University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)

 - Class of 1901

Page 1 of 330

 

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1901 volume:

�-� i3 f KENYON PTG. MFG. CO. DES MOINES Cy 0 4 0 HE URWREYE,WHI31-3 IS VOL. X 0 OF THE JUNIOR qt INIAL AT TI-3E 0 UNIVERSITY OF Iowa, pUBLISlin BY THE gliRS7t- ' 1901, IMER THE BORRb I ,Th I I ANSI N. EATON. MERRI AU. LESTON. DOWNING. :WAN. A . REM LEY. BROWN. BENHAM. DRAKE. ( I LCHRIST. G. RE LEY. ( ILos E. BOEHM. MCCLAIN. COOK. BANNISTER. MILLER. (Ox. DAVI S. BRIGGS. KINGSBURY. RUSSELL. BA RR ETT. ED ITO R-IN-CHIEF : Daniel Fry Miller. Assistants — Roy A. Cook, Clifford V. Cox. BUSINESS MANAGER : Robert J. Assistants— Donald McClain, George R. Allin. ALUMNI EDITOR : Anna Barrett. CIVICS EDITOR Earl B. Russell. DEPARTMENT EDITOR : Katherine Close. HUMOROUS EDITOR : Janet Marjorie Assistants—Arthur Remley, Bessie Benham, George Remley, Maud Kingsbury, John A Eaton. LITERARY EDITOR : Fred C. Assistants — Frank F. Hanson, Fred S. Merriau. ART EDITOR : Fletcher Assistants—Charles McCord. John Boler. ATHLETIC EDITOR: Clarence Brown. PHOTOGRAPH EDITOR : Harold Downing. MILITARY EDITOR: John G. Griffith. PROFESSIONAL DEPARTMENT EDITORS: W. C. Edson, Law. Fred Puleston, Medical. Percy Parsons, Homeopathic Medical. Otto L. Boehm, Pharmaceutical. John A. Davis, Dental Co ' e Varsitv anb Its frienbs the 1901 lbavoltepe Zentv a (11)erry areeting The Year H EN the year opened, the sorrow over the death of President Schaeffer was still fresh in our thoughts, social events were rarer than usual and the general life was visibly tinged by that sad event. However, all the work of the University went on moniously and successfully. In spite of the diminution in the attendance in the Dental and Medical departments by reason of the added year required, the total number of students in the University was 1,283 against 1,313 in the preceding year, while the Collegiate department made a gain over any previous period. At the June Commencement the delivery of the baccalaureate discourse by a Jew and the participation in this service by Catholic and Protestant clergymen exhibited the catholic spirit of the University and the breadth and brotherhood of men of widely different religious views. The notable acts of the Regents were the election of Chancellor George E. MacLean of the University of Nebraska to the Presidency of the versity, the election of Professor C. F. Ansley as an additional professor of English, the appointment of Dr. Knipe as Instructor in Athletics and provision for an annual Bulletin of the linguistic and historical sciences, and the monthly News Bulletin. In August the football team returned for ing under Dr. Knipe and thus laid the foundation for the most successful series of games ever played by a university team. President MacLean entered upon his duties in September and from the first justifed the choice of the Regents. The inauguration ceremonies were marked by the breadth and strength of the President ' s discourse and the ability and appropriateness of the other dresses rendering the occasion one of great interest and profit. President MacLean has introduced a new and important function in the " Convocation which brings together the whole university body. Collegiate Hall has been carried up to the third story. The inauguration of the summer session postponed a year ago is a decided step in advance that promises much for the University. The expenditure of the proceeds of the special tax for the restoration of the Library has provided a reference Library unexcelled in quality even if needing large additions in the immediate future. The organization of the Athletic Union composed of representatives of Students, Alumni, and the Faculties has given unity to athletic interest and direction and opens a new era of effective work and financial management. The year is also notable for debt paying movements on the part of the Athletic Union, and the Christian Associations likely to be completed successfully. 7 PRESIDENT GEO. E. MAC LEAN. President George E. MacLean RESIDENT MAcLEAN received his preparatory education in Westfield , Academy and Williston Seminary, Mass. He was graduated from liams College in 1871 and from Yale Theological school in 1874 with the degree B. D. He went abroad in 1881 and studied at the University of zig until 1883, with the exception of two semesters at the University of Berlin, receiving the degree of Ph. D. from the former university. In 1895 he ceived the degree of LL. D. from Williams College. In college he was a member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, of the Jackson Natural History Society, of the Philologian Society and of Phi Beta Kappa Society. He was an editor of the Williams Quarterly and took the first prize for oratory. He was called to the chair of English Language and Literature in the University of Minnesota in 1884. In 1891, he studied in the British Museum and in 1894, he began researches in the Bibliotheque Nationale, Paris. He was elected to membership in many prominent philological societies of England and America and published a number of standard works on Old and Middle English. In 1895 he was unanimously called to the Chancellorship of the University of Nebraska. Under his administration, the standard of the institution was raised greatly, the preparatory department abolished and the attendance creased from 1,500 to 2,000 students. The financial basis of the university also was greatly enlarged, the legislature granting a one mill tax for the port of the school, the largest per cent. tax in any state. In 1899, he was called to the University of Iowa which has already felt in many ways the benefits of his administration. He has the admiration and good will of faculty and students alike and has successfully labored to give the school a unity it did not possess before. The establishment of a summer session is one evidence of progress under his direction. At the present time hopes are strong that the University, through him, will be placed in a ing and prosperous financial condition. 9 THE INAUGURATION OF PRESIDENT MACLEAN. The Inauguration of President MacLean On the Campus, September 29, 1899 PROGRAM INVOCATION DR J L. Pickard, Ex-President of the University. INDUCTION INTO OFFICE , ... Leslie M. Shaw, Governor of Iowa. INAUGURAL ADDRESS President George E. MacLean. Congratulatory Addresses ON BEHALF OF THE UNIVERSITY FACULTY Emlin McClain, Chancellor of the Law Department. ON BEHALF OF THE ALUMNI Hon. Howard Remley, President of the Alumni Association. ON BEHALF OF THE SISTER COLLEGES OF THE STATE W. F. King, President of Cornell College. ON BEHALF OF THE SISTER STATE UNIVERSITIES Cyrus Northrop, President of the University of Minnesota. ON BEHALF OF THE REPUBLIC OF LETTERS . W. R. Harper, President of the University of Chicago. SINGING OF The Board of Regents His Excellency, LESLIE M. SHAW, Governor of Iowa, Member and President of the Board Ex-Officio. J. D. MCCLEARY, Indianola. WILLIAM D. TISDALE, Ottumwa. W. I. BABB, Mt. Pleasant. GEORGE W. CABLE, Davenport. ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage. PARKER K. HOLBROOK, Onawa. HARVEY INGHAM, Algona. CHARLES E. PICKETT, Waterloo. SHIRLEY GILLILLAND, Glenwood. HIRAM K. EVANS, Corydon. M. A. HIGLEY, Cedar Rapids. RICHARD C. BARRETT, Member Ex-Officio, Superintendent of Public Instruction. Officers of the Board LOVELL SWISHER, Iowa City, Treasurer, WILLIAM J. HADDOCK, Iowa City, Secretary. EMMA HADDOCK, Iowa City, Assistant Secretary. Executive Committee PARKER K. HOLBROOK. ALONZO ABERNETHY. M. A. HIGLEY. 12 11 G 1 3 Collegiate Faculty and Instructors AMOS NOYES CURRIER, A. M., LLD., Professor of Latin Language and Literature, and Dean of the Faculty. SAMUEL CALVIN, A. M.. PH. D., Professor of Geology. THOMAS HUSTON MACBRIDE, A. M., PH. D., Professor of Botany. LAUNCELOT WINCHESTER ANDREWS, PH. D.. Professor of Chemistry. GEORGE THOMAS WHITE PATRICK, PH. D., Professor of Philosophy. CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, A. M., Professor of German Language and Literature, and Secretary of the Faculty. ANDREW ANDERSON VEBLEN, A. M., Professor of Physics. LAENAS GIFFORD WELD, A. M., Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING. A. M.. Professor of Zoology. ISAAC ALTHAUS LOOS, A. M., D. C. L., Professor of Political Science. 14 JOSEPH JASPER McCONNELL. A. M., Professor of Pedagogy. WILLIAM CRAIG WILCOX, A. M., Professor of History. FREDERICK C. L. VAN STEENDEREN, A. M., Professor of French Language and Literature. ALFRED VARLEY SIMS. C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering. GILBERT L. HOUSER, M. S., Professor of Animal Morphology and Physiology. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SHAMBAUGH, A. M., PH. D., Professor of Government and Administration. WILLIAM PETER REEVES, PH. D., Professor of English Language and Literature. CHARLES F. ANSLEY, A. B., Professor of English. LEONA ANGELINE CALL, A M., Assistant Professor in charge of Greek Language and Literature. CHARLES SCOTT MAGOWAN, A. M., C. E.. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. 15 BOHUMIL SHIMEK. C. E , Assistant Professor of Botany. HENRY F. WICKHAM, M. S., Assistant Professor of Zoology. ARTHUR G. SMITH. A. M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. CARL VON ENDE, M. S., Instructor in Chemistry. JOHN V. WESTFALL, PH. D.. Instructor in Mathematics. 6 FRANKLIN HAZEN POTTER, A. M Assistant Professor of Latin. CARL E SEASHORE. PH. D Assistant Professor of Philosophy. PAULINE KIMBALL PARTRIDGE. Instructor in Elocution. FREDERIC B. STURM, A. B.. Instructor in German PERCY L. KAYE. PH. D., Instructor in History. CHARLES HENRY BOWMAN. B PH., Instructor in Physics. HERBERT C. DORCAS, B. PH., Instructor in Pedagogy. LOUISE ELIZABETH HUGHES. A. M., Instructor in Latin. W. R. PATTERSON, PH, D., Instructor in Political Science. CLARENCE W. EASTMAN, PH. D., Instructor in German. BERTHA G. RIDGWAY, Librarian. 17 W. 0. FARNSWORTH, M. A., Instructor in French. AUGUST VON ENDS, B. S., Instructor in Mathematics. NATHANIEL E. GRIFFIN, PH. D , Instructor in English. F. N. BRINK, PH. B., Assistant in Chemistry. J. J. LAMBERT. PH. B., Instructor in Biology. MISS BESSIE G. PARKER, Assistant in Library. FRED S. HOLSTEEN, PH. B., Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. A. P. DONOHOE. B. S., Assistant pro-tern in Chemistry. H. M. GOETTSCH, B. S., Assistant pro-tem in Chemistry. MISS MARY K. HEARD, Assistant in Library. JENNIE FENTON, Assistant in Library. MABEL C. WILLIAMS, Assistant in Psycho ' ogical Laboratory. I8 New Professors and Instructors PARK (Pharmacy) ANSLEY (Collgeiate) BRADY (Dental) BRINK (Collegiate) Witcox (Law) A. VON ENDE (Collegiate) LAMBERT (Collegiate) WESTFALL (Collegiate) GRIFFIN (Collegiate) C. VON ENDE (Collegiate) Law Faculty and Lecturers EMLIN McCLAIN, A. M., LL. D., Chancellor and Resident Professor of Law. SAMUEL HAYES, M. S., LL. B., Resident Professor of Law. H. S. RICHARDS, LL. B., Resident Professor of Law. E. A. WILCOX, A. B., Resident Professor of Law. GIFFORD S. ROBINSON, LL. B., Lecturer on Law. MARTIN J. WADE, LL. B., Lecturer on Law. HORACE: E. DEEMER, LL. B., Lecturer on Law. THEO. ANDERSON, A. M., LL. B., Librarian. 20 Medical Faculty and Instructors PHILO JUDSON FARNSWORTH, A. M., M. D., Emeritus Professor of Materia Medics, and Therapeutics. JOHN CLINTON SHRADER, A. M., M. D., LL. D., Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology, Clinical Gynecology, and Diseases of Children. WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, A. M., M. D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Dean of the Faculty. LAWRENCE WILLIAM LITTIG, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Clinical Medicine, and Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, A. M., M. D., Professor of C hemistry and Toxicology, and Secretary of the Faculty. JAMES WILLIAM DALBEY, B. S., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE, A. M., M. D., Professor of Materia Medics and Therapeutics. WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING, M. D., Professor of Histology, Pathology, and Bacteriolcgy, and Curator of the Medical Museum. JOHN WALTER HARRIMAN, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. MARTIN J. WADE, LL. B., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. 21 CHARLES MOORE ROBERTSON, A. M., M. D., Professor of Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. J. FRED CLARK, A. M., M. D., Lecturer on Hygiene. WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, M. S., M. D., Professor of Histology. GERSHOM H HILL, A. M., M. D., Lecturer on Insanity. FRANK THOMAS BREENE, D. D. S., M. D., Lecturer on Dentistry. EMIL LOUIS BOERNER, PHAR. D., Instructor in Pharmacy. WILLIAM EDWARD BARLOW, A. B., Demonstrator of Chemistry. WILBUR J. TEETERS, B. S., PH. C., Demonstrator of Chemistry. LEE WALLACE DEAN, M. S., M. D., Professor of Physiology. JOHN T. M ' CLINTOCK, A. B., M. D.. Demonstrator of Pathology, Bacteriology and Anatomy. JOHN B. KESSLER, M. D., Professor of Dermatology. 22 Homeopathic Faculty and Assistants JAMES G. GILCHRIST, A. M., M. D., Professor of Surgery and Surgical Gynecology, and Registrar of the Faculty. CHARLES H. COGSWELL, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. FRANK J. NEWBERRY, M. S., M. D., 0. et A. Chir., Professor of Ophthalmology, and Paedology. GEORGE ROYAL, M. D., Dean of the Faculty and Professor of Materia Medics and Therapeutics. THEODORE L. HAZARD, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medics. F. BECKER, M. D , Professor of Theory and Practice and Clinical Medicine. RAYMOND E. PECK. M. A., Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. ALPHEUS L. POLLARD, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Obstetrics. D. R. JOHNSTONE. M. D.. Assistant to the Chair of Practice. MARY A. RAFE, Hospital Matron. BIGELOW P. BLACKSTONE. M. D.. House Surgeon. LEORA JOHNSON. M. D.. Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. 23 Dental Faculty and Instructors FRANK THOMAS BREENE, M. D.. D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, and Superintendent of Operative Clinics. WILLIAM S. HOSFO RD. A. B., D. D. S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, and Crown and Bridge Work, Superintendent of Prosthetic Clinics, Dean of the Faculty. WILLIAM HARPER DEFORD, A. M., M. D., D. D S., Professor of Oral Pathology and Hygiene. WILLIAM J. BRADY. D, D. S., Professor of Orthodonia and Dental Technics. WILLIAM DRUMMOND MIDDLETON, A. M., M. D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, ELBERT WILLIAM ROCKWOOD, B, S.. M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. WALTER LAWRENCE BIERRING, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. CHARLES SUMNER CHASE. A. M.. M. D.. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. JOHN WALTER HARRIMAN, M. D.. Professor of Anatomy WILLIAM ROBERT WHITEIS, M. S., M. D.. Professor of Histology. LEE WALLACE DEAN. M. S., M. D., Professor of Physiology. CHARLES CLEVELAND NUTTING, A. M., Lecturer on Comparative Odontography. 24 Pharmaceutical Faculty and Assistants EMIL LOUIS BOERNER. PH. G.. PHAR. D.. Professor of Pharmacy. Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. and Dean of the Faculty. LAUNCELOT W. ANDREWS. PH. D., Professor of Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory, THOMAS H. MACBRIDE, A. M., PH. D., Professor of Pharmacognosy, and Director of the Microscopical Laboratory. CHARLES S. CHASE. A. M., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. a BOHUMIL SHIMEK. C. E.. Professor of Botany. E. W. ROCKWOOD, B. S.. M. D.. Lecturer on Toxicology. CARL L. VON ENDE. M. S.. Instructor in Chemistry. FRANK N. BRINK, Assistant in Chemical Laboratory , ZADA M. COOPER, PH. G., Assistant in the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. CHARLES G. PARK, PH. G.. Assistant in the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. 25 9Z 2 7 Class of ' 00 GEORGE H. FLETCH ER, President. E. H. YULE Vice-President. DOROTHY SCHULTZ, Secretary. S. S. STOCKWELL, Treasurer. W. L. HOFFMAN and LOUIS . Sergeants-at-Arms. Senior Hop Committee E. H. MITCHELL, Chairman. EUGENE F. CONSIGNY. GORDON HARKNESS. P. J. KLINKER, S. S. STOCKWELL. Yell Rikety-Rackety Rick-Rack-Raught ! Seniors ! Seniors ! Naughty-Naught ! Class of ' 01 FRANK F. H ANSON, President. L. A. BIRK, Vice-President. M AUD KINGSBURY, Secretary. ARTHUR REMLEY, Treasurer. HAROLD B. DOWNING, RALPH V. DOWNING, Sergeants-at-Arms. Junior Prom. Committee GEORGE REMLEY, Chairman, L. A. BIRK. ROY A. COOK. CLI FFORD V. COX. FRED C. DRAKE. Yell Vevo - Vivo ! Vi - Vo - Vum ! Hawkeye ! Hawkeye 1 9 0 1 ! 