Cedar Falls, 58 Marek, Viola Kathryn - Riverside Marinos, John A.-New York, N. Y., 77, 129 Mark, Mary Elizabeth- Yarmouth, 62, 154, 155 Marlow, William Henry -WZll0l'l00, 67, 75 Marsh, Ruth Barlow-Clarksville Marsh, Tom- Cedar Falls, 129 Marshall, Mrs. Opal Lucille-Marshalltown Martens, Bernice Hazel -- Cumberland, 65 Martens, Carol Helene-Charles City, 69, 120 Mille1', Miller, Miller, Doris Lee -- Cedar Falls, 153 Dorothy Gladys-Lake City, 68 lnabelle Jean-Waterloo, 58, 81, 102, Miller, Lloyd Lynn -Reinbeck, 131, 171, 182 Miller, Lois Wanda-Eldora, 69, 152, 153 Miller, Paul L. - Marne Miller, Robert Harold - Waterloo 152, 153 Martens, Mary Louise- Charles City Ma rtin Martin, Martin, 182 Martin, Cleo Eileen -Eagle Grove Dale Harlan - Hawarden, 171 Leon E.-Eagle Grove, 81, 93, 146, 171, 174, Martha Lou-Milwaukee, Wis., 64, 75 Martini, Alice Mary - Cylinder Mason, Harriet Louise-Meriden, 56, 58, 81, 102, 124 Mast, Boyd Stevens-Cedar Falls Masterpole, Robert Donald-Oelwein, 132 Mather, Bill A.-Laurens, 131, 178, 182 Mather, George Buetow-Lake View, 61 Mills, Delbert-Mingo, 56, 61, 62, 65, 76, 77 Milversted, Dorothy M.-Dubuque, 71, 72, 94, 126, 154, 181 Mimbach, Cleo Bell-Renwick, 58, 85, 86, 102 Mitchell, Martha Isabel-Sloan, 58, 102 Mitchell, Norma Jacqulyn- Cedar Falls Mitchell, Richard Charles-Waterloo, 152, 153 Mitchell, Ruth Maxine-Buckingham Moar, Glen Howard-Cedar Falls, 99 Mockett, Lucille Allie-Ft. Dodge Modisett, Eldon- Cherokee, 129, 133 Moellering, Betty Low-Garnavillo Moklebust, Inez Camilla-Thor, 94, 154 Montour, La Rayne Marie-St. Olaf, 68, 77 ,85 Moodie, Marjorie D.-Wave1'ly, 119 Moon, Ann Frank-Cedar Falls Moon, Joyce Arlene-Hudson, 102 Moon, Milton Lewis -Hudson, 56, 67, 85, 86, 94 Moore, Ellen Louise-Keswick, 127, 152 Moore, John Knipe -New Hartford, 77, 85, 152, 154 Moore, Norma Louise-Keswick, 122 Moothart, Donald Joseph - Waterloo Morford, Violet Oneta-Mason City Morgan, Wallace Eugene - Waterloo Morphew, Richard Millet'-Walterloo, 94, 129, 133 Morris, Alma Ruth-Chariton, 56, 58, 85 Morris, Ruby Anna - Center Point Morrison, Elaine-Grundy Center, 62, 86, 87, 155 Morrison, A. Joy-Grundy Center Morton, Lois Aileen - Bagley Morton, Lola Kathleen - Bagley Mosby, Virgie Evangeline- West Union, 94 Mott, Cecil Eugene-Mason City, 174, 182 Mouchka, Edna Mae-Fairfax Moye, Dorris -Reinbeck Moyer, Frances Irene-Gilman Mueller, Carl Henry-Maquoketa, 94 Mueller, Leroy Earnest - Granville Muench, Doris Vivian -Ionia Muldoon, John Thomzls-Wate1'loo Mulka, Walter- Chicago, lll., 131, 172 Mullaley, Kathleen - Marion, 72, 84, 120, 181 lilullenberg, Delbert 1Vil1ian1- Cedar Falls Muller, Marjorie Grace-Grove Mully, Delbert William - Cedar Falls, 173 Mundt, Betty Ann-1Vaterloo lVIundt, Roberta Arlene - Paton Musel, Donald James-Chelsea, 132, 152, 153 Mathiasen, Ruth Elizabeth -Harlan, 58, 68, 82 Mattison, M. Virginia - Rockwell City, 69, 93, 152, 153 Mauer, Helen Delia -LeMars, 58, 85, 86, 102 Maxwell, Joyce E.