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

 - Class of 1948

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University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1948 volume:

L U ll :2: -ao- E:J : Earn? II .C-ONF. ROOM FQYER ' y'W P2 010645? H t Iii; SETH . . $ IeCe MALI N FLOOR PLAN 024- 6 810 15 .10 -::-:-:- w-T L .r. 1111 4w -' 31,1 rrrrrrrrJ-T rrr rrr hn HUIII I 411111 1 , n lOredenting tAe .Sytorg oz a year 0 nogrew . . . O HAROLD E. STURM ' Executive Editor L . BEN RODAMAR ' Managing Editor . STANLEY REEVES Business Manager . TRAVIS SMILEY Photbgrapher 1948 acid, w M, Jim : : m a Work proceeds on the new addition to Lowther Hall, which will provide additional housing. To Progresse-and specifically to the progress of the year 19474948 and those who made it possible-vthe 1948 OLD GOLD is proudly dedicated. A new addition to the women's dormitory, new barracks type annex classrooms, ap- proved plans for a beautiful campus chapel, and beginning construction work on the modernistic Arts and Industries buildingeall these are signs of the progressiveness of the Iowa State Teachers College. A new system of registration and better methods of instruction and advise- ment stand .forth as achievements in the fields of social development, coupled with an advancement in bringing about better associations of young men and women engaged in a process of learning and developing. To this Progresseto the far-sighted planners and builders who envision the needs of the education system of tomorrow, and to the students themselvese to the progress of the year 1947-1948, the 1948 OLD GOLD is dedicated. Like an injection of powerful adrenalin, the purpose of a foreword in a cole lege annual is to stimulate the revival of a nearly terminated part of a person's being. Now that the school year of 1947-48 is nearly over, a revival of its activities and participants once more renews the warm friendships and happy memories crowded into the small scope of a college year. The classesepleaSe ant, instructive or boring; study hours in the library and the rendezvous for a coke afterward; parties, dances and dates With their uplifting companionship; sports contests and athletic participations with their excitement andiexhilarag tion; all these past experiences come out of the vague cloud of memory and' live again in concrete picturization on the pages of a yearbook. With this end in view, the 1948 OLD GOLD has been built, by you and for you. It is yours, and we hope you like it. An air view of the campus gives a "bird's eye view" of the new Lawther Hull addition. Contents ADMINISTRATION ..... 14 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF . . 44 SENIORS .......... BE AETIVITIES ........ 90 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS . 11l1 FEATURES ........ 13B ATHLETICS ........ 155 DBGANIZATIUNS ..... 198 THE WOMEN'S SWIMMING POOL AND GYMNASIUM Ag Me towering ompani e . . . where Jromorrow's feachers learn how +0 grow s+rong. and how +0 play. THE AUDITORIUM BUILDING . . . in Me dAaale o JtateKy eKmd Hue place for classes. lechures. plays and H16 reverberafing pep assemblies. .m .o .m. .m dim PC Ae-s 1mm paw +0 rT. WW3 IAaJmam S .L MY A mwb Wiwm rn G mImm S Acme .N E M E H T THE DIAGONAL . . . a Aig4-arclaing canopy o diatez efmd provides cool summer shade. and +he crackle of aufumn leaves. THE LIBRARY 01 Aanctuarg Kw Jerioud dual? . . . housing Hue hisfory of We ages and providing +he key for fufure success. THE COMMONS . . . M14878 6:! and! 60961 meet +0 dance. for a coke. a friendly chef or a game of cards. PLANNERS AND BUILDERS enuidioning tAe coffege 0 tomorrow . . . wifh new rucfures for new w ys of feaching learning. and living in a democrafic socieer. v 01 . X n. Luv? END 4? 6a a : 4.3.122, u 4 5,1 ; i PRESIDENT MALCOLM PRICE Dr. M. J Nelson can be found seated at the desk upon which rests the plaque "Dean of Fao ulty". Dr. Nelson has under his juriSe diction the admission and aca- demic guidance of students, the supervision of the advisory sys- tem, and the maintenance of schole arship regulations. Students who wish to take extra hours, earn credit by examination, or make other curriculum adjustments must see Dr. Nelson. Dean Nelson also helps com- pile the class schedule books, and the college catalog. He serves as the liaison oHicer between the col- lege and the Veterans Adminis- tration. He is also a member of the Iowa Commission of Second- ary Schools and College Relations. DR. M. J. NELSON COMI'MQAP oz .Sytualentd anal jacufty 4gb ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS DEAN 0f WOMEN SADIE B. CAMPBELL Women students in need of counseling confide in Miss Sadie B. Campbell, dean of women. Miss Campbell helps the girls make the most of their opportunities while in college, both intellectually and socially. Dean Campbell's duties include the super- vision of residence halls for women and housing for off-campus women. Informa- tion concerning partatime jobs for women is also handled through Miss Campbell's oHice. Miss Campbell, together with her staff and the Women's League officers, plan and direct the social program for women students. DEAN ufMEN- G. GORDON ELLIS A busy man around the campus this year was Dean of Men, Gordon Ellis, whose duties are increasing as steadily as the number of men students. Dean Ellis spends a great deal of time counseling students who find themselves in need of advice. He also handles veterans' problems and all personal records, men's housing, employment, and absences. He is adviser to the Student League, house councils, and social fraternities. In addi- tion, he is an active'member of the Student Welfare Committee. PHILIP JENNINGS DR. M. R. BEARD ELDON E. COLE Business Manager: Philip C. Jennings is in charge of the office Where students pay their tuition and dormitory room rents, as well as all other college fees. On pay day, the oche becomes the center of attraction for working students and other college employees, for here they receive their pay checks. Another service provided bytthe business office is the cashing of checks for students. Registrar: The duties of Marshall R. Beard, registrar, ina clude keeping academic records, issuing grades, counseling g students about graduation requirements, and making out credit transfers to other colleges. Dr. Beard also supervises the sendy ing of credit balance sheets to junior students, showing courses required, those taken, and grade averages. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds: Eldon E. Cole supervises the care of all campus property, and the remodeling of the present buildings. Mr. Cole is also in charge of the new building program including the Art and Industries building, the new addition to Lawther Hall, the proposed new men's dormia tory, college garage, campus school, and health center. ADMINISTRATIONOFFICERS STUDENT LEAGUE BUABD Second row: B. O'Brien, Z. Hogeland, C. De Stigter, I. Jungen, P. Connolly, G. Strayer, D. Waack. Bottom row: P. Pettit, M. Broshur, I. Bryant, G. Leeman, C. Hamilton, D. Eldridge. OFFICERS The Student League Board, organized in 1943, is the chief h selfegoverning body of students at Teachers College. This GERALD LEEMAN President JOYCE BRYANT Secretary DEAN G. G. ELLIS Faculty Adviser board represents the entire student body, and is composed of a president elected from the student body at large, the president of the Women's League, the president of the organization for men students, the presidents of each of the men's and womenis housing units, and the appointed chairmen of the standing com- mittees. However, meetings are always open to any student or faculty member interested in the discussions. The Dean of Women, Dean of Men, and four faculty members appointed by the president of the college serve on the FacultyeStudent Wely fare Committee, which is the advisory group for the League. Standing committees of the League are the representing ore ganizations, the facultyestudent relations, and concerteassem- blies. S'i'UDENT ADMINISTRATION Third row: P. Boemecke, N. Johnson, H. Davis, I. Ray, M. Wagner. Second row: D. Bentley, F. Neessen, I. Cole, E. Drury, D. Kingman, I. Ioens. Bottom row: S. Dempster, C. Rashid, Miss Campbell, C. Hamilton, I. Parry. WUMENS LEAGUE BOARD Officers Sally Dempster, Corinne Hamilton, Charlotte Raschid, and by Parry take a five-minute break. As a perennially active campus organization, Women's League kept its place in the foree ground of college affairs again this year. The nucleus of the entire program planned for women students attending Teachers College, this organization is designed to help.women stu- dents make the most of the opportunities offered at Teachers College. With orientation of new women on campus as an initial problem, it provided tours and pic- nics, carried out under the guidance of upper! classwomen, Hsenior counselors". Miss Sadie B. Campbell, the four student officers, and the chairmen of the permanent committees of the League work with the representatives of the housing units to carry out the planned program of social and intellectual development. The elected ochers of the executive commite tee for the 1947-48 college year include Cor- rinne Hamilton, president; Charlotte Rashid, viceypresident; Joy Parry, secretary; and Sally Dempster, treasurer. Top Left: Assistant Registrar chmke wkes time off for a bit of profound explanation. Top Right: Dean Ellis plays Sir Walter Raleigh to Queen Dean Campbell during Courtesy week. Middle Left: President Price beats Tom Brennamcm's time at the Alumni dinner. Middle Right: Philip Jennings keeps college business affairs in good order. Bottom Left: Jim Owens, business manager's right hand man, watches 10 see the bill is marked "Paid." Bottom Right: Dean Ellis signs excuses for "Zeke" Hogelund and Walt Kochneff, baskemall boys. ADMINISTRATIONJNJ ACTION ,1; Alumni Service A. C. FULLER. Direciar Headed by Mr. A. C.- Fuller, the Alumni Service has a big job in keeping track of all graduates, their occupations and whereabouts. Four times a year the graduates are sent a x pamphlet called The Alumnus, which lets the graduates know about the recent college activiF ties and changes. Since this department was established fifteen years ago it has more than doubled in size as well as in importance. Through this department it is possible for old friends to reach each other even though many years may have passed. Besides serving the alumni off the campus, the office sponsors a Homecoming on the campus, and also has re unions of classes Which graduated twentyylive and fifty years ago. This gives the alumni a chance to keep in touch with former classmates and professors, and also to return to reminisce at good old Teachers College. Extension Service I. H. HART, Direcior Entering into its thirty-sixth year of service to the schoolrooms of the state and the nation is the Bureau of Extension Service, under the able directorship of I. H. Hart. The bureau extends the services of the col- lege into the schools to solve teaching prob- lems by sending members of the college faculty into the various schools. From six to fifteen faculty members are out on extension service at all times. Over one thousand teachers are ene rolled in correspondence work in connection with this field. Bulletins and other publications containing the newest educational data are sent all over the world from Teachers College. The bureau also administers the branch summer schools, which are conducted annually in the western part of the state. Page 24 Page 25 Library MARYBELLE McCLELLAND. Librarian Keeping in step with the times is the college library, headquarters for study at Iowa State Teachers College. In addition to the general reading room, the library has special rooms de- voted to art, music, fiction, education, juvenile literature, and governmental documents. On the fourth floor of the building is the museum. which includes many interesting collections vale uable in the study of natural sciences. While new materials are continually being added to its wealth of resources, the library now contains over 140,000 volumes, 600 current periodicals, 5000 small prints, and numerous large wall pictures. Miss Marybelle McClelland is head librarian. She guides a staff of trained librarians, clerical workers, and student assistants. Health Service JOHN S. GIFFIN. Direcfor Dr. John S. GiH'in heads the Student Health Service, the purposes of which are twofold, preventative and curative Dr. GiHin adminiSn ters Schick tests and smallpox vaccinations for new students, and the annual tubercular case' finding tests. A hospital with a staff of four registered nurses and student help is available to students, who may receive up to five days' hospitalization, free of charge. Recent addiv tions to the staff are the nurses in each of the women's dormitories to care for minor illnesses of the girls. Other services of the health center are health checks for Commons, workers, heart checks for physical education classes, physical examinae tions for all members of varsity teams, and "flu" and cold shots for students. N Placement Bureau DR. E. W. GOETCH, Director As each class graduates from Teachers Col- lege, the job of the Placement Bureau increases. Credentials of all graduates and former stu- dents who plan to teach are kept on record and are available to school ochials. Directed by Dr. E. W. Goetch, the bureau obtains and rey cords information about each registrant, recom- mends applicants to school officials, arranges for interviews between ochials and prospective teachers, and counsels students or teachers as to their qualifications. Placements from this college are made not only in the 99 counties of Iowa, but also in most of the other states in this country, outlying possessions, and foreign countries. The per cent of teacher placement by the bureau has averaged well over 90 per cent in the last ten years. Publications 6. H. HOLMES, Director Emerging from the usually cluttered desks of the Bureau of Publications are the picture book- lets, folders, and bulletins concerning life at Teachers College. Headed by George H. Holmes, the office also supervises publication of the College Eye, student newspaper, and the OLD GOLD, student yearbook, as well as The Prowl, the football magazine, and The Alum- nus, the alumni publication. When not making layouts or reading proofs, stall" members operate a news service for neWSe papers and radio stations. Also affiliated with the Bureau of Publications is the Direct Mail oche, which takes care of mailing college publi- cations to prospective students. Proving that Teachers College has progressed, the bureau estimates that the amount of material published by the department during the last ten years has increased by approximately 70 per cent. Page 26 Page 27 Religious Life DR. VERNON P. BODEIN. Direcfor The religious activities of Iowa State Teache ers College are carried on by the Student ChriSe tion Association, under the direction of Dr. Vernon P. Bodein, who is also president of the Ministerial Association of Cedar Falls. Every Sunday in the college auditorium Dr. Bodein directs chapel services which are jointly sponA sored by the college and the College Church tinterdenominational i . Various activities are carried on through this department, including the weekly HCoHee Hours" on Wednesdays in the small lounge at the Commons, Religious Emphasis week, the Conference on Religion and Social Issues, and the InteryFaith Conference. Everyone is look- ing forward to the completion of the new chape e1, another step in progress on our campus. Radio Studins- HERBERT V. HAKE, Direc+or State-wide coverage of Iowa classrooms has been granted the Iowa State Teachers College of the Air, through its affiliation with Iowa's Tall Corn Network. Network stations carrye ing the popular Classroom Series are KAYX, Waterloo; KWDM, Des Moines; KVFD, Fort Dodge; KFIB, Marshalltown; and KSIB, CreSy ton. In addition, station KWWL of Waterloo carries a number of college broadcasts. The man behind the Hmike" is Herbert V. Hake, college radio program director. Miss Ava L. Johnson is the assistant director. Meme bers of the college faculty, representing such departments as science, music, physical educae tion, home economics, education and speech, are the radio i'stars." Eight hours of programs originate from the college studios each week, representing a new high in Teachers College broadcasting. Z23; WWW "7m Research Bureau DR. J. B. PAUL, Director The Bureau of Research, a service and re- search bureau, is under the direction of Dr. I. B. Paul. This oHice administers all the aptitude tests such as placement, vocational preference. science, and medical tests which are given at Teachers College. It also cooperates with any department of the college in conducting re- search studies, in constructing course exams, and in the correction of these examination pa" pers by an electric scoring machine, a feature which was added in 1939. Photos of all students entering college are taken by this bureau and then turned over to the Dean of Men or Women and the students' advisors. Records of the potential abilities of students are also kept by this bureau and are open for inspection by the students at any time. Teaching Aids DR. GUY WAGNER. Director One of the newest services of the college is the Curriculum Laboratory, under the direction of Dr. Guy W. Wagner. The laboratory re- flects what is going on in the schools of the nation. Its purpose is to survey the broad field of teaching materials and make them available to both college students and in-service teachers. The laboratory, located in a sunny corner room on the second floor of the Administration Building, offers many helps to students and teachers seeking instructional materials. These aids include courses of study, educational re- cordings and radio transcriptions, motion piCe ture lists, textbooks, student publications, edw cational games, pamphlet series, resource units, child accounting forms, and graphic aids. Page 29 Top Left: Peggy Weed runs the ditto machine in the extension office. Top Right: The vets line up for supplies in the mimeoqraph office. Middle Left: Clair Hugh, Arnold Moore, Boyd Berghefer, and Eugene Gaulke go through the registration line in Gil- Christ chapel, as Mrs. Kathleen Nimrod assists. Middle Right: Mary Bjonerud looks over a new schedule while once McCabe assists Iohn Albers in the registrar's office. Bottom Left: Betty Ogilvy and Jerry Iuerqens wait for checks at the business office. Bottom Right: A bird's eye view of room 15 during registration. .COLLEGE SERVICES IN ACTION HAROLD PALMER A first glance into the Art Department office brings the onlooker face to face with model drawings of the new Arts and Industrial Arts building. All discussion of future plans for the department hinges upon this new building. It has been planned along functional lines and will satisfy the need for professional guidance among majors. Exhibit rooms will be used in a survey course for the freshman year. The purpose of these rooms will be to orient future teachers to prob lems and situations in the school. Students will see all phases of teach- ing of art and in this manner will become acquainted with their own weaknesses and strengths The sophomore year will be used for conr centration in the fields of greatest needs. Juniors and seniors, when practice teaching, will use the building as a guide to better plans for their own classroom procedures. Such plans as these are being guided towards two goals. First, the department Wishes to avoid the tragedy of the student who devotes one or two years to training for teaching and then discovers he is une fitted for the job. Secondly, and most important of all, future teachers through this work will gain a realization of professional requirements and situations early in college. DEPARTMENTs OF .Nsmcm In 4m , ogmu E s :"TUT'd I Under the leadership of Dr. Lloyd V. Douglas, the Business Edua cation department has expanded greatly in training competent teachers, especially in the field of distributive education. The basic courses have been enlarged to include work in actual merchandising. The program is planned to educate teachers as coaordinators between business and education so that students in high schools may receive training for jobs other than secretarial positions. The field of accounting and business management has been enlarged to include advanced courses such as tax accounting. In the past, stu- dents had no opportunity to get such work during the undergraduate years. New work has been done in training for secretarial jobs. Courses have been expanded to provide actual experience in office procedures. Along with this, partytime work for credit is offered to give students teaching materials which can supplement textbook teaching. Students are also getting actual experience in advertising through planning disa plays here on campus for the display rooms in the business annex. In this manner the entire Business Education department is pointing its work toward better training of teachers in business needs. L. V. DOUGLAS EDUCATION Page 32 EDUCATION To give Teachers College students more complete and advanced work in education is the goal toward which the committee on curriculum revision in the department of Education is working. When the program is completed, students will be able to take more advanced work in psye chology, particularly in the field of clinical psychology. Overflowing classes have brought several new teachers to the came pus. These are Donald Scott and Helmer Sorenson in the field of rural education, Miss Rebecca Baker, elementary education, and Leo Phearman, Maynard Reynolds, and Oscar Thompson. The textbook. plus the personal experiences of Dr. Thomas Horn and Kenneth Ander- son, who are principals of the elementary school and campus high school, respectively, and Miss Joan Smith, director of Lawther Hall, have also given the future teachers on the campus a glimpse of problems to come in Iowa's elementary and secondary schools. Because these people are dealing with incidents which have occurred in their work in education and educational psychology, the students can better under! stand how to handle the problems which they will meet after graduation. ; DEPARTMENTSHOFL INSTRUCTION DEPARTMENTS OiF INSTRUCTIONC-eh Every T. C. student at some time during his college years becomes t acquainted with the rooms of the English department on the first floor of the Auditorium building. The English reading room with its ample record library is enjoyed by an increasingly large number of English majors and students enrolled under the new English minor. Indication l of the wide range of literature studied is shown in some of the courses offered, such as Shakespeare, World Literature, Major British Writers, and Contemporary Novel. The speech department introduced this year a new schedule for major and minor requirements which insures a more thorough coverage of the many activities in this field. This division includes work in debate, dis- cussion groups, speech tournaments, and drama. The radio student gets practical experience in preparing, directing, and participating in radio programs from the college studios. Instruction in religious phil- oSophyis also offered. Instructors of this department who are new to the campus this year are Leslie Bigelow, Elaine McDavitt, Josef W. Fox, H. W. Holzhauer, M. B. Smith, Nancy Snider, Evelyn Starkey, and Robert Weber. ENGLISH H. W. RENINGER Page 33 HUME ECONOMIES Womenwor meneconcerned these days with family problems, how to furnish and equip a home, and how to get the vitamins in meals on a budget find solace in the Home Economics department. In 1946 the department began its expansion with new work in child cafe and family and social relationships. The home management house, instituted also in 1946, is giving the girls work in actual home problems. Then came the expanded courses in textiles and costume design, plus a course in home economics administration. Next year will see students taking advanced work in nutrition and meal planning. A teaching need for experienced people in school lunch programs has also brought a field into the department, which will sat- isfy the requirements of many Iowa schools of today. These courses in the expanded curriculum are spaced according to needs and abilities of department students. This new program will advance its operation next year when the department moves into the Arts and Industrial Arts building, for then more laboratories will help alleviate the crowded conditions. ' Buenos dias! Bon matin! Guten morgen! Salvete! The air about the language department is filled with foreign tongues as students try out their newly acquired linguistic skills. A large variety of courses in French, German, Latin, and Spanish is offered. The department reA ceives many foreign papers and magazines and films are also shown to transport the student temporarily to a foreign country where the lane guage studied is spoken. Veterans renew acquaintances with, and be- gin more thorough-study of, languages encountered during overseas serv1ce. A new instructor in the department this year is Ernest H. Kilgore Hillard, instructor in French and Spanish. Majors are now offered in French, Latin, and Spanish. Music students find diction courses in the various languages of value in their interpretation of songs. In addin tion to the languages mentioned, the department offers by special ar- rangement, instruction for college credit in Norwegian, Italian, and Portuguese. Opportunities for study abroad offered by various organiy zations have spurred the hopes of many language majors with dreams of broader horizons. LANGUAGES l. L. LILLEHEI Page 35 Page 36 MATHEMATIES mm The Mathematics department, like every department on campus, has experienced a big boom in enrollment, bringing with it the enlargement of classes. It has also indirectly instigated a new method for enrolling students in classes. Because so many students were coming to the department with varying abilities and backgrounds, the faculty has devised a method of tests and conferences with students for placement in classes. In this way students enter classes which are neither too difficult nor too easy for them. In the history of mathematics courses, students discover that "math" has grown with civilization. The classes discuss such things as how mathematics is rooted in ancient civilization, the types of instruments used in building and astronomy, and they discover the value of mathe- matics, then and now. The Math Club and Kappa Mu Epsilon, a national honorary mathe! matics fraternity, which are sponsored by the department, also create added interest in the subject. Like the classes the clubs have experi- enced a boom in enrollment. With the addition of Robbie Schneider, Mrs. C. G. Fry, G. L. Kepe pers, D. I. Walker, and C. L. Tubbs, the department is going ahead with plans which will help students to become better prepared in teach ing mathematics in elementary and secondary schools of Iowa. DEPARTMENTS, OF, INSTRUCTION Almost any time of day or evening a passerby can hear music stu- dents in the practice rooms which are provided in the various buildings on the campus. Headed since 1934 by Dr. Edward Kurtz, the depart! ment of Music aims to give students a general background in musician" ship. Some of the basic courses required are Aural Theory, Harmony, Counterpoint, and History of Music. Orchestra, band, chorus, a cape pella choir, and mixed vocal groups develop and display talents. Supe plementing these courses are private lessons in voice, piano, and instrue mental instruction. Student recitals are given each Friday in Gilchrist Hall. Faculty recitals are also given throughout the year, together with the concert series by celebrated artists, sponsored by the college. A11 afford oppor- tunities for students to hear the best in music. In addition to the courses offered for majors and minors in music there are courses in Kindergarten-Primary, Intermediate, and Rural School music, which train the students in sight singing, ear training, dictation, conducting, rhythmic development, elementary theory, choir plans, and rural school 'music problems. EDWARD KURTZ Page 3 7 PHYSIEAL EDUC TIUN Page 38 FUI' MED L. L. MEVNDENHALL The men's Physical Education department at Teachers College is recognized throughout the nation as the best staHed and finest equipped among colleges of its size. Headed by L. L. Mendenhall, the department boasts such top-notch coaches and instructors as Clyde L. HBuck" Starbeck, Oliver M. "Hon" Nordly, Arthur D. Dickinson, Lawrence W. "Mun" Whitford, David H. McCuskey, Paul F. Bender, and Don Barnhart. These men annu-V ally turn out teams of championship caliber in football, basketball, track, baseball, and wrestling. Starbeck's uMighty Midgets" have won five consecutive conference titles, a feat accomplished by no other coach or team in the North Cene tral 100p. Equally impressive is the record of Coach Dave McCuskeyhs nationally famous Panther wrestling team. h Winning championships, however, is not the number one aim of the Teachers College coaching staff. If that were true, the success story of Panther athletes would end with graduation. Championships are just something these coaches attain in the process of training successful athletes to become successful coaches for the high schools and colleges of America. DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION With Miss Maude E. Moore as head, the department of Physical Education for Women has become the recreational headquarters of the campus. The regular play nights give students and faculty an oppor- tunity to swim, to play and to use extensive gymnastic equipment. The annual folk festival enables Teachers College students to exercise their folk dancing talents. Plans for the future include a library created by the alumnae in meme cry of Miss Monica R. Wild, former department head. Miss Wild's personal library will serve as a nucleus. With funds from the State Board of Education, the library will be built in theewomen's gymnasium. The department has encouraged interest in modern dance through its classes. Added interest came with the two dance recitals and master lessons by Charles Weidman and the Martha GrahamyEric Hawkins troupes sponsored by the college lecture-concert series. The department has also participated in the college playdays. A college basketball playday, the first since the war, was held and the regular high school girls' playday, a day for girls in Iowa who are my terested in sports, was conducted. Such activities give high school girls an opportunity to see the college physical education department at work PHYSICAL EDUCATION For Women MAUDE MOORE Page 39 SCIENEE E. J. CABLE The Science department is a potent department where interest is given the student by everyone from the most learned professor to the unblinking owl in the green house. The survey courses in science ac! quaint almost all Teachers College students with this department. The aim in instructional work is to help the student gain a wider knowledge and a clearer understanding of the phenomena of science. Underlying principles, studied by means of demonstration and labora- tory experiments as well as by textbooks and visual aids, are matters of first consideration. To keep pace with the growth of the rest of the school, about five thousand dollars has been spent in the last five years on equipment for the division of biology alonei Some of this money has been used for an autoclave tsterilizeri, a sterilizing oven, and additional microscopes. Other equipment for the other divisions of the science department has also been acquired. Besides the new equipment the increasing enrollment has made it necessary to hold seven classes in a new building, the Biology Annex. Located across the highway just south of the laundry, this onegstory, wooden armyysurpius barracks-building was first opened at the begine ning of the winter quarter. DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION Are college students interested in the world today? Just try to get into History of Russia or the Political Parties class after Tuesday noon of registration week! The reason why? This is the first election year since the veterans have returned. History of the Far East and of Latin America bulge their classroom sides. Because of the demand, the course called Labor Problems has been offered twice this year. World Government and Politics class has had to undergo constant change to keep up with the world. The department, headed by Dr. M. R. Thompson, is fulfilling its demands with an enlarged and la more specialized staff so that the in- structors of sociology, economics, government, and the histories of various regions might become more expert. Each field is represented on a weekly radio broadcast of current affairs. Charts and maps, some bearing the name of familiar "contemp" magazines and a new movie projector are available for department classes. Because of the new maturity of the Teachers College students. competition and interest definitely are keen in the social science department. SOCIAL SEIENEE M. R. THOMPSON i ICTH Ilfl- M 0N Wu 4L1 0. mm '1 TEACHING WK. o PAR TM E NTS ? or: l NSTRUC Page 42 In the Department of Teaching the prospective teacher is given the opportunity to observe teachers leading a class and then to do actual teaching in his or her major field. The teaching is done in the Campus School or in nearby schools. It includes outlining units of work, meet- ing critics for conferences, preparing comprehensive reports on the phases of teaching undertaken during the quarter, and performing such other duties as may be assigned. The future educators are also guided in the direction of pupils' extrae curricular activities and the developing of wholesome attitude between the school staff and the community. This field has rather increased than decreased in importance. Courses are planned to direct students in the needs and problems peculiar to nursery, kindergarten, primary, intermediate, junior high, and high schools. The department of Teache ing allows the prospective teacher to gain more self-confidence and capability before accepting his actual teaching position. With the enlarged enrollment and the great need for more teachers, Teachers College has determined to remain a strictly professional school. It is the departments aim to send out more and better equipped teachers. u-mm Top Left: Publication-master Holmes reveals likenesses to Kenneth Anderson, Campus High principal, and sons, Peter and Ph ip. Top Right: A Shakespeare record paints pictures for Mr. cxnd Mrs. Croft, both insiructors in the English department. Middle Right: Doug Palmer, Instructor Walt Ditzler, and Cecil Rodemeyer dabble with c: drill. Bottom Left: Martin L. Grant, Associate Professor of Biology, displays his fearlessness. Bottom Right: M. D. Potter of the Business Education department interprets numerical symbols for Social Science pro- fessor, C. H. Erbe. TEACHERS. ADVISERS Iflwg IDOLVLt $ng wag $1 ILOIWLOVVOLUB feacAem . . . who in Jrurn will guide and direc+ +he desfiny of fufure generaHons in +he nafion's public schools. INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF 4!!' HIT! fl, lUI' till!!! tiff ll UNI, H'IYIAUlll lAI'IN . . Roy L. Abbott exhibits a wide-eyed raccoon in the greenhouse. ROY L. ABBOTT, Professor of Biology: Ph.D.. UniversHy of Wisconsin. VERNA J. ADNEY, Assisfanf Professor of Teaching: M.A.. Columbia Universify. ' IRVING F. AHLQUIST. Insirucfor in Hisiory; Ph.D.. Uni- versify of Illinois. HULDA AHLSCHWEDE, Insfrucfor in Teaching: M.A., Colorado Sfafe College of Education. EDNA G. ANDERSON. Assisfani' Professor of Home Eco- nomics: M.A.. Columbia Universify. KENNETH ANDERSON. Insfrucfor in Teaching and Prin- cipal of +he Campus High School: M.A.. Universify of Minnesofa. LUCILE E. ANDERSON. Assisfanf Professor of Teaching; M.A., University of Chicago. MARY C. ANDERSON. Assishni' Professor of Teaching: MAN Universify of Iowa. AMY F. AREY. Professor of Educafion: M.A., Columbia University. CHARLES H. BAILEY. Professor of Indusfrial Aris. Emer- Hus: 8.5.. Columbia Universify. MRS. OUIDA L. BAILEY, Instrucfor in Biology; M.S.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. 5. DAVID BAILEY. Assisfanf Professor of Chemisfry; Ph.D., Sfafe Universlfy of Iowa. Page 4 6 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF 1 a . anl'fnu's um t 11117 7w! a mu; ALICE BAKKEN. Assis+an+ Professor of Teaching. M.A., Columbia Universify. OLIVE L. BARKER, Assistanf Professor of Voice; M.A.. Columbia Universify. DON BARNHARTl lnsfrucfor in Physical Educafion for Men: M.A.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. RUSSELL N. BAUM. Assisfanf Professor of Piano; M.Mus.. Universify of Rochesfer. RICHARD L. BEARD. Assisianf Prdessor of Education: Ph.D., Ohio Sfafe Universify. RANDALL R. BEBB. Insfrucfor in Teaching; M.A.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. PAUL F. BENDER. Professor of Physical EducaHon for Men: Ed.D.. New York University. BURL V. BERRY, Insfrucfor in Teaching; M.A., Iowa Sfafe College. JANE BIRKHEAD. Assisfanf Professor of Voice: M.A., Universify of Missouri. JAMES T. BLANFORD. Insirucfor in Business Educafion: M.S., Norfhwesfern Universify. MRS. MARY E. BLANFORD, lnsfrucfor in Business Edu- cation; M.S.. Indiana Universify. EMIL W. BOCK. Assistan+ Professor of Violin: M.Mus.. M.S.. Indiana Universify. Page 4 7 wth Maw: . The Douglas's and the Beards enjoy a good old fashioned "bull session." INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF 17 id cfadj Aegirw all 8:00 anal not at 8:05, H VERNON P. BODEIN, Direcior of ihe Bureau of Religious AcfivHies; Ph.D., Yale Universi+y. GLORIA J. BONVECHIO. Instructor in Piano: M.Mus.. Cincinnafi Conservafory of Music. EUGENE BOVEE. Insfrucfor in Biology: M.A.. Sfafe Uni- versity of Iowa. A. E. BROWN. Professor of Educafion: Ph.D., Universify of Wisconsin. J. ELIZABETH BROWN. lnsfruc'ror in Educa'rion: M.Ph.. U niversify of Wisconsin. H. S. BUFFUM, Professor of Education. Emeritus; Ph.D., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. LOUIS BULTENA. Assisianf Prohssor of Sociology: Ph.D.. Universify of Wisconsin. KATHERINE BUXBAUMI Associafe Professor of English: MA" University of Chicago. EMMETT J. CABLE. Professor of Earih Science and Head of the Deparimenf of Science; Ph.D.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. MARY P. CALDWELL, Assisfanf Professor of Teaching; M.A.. Columbia Universify. CLARA E. CAMPBELL. Juvenile Librarian: M.S.. Colum- bia Universify. JOHN W. CHARLES, Professor of EducaHon; Ph.D.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. D. F. Howard and E. I. Cable "dunk" the dishes after a faculty men's luncheon. INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF 270141 flak: 1m; a 4340M Zion," ., CORLEY A. CONLON. Assisfanf Professor of Arf: M.A., Columbia Universify. JOHN COWLEY, Assisfanf Professor of English; Ph.D.. Yale Universify. FRED D. CRAM. Associafe Professor of Education: M.A., Sfafe University of Iowa. ALBERT J. CROFT. lnsfrudor in Speech: MA" North- western University. MRS. MARY CROFT. Insirucfor in English: M.A., Univer- sify of Chicago. EDMUND D. CROSBY. lnsfrucfor in Industrial Arfs: M.A.. Colorado Sfafe College. DWIGHT K. CURTIS. Assisiauf Professor of Teaching and Diredor of Shldenf Teaching: Ph.D., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. E. C. DENNY. Professor of EducaHon and Head of the Departmenf of Educafion; Ph.D.. Sfafe Universi'ry of Iowa. ARTHUR DICKINSON. Assisfanf Professor of Physical Educaiion for Men: M.A., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. WALTER E. DITZLER. Insfrucior in lndusfrial Arts; M.A., Ohio Sfafe Universify. MARGARET DIVELBESS. Assisianf Professor of Teaching: M.A., Columbia University. L. V. DOUGLAS. Professor of Business Educefion and Head of H19 Deparfmen? of Business EducaHon; Ph.D.. Sfafe University of Iowa. ANITA LOUISE DOWLERI Insirucfor in Home Economics: M.S.. Universify d Illinois. 6. GORDON ELLIS. Dean of Men: Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. CARL H. ERBE, Professor of Governmenf: Ph.D.. Sfafe University of Iowa. W. B. FAGAN. Professor of English: M.A.. University of Kansas. RALPH R. FAHRNEY. Professor of History; Ph.D., Uni- versify of Chicago. MERRILL F. FINK. lnsfrucfor in English; M.A.. University of Michigan. INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF 77 7 77.126770 W7 77W 7 7777 MARTHA FISHER. lnsfrucfor in Arh M.A., Columbia Universify. ERNEST C. FOSSUM, Assisianf Proiessor of Speech: PI'LDH Sfafe Universify 07 Iowa. JOSEF W. FOX. Insirucfor in English; M.A.. Louisiana Sfafe Universify. CHARLES W. FROTHINGHAM. Insfrucfor in AH: M.S.. Univerlsify of Wisconsin. MYRTLE E. GAFFIN. Insfruc+or in Business Educafion; M.A.. Sfa+e UniversHy of Iowa. MURIEL GAYNOR, Insfructor in Business Educaiion: M.S., New York Universify. MAURICE GEROW, Assisfanf Professor of Music Edu- cafion: M.Mus.. Universify of Michigan. ROBERT W. GETCHELL. Professor of Chemisfry: Ph.D.. Universify of Wisconsin. WALDEMAR GJERDE, Insirucfor in Teaching: M.A.. Uni- versify of Minneso+a. E. GLENADINE GIBB, Insfruc+or in Teaching; M.A., George Peabody College. ZELWYN GRAHAM. Assisiani Professor of Teaching; M.A.. Columbia Universify. MARTIN L. GRANT. Associafe Professor of Biology: Ph.D.. UniversHy of Minneso+a. R. W. Getchell shows Eloise Belknctp how to measure conductivity. Page 50 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF ROBERT J. GREEF. Assis+an+ Professor of English: Ph.D., Universify of Chicago. MARY GREEN, lnsfrucior in Theory and Harp: B.Mus., Oberlin Conservafory of Music. CHARLES BOYD GUEST. Associafe Professor of English: Ph.D.. Universify d Wisconsin. AGNES GULLICKSON. Assisfanf Professor of Teaching: M.A., Columbia Universify. RAOUL R. HAAS. Assisian'r Professor of Teaching; M.A., Norfhweerern Universify. H. V. HAKE. Associaie Professor of Radio Educafion and Radio Program Direcfor; M.A., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. NELLIE HAMPTON. lnsfrucfor in Educafion: M.A.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ALDEN B. HANSONI lnsfrucfor in English: M.Ph.. Uni- versify of Wisconsin. ROSE L. HANSON, Assisfani Professor of Teaching: M.A.. $fa+e Universify of Iowa. CORINNE D. HARPER. lnsfrucior in Teaching: M.Ed.. U niversify of Missouri. HENRY HARRIS. Assisfan+ Professor of Piano: B.Mus.. Philadelphia Conservafory 0? Music. LYMAN H. HARRIS. Associafe Professor of Hisiory: Ph.Dq Universify of Wisconsin. H. Willard Reninger and Boyd Guest talk things over after c1 hard day's work. Page 51 INSTBUETIUNAL STAFF Karl Holvik demonstrates to Ronald Donaldson just how it's done. . V y Iflm mrwil :i .m 11 m 4am P111150 Joni 5110M. u PAUL E. HARRISON. Insfrucior in Teaching: M.A., Colo- rado Sfafe College of Education. WILLIAM E. HAYS, Associa're Professor of Voice: M.Mus., DePaul Universify. VERNON HEADE, lnsfrudor in Teaching: M.Ed., Univer- sify of Missouri. BERNICE HELFF. Assisfani' Professor of Teaching; M.A.. Columbia Universify. CLIFFORD H. HERROLD. Insirucior in Ari: M.A.. Colo- rado Sfafe College of Education. FRANK W. HILLI Assisfanf Professor of Violin. Viola and Theory: M.Mus.. Universify of Rochesfer. ERNEST H. KILGORE HILLARD. Insfrucfor in French and Spanish: M.A.. Universify of Chicago. MRS. MARJORIE B. HOLMBERG. Insfrudor in Teaching: M.Ed.. Missouri Universify. GEORGE H. HOLMES. Director of Hie Bureau of' Publi- caHons; M.A.. Universify of Michigan. HARALD B. HOLSTI Associaie Professor of Voice; M.Mus.. American Conservatory of Music. KARL M. HOLVIK. Insfrucfor in Woodwind Insfrumenis: M.A., Universify of Rochesfer. HARRY W. HOLZHAUER. Insfrucfor in English; M.A.. Columbia Universify. Page 52 INSTBUETIUNAL STAFF r Il mwmut THOMAS D. HORN. Assisfani' Professor of Teaching and Principal of flue College Elemeniary School; Ph.D.. S+a+e Universify of Iowa. DONALD F. HOWARD, Assisfanf Professor of Hisfory: Ph.D., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ESTHER HULT, Assisfanf Professor of Educa+ion: Ph.D.. Universify of Wisconsin. MRS. KATHERINE HUMPHREY. Instructor in Business Educafion; M.A., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. MARY B. HUNTER, Associa're Prohssor of Economics; M.A.. Universify of Chicago. CYRIL L. JACKSON. Associafe Professor of Teaching: M.A.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. AVA LOUISE JOHNSON. Assisfanf Radio Program Di- recfor: M.Su Iowa Sfafe College. W. H. KADESCH, Professor of Physics; Ph.D., Universify of Chicago. FLORENCE M. KASISKE, Insfrucfor in Teaching: M.A.. Universify of Illinois. ELWOOD J. KEISTER, Ins'rruc'ror in Voice: M.Mus.. Uni- versify of Roches+en JOHN W. KELTNER, Assisfani- Professor of Speech: Ph.D.. Norfhwesfern Universify. GEORGE L. KEPPERS, Ins'rrucfor in Mafhemaiics: M.A.. Colorado Sfafe Teachers College. LOIS M. KNUDSENI Insfrucior in Business Education; B.A., Iowa Sfafe Teachers College. DOROTHY MAY KOEHRING. Associafe Professor of Teaching: Ph.D.. Yale Universify. RUTH L. KRIEHN. Insirucior in Physical Educafion for Women; M5,. Universify of Wisconsin. LOTHAR D. KRUEGER. lnsfrucfor in Arf; M.S.. Univer- sify of Wisconsin. EDWARD KURTZ. Profession of Violin and Composiiion and Head of H19 Deparfmenf of Music; D.Mus.. De+roi+ lnsfifufe of Musical Arf. C. W. LANTZ. Professor of Biology: Ph.D., Universify of Illinois. INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF 71 , . fur iummwwt I AM uwnlmm m' , Richard Lattin shows the fourth grade the latest developments in geography. MARGARET LAPRAY. Insirucfor in Teaching; M.A.. Uni- versify of Minnesofa. MARJORIE E. LATCHAW, Insfrucior in Physical Educa- +ion for Women: B.A.. Iowa Sfa+e Teachers College. WILLIAM P. LATHAM. Insfrucfor in Brass Insfrumenfs: M.Mus.. College of Music of CincinnaH. RICHARD T. LATTIN. Insfrucfor in Teaching: M.A., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. FAY MAXINE LAYNE. lnsfruc'tor in Mafhemafics: M.A., UniversHy of Mi'nnesofa. CHARLES T. LEAVITT. Assisfanf Professor of Hisfory: Ph.D.. Universify of Chicago. INGEBRIGT LILLEHEII Professor of French and Spanish and Head of the Depar+men+ of Languages: Ph.D., Uni- versify of Illinois. KATHERINE GENEVIEVE LINEBERRY. Insfrucfor in Home Economics: M.$.. Virginia Poly+echnic Ins'rifufe. MRS. SUZANNE LITTLE, lnsirudor in Teaching: B.Ed.. Nafional College of Educafion. MILDRED G. LUCEI Insfrucfor in Teaching; B.Ed.. Na- tional College of Educa+ion. SAMUEL A. LYNCH, Professor of English. Emerifus: M.A., Univesify of Chicago. GEORGE G. MALLINSON. Assisfanf Professor of Teach- ing: Ph.D., Universi+y 0+: Michigan. Page 54 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF fill flu JfMIaAu." EDNA MANTOR. Assisfanf Professor of Teaching; M.A., Columbia Universify. R. JANE MAUCK. Ins+ruc+or in Voice: M.Mus.. Drake Universify. ELEANOR McBRIDEI Ins+ruc+or in Teaching; M.A., Uni- versify of Illinois. PHYLLIS McCARTHY, lns+rucfor in TQaching: M.A.. Sfafe Universify 01: Iowa. DAVID H. McCUSKEY. Assisfanf Professor of Physical Educafion for Men; M.A.. Columbia Universifyuk ELAINE E. McDAVITT. Assisfan+ Professor of Speech: Ph.D.. Unfversify of Michigan. L. L. MENDENHALL, Professor of Physical Educafion for Men and Head of H19 Depar+men+ of Physical Educaiion for Men: M.A.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. FRANK IVAN MERCHANT. Professor of Laiin and Greek, Emeri+us: Ph.D., Universify of Berlin. RUTH J. MICHAELSON, Assisfanf Professor of Teach- ing: M.A.. Columbia Universi'ry. ' DOROTHY C. MILLER, Assisfanf Professor of Biology; Ph.D., Cornell Universify. EDNA O. MILLER, Assisfanf Professor of Lafin: M.A.. Columbia Universify. JOHN W. MITCHELL. lnsfruc+or in Music Educaiion: B.S.M., College of Woos+er. Page 55 Dave McCuskey keeps up with the latest in good liierature. INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF i :H ,1 awn fu vuycqr m Harold Palmer proudly displays a model of the new Arts and Industries building. fQ'Zi'IZ DOROTHY L. MOONI Insfrucfor in Physical Educafion for Women: M.A.. Norfhwesfern Universify. MAUDE MOORE. Assishnf Professor of Physical Educa- +ion for Women and Acfing Head of Hue Deparimenh M.A., Columbia Universify. GILBERT W. MOUSER. lnsfrucfor in Biology: 5.5.. Green- ville College. EDWARD NEHLS, lnsfrucior in English: M.Ph.. UniversHy of Wisconsin. CARL B. NELSONI Insfrucfor in Teaching; M.Ed., Univer- si+y of Minnesofc. ROSS A. NIELSENI lnsfrucfor in Teaching: B.A.. Warf- burg College. OLIVER M. NORDLY. Assishnf Professor of Physical Education for Men: B.A.. Carleion College. A. OWEN NOXON. lnsirudor in Woodwind lnsfrumenis: B.A.. Iowa Sfafe Teachers College. EMMA OFFER. Assisfanf Professor uf Teaching: M.A.. Columbia Universify. HAROLD G. PALMER. Associate Professor of Indusfrial Arfs and Acting Head. of fine DeparimeM of Arfs: M.A.. S+a+e Universify of Iowa. BERTHA L. PATT. Professor of Arh Des Moines Academy of Art CAMERON PAULIN, Assis+an+ Professor of Ari: Ph.D.. Universify of Chicago. Page 56 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF n' g 1M 9 . -, .4 x, 1.1 x 5,1 u. x nu 14115 UL .fnu,1m4,, .N, W"; w mac 0 DARYL PENDERGRAFT. Assishni Professor of Hisfory: Ph.D.. Sfa+e Universify of Iowa. MARNA PETERSON. Associafe Professor of Teaching: M.A., Columbia University. LELA MAE PING. lnsfrucfor in Home Economics: M.S., Universify of Illinois. ERMA B. PLAEHN. Assishnf Professor of Government: Ph.D.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ANNABELLE POLLOCK. Assisfanf Professor of Teaching; M.A., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ALBERT A. POTTER. lnsfrucior in Teaching: B.A.. Ne- braska Sfafe Teachers College. M. D. POTTER. Assbciafe Professor of Business Educafion and Teacher Trainer in Disfribuiive Educafion: D.Ed.. New York UniversHy. JOE PRZYCHODZINI lnsirucfor in Teaching: M.S.. Uni- versify of Illinois. E. GRACE RAIT. Associafe Professor of Teaching: M.A.. Columbia Universify. H. EARL RATH, Professor of Healih Educafion: Ph.D.. Iowa Sfafe College. MARY RAUSCH. lnsfrucfor in Teaching; M.A.. Sfafe UniversHy of Iowa. H. W. RENINGER, Associafe Professor of English and Head of flue Deparfmenf of English and Speech; Ph.D.. UniversHy of Michigan. MAYNARD REYNOLDS, Instrucfor irg Educafion: M.A.. Universify of Minnesofa. H. A. RIEBE. Professor of Educafion: Ph.D.. Universify 0+ Wisconsin. ELMER L. RITTER, Professor of Teaching: Ph.D., Sfaf'e U niversify of Iowa. GEORGE C. ROBINSON. Professor of Governmenf: Ph.D.. Harvard Universi+y. ROBERT A. ROGERS. Associafe Professor of Physics; Ph.D., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ROSE LENA RUEGNITZ. Associafe Professor of Piano: M.Mus., Cosmopolifan Conservafory. INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF MiAirwn you ya an! In fault, gnuwauAvtulme. H MYRON RUSSELL. Associafe Professor of Woodwind Inshumenfs: M.Mus.. Eas+man School of Music, UniversHy of Rochesfer. LELAND l. SAGE. Professor of Hisfory: Ph.D.. Universify of Illinois. GEORGE W. SAMSON, Insirudor in Organ and Piano. JOSEF SCHAEFER. Associaie Professor of German: Ph.D.. Universi+y of Freiburg. MARY MARGARET SCHMITT, Inshuc'ror in Teaching: M.Ed., Universify of Minnesofg. MELVIN F. SCHNEIDERI Insirucfor in Teaching; B.Mus.. Universify of Wisconsin. MRS. MELVIN F. SCHNEIDER, Ins+rucfor in Teaching: B.Mus.. Norfh Cenfral College. ROBBIE LOU SCHNEIDER. Insfrucfor in Mafhemafics: M.S.. Norfhwes'rern Universify. DONALD R. SCOTT, Assisfanf Professor of Rural Educa- Hom Ph.D.. Cornell UnfversHy. PHEBE M. SCOTT. lnsfruc+or in Physical Educafion for Women: M.A.. Columbia Universi+y. WINFIELD SCOTT. Professor of Agriculfure; Ph.D.. !owa Sfafe College. ROLAND SEARIGHT. Associafe Professor of Violoncello and Conducfing: M.A.. Eas+man School of Music. Univer- si+y of Rochesfer. Leland L. Sage gets up to his ears in plans for next year's concert series. Page 58 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF MRS. VIRGINIA SEELEY, Insirucfor in Teaching; B.