28 Roll of Junior Class ALDEN, CI., ............. . Member Irving Institute. . . Davenport GEORGE R. ALLIN, Ph., . N , Iowa City First Sergeant Co. A. Assista nt Business Manager 1901 Hawkeye. LAURA ANDERSON, Ph., Iowa City Member of Hesperian Society. Treasurer of Polygon. Local Editor, S. U. I. Quill. Girls ' Declamatory Contest (1). HENRY S. ARNOLD, Ph. Iowa Gunner in Battery (3). FRANK SIDNEY BAILEY, Ph Iowa City Member. Philomathean Society. Member, Track Team (1, 2). FREDERICK W. BAILEY, Sc., Iowa City Physical Director, Y. M. C. A. Director Glee Club (2). GEORGE WASHINGTON BALL, JR., Ph., A. 0., . . Iowa Sergeant, Co. A. ROBERT J. BANNISTER, Ph., N , Ottumwa Vice-President of Class (I). Manager. 1901 Football Team (3). Member, Freshman Banquet Committee. Local Editor, S. U. I. Quill. Chairman, 1901 Cotillion Committee. Sergeant, Co. C. Business Manager, 1901 Hawkeye. ANNA MOORE BARRETT, Ph., K. K. F. Iowa City Secretary of Class (11. Alumni Editor. 1901 Hawkeye. 29 RUSSELL. RICE. REMLEY. HRUSKA. RITE. PERKINS. Go w. COOK. KINGSBURY. SMITH. DOWNING. JORGENSON. HARRY RAYMOND BARTON, Cl., Estherville EDWARD BECHLEY, Ph., Member, Zetagathian Society. BESS BENHAM, Ph., A E , Shelby Assistant Humorous Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. LEVI ALBERT BIRK, C. E., (1). A. 0., Anamosa Treasurer, Athletic Union. 1899-1900. Captain 1901 Fcotball Team (1 .2, 3). Member, Sophomore Cotillion Commtttee. Member, Junior Promenade Committee. Vice-President of Class (3). BENJAMIN BOARDMAN, Ph., Member, Irving Institute. Ph., .................. Member, Philomathean Society. Member, Paul Morphy Chess Club. . Atlantic PERRY A. BOND, SC , . . Sioux City Member, Polygon. First Sergeant, Battery, OTTO T. BRACKETT, Sc. Iowa City Member, Philomathean Society. Member, Track Team. Sergeant, Co. D. Won Philomathean Declamatory Contest (2). WILLIAM H. BRIDGES, Ph., Fonda FLETCHER BRIGGS, Ph., Nevada Member, Polygon (1, 2). Art Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. Sergeant, Co. C. JAMES MADISON BROCKWAY, Ph Iowa City Right Guard, Varsity (2, 3). Member, Track Team. Member, Irving Institute. Sergeant, Co. A. CLARENCE A. BROWN, SC , Sioux City Captain, 1900 Track Team. Secretary, Athletic Union (3). 31 HANSON. CARSON. B. COLLINS. G SCH K. JOHNSON. BROWN. BARTON. JRAK E. GILCHRIST. S ROMSTEN. McCuLLA. HUGH S. BUFFUM, CI , Le Roy Secretary. Philomatnean Society 131. EMMETT FRANCIS BURRIER, Sc., . . Farmington Left Guard. Varsity (2. 3). Sergeant, Co. D. Track Team (2). JAMES H. BURRUS, CI., Winterset Member. Zetagathian Society. Wisconsin. Preliminary Debate (3). Inter-class Debate (2 . Exchange Editor. S. U. I. Quill. HARRY E. BURTON, CI., . Onawa RALPH S. BYRNES, Sc., Iowa City Member, Die Germania. Member, U. of I Band. M ABEL E. CARSON, A. F., New Sharon LILLIAN CHANTRY, Ph., Member, Hesperian Society. CHARLES C. CONVERSE, Ph , Cresco Member, Zetagathian Society. Member, Die Germania. Member, U. of I Lecture Bureau. First Sergeant. Co D. Oratorical Contest (21. Inter-class Debate (3). ROY ARTHUR COOK, Cl., Independence Editor-in-Chief Vidette Reporter. Assistant to Editor-in-Chief, 1901 Hawkeye. Sergeant Major, Battalion. Member, 1901 Sophomore Cotillion. Member, 1901 Junior Prom. Committee. Vice-President. Class (2). Member. Zetagathian Society. Inter-class Debate (1. 3). 33 BOLER. BOND. BUFFITM. SIEG. MCCORD. J. MILLER. C. GEOTTSCH. TIILLOSS. CLOSE. SOESBE. BALL. HICKENLOOPER. MORT E. CLAPP, Sc., A. T. A., Shelby Sergeant, Co. C. KATHERINE S. CLOSE, Ph., K. K. E. Iowa City Graduate Member, Ivy Lane. Department Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. FRANK BUTLER COLLINS, Ph Grundy Center • ROY A. MILES COLLINS, Ph., N Eldora Graduate Member. Ivy Lane. Member. Tabard. Captain. Co. D (3). CLIFFORD VERNARD Cox, Ph., N Newton Member, Irving Institute. Inter-class Debate (3). President of Class (2). Member. Junior Promenade Committee (3). Member, U. of I. Band, • Assistant to Editor-in-Chief, 1901 Hawkeye. FLORENCE MABEL DAVIS, Ph., Sioux City Recording Secretary, Erodelphian Society. Member, Die Germania. Local Editor, S. U. 1. Quill (3). CALVIN STEWART DODDS, Ph Wyman HAROLD B. DOWNING, Ph., Wellman Member, Zetagathian Society Photographic Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. RALPH V. DOWNING, Cl Wellman Editor-in-Chief, S. U. 1. Quill. Member, Freshman Banquet Committee. Freshman Oratorical Contest. Treasurer, Tennis Club (2). Member, Zetagathian Society. FRED COLLINS DRAKE, Cl., K. , Adel Managing Editor, Vidette Reporter. Literary Editor, 1901 Hawkcye. Graduate Member, Ivy Lane. Treasurer, Irving Institute. Freshman, Declamatory Contest. Member, Junior Promenade Committee. First Sergeant, Co. C (3). 35 DYE. BYRNES. ALLIN. EATON. WARREN. FRANK BAILEY. SWISHER. SHAW. CONVERSE. E COLLINS. BURTON. ELINOR DUBAL, Sc. . Iowa City Member, Erodelphian Society. CHARLES WESLEY DYE, Sc., .......... . . . Half-back, Second Team (3). JOHN ALVIN EATON, C. E. Creston Member, Engineering Society. Member. 1901 Hawkeye Board. Member, U. of I Band. EARNEST D. EDE, Ph Earlville Member, Zetagathian Society. Local Editor, S. U. I. Quill. J. ALVIN FEZENBECK, Ph. Member. Philomathean Society. WALTER C. FRANK, Ph., Red Oak Member, Zetagathian Society. Inter-class Debate ( , 2). Minnesota Preliminary (3). JANET MARJORIE GILCHRIST, Ph , Iowa City Humorous Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. Treasurer of Class (2). Honorary Member, Erodelphian Society. CHARLES GOETTSCH, Ph Drum Major. U. of I. Band. Julius GEOTTSCH, Ph Davenport ANNIE LOUISE Gow, Ph Greenfield Member, Polygon Vice-president, Hesperian Society (3) • JAMES ELLIS Gow, Ph., Greenfield Member. Zetagathian Society. Inter-class Debate (2). President, Polygon. HARRIET GREEDY, Ph. Member, Erodelphian Society. 37 MCCLAIN. NI OGRE. 130ARDMAN. BRIGGS. ACDONALD. OTTO. BEC H LEY. KELLEY. ALDEN. J. F. Johnson. EDE. BARK. JOHN G. GRIFFITH, Sc , Iowa City Captain, Varsity Football Team (4). Member. Varsity Football Team (1, 2, 3). Manager, Track Team (3). Military Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. FRANK F. HANSON, Ph , Monmouth President of Class (3). Member, Irving Institute. Inter-class Debate (2). Assistant Literary Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. Local Editor, S. U. I. Quill. MILDRED HERSHIRE, Ph Iowa Member, Erodelphian Society. THOMAS WALLACE HICKENLOOPER, C. E. Albia Member, Philomathean Society. Member, Engineering Society. PAUL M. HOFFMAN, Sc Muscatine CHARLES E. HOOVER, Sc., Peabody, Substitute on Varsity Football Team (3). ALICE HOWARD, Sc., TT. B , Marshalltown Member, Erodelphian Society. VICTORIA HRUSKA, Ph , Spillville Member, Hesperian Society. RENA HUBBELL, Ph., TT. B. (1)., Anarnosa Member, Erodelphian Society. PEARL HULL, Ph Iowa City JOHN FRANCIS HURST, Sc , Leon Varsity Baseball Team (1, 2). FRANK THOMAS JENSEN, C. E , Dysart Member, Engineering Society. KITTIE MAY JOHNSON, Ph. B , Iowa City J. FLORENCE JOHNSON, CI., Member, Hesperian Society. JAMES EDWIN JORGENSEN, CI., West Member, Philomathean Society. RITA KELLEY Iowa Treasurer, Erodelphian Society. 39 ilk ilj 11 TOWLE. DOWNING. G RIFFITH. STOVER. ARNOLD. 17 ES ENIS ECK. Go w. BURRIER. REM LEY. CHANTEY. UM BERGER. MAUD CLEAVELAND KINGSBURY, Ph., K. K. E. Iowa City Secretary of Class (3). Assistant Humorous Editor, ' 01 Hawkeye. CHARLES IRWIN LAMBERT, SC Cedar Falls CHARLES S. MAC DONALD, CL, B. 0. TT. . . . Council Bluffs Athletic Editor, Vidette Reporter (2. 3). President. Dual League (2). Manager. Varsity Track Team (2). Class Athletic Manager (2). First Sergeant. Co. A (3). President, Ivy Lane 2). HOWARD A. MCCAFFREE, Cl., ..... • Associate Editor, Vidette Reporter (2, 3). Member. Zetagathian Society. Wisconsin Preliminary (3). Gunner in Battery (3). . ..... Waverly Junction DONALD MCCLAIN, CI., B. 0. TT. Iowa City President of Class (1). Graduate Member, Ivy Lane. Member. Sophomore Cotillion Committee, Assistant Manager, ' 99 Football Team. Assistant Business Manager. 1901 Hawkeye. First Sergeant, Co. B. CHARLES JOSEPH MCCORD, CI., Iowa Assistant Art Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. WALTER P. MCCULLA, Ph., .............. Sutherland Member, Zetagathian Society. Sergeant. Co. C. ALICE FLORENCE MCGEE, Ph., K. K. E. Iowa City Won prize. Old English (2) JOHN A. MCKENZIE, CI Council Bluffs FRED S. MERRIAU, CI., Marble Rock Member. Irving I nstitute. Freshman Oratorical Contest. Inter-class Debate (2). Minnesota Preliminary (3). Assistant Literary Edit-r, 1901 Hawkeye. 41 it MCGEE. B.-vitt= r. Hum.. I). LVI.H.LE11. BENHAY. ComANs. BANNISTER. 1 ' . BATLEY. Cox. I 1.1.I:01S. BI-LACKETI ' . DANIEL FRY MILLER, CI , Keokuk Editor-in-Chief. 1901 Hawkeye. Editor-in-Chief, S. U. I. Quill. Member of Tabard. Graduate Member, Ivy Lane. Color Sergeant, University Battalion. JOHN WILLIAM MILLER, Jr., Ph , Manning Member, Irving Institute. Sergeant, Co. B. LINA HAVLIAND MOORE, Ph. Fort Member, Hesperian Society. WILLIAM FRANKLIN MOORE, CI , Dale Member, Zetagathian Society. Inter class Debate (3). Chairman. Y M C. A. Employment Bureau (3). LUCIA C. OTTO, Ph., Iowa City Secretary. Erodelphian Society (2). Gins ' Dec:amatory Cantest (I). ABBY BELLA PEARSON, CI Member, Hesperian Society. DANIEL R. PERKINS, Ph , Carson Member, Irving Institute. Inter-class Debate (3). ARTHUR L. REMLEY, Ph., Anamosa Treasurer of Class 131. Member, Irving Institute. Sergeant, Co. D. Assistant Humorous Editor. 1901 Hawkeye. GEORGE E. REMLEY, Ph., B. 0. Iowa City Chairman, Junior Promenade Committee. Member, Freshman Banquet Committee. Assistant Humorous Editor, 1901 Hawkeye, Sergeant. Co. B. 43 CLAPP. BROCKWAY. TREIMER. HUBBELL. HERSHIRE. STERLING. HOFFMAN. HOWARD. MERRIAU. RURRUS DODDS. BERT P. ROSSER, SC., . . . . . . ........... Troy Center, 1901 Football Team (3). LARS 0. RUE, Sc., Ridgeway Member, Irving Institute. Member of Die Germania. STEPHEN E. RICE, C. E. Green Mountain EARL WILLARD RUSSELL, Cl., K. Y•, .......... . . . Adel Member, Sophomore Cotillion Committee. Secretary. Irving Institute (3). Civics Editor, 1901 Hawkeye. Sergeant, Co. D. JAMES DANIEL SHAW, Ph , P. A. 0. Charles Ciiy Represented Iowa in Cornell Tennis Tourney. Represented Iowa in Grinnell Tennis Tourney. Right-half, 1901 Football Team (3). LEE PAUL SIEG, Sc. Marshalltown Member, Paul Morphy Chess Club. Quartermaster Sergeant, University Battalion. Assistant in Physics. E. SLAVATA, Sc., Iowa City Member, Hesperian Society. Recording Secretary, Hesperian Society. Girls ' Declamatory Contest. C. HORTON SMITH, C. E., Iowa Member, Engineering Society. CLARENCE W. SOESBE, CI Greene Member. Philomathean Society. Member, Die Germania. EDITHA H. STERLING, Ph. Iowa City Member, Hesperian Society. Member, Polygon. Secretary of Polygon. Member, Y. W. C. A. 45 SEYMOUR. WALLER. W mrds. A ND ERSON. ROSSER: HOOVER. LAMBERT. MCCAFFREE. MOORE. HURST. BRIDGES. BESSIE ETHEL STOVER, Sc., Iowa Member, Hesperian Society. FRANK ALBERT STROMSTEN, Ph Member. Philomathean Society. GAIL SWENEY, Ph., A r Osage EST HER MCDOWELL SWISHER, C1 Iowa City Graduate Member, Ivy Lane. Secretary, Erodeiphian Society (3). ANNA TREIMER, SC Dixon CAROLYN M. TuLLoss, Ph., K. K. F. Iowa City Graduate Member. Ivy Lane, LAUREN TAYLOR TUTTLE, Ph. Burlington Freshman Declamatory Contest. Member, Zetagathian Society, T. D. TERRILL UMBERGER, SC Sergeant, Co. D. MARY ETHEL WALLER, Ph. Charles Member, Hesperian Society MADISON CLYDE WARREN, Ph. Glenwood LYDIA WHITED, Ph , Belmont Assistant in Politics. SAMUEL CLYDE WILLIAMS, SC., A. T. A. Shelby Captain, Varsity Baseball Team (3.) Member, Varsity Football Team (2, 3). Member, Track Team (1. 2). Sergeant, Co. A. FAITH GERTRUDE WILLIS, Ph., A. r., Iowa City 47 Class of ' 02 FRANK V. EBERHART President IMO MOLER Vice-President EMMA REPPERT Secretary THOMAS CASSADY Treasurer T. E. MARTIN, E. F. MUELLER Sergeants-at-Arms Sophomore Cotillion Committee WALTER MORGAN, Chairman. WILL 0. ARTHUR R. P. DOUD. HARRY HUNTINGTON. R. J. LYNCH. Yell Hobble - Gobble, Razzle - Dazzle ! Zip ! Rah ! Roo ! Hawkeye, Hawkeye ! 1 9 0 2 ! Class of ' 03 GEORGE C. TUCKER President CELIA E. LOIZEAUX Vice-President ADA LAUER Secretary GEORGE E. HILL • Treasurer R. W. CASSADY, W. C. HENRY Sergeants-at-Arms Freshman Banquet Committee GEORGE C. TUCKER, Chairman. CHARLES C. FOSTER. GEORGE H. HEGERICH. CELIA E. LOIZEAUX. Yell Hi - Ki - Yi ! Hi - Ki- Yi ! 1 9 0 3 ! U. of I. ! HENRY MCCLAIN. 48 ,; 111111:11rliirIrfla " iv if 1 a ' II I " , I 11111 4) UWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWg MAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAM Class of ' 00 F. W. SARGENT, President J. R. FRAILEY, Vice-President HUBBARD , ..... . . . . Secretary JOHN L. SULLIVAN, H. R. WRIGHT, Sergeants-at-Arms Class of ' 01 H. B. NOLAND President N. J. FERGUSON Vice-President G. T. STRUBLE, Secretary C. N. FOY, H. C. SAUNDERS, Sergeants-at-Arms ammAnnnm(WWWWg MAAAVIVIVAAMAAAAAVM pii 50 Roll of Junior Class ROBERT EMMET ALLEN Independence A profound student of " Emmet ' , Vindication. " And other problems in German Sociology, FRANK MILTON BAKER, Dubuque A great athlete and stands next to the head of his class in the hand-book, BENNING EDWARD BALLOU, Larrabee A student, successful, and of wide experience and education, His clients will be happy, WALTER MARTIN BALLUF, Davenport University training has here produced a legal thinker. One of the leaders of the Twentieth Century Bar and Bench, OMAR LOT BANSCHBAUGH Princeton, Ill A great kicker, possessing a magnificent head-piece, especially for Football. GEORGE BARTLETT, Orchard Mightier with the pen than the sword. An all round man in the Zetagathian Society. STEPHEN JOSEPH BECKMAN, ..... . . Burlington Bound to rise. Owns a logical mind, a front seat and a mustache. EDMUND CHARLES BERRY Livermore A favorite with girls and profs. Deeply read in mysteries of Canon law. FRED SAM BERRY Sioux City Chief local manipulator on the S U. I. Qui.l. CHARLES BOWEN Cedar Falls Very dignified. Would make a good judge. CHARLES CLARK BRADLEY, A. T. A. Council Bluffs Athletic Lawyer. Great orator on the side-line. A successful cake-walker. Talent very diversified. 51 MARSHALL. PHELAN. SCOTT. EGAN, OGDEN. SIMONTON. COY. ALLEN. RANICIN. WELLS. HOSPERS. . . ...... . ..... • • . . Cumming Too modest. BURTON VANCE BRIDENSTINE North Liberty Claims to be a member of the Y. M. C. A. A future Dolliver or Cousins. ARNOLD E. BROWN, Osage A co-educationalist. Resembles Campbell. JAMES EDMOND CAMPBELL, Des Moines An anti-co-ed. but Resembles Brown. ARTHUR C. COLE, Waterloo A variable quantity. Experienced hand-writing detective. Distributes mail and small-pox for Uncle Sam, CHARLES L.AWRENCE COY, Odebolt Should have been a poet. Style, a combination of Riley, Kipling and Billy Mason. Feet are too long. EDWARD JOHN DAHMS, Davenport Ex-football player and Inventor of the Kennel! burglar alarm. JOHN DONALD DARROW, Columbus Junction Wants to be a judge. PHILIP HUGH DAUM, A skillful manipulator of the English language. FRANK F. DAVIS, Mt Vernon Came from Cornell college and shows it. CHARLES ALMON DEWEY, A. T. A Washington Fought in Spanish war. Wounded in contracts when a Thirteen-inch shell passed through his turret. 53 FRANK. HAMILTON. SWEET. HAYWARD. WARNER. KLINCK GILMORE. BA LLO U. F. P. II EN I, ERSON. HUMPHREY. CAMPBELL. GEORGE W. EGAN, California President, Athletic Union. Editor-in-chief, 1900 Hawkeye. MOARY LEON EBY, B. S., (I). A. B., Adair I am the captain. " His football team was never beaten. WILLIS C. EDSON, B S Schaller A reformed farmer from Ames. Played in the Big Eleven. JAY EDWARD ELLIOT Rock Island, Ill Dreams of becoming a judge and is looking for a Maud Muller. BERT JACOB ENGLE, N. Newton A talented orator. Style, Websterian. Dignity, much enhanced by glasses. GUY ANTHONY FEELY, Waterloo Verily, the great men are not all in the U. S. senate, the state legislature or the city council. HARRY J. FERGUSON, B. S. Clarence Class Vice-President and a football player of ability. Resembles Bryan in one way only. MERTON LE ROY FERSON, Ph. B. Frendale President of Zetagathian Society. Member of debating team. GEORGE H. FLETCHER Cedar Rapids President of class of 1900 (col.). Ex-President, Zetagathian Society. Wisconsin Preliminary Debate. JAMES EDWARD FLYNN , Minburn Now specializing in the construction of codes. A leader in debate. CHARLES H. FOY Tipton " While round our legal halls His beaming smile is shed, Eternal thunders vibrate at his And all the Echo answers when he calls. " 55 II ELY1s7 N. HON EYW ELL. SAUNDERS. KUGLER. PLATO. Li wis. SMITH. NOLAND. WILSON. EDSON. BREEN. -: ' CMMIM511hametgm ' -- FRANK, ............ . . A leading Zetagathian delx,ter. . . Red Oak HENRY EDMOND FRY, Boone Specializing in torts since his Mustache reached age of accountability. CLYDE THOMSON GENUNG, A member of Hammond Law Senate. JESSE MILFORD GILMORE Osage Member, Hammond Law Senate Member. class of ' 98 at Ames Where all baseball fans and Some professors remember him. FRED BROCKWAY GLEASON, Admits he has been a student at Chicago. JACOB F. GLENN, Treasurer, Hammond Law Senate. MARGARET IRVING HAMILTON, New Haven, A lawyer worthy the name of Hamilton. JAMES FRANCIS HARVEY, B. B. TT , Leon Military bearing acquired at Northwestern Military Academy. ROY STANLEY HAYWARD, Ph. B., N., . . . ....... Graduate, Cornell College. PATRICK HENRY HEALY, Attended Newton Normal school. ADOLPH JAMES HEIMBECK Authority on welfare of Junior Laws. CHARLES C. HELMER, Lisbon Enlisted to fight Spaniards. Didn ' t. FRANK P. HENDERSON, Ph. B. Law Department Editor of Vidette Reporter. LEWIS WELLFORD HENDERSON Member, The Forum. WILLIAM DAVID HINCHON, Member, Hammond Law Senate. 57 MITCH E .L. E EL Y. KAISER. ELLIOTT. MASON. BRADLEY. SLEAD. ENGLE. V GHN. BR ID ENSTINE. TRACY. JAMES ROYAL HOLMAN Rockwell Member, The Forum, Member, Second ' 99 Football Team. HENRY JESSE HONEYV ELL, B S , Williamstown Graduate, Upper Iowa University. JOHN W. HOSPERS Orange Member, Irving Institute. CHARLES WILLIAM HUMPHREY, Ph. B., Member, Philomathean Society. EARNEST ANDREW JACKSON, B. 0. TT , Des Moines Champion cake-walker. Vocal monstrosity. DAVID NICHOLAS JOHNSON, Iowa Only needs a chance. JULIUS H. KA ' SER National His deeds speak for themselves. WINFRED BISHOP KELLEY, A. B., Attended Graceland College. JOSEPH W. KINDALL, K. " Y., " If you wish to know the law, consult me, " PETER JOHN KLINCKER, Business Manager, S. U I. Quill. President, Die Germania. Baseball Manager (00). CHARLES KLAHN Pleading and skates filed on short notice. JOSEPH WILFORD KRIDELBAUGH, Proud of his profession, ARTHUR KUGLER, Class orator. LESLIE PARVIN LEE, Ph. B., N., Iowa Graduate. U. of I. THOMAS E. LEWIS An accomplished diplomat. GUY E. LOVELL Garner Specialty: Hypothets, " MARK JOSEPH MCCARTHY, B. D Irving Debating Wisconsin Preliminary. JAMES LE ROY MCCORMICK Member. Hammond Law Senate. 59 BARTLETT. DARROW . BROWN. BANSCHBACH. HARVEY. HINCHON. MORSE. DAVIS. SPRINGER. POWELL. FRY. FI,ETCHER. WILLIAM S. MCKEE Conesville F. 0. MCFARLAND, B S Mendon, 111 Member, The Forum. Graduate, Knox College. LLOYD EARL MARSHALL, Member, McClain Debating Society. EUGENE IRVING MASON, , .... . Camforth EARNEST ROY MITCHELL, (1). K. Y., . . . . Ottumwa Member. ' 98 Track Team. J. WARREN MORSE Osage An authority on Roberts ' Rules of Order. Appeals. a specialty. H. ROY MOSNAT, Ph. B., Belle Graduate, U. of I. MARK M. MOULTON Maquoketa Irving Debating Team, Wisconsin Preliminary. EDWARD ANDREW MURPHY, B. 0. TT Vinton JAMES C. MURTAGH Shell Member. Hammond Law Senate. JOHN SELFORD NELSON, Ph. B., . . ......... . . . Graduate, U. of I. GEORGE HOWARD NICCOLLS, . . . . • • ..... . . Morning Sun A good lawyer and a promising athlete. FRANK KNAPP NIES, Marble Rock In examinations, has a marked Penchant for front end of alphabet. HARRY BOARDMAN NOLAND, Cedar President of class. RAYMOND DAVIS OGDEN, Williamsburg Member, Zetagathian Society. Don ' t rouse him. 61 BERRY. E ER SON. DEW KY. Al 0 ITLTON. EBY. NELSON. MC FARLAND. COLE STRATFORD PETERSON. WALTER HIRAM PETERSON, A senior collegiate. DANIEL EDWARD PHELAN, Member, Hammond Law Senate. FLORENCE M. PLATO, Iowa City Preparing to spec ' alize in international and diplomatic jurisp rudence. A modern Portia. THOMAS BRANDIGE POWELL, A. B., B. 0. TT., Cedar Graduate, Denison University. WILEY STRANGE RANKIN, Mason A good eye for clients and fees. WILL LESTER REDDEN Attended Carroll Normal School. JAMES EDWARD REMLEY, N., Member, Irving Institute. WILLIS HERBERT ROBISH B S Sumner • Graduate. Upper Iowa University. LARS 0. RUE Ridgeway Member, Die Germania. Member, Irving lastitute. HERBERT CLIFFORD SAUN DERS Manilla Second Lieutenant, Co, B. Member, Zetagathian Society. Treasurer, Debating League. JESSE FREER SCOTT, A. T. A., Eagle Member, ' 99 Track Team. THOMAS MILTON SIMONTON, ........ . . . . Sharon Center Vice-President, Zetagathian Society. HATTIE FULLER SLEAD, .......... . Council Bluffs • • Uses the Socratic method of disputation. ARTHUR DE WITT SMITH, B. D., De Soto Graduate, Dixon College. Ill. A successful politician, 63 L. RENDERSON. REMLEY. NIES. FERGUSON. MOSNAT. STOVER. STRUBLE. HOLMAN. MCUARTHY. CLARENCE WILL SOESBE, Member. Hammond Law Senate. WILLIAM J. SPRINGER, Decatur A noted authority on statistics. Member. Irving Institute. GEORGE ELMER STOVER, Ph. B., Iowa Graduate, U. of I. ARTHUR AVON STRATFORD, Ph. B., Member, Varsity Football team. GUY F. STRUBLE, Le Secretary of class. EARL CHAPIN SWEET, A. B Delphos, Graduate, Cornell College. ROBERT S. F. TAMISEA, Iowa Has had experience on the Bench. Famous for dissenting opinions. HAYDEN KENNEY TRACY, Cedar A specialist in equity. CHARLES ALLEN TURNELL, Kankakee, Attended University of Omaha and Grinnell. PHILIP VAUGHAN, Fort Dodge Member. Hammond Law Senate, LOREN ASHLEY WARNER His initials make him a lawyer. WALTER LE ROY WEAVER, Iowa Attended Iowa State College. FRANK WELLS, Member, Zetagathian Society. ALEXANDER GORDON WILDS, Anamosa EDWARD WILSON Doing special reading in ecclesiastical history. CHANDLER WOODBRIDGE, Central An expansionist and supporter of administration. HORACE J. YALEY Burlington In future years, our brilliant class To heights of legal fame may rise But, mark you! tho ' the ages pass, None other stands among the Y ' s. 65 THE 10 WA. 6 6 6 7 4t " Class of ' 00 Colors Old Gold, Red, Peacock Blue. Officers A. J. BURGE, President P. A. HOHENSCHUH, Vice-President J. A. BARKER Secretary CO RSANT Treasurer A. H. HOLLENBECK, Sergeant-at-Arms Class of ' 01 Colors Old Gold, Red, Nile Green. Officers A. B. H ENDER, President F. W. LOGAN Vice-President FRED PULESTON Secretary CHARLES H. CRETZMEYER Treasurer LENA A. BEACH, Historian .NP VW Atc 68 Class of ' 02 Colors Old Gold, Red, Apple Green. Officers W. B. CHASE, President L. REPPERT, Vice-President J. H. TAMISEA, Treasurer ALICE M. CLARKE, Secretary W. C. HEINEN, G. C. FRITSCHELL Sergeants-at-Arms Class of ' 03 Colors Old Gold, Red, Light Blue. Officers F. W. BRIGGS, President J. A. GRAHAM, Vice-President G. R. BICE Treasurer ADELAIDE AINSWORTH, Secretary 69 MORGAN. CHAPMAN. SMITH. RAMSEY. CRETZMEY DALY. SPEERS. McCAIJ. ISCOTT. PRINGLE. Roll of Junior Class Melville A. Beach, Carroll, Lena A. Beach, Carroll, Andrew G. Belsheim, Leland, Ralph D. Blackmore, Aplington, William E. Bulloch, Shelby, E. A. Cantonwine, DeSmet, John D. Cantwell, Davenport, Horace R. Chapman, Monticello, Charles H. Cretzmeyer, Waverly, Maud Daly, Mt. Vernon, Adolph F. De Lespinasse, Orange City, Eli E. Dotson, Jr., Colfax, Dennis F. Fitzpatrick, Greeley, Carl Schurtz Frank, Fulton, Andrew James Gifford, Miller, S. D., Charles D. Harlan, What Cheer, Arthur W. Harold, Ackley, Alfred Baker Hender, Davenport, Samuel Warren Hobbs, Storm Lake, Fred J. Jarvis, Rose Hill, Theodore W. Kemmerer, Eldridge, Oldrich Krejsa, Cedar Rapids, Fred. W. Logan, Spencer, J. A. Logan, Canton, Ill., James David Lowry, Ft. Dodge, Harry Kenyon McCall, Ft. Dodge, Geo. McClelland Middleton, Davenport, Charles Henry Morgan, Iowa City, Lewis B. Morton, Iowa Falls, August J. Peterson, Kenset, Jesse A. Pringle, Bussey, Fred. Puleston, Anamosa, Guy Ramsey, North Liberty, Joseph Elmer Ridenour, Garrison, Edwin Allen Sailor, Lisbon, Lizzie Smith, Aurora, Will F. Speers, Vinton, Clarence J. Stanley, Whittier, Leroy A. Wescott, Gladbrook. 7I KEMMERER. GIFFORD. BULLOCK. SAILOR. MIDDLETON. HAROLD. RENDER. F. W. LOGAN. PULESTON, BEACH. CANTWELL. LOWRY. CANTON WINE. PETERSON. STANLEY. FRANK. J. A. LOGAN. RIDENOUR. BEACH. BELSHEIM. 74 75 Class of ' 00 Officers J. K. CODDINGTON, President ANNA M. MCGARVEY , Vice-President E. CARMICHAEL, Secretary J. B. HOSKINS, .... . . Treasurer Class of ' 01 Officers W. H. STOAKES, President C. J. SNITKAY, Vice-President E. D. KEMP, Secretary P. L. PARSONS, Treasurer Class of ' 02 Officers A. B. CLAPP, President W. C. LATHROP, Vice-President A. E. CREW, Secretary C. H. COGSWELL, Treasurer Class of ' 03 Officers J. B. KIESTER, President EDWARD L. HOLLIS, Vice-President CLARA EDMONDS, Secretary G. H. PRATT Treasurer 76 Roll of Junior Class G. W. ANDERSON, Dysart Contractor and Builder. Road Supervisor. E. BABCOCK, . . .................. . Eldora Graduate Eldora Reform School. E. C. KAUFFMAN, Ex-Football Player, Western College. E. D. KEMP Toledo Member, Varsity Football Team, ' 97. F. T. LAUNDER, Orient Insurance Shark. Speculator. L. LITTLE, Bloomfield, Neb Member, A. P. A. Wild Bill of Neb. Only Survivor ' 97 Cyclone. Can Husk 200 Bu. of Corn Per Day. H. E. MARTIN, Boone Formerly of Boston. Proprietor of Boone Co. Stock Farm. P. L. PARSONS, Traer A Fixture at U. of I. Owner, Iowa City Electric Railway. I. 0, POND , Member, Finnegan ' s 400. G. SARCHET, Algona Junior Nurse. Dean ' s aid-de-camp. C. J. SNITKAY Tipton Married. Bacteriologist. W. H. STOAKES, Bradgate Our President. J. A. SWALLUM, Carroll A Fashion Plate. GEORGE WENZLICH, Iowa City Member. Hawkeye Club. Member, Alert Hose ' ream. L. WINTERS, Moline, The Solomon of the Class. 77 POND. MARTIN. WINTER. PARSONS. BABCOCK. LAUNDER. WENZLICK. ANDERSON. KEMP. STOAKES. W ILKINSON. SW ALLUM, SNITK AY. LITTLE. SARCII ET. KAUFFMAN. 80 - 0 mow 4111 ' ICINVO -46.44, r ,;;Iforg, Class of ' 00 Officers 0. E. MCCARTNEY President J. A. FAIRALL Vice-President ARTHUR S. YOUNG Secretary H. F. GIBFORD Treasurer Class of ' 01 Officers C. F. TILTON President J. B. DEWEY Vice-President T. L. BIRCHARD Secretary and Treasurer Class of ' 02 Officers R. H. VOLLAND President FRANK HAFFA Vice-President CORA MINER Secretary J. A. ROTH Sergeant-at-Arms 82 Roll of Junior Class Thomas L. Birchard, Kellogg, G. C. Benson, Gladbrook, L. Chamberlin, Aledo, Ill., William L. Cannom, Toledo, W. J. Cameron, Des Moines, L. D. Carpenter, Des Moines, J. C. Davis, Reinbeck, J. A. Davis, Milan, Ill., J. B. Dewey, West Union, A. F. De Lespinasse, Iowa City, Arthur J. Faber, Chaska, Minn., Milfred 0. Fraser, Sterling, Ill., W. Graybeal, Bryant, Ill., L. L. Godlove, Riverside, Frank M . Gilbreath, Mandon, N. D., W. U. Hammer, Frank Pierce, David George Houser, Urbana, Melvin P. Harnil, Cascade, Ralph Hecht, Tipton, E3 G RAYBEAL. TILTON. SHANE. KEIR. BIRCHARD. CANNON. NAIBERT. FRASER. DE LESPINASSE. HECHT. GODLOVE. CHAMBERLIN. DEWEY. George P. Keir, Eldora, Frank Lange, New Vienna, L. T. Lundy, West Point, Miss., R. A. Morton, Shelbyville, J. C. Morrison, Grundy Center, Charles A. Moore, Cedar Rapids, Lon J. Maxon, Cedar Rapids, S. S. Moss, Greene, Thomas R. McCoy, Nevada, C. C. Macfadden, Luverne, Minn, W. F. Naibert, Cedar Rapids, Geo. A. Pringle, Spring Valley, Minn., Matthew J. Reidy, Newtonville, G. E. Reid, Iowa City, Charles N. Shane, Jesup, E. A. Schrader, Clay Center, Kan., C. F. Tilton, Eugene, Ore., L. J. Tourtelott, Wyoming, F. H. Waters, Springville, Theodore F. Wait, Iowa City. 85 HOUSER. LANGE. Moss. WAIT. CAMERON. WATERS. MORRISON. FABER. MCCOY. BENSON. HAMIL. J. D. DAVIS. MORTON. LUNDY. GILBREATH. CARPENTER REID Y. PRINGLE. J A. DAVIS. TOE RTELOTT. SCHRADER. MACEADD EN. HAMMER. MAXON. MOORE. REED. 83 4 89 DR. CD SYRON Cx. Or1i Cr MOurlSr tun. ow 110a FOR Class of ' 00 Colors Old Gold, Lavender, Peacock Blue. Officers A. L. SEVERIN . . . . President R. 0. GROVER Vice-President MRS. C. H. CARROL Secretary C. D. MERCKEL Treasurer Class of ' 01 Colors Old Gold, Lavender, Nile Green. Officers GRANT H ORTON President GRACE LOUCKS Vice-President NELLIE F. J OY Recording Secretary RUTH J. THOMAS Corresponding Secretary R. C. SMITH Treasurer L. L. BROODEEN Sergeant-at-Arms 90 Roll of Junior Class Rudolph Balaban, Fulton, Neb., Arthur A. Berger, Toledo, Otto L. Boehm, Ft. Dodge, Luther LeRoy Broodeen, Essex, Edward L. Brush, Ashland, Neb., George S. Childs, Council Bluffs, Horton Coye, Carson, William E. Deur, Missouri Valley, Roy H. Gates, Greene, James R. Harvey, Pleasant Plain, Ezekiel S. Holm, Marengo, Stephen A. Holt, Creighton, Neb., Eckert E. Hormel, Iowa City, Grant Horton, Brighton, Nellie F. Joy, Grinnell, Abe J. Keefe, Elma, Grace Loucks, Danbury, William Thomas Lumsden, Iowa City, Charles L. Mack, Omaha, Dillon J. McDonald, Jackson, Neb., Charles A. McMurray, Andrew, John Walter Morgan, Iowa City, Robert P. Morgan, Council Bluffs, Wilbur L. Murray, Syracuse, Neb., Bruce F. Pringey, Cumberland, James H. Roach, Elma, Henry J. Schalekamp, Orange City, John W. H. Senn, Osmard, Neb., Arthur E. Smith, Marshalltown, Roy Charles Smith, Eagle Grove, Joseph Stayskal, Vining, Ruth J. Thomas, Iowa City, James J. Ulch, Elberon, Thomas W. Welsh, Iowa City, Don Wikoff, Hamburg, Ellsworth Workman, Howard, 0. 91 HARVEY. SMITH. COYE. LOUCKS. H. MORGAN. LUMSDEN. CHI LDS. I. GATES. BROODEEN. JOY. MACK. THOMAS. HORTON. HORMEL. BRUSH. WIKOFF. PRINGEY. H. C. SMITH. BOEHM. TH E IOWA. 94 95 ' 0 sT T;S -YIDITHS ' IT ' TICEINS ' .X.RINIVIID •RrIVD ' A ;Cid VS • DNI raunK soul -VI RICSOCTORI ' 1 ' 1170 ' TA,IVH I:INIT.1:M ' 1St YIT}INId ' ITTIVH ' SITI)STV •auxari •AN ' l IVa ' Nloa ' IrlYZI ' ISOI ' LlIffik -Z.VIRIIDS •13ITSTAAS ' S VII OII ' TITIONIIIIM ' MR STIOH SON T InINIIC) •Aa.suaams ' AVM ‘- ' " I ' - Board of Directors of Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. MISS MARGARET J. SAFLEY. . . PROF. ISAAC A. Loos. PROF. C. C. NUTTING, PROF. LEONA A. CALL. . Secretary President 1 " IC IRA T. HAWK, J. H. FELLINGHAM. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet IRA T. HAWK, President W. C. CUMMINGS, Vice-President R. G. CALL. Secretary M. M. MOULTON, Treasurer A Y. W. C. A. Cabinet MARGARET J. SAFLEY ...... . President KATHRYN WAY Vice-President GAIL SWENEY Recording Secretary DOROTHY SCHULTZ, Corresponding Secretary LILLIAN CHANTRY . Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN MAY HOUSER, Membership MAY SHUCK, Bible Study FLORIS SPURGEON, Invitation STELLA TUTTLE, Devotional ESTHER SWISHER .......... Social MABLE SMITH, Gymnasium EDITH STERLING MUSIC CLARA WHITMORE . Missionary MINNIE BALLE Reading Room PHYSICAL DIRECTRESS MISS LYDE. J. E. PINKHAM, J. J LAMBERT, R. A. ANGUS, E. L. HoLuis F. W. BAILEY, COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Missionary Social Music Membership Bible Study Devotional 97 EXECUTIVE OFFICERS. J. H. FELLINGHAM, . General Secretary F. W. BAILEY, . . Physical Director F. BAILEY. JOHNSON. MCELROY. CAMPBELL. !PEREGRINE. SHEPARD. GOODSELL. EDE. RANKIN. CRARY. POWELL. C. BAILEY. BALL. BARTH. HOWARD E. GOODSELL, Director and Manager WILL C. HALL Tenor Soloist FRED W. BAILEY Baritone Soloist HOWARD E. GOODSELL, Violinist MISS MARJORIE GOODSELL, , . Accompanist First Tenors Second Tenors George D. Barth, W. S. Rankin, E. D. Ede, W. H. McElroy, Howard E. Goodsell, F. Crary. Baritones Second Basses F. W. Bailey, J. H. Peregrine, T. B. Powell, C. B. Bailey, H. H. Shepard, Karl J. Johnson, J. E. Campbell. 99 l ' ELK NEIL. . GOODSELL . BARR ETT . BAILEY. CH A NTRY. Z. ])ESE LL FM. TREI M ER. DOW. WHITLEY. MURPHY. NORTON. M cG EE . A. DESELLEM. CASH. GOODSELL , CLOSE, ELLIOTT. M oi . ER. HOWARD E. GOODSELL, . Director and Manager. MRS. ANNA BAILEY BARTH President M ARJORIE GOODSELL, Pianist MRS. BARTH, Contralto Soloist HOWARD E. GOODSELL, . . . . ..... Violinist First Sopranos Second Sopranos Emma Cash, Anna Chase, Lou Morrison, Blanche Dow, Anna Treimer, Alice McGee, Anna Gay, Zoe DeSellem, Anna Barrett. First Altos Second Altos Gladys Whitley, Mrs. Anna Bailey Barth, Anna DeSellem, Ellen Bailey, Ethel Elliott, Genevieve Murphy, Nina Benge, Lillian Chantry, • Ann Felkner, Irno Moler, Laura Anderson, Florence Norton. 