Upper Iowa University - Peacock Yearbook (Fayette, IA)

 - Class of 1929

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Upper Iowa University - Peacock Yearbook (Fayette, IA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1929 volume:

5 ' 10 01 (f;v ' 0 . t) ' C ' - ' ;Q . ■4 ■ ' ((! S MERRILL S RGEANT 10407 BOLIVAR OR SUN CITY Z 85351 4=s OREWORD The Class of 1930 presents this four- teenth volume of the Peacock, hoping that it will serve as a mirror to re- flect the happy days spent at the home of the Peacock, and may it bring to you the magic of memorable hours that are gone — of life at Upper Iowa for the past school year of 1928-1929. With this as our aim we present this 1929 PEACOCK T RDER°-ra(®KS in metnttrmm to ©r. €. ©. J ff Why should any one weep in this disjointed world for one wrong more is a question asked in a notable poem. The answer must be that over and above the sorrow that comes to the contemplative and the wondering mind in view of the mystery and the pain of the world there is some times such quick poignant grief that has its cause not in the queries and searchings of the reason but in the heart in the tender personal emotions of affection. The sun has not shed its light upon us yet for a single day since announcement was made of the death of Dr. Charles D. Neff; and other days must circle before the sun can seem to shine with its full lustre to us; our loss seems so great, so sudden. Dr. NefF went in the Easter vacation to Rochester, Minnesota for surgical treatment; the oper- ation was successful; recovery was satisfactory in progress; then some clot was formed in course of hemorrhage, touched some vital tissue, stayed the circulation in some channel ; and the ineffable surprise and sorrow are as wide spread as the localities in which his physical form has ever moved and his nature been manifest to friends. Many fingers have been helped in deftness in music by his instruction, and the more effectually trained because his fine tempera- ment awakened melody in the souls of his pupils before adding technical knowledge and skill. He was eminent in his profession honored by state-wide recognition of leadership in musical circles. His literary capacity was such that even his formal announcements, as head of Committee, were so apt and witty that they were looked for with marked interest by Faculty, associates, and students. His character and conduct were but the habitual and manifold expression of the finest and worthiest ideals that anyone may cherish and the memories thereof among us mirror and measure his achievement in Music and Manhood. a m r) ivai on O 11 lJ)2f) PEACOC K O SI John William DickiMan, A. M., Sc. D., LL. D., President Bac IhI Jf ][a}(n}e Page 9 l£l ]0@0[ U) 2 ) PK ACOCK m I o |cj 1°) o m William C. Mongold, A. M., Dean of the College Professor of Psychology and Education o m ID m Is) 01 il m Pa ' 10 ilp! eBIHE losoli 11 1929 PEACOCK Elmer A. Billings Director of Sriioot of Business Director of Physical Education for Men Raymond M. Deminc, B. C. E. Professor of Mathematics o Charles Daniel Nei f, A. B., A M , Mus. D. Director of the School of Music Professor of Piano, Or jan, Harmony, History and Theory Walter Crosby Van Ness, A. M. Assistant Professor and Director of the Sub-Freshman IVork Page 11 1929 Pka( (X K m IBB S Leoxidas J. Lyons, B. Sc. Professor of Biology Curator of Museum Margaret Jayne Collett, A. B. Director of the School of Speech Leslie E. Blackman, A. B., B. S., M. S. Professor of Chemistry and Physics Marcia McNee, a. B. Assistant Professor in Education Page 12 c 1029 Peacock m — IS Marguerite ' . Peterson, A. B. Professor of Home Economics Daniel M. Parker, A. B., A. M , D. D. Professor of Sociology and Political Science g] Clara M. Movt, M. B. Professor of l oice and Public School Music James S. Beddie, A. B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of History Page 13 ®0M lOElOI 11 1929 Peacock m f Floy I. Klein, A. M. Professor of English Virgil C. Welch, A. B , B. D. Professor of Rible and Religious Education m Is) . r BoNiTA G. Finch, A. B. Professor of Romance Languages LiLLIE M. DUDDLES, A. B., A. M. Professor of Ancient Languages ®S@E lOSOE lOOO Page 14 m Isl 13 ] m l )2f) PKAcof ' K m ]E1B Helen Waller Director of Physical Education for Women Dora Frances Carter Librarian John E. Dorman, B. S., D. D. S. Director of Athletics Geneva A. Parker Secretary to President Page 15 lt): j) PKAC ' ocK m ]@@4» ASSISTANTS Galen C. Mirick, Director of the Band Pauline Peick, Director of the Orchestra Stella Haas Neff, Associate Professor in Pianoforte Kate Proctor, Assistant in Commercial Sarah Marguerite Benton, Assistant Librarian Charles Littell, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings Will F. Hall, Janitor Robert Starr, Letha Rizer, Bermce Schmidt, Assistants in Biology Harold Hall, William Summers, Assistants in Chemistry Clifford Holtzman, Assistant in Mathematics m E ID Pa e 16 Ql a ytK O0O[ 1 1929PKACOCK Owen H. Anderson, Mus. B. . Fayette ENGLISH Graduate School of Music (Piano) 1925; Baclielor of Music 1 ; Sigma Tau Delta President 4 : Alpha Psi Omega ; University Players: " $1200 a Year: " " Baby Mine; " " The Thirteenth Chair; " " Seventh ' Heaven ; " Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 4, Summer President 1928; Art Editor 1928 Peacock; Accom- panist for University Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Ac- companist for Men ' s Glee Club 1925, 1928, 1929. Sterling J. Baldwin Osage HISTORY Y. M. C. A., Treasurer 2; Gospel Team 1; College League Cabinet 1 ; Student Pastor 2, 3, 4. Guy E. Bennington .... Fayette HISTORY Pi Kappa Delta; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 3; Ep- worth League Cabinet 3, 4 ; Track 1, 3 ; De- bate 3 ; First Place Fawcett Oratorical Contest 4; University Chorus 3, 4; Glee Club 4. Dorr Bing Oeliuein MATHEMATICS Pi Kappa Delta, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4 ; De- bate 1, 4 ; Class Treasurer 3, 4. Chrystal Burget Fayette LATIN SPEECH A. C. 0., President 4; W. A. A. Board, Treasurer 4 ; Alpha Psi Omega ; Glee Club, Business Manager and Reader 2, 3, 4 ; Uni versity Players, Vice-President 3, President 4 Y. W. C. A.; May Fete 1, 2, 3; University Chorus 2 ; Graduate of School of Speech 2 Post-Graduate of School of Speech 3; " $1200 a Year; " " The Goose Hangs High; " " Baby Mine. " William P. Casey .... Marquette Chemistry Daniel M. Coffman .... Fayette SOCIAL SCIENCE Leonard J. Davies .... Monticello ENGLISH Pi Kappa Delta; Sigma Tau Delta, Treasurer 4 ; Class President 2 ; Glee Club 3, 4, Manager :J, 4; College Male Quartette 1; University Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3, President 4; S. M. C. 2, 3; PEACOCK Staff 3: Debate 1; University Players; " The Show Off; " Vice-President State Student Y. M. C. A. Council; Student Pastor 2, 3, 4. n m i [°](g)[ ]OtHlOE JO-BOC Jlsl Page 18 (s) ij 2y Peacock Florence C. Davis Fayette POLITICAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCE HISTORY WiNFiELD Fawcett Fayette POLITICAL SCIENCE R. S. C, President 4. Ruth E. Finch Fayette HOME ECONOMICS Kappa Eta Beta: " Seventh Heaven. " Fern Follon Arlington LATIN Y. W. C. A., Secretary 4; May Fete 1, 2. W. Henry Galbreth . . . Plymout i ENGLISH D. C. U.; Pi Kappa Delta; Sigina Tau Delta: Alpha Psi Omega: Y. M. C. A., President 2: Editor-in-Chief The C ' tUfffian 2: Debate 1; First Place Extemporaneous Speaking Contest 1 : Second Place Fawcett Oratorical Contest 2: " $1200 a Year: " " The Goose Hangs High: " Student Council 2, 3: Epworth League Cab- inet 3, 4 ; College News Reporter 3, 4 : Busi- ness Manager Football 4; Class President 4. William F. Gutches .... Osage BIOLOfiY D. C. U., Treasurer 2, President 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager Basketball Eugene Harvey Fayette I ' OLITICAL SCIENCE R. S. C: Student Council 3, President 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Captain 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4, Captain 4; Track 1, 2. Arnold Hemphill .... Plymouth BIOLOCY D. C. L ' ., Vice-President 2, Secretary -Treas- urer 3, President 4 : Business Manager Col- leffian 2 ; Business Manager Basketball 3, 4. Page 19 1020 Pp:a ' Ock Arthur Herrlinc JVadena POLITICAL SCIENCE H. V. I., President 4 ; Baseball 8, 4. Walter L. Hetzel . . Arlington HISTORY D. C. U., President 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Class President 3; Business Manager Peacock 3; Y. M. C. A., Vice-President 3, Cabinet 4; First Place Ex- temporaneous Speaking Contest 3 : Debate 1, 2, 3, 4: Pi Kappa Delta, Vice-President 3, President 4; " Seventh Heaven. " Fernn Chittenden Hileman . Maynard EXfiLISH Phi Beta Phi, Secretary 4; Sigma Tau Delta Pi Kappa Delta : Gamma Delta Kappa ; W, A. A. Board, Secretarv 1, Treasurer 2: Y. W. C. A. ; May Fete 1, 2 ; First Place State Ex temporaneous Speaking Contest 2 ; University Players; " Prince Chap: " " Seventh Heaven Clifford Holtzman . . . mathematics Track 1, 2, 3. Marv Frances Hoyt . . Fayette . . Fayette SPEECH BIOLOCiY Kappa Eta Beta, Treasurer 2, Secretary 4; Alpha Psi Omega, Cast Director 4; Student Council 4: University Players; May Fete 1, 2, 3; Graduate School of Speech 2; Peacock Staff 3 : Botany Assistant 3 ; First Place Faw- cett Oratorical Contest 4 ; " Goose Hangs High; " " The Thirteenth Chair; " " Seventh Heaven. " James H. Kieron Waucoma HISTORY Debate 1,2,4; Extemporaneous Contest 1, 2 ; Pi Kappa Delta ; Track 2 ; Baseball 2 ; Iowa Collegiate Forensic Association, President 3, Secretary 4. Adolph E. Laoritzen Klemme HISTORY H. U. I., Vice-President 4; Baseball 1, 2 Basketball 2, 4; Football 4; Glee Club 2, 4 University Chorus 4 ; University Players " Neighbors; " " The Barrier; " " Seventh Heav- en; " " The Show Off. " HoNORiNE K. Otley Fayette MATHEMATICS Kappa Eta Beta, President 4; Sigma Tau Delta; Gamma Delta Kappa; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3 ; University Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; May Fete 1, 2, 3; Collef ian Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Society Editor 2 ; Peacock Staff, Literary Editor 3 ' ; Winner State Atwater Kent Audi- tion Contest 4; " Seventh Heaven. " El E O g) O Page 20 1 1J 2J Peac 0( K m m Esther M. Paine Eldora HISTORY Sigma Tau Delta, Treasurer 3; Editor-in-Chief Peacock 3 ; Epworth League President 3 ; Y. W. C. A. President 4; Collegian Staff 2; Student Council 4 : May Fete 1 ; University Chorus 4; University Players; " $1200 a Year. " Walter J. Polk .... Ouasqueton HISTORY Baseball 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4: Assistant Editor Peacock 3 : Editor-in-Chief " Collegian 3 ; Y. M, C. A., Cabinet 3 : Univer- sity Players; " The Land of Heart ' s Desire: " " The Show Off; " " Seventh Heaven; " Sports Editor Collegian 4. Bernice Schmidt Randalia