$., Iowa $+a+e Teachers College. THELMA SHORT. Assisfanf Professor of Physical Educa- +ion for Women: M.A., Columbia Universify. JOSEPHINE SIMONSON. Assisfani Professor 3f Speech; M.A.. Universify of Wisconsin. DELORESLSIMPSON. Ins+ruc+or in Physical Educafion for Women: B.A., Iowa S+a+e Teachers College. LOUISE SIRES. Insfrucfor in Educafion; M.Ed.. Universify of Missouri. R. O. SKAR. Professor of Business Educafion; Ph.D., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ERNESTINE SMITH. Assisfanf Professor of Geography: M.S.. Universify of Michigan. MAY SMITH. Professor of Educa+ion: M.A.. Columbia Universi+y. MANFORD SONSTEGARD, Insiruci'or in Teaching: M.A.. Universify of Minnesofa. JULIA SPARROWI Insfrucfor in Educaiion; M.A., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. NORMAN C. STAGEBERG. Assisfanf Professor of Eng- lish: Ph.D.. Universify of Wisconsin. CLYDE L. STARBECK. Assis+anf Professor of Physical Education for Men: B.S., Soufh Dakofa Sfafe College. "Buck" and his boys take c1 cruise in the new yellow convertible. Page 59 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF H' . j ,1 7X24, $46.66? pafmnt 50144 are our 5104 X51; . . . OLAF W. STEG. lnsfrucior in Teaching: M.Mus.. Norfh- wesfern U niversi+y. MYRTLE M. STONE. Associafe Professor of Teaching: Ed.D., New York UniversHy. ROBERT E. STRAIN. Insfrucfor in Economics: M.Ph.. Uni- versify of Wisconsin. HAZEL B. STRAYER, Professor of Speech; M.A.. Colum- bia Universify. MARGUIRETTE MAY STRUBLE. Assisfanf Prcvfessor of Teaching: Ph.D.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ELISABETH SUTHERLAND. Associafe Professor of Home Economics and Head of fhe Deparfmenf of Home Eco- nomics: Ph.D.. Universify of Minnesota. M. R. THOMPSON. Professor of Economics and Head of Hwe Depar+men+ d Social Science: Ph.D.. Sfofe Universify of Iowa. OSCAR E. THOMPSON. Assisfanf Professor of Educafion: Ph.D.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. CHARLES L. TUBBS. Ins+ruc+or in Maihemchs: B.A.. Iowa Sfafe Teachers College. EULALIE TURNER, Assisfanf Professor of Teaching: M.A., Columbia Universify. MARGUERITE UTTLEY. Associafe Professor of Geogra- phy: Ph.D., Universify of Chicago. HENRY VAN ENGEN. Associate Professor of Mafhemaf- ics and Head of His Deparfmenf of Mafhemchs: Ph.D., Universify of Michigan. Henry Van Enqen explains the intricate details to "Chuck" Rumsey. Page 60 INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF . . . IIMaf mfg! JO LWIAWz Meir m 95 mAu-m .7 GRACE VAN NESS. Assisian+ Professor of Physical Edu- caiion for Women: M.A.. Columbia Universify. GUY W. WAGNER. Associate Professor and Direcior of Curriculum Laboraiory: Ph.D., Sfafe Universify of Iowa, WILLIS H. WAGNER. Assisfanf Professor of lndusfrial Arfs; M.Ed., Universify of Missouri. DELBERT J. WALKER, Insfrucfor in Mafhemafics: M.A.. University of Nebraska. E. E. WATSON, Professor of Mafhemafics, Emerifus: M.S., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. ROBERT H. WEBERl lnsirucfor in English: M.A.. Univer- sify of Nebraska. DOROTHY WELCH. lnsirucfor in Teaching; M.A., Sfafe Universify of Iowa. EDITH WEST, Insfrucior in Teaching: M.A.. Universify of Minnesofa. DORIS E. WHITE, Associafe Professor of Physical Educa- tion for Women: M.A.. Columbia University. LAURENCE W. WHITFORD, Assisfanf Professor of Phys- ical Educafion for Men; M.A.. Universify of Michigan. M. J. WILCOX. Professor of Educafion: Ph.D.. Sfafe Uni- versity of Iowa. ALTA L. WILMARTH, Assisfanf Professor of Teaching: M.A.. Sfafe Universify of Iowa. SHIRLEY WINSBERG. lnsh'ucfor in Physical Education for Women: M.S.. Wellesley College. CARL A. WIRTH. Assishnf Professor of Brass Insfrumenfs and Theory; M.Mus.. Universify of Rochesfer. STANLEY G. WOOD, lnsfrucfor in Speech; M.A., West- ern Reserve U niversify. BERTRAM L. WOODCOCK. Insfrucwr in Safefy Educa- fion: B.S., Iowa Sfafe Teachers College. NINA MARY YEAGER. Insirucfor in Teaching; M.Ed.. Universify of Missouri. MILES V. ZINTZ. Insfrucbr in Teaching: M.A., Sfafe U niversify of Iowa. Page 61 FUTURE TEACHERS earem 0 tlae torcla oz feaming . . . Huey cafc Hwe spiri+ of +he awakened mind and pass 1+ on +0 ofhe SENIORS UF1948 l C , , 855, we l7 aglldlld PEIHBHIJAQF . . . 62H" NJPQJZLWLHJ'I 110:6? . . . DOLORES L. AFFELDT, Wesf Allis. Wisconsin. B.A. Commerce. Fufure Business Leaders of America. LEROY A. ALITZ. Cedar Falls. B.A. Physical Educaiion. "l" Club. VERNA J. ANDERSEN. Dike. B.A. Home Economics. Kappa Phi: Elle.Richards Club: Chorus. HARRIS L. ANDERSON, Cedar Falls. B.A. Music. Kappa Delfa Pi, Vice-Presidenf: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. JACK C. ANDERSON. Waferloo. B.A. English. College Players: Thefa Alpha Phi: Speech Acfivifies. WAYNE O. AURAND. Cedar Falls. B.A. School Music. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Vice-Presidenf: Orchesfra: Band. President Chorus. MAX 9. AUSTIN. Rafon. New Mexico. B.A. Chemistry. Alpha Chi Epsilon. President ChapeT Choir. MARY J. BENFER BAKER. Des Moines. B.A. English. Old Gold Feafure Edifor: Old Gold Managing Edifor: Kappa Delta Pi; Purple Arrow; College Choir: Sfuden+ Chrisfian Association. MARY E. BARE, Independence. B.A. Home Economics. Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion, Secretary: Theft: The+a Ep- silon; Kappa Phi; Befa Beta Befa; Ellen Richards Club: Senior Counselor. ROBERT G. BARGER. Muscafine. B.A. Physical Educa- fion. W. EUGENE BARLOW. Cedar Falls. B.A. Business Edu- cafion. Fufure Business Leaders of America. BLANCHE M. BEALL, West Union. B.A. Industrial Arfs. Leroy Alitz's favorite pcstime-cmusinq his two sons. SENIORS UF1948 IX' x ' ,l f 1"; 3 v y. . .' . . I AM 1:31: 3-." H l'! Effie?! .7 . . Jl ' ' W , L' ' V JEAN M. BEEMAN. Cedar Falls. B.A.. Physical Educa- +ion. LHe Saving Corps; Lawfher House Council; College Eye; Physical Educafion Club. GENE l. BEILKE, Wapello. B.A. Social Science. Lec- +ure Concerf CommiHee: "l" Club; Seerly Hall' Vice- Presidenf; Seerly Hall House Council. DON A. BELKNAP. Des Moines. B.A. Ma+hema+ics. Mafhemafics Club; Kappa Mu Epsilon. MARGARET L. BELL. Buckingham. B.A. Home Econom- ics. Thefa The+a Epsilon; Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi: Ellen Richards Club. Treasurer. DORIS M. BENTLEY. Ames. B.A. Music fVoicel. Sigma Alpha lo+a. President Women's League Cusfoms and Tradifion Chairmen: Tau Sigma DeHa; Kappa Delfa Pi: Purple Arrow: College Chorus. CARMEN E. BERGUIDO. Panama Cify, Panama. B.A. English. Newman Club; Foreign Language Club; Lawfher Hall Council. ANGELINE BERRY. Blakesburg. B.A. Elemenfary. Be'ra Alpha Epsilon. ROGER O. BLAKE, Marshallfown. B.A. Physical Educa- Hon and Business Educafion. College Eye, Execufive Edifor. RUSSELL L. BLUMEYER. George. B.A. Social Science. Pi Gamma Mu. PEGGY Y. BOEMECKE. Waferloo. B.A. English. Wom- en's League; Senior Counselor: College Eye. WANDA BOLLHOEFERI Haverhill. B.A. Elemenfary. Befa Alpha Epsilon: Kappa Delfa Pi: Be+a Beta Befa; Gamma Thefa Upsilon; Purple Arrow: Fufure Teachers of America. LAURA MAE BOONEl Cedar Fails. B.A. Music. Sigma Alpha lofa. Carmen Berguido goes "down the line" at the Commons. Page 65 SENIORS UF1948 7 s 1",: X ; Cmnpgezz in, blue? fawn X2?! s, 4 A nuns wagon puma WILMA D. BORDEN, Wa+erloo. B.A. Business Educa- Hon. Fufure Business Leaders of America: Senior Coun- selor: Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion. RUTH ANNE BRADY. Nashua. B.A. Music. Nu Sigma Phi: College Chorus; Orchesha. NOVELLA D. BREDBENNER, Klemme. B.A. Elementary Educafion. Purple Arrow: Elemen+ary Club: Befa Alpha Epsilon; Kappa DeHa Pi: Befa Be+a Befa. WILLIAM JOEL BRITSON. Roland. B.A. lndusfrial Ar'rs and Earfh Science. lndusfrial Arfs Club: Sigma Tau Gamma. DORIS M. BROWNl Merrill. B.A. Kindergarfen-Primary. Purple Arrow. DOUGLAS GAY BROWN, Algona. B.A. Science. Befa Befa Befa. LA VERNE BRUNS. Denver. B.A. Physical Educafion. JOYCE M. BRYANT. Marshallfown. B.A. Spanish. Law- +her Hall House Council: Sfudenf League: Kappa Thefa Psi; Foreign Language Club; Iowa Fufure Teachers. BETTY JO BUCKINGHAM, Prairie Ci+y. B.A. English. Purple Arrow: College Players: Kappa Delia Pi. EUGENE ALLEN BUNDYI Cedar Falls. B.A. Ma+herna+- ics. Alpha Phi Omega. MICHAEL R. BURNETT. Mason Ci+y. B.A. Mafhemchs. Mafhemafics Club. CLETA ANASTASIA BUZICKY. BriH. B.A. Music Wi- anoL Sigma Alpha lofa: Newman Club: Women's Cho- rus. RUSSELL C. CALKINS. Cedar Falls. B.A. Science. Lambda Delfa Lambda: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Physical Science Seminar. ROSEMARY KATHRYN CARNEY. New Hampfon. B.A. Physical Educafion. Iowa Teachers Firsf; Phi Sigma Phi; Torch and Tassel; Lawfher Hall Council; Women's League. SHIRLEY ANNE CARROLL. Cedar Falls. B.A. Business Educaiion. Kappa Thefa Psi. E. LEROY CARTER. Hudson. B.A. Social Science. GEORGE GRANT CASE, Kingsley. B.A. Physical Edu- cafion. Lambda Gamma Nu. DENNIS MICHAEL CASEY. Cedar Falls. B.A. Social Science. Pi Gamma Mu. Page .66 SENIORS UF194B .; l VI, 'X ' . s , s HIM" Hufvwmjwz fawf H2 Mg fail! 1 WILLIAM JAMES CHAMBERS. Websfer Cify. B.A. Physical Educaiion. "l" Club: Lambda Gamma Nu. BETH E. CHAPLER, Charles Cify. B.A. Social Science. Fu+ure Business Leaders of America; Old Gold SfaFF', Pi Thefa Pi. JANE M. CHILDS, Manchesfer. B.A. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Kappa Pi Be+a Alpha: Kappa Delfa Pi; Phi Chi Delfa: Purple Arrow; Law+her House Council. GLEN E. CLARK. Dundee. B.A. Social Science. Sfu- denf League: Alpha Chi Epsilon. PHYLLIS J. CLAUDE, Woolsfock. B.A. Elemenfary Edu- cafion. Be+a Alpha Epsilon: Kappa DeHa Pi: Thefa Epsi- Ion. HARVEY DWAYNE CLEMMENSEN, Waferloo. B.A. Business Educai'ion. Phi Sigma Epsilon; "l" Club. DAVID M. COCKRUM. Osage. B.A. lndusfrial Ads. Epsilon Pi Tau: lndusfrial Arfs Club; Fufure Business Leaders of America: S+udenf Christian AssociaHon. JEAN M. COLE. Cedar Falls. B.A. English-Speech. Kappa Delfa Pi: Delfa Phi Delfa: Women's League: Col- lege Players: College Eye. ELIZABETH F. COLLINS. Cedar Falls. B.A. Home Eco- nomics. Ellen Richards Club; Speech Ac+ivi+ies; Discus- sion and Debafe. PAUL J. CONNOLLYI Mon+icello. B.A. Social Science and Business Educaiion. Sfudenf League; Pi Gamma Mu: Kappa Delfa Pi: Sigma Tau Gamma. MARLYS JEAN CRESWELL. Dike. B.A. Music. Sigma Alpha lofa: Women's Chorus. FRANCES JEAN CROUTER. Cedar Falls. B.A. Science. Purple Arrow: Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion: Be'ra Befa Befa. JACK LEMAR DARLAND. Waferloo. B.A. Physical Educafion. "l" Club. HELEN MAE DAVIS. Mediapolis. B.A. Business Educa- fion. Fufure Business Leaders of America: Women's League; Iowa Teachers Firsf: Who's Who. JUDITH MARY DE KOSTER, Hull. B.A. English. Kappa DeHa Pi; Pi Gamma Mu: Social Science Honors; Old Gold S+aH; Humanisf Club: Purple Arrow: Orchesis; Al- pha Phi Gamma. Secy.-Treas. SARAH JOAN DEMPSTERI Cedar Falls. B.A. Physical Educafion. Women's League; Kappa DeHa Pi; Women's Recreafion Associafion: Purple Arrow; Sfudenf Board of Confrol. CORNELIUS DE STIGTER, Sioux Cenfer. B.A. Hisi'ory. Kappa Delfa Pi: Pi Gamma Mu: Gamma Thefa Upsilon; Sfuden+ League; Baker Hall House Council. CLARENCE LEROY DEVINE, Algona. B.A. Physical Ed ucafion. Page 67 SENIORS UF194B h- i X y f l ' . .. 'r If f I! ' - ,I s .' - t , efaaimz ranm funk? m 4-x mm M ma Hm mm: DARLYS A. DIEKMANN. Denver. B.A. Business Educa- +ion. Fufure Business Leaders of America: Golden Ledger; Pi Omega Pi: Kappa Delia Pi. DON PAUL DILLMAN, F+. Dodge. B.A. Physical Educa- +ion. MAXINE M. DILLON. Mason Cify. B.A. School Music iVoicei. Phi Sigma Phi: Chorus; Sigma Alpha Iofa. EDITH LUCiLE DOMER. Springville. B.A. Eiemenfary Education. Befa Alpha Epsilon. HERBERT LAWRENCE DORSEY, Cambria. B.A. Phys- icai Educafion. "I" Club. KEITH DOSS. Arnolds Park. B.A. Business Educafion. HERBERT B. DYKSTRA. Nashua. B.A. Social Science. A Cappella Choir: Chorus: Phi Sigma Epsilon. DOROTHY JANE EAST. Des Moines. B.A. Physical Educafion. Liie Saving Corps; Women's Recreafion As- sociaHon: Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion: Barfleff Hall House Council; Law+her Hall House Council. WILLIAM LEROY EELLS. Cedar Falls. B.A. Art Iowa Teachers Firs+; Who's Who: Sfudenf League; Arf Club: Choir. VERDUN E. ELLEFSON. Waferloo. B.A. Business Educa-i fion. Lufheran Siudenf Associafion; Lambda Gamma Nu. HOWARD C. ELMORE, Lanyon. B.A. Maihemaiics. ROSS A. ENGEL. Dike. B.A. Social Science. Social Science Honors. CLARICE DOREEN ERBE, Lime Springs. B.A. Home Economics. Ellen Richards Club: Thefa Thefa Epsilon: Kappa Delia Pi: Purple Arrow; Cheerleading. SHIRLEY RUTH ERICKSON, Decorah. B.A. Business Educaiion. Kappa Phi: Fufure Business Leaders of Amer- ica; Ellen Richards Club; Wesley Foundafion. CLAYTON M. EVERMAN. Wa+erloo. B.A. Indusirial Ar'rs and Business Educafion. Epsilon Pi Tau; Kappa DeHa Pi. JANET M. FEULING. Cresco. B.A. Kindergarien-Pri- mary. Kappa Pi Befa Alpha. MARGARET LOUISE FISHER, Reedsburg. Wisconsin. B.A. Home Economics. Phi Chi Delia; Ellen Richards Club: Thefa Thefa Epsilon. MARK W. FLANDERS. Waferloo. B.A. Speech and English. College Players; Thefa Alpha Phi; Kappa DeHa Pi. Page 68 SENIORS UF194B l: f I z . W'OH'IIKLWI'EUIQL .6..'.';' ... .'a. ' THELMA JEAN FLEMING, Waferloo. B.A. Art Kappa Thefa Psi: Arf League: Fufure Teachers of America; Infer- sororHy Council. JOHN C. FOWLER, Vinfon. B.A. Physical Educafion. Sigma Tau Gamma; "I" Club. WILBUR B. FRAKES, Websfer Cify. B.A. Business Edu- cafion. Pi Omega PI; Kappa Delfa Pi; Pi Gamma Mu: Fufure Business Leaders of America. EVELYN LOUISE FRANK, Cedar Falls. B.A. Science. College Eye Staff: Befa Befa Befa. GRACE MARILEE FULLER. Cedar Falls. B.A. Ari. Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi: Sigma Phi; Thefa Epsilon: Col- lege Players: Arf League. WAYNE B. GARD, Sioux Ci+y. B.A. Music. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Mu DeHa Chi; Sfudenf Chrisfian Associ- afion. COLLEEN A. GARDNER. Offumwa. B.A. His+ory. Sfu- denfs for Democrafic Acfion. ALLAN F. GATES. Waferloo. B.A. Social Science. 50- cial Science Honors. MYRON ANTON GILDERSLEEVE. Zearing. B.A. Indus- frial Arfs. Epsilon Pi Tau. LOUIS E. GLORFELD. Waferloo. B.A. English. HAROLD GLENN GRANT, Alameda. California. B.A. Science. Alpha Chi Epsilon: Kappa Delfa Pi. JEANNE MARIE GRANZOW. Alden. B.A. Elemeniary Educai'ion. Iowa Teachers Firsf: Befa Alpha Epsilon; Lawfher Hall House Council: $+udenf Chrisfian Associ afion. Wayne Gard practices for cm organ recited in the Auditorium. Page 69 $ivv$w .m; SENIORS UF1948 XI 2 X X wlzult. :1. X Ccldjefj zUinIXAAAA X I I ' If X .Dmf 0f HA. NIX ERNA IRENE GRAVESEN. Cedar Falls. B.A. Business EducaHon. Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi. MARVIN DEAN GRIEPI Cres+on. B.A. Junior High School Educa+ion. Kappa Delfa Pi. KEITH LAWRENCE HADLEY. Richland. B.A. Social Sci- ence. Lambda Gamma Nu. RODNEY WAYNE HAKEMAN. Sufherland. B.A. Maihe- mafics. Sigma Tau Gamma. JAMES ARTHUR HALLI Cresco. B.A. Physical Educa- fion. "I" Club; Phi Sigma Epsilon; Iowa Teachers Firsf. CAROLYN CORINNE HAMILTON, Greene. B.A. ApX plied Music. Women's League: Sfudenf League: Sigma Alpha Iofa; Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion; College Cho- rus. DOROTHY HAMLIN, Sfuarf. B.A. Kindergarien-Pri- mary. Pi Thefa Pi: Kappa Pi Befa Alpha: Kappa Phi: Wesley Council. MARIANNE HARKEN. Aplingfon. B.A. Public School Music. Phi Chi DeHa: College Chorus: College Sym- phony Orchesfra. JAMES A. HARRINGTON. Wapello. B.A. Physical Educafion. Men's Union. CLARENCE HENRY HARTMAN. Elkader. B.A. Social Science. Alpha Phi Omega. HAROLD GOLDEN HAZELETT, Hunfingfon, Wes? Vir- ginia. B.A. Mafhemafics. NANCY BODWELL HECKART. Waferloo. B.A. English. JAMES FLOYD HEMPHILL. Marshallfown. B.A. Phys- ical Educafion and Social Science. EDGAR WARREN HERMANN, Waferloo. B.A. Social Science and Earth Science. lnfer-frafarnify Council; Lambda Gamma Nu: GammaX'Thefa Upsilon; Pi Gamma Mu: Social Science Honors. KATHRYN J. HILL. Cedar Falls. B.A. Social Science. Pi Gamma Mu: Phi Sigma Phi. LAURENE CELESTE HOOVER. Marion. B.A. Physical EducaHon. Befa Befa Befa: Orchesis; Physical Educafion Club: Barfleff Hall House Council. MARTHA HOWE. Tipfon. B.A. Physical Educafion. Orchesis: Life Saving Corps: Women's Recreafion Asso- cia+ion. CLAIR ELDON HUGH. Delhi. B.A. Mafhemafics. Sigma Tau Gamma: Humanisf Club: Mafhemafics Club. Page 70 SENIORS UF1948 x I ' 1" I 7, ' ' If" i I z, - 7 x.'tll2!: ll't'ltxl thWliiili JHUZILJB LZUIHCC LINES: HOljfi 1957f I'Lil'xfff ALVIN FLOYD H'UISMAN, Parkersburg. B.A. Physical Educafion. DONALD CLYDE INMAN. Keokuk. B.A. Maihemafics. Kappa Mu Epsilon. ELWYN R. JACOBS. Klemme. B.A. Business Educafion. MARLYS E. JANSI Reinbeck. B.A. English. Purple Ar- row: College Players; Iowa Teachers Firsf; Kappa Phi: Thefa Alpha Phi. GORDON ORIN JENSEN, Thornfon. B.A. Business Edu- cation. Sigma Tau Gamma. NORMAN B. JOHANSEN, Clinfon. B.A. Physical Edu- caiion. "1"Club: Phi Sigma Epsilon; Indusfrial Ar+s Club. FRANCES A. JOHNSON, Aurelia. B.A. Business Edu- cafion. Fufure Business Leaders of America. NEAL J. JOHNSON. Waferioo. B.A. Physical Educa- Hon. NORMA JEAN JOHNSON. Eddyville. B.A. Physical Educafion. Women's League: Senior Counselor; Physical Educafion Club: Orchesis. WILLIAM WESLEY JOHNKEER. Cedar Falls. B.A. Sci- ence. PATRICIA CATHERINE JOYCE, Des Moines. B.A. Physical Educaiion. Kappa The+a Psi; Newman Club: Women's Recreafion Associafion; Life Saving Corps. MARTHA JEAN JUNGEN. Wa+erloo. B.A. Ari. Iowa Teachers Firsf: Deifa Sigma Rho: Torch and Tassel; Who's Who; Sfudenf League: Lawfher Hall House Council; Ari League; Newman Club: Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi. SHELDON BRUCE KAISER. Waferioo. B.A. lndusfrial Arfs. Sigma Tau Gamma; lndusfrial Arfs Club; Epsilon Pi Tau. KATHRYN KASSLER, Marion. B.A. School Music. VIRGINIA KELLOGGI Ausfin. Minnesofa. B.A. Business Educaiion. Fufure Business Leaders of America; Kappa Phi: Senior Counselor. ELDON G. KELLY. Oyens. B.A. Social Science. S+u- denfs ior Democra+ic Aciion: Fu+ure Business Leaders of America. GRACE ADELAIDE KELLY. Sigourney. B.A. Social Sci- ence and Spanish. Purple Arrow: Kappa Delfa Pi; Pi Gamma Mu: Kappa Theta Psi. ROBERT W. KENNEDYI Cedar Falls. B.A. Business Edu- ca+ion. Alpha Chi Epsilon. Page 71 SENIORS UF194B g5 4mm 5 Kama z'esfgzv'jimzlimz 5mm ur mum Ly , re GEORGE T. KIBBEE. Estherville. B.A. Business Educa- fion. Seerley House Council: Lambda Gamma Nu; Jef- fersonian Club. DELAINE BELL KINDWALL, AHa. B.A. Horne Econom- ics. Kappa Phi: Ellen Richards Club: Ar+ League. DOROTHY C. KINGMAN. Cedar Falls. B.A. Home Economics. Torch and Tassel: Ellen Richards Club: Thefa Thefa Epsilon; Sfudenf League. ROBERT HUGHES KNEEDYI Websfer Cify. B.A. Social Science. Board of S+uden+ Publications; Alpha Phi Omega. ELMER H. KNUDSEN, Oak Park, Illinois. B.A. Business Educasion. Phi Sigma Epsilon. WILLIAM H. KOLL, Forf Dodge. B.A. Social Science. "I" Club: Pi Gamma Mu: Kappa DeHa Pi; Iowa Teachers Firsf: S+udenfs for Democrafic Ac+ion: Phi Sigma Epsilon. HARRY WELDON LAW, JR.I Burling+on. B.A. Physical EducaHon. Lambda Gamma Nu. PAUL JOSEPH LEAHY, Waferloo. B.A. Business Educa- fion. GERALD GRANT LEEMANI Cedar Falls. B.A. Physical Educafion. Sfudenf League Board; Phi Sigma Epsilon; Iowa Teachers First THOMAS D. LEIST. Manson. B.A. Junior High School Educaiion and Business Educaiion. Baker Hall Council: Pi Omega Pi: Gamma Thefa Epsilon; Fufure Business Leaders of America. WILLIAM RAYMOND LETSCHI Cedar Falls. B.A. Sci- ence. Befa Befa Befa. IONE LOUISE LINN, Afalissa. B.A. Home Economics. Thefa Thefa Epsilon: Ellen Richards Club: Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi. JOYCE EVELYN LINN, Afalissa. B.A. Mafhemafics. S+uden+ Chrisfian Associafion: Ma'rhemafics Club: Kappa Mu Epsilon. JAMES ALBERT LOOMER, Cedar Falls. B.A. Social Science. Social Science Honors; Speech Acfivifies Club; Delia Sigma Rho: Kappa Delfa Pi: Pi Gamma Mu. JAMES VICTOR LUND, Troy, New York. B.A. Biology. Alpha Chi Epsilon; Lu+heran Sfudenf Associafion; Be+a Befa Befa: Iowa Teachers First ELBERTA ANNA LUTZ, Vin+on. B.A. Elemenhary Educa- Hon. Elemenfary Club: Purple Arrow: Chapel Choir: Kappa Delta Pi: Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion; College Eye SfaH. ROSE IRENE MAIDEN, Bremerfon, Washing+on. B.A. Music. Kappa Phi: Band; Orchesfra: Chorus; A Cappella Choir. MARGARET M. MARKLAND. Cedar Falls B.A. French. Foreign Language Club; Mixed Chorus. SENIORS UF1948 CHARLES D. MARSHALL, Bedford. B.A. Social Science. MERWIN HOWARD MAURER. Renwick. B.A. Mafhe- mafics. BETH ARLENE McBRlDE, Dike. B.A. Hisfory. Foreign Language Ciub. JEAN M. MCDOWELL. Wesfern Springs, Illinois. B.A. Music. Thefa Epsilon. JAMES RUSSELL McELHlNNEY. Morning Sun. B.A. Phyr-ical Educafion. Lambda Gamma Nu; Sfadium Hall Council. ELINOR ANN McKERCHER. Manly. B.A. Elemenfary Educafion. Kappa The+a Psi: Be+a Alpha Epsilon; Law- fher House Council. MILDRED RUTH McNAMEE, Wa+erloo. B.A. School Music. Sigma Alpha Io+a; College Chorus. BETTY JEAN MENZEL. Independence. B.A. Kindergar- +en-Primary. Kappa Pi Befa Alpha: Kappa Phi; Wesley Council. PAULINE MEREDITH. Mallard. B.A. Elemenfary Educa- fion. Phi Chi DeHa; Befa Alpha Epsilon. FRANCES ELEANOR MERRITT, Osage. B.A. Social Sci- ence. MARGARET MEYERI 5+anley. B.A. Elemenfary Educa- +ion. Befa Alpha Epsilon; Two Year Elemenfary Club: Newman Club: Fufure Teachers of America. RICHARD A. MEYERHOFF, Dunkerfon. B.A. lndusirial Arfs. Epsilon Pi Tau: Kappa Delfa Pi; Indusfrial Arfs Club; Iowa Fufure Teachers Associafion. Richard Myerhoff applies the well-known "elbow grease" to his car. SENIORS UF1948 LORNA LUCILLE MEYERS. Arlingfon. B.A. Physical Educafion. Orchesis: Physical Education Club. HELEN LOUISE MITCHELL. Sloan. B.A. Business Edu- cafion. Fu+ure Business Leaders of America: College Eye SfaH; Lufheran S+uden+s Associafion. JOSEPH L. MOONEY. Waverly. B.A. English. College Players: The+a Alpha Phi: Kappa DeHa Pi. KENNETH L. MUELLER, Cedar Falls. B.A. Indushial Aris. Alpha Chi Epsilon: Blue Key; Epsilon Pi Tau. HONORA LEE MYER. Waferloo. B.A. Ari. Kappa Thefa Psi: Arf League. BONNIBELLE NELSON. Independence, Missouri. B.A. Public School Music. Sigma Alpha lofa; Women's Cho- rus. JAMES W. NELSON, Wa+erloo. B.A. Physical Educa- +ion. College Eye Sfaff: "1" Club. GRETCHEN ANN NEUBECHER, Wa+erloo B.A. Phys- ical Educafion. Phi Sigma Phi; Lawfher House Council: Senior Counselor: LHe Saving Corps. PAUL C. NIELSEN, Elk Horn. B.A. School Music. Col- lege Band. ROYCE O. NIETING. Ufe. B.A. Mafhema+ics. Gamma DeHa. PAUL RUSSELL NORDSKOG. Cedar Falls. B.A. Social Science. SHIRLEY NORDSKOG, Manly. B.A. Public School Mu- sic. Sigma Alpha lofa. HELEN L. NORWOOD, Bo'zei'nan, Monfana. B.A. Public School Music. Sigma Alpha lofa; Women's Chorus. RICHARD WAYNE NYSTUEN, Kanawha. B.A. Physical Educaiion. Sigma Tau Gamma; Men's Union; House Council. EDWARD J. OLSON. Red Wing. Minnesofa. B.A. Phys- ical Educafion. ROBERT EMMETT O'ROURKE. Dubuque. B.A. Social Science. Phi Sigma Epsilon, SARAH M. PAGE, Sigourney. B.A. Elemenhry Educa- +ion. Kappa Delfa Pi: Befa Alpha Epsilon. DOUGLAS LOWREY PALMER. Cedar Falls. B.A. Indus- +rial Arfs. Epsilon PI Tau; Phi Mu Alpha: Alpha Chi Ep- silon: lndusfrial Ar'rs Club; Chapel Choir. Page 74 SENIORS UF1948 ry if C 0 1 i" N -'f if i. DIANA l. PAVICH, Waferloo. B.A. Science. JOSEPH A. PETERSEN. Cedar Falls. B.A. Business Edu- cafion. DORANCE LYLE PETERSON. Moorhead. B.A. Elemen- fary Educafion. Presidenf of Gymnasium Housing Unif; Befa Alpha Epsilon. PATRICIA ANN PETTIT, Cedar Falls. B.A. English. Delfa Phi Delta; Kappa Delfa Pi; lnfersororify Council; Presiden+ Cedar Falls Housing UnH; Sfuden+ League. JOHN R. PHILO. Cedar Falls. B.A. Physical Education. Sigma Tau Gamma. DOLORES ANN PINKHAM. Cedar Falls. B.A. Home Economics. Ellen Richards Club: OH-campus Counselor: Purple Arrow. R. JUNE POHLMAN, Durant B.A. Science. Alembic Club: Purple Arrow: Lambda Delfa Lambda: Kappa Delfa Pi: Lufheran Sfudenf Associafion: Chemis+ry and Physics Seminar. RUTH ANN PUCKHABER, Boone. B.A. Mafhemafics. Mafhemaiics Club: Women's Chorus: Gamma Delfa. CLIF W. RANDALL, Mason Cify. B.A. Social Science. Men's Union; Alpha Phi Omega. JEAN ELLEN RANSOM. Albuquerque, New Mexico. B.A. English and Speech. College Players: Speech Ac- +ivi+ies Club: Thefa Alpha Phi; Phi Sigma Phi; Kappa DeH'a Pi: Sfuden+ Chrisfian Associafion Cabinet CHARLOTTE L. RASHID, Forf Madison. B.A. Home Economics. Newman Club: Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi: Ellen Richards Club: Iowa Teachers Firsf; Women's League: Two Year Elemenfary Club. RAMONA MARIE REED, Marshallfown. B.A. Business Educafion. Pi Omega Pi: Golden Ledger: Sigma Efa Chi: Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi: Purple Arrow. RUTH ANN REED, Lan+ana, Florida. B.A. Kindergarfen- Primary Educaiion. Kappa Pi Befa Alpha; Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi; Lawfher Recreafion Chairman; Lufheran Sfudenf AssociaHon. MARY LOUISE REEVE, Cedar Falls. B.A. Science. Befa Befa Be+a: Lambda Delfa Lambda: Orchesis; Women's Recreafional Associa+ion. LAWRENCE D. REINKE, Geneva. B.A. Indusfrial Arfs. Epsilon PI Tau; lndusfrial Arfs Club. RAYMOND PAUL REIS. Odebolf. B.A. Social Science. Honorary Social Science Frafernify, Honorary Agriculfure Frafernify. EDWARD B. RICHARDS. For+ Madison. B.A. Hisfory. Mu Sigma Chi; Speech Acfivifies Club; Sfudenfs for Democrafic Acfion; Unifed World Federalis+s. CARL B. RIGGS. Ames. B.A. Social Science. Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion; Pi Gamma Mu. , . ll I r , fzrzfriimr. ,7 fix; 1 J11; SENIORS UF194B x- l , I i , i s iAe PH-VEUC I'ilmifj. Hilltqdi'um QCWW Lilla ruin MUN; BEN RODAMAR. Cedar Falls. B.A. Science. Lambda Gamma Nu: College Eye Shag: Old Gold, Managing Edifor: Alpha Phi Gamma. Vice-Presidenf. CECIL G. RODEMEYER. Alexander. B.A. Indusfrial Aris. Epsilon Pi Tau; Inferfrafernify Council; Seerley House Council. HOWARD W. ROGERS, Waferloo. B.A. Social Sci- ence. Alpha Chi Epsilon; College Eye SfaH. ELEANOR KATHARYN ROHDE. Marshallfown. B.A. Social Science. Kappa Delia Pi: Pi Gamma Mu: Gamma Delia. GERALDINE JOYCE ROLLAND. Bode. B.A. English. Kappa Delia Pi; Marching Band: Symphony Band. DONALD H. ROLLSTIN, Newfon, B.A. Elemenfary Edu- cafion. Band; Orches+raz Befa Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Chi Epsilon. REED N. SCHAEFFER, Waferioo. B.A. Science. Lambda Delfa Lambda. ARLENE RUTH SCHLEGEL, Maynard. B.A. English. Kappa Delfa Pi; Delta Sigma Rho; Who's Who: Iowa Teachers Firsf; S+uden+ Chrisfian Associa+iom College Players; Lawfher House Council. ERWIN R. SCHUMACHERl Waferloo. B.A. Science. Sigma Tau Gamma: Befa Befa Befa; inferfrafernify Coun- cil. VIRGINIA SECOR. Forf Dodge. B.A. Elemenfary Edu- caiion. Kappa DeHa Pi: Be+a Alpha Epsilon: Plymoufh Club. JOE E. W. SEGAR, Websfer Cify. B.A. Physical Educa- +ion. "1" Club: Phi Sigma Epsilon. ARLENE FAYE SEIBERLING. Tipfon. B.A. Home Eco- nomics. Infersororify Councii: Iowa Teachers Firsf: Ham- il+on Club: Women's League Board: EHen Richards Club: Thefa The+a Epsilon. DWIGHT THOMAS SHAFER, Waferloo. B.A. Science. Gamma Delia. LORRAINE MARIE SHERRER, Haziefon. B.A. Business Educafion. Fufure Business Leaders of America; Newman Club. CHARLES A. SIEGELI Bronx. New York. B.A. Social Science. Pi Gamma Mu. KATHERINE M. SIETMANN. Haverhill. B.A. Physical Educaiion. Kappa Delta Pi; Life Saving Corps; Orchesis; Purple Arrow; S+uden+ Chrisiian Associafion. MARJORIE E. SMILEYI Wa+erloo. B.A. Business Educa- +ion. Waferloo Housing Unif; Fufure Business Leaders of America. WARREN ALLEN SMITH. Rippey. B.A. English. Phi Mu Alpha: Kappa Delia Pi: Old Gold SfaFF: Wrifer's Club: Humanisfs Club: Foreign Language Club. Page 76 SENIORS DF1948 l , I H? OAT -' .'. 55' v, 511314;! fflkk'f 13p? RACHEL ANN STALEY, Denison. B.A. Elemenfary Edu- cafion. Befa Alpha Epsilon: Phi Chi Delfa: Sfudenf Chrisfian Associa+ion. LAWRENCE THOMAS STANEK. Forf Dodge. B.A. Busi- ness Education. Fufure Business Leaders 0 America. GLENN LESLIE STARNER, Hampfon. B.A. Physical Educafion. Foofball; Kappa Delfa Pi. KATHRYN JEANNE STARNER. Cedar Falls. B.A. Home Economics. ROBERT J. STEPHENSON. Wa+erloo. B.A. Science. Alpha Chi Epsilon; German Club: Chemisfry Seminar. RONALD LEE STERRETT. Des Moines. B.A. Social Sci- ence. Lambda Gamma Nu; Presbyferian Sfudenf Cenfer. MARY LOU STRICKLERI Waferloo. B.A. Public School Music. Sigma Alpha Iofa: Pi Tau Pi; A Cappella Choir: Senior Counselor: Law+her Hall Council; Social Regula- +ions Board. HAROLD EDWARD STURM. Cedar Falls. B.A. Science. Old Gold Edifor: Lambda Delfa Lambda: College Eye SfaFF: Foreign Language Club: Alpha Phi Gamma. VIRGINlA JEAN SULLIVAN, Mason Cify. B.A. Elemen- +ary Educafion. BETTY K. S. SURI Honolulu. Hawaii. B.A. Social Science. Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi; Lawfher Hall Council; Social Science Honors. EVAN J. TAYLOR. Boone. B.A. Social Science. Alpha Chi Epsilon: Gamma Thefa Upsilon; Social Science Hon- ors; Pi Gamma Mu: S+uden+s for Democrafic Acfion. MYRON GERALD THOMAS, Waferloo. B.A. Physical Educafion. Indusfrial Arfs Club. Mary Lou Strickler pauses for or moment in the Georgian Lounge. SENIUHS UF194B . , 4 vi i '1' . f f II B J . JZHLCW Jvdifinlf uslfiillumlii iHL'ZULlULz . Ulililld s5 ui'lllfuif'f LOIS L. THOMPSON, Waferloo. B.A. Speech-English. Thefa Alpha Phi: Delfa Sigma Rho: Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi: College Players: Senior Counselor. LUCILE E. THORTON' Decorah. B.A. Spanish. Iowa Fufure Teachers Associafion; Kappa Phi: Kappa Delia Pi: Foreign Language Club: Purple Arrow. JEAN THORPE, Algona. B.A. English. College Players: DeHa Phi Delia. EUNICE MARIE TJEPKES, Waterloo. B.A. Home Eco- nomics. Purple Arrow: Ellen Richards Club; Theta Gam- ma Nu: Kappa Del+a Pi; Thefa Theta Epsilon. DONALD WILLIAM TODD, Morning Sun. B.A. Physical Education and Business Educa+ion. Phi Sigma Epsilon. G. ILENE TOMLINSON, Menlo. B.A. Elemenfary Edu- ca+ion. Alpha Befa Epsilon; Senior Counselor. ALLISON D. TOWNEI Waferloo. B.A. Business Educa- +ion. Fu+ure Business Leaders of America. RICHARD O. TRAUGOTT. Cedar Falls. B.A. Business Educafion. Fufure Business Leaders of America: Gamma Delia. MARILYN R. TRAURIG, Tip+on. B.A. Business Educa- fion. Golden Ledger: Pi Omega Pi: Pi Thefa Pi: Kappa Delfa Pi; Iowa Fu+ure Teachers Associafion; lnfersororify Council; Who's WHO. HELEN MARIE TUCKER. Wesf Branch. B.A. Home Eco- nomics. Ellen Richards Club: Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi; Thefa Thefa Epsilon: Newman Club. BARBARA JANET TUTTLE. Norway. B.A. Kindergarien- Primary Educafion. Kappa Pi Be+a Alpha: Foreign Lan- guage Club; Senior Counselor: Old Gold 5+5sz Alpha Phi Gamma; WILLIAM F. VANDERLIP. Cedar Falls. B.A. Business Educafion. Fufure Business Leaders o1c America. ROBERT VAN HOUTEN, Hampfon. B.A. Physical Edu- cafion and Social Science. PAULINE LUCILE VARCE. Collins. B.A."Kindergarfen- Primary Educafion. Bapfis+ Sfudenf Cenfer; Kappa Pi Be+a Alpha: In+er-Varsify Chrisfian Fellowship FREDERICK C. WADE. Wa+erloo. B.A. Science. Lambda Delia Lambda: Alembic. DONALD VERNON WAHLGREN. Palmer. B.A. Physical Educaiion. KEITH ROBERT WATTERS. Cedar Falls. B.A. Social Sci- ence. MILDRED EVELYN WEBBI Donnan. B.A. Elemeniary Educafion. Befa Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Delia Pi. Page 78 SENIUBS UF194B MARY LOU WEGAND, Greene. B.A. Maihema+ics. Phi Sigma Phi; Mafhemafics Club. CATHERINE ADELLA WELLSI Waferloo. B.A. Ari. Arf League: Lawfher House Council: Iowa Teachers Firsf: Who's Who; Iowa Fu'rure Teachers Associafion. ROLAND K. WENDELI Meservey. B.A. Indusfrial Arts and Physical Educafion. Epsilon Pi Tau; Indus+rial Arfs Club. KATHRYN WHITNEYI Arlingfon, Virginia. B.A. English. College Players; JeFr'ersonian Club. JEAN MARJORIE WICKERSHAM. Cedar Falls. B.A. Science. BARBARA WILSON, Cherokee. B.A. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary Educafion. Kappa Pi Be+a Alpha. DELORAS M. WILUND. Prenfice. Wisconsin. B.A. Sci- ence. Physical Educafion Club: Women's Recreafion Associafion. BONNIE McCULLOCH WISTEY, Cedar Falls. B.A. Music. Purple Arrow: Sigma Alpha Io+a: Tau Sigma Delfa. GLENN MYRON WISTEY. Cedar Falls. B.A. Business Educafion. "l" Club; Phi Sigma Epsilon. JEAN MARILYN WOHLERS. Rock Rapids. B.A. Kinder- gar+en-Primary. Kappa Pi Be+a Alpha. ROBERT STANLEY WOLFEI Fremont B.A. Social Sci- ence. MARY FRANCES WOMBOLT. Red Oak. B.A. School Music. Iowa Teachers Firsh Sigma Alpha Iofa: S+udenf League Board: Barfleff Housing Unif. Jean Wohlers takes time out to smile for the pho- tographer in the Commons. I iftl?f' - 3; ammfzf .1 1 I 2:: 1 L flu 5 l l :3 41123493 TWU-YEAB STUDENTS ADRIENNE JOAN ALLEY, Riceviile. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Newman Club; Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. JUNE MAXINE ARNOLD. Lake Park. Kindergarien-Pri- mary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. - BERTHA E. BABCOCK, Gloversville. New York. Kinder- garfen-Primary. Purple Arrow; Kindergarfen-Primary Club. MARY ROSE BABL, Rock Rapids. Elemenfary. Band: Tau Sigma Delfa: Newman Club. DOROTHY G. BAILEY.- Mason Cify. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Women's Chorus. RUTH ELLEN BAKER, WhiHen. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki: Purple Arrow. BILLIE LOU BARLOW. Clear Lake. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Delfa Phi Delfa. LUCILLE M. BARNES. Oskaloosa. Kindergarfen-Primary. VIOLA RUTH EARTH, Lafimer. Elemenfary. Sfudenf Chrisfian Associafion: Elemen+a KI. ZOLA LORRAINE BARTON. Eldora. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Bapfisf Sfu- den? Cenfer. PHYLLIS ANN BEAN, Yale. Kindergarien-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Thefa Gamma Nu. BARBARA BECK, Sloan. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki. Mary Babl communes With the Muses in the Bartlett Hall library. Page 80 TWU-YEAB STUDENTS l? I '1" PHI? , Hit" . ,1 u. I 'f nya'w r'AI; mql'zf . ;.,71.UH:C;$ mm izzimf . . . , MARGARET ANN BECKER, Calmar. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki: Mixed Chorus; A Cappella Choir. GERTRUDE BECKERI Spirif Lake. Elemenfary. Gamma DeHa; Elemen+a Ki. GLADYS JANE BENNING. Holsfein. Elementary. Ele- menfa Ki. MARGARET E. BENSON. Vin+on. Elemeniary. Elemenfa KI; Chrisfian S+uden+ Club. GENEVIEVE BERKHIMERI Humboldt Kindergarien-Pri- mary. MARY ANN BJONERUDI Calmar. Kindergarien-Primary. Mixed Ch'orus: Senior Counselor; KIndergarfen-Primary Club. MARY KATHRYN BLUM, Arms+rong. Elemenfary. Pur- ple Arrow; Elemenfa Ki: Newman Club. MARILEE N. BLUME. Sumner. Kindergarfen-Prirhary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Mixed Chorus; Choir. EUNICE CATHERINE BRANDAUl Rudd. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki: Iowa Fu+ure Teachers. BETTY JANE McCABE BRIGGS. Cedar Falls. Kinder- garfen-Primary. Kindergar+en-Primary Club. ROSEMARIE ELAINE BROWN. Gruver. Kindergarien- Primary. Wesfminsfer Fellowship. Treasurer. GLADYS LUCILLE CAMPBELL. Hendrick. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki, Secrefa ry. Mary Bjonerud takes a breather on the back steps of Bartlett. Page 81 TWD-YEAB STUDENTS ARLENE MABLE CARLSON. Marafhon. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki. HELEN ALICE CAULKINS. Collins. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki. EMMA FRANCES CHALLSTROM. Cedar Falls. Elemen- fary. PATRICIA MARIE CHAPMAN. Belmond. Kindergarfen- Primary. One Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Newman Club. EVELYN A. CHRISTENSEN. Waferloo. Kindergar'ren- Primary, Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Delfa Phi Delfa. Treasurer; Jeffersonian Club. NONA LEA CHRISTIAN, Hamp+on. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki: Senior Counselor: Cheerleader. ILA L. CLARK. Dundee. Elemenfary. BETTY MARIE CLINE. Ossian. Elenienhny. Elemenfa Ki. MARY VIRGINIA COFFMAN, South English. Kinder- garfen-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Campus 4-H Club: Women's Chorus. JOANNE RUTH COMERI New Sharon. Kindergarfen- Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. SHIRLEY COULSON. Belmond. KindergarienoPrimary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Kappa Phi. GENEVIEVE DARLENE CRANDELL. Rippey. Elemenfary. LOIS M. CRIM, Sfrafford. Kindergarfen-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Purple Arrow; Kappa Phi. SHIRLEY JO ANN DANKEL. Glidden. Kindergarten- Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. JEAN MARGARET DREESZEN. Auburn. Kindergarfen- Primary. Purple Arrow: Women's Chorus. ARDYCE JOAN DRURY. Spencer. Elemenfary. Mixed Chorus: Elemenfary Club. HELEN AGNES DVORAK. Ely. Kindergaden-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. ADA EASON, Scran+on. Kindergar+en-Primary. Kappa Phi: Wesleyan Council: Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Campus 4-H. Page 82 TWU-YEAB STUDENTS KATHERINE ENGSTROM, Renwick. Kindergar+en-Pri- mary. ESTELLE FARRELL. Elkader. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki: Newman Club. DONNA JANE FINK. Conrad. Kindergarfen-Primary. Senior Counselor; Purple Arrow; Kindergarfen-Primary. CHARLOTTE FORSEN. Modale. Kindergarfen-Primary. Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi: Two Year Kindergarfen-Pri- mary Club: Lufheran Sfudenf Associafion. VIOLA ZEPHINE FOXWELL. Elgin. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Bapfisf Sfudenf Cenfer: Infer-Varsify. MARIAN M. FREY. New Harfford. Kindergarien-Pri- mary. Purple Arrow. SHIRLEY F. GARDNER. Nevada. Elemenhlry. Elemenfa Ki. MERCEDES ANNE GREENLEE, Sac CHy. Elemenfary. College Eye. Copy-edifor; Gamma Delfa: Hemenfary Club. SHIRLEY JEAN HAAKINSON. Sloan. Kindergaden-Pri- mary. Kindergarien-Primary Club: Sigma Efa Chi. JACQUELINE ANN HAINES. Ida Grove. Elementary. Elemenfa Ki. VIRGINIA HADLEY HALL, Fairfield. Kindergar+en-Pri- mary. MARGUERITE ELAINE HALVERSON. Coon Rapids. Elementary. Phi Sigma Phi. BEVERLY ANITA HANSON. Spirif Lake. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki: Campus 4-H. ELOISE ELAINE HANSONl Soldier. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Lufheran Sfudenf As- sociaHon. JEANETTE LUCILLE HARRISON. HanseH. Kindergarten- Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. MARY ALICE HARSH, Morning Sun. Elemenfary. Marching Band; Women's Chorus; Sehior Counselor; Ele- menfa Ki. VIRGINIA SARA HAUSLADEN, Wesf Union. Elemen- +ary. Elemenfary Club: Newman Club. IRENE HEALEY. Marengo. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki: Purple Arrow. Page 83 TWU-YEAB STUDENTS ,v 21.4. fa .,s ,1 f .5 WIIng p Lumnuz: fmnazm. mm app umaw; Lurfsuwzi GERALDINE MARIE HEINI Waferloo. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki. LOIS JEAN HEINZ, Ackley. Kindergar+en-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. MARILYN LEE HIATT. New+on. Elemen+ary. College Band: Elemenfa KI. MARGARET MARY HOLLAND. Charles Cify. Elemen- fary. Purple Arrow. WANDA NAOMI HUNTRODSI Collins. Elemenfary. MARGARET LILLIAN IRELAND. Farragut Kindergar- +en-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Iowa Fufure Teachers: Purple Arrow; S. C. A. COLLEEN ROSE JOHNSON. Pomeroy. Kindergarfen- Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. DARLENE DAISY JOHNSONl Gowrie. Kindergarfenv Primary. Kappa Phi. JANET ELAINE JOHNSON. WinHeld. Kindergarfen- Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Phi Sigma Phi. ALPHA LUCILLE JOHNSTONI Foresf CHy. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki: Kappa Phi: Mixed Chorus. ELEANOR M. JOHNSTON. Ellsfon. Rural Teacher Di- ploma. Rural Teachers Club: Wesfmins+er Fellowship. MARILYN WYNETTE JOHNSTON. 5+. An+hony. Kinder- garien-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. GLENYCE MAE JUDAS. Cedar Falls. Kindergarfan-Pri- mary. Kindergar+en-Primary Club; Lufheran S+uden+ As- sociaHon: Sfudenf ChrisHan Associafion. DELORES KANNEGIETER, George. Kindergarien-Pri- mary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. DORIS BLANCHE KEIZER. Hawarden. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki. PATRICIA ANNE KERR. Waferloo. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki; Pi Phi Omega. MARGERY JEAN KING. Richland. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Kappa Phi. DORIS E. KINGLAND, Kenseff. Kindergarfen-Primary. Phi Sigma Phi. Page 84 TWD-YEAB STUDENTS I i'mzf w;m ,q. I ,-' l C41? ?Uw 1-.muvw...:.: .. , , ., '135 jifngeuj LUIELI'ULL DONNA D. KLUDAS. Cherokee. Elemen'l'ary. Kappa Phi: Elemen+a Ki: Old Gold. VIRGINIA LOUISE KOLB, Sform Lake. Kindergar+en- Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. HELEN JEAN KOPP. Monficello. Kindergarfen-Primary. Kinderggrfen-Primary Club. ISABELL RUTH KRACHT. Hamp+on. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Purple Ar- row. CHARMAINE ESTHER LARY, Cenfral Cify. Kindergar- +en-Primary. Two Year Kindergarten-Primary Club; Kap- pa Phi. BARBARA JEAN LAWRENCE. Musca+ine. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki, Secrefary: Barfle+f House Council. DOROTHY EDNA LEIGH. Algona. Elemenfary. Phi Chi Delfa: Elemenfa Ki: Arf League. BETTY LENTHI Clayfon. Kindergari'en-Primary. Kinder- garfen-Primary Club. SHIRLEY ANNE LORIMOR, Farragut Kindergar+en-Pri- mary. Kindergar+en-Primary Club; 4vH Club. NORMA LEE MACKIN. Des Moines. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Orchesis; Lufheran Sfudenf Associafion. DOROTHY MAE MAUER, Le Mars. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki: Purple Arrow. GLADYS MARIE MAYHEW, Goodell. Elemeniary. Norma Mackin prepares to mold a fancy clay figure in the Art department. Page 85 TWD-YEAB STUDENTS 4"?. v , t, 1. ' I' , 2W, 1 - mu ," - ,- x nL 'fm IHH'A ," A, i'.'m?: Hz LN; , 4' DOROTHY IRENE McCULLOUGH. Conesville. Elemen- +ary. Elemenfa Ki; Chapel Choir. FRANCES VIRGINIA McGRATH. Eagle Grove. Kinder- garfen-Primary. Two Year Kindergar+en-Primary Club. DORIS MARIE MCGUIRE. Algona. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Phi Sigma Phi: Chapel Choir; Mixed Chorus; Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. ROSE MARIE MEYERI Posfville. Kindergarfen-Primary. Marching Band: Concerf Band: Pi Phi Omega. Secrefary: Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Lutheran S+uden+ Associafion. Secrefary. MARIAN ARNETTE MIEHE, Maynard. Kindergarten- Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Lufheran Sfudenf Associafion, Vice-Presidenf, VIVIAN MILEWSKY, Garnavillo. Kindergarfen-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. ELAINE MARIE MILLERI Brisfow. Elemeniary. Elemenfa Ki. CHARLOTTE ANN MITCHELL. Vinfon. Elemenfary. Purple Arrow: Newman Club; Elemenfa Ki: Sfudenf Chris- +ian Associafion. MARY MAXINE MOLSTADI Moville. Kindergar+en-Pri- mary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Campus 4-H. COLLEEN JUNE MOORE, Dows. Kindergarfen-Primary. Purple Arrow: Kappa Pi Befa Alpha, CHARLEENE MONKELIEN, Fonda. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. MARIE BURNITA NORDYKE. Richland. Elemenfary. OMA ANNITA NORDYKE. Richland. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Kindergarten-Primary Club. CAROL E. NORTHEY, MiHord. Kindergarten-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Kappa Phi. MILDRED JOAN OLTMANN. Coulfer. Kindergarien- Primary. Second Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Sfu. denf ChrisHan Associafion. AUDREY OSEI McCallsburg. Elemenfary. Thefa Gamma Nu; Women's Chorus: Elemenfa Ki. MARJORIE C. OTIS. Earlville. Kindergar+en-Primary. Purple Arrow: Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. JANET GERTRUDE PAYNE. Exira. Kindergaden-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Firsf Year Kinder- garfen-Primary Club; Wesley Foundafion. Page 86 -YEAR STUDENTS ELEANOR MARION PEARCE, Maxwell. Elemenfary. Pi Phi Omega. HELEN MARIE PETERSON. Nashua. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. DONNA L. PEYTON, Sac Cify. Kindergarfen-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Life Saving Corps. ELFRIEDE BERTHA PLOEN. Granville. Elemenhry. Ele- menfa Ki: Old Gold. Pho+ographen Iowa Fufure Teachers of America. BLANCHE POGEMILLER, Wapello. Elemenfary. Ele- men+a Ki. MARY JEAN QUINN, Marion. Kindergarfen-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Newman Club. MARILYN OLIVE RAGAN. Rolfe. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki. MARY PEARL RASMUSSEN. Webster Cify. Elementary. RUTH HELEN RYAN. Chelsea. Kindergarfen-Primary. GEORGIA M. SCHNEPF. Le Mars. Kindergari'en-Pri- mary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Newman Club. BARBARA ANN SCHOLL, RockwelL Elemen'tary. Pun ple Arrow; Newman Club; Elemenfa Ki. IRMA ANN SCHOON, Monficello. Elemenfary. Ele- men+a Ki. President ARLENE E. SCHROEDER. Irwin. Kindergarfen-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. ALICE SCHUELKE, AHa. Kindergar+en-Primary. Kinder- garfen-Primary Club: Gamma Delfa: Marching Band. MARGARET LOUISE SCOTT, Paullina. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki; Wesfmlnsfer Fellowship. t CARLENE A. SEVERSON. Websfer Cify. Kindergarfen- Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. MARCIA SHERWOOD. Grinnell. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki. President MARIAN LAURAINE SHIELDS, Cresco. Elemenfery. Newman Club: Campus 4-H; Purple Arrow; Iowa Fufure Teachers. Page 87 TWD-YEAB STUDENTS I I Jliz tfymzs f0 5;,wztj , ,r , I 1 x Y F ff IT 1112' g! 21;! i7 v' 1' ' .1 ? 431:2 stag; fi'fZPIE ELEANOR LAVONNE SMITH. Waferloo. Kindergarfen- Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. RITA M. SMITH. Cedar Falls. Kindergarfen-Primary. JANE EVELYN SORENSEN. Spencer Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Tau Sigma DeHa: Kindergarfen-Primary Club. CARRIE MARIAN SPARROW, Zearing. Elemenfary. Elemenfa Ki. WANDA MAE STOAKES, Traer. Kindergar+en-Primary. BETTY JEANNE SWANT. Marble Rock. Kindergarten- Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. BERNECE ELLEN TAPPER. Kamrar. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki. MARJORIE TESDAHL, Kanawha. Kindergarien-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. HELEN MARIE TIEMANN. Keokuk. Elemenfary. Ele- menfa Ki: Phi Chi DeHa. AVIS ELAINE TINIUS. Laurens. Kindergari'en-Primary. Kappa Phi, Chaplain. IRENE TRUEBLOOD. Mf. Pleasant Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Purple Arrow: Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. MURIEL LUAN TUCKER, Hampfon. Kindergarfen-Pri- mary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. Icme Sorensen seems to be very popular wnh the younger set. BERNICE M. VINCENTI Churdan. Elemen+ary. Elemenfa Ki. JOYCE E. WARD, Hampfon. Kindergarfen-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club. MARJORIE E. WARD, Plymoufh. Kindergarfen-Primary. DORIS L. WESTERLUND, Downers Grove Illinois. Ele- men+ary. Elemenfa Ki. JUNE MARIE WILSON, Curlew. Kindergarfen-Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club: Tau Sigma Delfa; Lufheran S+uden+ Associafion. MARGERY LORRAINE WOLKEN, Marshallfown. Kin- dergarfen-Primary. Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. BETTY JUNE WRIGHT. Emme+sburg. Kinderger+en-Pri- mary. Purple Arrow: Two Year Kindergarfen-Primary Club. MARILYN JANE WYCOFFI Bloomfield. Kindergarien- Primary. Kindergarfen-Primary Club; Delia Phi DeHa. LORRAINE JUNE WYNIA, Lesfer. Elementary. Mixed Chorus; Elemenfa Ki, Vice-Presiden+. DORIS A. YOCOM. Woodbine. Elemen+ary. Elemenia Ki. lune Wilson studies her lesson on the campus lawn behind the "Aud." DANCES. DATES 1 a Aid! $r me prom, Aomecoming, 61qu clay . . . Hwefun and laughfer parf o1c college life, +he big momenfs long +0 be remembered. .. 1. . , p. ,. ...: Jasihittvhqlia x. $031 1!? '4 WatQmi'm away 8 E H W T C A The EUMMUNS Top leftiRoger McKitrick entertains at the piano. Top rightkDick Gage steals a kiss from Mary Sawyer under the mistletoe as Aaron Wheeler looks on. Bottothatting me breeze at the Commons over sundaes, cakes, and malts. Page 93 Headquarters Fur FRIENDSHIP Top lefteRelcxxing at the Commons are Bob Vrbicek; Fred Havemcmn, Wendall Woodall, Dave Funk, Norm Iesperson, Frank Whiteley, Walt Kochneff, Charlie Riek, chern Miller, and Ice Carpenter standing. Top righteBob Reed follows Ieannette Rogers down the line at the Commons. Bottom IefteHey, let's not hoard men! Mary Rose Babl chats with Ray Spencer and Bud Dickinson at the Commons. Bottom right--Is ihe interest in the knitting or the girl, fellows? HE FBESHMAN HDP Getting acquainted at the Freshman Hop. WATEBMELUN FESTIVAL Um-mvm! June Builie, Icckie Duffy, Pat Carmichael, and Doris Blom help out at the Watermelon Feast. DAD HAS "HIS" DAY Top Mothers, dads, and daughters relax in the Commons. BottomWMctrg Doty pours as Barbara Wilson and her dad enjoy doughnuis and coffee after the game. Page 96 ' CUT DAY! Strike up the BAND! Upper leftipep band, cheerleaders, cmd "big wheels" lead 'em out of classes on Cut Day. Upper rightiEntertcrinment at the bonfire pep meeting. Lower leitAThe pep band "gives out" at the auditorium "cut" assembly. Lower rightiThe QuintonesiDon Gunderson, Vic Harnack, Merle Dickinson, and Chuck Sorenson sing for Sex Hop. Page 97 HUMEEUMINE 1947 UEtFEET NDRNINGSIDE 1I PI'FI'I'P t'l l'i't'l' t- 3 x 1 a I I : a t t5?.ht.h!:!itit.!.!sfi 52:52:95: w '4'? . I s U'rl" 4549' ; aw: t tint: . l d a Q I I t W ' 3 tittittia If. Top IefttAn 01d grad, Finn Eriksen, leads a cheer at bonfire pep meeting. Top rightagBartlett Hall porch bedecked with the prize-winninq display. Bottom leftatMariannq Trekell and Clarice Erbe lead a l-o-n-g loud yell! Bottom right-The traditional Homecoming dance marks the end of an exciting day. Top left Frank Laury adds a finishing touch to a Homecoming "pin up". Top right The '27 football team takes a bow between rainy halves of the Homecoming game. Bottom left Merton Fuller and Louis Orr, '27 gridders, are welcomed by President Price. Bottom right-The mighty Melton wonders if he has shrunk. The Grads etum tn Reminisce .. Page 99 Top Ieit-Brave men with the panther. Top right-The Baker "boys" win second prize in the decorating contest. Bottom left The Teachers College panther, himself! Bottom righthhe prize-winning flout, submmed by the V. O. V. sororiiy. and Recall the "Euud Old Days" Page 100 THE FALL QUARTER ENDS Lem Ass." Top-"Buck" Starbeck speaks at the annual football banquet, as President Price and H. Earl Ruth listen eagerly. Center7Colleen Haley is crowned "1" Queen during Homecoming. Bottome-The Alpha Chi's and their dates raise "whoopee" at the Halloween party. 