101 The Paul Morphy Chess Club Officers DR. L. W. ANDREWS, President HENRY MAX GOETTSCH, Secretary DR. J. W. HARRIMAN, Referee F. N. BRINK, Recorder Members Dr. L. W. Andrews, Dr. J. W. Harriman, Prof. A. G. Smith, Prof. F. C. L. Van Steenderen, W. E. Barlow, 0. Veblen, F. N. Brink, C. H. Anthony, J. Goettsch, H. M. Goettsch, J. M. Parker, Dr. P. L. Kaye, J. Boler, E. M. Bradley, H. C. Burton, S. R. Watkins, Rev. R. H. Williams, R. B. McCurdy, S. B. Sieg, F. W. Bailey. Lecture Bureau Association Officers FRANK WELLS President LESLIE E. SWITZER, . ........... Vice-President C. C. CONVERSE Secretary F. S. MERRIAU, Treasurer G. S. CALKINS, Junior Irving J. W. MCBURNEY Junior Zetagathian Programme (1899-1900) Russell H. Conwell November 29 Subject, " The Heroism of a Private Life. " The Fadettes Woman ' s Orchestra November 16 Robert McIntyre December 7 Subject, Buttoned Up People. " Geo. Kennan January 29 Subjec t, " Cuba. " Temple Male Quartette February 19 John B. DeMotte March 8 " The Harp of the Senses. " 102 Organizations CF,A naokr[, oc]ct-t_ric 00CD r.1E0.54•1 103 MARSH. JENSEN. McCRoltY. RICE. HOWL %.ND. HOLMES. STRYK ER. H kYLER. Bun. r. CaoAT E. DUNK EL. GooDELL. SEYMOUR. LANDERS. EATON. SMITH. MANHA RD. 11 oTz. NUGENT. LAUER. IIARDMAN. MEGG ARS. HO BISH. MAGOWAN. Sins. BERG. HUNTER. BEACH. KNAPP. BEARD. PATHERSON. HICK ENLOOPER. BEI ERICH. CLEARMAN. PAGE. SEABIT WY. Officers SPRING TERM, 1899. N. B. BARBER President W. F. BEARD, Vice-President C. H. BEACH Secretary F. G. WHITE, Treasurer C. H. SMITH, Librarian FALL TERM, 1899. A. A. ROBISH President F. T. JENSEN Vice-President T. W. FATHERSON Secretary L. A. HUNTER, Treasurer C. H. SMITH, Librarian WINTER TERM, 1900. T. W. FATHERSON C. H. SMITH, ..Vice-President L. A. HUNTER, Secretary W. F. BEARD Treasurer F. T. JENSEN Honorary Members A. V. Sims, C. E. A. G. Smith, M. S. Chas. S. Magowan, A. M., C. E. C. H. Bowman, M. S. Samuel Calvin, A. M., Ph. D. C. D. Jameson, A. M., C. E. A. A. Veblen, A. M. R. T. Hartman, M. S. L. W. Andrews, A. M., Ph. D. H. M. North, C. L. G. WELD, A. M. Members Beach, C. H. Goddell, F. L. Jensen, F. T. Bear d, W. F. Hardman, R. C. Kettlewell, I. W. Nugent, F. Page, C. P. Begg, R. B. H. Hayler, G. R. Knapp, L. A. Rice, S. E. Burt, W. B. Hegerich, G. H. Landers, J. C. Robish, A. A. Clearman, E. A. Hotz, F. W. Lauer, A. W. Seabury, F. H. Dunkel, G. K. Hickenbcper, T. W. Manhard, Ed. Seymour, W. T. Eaton, J. A. Holmes, H. B. Marsh, R. D. Smith, C. H. Fatherson, T. W. Howland, E. A. McCrory, S. H. Stryker, A. C. Fitch, T. T. Hunter, L. A. Meggars, F. H. 105 Baconian Club (Founded, 1885) Its members embrace those of the faculty who are engaged in scientific work, and its associates are persons interested in science. The sessions are held on Friday evenings, and are devoted to lectures, reports, and discussions of scientific topics. Officers B. SHIMEK, President W. E. BARLOW Secretary S. Calvin, T. H. MacBride, J. G. Gilchrist, A. A. Veblen, L. G. Weld, C. C. Nutting, C. S. Magowan, E. M. Rockwood, G. T. W. Patrick, Members B. Shimek, G. L. Houser, W. E. Barlow, W. L. Bierring, C. L. Ende, W. R. Whiteis, L. W. Dean, C. H. Bowman, A. V. Sims, F. J. Newberry, C. E. Seashore, W. T. Teeters, F. N. Brink, H. M. Goettsche, J. V. Westfall, A. V. Ende, R. B. H. Beggs, A. G. Smith. Whitney Society (Organized, 1897) Devoted to the field of Languages and Literatures and the methods of instruction in these subjects. Membership limited to Professors and Instructors in the departments concerned. Officers W. P. REEVES, President F. B. STURM Secretary Members George Edwin MacLean Nathiniel Edward Griffin, Amos Noyes Currier, Franklin Hazen Potter, Charles Bundy Wilson, William 0. Farnsworth, Frederic C. L. Van Steenderen, Frederic Bernard Sturm, William Peters Reeves, Louise Elizabeth Hughes, Leona Angeline Call, Sam. B. Sloan, Clarence Willis Eastman, Clark Fisher Ansley. 106 Political Science Club (Organized, 1896) organization devoted to the interests of Political Sciences. Officers ISAAC A. Loos, President BENJAMIN F. SHAMBAUGH Secretary Executive Committee Emlin McClain, William C. Wilcox, Samuel Hayes. Members A. N. Currier, J. J. McConnell, A. E. Swisher, W. A. Dorcas, W. R. Patterson, L. G. Weld, Samuel Hayes, J. W. Rich, M. J. Wade, P. L. Kaye, H. I. Richards, W. C. Wilcox, I. A. Loos, B. F. Shambaugh, E. A. Wilcox. Emlin Mc Clain. Dalton Club Current Literature on Chemistry Discussed. Officers W. E. BARLOW, President F. N. BRINK Secretary Members Dr. L. W. Andrews, R. H. Dean, A. P. Donahoe, W. J. Teeters, R. D. Blackmore, W. E. Barlow, H. M. Goettsch, F. W. Miller, F. N. Brink. E. B. Rogers. 107 Phi Beta Kappa (Founded, 1776) Alpha of Iowa Established, 1895) Officers CHARLES BUNDY WILSON, President WILLIAM C. WILCOX, Vice-President ELBERT W. ROCKWOOD, , . Secretary and Treasurer Fraters in Urbe Josiah L. Pickard, Bowdoin, ' 44, Mary E. Barrett, U. of I., ' 96, Leona A. Call, U. of I., ' 80, Helen N. Currier, U. of 1., ' 96. Delia Hutchinson, U. of I., ' 83, Hugh H. Shepard, U. of I., ' 97, Katharine Paine, U. of I., ' 89, Forest C. Ens ign, U. of I., ' 97, Laura Clarke Rockwood, U. of I., ' 92, H. Claude Horak, U. of I., ' 99, Ellen Warren Remley, U. of I., ' 94, Sam. B. Sloan, U. of Neb., ' 99. Herbert C. Dorcas, U. of I., ' 95, Charles A. Williams, U. of I., ' 99. Fraters in Facultate George E. MacLean, Williams, ' 71, Joseph J. McConnell, U. of I., ' 76, Emlin McClain, U. of I., ' 71, G. T. W. Patrick, U. of 1., ' 78, Elbert W. Rockwood, Amherst, ' 84, Laenas G. Weld, U. of I., ' 83, Elmer A. Wilcox, Brown, ' 91, William C. Wilcox, Univ. of Amos N. Currier, Dartmouth, ' 56, Rochester, ' 88, C. F. Ansley, U. of Neb., ' 90, Charles B. Wilson, Cornell U., ' 84. Class of 1899 Bertha M. Blum, Maurice L. Curtis, Charles R. Garrett, Ellen C. Green, H. Claude Horak, Libbie C. Howard, Frank E. Latta, Max 0. Lorenz, W. E. Weldy, Charles A. Williams. 108 Organizations traK Oa ' ) I 09 LYNCH. PAGE. TUTTLE. BEAN. SATJND ERS. BARTLETT. ALLEN. COY. TUCKER. LO W IS. RANDALL. BURRUS. FITZ. TURNER. CONVERSE. OGDEN. FERSON. LUXFORD. MCCOY. DE BUSK. B. DOWNING. SP EERS. H. DOWNING. SIMONTON. M CC ULLA. MOORE. PAGE. BRYSON. EDE. MCCAFFREE. FLETCHER. LOVELL. EDSON. LAMBERT. FITCH. BALL. GREENE, MCBURNEY. LAUER. EDMUNDSON. II ADL E Y. STORCK. KLINCK ER. WILLIAMSON. MORSE. W RIGHT . FRANK. MEAD. Officers SPRING TERM, 1899 WESLEY HOLT President M. E. WELDY ,. . Vice-President .. • F. W. MOORE Recording Secretary A. H. STORCK, Corresponding Secretary E. E. RALL Treasurer FALL TERM, 1899, G. H. FLETCHER President FRANK WELLS, Vice-President A. H. STORCK Recording Secretary C. J. ELLER Corresponding Secretary H. C. SAUNDERS Treasurer WINTER TERM, 1900 M. L. FERSON, ....... ., President T. M. SIMONTON . Vice-President G. C. TUCKER, Recording Secretary E. H. Corresponding Secretary R. J. LYNCH Treasurer Members F. J. Allen, H. G. Bartlett, Jas. H. Burrus, E. K. Brown, A. N. Bean, H. L. Bryson, E. Bechly, C. C. Converse, C. L. Coy, W. L. Coyne, R. A. Cook, H. B. Downing, Ralph V. Downing, W. H. DeBusk, E. D. Ede, C. H. Edmonson, W. C. Edson, C. J. Eller, Geo. H. Fletcher, J. H. Fitz, Harry Fitch, W. C. Frank, M. L. Ferson, James E. Gow, H. B. Gray, G. E. Greene, Percival Hunt, H. E. Hadley, M. L. Kephart, P. J. Klinker, A. W. Lauer, Byron Lambert, A. T. Link, G. A. Lusford, W. J. Louis, R. J. Lynch, G. E. Lovell, E. H. McCoy, H. A. McCaffree, J. W. McBurney, W. P. McCulla, F. W. Moore. Ray C. Mead, J. W. Morse, M. Mehaffy, R. D. Ogden, C. V. Page, C. P. Page, F. H. Randall, E. E. Rall, D. W. Rich, H. C. Saunders, A. P. Speers, T. M. Simonton, A. H. Storck, E. J. Shannahan, G. C. Tucker, L. T. Tuttle, E. M. Turner, Frank Wells, R. C. Williamson, H. N. Wright. I ' ERKINS. SPANGLER D. FITZ PAT RICK. SWITZ ER )1. 1 ' I TZPATRIC K . PRATT. BROCK W A Y. RUE. K I NDALL. BOA RDMA N. MERRIA U. S H OR ETT. MCCA RTHY. RULE LA A R 17, SMITH. MCC LAIN. WELLS. CA LKINS. HENRY. BERRY. ,f. REMLEY. RUSSELL. MILLER. ( ' ASS. H A NSON. HosrERs. CASADY. DE K AY. CONDON. RULE. A . STOCKW ELL. DRAKE. A. G. REMLEY. CHAMBERLAIN. SPRING ER. COX. BUTLER. ALDEN. BAUGHN. HILL. CORLETT. BRACKETT. COLE. FILER. Mou LToN. KEMMERER. WARNER, PINKHAM. Officers SPRING TERM, 1899 M. L. CURTIS, . . President F. A. WILLIAMS. Vice-President AUSTIN CASS, Recording Secretary M. V BODDY, Corresponding Secretary J. E. REMLEY. . . . Treasurer FALL TERM, 1899 W. W. CHAMBERLAIN, . . President A. C. COLE, . Vice-President E. W. RUSSELL Recording Secretary THOMAS CASADY, . Corresponding Secretary F. C. DRAKE, . . Treasurer WINTER TERM, 1900 MARK M. MOULTON, President L. E. SWITZER. Vice-President F. S. BERRY. Recording Secretary L. M. BUTLER, Corresponding Secretary F. C. DRAKE. Treasurer Members Adams, W. H., Egan, G. W., Pinkham, J. E., Alden, H. F., Filer, P. S., Remley, A. G., Baughn, W. L., Fitzpatrick, D. H., Remley, A. L., Brackett, M., Fitzpatrick, M. J., Rue, L. 0., Berry, F. S., Hanson, F. F., Rule, E. A., Boardman, B. Henry, W. C., Rule, J. C., Brockway, J. M., Hill, G. E., Russell, E. W., Butler, L. M., Hospers, J. W., Spangler, H. E., Calkins, G. S., Kemmerer, C. T., Springer, W. J., Cass, A., Kindall, J. W., Smith, H. C., Casady, T., McCarthy, M. J., Switzer, L. E., Cole, A. C. McClain, H. G., Stockwell, S. S., Condon, W. F., Merriau, F. S., Shorett, J. W., Corlett, R. K., Miller, J. W. Warner, L. A., Cox, C. V., Moulton, M. M., Wells, L. A., Drake, F. C., Pratt, H. M., Remley, J. E. DeKay, A. B., Perkins, D. R. 113 Inter-University Debates Iowa vs. Wisconsin (Held at Milwaukee, April I. 1899.) Question—Resolved, " That Pooling among the Railroads of the United States should be allowed under the Control of the Inter-state Commerce Commission. " Affirmed for Iowa by Denied for Wisconsin by M. E. Weldy, J. D. Shaw, W. W. Loomis, A. R. Denis, L. J. Dickinson, Evan A. Evans. Judges.—Mayor Grey of Minneapolis, Prof. Potter of Minneapolis, Mr. Frank Barry of Milwaukee. Won unanimously by Wisconsin. Iowa vs. Minnesota (Held at Iowa City, May 5, 1899.) Question—Resolved, " That the United States should continue her Policy of Expansion. " Affirmed for Minnesota by Denied for Iowa by R. A. Lee, J. F. Ogden, Miss Lizzie Graham, W. C. Barclay, N. N. Burgheim, M. V. Boddy. Judges.--Senator W. B. Allison of Dubuque, Rev. A. C. Kaye of Jefferson, Hon. C. C. Cole of Des Moines. Won by Iowa. 114 Debating League Officers R. D. OGDEN President J. E. PINKHAM, Secretary C. H. LAARTZ Treasurer CONTESTS Wisconsin Preliminary (November 29, 1898) Question—Resolved. -That Pooling among the Railroads of the United States should be allowed under the Control of the Inter-state Commerce Commission. " Affirmed for Zetagathian Society by Denied for Irving Institute by J. 0. Johnson, H. C. Horack, M. E. Weldy, Wm. W. Loomis, M. L. Ferson, L. J. Dickinson. Rebuttal M. E. Weldy, Wm. W. Loomis. Judges—Prof. L. W. Andrews, Rev. Chas. S. Brown, Prof. G. T. W. Patrick. Decision unanimous for Irving Institute. Minnesota Preliminary (February 10, 1899) Question—Resolved, " That further Territorial Expansion of the United States is desirable. " Affirmed for Irving Institute by Denied for Zetagathian Society by A. J. Burt, J. F. Ogden, W. C. Barclay, R. D. Ogden, M. V. Boddy. M. 0. Rebuttal R. D. Ogden, W. C. Barclay. Judges—Prof. I. A. Loos, Prof. B. Shimek, Prof. C. E. Seashore. Decision for Irving Institute. 115 Junior Debate (March 31, 1899) Question—Resolved, " That under existing conditions the abolition by all nations of their armies and navies other than those required for the maintenance of their do- mestic police is desirable and expedient. " Affirmed for Zetagathian Society by Denied for Irving Institute by A. P. Speers, Austin Cass, E. E. Rall. M. M. Moulton, G. H. Fletcher, J. E. Remley. Rebuttal—E. E. Rall, M. M. Moulton. Judges—Prof. G. T. W. Patrick, T. E. Savage, Prof. Samuel Hayes. Decision--For Irving Institute. Sophomore Debate (April 25, 1899, Question—Resolved, " That the two legal tenders, United States Notes and Treas- ury Notes, should be redeemed and cancelled. " Affirmed for Irving Institute by Denied for Zetagathian Society by F. F. Hanson, J. E. Gow, H. B. Noland, W. C. Frank, F. S. Merriau, J H. Burrus, Rebuttal H. B. Noland, W. C. Frank. Judges Prof. G. T. W. Patrick, Prof. B. Shimek, Hon. C. S. Ranck. Decision—Unanimous for Irving Institute. Freshman Contests (May 24, 1899) Declamations L. T. Tuttle (Zetagathian) How the Church was Built at Kehoes Barr " Merritt Brackett (Irving) • ' The Chariot Race " Decision—Unanimous for Mr. Brackett of Irving Institute. Orations G. S. Calkins (Irving) Bonaparte and Washington " R. J. Kinney (Zetagathian) Benedict Arnold " Decision—Unanimous for Mr. Calkins of Irving Institute. Debate Question—Resolved, " That of the four systems of convict labor now in operation in the United States, viz: Those known as the public account contract, piece price and New York systems, the public account system of unrestricted production of prison made goods for sale on the open market is most in accord with good public policy in prison management. " Affirmed for Irving Institute by Denied for Zetagathian Society by J. E. Pinkham, J. W. Morse, F. S. Berry, F. H. Randall. Rebuttal—J. E. Pinkham, J. W. Judges—Prof. W. C. Wilcox, Chancellor McClain , Rev. Williams. Decision—Unanimous for Irving Institute. 116 U. of I. Oratorical Association. E. E. RALL President E. H. YULE Vice-President THOMAS CASADY . . . . Secretary JAMES E. Gow Treasurer Home Contest March 29, I 899 M. L. CURTIS -A Champion of Commercial Freedom " C. C. CONVERSE -A New Watchword " T. A. KINGLAND -James G. Blaine ' IRA T. HAWK " The Man of the Wilderness " PERCIVAL HUNT " Samuel Adams " G. W. EGAN " Oliver Cromwell " First Place — G. W. EGAN. Second Place — PERCIVAL HUNT. Third Place — IRA T. HAWK. Judges on Delivery — Hon. Victor Dolliver, Regent Shirley Gilliland, Prof. J. A. Rohba ch. Judges on Thought and Composition— Hon. J. P. Dolliver, Prof. Dana C. Johnson, Miss Florence Mitchell, Mr. Frank Noble, Rev. John A. Earle. Northern Oratorical League Contest Held at Oberlin, 0., May 5, 1899. Oberlin W. L. LONG Lincoln ' s Debates with Douglas " Chicago A. E. BESTOR " Wendell Phillips " Northwestern BARRY " The Saxon or the Slav? " Wisconsin A. L. DENU Toussaint L ' Overture " Minnesota J. W. BEACH The Descent of Man " Michigan M H. CARMODY " Patrick Henry " Iowa G. W. EGAN ‘‘ Oliver Cromwell " 0 117 Wisconsin Preliminary Debate (1899-1900) Resolved, " That the United States should encourage her Merchant Marine by a System of Discriminating Duties. " Affirmed for Irving Institute by Denied for Zetagathian Society by M. J. McCarthy, H. A. McCaffree, M. M. Moulton, G. H. Fletcher, F. S. Merriau. J. H. Burrus. Minnesota Preliminary Debate (1899-1900) Resolved, " That all Disputes arising between Organized Labor and Organized Capital should be settled by Boards of Compulsory Arbitration. " Affirmed for Irving Institute by Denied for Zetagathian Society by L. E. Switzer, A. P. Speers, W. W. Chamberlain, W. C. Frank, J. E. Pinkham M. L. Ferson. I19 BAKER. MC FA R LAND. CLEARM AN. JONES. KIRBY. DEBOTS. FITZG E II A LD. W. G. MARTIN .1. W. MARTIN. JOHNSON. 11 A RRIS. MANNER. JOYNT. MeMULLEN. I II, SWItY. REED. F. ALBERT. BLYTHE. BESSER. I IA NSON. BUFEUM. BRACKETT. I I ENS EN. ANGUS. BOLER. Louis. FESENBECK. II. ALBERT. 11 UMPHREY. NAFTZ6 ER. STOVER. II AZARD. T. E. MARTIN. ROSENBLADT. BAILEY. SPEIDEL. MUELLER. ' . Officers SPRING TERM, 1899 C. W. HUMPHREY, President E. J. Louis, Vice-President J F. KIRBY, ...... Secretary H. A. MUELLER, Treasurer FALL TERM, 1899 E. J. Louis, President H. A. ANGUS, Vice-President J. A. FESENBECK, Secretary L. HENSEN, Treasurer WINTER TERM, 1900 F. M. BAKER, ....... President L. HENSEN, Vice-President H. S. BUFFUM, Secretary H. C. JOHNSON, . Treasurer H. Albert, F. Albert, Jr., H. A. Angus, F. S. Bailey, F. M. Baker, Otto Brackett, John Boler, H. S. Buffum, E. E. Blythe, R. J. Clearman, W. S. DuBois, R. F. Drewry, Members J. A. Fesenbeck, H. F. Fitzgerald, F. E. Harris, W. P. Hanson, L. A. Hazard, L. Hensen, H. C. Johnson, E. M. Jones, M. J. Joynt, J. F. Kirby, E. J. Louis, T. E. Martin. J. W. Martin, W. G. Martin, E. L. McMullen, E. F. Mueller, J. B. Naftzger, W. H. Reed, J. Resser, F. Rosenbladt, H. V. Speidel, S. K. Stover, E. H. Yule. 121 ENG LE. WILSON. GILMORE. OKEY. I I AmmoND. HAMPSON. KuoLER W. A. MCI ' oRm.EcK. OTTO. BYRNES. ' HUGHES. .1 MIENS. CLARK. JOHNSON. HELMER. FRAI LEY. MURTAGH. II. EimBEcK. KAISER. HOLSTEEN. CASW ELL. SO ESBE. GLENN. C R A RY. SCULLY. BAUDER. HENI NG ER. .T. B. MCCORMICK. BANCHBACH. CLEARMAN. J. L. McComuck. HIRSCH. STEVENS. SNIDER. HANLEY. PHELAN. REDDEN. Officers SPPING TERM 1899 H. M. HAVNER , President MINA G. TALBOT, Vice-President A. B. WILLIAMS, Recording Secretary J. F. WEBBER, , . . Corresponding Secretary C. C. HENINGER, ....... Treasurer H. C. KORF Sergeant-at-Arms FALL TERM, 1899 C. C. HENINGER, President ALICE E. HUBBARD Vice-President ALPHEUS G. BAUDER Recording Secretary J. B. MCCORMICK Corresponding Secretary G. W. SCULLY Sergeant-at-Arms H. H. JEBENS WINTER TERM, 1900 F. C. OKEY President G. W. SCULLY, Vice-President F. C. HAMPSON, . Recording Secretary C. P. HANLEY, Corresponding Secretary J. G. GLENN, Treasurer C. C. HENINGER, Sergeant-at-Arms 0. L. Banchbach, Alpheus G. Bander, A. H. Borman, James Byrnes, C. C. Caswell, Roy P. Clark, L. C. W. Clearman, Frederic Crary, Bert Engle, J. R. Frailey, J. M. Gilmore, J. G. Glenn, Margaret Irving Hamilton, Members Frank Earl Hammond, F. C. Hampson, C. P. Hanley, C. C. Heninger, E. L. Hirsc h, F. S. Holsteen, Alice E. Hubbard, Clinton B. Hughes, C. C. Helmer, Henry H. Jebens, K. J. Johnson, Julius H. Kaiser, A. A. Kugler, 0. J. Metcalf, J. B. McCormick, W. A. McCormick, J. L. McCormick, J. C. Murtagh, F. C. Okey, Ralph Otto, D. E. Phelan, G. W. Scully, C. W. Soesbe, F. Leroy Stevens, William P. Snider, W. B. Wilson. 