-Arlington, S. Dak., 72 Mealy., William Robert-Mason City Meek, Mavis V.- Charles City, 64, 119 Meier, Richard Jacob -Nashua, 94, 152 Meinke, Lucille Ellen -Delmar, 82, 181 Meints, Marjorie Ann-Central City, 57, 85 Meisenholder, Elsie Lora-Springfield, Ore. Meister, Donald E.- Oelwein, 128 Merrill, James Chaplin- Cedar Falls Merris, Dorothy-Livermore, 86, 94-, 154 Merritt, Myrtle Agnes-Norway, 72, 127 Messerli, John Haigh-Monticello, 85, 128 Meyer, Dolores E.-Ventura, 57, 102 Meyer, Ella Maie -- Bancroft Meyer, Gladys Annie- Iowa Falls Meyer, Margaret Bernadine-Stanley, 57, 68, 84 Meyers, Lorna Lucille - Arlington Michael, Wln. Hawley -Elgin, Ill. Middleton, Mildred L.-Coon Rapids, 56, 57, 94 Page 202 72' Naigle, N Phyllis Irene-Arnolds Park, 57 Nagai, Kiyoko -Hawaii Nagle, Dorothy Alice-Waterloo, 125 Nagel, Neva Lavonne-Lime Springs, 57 Nauman, Virginia Sue-W'aterloo, 94, 118 Nebben, Wayne Calvin - Doon Nehlsen, Dick- Cedar Falls, 129 Nelson Nelson Connie Mae - Ventura Edna June - Gaza Nelson, Edwin Leonard-Sioux City Nelson, Marjorie Joyce- Cedar Falls Nelson, Nelson, Ness Sarah Beatrice-Roland, 53, 58, 85, 122 Virginia Hope-Ames, 86, 94 izabeth Somers , El - Neumeier, Florence - Cedar Falls Neumann, Edwin J. - Waverly Newel, LaVonne Ruth-Fenton, 57, 68 Newman, Kathleen Mary- Clear Lake Newport, Barbara Jean - Panera Nielsen, Nielsen, Nicholas, Helen lrene - Waterloo Nicoll, Eleanor Joy -Mechanicsville, 82 Alex Jerome-Algona, 128, 133, 174, 181 Russell Arnold - Waterloo, 55 Nieman, Elaine Muriel-Guttenherg, 57 Nolan, Marilynn Louise- Dexter, 62, 74, 102, 162 Petrehn James Michael -- Waterloo Pelrehn, Mary Josephine - Waterloo Phillips, Donald Eugene- Cedar Falls, 69, 152 Phillips, Phillips, Phillips, Dorothy Carol-Cedar Falls, 152, 153 Ida Belle - Earlville Ruth E. - Pocahontas 122, 147, 154 Nordmann, Mabel Rose- Clarksville Norland, Donald Richard - Kensett, 62, 155, 174 Norman, Lowell Keith-lonia, 127 Norton, Avonelle Marie-Hubbard, 65, 152, 153 Notestine, Fae 'Webb -Hardy Notestine, Mae Weill! - Hardy Nymann, Percy Lawrence-Cedar Falls 0 O'Connor, William D. - YVaterloo Oeslerle, Elsie E.--Amana, 54, 55 Oldenburg, Betty M.-Eldora, 72, 73, 74, 80, 81, 94, Olive, Olson Olson Olson Olson 1 9 Garnet Dale- La Porte City A. Wayne- Denver, 69, 152, 153 Edwin John - Badger Fern lona - Adel Harry O. - Postville Olson Kathleen Mae-Northwood, 57, 102 Olson Lorraine E.- Badger, -02, 122 Olson Louise Catherine-Pomeroy, 58, 102, 125 Olson, Margaret Ann --- Waterloo Olson, Velma Christelle-Pilot Mound, 58, 85 O'Mara, Marcella Mary -Rockwell City Omlid, Gerald Leonard - Waterloo O'Neil, Margaret Joan - Mason City, 154 O'Neil, Betty Helen-Waterloo, 102, 154 Opsal, Amelia Ellen- Cedar Falls, 124 Orcutt, Shirley E.