'Way back in September the quar- ter began, marked by mad confusion as freshman students hurried around, trying to learn where everything on campus was. Meanwhile, upper! classmen strutted about in their own superior way, smug in their knowly edge that they were "never so green." It wasn't hard to distinguish the freshmen, with their ideals and inno- cenceeand the girls with their green caps. A dunking in Prexy's Pond was the favor extended the boys by the upperclassmen, and neither boys nor girls were permitted to use the diag- onal walkwthat was reserved for their big brothers and sisters! As the quarter wore on and the freshmen became oriented, they gayly swelled the attendance at the football games. Perhaps they even managed to see a few out of town gamesesuch as those at Iowa State and Drake. The highlight of the quarter was, of course, Homecoming. For weeks the campus buzzed with talk of or- ganizations' floats and the Home- coming play, uThe Late George Ap- ley." The awaited day came-and with it, the never-ending rains. In spite of the weather, however, the parade of floats was held, and a large crowd of real Panther support- ers attended the game. The last days of the quarter were jammed with cramming for Hnals. The perennial resolutionenot to wait 'til the last minute to begin studyingawas again devoutly made. Page 101 The religious life of the students of Iowa State Teachers College has not been for- gotten, for there is a well-planned and exea cuted program providing for the religious needs of all students of every faith. Regua larly scheduled activities designed to help in each student's spiritual development and better understanding of his fellowman are sponsored by this college service. Every Wednesday afternoon from three- thirty to five in the small lounge of the Coma mons, Coffee Hour is held. This is an in- formal gathering, where guests of the camr pus. representing various interests, speak to the students. Devotions are held every Wednesday morning in the Auditorium from 7:30 to 7:50, while Meditations are held weekly in the dorms. These features give the student a welcome pause to meditate with a back- ground of soft music. Every year one week in November is set aside to be Religious Emphasis Week. This year six guest speakers led discussions on personal religious problems. Throughout the week special meetings were held, and an attempt was made to have each student attend at least one meeting in which he was interested. During February there was a Religious and Social Issues Conference. The prob lems of labor, management and race relay tions were discussed by persons who had knowledge of and experience with such problems. There were also special programs during the Christmas and Easter seasons. The Bureau of Religious Life is justly proud of its plans for the new chapel, which will be located between the Women's Gym and the Commonsaanother visible step in the progress and growth of our campus TopaaFather Kelly chats with students during Religious Emphasis Weeki BottomkWhitney Young addresses a coffee hour as part of religion and social issues conference. CAMPUS RELIGIOUS LIFE Page 102 LefthThe Christmas tree in all its splendor! Top right- President Price officially lights the Christmas tree. Bottom right Wuyne Gard plays Christmas music on his mcrimbcx in the Georgian Lounge. The 1947 Christmas Holidays Page 103 Top 1911 The Christmas Carolers spread the holiday spirit. Bottom Zeit Scmta Claus Wrofessor Hugh Buffurm chats with Virginia Peterson and Sara Rathert at the Christmas Supper party. Hight Baker Hall c111 lit up. A Season Of Festive Activities FEMMEB FANCY . . . Girl Dates BU Topelt's the guys who get Corsages from the gals at the Femme's Fancy. BottomeRuth Millikan receives the prize for the best corsage from Jean Cole, us her beau smiles proudly. Righthane Dixon and his orchestra play it sweet and low. Leap Year comes but once every four years, but the chme's Fancy is an annual affair. Since 1948 is a Leap Year, the dance was bigger an- better than ever. The coeds a Teachers College appropriately mas tered the situation. They contacte. all available bachelors and made th dates for the year's most informa dance. The tables were really turned For a change, the fellows receive corsages. Some of them were lus ciousein fact, they looked almos good enough to eat. Sample ingredi ents were: onions, carrots, cabbage lettuce, beets, and turnips. The girl- called for the fellows, so it was th men who waited for phone calls. At the dance, all etiquette was i reverse. The girls cut in on eac other and actually led the first dance Bachelors and ladies fair had a bi- evening! Page 104 Snow sparkled, ice glistened, the air was crisp, and everyone felt wonderful. That describes the atmosphere of the Ice Carnival. For weeks the participants of the Carnival had been taking their skates down to Prexyis Pond every possible moment to practice in order to do their part well in this traditional Hair. At four in the afternoon the student body gathered at the edge of Prexy,s Pond to atch the figure skating, stunt and trick skating and the skate race, featured in this vent. A few unscheduled falls added to the nerriment and enjoyment of alleexcept the unlucky skater that fell. Iust watching gave he spectators huge appetites which could ne satisfied With hot coffee and hot dogs. lirom the most skilled performer to the open- : outhed onlooker, everyone enjoyed the 'arnival and looks forward to another next t ear. Page 105 Upper rightiThe chorus line "swings it." Lower righteI-Ielen Isuucson and Jerry Mealy lead in the broom '1 race. LeitiHeler: Isaacson and Jerry Meuly cut a nice figure at the Ice Carnival. . Winter Reigns Supreme BIB MOMENTS of Swing FARMERS' FROLIC munudv - 331 Am ' 'i;; w i. g I w. v Page 106 and Sway Everybody from Aristotle to the Farmefs Daughter was at the Com- mons on the night of February 6, 1948, or thatts the way it looked from the costumes. Sponsored by Law- ther Hall, this costume dance brought complications in more ways than one. After all, What fellow wants to kiss a girl good-night if her face is covered with creamy black shoevpolish? Stine Ginghams for Graces and jeans for Ioes were featured on April 2, the night of the traditional Farmers' Frolic. Sponsored by Baker and Seerley Halls, this informal event was patronized only by those who were willing to join in the hoe-down. ighlights AT THE CUMMUNS I947 SPRING FORMAL The Christmas season brings with it mistletoe, secret shopping sessions, surprises under the tree, and, of course, the traditional Christmas Formal. No last minute affair, "dates" were made weeks in ady vance. Gals and guys danced to the music of Guy De Leo's orchestra. A corresponding highlight of the spring season is, of course, the Spring Formal. Coeds eagerly pursued the most becoming gown and just the right accessories. Members of the graduating class are traditionally honored at this party, which featured the music of CliE Kyes and his orchestra. saw CHRISTMAS FORMAL Page 108 FUTURE TEAEHEBS Let Their Hair Down Top leftwilecmnette Rogers, Bob Reed, "B" Lowry, and Max Akers masquerading ut the Lawiher Hall costume ball. Top righ17Whose mouth is the biggest? Bobbing for apples. Botlom IeltiiBob Lee and "Zeke" Hogeland put on a jitterbuq show at the Commons. Bottom rightiMarg Doty and Bud Moles look at the "birdie" at the Lawther Hall costume ball. Page 109 . . For an Evening and ENJOY THEMSELVES Top IefleEdna Hilger, Grace McQuillen, Donna McClintock, and Lillian Oberhczuser sip a coke at the hill. Center Ieft-Oopsl Sorry we interrupted. Top n'ght-"Cundy" Kinqlcmd and Leotcx Dodds model the 01d and the new "look." Bottom leftiFeasting at the Iowcx Teachers First dinner meeting are Cay Wells, President Price, Charlotte Rashid, Helen Davis, Jean Iunqen, Dr. H. A. Riebe, Jeanne Gmnzow, Corinne Hamilton, and Miss Campbell. Bottom tighte-"Ianie" Wycoff and Newt Draheim go Russian at the Alpha Chi Halloween dance. INTERESTING PEOPLE clwden Ag tlw dtuolent vote a5 outdtancling . ., . f0 beaufy. for scholasfic sfanding. for leadership and popularify. 3'? A. , V y ELAINE ELLIS A lovely girl selected by the student body to be an Old Gold Beauty of 1948 is Elaine Ellis. Elaine is a junior Business Education major from Maple- ton, Iowa. The sponsors of this dark- haired beauty were the Lambda Gamma Nu fraternity and Seerley Hall. She belongs to Tau Sigma Delta social sorority. ALPHA JOHNSTON The fourth Old Gold Beauty, tradi- tionally chosen from the floor, was AL pha Johnston, a sophomore transfer student from Forest City. Bandleader Johnny Palmer selected her. Alpha is taking the Two-Year Elementary course and is a member of Tau Sigma Delta. This brunette beauty' will also join the teaching ranks in the fall. Page 114 de DUBDTHY SEABIGHT Sparkling beauty and personality combined to place Dorothy Searight high in student approval. An active member of many campus organizations, Dorothy is an Art major from Cedar Falls. This sophomore winner was sponsored by the Physical Education Club, Orchesis, the Life-Saving Corps, and the Pi Theta Pi social sorority. Page 116 JUNE WILSON The only blonde Old Gold Beauty was June Wilson from Curlew, Iowa. She is on a twoAyear Kindergarten-Pri- mary curriculum. June is known for her lively blue eyes and misty blonde hair. The Sigma Tau Gamma frater- nity and the Tau Sigma Delta social sorority were her sponsors. She plans to teach next year. Page 118 v 1948 OLD GOLD BERTHA COLVILLE Cedar Falls, Iowa Thefa Gamma Nu ARLA DICKINSON Soldier. Iowa BarHeH Hall MAXINE DILLON Mason CHy, Iowa Sigma Alpha Iofa COLLEEN HALEY Des Moines. Iowa Phi Sigma Epsilon DeHa Phi DeHa MARGUERITE HALVERSON' Coon Rapids, Iowa Sfadium Hall JOYCE HURLBERT Waferloo. Iowa Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi JACQUELINE JOENS Cedar Falls. lowa Kappa Thefa Psi JANET JOHNSON Winfield, Iowa Phi Sigma Phi Baker Hall Page 120 BEAUTY PARADE I 2 ." . f. aw? :sz KMIVllvafflftu - JAIN .aflx'UKKS ; l .La MARY LEMPARES F+. Dodge. Iowa Purple Arrow MADONNA McCLINTOCK Andover.lowa Newman Club MARGARET PETERSEN Cedar Falls. Iowa F. B. L. A. Pi Omega Pi Golden Ledger I R M A S C H O O N MonficeHo. Iowa Elemenfa Ki EUNICE TJEPKES Waferloo. Iowa Ka ppa Del'ra PI JEANNE WOHLERS Rock Rapids. Iowa Kindergar+en-Primary Club MARILYN JANE WYCOFF Bloomfield, Iowa Alpha Chi Epsilon Lawfher Hall Page 121 HELEN MAE DAVIS By student vote, Helen Mae Davis is one of the most popular gals on cam- pus; Business Education is the major of this Mediapolis coed. Helen's grae cious personality made her election as an Old Gold personality Winner a natg ural. The Future Business Leaders of America and the Pi Theta Pi social sorority were her sponsors. Page 122 ROLAND "RED" ELLERTSON Roland uRed" Ellertson was another popularity winner. "Red" is well known on campus through his cheer- leading activities and the unusual color combinations in his clothes. He is a Physical Education major from Lytton, Iowa. The Alpha Chi Epsilon frater- nity was his sponsor. Page 123 CORINNE HAMILTON, Corinne Hamilton is another of the four kings and queen of popularity. "Corky" is a senior Music major from Greene, Iowa. Her pleasant smile and manners make her popular With the sth dents. Lawther Hall was her sponsor. She attributes her popularity to her "horse grin." Page 124 r HAROLD PETERSEN A sophomore Social Science major from Manning, Iowa, Harold HSlick" Petersen was voted into the popularity finals. "Slickts" ability as a dancer rates him high as a popular guy on campus. Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity was his sponsor. "Slick" thinks its his "way with women" that got him elected. Page 125 DOROTHY BAILEY Mason Cify. lowa Kindergar+en-Primary Clubs DORIS BENTLEY Ames. Iowa Tau Sigma DeHa CARMEN BERGUIDO Panama Cify. Panama Newman Club WILLIAM BERNER Mason Cify. Iowa Sfadium Hall BEVERLY BRAACK Davenport Iowa Thefa Gamma Nu SHIRLEY CARROLL Cedar Falls. Iowa Kappa The+a Psi V A N C O M B 5 London, Ky. Seedey Hall SARAH JOAN DEMPSTER Cedar Falls.lowa Kappa DeHa Pi MARGARET DOTY Oelwein, Iowa DeHa Phi DeHa Page 126 ROBERT DUTCHER Mason CHy. Iowa Phi Sigma Epsilon I V A N E L A N D Mediapolis. Iowa Lambda Gamma Nu G W E N E P P A R D Blairsburg, Iowa Purple Arrow J l M H A L L Cresco. Iowa Baker Hall ROBERTA HOTEK O+ho, Iowa Elemenfa Ki J E A N J U N G E N Waferloo. Iowa Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi CHARMAINE PETERSON Dows. Iowa BarHeH Hall Pi Tau Phi J U N E T H O M A S Cenferville. Iowa Phi Sigma Phi MARIANNA TREKELL Davenport Iowa Physical Educafion Club Orchesis Life Saving Corps Page 127 CAMPUS PEBSDNALITIES DORIS BENTLEY UDebbie," a senior Music major from Ames, is missed by her many friends since her graduation at the end of the Winter quarter. She is now teaching at Elkader. A Hbig Wheel" on the campus, "Debbie" claims singing as her one true love, with dramatics and dancing com- ing close behind. She has been president of Sigma Al- pha Iota, the honorary music sorority and the Customs and Traditions chairman. She also belongs to Tau Sigma Delta social sorority and to Kappa Delta Pi, the honorary education organization. She is an honorary member of the Purple Arrow. TOM CHANDLER HA human jumping bean," aptly describes Tom Chandler, who is known for his outstanding ability to outjump his opponent on the hardwood courttregard- less of whether he is taller or not. A junior Physical Education major from Nashua, Tom's interests are al- most all in the field of sports. In the Winter, his time is taken up by basketball practice as a member of the Panther quintet, while the spring weather finds him aSa piring to be an outfielder on the baseball team. His other spare moments are devoted to his other main in- terestea baby girl who makes life bright in his Sunset Village home. JEAN COLE Jean is known for her limitless number of ubird-anda animalgimpersonations.n Her repertoire includes every- thing from Donald Duck to a rooster. Jean is a senior Speech major, and she lives here in Cedar Falls. She has been a member of the Women's League for the past two years, the Kappa Delta Pi, and Purple Arrow. During the past year she served as president of Delta Phi Delta, social sorority. Jl'znfiwzj 7 KM t KN" l ampim I CAMPUS PEBSUNALITIES VAN COMBS uHot dogs! Hamburgers!" is the cry that usually greets "Hooker" Combs as he walks through Seerley Hall selling his midnight snacks. A oneyhanded push shot artist of the Teachers College basketball team, he is also wellaknown for "April," his iimodern" model A. Van, a veteran of the Army Air Force, is a senior PhySy ical Education major and a member of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. His home is London, Kentucky. TEDiHERBST To many students Ted is known as "that fellow bea hind the trumpet." Since he is a member of the cam'v pus band, he spends much of his time playing for dances. A junior, Ted is majoring in Music. During the war he served in the navy, and Ted declares he prefers ublowing my horn any day to swabbing decks." Ted is a member of Alpha Chi Epsilon, a social frater- nity, and Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, an honorary organi- zation. His home town is Algona. JOSEPH MOONEY Ioe grinningly declares that his nose is his "outstanda ing" beauty feature. An English major, he also likes dramatics; he played a major role in the winter produc- tion, uThe Great God Brown." He is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, and during the past year he was presi- dent of Theta Alpha Phi. The Bertha Martin Scholar- ship was awarded to him this spring. Ioe met his Wife in Scotland during the war. Now they and their small son live in Sunset Village. Page 129 CAMPUS PEBBUNALITIES PATRICIA PETTIT Pat has the honor of being a senior English major from Cedar Falls who graduates in August. Noted for her poise and charm, Pat says she loves to dance more than anything else. She is the president of the Intersorority Council and also the president of the Cedar Falls Housing Unit. She is a member of the Student League, Delta Phi Delta social sorority, and Kappa Delta Pi, the honorary education organization. She is also an honorary member of the Purple Arrow and a member of Iowa Teachers First. GORDON STRAYER "I get this hangadog look from overywork, not mara riage," says Gordon Strayer, hard working editor of the College Eye. uG. B.," as he is known to his staff, is a junior in Social Science, but he plans to take a mas- ter's degree in journalism and work in this field. He is a veteran of the army and a member of S. D. A., the Humanist Club, Iowa Teachers First, and Alpha Chi Epsilon fraternity. His home in Drinkwater, Saskatch- ewan, Canada. He promises to be a bigger Hwheel" than ever next year, when he will serve as president of the Student League Board. MARILYN WYCOFF A junior four year K.P. student, Janie proudly claims Bloomfield, Iowa, uway dayown South," as her home town. Ianie's smile flashes as she admits her college life revolves around "Newt" Draheim, whose frat pin she now wears. Janie says she likes to read, but finds her time is all taken up. lWe wonder whyU She also loves dancing. She was an Old Gold beauty candi- date, and is a member of Delta Phi Delta social soror- ity, and K.P.B.A., the organization of four year Kinder- garten-Primary majors. WHUS WHO I ,., tfmawumm LvUKKYgHL! mull ,nwerrjtfzej Nineteen Teachers College students were chosen by the Student Welfare Committee to take their places in that intercollegiate hall of fame, the Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities Handbook. These students were selected on the basis of scholare ship, character, leadership in extra-cure ricular activities, and potentialities for future usefulness to business and society. The students selected are entered not only in the national uWho's Who,n sponsored by; the University of Ala! bama at Birmingham, but are also listed as outstanding students for the local HWho's Who" organization. Third row: D. Dillmcm, G. Wisteyl M. Icms, C. Hamilton, 1'. Iungen. Second row: B. K011, G. Leeman, I. Bryant, D. Kingman, C. Wells. Bottom row: A. Schlegel, H. Davis. WHO'S WHO JOYCE BRYANT UMeeting will come to order," says once Bryant in her role as president of Lawther Hall house council. A Spanish major from MarshalltoWn, once is the secretary of Student League Board. Kappa Theta Psi, a social sorority, also claims "Ierce" as a member. ROSEMARY CARNEY Rosemary, better known as "Mitzie," completed her Physical Education major in the fall quarter. Secretary of Iowa Teachers First and vice-president of Torch and Tassel, both campus leadership honoraries, Mitzie also found time for Life Saving Corps and Phi Sigma Phi. PAUL CONNOLLY Paul, despite his double major in Social Science and Business Education, has found time for many other ac- tivities. He is president of Baker Hall, a member of Sigma Tau Gamma and Social Science Honors, not to mention the Newman Club and Kappa Delta Pi. HELEN MAE DAVIS Helen Mae Davis, popular Business Education major from Mediapolis, was president of Bartlett Hall house council this year. She is kept busy by the Student League Board, Iowa Teachers First, Future Business Leaders of America, and Pi Theta Pi. WHUS WHD SARAH JOAN DEMPSTER A Physical Education major from Cedar Falls, Sarah loan is "Sally" to everyone on campus. She has dis- tinguished herself as secretary of Kappa Delta Pi and Women's Recreation Association, and as treasurer of Womenls League. She also served as a sports writer for the College Eye. CORNELIUS DE STIGTER Cornelius finished his Social Science major during the winter quarter. A versatile man, he served as secretary of Baker house council and chairman of Lecture-Cona cert Student Committee, and participated in Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Gamma Mu, Student Christian Associa- tion, and the Student League Board. DONALD DILLMAN A Sunset Village resident to be chosen for Who's Who membership is Don Dillman. A Physical Educae tion major from Fort Dodge, Don is president of the Quonvets, and, as such, has charge of the cooperative grocery. A former member of the Naval Air Corps, Don's hobby is still flying. WILLIAM EELLS An Art major gifted with the ability of making attracy tive posters and wellyknown for his caricatures is Bill Eells from Cedar Falls, who graduated last fall. His artistic exaggerations of college professors printed in the College Eye will long be remembered, as will his art work for the OLD GOLD. Page 1 33 WHUIS WHU H, '. l a "I V .1, u; l I HNI! . CORINNE HAMILTON Corinne, better known as "Corky," plays a campus leader's part as president of Women's League, the gow erning body of all Teachers College women. An Apy plied Music major from Greene, Corinne is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota and secretary of Iowa Teachers First. MARLYS JANS Mention a stage production, and you'll have the at- tention of Marlys Ians, an English major from Rein! beck. Active in College Players, Marlys is also secren tary of Theta Alpha Phi, the honorary dramatics fraf ternity. She is also a member of Iowa Teachers First and Kappa Phi. JEAN JUNGEN The Student League Board's chairman of organiza- tions is Iean Iungen, a Waterloo Art major. A familiar figure in shorts, Jean is the tennis chairman of Women's Recreation Association. She is, moreover, president of Delta Sigma Rho and Iowa Teachers First, and secre- tary-treasurer of Torch and Tassel. DOROTHY KINGMAN Another Cedar Falls "Who's Who-ern is Dorothy Kingman, better known as HDucky." President of both Ellen H. Richards Club and Torch and Tassel, uDucky" also serves as chairman of the vocations committee of the Women's League. She is a member of Theta Theta Epsilon and Kappa Theta Psi. Page 134 WHO'S WHO f "x, f; kXH Lanzxmj WILLIAM KOLL Wrestling plays an important part in Bill Koll's life, but he also finds time to be president of the uI" Club and Vice-president of Baker Hall. A "Phys Ed." major from Fort Dodge, he belongs to Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Iowa Teachers First, and Pi Gamma Mu. GERALD LEEMAN Student League president is Gerald Leeman, another outstanding member of the Panther wrestling squad. uGerm" is a Physical Education major from Osage. A member of Phi Sigma Epsilon and the "1" Club, "Germ" is married and the uproud papa" of a year andeaehalfeold son. ARLENE SCHLEGEL Arlene, a senior English major from Maynard, is one more Teachers College gift .to the field. Arlene is president of Kappa Delta Pi, secretary-treasurer of Delta Sigma Rho, and an officer in the Student Chris- tian Association. Arlene is also active in College Play- ers and Lawther House Council. MARILYN REEVE TRAURIG Mrs. Marilyn Traurig completed her Business Educa tion major at the end of the winter quarter and now works in the Placement Bureau. Among other things, Marilyn was president of Pi Theta Pi and vice-presie dent of Pi Omega Pi, and a member of Golden Ledger, the Intersorority Council, and Kappa Delta Pi. Page 135 WHITE WHU WARREN SMITH Writing for the College Eye as research editor and contributing to the Pen were two favorite pastimes for Warren Smith, an English major from Rippey. Known for his intellectual curiosity and unlimited vitality, "Smitty" was the organizing president of the Humanist Club, among many other activities. CATHERINE WELLS An artist's touch can be seen in the Lawther Hall bulletin boards as a result of Cay Wells' chairmanship. Cay, an art major from Waterloo, is president of the Art League and a member of Iowa Teachers First. She was a Wave during World War II. GLEN WISTEY Glen was president of Seerley Hall until December, when he was married to the former Bonnie McCullough and changed his residence. Although a Business Educa- tion major from Clear Lake, Glen distinguished him- self in athletics and has won his "I" as a Panther tackle. Page 136 OLD BULB BEAUTY DANCE uTo each his own" at the highlight of the yearhthe OLD GOLD Beauty Dance. Page 137 ENRICHING EXPERIENCES or a Aroaaler underdtancling oz gzg . . . +hrough inspiring programs of music. lecfures and drama by in+erna+ionally famous ar+i5+s. WILLIAM PRIMROSE ROBERT GOLDSAN I INSPIBING INSTRUMENTALISTS One of the year's biggest musical treats was the concert by William Primrose, uthe world's greatest Violist," January 17, 1948. Although the viola is seldom heard in a solo role, Mr. Primrose gave ample evi- dence that it is an inspiring in- strument. Unreserved enthusiasm greeted his varied and difficult program, which ended with five encores. Born in Glasgow, Scotland, Mr. Primrose studied violin as a child. Secretly, however, he preferred the violinis contralto big sister, the viola. The ambition to be a viol- ist was temporarily squelched, however, by his father, who kept his prize Amati viola tthe one Primrose plays todayi under lock and key. Later encouraged by his instructor to switch to the Primrose has made musical history. viola, Mr. LELAND SAGE Lecture-Conced Series Chairman Pianist Robert Goldsand, a member of the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music faculty, bee gan the concert course October 13, 1947, with his glittering pianistic technique. The Viennese-born artist was not only heard by the collegiate audi- ence but also by Visiting musicians attending the state convention of the Iowa Music Teachers Asso; ciation. The musician conducted a piano master class for visiting delegates in the morning, and demonstrated his remarkable tech nique in the evening. Mr. Goldsand made his debut in Vienna at the age of 11. Twenty-five years later, he com- memorated that occasion by a concert in Carnegie Hall, New York. This 27yyear span has taken him on tours of three continents. This marked his second appearance here. LECTUR'ESViAND CONCERTS A tall, willowy brunette, Rose Bampton, who is billed as the Metropolitan Opera Associa- tion's leading dramatic soprano, appeared at Teachers College, March 9, 1948. Her stately appearance and her rich voice were an instant hit with the Teachers College audience. Outa standing on her program was the aria, "Pace, Pace, Mio Dio," from uLa Forza del Destino," by Verdi. Miss Bampton was one of the hrst singers to break the mothgeaten, unwritten law that no singer could hope for operatic success without European training. Miss Bampton was born in Cleveland, and spent most of her early years in Buffalo. She was a scholarship pupil at Philadelphia's famed Curtis Institute of Music, and she never set foot on foreign soil until after she had been established as a star. She is now one of the worlds recognized artists in five fields of music-opera, concert, oratorio, recording, and radio. She has also been ac! claimed on the stages of four continents. Glamorous Anna Kaskas, Metropolitan Opa era star, entertained concett-goers with her rich contralto voice, December 2, 1947. The blonde singing star presented an unusual program, highly suited to her vibrant voice. A particular favorite was the song cycle, UFrauenliebe und Leben," by Schumann. Her encores were such universal favorites as uMy Hero" from HThe Chocolate Soldier" and Malottets 'tThe Lord's Prayer." The singing star is a native American. Born in Bridgeport, Conn., of Lithuanian parentage, she was a popular church choir soloist and a stenographer as well, until a prominent music lover financed a trip to Lithuania. At Kuanas, Lithuania, she made her operatic debut as Ulrica in Verdi's "Masked Ball." The president of Lithuania arranged for a scholary ship for further study in Milan, Italy. Home again, she entered the Metropolitan Opera con- test, and was chosen from a Held of 700 cony testants as the winner. VIVAEIDUS VUEALISTS ROSEBANWTON ANNA KASKAS E. POWER BIGGS MACK HARRELL MELDDIDUS MUSICIANS E. Power Biggs, whose playing has created a renaissance of interest in great organ music, thrilled the lecture-concert audience with some of the world's finest organ music in his recital, February 16, 1948. The unmistakable touch of the master was revealed in his musicianship. Selections from the classicsuby Handel, Bach and Haydeneand such moderns as Marcel Dupre, provided listeners With balanced, ina spiring musical fare. Mr. Biggs has won worldewide fame as an artist at home in all styles-classic, romantic and modern. The press on both sides of the Atlantic has hailed his virtuosity. Among his varied achievements has been the feat of twice playing the complete organ literature of 1.5. Bacheat the Germanic Museum of Harvard University. He has also been acclaimed in the first performance With orchestra of modern cone certos-Sowerby, Piston, Harris, Poulenc. In addition to being a star of the concert stage, Mr. Biggs also has his own CBS radio show. First applause-winner on the Lecture-Concert Series was Texasyborn Mack Harrell, Metme politan Opera baritone. His recital in the audiy torium, September 29, 1947, combined rich American folk songs With dramatic operatic arias. Whether singing an aria from uRigo- letto" or a Negro spiritual, the opera star easily pleased his listeners. Members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, nae tional music fraternity, honored Mr. Harrell at a post-concert reception in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Price. v The husky Mr. Harrell began his musical career, strangely enough, as a violinist. He studied in his native Texas, and later in Oklag homa and Philadelphia. When his fiance, Mare jorie Fulton, heard young Harrell sing a very incidental solo in a glee club performance, she encouraged him to abandon the fiddle and cone centrate on voice lessons. Subsequently, Mr. Harrell won the MetrOa politan Opera Auditions of the Air. LECTURES AND CONCERTS Erick Hawkins, the leading male dancer of the famed Martha Graham dance company, brought his talented trio to the Teachers Cole lege campus for a recital, March 12, 1948. Modern dance fans found the evening well spent. Highlights were Hawkins' own dance, "Stephen Acrobat," Martha Grahamis uSalem Shore," and Hawkins' uJohn Brown." Appear- ing with Hawkins were dancers Ethel Winter and Stuart Hodes. Mr. Hawkins decided to become a dancer after seeing Kreutzberg, famed European dan- cer, on the New York stage. The following summer he spent studying under Kreutzberg, in Salzburg, Austria. Returning to the United States he joined the Ballet Caravan. In 1941 he danced the leading role in the original Broadway company of "Oklahoma." Miss Winter was Boston-bred, and educated at Bennington, Vermont. Stuart Hodes at- tended Brooklyn College in New York and saw service in the AAF during World War II. LECTURES AND CW'CRTS Charles Weidman, one of America's most famous creative dance artists, brought his troupe of 14 members to Teachers College for an evening of modern dance, February 5, 1948. A rare artist who successfully combines the humorous with the serious, Mr. Weidman was enthusiastically received. A special favorite was his amusing portrayal of James Thurber's uFables For Our Times," which Mr. Weidman recently composed for the Guggenheim fellow- ship for dance. On the serious side was his interpretation of Abraham Lincoln in uThe House Divided." The dancer started out to be a cartoonist in his home town, Lincoln, Nebr. The son of a fire chief and a champion roller skater, he became interested in dancing after seeing the Denishawn group perform. In 1928, he formed a dance school of his own, with Doris Hum- phrey, in New York. Versatile artists, they appeared with various symphony orchestras, and in Broadway musicals. DRAMATIC DANCERS ERICK HAWKINS CHARLES WEIDMAN DUKE" ELLINBTUN The hottest night of the year, in the opinion of many jive fans, was January 29, 1948, which marked the appearance of Duke Ellington and his galaxy of jazz musicians at Teachers Colt lege. HThe old iAud' never rocked like this before" was the universal comment. The applause was terrific, no matter whether the composition feae tured the uDuke" at the piano or waving the baton, or any of his celebrated instrumentalists or vocalists. Notable hits were alto saxophony ist Johnny Hodges, baritone saxophonist Harry Carney, comic Ray Nance, the blind vocalist, Albert Hibbler, and trombonist Lawrence Brown. On the glamorous side, Delores Parker and Kay Davis were "solid." The Ellington orchestra was brought to the campus through the efforts of the student social life committee and the lecture-concert come "DUKE" ELLINGTON mittee. LECTURES AND CONCERTS Hans Kohn, professor of history at Smith College, discussed "Russia, Europe and the World" in a college lecture, Ianuary 22, 1948. The wellaknown speaker on world affairs ap peared at Teachers College in 1947 and was welcomed back by an audience of students and townspeople. Dr. Kohn also spoke at an aftera noon Coffee Hour in the Commons, basing his remarks on recent travels in Europe. One of the foremost present-day historians, Dr. Kohn was born in Prague, Czechoslovakia, and was graduated from the University of Prague. He lived in Russia, Paris, London, and Jerusalem. His travels took him to all parts of Europe, as well as to the near and middle east. Since coming to the United States in 1931, he has taught at Yale and Harvard Universia ties, and at the Universities of California and Colorado. He has appeared as a guest lec- turer at many more collegiate institutions. He is the author of sixteen books, the latest of which is uProphets and Peoples." He has been at Smith College since 1943. Robert I Blakely, Des Moines Register and Tribune editorial writer, gave his audience something to think about when he talked at an afternoon Coffee Hour and an evening lecture, October 8, 1947. Speaking on world affairs, Mr. Blakely pointed out weaknesses in America's foreign policy and the need for more over-all planning with the nations welfare in mind. A veteran of World War II, he enlisted in the marine corps and was commissioned from the ranks in 1944. He served as a forward ob- server of artillery with the third and sixth marine divisions in the PaciIic. He was wounded in the Okinawa campaign, but went into China after V-I Day. Previously he served as an assistant to the director of the domestic branch of the Office of War Informa- tion. Born in Onawa, Iowa, he attended the Unia versity of Iowa and took graduate work in his-a tory at Harvard University. He joined the Des Moines Register staff in 1938. SPECTACULAR SPEAKERS V HANS KOHN ROBERT BLAKELY MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY DIMITRI MITROPOULOS The Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, uny der the baton of Dimitri Mitropoulos, provided an evening of musical thrills, March 30, 1948, for the year's largest audience. The sym' phony's majestic renditions of Rachmaninoff's HSymphony No. 2, in E Minor," Morton Gould's "Concerto for Orchestra," and Beet- hoven's uLeonore, No. 3" were warmly received. Maestro of the symphony is the lean and wiry Dimitri Mitropoulos, who came to the United States from his native Greece in 1936. His appearance as a guest conductor of the Bose ton Symphony Orchestra was a musical triumph resulting in a return engagement, something un- heard of among staid Bostonians. An appeary ance as guest conductor of the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra led to its permanent cone ductorship. Almost singlehandedly, he has made Minneapolis one of the important musical capitals of the world. The symphony is now in its 45th year, and as Teachers College music lovers Will readily agree, its musical future re mains bright. LECTURES AND CONCERTS Top left: The Duke gives the grip to reporter John Rumsey, while Marian Russell watches, green-eyed. Right: Anna Kcskcs wields the pen for autograph hunters. Bottom left: Mack Harrell gladly gcmishes a concert program. Righi: Lester Bundy leads the autograph line Wi111'cIm Primrose is the artist. LECTURES AND CONCERTS 4' A; Top left: The qrocer's apprentice tD. Henryt interrupts the play with his prologue. Right: Jasper U. Moonew pleads for Luce's hand. Bottom left: The citizen and his wife 0. Anderson, M. ngcxm congratulate the knight. Bight: Marlys Ians disowns her son. HAZEL B. STRAYER Drama Director DRAMA Beaumont and Fletcher's brilliant burlesque of the Elizay bethan stage, The Knight of the Burning Pestle, was given an elaborate and lively production as a feature of the Fourteenth Annual Drama Conference in the spring term of 1947. The Knight, by using authentic costumes created in our own COS' tume studios and a full-scale Elizabethan stage, was presented in the manner and spirit of its own age. Using the upper, ine ner and forestages in rapid succession, the riotous adventures h of Ralph, the London apprentice Who fancied himself an actor, moved with breathtaking speed. The audiences' reception of the play proved that three hundred years have not dimmed the humor and sparkling wit so delightful to audiences of Shakes- peare's time. A rehearsal of a play about to open in New York set the stage for Maxwell Anderson's Joan of Lorraine. The produce tion of a play fresh from its opening on Broadway brought much comment and thought to the campus. In an atmosphere of charming informality, an intelligent discussion of faith in ages past and in the world of today moved summer audiences to reconsider their own philosophy. To anyone familiar With the plays of Anderson there can be no doubt of his belief that all men live by faith. Mr. Anderson believes in democracy and in the position of the theatre as a democratic cathedral. The acy tors appeared not only as characters in the play, but also as themselveseas individuals in the modern world. STANLEY WOOD JUAN DF LORRAINE Left: M. Doty, as loan, dedicates her armor. Right top: Ioun meets Alan Chartiers iN. Kaiseri, who is to bring her to the Dolphin's court. Bottom: Joan is questioned by the inquisitor. Left to right: I. Mooney, L. Glorfeld, M. Flanders, M. Doty, W. Meinert. i " isT U D'IE'INT D RAWM'ATItCi Pike DU CiibN S". i A gentle satire on Bostonian life at the turn of the century delighted Homecoming audiy ences. The production was The Late George Apley, by John P. Marquand and George S. Kaufman. Produced in full realism from the set to the costumes and accessories, spectators found Apley an interesting contrast to the sum- mer production. The play, adapted to the stage by Kaufman, was based on the Pulitzer Prize winning novel by Marquand. Faithful to its model, the play is a penetrating comedy of manners. It ext presses old Boston's disapproval of Yale men, the Boston Irish and cigarettes, Freud, and its pleasure in its bird walks, genealogies and Em- erson. George Apley once said of himself: n1 am the sort of man I am, because environment prevented my being anything else." He has good intentions but he is frustrated. He is a Beacon Street prototype clinging desperately to an outmoded life. uWe seem to be doing so many little things always," his wife tells him. u . if we were more like other people." Apley was produced in keeping with the policy of the department of English and Speech to offer representative styles of drama. The audience laughed at the provinciality of Boston and at its clashes with a changing world, but not without sympathy. THE LATE GEORGE APLEY All the family but Roger Newcombe G. Nelsom enjoys a songfest following the hearty Thanksgiving dinner. Left to right: I. Nelson, M. Drake, I. Mooney, I. Nydegger, M. Icms, I. Ransom, B. West, K. Doss. Left: M. Drake and I. Mooney us Margaret and Dion. Right lop: Dion and Brown tMooney cmd Nydeggeri just before Dion dies. Bottom: The Browns and Anthonys meet at the dock. Left to right: Nydquer, Cole, Hoog, Blankenhorn, Moe, Mooneyi THE GREAT Probably no play in recent years caused as much discussion and comment on the campus as the production of Eugene O'Neill's The Great God Brown. Written over twenty years ago, the drama is still startling in its innovations and unconventional devices. Realism is mixed with the abstract, and characters themselves are often symbols. When too puzzled by the hide den meanings woven into the play, the audience found itself still enrapt by the sheer mystery and melodrama of the story. No attempt was made on the part of the pro- ducers to show a definite period in the costumes and accessories. Rather, the object was to give a feeling of agelessness. Realizing that BUD BROWN the confusion would only be augmented by try- ing to identify the play, which could happen anywhere and at anytime, the directors sought to relieve the audience of distracting realistic qualities and allow them to focus their whole attention on the story. The use of vignette settings and projected patterns of light on the back wall gave the spectator an exciting excury sion into abstraction and phantasy. Brown was still another part of the policy of the department of English and Speech to expose the public to great drama and great playwrights as well as to show a very different type of dramatic writing and production. Page 152 THE194B DLD BOLD Somewhere in the distance the blinding glare of a flashbulb and the click of a shutter capture a fleeting glimpse of campus life. In a dimly lit office the staccato rhythm of a typewriter pounds out the story of four years of progressefour years of college life filled With unforgettable memories. Photographs and drawings lit- ter countless desks in what seems to be endless confu- sion. A tired editor glances at his calendar and gains new impetus from the rapidly approaching deadline. Over the Whole scene hangs the pungent odor of rub- ber cement. Out of this noisy chaos each year a new OLD GOLD is born. Within the ivory covers of the 1948 OLD GOLD is the story of one year's history which the students of HAROLD E. STURM Teachers College helped to make-the story of the Execu+ive Edi+or year 1947,1943. HAROLD E. STURM Executive Editor BEN RODAMAR . Managing Editor KINZEY REEVES . 'Business Manager The Story of +he Year TRAVIS SMILEY . . . Photographer CARL BIRCHARD . Associate Editor I947 - I948 . e JUDITH DEKOSTER . . Copy Edltor In Words and Pic+ures BARBARA TUTTLE . Asst. Executive Editor MARILYN FLINDERS . Asst. Managing Editor LORAS MORISCHE . . Asst. Managing Editor VIRGINIA POULSEN . . Head Copy Writer IACK MCCABE . . Sports Writer BEN RODAMAR RINZEY REEVES CARL BIRCHARD TRAVIS SMILEY Managing Editor Business Manager Associa+e Editor Photographer Throughout the 1948 OLD GOLD, the staff has tried to present with modern simplicity the story of the past years happenings. The frills and "gingerbread" characteristic of so many college publications have been pure posely omitted in an attempt to center atten! tion upon the really important things about any college, the students and faculty. It is always difficult to record the enricha ing and memorable occasions associated with college lifeethe scuffle of saddle shoes on the Hilltown street-the hot dogs, Chrysanthea mums and the cloud rending cheers after a touchdownea gardenia corsage, an orcheSa tra playing sweet and low, decorating the Commons with the everachanging color pat! tern of formals and tuxedosefive pound parties and spreads in the dorms to celebrate a sorority sister's new diamondea radio blaring somewhere down the hall during that last minute cramming for final exams-and this year was especially difficult to encomy pass in one book. Changes in the staff from time to time, coupled with technical diHiculties, further complicated the job of producing the 1948 OLD GOLD, and from the very beginning the struggle has been upahill. Late in getting started, when the staff finally shaped up back in September there was not a single member with experience on the previous years staff. Thus, all learned together, with no one to of- fer the helpful suggestions and timeasaving shortycuts which are so essential in the builda ing of a successful annual. Through all the thousandyand-one trials and tribulations which plague a student pub- lication, however, a few faithful members stuck to their jobs. Writing, typing, editing, filing, the neveryending race to meet a dead- line, the hundreds of minute strings which make up a modern annual were finally pulled together, all loose ends tied up, and the OLD GOLD went to press. The editor heaved a sigh of relief, the other staff members breathed easily once more, and all chalked up another markea dark one-for experiw ence. Bottom: The 1947-'48 OLD GOLD staff poses for the cameraman. Middle: Virginia Poulsen and Judy De Koster,'copy-editor, check copy for '47-'48 OLD GOLD. Bottom: The 1947-'48 OLD GOLD staff poses for the cameraman. PERSONNEL Georgia Schnepf, Richard Torry, Dan Hall, Elfriede Ploen, Geneil Cumps- ton, Iocm Thompson, Alice Griffith, Shirley Ann Thompson, Margaret Sloan, La Deane Bramer, Bob Stout, Lois Thompson, Barbara Voorhees. Eleanor Main, Anna Lee Mumby, Carolyn Macy, Pat Scott, Marilyn Wilcox, Norman Kaiser, Eugene Dunlap, Betty Denniston, Lorraine Weil, Mary Anderson, Darlene Blankenhom, Jane O'Holleran, Harriette Mc- Clelland, Max Akers, Wilbur Carthey, Ralph Salisbury, Don Baker, Jeannie Baker, Evelyn Behmer, Roland Ellertson, Jerry Groff, Corinne Hamilton, Ruth Anne Rickebcugh, Gloria Swanson, Cay Wells. , STUISENT PUBLICATIONS , w, a Page 154 iiTear out the front page-Doc Sage just called to say that DUKE ELLINGTON is going to play here!" That moment was probably the highlight in the year for the staff of the College Eye, and they broke out their biggest type for a banner headline. But it was just one of a series of the hectic Thursday afternoons which mark Hpress day" for the Eye staff during the year. iiNothing ever happens on time around here," Eye "staEers" complain, and, indeed, it must often seem that way when accidents happen, electioris are won and other news breaks the very evening the paper goes to press-or worse yet, the next morning! It's always difn chIt for a weekly newspaper to be up to the minute with its news oHerings, but somehow the Eye news- hawks manage to dig out the variety of stories which GORDON B. STRAYER make readers raise eyebrows and say, "I hadn't heard Executive Editor about that!" STAFF GORDON B. STRAYER . . . . Executive Editor MARIAN RUSSELL . . . . Managing Editor Modern As T omorr ow JULIA HALITER . . . . . As-sociate Editor AUBREY LA FOY . . . . Busmess Manager SUbs+an+ial A5 Yes+erday HARRY BARTLETT . . . Advertising Manager ln+eres+ing As Today ORVAL KNEE . . . . . . Sports Editor EDNA KNIFFEN . . . . . . Copy Editor WARREN SMITH, CLAIR HUGH . Research Editors DONNA WHITING . . . . Circulation Manager JACK MCCABE . . . . . Fall Sports Editor MARIAN RUSSELL AUBREY LA FOY JULIA HAUTER ORVAL KNEE Managing Editor Business Manager As?ocia+e Ecli+or Sporfs Edi+or 1947-48 A good many hours of work go into each issue of the Eye from Friday to Friday as staff members pursue their particular publish- ing specialties. Before an issue can be uput to bed" news stories and editorials must be written, advertisements must be planned and sold, copy and proof must be corrected, and a myriad of other details must be carried out. The newspaper is printed udown town" in Cedar Falls, which means that staff members are among the bus company's best customers. In October came the good neWS that, for the tenth consecutive year? the Eye had been rated UAll American" ttopsU by the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press. The paper shared this honor with a mere five or six other news- papers in the country, in colleges of a like enrollment. UExperiment" was the keynote for the Eye editors during the year, and several ine novations in organization and publishing prOe cedure were tried in an effort to improve the paper. The positions of Associate, Society, and Research Editors were established, which increased staff specialization. A new and flexible plan of page layout was followed, and no two successive issues had the same pattern in their front pages. Several special issues were published duty ing the year; the Christmas issue blossomed forth with green ink, while the April Fool numbers appeared with pages of unbelievable articles. A literary supplement came out in the spring, and the last issue of the year carried the names of the hundreds of Teache ers College graduates who had accepted teaching positions. Yes, the Eye staff burned plenty of mide nighthoil to complete their publishing mis- sion. They cut the sleep short and skipped an occasional class in order that the paper might get out on time. But ask them if they enjoyed it-uIt's the printer's ink," theyill tell you. HIt gets into your blood!" STUDENT Top: The College Eye Staff. Center: Herrmann, Bartlett and Russell put the paper to bed. Bottom: Schenck, Knee, Russell and Main make layouts for the College Eye. PERSONNEL John Rumsey, John Geary, Jeannette Rogers, Evelyn Frank, Sally Dempster, Bill Eells, Lee Hillsten, Eleanor Main, Ralph Salisbury, Joyce Hurlbert, Iecmne-Morie Empey, Shirley Fuller, Norma Hudek, Victor Harncxck, Rachel Rinehart, Dole Peterson, Eugenia Vander- heyden, Vanda Rolland, Collette Lake, Elizabeth G011. PUBLICATIONS Page 156 THE PEN 1947-1948 Mr. Nehls plans The Pen with Smith, Morgan and Balls. Creative writing consists mostly in the ap plication of the seat of your pants to the seat of a chair, contributors to the Pen will likely tell you. Between the covers of this little magazine, the publishing ground of the cre- ative works of Teachers College great-writn erSythbe, may appear the first publishing of an early manuscript of some great, and as yet unknown, author. Selling for only 25c a copy, the Pen is an entirely nongprofit publication. Although the faculty is invited to contribute, the work printed is usually studentycreated. This year the work of those students in the cre- ative writing classes helped swell the volume to forty pages. The cover of the one issue that was printed this year was done by Bill Eells. The fao ulty advisor. and editoryingchief was Mr. Edward Nehls. THE STUDENT HANDBOOK A yearly publication to give students, es- pecially freshmen, the low-down on liwhatls what" and Hwho's who" around the campus, is published in the form of the Student Handa book. This informative little book is diSa tributed at the beginning of the school year and contains information about the campus buildings and their directors, the various student organizations and activities, and a schedule of all the important events for the school year. Other pertinent information includes a brief review of Teachers College back- groundyhistory and founders, an explanation of grade points and scholarships, and a sum- mary of some of the college traditions. The book is illustrated with shots of campus buildings and personalities, and includes an air view of the campus with the buildings labeled. Mrs. McGrcmcxhcm and Winnie Sherren select pictures. BOARD UP CONTROL ,. OF STUDENT PUBLIEATIUNS Second row: M. Austin, Mr. Jennings, Dr. Ruth. Bottom row: S. Dempster, Mr. Holmes, Mrs. Moe. The Hbig business" of college student pub- lications on the Iowa State Teachers Col- lege campus is under the auspices of the Board of Control of Student Publications. When this body puts its foot down, even the editors take notice. Composed of five stu- dent members and four members from the faculty, the board supervises the production of the college yearbook, the OLD GOLD, and the College Eye, the student newspaper. The selection of the staff ochers of these two publications is a big responsibility of the board, While approving budget reports and matters concerning photography, printing, and engraving are other duties. Purchasing of materials, equipment and supplies is sue pervised by this organization, too, under its executive oHicer, Mr. Holmes. It is through its directing labors that student publications are made possible. BEVERLY BRAACK President Page 158 MASTERS OF MELODY EDWARD KURTZI Musical Direcior Dr. Edward Kurtz, head of the department of Music, is one of the best liked and most capable professors on the campus. Instructor of orchestration and composition, and conductor of the symphony orchestra, he is an outstanding educator as well as a musician and composer. He has been a member of the Committee on Teachers Colleges of the National Association of Schools of Music since 1941. His nationally recognized compositions have been pera formed by various symphony orchestras and outstanding artists. FRANK W. HILLl Fall Quarter Conductor One of the busiest men on the campus today is Frank W. Hill. An assistant professor in violin and viola, he teaches classes in harmony and elements of music. During the fall quarter, he conducted the symphony orchestra. In addition he is chairman of the Student Loan Committee, national historian of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, president of the Iowa Unit of the American String Teachers Associaa tion, and the author of several textbooks and magazine articles. ROLAND SEARIGHT. Winfer Quar+er Conductor Professor of Violoncello and conducting, Roland Sea- right is one of the most accomplished members of the music faculty. He has made a wide reputation for him- self by his mastery of the cello, being a member of the faculty quartet and trio and the principal celloist of the DrakeaDes Moines Symphony. Conductor of the college Symphony Orchestra during the winter quarter, he is also co-producer and art editor of the educational Elm, uHow We Write Music," filmed on the campus of Teachers College. KARL HOLVIKl Spring Quarfer Conducfor Karl M. Holvik, although new to our campus this year, has already made a statewide reputation as director of the college Marching Band. In addition to those duties, he is also instructor in woodwinds, and he conducted the col- lege Symphony Orchestra during the spring quarter. A graduate of the Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester, his virtuosity as a musician has been shown in his recitals on piano and clarinet, and his appearance as soloist several times on the college radio. CONCERTMASTER Emil Bock ASSISTAN T CONCERTMA STER Mildred Luce VIOLINS Principals Fanny Harris Elwood Keister Joan Latham Emmett Steele Amos Stribley Lois Barrigar Ruth Nordskog Ruth Behrens Nancy Wood Dorothy Phillips Margaret Klein Robert Mong Joan Kyhl John Mitchell Beverly Swering Doris Ioens Rozanne Bening Joy Kelsey Topps Rosemary Siplon Harold Leistikow Audrey Lemke Ruth Gibbons Gloria Clark ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL RUTH .HELEN NORDSKOG, Manager of Personnel MIRIAM HANSEN, Librarian Kcrthleen Cassens Charles Steele VIOLAS Principal Frank 'W. Hill Olaf Steg Martha Holvik Melvin Schneider Mary Wagoner Betty Humphrey CELLOS Principal Lois Searight Danny Lynch Iunealice Calson Patricia Balk Nancy Cave Jean Miller BASSES Principal Naomi Schneider Glen Primmer Carl B. Nelson Beverly Waugh Edward Hcmlon FLUTES Roland Swale Louis McMuins Marilyn Houts Betsie Broadie PICCOLO Roland Swale OBOES Florence Owens Dorothy Phillips Helen Hansen ENGLISH HORN Dorothy Phillips CLARINETS Betty Jones Dixie Dickey Russell Heitland Janet Miller BASS CLARINET John Yungclas BASSOONS John Pylmcm Burness R. Eiler Eugene Dunlap Henrietta Hecker FRENCH HORNS Wayne Aurund William Kloster Janice Glaspel Beverly Irwin Delores Tomlinson TRUMPETS Robert Warner William Kratz Hugh Eicke Ted Herbst Rose Maiden TROMBONES Cannon Meswcrb Tom Mcetzold Kathryn Lomen Duane Mickelson TUBA Leonard Anderson HARPS Mary Green Elisabeth Yockey PIANO Lester Bundy ORGAN George W. Samson TYMPANI Wayne Gard PERCUSSION Dean Simpson Pauline Boehm Doris Hanover Lester Bundy STUDENT VINSTRUMENTALISTS CULLEGE CHORUS Fifth row: B. Long, C. Buzicky, P. Boehm, B. Evans, M. Henry, K. Gerdes, I. Synhorst, E. Pohl, D. O'Kelly, I. Lennarson, E. Adams. Fourth row: P. Brimer, I. Yearons, J. Weber, D. Hansen, B. Swering, M. Collins, M. Ormston, D. Wriqh'l, B. Rowley, I. Shafer, M. Greenfield. Third row: F. Pettigrew, R. Maiden, M. McNameel I. McDowell, P. Fenton, D. Jennings, V. Casavka; A, Johnston, B. Jensen, L. Wynicx, M. Becker. Second row: M. Marklcmcl, M. Dillon, S. Conner, G. Nielsen, M. Strickler, I. Burnelte, M. Harken, L. McMains, N. Cave, 1. Kunze. Bottom row: E. Haack, H. Shaver, P. Wilson, R. Copeland, M. Iarvis, G. Bakehouse, M. Kleinhein, B. Swan, R. Bening. K. Kcssler. , One of the largest and most democratic of musical groups on campus is the Mixed Chorus, directed by Maurice Gerow. Their inspired and skillful performn ances can only be accounted for by the groups loyalty. At seven oiclock each Tuesday and Thursday evea ning, this group of one hundred sixtyafive enthusiastic students meets with their talented accompanist, lean Dudley, to blend their voices in the reading of Choral literature from all periods of the history of music. Not pretending to be a professional organization and believing that it can be most successful by offering its benefits to all who are interested, the mixed chorus is open to any student in the college Who delights in sing- MAURICE GEROW ing and shows enough interest to try out. The great Director variety of musical literature, the capable leadership and VSTUDENT V'OCALISTSQV- COLLEGE CHORUS Fifth row: P. Knudtson, B. Carter, H. Dykstm, C. Orthner, B. Neilson, E. Steele, D. Johnson, B, Abkes, A. Willms, W. Miller, B. Frye, L. Borcherding, W. Threlkeld, T. Kubik. Fourth row: D. Gunderson, E. chlon, C. Medberry, P. Palmer, M. Boon, H. Henry, R. Farrell, R. Kalahnl D. Potter, D. MCLBGI, I. Geary, A. Salz, L. Bundy. Third row: D. Harlan! M. Steinbron, C. Monkelien, E. Steffens, M. Morris, D. Simpson, G. Prince, D. Hincklyl B. Dusheck, I. Rogers, M. Coates, I. Ioens, S. Oleson, H. Iohnstone, I. Woodchuck. Second row: S. Booton, C. Lushier, C. Vohs, E. Jameson, B. Broadie, I. Gault, G. Eppcrd, M. Uhlenhopp, T. Meyer, R. Attig, E. Englehorn, A. Price, K. McBurney, B. Howard. Bottom row: M. Hovlcmd, G. Collins, B. Ritchcrt, H. Steeqe, L. Kindwall, Mr. Gerow, I. Hillqeson, N. Widener, D. McGuire, l. Dudley, M. Schaub. likeable personality of Mr. Gerow, and the informal, friendly atmosphere of the rehearSy als are a guarantee of a pleasant time as well as a worthwhile educational experience. Although not the only appearance, cery tainly one of the most popular occurs just before the Christmas holidays. For weeks before the Christmas season the Chorus works constantly and diligently preparing for their presentation of Handel's great oraa torio, the Messiah. With soloists Jane Birkhead, soprano; Jane Mauck, contralto; Maurice Gerow, tenor; and Harald Holst, bass; and the Col; lege Symphony Orchestra, all under the dia rection of William P. Latham, this season's performance was one of the best given and was presented to a packed auditoriumeas well as rebroadcast twice from the college radio studios. The final performance of the year for the Mixed Chorus was the Spring Choral Cone cert given in May in the college auditorium. At this concert, in which the chorus played a prominent part, all the hard work, the av quired finesse, and the true musicianship of the group was displayed in a beautiful and inspired performance. COLLEGE CHOIR Fourth row: G. Swanson, B. Waack, D. Simpson, D. Ducheck, D. Potter, D. Palmer, I. Yungclas, P. Palmer, R. Haseltine, E. Hanlon, D. O'Kelly. Third row: H. Stride, Y. Cable, D. McCullough, M. Williams, R. Sloan, M. Mason, I. Gabel, S. Oleson, E, Dudley, L. Dodds Second row: S. Booton, B. Aschinqer, M. Hoopmcm, E. Jamison, C. Hamilton, W. Bollhoeier, D. McGuire, A. Punter, L. Gulbranson, L. Hcrmison, B. Swering. Bottom row: K. Kusslerl N. Widener, B. Colville, D. Searight, C. Peterson, Mr. Hays, G. Eppcrd, M. Comes, E. Drury, M. Pfeifer. The college choir, directed by William E. Hays, is one of the most familiar and most appreciated groups on the campus today. The beauty of its anthems and soloists adds immeasurably to the inspiration of the Interdenominational Church services held in the college Auditorium every Sunday morning. Meeting every Wednesday evening for rehearsals, its membership is entirely voluntary and now comprises close to fifty seriously interested students Who have chosen this means of expressing their deep religious feeling. Few campus groups can offer its members such genuy ine enjoyment and the chance to perform such worth while service as does the College Choir. Since Mr. 