BIOLOfiY Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4 ; Summer President of Y. W. C. A. 1927: Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Presi- dent 4; University Chorus 1, 2, 4; May Fete 2 ; Botany Assistant 4. Ruby E. Servoss Waucoma MATHEMATICS Y. W. C. A.; May Fete 1. Lyle B. Shelton Oran POLITICAL SCIENCE University Players, Secretary 4; " $1200 a Year; " " The Goose Hangs " High; " " Baby Mine; " " The Thirteenth Chair; " " Seventh Heaven; " Business Manager Collegian 3. Robert M. Starr .... Buckingham BIOLOflY Cornell College 1 ; Band 1, 3 : Orchestra 3, 4 ; Glee Club 3, 4: University Chorus 4; Class President 2; Track 3, 4, Captain 4; Double Quartette 4; League Cabinet 3, 4. Erma Williams Sheffield POLITICAL SCIENCE HISTORY Phi Beta Phi, Treasurer 2, President 4: Y. W. C. A,; Alpha Psi Omega; University Players; " The Thirteenth Chair; " " The Patsy. " Is] E Page 21 ]01h10E 11 1 1929 Peacoc K m IB SENIOR SCORCHERS A view of the Senior Class In rhyme, they have asked for, alas I These little word sketchings Though they may be rough etchings We present, and hope they will pass. This young man is clever to start. He ' s an artist true to his art You ' ve observed: he ' s a student In all things most prudent And no lassie has yet claimed his heart. Sterling ' s hobby, you know, is his car, He drives it anon and afar. " When does he study? " Don ' t ask me. Buddy, But he covers the miles in that car. We dub thee: " the one office boy; " Guarantee that you ' ll never annoy The busy young miss To whom you are bliss; To both of you now, we wish joy. Next specimen, Mr. Dorr Bing. He has never attempted to sing. But what ' s more outlandish. He tries to speak Spanish, And he claims to enjoy it — poor thing. Now Chrystal ' s a mixture indeed, She ' s about as fat as a reed, A gay little praneer, A neat little dancer, They say that she ' s noted for speed. Bill ' s exams drive him to distraction, In his mind they produce a reaction. He keeps scribbling some more But he doesn ' t know what for. Of brains there remain but a fraction. Now Dan ' s like a handsome Greek youth; You ask us, " What is our proof? " Freshman girls we ' ve heard say so And who more than they know? Oh, we know w e are speaking the truth. Leonard ' s so commendably humble That without a murmur or grumble He the Senior row quits And with the Freshmen he sits; We fear he ' s taken love ' s tumble. You ask, " Why the wan white complexion? " You ask, " Why the dizzy expression ? " Spiggot broke with his girl And is all in a whirl: He needs a steady aflFection. Ruth Finch ' s strong point is Home Ec, In other words, she is a " Hec. " But she knows how to sew And can handle the dough Without ever wasting a speck. Fern Follon ' s a major in Latin, She always tends to her " tatin. " At school or in house She ' s as still as a mouse And her studies go smoothly as satin. Henry ' s a wizard for news, There ' s little that he cannot use; He ' s onto his job Be it wedding or mob, He ' s after the faintest of clues. Bill Gutches who comes from Osage Finds gay suspenders are quite all the rage; At the gridiron game He ' s won a great fame And he ' s known for his work in the cage. A girl at each end of the line, That condition suit-s Gene Harvey fine, He ' s lonely without them. He ' s happy about them, Lacking women he ' d wither and pine. Though his face often seems to be pink We all know " Doc " doesn ' t drink : Though you may find him blushing He ' ll not be four-flushing. And he xu as his brain for to think. Art said to his lady, " Amo! " She said, " Oh, Art, is that so? Let ' s make it ' Amaraus ' And I ' ll give my promise That we to the parson shall go. " Now Walter is one of our boys Noted some for his avoirdupois, Though he ' s faithful at g ' m He doesn ' t get slim. And meaJs are his unrestrained joys. Fernn enjoys living and life. Has no time for quarreling and strife; She ' s clever as can be. Witty and handy, And she ' s somebody ' s nice little wife. To be a great Mathematician Is his cherished and fondest ambition ; If that ' s Clif ' s desire. Though such fate is dire, He surely has our full permission. This girl is called Mary Frances, She likes to flirt and she dances; She ' s happy and gay And her smile, so they say. Is always so bright, it entrances. Here ' s a really and truly " Slim Jim, " There ' s nothing fat about him; Yes. he ' s narrow and tall, But then with it all He ' s somewhat stately and trim. Here ' s a fellow known for his wits His laughter will throw you to fits; A mock Marion Talley Was one chapel sally At the nominal charge of two bits. Of her singing one never tires, It always thrills and inspires; To hear her sweet voice Is always our choice. It is one of our cherished desires. Though we feel that we can ' t mention names We ' ll tell you the facts as they came; Our knowledge is slight, But we ' re sure that it ' s right, Esther has educational Ames. This Senior ' s name is " Doc " Polk, He ' s exceedingly fond of a joke; He likes to philosophize And one of his sayings wise Is, " ' Tis hard when a fellow ' s dead broke. " A biolog ' major is she. Why she likes it is far beyond me; Bernice thrills at a frog Perched on a log Or a fishy deep in the sea. Now Ruby ' s major is Math., In that we ' d ne ' er stand the gaff; Co-func tions and angles She solves and untangles, Where we ' d weep, she ' s able to laugh. Here is the sheik of the plays. He has the young girls in a daze; It ' s easy to see That Lyie ' s willing to be Rehearsing for nights and for days. To him all school was a bore. He liked to go courting much more, So off in his car Went little Bob Starr And knocked at an Arlington door. Erma has a boy friend, so they say, Who ' s studying far, far away; Train connections are fair So he ' s not always there. And he writes to her ' most ev ' ry day. Our melodious doggerel you ' ve read, We hope it won ' t go to your head. We used every pun ' Cause we wanted some fun; Please now. don ' t mind what we said. Pa e 22 01 JO©OE Dt 1!)29 PEA( OCK lal Donald Crandall .... Volga City I ' OI.ITICAlr SCIENCK H. U. I.; Baseball 1, 2, 3. Clyde L. Cushion .... Arlington HISTORY Coe 1 ; Phi Kappa Tau : D. C. U. ; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2 3 ; Student Council 2, 3; Class President 3 ; Business Manager Peacock :i. Sherman Doughty Fayette BIOLOGY V. M. C. A.; University Chorus 3; Glee Club Florence Ellison . . . Fredrichsburg A. C. O. ; Glee Club 1, 2: University Chorus I, 3: May Fete 1; Peacock Staff 3; Univer- sity Players: Gospel Teams 2, 3. Bernice Fauser Fayette mOLOUY May Fete 1, 2. Hanna Gratke . . . Straiiiberry Point HOME ECONCMICS Graduate School of Music 1920; University Chorus 2, 3 : School of Business 3 ; Commer- cial Assistant. Pauline Haas Bethany, Mo. ENGLISH Kappa Eta Beta; Glee Club 2, Treasu rer 2; University Chorus 2, 3; May Fete 2; Orches- tra 3; Peacock Staff 3; Sigma Tau Delta, Vice-President 3 ; University Players ; Class Treasurer 3 : Student Council 3, Vice-Presi- dent 3; Alpha Psi Omega, Business Manager 3: " The Thirteenth Chair; " " The Show Off; " " Babv Mine; " Y. W. C. A. LaVerne J. Jellings . . . Volga City POLITICAL SCIENCE H. U. I.; Colleffian Staff 2; Peacock Staff 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 3. E i) Page 24 3 01 ]OIh10[ )i lf)2!) Pkac 0( K Cathryn Killerlain .... BIOLO(iY Biology Club; Assistant in Zoology 2; Prize 2. Fayette Biology AzALiA A. Knight Fayette MATHEMATICS Gamma Delta Kappa, Vice-President 3 ; Sigma Tau Delta : Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 2, Treasurer 3; Summer Y. W. C. A. President 1928; Stu- dent Council 1, 2, Secr etary 2 ; Graduate School of Music 2 ; Editor-in-Chief Peacock 3 ; Collegian Staff 2, 3 ; University Chorus 3 ; Glee Club 3 ; May Fete 1, 2. Otto Lammers . . . HISTORY H. U. I.; Football 1, 2, 3. Elma James F. Lapitz Britt POLITICAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCE Track 1, 2. Philip K. Meskel . West Union CHEMISTRY D. C. U. ; Student Council 3 ; Peacock Staff 3 ; Business Manager Collegian 3 ; Glee Club 2, 3; 8. M. C. Watson- Sheldon Lamont CHEMISTRY Track 1 : Gospel Team 2. 3 ; Debate 3 ; Pea- cock StaHf 3: F.ditor-in-Chief Collegian 3; University Chorus 3; Glee Club 3. Ruth Watson Lamont HISTORY Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3: Gamma Delt;i Kappa, President 3 : Sigma Tau Delta ; W. A. A. Board 3 ; College League Cabinet 2, President 3; Collegian Staff 2, 3; Feature Editor Peacock 3; Glee Club 1, 2. 3; Mav Pete 1, 2 ; University Chorus 1, 2 ; First Place Extemporaneous Contest 2. no o EI Page 25 1«29Pkaco(K " m JAMS AT THE JUNIORS Four members of this class so fine Have worked upon this weighty rhyme. Sheniian Doughty so bashful is he A Library date he never did see. Donald Crandall is not a crank He ' s always up to every prank. Hanna Gratke loves to cook She keeps her dates down in a book. Ruth Watson many stamps must buy, You and I all know why. Cathryn Killerlain clerks in a store; Among our good students she stands to the fore. Jimmy Lapitz, our athletic star, Makes a hit with the girls where-ever they are. Bernice Fauser lives right here in town. She ' s the one who saw Beddie fall down. Jimmy Jellings would run very far, For one short date with Stella Cam Our smallest member, Pauline Haas, Is known for being late to class. Watson Sheldon, our A plus man, Does the very best he can. Knight after Knight the lights burn long Her records show she ' s going strong. Cushion ' s the name and it sounds quite nice. As Manager he has things on ice. Florence Ellison on the Moon is struck Now he ' s down and now he ' s up. Philip the Great, or Philip the Small, When he goes for ads, he makes the Hall. Otto Lammers got mad at Mid Do ya ' ' spose he ' s sorry for what he did. We hope you have enjoyed reading this ditty Because when we wrote it we felt quite witty. o ES O o Page 26 JOl2lO[ 1 1J 2J) Peacocjk li aoEJK —IB o il o @ m gyj o DwiGHT Anderson Edith Carlson Dorothy Carvey Richard Clothier Ruth Coffman Marjorie Coleman Elsie Crowe Robert Evans John Falb Kenneth Gifford Buhr Goodnow Hugh Gray Leona Hetzel Hazel Hodson Clare Johnson John Johnson Myron Julien Erank Kiple Ella Lewis Harold Lynch Clifton Mealey m Page 28 IH) HI KXaoii llsl 1920 PKAr ) K ]oa lIDIslO in m Opal Miller Iota Miller Irving Mirick Marion Moore Richard Oelberg Filetta Old father Almira Pease Pauline Peick Annabelle Philips Ronald Prescott Anna Rennison Letha Rizer Oren Selgelid Florence Senner Olive Servoss Richard Smith Mildred Steggall Ella Straate William Summers Carroll Swift Helen Waller Madeleine Reedy Arthur Rumbaugh t»S0C )0®© Page 29 1J)29 Pkaccx ' K SOPHOMORE STROKES This is a tale of Sophomore lore A jolly class of two score and four A joke for each and sometimes more And these are our weakness ' now. John Johnson has a cynical air, Frank Kiple, he