123 • MCFARLA N D. BRANJ 0 RD. BAER. II END ERSON. TRUE. YALEY. T E ETERS. BOWIE. CAMP BELL. HOLMAN. JOHNSON HYDE. BAKER. HENDRICKS. CLINITE. SAILOR. SARGENT. HEI BEL. BALLOU. ST RUBLE. BOW ELL. MCGEE. TAYLOR. WALSH. ELGIN. RIT YMAN. HORNIBROOK. FOWLER. THOMPSON. MCELROY. 40. Officers SPRING TERM, 1899 E. J. TURNER, President J. E. PATTERSON, Vice-President ELLA HARRISON. Recording Secretary W. R. HOLLY . . . . Censor J. M. TALLMAN, Critic T. W. BITTLE, Treasurer D. LETTS, . Sergeant-at-Arms FALL TERM, 1899 F. W. SARGENT, . President 0. E. ANDERSON. . Vice-President N. A. BLACKBURN, Recording Secretary C. H. ELGIN. Corresponding Secretary G. W. B. McGEE, Censor D. A. HEBEL, Critic G. D. SAILOR, Treasurer J. M. THOMPSON, . Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM, 1899 D. A. HEBFL. President F. 0. MCFARLAND. Vice-President W. B. KELLY, Recording Secretary L. W. HENDERSON, . Corresponding Secretary H, W BAKER. Censor L. D. TETER. Critic 0. E. ANDERSON Treasurer E. J. WALSH, . Sergeant-at-Arms Members Anderson, 0. E., Fowler, J. C., Moorehouse, R. J., Baker, H. W., Henderson, L. W., Powell, T. B., Baer, B. W., Holman, J. R., Ruymann, A , Ballou, B. E., Nebel, D. A., Sailor, G. D., Blackburn, N. A., Hornibrook, E. J., Sargent, F. W., Blakley, I. T., Hyde, A. M., Struble, G. T., Branjord, B. M., Johnson, J. E., Taylor, T. E., Bowie, A. G., Kelly, W. B., Thompson, J. M., Brown, A. E., McElroy, W. H., Teter, L. D., Brant, M. R., McFarland, F. 0., True, G. C., Clinite, F. E., McGee, J. W. B., Walsh, E. J., Elgin, C. H., McManus, V. P., Yaley, N. J. 125 INGITS. ELLIOT• SUN I ER. ' LOCK. It BAILEY. A T WAT ER. SHEC K. N T STLE. L. li EMM ER ER BAILEY. LOWMAN. CRANE. HOUSER. CRATT Y. DOVE. DAVIS. OTTO. 1 JEW IS• YULE. DAUM. SWISHER. ' INKHAM. HOW A RD. PARSONS. KELLEY. REPPERT. BALLE. DAYTON. HOTZ. GRILLET. SPURGEON. SMITH. S. K EMMERER. JA RVIS. alM1111 INIEMEMIMIN 0 Officers SPRING TERM, 1899 ANTONIE STOBER, President M INNIE BALLE, Vice-President LUCIA OTTO Recording Secretary STELLA LOWMAN, Corresponding Secretary WINIFRED M ACFARLAND, . . , Treasurer FRANCES SUNIER Sergeant-at-Arms AGNES CONLEY, . . . ) . - Joint Committee ETHEL CHESTERMAN, FALL TERM, 1899 LEDA PIN KHAM, President ESTHER SWISHER, Vice- President EMMA REPFERT, Corresponding Secretary ELLA PARSONS, Recording Secretary RITA KELLEY, Treasurer MABEL SMITH, Sergeant-at-Arms AGNES CONLEY, ) Joint Committee ADELAIDE LASHECK, WINTER TERM, 1900 DOROTHY SCHULTZ, President HENRIETTA PLOCK Vice-President MABEL DAVIS, Recording Secretary DELIA MORGAN, . . Corresponding Secretary RITA KELLEY Treasurer MAY CRANE, Sergeant-at-Arms Members Minnie Balle Esther Swisher Kate Bailey Emma Reppert Adelaide Lasheck Henrietta Plock Mabel Davis Edna Mingus Selma Daum Leona Dayton Jennie Fenton Ida Grillet Mildred Hershire May Crane Alice Howard Mabel Cratty Rita Kelley Edith Entwhistle Stella Lowman Rena Hubbell Lucia Otto Delia Morgan Ella Parsons Sadie Kemmerer Leda Pinkham Leila Kemmerer Bertha Remley Mildred Yule Floris Spurgeon Wilma Dove Dorothy Schult z Margaret Atwater Frances Sunier Verda Hotz Mabel Smith Ethel Elliot Ida Speidel Caroline Jarvis 127 1 CHANTRY. CLEARMAN. SHUCK. HRUSKA BROWN. PRESTON. SAFLEY. ARMSTRONG. MOORE. HURST. LATTER. JOY. BAUGHMAN. SMITH. NI (ILA RY. ROBINSON. NORTON. FEZ EN CK. BARKER. ASON. ST Eh LINO. ELSON. SW IT% ER. STORER. WAY. (ASH. SHA EFER. SWITZ ER. SLAVATA. STEVENSON. L017. EATTX EDDY. CLARK. TUTTLE. G OW. ' AGE. LODWICK. MOLER. C. LOT% EAUX. SP BLETHER. JOHNSON. FORNCROOK. BARR. WHITMORE. HAR ' PLEY. POLK . LORENZ. PEARSON Officers SPRING TERM, 1899. ANNA ROBERTS, MARGARET HURST, JENNIE SLAVATA. Recording Secretary NINA SHAFFER, Corresponding Secretary HELEN EDDY, Treasurer LILLIAN JONES, . . Critic FALL TERM, 1899. EDNA PAGE President ANNIE Gow, .. . Vice-President GRACE SWITZER, Recording Secretary DECA LODWICK. .. . Corresponding Secretary STELLA TUT1LE, Treasurer RUBY BAUGHMAN, . Criti c WINTER TERM, 1900 RUBY BAUGHMAN President FLORENCE JOY, Vice-President IMO MOLER, Recording Secretary MAMIE POLK, Corresponding Secretary STELLA TUTTLE, . Treasurer EDA FESENBECK Critic Members Laura Anderson, Margaret Safley, Clara Preston, Myrtle Barber, May Shuck, Katherine Switzer, Ruby Baughman, Carrie Smith, Elva Forncrook, Perl Bemis, Jennie Slavata, Maud Brown, Lillian Chantry, Edith Sterling, Mamie Sporleder, Maud Clark, Bessie Stover, May Barr, Harriett Clearman, Grace Switzer, Ida Fesenbeck, Helen Eddy, Stella Tuttle, Lina Moore, Mary Fitz, Clara Whitmore, Elma Mason, Annie Gow, Jennie Loizeaux, Ada Lauer, Margaret Hurst, Mamie Polk, Emma Cash, Charlotte Koop, Kathryn Way, Florence Norton, Deca Lodwick, Florence Joy, Emily McLaury, Imo Moler, Florence Johnson, Ethel Waller, Edna Page, Celia Loizeaux, Lydia Whited, Abbie Pearson, Charlotte Hartley, Lena Elson, Alta Robinson, Victoria Hruska, Charlotte Jennie Armstrong. President Vice-President 129 Hesperian-Erodelphian Contest, 1898-99 Declamations " Patsy Georgia Adams " Genevra " Ella B. Parsons Won by Miss Parsons for Erodelphian. Debate Resolved, That All Systems of Out Door Poor Relief by the State are Opposed to Public Policy. Affirmed by Hesperians Denied by Erodelphians May Shuck, Dorthy Schultz, Libbie Howard, May Hartly, Ruby Baughman, Selma Daum. Won by Hesperians. Orations The New Nobility " Edna Page Decadence of the Roman Nation " Leda Pinkham Won by Miss Page for Hesperian. Freshman Girls ' Declamatory Contest Willie Baird " Myrtle Barber The Story of the Faithful Soul " Mary McKinley Rivermouth Rocks " Blanche Dow An Interview Between Elizabeth and Mary Stuart " Imo Moler " The Bear Story " Grace Switzer " Garnaut Hall " Adelaide Nolan " Lord Dundreary and the French Widow " Frances Sunier Rhyme of the Duchess May " Ella B. Parsons Miss Nolan, first place. Miss Dow, second place. Miss Sunier, third place. 130 Organizations 131 I 32 First Six Martin Wright Sampson, George Cram Cook, Nathaniel Wright Stephenson, Frances Louise Rogers, Katharine Brainard Barber, Ward Lucius Bannister. Members Bertha Gilchrist Ridgway, Bessie Grace Parker, Arthur George Smith, Charles Henry Bowman, Frederick Bernard Sturm, Laenas Gifford Weld, Harriet Doane Weld, George Thomas White Patrick, Maud Lyall Patrick, Alice Bradstreet Chase, Edwin Elmer Hobby, Ralph Taylor Mason, Blanche Bloom, R. A. Miles Collins, William Peters Reeves, Charles Goettsch, Isabel Currier Sturm, Clarence Willis Eastman, George Edwin MacLean, Nathaniel Edward Griffin, Myra Bloom, Daniel Fry Miller, Adelaide Lasheck, Lorin J. Roach. 133 WALDRON. BALL. BECK. L. SW ITZ ER. W ELCH. J. Gow. EMERY. A. Gow. J. LOIZEAUX. K. SWITZER. BRYSON. STERLING ANDERSON. PAGE. ANDERSON. FARNSWORTH. C. LOIZEAUX. HUNT. HUGHES JOY. MITCHELL. HADLEY. POLK. BOND. MARTIN. COLE. Honorary Members Franklin H. Potter, Edward Everett Hale, Jr., Albert E. Egge, Louise E. Hughes, Harry E. Kelley, Harry G. Plum, W. R. Patterson, Charles F. Ansley, W. 0. Farnsworth, Keene Abbott, Sam B. Sloan. Members Francis Church, Mae Montgomery, Ed. S. White, G. C. Fracker, W. C. Dewel, Louis Block, F. W. Beckman, Max Koehler, Inez Kelso, Francis Davis H. Keefe, Martha Emry, Carl Treimer, Lucy Gardner, Walter Davis, Harry W. Hanson, Marion Davies, Cora Dorcas, Edwin G. Moon, Gertrude E. Preston, Mary Hornibrook, R. McCord, J. B. Shorett, Belle Shaw, H. S. Welch, J. W. Ham, Abbie Safford, Libbie Lodwick, Geo. H. Fletcher, Ethel Perkins, Florence Joy, Millie McDonnell, Leslie Switzer, Harriett Shields, Edna E. Page, Lucy Nash, Laura Anderson, Henry H. Lancaster, Edgar Beck, G. B. Riggs, Ethel Bond, C. 0. Giese, Perry A. Bond, J. E. Hardman, Fred G. Emry, Ethel Seeds, Percival Hunt, Selma Stempel, Laura Peterson, Lida Richardson, E. E. Rall, F. W. Browne, Editha H. Sterling, Dawn Bauserman, Kathryn Martin, Florence Losey, Mamie Polk, William W. Loomis, L. H. Mitchell, W. B. Brush, Katherine Switzer, Nancy Carroll, Jennie Loizeaux, C. G. Watkins, R. M. Anderson, M. K. Bussard, Celia Loizeaux, Annie L. Gow, H. E. Hadley, James E. Gow, H rold L. Bryson, Arthur C. Cole, Alice M. Waldron. !35 WH IT LEY. CA SSADY. J A SP ER MCCLAIN . COY. SEERLEY. HESS. ❑ESS. BUTLER. CURRIER. mouuroN. SW I RE. ROACH. E13ERIIART. PONTIUS. Dow. FOSTER. SPRING TERM, 1899 F. C. DRAKE President ESTHER SWISHER, Secretary KATHERINE CLOSE Treasurer FALL TERM, 1899 LINDLEY M. BUTLER President SADIE M. HESS,, Secretary . • ESTHER ASHBY, Treasurer WINTER TERM, 1900 FRANK V. EBERHART, President .... LENA ROACH, Secretary BLANCHE Dow, Treasurer Esther Ashby, Lindley M. Butler, Raymond W. Cassady, C. L. Coy, Albert M. Currier, Blanche Dow, Members Frank V. Eberhart, Charles Foster, Adam K. Hess, Sadie M. Hess, Lillie Jasper, Henry McClain, Helen F. Moulton, Jessie Pontius, Lena Roach, Florence Seerley, Ethelind Swire, Gladys Whitley. 137 TROST. J W. MILLER. NAFTZGER. PLOCK. SPURGEON. CONVERSE. LOWMAN. HALLE. CASs. HOWARD GUYER. COLE. Ru E. 1IENSEN. (;Rf DAVIS. BURNS. Officers SPRING TERM 1899 E. E. RALL ....... . . President C. W. SOESBE, Vice-President SELMA DAUM, Secretary A. C. COLE, , ... Treasurer FALL TERM, 1899 A. CASS President JOHN R. HOWARD Vice-President ELLEN GEYER, Secretary FLORIS J. SPURGEON Treasurer WINTER TERM, 1900 HENRIETTA PLOCK President JOHN R. HOWARD Vice-President MINNIE M. BALLE Secretary FLORIS J. SPURGEON Treasurer Members Minnie M. Balle, Mary E. Barr, R. L. Byrnes, A. Cass, C. C. Converse, A. C. Cole, Selma Daum, Mabel Davis, F. W. Trost, Lennie Greely, Ellen Geyer, Ida L. Grillet, John R. Howard, L. Henson. Stella Lowman, J. W. Miller, Jr., Jesse B. Naftzger, Henrietta Plock, L. 0. Rue, Floris J. Spurgeon, 139 Hahnemannian Medical Society Officers G. A. YOUNG President J. A. SWALLUM, J. K. CODDINGTON Secretary P. G. EILERS Treasurer Elmer Babcock, W. I. Carolus, Eugene Carmichael, J. K. Coddington, P. G. Eilers, Mae E. Blank, Virginia Conners, Active Members J. B. Hoskins, W. A. Hamilton, Lowell Little, H. E. Martin, I. 0. Pond, Associate Members Elva M. Dunham, Helen G. Herrick, Mary A. Raff. W. E. Rorabaugh, J. A. Swallum, W. H. Stoakes, G. A. Young. Emma J. Neider, May P. Moore, Honorary Members James G. Gilchrist, A. M., M. D., Charles H. Cogswell, M. D., Frank J. Newberry, M. S., M. D., 0. et A Chir., George Royal, M. D., Theodore L. Hazard, M. D., Fred Becker, M. D., Raymond E. Peck, M. D., Alpheus L. Pollard, M. D., D. R. Johnstone, M. D., Bigelow P. Blackstone, M. D , Leora Johnson, M. D. 140 Organizations ,MCK.O. 141 BRACKETT. BOUD. TAYLOR. MCCAFFEEE. LOTJCK S. MOORE. BUTLER. MCBURNEY. I ENDERSON. BALLE. SWJTNER. COOK. EN. BRAKE. PINKHAM. MARTIN. MORGAN. JOY. REPPERT. WESCOTT. PAGE. A newspaper published by the of the University of Iowa every Tuesday. Thursday, and Saturday. during the collegiate year. Editor-in-Chief Roy Arthur Cook. Managing Editors Fred C. Drake, Lin M. Butler. Athletic Editor Fred C. McCutchen. Associate Editors J. W. McBurney, Minnie M. Balle, L. E. Switzer, Emma Le M. Reppert, H. A. McCaffree, Merritt Brackett, Florence Joy, Walter J. Morgan, Leda Pinkham, R. P. Doud, R. M. Anderson. Department Editors Law—F. P. Henderson. Medical—L. A. Westcott. Homeopathic C. V. Page. Dental—R. B. Moore. Pharmacy Grace Loucks. Business Manager H. E. T. E. Martin, Assistant. 143 BURROS. BLYTHE, HANSON. BYWATER. ANDERSON. WILLIAMSON. PAGE. MOLES. SPEERS. BERRY. LOIZEAUX. REM LEY. MERCKLE. THOMAS. OTTO. CHASE. DAVIS. DOWNING. MILLER. KLINCKER. SEERLEY. MURTAGH. LOWRY. FAIRALL. WILSON. PARSONS. BANNISTER. EDE. ISSUED WEEKLY Published at the University of Iowa every Saturday during the collegiate year. Board of Editors Dan Fry Miller, Edna Page, Miss Imo Mcler, R. J. Bannister, Miss Ella B. Parsons, Miss Mabel Davis, Exc. ' iange Editor Jas. H. Burrus. Managing Editors Literary Editors Florence Seerley, Local Editor-in-Chief Fred S. Berry. Ralph Downing. Jennie Loizeaux. Local Editors R. C. Williamson, Frank Hanson, Miss Laura Anderson. L. A. Wells, Miss Mamie A. Wilson, Ernest D. Ede, A. G. Remley. Alumni Editor A. H. Storck. Athletic Editors B. Frank Thomas, J. D. Literary Society Editor E. E. Blythe. Department Editors Law—Ralph Otto. Dental—L. D. Carpenter. Medical Will Chase. W. Bywater. Pharmaceutical C. D. Merckel. Business Managers P. J. Klincker, A. P. Speers. J. C. Murtagh, Assistant Business Manager. 145 Miscellaneous Publications + The Hawkeye An illustrated University Year-Book, published by the Junior Classes of the University. Sociology, Economics, Politics, and History Series Issued annually by the Department of Political Science. The Law Bulletin Issued by the Faculty of the Law Department four times during the school year, supplementing course of instruction by articles, lists of cases, hypothetical cases and synopses of the courses. Studies in Psychology Published semi-annually by the Department of Philosophy and Psychology. The Homeopathic Medical Bulletin Issued twice during the year by the Homeopathic Medical Department. The Student ' s Handbook Published annually by the Young Men ' s and Young Women ' s Christian Associations. The Transit Issued annually by the students in the Engineering Courses. 11 146 Organizations GR 147 The Military Department HE MILITARY DEPARTMENT of the University consists of an fantry battalion composed of four companies, a battery of two guns, a signal corps, and a band. The instructor of military science and tics, detailed by the Secretary of War to act as such, or elected by the Board of Regents, is the major and commandant of the battalion. He directs the field work of the department, which is carried on under the command of field captains and lieutenants with the usual quota of non-commissioned officers. The theoretical work of the department is conducted by the major as instructor. The present major, Fred S. Holsteen, was elected instructor of military science and tactics by the Board of Regents on June 28, 1899. He was graduated from the collegiate department of the University in June, 1898. His military experience and training began in 1894. During the first three years he was under Lieute nant C. B. Vodges, First Infantry, U. S. A. His first year was served in the infantry, in his second year he was transferred to the battery, of which he was made First Sergeant in his Junior year. During his fourth year he was under the instruction of Lieutenant H. E. Ely, Twenty-second Infantry, U. S. A. During this year he was captain of the battery. At the outbreak of the Spanish-American war Iowa was called upon by President McKinley for three regiments of infantry and two light batteries. Captain Holsteen having volunteered for service in the war, was placed in command of the two light batteries at Camp McKinley. He gave them practical and theoretical instruction during the time that these batteries were expected to enter the war. Major Holsteen has been a member of the Iowa National Guard for some years. The practical work of the department this year consists of drill three hours a week during the fall and spring terms and of one hour per week during the winter term. The theoretical work of the department consists of instruction for one hour per week during the winter time. This consists 1. Occasional sessions of the officers ' school; 2. Minor Tactics, for all Juniors in the ,department ; the course deals more in particular with the safety of troops while encamped and on the march ; 3. Infantry Drill Regulations, for all Sophomores in the department ; this instruction dwells more especially on the drill grounds. 148 Major and Staff Fred S. Holsteen, Major. M. L. Ferson, 1st Lieutenant and Adjutant F. C. McCutchen, 1st Lieutenant and Quartermaster (1899). SIEG. MI LLEI4. 111C CCITCEIEN. HOLSTEEN. PERSON. COOK. Hal A. Ch ilds, 1st Lieutenant and Quartermaster (1900). Roy A. Cook, Sergeant Major. Lee P. Sieg, Quartermaster Sergeant. Dan Fry Miller, Color Sergeant. 149 Company A Harkness, G. F., Captain Beck, W. E , 1st Lieutenant Yule, E. H , 2nd Lieutenant Allin, G. R 1st Sergeant Coast, W. 0 , 2nd Sergeant Brockway J M 3rd Sergeant Williams, S. C., 4th Sergeant Griffith, J. G., . . 5th Sergeant Brackett, M. 1st Corporal Huntington, H. G., . 