'L ' Hays assumed its leadership in 1923, it has continued WILLIAM E. HAYS to grow in numbers and skill until today it has become Director an indispensable campus organization. STUDENT VOCALISTS A EAPPELLA EHDIR Fourth row: E. Jamison, M. Schaub, S. Oleson, B, Evans, D. Johnson, B. Neilson, A. Willms, C. Orthner, K. Gerdes, H. Johnstone, M. Steinbron, D, Hansen. Third row: F. Pettigrew, C. Vohs, S. Booton, G. Collins, E. Hanlon, M. Iccobsen, Bi Ferrell, J. Gault, A. Price, T. Meyer, B. Long. Second row: M. Henry, K. McBumeyl I. McDowell, I. Ioens, B. Dusheck, W. Threckeld, D. Hinckley, R. Attig, B. Jensen, B. Howard, J. Yearous. Bottom row: M. Stricklet, R. Maiden, P. Fenton, I. Geary, R. Frye, L. Borcherding, A. 8012, M, Uhlenhopp, E. Adams, E. Englehom, S. Conner. A new musical organization on the campus this year is the A Cappella Choir under the direction of Many rice Gerow. A cappella singing, the most beautiful and the most difficult, since it is done entirely without a0 companiment, demands higher professional and artistic achievement, making its sixty-seven members a very specialized groupt Performing the works of all ages from Palestrina to the most modern composers, this group has made numerous appearances. The outstanding event was the performance of the oratorio HThe Crucifixion" at Waverly, Iowa, on Good Friday, with Don Gunderson, tenor, and Marvin Easter and Bruce Neilson, baritones, as soloists. Other ap- pearances included the major role played by the A Cap- pella Choir in the Spring Choral Concert and the concerts at the high schools in Waterloo and Ced:r MAURICE GEROW Falls. . Director STUDENT VOCALISTS Fifth row: M. Flinders, C. Brewer, L. Gilchrist, D. Plummer, V. Stewart, D. Kensinger, G. Laxson, C. Aschom, M. John- Stem, C. McCallum, L. Hassebrock. Fourth row: L. Morische, H. Kolb, E. G011, F. Heise, K. Granter, A. Harsh, C. Kcmphius, B. Graichen, M. Moore, A. Roberts. Third row: I. Thompson, M. Stutzmcm, C. Lake, Z. Pearson, R. Lund, B. Brosz, B. Peterson, M. Elscou, D. qukins, J. Graeber. Second row: I. Muxiield, E. King, A. Schwendemann, L. Barnes, N. Suck, V. Schoening, M. Moar, I. Dreeszen, P. Zobel, R. Rector. Bottom row: B. Butler, S. Gustafson, S. Mom, F. Mitchell, M. Creswell, Miss Mauck, A. Bennett, M. Betts, P. Carmichael, P. Chapman. To acquaint its members with choral literature for women's voices is the aim of the Women's Chorus under the direction of Jane Mauck. A love for singing is the only requirement necessary for admission to this group of fifty talented girls. No boredom finds its way into this group of songsters whose accomplishments in choral reading range from the music of Bach through the ages to modern time. Self-governed, the chorus ochers are: Frances Mitchell, president; Ardith Bennett, secretaty; Pat Car- michael, Shirley Gustafson, and Marvis Betts, libray rians. The culmination of the year's work is the Spring Choral Concert in Which the Womenis Chorus plays a JANE MAUCK major role. Previous appearances include a Christmas Director and spring broadcast from the college radio studios. tarvm ; ,. ,.....,,., x soneroc gusts, - 2 x ,t a, ? ; COLLEGE CONCERT BAND FLUTES Roland chle Kathleen Cassens Betsy Brocdie Lois' Peterson Allan Gmes Jean Riemenschneider PICCOLO Roland chxle Jean Riemenschneider OBOE F lorence Owens Helen Hansen BASSOONS Gene Dunlap Henrietta Hecker Burness Eiler CLARINETS Beny Jones Icmet Miller Jack Yunqclas Dixie Dickey Russell Heitland Art Stocks Donald Donelson Joanne Mullins Dell White Gerald Gotten Marie Kunze Virginia Casluvka Addie Moe Pittum Harriet Shaver Carol Dryden Dorothy Jennings Lester Bundy Beverly Waugh I Gmes Jones Keith Kuck Barbara Jensen BAND PERSONNEL Pat Folkens Lucien Sprague Carolyn Sage Roberta Roberts ALTO CLARINET Donald Conrad BASS CLARINET Mary Wes! ALTO SAXOPHONE Pat Kudje Doris Hanover Geraldine Rolland Iecm Owens TENOR SAXOPHONE Peggy Schaub Jim Newby Gordon Prince Carl Medberry Delores Harlem BARITONE SAXOPHONE Ralph Welch F RENCH HORN Doris Ioens William Kloster Wayne Aurand Janice Glaspell Beverly Irwin Ramona Cameron Norma Westendotf Margaret Huntington CORNETS Ted Herbst Paul Nielsen Jerry Willey Marvin Peterson Mary Babl Margaret Pfiefer Francis Altman Don Gunderson Elsie Mcsteller Yvonne Lukens Rose Maiden Arlene Ashbccher Bob Sellmqn BARITONES Robert Bailey Mary Flint Alvin Rolland Richard Klahn James Merrill Kathleen Thompson TROMBONES Tom Mcetzold Charles Sorenson Sidney Scott Walter Cochran Jerry Iuergens chme Michelson Nadine Suck BASSES Glenn Primmer Arlene Price Lawton Anderson Robert Arnold Travis Smiley STRING BASS Edward Hanlon TYMPANI Wayne Gard Emmett Steele Decm Simpson PERCUSSION Wayne Gard Emmeti Steele Decm Simpson Melvin Potter OWEN NOXON Conducfor BAND OFFICERS President Wayne Aurand Vice-Presidenf, Jack Yungclas Secre+ary, Mary Babl Librarians, William Klosfer Doris Joens Publicify. Tom Maefzold Eugene Dunlap STUDENT INSTRUMENTALISTS CHAMPIONS tAmugA jAIjZ courage, arm! a wizf to win . . . Huey prove Hwe power of a fighfing heart and Hwe s+reng+h of loyalfy. Lined up for CI locomotive yell are cheerleaders Ellertson, Trekell, Porter, Erbe and Bundy. CHEERLEADEHS Ellertson builds up for a wild explosion. "Let's have a great big locomotive!" yells Roland uRed" Ellertson, and immediately the six members of the varsity cheer-leading squad go into action. Led by "Red", the 194748 varsity squad in- cluded Lester Bundy, Clarice Erbe, Marianna Trekell, and Marjory Porter. This peppy squad cheered the Panther football team to its fifth consecutive North Central conference chame pionship, and the basketball team to its first loop title. . The varsity crew received occasional relief during the basketball seasori from the members of the junior pep squad: Lorraine Weil, Marty Dawson, Ralph Laird, Betty Lou Schutt, Betty Johnson, and Nona Christian. In addition to their cheerleading duties the pep squad makes arrangements for all pre: game rallies and assemblies. Head man Ellertson began his cheering at the University of Michigan in 1924 while With the Navy V42 unit there. Page 168 All men who have received an "I" sweater for their participation in varsity athletics at Teachers College are eligible for membership in the HI" Club. The purposes of this club are to aid and promote loyalty, to encourage cooperav tion between athletes and various departments of the college, and to improve the high stand; ards of athletics of this college. The members meet on the first Tuesday of each month to carry out the official business of the organization and to make plans for their many activities. Every quarter a queen is chosen to reign over the quarters athletics. During the Homecoming celebration the club holds a reception in the HI" Club Room of the Men's Gym for all returning 'iI" men, and in the spring the members enjoy the annual bane quet. For the past year William K011 has been the coach, with Glen Wistey ready to Hsub" at any minute, while James Hall kept the ochial score card and Kenneth Griffin counted the door receipts. Bill K011, president of 1 club, presides. I CLUB Fourth row: S. Friedman, D. Dahlke, E. Hurt, E. Page, P. Trost, W. Case, N. Iesperson, M. Mabiei B. Dutcher, P. Dchm, J. Segar. Third row: B. Siddens, D. Abney, H, Bienicmq, F. Morrison, L. Wackenheim, E. Herrmann, G. Beilke, C. Riek, B. Zabloudil, B. Krumm. e Second row: I. O'Mclicx, J. Nelson, D, Pinkham, S. Brown, M. Parsons, I. MccAllisier, V. Combs, C. Collinge, Z. Hogelcmdl B. Lee. Bottom row: Dr. Ruth, W. Chambers, N. Johnson, J. Hall, K. Griffin, G. Wistey, B. K011, G. Leeman, B. Berner, V. Hite. EBIDDEBS WIN NORTH CENTRAL ELVIN Gooovm KEN GRIFFIN JASON LOVING BOBBY WILLIAMS DON MCDERMOTT BOB LEE 11M NELSON CLYDE L. "BUCK" STARBECK The 1947 football season will long be remembered, as Coach Clyde L. uBuck" Starbeck and his Teachers College Panthers brought home the North Central conference championship for the fifth consecutive year. The uMighty Midgets" have ex- tended their loop victory string to 25, and stormed through 16 games without defeat on the home field since 1941. The cham- pionship meant an additional honor for uBuck" too, for he is now the only head coach in the 24 year history of the confer! ence to win the title five times. "Buck's" 1947 edition played aggressive, uheads up" football and upheld the Starbeck tradi' tion of excellent downfield blocking and hard running backs. This year's Panther team was well balanced and its success was dependent on every man carrying out his assignment on each play. However, several men were outstanding in their Page 170 CONFERENCE FDR FIFTH TIME SCHEDULE EARL PAGE Dafe Opponenf ISTC Foe LEROY ALITZ RAY BYRNES Sept. 20 Iowa State 1Ames1 14 31 GLENN WISTEY Sept. 27 N. Dak. Univ. tHome1 20 0 Boa ZABLOUDIL Oct. 3 N. Dak. State 1Fargo1 13 12 HARVEY WISSLER DON ABNEY Oct. 11 Kansas Teachers 1Home1 33 6 Oct. 18 Western Mich. 1Ka1'zoo1 0 14 Oct. 25 Morningside tHome1 31 Nov. Drake U. tDes Moines1 6 Nov. 8 Augustana 1Home1 39 Nov. 15 Bowling Green 1B. GnJ 7 19 performance on the gridiron. Ottumwa's Bob Williams won a berth on the All-Conference team for his fine work in the back- field. "Bobby" led the team in points scored, yards gained by both rushing and passing, and had the best punting average. Paul DeVan, Des Moines, led the conference scoring with 36 points, and was one of the finest defensive backs in the loop. Paul also won a berth on the honorary conference team. The ball carrying of Bob Dutcher, Joe Carpenter, and Bob Lee, and the blocking and place-kicking of uDutch" Goodvin were my strumental in each victory. Starbeck's forward wall, led by tackles Jason Loving and Glen Wistey, guard Iim Nelson and center Dick Gant, was alert and hard charging. While lacking in all-around size and experience, the line fought hard every minute on defense, and Page 1 71 Flashy Paul Devan skirts around Iowa State's secondary. . BBIDIHUN STARS opened holes and blocked downfield'very effectively for the backs. Supported by a strong contingent from Cedar Falls, the Panthers gave Iowa State all they had in the opening game at Ames, but wound up on the short end of a 31-14 count. Teachers scored twice in the third quarter on Williamst smash and Mch mott's diving catch in the end zone. The score might MERRITT pARSONS have been vastly different had a few breaks gone the DON LARIMORE other way late in the game. In the first game at LEE WACHENHEIM home on September 27, the Panthers racked up a DON BOCKELMAN 20-0 Win over the NoDaks. This marked the begin! STAN BROWN ning of another undefeated season in conference play. JAMES STOCKDALE Bob Lee plunges through a hole in Iowa State's forward line. PANTHER TACKLEBS Following up a narrow victory t13-12t over North Dakota State at Fargo, the Starbeck machine rolled over Bob Litchfield and Company from Kane sas Teachers tEmporiat 33-6 at home on October 11. Carpenter and Williams each hit pay dirt twice. Little Bob Siddens broke into the scoring column when he pulled out of the line to intercept a pass and ambled 62 yards to score behind excellent blocking. Williams and DeVan paced the Panthers With two touchdowns apiece as they turned back Morn- ingside 31-13 in the 26th Annual Homecoming game October 21. These dependable backs slashed their way through mud and rain for 270 yards. CLYDE FRANKS DICK SKAIN JIM BROWN BERNARD FLEENER HOMER BIENFANG PAUL DEVAN BOB SIDDENS DICK GANT GRAYDON LAPPE DON IACOBSEN DON KRISTENSEN BULLDOGS LEASHED 8-6 The Panthers fought Drake's Bulldogs to a 6-6 tie in Des Moines on November 1. Playing in a cold drizzle, the Star beck-men matched the Bulldogs charge for charge in the ankle: deep mud until the Panthers made their big break late in the first half. Dick Gant broke through center to block a Drake punt, and Ken Griffin recovered for a touchdown in the end zone. The Panthers were content to protect their lead and played conservative ball the rest of the game. However, Drake began throwing the wet ball all over the field in desperation With less than a minute left, Drake's stellar end, Tom Bienea mann snagged a high uhope" pass in the end zone for the tying marker. The uMighty Midgets" clinched a tie with the South Dakota Grcydon Lappe shows Emporia how to play 9 game of "heads down". TUTUBS BAG BISDN 13-13 University Coyotes for the North Central Conference cham- pionship byioverwhelming the Augustana Vikings 39-0 in their final home game, November 8. The Panthers dropped two non- conference tilts to eastern teams. The Western Michigan Broncos whipped the Panthers 14-0 at Kalamazoo and the Pale cons of Bowling Green University turned the trick 19-7 in a muddy contest at Bowling Green, Ohio. Coach Starbeck and every member of the 1947 Teachers College football team are to be congratulated, not only for their undefeated record in the Conference and home games, but also for the very fine quality of sportsmanship and "will to win" they displayed on the game gridiron and on the practice field. "Buck" and his boys are hoping for another good season next year. "Dutch" Goodvin about to send Emporia's Frankie Squires to the ground. CHARLES LEMMON WALTER CASE I ROBERT MILLER Louis SCHMADEKE JOE CARPENTER Fourth row: C. Lemmon, D. Bocklemcm, I. Brown, H. Bienicngl D. Abney, R. Byrnes, I. Stockdale, B. Nelson, B. Siddens, B. Williams. Third row: R. Gum, M. Parsons, G. Wistey, S. Brown, G. Starner, G. Case, W. Case, B. Koller, D, Larimore, B. Fleener. Second row: D. Icrcobsen, P. Dchm, E. Goodvin, L. Alitz, B. Lee, H. Wissler, I. Nelson, B. Miller, L. Schmadeke, B. Dutcher, I. Carpenter. Bottom row: G. Weed, D. Skcxin, K. Griffin, D. McDermoH, C. Franks, E. Page, I... Vchchenheim, G. Lappe, I, Loving, B. Zcbloudil. PANTHERS SCALP SIUQUX EU-U Top: Ioe Carpenter carries the ball for the Panther offensive play. Botlom: Bob Dutcher drives through opposition for CI Pamher gain. Top left: "Buzz" Hassett on the cxir with the Panther games. Right: Dr. Giffin and Art Dickinson help Bob Dutcher off the field. Bottom left: Goodvin gets smothered by Iowa State men. MABUUNS MARUDNED 31-13 Left: Dr. Giffin and Art Dickinson examine injured Joe Carpenter at Iowa State College game. Right: Jim Nelson and Jason Loving check in equipment after winning the Panthers' fifth consecutive title. EAGEHS WIN NORTH EENTBAL VAN COMBS NORMAN IESPERSON WALTER KOCHNEFF CHARLES RIEK DEAN HOGELAND TOM CHANDLER JOE SEGAR O. M. "HON" NORDLY Coach 0. M. ttI-Ion" Nordly's 194748 Teachers College cagers fin! ished on top in the race for the North Central conference basketball crown with a record of ten victories and only one defeat. It was the first loop title for Teachers College since joining the North Central conference in 1934. Drake University spoiled the season opener December 6 by out- pointing Nordly's cagers at Cedar Falls, but the local boys looked good even in defeat. The Panthers opened conference competition December 8 by turning back South Dakota University and followed up that Vic- tory with a win over the University of North Dakota before taking time out for Christmas vacation. It was a short recess for the Panthers since they were scheduled to appear in holiday tournaments. at Musca- tine, Iowa, December 29,30, and at Mankato, Minnesota, Ianuary 26. After slipping past Simpson by one point in the opening game at Mus- Page 1 78 EUNFEHENEE PUB FIRST TIME SEASONAL STATISTICS AT HOME Panthers . 49 Drake University . . 58 Panthers . 54 University of S. Dak. . 29 Panthers . 53 University of N. Dak. . 39 Panthers . 69 South Dakota State . . 42 Panthers . 47 Iowa State . . . . 52 Panthers . 49 North Dakota State . 40 Panthers . 69 Luther . . . . . . 43 Panthers . 45 Augustana . . . . 44 Panthers . 41 Morningside . . . . 4O AWAY Panthers . 45 Simpson . . . . . 44 Panthers . 52 Luther . . . . . . 38 Panthers . 48 Gustavus Adolphus . . 53 Panthers . 68 Mankato Teachers . . 59 Panthers . 42 University of S. Dak. . 33 Panthers . 71 Morningside . . . . 49 Panthers . 59 Augustana . . . . . 37 Panthers . 37 South Dakota State . 41 Panthers . 40 Luther . . . . . . 48 Panthers . 58 Luther . . . . . . 42 Panthers . 58 San Jose State . . . 64 catine, the Panthers trounced Luther to walk off with the tournament trophy. Coach Nordly's quintet didn't fare as well at Mankato, however, dropping the first game to a strong Gustavus Adolphus five. In the con- WILLARD GISEL CAL GROSSHUESCH Odds two to one, that Kochneff scores again. solation game the Panthers hit the hoop for 68 points to defeat Mankato State Teachers. The South Dakota State Jackrabbits, prey season favorites to win the North Central cone ference title, received a surprise on the night of DICK CULVER WALT VAN METER Page 1 79 Norm Iesperson, leading Panther scorer, lets go with c right hand shot. January 10 when they bumped into the titleybound Panthers and found themselves on the short end of a 69-42 score. A capacity crowd jammed the gymnasium January 12 to see the intraestate battle between the Teachers College Panthers and the Cyclones of Iowa State. During the first three quarters of the game the Cyclones were no more than a gust of wind, but they reached cyclone proportions in the final stanza and swept past the Panthers 52417. SHARP Resuming conference play Ianuar 19, the Panthers defeated North Da kota State at home. They then jour neyed to Vermillion, South Dakota where they beat the Coyotes, and o the way home, they stopped off a Sioux City to completely overwhel the Morningside Maroons 71-49. Th- Panthers breezed past Luther in a hom contest January 31, whipped Augus tana at Sioux Falls February 6, but th following night they dropped their onl conference game to the South Dakot State Jackrabbits at Brookings. Luther topped the Panthers at De corah February 164their first win i three encounters with the Teachers. Augustana and Morningside pro vided the Teachers College fans wit two thrillers to round out the hom schedule. The Panthers halted a scor ing spree to beat Augustana 45414 i the final minutes and Iesperson's las second basket beat the Maroons 41-4 in the conference finale. In a post season game to determine the low representative in the NAIB tournamen Left: Dean Hoqelcmd fights for the balI-from the floor. Right: Van Combs scores on a tip-in against Iowa State. SHUUTEBS t Kansas City, the Teachers College agers met Luther for the fourth time nd won easily 58-42. The Panthers were eliminated in the trst round of the Kansas City tournae ent by San Jose State College of San ose, California. The Californians had 0 come from behind to gain their 64- 8 Victory. In addition to winning 14 of 20 names and their first North Central age crown, the Panthers established .ve new records. Individually, Nore an Iesperson paced Panther scorers ith 292 points to break Van Combs' ecord of 234 set last year. He also ossed in 94 free throws to more than uouble Don Dutcher's record of 46 in he 1945-46 season. As a team the Panthers hit 282 free hrows in 431 attempts, an average of 654, to rank among the nation's top eams in free throw accuracy. Nordly's rew scored a record 1,054 points and ad an offensive average of 52.7 per ame to better the 194546 mark of The Men's Gymnasiumafilled To the rafters. Van Combs, Norman Iesperson and Walt Kochneff were picked for the Fargo Forum all-conference team. Kochneff and Iesperson rated positions on the United Press allyconfere ence team, and Van Combs and Iesperson were named to Coly legiate Magazine's All-Midwest team for small colleges. Charlie Riek, Muscatine; Dean 5Zeke"' Hogeland, Marshall- town; and Tommy Chandler, Nashua, outstanding Panther guards, were largely responsible for the team's excellent defenu sive record. They held all rivals to 44.7 points per game. Second row: I. Segar, I. Ginthner, G. Webber, C. Grosshuesch, I. Ludeman, D. Drake, D. Culver, K. Travis, Coach 0. M. Nordly. Bottom row: D. Hogelcmd, W. Gisel, W. VanMeter, W. Kochneff, N. Iesperson, C. Riek, V. Combs, T. Chandler. LLOYD COLLOPY ED AHRENS HARLAN ROLOFF CHARLES BURD McEUSEEY'S MIGHTY MATMEI WRESTLING RESULTS AT HOME Panthers . . . 23 Iowa State . Panthers . . . 24 Oklahoma Tech Panthers . . . 38 Western Illinois . . 0 Panthers . . . 19 University of Oklahoma 11 AWAY Panthers . . . Michigan State . . 14 Panthers . . . Wheaten . . . . 6 Panthers . . . University of Nebraska 5 Panthers . . . University of Minnesotall D.H."DAVE"MCCUSKEY Panthers . . . Cornell . . . . 0 National Champs, Russell Bush, Gerald Leemcm, Bill K011, and Bill Nelson, ialk it over. Page 1 82 BILL NELSON FRED STOEKER JERRY ROHRER HAROLD MOTT MUNB THE NATIONS BEST Eight victories in nine dual meets and fourth place in the National Collegiate tournament is the 1948 record of Coach Dave McCuskey's nationally famous Panther wrestlers. Led by Bill K011, threeetime winner of the National Collegiate 145-pound title, the Teachy ers College grapplers breezed through their nine meet schedule, losing only to Michigan State by one point in the season opener at Lansing, Michigan, January 16. It was the first dual meet loss for McCuskey's grapplers since the University of Minnesota turned the trick in 1942. . The Panthers started another winning streak the following night by defeating the Wheaton Crusaders at Wheaton, Illinois, then journeyed to Lincoln, Nebraska, to whip the University, January 20. Teachers College fans got their first look at McCuskeyts mat stars February 3, When the Panthers met Iowa State on the home mat, and won easily 23-5. The University of Minnesota was the next Panther victim. Mc- Cuskey's matmen then won three straight home meets, downing Oklahoma Tech, Western Illin nois State Teachers, and the University of Oklahoma. Fourth row: B. Carter, L. Wachenheim, E. Green, F. Stoeker, H. Roloff, B. Miller, B. Morris. Third row: L. chtl', M. Ledermcm, K. Young, M. Lundvall, R. Risk, I. Young, I. McCleery, L. Cook, H. Beinfcmg, B. Siddens, Couch Dove McCuskey. Second row: D. Lewis, 1. Harrison, B. Smith, M. Long, D. Colson, V. Rink, W. Solon, L. Thomson, L. Berryhill, F. Nielsen, E. Ahrens. Bottom row: D. Black, G. Leeman, N. Johnson, P. Oglesby, B. Nelson, L. Collopy, H. Mott, L. Alitz, B. K0111 I. Rohrer. GBAPPLEBS FINISH FDUBTH 5' i A fall or not C fallithcrt is the question. The National Champion Cornell wrestling team, riddled by injuries and ineligibilities, was further riddled by the powerful Panthers 2850 in the final dual meet of the season at Mount Vernon, March 4. Of particular interest to Teachers College fans was the fact that Rodger Snook, Cornell's ace 145 pounder, wrestled at 155 pounds to avoid meeting Bill K011, only to get beat by Bill Smith, a first year man on the Panther varsity. BILL Kou. Bill K011, Gerald Leeman, Bill Nelson, Fred Stoeker, LeRoy Alitz, and Dick Black repreg I sented Teachers College in the National Col! L ,4 ' 59 t BILL SMITH BOB SIDDENS DICK LEWIS VIRGIL RINK Page 184 IN NATIONAL MAT TDURNEY Wistey bestows c1 bracelet on "1" Queen, Maxine Dillon, while Griffin looks on. legiate tournament at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, March 19-20. K011 won his third straight title at 145 pounds, and for the second consecutive year was voted the most outstanding wrestler in the nation. He was the only wrestler in the tournament to finish With a perfect score. LeRoy Alitz finished in fourth place at 191, to qualify for the final Olympic tryouts. Mean" while at Fort Dodge, Russ Bush, Bob Siddens, and Harlan Roloff won state AAU titles in their respective weights. John Harrison and Lee Wachenheim picked up second place points to give the Panthers the state AAU champione ship. LEROY ALITZ DICK BLACK GERALD LEEMAN RUSSELL BUSH NEAL JOHNSON Page 185 11M HALL BILL BRIGGS BILL BERNER EDWARD HERRMAN 1947 EINDEBMEN PLACE SECOND Coach Arthur D. Dickinson's Panther thin-clads came through with another banner season this year, finishing undefeated in dual and triangular competition, and placing second in the North Central conference meet at Brookings, South Dakota. The cindermen opened their season With a decisive 81-48 dual meet victory over Grinnell College, and they proceeded to roll up 103 points to win the first of two triangular meets at the O. R. Latham field. St. Ambrose of Davenport scored 191A points, while Loras of Dubuque gained 98 points. The University of' Dubuque and Parsons College were the next Panther victims, scoring 37 and 28 points A. D. "ART" DICKINSON respectively. while the Panthers collected 109 markers. Leif: William's record weight throw for Panthers. Right: Revelle's jump ties for third in Ir. division of National AAU. Page 186 JOHN FOWLER VERLE Hm: BOB RYAN EMIL HURT IN NORTH CENTRAL LUUP MEET Don McAfee, Doug Pinkham, Colburne Col- linge and Bob Ryan were the four speedsters who made up the half-mile relay combination that won the second award in the Iowa college section of the Drake relays. The mile relay team of Pinkham, Purdy, McAfee and Ryan was awarded the third place trophy in that event. Leading the Panther pack in scoring this seaa son was fleetafooted Bob Ryan. Ryan, who turned in his best performances in the 100 and 220 yard dashes at the North Central confery ence meet, had an individual scoring record of 45h points. Dave Williams, consistent winner in the shot and discus, was close on his heels with a season total of 45 points. Iohn Revelle, Dickinsonis ace highajumper, was declared ineligible for collegiate competi- tion by the North Central conference, but was eligible to participate in the state and national AAU meets. He won the state highajump championship, and finished third in the junior division of the National AAU with a jump of 6 feet 4h inches. Left: Bob Rycm, star sprinter, pulls ahead of c Dubuque U. man to win 100-yard dash. Right: Chado stretches for that extra inch. Page 187 They're off, for the mile chase in the Teachers, St. Ambrose, Lorcs of Dubuque meet. TWU TRACE RECORDS BRUEEN The 24th annual Teachers College Relays t under the direction of L. L. Mendenhall, direc4 tor of athletics, and Arthur D. Dickinson, Panther track coach, highelighted the 1947 spring sports program on the Teachers Coilege campus. Gil Dodds, sensational distance runner and head track coach at Wheaton College, Wheay ton, Illinois, served as honorary referee, and Miss Beth McBride of Dike, Iowa, presided over the relay festivities as the spring HI" queen. Seventeen midewest colleges and 35 Iowa high schools contributed a record total of 1069 athletes to make the 1947 Teachers College re- lays the biggest in its 24 year history. Rain and cold joined forces to make the day as miserable as possible, but in spite of the ele Left: Bob Lumbertson hurls the jcvelin. Top right: Ken Griffin, Bill K011, Relays Queen, Beth McBride, and Dr. Price. Bottom: Earl l'Humm" Schmm peddles peanuts and hot dogs. Page 188 Top: Despite the weather, the trackmen raced their last steps in the relay. AT 1947 ANNUAL TE. RELAYS ments two records were broken. Gehrdes of Drake ran the 120eyard high hurdles in 15 SCCy onds to erase the old mark of 15.2, and Shean of Carleton college, Northfield, Minnesota, cleared the high jump bar at 6 feet 2 inches to break the old record of 6 feet 154 inches set by McSweeney of Teachers College in 1942. The Panthers didnit break any records, but they picked up a few first place medals. Dave Williams finished first in the shot and discus, Gene Beilke won the javelin throw and the 440 yard relay team of Don McAfee, Iames Chado, Colbume Collinge, and Bob Ryan came home first in that event. They finished second in the 880eyard relay. Top left: Gil Dodds is interviewed by Don Hacketi. Bottom left: Elvin "Dutch" Goodvin wins a trophy. Right: It's up and over for Verle Hite. r W Page 1 89 Top left: SLUBBEBS DBUP 3-THEN WIN lU Pitcher Carl Dresselhcus on the mound. L. W. "MUN" WHITFORD After dropping their first three ball games, Coach uMun" Whitfordis baseball men hit their stride and established the best diamond record since 1930. Led by southpaw Carl Dresselhaus, the Panthers racked up ten straight victories, one of the longest winning streaks in Whitford's Zleyear coaching career. Dresselhaus accounted for five wins in six trips to the hill; three of them were shutouts. In 54 innings on the mound, the Panther ace gave up four earned runs, 30 hits, and seven bases on balls. His earned run average was 2K5 of a run per game. In addition to his excel! lent pitching record, Dresselhaus batted at a .285 clip for the season. Catcher George Dorr, Who shared the backstop duties with Bob Dutcher, was the leading Panther slugger with a .360 average. Bottom: Their turn is coming. Coach "Mun" Whitford and his men watch ihe game from the dugout. Page 190 Comin' up one home run. Friedman at but during ISTC-Drcxke game. I947 BASEBALL RESULTS Home Away Panthers . 1 Drake . . . 3 Panthers . 7 Iowa State . 11 Panthers . 7 Drake . . . 0 Panthers . 2 Iowa State . 3 Panthers . 5 Luther . . . 2 Panthers . 8 St. Ambrose . 5 Panthers . 9 Platteville TC 3 Panthers . 11 Drake . . . 4 WisJ Panthers . 7 Drake . . . 1 Panthers . 12 Platteville TC 2 Panthers . 9 Luther . . . 1 WisJ Panthers . 8 St. Ambrose . 0 Panthers . 1 Simpson . . 0 Fourth row: H. Wessel, D. Dahlke, C. Dresselhaus, I. Staebell. Third tow: G. Dorr, H. Dorsey, Coach L W. Whitfordl I. Segcr, P. Trost. Second row: D. Koroch, B. Dutcher, S. Friedman, M. Mcbie, D. Shupe, G. Case. Bottom row: Mascots K. Shreve, R Tellinghuisen. Page 1 91 Golf teamfc. Teeter, N. Crossley, I. O'Malia, Mr. Nordlyl I. Darlcnd, E. Howe, D. Zegctrac. TUBFMEN TAKE SECOND IN LUUP O. M. "HON" NORDLY Golf is that which in the spring, a young manhs fancy turns to thoughts ofeat any rate the Teachers College golf links are crowded every sunny afternoon. Prominent among the many golfers on the campus are the four men who represented Teachers College on Coach Nordly's 1947 golf team: Iack Darland, Ed Howe, Jerry OtMalia and Eddie Olson. The golfers opened their season With a 9e9 tie with Loras, and then dropped a 104; match to Loras on the Bunker Hill course at Dubuque. Wartburg found our meandering creek too difv Ecult to master, and lost to the Nordly men 15-3. They turned the tables at Waverly, however, 9h-8y. The Panthers finished seCy ond in the loop golf tourney, three strokes be! hind South Dakota university. Page 1 92 w .. h '53- : Mhtiil , watts. Pizatiw- m. $ . 3h .33 iahiW-m' :3 $3 e 123: ianIUWQ$EQQsN t a rm Tennis teqme. Elliot, M. Carter, Mr. McCuskey, G. Harris. NETMEN FINISH IN SECOND PLACE Coach Dave McCuskey's Panther netmen opened their brief season at home, meeting Loras college of Dubuque. They finished in a 3e3 deadlock, and repeated that performance a week later at Dubuque. . The Panthers made a clean sweep of their next dual meet, blanking Wartburg college 6-0 on the Teachers College courts. The Wartburg Knights fared slightly better at Waverly, but finished on the short end of a 54 score. Dick Nauman of Waterloo and Max Carter of Charles City, seeded number one and two respectively for the Panthers, were largely re sponsible for the team,s success. Their efforts in the singles and doubles matches at the con! ference meet rated second place honors for Teachers College. DAVE McCUSKEY Page 193 Women cugers battle for Intramural Championship. WOMEN'S INTBAMUBALS Female exponents of sports find an outlet for that extra vim, vigor, and vitality, in the program of women's intramurals. Sponsored by the Worn! en's Recreation Association, this pro- gram includes competition in basketball, softball, golf, tennis, and badminton. This sport of the hoop and the bouncing ball attracted 120 to 130 girls which were divided into three leagues, each consisting of five teams. Each league sent the team winning the most games in the leagues uround robin" to the finals. The Termites from League I conquered the ontees from League II and the Six Tricks from League III to walk away with the championship. Doris McIntire was the student man- ager. Slugfests rule the roost for coeds in the spring. Nine softball teams were divided into two leagues under student director Marianna Treckell. About 100 girls participated in the tournaments which began April 12. Under the direction of Jean Iungen, racquet-swinging sallies were held for beginners, advanced players, and part! ners. An All-Tennis Playday, exclue sively for Teachers College girls, was also held. The president of W. R. A. this year was Dorothy Hoos. Shirley Winsberg and Phebe Scott were faculty advisors. Page 194 Page 195 A sample of the keen competition exhibited in 1he men's intramural basketball games. MEN'S INTHAMUBALS Everything from basketball to horse- shoes is offered in the intramural pro- gram for Teachers College men. The program is under the supervision of L. W. tMunl Whitford, head baseball coach, and features competition in all sports in which there is enough student interest. Basketball is the popular sport during the winter months, and during the 1947, 48 season it attracted 21 teams include ing more than 200 athletes. Whitford divided the teams into three leagues: Housing, Social, and Independent. Games were played every Saturday morning. Olsen's cafe was the winner of the Independent League, Sigma Tau Gamma finished on top in the Social League, and Baker 3rd, the only team to go through the season undefeated, won the Housing League title and also the intramural championship. Softball, baseball, and tennis were on t1947l gram. Max Carter, ace hurler for the Hillside Cafe softball team, won six games during the season including the the summer intramural pr0y playwoft game against the Phi Sigs. The versatile Carter also won the intray mural tennis crown. Iason Loving's White Sox won four straight games to capture the baseball title. RECREATIONAL SPORTS . . . Top: Fore! The golf class "tees off". Center: June Bailey sharpens up her "shootin' eye" for leap year. Bottom: Peg Boemecke "drives one home." Page 196 Top: Lots of action and thrills galore as the girls kick the ball around. Center: Top form and c1 little splash, thcrt's the way we like them. Bottom: Ierry Mequ and Helen Isaacson are doing a bit of fancy skating during their leisure hours. Page 197 LEADERSHIP WOPAiI'Lg togetlwr 0? common goagj . . . Huey learn +0 plan. +0 organize. +0 direcf and carry 0 Jr cooperafive ac+ivi+ies. BARTLETT HALL FUR WOMEN SUE LUND. Director Bartlett Hall is the home away from home for the freshman girls, with Miss Sue Lund as the director. The girls are divided into small groups called corridors with an upperclassman as counselor, to Whom the girls can take all their troubles and plans. Men, food and how to pass the next exam are their main problems. A welleorganized so! cial staff plans many leisure hour activities such as coke teas in the Green Lounge and corridor teas in the Rose Lounge, both of Which are Hdress" affairs. Then there are the informal affairs, such as the pajama parties held in the Commons after hours. The residents provide their own fun by haw ing spreads in the spread room with everything from soup to nuts to eat. It has been said that a girlis room looks more like a grocery store than a place to live, With cookies from home, fruit, popcorn, candy; still the three roommates insist they are starving and have nothing, but nothing, in the room to eat. Page 200 H. C N U 0 C E S U O H D N A S R O L L E S N U 0 C E S U O H L L A H T T E L T R A B "corridor" party. is off to a "kid" Valentine ene Tomlinson's HEB HALL FUR WOMEN From the earliest, "Barb, may I borrow your grey skirt?" until "lights out," the Lawther lassies lend a friendly air to Lawther Hall, the dorm for upperclass coeds. With the feminine enrollment on the increase an addition is being built to accommodate the overflow. The girls have to rush, rush, rush every min- ute in order to get everything done. Every so often they get together at corridor meetings for informal Hgab" sessions and a little food on the side. They are busy attending the sorority parties and five pound parties celebrating the engagements of their classmates. Ample facilie ties are provided for concocting the latest nevexu fail fudge recipes in the gay Spread Room. If they have any spare time, it is spent in talking over everything from "the new look" to the last date. When studying just can't be put off any longer, the residents retire to the ready ing rooms, away from the noise and hub-bub of JOAN SMITH. Director dorm life. Page 202 Third row: S. Dempster, R. Reed, M. Schmidt, J. Eberhardt, I. Iunqen, M. Ovicrtt, I. Granzow. Second row: B. Sur, C. Macy, M. Bare, L. Thornton, G. Eppqrdl D. Handorf, M4 Trcmrig. Bottom row: C. Berguido, M Anderson, L. Knicker, J. Bryant, J. Clark, C. Lary. Foodl? We hope! Carolyn Macy and June Wilson at the Luwther Package Room. Evelyn Clute does the honors. Marjorie Alexander really concentrates in the Lawther secondiloor Alcove. Page 203 BAKER HALL FUR MEN Baker Hall is the men's dormitory noted for its beautiful, threegflightselong spiral staircase. The director is Mrs. Clara Wheeler, whose job it is to see that some semblance of peace and order is maintained. Every once in a while mayhem breaks out When a fellow discovers that, unknown to him, his roommates have borF rowed his little black book or misplaced his bOWetie, but usually order is restored before anything too drastic happens. During the war the large recreation room in Baker was made over into a dormitory to ac! commodate military personnel, and later it was used for the overflow of male students on came pus. At last, however, the urec" facilities are back to normal, and the billiard and pool tables are once more worn with use, not to mention the two popular pingepong tables. ' The "used room" in the dorm is the solarium, where there is always plenty of light. Here Page 204 one group of fellows may be playing a close game of bridge, while in another corner, a group tackles a tough umath" prob lem. Although the boys have one or two roommates, the greatest share of the studying must be done in the rooms, for there are no study rooms provided. However, some find refuge in the large, soft chairs in the friendly lounge, Which is well supplied with books and the latest magazines. The 175 residents of Baker are governed by a house coun- cil of about eight members he sides the three ochers. Second row: I. Raines, B. Dutcher, W. Gisel, E. Laqa, E'. Hanson. Bottom row: P. Connolly, C. De Stigter, Mrs. Wheeler, T. Leist, I. McCabe. Top left: Ray McAdams takes his mind off his studying. Top right: George Newman, Dick Nystuenl Don Sandt tstandingt and Jerry Barlett play c: round of bridge. Lower left: Dean Simpson packs his suitcase. Lower right: Simpson and roomie Orren Brandt smdytm Esquire and write c: theme, respectively. Page 205 SEEBLEY HALL FUR MEN The newest men's dormitory on campus is Seerley Hall for men, of which Mrs. G. Omar Rhodes is director. She presides over the dorm, trying to keep peace among her large masculine family, but even with a full schedule, the fela lows find time to get into mischief, Like any other redyblooded American men, their main interests are eating, women, eating, relaxing, eating, sleeping, eating, and, of course, food. If When all of these essentials are taken care of there is any time left, it is likely that they could be found studying. Leisure time may be spent by playing cards, reading a good book or magazine, or possibly talking to the present one-andaonly over the phone. The dorm has a well supplied recreation room with a radicaphonograph combination in the lounge With an ample supply of good rec! ords. Sometimes When the Seerleyites devise their own methods of recreation, Mrs. Rhodes has to put an end to their midnight festivities. MRS. G. OMAR RHODES. Director Page 206 Page 207 In spite of all the many ac- tivities supplied to keep the fel- lows busy, they find idle time in which they cause minor riots by playing such tricks on the other residents as putting cracker crumbs, frogs or coke bottles in the beds, dropping coke bottles down the stairs, and shooting firecrackers and water pistols. After quiet has settled over the dorm, they all sit back and wait for the retaliation that is sure to follow. That may be anything from a bucket of water over the door to finding all of the We tims' clothes tied in knots. The referee for all this is the elected, governing body called the house council. '3 Third row: D. McClure! I. Barlow, I. Bland. Second row: A. Brevick, C. Rodemeyer, D. Rollstin, L. Suntee. Bottom Iow: G. Clark, Mrs. Rhodes, W. Gard. Top left: Dreams for Damon and Hewlett. Right: Rellihcm, Streeter, Brevick, Robinson, and Hugh follow the news. Bottom left: Gage "poursl' for McClure, Marken, and Thompson. Right: Hewlett, Bockmcm, Fitzpatrick, cmd Damon relax, Posterity, primers, prattle and hpinypanties" spell Life in Sunset Village, the home of the "G. I. Pops." Now housing about 150 veteran students and their families, the village is rapy idly growing with an increase in the infant population. This is the place the vets relax-a but a good share of the time is spent in gaining new techniques in the art of the safety pin. A community unto itself, Sunset has solved many a housing problem for degree-bound G I's. Nearly 400 persons are now living in the olive drab quonsets and silvery aluminum huts. After years of two-room apartments and boardaand-room houses, many couples have eSa tablished their first real homesawith private bath room and their own front doorehere in Sunset Village. The governing body for this community is the Sunset Village Council, whOSe members are elected by popular vote. This organization forms the main bridge between the Village and Teachers College. The chairman this year was Richard Waack, while the other members were Joseph Fox, Pete Iltis, Mrs. Barbara White and Bill Hartman. Two thriving organizations in the Village are known respectively as the hQuonvets" and the "Quonvets' Wives". The Quonvets, with Don Dillman as president, have operated a coopern ative grocery store since last May. While not a supermarket, village housewives can obtain staple groceries at a reasonable cost without the long trek to College Hill. So far, about 125 of the 150 families have bought memberships in this venture. Not to be outdone, the Quonvets' Wives have also organized for both social and educa! tional purposes. Last year as a group they took the adult educational courses in Home Economics, while this year outside speakers have been brought in to their meetings. Social activities have included dances and dinners. This spring the Quonvets' Wives, with Betty NEARBY SUNSET VILLAGE Page 208 Spicer as president, are plan! ning a playground for the chil! dren. Life in the village has taken on the unew look" with cheere ful curtains and grassy lawns. The roads have now been cin- dered, and although they are still not like hard surfaced roads, they are a great deal better than mud. Each quonset and barrack type home provides two sepae rate living units. All are two bedroom affairs, complete with kitchen, living rooms, bathe rooms, and roomy closets. Stoves, ice boxes, and heating units are provided in all apart- ments, while some are com- pletely furnished by the college. B. Hartman, B. White, R. Waack, F. 11115. HUME DP TP - MARRIED VETERAN and Mrs. Iohn Fowler relax with book, baby, and daming. Right: Mr. and Mrs. Mcxx Hasbrouck get James Gem and Jerald ton Mommy's kneey ready for the sandman. m k Page 209 STADIUM HALL FUR MEN Now occupied by clothes racks and bunk beds, the Stadium has assumed a new role in campus life. Opened last fall as a dormitory, it now furnishes housing for approximately 150 men. Fellows living here have no excuse for being late for a football gameathey practically live on the field. The remodeled dorm has many or the same features as the other dorms, although it lacks the urec" rooms and ping-pong tables. It is sometimes advantageous to live in Stadium, howeveraan athlete can keep in condition merely by walking to and from classes, while if one has trouble working up an appetite, Staa dium is just the place to be. "Coke" and candy machines are provided in case one needs a fortia fying snack after the long trip home. STADIUM HALL FOR MEN Two lounges are provided for fellows with leisure time, and these are both furnished with brandanew leather furniture. Magazines and newspapers may be had here or in the director's office, While mail is delivered right in the dorm post office. Although there are no guest rooms, there are extra bedsabunks, that is! When a fellow calls up his little blonde from Stadium, he also has the advantage of the coaching of all five roommates. In most dorms one must talk to her all alone, but in Stadium one fellow gets the advantage of the technique of all present. After all, roommates dont like to be known as an unsociable group of guys! But there comes a time when all good men must uhit the books." Although there are four study rooms provided exclusively for this pura Page 210 pose, it is much more fun to study with a pillow, a prayer, and a clotheSerack--and on an upper bunk. When all five roommates get the same idea at the same time, it may be just fine; but if roommate number one decides to listen to the ball game; number two to rehearse a speech; number three to practice his French horn; numy ber four to do his exercises; and number five to invite the gang in for a rubber of bridgeethen the goings a little tough. Mrs. Lulu Manson was the director of Stag dium this iirst year and, as such, was in charge of the office and residents. The members of the house council, who assisted her in the promotion of the general welfare and harmony of the hall, were Bernard OiBrien, president; Bob Wise, viceypresident; Dick Wischmeier, secretary; and Jim Heddens, treasurer. MRS. LULU MANSON. Director Studious, aren't we? Keith Busby and Johnny Sabus compare papers, while Bill Dale and Don Nelson enjoy a good book. Page 21 1 CEDAR FALLS HOUSING COUNCIL Second row: D. Seariqht, .W. Harden, C. Heilmcmn, B. Colville, H. Hofstad. Bottom row: P. Sutherland, P. Pettit, I. Joens, C. Jensen. HOUSING EUUNEILS Second tow: B. Phillips, Miss Heffner, D. Greene. Bottom tow: M. Broshar, M. Wagner. WATERLOO HOUSING COUNCIL Page 212 DUIN'S IN THE DURMITUBIES Top left: Brave Dorothy King holds a mouse while Betties Oelrich and Brosz show their tooth enamel. Bottom: Florence Kuhl has locks sheared by Charlene Monkelein. Top right: Bedtime spread time for Bartlerites. Center: Baker men are a little more formal. Bottom: Neustrom wields the cards for kibitzers Schriethl Hereid, and Ohe. Page 213 The wanderings of an amoeba, the skeletal system of a frog, the potentialities of bacteriOa logical warfare all receive attention from the members of Beta Beta Beta, the national biology ical honorary society. The Tri-Betas aim to develop sound scholara ship, encourage attainment in the biological held, and to promote a better appreciation of the value of biological study. They also enw deavor to extend the boundaries of manls knowledge of nature by making a worthy cone tribution to the curricular program of the life sciences. Frances Crouter presided as president this year, Mary Eva Bare as viceapresident, Ruth Millikan as secretary and treasurer, and Mara jorie Winther as historian. Members of the club must be at least third term sophomores with a general academic average of 2.2 and 2.75 in biological sciences. - . Third row: R. Lux, R. Wriderl W. Letsch, I. Jensen, G. Knaphusl D. Brown. Second row: L. Pierce, W. Bollhoefer, L. Pethemm, M. Reeve, N . Bredbenner. Bottom row: M. Mouser, R. Millikan, F. Crouter, M. Bare, M. Winther, Dr. Lcmtz. Page 214 Delta Sigma Rho is the honorary society for debaters, so outsiders had better not try argw- ing with its members. These artists of debate and oratory are used to producing the winning argument. Iowa State Teachers has the dis! tinction of being the only teachers college in the United States With a chapter of Delta Sigma Rho. Any junior or senior winning debates, or any other speaking event on the college level, is eligible for membership. The Elmer B. Bartlett award is given to the most promising junior student in speech work each spring. Delta Sigma Rho was host to the Brindley debate tournament, the state forensic meet, and other debates for colleges and high schools the past year. Officers for the year included: Iean Iungen, president; Jim Loomer, viceypresident; Arlene Schlegel, secretary and treasurer. Sponsor of this organization is John Keltner. Second row: Dr. Keltner, K. Paton, I. Loomer. Bottom row: I. Iungen, A. Schlegel. Page 215 Epsilon Pi Tau, national honorary fratere nity in Industrial Arts and Vocational Indus- trial Education, has as its purpose recognition of skill and research in industrial arts and voca- tional industrial education. Membership is open to junior and senior industrial arts majors having a "B" average in industrial arts work and a "C" average in other subjects. Alumni who have produced outstanding contributions to the industrial arts field are also eligible for membership. Activities for the year included professional meetings, the yearly initiation of new members and the attending of the Fellowship banquet in Des Moines. omcers for the year were: Myron Gildersleeve, president; Wilbert Olsen, viceypresident; Howard Fredrick, secretary; and Colburn Collinge, treasurer. Harold G. Pale mer, acting head of the Art department, is the faculty sponsor for the organization. EPSILONH .TAU Third row: R. Wendel, K. Mueller, S. Kaiser, D. Cockrum, Mr. Crosby, D. Wood, H. Baer. Second row: C. Rodemeyer, Mr. Ditzler, A. Piersall, D. Palmer, I. Hauser, R. Meyerhoff, L. Reinke. Bottom row: Mr. Palmer, H. Frederick, C. Collinge, M. Gildersleeve, Mr. Wagner, Mr. Harrison. Page 216 w Such foreign lands as China, India, Russia, and South America are all available to members of Gamma Theta Upsilon, honorary geographic society, through books, maps and speakers. This organization of eight members was led by Evan Taylor this year, and Will Robinson kept the books. Any geography major or minor who has fife teen hours of geography With a "B" average or higher, may belong. The purpose of the organi- ,. ;; ;,; zation is to promote social gatherings and to ' further the study of geography. Meetings were held about every two weeks, or on special call. Speakers included Carmen Berguido and Olaf Brocksted, both of other countries, and others, Who discussed their own countries. Sponsors of the club are Misses Alison Aitchison and Marguerite Uttley. Second row: B. Robinson, T. Leist, E. Hermann. Bottom row: Miss Smith, W. Borden, W. Bollhoefer, Miss Uttley. Page 217 Going places and doing things in a big way in the Business Education Department serves as an inspiration for the Golden Ledger mem- bers. The purpose of this organization is to give students of outstanding ability an opportunity to work together in activities which Will foster a spirit of cooperation and service among the stu- dents in the business education field. Membership is open to all freshman or sophe omore commerce students with a grade point of three in ten hours of commerce and 3 HC" aver- age in other subjects. Junior and senior memn bers become inactive members. OH'icers for the year were: Wilbur Krauth, president; Shirley Nelson, viceypresident; Iune Thomas, treasurer; Virginia Peck, secretary; Leland Luwe, historian. Dr. Robert Skar is the sponsor of Golden Ledger. GOLDEN LEDGER1 Third row: D, Diekmcnn, M. Traurig, E. Opheim, L. Westerberg. Second row: A. Sanderson, C. Parker, J. Parry, R. Kiser. Bottom row: I. Thomas, Mr. Skar, V. Peck, W. Krauth, L. Luwe. Page 218 Iowa Teachers First has as its high ideal the promotion of Teachers College through an able and competent student body. Upon Iowa Teachers First falls the responsibility of what the name signifies. New members are elected each quarter and chosen on the basis of scholar! ship and participation in exttaecurricular activA ities. Students must be classified as second term juniors before they are considered for membership. The highlights of the program for this year included going to the National Teachers Conn vention and the "get together" with the 01d members of the Iowa Teachers First, Which numbers some 125 members. Honorary spon- sors are President Price, Dean Campbell, and Dean Ellis. Faculty sponsor is Dr. Riebe. 