-Montour, 57, 102 Ormiston, Helen Elizabeth-Brooklyn, N. Y. Orr, June Helen-Yoemans, Sask., Canada, 94 Orvis, Marian H. - Waterloo Ostheimer, Wlarrcn Richard- Waterloo Ott, Dale Henry - Hartley Otterman, W'illiam Dean - Traer Ottman, Constance Eleanor-Cedar Falls, 85, 86 Overland, Ophelia Mundt-YVaterloo Owens, Vivian Irene - Waterloo ID Paden, Donna Jean -Sumner, 64 Paitz, Helen Marie-Algona Pagel, Elsie Rosaline-St. Ansgar Palmer, Dorothy Mae-LaPorte City, 57, 85 Palmer, Ned Albert-What Cheer Pape, Vidys Norma -West Union Parker, Charles YVilliam -- Des Moines Parker, Esther Virginia - Des Moines Paul, Aldrich K.-Wankee, 62, 132 Paul, M. Jean-Mason City Paule, Celestine Louise-Burlington, 58, 119, 137 Pavlovec, Dorothy Catherine-Ft. Atkinson, 58 Peak, Jane Marcella -Wiotai, 55, 64, 94, 121, 181 Pearson, Darlene -- Waluliee, 58, 68, 102, 127, 138, 154 Pearson, Helen Ruth-Ainsworth, 57, 102 Pearson, Virginia Frances-Cedar Falls, 102 Pearson, Wfilma Marjorie-Ainsworth Pedelty, Joyce Elaine-Mason City Pederson, Ruth A.-Grinnell, 102 Pelton, Connie - Waterloo Perkins, Mrs. Eloise Lorinda - Cedar Falls Perry, Buelah Rose-Sac City, 58 Perry, Marjorie-Forest City, 84 Peters, Joan Ann -Marne, 58, 85, 102 Petersen, Yvonne Shirley -Nora Springs, 62, 74, 85 Peterson, Everett Eugene - Alden Peterson, Fern Ilene-Montrose, 57, 85, 103 Peterson, Margaret Ann - Clarion, 58 Peterson, Marjorie Ellen-Ellsworth, 126 Pinkham, Dolores Ann - Cedar Falls, 64, 81 Piper, Joan Phylis - Madison, S. Dak., 71, 72, 85, 154 Pipho, Rupert Alfred-Cedar Falls, 152, 153 Pitts, Maxine JUIIG-WHlBF100 Pixler, Milton W.-West Union, 74, 75, 94 Plaehn, Bernice Emma-Gladbrook, 58 Plaehn, Charles Leroy - Reinbeck Plett, Irene Molly - Gladbrook Poitevin, Mildred Anne-Dow City Pollock, Bethel-Garner, 69, 94, 139, 152, 153 4 Pool, Barbara E.-Algona, 68, 103, 118 Poole, Betty Ruth -Harlan, 58, 68, 82, 85, 86, 103 Poots, Canler D.-Grinnell Popoif, Magdeline-Waukegan, Ill., 69, 125, 153, 154 Porter, Don L.-Cedar Falls, 65, 76, 147 Porter, Jane E.-Waterloo, 72, 122 Powers, Katherine Lucille - Marshalltown Powley, Mary Catherine - Dunlap, 57, 84 Price, Eugene Louis - Waterloo Prichard, Anita Mae-Storm Lake, 119 Protheroe, Mary aJne-Eldora, 72, 122, 154, 181 Purvis, Marvel M.-Waterloo, 94, 125, 162 Pylman, F. John -- Sheldon, 69, 152, 153 ll Rambo, Nona Aileen- Keosauqua, 64, 72, 122 Ramsdell, Shirley Gene- Cedar Falls, 62, 71, 72 Randall, Dotta Jean-Waterloo Rapp, Edward M.-.Waterloo Rashid, Charlotte-Fort Madison, 84 Rassmussen, Jeanette Arlene - Ringsted Rasmussen, Lois Arlene-Goldtield, 58 Rasmussen, Vernon Berdette-Cedar Falls Rasmussen, Maxine L.- Cedar Falls, 94 Ratcliff, Delma Jean -Yale, 103 Rath, Beatrice Charlene-Algona, 57 Rath, Roselyn Jean-Cedar Falls Ray, Joyce- Doon, 58, 103 Reed, Carol June -- NVaterloo, 56, 62 Reed, Don Verne -- Boone Reese, Jim E.