2nd Corporal Clearman R I. 3rd Corporal Crowell, C. R , 4th Corporal Casady, Thos , 5th Corporal Austin, R. G., Ball, H. M., Bradley, C. E., Brown, E. K., Bryson, H. L., Burton, H. E., Charlton, M. R., Choate, R. C., De Busk, W. N., Dunkel, G. K., Eller, C. J., Foster, C. C., Green, C. F., Privates Greene, G. E., Hanson, C. H., Hanson, F. F., Hanson, W. P., Hegerich, G. H., Hill, G. E., Hodge, T. P., Howland, E. A., Hurst, J. F., Lewis, T. E., Maine, F., Martin, J. W., McCord, C. J., McCoy, E. H., McCrory, S. H., McFarland, R. Meade, W. J., Merriau, F. S., Packard, W. S., Pratt, H. M., Shannahan, E. J., Shaw, J. D., Stover, S. K., Welch, H. S. 151 Company D Collins, R. A. Miles Captain Kindall, J. W I st Lieutenant Saunders, H. C , 2nd Lieutenant Converse, C. C. 1st Sergeant Russell, E. W. 2nd Sergeant Umberger, T. D. T 3d Sergeant Remley, A. L. 4th Sergeant Brackett, 0. T. 5th Sergeant Call, R. A. 1st Corporal Clapp A C 2nd Corporal Macy, C., 3rd Corporal Lynch, R. J. 4th Corporal Morgan, W. J. 5th Corporal Privates Albert, F., Downing, R. V.. Mueller, E. F., Alden, H. F., Espeset, J. W., Mulock, E. H., Babcock, F. D., Filer, P. S., Norman, C., Bailey, E., Fitzpatrick, 1D. H., Rosenbladt, F., Bailey, F. S., Frazier, K. R., Rule, E. A., Barton, H. R., Harrison, W. S., Rule, J. C., Berry, F. S., Hutchinson, G. G., Scales, A. J., Birk, L. A., Jorgenson, J. E., Seymour, W. T., Buffman, H. S., Kemmerer, C. T., Shorett, J. W., Bulger, J. S., Mahaffy, J. M., Smith, H. C., Collins, E. R., McCullough, R. D., Turner, E. M., DeKay, A. B., McKenzie, J. A., Watson, H. C., Dannett, Miller, C. H., Williams, E. 153 Company B Leslie E. Switzer ....... . . . Captain A. P. Speers 1st Lieutenant C. R. Jones 2d Lieutenant Donald McClain 1st Sergeant Geo. W. Ball 2d Sergeant Geo. E. Remley 3d Sergeant Walter McCulla 4th Sergeant John W. Miller, Jr. 5th Sergeant Lin M. Butler 1st Corporal Fred G. Emery 2d Corporal Arthur H. Storck 3d Corporal Ralph C. Will 4th Corporal Ralph C. Williamson 5th Corporal Frank N. Rowe . . 6th Corporal C. L. Raguet 7th Corporal Wilmot L. Baughn, Jr., Arthur N. Bean, Raymond W. Cassady, Robert P. Doud, W. Lynn DuBois, Chas. H. Edmondson, Harry H. Fitch, Joseph H. Fitch, Miles J. Fitzpatrick, Ray E. Hall, Roy C. Hardman, Privates Leland A. Hazard, Martin J. Joynt, Robt. F. Lewis, Fred R. Lintleman, Ernest L. McMullen, Ray C. Mead, Francis Nugent, Chas. P. Page, V. Q. Randall, Roscoe C. Reed, Rex L. Ressler, Bert C. Rosser, Stephen E. Rue, Harrison E. Spangler Homer V. Speidel, John V. Suhr, Fred W. Trost, Geo. C. Tucker, Lauren T. Tuttle, John G. Walsh, Rob. W. Whetstone, Chas. 0. Wright. 155 Company C Consigny, E. F. Captain Hetzel, C. C., 1st Lieutenant Rankin, W. S., 2nd Lieutenant Drake, F. C , 1st Sergeant Briggs, F 2nd Sergeant Clapp, M. E., 3rd Sergeant Bannister, R. J. 4th Sergeant Currier, A. M. 1st Corporal Remley, A. G. 2nd Corporal Kirby, J. F. 3rd Corporal Hoover, A. R 4th Corporal Funson, H. S., ....... 5th Corporal Auston, A. M., Burrus, J. H., Burton, H. E., Clearman, A. E., Collins, F. B., Corlett, R. K., Coyne, W. L., Doran, T. C., Drewry, R. F., Fitch, T. T., Fitzgerald, P., Goode ll, F. L., Privates Harris, F. E., Henry, W. C., Hess, A. K., Hickenlooper, T. W., Jones, E. M., Johnson, H. C., Kettlewell, W. I., Kettleson, P. 0., Kimball, E. P., Krebs, R. D., Lauer, A., Luhman, F. H., Luxford, G. H., Lyon, C. R., McClain, H. G., Mead, R. C., Mitchell, L. H., Morgan, V. G., Resser, J., Strycker, C. A., Warren, M. C., Williams, C. J., Willis, H. D., Young, C. A. 157 Battery Wm. L. Hoffman,. ....... . . 0. M. Deems 1st Lieutenant Austin Cass, 2nd Lieutenant P. A. Pond, 1st Sergeant H. S. Arnold 1st Gunner H. A. McCaffree, 2nd Gunner R. M. Anderson, C. T. Ashford, M. E. Baker, A. E. Clearman, H. B. Downing, Cannoneers J. H. Gifford, H. E. Hadley, P. M. Hoffman, F. T. Jensen, F. W. Moore, G. L. Sieg, F. A. Stromsten, H. N. Wright. Signal Corps W. M. Boehm, A. H. Cole. 159 ' STOREY. COX. EBERH ART. KRATOCHIRL. EATON. TRUE. STEELSMITH. FRAZER. THOMPSON. GOETTSCH. HINE. DE LESPINASSE. CHURs7H. KUCK. SHEARER. BYRES. KRAUSE. CORSANT. BIRNEY. ANDERSON. 1 The Band 0. A. K ucK, Musical Director CHARLES GOETTSCH Drum Major Cornets Kuck, Krause, Anderson, Byrnes, Kalkofen, Dunning, Trombones Kratochvil, Fraser, Shearer, Churchill, Mannatt. Clarionet Baritone True, Wise. Cox. Alto Saxophone Basses Eaton. Steelsmith, De Lespinasse, Carlson. Altos Piccolo and Flute Storey, Corsant, Birney, Eberhart. Bass Drum Snare Drum Thompson. Hine. 161 4- -4- Organizations )-zzo 1 _ 163 NI u IIPHY. COGSWELL. JACKSON. K ELLEY. CHASE. I). MCCLAIN. BUTLER. W. 0. COAST. POW ELL. VAN VLECK. THODE. GREEN, E. MCCLAIN. H A RKNESS. COOLING. CURRIER. REMLEY. P. C. COAST. RULE WILSON. MORROW. M AXON. THOMPSON. HARVEY. MCGEE. REYNOLDS. Milton Remley, • Joseph W. Rich, ' Beta Theta Pi ( Founded 1839) COLORS — Pink and Light Blue. FLOWER — Red Rose. Alpha Beta Chapter (Established 1866) Fratres in Urbe M. Culbertson Reno, Preston C. Coast, Fratres in Facultate Edwin L. Sabin, Harry Morrow, Jr. Emlin MacClain, Charles B. Wilson. John M. Thompson, Hal R. Reynolds, Oren M. Deems, Charles H. Cogswell, Charles S. MacDonald, James F. Harvey, Donald McClain, Ernest A. Jackson, Fratres in Universitate Arthur L. Rule, Lon J. Maxon. Horace A. Kelley, Guy E. Thode, Will 0. Coast, George E. Remley, Lin M. Butler, John W. B. McGee, Gordon F. Harkness, Albert M. Currier, Alfred W. Van Vleck. Edward A. Murphy, Arthur B. Cooling, Cornelius F. Green. Thomas B. Powell. Ransom J. Chase, Jr. 165 H SS. HORACE M LOCK. CHILDS IIOLSTE EN. FRAILEY. DOUR. SWISH ER. CARPENTER. FOSTER. ROACH. Russ ELL. MITCHELL. I )RAKE. MASON. Phi Kappa Psi (Founded at Jefferson College, Pennsylvania.11852) COLORS —Pink and Lavender. FLOWER—Pink Rose. Iowa Alpha (Established in 1867) Fratres in Urbe Hon. Lovell Swisher, Judge Samuel H. Fairall, Hon. Abram E. Walter M. Davis, Arthur R. Swisher. Fratres in Universitate COLLEGI ATE Joseph W. Kindall, Lorin J. Roach, Earl W. Russell, Fred. C. Drake, F. S. Holsteen, H. Claude Horack, A. K. Hess, Hal. A. Childs, Ralph T. Mason, Ernest R. Mitchell, LAW Benjamin F. Swisher, Homer N. Boardman. Robert P. Doud, Charles C. Foster, Edwin H. Mulock, Joseph R. Frailey, DENTAL John A. Fairall, L. D. Carpenter. I 67 M. E. (LAPP. I) ENV EY. WHITAK ER. SIEG. TARN ER. WI LLIAMS. OSBORNE HOSKINS. M IDDI. ETON. Scow. CROW ELL. MOON. A. C. CLAPP. WHEELOCK. BRADLEY. SPE ERS. FA IR A LL. 11 A RAISON. TRACY. MIDDLETON. Delta Tau Delta Omicron Chapter (Ins ' ailed, 1880) Col..°Rs—Purple. White, and Gold. FLowER—Pansy. Frater in Regentibus Frater in Facultate C. E. Pickett. T. H. Macbride Charles Herbert Burton, William Judd McChesney, Fraires in Urbe Henry Hayes Carson, Edwin Brown Wilson, John Frederick Tanner. Fratres in Universitate Frank C. Carson, Samuel W. Fairall, John Bennett Hoskins, ' 00, Charles Clark Bradley, ' 01, John Ellis Whitaker, ' 03, Theodore Morris Wheelock, ' 00, Hayden Kenney Tracy, ' 01, George McClelland Middleton, ' 01, Edward Duncan Middleton, ' 01, Will Fred Speers, ' 01, Herbert Snowden Fairall, Jr., ' 02, Samuel Clyde Williams, ' 01, Albert Carpenter Clapp, ' 02, Mortimer Elroy Clapp, ' 01, Charles Rollins Crowell, ' 02, Charles Hovey Moon, ' 00, Ward Scott Harrison, ' 03, Charles Almon Dewey, ' 01, Robert Prettyman Osborne, ' 03, George Lawrence Sieg, ' 03, Jesse Freer Scott, ' 01. 169 Phi Delta Theta (Founded at Miami University, 1848) CoLoes—Azure and Argent Iowa Beta Chapter (Established. 1882) Fratres in Facultate Laenas Gifford Weld, Samuel Calvin, William S. Hosford, Charles Scott Magowan, Arthur G. Smith. Fratres in Urbe Albert A. Paisley, Egbert R. Townsend. Elmer C. I-lull, S. W. Hobbs, L. B. Morton, L. A. Birk, M. L. Eby, H. G. Huntington, Fratres in Universitate G. W. Ball, R. H. Eby, C. A. Moore, L. J. Tourte llot, M. F. Birdsall, R. J. Moorehouse. A. V. Wessels, J. D. Shaw, J. R. Howard, 0. G. Hubers, R. L. Reiley, 171 DEAN. COLLINS. REMLEY. ENG LE. SWEET. C. BANNISTER E B ERHART. COX. R. .I. BANNISTER. CONSIGNY. M CMILLAN. WILL. SMITH. HAYWARD. MCCABE. JOHNSON. ETZEL HOBBY. MORGAN. MCCARTNEY. WITT. ALLIN. WATSON. Sigma Nu (Founded V. M. I., 18691 Beta Mu Chapter (Established. 1893) Fratres in Facilitate Fratres in Urbe Walter L. Bierring, M. D., Edwin E. Hobby, William R. Whiteis. B. S., M. D., George W. Koontz. Lee W. Dean, M. S., M. D. Eugene F. Consigny, Clarence C. Hetzel, George R. Allin, Robert J. Bannister, Karl J. Johnson, Roy S. Hayward, Fratres in Universitate COLLEGIATE Frank V. Eberhart, Clifford V. Cox, James E. Remley, Walter J. Morgan, LAW Earl C. Sweet, Bert J. Engle, Roy A M. Collins, Harry F. Watson, Chase Bannister, Richard C. McCabe. Fred H. Witt, Leslie P. Lee. MEDICAL HOMEOPATHIC MEDICAL Ray H. Dean, Edwin C. McMillan. DENTAL Roy T. Will. Orman E. McCartney. 173 OTTO. HIRSCH. WILLIAMS. RICHARDS. SWISHER. HOWARD. B URT. FRAIL EY. R ULE. HAYES. WADE. MCCLAIN. MCGEE . OK EY. SARGENT. Phi Delta Phi (Founded, 1869) McClain Chapter LAW (Established, 1893) Officers Gladiator—J. W. B. McGee, Consul--J. R. Frailey, Scriptor—J. R. Howard, Pro-Consul—J. M. Thompson, Tribune A. J. Burt. A. J. Burt, A. D. Barnes, J. R. Frailey, J. R. Howard, E. L. Hirsch, Active Members J. W. B. McGee, Ralph Otto, F. C. Okey, A. L. Rule, F. W. Sargent. B. F. Swisher, J. M. Thompson, George True, F. A. Williams, Honorary Members in Faculty Emlin McClain, H. S. Richards, Samuel Hayes, M. J. Wade. 175 SHANNON. SHANE. BEEN. YOUNG. FRASER. FERREE. A1ACFADUEN. .1 AMES. SWISHER. FABER. CARROLL. RUPP. GRAY BEA L. 1)E FORT). llosporm. II A MM ER. MCC ARTN EY. IIECHT. Xi Psi Phi (Founded at University of Michigan, 839) Epsilon Chapter DENTAL (Established, 1893) COLORS — Cream and Lavender. Officers 0. E. MCCARTNEY President R. H. HECHT Vice-President C. C. MACFADDEN Secretary M. 0. FRASER, Treasurer W. GRAYBEAL, ...................... Censor Fratres in Facultate W. S. Hosford, A. B., D. D. S., F. T. Breen, M. D., D. D. S., W. H. DeFord, M. D., D. D. S., W. J. Brady, D. D. S., E. A. Rogers, D. D. S., F. B. James, D. D. S., C. B. Lewis, M. D., D. D. S. Fratres in Universitate W. D. Carroll, ' 02, A. J. Faber, ' 01, G. A. Ferree, ' 01, M. 0. Fraser, ' 01, W. Graybeal, ' 01, W. W. Hammer, ' 01, R. H. Hecht, ' 01, C. C. Macfadden, ' 01, 0. E. McCartney, ' 00, H. Rupp, ' 02, R. B. Shannon, ' 00, C. N. Shane, ' 01, A. S. Young, ' 00. Honorary Members J. S. Kulp, Muscatine, J. T. Abbott, Manchester, G. W. Miller, Des Moines, F. P. Webber, Cherokee, E. L. Brooks, Vinton, C. L. Searles, Dubuque, T. S. James, Fairfield, K. M. Fullerton, Cedar Falls. I 77 PONTIUS. HUBBELL. RUNDELL. JASPER. DAKIN. IREMLEY. URAFF. ERICKSON. HOWARD. PINKHAM. BEEBE. L. KEMMERER. S. KEMMERER. SCHULTZ. FOSTER. SHEPARD. ALLIN. BOND. Pi Beta Phi (Founded, 1867) Zeta Chapter (Established. 1882) COLORS—Wine and Silver Blue. FLowER—Carnation. Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Shambaugh, Mira Troth, Mrs. Ball, Sarah F. Loughridge, Mrs. Swisher, Norra Allin, Bessie Parker. Leda Pinkham, Bertha Remley, Alice Howard, Jessie Pontius. Lilian Jasper, Sorores in Universitate Edith Shepard, Goldie Beebe, Dorothy Schultz, Rena Hubbell, Ethel Bond. Mabel Foster, Lulu Graff, Mabel Rundell, Clara Erickson, Sadie Kemmerer, Leila Kemmerer, Dorothy Dakin, 179 HESS. SEERLEY. WHITLEY A. CLOSE. MACOMBER. MCGEE. CARDER. MORTON. WAY. INGSBURY. K. CLOSE. TULLOSS. SPRAGUE. BARRETT. MACBRIDE. SWINE. Kappa Kappa Gamma (Founded, 1870) Beta Zeta Chapter (Established, 1882) COLORS —Light and Dark Blue. FLowEn—Fleur-de-Lis. JEWEL—Sapphire Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Cannon, Alice Chase, Mrs. Rockwood, Sophia Moore, Mrs. McChesney, Carrie Mordoff, Mrs. Sawyer, Mary Paine, Mrs. Wilson, Helen Currier, Kathryn Way, Edna Sprague, Edith Macomber, Alice McGee, Maud Kingsbury, Ada Hutchinson. Sorores in Universitate Carrie Tulloss, Kate Close, Helen Morton, Sadie Hess, Helen Carder, Anna Barrett, Florence Seerley, Ethelind Swire, Gladys Whitley, Jean Macbride. 131 FELKNEU. ROACH. BENCE. CARSON. BENHAM. OSBORN. SWENEY. MOULTON. Delta Gamma (Founded at University of Mississippi, 1872) CowRs—Pink, Blue and Bronze. FLowER—Cream-colored Rose. Tau Chapter (Established, 1886) Mrs. L. G. Weld, Geneva L. Horne, Ida Felkner, Clementine Ashley, Wilma Felkner, Lena Roach, Nina Benge, Honorary Members Mrs. Samuel Hayes, Sorores in Universitate Helen F. Moulton, Esther A. Ashby, Mabel E. Carson, Winston C. Osborn. Mrs. J. J. McConnell. Faith G. Willis, Bess Benham, Gail Sweney, Sorores in Urbe Eleanor Ashby, Mrs. Wilbur Teeters, Bertha B. Willis, Katherine Hess, Mrs. Frederick B. Sturm, Cora Morrison, 183 Phi Alpha Gamma (Founded, 1897) Epsilon Chapter (Established, 1897) CoLoR—Violet. FLowER—Violet Fratres in Facultate James H. Gilchrist, A. M., M. ID., Raymond E. Peck, M. D., Fratres in Universitate James K. Coddington, Everett Kemp, John B. Hoskins, Paul G. Eilers. Graduate Members W. A. Kauffman, M. ID , C. A. Waterbury, M. D., Fordyce McCabe, M. D., W. H. Bickley, M. D. 184 185 Officers GEORGE W. EGAN, President MISS MYRA BLOOM, .......... . Vice-President ROY A. COOK, Secretary WM. A. FRY, Treasurer LEVI A. BIRK, Assistant Treasurer Board of Control ALUMNI MEMBERS Prof. A. G. Smith, President. W. H. Bremner. FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. C. C. Nutting, Prof. I. A. Loos, Dr. W. S. Hosford, Dr. J. W. Harriman, Secretary, Chancellor E. McClain. STUDENT MEMBERS Geor ge W. Egan Levi A. Birk, P. J. Klincker, E. J. Walsh, J. G. Griffith, F. C. McCutchen. 186 The Athletic Union HE organization in control of university athletics at the present time is of atively recent origin. The old association, whatever it was in its prime, later became practically nothing but a government by an unwritten law made for the occasion by whomsoever could control a majority of the votes. It became only a small group, mostly members of the different teams, who met once or twice a year to choose managers. A manager once chosen had absolute power as to the management of his team, subject only to a faculty supervision of the schedule. This system made it almost impossible to know how far our teams came from providing for their own main- tenance. At the close of almost every season a subscription paper was circulated among the students. The bills that were not paid by these subscriptions were left unsettled. Thus credit was destroyed. It became almost impossible to maintain a team in the field. Finally, in 1896, affairs reached such a stage that the faculty felt it must fere. A balance was taken and debts of more than a thousand dollars were discovered. Then loyal students and instructors planned the present Union. and it came into being. A board of control from faculty and students, was provided for to supervise all athletics, and all branches, except tennis were brought under its control. Each team had its separate manager who was responsible to the Union. The restoration of order revived the credit, and at once affairs took a turn for the better. Slowly but surely the debt sank away, finally disappearing at the close of the ' 99 football season. There was a healthier interest manifested. The Union grew in scope so as to include tennis. The board of control was enlarged to allow of representatives from other than the collegiate faculties and the alumni were given representation. Nor was that all For the purity of Iowa athletics, the union entered into a compact with Grinnell, which, in effect, forces other colleges of the state who wish to compete with Grinnell and Iowa to conform to the same strict rules as to ethical standards observed by these institutions. These things flowed from the new Union with its new spirit. The last change made is simply the final step in the centralization that began with the birth of the Union. All teams are henceforth to be in charge of one salaried manager and under the direction of one coach and trainer. The movement was set going only three years ago, but it has already been carried out even better than was hoped for at the start. But it is not yet completed. Other demands will be made as the seasons pass. A trophy room is demanded now. It will doubtless be maintained in Close Hall, where emblems of victory can be displayed with pictures of Iowa ' s teams and of important scenes in athletic history. Football games may be platted and preserved there. A scorer will be appointed to keep the averages of all the baseball players, which will then be recorded there. Winners of cross-country runs and field meets will have their victories recorded in books kept in the trophy room. These and other things that might be done, would build up a tradition that will put into Iowa players. whether on the gridiron, diamond, track, field or courts, that indomitable spirit that cannot be repressed ; the spirit that is known as Harvard pluck. or Yale luck. but which is only an inspiration taken from such traditions. 