0ka cers for the year are Iean Iungen, president; Cay Wells, secretary and treasurer. Third row: B. Hells, C. Wells, I. Empey, H. Davis, I. Lund, G. Strayer. Second row: W. Worden, D. Kingman, P. Pettit, C. Rashid, S. Dempster. Bottom row: Pres. Price, I. Iungen, I. Parry, Dean Campbell, Dr. Riebe. Page 21 9 Kappa Delta Pi, a national honorary society in education, is open to junior and senior stu- dents who maintain a 2.8 grade point average and have carried ten hours of education. The purposes of Kappa Delta Pi are to recognize outstanding honor students, to serve mankind through the teaching profession, to provide feln lowship for students of education, and to imn prove the teaching profession by its high ideals . and by spreading the influence of these ideals. A11 initiates must give a short speech on some interesting phase of their major fields before they become active members. Elections for new members are held each quarter. Activities for the year included initia- tions, banquets, and educational meetings which proved to be inspirational. Ochers for the year included: Arlene Schlegel, president; Leonard Anderson, vice-president; Sally Dempster, seo retary; and Darlys Diekmann, treasurer. Spon- sors of this organization are Dr. I. W. Charles and Dr. Richard Beard. KAPPA DELTA Pl Fourth row: W. Frakes, M. Flanders, W. Smith, I. Loomer, C. de Stigter, I. Mooney, P. Connolly, R. Meyerhoffl M. Griep. Third row: E, Tiepkes, K. Sie'tmcmn, I. Pohlmann, J. Cole, W. Bollhoefer, L. Thornton, E. Lutz, P. Claude, I. Childs. Second row: B. Buckingham, G. Kelly, I. Ransom, N. Bredbenner, I. De Koster, P. Pettit, I. Baker, S. Page. Bottom row: J. Thomas, M. Trauriq, G. Rolland, L. Anderson, S. Dempster, D. Diekmcnn, V. Secor, D. Bentley, C. Erbe. Kappa Mu Epsilon, represented at Teachers College by the Iowa Alpha chapter, is the na! tional honorary fraternity in mathematics. The purpose of the organization is to further interest in mathematics and to recognize mathe! matics majors and minors of high scholastic average. There are about eighteen active members in this organization this year. Meet- ings are held once or twice a quarter, and fore mal and informal initiations are held each quarter. A "pledge" to this fraternity, who must be a major or minor in math, is required to write a research paper on some advanced field of math- ematics before he may become a member. Act tive this year for the first time since the war, this organization, too, sponsored a Homecoming breakfast. Lee Hillsten is president, and Mar- jorie Burnett is secretaryetreasurer. Dr. H. Van Engen is sponsor of this organization. Third tow: D. Belknap, D. Inmcn, G. Mach, Mr. Keppers, L. Sheldahl, 1'. Bartlett, Mr. Tubbs, C. Jacobson. Second row: Mr. Walker, R. McLenncn, R. Nieting, Miss Schneider, 0. Knee, I. Ulch, L. Abbas. Bottom row: Miss Gibb, D. Kemmerer, L. Hillsten, M. Burnett, Dr. Van Engen, J. Linn, D. Whiting. Page 221 Back again into active organization is the Lambda Delta Lambda, national honorary frae ternity of Physical Sciences. This organization was reorganized last: spring after having been inactive since 1943. Dr. R. W. Getchell ree signed as Lambda Delta Lambda sponsor last fall and Dr. S. David Bailey was elected as his successor. Activities for the year included speakers and movies on scientific subjects, the sponsoring of science clubs for the benefit of physical science students, and the awarding of a physical science trophy each quarter to some student who has shown outstanding work in the field of science. Ochers of this fraternity for the year were: Russel Calkins, president; Mary Reeves, vice- president; Iune Pohlman, secretary; Fred Wade, treasurer. LAMADEL 1 A H3544;- Third row: L. Tinkey, R. Stout, S. Richardson, H. Sturm, Dr. Getchell. Second row: Dr. Rogers, D. Volpp, B. Chudo, P. Cole, D. Kadesch. Bottom row: M. Reeve, F. Wade, R. Calkins, Dr. Bailey, I. Pohlmann. Page 222 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia had another busy year of musical activity. The fraternity, which is dedicated to the fostering and promotion of finer music in America and to developing a frae ternization spirit among its members, is open to any man who has expressed his interest in mu- sic. Prospective initiates are selected by active members. The many activities which were carried on by this organization included pledging and initie ating new members, radio broadcasts, recitals, smokers, receptions for artists on the concert series, Caroling at Christmas time, and a dinner dance sponsored jointly with Sigma Alpha Iota. The officers for the year were: Wayne Gard, president; Wayne Aurand, viceypresident; John Pylman, treasurer; Emmett Steele, treasurer. Fourth row: M. Easter, B. Kratz, C. Meswarb, D. Hanson, I. Crawford, M. Jacobsen, L. Anderson. Third row: E. chlonA T. Herbst, A. Merten, B. Dusheck, R. Calkins, E. Dunlap, A. Stocks. Second row: C. Sorenson, Mr. Keister, B. Warner, D. Simpson, L. Bundy, Mr. Harris, G. Primmer. Bottom row: Dr. Kurtz, I. Yungclas, W. Aurond. W. Gard, F. Pylmcm, E. Steele. Page 223 The society motto, uYe shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free," reveals the purpose and ideals of Pi Gamma Mu, as mem- bers strive to advance ideals of scholarship in the study of social problems and to promote co- operation in the scientiEc study of human prob lems. . To become a member of this organization is the aim of every industrious and forwardylook- ing social science student. To be eligible for this national honorary society, students must be at least juniors with 30 hours of HA" or hB" work in social science. Initiation of new members is held each quarter. Programs are held monthly and are based on social science problems. Bob Heyen and Charles Hearst were among the outstanding speakers at the meetings held this year. Ochers for the year were: Paul Connolly, president; Grace Kelly, viceypresi- dent; Erma Plaehn, secretary and treasurer. Dr. Carl Erbe is the sponsor of Pi Gamma Mu. Fourth row: G. Strayer, E. Vozbut, B. Rellihcn, C. de Stigter, B. Showers, I. Loomer, E. Taylor. Third row: Mr. Howard, P. Stonebarger, E. Hermann, Mr. Leuvitt, W. Frukes, D. Casey. Second row: W. Robinson, P. Sheehy, R. Blumeyer, C. Siegel, C. Biebesheimer, E. Rohde, B. Waack. Bottom row: I. De Koster, Miss Lund, Mr. Robinson, P. Connolly, Miss Plaehn, G. Kelly. Page 224 Some lucky members of Pi Omega Pi get to go to Chicago once every two years for the national convention, with all expenses paid. Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary commercial fraternity open to junior and senior commercial students, averaging "B" or better in 18 hours of business education. The purpose of this ore ganization is to further professional unity among commercial teachers of the future. The activities for the year included pledging services, informal and formal initiations, a Val- entine's party, picnics, professional meetings, social hours, and a Thanksgiving dinner pre- pared and served to the sponsor, Miss Myrtle Gaan, by the officers of the organization. Officers for the year were: Darlys Diekman, president; Marilyn Traurig, viceepresident; Margaret Peterson, secretary; and Ramona Reed. treasurer. Third row: W. Frakes, L. Luwe, T. Leist. Second row: I. Allan, K. Humphrey, R. Kiser, I. Parry, C. Biebesheimer. Bottom row: Mr. Douglas, D. Deikmcmn, Miss Gaffin, M. Trauriq. Page 225 The Purple Arrow found its target in fresh! mantand sophomore women Who have a 3 point average or above for two consecutive quarters. Membership in this organization is based solely on the student's scholastic achievement. It gives special emphasis to tWOyyear students, Whose stay on the campus is too short for meme bership in other honorary groups. The Purple Arrow does not represent any department, but encourages high scholarship throughout college. The biggest event of the year is the initiation dinner in May, and this was supplemented by interesting meetings, picnics, a talent show, a magician act, movies, and several other good times. Ochers are: Gwen Eppard, president; once Gault, vice-president; Ruth Nordskog, secretary and treasurer. Miss Dorothy Miller is the sponsor of Purple Arrow. Fifth Row: M. Blum, B. Scholl, D. chdorf, M. Holland, M. Frey, L. Crim, E. Steffens, M. Skouqe. B. Mullane, L. Galvin. Fourth row: E. Krumwiede, I. Krocht. K. Parker, C. Moore, L. Abbas, M. Morris, B. Evans, B. Graichen, I. Heuley, B. Reigelsberger. Third row: D. Fink, J. De Koster, I. Falb, M. Stutzmcn, J. Ray, C. Jensen, D. Mauer, S. Nelson, R. Baker, W. Harden. Second row: M. Ireland, I. O'Hollercm, M. Otis, L. Thornton, J. Thomas, A. Bennett, C. Mitchell, R. Gibbons, D. Whiting, I. Clark. Bottom row: M. Babl, M. Lempcxres, B. Bcbcock, R. Nordskog, G. Eppcrd, C. Peterson, M. Mason, I. Trueblood, M. Shields, R. Reed. Page 226 l ,f .e szmrw WM WV"? . ,7 20:1 .11 .6 Various notes and songs ring down the core ridors and on the campus as the members of Sigma Alpha Iota uphold their organization name as the national honorary fraternity in music. The purpose of this fraternity is to form bodies of representative women Who shall by their influence and musical interest uphold the highest ideals of a musical education. Membership is open to those girls who have outstanding ability in music and have com- pleted 10 hours in music with an average of 2.5 and an academic average of 2.0. Two initia- tions are held, one in the fall and one in the spring. Auditions are part of the rushing car- ried on by this organization. Officers for the year were: Doris Bentley, president; Mabel Ormstron, Viceypresident; Shirley Barker, secretary; and Pauline Boehm, treasurer. Mrs. Emil Bock is the sponsor of this organization. Fourth tow: D. Hanover, J. Michel, I. Cady, F. Owens, C. Hamilton, M. Morris, E. Steffens, G. Eppard. Third row: L. Peterson, P. Fenton, I. Goult, K. Lomen, D. Hansen, B. Nelson, M. McNamee, H. Kolb. Second row: R. Copeland, I. Dudley, L. Boone, H. Norwood, R. Nordskog, M. Dillon, E. Englehorn, B. Tjernagel. Bottom row: D. Bentley, N. Bembrock, M. Henry, C. Buzicky, M. Ormsten, M. Creswell, P. Boehm, M. Sirickler. Page 227 ConternporaryyaffairsAconscious, students-of- trends find an organization designed just for themethe Social Science Honors for social sci- ence majors or minors. Fiftypeight members pulling together make the Social Science club one of the best on campus. This club is headed by Evan Taylor, who is the only officer, and it is sponsored by Dr. M. R. Thompson. The putm pose of the club is to provide social gatherings for social science students. x During the year, the club was pleased to have Mr. Charles Hearst, leader of the farm bureau. here to speak on his trip to Europe. They also worked actively with Dr. Vernon Bodein on the Management-Labor Conference. Meetings were held on special call, and about five were held during the year. Third row: W. Frokes, R. Richardson, E. Bruner, I. Eland, W. Peterson. Second row: C. Biebesheimer, G. Rinehart, I. Fitzpatrick, A. Epp, B. Robinsonl E. Murphy, W. Waack. Bottom row: A. LaFoy, G. Kelly, L. Galvin, R. Reed, B. Reigelsberqer, E. Hermann. Page 228 Behind the scenes and in the scenes are found members of the Iowa Beta chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, National Honor Dramatic Fraternity. This group has pledged itself to stimulating interest in and presenting high standards of dramatic form. They are active in dramatic productions here at Teachers Cole lege, and perform duties in all phases of thee atre from acting to painting scenery. In addi! tion they send an annual news-letter to all alumni at Christmas, and contribute to The Cue, the fraternityls national magazine. The Homecoming Breakfast at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Hart has become a tradie tion and brings alumni and messages from all parts of the country. Founded in 1923, the be cal chapter now has over 160 alumni members and an active membership of 10. Students of junior or senior standing are eligible for mem! bership. Third row: I. Ransom, J. Nydegqer, I. Anderson, L. Thompson. Second row: N. Kaiser, M. Flanders, B. West. Bottom row: I. Mooney, Miss Strayer, M. Ions, Mr. Wood. Page 229 uA stitch in time saves nine" is a proverb Firmly believed by members of Theta Theta Epy silon, honorary home economics organization. The aims of the organization are to develop scholarship, leadership, and high professional ideas among its members. To be eligible, stu- dents must have an average of 2.8 in home ec0g so nomics subjects and a UC" in all other courses. Members must also belong to one other campus organization, besides the Ellen Richards Club, and have the unanimous approval of all mem- bers. Programs for this year included monthly meetings, initiations, an all-faculty tea, and quarterly senior parties. Officers for the year were: Helen Tucker, president; Clarice Erbe, secretary and treasurer; Ione Linn, alumni seCy retary. Dr. Elisabeth Sutherland is sponsor of this organization. Third row: I. Moore, M. Wagner, E. Tjepkes, M. Bell, M. Bare! M. Fisher. Second row: D. Kingmon, F. Peters, L. Foster! M. Broshcr, A. Haokinson. Bottom row: C. Erbe, I. Linn, H. Tucker, F. Griesenbrock, D. Hoskins, Page 230 "Service, my dear friends, service" is the principal aim of the members of the Torch and Tassel organization. Its purpose is to recognize third quarter junior and senior women who have proven themselves to be outstanding leaders. This organization sponsors one very significant ' t service to the college each year, the sale of Christmas seals. It also sponsors other similar projects. Third quarter junior and senior women who have a 2.5 grade point, have shown outstanding ability as leaders, have taken part Ye in other interest groups, and are eligible for at I least two honorary societies may be elected to Torch and Tassel. Officers for the year were: Dorothy Kinge man, president; Rosemary Carney, vice-presi- dent; and Jean Iungen, secretary and treasurer. Dean Sadie B. Car'npbell is the sponsor of this organization. TORCHANDTASSEL Miss Campbell, R. Carney, D. Kingmcn, I. Iunqen. Page 231 Second row: Mr. Boveel Mr. Wood, C. Hartman, C. Billmcm, G. Lappe, C. Pesch, Dr. Bailey. Bottom row: G. Hcrr, R. Lux, V. Dempewolf, I. Dempster, L. Bundy, I. Barlow, E. Eaton. The four major fields of activity of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, are adminis- tering aid to the student body and faculty, to youth and the community, to members of the fraternity, and to the nation as participating citizens. They have carried out these aims by soliciting for the Community Chest Drive and for the March of Dimes. They are ushers at the cam, pus religious services and also for two of the programs on the Lecture-Concert series, the Rose Bampton Concert and the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra Concert. To help sponsor this scouting in the northeastern section of Iowa, the fraternity sponsored the Annual Scout Ball and the Scout Leadership Training School. The presidentts chair is filled by David Price, With Lester Bundy as viceepresident. The minutes were kept by Robert Lux, while Robert Dempster held the key to the money box. ALPHA PHI OMEGA , THEY'RE PREPARED-ONCE A SCOUT. ALWAYSVA 56001:. Page 232 Third row: B. Eells, B. Lindell, F. Alhehm, L. Collins, C. Gross, G. Fuller. Second row: S. Soeth, V. Decdrick, D. Searight, H. Steege, H. Myer, H. Lummers, D. McDonald. Bottom tow: Mr. Krueger, T. Fleming, I. Hauser, C. Wells, Mr. Herrold, I. Ray. ART LEAGUE Page 233 Through the efforts of the Art League, many persons are udiscovering" the art department on the campus. The League was founded in 1929 as a faculty group only, with students joining later. Due to the new program started last year, this year's membership is the largest in history. The Art League meets on the first Tuesday of every month and has a group workshop on the third Tuesday. Their three major plans for this year are the Spring Art Salon of 1948, group workshops where problems are worked out for group participation, and organization of the chapter of the honorary national art fratery nity on the campus. The head dauber is Cay Wells, With Thelma Fleming following close behind to see she didn't splash too much; Iohn Hosmer kept the notes; Iean Ray watched the money fade away into the distance, and Frank Laury kept up the cor- respondence With the outside world. Third row: B. Doese, E. Rust, E. Miller, M. Molsictd, I. Maddocks. Second row: C. Boyd, G. Sawtell, Miss Lineberry, Miss Gibb, D. McDonald. Bottom row: I. Clark, E. Krumwiede, I. Blass, K. Cassens, M. Shields. The Campus 4-H Club very much resembles the 44-1 organizations "back home." It is the social organization of former 4-H members and other girls interested in 4eH work. They get their name from the pledge of the national or! ganization: uI pledge my Head to clearer thinking, my Heart to greater loyalty, my Hands to larger service, and my Health to bet ter living for my club, my community, my couny try, and my world." Activities for the year included an over-night picnic at Hartman Reserve, a sleigh ride party, and a formal banquet. Their officers for the year were Iean Clark, president; Irene Bloss, vicegpresident; Kathleen Cassens, secretary; Elaine Krumwiede, treasurer; Esther Henchon, activities chairman; and Dorothy MacDonald. correspondent. CAMPUS Page 234 Fourth row: B. West, I. Mooney, I. Andersen, I. Nydegger, Miss Strayer, M. Flanders, I. Griffith, R. Swim, B. Wise, K. Humphrey. Third row: Mr. Wood, D. Dummermuth, D. Blankenhom, J. Eherhctrdt, M. Drake, L. Thompson, G. Fuller, E. Murphy, A. Ohl. Second row: I. O'Hollercm, M. Doty, K. Paton, I. Chase, M. Mason, J. Cole, I. Hurlbert, IA Primmer, Bt Buckingham, V. Popoff. Bottom row: C. Stauffacher, D. Staves, B. Tjemcrqel, M. Stutzmcn, N. Kaiser, M. Ions, I. Thorpe, K. Whitney! I. Spencer. COLLEGE PLAYERS The College Players constitutes a drama ine terest group, and membership is open to any student on the campus. A planning board, come posed of members, sets up the program in ade vance of each quarter, and weekly meetings are held throughout the entire year, Summer session included. The study of dramatists and plays is the pure pose of the group. Scenes from plays, as well as oneeact plays, are presented for discussion. The oneeact play was the subject for study durH ing the fall quarter, followed by Eugene O'Neill and his plays for the winter, with and other dramatist scheduled for spring. Officers for the fall quarter were: Jack An- derson, chairman; John Nydegger, secretary. Winter quarter: Marlys .Ians, chairman; Nora man Kaiser, secretary. Miss Strayer and Mr. Wood are advisers to the organization. NOW EVERYONE'S TRYING TO GET INTO THE ACT Page 235 ..:.a....i i inn. m . v Fourth row: E. Richards, E. Loitich, I. Dunbar, K. Humphry, F. White, I. Anderson. Third row: B. Rick, I. Loomer, B, Kemp, R. Swim, D. Wischmeier, L. Stierlin. Second IOW: Dr. Keltner, E. Collins, P. Linde, I. Iungen, D. Greene, 1. Ransom. Bottom row: C. Berquido, M. Huntington, A. Schlegel, K. Paton, C. Macy. The Discussion and Debate Club is not a regular club with standard officers, but is one in which all interested students discuss topics of interest With other schools. Sponsored by Dr. Keltner, this club was one of the more active this year, sponsoring as well as attending deg bates and forensic meetings and tournaments. The subject for discussion for this year was UWhat to do to establish peaceful relations in the world", while the debate topic was iiRey solved: A federal world government should be established". Events away from the campus which were attended by members of this club included the United Nations conferences at Grinnell and the University of Chicago. Two of the onycampus events sponsored by this club were the Intercollegiate Forensic tournament and the annual Brindley Discussion-Debate Tournament. THAT'S A GOQDVANGLE. BUT LooKVfAlt THIS SIDE ,1', DISEUSSIDN AND DEBATE. Page 236 Fourth row: D. Pecenka, M. Bare, V. Sutherland, V. Andersen, I. Bass, M. Bell, M. Broshcr, A. Lawler, D. Harness. Third row: B. Halterman, M. Fisher, C. Jensen, 1. Linn, H. Tucker, E. Tjepkes, M. Harder, F. Peters, M. Wagner. Second row: B. Velman, I. Falb, C. Boyd, A. Hcakinson, D. Kindwall, Si Erickson, I. Moore, P. Broshur, C. Erbe. Bottom low: E. Manson, N. Friedrichsen, I. Beeman, B. Evans, D. Kingmcn, D. Hoskins, M. Lempcxres, L. Strutton, C. Kepler. Good wives may be found in the Ellen Riche ards Club, since they are the girls who are majoring and minoring in home economics. The club of about lifty members has been led this year by Dorothy Kingman. The first of the two monthly meetings is called a business and social meeting, at which any of the club's af- fairs are discussed and refreshments are served. E L L E N The second meeting features speakers, cooking and sewing demonstrations. One program feae tured a meat demonstration by a representative from Rath's Packing Company. Anyone major- BI E HA R D 3 ing or minoring in home economics may belong to this organization. . Officers include: Dorothy Hoskins, Vicee president; Janice Beeman, secretary; Betty E LUB Evans, treasurer; Harriet Hofstad, sophomore representative; Lois Straton, junior representay time; and Ione Linn, senior representative. Miss Lela Ping is the sponsor. THEY WILL RULE THE KITCHEN AHd1HE HOME '- y ' Page 237 , mt..." .,.. mpg". w." .M A w m.... m. .iq. t M V Third row: C. Bartruff, R. Jensen, L. Thornton, R, Salisbury, H. Sturm. Second row: I. De Koster, B. Tuttle, B. Reiqelsberger, M. Mason, J. Thompson. Bottom row: C. Berguido, M. Marklcmd, I. Primmer, J. Clark. uGuten abend," "buenos nochesf' "bon nuit," say the members of the Foreign Language Club, as they leave another of their entertaining meet! ings. In order to better understand foreign peoples and to promote the use of a foreign language outside of classrooms, members of the club present a short play in the language of their interest field first, then a translated ver- sion. Other activities of the club include guest speakers, films, and singing songs of foreign countries in their original language. Several members also maintain a regular corresponda ence With foreign students. The chief translator this year was Carmen Berguido, with Raymond Jensen always ready to umake with the 'sign language' " in case of emergency. Iune Primmer kept the records of their many travels and the rates of exchange. Dr. I. L. Lillehei was the sponsor. ?DBEIEN LANGUAGE ZLUB SPRECHEN SIE DEUTCH-HABLA USTED 'EL ESPANOLI , Page 238 Fifth row: H. Davis, D. Cockrum, K. Parker, W. Frakes, R. Hughes, E. Hanson, D. Hanson, 0. Brandi, T. Hall, T. Maetz- old. R. Euchner, L. Luwe. Fourth row: E. Mcsieller, C. Groote, M. Traurig, D. Affeldt, M. Smiley, F. Johnson, E. Montuq, A. Griffith, G. Galligan, C. Aschom, L. Chenhcrll, G. Gray. Third row: P. Zobel, S. Bollhoefer, E. G011, D. Handorf, N. Hudek, C. Meyer, K. Cassens, E. Gates, C. Lowry, S. Beemcm. E. McDonald, M. Sawyer. Second row: H. Isaacson, V. Marston, A. Bennett, S. Thompson, L. Holmesl L. Norlcmd, E. Clute, Z. Pearson, I. Parryi Mrs. Moe. Bottom row: L. Westerberg, T. Leist, W. Borden, K. Kuck, D. Diekmann, V. Schlcmmcn, E. Main, W. Krauth, S. Erickson, E. Hutchcroft. The Future Business Leaders of America is a national organization which requires its mem- bers to be either commerce majors or minors. This organization under the sponsorship of the F l l I l I BE United Business Education Association is de- signed to promote service and progress in busin ness. The chapter on the Iowa State Teachers campus is the fourth established in the United B U S I lxl E S 5 States and is the only one in the State. It is the sponsor of all Iowa high school chapters The meetings are made both interesting and informative through films, field trips, speakers L E A D E B S and informal parties. Teachers College cam- pus was host to the first Iowa convention, which was held last year. This is an alive and active organization in which the membership more Of AMEBI EA than doubled last year. The chief executive was Shirley Erickson, with Wilma Borden as UYeSyMan"; Eleanor Main filed the intergoflice communiques, and Darlys Diekmann was comptroller of the currency. Page 239 Third row: C. Gross, E. Taylor, C. Hugh, R. Granutcx, D. Allen. Second row: C. McCollum, V. Sporleder, J. Hatch, M. Winther, Y. Lukens. Bottom row: V. Woodburn, G. Strayer, B. Picht, W. Smith, I. DeKoster. Student version of the hDeep Thinkers Club" on this campus is the Humanists' Club, an in:- terest organization in philosophy. Believing their college training alone does not supply the integration of ideas so necessary in the development of a personal philosophy, the members decided to meet weekly and dis! , cuss their own and others' individual philOSOP' HUMANI S T phies. Subjects covered all Eelds, including ethics, aesthetics, determinism, planned econOA mies, social action, and Unitarianism. C LU B Although larger campuses have clubs of sime ilar purpose, this is the first of its name on any campus. Sponsors are John Cowley and Martin L. Grant. President is Warren Smith; viceepresie dent, Gordon Strayer; and secretary, Barbara Picht. " A SEARCHES r6: Goobuass. BEAUiY Am TRUTH . , n-' Page 240 Fourth row: R. Wendel, M. Gildersleeve, D. Cockrum, L. Smalley, A. Piersctll, E. D. Crosby, H. Beret. Third row: H. Frederick, H. Smith, R. Larson, I. Cabalka, L. Collopy, H. G. Palmer, P. Harrison. Second row: C. Collinge, I . Huuser, K. Mueller, M. Bloom, L. Reinke, J. Thorp, M. Reimer. Bottom row: Mr. Wagner, S. Kaiser! Mr. Palmer, R. Meyerhoff, C. Rodemeyer. D. Wood, Mr. Ditzler. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB If a student sees scraps as something with which he can build a poster, he is probably an industrial arts major and a member of the "I. A." Club. This year plans for an extended aCe tive membership and for more social activity in this club have been proposed, and in order that this may be accomplished the Constitution has been reorganized. Committees have been elect- ed to carry on various activities which include the planning of social get-togethers, often held cooperatively with other organizations. The sponsors for the Industrial Arts Club are Haroid G. Palmer and Walter E. Ditzler. The chief gatherer of scraps this year was Sheldon B. Kaiser, Who was closely followed by Richard Meyerhoff carrying a broom and push ing a basket, and Douglas L. Palmer sorting out the pieces. Cecil Rodemeyer did the omcial counting of the change. REGULATORS OF THE FUTURE POWER OF INDUSTRY Page 241 Fourth row: R. Gcmm, I. Bryant, B. Lindell, G. Fuller, C. Wells, W. OlBrien, 1. Ray, T. Fleming, I. Hauser. Third row: H. Lammers, L. Locker, A. Klasen, E. Brandau, D. Coxon, E. Ploen, R. Pfaff, Ct Drebenstedt. Second row: R. Granada, D. Diekmann, M. Shields, D. McDonald, M. Ireland, M. Traurig, R. Pringle. Bottom row: Dr. Beard, M. Homeier, Y. Lukens, L. Thornton, B Moss, W. Worden, R. Meyerhoff. One of the comparatively new organizations on the campus is the Homer Seerley Chapter of the Iowa Future Teachers Association, which operates under the sponsorship and guidance of the Iowa State Education Association. To help the prospective teacher develop a professional consciousness is its chief aim. The chapters are required to hold three meetings a year to dis! cuss the three major divisions, Professional 01', ganization, Professional Relations, and Educay tive Employment Opportunities. A youthful and vigorous organization, this chapter intends to maintain its vitality through an active membership. This relatively young organization, through its sponsor, Richard Beard, has already laid a firm foundation. They plan to meet monthly to hold panel discussions on educational subjects and to hear talks by faculty members. The head prospective school master was Richard MeyerhoE, with Peg Meyer to ring the bell. Lucy Thornton kept the record of Who came in late and how much of a fine was paid for the carving of initials on the desks. IOWA FUTURE TEACHERS PREPARATION TODAY FOR TEACHING TOMORROW Page 242 Third row: H. McCarville, W. Smith, M. Gustafson, G. McGee, L. Thomson. Second row: M. Mason, I. Samuelson, A. OH, H. Wolfe, B. Reigelsberger. Bottom row: R. Whitney, W. Robinson, R. Swim, E. Murphy, I. Hegarty. JEFFEHSUNIAN CLUB Hear Ye! Hear Ye! The news is that Iowa State Teachers College has organized her first political interest organization on campus in the Ieffersonian Club. The thirtyetwo Democratic members meet every two weeks for informal discussions, speakers, and to generally stimue late political interest. Two of the more notable speakers included Mr. Jake Moore, the Demo- cratic state chairman, and former U. S. Senator Guy M. Gillette. Any student is eligible to belong Who bee lieves in the Democratic party and comes across with a dollar for dues. This club is a unit of the state and national Young Democratic Club. For every fifteen paid members of the club, one voting delegate may be sent to the state cone vention. Officers of the Ieffersonian Club for the past year have been Richard Swim, president; Max.a garet Doty, viceypresident; William Robinson, secretary; and Edward Murphy, treasurer. Sponsors of the club have been C. Boyd Guest of the English department and L. H. Harris of the social science department. CAMPUS LEADERS OF DEMOCRATIC POLITICAL ACTION Page 243 Third row: E. Lyaul I. Tomlinson, D. Peterson, D. Rollstin, A. Bexry, P. Meredith. Second row: P. Claude, Z. Gillmore, E. Lutz, M. Webb, Y. McDaniel, B. Hegcriy. Bottom row: V. Secor, W. Bollhoefer, L. Locker, E. Domer. N. Bredbenner, R. Staley. Beta Alpha Epsilon is the organization for fouryyear elementary students. The purposes of this organization are to extend the educae tional interest of the members and to further interest of members of the Elementary Degree Course. Any student who is majoring in four- year elementary is eligible for membership pro- viding he attends meetings for one quarter be- fore being accepted. During the year the group has several speakv ers, among them being Dr. D. Banks Wilburn, Miss Marguerite Uttley, Mr. Kenneth Andere son, Miss Katherine Buxbaum, and Miss Lor- raine Maytum. Other pleasant memories for the year included workshop night, fall picnics, Christmas parties, formal initiations, banquet. and memberyparticipation discussions. Ochers for the year were Edith Domer, president; Leora Locker, vice-president; Wanda Bollhoefer, secretary; Rachel Staley, treasurer; Elinor McKercher, historian; and Elberta Lutz, publicity. BETA ALPHA EPSILUN u tv-zvrrv . . vavwwx Wm:- n ,imvryrlt. RIT Rain? Page 244 Fourth row: D. Keizer, M. Nystuen, M. Alden, V. Simms, L. Morische, A. Ritze, D. Christensen, H. Caulkins, E. Dudley, V. Vannest, H. Tiemcmn. Third row: G. Cumpston, I. Henley, C. Roque, M. Towe, M. Mueller, W. Wiemers, B. Mullins, S. Gustafson, I. Klinken- berg, B. Gee, I. Haines, E. Miller. Second row: Y. Cable, D. Tostenson, D. Rouse, M. Hagan, B. Smith, D. Dietz, E. Ploen, D. Coxon, B. Jensen, L. Peterson, L. Murrow. Bottom row: C. Neumann, D. Tesch, R. Cameron, R. Hotek, R. Baker, I. Schcon, M. Scan, C. Sparrow, G. Hein, A. . ELEMENTA KI Fourth row: V. McMillen, D. Schrock, L. Dukeshier, B. Iaeschke, M. Kahrs, E. Pohll B. Tapper, G. Becker, L. Gilchrist, L. Hassebrock, M. Schulte, P. Werning, B. Wadsworth. Third row: M. Stevenson, M. Bcbl, B. Lawrence, M. Doone, R. Iohcnnsen, D. Yocom, M. Benson, L. Flynn, M. Werner, A. Ose, L. Geerdes. Second row: M. Blum, B. Scholl, J. Adams, S. Gardner, A. Carlson, G. Mayhew, B. Vincent, D. Mauer, A. Roberts, M, Sherwood, I. Fairchild. Bottom row: I. Spillers, M. Trenary, D. Darrah, M. Gilkey, W. Love, C. Mitchell, L. Wynicx, M. Becker, P, Kerr, M. Rasmussen. Page 245 Third row: D Brown, D. Hill, I. Dirks, A. Frederick, R. Reed, M. Trenk. Second row: I. Ishikawa, P. Vcrce, B. Tuttlel V. Sporleder, R. Heinrich, I. Feuling, I. Wohlers. Bottom row: B. Butler, D. Hamlin, I. Childs, B. Wilson, I. MenzeL C. Moore. hK. P." doesn't mean Kitchen Police at Teachers College; it means Kindergarten-Pri- mary. Kappa Pi Beta Alpha is open only to junior and senior "K. P." students whose grade average is UC" or higher. The-purpose of the organization is to promote the intellectual, pro- fessional and social interest of its members. The professional program for the year was the discussion of schools in other countries. Variety was added to the meetings through outside speakers, professors from other depart- ments, and letters from students in other coun- tries. The social activities for the year included a Homecoming breakfast, a Thanksgiving so- cial, a Christmas party, a Mother's Day ban- quet, and an alumni banquet. Elected to pound the gavel for the year was Barbara Wilson, and her assistants were Iean Menzel, vice-president; Iane Childs, secretary; and Dorothy Hamlin, treasurer. KAPPA PI BETA ALPHA Page 246 Sixth row: R. Nielson, R. James, C. Crouse, V. Jones, I. McCannon, C. Martens, D. Buruas, L. De Vries, R. Bleeker, M. Greenfield, P. Watts, P. Reimer, P. Wooff, A. Norton, V. Ters, N. Ehriq, L. Carlson. Fifth row: P. Brimer, I. Lauritsen, L. Harmison, B. Peterson, B. Plahn, B. Berglund, B. Brunsvold, R. Wiley, W. Cook, D. Craft, R. Carder, M. Nordstrom, J. Heisey, S. Northey. Fourth row: I. Shafer, I. Lennarson, I. Buck, A. Howen, M. Ford, I. Klasen, L. Oberhcxuser, C. McNeal, I. Carlson, M. Wilcox, L. Gulbranson, M. Guess, L. Kelly, G. Wallukait, D. McKecn, D. Fenian. Third row: F. Pettigrew, I. Kunze, E. Cross, J. Hebel, P. Hough, R. Hagan, R. Leerhoff, A. Schuelke, N. Hessehines M. Larson, I. Foster, I. Tokheim, G. Laxson, D. Hamack. Second row: I. Bramley, I. Fricke, C. Callahan, B. Ritchart, D. Koeneke, R. Olson, B. Aschinger, G. Gingerick, B. Chopin, J. Claassen, I. Mcddocks, D. Scmdven, M. Schneider, N. Nelson, E. Henderson, I. Jordan, L. Riedel. Bottom row: P. Cameron, E. Miller, S. Young, E. 'Vosseller, I. Schmidt, E. McCord, M. Keeler, L. Dodds, C. Sheldon, S. Tiller, M. Foord. No, the Ist Year K. P. Club is not a club of those who have served one year as kitchen po- lice, but a club of all those students who are FIRST YEAR taking their first year as kindergarteneprimary majors. The purpose of this club is to unify this group and broaden their fields of interest. It also affords social opportunities, through both KINDEB' the regular business and the social meetings. This year the club has been working on scrap books to be given to some orphanage. A BART EN Mother-Daughter Banquet was held in April. Usually social gatherings follow the regular business meeting, but this year special coke teas PHI IN ll ABY have been held as well. Miss Smith was sponsor for the fall and win- ter squarters, while Miss Baker served in the s rin . Officers are elected each uarter. P 9 q Page 247 Filth row: H. Dvorak, H, Kopp, M. Gee, A. Schroeder, R. Hilsobeck, A. Tinius, I. Harrison, D. Kannegieter, C. Monke- lien, M. Coffmun, R. Ryan, S. Haakinson, B. Clawson. Fourth row: G. Judas, D. Prinqle, E. Smith, S. Lorimer, J. Higgins, M. McKenzie, M. Bjonerud, I. Comer, C. Forsen, D. Johnson, C. Johnson, V. Kolb, A. Eason, P. Sutherland. Third row: I. Payne, R. Brown, D. McDonald, L. Barnes, P. Kudje, P. Chapman, 1. Kracht, I. Arnold, A. Alley, E. Hanson, B. Wright, G. Schnepf, A. Nordyke, M. King, C. Northey. Second row: M. Miehe, L. Crim, N. Mackin, I. Iohnson, S. Coulson, Z. Barton, D. Peyton, R. Hill! F. MCGrcxth, M. Wycoff, D. McGuire, M. Blume, R. Meyer, W. Stockes, G. Berkhimer, V. Foxwell. e-Bottom row: M. Molstcd, J. Wilson, I. Sorenson, D. Fink, M. Gilpin, P. Bean, M. Ireland, M. Iohnston, B. Bubcock, I. Dreeszen, C. Lary. The Second Kindergarten-Primary Club is the organization for sophomore "K. P." stu- dents, many of whom are completing two-year courses. The purpose of this organization is to further the professional and social interests of SE E ONE YEAR the Kindergarten-Primary girls. During the year they held discussions and heard several guest speakers from whom the members gained valuable information concern- - ing the understanding and treatment of chila dren. Emphasis was placed on travel to for' eign countries by the showing of many differ- ent movies. The head tutor-to-be was Margaret Gilpin, aided and abetted by Phyllis Bean; Margaret Ireland had charge of the daily plan book, PRIMARY While Marilyn Iohnston guarded the piggy bank. Donna Fink, as program chairman, saw to it that after the business meeting was over, there was always some recreation. Page 248 Fourth tow: H. Fuller, E. Behmer, C. Show, V. Bro, M. Howe, K. Sietmcmn, R. Dybvig, E. Greenlee, M. Daugherty. Third row: M. Porter, I. Ray, J. Immerzeel, B. Braack, H. Voelz, D. Jennings, F. Bilek, D. Davis. Second row: P. Mauser, M. Holderness, D. Peyton, E. chderbeck, M. Richardson, I. Bailie, F. Schomhorst, D. Hoos. Bottom row: M. Alexander, S. Dempsier, N. Van Anne, M. Trekelll M. Maloy, Miss White, N. Cave! L. Weilt LIFESAVINE CUBPS Music, lights, and water, presented by the Life Saving Corps, are featured in the Hcreative swims" of the water pageant. Women Who have passed the water safety tests and the Red Cross Life Saving test are eligible for member- ship in the Life Saving Corps, the sponsor of this annual festival. The purpose of the Corps is to help others through the teaching of water safety. Events of the year included initiation, a waterysafety instructor's course, and the waa ter pageant. A new creed for the group was adopted this year Which specifies physical fitness and mental alertness at all times to promote Water safety. The Lifesaving Corps has been an active organ! ization on this campus since June 1, 1921. The organization has elected Marianna Trev kell as president; Nancy Van Anne as captain; and as secretary and treasurer, Mary Malloy. Miss Doris White serves as their faculty advia ser. Page 249 Third row: R. Puckhcber, L. Hillsten, L. Sheldchl, T. Hall, 1. Bartlett, L. Tinkey, L. Abbas. Second row:' I. Linn, B. Oeltich, J. Ulch, G. Sawtell, E. Smith, R. Weymiller, R. Sloan, A. Ashbccher. Bottom row: B. Rogers, Mr. Walker, Miss Schneider, 0. Knee, G. Mach, M. Burnett, D. Whiting. The majors and minors in mathematics have a chance to become acquainted with each other through the Mathematics Club. To be an ac- tive member a student must have five hours of "math", but if he is interested in it and cannot meet this requirement, it is possible to be an associate member. This is primarily a discussion group, in which members talk over different teaching angles not covered in class and anything else of interest that they might bring up. But all work and no play makes lack a dull boy, so they always have a picnic at the golf course at least once a year and several fun nights at the Women's gym where they play everything from badminton to ping-pong. This year Lee Hillsten called the meetings to order, with Orval Knee to back him up, and Marilyn Schmidt had her hands full holding down both the secretary's and treas- urer's jobs. MATHEMATICS CLUB Page 250 Fourth row: M. Skouge, D. Jennings, N. Mchxw, L. Meyers, I. Eberhardt, M. Ovictt, E. Gteenlee, V. Bro, E. Yockey, E. Behmer. Third row: C. Johnson, B. Mullcme, C. McEIroy, I. Rogers, H. Voelz, K. Sietmunn, F. Neessen, M. Schmidt, B. Swan. Second row: F. Mitchell, R. Wiggins, B. Denniston, P. Mauser, N. Johnson, E. Hart, N. Van Anne, N. Hudek, C. Show. Bottom row: M. Anderson, B. Bracick, M. Richardson, L. Knicker, M. Reeve, T. Du Pre, C. Hoover, R. Porter, R. Dybvig. UREHESIS Page 251 w m .mwvs GRACE, AND ' POISE-JHE DANCE 'Is , THE THING The members of Orchesis are noted for their grace and poise which they have acquired through the study of modern dance. Anyone who takes two quarters of modern dance here, or who has had previous experience in this field, is entitled to become a member. This is the organization in which the girls work out their own rhythmic interpretation of music into a graceful dance which expresses their various moods and emotions to tell a story to the one looker. It has been the custom for Orchesis to pre- sent a recital every spring, but this year they gave an extra recital at Christmas. Because of its enthusiastic reception, it will, from now on, be part of the regular Yuletide festivities. The members really take a pride in their work, and they try to have each new recital achieve an even greater perfection in grace of movement and expression. Fifth row: B. Secgren, M. Skouge, D. Jennings, B. Stover, L. Meyers, I. Eberhardt, N. Janssen, E. Greenlee, R. Dybvig, ,.. T. Du Pre, V. Hanson. Fourth row: D. Hoos, V. Bro, F. Schornhorst, E. Behmer, M. Ovicm, H. Voelz, M. Schmidt, N. Iohnson, B. Schutt, R. O'Hollercm, L. Stott, I. Grubbe. Third row: C. Corbin, N. McGaw, M. Potter, P. Mauser. C. Johnson, E. Hart, B. Swan, N. Hudek, I. Cords, M. Steffer, M. Fleig, M. Holderness. Second row: M. Trekell, F. Mitchell, R. Wiggins, M. Anderson, E. Vanderbeck, M. Richardson, B. Denniston, N. Van Anne, C. Hoover, I. Beemcn, M. Reeve, M. Alexander. Bottom row: F. Bilek, M. West, S. Braack, K. Sietmann, L. Knicker, C. Shaw, Miss Doris White, Miss Maude Moore, Mi-ss Ruth Kriehn, L. Crawford. In 1932 the late Monica R. Wild founded the Physical Education Club on this campus with the avowed purpose of creating more in- terest in physical education and the bringing together of the physical education majors to give them a chance to become better acquainted through social meetings. For the last few years, PH 1 S I EAL emphasis has been placed on the social aspect and the principal activities were parties. These girls are the living proof that uP. E majors are not muscle bound, for their good looks and good health only go to show that a little exercise never hurt anyone. On the cone trary, it is a great advantage in the develop ment of a personality. Cathie Shaw put the members through their paces as president for the year. Mrs. lane Palmer was the faculty adviser until January when she resigned, and was replaced by Miss Grace Van Ness. Page 252 Third row: Dr. Bailey, R. Culkins, R. Stout, B. Azeltine, I. Hoffman, S. Richardson, R. Mcrtinusen. Second row: I. Pohlmann, Dr. Rogers, L. Tinkey, B. Iler, P. House, A. 8012, I. Linn. Bottom row: Dr. chesch, R. Ritchie, P. Scott, B. Chado, L. Hansen, Dr. Getchell. One of the latest organizations to be reorgan- ized after the war is the Physical Science Semi- nar. Its activities are arranged to facilitate an exchange of scientific information and views among physical science majors. The regular PHYSICAL monthly meetings are held on the first Monday . of each month, at which time reports on a sci- entific subject are delivered by members of the student body or the faculty. In discussing these '3 EIENEE reports they often discover new fields of inter- est. The reorganization of the club was success- SEMI l xl AB fully completed under the able sponsorship of Dr. R. W. Getchell. Bob Chado called the fu- ture physical scientists, while Burton Coming served as viceypresident. Pat Scott took care- ful notes and Richard Ritchie handled the money. .A "w Mmeue 1 A .. m. .41: t ,t MMM. Qwu ,., '-v Page 253 Second row: C. Hummel, G. McQuillen, N. Jacobs, D. Fisher, L. Lentfer, D. Salisbury, D. Eiffexi. Bottom row: M. Thornes, B. Bartenhagen, B. Gidel, M. Stohz, F. Camp, B. Bruns. uHere today, gone tomorrown might well be the slogan of the Rural Teachers Club, for the membership of this organization changes each quarter. To be eligible for membership a stw dent must be interested in rural education, reg- istered for either the twelve-week normal train- ing course or the four-quarter rural course. Since there is such a large turnover in the meme bers, each quarter they have another election for officers. The purposes of this organization are to cre- ate an interest in rural education as a field and to give the rural education majors a chance to become better acquainted. The year included such activities as demone strations, discussions about the education field led by persons who are already in it, several movies to give emphasis to new methods, panel discussions and parties. TOMORROW'S COUNTRY SCHOOL MARMSlPEYRSONlF-IED h RURAL TEACHERS CLUB Page 254 Fourth row: W. Getting, I. Dunbar, K. Humphry, F, White. Third row: R. Swim, B. Rich, E. Collins, D. Wischmeier, W. West. Second row: B. Kemp, I. Iunqen, I. Anderson, I. Ransom, E. Richards. Bottom row: Dr. Keltner, C. Macy, I. Loomer, K. Patton, Mr. Croft. Anyone interested in talking tand who isnitN would be interested in the activities of the Speech Activities Club. It provides prac! tical experience and training for all persons iny terested in poetry reading, afteredinner speake ing, and debate. For the past year special emphasis and considerable time has been spent on discussion, extemporaneous speaking and oratory. ACTIVITIES Weekly meetings are held in room 139 in the Auditorium ithe Speech Activities Roomi to discuss pertinent topics, and to conduct special clinics in the various areas of public address. The group is under the official sponsorship of Mr. A. I Croft. The head orator was Iim Loomer with Kaye Paton keeping the notes in order. This is one club in which everyone has something to say and says it. " 1913: 0;: "97-170. BE-THAT ls V'I'HE QUESTION ,3 A .t...y;4.k. 4-M.i.,.,.x,....."..v..- , ,i . 4 ., .H. "H , '..,..-. ,.;--.,...,V .wm.wmw...rhuv Page 255 Students for Democratic Action is open to any student willing to sign a statement advo- cating democracy and condemning Communism and Fascism. A political club, it has remained nonypartisan to have more freedom of action. One of the First activities of the club, which was organized this year, was a write-yourycona gressman campaign. On April 16 a delegation was sent to the National Convention at Chia cago to help form the national policy. Louis Bultena and Maynard Reynolds are the sponsors. Election of oHicers is held each quarter. Fall quarter, Evan Taylor held the gavel, with Russ Granada as secretary-treas- urer; winter quarter, Robert Rellihan took over for Evan while Russ was retained; and with the coming of spring, Eldon Kelly and Colleen Gardner were swept into oHice. Third row: D. Casey, P. Scheehy, C. Hugh, C. De Stigter, D. Porter, P. Connolly, W. Peterson. Second row: B. Picht, P. Stonebarqer, W. Smith, G. Strayer. E. Taylor, K. Lemkei C. Gardner. Bottom row: E. Kelly, W. K011, R. Granutcx, Dr. Bultena, B. Rellihun, S. Friedman, W. Robinson. STUDENTS FUR DEMOCRATIC ACTION Page 256 Third row: M. Howe, N. McGaw, I. Eberhardt, I. Iungen, Miss Scott. Second row: B. Smith, M. Trekell, F. Schornhorst, M. Muloy, N. Van Anne. Bottom row: S. Dempster, D. Hoos, Miss Moon, M. Reeve. An organization on campus for which all women students are eligible is the Women's Recreation Association, but membership must be established through active participation in all activities. Its main purpose is to assist in the 7 allyaround development of the college women. WOMEN 5 During the year the members sponsor several special events such as the Freshman Play Night, the Winter Carnival, Intereschool Bas- BE CREATION ketball Playday, Orchesis Recital, Lifesaving Shgw and the Spring Inter-school Playday. The President has his cabinet to give advice AS 8 U EIATIUN on the problems of the nation, but the Womy en's Recreation Association has its cabinet to give advice on how to have fun and how not to Hlet your worries worry you." The chief advi- sor for the year was Dorothy Hoos who was inspired by Mary Reeve while Sally Dempster kept the record straight. yk,v,,.,tv.t.m,,i...