-Elgin, Ill., 131, 152 Reeve, Donald Austin --- Cedar Falls Reeve, Phyllis M.- Cedar Falls, 60, 61, 94, 147 Refshauge, Shirley Garrett- Cedar Falls Reifschneider, Ray George-Laurel, 132 Reimer, Rachel Genneive-Marshalltown, 72, 181 Rekers, Mrs. Thelma Meryle-Cedar Falls Reynolds, Doris J.-- Laurens, 57, 68, 1.27 Reynolds, Mary Jane - Yale Rhoades, Emily Frances -- Cedar Falls, 57 Rhoades, Margaret rxl'lG-Wild! Cheer, 65 Rice, Irene Ellouise-Holstein Rice, Ross Richard --Shenandoah Richards, Annabel- Swan, 95 Richards, Artlis Irene-Cerwin, 57, 68 Richards, Edward Bronson-Fort Madison Richter, Dorothy Elaine -- Sac City, 58, 103, 125, 181 Riebe, Mrs. Nedra Jayne- Cedar Falls Riedesel, Betty Janie-Wheatlaiid, 86 Rieken, Marie Edna - Wodeii Rierson, Marjorie - Stratford, 56 Rima, Betty Rutli-Watterloo, 74, 75 Riveland, Laura Marie- Ossian, 58, 103 Roach, Virginia Mae-Plainfield, 84 Robb, Lois Jean-Marshalltown, 76, 95, 119 Roberts, Ida Jane-Rolfe, 57 Roberts, Nelva Dean -Rolfe, 58 Robison, Dorothy Earldine-Lanark, lll., 58, 103, 123 Robinson, Margaret Mallory -Cedar Falls Rockafellow, Marjorie Mae -4- Wapello, 58 'iff Page 203 Rodemeyer, Allen Haarvey -- Alexander, 53, 67, 87, 152 Roman, Yola B.-Monticello Roeder, Lorraine M.-Waterloo, 153 Roelfs, Margaret Ruth-Algona, 80, 81, 95, 125, 154 Rogers, Daniel C.-Waterloo Rogers, Howard Wesely-Wate1'loo, 128 Roose, Marion E.-Allison, 61, 103, 121 Rose, Guy Wallalce-Cedar Falls, 128 Rose, Vanetta Bernadine-Cedar Falls, 58 Rosehurrough, Lois-Marshalltown, 95, 124, 153 Ross, Vivolyn Maxine - Wellsburg Roth, Wayne RUSSC1-W2ll61'l00 Routh, Donald Wesley-Ames Royer, Miriam Jean- Cherokee, 65, 127, 152, 153 Ruhenhauer, Betty Jean --- Albion, 58 Rubin, Sheldon Alfred-Waterloo Ruigh, Robert Edgar-Meservey Runft, Donagene L.-Cedar Falls Ruppel, Mae Louise-Springiield, Ill., 811-, 95, 120, 133 Ruppelt, Jean Marie-- Grundy Center Ruppelt, Phyllis M.-Steamboat Rock, 56, 73, 74, 76, 77, 84, 95, 162 Ruschmeyer, Max Howard-Boone, 129 Russell, Maxine - Plainfield Rutherford, Carolyn Marie-Grinnell, 120 Ryan, Eunice Mae-Waterloo, 95, 153 S Safley, Gorda Evelyn - Tipton Sage, Carol Frances-Waterloo, 122 Sage, Peggy Beaitrice-Waterloo, 54, 55, 76, 77, 80, 95, 122, 147 Sailer, Sophie - Ackley Salisbury, Mary Jo-Clarion, 58, 95 Samson, Patricia Anne- Cedar Falls Samuelson, Ruth Kathleen - Kiron Sanders, Dorothy Mae -Grundy Center Sargent, Ardis Jean-Gettysburg, S. Dak., 58, 69, 95, 154 Sarver, Jack William-Des Moines Sauer-lee, Genevieve Doris - Independence Saunders, Margaret Catherine-Creston, 56, 57, 84 Saupe, Frances Cecile-Primghar, 58, 123 Scandrett, Marjorie Jean - Grinnell Schaefer, Luverne Marion- Cresco, 64, 84 Schiller, Eleanor - Alden Schneck, Lois Dorothy-Rolfe, 55, 641, 841, 119, 181 Schneider, Wallace Allan-Monticello, 181 Schnirring, Erlynne Anne-Sac City, 58, 103 Schnirring, Rose Eileen-Sac City, 58, 103 Schoeneman, Ruth Janet-Parkersburg Schoneman, Robert Frank-Aplinglon School, Dorothy G.