187 BRANIAN. WILSON. MORRIS. LOUIS. DYE. 0. BRACKETT. BURRIER. BROCKWAY. WARNER. CALL. S. C. WILLIAMS. SCOTT. M. BRACKETT. KNIPE (Coach). NiAcDoNALD (Manager). CHASE. STEPHENSON. MAXON. BROWN. F. A. WILLIAMS (Captain). BAILEY The 1899 Track Team CHARLES S. M ACDONALD, Manager F. A. WILLIAMS Captain John C. Davis, Charles W. Dye, William Morris, Fran k S. Bailey, J. F. Scott, Frank M. Baker, Merritt Brackett, F. A. Williams. Members Jay Smith, Roy W. Call, Clarence Brown, Otto Brackett, L. J. Maxon, John J. Louis, Emmet Burrier, Leo A. Wilson, Will B. Chase, William Schroeder, Joe S. Warner, Nathan B. Barber, T. E. Martin, Winfred N. Stevenson, J. M. Brockway, Hammond Braman. 139 t The 1899 Track Team HE track team of 1899 was perhaps the strongest all-round team ever turned out by the University. In only one event were we weak. The sprints, which used to be conceded to Iowa without question, were this year invariably won by our opponents. On the other hand the distance runs, which used to be our weak points, were always added to Iowa ' s side of the score. In the weights, hurdles, jumps, bicycle races and walk we were sented by men who could be depended upon for a place, no matter what pany they were in. Every event was represented by good men, not one man, but two or three men. It was to second and third men that we owed our success. In every meet in which seconds and thirds counted, Iowa was victorious. For the first time in four years we beat Grinnell in the dual meet and won out in the state meet. For the first time in the our history we won the tance runs from Grinnell in a dual meet. We lost to Minnesota by one event, but we only had ten men to represent us against their entire team, and even then if the take off for the vault had been properly arranged the result might have been different. We tied Nebraska, but if ever a drawn battle was a victory, Iowa won. The score showed a total of six firsts for each team, and as only firsts counted we had to be content. Iowa, however, finished second in eight out of the twelve events. Four events in which we were particularly strong— bicycle races, walk, and hop, step and jump were not included in the program. The good showing of the team was due in a great measure to the efficiency of its captain, Fred A. Williams, and to the training of Dr. A. A. Knipe. From the team of last year we have lost but one man. J. J. Louis, our excellent high jumper, has been graduated and thus leaves a vacancy that will be hard to fill. His record of six feet in competition is one that is not made every day or every year. The outlook for 1900 is particularly bright as we have in addition to the stars of last year, an abundance of new material. The Spring Home Meet Athletic Park, Iowa City, April 28, 1899 WINNERS. Time, Height or Distance 11 sec. . Schroeder. Davis. ( Williams 7 min., 55 sec. Brackett. Call 19 sec. Dye. Rule. .1 Brown 2 min., 19 sec. Barber. C Schroeder 29 I Dye. McCutchen. 3 Brown 5 min., 4 1-5 sec. Wilson. Barber. EVENTS. 100 Yard Dash One Mile Walk 120 Yard Hurdle Race Half Mile Run 220 Yard Hurdle Race One Mile Run 191 EVENTS. WINNERS. Time. Height or Distance. C Smith. 5 4-5 sec. 50 Yard Dash Davis. Chase. C Morris sec. 440 Yard Dash Baker. 57 sec -( Carmichael. C Smith 24 sec. 220 Yard Dash Meggars. Schroeder. Warner 96 ft., 10 in. Throwing the 16-lb. Hammer Brockway. Stephenson. 3 Louis 5 ft , 7 in. _Running High Jump Schroeder. Cogswell Stephenson Sit., 10 in. Pole Vault Shaver. Brackett. C Chase 34 ft., S in. Putting the 16-113. Shot Burrier. Warner. C Louis 19 ft., 1 1-2 in. Punning Broad Jump Stephenson. Schroeder. 192 Iowa-Grinnell Dual Field Meet Iowa City Fair Grounds, May 6, 1899 EVENTS. WINNERS. Time, Height or Distance. C Skiff, Grinnell 5 4-5 sec. 50 Yard Dash Snider, Grinnell. Spaulding, Grinnell. Burrier, U. of I. 36 ft. Putting the 16-lb. Shot .) Chase, D. of I. Lyman, Grinnell. ( Waterman, Grinnell 1 min., 13 2-5 sec. Half Mile Bicycle Rac e Morrison, Grinnell. ( Bramen, U. of I. ( Snider, Grinnell 21 ft., 4 1-2 in. Running Broad Jump ) Louis, U. of I. ( Delavan, Grinnell. ( Skiff, Grinnell 11 sec. 100 Yard Dash ) Snider, Grinnell. ( Spaulding, Grinnell. Brown, U. of I ..... ..2 min.,9 1-5 sec. Half Mile Run Wilson, U. of I. ( Barber, U. of I. ( Fisher Grinnell 18 sec. 120 Yard Hurdle Race. Snider, Grinnell. ( Call, U. of I. C Warner, U. of I 107 ft. Throwing the 16-lb. Hammer -) Brockway, U. of I. Stephenson, U. of I. Williams, U. of 1...7 min , 43 2-5 sec. Mile Walk Brackett, U. of I. Bailey, U. of I. ( Brown, U of I 55 sec. 440 Yard Run Snider, Grinnell. Skiff, Grinnell. Louis, U. of I 5 ft , 7 1-4 in. Running High Juinp• • • Blackburn, Grinnell. Schroeder, U. of I. ( Scott, U. of I. 7 min., 47 4-5 sec. Two Mile Bicycle Race Waterman, Grinnell. ( Morrison, Grinnell. 193 EVENTS. WINNERS. Time, Height or Distance. 220 Yard Dash Mile Run Hop, Step and Jump 220 Yard Hurdle Race. Pole Vault Snider, Grinnell 25 1-4 sec. Spaulding, Grinnell. Smith, U. of I. U. of I 4 min, 49 2-5 sec Brown, U. of I. Bacon, Louis, U. of I.... 43 ft., 5 1-2 in. Clyde Williams, U. of I. Pierce, Grinnell. . Fisher, Grinnell. 28 sec. Schroeder, U. of I. Spaulding, Grinnell. 1 Engelke, Grinnell ...... ....9 ft., 6 in. Brackett and Shaver U. of I., tied for second and third places. Summary Iowa.. 71 Grinnell. 65 ' 94 Minnesota-Iowa Field Meet Minneapolis, May 13, 1899 (POINTS GIVEN FOR FIRST PLACES ONLY.) EVENTS. WINNERS. Time, Height or Distance. 120 Yard Hurdle Call, U. of I 18 1-5 sec. 100 Yard Dash Rogers, U. M 10 1-5 sec. Half Mile Run Brown, U. of I 2 min., 6 sec. Quarter Mile Bicycle Race . • .... Sudheimer, U. M 32 2-5 sec. Running High Jump Schroeder, U. of I 5 ft., 1 in. 220 Yard Dash Rogers, U. M 22 4-5 sec. Pole Vault Ford, U. M 8 ft., 1 in. 440 Yard Dash Brown, U. of I 51 3-5 sec. One Mile Walk Williams, U. of I 8 min., 21 2-5 sec. Running Broad Jump Gaines, M 21 ft., 3 in. One Mile Run Wilson, U. of I 4 min., 47 sec. One Mile Bicycle Race Sudheimer, U. M 3 min., 8 1-5 sec. 220 Yard Hurdle Race Van Burgen, U. M 28 2-3 sec. Summary Minnesota. 7 Iowa 6 Nebraska-Iowa Field Meet Iowa City Fair Grounds, May 19, 1899 (POINTS GIVEN FOR FIRST PLACES ONLY. EVENTS. WINNERS. Time, Height or Distance. 100 Yard Dash R. D. Andreson, Nebraska 10 2-5 sec. Half Mile Run Brown, Iowa 2 min., 17 sec. 120 Yard Hurdle Race Call, Iowa 18 1-5 sec. 220 Yard Dash R. D. Andreson, Nebraska 24 sec. 440 Yard Dash R. D. Andreson, Nebraska 51 sec. 220 Yard Hurdle Race Smith, Iowa 28 sec. Mile Run Wilson, Iowa 4 min., 45 sec. Running High Jump Louis, Iowa 5 ft., 9 1-4 in. 16-lb Shot Put Brew, Nebraska. 37 ft., 2 1-2 in. Running Broad Jump Benedict, Nebraska 20 ft., 10 1-2 in. 16-lb Hammer Throw ....Warner, Iowa 107 ft., 2 in. Pole Vault Benedict, Nebraska 9 ft., 10 1-2 in. Summary Nebraska 30 Iowa.. 30 195 The State Field Meet Des Moines, May 26, 1899 EVENTS. WINNERS. Time. Height or Distance. ( Holland, Drake 5 4-5 sec. 50 Yard Dash 1 Spaulding, Grinnell. ( Smith, U. of I. Holland, Drake 10 2-5 sec. 100 Yard Dash. Skiff, Grinnell. Gibson, I. S. C. C Fisher, Grinnell 23 4-5 sec. 220 Yard Dash Fuller, U. I. U. Grafton, Cornell. Brown, U. of I. 51 4-5 sec. 440 Yard Dash U. I. U. ( Sellars, Drake. S. N... ...1 min., 12 3-5 sec. Half Mile Bicycle Morrison, Grinnell. ( Bone, I. S. C. Ringler, Grinnell. 7 min., 6 sec. Mile Walk Williams, U. of I. Brackett, U. of I. Holland, Drake 22 ft., 6 1-2 in. Running Broad Jump Sellars, Drake. Louis, U. of I. Louis, U. of I 6 ft. Running High Jump Sharp and Holland of Drake, tie for second. C Wilson, U. of I 4 min., 39 3-5 sec. Mile Run - Wyant, S. N. Whitford, U. I. U. ( Brown, U. of 1 2 min., 5 sec. Half Mile Run Wyant, S. N. ( Barber, U. of I. C Fisher, Grinnell 16 2-5 sec. 120 Yard Hurdle Holland, Drake. Call, U. of I. C Fisher, Grinnell.. 27 sec. 220 Yard Hurdle • Spaulding, Grinnell. Sellars, Drake. 196 EVENTS. WINNERS. Time, Height or Distance. Shea, I. S. C 5 min., 38 sec. Two-Mile Bicycle Race Wilson, S. N. Scott, U. of I. Pell, Drake in. 16-lb. Shot Put Johnson, Drake. 37 ft., 7 Bunker, I. S. C. Johnson, Drake 116 ft., 10 in. 16-lb. Hammer Throw Lowe, Drake. Warner, U. of I. Holland, Drake 47 ft., 8 1-2 in. Hop, Step and Jump Louis, U. of I. Sellars, Drake. Pell, Drake 10 ft., 6 in. Pole Vault Detwiler, I. S. N. Brackett, U. of I. Summary. Drake University 49 University of Iowa 32 Grinnell 28 State Normal 13 Ames 7 Upper Iowa 5 Cornell 1 Penn 1 Holland protested and found guilty of professionalism. Meet won by Iowa. I 9 7 The Fall Home Meet Athletic Park, Iowa City, October 13, 1899 EVENTS. WINNERS. Time, Height, or Distance. ( Ford 10 1-2 sec. 100 Yard Dash Coye. Seabury. Brown, 2 min., 19 1-2 sec. Half Mile Run Boardman. Wyant. C Weiland 35 ft., 2 in. Putting the 16-lb Shot Siegfriedt. Meggars. One Mile Run { Wilson, 5 min., 17 1-2 sec. Brackett. Ford .23 1-2 sec. 220 Yard Dash Coye. ( Dye. Siegfriedt 5 ft., 2 in. Running High Jump Stephenson. ( Banchbach. C Ford. 56 sec. 440 Yard Dash Speidel. (. Rule. Stephenson . 18 ft., 3 in. Running Broad Jump Siegfriedt. ( Weiland. Siegfriedt 40 ft., 5 in. Hop, Step and Jump Louis. Norman. I 98 EVENTS. WINNERS. Time, Height, or Distance. Weiland 9 ft. Pole Vault Brackett. (_ Kettlew ' ell. Summary EVENTS. 100 Yard Dash .... C. ' 00 C. ' 01 C. ' 02 C. ' 03 1 L. ' 01 M. ' 02 5 D. PH. ' 01 2 Half Mile Run... 8 .... Shot Put 1 2 5 Pole Vault 2 1 5 Mile Run 7 .... 220 Yard Dash 1 5 2 High Jump.... . 2 1 5 440 Yard Run 3 5 ..... 5 2 1 Hop, Step and Jump. 3 5 8 11 10 5 1 29 11 4 Meet Won by 1902 Medical Class. 199 State Records EVENTS HOLDER C. L. Ward SCHOOL I. C. DATE June, ' 91 RECORD 50 Yd. Dash J. V. Crum U. of I. June, ' 94 5 2-5 sec. J. H. Rush I. C. 111 ay, ' 97 100 Yd. Dash J. H. Rush I. C. May, ' 97 0 4-5 sec. 220 Yu. Dash J. H. Rush I. C. May, ' 97 21 4-5 sec. 440 Yd. Dash R. L. Whitley I. C. June, ' 94 49 sec. 880 Yd. Run J. P. Clyde I. C. May, ' 95 2:03 3-5 Mile Run L. A. Wilson U. of I. May, ' 99 4:39 4-5 Fisher I. O. M ay, ' 98 16 3-5 sec. 120 Yd. Hurdle Armstrong I. C. May, ' 97 16 3-5 sec. 220 Yd. Hurdle Fisher I. C. M ay, ' 97 26 1-5 sec. One-half Mile Bicycle H. B. Storm I. C. M ay, ' 97 1:05 4-5 Two Mile Bicycle Wilson S. N. May, ' 97 5:02 1-5 Running Broad Jump Hamilton I. C. M ay, ' 98 23 ft. 14 in. Running High Jump J. J. Louis U. of I. M ay. ' 99 6 ft. Hop, Step and Jump H. Holland Drake May, ' 98 48 ft. 5 5-8 in. Pole Vault Pell Drake M ay. ' 99 10 ft • Ii in. 16-1b. Shot Put F. K. Holbrook U of I. M ay. ' 97 • 38 ft., 10 in. 16-1b. lIammer Throw Johnson Drake May, ' 99 116 ft. Home Records EVENTS HOLDER DATE RECORD 50 Yd. Dash .L V. Crum Oct., ' 91 5 2-5 sec. 16-1h. Shot Put J. Myers May, ' 98 37 ft , 3 in. 100 Yd. Dash J. V. Crum Oct.. ' 95 10 1-5 sec. 16-lb. Hammer J. Meyers May, ' 98 123 ft. 120 Yd. Hurdle S. Bevan Oct., ' 94 17 2-5 sec. One-half Mile Run C. A. Brown M ay, ' 98 2:06 220 Yd. Dash J. V. Crum ' 95 22 sec. Running High Jump C. F. Dey June, ' 95 5 ft., 91 4 in. Pole Vault W. H. Burnham May, ' 02 10 ft. 440 Yd. Dash C. E. Merriam Oct., ' 04 52 2-5 sec. Hop, Step and .1ump J. C. Virture M ay. ' 04 44 ft.. 2 in. One-half Mile Bicycle E. S. Garrison M ay. 95 1:12 2-5 Mile run C. A Brown M ay, ' 98 4:53 220 Yd. Hurdle J. V. Crum M ay, ' 91 28 1 4 sec. Two M lie Bicycle L. J. Roach Oct., ' 05 5:57 3-5. -00 200 The 1899 Baseball Team HE 1899 BASEBALL TEAM did not win all the success it deserved. In twelve inter-collegiate games, five victories, one tie, and six defeats fell to Iowa. As individuals the players were above the ordinary of Iowa men, but as a team the aggregation never attained any kind of form. Three elements contributed to this result. First, the men had neither coach nor trainer. Their lack of condition showed most in their failure to bat. Aside from Sargent, J. D. Lowry and Williams, not a man batted up to his customary form. Secondly, the absolute indifference of the student body and the repeated postponement of games because of bad weather took out of the men the admirable spirit with which they had entered upon the season. An unsupported team cannot play with winning spirit: and Captain Lowry, though very popular with his men, was unable to put into them what the absolute lack of support on the part of the students took out. In the third place, it was impossible to arrange the players so as to fill all the positions. A first-class third baseman was lacking. Eight different men played at this position during the season. To cover this point it was necessary to weaken others. Seven men played in right field and six in center. This constant shifting was necessary but it was fatal to team work. These three forces combined, offset the exce llent efforts of captain, manager, and players, who worked together faithfully and loyally to carry Old Gold at the head of the column. The players deserved success and did not get it. But Iowa, by her indifference, merited the loss of the championship and the loss of prestige in the college baseball world. Iowa has no one blame but herself. The material was excellent. Moss and Reynolds were both effective in the box. Moss won more games, probably because he pitched the earlier games when the team was at its best. Yates ' backstop work was good the exception of his throwing to second. Barring third base, the infield was a stone wall, with J. D. Lowry at first, Sargent at second, and Williams at short. In the outfield Reynolds and Storey were two stars, and Murphy, W. D. Lowry, Parsons, and Mead played well at times. 20 1 YATES. HAMPSON. 0. WILLIAMS. STOREY. HUGHES. LOWRY (Captain). PARSONS. MOSS. REYNOLDS. J. D. LowRY Captain 0. H. MITCHELL Manager Players, Positions, and Games Played Catcher Yates (17) First Base J. D. Lowry (11) Moss (2) W. D. Lowry (2) Hubner (1) McKee (1) Pitcher Moss (6) Murpy (1) Reynolds (4) Moss (2) St. Clair (2) Second Base Sargent (17) Reynolds (6) Storey (1) Third Base Moser (3) W. D. Lowry (2) Hubner (1) J. D. Lowry (4) Hurst (1) Hurst (2) J. D. Lowry (2) Shortstop Williams (17) Parsons (5) Murphy (2) Reynolds (5) Storey (3) Storey (13) Right Field Moss (4) Mitchell (1) Swisher (1) Center Field W. D. Lowry (3) Murphy (2) Mead (3) W. D. Lowry (3) Hubner (1) Parsons (3) Mead (1) Left Field Murphy (1) Birdsall (1) 203 Iowa ' s Record April 12, at Iowa City April 13, at Iowa City April 14, at Iowa City April 21, at Iowa City April 28, at Ottumwa April 29, at Ottumwa May 2, at Iowa City May 9, at Iowa City May 11, at Fayette May 12, at Decorah May 23, at Iowa City May 25, at Iowa City May 26, at Des Moines May 30, at Iowa City June 8, at Grinnell June 9, at Mt. Vernon June 10, at Cedar Falls Cedar Rapids League Cedar Rapids League Cedar Rapids League Knox College Ottumwa League Ottumwa League Upper Iowa University Highland Park Upper Iowa University Luther College Cornell Nebraska Highland Park Grinnell Grinnell Cornell State Normal 5; Iowa 3 10; Iowa 7 13; Iowa 17 0; Iowa 2 5; Iowa 1 10; Iowa 5 4; Iowa 7 4; Iowa 8 6; Iowa 5 1; Iowa 11 2; Iowa 1 5; Iowa 1 3; Iowa 2 3; Iowa 3 11; Iowa 10 6; Iowa 1 5; Iowa 8 93 92 Batting averages of players who took part in five games: Player Games At Bat Hits Per Cent Sargent 14 46 16 .348 Lowry, J. D. 14 61 18 .295 Williams 14 56 16 .285 Yates 14 45 10 .222 Lowry, W. D. 9 34 7 .206 Storey 13 55 11 .200 Parsons 8 30 6 .200 Reynolds 12 47 9 .192 Murphy 5 22 4 .182 Moss 11 39 6 .154 204 The Year In Tennis been many years sinceIowaa developedamong l op I enough hn of interest th e sta state. . give a place scpeortI t The interest had formerly been spasmodic. The enthusiasm which prevailed when our courts were built did much to further the tennis interests here. The men who managed the club at that time did their work thoroughly and as a result we have three courts which are among the best outdoor courts in the state. But following this successful period there were a few years during which but little attention was paid to tennis : the membership in the club dwindled and the tournaments played did not result in any added credit to the institution. Last year, however, a renewed vigor was imparted to the club, the list of members was increased, and tennis placed upon a firmer foundation which should insure its continuous advance. During the season of 1899 there were more good players upon the courts than ever before. While there were a few men who easily outranked the others, yet a considerable number could have been chosen who would have made a creditable record in tournaments. This fact is encouraging since it shows that we have abundant rnateHal to maintain our contests and that our success will not be at an end when our best players leave the institution. Great improvement in the men who played a very indifferent game during the previous season was noticeable and augurs well for a greater advance in the coming season. The fact that there were a number of players who played about an equal game makes a selection of the few best difficult. However, there are one or two who undoubtedly stood above the others. During the spring no player showed such good form as Haddock. In the handicap tournament he was the only scratch player. He played a brilliant placing game and this together with his activity made him uniformly successful. In the fall, Bailey was the mos t promising player. Practice during the summer had greatly improved his game and he had developed great accuracy in his cuts. The dual and state tournaments showed that we were weak in the doubles. While in every tournament played Iowa won the singles, the doubles very frequently went to the other schools. This was due chiefly to the fact that the men who played together in the tournaments did not pair off till shortly before the contests were held. Little attention was paid to team work and a great deal was given to individual playing. Taking the throughout the success of Iowa in tennis was gratifying. The effect of the admission of the tennis club into the Athletic Union cannot yet be reckoned. Before its admission the financial status was assured but by that act it lost that part of its revenue derived from membership fees. The game of tennis is not one which arouses enthusiasm among the spectators and h ence the receipts at tournaments are low. It is a question whether the aid the club will receive from the Union will balance the loss entailed. One important advantage, however, will be the granting of the varsity I ' s to the winners of the tournaments. It will give another incentive to become proficient aside from the pleasure derived from the game itself. 