- m THEY Kenn? BYCOORDINATI ' , "Wm" .,.,.,. w.w....y.h.e "wwnw m. . , Wm. ANDCOMPET'T'ON " Page 257 S. C. A. CABINET Third row: R. Green, Dr. Bodein, C. De Stigter. W. Kruuth, R. Clark. Second row: M. Bare, E. Ellis, M. Lempcxres, M. Ormston, G. Brown, W. Worden, E. Gales. Bottom row: I. Clark, S. Nelson, R. Sloan, I. Grcnzow, M. Martin. I. Ransom, R. Copeland. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS VERNON P. BODEIN belong. The Student Christian Association cuts across all denominational lines and works with all the different churches to administer to the religious needs of the students at Iowa State Teachers College. It sponsors many varied activities, designed to acquaint the students with modernaday social and reliy DR. VERNON P. BODEIN A friend and confidant of all stu- dents on the campus, Dr. Bodein is the Director of the Bureau of Religious A0 tivities and sponsor of the S. C. A. JEANNE GRANZOW For the past year, Jeanne Granzow was president of the Student Christian Association, the religious organization to which all students of any faith may JEANNE GRANZOW gious problems. Among them are the annual Religious Emphasis Week, the weekly llCof! fee Hours" at which guest speakers discuss questions of interest to students, the drive for the World Student Service Fund, and the Holy Week services. Membership is open to all students in college. BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER Third row: L. Hillsten, B. Vincent, Z. Barton, L. Pierce, G. Brown, D. Coxon, H. Shaier. Second row: P. Varce, I. Klinkenborg, D. Elthon, R. Maiden, E. Gates, L. De Vries, M. Schlicher. Bottom row: V. Foxwell, A. Epp, D. Wright, Mrs. W. Wood, 1. McDowell, G. Fuller. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Second row: E. Gates, L. De Vries, Mrs. W. Wood, B. Vincent, G. Petersen, V. Foxwell, Bottom row: D. Elthon, G. Fuller, L Pierce, 0. Leach, M. Schlicher, I. McDowell. THETA EPSILONl BAPTIST 1 NEWMAN CLUB. CATHOLIC Fourth row: L. Kelly, I. Hegcxrty, D. Fisher, A. Moore, V. Dempewolf, G. Boddicker, L. Weidenfeller, H. McCarville, T. Gibney, I. Wood, H. Wolfe. Third row: G. Schnepf, P. Balk, M. Blum, B. Scholi, N. Van Anne, K. Kupkcx, C. Mitchell, R. Pringle, E. Church, E. Hilger, G. McGuillen, M. Schulte. Second row: G. Galligcm, A. Alley, P. Chapman, M. Berbl, M. Shields, N. Hudek, M. Bjonerud, M. Bleich, B. Broadie, D. Darrcxh. Bottom row: T. Kubik, M. Flinders, D. Foth, B. Reigelsberger, Father Michael, D. McClintock, I. Fitzpatrick, C. Rashid, E. Murphy. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Second row: V. Ianssen, M Martin, D. Yocom, M. Benson, D. Brinton. Bottom row: I. Mullins, Rev. G. Civey, B. Ford, N. Winger. CHRISTIAN STUDENT CENTER Juw SIGMA" ETA CHI. CONGREGATIONAL Third row: G. Sawtelll N. Hessehine, G. Swanson, M. Kimball, L. Carlson, M, McKenzie. Second row: C. Boyd, B. Doese, A. Pumer, J. Parry, R. Prehn, A. chcxkinson. Bottom row: A. Ogata, I. Primmer, R. Reed, S. Haakinson, G. Eppctrd, Mrs. Parry, K. Nakancx. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Fourth row: M. Kelting, H. Steege, D. Hermann, P. Hayes, B. Messerli, M. Kimball, M. McKenzie. Third row: C. Boyd, L. Carlson, G. Sawtell, S. Bollhoefer, E. Kruetzmann, D. Heggen. Second row: K. Nukama, B. Doese, I. Parry, S. Haakinson, I. Primmer, V. Secor. Bottom row: I. Clark, A. Haakinson, G. Eppcrd, R. Weymiller, H. Clark Mrs. Parry. PLYMOUTH CLUB. CONGREGATIONAL GAMMA DELTA. LUTHERAN Fourth row: L. Wynicx, L. Kunert, D. Truugott, B. Thoelke, D. Euchner, O. Brandt, O. Hargens. B. Clawson. Third row: M. Moeding, D. Hudepohl, V. Hansen, L. Hamack, I. Krucht, R. Puckhcxber, G. Becker, B. Iaeschke. Second row: E. Haack, D. Kallsen, I. Kunze, M. Wolken, L. Morische, I. Dahms, R. Wolken, M. Greenlee. Bottom row: B. Sensanbaugh, I. Grubbe, L. Borcherding, A. Asmusl R. Nietinq, S. Grieme, W. Meinert. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Fourth row: D. Hockinson, P. Knudtson, D. Mickelson, I. Wilson! E. Marcussen, A. Klasen, B. Thomsl D. Opheim. A. Rolland. Third row: M. Miehe, G. Iudas, L. Locker, G. Kncphus, W. Friesth, A. Grabe, R. Kofoed, S. Ulven, L. Norlcmd. Second row: D. Beisner, B. Lenth, D. Tesch, I. Klusen, M. Anderson, C, Forsen, R. Reed, G. Rolland, E, Miller. Bottom row: L. Sheldahl, E. Meyer, E. Krumwiede, D. Tostenson, K. Lcmgrock, V. Milewsky, Mrs. Knaphus, I. Lund. LUTHERAN STU DENT ASSOCIATION KAPPA PHI. METHODIST Filth row: D. Hamlin, R. Bare, I. Rogers, 1. Neumann, C. Christensen, A. Eqson, W. DeWit't, I. Payne, I. Dirks, L. Chenhall, E. Dudley, D. Johnson, S. Erickson. Fourth row: R. Maiden, R. Strickler, Z. Pearson, L. Peterson, C. Northey, M. Ians, R. Olson, L. Rosewctll, M. King, E. Manson, M. Flint, B. Evans. Third row: D. Kludas, I. Menzel, I. Shafer, M. Comes, S. Coulson, L. Allen, B. Mullins, C. Lashier, L. Holmes, M. Jarvis, W. Worden, H. Shaver, B. Jones. Second row: C. Kepler, V. Roland, M. Foord, S. Tiller, L. Thornton, D, Kindwall, B. Phillips, V. Deadrick, N. Cave! B. Brown, A. Westphal, C. Lary. Bottom row: A. Tinius, D. Hoskins, R. Copeland, E. Clute, N. Bredbennerl Mrs. Bradford, S. Nelson, V. Kellogg, L. Petheram, C. Lowry. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Third row: H. Petersen, M. King, M. Homeier, I. Payne, H. Willoughby. Second row: I. Menzel, C. Drebenstedt, A. Eason, N4 Bredbenner. Bottom row: D. Hamlin, S. Erickson, Mrs. Bradford, M. Ireland. WESLEY FOUNDATION. METHODIST DELTA SIGMA THETA. METHODIST Fourth row: R. Gage, D. Gilkerson, M. Carr, R. Bottoroff, T. Smiley, P. Schenek, C. Franks, W. Frakes, R. Petersen, D. Rodgers. Third row: B, Benton, C. Birchcud, W. Matting, I. McGrew, G. MCHenry, W. Mincks, 1 Blumer, D. Spuulding. Second row: E. Hutchcroft D. Pierce, W. Sayre. R. Laird, H. Hockert, G. Rinehod, D. Simpson, R. Hall. Bottom row: H. Willoughby, A. Ohl, K. Kuck, I. Siplon, H. Petersen, R. Armstrong, R. Lloyd, T. Clay. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Fourth row: M. Stutzman, S. Soe'th, H. Lammers, B. Iensen, C. Aschom, M. Harder, E. Smith, I. Babb. Third row: W. Stoukes, F. Mitchell, P. Meredith, N. Iacobs, B. Denniston, M. Stutzman, H. Tiemcmn. Second row: R. Staley, D. Leigh, 1. Mendenhall, A. Bennett, P. Crable, E. Henderson, I. Robertson, I. Fcirchild. Bottom row: D. Whiting, F. Neessen, D. Jennings, E. Main, M. Fisher, E. Jones, Mrs. G. English. PHI CHI DELTA, PRESBYTERIAN PRESBYTERIAN FELLOWSHIP Fourth row: H. Lammers, C, Peterson, N. Jacobs, C. Aschom, W. Gard, R. Green, W. Krauth, L. Thomson, P. Knipe, E. Smith, E. Main, L. Hussebrock, M. Harder. Third row: S. Soeth, C. Sheldon, G. Swanson, B. Jensen, F. Pettigrew, P. Meredith, P. Cruble, I. Bailey, E. Ploen, E. Henderson, H. Tiemcmn, E. Beck. Second row: W. Stockes, D. Leigh, I. Mendenhall, I. Babb, E. Brundaur P. Brinker, M. Fisher, M. Scott, E. Moss, K. Cassens, L. Gilchrist, J. Fairchild. Bottom row: F. Mitchell, I. Dreeszen, M. Siutzman, E. Drury, B. Denniston, A. Bennett, R. Brown, L. McMoins, Mrs. G English, I. Robertson, D. Whiting! D. Marlow. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Second row: E. Hunlon, R. Green! Dr. Buliencx, W. Krauth, E. Steele. Bottom row: I. Owen, P. Knipe, W. Gard, L. Thomson. MU DELTA CHI. PRESBYTERIAN r'ie-OOM 13-10,meth The Intersorority Councilts aim is to promote friendship and cooperation among the sororia ties on the campus. It consists of the sorority presidents and officers who are elected by the members of all the sororities. The successful candidates for office this year were headed by Patricia Pettit. They had no vice-president. Arlene Sieberling's job was doubly hard, for it was a double job-that of keeping the records and of balancing the books. Margaret Harris saw to it that they didn't have "all work and no play." They met every other week to consider such problems as the winter rushee program, includ- ing the Rushee Romp, and organization of ma! terial for the booklet, uWho's Who in Sororia ties." The council sponsors the Homecoming alumnae reception, the winter formal dance, and the spring scholarship trophy dinner. INTEB-SDHUBITY EUUNEILI Second row: C. Rashid, F. Neessen, J. Cole, I. Nugent, Mr. Trcuriq, B. Colville. Bottom row: P. Broshar, P. Pettit, M. Harries, C. Peterson, V. Collins. Page 266 w-w H.44w4 m The dating Delts are fast becoming the marrying Delts as the girls blossom forth with frat pins and diamonds. Dan Cupid really kept them busy attending fiveypound parties for Rachel Porter, Cordel Jensen, Jean Sundby and lean Cole. The Delts fairly burst With pride on Homecoming as their sorority sister, Colleen Haley, was chosen queen by the I Club The pledges discovered that hhell week" wasn't as bad as painted, although rushing was quite hectic. But they decided that it was all worth while When the proud moment arrived r'ie-OOm to pin on their golden triangles. President Iean Cole, ViceePresident Cordel Jensen, Secretary Jean Thorpe and Treasurer Evelyn Christensen saw to it that there was always something go" ing on, such as hayrides, picnics, the tea for the sponsors, and the dance for Which-the pledges did all the work. DELTA PHI DELTA urth row: C. Haley, M. Eaton, D. Hill, M. Schmidt, L. Sunday, M. Dougherty, C. Neve, V. Woodburn, I. chter. 1'rd row: E. Iamison, L. Collins, B. Nelson, M. Moore, I. Sundby, M. Schmidt, R. Porter, E. Yockey. and row: I. Michel, D. Dummermuth, M. Doty, P. Pettit, I. Wycoff, B. Barlow, F. Griesenbrock, S. McElroyl L. Dodds. ttom row: M. Humiston, P. McClain, C. Jensen, I. Cole, E. Christensen, I. Thorpe, L. Weil, L. Alberson. mm-H-wOwOm Page 267 The Kappa Theta Psi's really had a bang-up year during 1947-48. The flood lights, of course, were focused on the Fiftieth Anniver- sary dinner at the Women's Clubhouse on Feb- ruary 28. Here all the old Halums" were wely corned back with open arms. Other unforgeta table events of this busy year included the Homecoming Game and Joyce Bryant's fivea pound party. uHell week" brought many new experiences. Outstanding were the balloon popping spread. with the breathless rushees and laughterychoked actives, and that glorious moment when the pledges received their pins. Esther Hult was the sponsor for all this fun and sparkle. Thelma Fleming supervised events, while Grace Kelly took over whenever she wasn't around. Marilyn Broshar recorded the many history-making events, and in the meantime, Eleanor McKercher kept the meme bers offvcampus informed, while Harriet Haf- stad watched the budget. KAPPA THETA PSI Third row: H. Myer, I. Bryant, D. Kingman, M. Fischer, M. Crane, S. Carroll, C. Scuer. Second row: A. Toepfer, I. Lane, I. Ioens, B. Handschin. P. Sutherland. Bottom row: T. Fleming, G. Kelly, M. Broshar, H. Hofstad, E. McKercher, M. Reynolds. Page 268 'Way back in 1918, the Nu Omicron Nu's and Sigma Phiis decided that Htoo many cooks spoil the broth." So, as the story goes, they de- cided to unite and form just one sorority which would use both names. Their combined pur- poses are to promote friendliness, cooperation, reliability, leadership, business ability, accuracy and promptness. The list of their social activi! ties is even longer. It includes dinners, picnics. r-Jtr- 0 O W pledging, rushing and any other kind of party there is. Peg Boemecke was the first sorority sister to "bring home the bacon" this year, for it was due to her planning and direction that the Homecoming float won first prize. Charlotte Rashid held the reins as president, With Betty Sur as the relief driver. Helen Tucker watched 2 that green stuff disappear, and Ruth Ann Reed kept the books. U UMICBUN NU SIGMA PHI 3 S : Q i". T. . I E S Third row: Gi Fuller, L. Thompson, P. Erps, M. Bell, E. Vanderhyden, E. Gravesen. Second row: L. Abbas, I. Hurlbert, C. Forsen, R. Rickabcxugh, R. Brady, P. Boemecke. Bottom row: C. Rashid, B. Sur, R. Reed, E. Jones, G. Dale, J. Dole. Page 269 The annual Phi Sig picnic started the Phi Sigma Phi's rolling down the road to fun. The first stop was Homecoming and a reunion luncheon. It was closely followed by the Spook Spree to celebrate Halloween, and everyone came in costume. Then things really speeded up during Rush Week. The next big stop was the annual spring formal, with short layovers to commemorate the fiveypound parties of Marilyn Anderson, Doris McGuire, Mary Lou Wegand and JeannegMarie Empey. The head of the steering committee was Pat Broshar, with Martha Headington as co-pilot. Nancy McGaw made notes on their progress while Iune Thomas kept track of expenses. Ianice Spencer let all the folks back home know about all the good times they were having, and Marilyn Anderson was historian. Their spon- sors are: Mrs. L. V. Douglas, Mrs. Marshall Beard, Mrs. Richard Beard, Miss Doris White and Miss Rowena Edwards. PHI SIGMA PHI Fourth row: P. Fenian, I. Empey, S. Nelson, I. Mullins, K. Granter, D. Harness. Third row: N. chuer, D. McElhinney, I. Ransom, E. Vosseller, M. Weqand, M. Hulverson. Second row: J. Johnson, M. Dillon, I. Hebel, Ft Holzmiller, N. Widener, D. McGuire, N. Headlee. Bottom row: P. Broshar, C. Macy, N. McGaw, M. Headington, S. Oppel, I. Thomas, I. Spencer. Page 270 The Pi Phils really had to do some juggling to get all their planned activities scheduled. The year got off to a wonderful start with the traditional pancake fry. It kept gaining mOe mentum right through the picnic breakfast, Secret Sister Week, and the dance at the Wom- en's Club Room, with the highlight of the year the hard time party at Hartman's Reserve. Even with all this, they found time to go on hayrack rides, picnics and to dinners at the Log Cabin, and another at the home of one of their sponsors, Mrs. Guy Wagner, with their other sponsor, Mrs. C. L. Jackson, as assistant host- ess. Chief juggle: was President Jeanne Nugent; in case things began to get out of hand, Leora Lacker was always around. Dolores Kemmerer watched the expenses, and Rose Marie Meyer kept the records. The pledge captain was Lois Stratton, with Gloria Gray planning the fun as social chairman. PI PHI OMEGA row: E. Pearce, N. Hird, I. Neumann, l. Fye, J. Hellem, P. Hilbum, C. Clay, A. Ashbccher, D. Harlan. row: M. McClintock, M. Gilpin, V. Schoening, N. Hudek, N. Hutchison, I. Derscheid, D. Boer, S. Fry, P. Kerr. row: H. Long, E. Meyer, L. Locker, G. Gray, I. Nuqem, D. KemmereraL. Strutton, N. Bethenod. Page 271 S Nature provided a long uIndian Summer," ; and the Pi Tauis provided plenty of doings to O u take advantage of the weather. Ah, those wony : derful picnics! The trials and tribulations of C 5 Homecoming are also under the heading of .1 - neverytoebe-forgotten events. The highlight of this hectic weekend was the dinner at Black's honbring the alums. During rushing they had several pahties. All the actives came dressed in costume for the Pirates Party, but Marcie Long's costume stole the show. At the Newspaper Party each active was given a title in connection with paper work, such as editoryin-chief "Vicky" Collins. assistant editor Beth Schwerin, and paymaster uB" Lowe ry. Then they had another costume partye-for gypsies this time. Of courseteveryone had his fortune told. The Christmas Party was at Mrs. Hugh Buffum's, Where they had a wonderful dinner and held a gift exchange. PI TAU PHI Third row: F. Owens, C. Peterson, I. Synhorst, I. Gubel, I. Kunze, P. Kephart. Second row: M. Long, 1. Falb, E. McDonald, L. Gilchrist, M. Reichenbacker, D. Hoskins. Bottom row: B. Schwerin, S. Lottich, V. Collins, C. Lowry, R. Copeland. Page 272 Even before the first clang of the school bell had a chance to fade away, the Pi Thet's had already started to make plans for a bigger and better year. The first event ushered in by the school bell was fall rushing with a dinner at Black's Tearoom. With the rains came Homee coming and all of the associate activities, in- cluding a fiveypound party for alum "Mugs" Logan. Dan Cupid really had a busy season, giving both Helen Davis and Beth Chapler frat pins. With winter quarter the school bell chimed to signal that it was time for rushing again. A busy week, which included spreads, dinners and the Rushee's Romp, ended with the taking of pledges. Other winter quarter activities were caroling, a formal dance, a taffy pull, and a party for the sponsors. The Pi Thets' tradition of campus leaders was carried on by the three members on the Women's League board and five as senior counselors. PI THETA PI Third row: L. Searight, G. Whitmer, I. Childs, I. Davis, B. Reigelsberger, I. Lennarson, L. Gulbranson Second row: C. McNeal, I. Ray, D. Searight, P4 Martens, I. Ccpesius, P. Carmichael, I. Parry. Bottom row: I. Hillgeson, D. Hamlin, M. Traurig, B. Voorhees, B. Chapler. M. Maloy. Page 273 i'The Memory Lingers On" is what the Tau Sigis are constantly thinking, but it will be al- most impossible to remember all of their many activities of this past year. The year started with the annual fall picnic at the Iosh Higgins Park. The wet Homecoming featured the float no one saw, the down-the-line luncheon, and the spread and slumber party for the alums, plus the ball at the Women's Club, sponsored with their brother fraternity, Lambda Gamma Nu. The traditional Christmas Party followed, with the weekly bridge parties mixed in along the way. Topping it all was Dorothy Zimmer- 'I-Aie-IO'OM manis fiveypound party. The head runner was Frances Neesen, with Helen Witherspoon as relief, while Mary Babl kept notes on the pass- ing parade, and lean Higgins was the keeper of the budget. TAU SIGMA DELTA Third row: B. Rice, D. Bentley, B. Johnson, B. Lee, M. Gcrver, M. Miller, A. Johnston, B. Swan. Second row: D. Britson, J. Wilson, I. Drury, M. Flinders, M. Harries, I. Sorenson, A. Dickenson, D. Ragcm, F. Bottom row: D. Rainer, H. Witherspoon, M. Babl, F. Neessen, M. Lempcxres, E. Ellis, B. Kies, I. Higgins. mmi-tT-I-V-stOZ'JOm Page 274 Dan Cupid gave this sorority a helping hand in getting its social events under way. Ruthie Sloan got a diamond from lack Blankenship and she gave a hve-pound party for her sorority sisters. A week later HCorky" Corbin got a sparkler from "Buss" Schlattman, and the twine kle in Ian Robertson's eye matches the twinkle on her finger. Homecoming meant a tea and "mums" for the alums. Dot Lambertson had the Christmas party at her house with a cozy hre, presents and all the trimmings. Spreads, rushing, hhell week," get-togethers, and a dance made the time fly. Dot Lambertson used the gavel with Kaye Paton as pinchhitter, Marilyn Westfall took notes with Marilyn Dailey making sure she dotted the ui's" and crossed the ht's". Ruthie counted the change, Faye Peters kept the preps busy, Bertie Colville worked 0n social events and Audrey Ose kept the scrapbook. THETA GAMMA N U Third row: F. Peters, B. Brauck, E. Behmer, T. DuPre, R. Iorgensen. Second row: N. Cave, C. Corbin, N. Friedrichsen, M. Richardson, B. Colville, A. Ose. Bottom row: P. Bean, M. Westfall, R. Sloan, M. Holderness, M. Mom. Page 275 Two members of each of the four social fra- ternities are appointed each year to serve on the Inter-Fraternity Council. This organization is partly a referee, and partly a "steering commity tee," since its duties include the designation of the week which will be Hhell week," the assign' ment of the dates for pledging, and the setting up of the Hsmokers" which are to be held by the " m J 555:1 . different fraternities. The council also regulates what activities can be carried on for initiation, and provides for uniform standards of pledging. The council usually remains in the back- N ground, although it does sponsor the InternFraa x. i '4 , ternity Dance directly, in order to aid the pro! motion of fraternal relationships and cooperay tion. It is quite possible that it is their helping hand, which is more likely to be felt than seen, that puts on the finishing touches behind the scenes. INTEB-FBATEBNITY CUUNCII Second row: Bi McCabe, O. Hansen, D. Wegner, C. Rodemeyer. Bottom row: F. Alhelm, B. Montag, B. Hartman, I. Kerr. Page 276 The Alpha Chi Epsilon is the oldest frater- nity on the campus with one of its founders, Dr. E. I. Cable, as the faculty advisor. This is one fraternity that really had fun this year. The Founders' Day Banquet at Homecoming headed the parade, Closely followed by the Halloween Party and Boilermaker's Brawl. With the spring quarter came the spring formal, Mother's Day banquet and summer stag. I-ite-OOM The Alpha Chi's are especially proud of their traditional Christmas caroling, attending the chapel services once a year in a group, and their participation in intramural sports. James Lund was the leader down the high way to fun, with Glen Clark close by, while it it was Carl Langrock's duty to see that a record was kept. Jack Hauser made sure they stayed "out of the red." Newt Draheim maintained contact with the rest of the world, and Bill Damon took care of anyone who wanted to bea come a pledge. ALPHA CHI EPSILUN ifth row: D. Meyerhof, G. Duvcll, I. Yungclas, M. Akers, D. Palmer, D. Bode, B. Reed, D. Porter, G. Field, C. Lyon, F. Alhelm. ourth row: B. Poduska, R. Beach, W. Threlkeld, I. Cabalka, K. Beckman, B. Kennedy, C. Birchord, M. Austin, W. Johnson, hird row: G. Strayer, I. Craig, G. Mach, T. Herbst, B. Thorns, C. Crowell, B. Hockersmiih, I. O'Mclic, O. Knee. -econd row: 0. Hansen, C. 'W'hite, H. Grant, K. Lemke, D. Eitzmcm, L, Luwe, D. Rollstin, W. Thompson. nottom row: R. Ellertson, I. Houser, B. Damon, N. Dmheim, G. Clark, J. Lund, K. Langrock, R. Knuison. M. Klepier, Mr. Bovee. mmi-q-Zwm-InEzJ-n i. E m 3 ii Page 277 The Lambda Gamma Nu's started the year off right with a picnic at Josh Higgins Park With their usister" sorority, the Tau Sigma Del! ta's. The only reason they didn't Win a prize on their Homecoming float was because the judges didn't get a chance to see it, but they still had a wonderful time at dinner at the Tavernyonethen Green in Waterloo. The next big event: was the dance at the Women's Club. Then came a "smoker" for prospective :- J? f- 00 vi pledges, Where the infamous HBean" paddle, which is a dainty little object about six feet long, played a prominent part. They celebrated Valentine's Day by having a dance With the sororities, and with the coming of spring they had a dance to welcome the new actives. The chief user of the paddle was Edgar Her- man, who was ably assisted by Keith Hadley. Le Roy Santee kept the record of the proceed! ings, while Richard Euchner had charge of the collections. LAMBDA GAMMA NU Third row: I. Hoon, B. Berghefer, B. Casthey, M. Parsons, H. Law, C. Braden, I. McClintock, I. Eland. Second row: C. Rodemeyer, I. Raines, I. Carroll, R. Spencer, B. Ryherd, I. chlston, K. Kephdrt, G. Meier. Bottom row: I. Kerr, K. Hadley, D. Euchner, E. Hermann, L. Suntee, D. Hewlett. m m - ..-u - 2 7a, m - . 3. x11 2 Page 278 December 3, 1938, is another date on which history was made on the Iowa State Teachers College campus, for it was on that memorable day that the Theta chapter became part of Phi Sigma Epsilon, national social fraternity. There are only eighteen chapters of this fratere nity. These are located throughout the mid- western and southern part of the country. Naturally, since it is a social fraternity, the year was crowded with various social functions held to celebrate a special occasion. Others were held merely because members felt like get:- ting together. There were dinners, dances, din- neerances, smokers and picnicsealways somee thing to do. The highlight of the year came during the spring quarter when they held the big party that is one of their traditions. Alto- gether the fraternity brothers had a good year with lots of good times to remember. PHI SIGMA EPfSILUN Fourth row: D. Grant, L. Segur, I. Dykstra, M. Mcxbie, B. Hartman, W. Gisel, B. Moeding, D. Larimore. Third row: D. Potter, D. Foth, 1. Reese, W. Case, B. Holdren, E. Burr, Z. Hoqeland, C. Mealy. Second row: B. James, B. Dutcher, R. Llewellyn, B. O'Rourke, R. Buchmcm, I. Fisk, R. McAdam. Bottom row: B. McCabe, D. Abney, I. Segur, K. Griffin, G. Wistey, I. McCabe, B. K011, B. Krumm. Page 279 October 18, 1947, is a date that will long be remembered by the Xanho's, for it was on this particular day that they became the Alpha Eta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma, a national so- cialyprofessional education fraternity. Clair E. Hugh is at the head of the list of officers for this historic year, followed by Verl "i I. Hite, who was always ready to step in and help. The minutes were kept by Harold A. Peterson; the change was counted by Donald W. Wegner; Sheldon Kaiser was the secretary chairman, While Ierry Gorton recorded the hiSe : toric events of the year. The pledges were '9 i. V taken care of by John Philo, and Don Hugh A looked after the scholarships. This is one fraternity in which it is possible for nearly everyone to hold an office. The main social events were the annual Homecoming ban! quet for alums and the spring formal, with sew eral seasonal dinnerydances along the way. SIGMA TAU GAMMA Fourth row: B. Adams, K. Kittermcn, A. Arends, F. Morrison, C. Moles, G. Gorton, I. Bartlett, R. Hakemcm, P. Connolly. Third row: V. Schlattmen, B. Montag, D. Hugh, B. Nelsonl B. Britson, P. Knudtson, C. Whisler, R. Hughes. Second row: D. Carlson, D. Davis, T. Clay, RA Nystuen, I. Fowler, L. Seebcch, S. Kaiser, N. Kaiser. Bottom row: E. Schumacker, H. Petersen, D. Wegner, C, Hugh, C. Erbe, E. Goldsberry. I. Philo. Page 280 Page 281 Top left: The gang waits for Santa Claus. Top right: The Wesley Foundation imbibes :1 bit of Christmas cheer. Left center: Mitzie Carney, "Ian" Spencer, Jack Kerr, and "Zeke'T Hogeland sit c1 couple out at the "Phi Sig" Hallowe'en dance. Bight center: Oily boids! The Lambda Gamma Nu's have reveille 01 7:30 AM. Lower left: The Alpha Chi's serenade the "gals" with or song. Lower right: Ed Hermann and Harry Law administer ihe paddle. ORGANIZATION INFORMALS Top left: Dean Campbell meets the "SAI's" us they arrive in Des Moines, Top right: Listening to the Alpha Chi's serenade. THE CAMPUS PARADE Center left: Wistey, Goodvin cmd Griffen "confub" behind the Stadium. Center right: The Quintones "give out" at the Christmas party. Lower left: "Bride and Groom" broadcasters are Mrs. Price, Miss Iohnson, Dr. Beard, and Mrs. Collinge. Lower right: Dave Allen solves the housing problem. Top left: So early in the morning too! Charlie Siegel and Paul Connolly really enjoy their coffee. Top tight: The marching band in formation. TEACHERS CULLEGE IN ,4 Center left: Donna Sharp and "Russ" Brown get lost at the Old Gold dance. Center right: The men's corner at the Old Gold reception. Bottom left: Frank Hill sets the stage for filming c1 scene of "How We Write Music" in Gilchrist Hull. Bottom right: A fctmish foursome Mer1e Dickinson, Anita Daasch, Beth Chapler and chk McCabe, Page 283 THE EAMPUS PARADE Top left: F. W. Hill and the campus school quartet go into action as the cameras roll. Top right: Teachers College members pose with guests at the state F.B.L.A. convention. Bottom left: "Buck" body-builds his boys. Bottom right: The Hallelujah chorus at the annual Christmas recital. The year 1947r1948 has been a busy year for everyone at Teachers College. It has been characterized by the married veteran, frantically looking for a suitable place to house his wife and family . . . teachers overburdened with extra classes, filled to the doors . . . dances, dates and parties, all an essential part of the campus social life . weekeends spent at home With the family . . . loafing in the dorm or going to the Hill for a coke . . . Wideyeyed freshmen struggling to adjust themselves to college life . and seniors who, with diploma in hand, go out to meet the challenge of the modern world. Yes, it has been a busy year, and one that we Will all remember. Page 284 Page 285 Top left: The RE. gals get plenty of fresh air and exercise in c: fast game of soccer. Top right: It's a "love" set for Kinzey Reeves and Betty May. Bottom Ieit: Mr. Keltner "talks turkey" to student discussers. Bottom right: Glen Clark accepts Homer Seerley's portrait from I. H. Hart at the Seerley dinner. In order to meet the increasing demands for more classroom space and housing facilities, the college has greatly expanded its physical facilities. Evidence of this is to be found in the new addition to Lawther Hall, which will provide increased housing for women. Further additions to the college plant include the barrack classrooms and dise tributive education showroom, built south of the campus. Blueprints were approved and construction was begun on the new Arts and Industries building. Plans are now under consideration for several new structures which will bring added dignity and atmosphere to the campus, in addition to relieving the present crowded condition. The year 19474948 has been a year of planning and building. There is still a marked shortage of qualified teachers throughout the United States, at a time when there are more children in school than ever before. Statistics seem to indicate that for the next few years the number of students will continue to increase, and that there will be a continued demand for more and better teachers. Teachers College is building and expanding to meet this demand. THE CAMPUS SCHOOL AND LIBRA Iowa State Teachers College has long been recognized as one of the best teacher training institutions in the United States. Since its humble beginning, the college has continued to graduate an ever-increasing number of teachers for the classrooms of the nation. Teachers College will continue to grow and progress, preparing teachers, who will help shape the destiny of future generations. THE CAMPANILE AT TWILIGHT IN BETBUSPECT A year of college life, as it is forever recorded in a yearbook, demands un- ceasing care and attention to accuracy of detail and workmanship. In appreciation of the constant cooperation shown, the officers and staff of the OLD GOLD wish to offer a warm thanks and commendation to the following individuals and organizations: Mr. George H. Holmes, head of the Teachers College Bureau of Publications, for his encouragement and advice; Mildred and Robert McGranahan, of the Bu- reau of Publications, for their hours of arduous labor; Marshall R. Beard and the staff of the Registrar's office; Phillip C. Jennings and the Business Office staff; Harold F. Beckett, of the Kingscraft Cover Company; Gwynne Weston, of the Waterloo Engraving and Service Company; Ian Koloc, of Pierce Studio; for senior portraits and organization pictures; Harry A. Hollett, of Hollett's Photos, for the OLD GOLD beauty portraits; Robert I Collins, of the Economy Advertising Company, for his help and advice; and to William L. Eells, B. A. '47, for his abstract division page sketches. The 1948 OLD GOLD is yours. It is built upon your progress, activities, and achievements throughout the year 19474948. It is a permanent record of a year of your college life, and it is our hope that its pleasant reminders of past hours in the years to come will make it a treasured property of you who possess it. THE EDITOR. Page 288 TOPICAL INDEX A A Cappella Choir . . . . . . . . 163 Activities . . . . . . . . . . . 90 Administration . . . . . . . . . 14-23 Alpha Chi Epsi1on . . . . . . . . 277 Alpha Phi Omega . . . . . . . . 232 Alumni Service . . . . . . . . . 24 Art Department . . . . , . . . . . 30 Art League . . . . . . . . . . 233 Athletics . . . . . . . . . . 166-197 Auditorium . . . . . . . . . . 9 B Baker Hall . . . . . . . . . 204, 205 Band . . . . . . . . . . 165 Bapiist Student Center . . . . . . . 259 Bartlett Hall . . . . . . . . . 200,201 Baseball . . . . . . . . . . 190, 191 Basketball . . . . . . . 178-181 Beauties and Personalities . . . . . . 110 Beta Alpha Epsilon . . . . . . . . 244 Beta Beta Beta . . . . 214 Board of Control of Student P11blications . . . 157 Business Education Department . . . . . 31 C Campanile . . . . . . . . . 7 Campus Celebrities . . . . . . . . 147 Campus 4-H . . . . . . . . . 234 Campus Personalities . . . . . . 128-130 Campus Parade . . . . . 282-287 Cedar Falls Housing Council. . . . . . 212 Cheerleaders . . . . . . . . 168 Christian Student Cen1er . . . . . . . 260 Christmas Formal. . . . . . . . . 107 Christmas Holidays . . . . . . . 102,103 C011ege Choir . . . . .- . . . . . 162 College Chorus . . . . . . . . 160, 161 College Eye . . . . . . . . . 154,155 College Players . . . . . . . . . 235 College Services . . . . . . . . 24- 29 Commons . . . . . . 13, 92, 93, 108, 109 Cut Day . . . . . . . . . . 96 D Dad's Day . . . . . . . . . . 95 Dedication . . . . . . . . . . 4 Delta Phi Delta . . . . . . . . . 267 Delta Sigma Rho . . . . . . . . . 215 De11c1 Sigma Theta . . . . . . . . 264 Departments of Instruction . . . . . . 30-43 Diagonal . . . . . . . . 11 Discussion and Debate . . . . . . . 236 Dormitory Informals . . . . . . . . 213 Drama . . . . . . . . . . 148-151 E Education Department . . . . . . . 32 Elementa Ki . . . . . . . . . 245 Ellen Richards Club . . . . . . . . 237 English Department . . . . . . . . ' 33 Epsilon Pi Tau . . . . . . . . . 216 Extension Service . . . . . . . . . 24 F Faculty . . . . . . . . . . . 44 Faculty Index . . . . . . . . . . 292 Fall Qucner Ends . . . . . . . . 100 Farmers' Frolic . . . . . . . . . 106 Features . . . . . . . . . . . 138 Femme' s Fancy . . . . . . . . 104 Football . . . . . . . 170-177 Foreign Language Club . . . . . . . 238 Foreword . Fraternities Freshman Hop Gamma Delta . . Gamma Theta Upsilon Golden Ledger Golf Gymnasium, Men' s Gymnasium, Women's H Health Service Homecoming . Home Economics Department . Honorary Organizations Humanist Club Ice Carnival "1" Club . . Industrial Arts Club Instructional Staff. Interest Organizations Inter-Frmemiiy Council Inter-Sorority Council. Intramurals Iowa Future Teac11ers Iowa Teachers F1151 Ieffersonicm Club . Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Phi . Kappa Pi Beta Alpha Kappa Theta Psi . Kindergarten- Primary C1ub,1s1 year Kindergarten-Primary Club, 2nd year L Lambda Delia Lambda Lambda Gamma Nu . Language Depariment Lawther Costume Ball Lawther Hall . . Lectures and Concerts Library Life Saving Corps Lutheran Student Association M Mathematics Club Mathematics Department . Mu Delta Chi Music . Music Department N Newman Club . Nu Omicron Nu Sigma Phi 0 Old Gold Becuiies Old Gold Dance . OLD GOLD Orchestra Organizations Orchesis Organization Iniormals 276-280 94 262 217 218 192 10 . 25 . 9'7- 99 214- 231 240 105 169 241 . 44-61 232-257 276 . 266 194, 195 242 219 243 220 221 . 263 . 246 268 247 248 222 278 35 106 202, 203 138- 147 . 12,25 249 262 250 36 265 158 37 260 269 110-121 . 137 152,153 . 159 198-281 251 281 Page 290 Pen . Phi Chi Delta Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Phi . . Physical Education Club. Physical Education for Men Physical Education for Women Physical Science Seminar Pi Gamma Mu Pi Omega Pi . Pi Phi Omega Pi Tau Phi Pi Theta Pi Placement Bureau Plymouth Club Popularity Stars Presbyterian Fellowship President's Message Publications Bureau Purple Arrow . Radio Siudios . Recreational Sports Relays . Religious Life . . Religious Organizations Research Bureau . . Rural Teachers Club . Science Department Seerley Hall Seniors . Sigma Alpha Iota 156 264 223 279 270 252 38 39 253 224 225 271 272 273 26 261 122- 127 265 16 26 226 . 27 196, 197 188, 189 27, 101 258-265 28 254 . 40 206,207 . 62.89 227 Sigma Etc: Chi Sigma Tau Gamma Social Science Department Social Science Honors Sororities . Speech Activities Club Spring Formal . Stadium Hall. Student Christian Association Student Handbook Student League Board Students for Democratic Action Sunset Village Swimming Pool, Women's T Table of Contents . Tau Sigma Delta . Teaching Aids Teaching Department . Tennis . . Theta Alpha Phi . Theta Epsilon . Theta Gamma Nu . Theta Theta Epsilon Torch and Tassel. Track Two Year Diploma Studen1s W Waterloo Housing Council Watermelon Festival . Wesley Foundation Who's Who Women's Chorus . Women's League Board Women's Recreation Association . Wrestling . 6 274 28 42 193 229 259 275 230 . 231 1861 187 . 80-89 212 94 . 263 131-136 164 22 . 257 182-185 Faculty and Administration Directory A Abbott, Roy L., 46 Professor of Biology Adney, Verna 1., 46 Assistant Professor of Teaching Ahlquist, Irving F., 46 Instructor in History Ahlschwede, Hulda, 46 Instructor in Teaching Aitchison, Alison E. Professor of Geography, Emeritus Allen, Ruth A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Anderson, Edna G., 46 Assistant Professor of Home Economics Anderson, Kenneth, 46 Instructor in Teaching Anderson, Lucile E., 46 Assistant Professor of Teaching Anderson, Mary C., 46 Assistant Professor of Teaching Arey, Amy F., 46 Professor of Education Bailey, Charles H., 46 Professor of Industrial Arts, Emeritus Bailey, Mrs. Ouida L., 46 Instructor in Biology Bailey, S. David, 46, 222, 232, 253 Assistant Professor of Chemistry Baker, Rebecca Instructor in Education Bukken, Alice, 47 Assistant Professor of Teaching Barker, Olive L., 47 Assistant Professor of Voice Bamhart, Don, 47 Insiructor in Physical Education for Men Baum, Russell N., 47 Assistant Professor of Piano Beard, Marshall B., 20 Registrar Beard, Richard L., 47, 242 Assistant Professor of Education Bebb, Randall B., 47 Instructor in Teaching Beckmun, Paul D. Instructor in Teaching Beqemcn, Louis , Professor of Physics, Emeritus Bender, Paul F., 47 Professor of Physical Education for Men Berry, Burl V., 47 Instructor in Teaching Bigelow, Leslie P. Assisicmt Professor of English Birkheczd, Jane, 47 Assistant Professor of Voice Blanford, James T., 47 Instructor in Business Education Blunford, Mrs. Mary E., 47 Instructor in Business Education Boardman, Benjamin Business Manager, Emeritus Bock, Emil W., 47 Assistant Professor of Violin Bodein, Vernon P., 27, 48, 258 Director of the Bureau of Religious Activi1ies Bonvechio, Gloria 1., 48 Instructor in Piano Bovee, Eugene, 48, 232 Instructor in Biology Brown, A. B., 48 Professor of Education Brown, I. Elizabeth, 48 Instructor in Education Buffum, H. S., 48 Professor of Education, Emeritus Buhena, Louis, 48, 256 Assistant Professor of Sociology Buxbaum, Katherine, 48 Associate Professor of English C Cable, Emmett I., 40, 48 Professor of Earth Science and Head of the Department of Science Caldwell, Mary P., 48 Assistant Professor of Teaching Campbell, Clara B., 48 Juvenile Librarian Campbell, Sadie B., 19, 21, 22, 219, 231 Dean of Women Charles, Iohn W., 48 Professor of Education Cole, Eldon E., 14, 20 Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Conlon, Corley A., 49 Assistant Professor of Art Cowley, John, 49 Assistant Professor of English Cram, Fred D., 49 Associate Professor of Education Croft, Albert 1., 49, 255 Instructor in Speech Croft, Mrs. Mary, 49 Instructor in English Crosby, Edmund D., 49, 216, 241 Instructor in Industrial Arts Curtis, Dwight K., 42, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching and Director of Student Teaching D Denny, E. C., 32, 49 Professor of Education and Head of the Department of Education . Dickinson, Arthur, 49, 177 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men Ditzler, Walter E., 49, 216, 242 Instructor in Industrial Arts Divelbess, Margaret, 49 Assistant Professor of Teaching Douglas, L. V., 31, 49, 225 Professor of Business Education and Head of the Depart- ment of Business Education Dowler, Anita Louise, 49 Instructor in Home Economics E Ellis, G. Gordon, 19, 49 Dean of Men Erbe, Carl H., 49, 280 Professor of Government Pagan, W. B., 49 Professor of English Fahmey, Ralph B., 49 Professor of History Fink, Merrill F., 49 Instructor in English Fisher, Martha, 50 Instructor in Art Possum, Ernest C., 50 Assistant Professor of Speech Fox, Josef W., 50 Instructor in English Frothingham, Charles W., 50 Instructor in Art Fuller, Albert C., 24 Director of Bureau of Alumni Service Page 292 G Gaffin, Myrtle B., 50, 225 Instructor in Business Educmion Gaynor, Muriel. 50 1 Instmctor in Business Education Gerow, Maurice, 50, 160, 161, 163 Assistant Professor of Music Education Getchell, Robert W., 50, 222, 253 Professor of Chemistry Gjerde, Waldemar, 50 Instructor in Teaching Gibb, E. Glencdine, 50, 221, 234 Instructor in Teaching Giffin, John S., 25, 177 Health Director Goetch, E. W., 26 Director of the Placement Bureau Graham, Zelwyn, 50 Assistant Professor of Teaching Grant, Martin L., 50 Associate Professor of Biology Greef, Robert 1., 51 Assistant Professor of English Green, Mary, 51 Instructor in Theory and Harp Guest, Charles Boyd, 51 Associate Professor of English Gullickson, Agnes, 51 Assistant Professor of Teaching H Haas, Raoul B., 51 Assistant Professor of Teaching Hake, H. V., 27, 51 Associate Professor of Radio Education and Radio Pro- gram Director Hampton, Nellie, 51 Instructor in Education Hanson, Alden B., 51 Instructor in English Hanson, Rose L., 51 Assistant Professor of Teaching Harper, Corinne D., 51 Instructor in Teaching Harris, Henry, 51, 223 Assistant Professor of Piano Harris, Lyman H., IL, 51 Associate Professor of History Harrison, Paul E., 52, 216, 241 Instructor in Teaching Hart, Irving H., 24 Director of the Extension Service Hays, William E., 52, 162 Associate Professor of Voice Heade, Vernon, 52 Instructor in Teaching Hearst, James F. Visiting Instructor in Creative Writing Helif, Bernice, 52 Assistant Professor of Teaching Herrold, Clifford H., 52, 233 Instructor in Art Hill, Frank W., 52, 158 Assistant Professor of Violin, Viola and Theory Hillard, Ernest H. Kilgore, 52 Instructor in French and Spanish Holliday, Elsie V. Instructor in Teaching Holmberq, Mrs Marjorie B., 52 Instructor in Teaching Holmes, George H., 28, 52, 157 Director of the Bureau of Publications Holst, Harald B., 52 Associate Professor of Voice Holvik, Karl M., 52, 158 Instructor in Woodwind Instruments Holzhauer, Harry W., 52 Instructor in English Page 293 Horn, Thomas D., 53 Assistant Professor of Teaching and Principal of the College Elementary School Howard, Donald F., 53, 224 Assistant Professor of History Huh, Esther, 53 Assistant Professor of Education Humphrey, Mrs. Katherine, 53 Instructor in Business Education Hunter, Mary B., 53 Associate Professor of Economics I Iackson, Cyril 1... 53 Associate Professor of Teaching Jacobson, Mrs. Elaine R. Instructor in Piano Iennings, Phillip C., 20, 157 Business Manager Johnson, Ava Louise, 53 Assistant Radio Program Director K Kadesch, W. H., 53, 222, 253 Professor of Physics chsiske, Florence M., 53 Instructor in Teaching Keister, Elwood 1., 53, 223 Instructor in Voice Keltner, Iohn W., 53, 215, 236, 255 Assistant Professor of Speech Keppers, George L., 53, 221 Instructor in Mathematics Knudsen, Lois M., 53 Instructor in Business Education Koehring, Dorothy May, 53 Associate Professor of Teaching Kriehn, Ruth L., 53, 252 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Krueger, Lothcr D., 53, 233 Instructor in Art Kurtz, Edward, 37, 53, 158, 224 Professor of Violin and Composition and Head of the Departmem of Music L Lambert, Emma F. Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus Lamke, Tom A., 53 Assistant Registrar Lcntz, C. W., 53, 214 Professor of Biology chmy. Margaret, 54 Instructor in Teaching Latchaw, Marjorie B., 54 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Latham, William P., 54 Instructor in Brass Instruments Lattin, Richard T., 54 Instructor in Teaching Layne, Fay Maxine, 54 Instructor in Mathematics Leaviit, Charles T., 54, 224 Assistant Prqfessor of History Lillehei, Ingebrigt, 35, 54 Professor of French and Spanish and Head of the Department of Languages , Lineberry, Katherine Genevieve, 54, 234 Instructor in Home Economics Little, Mrs. Suzanne, 54 Instructor in Teaching Luce, Mildred G., 54 Instructor in Teaching Lund, Sue, 200, 201, 224 Bartlett Hull Director Lynch, Samuel A., 54 Professor of English, Emeritus M Mallinson, George G., 54 Assistant Professor of Teaching Manson, Lula, 211 Stadium Hull Director Mantor, Edna, 55 Assistant Professor of Teaching Manus, Geraldine Instructor in Teaching Mauck, R. lane, 55, 164 Instructor in Voice Mcytum, Lorraine M. Instructor in Teaching McBride, Eleanor, 55 Instructor in Teaching McCarthy, Phyllis, 55 Instructor in Teaching McClelland, Marybelle, 25 Head Librarian McCuskey, David H., 55, 182, 183, 193 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men McDavitt, Elaine B., 55 Assistant Professor of Speech Mead, Frcmk N. Health Director, Emeritus Mendenhcll, L. L., 38, 55 Professor of Physical Education for Men and Head of the Department of Physical Education for Men Merchant, Frank Ivcm, 55 Professor of Latin and Greek, Emeritus Michaelson, Ruth 1., 55 Assistant Professor of Teaching Miller, Dorothy C., 55 Assistant Professor of Biology Miller, Edna 0., 55 Assistant Professor of Latin Mitchell, John W., 55 Instructor in Music Education Moon, Dorothy 1..., 56, 257 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Moore, Maude, 39, 56, 252 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women and Acting Head of the Department Mouser, Gilbert W., 56, 214 Instructor in Biology N Nehls, Edward, 56 Instrudor in English Nelson, Carl B., 56 Instructor in Teaching Nelson, Martin 1., 18 Dean of the Faculty Nielsen, Ross A., 56 Instructor in Teaching Nordly, Oliver M., 56, 178, 181, 192 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men Noxon, A. Owen, 56, 165 Instructor in Woodwind Instruments 0 Opfer, Emma, 56 Assistant Professor of Teaching P Paine, Olive Assistant Professor of Teaching Palmer, Harold G., 30, 56, 216, 241 Associate Professor of Indusirial Arts and Acting Head of the Department of Arts Putt, Bertha 1..., 56 Professor of Art, Emeritus Paul, Ioseph B. Director of the Bureau of Research Paulin, Cameron, 56 Assistant Professor of An Pendergrait, Daryl, 57 Assistant Professor of Hismry Peterson, Mama, 57 Associate Professor of Teaching Pickurd, Willis L. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Ping, Lela Mae, 57 Instructor in Home Economics Plaehn, Erma B., 57, 224 Assistant Professor of Government Pollock, Annabelle, 57 Assistant Professor of Teaching Potter, Albert A., 57 Instructor in Teaching Potter, M. D., 57 Associate Professor of Business Education and Teacher Trainer in Distributive Education Price, Malcolm, 14, 17, 98, 100, 102, 109, 188, 219 President of the College Przychodzin, Joe, 57 Instructor in Teaching R Rait, E. Grace, 57 Associate Professor of Teaching Ruth, H. Earl, 57, 100. 157, 169 Professor of Health Education Rcusch, Mary Anne, 57 Instructor in Teaching Read, 0. B. Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus Reed, Leine 1. Dean of Men, Emeritus Reninger, H. W., 33, 57 Associate Professor of English and Head of the Depart- ment of English and Speech Reynolds, Maynard, 57 Instructor in Education Rhodes, Gladys AA, 206, 207 Seerley Hall Director Riebe, H. A., 57, 109, 219 Professor of Education Hitter, Elmer L., 57 Professor of Teaching Robinson, George C., 57, 224 Professor of Government Rogers, Robert A., 57, 222, 253 Associate Professor of Physics Rueqnitz, Rose Lena, 57 Associate Professor of Picmo Russell, Myron, 58 Associate Professor of Woodwind Instruments S Sage, Leland I., 58, 140 Professor of History Samson, George W., 58 Instructor in Organ and Piano Schaefer, Iosef, 58 Associate Professor of German Schmitt, Mary Margaret, 58 Instructor in Teaching Schneider, Melvin F., 58 Instructor in Teaching Schneider, Mrs. Melvin F., 58 Instructor in Teaching Schneider, Robbie Lou, 58, 221, 250 Instructor in Mathematics Scott, Donald B., 58 Assistant Professor of Rural Education Scott. Phebe M., 58, 257 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Scott, Winfield, 58 Professor of Agriculture Seariqht, Roland, 58, 158 Associate Professor of Violoncello and Conducting Seeley, Mrs. Virginia, 59 Instructor in Teaching Shepherd, Lou A. Associate Professor of Primary Education Short, Thelma, 59 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women Page 294 Silvey, Herbert M., 28 Assistant Director of Research Simonson, Josephine, 59 Assistant Professor of Speech Simpson, Delores, 59 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Sires, Louise, 59 Instructor in Education Skar, R. O., 59, 218 Professor of Business Education Slacks, Iohn R. Professor of Rural Education, Emeritus Smith, Ernestine, 59, 217 Assistant Professor of Geography Smith, Joan, 202 chwther Hall Director Smith, May, 59 Professor of Education Smith, M. B. Instructor in Speech Snider, Nancy V. Instructor in English Sonstegard, Manford, 59 Instructor in Teaching Sparrow, Julia, 59 Instructor in Education Staqeberg, Norman C., 59 Assistant Professor of English Starbeck, Clyde L., 59, 100, 170 Assistant Professor of Physical Educcnion for Men Starkey, Evelyn F. Instructor in English Steg, Olaf W., 60 Instructor in Teaching Stone, Myrtle M., 60 Associate Professor of Teaching Strain, Robert E., 60 Instructor in Economics Strayer, Hazel B., 44, 60, 148, 229, 235 Professor of Speech Struble, Marquirette May, 60 Assistant Professor of Teaching Sutherland, Elisabeth, 34, 60 Associate Professor of Home Economics and Head of the Department of Home Economics T Thompson, M. H., 41, 60 Professor of Economics and Head of the Department of Social Science Thompson, Oscar E., 60 Assistant Professor of Education Tubbs, Charles L., 60, 221 Instructor in Mathematics Turner, Eulcxlie, 60 Assistant Professor of Teaching Page 295 U Uttley, Marguerite, 60, 217 Associate Professor of Geography V Van Engen, Henry, 36, 60, 221 Associate Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department of Mathematics Van Ness, Grace, 61 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women W Wagner, Guy W., 28, 61 Associate Professor and Director of the Curriculum Laboratory Wagner, Willis H., 61, 216, 241 Assisicmt Professor of Industrial Arts ch1ker, Delbert I., 61, 221, 250 Instructor in Mathematics Watson, E. H., 61 Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus Weber, Robert H., 61 Instructor in English Welch, Dorothy, 61 Instructor in Teaching West, Edith, 61 Instructor in Teaching Wester, C. W. Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus Wheeler, Clara, 204, 205 Baker Hall Director White, Doris E., 61, 249, 252 Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women Whitford, Laurence W., 61, 190, 191 Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men Wilcox, M. L, 61 Professor of Education Wilmarth, Alta L., 61 I Assistant Professor of Teaching Winsberg, Shirley, 61 Instructor in Physical Education for Women Wirth, Carl A., 61 Assistant Professor of Brass Instruments and Theory Wood, Stunleyqu 44, 61, 148, 229, 232, 235, 259 Instructor in Speech Woodcock, Bertram L., 61 Instructor in Safety Education Y Yeager, Nina Mary, 61 Instructor in Teaching Zintz, Miles V., 61 Instructor in Teaching STUDENT DIRECTORY A Abbas, Lena Irene4Geneva, 221, 226, 250, 269 Abbe, Eunice Mae4ToIedo Abbott, James Melvin-Ames Abkes, John R.4Austinville, 161 Abney, Donnell Russe114Mcrshalltown, 169, 171, 176, 279 Abuhl, Ruth Elga-Slater Adams, Eldon Virgil4Char1es City, 280 Adams, Elinor M.-Storm Lake, 160, 163 Adams, Jane Marie4West Liberty, 245 Adamson, Sharon Lee4Titonkq Adolph, Thomas Eugene4Hartley Adsit, Donald L-chterloo Affeldt, Dolores LillianwWest Allis, Wis., 64, 239 Ager, Ross E.-'Wczterloo Ahrens, Ed C.4Wczterloo, 64, 182, 183 Ahrens, Robert Lester4Grinne11 Ahrens, Robert Vern4Du Mont Akers, Max Eugene-Nevadcx, 277 Akin, Jock Bradford4rundy Center Albers, Iohn H.-M1. Auburn Albertson, Louise Anne-Red Oak, 267 Albrecht, Gloria Helen4Wcll Lake Albrecht, Iames Edwin-'Wuterloo Albrecht, Joseph Donald4C1inton Alden, Mary Ian?Wyominq, 245 Aldrich, Herbert Franklin4Waterloo Alexander, Gale DuanFWcterloo Alexander, James R.4Shell Rock Alexander, Kent Rollins4Mcrshalltown Alexander, Marjorie Arlene-Websler City, 249, 252 Alford, Beverly Iecm4ttumwcx Alhelm, Frank Anton4Cedar Falls, 233, 276, 277 Alitz, LeRoy Allen-Cedcxr Falls, 171, 176, 183, 185 Alitz, Mrs. Verda Mae-Cedar Falls Allan, Iohn Ws-Cedctr Falls, 225 Allen, David E.4Des Moines, 240 Allen, Janice 1rene-Letts Allen, Lillian Patericcx4Melboume, 263 Allen, Norma Iune--Cedcxr Rapids Aller, Charles Kenneth4Keota Alley, Adrienne Iocm-Riceville, 80, 248, 260 Altman, Frances Lillicn4Osage, 165 Amen, Josephine4quon City Ames, William CliffordV-Dcxvenport Amfahr, Mrs. Mary L.4Cedar Falls Amfahr, Richard 34th91100 Amfuhr, Warren Ugene4Cedar Falls Andersen, Verna I.