-Dunkerton, 54, 55, 84 Schramul, Earl Edward-Hutchinson, Minn., 171 Schrauth, Lillian Ellen-Wesley, 58, 84, 103 Schreiner, Robert Johan-Waterloo Schroeder, lda Marie-Boone, 58, 95 Schuldt, Paul H. - Klemme, 95 Schuller, Bernard - Mallard, 132 Schultz, Dorothy S.-Postville, 58, 85, 154- Schumacher, Ralph-Waterloo, 132 Schwanke, Maxine- Cedar Falls Scott, Barbara Elizabeth- Cedar Falls Scott, Lois Faye-Davis, S. Dak., 103, 1.27 Scott, Penelope M.-Cedar Falls, 56, 62, 741, 75, 120 Scovel, Donald E. Jr. - Dunlap, 54, 55, 56, 84 Seamer, Faye Merrette-DeWitt, 103, 122 Seamonds, Gertrude Eloise-Maquoketa, 181 Searcy, Frank L.- Cresco, 174 Seger, Williziln Frederick-Waterloo Segraves, Margaret E. M.-Wtll8F100 Seidler, Richard George-Waterloo, 173 Seltenrich, Philip R.- Cedar Falls, 152 Selzer, Lorraine Mae - Fairfax Semm, Anne M.-Cedar Falls Sergent, Shirlee Anne-Lyle, Minn. Pag 204, if? Sewell, Colleen .l0yce-Emmetsburg Shakespeare, Phyllis Esther- Central City, 58 Shannahan, Martha Jane-Des Moines, 72, 154 Shannon, E. Elaine-Waterloo, 64, 95 Shaull, Evelyn E.-Webster City Shaw, Marion Russell-Cedar Falls Shekleton, Gerald Thomas - Greene Shelp, Jo Ann-Auburn Shipley, Imogene - Nodaway Shirk, Alice - Cedar Falls Shirk, Malcolm-Cedar Falls Sides, Lloyd Wayne- La Porte City, 85 Siefkas, Marcia Louise - Osceola Siefken, Shirley Jeanne-Rembrandt, 57 Sietmann, Katherine Marie-Haverhill, 57 Siglin, Loretta Jean - Cedar Falls Signs, Marjorie Alyce-Mingo, 58 Silvy, Charles Kenneth -- Bethany, Mo. Simmerman, Elaine-Indianola, 67, 81 Simons, Grace Eleanor -- Ireton, 58 Simpson, Janet Lee-Bronx, N. Y., 65 Sinning, Louisa Belle-Lenox, 58, 82 Sipple, Irene Hazel-Mount Vernon, 62, 81, 103 Skillen, Lois Irene-Plainfield, 65 Skinner, Cleo Joyce --Goldlield Slife, Harry-Hawarden Slindee, Carol Ann-Lawler, 85 Smith Beverly Auntie-Watex'loo, 152, 153 Smith Eloise Jean- Cedar Falls Smith, Elsie M.-Cedar Falls, 55, 95, 125 Smith, Frederick E. -Zearing Smith, Harold John - Reinbeck Smith, Jean Arlelie-Walterloo, 53 Smith Joan Bernice-Independence, 152, 153 Smith Luella Gladys- Cedar Falls Smith, Marilyn Virginia -Waterloo, 65, 119 Smith Richard W.-Cedar Falls Smithy, Russell Lowell- Waterloo Smoldt, Paul C.-Garwiu Snyder, Marjorie Helen-Lake City, 58, 103, 123, 181 Snyder, Ray Edward-Reinbeck Snyder, Richard Arthur'-Watex'l0o Soderstrum, Reita Mae-Boone Sojka, Ethel Darlene-Riverside, 68, 84 Sollenberger, Wilfred Ray-Naperville, 131 Solomon, Mary Frances-Palo Solt, Leo Frank-Waterloo, 95 Somers, Harold Warren-Waterloo Southall, Donald Lee- Cedar Falls, 55, 56, 76, 77, 82, 87 Sparks, Helen Lorraine f- Moville Specht, Ruth Eileen - Moville Speck, Kenneth Whitney - Waterloo Spencer, Thomas