has mussed up hair. And Dick and Mildred make a pair For that ' s their weakness now. A giggling girl is Elsie Crowe, Dick Clothier ' s answer is " I don ' t know, " While Tiny Julien is a Senior ' s Beau And that ' s their weakness now. Edith Carlson is a baker ' s lass, John, Jr. ' s always late to class And all, Leona does surpass So that ' s their weakness now. A graceful lad is our Harold Lynch, Ella Straate is maidenly, that ' s a cinch! And Swede ' s a favorite with Miss Finch Hence that ' s their weakness now. Musical pals are Senner and Peick The South Hall parlor is Prescott ' s delight In charge of the bookstore is Archie Dwight And that ' s their weakness now. Kenneth and Buhr, the Goldust Twins, Stick together through thicks and thins, Dick Smith is absent when chapel begins And that ' s their weakness now. Irish Mealey is happy and gay Ruth Coffman always has plenty to say The ten o ' clock bell is Myra ' s mainstay So that ' s their weakness now. Hazel Hodson can ' t live without " Hank, " Hugh Gray recently worked at the Bank On basketball, Marjorie ' s a perfect crank For that ' s their weakness now. Fair Annabelle plighted her marriage vow And now has become a farmer ' s frau. While Madeleine never created a row And that ' s their weakness now. Irving Mirick certainly has A great capacity for making Jazz And Opal Miller ' s a lovable lass So that ' s their weakness now. Next comes Helen, keen on sports (She teaches athletics of all sorts) And we find lota on the tennis courts, Hence that ' s their weakness now. In Filetta we find a dramatic sense And Anna ' s knowledge we know is immense, While Bob ' s interest in ladies is intense For that ' s their weakness now. Carroll ' s heart is in Mason City Dorothy ' s eyes are strikingly pretty. While we all admit that Letha ' s witty And that ' s their weakness now. Bill Summers is our football star And Marion Moore (they ' re both above par) Clare Johnson comes to us from afar So that ' s their weakness now. Rumbaugh is our " preacher man " Olive Servoss is a Rhythm fan Last year Ella ' s courtship with Dave began And that ' s their weakness now. Thus ends the tale of forty-four We know this verse is very poor ' Though if we had room we ' d add some more For that ' s our weakness now. E) I Page 30 mammm J Isl ]o@or 1020 Peacock m o o IS Marjorie Adams Violet Anderson Harold Appleton Dorothy Barker Vance Bates Helen Bullard Margaret Bullard Gertrude Carpenter Stella Carr Lucy Carson i Elson Cook John Doughty Reed Doughty Dorothy Duff Erma Eckheart Marsene Eckheart Frances Finch Karl Fox Ben Frese (D E i) mi SI J® Page 32 loiaoii i3t ] 102f P PEACOCK m [|0@ (hJ o SI (3 O Mildred Guritz Lkwis Handy Ora Handy John Hartwick Frances Hazlett Donald Heiden Elizabeth Herrling Frances Hettler Ruth Holmes Billy Humiston Helen Humphrey Glenn Jarms Josephine Killerlain Ada Lauritzen Louise Lewis Elizabeth Lockard Calista Long Hanna McComb Frank Moulton (=) E (si m 10 Page 33 JOSOD l[ 1! 29 PK ACOCK D Ms3 SI o @ Hazel Mumby Richard Meyers Anna Oelberg Edward Paine Glenola Parker Naida Peckham Gayle Peick Dennison Perkins Clifford Richards LuELLA Richards Helen Ruland Max Shaffer Edward Shelton Leonard Shillinglaw Stanley Sindelar EsTO Stranahan Marjorie Stranahan Robert Graham Harold Whitney Howard Gerbig m B IS Page 34 1J 29 Peacock m ]0@e FRESHMEN FREEZERS Under the spreading Peacock wing, The young green Freshies stand, The Frosh, a mighty man will be, With the teaching of U. I. U. in his hands. In the Freshmen Class of ' 29, three Frances have we met, Frances Finch, Frances Hettler and Frances Hazlett. Ada ' s the only one who in her High School Course, Received such a specimen as a better three-fourths. Violet and Dorothy are real college sharks Who never receive less than an A for a mark. Esto ' s and Marjorie ' s last names are the same But with Davies and Graham, how long will it remain? Who is our cute boy? Of course it is Jarms Whose pleated pants and neckties are part of his charms. Dorothy Duff ' s job is to keep the davenport in trim. But she usually shares it with Stella and Jim. Edward Paine is a blond of the true " Lindy " type. But Don ffeiden is the Freshman that stays out late nights. Helen Ruland of oratorical fame Has made the Freshman Class a name. Elson and Reed, as athletes shine, When playing Basketball they work together fine. Anna and Mildred are blondes, if you please. You can ' t find one in Hollywood that will equal these. Lucy Carson ' s chief delight Is watching her " silver " every night. Of all the pretty girls the first is Calista Long, But it ' s plain to be seen that she ' s not to be had for a song. The town of Lamont seems to interest Louise She has left a certain party there you see. Harold Whitney to West Union must go, To take Iota to the show. Gertrude Carpenter with her grown out bob Is trained to find Karl in any size mob. Marsene seems to be fond of red hair We ought to inform him of the temper hid there. Josephine Killerlain each Sunday must go, In a certain Packard to see a show. JDBE joaoc joigoc ]to]®© Page 35 1 1. lf)2J PEAC 0( K t Vance Bates is the Freshman Shiek Now why does he go to Arlington at the end of every week? Gayle Peick of musical fame Can blow the saxophone until insane. Marjorie Adams is a very perfect girl for her age, If her roommate doesn ' t teach her tricks, you know Ruth is engaged. Elizabeth Herrling is sad and distressed Since Hugh CJray left for somewhere out West. Denny Perkins is a studious and ambitious lad But Cliff Richards and Harold Appleton are the boys with the " gab " . Hazel Mumby made quite a fuss. To think (someone) another would rush. Helen and Margaret Bullard came late to U. I. U. But we knew from the start they would prove true blue. Helen, Erma, Luella and Naida make our Pro Aggregation But many other Freshmen fill up at the same station. Ben Frese and John Hartwick at the end of eighteen weeks Left U. I. U. for another quest to seek. Dick Meyers on Glee Club trips Makes the people rejoice at the octaves he skips. Howard Gerbig is a chemistry fan Stanley Sindelar ' s ambition is to play in a band. A shiek and a half is Leonard Shillinglaw, He can afford to be for he ' s six feet tall. Bill Humiston has quite a bit of " it " Sometimes he sits and thinks but usually just sits. Lewis and Ora are brothers its true, But Lewis rushes many while Ora only a few. Glenola Parker a letter from home must get For she fears some one will get " Ronny " yet. Hanna McComb does not care for the letters of fame She wants only MRS. printed before her name. Ruth Holmes never thinks our English themes are stiff. Elizabeth Lockard is always raving over the beauty of the " Cliff " . John Doughty has a sort of Chevrolet Coach That has been in all the ditches from Fayette to the coast. So we bid good-bye to our Freshman year, And thanks to the lessons it taught We will think with pleasure and perhaps with fear On the days before our wisdom was wrought IE (3) I Page 36 lOOOE I 1929 Peacock m COMMERCIAL AND SPECIAL o E Upper Row : DeWitt Chitienden, Ruby Carpenter. Second Row: Velma Dean, Florence Hansen, Robert Hanchett. Third Row: Anna- Knos, Phyllis Langerman. Fourth Row: Genevieve Northrop, Laurence Richards. Is) President .... Secretary and Treasurer Robert Hanchett Florence Hansen Page 38 9k4. ci c I OIslOE L lJ a» PEA( OCK E (al Upper Iowa teams were again coached by Dr. John Dorman, who has been head coach at Upper Iowa for nearly twenty years. During this time he has made a wonderful record. Since the formation of the present Iowa Conference his teams have won six conference championships in baseball, and two each in football and basketball. Truly a wonderful record for any coach, but doubly so considering the handicaps of little material and inadequate equipment that " Doc " has to overcome. But of more importance than these championships is the character that " Doc " has helped to mould. His life has been an example of clean living and of gentlemanly conduct, and has served as an inspiration to all who have known him. Upper Iowa is indeed proud to have such a man at the head of the Athletic Department and sincerely hopes that he will be at Upper Iowa for many years to come. m Page 40 i i id )[ 11)2?) PKAro( ' K m THE FOOTBALL SQUAD GuTCHES (Captain) Hetzel (Captain) . Lammers, Johxson JULIEN Moore, Evans . . Lauritzen . . , Bates ...... Cushion .... KiPLE Harvey Summers . . . . LINE-UP . LE Fox . LT Peick . LG Eckheart C Olson . RG Appleton . RT Lammers . RE Frese . QB Selgelid . HB Graham . HB ..... . Jarms . FB Sindelar m Galbreath, Manager Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa SCHEDULE Buena Vista . . 9 October 5 32 Central . . . 2 October 12 6 Luther . . . 26 October 20 13 State Teachers . 13 November 2 6 Simpson . . . 33 November 23 57 Opponents 83 ]@Ih19 1© li! IS ID m Page 41 o H)29 Peacock 1928 FOOTBALL Captain Walter Hetzel Henry Galbreth Business Manager Captain William Gutches With only five letter men back, Coach Dorman had considerable trouble in filling the vacant berths left from the year before. The hardest blow came at the start of the season when Ex- Captain Harvey broke his arm. The season was opened by a Conference game with the Buena Vista Beavers. Ours was a green team against a team that had had one game of experience, the result was a 9 to defeat for the Peacocks. The line seemed to be weak for it was unable to hold the fighting Beavers. The next game was with Central, who invaded the local territory, and went home with a 32 to 2 defeat. The last half of the game was played on a muddy field. A much improved brand of football was exhibited by the Dorman coached machine throughout the game and the Hollanders at times were not aware of just what it was about. Luther invaded the local territory for the Homecoming tilt. The Norsemen went home with the bacon. They had the honor of administering the first Homecoming defeat to an Upper Iowa team by a score of 26 to 6. With the Norsemen going at their best it was hard for the locals to break up their plays. The locals were hard hit with the many injuries that were received in this game. The next game was with State Teachers who boasted a clean record and were doped to win, but lo and behold, they went home with a setback, the score being 13 to 13. With Harvey back, the Dormanites put up a good battle, and were never out-played throughout the game. The game was played on a muddy field and the Tutors, unable to use their end run attack, had to use straight play. The season ' s wind-up was with Simpson at Indianola. The Peacocks were unable to hold the down state Methodists and lost to the tune of 33 to 6. Captain Hetzel, tackle; Captain Gutches, end; and ex-Captain Harvey, half; appeared for the last time in college football. The men receiving letters for the season were Captain-elect Summers of Ft. Atkinson ; Captain Gutches of Osage; Captain Hetzel of Arlington; Jarms of Monona; Kiple of Elgin; Evans of Maynard; Moore of Clinton, Ind. ; Harvey of Fayette; Cushion of Arlington; Julien of Austin, Minn.; Bates of Arlington; Lammers of Elma; Johnson of Houston, Minn.; and Lauritzen of Klemme. SI o E (°1 B i) ®a@E loaoE 1O0OC Page 42 OBBE ]01h10[ 1 1020PKACQCK Is) Page 43 SI ]Ol2lO[ I 1920 Pe.u OCK m ]@MO THE BASKETBALL SQUAD O LINE-UP GUTCHES . . F Selgi . C( 3LID 30K HTY OTT ;er) KiPi Lau e . . . F BIT7F J c Doug Presc Manaf Moore . Harvey ( . . G Captain) . . G Hemphill ( Dr. J OHx Dormax, Coach SCHEDULE Upper Iowa . . . 