-Dike, 64, 237 Anderson, Elaine KatherinFWmerloo Anderson, Harris Leonard4Cedar Falls. 64, 159, 220, 223 Anderson, Iack C.--Waterloo, 64, 229, 235, 236, 255 Anderson, Lawton King4Vinton, 165 Anderson, LeRoy Henry-Cedcxr Falls Anderson, Marilyn Ioan4Des Moines, 251, 252 Anderson, Marlys Iocn4Lohrville, 262 Anderson, Mary I.-A1gona, 203 Anderson, Norma Ann4Kiron, 201 Anderson, Robert Eugene-Waterloo Andresen, Robert Dale-KWelton Andrle, Stanley Rudolph-E1y Anton, Harry 1.4Cedc1r Falls ArchibcxId, Gerald Ioseph-New Hartford Aichibdhf Iim Don4enterville Arends, Arthur4Stcmhope, 280 Arildsen, Patricia Louise4chterloo Armstrong, Robert Ly1e4Hampton, 264 Arnold, Iune Maxine4Lake Park, 80, 248 Arnbld, Robert Carter4Cedcxr Rapids, 165 Arrasmith, Roger DuanFWaterloo Aschinger, Mrs. Beverly Iecm-Sioux City, 162, 247 Aschom, Carolyn Barbara4Lcnsing, 164, 239, 264, 265 Ashbacher, Arlene EloisevLunsing, 165, 250, 271 Asher, William Wemer4C1arksvi11e Ashley, Shirley KatherinkLa Ports City Asmus, Anna MarikManninq, 262 Attiq, Mary Roselyn4Renwick, 161, 163 Auen, Betty Mae4Lcke View Aurand, Wayne 0.4Cedar Falls, 64, 159, 165, 223 Ausiin, Max G.4Raton, N. M., 64, 157, 277 Axberg, Anna Louise-Fredericksburg Axtell, Marion R.-quterloo Azeltine, Richard Rcy4Rowan, 253 B Babb, Iecm Marie4Battle Creek, 264, 265 Babcock, Bertha E.-Gloversvi11e, N. Y., 80, 226, 248 Babl, Mary Rose4Rock Rapids, 80, 165, 201, 226, 245, 260, 274 Bachman, Donald4West Bend Bachmcn, Donald Ray4E1dorc1 Bachmann, Lorraine Ernestine-Elmq Bader, Darlus Ann4Dyscxrt Bader, Harold William4La Porte City Badertscher, Ray Edmond4Sioux City Baer, Doris Evelyn-Grimes, 271 Boer, Harold Ler-Dunkerton, 216, 241 Bagg, Herbert William4edar Falls Bcier, Dorothy Luella$riswold, 155 Bailey, Mrs. Dorothy R. Geerw4Mason City, 80, 126 Bailey, Jacqueline AraWest Liberty, 265 Bailey, Lee K.4Cedcrr Rapids Bailey, Robert Icrmes-Mason City, 165 Bailie, Martha Iane-Des Moines, 249 Baird, John Jeffers4Cedc1r Falls Buimson, Thomas Andrew4Cedar Falls Bakehouse, Gloria Mcrie-Sigoumey, 160 Baker, Anne 1.4Britt Baker, Donald Robert4Cedc1r Falls Baker, Mrs. Mary Iecmette4Des Moines, 64, 220 Baker, Richard Henry-aWctedoo Baker, Robert L.4Wc1terloo Baker, Ruth Ellen4Whitten, 80, 226, 245 Bulabon, Danny Richard4Waterloo Baldwin, Dorothy Iecm4Newton Baldwin, Douglas M11044Cedar Falls Bulk, Patricia Louise4Dedhcm, 159, 260 Ball, Roger Allen4Eldoru Ball, Virginia Elaine4Waterloo Ball, Winnie Lee4Laurens Ballantine, Arletta Mae-Arion Bancroft, Iohn Roy4larion Barck, Philip H.4edar Falls Bare, Mary Evc-Independence, 64, 203, 214, 230, 237, 258 Bore, Ruth Eunice-Winthrop, 263 Burg, AnnabelleAchterloo Burger, Robert Glenn4Muscttine, 64 Barker, Edwin41ndicmolcx Barlow, Billie Lou-Clectr Lake, 80, 267 Barlow, lack Raymond4Sc1c City, 207, 232 Barlow, Iames Arthur-Waterloo Barlow, W. Eugene4edar Falls, 64 Barnes, Bill Clause4Dysart Barnes, Mrs. Lucille Maxine4-Oskalooscx, 80, 164, 248 Barr, Edward B.4Douqherty, 279 Barron, Iames Irvin4chterloo Bartenhcgen, Barbara Iean-Musccxtine, 254 Barth, Viola Ruth4Lctimer, 80 Page 296 Banholomew, Donald Keith-Cedct Falls chlett, Harry Roben4Delhi, 155 Bartlett, Jerry L4De1hi, 221, 250, 280 Hartley, Burnett CeciI4Laurens Banon, Inez LadinegMupleton, 201 Barton, Zola LorrainkEldora, 80, 248, 259 Baxiruff, Charles Williathedcr Falls, 238 Bartz, Fred Iuni0r4Waterloo Bauer, Iocm-Millersburg Baxter, Lowell Dean4Bedford Bayne, Edwin LAWapello Bayne, Iames ArthuP-Wapello Beach. Robert Leonard$uthrie Center, 277 Beall, Mrs. Blanche M.4West Union, 64 Bean, Phyllis-Yale, 80, 248, 275 Beard, Darlene Beulah4Waterloo Beasley, Margery Lcurele4Siqoumey Beasmore, Vernon W.-Lisbon Beutty, Samuel T.4E1beron Beck, Barbaru-Slocm, 80 Beck, Eloise Phyllis-Toledo, 265 Beck, loan Petreq4Wuterloo Becker, Doris Marie-Pomeroy Becker, Gertrude Anrk-Spirit Lake, 81, 245, 262 Becker, Lawrence AdrondWaterloo Becker, Margaret Ann-Calmar, 81, 160, 245 Beckman, Kenneth Richard-Mcson City, 277 Beebe, Ruth LouiseQuasqueton Beeman, Janice NadinHedar Falls, 237, 252 Beeman, Jean M.-Cedar Falls, 65 Beemcm, Shirley Rce4edar Falls, 239 Beemer, Rex Ivcm4Hampton Behmer, Evelyn Marie4Hartley, 201, 249. 251, 252, 275 Beilke, Gene Ivcm-chpello, 65, 169 Beisner, Dorothy Lou Ann?Cedar Falls, 262 Belknap, Don A.4Des Moines, 65, 221 Belknap, Eloise Arken-Mapleton Bell, Margaret L.4Buckingham, 65, 230, 237, 269 Belscamper, Robert Cameron4Waterloo Bencke, Bernard Dale--Oe1wein Bender, Ralph Warren4Momicello Bendickson, Earl Morris-chke Mills Bendixen, Joanne Clara-Sioux City, 201 Bening, Arnett Grant-'Wdterloo Bening, Rozcmne Kathryn-chterloo, 160 Bennett, Ardeth Sydney-Dows, 164, 226, 239, 264, 265 Bennett, Delmer Edison4Cedcr Falls Benning, Gladys 1.4Holstein, 81 Benoit, Mary O.-Cedar Falls Benson, Margaret 13.4Vinton, 81, 245, 260 'Bentley, Doris Mcrie--Ames, 22, 65, 126, 128, 220, 227, 274 Benton, Robert Dean4Aduir, 264 Bentz, Eunice LorraineAWcterloo Berg, Virgil I.-Cedcr Falls, 182 Bergen, Carter Iake-Waterloo Berghefer, Boyd 1.4Be1mond. 278 Berglcmd, Betty Florence-Lake Mills, 247 Bergman, Clarence Hubert, In4cherly Bergman, Marlyn I.-Stout Bergstrom, Iohn IacowCedar Falls Berguido, Carmen E.--Republic of Panama, 65, 126, 203, 236, 237 Berkhimer, Genevieve4Humboldt, 81, 248 Bernbrock, Nancy Louise-Wcterloo, 227 Berner, William F.-Mason City, 126, 169, 186 Berry, Angeline-Sprinqville, 65, 244 Berry, Joan Alta4Fort Dodge Berry, Robert DeanaNorth English Berryhill, Leroy Kenneth-vBuffalo Center, 183 Besqrove, Thelma Iean-Sibley Bethenod, Norma Iecm-Ft. Madison, 271 Berks, Mavis Eileen4Cresco, 164 Bidne, Bernard Lawrence4Northwood Bidne, Bertrum Tilford4Northwood Page 297 Biebesheimer, Charles W .4Reinbeck, 224, 225, 228 Bienfang, Homer C.4Cedcxr Falls, 169, 173, 176, 183 Bigler, Iohn William4Cedar Falls Bigler, Robert Francis4Cedar Falls Bilek, Fran Iane-Ames, 249, 252, 274 Billman, Calvin James4Cedcxr Falls, 232 Billmcm, Harlan E.-Dike Binek, Paul Roscoe41Waterloo Bingaman, Allan Carroll.Waukon Binghqm, Donald ch Verne-Cedar Falls Birch, Mariann Carpenter4Ster1ing, 111. Birchard, Carl Wilson4Cedur Falls, 152, 264, 277 Birley, Vernon Lester4Waterloo Bisbey, Gerald Duan?WaterIoo Bjonerud, Mary Ann-Calmar, 81, 201, 248, 260 Black, Richard Irvinq4Forl Dodge, 185 Blair, William FranklinaWave-rly Blake, Robert L.4chmpton Blake, Roger Ora14Marshclltown, 65 Blakesley, Marvin Edwin-Independence Blanchfield, Warren Ecrl4Rockwell Blankenhom, Mary Dcrlene-Columbus Iunction, 235 Blankenship, chck Eatl4Eldorq Bluschke, La Verne Edward4Sumner Bless, Irene Rozell-Estherville, 234, 237 Bleeker, Ramona Lou4Ack1ey, 247 Bleich, Mary Icme4Miller, 260 Blom, Doris Irmc-Coulter Bloom, Max Marcus4chshucx, 241 Blum, Mary Kathryn4Armstrong, 81, 245, 260 Blume, Marilee Nadine4Sumner, 81, 248 Blumer, Ivan, Ir.4Klemme, 264 Blumeyer, Russell L.4Georqe, 65, 224 Blunt, Allen Marlyn4hcrles City Bly, Gordon M.41ndependence Bobst, Amy M.-Dows Bock, Dennis Iohn-chrroll Bock, Shirley MGe-quuoketct Bockel, Marilyn once-Climon Bockelmun, Donald Dean4Hcrmpton, 172, 176 Boddicker, Gerald Valentine-1chtkins, 260 Bode, Dwight Gene--chrkersburg, 277 Bodwell, William Howe-Waterloo Boeck, George Albert4Burlington Boeck, Otto Lewis-Cedcxr chlls Boehm, Pauline V.4Sumner, 159, 160, 227 Boemecke, Peggy Yvonne4chterloo. 22, 65, 269 Boettcher, William David4Bun Boley, Leo Guy-Birmingham Blooefer, Shirley Ann4Newton, 239, 261 Bollhoefer, Wanda Mx-chverhill, 65, 162, 214, 217, 220, 244 Bolson, Verneitc Helen4Decorcxh Bolte, Iohn Ray41cmesville Bond, Arcule Melvin4ArIington Boone, Ella Ruth-Cedcxr Falls Boone, Mrs. Laura Mue4Cedczr Falls, 65 Boone, Leonard Balsley4edcxr Falls, 227 Booton, Shirley Adair4Coon Rapids, 161, 162, 163 Boots, Ray Magee4Wczterloo Boots, Robert DaIe-Wcrterloo Borchardt, Robert E4At1cmtic Borcherding, Leon Allen-Latimer, 161, 163, 262 Borden, Dale Phillip-Waterloo Borden, Wilma D.-Waterloo, 66, 201, 217, 239 Borrett, Curtis GeneQOsterdock Borwick, Roy Donc1d4Roland Bossert, Margaret Iecn4Montezumcx Bottorff, Robert M.4Cedar Falls, 264 Bouslog, John Larry4South English Bovenmyer, Barbara Iean4Winthrop Bowers, Jean Mary4Hudson Bowman, Donald Blair-Waterloo Bowman, Richard Philip4Waterloo Boyd, Coyla Elaine4Creston, 234, 237, 261 Boyd, F. Iames4Sibley Boyd, Iohn C.-Cedur Falls Boysen, Dale Herbert-Cedcxr Falls Boysen, George W.4Cedcr Falls Bruqck, Beverly Iecm4Dc1Venport, 126, 157, 201, 249, 251, 252, 275 Braden, Clark E.4harles City, 278 Brady, Ruth Anne4Ncshuu, 66, 269 Bramer, LqDecme G.4Elk Horn, 152 Bromley, Iva De114Rock Rapids, 155, 247 Brandcu, Eunice Catherine-Rudd, 81, 242, 265 Brandt, Oren H.4Fczirbcmk, 239, 262 Brandt, Roger Nei14Waterloo Brcrtton, Merton, Irr-Laurens Bredcxll, Denese4Mason City Bredbenner, Novella Dorothy4Klemme, 66, 214, 220, 244, 263 Bredow. Lauretta Mcxinechxterloo Brees, Clarence E.4Cedclr Falls Bremner, Mary Lee-1Vc1il Brennecke, Carol Elizabeth-Marshalltown Brevick, Arthur-Chicago. 111. Briggs, Mrs. Betty Jane McCabe4-Cedur Rapids, 81 Briggs, William Ralph4Traer, 186 Brimer, Phyllis Iean-Stanhope, 160, 247 Brinegcxr, Ruby Iewell-Bloominqton, Ind. Brinker, Peggy Lee4Aubum, 265 Brinton, Donald Eugene-Cedar Falls, 260 Bristow, AvonAWaterloo Britson, Dolores Murie-Rolcmd, 274 Britson, William Ioel-Roland, 66, 280 Bro, Velma L-Exirq, 249, 251, 252 Broadie, Betsy Celeste-chverly, 159, 161, 165, 260 Brood, Karen Marie4Swaledale BrookharQ, Gordon Sherman-Fort Madison Brooks, Constance AnnhWaterloo Broshcu', Mari1yn GailAWaterloo, 21, 212, 230, 237, 268 Broshur. Patricia Ann-Wcterloo, 237, 266, 270 Brosz. Betty Iecm4Lake City, 164 Brower, Carol Ieam-Aplington, 164 Brower, Jeanne Louise-Kcmcwhcr Brown, Blanche B.4edar Falls, 263 Brown, Donald W.-Boone Brown, Doris qu4Merrill, 66, 214, 246 Brown, Douglas ch4Algona, 66, 214 Brown, Frances E.4Duncombe Brown, Geryl Dean4edar Rapids, 155, 258, 259 Brown, Guilben Hurry-cherloo Brown, James W.4Des Moines, 172, 173, 176 Brown, Robert Lewis-Oelwein Brown, Roberta Ann-Irwin Brown, Rosemarie E.-Gruver, 81, 248, 265 Brown, Russell Iru4Cedar Falls Brown, Stanley Eugene-Missouri Valley, 169, 172, 176 Brown, Verland Ceci1-Parkersburg Brown, Wilfred Neil-Persiu Brown, William Fenton-Cleczr Lake Brownell, Rolland Ensley-Spencer Brumble, lack Hilluw-AWaterloo Brundaqe, Dale Lichty4Waterloo Bruner, Edwin Philip-Cedar Rapids, 228 Bruns, Beverly Ann-George, 254 Bruns, Charles Edward-chterloo Bruns, Henry Clayton-Waterloo Bruns, LuVeme-Denver, 66 Brunsvold, Beverly Ann4Hdnlontown, 247 Bryan, Rachel Ellen4ouncil Bluffs Bryant, Decm Corro114Wcterloo Bryant, once M.-Mursha1hown, 21, 66, 131, 132, 203, 242, 268 Buchmcm, Ralph Edward, Ir.4edar Falls, 279 Buck, Iunette Elizabeth-Clear Lake, 247 Buck, Virginia E.-Wcterloo Buckingham, Betty Io4Prairie City, 66, 220, 235 Buckner, Ollie Clcrence-Fort Dodge Buckner, Roben Dean4Marion Buduk, Robert N.-Waterloo Buehner, Naomi Iecm-Waterloo Buell, Robert LeRoy4-1Wcrterloo Buhmcmn, Lucille Ellen-Reinbeck Bunce, Vernon Clayton-4Waterloo Bundy, Eugene Allen4Cedar Falls, 66 Bundy, Lester William-Cedar Falls, 159, 161, 165, 223, 232 Buraas, DeE'lta Alys-Postville, 247 Burchczm, Robert V.4Rudd Burd, Charles Edward4Wcterloo, 182 Burdette, Clifton Victor-dWaterloo Burdine. Mary Rose4Sigoumey Burke, Donald Charles4Sioux City Burke, Peqqy4Forl Dodge Burnett, Margery Iecn4chtavia, 221, 250 Burnett, Michael R., Irr-Mcson City, 66 Burnette, Iean Elizabeth-Sioux City, 160 Bums, Maurice Danklowa Falls Burshtun, Harold Louis4Preston Busby, Keith W.4edar Rapids Bush, Dorothy Iean-4Wmerloo Bush, Russell Lee4Waterloo, 185 Bussie, Rhodorcx Lorraine-Burt Butler, Barbara Marie-Madrid, 164, 246 Butler, Norma Ruth4lowa Falls Butler, Richard Ben-Cedcr Falls Butterfield, Glade H.-McGregor Butterworth, Sarah Ann4Be11evue Butts, Doyle A.--Fayette Buzicky, Clem A.wBritt, 66, 160, 227 Byrnes, Raymond I.--Ames, 171, 176 C Cabclkc, Iames Lee4Cedur Rapids. 241, 277 Cable, Ruth Yvonne-North English, 162, 245 Cacek, Charles Adolph-Ogden Cadwell, Lester Lee-.Dallcxs Center Cady, Darlene MGFWGIGIIOO Cody, Iean K.4Muson City, 227 Caldwell, Anthony Wayne-Cherokee Culkins, Donita Joan4Melboume, 164 Calkins, George Richard-Cedcxr Falls Calkins, Russell c.4edc1r Falls, 66, 222, 223, 253 Callahan, Carol Collette4Mc1rsholltown, 247 Callan, Mary Patricic4Waterloo Cumcmta, August L.4Cedar Falls Cameron, Conrad Kennedy4Serqecmt Bluffs Cameron, Phyllis Annev-Ida Grove, 247 Cameron, Romonc Mae-Newton, 165, 245 Cameron, William Iohn-Ieiferson Camp, Fawn Lovell4Charlotte, 254 Campbell, Gladys Lucille-Hedrick. 81 Campbell, Iohn William-Cambridge Canfield, George Dale4rundy Center Cantine, Russell Armond-Cedcr Falls Cantrell, Lois Ellen4Fairfield Capesius, Beverly Iocmn-Des Moines, 273 Carder, Rose Marie4North English, 247 Carey. Richard Ellis-Waterloo Carlquest, Theodore Otto-Gludbrook Carlson, Arlene Mabel4Maruthon, 82, 245 Carlson, Dean Edwin4rundy Center, 280 Carlson, Iecm Marie-Lake City, 247 Carlson, Luella Mae-Fort Dodge, 247, 261 Carmen, George Dunlap4Cedcxr Falls Carmichael, Patricia Icme4Edgle Grove, 164, 273 Carney, Rosemary K.4New Hampton, 66, 132, 231 Carpenter, Gerald Lee4Newton Carpenter, Joseph C.4Fort Dodge, 175, 176 Carr, Marion Ts4Fort Dodge, 264 Page 298 Carroll, James Dwightv-Clarion Carroll, James Loren4Frederiku Carroll, Shirley A.--Cedc1r Falls, 66, 126, 268 Currothers, Donald Eugene4Kamrar Carter, Edwin LeRoy4Hudson, 66 Calder, Max Willium4Char1es City, 193 Carter, Robert Dean4Chcrles City, 183 Carter, Robert Donu1d9Ce-dar Rapids Carthey, Wilbur Or-Dcxvenport, 278 Case, George G.-Kingsley, 66, 176, 191 Case, Walter Henry-Kingsley, 169, 175, 176, 279 Casey, Dennis Michae1-Cedur Falls, 66, 224, 256 Casey, Donnabelle Anne4Cedcxr Falls Casey, Genevieve Marie4Muson City Cashmcm, Joseph LeRoy4Masonville Caslcvka, Virginia Arlene4Traer, 160, 165 Cassens, Kathleen May-Sigourney, 159, 165, 234, 239, 265 Caulkins, Helen Alice4Collins, 82, 245 Cave, Nancy E.4Brookinqs, S. Dak., 159, 160, 249, 263, 275 chvros, George Pau15Cedar Rapids chelti, Gordon Lou4T01z-2do Cervene, Bertie Iane4Fort Dodge Chado, Iames Robert-Oelwein, 222, 253 Chcxllstrom, Emma Frances-Cedc1r Falls, 82 Chalupsky, Claire M.4LaPorte City Chamberlin. Theolcr Amy-Olin, 201 Chambers, Patricia Ann4Webster City Chambers, William Iames-Cedcr Falls, 67, 169 Chandler, Shirley Ann-Nashuc Chandler, Tom Iunior4chshua, 128, 178, 181 Chaney, Robert PauI-Cedar Falls Chapin, Betty Ieun-Tripoli, 247 Chupler, Beth$hcrles City, 67, 201, 273 Chapman, chck Holmes4Schcller Chapman, Patricia Marie4Belmond, 82, 164, 248, 260 Chase, 10 Ann4Lake Chy, 235 Chenhall, Louise M.-Spenoer, 239, 263 Childs, Jane M.4Manchester, 67, 220, 246, 273 Chmsta, Milo Frcnk-Toledo Christensen, Charlotte Murie9Sibley, 201, 263 Christensen, Dolores Iren4chterloo, 245 Christensen, Evelyn A.-Wuterloo, 82, 267 Christensen, Pau1 Gilbert4WaterIoo Christensen, Roland Walter4Burt Christensen, Veldc Elizabeth4edcr Falls Christian, Nona Lecx4Hampton, 82, 201 Christiansen, Dean Leo-Oelwein Church, Larry W .4Har11ey Church, Mary Evelyne4ouncil Bluffs, 260 Ciha, Jack Leoral-Lisbon Cldcssen, Iacqueline-Akron, 247 Clark, Donald H.4chterloo Clark, Glen E.-Dunde, 67, 207, 277 Clark, 11a Louise-Dundee, 82 Clark, Iean4Elkader. 203, 226, 234, 238, 258, 261 Clark, Raymond Clemens4Tczbor, 259 Clarke, Phyllis Iane1t4Conrud Claude, Phyllis Iane-Woolstock, 67, 220, 244 Claus, Robert Eugene4Clinton Clausen, Pauline Dorothea4Harlcm Clawson, Barbara Ann4Cedar Falls, 248, 262 Clay, Carolyn Mae-Stocldon, 111., 271 Clay, Earlene EL-Stockton, Ill. Clay. Iocm D.4Stockton, Ill. Clay, Thomas Mcrtin-Hcmpton, 264, 280 Clemens, Elaine Estelle4Waterloo Clement, Charlene Iune-Algona Clements, Iocn SuFWcterloo Clemmensen, Harvey Dwayne9Wdterloo, 67 Cline, Betty Mcrie-Ossian, 82 Clubine. David Lewis-Independence Clute. Daryl Newton-Ar1ington Clute, Evelyn Lee4Arlington, 239, 263 p Page 299 Cnossen, Iesse David4Wcterloo Coates, Marilyn Jeun4Nashua, 263 Coutes, Marilys Iune-Nashuc1, 161, 162 Cochran, Walter Ronc1d4Wctterloo, 165 Cockrum, David Milton4sc1ge, 67, 216, 239, 241 Coe, Beverly Rae4Kensett, 201, 245 Coffmun, Doris Mae4South English Coffmcm, George4South English Coffman, Mary Virginiu4South English, 82, 248 Cole, Jean M.4Cedcxr Falls, 22, 67, 128, 220, 235, 266, 267 Cole, Norma MakDinsdcle Cole. Patricia Ann4cherly, 222 Collinge, Colburn Verne-Cedcxr Rapids, 216, 241 Collins, Elizabeth F.-Cedc:r Falls, 67, 236, 255 Collins, Gertrude Ann4Lime Springs, 161, 163 Collins, LuVinna Marie-Pueblo, Colo., 160, 233, 267 Collins, Verlyn 1.4Marshdlltown, 266, 272 Collopy, Lloyd Paul4qule Grove, 182, 183, 241 Colson, Richard Ioseph9Dcvenport, 183 Colston, Carroll James4Des Moines Colter, Francis LeOdWaterloo Colville, Bertha B.-Cedut Falls, 120, 162, 212, 266, 275 Combs, ch P.4London, Ky., 126, 129, 169, 178, 181 Comer, Joanne Ruth4New Sharon, 82, 248 Conant, Mary Ann-Des Moines Condit, Beverly Janice9Pc1ton Conkey, James Richard-Waterloo ,. Conklin, Roger W.4New Hartford Connell, Margaret Anne-Cedat Falls Conner, Shirley Ann$liddem 160, 163 Connolly, Paul IrfMonticello, 21, 67, 132, 205, 220, 224, 256, 280 , Conrad, Donald Eugene-Murshcdltown, 165 Cook, Lowell Jecm40unci1 Bluffs, 183 Cook, Wilma Inen-Thqyer, 247 Cooney, John William-Mcxrenqo Coonrcdt, Robert C.4chverly Cooper, Ralph Williom-Cedar Falls Copeland, Remoncz-Libertyville, 160, 201, 227, 258, 263, 272 Corbett, Kenneth Loyd-Ottumwa Corbin, Colleen JoanwVenturcx, 252, 275 Cordes, Bertha Helen-Ar1ington Cords, Juanita E.4Dubuque, 252 Coming, Burton EugenHedcr Falls Corsepius, Everett Dick9Wuterloo Corwin, Harold Iohn-'Wcterloo Corwin, Iames Eugene4Cedczr Falls Cottinqton, Levi Ardean-Stmtford Cottrell, James Melvin-Maryville, Mo. Coulson, Shirley MakBelmond, 82, 248, 263 Cowles, Eldon Eugene4PIeascnton Coxon, Doris Iecm-4West Branch, 242,245, 258 Crable, Phyllis Mae-Ottumwa, 201, 264, 265 Craft, Dorothy Ann4Rockwe11 City, 247 Craig, Joseph C.4Salix, 277 erndell, Genevieve Darlene-Rippey, 82 Crane, Marilyn Mce-Cedar Falls, 268 Crawford, Anna LouiSPBamum, 252 Crawford, chmes Allen4Newton, 223 Creswell, Marlys Iecm-Dike, 67, 164, 227 Crim, Lois M.4Stratford, 82. 248 Crinklcw, Robert Glenn-Cedar Falls Croskey, Walter F.-Cedar Falls Cross, Evelyn Virginiq4Galt, 247 Crossley, Norman Lloyd-Wuterloo, 192 Crouse, Catherine Elma-Gmnville, 247 Crouter, Frances Iecm-Cedar Falls, 67, 214 Crowell, Clark Burton4Iowa Falls, 277 Cruthers, Patricia Ann4chrmington, Minn. Culver, Richard Emest4Maloy, 179, 181 Cummings, Alice Anne4Cedcxr Falls Cummings, Iohn Howard-Clinton Cumpston, Geneil Elaine4Eurlham, 152, 245 Cutshcxll, Louis Grant4Waterloo Cutshall, Paul Richard-Wcterloo D Dacxsch, Mrs. Anita Lorraine-Dunlczp Dahlke, Donald Eugene4Pomeroy, 169, 191 Dahms, Ioan Ella4hicago, 111., 262 Dailey, Harvey Wilbur4Sioux Rapids Dailey, Marilyn 10cm4Sioux Rapids Dale, Glenithell-Waterloo, 269 Dale, Juanita Pear14chterloo, 269 Dale, William Cornelius, Ir.-Cedar Rapids Damon, William Oris-Lake City, 277 Dankel, S. IoAnm-Glidden, 82 Dorlcmd, Jack Lamar-Cedc1r Falls, 67, 192 Darland, Iohn D.4Mount Auburn Darmh, Doris Ann-Kanawha, 245, 260 Dauqs, Frederick N.-4Mononc1 Davis, Donald Lee4Winiield, 280 Davis, Donna: onca-Ottumwcx, 249 Davis, Earl Lawrence-Delmcr Davis, Greta CleOaVictor, 201 Davis, Helen Mae4Mediapolis, 22, 67, 122, 131, 132, 201, 219, 239, 273 Davis, John Robert-Waterloo Davis, Lee 1ames-Wuterloo Davis, Robert Lee4Albic Dawson, Martin John-Gowrie Deadrick, Vae Anne1tHedar Falls, 233, 263 Deike, Donald William-Wcterloo Deines, Joseph Mr-Qedar Falls De Iaeger, Lester WilliamaWaterloo De lager, Donald LWLeMars De Koster, Iudiih Mary4Hu11, 67, 220, 224, 226, 238, 240 Demitroff,10hn Franklin-Lehigh Dempewolf, Vincent M.4Cedar Falls, 232,260 Dempster, John H.-Cedcxr Falls, 232 Dempster, Sarah Ioan-Cedcxr Falls, 22, 67, 126, 133, 157, 203, 219, 220, 249, 257 Dennison, Lornen Hutch4Centra1 City Denniston, Betty-Ann-Davenport, 155, 251, 252, 264, 265 Derflinger, Dwight Donald-Aurorcx Detscheid, N. Io Ann-AWebster City, 271 De Stigter, Cornelius4Sioux Center, 21, 67, 133, 205, 220, 224, 256, 258 De Van, Paul Howard4Des Moines, 169, 173, 176 Devers, Ida Cordellia-Zunesv111e, Ohio Devine, Clarence LeRoy4Algonc, 67 De Volder, Paul Dennis-Pomeroy De Vries, Harold Ioe4Rochesker, Minn. De Vries, Lois Elaine4ApIingion, 247, 259 Dewey, Iecme Ellen-Sac City Dewey, Iohn Morris--Waterloo De Witt, Willa Charlene-Griswold, 263 Dexter, Everett LeRoy4LuPorte City Dickel, Donald Wallis4Kcloncx Dickey, Dixie Lorraine4Boone, 159, 165 Dickinson, Arlcx Ann-Sold1er, 120, 274 Dickinson, Leland A.-Shellsburg Dickinson, Merle L4Mcson City Diekmcxnn, Darlys A.-Denver, 68, 218, 220, 225, 239, 242 Diekmcmn, Richard CharleS4Waterloo Diercks, Dixie Lou4Waver1y Diestler, Iune Cam111c14Waverly Dieterichs, Marjory Rose40sage Dietz, Dorothy May4plainfield, 245 Diggins, Robert Edward4chte-rloo Dillmcm, Don Pau1--Cedc1r Falls, 68, 131, 133 Dillmczn, Vernon Scott4E1dorc Dillon, Maxine4Mason City, 68, 120, 160, 227, 270 Dirks, R. Joann4Decorah, 201, 246, 263 Dirksen, James Howard4Dickens Dittmer, Martin Elseworth4Colesburg Dixon, James Lester4LaPorte City Dloughty, Martha 1cme-Waterloo Doane, Mary Iome4Ossic1n, 245 Dodds, Leotcx May-chpello, 162, 247, 267 Dodson, Donna 1eun4Davenport Doese, Barbara Jean-Delhi, 234, 261 Dohrmcmn, Mary Lou4Latimer Dolan, Rose McriFWaterloo Domer, Edith Lucile-Sprinqville, 68, 244 Dominy, Raymond L.v-Estherville Donelson, Ronald Deun4C1crinda, 165 Donavan, Albert Dwight, Jr.--Waterloo Donovan, William C.chterloo Dorfmcm, Herbert Loyd4Wuverly Dorr, George Philip-Mc1rcus, 191 Dorr, Mary Jeanne4cherloo Dorr, Ronald Edwin-Marcus Dorsey, Herbert Lawrence-Cambria, 68, 191 Doss, Keith L4Arnolds Park, 68 Doty, Margaret Wood-Oelwein, 126, 235, 267 Doud, William Robert-Des Moines Dougherty, Darlene Mary4Elkcxder, 249, 267 Dougherty, Lowell Decm-Waukee Dougherty, Marilyn Iocn4Sioux City Downs, Richard Kay4Titonkc1 Doyle, Joseph Thomcs4Waterloo Draheim, Arthur 1NethC1cn'ion, 277 Drake, Marcia Iune-chterloo, 235 Drake, Richard Pau1-4Iowc1 Ci'ty, 181 Dralle, Rita Anne-dGreene ' Drebenstedt, Cleda Ellen4-Burlington, 242, 263 Dreeszen, Iecm Margaret4Aubum, 82, 164, 248, 265 Drury, Ardyce Iocn-Spencer, 82, 274 Drury, Ednabelle-Clinton, 22, 162, 201, 265 Drustrup, Robert Iohn-Council Bluffs Dryden, Carol once-Percivcxl, 165 Dryden, Pauline Ruth-Waterloo Dudley, Jeanne Marilyn4Mc1nchester, 161, 227 Dudley, Margaret ElainkRedfield, 162, 245, 263 Duemonq, Thelma Lucille4Ba1dwin Duffield, Audrey Pauline-Bristow Duffy, Betty LaRue-Des Moines Duffy, Jacqueline Lou4Des Moines Duhrkopf, Charles Ruy4Sumner Duke, Gloria 1Vernita4cherloo Dukeshier, Lois Iecxn-Red Oak, 201, 245 Dummermuth, Dorothea DawnHWest Union, 235, 267 Dunbar, Iames Casey4Cedar Falls, 236, 255 Dunlap, Leslie Eugene, 1L4Washington, 159, 165, 223 Dunmire, Kathryn Gay4Titonkc1 Dunn, Sally Rayk-Eldora Dunning, Dolores Mcrthct4Bristow Du Pre, Theone M.-Toledo, 251, 252, 275 Dusheck, Iewell Russell-Mason City, 161, 162, 163, 223 Dutcher, Donald Georqe-Cedar Falls, 176 Dutcher, Robert Ivenv-Mason City, 127, 169, 191, 205, 279 Dutton, lack R.4A1gonct Duvall, George Richard4Ames, 277 Dvorak, Helen A.-4E1y, 82, 248 Dwyer, Richard Iames-Wcrterloo Dybviq, Rhoda ClariSSPColton, S. Dak., 249, 251, 252 Dyer, Mrs. IeQnette Gladys4Cedur Falls Dyer, Thomas Iohn-Clinton Dykstm, Herbert Benjamirk-chshucr, Mont, 68, 161, 279 E Earnest, Marjorie Ann4Tama Easen, Ada E.4Scmnion, 82, 248, 263 East, Dorothy Iane4Des Moines, 68 Easter, Mervin Ersie-Cedcu' F0115, 223 Eaton, Eric Glenn4Cedur Fcz11s, 232 Eaton, Helen Marlyne4Marshulltown, 267 Page 300 Eaton, Robert Loraine4Cedar Falls Eberhardt, Jacqueline Yvonne-Clinton, 203, 235, 251, 252, 257 Eek, Donald Devere-Waterloo Edgar, chmes Bruce-Morning Sun Edgington, Floyd Phillip-Sheffield Edgington, Phyllis Elaine-Mason City Edwards, Charles William4Cedcr Falls Edwards, James R.4Cedcr Falls Eells, Bill L.4Cedcxr Falls, 68, 133, 219, 233 Ehrig, Neva Rose4Reinbeck, 247 Eichhorn, Waltem Frederick4Davenport Eiffert, Dolores Muxine-Froelich, 254 Eiler, Burness H.4Cedar Falls, 159, 165 Eilers, Lawrence John41reton Eimers, Verde Mae--Rinqsted Eitzman, Donald Vern4edcxr Falls, 277 Eland, Ivan L4Mediapolis, 127, 207, 278 Eldridge, Dorothy Amber4Vinton, 21, 201 Elgin, Arthur Lynn4Adair Eliason, Carroll A.4Mason City Elleison, Verdun H.4Wczterville, 68 Ellertson, Roland Vernon4Lytton, 123, 168, 277 Ellinqson, Betty Lou-Wcrterloo, 201 Elliott, Bill EurI-Chczrles City, 193 Ellis, Elaine Kay4Mapleton, 112, 113, 201, 258, 274 Elmore, Howard Clayton4Lcnyon, 68 Elscott, Madelyn Ann4New Sharon, 164 E1thon, Dorothy AnnuFertiIe, 259 Empey, Jeanne Marie4Wuterloo, 219, 270 Engel, Ross A.-Cedar Falls, 68 Engelby, Duane Cottington-Stmtford Englehorn, Elinor Jeanne4Lansing, 161, 163,227 Enqstrom, Katherine Elizabeth4Renwick, 83 Engstrom, Lana Vivien4Humboldt Entwisle, William Roger4Mingo Iunction, Ohio Eplund, Harlan Victor4Waterloo Epp, Alen D.4Sa1ix, 228, 259 Eppard, Gwendolyn Yvonne-Blcxirsburg, 127, 161, 162, 203, 226, 227, 261 Erbe, Curl Frederic-Cedar Falls Erbe, Clarice Doreen4Lime Springs, 68, 220, 230, 237 Erickson, George RobertaWinfieId Erickson, Shirley Ruth4Mabel, Minn., 68, 237, 239, 263 Erps, Patricia Ann4BagIey, 269 Erslcmd, Dorothy Joanne4-Sluter Etringer, Reynold Louis-4cherloo Euchner, Richard P.4Waterloo, 239, 262, 278 Evans, Betty Ann4Lime Springs-160, 163, 226, 237, 263 Evermcm, Clayton M.4Waterloo, 68 Evers, Harm Iohn-Shell Rock Ewers, Alcm Rr-Albiu F Fetus, William Henry4North English Fairchild, on Ionice41ndependence, 245 Falb, Icme Kathryn4Elgin, 226, 237, 272 chgmcm, Donna Lee4Waterloo Farkqs, Robert Churlesacherloo Farrell, Estelle BridgeF-Elkader, 83 Fausch, Nancy Iocm-Cedar Falls Faye, Albert RoberteWcterloo Faye, Clifford Wesely4Cedar Falls Feisner, Roger William-Wcterloo Felcher, Deward Deitrich4Cedcxr Falls Feltz, Betky Lou4Sibley Fenelon, Richard Ioseph-Waterloo Fenton, Darlene Ruth-AWczterloo, 247 Fenton, Phyllis IrenFchterloo, 160, 163, 201, 227, 270 Ferguson, James Robert-Cedcr Falls Ferrell, Robert B.4Brainard, Minn., 163 Fett, Donald LeFAikins Feuling, Iunet Mary-Cresco, 68, 246 Page 301 Field, Deloras Eileen Field, Gilbert Milton4edar Falls, 277 Finch, LuNette4Kelley Finch, Roger Duane4Marshalhown Finders, Ruth Eileen-Wcterloo F inck, Ruby Romona4Durcmt Fink, Corrine Icme4Waterloo Fink, Donna Iane-Conrud, 83, 201, 226, 248 Fischer, John Wilbert4Fort Dodge Fischer, Margaret Ann-Vinton, 237, 268 Fish, Frederick T.-Whi1temore Fisher, Charles A.4Cedar Falls Fisher, Donald George4Dexter, 254, 260 Fisher, Donnice M.4Independence Fisher, Edna Mue-Ackley Fisher, Eugene Levi, Fr.$edar Falls Fisher, James Francis4Waterloo Fisher, Margaret Louise4Reedsburq, Wis., 68, 230, 264 Fisk, Jack D.4Recxsnor, 279 Fisk, Robert William-Waterloo, 183 Fitzgerald, Frank-Cedar Falls Fitzpatrick, James Eugene4Woden, 228, 260 Flanders, Mark Wilson4Cedar Falls, 68, 220, 229, 235 Fleener, Bernard Paul-Grinnell, 173, 176 Fleener, Harrison Henry4Cedczr Falls Fleiq, Margaret Arlene4Cherokee, 252 Fleming, Thelma Iean4Waterloo, 69, 238, 242, 268 Fletcher, William Anderson-Fort Dodge Flieder, Darrell Joseph4Waterloo Flieder, Don H.4Waterloo Flinders, Marilynn Iocm4Su1her1cmd, 152, 164, 201, 260, 274 Flint, Mary Evelyn4Nashucx, 165, 263 Flynn, Leona-Soldier, 245 Folkens, Patricia Iecm4Rock Rapids, 165 Folkers, Don Dean4Allison Folkers, Luneva-Scotch Grove Foord. Margaret Dorinne4Chc1rles City, 247, 263 Ford, Marjorie Ann-Hcmmond, Wis., 247 ' Ford, Roben 13.409er Falls, 260 Fordyce, Lawrence G.4Waterloo Forney, Mary Elizabeth-4Wcterloo Forsen, Charlotte4Modale, 83, 201, 248, 262, 269 Foss, Gene RwWaterloo Foss, Lois Ioan4La Porte City Fosselmcm, Earl Edward-Wmerloo Fosselmcm, Gregory Charles4Waterloo Fosselmcm, Ierome Francis4Waterloo Foster, Delbert E.4Independence Foster, Icmet Abbie-Humpton, 247 Foster, Mrs. Lillian K.4Grundy Center, 230 Foster, Marjory Pauline-Fcirbcmk Foster, Robert H.4Union Foth, Donald C.-She1don, 260, 279 Fowler, Iohn C.4Cedar Falls, 69, 186, 187, 280 Fowler, Robert L.4Waterloo Fox, William 1.4Rochester, Minn. Foxwell, Viola Zephine4Elqin, 83, 248, 259 Frakes, Wilbur Buryl-Webster City, 69, 220, 224, 225, 228, 238, 264 Francis, Robert Edward4e1wein Frank, Mrs. Evelyn Louise-Cedar Falls, 69 Franklin, Edward Campbell, Ir.4Wmerloo Franklin, Richard Neale4Wczterloo Franks, Clyde Wendell-Iohnston, 173, 176, 264 Frederick, Alice Lucille-Marion, 246 Frederick, Howard Cruig-Grundy Center, 216, 241 Fredericks, Virginia-4Ogden Fredin, William Bruce-Greenville Frehse, Mike Charles4Wcierloo Frey, Kathryn Louise4Ca1mar Frey, Marian Mae4New Hartford, 83 Frey, Vera Jeanette4Buck Grove Fricke, Ianet Gertrude-Guttenburq, 247 Friedman, Sol-Los Anqeles, CURL, 169, 191, 256 'Friedrichsen, Norma Iecxn4Alvord, 237 Friesth, Wilmer C.4For1 Dodge, 262 Fronk, Phyllis Ann-Lake Park Frost, Raphael John4Rcymond Fry, Shirley Ieun4Vinton, 271 Fry, William E.-Burlington Frye, Robert V.-Rcmdcllic1, 161, 163 Fuelster, Carl William-Davenport Fuller, Earl E410wcx Falls Fuller, Grace Marilee4Cedar Fclls,69,233, 235, 242,259, 269 Fuller, Hennrm Chriss--Scu: City, 249 Fuller, Shirley Ann-4Rolie Fulton, Robert D.4Water1oo Funk, Brooks David--Muscutine Funk, Lavem Dr-Oscxge Fume, William A.4Chcrles City Furqerson, Martha Ann4Wcterloo Fye, Icmet Ann4Vin1on. 271 1 G Gabel, Jean Lucille4Ledyard, 162, 272 Gabriel, Clyde Ephriam-Musccxtine Gage, Richard Erwin-Mcmchester, 264 Gallagher, Ierrel Clark-Eddyville Gallery, Daniel Francis Gclligan. M. Geraldine4Law1er, 239, 260 Galloway, Robert DaviciaWaterloo Gclpin, Marjorie Mue4Pcrkersburg Galvin, Lois G.-Aure11c1, 228 Galvin, Walter Louis4Burlington Gcmbaianc, Paul I.-chverly Gamm, Robert CH-Sumner 242 ant, Richard Francis4chwarden,174, 176 Gard, Wayne Bliss4Sioux City, 69, 159, 165, 207, 223, 265 Gardner, Colleen Adair4Ottumwa, 69,256 Gardner, Frank H.4Waterloo Gardner, Shirley F.4Nevadc, 83, 245 Garrison, Richard Harold4Ricev111e Garver, Mary 14.416011 Dodge, 274 Gates, Allcm F.4Wczterloo, 69, 165 Gates, Evelyn Louise-'West Branch, 239, 258, 259 Gau1,Dar1ene M.-Tipton Gaulke, Eugene Lewis-Clarion chlt, once Alene4Cro'wfordsville, 161,163,227 Gearhart, Robert IrMuson City Geary, Betty Margaret4Des Moines Gecry, Iohn Thomas4Wcterloo, 155,161,163 Gee, Maribelle-Shencmdoah, 248 Geer, Jeanette Ruth4Areda1e Geerdes, Leona G.--Wellsburg, 245 Geilenfeld, Joyce June4Burt Geist, John Elmer4Wc11erloo Genrich, Esther MarthQ-Swec City Gerdes, Helen Io Ann4Momicello Gerdes, Kathryn Lorraine-Hawcxrden, 160, 163 Gerjerts, Henry Pau1-Clarksville Gerst, Leo Alfred4Anamosa Gibbons, Ruth Irene4Moravic, 159, 226 Gibbs, Dorothy Merle4Mt. Union Gibney, Thomas C.-chtkins, 260 Gibson, Edward Frank-Waierloo Gidel, Beverly Icne-Rockwe11 City, 254 Gilbert. Nonene Alice4chterloo Gilchrist, Norma Lou4Minnedpolis, Minn., 164, 245, 272 Gildersleeve, Myron Anton-Zearing, 69, 216, 241 Gilkerson, Donald IVGS4Mc1gnolia, 264 Gilkey. Mernc: Icme4Columbus Iunciion, 245 Gillespie, Harry S.-Carlton, Minn. Gillespie, Iulicx Ann4Guthrie Center Gillmone, Zelda C.4Mc11'ion, 244 Gilpin, Margret Iecm4Northwood, 248, 271 Giltner, Robert Francis4Wcterloo Gingerich, Gay Eldc4Mcnson, 247 Gimher, Jerry Duvid-Mason City, 181 Girsch, William Iames-Waterloo Gisel, Willard--Ventura, 179, 181, 205, 279 Glaspell, Janice Elinore--Dc1venport, 1'59, 165 Glass, Robert Ivan4Edgewood Gleason, Alonzo 1., Ir.-4Cedc1r Falls Gleason, Le Anne Mue4-Vinton Glesne, Edmund Lee4St. Olaf Glorfeld, Louis E.-Waterloo, 69 Godfrey, Glenna Colleenwsage Godfrey, Richard Aretas4edar Falls Goff, Vemon Henry-Davenport Goldsberry, Edward Cec114Musccxtine, 280 Golinvecux, Garry Owen-Cedc1r Falls Golinvecux, Gloria Ann4Cedcr Falls Goll, Elizabeth Irene4K1emme, 164, 239 Goodall, Robert Joseph4Wcte1'loo Goodell, Patricia Lou-Lake Park Goodrich, Charles Harvey-Wc11erloo Goodvin. Elvin 1.4Coming, 170, 176 Gordon, Rolland Francis-Tipton Gonon, Gerald I.-Kellogq, 165, 280 Gosch, Paul Elmer41Wa11 Lake Gosline, Ralph Emerson-Wmerloo Gotsch, Pctricic4Lakeview Gottschcxlk, Paul George-Dubuque Gourley, James Loyd4Villiscu Grube, Arno K.-Norway, 262 Graeber, Georgia Ieannine-Melbourne, 164 Graham, Charles Ervin-'Villiscct Graham, Leslie Milton-Burt Graichen, Barbara Lr-Amcma, 164,226 Granata, Russell Icmes-Rochester, N. Y, 240, 242, 256 Grant, Donna May-Monticello, 279 Grant, Harold Glenn-Sicde Center, 69, 277 Granter, Kathleen B.4Dcmbury, 164, 270 Granzow, Iecmne McriFAlden, 69, 203, 258 Gravesen, Erna Irene-Cedar Falls, 70, 269 Gray, Glen Newman-Iesup Gray, G10ric1-4Toledo, 239,271 Green, Edward Biycm-Park Ridge, 111., 183 Green, Ramon Howard-Rockwe11 City, 258 Greene, Doro1hy Lois-Waterloo, 2.12, 236 Greene, Lawrence Scott-Greenville Greene, MacDonald Taylor4Des Moines Greene, Roy Louis-Webster, 265 Greenfield, Jean Yvonne-Belmond, 201 Greenfield, Marjorie LaVonne4-Ackley, 160, 247 Greening, Kenneth H.4Wcterloo Greenlander, Pauline Eleanor4Be1mond Greenlee, Eleanor Louise4-Clinton, 249, 251, 252 Greenlee, Mercedes Anne4Sc1c City, 83, 262 Greenley, Jack 1.4Waterloo Gregersen, Clayton Leroy4Venturo, 155 Gregory, Raymond Donald-Harpet Grey, 11a Decn4Mouhon, 201 Grieme, Shir1ey Ieanne4Sioux City, 262 Griep, Marvin Dean4Cedcr F0115, 70, 220 Griesenbrock,Mrs.Frc1nces Parsons4Muscc111ne, 230, 267 Griesenbrock, Herman, Ir. -Cedur Falls Griffin, Kenneth N.4-Icmestown, N. Dck,, 169, 170, 176, 279 Griffith, Alice Ann-Elk Horn, 152 Griffith, Arlene Evelyn4Swec1 Ci1y, 239 Griffith, Iames Earl-Brandon. 235 Griffith, Richard Lavem-Monticello Griswold, Mary Isabe14Mdrb1e Rock Groff, Geraldine Anne4cherloo Groote, Carol LcVonne4rundy Center, 239 .Gross, Barbara I.-Ames Gross, Calvin David4Oelwein, 233, 240 Grosshuesch, Calvin Willicm4Cedcr Falls, 179, 181 Grossheusch, Ewald Wclter-Klemme Grotewold, Marjorie Anne4Lcke M1115 Page 302 Groth, Gene Alan4Postville Grubbe, June Myrtle4Berwyn, 111., 262 Grummer, Arnold Edward4Denver Guess, Mary Muy4plover, 247 Gulbmnson, Lela Margaret4Garretson, S. Duk., 162, 247, 273 Gunderson, Donald L.4Lake Mills, 161, 165 Gustafson, Marvin John-Fort Dodge, 243 Gustafson, Shirley Arlene-Forest City, 164, 245, Guy, Sallie Anm-Plank Road, Keokuk, 201 Guyer. Evelyn Ieun4Cedar Falls H Haack, Donald Gordon4Pomeroy Haack, Evelyn Bernice-Vinton, 160, 262 Huack, Iohn T.-Trcxer Huukinson, Arlene Louise4810cn, 201, 230, 237, 261 Haakinson, Shirley Iecm4S10an, 83, 248 Hackett, Beity Mae-Waterloo Hadley, Charles Eugene4Redfield Hadley, Keith Lawrence4Richlcmd, 70, 278 Hadley, Neil Blaine4Cedur Falls Hagan, Rosanne4Storm Lake, 247 Hagedorn, Richard Alford4Toledo Hagedorn, Roger Frederick4Toledo Hcgerman, Althea Marjorie4Forest City Hahn, Lois Marian4Dysart Haines, Jacqueline Ann-Idcz Grove, 83, 245 Hakeman, Rodney Wayne-4Sutherlcmd, 70, 280 Halbmuier, John GeorgeQWaterloo Haley, Mcxry5Colleen4Des Moines, 120, 267 Halfhill, Betty Mce-Hopkins Hall, Daniel M.4Cedc1r Falls, 152 Hall, Gordon Fredrick4Bondurcmt Hall, James A.-Cresco, 70, 127, 169, 186 Hall, Kenneth Wuyne-Clemons Hall, Robert M.4Iefferson, 155, 264 Hall, Timothy K.4Cedar Falls, 239, 250 Hall, Mrs. Virginia Lee4Rowley, 83 Halstrom, Frank 1.4Primghcr Haltermcn, Betty Iecxn-Rolcmd Halverson, Marguerite Elaine44Coon Rapids, 83, 120, 270 Halverson, Vern Elmer-West Union Hulvorson, Dorothy Anne4Fertile Hamblin, Joyce lean4Mcnchester Hamilton, Carolyn Corinne-Greene, 21, 22, 70, 124, 131, 134, 162, 227 Hamilton, Eugene Keith4Cedar Falls Hamilton, Jacqueline40elwein Hamilton, Mrs. Lois Wilson4Cedcr Falls Hamilton, Robert Theodore-Grundy Center Hamilton, William I.-Maquoketa Hamlin, Dorokhy M.4Siucrt, 70, 201, 246, 263, 273 Hammel, Carol Elbena4Greene, 254 Handorf, Doris chay4Dumont, 203, 239 Hcmdschin, Beverly-Boone, 268 Hanlon, Edward Francis, IL-Brooklyn, N. Y., 159, 161, 162, 163, 165, 223, 265 Hanover, Doris Lou Etta4Glcdbrook, 159, 165, 227 Hansen. Burdette Pe'ter-Audubon Hansen, Charles Andrew4Cedcxr Falls Hansen, Dolores Iecm-Humboldt, 160, 163, 227 Hansen, E. Oliver-Clcrion, 276, 277 Hansen, Earl Walter-Des Moines Hansen, Helen Mae-Burlington, 165, 201 Hansen, Leon Rex-Cedar Falls, 253 Hansen, Lyman LeWaterloo Hansen, Mary Alice4Cedar Falls Hansen, Maynard Francis4Waterloo Hansen, Richard LaVem4Cedcxr Falls Hansen, Russell Glen4Cedor Falls Hansen, Virginia Mce4Cedur Falls Hansen, Virginia Marilyn-Dovenport, 201, 252, 262 Page 303 Hansen, William George-Wcterloo Hanson, Beverly Anita4Spirit Lake, 83 Hanson, Daryl Loren-Cedcxr Falls, 223 Hanson, Donald L.4Ccllender, 239 Hanson, Ellis GeorgFCcllender, 205, 239 Hanson, Eloise Elaine4Soldier, 83, 248 Harber, Marian Louise4Henderson Harden, Wanda Iune4Cedur Falls, 212, 226 Harden, Warren Robert-Wmerloo Harder, Mary Ruth41ndependence, 237, 264, 265 Hardmcm, Harold Bruce4Wmerloo Hargens, Orlcm Earl-Climbing Hill, 262 Harken, Irvin Hr-Shell Rock Harken, Marianne4Aplington, 70, 160 Harlan, Dolores Ruth-Hillsboro, 161, 165, 271 Harley, Adele H.-Hornick Harmison, Lois LaVonne4Runnells, 162, 247 Harmon, Lillian Irene4Algona Harms, lack Edwards-Shell Rock Hamack, Donna Lou4Remsen, 247 Hcrnack, Lois Ann4Remsen, 262 Hamack, Robert Victor4chxxwell Harness, Dorothy Anne-Mason City, 237, 270 Harper, Carol Leone4Vinton Harper, Roger Lee-dWaterIoo Hart, Gordon Glenn4-Cedar Falls, 232 Harries, Margaret E.4Sutherland, 266, 274 Harrington, James Aerapello, 70 Harrington, Mary Lou4lndependence Harris, Percy Gene-Waterloo Harris, Russell Decn4Postville Harris, Ruth Marietta-chtimer Harrison, lean Marie41-1ampton, 248 Harrison, Jeanette Lucille4Hcmsell, 83, 201 Harrison, John Iames4Fort Dodge, 183 Harrison, Waren C.-Waterloo Harsh, Mary Alice-Moming Sun, 83-, 164, 201 Hart, Evelyn Louise-Des Moines, 251, 252 Hart, Rose M.4Norc1 Springs Hartman, Clarence Henry4Elkader, 70, 232 Hartman, William Earl-Cedar Falls, 209, 276, 279 Hasbrouck, Max E-Grundy Center Haseltine, R., 162 Hassebrock, Laura Deane4Kamrcr, 164, 245, 265 Hcrtch, James .V.-Oe1wein, 240 Haugen, Carl Chester-Fort Dodge Haugen, Willis George4che1-loo chrum, Sharron Arlette4Cedcrr Falls Hauser, John C.4Cedczr Falls, 216, 233, 241, 242, 277 Hauser, Loren Alfred-therloo Hquslcxden, Virginia Sum4West Union, 83 Hunter, Iulic MarieAchshinqton, 154, 155, 267 Havemcmn, Fred William4Muscatine Haven, Bumell Kaye4Cresco Hayes, Carroll Thomcs4Lu Pone City Hayes, Peter Paul-McGregor, 261 Haynes, Frances M.4Sabula Haynes, William McClellan4Rollc, Mo. chelett, Harold Golden4Huntinqion, W. VG., 70 Head, Don Dean-cherloo Headington, Martha Joyce4Decorcxh, 270 Headlee, Norma Iecmne4Fort Dodge, 270 Henley, Irene4Marengo, 83, 226, 245 Heath, Dolores Ionettcz4Des Moines Hebben, Wilbur Richert-Cedar Falls Hemh, lack Gene-Sioux City Hebbeln, Wilbur Richert-Cedar Pulls Hebel, IoAnn Louise4Mason City, 247, 270 Heckart, Charles W .4Cedar Falls Heckcrt, Irene Marie-Dmkesville, 155 Heckart, Mrs. Nancy Mary-Wcrterloo, 70 Hacker, Henrietta Marie4Audubon, 159, 165 Heddens, James William-Mason City Hegurty, Bethany Virginia4Stcmwood, 244 Heqcrty, Ioseph Anthony--Sioux City, 152, 243, 260 Heggen, Donna Iecm4Allemun, 261 Heilmcxnn, Celia Leota4Cedcr Falls, 212 Hein, Geraldine Mcrie-Waterloo, 84, 245 Heine, Tomes H.4Grundy Center Heinrich, Ruth Iane'l4Estherville, 246 Heinz, Lois Iecm4Ackley, 84 Heise, Frieda Ann--She11 Rock, 164 Heise, Harlan Dean-Wcterloo Heiser, Kenneth Ralph4chnerloo Heisey,-1ecmne Mcrise-Austin, Minn, 201, 247 Heitlcmd, Russell Warren4Aplington, 159, 165 Heitzmcm, Gerald EdwardwOrcmge City Hellem, Joyce Georqann4Wcterloo, 271 Hellinq, Phyllis Elaine-Nora Springs Hemphill, James Floyd-Marshalltown, 70 Hemsath, Elmer George-'Wcrterloo Henchcl, Esther Iudith4Gi1mcn Henderson, Donald Henry4Story City Henderson, 1. Eileen41'1avelock, 247, 264, 265 Henderson, Maynard Phil4Luveme Henry, Dale Russell-Dunkerton Henry, Herbert Hurold-Trcer, 161 Henry, Marjorie Ann-Prineville, Ore., 160, 163, 201, 227' Herbst, Ted S.-Algonu, 129, 159, 165, 223, 277 Hereid, Andrew Bennett4chwler Hermann, Edgar Warren4chterloo, 70, 169, 228, 278 Hermann, Philip Dona1d4Wo'terloo Hermann, Shirlee Ione-Cedcr F0115 Herr, Gene Elizabeth-C01umbus Iunction Herrmann, David Lee4Glcdbrook, 155, 261 Herrmann, Edward Pau14Ft. Madison, 186, 217, 224 Hesseltine, Norma Iean-'Webster City, 247, 261 Hetzer, Mona Lee-For1 Madison Hewitt, Floy Romelle-Moming Sun Hewlett, Donald Ber14Belmond, 278 Hewlett, Evelyn M.-Des Plaines, Ill. Heyen, Robert Donu1d4Lunqwonhy Hiatt, Marilyn Lee-Newton, 84 Hickman, Gretchen Elaine4LaMoille Hicks, Marjorie Ruth9She1don Hicks, Mary Louise4Lc1mont Higa, Lester M.4Kohcxla, Hawaii Higgins, Marilyn Teanne41ndependence, 248, 274 Hilburn, Colleen Mariorie-Nevada Hilburn, Patricia Ann-Odebolt, 201, 271 Hildebrand, Robert Kieth-Charles City Hilderbrcmd, Rosemary4Goldfie1d Hilger, Edna Lorene4Hamburg, 260 Hill, Donna Iecn4Goldfield H111, Doris Tean-Dubuque, 246, 267 Hill, Mrs. Kathryn Iohnsen4Cedar Falls, 70 H111, Laura Ruth-Rembrcndt, 248 Hillgeson, Rmh IankUrbana, 161, 273 Hillsten, Edwin Leone14Swec City, 155, 221, 250, 259 Hilsabeck, Reba Isabelle4Liscomb, 248 Himschoot, Leah Iecn--Trcrer Hinckley, Durward Iohn4Dcxvenpor1, 161, 163 HinkeI, Mrs. A. Maxine-Cedctr Falls Hird, Norma Iecm-Wmerloo, 271 Hiie, Verl Iohn4Trcxer, 169, 187 Hocg, Wil1iam Conlee4Wc11erloo Hochberger. Iohn I.-Sumner Hockersmith, Robert Clifford4Bloomfield, 277 Hockert, Howard Harry-Sutherlcmd, 264 Hockinson, Donald Erlinq4hurles City, 262 Hockinson, Marvin L.$harles City Hodge, Donald Richard4Huzleton Hodge, Katherine Lorraine-Cedcr Rapids Hoenig, Helen Donalda4Albe1-tc, Canada Hoffman, Donald Chatles-Cedar Falls Hoffman, Dorothy Iean4RenWick, 253 Hoffmeier, Delmar Henry4Lowden Hofstad, Harriet Grace--Cedar Falls, 212, 268 Hogan, Bernard GeorgeaWaterloo Hogan, James Edward4chterloo Hogan, Iohn Robert41'esup Hoqelcmd, Wesley Decn-Marshclltown, 21, 169, 178, 181, 279 Holdemess, Marjorie Helen--Davenport, 249, 252, 275 Holdren, William Iames-Algona, 279 Holdridge, Keith Richard4Delhi Holland, Margaret Mury-vChur1es City, 84 Helm, Donald Wayne--Cedar Falls Holmes, Carlton W., 1L4Waterloo Holmes, Lois Beth-Dows, 239, 263 Holstcxd, Dean Milwcxrd-Lake Mills Holstrom, Donald Frederick-Iewe11 Holzmiller, Frances 1.4Minercxl Point, Wis., 270 Homeier, Mary Rhoda4Daykon, 242, 263 Hoodjer, Ruth Evelyn-Allison Hoogeveen, Muriel chthryn-Doon Hoon, Jack Er-chshucx, 278 Hoopmcm, Marian Louise-Lime Springs, 162 Hoes, Dorothy Virginia4Davenport, 249, 252, 257 Hoover, Celeste Lcurene-Marion, 70, 251, 252 Hoover, Roy Kenneth-Mt. Sterling Hopkins, Betty Louise4Lcke View Hoppe, Kenneth Otto4Waterloo Hosch, Ruth Kathryn-Moniicello Hoskey, Icmet Marie-Montour Hoskins, Dorothy LuRue4Rich1cmd, 201, 230, 237, 263, 272 Hosmer, Iohn G.-Oe1wein Hotek, Roberta Ann-Otho, 127, 201, 245 Houdek, Sylvester Lawrence4resco Houdeshell, Lucille Maxine-Callender Hough, Peggy Iecm4Mullard, 247 House, Paul Elton4Estherville, 253 Houts, Marilyn Louise-Rockford, 159 Hovlctnd, Mary Alice4Webster City, 161 Howard, Betty 104Glenwood, 161, 163 Howe, Edgar Richards4Hurlcm. 192 Howe, Helen Louise-Cedar Falls Howe, Martha-Tipton, 70, 249. 257 Howell, Everett Lester, Arthur Howell, Patricia Mae-Columbus Junction Howen, Adonna Lou-Iewell, 247 Hrubes, George Matthew4Waterloo Hudek, Norma Jean4Pocahontcxs, 155, 239, 251, 252, 260, 271 Hudepohl, Dorothy May-Oxford, 262 Huebner, Florine Ruth4Fqirbcmk Huff, Wanda Rosalie4clesburq, I11. Hugh, Clair Eldon-Delhi, 70, 240, 256, 280 Hugh, Donald Roya1-De1hi, 280 Hughes, Ardyce L.-Primghcr Hughes, John S.--Wcrterloo Hughes, Richard A.4Mt. Auburn, 239, 280 Huismcm, Alvin Floyd4Pcrkersburq, 71 Humiston, Marion Florence4Waterloo, 267 Humphry, Kenneth Hcrlan-chxterloo, 225, 235, 236, 255 Hunemiller, Robert Rcy4Wcterloo Hunt, Virgil D.4Guthrie Center Huntington, Margaret Evelyn4Dcvenpon, 165, 236 Huntrods, Wanda Naomi$ollins, 84 Hurlbert, E. IOYCFWaterloo, 120, 155, 235, 269 Hurley, Richard Francis4-Waterloo Hurt, Emil Albert-Naperville, 111., 169, 187 Huss, Edward Harry4Cedc1r Falls Huss, Richard Thomas-Cedar Falls Hutchcroft, Edward Lewis4Mediapolis, 239, 264 Hutchinson, Elwin Edward-Cromwell Hutchison, Norma IunenWaterloo, 271 Hutt, Rosalie Nan4Muscatine I Iams, Robert chne-wShannon City Page 304 .4. ,. .mm ,9 ., , cu, Iltis, C. P., Ir.4Mount Ayr, 209 Immerzeel, George Ellis4Cedc11 Falls Immerzeel, once Elaine4Cedar Falls, 249 Indvik, Robert Lewis4Cedar Falls Ingulls, Donna Darlene4Fraser Inman, Donald Clyde4Keokuk, 71, 221 Ireland, Lucille Mae4De1mar Ireland, Margaret L1111Gn4Fczrragut, 84, 201, 226, 242, 248, 263 Irons, Mary Elizabeth4Mason City Irwin, Mrs. Beverly Iocn4Ianesville, 159, 165 Isaacson, Helen Louise4Fort Dodge, 239 Ishikawa, chne Teruko4Honolulu, Hawaii, 246 Iverson, Dean H.4Indicmolu Iverson, Mary Helen4Bricelyn, Minn. I Jackson, Bruce Martin-therloo Iuckson, Burton Ray41ndependence Jacobs, Dean W.4K1emme Jacobs, Elwyn4Klemme, 71 Iacobs,Norma1ecxn-Rock Rapids, 254, 264, 265 Jacobs, Shirley Naom14Ap11ngton Iacobsen, Donald Franc1s4Harlcn, 174, 175 Iccobsen, Joy Janelle4K1rkmcm Iacobsen, Merl Martin4Dike, 163, 223 Jacobson, Calvin chVem4Toledo, 221 Iaeschke, Berniece Emma4Lohrville, 245, 262 Iczhncke, Eugene H.4Oe1wein James, Byron Dean4Emmetsburg, 155, 279 James, Ruth Eleanor4Center Iunction, 247 Jamison, Esther4Wc1pello, 161, 162, 163, 267 Ions, Marlys Elaine4Re1nbeck, 71, 131, 134, 155, 229, 235. 263 Icmssen, Nancy Ellen4Preston, 252 Jarman, Barbara Iean4Gu1hrie Center Jarvis, Marian Louise-Austin, M1nn., 160, 263 Jenkins, John InneS4chterloo Ienkins,W1111c1m D.4E11zubeth, N. I. Jennings, DorothyMw4George 160, 165, 249, 251, 252, 264 Iennings, Roscoe Dean4Counc11 Bluffs Iensen, Arlo Lloyd4Oe1wein Iensen, Barbara Ver Iecm-Geotge, 160, 163, 165, 245, 264, 265 Iensen, Cordel Fuy-Cedczr Falls, 212, 226, 237, 267 Jensen, Donald Wayne4cherloo Jensen, Gordon Orin4Thornton, 71 Jensen. James C.4Cedctr Falls Iensen, Raymond Frank11n4Latimer, 238 . Jensen, Richard Warren4Wc1erloo Jensen, Rosmond4chterloo Jensen, Wayne H.4Wuterloo Iensen, Wayne P.4Lctke M1115 Iepsen, Roger W11116m4Cedc1r Falls Iespersen, Norman Richard4Cedc1t Falls, 169, 178, 181 lessen, Ruth Janette4Exircx Iewett, Jeanine Kay4Ccrr011 Ioens, Doris Ellen4deenport, 159, 165 , Ioens, Iacqueline Theo4Cedc1r Falls, 22, 120, 161, 163, 212, 268 Ioerger, Donald L.4Chcrles City Iohcmnsen, Roiean Iane4Brycmt, 245 Iohcmsen, Norman Bruhn-Clinton, 71 Johnson, Alta Lucille4Rake Iohnson, Barbara Ieun4Roland , Iohnson, Betty Luc111e4Humpton, 274 Iohnson, Colette Dorus4Albert City, 251, 252 Johnson, Colleen Rose4Pomeroy, 84, 248 Johnson, Darlene Duisy4Gowrie, 84, 248, 263 Johnson, Donald Bixler4Spencer Iohnson, Donald G.4Cedar Falls, 161, 163 Johnson, Eldon Iames-Cedar Falls Iohnson, Frances Augustq4Aurelia, 71, 239 Page 305 Johnson, Glenn Russe14D1ke Johnson, Janet Elaine4W1nfie1d, 84, 120, 248, 270 Iohnson, qunnine Sloan4Che1'okee Iohnson, Iewell F.4New Providence Johnson, Kenneth Miller4Waterloo Iohnson, Mary Elaine4Mt. Pleasant Iohnson, Neal 14ch191100, 71, 169, 183, 185 Iohnson, Norma 1.4Eddyville, 22, 71, 251, 252 Johnson, Richard Willidm4North English Iohnson, Susan 1.4Independence Johnson, Ture 1.4Waterloo Johnson, Wendell Robe114D1ke, 277 Iohnston, Alpha L.4Forest City, 84,114, 115, 160, 245, 274 Johnston, Billie Joan4Wctterloo Johnston, Eleanor M 4Ellston, 84 Johnston, Marilyn Wynette-St.Anthony,84, 164,248 Iohnston,V1Vicm Louise-Des Moines Johnston, Wanda Rae4Sper1-y Iohnsione, Arthur Harlan4WuterIoo Iohnstone, Helen C.4Dubuque, 161, 163 Jones, Alice Elizabeth4C11nton, 264, 269 Jones, Betty Lee4Me1bourne, 159, 165, 201, 263 Iones, Fonda Ann4Cedcr Falls Jones, Ida Darlene-4W1111amsburg Jones, James E.4Montezuma, 165 Jones, James H.4Wc11erloo, 165 Jones, Leland W1111Gm4Dysurt Jones, Lester Merle4chterloo Jones, Richard B.4Cedcxr Falls Iones, Richard Wycherley4Marshcxlltown Jones, Velda Kathleen-Cherokee Iohnkeer. William Wesley4Cedar Falls Iordcm,A1bertcz Iane4Clea1- Lake, 247 Jordan, Charles Millard4Dow City Iorgensen, Ruth Marie-Cedar Falls, 275 1051911. Marcille Charlotte4Goode11 once, Patricia Catherine4Des Moines, 71 Iudas, Glenyce Mae4Cedar Falls, 84, 248, 262 Iuel, A1161 Theodore4Chcxrles City Iuel, Verena Idne-Fotest City Iuergens, Ierrold Warren4Scranton, 165 Iuhl, Evelyn Murie4Cedqr Falls Iungen, M. Iecm4Wcterloo, 21, 71, 127, 131, 134, 203, 215, 219, 231, 255, 257 Iungkunz, Paula Iene-Cedcr Falls K chhelhoffer, James Francis4Des Moines Kadolph, Mary Lou4Eldora Kahl, Virgil August4Rock Rapids Kahler, Nancy Ann4Tmer thrs, Mary Violu4Gcrrber, 201, 245 Kaiser, Norman I.4Wc1terloo, 229, 235, 280 Kaiser, Sheldon Bruce4Waterloo, 71, 216, 241, 280 Kq11n1ch, Peter Alexander4WCnerloo KaIlsen, Dolores Ann4South English, 262 Kammerer, Reuben Lloyd4Froelich Kcmphuis, Carol Maurine4LCIke Park, 164, 2le Kane, Eugene Francis4South English Kannegieter, Delores4Georqe, 84, 248 Kappmeyer, William E.4West Union Karkosh, Iecm Lorraine4Wuterloo Kassler, Kathryn4Mcxrion, 71, 160, 162 Kedinq, Shirley Iocm4Dc1venport Keeler, Marjorie Lou4Mc1son City, 247 Keizer, Doris Blanche4Hc1warden, 84, 245 Kelley, Lyle Edw1n4Waterloo Kellogg, Virginia Mae4Austir1, M1nn., 71, 201, 263 Kellogg, William Raymond4Strc1wberry Point Kelly, Eldon George4Oyens, 71, 256 Kelly, Grace A.451goumey, 71, 220, 224, 228, 268 Kelly, Louis 1.4Fondcx Kelly, Louis Stirling4Cedar Falls Kelly, Lucille Marie-Springiield, 247, 260 Kelsey, Helen M.4Manchester Kelting, Margery Eloise4Wheatlcmd, 261 Kemmerer, Dolores Ann-Boone, 221, 271 Kemp, Bob Lee-Achlerloo, 236, 255 Kennedy, Robert W.-Cedar Falls. 71, 277 Kensinger, Dorothy Ann-Mcmilla, 164 Kent, Leon EdwardnCedor Falls Kenyon, Rupert Edward4Wcterloo Kephart, Kennelh H.4Redfie1d, 278 Kephart, Patricia Ioan-chterloo, 272 Kepler, Carol Luanna-Fcirfield, 201, 237, 263 Kerr, Doris Loretta44Tripoli Kerr, John Maxwell, Irr4LG Porte City, 276, 278 Kerr, Melvin Elmer-Wcterloo Kerr, Patricia Anne-4Waterloo, 84, 245, 271 Kerr, Robert Boyd-Cedar Falls Kibbee, George T.4Estherville, 72 Kiefer, Marilyn Lou-Stanley Kiefer, Shirley Ann4Hazleton Kies, Beverly Ann-Iesup, 274 Kilgore, Herbert E.9Waterloo Kimball, Marilyn Arlene4lear Lake, 261 Kindig, Robert L.$edcxr Falls Kindig, Mrs. Theresa Mcry-Cedar Falls Kindwall, Delaine-Alta, 72, 237, 263 Kindwall, LaVaughn Fern-Albert City, 161 King, Betty Iean-Council Bluffs, 164 King, Don Claire9La Forte City King, Dorothy Bernice-Des Moines King, Margery Iean4Richland, 84, 263 Kinglcmd, Don's Elsie-Kensett, 84, 270 Kinglund, Marian Mae-Kenseti Kingmcn, Dorothy C.4Cedcr Falls, 22, 72, 131, 134, 219, 230, 231, 237, 268 Kingman, John C.-Cedar Falls Kirby, Frederick William4Pharr, Texas Kirkey, Robert Gene-Wuterloo Kirschbuum, Don C.Waterloo Kiser, Ruth Lucile-Laurel, 218, 225 Kiuermcm, Kenneth Charles-Schcller, 280 Klass, Richard L4Laurens Kluhn, Richard PhillikStanwood, 165 Klar, Euverne Martin-Osage, 183 Klaren, Ferdinand H.--Iesup chsen, Annette P.4Ccllender, 201. 242, 262 Klasen, Isabel Elaine-Callendar, 247, 262 Klein, Mrs. Margaret Helem-Cedar Falls, 159 Kleinhein, L. Mmgaret-Pueblo, Colo., 160 Klepfer, Marvin Howcrd-Cedcxr Falls, 277 Klinkenborg, Ianelle Ann-Rock Rapids, 245 Klinoff, Jack Mervyn4cherloo Kloberdcnz, Alexander-Mason City Kloster, William Ray-4Waterloo, 159, 165 Kludas, Donna Darleen-Cherokee, 85, 263 Klunenberg, Edmund Henry4Sib1ey Kncphus. Georqe-McCollsburg, 214, 262 Knapp, Virginia Mary4Hinton Knee, Orval Andrew-Perry, 154, 155, 216, 250, 277 Kneedy, Robert H.4Webster City, 72 Knicker, Lu Verne4Hartley, 203, 251 Knief, Lester N.-Wc1erloo Kniffen, Edna Mary-Rock Rapids. 155 Knight, Iohn D.AWczterloo Knipe. Paul Monroe-Cedcr Falls, 265 Knowles, Robert Bruce-Boone Knudsen, Elmer H.4ck Park, 111., 72 Knudsen, Richard Leon4Hudson Knudtson, Paul Odecm-Dysart, 161, 262, 277, 280 Koch, Kenneth Eugene-Geneva Kochneff, Walter George-Muscatine, 178, 181 Koeneke, Doris Marie4har1es City, 247 Kofoed. Ruth Evelym-JWest Branch, 262 Kohl, Iohn Willis4-McGregor Kohl, Lorraine Francis-chterloc Kolb, Henrietta Marie-Amcna, 164, 227 Kolb, Virginia Louise-Storm Lake, 85, 248 K011, William Hr-Fort'Dodge, 72, 131, 135, 169, 183, 184, 256, 279 Keller, Robert E.--Mason City, 176 Koloc, Alfred August4Waterloo Koloc, James B.4Wuterloo Kopel, Richard HAWczterloo Kopp, Helen Iean-Monticello, 85, 248 Korns, Beverly Ann-Brooklyn Koroch, Donald Edward-Benton Harbor, Mich., 191 Kos. Iames Hcrold-Wuterloo Kosht, Richard R4Bagley Kracht, Isabell Ruth-Hamp10n, 85, 226, 262 Kragel, Roy F.-Latimer Kruger, Arthur G.