A. -- Fort Madison, 69, 152 Spivack, Julius --Waterloo Squires, Mary Ellen-Colo, 53 Stahlhut, Darlene Grace - Sumner Staker, Marjorie Jean-Woodward, 103 Stamy, Jane Esther-Webster City, 58 Statton, Charles David-Boone Statton, Donald Mervin-Boone Staulfer, Nellie Joyce-Ida Grove Staveley, Leila Alline-Traer, 55, 56, 65, 95 Stearns, Myron Willixxm-Wzlterloo, 69, 152 Stelify, Doris Carol-Montezuma, 72, 122 Stein, Mary Louise-Burlington, 58, 119, 153 Steinkamp, Frederick Eugene-Seymour, Ind., 171, 182 Sterrett, Ronald Lee-Des Moines, 87, 130 Stevenson, Ann Kathryn -Shell Rock, 84 Stewart, Robert Halsey- Cedar Falls Stieneke, Frances Opal-Quimby, 57 Stoakes, Dean W.- Dysart, 53, 132, 181 Stockdale, Darrell Glen-Apliugton, 87 Stone, Barbara Jean-West Union, 103, 126 Stone, Maxine Margaret-Waterloo Stoner, Della V.-Peterson Stoner, Gail Mcx'ridetli-Waterloo Stork, Irene Margaret-New Hartford Stoutner, Marjorie Eleanor-Keota, 55, 95, 124, Stoyanoff, James Vasil-Wate1'loo, 132 Strait, Mrs. Edith Lucille-Larchwood, 95 Strand, Celia Arlyce-Primghar, 55, 62 Strauel, Florence C.-Jesnp, 72, 154 Stroup, Robert H.-Wapello, 129 Strickland, John Rickman-W'aterloo 133 Strohbehn, Henry Dean-Buckingham, 53, 132, 133, 181 Studtholf, Stanley T500-W3l81'l00, 67, 75 Struthers, James L.-Waterloo, 130, 177, 182 Stuart, Dorothy Mae-Thompson Stubbs, Mabel E.-Waterloo, 58, 85, 103 Stump, Mildred Jean-Boone, 72, 181 Stuntz, L. Jane-Greene Sturm, Harold Edward-Cedar Falls Stutsman, Virginia-Washington, 95, 118 Sublett, Helen- Boone, 85, 86, 95 Sutherland, Mary Jean-Montezuma Svensen, Rua Cant - Dana Swartz, Verna Gayle-Grand Junction Swenson, Alice Carol-Olin, 58, 103, 124 Swinhank, Betty E.-Jesup, 119 Swordes, Victor J.-Cedar Falls, 173 Sykes, Mary Elizabeth-Des Moines T Tack, Dorrene Gayle-Greene, 58, 103, 127 Tallman, Wilma Lenore-Guthrie Center, 76 Tanner, Margaret Mary-Eagle Grove, 58 Taylor, Jerry Frances-Sioux City, 128 Taylor, Margaret Bonnie-Guernsey, 85 Taylor, Patricia Lee-Fort Dodge, 58 Tellier, Vivian A.-Rutland, 58 Terfehn, Hattie - Wellslmurg Tharp, Herman Sylvester - Wate1'loo Thoelke, Doreen M.-Mahnomen, Minn. Thomas, Dorothy La Vonne -- Gladbrook, 58, 154 Thompson, Arlene Ileiiice-Waterloo, 75 Henry lello Marshalltown 53 Thompson, D 1 y- , Thompson, Joyce Vivian-Farmershnrg Thompson, June Arlene-Northwood, 74 Thompson, Patricia Ann-Des Moines, 58, 125, 153 1 Thoms, Marjorie Helene- Cedar Falls, 56, 64, 96, Thomsen, Carl Alvin-Viaterloo, 67 Thomsen, Warrell Jessen-Laurens, 96 Thorpe, Russell Edwin-Algona, 128 Thorsbakken, Berniece-Story City, 58, 85, 104 Thurston, Marian Doris -Carwin Tinkham, Jane-Fort Dodge, 72, 73, 74, 96, 122, 181 Tinsley, Natalie Margaret-West Bend Tipton, L. Jeane-Valley, Neb., 58, 81, 104, 125, 140 Titsworth, Robert Welldall-Blairsburg, 96, 131, 179 Todd, Donald William -4Morning Sun Todd, Helen Louise-Merrill, 104, 120 Todd, Jeanne Kathleene-Cedar Falls, 62, 120 Toenjes, Tedda Marie-Waterloo, 119, 153 Tokheim, Juanita Marie -- Maynard, 56, 58, 85, 96, Tostlebe, Eleanor Ruth - Cedar Falls, 55, 120 Tow, F, Arlene-Marion, 68, 104, 118 Traynor, Maxine-Sioux City, 53, 57, 84, 125 Treganza, Jo-Anne ZOO-Wlll8Tl00, 120, 154 Tritsch, Ralph B.