53 Dubuque University 18 January 10 Upper Iowa . 21 St. Ambrose . . . 27 January 15 Upper Iowa . 33 Dubuque University 27 January 24 Upper Iowa . 16 State Teachers . . 36 January 30 Upper Iowa . 24 Iowa Wesleyan . . 35 February 1 Upper Iowa . 38 Parsons 33 February 9 Upper Iowa . 24 Penn 43 February 4 Upper Iowa . 17 Western Union . . 34 February 8 Upper Iowa . 22 Buena Vista . . . 15 February 9 Upper Iowa . 19 State Teachers . . 25 February 12 Upper Iowa . 25 Buena Vista . . . 42 February 14 Upper Iowa . 24 Western Union 34 February 15 Upper Iowa . 22 Morningside 39 February 16 Upper Iowa . 14 Luther 31 February 28 Upper Iowa . . 352 Opponents 439 B ID ®MMC lOBlOE )O0O[ Pa( e 44 i ji 192( Pkac OCK llsl m Captain Eugene Harvey Arnold Hemphill, Business Manager The Peacock basketball season of 1929 was rather unsuccessful, closing with a conference record of two games won and twelve lost, leaving them in the cellar position. The opening non-conference game with Dubuque University was won by the score of 53-18. The locals displayed fine team work and a canny eye for the basket. This started the most unsuccessful year the team has witnessed for a long time. They fought hard and had good teamwork but the main difficulty was the inability of the boys to make baskets when they were really needed. Upper Iowa showed very flashy streaks of basketball in defeating Parsons 38-33, last year conference champions, and by holding State Teachers to a 25-19 score, this year ' s champions. Gene Harvey of Fayette a four year man and captain of this year ' s squad was one of the outstanding players both offensively and defensively. Gutches of Osage, an- other four year veteran and Moore, of Clinton, Indiana, also proved themselves worthy of honorable mention in their basket shooting and floor work. Page 45 ]Ol2lOE IC l 1929 PEACOCK IS Isl B m E li Pa (5 ii ii Cushion Hemphill GUTCHES . Lyford LINE-UP SiMEK C Harvey IB Crandall 2B Herrling 3B KiPLE SS Galbreth Dooley (Captain) . . RF Wilson Jellings ..... CF Polk Johnson LF Summers Cayou P . Hurmence, Selgelid Dr. John Dorman, Coach Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa SCHEDULE 11 Central . . . 6 Platteville Normal State Teachers . 4 State Teachers . 4 Platteville Normal 7 Central . . . 1 Luther . . . 1 Luther . . . 4 Coe 12 6 5 1 2 3 7 3 May 1 M ay 5 May 9 May 14 May 18 May 23 May 28 May 30 June 6 Upper Iowa 38 Opponents 39 Page 47 01 l« @Ot£ 3(S li)2» PEACOrK o Is] m o @ o E) Page 48 1 1J 2J) PEACOCK 1928 BASEBALL O Ronald Grays, Business Manager CAPTAIN ' Roger Dooi.ey The baseball season opened at Central college with a victory for the Peacocks, 1 1 -0. The next game the boys traveled to Platteville where they were handed a drubbing by the Normal boys ' 12-6. Senior Day at Upper Iowa witnessed one of the most exiciting and longest ball games for many a season. Cayou, pitching star for the Peacocks and Wilson of Teachers pitched great ball for their teams but an error in the 17th inning gave the Teachers a 5-4 victory. Two games were then played with Platteville Normal and Central with two victories for the Peacocks by the scores of 4-1 and 7-2, respectively. Two games were then dropped to Luther 7-1, 3-1 and the final and Commencement Day game was won from Coe College by a score of 4-3. The pitching of Cayou was one of the outstanding features as well as the hitting of Herrling of Wadena and Captain Dooley of Waterloo. m gl »IIllgl[ lOialOG lOBOE IB Page 49 lf)29 Fkacock i«i®Cd ]S®® 1928 TRACK Captain John Rippe Coach E. A. Billings The U. I. U. Track season of 1928 consisted of one Tri-Angular meet, tvAo dual meets and the Conference meet. The Tri-Angular meet was held at Cedar Falls on May 5th, I. S. T. C, Luther, and Upper Iowa competing. Upper Iowa collected 17 points. Rippe captured first in the discus, Dufi won first in the javelin throw, and the one-half mile relay was also won by Upper Iowa. The next event as the Conference meet at Simpson. Upper Iowa scored 8 points, Rippe hurled the discus over 124 feet and lacked but three inches in breaking the Conference record, DufI won second in the javelin throw. The next meet was with Luther at Decorah. The boys were unable to overcome the Norsemen and came home with the short end of the score 41-94. Some of the men taking part in this meet were Duf?, Rippe, Starr, Polk, Ashby, McLeese, Mirick, Lapitz, Martin, Bennington, Hetzel, and Holtzman. The last meet was with Platteville. This meet was very even throughout but when it was over Upper Iowa had the long end of the score 75-65. Thus was the sea !on for 1928. Robert Starr was chosen as Captain for the 1929 season. E m Patfe 50 Si ]Ol2JO E l[gl lf)20 I»KA( (X ' K lal (si (H o Is! O 13 S g) •ai ? 5 m o m (§ o m o 10l2lO[ IC 1J)2() PEAC0( K t E FAYETTE COUNTY TOURNAMENT Many hard games were played during the County Tourney, held February 21, 22, and 23, at which Oelwein won for the second consecutive year. In the first round Oelwein won from Fayette 28 to 19 in a fast and exciting game. West Union handed Wadena a 20 to 6 set back. Hawkeye nosed out Maynard by a score of 18 to 16. In the second round Clermont overcame Elgin 21 to 15. Randalia trimmed Stanley 21 to 13. Oelwein handed West Union a 19 to 5 set back in a very tight defensive game. Hawkeye won from Arlington 12 to 8 in a hard fought game. In the Semi- Finals Oelwein overcame Clermont to the tune of 37 to 14. Randalia took Hawkeye into camp 16 to 12. The consolation game between Clermont and Hawkeye left Clermont the winner by a score of 26 to 17. The final game started with a rush, but Oelwein increased their lead as the game went on, and the contest ended 27 to 12 in favor of Oelwein. Oelwein was presented the silver basketball. This is the second year that Oelwein has won the trophy, and should they win it next year the award will be in their per- manent possession. Whitford of I. S. T. C. officiated at all the Tournament Games. ALL-TOURNAMENT TEAMS First Team Second Team Elliott (C), Oelwein . . . F Gress, Clermont Watt, Randalia F Hilton, Oelwein R. Davis, Randalia . . . . C Kraft, Oelwein EiscHiED, Oelwein G .... Stevens, Hawkeye WiLLENBERG, West Union . . G . . Simpson (C), Clermont 1O0OG JOOOD Page 52 ]is](al« IB O E m IE ism© 3 8i i [ ]Ot2lO[ it 1929Peaco k 10 o Miss Helen Waller comes to us after a two-year course at the Chicago Normal School of Physical Education and experience as Assistant Director of Swimming at the Pretty Lake Recreational Camp. She was Department and Sports Counselor at the Molina Y. W. C. A. Camp and was in charge of the Y. W. Pool at Moline when she was offered her position here last fall. Miss Waller ' s executive ability has been shown by her splendid management of the affairs of the W. A. A. Page 54 0( o lOdlOt it 1029 Peacock W. A. A. BOARD standing: Burget, Colemnn, Hoyt, Watson. Seated: Hodson, Waller. OFFICERS Helex Waller Physical Director Mary Frances Hoyt President Marjorie Coleman Vice-President Rlth Watson Secretary Chry.stal Burget . . . . . . Treasurer Hazel Hodson ACTIVITY DIRECTORS Helen Waller .... Hockey, Rhythm, Swimming, Gymnastics Ruth Watson . . . Tennis Chrystal Burget ... Track Mary Frances Hoyt Volley Ball, Baseball Marjorie Coleman ' . Basketball The Board of the Womens ' Athletic Association imder the supervision of the Director has charge of all women ' s athletics. m Page 55 SI 300011 3t 1 )2J) Pea(x c ' K MM® DIAMONDS IN THE ROUGH O E ACTIVITY DIRECTORS IN ACTION THOUGH IT MAY BE HARD TO BELIEVE . Page 56 ©0E| a Isl ]01h10E 192?) Pp:a( 0( K E W. A. A. AT UPPER IOWA Its History and Work The Woman ' s Athletic Association of Upper Iowa University was organized in the fall of 1922, under the direction of Miss Wyona Farquhar, at that time head of Girls ' Physical Training at Upper Iowa. The first Board consisted of Angelina Sargeant, Ella Clough, Mona Fawcett, Jean Barrett, Liv Kvamme, Katherine Baker and Mildred Briggs. This year there has been a revision of the sports, w-hich seems to have worked out very satisfactorily. In the fall term both long and short distance hiking were omitted, but one of these sports will undoubtedly be offered in the spring term. Two regular classes in tennis were ofifered in the fall, the same will be offered in the spring if enough girls sign up for this sport. The swimming class has been especially successful, every member of the class learning to swim in a very short tune. The annual Carnival was staged in March and every W. A. A. member did her utmost to make it a success. In place of the customary interclass tournament the Frosh-Juniors stood the Soph.- Senior team — the former winning by a score of 20-18. Following is the line-up: Frosh-Junior Stranahan, E. HAZ1.ETT . . Lauritzen Carr . . . Carpenter Stranahan, M. Soph-Senior RF Coleman LF Lewis C HOYT RC HODSON RG Hetzel LG Crowe There are several events which are yet to take place, among them are the awarding of letters and sweaters, a W. A. A. spring banquet, and a May Fete for which practice will soon begin in order that it may be the biggest and best that has ever been given on the Upper Iowa campus. ]l£][°l® IS m B Is) Page 57 @( — JOSOE 15] o 13 O s o m Page 58 lf)2f) Peacock m 30® W. A. A. SPORTS VOLLEY BALL Serve — rotate — out-of-hounds — net hall. GYM Pyramids, Indian Clubs, folk dances and exercises. " Right, Face. ' IB (£l o E ' HI 13 til lOQOt I (Si 1929 Pkac OCK W. A. A. SPORTS A sport enjoyed by everyone — eien tlie beginners tulio started T hanksgivitig and could s wim by February. TENNIS One of the most popular out-door sports. " To the courts lue go wilh our racquet and balls. ' lOlslOC JOSOC m m IE Page 59 E io©oi n 1J 2J) Peacock It M m E @ W. A. A. SPORTS ' 7 J El Isl HOCKEY " SiAT o ' clock in the morning, girls. No class if it is raining. " BASKEIBALL A great sport even if tlie Freshies did beat the Seniors. 