-Mcson City Kramer, Delmc Lou-Lost Nation Kratz, William Ted-chmpton, 223 Krause, Donald EL-Watelfloo Kruuth, Wilbur W.4Mt. Etna, 218, 239, 258, 265 Kress, Robert Iohn-Waterloo Kristensen, Donald Ernest-aWcrlerloo, 174 Kroeger, Patricia Anne-Davenport Krueger, Rita Mae-New Hampton Kruetzmcmn, Eileen Ioan-Hubbard, 261 Krumm, Edmond Iacob--ch Home, 169, 279 Krumwiede, Elaine Ruth-JWaverly, 226, 234, 262 Kruse, Ernest Harvey-Ackley Kruse, Gilbert G.9Chcxpin Kubik, Tony L.-Clutier, 161, 260 Kuck, Keith Victor4edar Falls, 165, 239, 264 Kudje, Patricia Ann-Klemme, 165, 248 Kuhl, Florence Ruth4harles City Kuhlmann, Norman Decm-Schleswig Kuhn, Frances I.-Mason City Kuhn, Sybil BernCP-Clcxrion Kuhns, Ramon Ioe-Oelwein Kunert, Lois Iocnne-Humboldt, 262 Kunkle, Beverly Ann-Waterloo Kunze, Ioan Elsc-Charter Oak, 160, 247, 262, 272 Kunze, Marie Ellerk-Lewis, 165 Kupferschmid. Melvin $.4Oakvi11e Kupka, Karlene Ellen4Toledo, 260 Kyle, Howard Palmer-Rock Rapids L Lackore, Mcrylyn Rene4Ames LaFoy, Iecm Elaine-Milford LaFoy, Randall A.-Mi1ford, 154, 155, 228 Lafrenz, Ioleen 1.4Denison Laga. Edward Andrew-Osage, 205 Laird, Ralph Ford-Dearbom, Mich., 264 Lake, Collette Iocm-Mcmly, 164 LaMas1er, Mcrvin-Dean-wWMerloo Lambert Reece V.4Dysart Lambertson, Dorothy Ann4edar Falls Lambertson, Robert F10yd-Cedcr Falls Lamm, Mildred Ruth-Dumont Lammers, Herminc4Sheldon, 233, 242, 264, 265 Lompe, Vincent Gale-Palmer Landon, Lois Geraldine-Marshalltown Lcme, Iames Alfred4Wuterloo Lane, Mary Icne-4Cedar Falls, 268 Lcme, Robert Allen4Renwick Lange, Herman Manin4Chiccxgo, 111. Lunge, Vernon Carl-Cedar Falls Langmcnn, Dale 13.4Du1'cm1 Lungren, Potty Helen-lWhiting Langrock, Karl Fred4Cedcr Falls, 262, 277 La Pierre, Leo Robert-Waierloo chpe, Gruydon P.-Corroll, 174, 175, 232 Lcrimore, Donald Eugene-chrlan, 172, 279 Page 306 Lurkin, Merle DuanFShell Rock Larsen, Darel Vernon4Algonc Larson, Donna Iean-Linn Grove Larson, Gerald Car14Waterloo Larson, Harold Arthur9Aurelia Larson, Howard William-Anumosa Larson, Mary Ann4St. Olaf, 247 Larson, Russell E.4Ancmosa, 241 Larson, Wayne Eugene-Story City La Rue, Betty Iean-Dows Lury, Charmaine Esther-Centrcl Ciiy, 85, 203, 248, 263 chshier, Celeste: Rce-Scxc City, 161, 263 Lauer, Nancy Ann4Mt. Union, 270 Luuritsen, Jeanette Bernice--Audubon, 247 Lcrury, Frank 8.4Grcmdview, Mo. Law, Harry Weldon, Ir.-Burlington, 72, 278 Lawler, Anna Mce-New Providence, 237 Lawrence, Barbara Gaile4Hazleton Lawrence, Barbara Jean9Muscutine, 85 Lawrence, John Francis4Cresco, Waterloo Lawrence, Marvin Ernest4Coming Lawton, Gerald Wayne4lefferson Luxson, Grace Eloise-Earlville, 164, 247 Leach, Mrs. Olga Iohcmnu-Missouri Valley, 259 Leahy, Paul Joseph4Wmerloo, 72 Ledermcm, Meyer Sidney4Wuterloo, 183 Lee, Barbara Ann4Fort Dodge, 274 Lee, Dixie Raynene-Venturc: Lee, Lavonc Maurine-Buffclo Center Lee, Mittie Lou--chshington Lee, Robert Wilson4Mcxson City, 169, 170, 175 Leeman, Gerald Grant9Cedcxr Falls, 21, 72, 131, 135, 169, 183, 185 Leeper, Thomas Clark4chterloo Leerhoff, Ruth Elaine-Parkersburg, 247 Leese, Thomas Machne-Cedar Falls Leigh, Dorothy E.-Algoncx, 85, 264, 265 Leist, Thomas D.-Mcmson, 72, 205, 217, 225, 239 Lemke, Kenneth Harry4Suther1and, 256, 277 Lemmon, Charles Alvert4Marshalltown, 175, 176 Lempcres, Mary-Fort Dodge, 121, 201, 226, 237, 258, 274 Lennarson, Jane Evelyn4Gowrie, 160, 247, 273 Lentfer, Lorita MariFWilton Junction, 254 Lenth, Betty-Clayton, 85, 262 Leonard, Marilyn EAWQterloo Lessenqer, Leland Richard41ndependence Leth, Richard Robertv-Ida Grove Letsch, Sidney Iack-Waterloo Letsch, William Raymond4Cedar Falls, 72, 214 Levesque, George L-Conimicut, R. I. LeVine, Eugene W.-Cedar Falls Lewis, Richard H.--Council Bluffs, 183, 184 Lewis, Robert Andrew-Des Moines Lewis, Robert Ler--McCallsburg Lewis, William Eugene-Mczrshalhown Lilly, Catherine Ann4Fonda Linde, Patricia Ann4Waterloo, 236 Lindell, Beverly Ionice4dWinfield, 233, 242 Lindeman. George Iens-Wcterloo Lindemcmn, Carol Leone-Humboldt Lindhart, Maralyn McFLehigh Lindstrom, Robert Edwin-Waterloo Linn, Donald LeRoy-Lehigh Linn, Ione L4Atulissa, 72, 201, 230 Linn, Joyce Evelyn-Atalisscx, 72, 221, 250, 253 Lipped. Clarence H.4Waterloo Lippert, Richard Joseph9-Wuterloo Liitle, William Cushmcm-Cedcxr Falls Llewellyn, Russell H.4Cedcxr Falls, 279 Lloyd, Richard G.-Newton, 264 Loban, Roger Imlcy-Kcmsas City, Mo. Locke, Melvin Edwardwttumwa Locker, Leora M.4George, 201, 242, 244, 262, 271 Lackey, Cloyce Leroy-IWcterloo Page 307 Lockey, Wendell Merlyn-Waterloo Lockwood, Theodore Robert-Pomeroy Lehman, Roger William-Cedar Falls Lomas, Maryeau Vesta4Cresco Lomen, Kathryn LouiSFDecoruh, 201, 227 Long, Barbara Jean4Ottosen, 163 Long, Helen Frances-Fort Madison, 271 Long, Marcie M.4Algona, 272 Long, Max Eugene-Missouri Valley, 183 Loomer, Don C.-Cedar Falls Loomer, James Albert4Cedcxr Falls, 72, 215, 220, 224, 236, 255 Lorenzen, Charles Arthur-aWaterloo Lorenzen, Fay N.:chterloo Lorenzen, Marvin Duane$cxlvcx Lorimor, Shirley Anne-Farragut, 85, 248 Losee, Vernon Clyde-Cedcr Falls Lottich, Evan Eugene-aWdterloo, 236 Lottich, Shirley Groce4Wu1erloo, 272 Love, Wilma Jean9mefordsville, 245 Loving, Jason Zenis40mchcx, Nebr., 170 Lowe, Donald Milton4Waterloo Lowry, Cynthia B.4Pembroke, N. Y., 239, 263, 272 Lubbs, Eugene Kieth4Waterloo Lucas. Norma E.4George Ludeman, James Eaton-Wcukon, 181 Lukens, Yvonne Rita-Dubuque, 165, 201. 240, 242 Lumley, William Clark-Hampton Lund, Iames Victor-72, 219, 262, 277 Lund, Ruth Arlene-Northwood, 164 Lund, Shirley Lcurayne-Cedar Falls Lunde, Doris Faye-4Marshcxlltown Lundvall, Martin L.4Boxholm, 183 Lundy, Paul Alleanearing Lutgen, Iohn Ir-chterloo Lutqen, Ronald Icmes-Waterloo Lutz, Elberta Anna4Vinton, 72, 220, 244 Luwe, Leland Duane-Wellsburg, 218, 225, 239, 277 Lux, Robert Iames-Muson City, 214, 232 Lycu, Elizabeth C. L. 0.4Honolulu, Hawaii, 244 Lynch, Donald Edward4Waterloo Lyon, Clayton Melford-thterloo, 277 M Mabee, Suzanne-Union Mabie, Max H.4Whiften, 169, 279 MacAllister, Jack A.-Vinton, 169 March, George H.9Cedcxr Falls, 221, 250, 277 Mackin, Norma Lee4Des Moines, 85, 248 Macy, Carolin Deluncy4Grundy Cemer, 203, 236, 255, 270 Maddocks, Irene-Glenwood, 234, 247 Madsen, Arnold W.4Cedur Falls Muetzold, Thomas O.-Red Wing, Minn., 159, 165, 239 Magee, Martha Elizabeth4Dunkerton Maiden, Rose Irene-Bremerton, Wash, 72, 160, 163, 165, 259, 263 Main, Eleandr Ann-Independence, 155, 239, 264, 265 Malcom. Iosephine Elizabeth-Oakville Malek, John Cyri14cherloo Muloy, Mary C.-Des Moines, 249, 257, 273 Maltas, Lamoyne Dcrre114Wuterloo Manson, Eileen4Rowley, 237, 263 Marcussen, Evelyn Ruth9Cedcr Falls, 262 Marklcmd, Margaret M.-Cedar Falls, 72, 160, 238 Markland, Wayne S.9Vinton Marlow, Doris Irene-Lone Rock, 265 Marlow, Iohn Owen4chterloo Mamer, Helen Murie-Parnell Marshall, Ardis Mae-Union Marshall, Charles D.4Bedford, 73 Marshall, Dwight Alcm-Woodward, 155 Marston. Dwight H.4Postville Marston, Virginia V.4Postville, 239 Martens, Clara Iedanlcxdbrook, 247 Martens, Patricia Ann4Rockwe11 City, 273 , Martin, Clarence Lamontwnqwu Martin, Dale H.4Dell Rapids, S. Dak. Martin, Iohn Willicm4Des Moines Martin, Kenneth Dean4Waterloo Martin, Miriam LorrainkEcgle Grove, 201, 258, 260 Martin, Ralph F.4Dell Rapids. S. Dck. Martin, Ramond Ioseph-Des Moines Marting, Wallace Orlando4Mononcx Matting, William Harvey-Lucma, 264 Murtinusen, Roland Martin-vReinbeck, 253 Martyn, Mrs. Ruth A.-Oskaloosu Mason, Mcrietta-.Winfie1d, 162, 226, 235, 238, 243 Mason, Ramona E.9Parkersburg Mastqin, Marilyn-Waterloo Masteller, Elsie Lorraine41esup, 164, 239 Mcsterpole, Tom Ioseph4Oe1wein Mataloni, Alfred 1.4Mason City Mathes, Evelyn Ann4edar Falls Matter, Richard Car1$edar Rapids Matters, Fred 1.4Ames Matters, Margaret Ann4Ames Ma'ttox, Russell Lee-Wuterloo Mauer, Dorothy Mae-LeMcxrs, 85, 226, 245 Muurer, Merwin Howard4Renwick, 73 Mauser, Phyllis 1ecm-Oscge, 249, 251, 252 Mawdsley, Dolores Dee-Burt Maxfield, Iocnne Berthu4Mcmchester, 164 May, Ronald Alcm-4Wuterloo Mayhew, Gladys Marie4Doode11, 85, 245 Maynard, Alice Marie-dcherloo Mayo, Roy Elvin-Cedczr Falls McAdam, Ray Malvern-Des Moines, 279 McBride, Beth Arlene-Dike, 73 McBurney, Glenn Rhoqu-Gilmore City McBurney, Kathryn Ann4Humboldt, 161, 163 McCabe, John 'Wesley-Ncrperville, 111., 205, 279 McCabe, William Harold4NaperVille, 111., 276, 279 McCallum, Carol Iune4Muson City, 164, 240 McCannon, Joyce Edna$uimbm 247 McCurville, Harold 13.4Cresco, 243, 260 McCauley, Dorothy IrenkHcrris McClain, Patti Iecmnkwmerloo, 267 McClain, Virgil R.--Lamont McCleery, James Ausiin-Waterloo, 183 McClelland, Harriette Louise-Des Moines McClintock, James Mcrlim-Armstronq, 278 McClintock, Madonna Joyce4Andover, 121, 260, 271 McClure, David Stanley4Lohrville, 161, 207 McCord, Eleanor L.4cxrroll, 247 McCubbin, Shirley Nadene-Marshalltown McCullough, Dorothy Irene4Conesv111e, 86, 162 McDaniel, Letha Yvonne4Scmtcx Monica, Calif., 244 McDermott, Donald Martirk-Waterloo, 170, 176 McDonald, Doroihy Icme41ewell, 233, 234, 242, 248 McDonald, Edith4cher1y, 239, 272 McDonald, Gladden Clark4Guthrie Center McDowell, 1ean M.44Western Springs, 111., 73, 160, 163, 259 McDowell, Paul Gilmore4Waterloo McElhinney, Icrmes Russell4Moming Sun, 73 McElroy, Carole Iean-Waterloo, 251 McElroy, Shirley Anne-rWaterloo, 267 McFarland, Clark Byer-Fredericksburg McFarland, Elmer Burton4chterloo McFarland, Richard LylewFredericksburg McFarlane, Merl LcVern4Oe1wein McGaw, Nancy Bond-4Rockford, 111., 201, 251, 252, 257, 270 McGee, Glen Mer14Henderson, 243 McGivem, Eugene-4Murenqo McGovern, Virginia Mae-cherloo McGrath, Frances Virginia4Ec1g1e Grove, 86, 248 McGrew, Iim W.4Cedar Falls, 264 McGuire, Doris Marie4Algona, 86. 161, 162, 248, 270 McGuire, Emmet AnthonyFWaterloo McGuire, 10cm Ru1h4Fort Madison McHenry, Garth Duane4edqr Falls, 264 McIntire, Doris Lou-Cresco McIntyre, John R.-College Springs McKeun, Doris Birdella4Mctp1e Hill, 247 McKean, once Arlene4Armstrong McKee, Harold-Mason City McKenzie, Harry 1.4Cedur Falls McKenzie, Marjorie Fuye-Baxter, 248, 261 McKercher, Elinor Ann-Manly, 73, 268 McKitriCk, Roger Hobart-Cedar Falls McKone, W illiam IohnnNew Hampton McLaughlin, Donald Puul-chterloo McLaughlin, Robert Dean4Perry McLenncm, Roderick Colin4Cedcxr Rapids, 221 McMcins, B. LouiseP-Bloomfield, 159, 160, 265 McMillen, Mary Verda-Shelby, 245 McNumee, Mildred Ruth-Waterloo, 73, 160, 227 McNeal, Dolores Colleen-4New Sharon, 247, 273 McPherren, David L.--Mason City McQuillen, Grace Ann-Cascade, 254 Mealy, Carl J.-Mcxson City, 279 Mealy, Iohn Jerom?Mcson City Mechaelsen. Neva Clare4-Kamrar Medberry, chrl Alvin4Rock Rapids, 161, 165 Medberry, Merl Robert4Rock Rapids Mehlhouse, Robert Andrew4Waterloo Meier, Eugene KennethAWaverly, 278 Meinert, Wilfred Robert-Keystone, 262 Melcher, Mrs. Dassine Alfaux4Waterloo Melichar, Edwin Iames4Cedar Falls Mellem, Iewell Derm-Northwood Mellott, Dick Deqn-Henderson ' Mendenhall, Neva Iecm41ndependence, 264, 265 Mentzer, Charles R.4Missour1 Valley Menzel, Betty Iean4Hc1z1eion, 73, 246, 263 Meredith, Pauline4Mcxllcxrd, 73, 244, 264, 265 Merrill, Iames C.-Cedcxr Falls, 165 Merritt, Frances E1ecmor-Osage, 73 Merten, Alfred L.4cxrner, 223 Martens, Kathryn Anm-Defiance Messerli, Iohn Hoiqh4Ventura Messerli, Robert EdwardfManchester. 261 Meswcrb, Carmen Arthur$edar Falls, 223 Mether, Calvin E.$edar Falls Meyer, Bonnie Mae-Oelwein Meyer, Charlene Marie4Pocahontas, 239 Meyer, Margaret B.-Stanley, 73 Meyer, Rosemarie-Postville, 86, 248, 262, 271 Meyer, Susan Maryh-Lcke View Meyer, Thelma Iune9Wellsburg, 161, 163 Meyerhoff, Arlene E.4Readlyn, 216 Meyerhoff, Darlene L.-Recxdlyn, 277 Meyerhoff, Richard4Dunkerton, 73, 220, 241 Meyerholz, F. RichardaWapello Meyers, Lorna LucilIe-Arlinqton, 74, 251, 252 Michaelsen, Norma Iecm-9Wuterloo Michel, Ianet4Red Oak, 227, 267 Michell, Babette Lavina4Rockford Michl, Dwight L.-Bettendorf Mickelson, chme ECII'14Fort Dodge, 159, 165, 262 Mickelson, Iames Barrett-Clarion Middleton, Ernest IameS4Waterloo Middleton, Randall Puu14chterloo Miehe, Fred B.4Waterloo Miehe, Herbert Robert-Waterloo Miehe, Marian Arnekte4Mayncrd, 86, 248, 262 Mienders, Daniel Herbert4edar Falls Miles, Betty 1ecm$1ec1r Lake Milewsky, Vivian-Gamc1villo, 86, 262 Miller, Beverly Eugene4Cedc1r Falls Miller, Elaine Marie-Bristow, 86, 245 Miller, Eloise IocmnkRock Valley, 201, 234. 247, 262 Page 308 Miller, Erwin H.4Cedar Falls Miller, Herbert Nelson4Marengo Miller, Jack Louis-Wczterloo Miller, Jack Miles4Red Oak Miller, Ianet4Vinton, 159, 165, 201 Miller, Janette E.4Aitkin, Minn. Miller, Lavern Dale-Iewell Miller, Mariestelle Katherine-Mason City, 274 Miller, Owen Floyd4Waterloo Miller, Richard Albert4chterloo Miller, Robert W.-Mason City, 175, 176, 183 Miller, William Francis4Waterloo, 161 Millikan, Ruth Maxine4Hawcn-den, 215 Mincks, William Burton4Seymour, 264 Mitchell, Charlotte Ann4Vinton, 86, 226, 245, 260 Mitchell, Frances Pearl4Cedur Falls, 164, 251, 252, 264, 265 Mitchell, Helen-Sloan, 74 Mitchell, Robert F.4edar Falls Miichell, William Iames4-Cedcrr Falls Moar, Myrtle Lee4Melbourne, 164 Moar, Shirley Iecm4Me1boume, 275 Modisett, Calvin Fletcher-Cedar Falls Moe, Lloyd M.-Fores'l City Moeding, Darrell Clark4LuVerne, 279 Moedinq, Margaret Evangeline4LuVeme, 262 Moe11er, Duane Virgil4Denver Moeller, Mrs. Lcrraine Alice4Cedar Falls Moeller, Romans George-Denver Moen, Dale E115worth4St. Ansqar Mohler, Howard Dean4Bedford Mohr, Lorcm Eugene4Preston Moles, Clifford 1Wayne4Dike, 280 Molstcxd, Mary Maxine4Moville, 86, 234, 248 Molyneaux, Phyllis Joan4R01fe Monkelien, Charleene Mue-Fonda, 86, 161, 248 Montug, Mary Enid4-West Bend, 239 Montcg, William B.4West Bend, 276, 280 Montgomery, Marilyn Frances4Brook1yn Montjoy, Scott Eugene$Wczterloo Moodie, Keith Grosvenoracherly Moon, James Elmer4Laconcx Mooney, Ioseph Leancxverly, 74, 129, 220, 229, 235 Moore, Arnold Iohn4New A1bin, 260 Moore, Colleen June4Dows, 86, 226, 246 Moore, George Russe114Otturnwa Moore, Margery Catherine4Letts Moore, Marilyn Rose-Hudson, 164, 267 ' Moore, Owen Robert4Rochester, Minn. Moore, T. Iane-Hudson, 201, 230, 237 Mooreheczd, William Ear14Waterloo Morgan, Byron Dwight4Newton Morgan, Madge-Spartu, Wis. Morgan, Oliver B.4Fremont Morische, Lords Adele-dRudd, 164, 201, 245, 262 Morphew, Donald Keith-achterIoo Morris, Ieanne Marie-'Waterloo Morris, Margaret Elaine-West Union, 161, 226, 227 Morris, Robert Covington-Chicc1go, 111., 183 Morrison, Frank DeWitt4Naperville, 111., 169, 280 Morrison, Max E-Keswick Morrison, Richard F.-Bur1ington Morrow, Beverly Iecm-Spencer Mosher, Jackson A.-Wuterloo Moss, Esther Hilda4Hu11, 242, 265 Mott, Harold Elgcr4Mcxson City, 183 Mue11er, Dolores TheklaWcrverly Mueller, Kenneth Leroy4edcxr Falls, 74, 216, 241 Mueller, Marian4runville, 245 Muench, Donna Mae-Ionicx Mulford, Dale Cook-Stcn1ey Mulford, Dean Ear14Stcmley Mullcme, Barbara Ruth4Madrid, 251 Mullenberg, William4Cedczr Falls Page 309 Mullens, Howard Arthur-Des Moines Mullins, Betty Iane-Corwith, 245, 263 Mullins, Ruth Iocmne-Adel, 165, 260, 270 Mumby, Anna Lee4Ack1ey Murken, Arlo F.4Ames Murken, Byron LdVemeg-Boone Murphy, David A.4Missouri Valley Murphy, Edward Iames4-Clinton, 228, 235, 243, 260 Murphy, Edward Ierome-4Reinbeck Murphy, Joseph Charles4Wq'terloo Murphy, Michael 10hn4Waterloo Murrow, Lilith IoAnne4Runne1s, 245 Myer, Honoru Lee-Waterloo, 74, 233, 268 Myers, Everett Keith4Wcterloo Myers, Joseph Eugene-Wc1terloo Myrick, Darwin WaynekEsthe-rville N Naber, Dolores Leila4St. Ansqar Nakamcx, Karen Hutsue4Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii, 261 Narqang, Iohn Garlandawmerloo chumcxn, William Dixon4Waterloo Nederhoff, Leole Hilda4Steamboat Rock Neessen, Frances Gr-Tipton, 22, 201, 251, 264, 266, 274 Neilson, Robert Bruce4Davenport, 160, 163 Nellis, Rosemary4wmerloo Nelson, Berdena Iecm-dcherloo, 267 Nelson, Bonnibelle4lndependence, Mo., 74 Nelson, Donald Mer1e4LaPorte City Nelson, Gracia Iean-Buffcxlo Center Nelson, chmes, Ir.4Cedar Falls, 74, 169, 170, 176 Nelson, Idmes Pierce4Bedford Nelson, Iohn F.4Cedcxr Falls Nelson, Mary Ann41ermont Nelson, Norma Ann4Armstronq, 247 Nelson, Richard AAchterloo Nelson, Robert P.4Bedford, 280 Nelson, Shirley Ann-4Des Moines, 270 Nelson, Shirley LorrainetDubuque, 226, 258, 263 Nelson, Mrs. Violet Lucille4Ecrg1e Grove Nelson, William 1.4Cedar Falls, 176, 183 Nemmers, Richard Eugene4-Waterloo Nesbit, Albert Ray-vWaterloo Nesheim, Ruth 8.4Iefferson Nemeton, William FrancishGreene Neubecker, Gretchen Ann4Waterloo, 74 Neumann, Carl Henry4edar Falls Neumann, Cleo Ann4Preston, 245 Neumann, once Marie4Eureka Springs, Ark., 263, 271 Neumann, Philip G.4Cedcr Falls Neustrom, Wayne John4Mcxrcus Neve, Carol Ioan-4chterloo, 267 Newby, Beverly Iecm4Cedcr Falls Newby, Iames Edward-Centerville, 165 Newgdrd, Robert Eugene4Cedar Falls Nicholas, Harriet Ann4Wczterloo Nicodemus, George Leodeun4dewe11 Nielsen, Fritz lameshAlgona, 183 Nie15en, Gladys Mariorie-Dike, 160 Nielsen, Maxine Mae4Aurelia Nielsen, Merlin 1.4chterloo Nielsen, Paul C.4E1khom, 74, 165 Nielsen, Richard William4Ringsted Nielsen, Roger Wayne4chterloo Nielson, Homer Severin-Waterloo Nielson, Ramona Hope-Cedar Falls, 247 Niemcm, Merle Duane4New Hartford Nieting, Royce O.-Ute, 74, 221, 262 Nimrod, Leland Stanley Cedar Falls Noble, Howard Lyle4Eldora Nolan, Ernest Virgil4Waterloo Nolan, Patricia Ann4GrinneH Nordmcn, Erwin Henry4Cedar Falls Nordskog, Paul Russell4Cedar Falls, 74 Nordskog, Ruth Helen-Cedar Falls, 159, 226, 227 Nordskog, Shirley-Cedar Falls, 74 Nordstrom, Margaret Ann4Mediapolis, 247 Nordyke, Marie Burnitcx4Rich1cmd, 86 Nordyke, Oma Annitu-Richlcmd, 86, 248 Norland, Luettcx Christine4ylinder, 239, 262 Norris, Frank L.-Tipton Norris, Kathleen F.-Cedc1r Falls Northey, Carol E.-Milford, 248, 263 Northey, Shirley N.4Milford, 247 Norton, Alice Ruby4Wilton Junction, 247 Norton, Merlin W.-Mechcmicsv111e Norton, Nile Brown4Garden Grove Norwood, Helen L.-Bozeman, Mont, 74, 227 Nott, William Wallace, 1r.-Webster City Nottqer, Barbara Lou4Waterloo Nugent, Jeanne-Davenport, 266, 271 Nydegger, John L.4E1gin, 229, 235 Nye, Edith Elaine4Dunkerton Nymunn, Janet Mae4Cedcr Falls Nystuen, Marilyn JeannkKensen, 245 Nystuen, Richard W.4Kcmcwha, 74, 280 O Oberhauser, Lillian G.-LaPorte City, 247 O'Brien, Bernard Iames$enevcu 21 O'Brien, John Raymond4Wate1-loo O'Brien, Wi111c1m Vincent-1chterloo, 242 O'Connell, Donald Joseph4Waterloo O'Connor, Edmund Iames-Waterloo O'Connor, Henry Arthur4cherloo Odell, Joseph H.4Reinbeck Oelrich, Elizabeth IanPSchaller, 250 Getting, Walter Wayn?Waterloo, 255 Ogatcx, Adrienne Yachiyo-Puunene, Maui, Hawaii, 261 Ogilvy, Frank Robert-Cherokee Oglesby, Brycm Gail4edar Falls Oglesby, Floyd C.4Cedc1r Falls, 183 Ohl, Arden WilliamAWest Libeny, 235, 243, 264 Ohl, Lloyd Eugene-West Liberty Ohm, Vernon EugenFLos Angeles, Calif. O'Hollemn, Mary Icme-New Hampton, 226, 235 O'Hollercm, Ruth Iosephine-New Hampton, 252 Ohrt, LeRoy Leonord4Wcterloo O'Kelly, Doris Iecm-Iowc F0115. 160, 162 Oleson, Avanolle on4Armstrong, Minn. Oleson, lack LeRoy-Waterloo Oleson, Shirley MakMiliord, 161, 162, 163 Olmsted, Beth Kincr-Barrington, 111., 201 Olsen, Mrs. Marjorie Hicks-chterloo Olsen, Wilberi Charles4Sioux City Olson, Beny Iankou-shalhown Olson, Dolores Murie4Wuterloo Olson, Edward Ir-Red Wing, Minn., 74 Olson, Ruth Ann4Ruthven, 247, 263 Oltmcmn, Mildred Ieun4oulter, 86 O'Malia, Jerry Allen410wcx Falls, 169, 192, 277 Opheim, Earl Leslie4Bode, 218 Opheim, Richard Marcus4Bode, 262 Oppel, Shirlee Mue-Fort Dodge, 270 Oppermcn, Jackie Rae-Allison Orcutt, Decm H.4Colfax Ormston, Mabel M.4Wctverly, 160, 201, 227, 258 O'Rourke, Robert Emmett-Dubuque, 74, 279 Ore, James Fred4Muson City Orthner, Carl, JL4Burlington, 160, 163 Ortner, Dolores Beatrice-Dunkerton Orton, Kenneth Dallas-Dallcs Center Ose, Audrey-McCcllsburq, 245, 275 Ose, Odale Ienninqs-McCullsburg, 86 Otis, Marjorie Charlotte4Ecu1ville, 86, 226 Ott, Lois Frunces-Rockford Oviatt, Mary Mcrgcret4oldiield, 203, 251, 252 Owens, Florence Marie4Tmer, 159, 165, 227, 272 Owens, Jean Cecelic4Traer P Packard, Clayton Blair4Webster City Page, Ectrl-Dixon, 111., 169, 171, 176 Page, Jack Eugene4Waterloo Page, Roy Geun--Mcmkato, Minn. Page, Sarah M.-Sigourney, 74, 220 Page, Warren P.-Volgc1 Paine, Paul Eldon-Norc Springs Palmer, Douglas Lowrey$edcr Falls, 74, 162, 216, 241, 276 Palmer, Harold Phillip-Cedur Falls, 161 Palmer, Kenneth Lee4chterloo Panici, Philip Ernest4Chicago Heights, 111. Panknen, Elmer G.4Marengo Parcheta, Anthony Thomas4Wcrlerloo Parker, Charles William--Des Moines, 218 Parker, Kathleen BlythkFaidield, 226, 239 Parks, Thomas Aquinas-Maquoketa Parry, on Ilene-Cedur Falls, 22, 218, 219, 225, 239. 261, 273 Parsons, DeLoris Anne4innell Parsons, Merrit D.4chello, 169, 172, 176, 278 Pastorino, CharleFBronx, N. Y. Paton, Kaye 13:4Hudson, 201, 215, 235, 236, 255 Patrick, Annabelle Mae-Coon Rapids Patrick, Betty L.$oon Rapids, 201 Patrick, Mary Jeanne4-Coon Rapids Patten, Lela Ann-Springville Paul, Robert Chester-Eddyville Paulding, Billie Ray4Dcxllas Center Pauley, William LaVerneAWctel-loo Paulsen, Edward Charles41Waterloo Paulsen, Jeanette A.-Waterloo Pavich, Diana Irene-Waterloo, 75 Payne, Dwight Arthur, Ir.4chterloo Payne, Ianethertrude4Exira, 86, 248, 263 Payne, Robert James-Waterloo Pearce, Eleanor Marion-Maxwell, 87, 271 Pearson, James E.4LaPorte City Pearson, Iocm M.-Decorcxh Pearson, Shirley-Hinsdcle, 111. Pearson, Zelda Naomi4Springville, 164, 201, 239, 263 Pecenka, Darlene Fae4Toledo, 237 Peck, Mcn-ilynne Iecmnine4Waterloo Peck, Merlyn Dean-Cherokee Peck, Virginia Lee-Gamer, 218 Pelleymounter, Bernard John4Oscge Penfold, Naomi Eileen-Cumberlcnd Penne, Iumes ThomGS4Wate1-loo Perrin, Dunc Rr-Cherokee Perry, Romon Gerard-Cedar Falls Pesch, chrl Herbert4Rowcn, 232 Peters, Faye Earlene4Keokuk, 230, 237, 275 Peters, Robert L4Cedc1r Falls Petersen, Carol Iecn-Cedar Falls Petersen, Gordon Holme-chterloo Petersen, Grace Ellen4ttosen, 259 Petersen, Harold Allen-Mcmning, 125. 263, 264. 280 Petersen, Hilda Elnora4New Hartford Petersen, Ioseph Acroe-Cedcrr Falls, 75 Petersen, Mrs. Margaret M.-Cedcu' Falls, 121 Petersen, Marjorie Louise4Stuart Petersen, Ralph Iumes4Manning, 264 Petersen, Ruby F.-Spencer Peterson, Barbara Ann4-Story City, 164, 201, 247 Peterson, Charmaine C.4Dows, 127, 162, 226, 265, 266, 272 Peterson, Dorcmce Lyle4Moorhecxd, 75, 244 Peterson, Dwight S!ewctrt-Cedcr Falls Peterson, Edward Dale4Gilmcm Page 31 0 Peterson, Glenn Walter4Shell Rock Peterson, Helen Marie4Nashua, 87 Peterson, John Charles-Grundy Center Peterson, Lillian Mae4Cedar Rapids, 245, 263 Peterson, Lois Jeunwdebolt, 165, 227 Peterson, Marcia Dee-Spencer, 201 Peterson, Marvin Gene--West Union, 165 Peterson, Virginia MertiebSpencer Peterson, Wayne Francis-Shell Rock, 228, 256 Petheram, Letha M.-Chapin, 214, 263 Pettigrew, Frances Bever1y4Ottumwa, 163, 247, 265 Pettit, Patricia Ann4Cedcn- Falls, 21, 75, 130, 212, 219, 220, 266, 267 Peyton, Donna L.4Suc City, 87, 248, 249 Pfaff, Emma Lou-Iefferson Pfaff, Rosemary41efferson, 242 Pfeifer, Margaret Joyce4Ainsworth, 162, 165, 201 Phelps, Duane Ellison4Cedur Falls Phelps, Richard Herber14Cedar Falls Phelps, Robert F.4Cedar Falls Phillips, Betty Iecm41cmesville, 63 Phillips, Beverly IecnaWuterloo, 212 Philo, Iohn R-Cedcr Falls, 75, 280 Phipps, Betty Lorraine4Fraser Phipps, Donald W illicxm4Mcmchester Phipps, Louise Ivine4Mcmchester Picht, Barbara Lucille4edcr Falls, 240, 256 Pierce, Dale Mcx4Van Meter, 264 Pierce, Leora A1ice-Go1dfield, 214, 259 Pierson, Arnold Cecil-Cedar Falls, 216, 241 Pierson, Dave-Cedar Falls Pierson, Juanita Lorraine-Watetloo Pieters, John Wdrren-Waterloo Pigott, Richard FrederiwDes Moines Pinkham, Dolores A.-Cedcr Falls, 75 Pinkham, Douglas-Cedcxr Falls, 169 Pittam, Addie Mae4Hepbum, 165 Pluehn, Marlys Iune-Cedar F0115 Plcehn, Ross Ray4Cedar Falls Plahn, Erma Bernei14Dc1yton, 247 Ploen, Elfriede Bertha4mnville, 87, 152, 242, 245, 265 Plummer, Donna Mce4New Hartford, 164 Poduskcr, Robert Delbert4Cedar Falls, 277 Pogemiller, BlanchewAWupello, 87, 201 Pohl, Eleanor F.4Gowrie, 160, 245 Pohlmcmn, Rose Iune4Durcmt, 75, 220, 222, 253 Pope, Wayne Eugene-Mason City Popoff, Volgc-Wcukeqcm, 111., 235 Porter, Darrel Icmes4edcxr Falls, 256, 276 Porter, Marjory Anrw-Wcrterloo, 249 Porter, Rachel Louise-Wczterloo, 251, 267 Post, Iocm4Nevcda Post, Robert C.-churens Potmtz, Arthur R.4Whittemore Potrctz, John Henry4Sumner Potter, Donald Ray4A1qona, 161, 162, 279 Potter, George MelvinAWaterloo, 165, 252 Potter, Warren Lee--Waterloo Poulsen, Virginia GeSenc-Me1cher, 152 Powell, B111 LeRoy4Wuterloo Power, Anna Murie4De1hi Powers, Cyril Ioseph.Water1oo Prange, Eugene HanlyAWate-rloo Prehn, Margaret Ruth-DeWitt, 261 Price, David V.4Marshcxlltown Price, Mrs. Dorothy Marion-Marshulltown Price, Jeannine Louise4Waverly Price, Sarah Arlene-Lcurel, 161, 163, 165 Primmer, Glenn EstuSdVinton, 159, 165, 223 Ptimmer, Mrs. Iune Christhinton, 235, 238, 261 Prince, Gordon Gerald4-Guthtie Center, 161, 165 Prinqle, Diana Iecm-Mt. Vernon, 248 Prinqle, Ramona Grace4She11 Rock, 242, 260 Puckhuber, Ruth Ann4Boone, 75, 250, 262 Page 31 1 Punter, Arlene Ruth4McGregor, 162, 261 Purdy, Richard Gene-Cedar Falls Pylmun, F. John, Ir.4She1don, 159, 223 Q Quick, Yvonne Iecme4Mam'nsburg Quinn, John Edward4Wuterloo Quinn, Mary Iecm-Marion, 87 Quinn, Russell Edmund4Waterloo R Raube, Donald Henry-Davenport Raether, Louis Otto-West Union Ruffensperger, Gene Leonard-Waterloo Ragcm, Donna Marie-Boone, 274 Rugcm, Marilyn Olive-Rolie, 87, 245 Raines, John G.4Monterey, Calif., 205, 278 Ralston, Milo Francis-IWaterloo RamsdelI, James Willis-Greene Randall, Clif W.-Mason City, 75 Rankin, Donald Louis4Mquuoketcx Rankin, E. PauIine4Trccy Ransom, Belma Grace4Creston Ransom, Jean Ellen4Albuquerque, N. M., 75, 220, 228, 236, 255, 258. 270 Ransom, Lowell Nelson-Ionia Ransom, Sherrill Leigh4Waterloo Rashid, Charlotte L.-Fort Madison, 22, 75, 219, 260, 266, 269 Rasmussen. Mary Pearl4Webster City, 87, 245 Rasmussen, Ramona Elizabeth4Hampton Hath, Dick M.-Cedur Falls Rathert, Sarah Iane-Cresco Ratner, Dorothy Bess-Cedur Rapids, 274 Rausch, Clair G.-Sumner Rawson, Evelyn Daleen4Carlisle Ray, Jean4Doon, 22, 226, 233, 242, 249, 273 Read, James E.-Waterloo Read, Home Iecmne-Sicmhope Reuy, Harry T.4Sumner Rector, Ruth Eleanor-Denver, 164 Reed, Dean E.4Dike Reed, Mary Ioan4lowa Falls Reed, Ramona M.-Mcxrshc11town, 75, 261 Reed, Remu Iocm4Winthrop, 226, 228 Reed, Richard Arthur4Waterloo Reed, Robert Walter4Algona, 277 Reed, Ruth Ann-Lantcma, Fla, 75, 203, 246, 262, 269 Rees, Phyllis Ann-Hcrmburg Reese, Mrs. Colleen Elizabeth4Cedar Falls Reese, James E.-Cedcr Falls, 279 Reeve, Donald Austin-Cedcxr Falls Reeve, Mary Louise4Cedcxr Falls, 75, 214, 222, 251, 252, 257 Reeves, Helen Louise-Plainfield Reeves, Kinzey-Cedcxr Falls, 152 Reeves, Tom V.-Cedcxr Falls Reichenbacker, Daphne Marie-chterloo, 272' Reick, Marilyn Lucille4Mczynurd Reigelsbetqer, Betty Ann4Gilmore City, 226, 228, 238, 243 260, 273 Reimer, Melvin Milton-Elkcxder, 241 Reimer, Phyllis Helen--Wcterloo, 247 Heimers, Helen Mae-Lcurens Reinke, Lawrence D.4eneva, 75, 216, 241 Reis, Raymond Pau140debolt, 75 Rellihcn, Robert 1.4Dubuque, 224, 256 Rempp. once4Montezumcx Renaud, Ruth Eileen4Humpton Renfeldt, David Wi11icxm4Collins Renken, Marjorie Francis-Parkersburg Renner. Robert Glenn4Cedar Falls I Repp, Iohn M.4Denver Revelle, John D.-Hinsdule, 111. Rewoldt, Arlene M.4Frederika Reyhons, A. EugenewLisbon Reynolds, Merian Rpth-Sigoutney, 268 Rhoads, Richard Claire4Clarksv111e Rhoda, Icmes Willicm413uffulo Center Rhodes, Marjorie Jeanne4Kalonc: Rice, Beth Loretta41ectr Lake, 274 Rice, Orphus Dule4Kellogg Rice, Robert Edward4lcrion Rich, William Barrett4chterloo, 255 Richards, Clyde Melvin-Waterloo Richards, Edward Branson'Ft. Madison, 75, 236, 255 Richards, lock Franklin-Sibley Richardson, Marjorie Elizabeth4Vinton, 249, 251, 252, 275 Richardson, Ralph Ashley-Vinton, 228 Richardson, Scott Greveachterloo, 222, 253 Richmond, Grace Eleanor-Armstrong Richter, Harold Henry-Mcson City Richter, Iohn Richard4-Adcxir Rickabauqh, Ruth Ann-Hartley, 201, 269 Rickman, Ila Gail4Keswick Bidder, Ralph Harold4chterloo Riedel, Lugeniu Rae4Burt, 247 Riek, Charles E.--Muscatine, 169, 178, 181 Riemenschneider, Jean4Stcxte Center, 165 Riggs, Carl B.-4Ames, 75 Rigker, Elaine Albertha4Kamrar Rinehart, George I.--Mystic, 228, 264 Rinehart, Rachel Lanore4Vidor Rink, Virgil Edward$luriom 183, 184 Ritchart, Bonnie Louise4Ma11c1td, 161, 247 Ritchie, Richard H.4chterloo, 253 Ringers, Charlotte Anne4New Hartford Rittgers. Gladys Iune-New Hartford Rutgers, Wanda LuCeme41-1cxvelock Ritze, Arlene Lcthun4A1burnett, 245 Roach, Pakricia Ioan-Plcxinfield Roberts, Alice Iean4Dike, 164, 245 Roberts, Eugene Edward4Waterloo p Roberts, Leo P.-Sumner Robertson, James, IL4Wilton Junction Robertson, Janet M.4Cedcr Rapids, 264, 265 Robinson, Will Gordon-Dcxkota City, 217, 224, 228, 243, 256 Rock, Frederick Clarence4Cedcr Falls Rodumcxr, Benjamin W.--Cedar Falls, 76, 152 Rodemeyer, Cecil G.4Alexcxnder, 76, 205, 216, 241, 276, 278 Rodgers, Donald Paul-Tipton, 264 Roeder, William B.-xRockwe11 Roegge, Carol Ann4Pomeroy, 201, 245 Hoffman, Betty Lou-JWuukon Rogers, Beverly IeunwWaterloo, 250 Rogers, Howard Wesley-eWaterloo, 76 Rogers, Jeannette Elaine4Waterloo, 161, 251, 263 Rogers, Kenneth Robert4Waterloo Rohde, Eleanor K.4Marshalltown, 76, 224 Rohlfinq, Elaine E.--Morning Sun Rohlfsen, Laverne Orvi11e4-Mcrcus Rohling, Ralph Kenneth4Lost Nation Rohrer, Jerome Bernard41c1rion, 183 Rohwer, Frances RoseiDavenport Roland, Vanda Lee-Terril, 263 Rolland, Alvin Eugene-Bode, 165, 262 Rolland, Geraldine Joyce4Bode, 76, 165, 220, 262 Rollstih, Donald H.4Newton, 76, 205, 244, 277 Roloff, Harlan A.4Waverly, 182, 183 Romick, John Alexander4Traer Rooke, Wilbur C.4Wa1erloo 1 Roscoe, Wallace R-Emmetsburg Rose, Donna Laurine4Waterloo Rose, Virginia Lou4Carroll Rosewall, Lorine Vivian4Ruthven, 263 Rossow, Margery Ananeorge Rosvold, Car01 Audrey-Carroll Roth, Betty Mae-Waterloo Roth, Enid on41ndependence, 201 ' Rouse, Doris AlicedAlbia, 245 House, Verna Violet4Albia Rowley, Barbara Iecm4Hcmpton, 160, 201 Rugg, Bill Mac4Cedar Falls Ruggeberg, Wayne Owen-Lost Nation Rummel, Wilma IrenFOelwein Rumsey. Charles-Waterloo Rumsey, Iohn BeuIe-dWaterloo, 155 Ruppelt, Herman Richard-Stecxmboat chk Russell, Marian LucilletWaterloo, 152, 154, 155 Rust, Eloise Wood-Chapin, 234 Rutt, Milo Frank4Mcxson City Rycm, Robert H.-deterloo, 187 Ryan, Ruth Helen$helsech 87, 248 Ryherd, Robert William4A11c, 278 S Sabus, Francis John4Churdcm Salisbury, Doris Lorraine4Burt, 254 Salisbury, Ralph 1.4Arlington, 155, 238 Salz, Alfred W.AWuterloo, 161, 163, 253 Samuelson, Icme Ann-Webster City, 201, 243 Sanders, Frank Converse4Cedar Falls Sanders, Mary Lou4West Liberty Sanderson, Anna Mary--Fer1ile, 218 Scmdt, Donald Richard-Armstrong Sandven, Dorthy Ann41-Iumboldt, 247 Santee, LeRoy MarlinmSioux City, 205, 278 Sasse. Robert W.-Waterloo 3Sauer, Claudyne I.-chterloo, 268 Soul, Dore'lu Sue-Waterloo Saunders, Iames Ellis-Park Ridge, 111. Sawtell, Gladys LaVem-Ames, 234, 250, 261 Sawyer, Mary ElainPLeGmnd, 239 Sayre, Willard I.-Cedar Falls, 264 Schaefer, Reed N.4Waterloo, 76 Schaub, Margaret Ruth-St. Ansgar, 161, 162, 165 Scheldrup, William D.-Rockford, 111. Schenck, Paul Edqcr4A1gono, 155, 264 Schenk, Mrs. Dorothy Logan4Movil1e Schenk, Roben Pau1-Sioux City Schepers, Robert HohntLost Nation Schiller, Evelyn Jean4Alden Schlader, Robert L4Chcrles Ciiy Schlapkol'il, Norene once-Durcmt Schlcmman, Vernon Ernest4Sheridan, Wyo., 239, 280 Schlege1, Arlene Ruth-Mcxynard, 76, 131, 135, 215, 236 Schlegel, Eleanor Marie4Mayncxrd Schlicher, Mary Florence4Fort Madison, 259 Schlichting, Jean Ruth4Tripoli Schmudeke, Louis F.4Sumner, 175, 176 Schmidt, Eugene M.-Fenton Schmidt, Joan Ann-Rolfe, 155, 247 Schmidt, Iohnny R.4Dike Schmidt, Marian Iune4Hinsdcle, 111., 251, 252, 267 Schmidt, Marilyn L.4Keokuk, 203, 267 Schmidt, Marvin Carlyle4Clinton Schmidt, Richard Darrel-Ever1y Schminke, Donald Frederick-Newhull Schneider, Dean Stanley-Moming Sun Schneider, Geraldine Margaret4Lacona Schneider, Marjorie LillianaWcterloo, 247 Schnepf, Georgia M.-LeMcrs, 87, 152, 248, 260 Schoening, Verlct Iean4Sutherland, 164, 271 Scholl, Barbara Ann-Rockwe11, 87, 245, 260 Schoon, Irma Ann-Monticello, 87, 121, 201, 245 Schomhorst, Florene L-Waverly, 249, 252, 257 Schreiber, 10cm Emeliu-LGPorte City Schriever, chon Ida4Bristow ' Schrock, Dorothy R.-Medicpolis, 245 Page 312 Schroeder, Anna Mue4G1cxdbrook Schroeder, Arlene Ednu41rwin, 87, 248 Schroeder, 10cm Maxine-Lake Park Schrubbe, Richard H.-Wcrterloo Schuelke, C. Alice-J-Utc, 87, 247 Schueth, James Jerome4New Hampton Schulte, 1ecmne Therese-Fairfax Schulte, Mary Fran4chirfux, 245, 260 Schultz, Gerald Ted-cherloo Schultz, Gerald W.-Wcter100 Schultz, Harold A.4Ackley Schulz, Harold Alvin4C1c1rksville Schumucher, Erwin 114ch191100, 76, 280 Schutt, Betty Lou-Mcxurice, 252 Schuttingq, Schwendemann,Ardec1 TwylaqLehigh, 164 Schwerin, Beth Marian4Wuterloo, 272 Schwettfeger, Mary Iane4Toledo, Ohio Schwietert, Elsie Hilde-McGreqor Schwietert, Martha H.4McGregor Scoles, Margaret Anne4Des Moines Scott, Mrs. Elizabeth M.4Cedc1r Falls Scott, Lorna 1e0n4Cedc1r Falls Scott, Margaret Louise4paulina, 87, 245, 265 Scott, Patricia Anne-Sioux Rapids, 253 Scropos, Norma IeCm-East Chicago, Ind. Seagren, Betty S.4Harvard, 111, 252 Searight, Dorothy Ellen4Cedar Falls, 116, 117, 162, 212, 233,272 Secor, Virginia4Fort Dodge, 76, 220, 244, 261 See, Harold Eugene4Wuterloo Seebach, Loren Ralph4Dysart, 280 Seeiried, Vernon Loyd-Cedar Falls 39901, Joe E. W.4Cedar Falls, 76, 169, 178, 181, 191, 279 Seger, Lowell W ayne-Portlcmd, Ore. ' Seglem, Audrey Jean4Fertile Seiberling, Arlene Faye-Tipton, 76 Seibert, 10cm Sue-4Dubuque Selah, Richard C.4Cedar Falls Selden, Anne Marie-Cedar Rapids Sellmcm, Robert Troy4Keota, 165 Selser, Wilbur Auru-Yarmouth Semler, 1rd 1.4DeSoto Senscmbcrugh, Robert Newell-Sioux City, 262 Setzer, William Fred4Sou1h Amand Severson, Carlene A.4Webster, 87 Sewell, Iohn Thomus4Emmetsbu1'g Shcfer, Dorothy Jeanne4Lake Park, 160, 263 Shafer, Dwight T.4Waterloo, 76 , Shafer, Harlan George4Gireene, 259 Shcfer, Robert Eugene4Wuterloo, 247 Shannon, Eleanor Lee-Sac City Sharp, Donna Dee--Mason City Shaver, Harriet Anne4Albic1, 160, 165, 263 Shaw, Cathmur Iecmne4South Orange, N. 1., 249, 251, 252 Sheehy, Emmet Pau14Fort Dodge, 224, 256 Shearer, Harold Walter4Cedar Falls Shekcx, Ianelle Fay4Mcxson City Sheldchl, Loren R.-Kanawhc1, 221, 250, 262 Sheldon, Celia Louise4Des Moines, 247, 265 Shepard, Lawrence Leslie4Cedczr Falls Sherrer, Lorraine Marie-chzleton, 76 Sherwood, Murcia Lee-Grinnell, 87, 245 Sherwood, Richard FrankAWcterloo Sheston, William Iohn4enterville Shields, Marian Luuruine4Cresco, 87, 226, 234, 242, 260 Shipley, Richard D.4Waierloo Shirk, Mrs. Velma Irene4Cedc1r Falls Showers, Burton LaVeme-Wcterloo, 224 Shultz, Mary Grace-FState Center Siddens, Robert Sr-Fort Dodge, 169, 174, 176, 183, 184 Siebsen, Charles John4Lester , Sides, Harold Er-LoPorte City Siebsen, Charles Iohn-LLester Page 313 Siegel, Charles A.4New York, N. Y., 76, 224 Sieglaff, Charles L.4chterloo Sievers, Floyd Allen4MeChcmicsville Sietmann, Katherine M.4Huverhill, 76, 220, 249, 251, 252 Silker, DeWaine Charles-Rochester, Minn. Silver, Lola Maequterloo Simmons, Kenneth R4Wc11erloo Simms, Virginia Carol4Beaman, 245 Simpson, Dean Wesley-Sutherland,159,161,162, 165,223, 264 Simpson, Robert Elwin4Glidden Sinram, Harlan Edgqr4Clc1rksville Siplon, Joseph Byron4Chc1r1es City, 152, 264 Skcxin, Richard4Des Moines, 173, 176 Skilling, Gerald G.4Algona Skinner, DeWayne H.4herokee Skouqe, Grace Marilyn-Kanawha, 251, 252 Skourup, John Ioseph-Burlington Slaughter, Lee H.4Wcterloo Sloan, Margaret Alice-4Eldon, 152, 162, 201 Sloan, Ruth Marie4Sioux City, 201, 250, 258, 275 Smalley, Lee Harold4Mt. Auburn, 241 Smiley, L. Travis4Barrington, 111., 152, 165, 264 Smiley, Marjorie Eileen4Waterloo, 76, 239 Smith, Bette CorolehBuffalo Center Smith, Betty Ann-Rockford Smith, Betty Iecm-Davenport, 257 Smith, Betty Lou4Waterloo Smith,Elec1nor LaVonne4Waterloo, 88 Smith, Esther Mae-Battle Creek, 250, 264, 265 Smith, Frederick Charles4Gc1rden Grove Smith, Harold Iohn-Reinbeck Smith, Hilbert Francis4Tipton, 240 Smith, Lloyd H.4Chcxrles City Smith, Mrs. Mary Ruth-Cedar Falls Smith, Mildred Maxine-thzt Cheer Smith, Norene Alys4edar Falls Smith, Patricia Elaine-Waterloo Smith, Rita M.-Cedar Falls, 88 Smith, Robert Dcvid-Cedc1r Falls Smith, Shirley Louise-Albert City Smith, Teddy A.-Lewis Smith, Warren AllenHRippey, 76, 136, 155, 220, 240, 243, 256 Smith, William Thomas4Council Bluffs, 183, 184 Smolik, Duane Joyce4Os'c1ge Snelqrove, Richard Keith4Waterloo Sneller, Ierry RebeccatCedar Falls Snider, Norman Eugene-Waterloo, 201 Snively, Wilma F.4Elgin Soeth, Shirley Ann4Estherville, 233, 264, 265 Solon, Walter Lindy-4Counc11 Bluffs, 183 Sonius, Kathryn Rixte-Greenville Soper, Shirley Iecm4Anita Sorensen, Hans Christian4Northwood, 223 Sorensen,1c1ne Evelyn-Spencer, 88, 248, 274 Sorenson, Charles M.4Mcm1y, 165 Sparks, Lewis GeorgLLAlgonc Sparks, Mrs. Opal Fae-Cedur Falls Sparrow, Carrie Marian-Zearing, 88, 245 Spaulding, David L.-Mononu, 264 Spears, Harold Ray4Wcterloo Speck, Marvin C.-Wcterloo Spencer, Gloria NorineeWoodward Spencer, Ivan Hort-River Grove, 111. Spencer, Janice L.4Mason City, 235, 270 Spencer, Raymond-chrrison, 278 Spicer, Carmi Neu14Ames Spillers, Lethcx Iane4Linden, 245 Spillman, Alice Carolyn-Churlotte Sporleder, Virginia Ivcxdecm-Conrud, Mont., 240, 246 Sprague, Lucien Leigh-Albany, Ore., 165 Spry, Katharine Claire-Centerville Squires, Duane B.-Icmesville Staebell, Joseph William-Dunkerton, 191 Staley, Barbara Iecm4Denison Staley, Rachel Ann4Denison, 77, 244, 264 Standley, Billy Richard4Oelwein Stcmek, Lawrence Thomas-Fort Dodge, 77 Stanzyk, Donavon Keith4Cedcr Falls Staples, Richard Eldon-McGregor Stqmer, Glenn L.$edar Falls, 77, 176 Sterner, Mrs. Kathryn Iecmne4Humpton, 77 Stauffcrcher, Carla Louise4Renwick, 235 Staves, Dorothea Icme4Fairfield, 235 Steeqe, Helen Louise4Wczverly, 161, 233, 261 Steeqe, Viola Leonu-Cedcr Falls Steele, Emmett M., Ir.4Wc1terloo, 159, 161, 165, 223, 265 Steely, Maxine Gertrude-JWaterloo Steen, LaMur Albert-Elkader 7 Steffens, Erma Eileen4West Union, 161, 227 Staffer, Marilyn Iune--Arlinqton, Minn, 252 Steinbron, Miriam Agnes4lesup, 16,1, 163 Steinfeldt, Iris Caroline-Cleur Lake Stelovich, Thomas Henry4ouncil Bluffs Stephen, Ramona Iean-Cedar Rapids Stephenson, Doris Elaine4DeWitt, 201 Stephenson, Howard Wayne4-A1gona Stephenson, Robert I.-Cedar Falls, 77 Stereo, Katherine L4C1cu'ion Sterrett, Ronald Lee-Des Moines, 77 Stevens, George Alton4edczr Falls Stevenson, Georgia MQEWcterloo Stevenson, Mildred churcx4Lime Springs, 245 Stewart, Marie Ellen-Blairsburg Stewart, Ray Norman41esup Stewart, Virginia Lee-Rose H111, 164 Stierlin, LeRoy Otto-Des Moines, 236 Stiff, Dorothy Iecn4Tipton, 201 Stilwell, Falby R.-Waukon Stilwell, Shirlee Ann-NVest Des Moines Stiner, Robert Eugene-Wcterloo Stinqley, Harold Eugene4Cedar Falls Stingley, Ivcm Ross-Cedczr Falls Siirm, Walter Leeroy-LaPorte City Stoukes, Kenneth chne-Dyscxrt Stockes, Wanda Mae-Traer, 88, 248, 264, 265 Stock, William IeltotAckley Stocks, Arthur Frederick-Nashua, 165, 223 Stockdale, James Wade-Burlington, 172, 176 Stoeker, Fred Iohn4Keystone, 183 Stokes. Victor Charles4edcxr Falls Stoltenberg, Irma Georgianne4Dc1venport Stoltz, Marvellcx Hjordis4Rockwell City, 254 Stone, Alice IoAnne-Indicmola Stone, Eleanor-Indianola . Stonebarger, Dechyne Albert4Lone Tree, 224, 256 Storey, Carl Michae1-Waterloo Stott, Leona Audrey4amer, 252 Stott, Sidney4Mason City Stotts, Lois Louise4Boone Stout, Robert Eugene-Arlington, Va, 222, 252 Stover, Betty Iean-Anamoscz, 252 Stratton, Lois Iecn4Cumbridge, 237, 271 Straw, Richard E.-Hcmse11 Strqwn, James Gregg$edar Falls Strcwn, Wayne Lester-wSt. Charles Strayer, Gordon B.4Drinkwater, Sask., Canada, 21, 130, 154, 155, 219, 224, 240, 256, 277 Streeter, Charles Edward-Dubuque Strempke, Donald Iohn-Dunkerton Strevel, Dolores Iocm-Fau11don, S. Dak. Strevel, Shirley Beth-4Faulkton, S. Dak. Strickler, Mary Lou4Wcterloo, 77, 160, 163, 227 Strickler, Ruth Ann-Eldord, 263 Stride, Helen Louise4Sioux Falls, S. Dak., 162 Stripling, Norma Durlene-LuVeme Struckmcm, Marlin C.-Oelwein Struthers, Lee DalewAlgona Stuhrman, Richard Henry, In4Des Moines Stumme. Vernon FrederiCk-Recdlyn Sturm, Donald Edward-Cedar Falls Sturm, Harold Edward-Cedczr Falls, 77, 152, 222 Sturtz, Mrs. Mildred Zillah4chure1 Stutzmcn, Margaret Mue-Lonsing, 164, 226, 235, 264, 265 Stutzmcm, Mary E.4Lansinq, 264 Suck, Nadine Iola4chrrison, 164, 165 Suiter, Elizabeth Anne-Idcx Grove Sullivan, Virginia Jecm-Mason City, 77 Sunday, Lenora Iane4Marshclltown, 267 Sundby, N. Jeanne4Waterloo, 267 Sur, Betty Kil Sun4Honolulu, Hawaii, 77, 203, 269 Surfus, Shirley Maie-Bristow Sutherland, Patricia Ann4edur Falls, 212, 248, 268 Sutherland, Virginia M.-Cedcr Falls, 237 Swale, Roland HerbertAWest Union, 159, 165 Swallow, Dorothy Mcrie-Des Moines Swan, Betty Lou4Osage, 160, 251, 252, 274 Swanson, Calvin Robert4Cedur Falls Swanson, Gloria Ann4Clinton, 162, 261, 265 ' Swunt, Betty Ieunne-Marble Rock, 88 Swering, Beverly Ann4Brookinqs, S. Dcxkl, 159, 160, 162 Swett, Kenneth Dean4Glenwood Swim, Richard Oliver-Oskuloosa, 234, 236, 243, 255 Synhorst, Iune N.-Newton, 160, 272 T Taft, Raymond Jomes4rundy Center Tagge, Betty Ruth4Lone Tree Tait, Tuenis Osborne-Centerville Tully, Iane Louise-Sioux City Talley, Iohn Almaquterloo Tapper, Bernece Ellen4Km-nrc1r, 88, 245 Tastad, Beatrice Iean4Albert City Taylor, Evan 1.4-Cedcxr Falls, 77, 224, 240, 256 Temple, Mrs. Winson WallaceQWcterloo Templemun, Mary Ann-Wclker Terhune, Dale A.;Cedar Falls Ters, Velma GreekSabula, 247 Tesch, Doris Marie4Mitchell, '245, 262 Tesch, Julius Herman4-Cleur Lake Tesdahl, Marjorie L.4Kunawhc1, 88 Techt, Kenneth4Waterloo Tharp, Vernon Cr-chterloo Thuyer, E. Iunev-Creston Thiel, Donald Frederick-Reinbeck Thieter, Dale Willicm-Buckingham Thies, Mrs. Helen Bernice-Leon Thoelke, Robert Lyle-Rock Rapids, 262 Thomas, Donna Iune-Centerville, 127, 218, 220, 226, 270 Thomas, Mrs. Helen O.-Waterloo Thomas, Myron Gerald-4Waterloo, 77 Thomasson, William Lee--New10n Thompson, Helen Kathleen-Hopkington, 165, 201 Thompson, Joanne Mcrie-LcPoz-te City, 152, 164, 201, 238 Thompson, John Raymond, IL4Muscqt1ne Thompson, Lois Levinu-JWaterloo, 78, 235, 269 Thompson, Nancy Iane4Albia Thompson, Shirley Ann-Cy1inder, 152, 239 Thompson, Willard Dean$ylinden 277 Thoms, Robert Donuld-Cedczr Falls, 262, 277 Thomsen. Carl A.-chterloo Thomsen, Howard L.4Laurens Thomson, James Edward-Wcukon, Waterloo Thomson, Leland Arnold-Stcmwood, 183, 243, 265 Thoreson, Marilyn Joyce4New Hampton Themes, Marilyn Beth4Toledo, 254 Thornton, Lucile Elenore4Decorah, 78, 203, 220, 226, 238. 242, 263 Thornton, Mary Kay4Elgin Thornton, Walter Michael, Ir.-Waterloo Page 314 Thorp, Iohn Reed4Cedcu" Falls, 241 Thorpe, Jean4Algona, 78, 235, 267 Thrcxn, Robert Richard-Readlyn Threlkeld, Wallace W.-Mcxxwe11, 161, 163, 277 Tiemcmn, Helen Mcrie-Keokuk, 88, 245, 264, 265 Tiller, Shirley Arlene$edar Falls, 247, 263 Timmer, Ralph Harry4Cedar Falls Tinius, Avis E1aine-Laurens, 88, 248, 263 Tinkey, Laverne Leo-Cedcr Falls, 222, 250, 253 Tjepkes, Eunice Marie-Icherloo, 78, 121, 220, 230, 237 Tjernagel, Borghild4Wc1verly, 227, 235 Todd, Donald William4Moming Sun, 78 Toepfer, Arlene M.-Boone, 268 Tokheim, Iesse Ioan4lewe11, 247 Tollefson, Wendell M.-aWcter100 Tomlinson, G. Ileanenlo, 78, 159, 201, 244 Tomlinson, Y. Delores-Tama Topp, Robert Ray4Sumner Torry, Richard D.4Nevada, 152, 155 Tostenson, Dolores Anh4Kensett, 245, 262 Towe, Marian Ellen-Paullincx, 245 Towne, Allison Danc4Cedcxr Falls, 78 Townsend, William Kenneth4hcxrles City Traugott, Richard Olivet4Cedar Falls, 78, 262 Truurig, Mrs. Marilyn Reeve4Tipton, 78, 135, 203, 218, 220, 225, 239, 242. 266, 273 Travis, Keith Tuylor-Woodbine, 181 Trekell, Marianna4Dcvenport, 127, 201, 249, 252, 257 Trencry, Marjorie Ann4Kanawha, 245 Trenk, Mildred LenorFMadison, Wis., 246 Triplett, George Howard-Red Oak Tripp, Darwin Lyle-Churles City Troester, 10cm Evelyn-Latimer Troge, Clair Merlin4Charles City Trost, Paul Martin Louis4lefferson, 169 Trudo, Orville Douglas-Waterloo Trueblood, Mildred Irene-Mount Pleasant, 88, 226 Truesdell, Merlyn Roy-Centrc11 City Truesdell, Myrna Arlene-Centrql City Tmnkey, Richmond Wells-Waterloo Tryon, Mary Elizabeth-Schaller Tucker, Helen MariMest Branch, 78, 230, 237 Tucker, Muriel Luan-Hampton, 88 Tucker, Robert Gordon4edar Falls Turner, Charles H.4Waterloo Tuttle, Barbara Icmet-Norway, 78, 152, 238, 246 Tvedt, Robert Allen4Montour Tyler, Raymond Ear14Mitche11v111e U Uhlenhopp, Leolcz on-Kesley Uhlenhopp, Marilee-Aredale, 161, 163 Ulch, Joyce Frances4E1beron, 221, 250 Ulven, Shirley Lucille4Soldier, 262 Utesch, Ruth Bernice-chterloo V Vadla, Iostein 1.4Aardal i Ryfylke, Norway Valder, Palmer Marcus-Ioice ch Anne, Angela M.4Rock Rapids, 251, 252, 260 Van Atta, vWendell Dcvid-Duvenport Vance, Shirley Anne4Dyscxrt ch Deest, Donald A.4edar Falls Van Deest, Mrs. Dorothy M.4Des Moines Vanderbeck, Edna Rae4Dc1venport, 249, 252 Vanderheyden, Eugenia Mce-LaPorte City, 155, 269 Vanderlip, William F.4Cedar Falls, 78 Van Derveer, William Brock4Eldora Van Dyke, Dorothy Yvonne--She1don ch Emcm, William Arthur4Wuterloo ch Eschen, Henry-Ackley Van Fleet, Earl Ramsay4Wctterloo Page 31 5 Van Houten, Robert A.4Hcmpton, 78 Van Meter, Walter W.4Marshulltown, 179, 181 Vannest, Virginia Louise4Rose Hill, 201, 245 Van Norman, Arlcm D.4Spencer Van Steenbergen, Marilynn Louise-Pmirie City Van Syoc, Larry Richard4edcxr Falls ch Tassel, Virginia Lynn4Parkersburg Van Vlack, Donald Oliver4lurksville Van Vooren, Lucille Ann-Hazelton, 201 Varce, Pauline Lucile4Collins, 78, 246, 259 chqht, George Iustin-Sioux Rapids chx, Harold Lowell-Union Veldhouse, Daniel Normcn4Kanawha Velmcm, Barbaru-Hospers, 237 Venard, Hurry Rcy4Wapello Vest, John Garland4-Cedcr F0115 Vincent, Bernice M.4Churdcm, 89, 245, 259 Volez, Helen G.-West Chicago, I11., 249, 251, 252 Vohs, Carol Jean4West Bend, 161, 163 Vo1lstedt, Christa4Denison Volpp, Donna M.-Counci1 Bluffs, 222 Voorhees, Barbara Iecm4Dc1venport, 273 Voss, Robert Lee4Pomeroy Vosseller, Edna Mae4Waver1y, 247, 270 Vozbut, Edward Norbert--Sioux City, 224 Vrbicek, Robert Joseph-Cedur Rapids W Waack, Richard Eugene4-DeWiit, 21, 209 anck, William Lee-Clinton, 162, 224, 228 Wachal, Charles Ruy-1Waterloo Wachenheim, Lee George-Chicaqo, 111., 169, 172, 176, 183 Wade, Frederick Calvin4Wc1terloo, 78, 222 Wadsworth, Beryl Lois-Iefferson, 201, 245 Waggoner, William Harold4Lake Mills Wagner, Martha Darlene4chterloo, 22, 212, 230, 237 Wah1qren, Donald Vernon4Palmer, 78 Wullukait, Grace Lois4Dckota City, 247 Walker, Jack Arthur4C1inton Walker, Roger Dean4Belle Plaine Wulston, Iohn Allen4Santu Monica, Calif., 278 Walther, Lois June4edar Falls chdro, Donald Willicm-Colwe11 Ward, Della M.4Neolc1 W crd, Dorothy Louise4Delmcr Ward, Joyce Evelyn-Hampton, 89 Ward, Marjorie E.4P1ymouth, 89 chmer, Team Henee-Woterloo Warner, Robert Luvern-F1andrecxu, S. Dak.. 159, 223 Warttmcm, Elizabeth4edar Falls Waters, Dorothy Ruthe-Crawfordsv111e Waters, Velva Mae-Marble Rock Watrous, James Joseph4Des Moines Watson, Ray Duane4Reinbeck Watters, Keith R.4Cedcr Falls, 78 Watts, Phyllis Faye4Montezuma, 247 Waugh, Beverly Clcrc-Davenport, 159, 165 Webb, Charles William, Indchterloo Webb, Mildred Evelyn4Donnan, 78, 244 Webber, George Arthur-Waterloo Webber, Wayne Nicholas-Waterloo Weber, 100m Phyllis4Traer, 160 Weed, Gerald Decm-Oriem, 176 Weed, PquY-Orlecms Wegcmd, Mary Lou4reene, 79, 270 W egner, Donald William--Rcmdcxlic, 276, 280 Wehner, Carl Orville-Oakville Wehrspcm, W 11115 -Waltet-1Whittemore 1Weidenfeller, Leo Alious4Akron, 260 Weil. Mary Lorraine4Mm-shalltown, 249, 267 Weiler, William Richard-chperville, Ill. Welch, James Thomas-chterloo Welch, Ralph Harold4Luure1, 165 Wells, Catherine Ade11a4Waterloo,79,131,136,219,233, 242 Wells, Marybeth4chterloo Welp, Ted Louis4Haz1eton Wehon, Kathryn Iean-dVinton Weltz, Nadene-Cedar Falls Wendel, Roland K.4Meservey, 79, 216, 241 Werner, MartAnn I.-Dedhc1m, 245 Weming, Phyllis M.4Newhu11, 245 Wessel, Garlyn Harold4Mcnchester, 191 West, Jack Frederick4Kinqsley West, Mary Louise4Red Oak, 165, 201, 252 West, William Walter4chterloo, 229, 235, 255 Westendorf, Norma Iecm-Lcke M1115, 165 Westerberg, Lorraine H.4Callender, 201, 218, 239 Westerlund, Doris L.4Downers Grove, 111., 89 Westfall, Marilyn Ann-Toledo, 275 Westphal, Averyle M.4Corning, 263 Weymiller', Rose Mae4New Albin, 201, 250, 261 Wheeler, Aaron Lee4-Oe1wein Wheeler, George Austin-Waterloo Wheeler, Sam D.4Waterloo Whipple, Jack Clelland4Fuirbcmk Whisler, Clarence M.-Muscatine, 280 Whisler, Lorraine Marie4Woolstock White, Charles EdmundwCedcu' Falls, 277 White, Delbert Francis-AWctterloo, 165 White, Frederick Ga1e4Waterloo, 236, 255 White, Levi Eldon4Wc1rrensburg, Mo. White, Norman F.4Brighton White, Pau1 Bruce41efferson Whiteley, Frank Carpenter-Musccrtine Whiteley, Mary Helcm-Muscatine Whiting, Donna Louise-Cedar Rapids, 155, 221, 226, 250, 264, 265 Whitmer, Gwendolyn V.-4Rolfe, 273 1 Whitney, Charles Walter4Cedar Falls Whitney, Kathryn4Arlington, Va., 79, 235 Whitney. Richard Otley-West Union, 243 Wickersham, Jean M.4Cedcr Falls, 79 Wickhcxm, Adalene4Du1-nont Widener, Nancy Icne4Cominq, 161, 162, 270 Wiegert, Samuel Charles4Pc1mer Wiemers, Wilma Marie-Pomeroy, 201, 245 Wiese, W illiam S.4Pocahontas Wiesley, Melvin Louis--Guthrie Center Wiggins, Ramona A.4Prcirie City, 251, 252 Wignes, Iames A.4Northwood Wilcox, Marilyn once4Mcxrshalltown, 201, 247 Wildmcm, Iecmne Elizabeth4Wuterloo Wiley, Dcxrlyne Mae4Morning Sun Wiley, Roberta Iane4chrkersburq, 247 Wilkie, Deloris Delite4Kanawhcr Willey, Ierry Iohn4chterloo, 165 Williams, Bob H.vCeda1-'chlls, 170, 176 Williams, Mary Frcmces-4Conesville, 162 Williamson, Dorothy Leona-Stuart Willis, Suzanne4-Des Moines Willms, Arnold Iohn4Amber, 161, 163 Willoughby, Henry DeWiit4Cedur Falls, 263, 264 Wilson, Barbarc-Cherokee, 79, 246 Wilsdn, Buford Louis4Cedar Falls Wilson, Dorothy Mae$edar Falls Wilson, Tune Marie4Curlew, 89, 118, 119, 248, 262, 274 Wilson, Patricia Lou4Dysc1rt, 160 Wilson, Robert Pau14Ledyc1rd Wilund, De10rcxs M.-Prentice, Wis., 79 Winbum, James Robert-qushburn Winey, Dorothy Iane-Mount Vernon Winger, Norma Irene4C1cxrindc1, 260 Winkie, Wallace Benjamin4Algona Wimers, James W11kie4Wcrterloo Winther,.Mariorie Ann-Osc1ge, 214, 240 Winkey; Dale Charles48he11 Rock Wischmeier, Richard Ralph4Burlington, 236, 255 Wise, Robert 0., 1124Council Bluffs, 235 Wissler, Harvey LeRoy-Atlantic, 171, 176 Wistey, Bonnie Jecn4McCul1och, 79 Wistey, Glenn Myron4C1ecr Lake, 79, 131, 136, 169, 171, 176, 279 Witherspoon, Helen Louise4Evc1nston, 111., 201, 274 Wohlers, Jean Marilyn-Rock Rapids, 79, 121, 246 Wolfe, Helen Mary4Ossian, 243, 260 Wolfe, Robert Stanley4Fremont, 79 Wolken, Margery Lorraine-4Mc1rshc11hown, 89, 262 Wolken, Rosina Violet4Marshalltown, 262 Woltz, Iames Ar-Burt Wombolt, Mary Frances-4Red Oak, 79 Wood, Donald P.-10wa Falls, 216, 241 Wood, Eugene Elmer4Wc1terloo Wood, Ierry Lynette4Cedar Falls Wood, Iohn D.4Estherville, 260 Wood, Samuel Edward, Ir.4Oelwein Woodall, Wendall Warren-Webster City Woodburn, Virginia Frances4Kcmsas City, Mo., 240, 267 Woodcock, Lora Ieanet1e4Cedar Falls, 161 Woodke, Dorothy Louise4A1bia Wooff, Phyllis Clara-Iesup, 247 Wooldridge-Thom-4Correctionville Worden, Wanda Louise4Dcvenport, 201, 219, 242, 258, 263 Wrider, Robert George4Cedc1r Falls, 214 Wright, Betty June4Emmetsburg, 89, 248 Wright, Delma G.-Ade1, 180, 259 Wright, Norma Iecm4A1burnett Wright Roland Marvin-Forest City Wright, Ruth Joan-Osage Wurtzel, Glen Eugene4Dysurt Wyatt, Everett Earl4Oak Lawn, 111. Wycoff, Marilyn Iane4Bloomfie1d, 89, 121, 130, 248, 267 Wynicx, Lorraine Iune4Lester, 89, 160, 245, 262 Y Yaqer, Robert Eugene4Coon Rapids Yates, George Thomas4McGreqor Yecrous, Juanita Dorothy-Fcyette, 160, 163, 201 Yeisley, Donna Louise4Springville Yockey, Elizabe'th Iecn4Ames, 159, 251, 267 Yocum, Doris A1ene-Woodbine, 89, 245, 260 York, George Luther4edar Falls Youmcms, Edwin LaMonte-Estherville Young, Carol SuFElberon, 247 Young, Iessie Ann-Winthrop Young, Iohn 04131111119 City Young, Iohn Leon4Cedar Falls Young, Iohn M.-4Winthrop, 183 Young, Keith Fay-Algona, 183 Young, Theodore Lee4CIeur Lake Yount, Richard William4chterloo Yungclus, Iohn-Cedar Falls, 159, 162, 165, 223, 277 Z Zabloudil, Robert Paul-Burlinqton, 169, 171, 176 Zahrt, Fred W., Ir.-Rossie Zevenbergen, Deana H.4Ashton Zilmer, Dean David4Waterloo Zimmerman, Dorothy June4Cedar Falls Zobel, Patricia Ann4chrrison, 164, 239 Page 316 "AUTOGRAPHS" "AUTOGRAPHS" "AUTOGRAPHS" "AUTOGRAPHS" .v

Suggestions in the University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) collection:

University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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