-Sidney Trottnow, Mazie Anna - Dysart Truesdell, Norma Jean- Central City, 68, 96, 153 Trunkey, Maxine JHIIC-WHICfl00, 119 Tubesing, Lucille Marguritte-Sumner Tucker, Bruce C.-Cedar Falls 152, 121 154, 133. 173, 121 Tucker, Dorothy Elaine-Blooming Prairie, Minn. Tucker, Marilynn Jean-W'aterloo, 126, 154 Turner, John Amos-Waterloo Turner, Wm. Edward-Garrison, 62, 96, 155, 160 Turpin, Richard Allan- Cherokee, 132, 152, 181 Tussing, Veronica M.-Laurens, 58, 68, 84, 127 Tuttle ,Tom Owen-Hartley Tyler, Warren Earl-Cedar Falls U Uhan, Mary Elizabeth - Waterloo Ubben, Marjorie Mae-Dumont Ulch, Joseph Albert-Van Horne Ullerich, Ruth Dorothea -Van Horne. 64, 73, 74, 96 V Valde, Ruth Marie-Ellsworth Valenta, Joe - Hudson, 132 Van Benschoten, Ruth Evelyn - Burlington, 84 Van Der Kerk, Mrs. Barbara -Waterloo Van Deest, Donald Arthur-Cedar Falls Vander-lip, William Frederick- Cedar Falls Vander Valde, Eunice Jean- Sanborn Vanderwerf, Sylvia Louise-Parkersburg Van Dorn, Mary Elizabetli-Wellmaxl, 53, 57, 96 Van Duyn, Ruth Adela-Waterloo Van Eugen, Phyllis Alberta-Webster City, 57, 96 Van Gendersen, Evelena - Lynnville Van Hauen, Irma-Parkersburg, 67 Van Horn, Edith Joan-Hampton Van Norman, Richard W.-Spence1', 56, 73, 74, 82 Varvel, Victor Floyd-Marshalltown, 86, 96 Veach, Duane Lloyd-Moravia, 69, 87, 128, 153 Veenker, Harold C.-George, 131, 178, 182 Vogel, William - 130 Vogt, Shirley Jean-Malcolm, 58 Vokt, LaVere Dorothy-Anita, 57, 104, 154 Vollersen, Marilyn A.-Battle Creek, 58, 104, 124 Vollum, Carol A.-Albert Lea, Minn., 104, 118 Von Gemmingen, Lois Jean A.-Hampton Von Lockum, John Peter-Wate1'loo Voorhees, Pauline Righ- Cedar Falls, 126 Votrobeck, Leona Maxine-Elberon V1-iezelaar, Madeline Janet - Otley Vust, Elizabeth Jane-Ellsworth, Minn. Vust, Vern Eleanor-Little Rock WV Wadleigll, Catherine Louise-LaVerne, 65, 119 Wznggoxler, Wilber Lewis-Naperville Wagner, Helen Julia - Cedar Falls Wagner, Joyce Earlene-Glidden, 58, 123 Walllg1'el1, Donald Vernon-Palmer, 152 Wainwv1'ight, Eva Marie-Deep River Walsh, Willizim James-Bristow, 53, 56, 69, 76, 77, 96, 152 Walter-, M. Patricia - Sioux Falls, S. Dak., 58, 104, 125 181 Ward, Margaret Alice-Lamont Wardle, Margaret Louease-Waterloo, 153 Ware, Joyce Wanda -Grundy Center, 53, 57 Watson, Virginia Mae-Barnes City Vifatterson, Cleo Mae-Sanborn, 56, 58, 85, 104 Weaver, Maydean Margaret-Fairbank, 58 ' WelrlJe1', Carl Lee-Waterloo Welmlnililc, Florence Anna-Rolfe, 58 Wedge D,orothy Gladys-Winthrop WCQIIIICT, Mary Lou-Greene Weidauer, Luella-Pomeroy, 54, 55, 96, 123, 133 Weir, Mrs. C. M.