00 Page 60 SI ]0®0[ 1[ 1020 PKA( OCK t t RHYTHM Rhythm is given in the winter and spring terms. It consists of the fundamental dancing exercises, the bar work and a combination of Greek Interpretative and Char- acter dances. The aim is to develop a sense of the aesthetic and rhythm of the body. A small exhibition cf rhythm work was given in the carnival of March first; ap- proximatelv fifteen organizations were represented. o (S ID 1°) Page 61 11 29 Peacoc K 11 D EK G iiaiae Is] W. A. A. STATE CONVENTION O o (S o The W. A. A. State Convention met at Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, la., October 19-20, 1928. The colleges represented at this convention were: Coe, Des Moines University, Iowa University, Ames, Grinnell, Buena Vista, Parsons, Iowa State Teachers, Morningside, Cornell and Upper Iowa University. The meetings were presided over by Miss Helen Wisgerhof, President of W. A. A. at Cornell College. Miss Alice R. Betts, Dean of Women at Cornell gave the welcome address. At this same morning session a roll call of the colleges represented was taken. Miss Mcintosh of Cor- nell read the minutes of the W. A. A. Convention held at Cedar Falls December 2-3, 1927. Grinnell College then gave a report of the A. C. A. C. W. at Ohio, which was followed by a talk on " Swimming " , given by Miss Mary Shem, Physical Instructor at Cornell. Informal dis- cussion on Hockey and means of advertising followed. After lunch a very interesting talk was given on " Archery and Horseback Riding " by Miss Ryan of Coe College. Saturday morning a closed meeting was held — followed by the regular open meeting. Miss Rogers first gave a talk on " Camp Work " — then Miss Marguerite Schwartz of Ames talked on " General W. A. A. Problems " . Convention was adjourned to meet next year at Drake Univer- sity. The purpose of this convention was to give an inspiration to the representatives so they could go back to their schools and carry suggestions for the benefit of their organizations. El li E Page 62 cy cfi(?i ificSO lOSOE 11)29 PKAC0( K m STUDENT COUNCIL @ [£) O El o E) Top JJoM, ' : Philip Meskel, Eugene Harvey, Esther Paine. Center Row : Arnold Hemphill, Mary Frances Hoyt, Clyde Cushion, Pauline Haas. Bottom Row : Edward Paine, Marjone Coleman, Ronald Prescott. The student Council is composed of representatives from each class. Eugene Harvey of Fayette was elected President of this group for this year and they have acted upon several measures in a creditable manner. ID Paffe 64 Isl lOSOE ic i 1929 Peacock -M A IS Y. W. C. A. O Isl @ o El S SI CABINET " Esther Paine President Letha Rizer Vice-President Fern Follon Secretary AzALiA Knight Treasurer Ruth Watson Mildred Steggall Leona Hetzel Hazel Hodson Ruth Coffman Myra Pease Bernice Schmidt THE Y. W. PURPOSE To live unreservedly Jesus ' law of love in every relationship and so to know God. }(il(ll9 Page 66 t 1929 PEACOCK M ] Bilg e Y. M. C. A. isl To j Row: Galbreth, Duvies, Prescott. Bottom Row: Hetzel, Evans, D. Anderson, O. Anderson. B CABINET J. Leonard Daviee President DwiGHT Anderson Vice-President Ronald Prescott Secretary Robert Evans Treasurer Owen Anderson Music Director Walter Hetzel .... Publicity Manager Henry Galbreth .... Social Chairman Aim: To Serve § SI Page 67 m tu l 1929 Pkac o K COLLEGE EPWORTH LEAGUE i Top Row: Bennington, Watson, Welch, Prescott. Center Row : Galbreth. Hodson. Bottom Row: Swift, Starr, Anderson, Pease. CABINET Ruth Watson President Hazel Hodson Vice-President Almira Pease . Secretary Carroll Swift Treasurer Ronald Prescott Chorister Robert Starr Social Guy Bennington . . . Service and Fellowship Henry Galbreth . . . . . . Publicity Owen Anderson Pianist Rev. Virgil C. Welch . . . Faculty Adviser The College Epworth League has now completed its fourth successful year. The Cabinet has developed meaningful worship services to be used in the devotional meet- ings; it has been their task to choose the topics for discussion at these meetings. The League is very proud of the St. Patrick ' s Banquet of this year and feel it is one of the important events of this school year. Page 68 ■ o 1020 Peacock THE PEACOCK Top Row: Meskel, Knight, Cushion. Center Row : Rizer, Whitney, Watson, Haas. Boltom Row : Sheldon, Ellison, Jellings, Anderson. O l£l E) PEACOCK STAFF AzALiA Knight Editor-in-Chief Letha Rizer Assistant Editor Clyde L. Cushion Business Manager D WIGHT Anderson Assistant Business Manager Ruth Watson Feature Editor Pauline Haas Activities Editor Florence Ellison Class Editor LaVerne Jellings Athletic Editor Philip Meskel Athletic Editor Watson Sheldon Humor Editor Harold Whitney Art Editor E ft[°Hg)[ B Page 70 lJ)2f) Peacock c THE COLLEGIAN m O El m Top Row: Meskel. Galbreth, Sheldon. Stranahan, Prescott. Bottom Row : Polk, Ijockard, Oelherg. COLLEGIAN STAFF Watson E. Sheldon Editor-in-Chief Ronald Prescott Assistant Editor Philip Meskel Business Manager Richard Oelberg Assistant Business Manager Elizareth Lockard Distribution Manager EsTO Stranahan Circulation Manager Walter J. Polk Sports Editor W. Henry Galbreth Sports Editor B Page 71 OlsiOE L 1029 Peacock ?i i SIGMA TAU DELTA Top Row: Hileman, Knight, Davies, McNee, Watson. Middle Row: Paine. Bottom Row : Steggali, Galbreth, Anderson, Haas, Otley. E (D MEMBERS Owen Anderson President BoxiTA Finch Secretary Leonard Davies Treasurer Esther Paine Marcia McNee Fernn Hileman Floy Klein Honorine Otley Henry Galbreth Pauline Haas Ruth Watson Azalia Knight Mildred Steggall The Sigma Tau Delta is the national honorary professional English fraternity de- voted to the advancement and appreciation of the great literary masterpieces in the English language. The outstanding event for the local chapter during the past year was a dinner given in honor of Edwin Markham. El HI E Page 72 J I 192J) Pi :a( ocK m WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB O , i Clara M. Hoyt Director Pauline Peick . . . . . . Accompanist Bernice Schmidt President Florence Senner .... Secretary-Treasurer Chrystal Burget . . Business Manager, Reader First Soprano Second Soprano Ruth Coffman Bernice Schmidt Hazel Hodson Anna Knos HoNORiNE Otley Frances Hettler Glenola Parker Leona Hetzel Ruth Watson Florence Senner Frances Hazlett Calista Long FiLETTA OlDFATHER Alto Ada Lauritzen Frances Finch Violet Anderson Hazel Mumby Helen Ruland AzALiA Knight Ella Straate El H) Page 74 ©0SO ] X2lOt icsi 1020 Pkacock i [ MEN ' S GLEE CLUB O El Clara M. Hoyt ' . Director Owen Anderson Accompanist Leonard Davies Manager First Tenor Second Tenor Robert Grahaisi Irving Mirick. Vance Bates Philip Meskel Robert Starr Leonard Davies Carroll Swift Watson Sheldon Adolph Lauritzen Marsene Eckheart First Bass Second Bass Ronald Prescott Guy Bennington DwiGHT Anderson Lewis Handy Edward Paine Sherman Doughty Robert Evans Richard Meyers IS p [si Page 75 ®0SI isl ]Ol2lO[ it i 1920 Peacock THE UNIVERSITY CHORUS i ]@@o tSi fsl n .r « r.n J t o J ♦ t t f Jt " ' " ' " ' Jli Se_ h 91 PERSONNEL Clara M. Hoyt Director Owen An derson Organist Sopranos Altos Tenors Dorothy Barker Violet Anderson Dvvight Anderson Mildred Carpenter Florence Ellison Vance Bates Dorothy Duff BoNiTA Finch Leonard Davies Ruth Coffman Frances Finch iMARSENE EcKHEART Mrs. J. D. Clinton Pauline Haas Adolph Lauritzen Hannah Gratke Floy Klein L. J. Lyons Mildred Guritz Azalia Knight Watson Sheldon Frances Hazlett Anna Knos Robert Starr Frances Hettler Ada Lauritzen Carroll Swift Leon A Hetzel Marcia McNee Celia Morf Hazel Mumby Basses Filetta Oldfather Annabelle McGoon Guy Bennington Honorine Otley Esther Paine Sherman Doughty Glenola Parker Marguerite Peterson Robert Evans Geneva Parker Ella Straate Lewis Handy Myra Pease Richard Myers Pauline Peick Edward Paine Florence Senner Ronald Prescott Bernice Schmidt E ®a@[ m Page 76 THE UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA t o E PERSONNEL Pauline Peick Violin Pauline Haas Frances Hettler Ora Handy Cornet Marsene Eckheart Irving Mirick Saxophone Gayle Peick Clarinet Vance Bates Pianist and Director Baritone Ronald Prescott Trombone L. E. Blackman Robert Starr Drums DeWitt Chittenden E @ ©[5)0[ loaoo JOtHlOE IE Page 77 30©0E L 1929 Pka( oc ' K DOIalOG PIANO Seniors : Anna Knos, Dorothy Severs, Ronald Prescott. Juniors: Luella Richards, Florence Hansen, Mildred Carpenter, Hazel Hodson. ](2)(iie i£) o El Page 78 . I H)29PKArO( K DEBATE TEAMS O (£] Freshmen Team Harold Appleton Robert Evans Clifford Richards Negative Team DwiGHT Anderson Lewis Handy Walter Hetzel Affirmative Team Watson Sheldon James Kieron Dorr Bing The question of debate this last year was " Resolved, that a substitute for trial by jury should be adopted. " Several debates were held and on the whole Upper Iowa teams were successful in winning their share of encounters. Debates were held with Luther, University of Dubuque, Iowa State Teachers College, Morningside, Buena Vista, and Western Union. ID S l lOlllOC lOSOC il Page 80 HI lOlHlOE It 102f PK ACOCK DO0OG IS fn] PI KAPPA DELTA IH] HI fop Row: Davies, .Galbreth, Hetzel. Kieron, Bcddie, Center Row: Hileman, Bennington. Hoyt. Bottom Row: Lynch, Bing, Ruland, Handy, Anderson. [U o Pi Kappa Delta is the oldest national honorary society on our campus, the local chapter having been granted its charter in 1922. The purpose of the organization is the promotion " of the interests of intercollegiate oratory, debate, and public speaking by encouraging a spirit of intercollegiate fellow- ship and of brotherly cooperation and interests. " @ Page 81 1929 Pea( 0( K m El ALPHA PSI OMEGA Top Row: Galbreth, Hoyt, Anderson. Center Row : Parker, Haas. Bottom Row : Williams, Burget, Shelton, Coleman. Beta Kappa Cast O IS O m Flower: Violet Colors: Amber and Moonlight Blue OFFICERS Mary Fr. nces Hoyt Cast Director Geneva Parker Cast Stage Manager Pauline Haas Cast Business Manager Margaret Jayne Collett Faculty Sponsor The local cast of the national dramatic fraternity was granted a charter this year. Alpha Psi Omega was organized to develop dramatic talent and the art of acting through labor and service. E 1°) S SI @i°l(°ll =i lOOOC JOSOC IE JOE}® Page 82 I i I E S o El ]Ol2lOE L 1J 20Pka(Ock m UNIVERSITY PLAYERS FirM Row: Hileman. Parker, Hoyt, Burget, Anderson, Paine, Shelton. Second Row: Steggall, Fawcett, Davies, Hettler, Lauritzen, Prescott. Third Row: Galbreth, Polk,- Lvnch, Ellison, Williams, Coleman, Haas. Fourth Row: Guritz, Carvey, Falb, Mealey, Carson, Oldfather, Herrling. OFFICERS Chrystal Burget President Lyle Shelton Secretary-Treasurer The University Players have presented two successful plays this year, " The Patsy " and " The Show-Off. " Mrs. Margaret Jayne Collett is an honorary member. o m B Page 83 l£l ]0(h10[ 11 lU ' i) Pkaccx k m Doiac o IB til THE PATSY o m E (°) p THE SHOW-OFF m IS E Page 84 ®@[s]E ]0(2lCll J3Isl ] « 29 PEACOX ' K THE PATSY By Barry Conners Mr. William Harrington Winfield Fawcett Mrs. William Harrington Erma Williams Grace Harrington Marjorie Coleman Patricia Harrington Geneva Parker Billy Caldwell Ronald Prescott Tony Anderson John Falb, Jr. Sadie Buchanan . Filetta Oldfather Francis Patrick O ' Flaherty . . . . . . Harold Lynch Trip, Busty Clifton Mealey Directed by Margaret Jayne Collett g) THE SHOW-OFF By George Kelley Mr. Fisher Adolph Lauritzen Mrs. Fisher, his wife Frances Hettler Amy Fisher, their daughter Pauline Haas Joe Fisher, their son Walter Polk Frank Hyland Harold Lynch Clara Fisher Hyland Mildred Steggall Aubrey Piper, the Show-Off Leonard Davies Gill, a mechanic Clifton Mealey Rogers, an insurance man Ronald Prescott Directed by Margaret Jayne Collett [s]a[ loaoE josoc ][5](a}9 Page 85 It l 1J)20 PKACorK 1928 SENIOR CLASS PLAY I I ' lpiliiH I (£l o THE SHIP By St. John G. Ervine The Cast Old Mrs. Thurlow Grace Miller John Thurlow, her son Kenneth Rawson Janet Thurlow, his wife Wilma Finch Jack Thurlow, his son Vaylard Hurmence Hester Thurlow, his daughter .... Marion Humiston Captain Cornelius Robert Fox George Norwood Fred Lyford Maggie, a maid Naomi Smith Directed by Margaret Jayne Collett E m 4 [°lt£)[ Page 86 lOBOE JOSOG I I IS O m s m | l°l(g[ ]0 2lOIl H l 1929Pka(0( ' K GAMMA DELTA KAPPA Top Row: Knight, Steggall, Watson, Otley, Hetzel. Centtr: Hodson. Bottom Row : Senner, Carvey, Hileman, Rizer, Oldfather. MEMBERS Ruth Watsox President AzALiA Knight Vice-President Hazel Hodson Secretary Mildred Steggall Treasurer HoNORiXE Otley Letha Rizer Leoxa Hetzel Ferxn Hileman Florence Senner Dorothy Carvey FiLETTA Oldfather The Gamma Delta Kappa Club was organized in 1914. It is a debating club and good scholarship is an essential for eligibility. loacE JOOOD " HE IE ID m I121 IBB® il Page 8S 1929 Peacock m — 10 Top Kow ; Carpenter, Haas, Otley, H() t, nl.MKiii. Center: R. Finch. Bott€nn Kow : Waller, F. Finch, Hettler, Herrling. Flower: Daffodil. Colors: Crimson and Gold MEMBERS HONORIXE Otley President Marjorie Coleman . . . ; . Treasurer Mary Frances Hoyt Secretary Pauline Haas Ruth Finch Frances Finch Frances Hettler Elizabeth Herrling Helen Waller Gertrude Carpenter This local sorority was founded on February 18, 1919, in College Hall to promote the right type of social organization. Since its organization it has grown into a club which stresses democratic principles and also the development of the individual. Page 89 ]0«2lOE icsl 1929 Pkacoc K O SIGMA NU SIGMA T«; Hun- : Peiok, Hetzel. Oldfather. Center Row : Mumby, Hansen, Coffman. Bottom Row: Duff, Hailett, Carr. Flower: Sweet Pea Colors: Pink and White MEMBERS Leona Hetzel President Pauline Peick Viee-President FiLETTA Oldfather Secretary Ruth Coffman Treasurer Frances Hazlett Hazel Mumby Stella Carr Florence Hansen Dorothy Duff Paffe 90 m o m JEI 1 I 1929 Pkacock " i — m PHI BETA PHI O Top Row: Lauritzen, Steggall. Williams, Hodson, Hilenian. Bottom Row: M. Stranahan, Long, E. Stranahan. MEMBERS Erma Williams President Fernn Hileman Secretary Mildred Steggall Treasurer Hazel Hodson EsTO Stranahan Calista Long Ada Lauritzen Marjorie Stranahan The Phi Beta Phi Club is the oldest girl ' s social organization at Upper Iowa. It was formed in 1917 under the name W. S. W. which has recently been changed to Phi Beta Phi. At the present time there are fifty-four alumnae and active members. The purpose, as established by the founders, is to promote a closer friendship among its members and to uphold the standards of the college. ?m ' i agiE Page 91 ]0©0D 1929 Peacock IB A. C. O. Top Row : Carvey, Burget, Oelberg, Senner. Bottom Row: Guritz, Ruland. Flower : Yellow Rose MEMBERS Chrystal Burget Dorothy Carvey Florence Senner Colors : Yellow and White President Treasurer Secretary Mildred Guritz Anna Oelberg Helen Ruland Florence Ellison Page 92 lOSOC aOEC-D ](5][H]@ » ]0(2lOIi I( li)2 ) r ' KAC OCK I [ DC-IhK l°l m o H. U. I. i op Row: Gray. Kiple, Hcrriiiiff. .U ' ilni , .iiiiieii. Bottom Row : Moulton, Moore, Lauritzen, Lamraers, Crandnll. w MEMBERS Arthur Herrling Adolph Lauritzen Otto Lammers Donald Crandall LaVerne Jellings Hugh Gray Frank Kiple Marion Moore Myron Julien Frank Moulton EJ IS Page 93 ]oaof lf)2f)PEACO K D. C. U. Top Row: Swift. Hetzel, Galbreth, Hemphill, Gutches, Prescott, C. Johnson. Center: Evans, .larms. Cushion, Oelberg, Selgelid. Bottom Row: Meskel, Fox, Mirick, Eckheart, Summers, Bates, .T, Johnson. @ nn The D. C. U. club of Upper Iowa was founded in the year 1908 and is the oldest men ' s social club on the campus. The ideals of the founders of the club were to bring about deeper and more lasting friendship among the members of the club and to line itself up with all the activities of the college and attempt along all lines to im- prove the college spirit. Aside from the deeper aspects of the organization, the club provides entertainment to its members in a social way. To the members of the organization, the D. C. U. club stands as a strong bond of friendship and fellowship that cannot easily be broken. E Page 94 B Is] JOfHlOIi il m s ]O0O(i 11 lf)2J) PKAC0( K 30® D. C. U. SHOTS JOSOE O E il 1 15) Pa 95 i?s 1929 Peacock 10 RHO SIGMA CHI 13 Top Row : Falb, Fawcett, Harvey. Bottom Row : Clothier, Casey, Mealey. m m E Eugene Harvey William Casey Clifton Mealey Robert Graham MEMBERS Win FIELD Fawcett John Falb Richard Clothier Lalrice Parker Page 96 " s caiuvcS »i@i 0I30D t 11)2J) PKACJOCK 19 PEACOCK REPRESENTATIVE CONTEST The aim of the contest was to select from the student body the girl and boy most representative of Upper Iowa. The standards by which they were measured served to se- lect the students who most ably represent our school in the mental, moral, physical and social phases of college life. The three girls who were deemed by their fellow stu- dents as leaders were Mary Frances Hoyt, Honorinc Otley, and Ruth Watson. The boys were led by Henry Galbreth, Eugene Harvey, and Walter Hetzel. gl @ 0[sl(°)E Miss Hoiiorine Otley well tlcserves the honor and privi- lege of being chosen by her fellow students as the most representative girl. All through her college course she has shown herself to be a leader. Not only has her schol- arship been up to the top, but she has also always partici- pated in the many activities of the campus. This year she brought honor and fame to herself and her school by win- ning the State Atwater Kent Audition Contest. She has always been " Upper Iowa ' s Nightingale " and her friends regret that Upper Iowa will lose her this spring. Representative Girl Honorine Otley . Henry Galbreth is also a Senior in the Liberal Arts Course and is as highly deserving of the honor as is Miss Otiey. Henry ' s light has never been hid under the pro- verbial bushel, but instead, from his Freshman year he has given himself freely to his Alma Mater. The service he has rendered to her as editor of the Collegian and as college news reporter will never be fully known. Nor has he limited his activities to these lines, for he has taken an active part in the religious organizations of the cainpus, and in the field of athletics he is counted as one of Upper Iowa ' s best sports. Representative Man -U « (si 11)29 Pkacock is MAY FETE m The 1928 May Fete was held on May 14 in conjunction with the Senior Day program. The Queen of the May was Wilina Finch and her Maid of Honor, Marion Humiston, both of Fayette. The Lord of the May was Vaylard Hurmence of Sum- ner, and his Squire, Lemuel Simelc of Hazleton. O (si . i(s) n):2() i»i :a(io( K SENIOR DAY I I The first Animal Senior Day was licld May 14, 1928. Moving pictures were taken of the whole day ' s program which was started by the Senior procession from the Library to Science Hall. A session at the chapel followed and then dinner at the Island. After dinner airplane trips, a seventeen inning baseball game, the May Fete and a lunch for everybody filled the hours. (s) o ID m 1C=1 1921) PEA( UC K ]@@4 COLONIAL BALL On February 20th the Annual Colonial Ball was celebrated in the college gym- nasium which had been transformed into a ballroom. The floor was crowded with those lucky costumed ones and the balcony with onlookers. Some of the features of the evening were the Grand March, the Minuet, Indian Dance and the broadcasting program from the " World ' s Greatest College. " I JOlilOE )[ 1J) 2J) PEA C)( K 01°](51[ HOMECOMING PARADE Much excitement was aroused in preparation for the parade, to see which floats would qualify as the three best. The honor was awarded by the judges to the Junior, Kappa Eta Beta, and Phi Beta Phi floats. 1® ]011]O Page 105 1029 Peacock HOMECOMING STUNTS Is] O m p SENIORS O O JUNIORS Pope 106 Uil i( I El (H ]0(2lOD i( 1020 PKACOCK HOMECOMING STUNTS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN O m IS .E Pa? - 707 m J 1J 29 Pka( 0( K )OEi v[s CAMPUS CLEANING o i) (Hi (H o E o E What a day — What blisters and sore backs — But weren ' t those wieners good ? S ]0®0C )OEO[ 10 ](5](iie Page 108 ■HP I B m s 1®EI(h1[ KXHlOt )t » 1929 Peacock CLASS SCRAP ]Ol2K The classic struggle of the year. This year the Freshmen trimmed the Sophomores roundly, but don ' t those poor Freshies in the Volga look cold and forlorn? ' al C lOElOC o m ID IE Page 109 lojaoE IC ll)29PKAf Of ' K I CUPIDS CAPTIVES O o iBl m E O Cupid has strings on all these folks, you see, but while they all look pretty firmly hooked several of them are struggling pretty hard to get away. Watch and see what happens. Pat e 110 ©0@E m lOlUOE Isl IC 11)2» Pka( ) K 1 ©00C CUPID ' S CALENDAR September 10 — Freshmen register. A lively looking bunch. 11 — Upper Classmen enroll, and old friends meet. 12 — Dr. Dickmaii elected President of Upper Iowa. 17 — After one week Dr. Dickman has to instruct his secretary as to the propriety of visitors during working hours! October 5 — Prof. Lyons learns to beware of women. 19, 20, 21 — Homecoming — Gene doesn ' t look so lonesome. 25 — Class Scrap — Stella and Jim didn ' t scrap, even though the Sophs, did pull the Frosh through the Volga. November 9 — Honorine wins State Atwater Kent Audition Contest. December 7 — Art Herrling came to his Saturday 2:15. Guess he couldn ' t get to . Elgin. 16 — University Chorus presents Vesper Service. 21 — Our Christmas gift — Vacation! 25 — Guy ' s Christmas gift — Oh Boy! January 2 — We return. We note a strange young man with our English Professor. 4 — Big Snow Storm — At least Walt thought it was when it blocked the paving to Maynard. 17, 18, 19 — Semester Exams! ! ! 23 — Another Big Storm. Trains stopped, so Esther has to resort to the telegraph. 27 — Mario Capelli at Fayette. 31 — Ilsa Niemack gives violin concert. February 1 — The boys leave for a week ' s basketball trip. Doc had to drag Ronald away, and Dot felt the same way. 13 — Sherwood Eddy. 20 — Fourth Annual Ball. Honorine announces the " annual scrap " by not appearing with Spig. 21 — Gym almost burns. 22 — Cruel Sterling! One more widow on our campus. March 1— W. A. A. Carnival. 3 — Glee Club Trip. First of many sad tales of mud and water. 4 — Edwin Markham on our campus. 6— Dr. Ida Bell Lewis visits U. I. U. 22 — Prof. Lyons apparently didn ' t learn his lesson well for he imports one of the dangerous sex. April 1 — April Fool! And Esto fooled Leonard even if he did come back early just to see her. 2 — Back again. 