-84 Weiss, Leona M.-Waterloo, 69, 75, 153 Wellendorf, Clara Maire-Lansing Wells, Edan Marie-Montezuma Wells, Lois Rosemary-Marathan, 58, 124 Wells, Robert Jerome- Cedar Falls Wentland, Helen Jane-Waterloo, 126 Wex'del, M. Dolores-Carroll, 69, 84, 96, 153 1 'Qi' Page 205 Werner, Edna Lu - Walker We1'iie1', Robert L.-Ackley, 96, 131 Wessel, Jean Agnes-New Hartford, 58, 85 West, Sarah Rekers - Churdan West, Susan Maria -Waterloo Westcott, Harvey Chase-Collins Westerberg, Virginia May-Callender, 58, 85 Westerman, Darlene Lorna-Lytton, 53, 57, 104 Westphal, Clarence E.-Delmar, 67, 182 Weyant, Francis Gerald- Oelwein Wheeler., Eleanor Jeanne -Montezuma White, White, White, White, White, Games Irvin - Sedalia, Mo. Kathleen-Riceville, 54, 55, 96, 125 Norman E. -Jefferson, 171 Vernon Gayle - Algona Don James - Waterloo Widerspach, Agnes Margaret-Weaver Wierck, Eleza Mildred - Fairbank Wierck, Vera Louise-Fairbank Wike, Beulah 0.-Rockwell City Wilbur, Wayne M.-Waterloo, 96, 129 Wilde, Wiley, Robert E.-WHt8l'100, 130, 160 Robert Bernard --Sioux City, 181 Willard, Rosella Ruth-Albiau Williams, Jeannette - Burlington, 96 Williams, Joan-Sutherland, 72, 96, 154 Williams, Phyllis Jean- West Liberty, 57, 104, 127 Williams, Ruth Elinor-Humbolt, 58, 85, 104, 123 Willianls, Ruth Jeanette-Union, 118 Willson, Dorothy Elizabeth-Mediapolis, 96 Wilson, Barbara - Cherokee, 58, 86 Wilson Wilson , Elizabeth May - Traer , Lois Lottie -Richards Wilson, M. Jean-Kirkwood, 69, 153, 154 Wilson, Mary C.- Newton Wilson, Maurice-Lewis Page 206 if Wilsoll, Phyllis Evelyn-Traer, 103, 153, 154 Wilsoll, Shirley Fayette-Traer, 58 Winter, Dorothy V.- Cedar Falls, 86, 87 W1ll1Cl', Mary Maxine-Mason City, 96, 118 Wirkler, Helen Margaret - Garnavillo Wirkler, Lorna June-Garnavillo, 56, 58, 97 Wisecup, Doris Alvina - Stanhope Wissink, Geraldine Dorothy-Lone Tree Wittman, Edward J.- Oak Park, Ill., 97, 131, 171, 182 Wolcott, Patricia Louise-Eldora Wolfe., L. Darlene-West Union, 68, 97, 141 Wood, Eva C.-Humboldt, 97 Wood, Rodney Wayne - Traer Woodley, Harold Glen-Shell Rock Woodruff, Marilyn Maldalena - New Hampton, 85, 121 Woods, Dorothy Elizabeth -Dunkerton, 86, 152 Woolridge, Bonnie Belle-Correctionville, 58, 104 Woolsey, Lucile Avonne-Waterloo, 152 Wright, Dorothy Mae-Sioux City W1-iglit, Jeanne Louise --Ironwood, Mich., 58 Wurtzel, Marjorie Emma - Dysart, 57 Wyatt, Marjorie Merie-Cedar Falls Wyatt, Verta Mae - Waterloo Wyrick, Edith-Baldwin, 56, 58, 68, 85, 86, 104 Y Yenter, Hazelle M.-Oxford, 58, 84 Yocum, Catherine Joyce-McCaus1and Young, Martha Ann -Marion, 68, 154 Young, Patricia Ann - Elberton Z Zopf, Doris Mae-1Vater1oo Zuck, Janet JCHH-WillCTl00, 56, 76, 77, 97 4. 'ff mit' ww., L It ! I: 1, D5 1 5 , L' X N XL 4 11 1 w


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