1O0OC JO0OC IB Paffe 111 Page 112 m ]0@0(] 1920 Pkacock We wish to take this opportunity to thank the following firms for their loyalty and interest in Upper Iowa. We urge the readers of this book to show their appreciation of this loyalty and faith by their continued patronage of these advertisers. Class of ' 30. O [s][gl[ FAYETTE E. B. Bogert Davis Drug Store Denning ' s Barber Shop Dr. J. E. Dorman Fayette Bootery Fayette State Bank A. C. Fobes A. J. Fox Hall ' s Garage Halvorsen Panitorium Hartman Bros. Harvey ' s ' Restaurant Hathaway Cole Claude Holmes Dr. E. R. Jones Knight ' s Hardware Mrs. Luce McLeese Radio Shop New Home Cafe R. D. Noble Paul ' s Barber Shop Paul ' s Filling Station Mrs. Chas. Pellymounter Alice A. Probasco Richards ' Garage H. I. Robinson Schilling ' s Studio Smith Bros. South Hail A. J. Steggall R. A. Strayer Sugar Bowl CEDAR RAPIDS Armstrong ' s . Kemble Floral Co. Lincoln Cafe DECORAH , Sugar Bowl Ice Cream Co. ARLINGTON Acme Chocolate Shop American National Bank Bachtell Produce G. C. Bates Chas. F. Eckheart Gitchell Bros. New Home Cafe Newton Chevrolet Co. Welch Son OELWEIN Allawav ' s Shop Birch ' s Grill Book Art Shop Connor ' s Inc. Graham Denniston Grand Theatre Haskins-Wallace Co. M. O. Bootery New Home Cafe Nutting Stevens Oelwein Business College Pfeiffer ' s Drug Store Inc. Rathbun ' s Ritchie Bros. WEST UNION Beamer Tire Co. Brown Klinkel Glascock Bros. Humphrey Hardware C. A. Johnson Son Princess Theatre Reiners Reiners Schatz .Schatz WATERLOO The Jas. Black Dry Goods Co. Lauerman ' s Hotel Russel Lamson Hotel President DUBUQUE Fitzpatrick Sporting Goods Co. JElsl© Page 113 . El 30I30E 1 1J 29 Pp:a( oc K ii p :A IE] UPPER IOWA UNIVERSITY Opened January 7, 1857 Over 13,000 students have received instruction in her halls. Exactly 1049 have graduated from the College of Liberal Arts and hundreds from Music, Speech, and Business Departments. Fine Spirit of Service and Fraternity among Faculty and Students. The College Lives to Serve El ID O E HI S0E lOBOE Page 114 aoBC ' C 10 ®0®E ]Ol2lc D It lfr29 Pkatock m IBBO •J. BOARD AND ROOM WITH MISS PRO Just Across from the Library Galbreth : 1 1 this noon ? " H H ! ' I ■ I I ■ I " » 4 " Walter H.: " I can ' t seem to get a Long with this work here very well to-day. " Miss Pro: " It seems to me if you would get Her and stay at home once in a while you wouldn ' t be so sleepy, and drop so many dishes. " ' Where is Clare J Jimmy J.: " He had to come ' down and eat early because he cut t " Dr. Danny ' s 11:05 class. " MRS. CHAS. PELLEYMOUNTER Keeps a First Class Boarding House Just West of Campus 4 SOUTH HALL % Campus Filling Station FEED AND FUN Mrs. Luce: " I think you had better board elsewhere. " Bill dutches: " Yes, I often had. " Mrs. Luce: " Often had what? " Bill: " Better board elsewhere. " ' VVV Prof. Lyons (late to breakfast) : " Here, Bob, go fill this pitcher X with milk; Beddie ate his dry, but || I am not as bashful. " EAT AT MRS. LUCE ' S I I Best of Food t 4. Home of the Synagogue I I o s H) ®@@[ loaoc ]OtH)OC Pa e 115 11)29 Pp:acock m .■ 4i■ ■■ n ■ .■ . ■. H l ■■ .■ ■■ .4.■ . .. . » .. . n . .. . HALVORSON ' S I PANITORIUM I Cleaning, Pressing, Shoe Shining 4! and 4 Made-to-Measure Suits and ■ Overcoats FAYFTTK, IOWA | R. A. STRAYER Hardware, Tools, and Cutlery Paints and Oils 4- H. I. ROBINSON Jeiieler and Oftometrist SPECIAL LINE OF Watches and Diamonds FAYETTE, IOWA 4- 4 4 t 4- 4- 4 ' 4- 4- 4- 4- 4« 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- CHICK HATCHERY All Leading Varieties Prices on Application A. C. FOBES ARLINGTON and FAYETTE 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 ' 4 4 4 4 4»4 4 4 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' • • •4i4 4 4i4i4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4« 4- Agents for Chrysler Storage and Repair Work Your Business Solicited % RICHARDS ' I GARAGE Phoxe No. 8 Fayette, Iowa , 4.4.4.4.4.4. 4.4.4.4.4 4.4.4.4 4 4 4 4-4 ' 4 4-4-4-i 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4« 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. R. D. NOBLE, Representative Phoxe Red 133 Fayette, Iowa 4- For That Well-Groomed Look. PAUL ' S BARBER SHOP 4- 4- 4 4- 4 4- 4- 4 " 4 4- 4 ' 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 4«4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4»4 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4»4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' I J. M. WELCH SON THE HOME OF Briardale and G. W. C. Pure Foods ARLINGTON, IOWA IB o El I Page 116 I ]OlelOE Itsl 1929 Pkacock m KAMPUS KUT UPS iHl o Perliaps you weren ' t present, but the camera man was right there, and now you at least know why Doc Polk has such fatal charm, as well as some other choice secrets. 01 lOElOE JOEOD ](o](5]0 Page 117 eBBE ]0©0[ H , 1929 Peaco K j m C A. JOHNSON SON RELIABLE PLUMBING - HEATING Furnaces, Steam, and Hot Water Heating All Kinds of Tin Work, Eaves Trough and Spouting Electric Pumps and Water Softeners We Carr ' a Good Line of Brass Goods, Globe and Gate Valves We Guarantee Satisfaction Phone 121X West Union | 5tTT)NC»-UP £X£aC)SE5 Page 118 io©oc lO ' jo pkaco( k m HARTMAN BROS. DRY GOODS and CLOTHING SHOES FAYETTE, IOWA A A A AAA A »% A A A A A A A A tt HARVEY ' S RESTAURANT CANDIES and ICE CREAM QuicI Lunches Fayette, Iowa 4- 4- 4- 4- BOOK AND ART | 4- 4- 4 " 4 SHOP Dennison Goods Party Favors Pictures and Framing Oelweix, Iowa 4- 4- MID-CONTINENT I PETROLEUM CORP. ? Diamond Gas and Oil % Tires, Tubes, Accessories || D. E. PAUL, Act. | Phone 227 T CANDY ' ♦ ' V V 4 4 w W 1 4 4 i i 4- 4| He Knew the Symptoms J Karl Fox: " Yes, doctor, my head is like a lump of lead, my neck ' s as stiff as a drainpipe, my chest ' s like a furnace, and my mus- cles contract like bands of iron. " Doctor: " The D. C. U. ' s must have initiated again. " • ' I ' ' I " 4 ' V 4 4 V V V ' I ' ' X " ' X ' X 4 " V •!• ' 4 ' •♦ ' v v ' I ' ' I ' I ' ' I ' ' ! ' !■ ICE CREAM i SUGAR BOWL CAFE t BOARDING RATES LUNCHES 4- |.. ; .. t .. I ..I.. I i. I i.I. . ; .. ! . ■ I . »»4.4.4.4.»i»»»»4.4.4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4- 4 ' 4 ' Page 119 ]01h10D )C lir i) PKA(H)( ' K MEATS AND GROCERIES ». - , - , - - -»- - - -», -•- -•- -•- -•- -•- -•- A .f..f i r i i " • •• " V V V V It A i i • V C. M. HOLMES Insurance Counsellor I Quality and Service | t BANKER ' S LIFE CO. t Des Moines, Iowa Smith Smith I Phone No. 7 Free Daily Delivery 4 EAT AT THE HOME CAFE Lunches a Specialty Home Made Chili Con Carne Johnston ' s Ice Cream HALL ' S CHOCOLATES They Tease the Taste ARLINGTON, IOWA 4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4.4 4 4 ' 4 4 4-4-4-4-4-4 4 4 4 4 4-4-4-4-4 ' 4 4 4 ' 4 4 4 ' 4 4 4 4 4 4- £ WASHERS FISHING TACKLE RAZORS A M M U N I T I O N C W. KNIGHT HARDWARE and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES STOVES Call and See P A 1 N T TOOLS o E (si O E @ (•VT i Page 120 I I D m 301510D i( 192f) Pka : ocK • 0a@[ Abie Otto Abie C. F. ECKHEART HEADQUARTERS FOR Ladies ' Outfitting Establishment Shoes, Ready-to- Wear Garments ARLINGTON, IOWA " My wife explored my pockets last night. " " What did she get? " " About the same as any explorer — enough material for a lecture. " Mark : " Would you accept a pet monkey ? " Ruth: " Oh, this is so sudden; I would have to ask mother. " ■juji ■{••{•■{I •X ' V •X ' VVV V v rvvv PFEIFFER ' S DRUG STORE, Inc. DEALERS IN Drugs, Books, Wall Paper, Paint, Oils, Window Glass, Eastman Kodaks, Films and Kodak Supplies OELWEIN, IOWA j.4.4■. 4.4.■ ■■ ■ ■■ ■ I ■■I■■ l ■■ ■ ■ ■■ I ■» ■ »■ • I ' ■ i ' ' ' M « ' I I I I■ I ■ 4 ' ' ' ' ' ■I ■ I I " ' ' 4 Diamond engagement rings Price Them HIGH GRADE WATCHES NUTTING STEVENS Jewelers Oelwein : : 10 ]E(E]® Page 121 m 1J)2J) Peacock a! — 10 Lunch uncnes ■ l " t " I " I " I ' 4 ' »4 " i " i " I " M ' 4 ' »-I " I " I " I " I " I- ACME CHOCOLATE SHOP JOE GORDON, Prop. Soft Drinks Grebe Radio Hutchinson ' s Ice Cream Exclusiv ely ARLINGTON, IOWA Sophisticated Sophomore: " Do you see that dark-haired Freshman over there? " Interested Fair One: " Yes; that ' s Moulton, isn ' t it? " Soph. Soph.: " Moultin ' ? No, that ' s a sweater he ' s takin ' off, not a coat of feathers. " Under the hanging mistletoe, the homely co-ed stands. And stands, and stands, and stands, and stands, and stands, and stands, and stands. NEW HOME CAFE I Short Orders and Lunches t Cold Drinks and Ice Cream Open Late Evenings ;; FAYETTE IOWA Paffe 122 1020 Peacock m EI SCENES S I o " In the midst of rolling prairies ' Neath fair skies of blue. " o g] E IS Page 123 . ©@®E ]Ol2lO[ Its] ] )29Pkacock ®S0 F ASH I ' • ' • as sponsored by America ' s largest schools are shown here in fitting assortments for ACADEMIC CAREERS ' . ! Young men and women with desires for the smartest in fashion can obtain it here at a big saving £ : ; Make our store your Meeting Place while in Waterloo | LAUERMAN ANNUAL COMPARISON OF THE DEPOSITS OF THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK ARLINGTON, IOWA JULY 1, 1910 $9,885.12 JULY 1, 1915, $139,063.76 JULY 1, 1920, JULY 1, 1925, JULY I, 1926, JULY 1, 1927, JULY 1,1928, $287,450.94 $331, 97.77 $343,466.92 $359,25L98 $365,674.83 I JANUARY 1, 1929, $394,428.82 El B O E Page 124 1 SI I 1 I I o ] 10 -2J) PIOACIOCK g Sport and Athletic Equipment Everything to Help Your Game Fitzpatrick r " I " • " ' 1 1 ' « 4 CONNORS ' INC. LARGE STOCKS COATS DRESSES SILKS LADIES ' FURNISHINGS v " ! " ! " ' ! ' 4 BATES STORE Everything Good to EAT ARLINGTON, IOWA I t GRAHAM I DENNISTON 1 Dry Goods Millinery Ready -to -Wear .Qyn - OELWEIN, IOWA IJIBEOt lOHlOD joiaoc lEtsl© Page 125 1 1J)20 PEA( ()C K JOEOC O " WW V V V V ' ' V V V V W V V V V V " « " V " " V V vw ALLAWAY ' S I STYLE SHOP I Ready-to-Wear, Shoes, Millinery Your Patronage Appreciated OELWEIN, IOWA Spig: " Say, what ' s the huge idea of wearing my raincoat? " Art. H.: " Well, I got your suit on and I didn ' t want to g:t it wet. " I ' ' X I I ' ' I ' I vvv X ' v ' I ' ' I ' I " I ' ' I ' I " ' I I ' ' i ' ' I ' i ' I ' ' I I ' I ' .5. Frankie: " Did you hear about 4. Otto being two-thirds married to 4. Mildred Guritz? " | 4- Stella: " No; how come? " Frankie: " Well, Otto ' s willing and so is the preacher. " FAYETTE BOOTERY Peter ' s Diamond Brand SHOES First Class Repair Work OELWEIN BUSINESS COLLEGE Short Courses — Positions Scholarships — 30 Typewriters Free of Debt F. L. ROBBIXS, M.A., Pres. 4- 4 Pauline: " When you told Dan you ' d be a sister to him what did he say ? " Honorine: " He had the nerve to ask to borrow my car so that he could take Hazel out riding. " Ronald Prescott: " We ' ll get the best car we can afford. " Dorothy Duf?: " I won ' t bs seen in one of those. " I Grand Theatre OELWEIN AlvVa;p§ a Good Show o m B ID ®@0[ loaoE Page 126 JOHJOD ©®®0 lOElOI llsl 1!)20 Pka( OCK I I I The Large Jewelry and Optical Store on the Corner We Solicit Your Patronage Fine Diamonds and Watches Costume Jewelry oelwb:in IOWA vm ' j . ,• ' ' ■ PROPOSED ENTRANCE TO TH NEW SCIENCE BUILDifMCr o @ El Is) Page 127 H)29 Peacock i i ' nisi V V V V V % Right Up to the Minute — That ' s «hat the young men are saying about the new Spring Curlee Clothes that we have just put in stocli. The broad shouldered effect, the peak lapels, the tattersall vest, and the easy hanging trousers are the features that are making this brand new model so popular. It ' s made in the smartest patterns and the fabrics have been selected to give long hard service. This is your suit at your price. OKLWEIN m FURNITURE I HOUSE FURNISHING O One of Fayette County ' s Largest and Best Stores We have helped many students going out from this institution to make a house a home, a home of which they are justly proud. Investigate Our Easy Payment Plan .{. Goods delivered anywhere in the state direct from the manufacturer to you. We invite you to talk with us regarding your future plans if you are liable to need furniture. A. J. FOX 4- HI .0 Page 128 csJ 1920 Peacock m HE (3 i 1 o ta ' _ ' _ When ou Are in Waterloo Plan to Eat in Our Eighth • Floor Tea Room Luncheons and Dinners Served Daily Excepting Sunday The Jas. Black Dry Goods Co. WATERLOO, Iowa 9. J- jt. -•- -♦- - - jt. j»- -•- -•- -•- -•- -•- -•- - - ,f , ,y, -T, jy, ,t, jt. (• V V V U ' i ' ' V V ' 1 ' • • ' ♦ ' ' • 1 " ™ • i A • Where ' s Your Rubber Heels, Tom? To Helen Waller it was a sour morning after a three-day sight- seeing trip to Strawberry Point. She raised on one elbow and gazed with disgust at the angora walk- ing across the room. In despera- tion she moaned, " Cat, for Pete ' s sake, quit stamping your feet ! " NEWTON CHEVROLET COMPANY For Economical Transportation ' i HEVROLET Garage and Machine Shop Chevrolet Cars and Genuine Chevrolet Parts We Are an Authorized DUCO Refinishing Station Let Us Make Your Car Look Like New ARLINGTON, IOWA (H o HI @ Page 129 192}) Peacoc K ]E0® • • STYLEPLUS CLOTHES STETSON HATS When in Need of Clothes Come to SCHATZ SCHATZ Head-to-Foot Clothiers WEST UNION, IOWA WALK-OVER SHOES HOLEPROOF HOSIERY | " We ' re Boosting for U. I. U. " Just Like Her Fern Hileman (after a bitter fight) : " Well, the only thing left to do is to divide this house in two; you can have one side and I ' ll take the other. " Husband: " That suits me; what side shall I have? " Fern: " You can have the outside. I ' ll take the inside. " S " I " I " I " Two Good Hotels Both Fireproof WATERLOO, IOWA Ball Room — Write for Menus HOTEL RUSSELL LAMSON Banquets Luncheons HOTEL PRESIDENT Dinners r " I I ' ' I ' V V f @ ®a@[ loaoE lOE-OO ](o](a]0 Pat e no ®0[o]l: }0©OI icgi 1929 Peacock BEHIND SCENES You Might Not Believe It, But the Camera Can ' t Lie o ID O E O SI ftlDBC @ fajre 7J ®0®O ]0(2lOE IC 102J) PEAC0( K DR. J. E. DORMAN I Dentist ± Phones 32 and 121 Fayette, Iowa • • .............. DENNING ' S BARBER SHOP For Fi rst Class Work and Service Ladies ' Shampooing Also Agent Waterloo Laundry ■ • • ■ ■ • ■ • « s i BACHTELL PRODUCE 4 4- Poultry, Eggs and Cream % I V V V V v V ' I ' i V V ' I ' •!• v ' I ARLLNGTON, IOWA If t Philip M.: " Well, what shall i| we do this evening? " hard — " Philip: " No, let ' s do something vou can do, too. " Marv Frank: " Let ' s think rvvv ' GREETINGS TO ALL FRIENDS OF UPPER IOWA FROM THE STATE BANK OF FAYETTE I Through the years we have watched you come and go. To us it has been a real pleasure to have assisted you while on the campus, and a pleasure to greet you as you return. Come in and see us. E s) Paffe 132 I ©BSC Doisicr ] 1920 PKACOfK m OUR FEATURE SUIT This seasons novelty sensation at $24.50 Brown Klinkel Clothiers West Union . . . 1 1 When you are in West Union . 1 drop in and look over our line of . I Sporting Goods, Fishing Tackle, « • • • Tools, Guns and Ammunition, • « » and Hardware. We aim to keep •• a complete stock and we also aim ■ ■ to please you. • 1 R. W. Humph ry Hardware | WEST UNION, IOWA 4 Iowa 4. 4- V ' tr V ' i ' V ' i ' ' V ' i ' ' i • • V V V If If A i i V V ' V V 4 ' 4 " W A % (luy Bennington (over the tele- phone) : " And please mail my % ring back to me. " t % Geneva: " You had better come and get it as glass breaks so easily X in the mail. " EAT WITH UPPER IOWA TEAMS AT I t t LINCOLN CAFE 405 East Second Ave. Cedar Rapids, Iowa ]@@9 ®|n] 3)t lOBOC JO0OO ]00© Page 133 SI 10I30D 11 lJ)2f) PEACOCK O @ m o iBl $ BEAMER TIRE I ELECTRIC CO. I AUTO SUPER SERVICE JUMBO BRAKE SERVICE Testing, Adjusting, Relining ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING FIRESTONE TIRES WEST UNION, IOWA »4.». I .». l .. I .. l .. | .. l .. I .. I .. t .. I .. t .. I .. | .. i .. | .. i .. i .. i .. i .. t .. i .. i . 4 p ' I ' I ' •!• •!• •! ' ' I ' •!• ' !• V v v v v Ronald Prescott: " I remember the last time I ate green onions here at Miss Pro ' s. " Ella Lewis: " Well, so do I. " PRINCESS THEATRE The Picl of the Pictures ? WEST UNION, IOWA IlllllUIIIlIIIIIIIIllIIIIIlt Stldent Characteristics Ruth Finch — That mothering instinct (whether it ' s a Freshman or a Senior). Ruth Coffman — (I just know you want to hear about me!) Clyde Cushion — (Business manager) " Anything to save money. " Jim Jellings — " ' ou wonder what I think about? Well, you can just keep on wondering. " Ronald Prescott — Music, Harmony — that Christian tone. He ' s not a duffer; yet he " Duffs. " Marion Moore — " I ' ll take care of myself, thanks. " Myron Julien — " My life is Crystallized. " Donald (Pewee) Crandall — That sub-nose impedimentum. Mary F. Hoyt — " I love me, but I ' m not the only one who does and that isn ' t all I love either. " Filetta Oldfather — A stuck-up nose which her smile denies. Stanley Sindelar — The jolly janitor. Prof. Van Ness — " Now you tell one. " Dr. Beddie: " WELL! " Miss Finch — Late again! Ruth Watson — " The announcement for to-day is — " Prof. Deming — The 40-year-old faculty member with the pranks of a 12-year-old. Prof. Lyons — " wouldn ' t do it that way. " O E Page 134 ( 1929 Peacock t REINERS REINERS Chiropractors X-Ray and Fluoroscopic Laboratory West Union, Iowa 1 4. ,. GLASCOCK BROS. Marf et and Grocery Everything for the Table West Union, Iowa m Helen Ruland : " I don ' t like these pictures. They don ' t do me justice. " Mr. Schilling: " Justice? Say, what you want is mercy! " I ' I I History Instructor: " Is this thesis a product of your own efforts? " Student: " Certainly; if it hadn ' t been for me it would probably never hav; been copied. " j. .- FOOTWEAR -that is Uncommon I HOSIERY TOO M. O. BOOTERY, OELWEIN I ji4i».I.. I t.IttI.t M ' »»4 ' v »»» ' i ' »»4 ' » ' i ' »4 ' »» » : ' . ' Page 135 O HI @ lOOOE 102J) PKA( ' 0CK ■IC-EKI KEMBLE FLORAL CO., Inc. 11 ■ ■ 209 South 3rd St. Prompt Service On Phone and Mail Order CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA Phone 265 ■ • This space dedicated to those who failed to buy a Peacock, have their pictures taken, pay their class dues, hand in their written work on time, and other things too numerous to mention. © (D m • • i GITCHELL BROS. I DEALERS IN II Grain Feed II Machinery Coal Produce II Tile ' ' • Phone 16 ARLINGTON, IOWA : : Page 136 m ID 10J30E 1929 Peacock f t 30® DID YOU SEE THIS? A page of Upper Iowa ' s young atid giddy, especially Charlie! o (sj ei Page 137 m i 1929 Peacock m i°i m Envelopes Correspondence and Typewriter Paper Correspondence Cards The NEW Remington Portable r k2) Price (TVS (PkS $60.00 (TVS Now has Paragraph Key and Margin Release on the keyboard. The typebasket does not have to be raised to write which gives added visibility and makes possible the free return of the carriage. Do not buy a port- able typewriter until you see the NEW Remington. Office Supplies Typewriters for Sale or Rent Carbon Paper HATHAWAY COLE, Printers and Stationers, Fayette, Iowa m E IE Page 138 4 I 1929 Peacock m 4.4.4.4.4.4i4M{ 4i4 4 4 " i-4 ' ! ' 4 ! ' 4 4 ' 4 4 4 ' 4-4 ' 4 ■ Rill : " Do you believe in com- panionate marriage? " Howard G. : " I ' d want to see the girl first. " 4 A. J. STEGGALL for Tires, Batteries Mobiloil, Red Star Gasoline, and All Kinds of Car Accessories t E. B. BOGERT Shoe Repairing FAYETTE, IOWA • Leonard (pinched by the mar- ■ 4 shal) : " But, officer, I am only a ' • 4 " student. " t Marshal: " Ignorance is no ex- ALMA MATER In the midst of rolling prairies, ' Neath fair skies of blue. Stands our honored Alma Mater, Glorious U. I. U. Let the chorus swell in anthems Far and loud and long, U. I. U. in all her glory Ever be our song. Though from her our paths may wander And we distant roam. Still abides the mem ' ry ever Of our college home. Lift the chorus, speed it onward. We ' ll be ever true: Hail to thee, our Alma Mater, Hail to U. I. U. I! THE REX ALL DRUG STORE ii •• F. I. Davis Sox F.AVETTK, loWA i igBO r Paffe 139 L 1929 Peacock m ATWATER KENT f | Haskins-Wallace Co. ] RADIOS I I Dry Good, First Class Repairing | Ladies ' Read y-to- Wear ' • ' • Always at Your Service t t " Millinery R. K. McLEESE ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' ' ' ' ■ " " " ' ' Phoxe No. 3 AAJUk t t t t t FAYETTF OELWFIN :: New Home Cafe I 3cr 14 1st St. S. E. OELWEIN, IOWA rVVVT DR. E. R. JONES Chiropractor Palmer CJraduate Start Cettint Well To-day OvHR Harvf.y Cafe L. O. HALL GARAGE I Chevrolet Sales and Service Batteries, Tires, Tubes and Accessories General Auto Repairing and Welding Phone 167 Fayette, Iowa g) liQ O s @ Page 140 [ 1920 Peacock gi rVVVV ! I Sugar Bowl Ice Cream " A food more vital than sunshine " Sold exclusively by The Sugar Bowl Cafe | I Birch ' s Grill ;: % 4 " While ill Oelwein drop in for a ' ■ refreshing tlriiik or a tastv lunch. of Fayette, Iowa Look Ahead Be At Your Best When college is out when there ' s work to be done .... when life is ahead of you .... be at your best. Vou may have friends, education and capi- tal ... . but how important is personal appearance? Le; us clothe you for the occasion. :: Armstrong ' s CEDAR RAPIDS 4. •• % Doc Dornian : " I ' m sorry, 4f |ohn ; I just tore off a piece of 1j your gum. " I John: " Oh, that ' s all right! ;; Just stick it under the chair and ■ I ' ll get it as I leave. " m @ ?age 141 . 1 1929 Peacock ]@M V O S Page 142 4, SI loiaoii i[ i 1929 Peacock AUTOGRAPHS t°] m o •i.j£ i E) Is! i»a( f Ui i°i 1929 Peacock (£) All Engravinys in this Book Madr hy ihc Waterloo linyraving and Service C.oml any Printing and Binding hy Economy Advertising Co. B Page 144 I (.1 ' v c,v §» 4 - ' ii- ' 4 ' ' ' MERRILL SARGEANT 10407 BOLIVAR OR SUN CITY AZ 85351 I I


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Upper Iowa University - Peacock Yearbook (Fayette, IA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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