205 ' MFRS .xaruva ' ARNO .mosarcotij, ' NDORRV H ' 3 ;FAKIR() ' TISRVW ' HSRVM Officers for 1899 ELMER C. HULL President R. D. MARSH, ... .. . . ........ Vice-President EUGENE J. WALSH, Secretary RALPH V. DOWNING, Treasurer Players in Tournaments Elmer C. Hull, Eugene J. Walsh, Edgar Bailey, J. D. Shaw, F. C. Weed, R. D. Marsh, F. E. Clinite, F. C. Okey, Paul S. Haddock, J. M. Thompson. 207 Scores Spring Handicap Tournament Iowa vs. Cornell May 6, 1899. Finals won by Eugene J. Walsh. At Cornell, May 11, 1899. Singles won by Iowa. Doubles won by Cornell. PRELIMINARIES FOR SINGLES- Haddock (I.1 defeats Moore Score:-1-6, 6-3, 6-4. Mackintosh (C.) defeats Weed (I.). Score:-6-1, 4-6, 6-3. FINALS FOR SINGLES- Haddock (I.) defeats Mackintosh (C.). Score:-6-2, 6-3, 6-3. DOUBLES- Moore and Tucker (C.) defeat Haddock and Thompson (I.,. Score:-10-8, 6-4. Mackintosh and Kidder (C.) defeat Weed and Okey (I.). Score:-6-3, 1-6, 6-2. Iowa vs. Nebraska At Iowa City, May 19, 1899. Singles and Doubles won by Iowa. SINGLES- Haddock (I.) defeats Dales (N.). Score;-6-0, 6-1. Walsh (I.) defeats Christie (N.). Score:-6-2, 6-4, 2-6, 6-3. DOUBLES- Haddock and Thompson (I.) defeat Christie and Dales (N.). Score:-6-1, 6-0. State Tournament At Iowa City, May 22, 1899. • Singles won by Iowa. Doubles won by Cornell. PRELIMINARIES FOR SINGLES. Haddock (I.) defeats Mackintosh (C.). Score:-6-1, 6-2. Ellis (Penn) defeats Branch (Grinnell). Score:-6-2, 6-2. 208 FINALS FOR SINGLES- Haddock (I.) defeats Ellis (Penn). Score:-6-1, 3-6, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. PRELIMINARIES FOR DOUBLES- Moore and Mackintosh (Cornell) defeat Branch and Halsey (Grinnell). Score:-6-2, 6-1. Hull and Weed (I.) defeat Ellis and Watkins (Penn) Score:-6-3, 6-4 FINALS FOR DOUBLES- Moore and Mackintosh (Cornell) defeat Hull and Weed (I.). Score:-6-1, 3-6, 6-2, 3-6, 10-83. Iowa vs. Cornell At Iowa City, Oct. 20, 1899. Singles won by Iowa. Doubles won by Cornell. SINGLES- Marsh (I.) defeats loran (Cornell). Score:-6-0, 6-3. Bailey (I.) defeats Moore (Cornell). Score:-4-6, 6-0, 6-4. DOUBLES- Moore and Tucker (Cornell) defeat Bailey and Shaw (I.). Score:-6-4, 8-6. Kidder and Tucker (Cornell) defeat Okey and Clinite (I.). Score:-4-6, 6-1, 6-3. Iowa vs. Grinnell At Grinnell, Oct. 14, 1899. Singles and Doubles won by Iowa. SINGLES- Bailey (I.) defeats Halsey Score:-6-2, 4-6, 6-2. DOUBLES- Bailey and Shaw (I.) defeat Halsey and Engelke, (Grinnell). Score:-6-2, 7-5. Fall Handicap Tournament Finals won by Edgar Bailey. 209 LITTLE. MCCITTCH EN (Mgr.) WARNER. BAKER. WEILAND. KNIPE (Coach). HOWELL. STRATFORD. WATTERS. BROCKWA Y. EBY (Capt.) BURRIER. F. A. WILLIAMS. EDSON. S. C. WILLIAMS. MORTON. - SPIKE. " GRIFFITH. HOOVER. The 1899 Football Team M. L. EBY, Captain DR. A. A. KNIPE Coach FRED C. MCCUTCHEN, Manager Watters, Right End, Warner, Right Tackle, Brockway, Right Guard, Baker, Center, Burrier, Left Guard, Eby, Left Tackle, F. Williams, Left End, C. Williams, Quarterback. Morton, Right Halfback, Edson, Left Halfback, Griffith, Fullback, Little, Substitute Guard, Stratford, Substitute Fullback, Hoover, Substitute Halfback, Howell, Substitute Tackle, Weiland, Substitute End. 211 Iowa ' s 1899 Football Team -- , EVER AFTER that day in the spring of 1895 when Johnny Crum crossed the tape a winner in the Mott Haven races did Iowa athletics again _ reach so high a degree of success, until the 1899 football team closed its season with only one rival for the championship of the Middle West. Unbeaten heroes of Iowa! Not only without a defeat, but without a single touchdown scored against them! A total score of 257 points as against an opponent ' s 5 in ten hard fought games! Iowa had again sprung to the very pinnacle of fame. For the ' 99 team it was simply a hard, clean, manly struggle to regain for Iowa the local prestige lost in the past two seasons, and to win a position of influence among the leaders of the Middle West. Athletic Park has seen some excellent players, but never did a more determined lot of men begin practicing for a football seas on. In perfect accord they worked together day by day, with the utmost self sacrifice and a most admirable spirit. The port that had been given other teams so sparingly was lavished upon the men who were to be responsible for Iowa ' s honor in the opening season. That was because of their evident determination to pull Iowa out of the rut. And from the very first it was apparent that confidence reposed in these men was not misplaced. As the games went into history it was always a question only as to Iowa ' s score, for the other team never got anything. True, Chicago managed to place a goal from the 25-yard line before the Iowa team had realized that Chicago was no match for them. State Normal, the Iowa Alumni, Penn, Rush Medic., Ames, and Nebraska were shut out and beaten in succession. Then the decisive victory over Grinnell gave Iowa a clear title to the state championship. East again the men went and played Knox off its feet. Then upon Thanksgiving Day in Rock Island, with no future games for which to reserve strength, the team let loose upon Illinois all its accumulated power. With each game Iowa had displayed new possibilities, and here all were realized. Never did Iowa backs and ends go over, under, or around tacklers as on that afternoon. Guards and tackles cannot do more fearless line plunging than Iowa ' s men did then. The team that afternoon would have outgeneraled thing in the West. When the score had grown 58 to 0 and time had been called there was no longer any doubt as to Iowa ' s position. Michigan and Wisconsin had been outdone. Chicago alone could claim an equality. Iowa, t is true, has never been recognized by Chicago as out of second-class ranks, but other schools are glad to acknowledge the claims of the Hawkeyes. Caspar Whitney in Harpers Weekly frankly accords to Iowa an equality with Chicago at the head of the Middle Western teams. Such is the record of the ' 99 football team. It is not a difficult matter to account for the success won. The material is probably the first element. Not that it was particularly astral; but because it was evenly developed and not only adapted to every requirement but each part harmonized with all the others. In defense, in kicking, in catching and running back punts, in rushing the ball through the line or around the ends, in every department of the game the team was strong. Further than that, it was a group of men who thought rapidly and acted upon the thought, thus taking advantage of any momentary weakness of opponents. In all, the material was exceedingly good. The second element is the coach. Dr. 212 Knipe did wonderful work with the material given him. As individual players the team could not win championships; he made it a team. He gave Iowa ' s team a greater variety of plays than any other in the West. Not a weakness of an opponent could be uncovered but Dr. Knipe had given the team a play to attack it. Besides, the coach kept up the spirit of the men, by his own example. Often in games it was simply a question of coach vs. coach and Knipe came off winner. In addition to these two elements, is the excellent management of Mr. McCutchen by which the play was made as effective as good suits, shoes, head-gear, and a dozen other football necessaries could make it. Also the dogged resistance put up by the second team in the numerous practice games, the support given by students, alumni, faculty, and ple, and the spirit of fairness and honor that won the good will of every nent. All these combined made Iowa invincible. Every man had his position to play and was taught to play it alone. Hence it is hard to pick out one man as of more personal merit than his lows. Baker, at center, is a fair player at all points of the game, but is tionally good at snapping the ball. Brockway at right guard and Burner at left were aggressive in attack and firm in defense; both ran hard with the ball. At tackles, Warner at left and Captain Eby at right were able to cope with anything. Eby had the cares of the captaincy. Warner did all the punting and place kicking and of all the men was probably run oftenest on third downs. He is named by Whitney as the second tackle in the West. The ends were down the field well on punts, bowled over interference for many a loss, and ran the ball strongly from their positions. F. Williams at left graduates this year. Watters at right played his first ball this season. Clyde Williams is said by Whitney to be the only good quarterbOck and field general in the West. The speed and clever dodging of the halfbacks were responsible for the most spectacular plays ever made by an Iowa team. Morton at right was heavier and by picking up so many fumbles showed that he followed the ball better, but his partner, Edson, was faster and dodged better. Griffith, the 1900 captain, used his hard running and quick head most effectively as back. His best plays were the delayed pass and a smash outside of tackle. He handled kicks well, and assumed eral oversight of the defensive game. Little showed up best of the substitutes, playing at right guard. From this position he played all over the field, running fast and tackling hard. Howell and Weiland were substitutes at tackle and end, and when called upon proved worthy of dence. Hoover and Stratford played at half or fullback when occasion demanded. Such were the players who made the whole land ring with praises for Iowa ' s brawn, Iowa ' s brains, Iowa ' s courage, and Iowa ' s honor. DR. A. A. KNIPE, COACH. Dr. A. A. Knipe, Coach HE NAME of Dr. Knipe has come a charm in Western letics. In the fall of ' 98 when he took charge of athletic affairs in Iowa he had first to deal with a losing football team. He shook up the team, took on new material and in a few weeks trained them into a form that won an unexpected succession of victories at the season ' s close. The spring of ' 99 found him in charge of the track team, when with material not above the age he won for Iowa the championship of the state. His second football son opened with more promise. He had a veteran team --- if a team of iors and sophomores can be called such. Dreadfully in earnest himself, his ample inspired the men to their best efforts. As victory after victory came to his men he only worked the harder with them. His unselfish work for Iowa put his name on every tongue. And when those boys under his direction had fought their way to the very top, nothing in Iowa was too good for the Iowa coach. His worth was shown in the work of the team. A hard schedule of games was carried out almost without an injury. Aside from the bruises necessarily take n in such a sport the men were constantly in finest fettle. Even playing their hardest game in the middle of the schedule did not greatly injure their subsequent effectiveness. The trainers at Wisconsin and Michigan, like Dr. Knipe, had to prepare their teams for a climax early in the season. The Wisconsin-Yale, Michigan-Pennsylvania and Iowa-Chicago games instead of being at the close were in the midst of the schedules. After training specially for these games, Wisconsin and Michigan never again reached the same perfect condition ; but at Iowa, after a few days, the team was playing with the same snap and spirit, and at the close of the season was superior to anything it had been previously. Perhaps it was a difference in the teams, but most Iowans think it was Dr. Knipe . As trainer, the physical condition of the men was carefully provided for. As coach, Dr. Knipe taught the Pennsylvania " guards-back " system, with variations said to have originated at Lafayette, and some most effective formations of his own invention. When " or any other first-class system fails, it is because of lack of team work. Dr. Knipe insisted that the men should ordinate everything to harmony and unity of action. Here his coaching showed plainest. Each position was given its part in every play and was expected to do that without fail. With the fall meeting of the regents, in 1899, Dr. Knipe was made an assistant professor in charge of athletics. As physical director he has charge of all athletics of the University. The plan of centralization is being slowly but surely carried to completion. With one head for all athletic affairs, and one manager, the era of successful athletics at Iowa seems to have only just begun. What Jack Watson has been to Grinnell ' s track teams, and far more, too, Dr. Knipe will be to every branch of athletics at Iowa. 214 MANAGER MGCUTGHEN The Football Management OWA has had some good managers , L in past years, but never was a team , 1 , managed as was the ' 99 football team. It is not a matter of slight importance, this thing of management, when one considers that it includes the thousand and one things a business manager must attend to from a year before the playing season opens until long after the team has disbanded and the manager ' s part is blotted from memory. A financial failure may occur from one stroke of misfortune or one misplaced hope and not affect the success of the team ; for college athletics aim merely at self support. But a manager is bound to ruin the chances of his team if he fails in any other respect. In a successful season ' s playing the traces of energetic and painstaking management are clearly cerned. Not a player on the ' 99 team lacked for any article that would make him more safe or his work more effective. The schedule was the best ever played by an Iowa team. In many other ways the team profited by the efforts of the manager, for instance, in the convenience of a special car and class stopping place on every trip. And at the same time the manager did not forget to keep an eye on the future. There is a great temptation to grasp everything for one ' s own team and let the future teams take the consequences. Not so with the ' 99 management. Mr. McCutchen not only avoided taking any step that would circumscribe the area of Iowa ' s actions, but on the contrary, has left nothing undone that might make a successful management easier in years to come. His report for the season showed approximately the following amounts : Profits from games, $1,678: from the Mikado benefit, $361; and from alumni, $95 ; total profits, $2,134. Out of this was taken $953 as current expenses for keeping the team in the field ; leaving a balance of $1,181, of which over $800 is clear gain. Universities of our grade laugh at the idea of a team running on less than a thousand dollars for current expenses, but Mr. McCutchen supplied them well for less. There is a new spirit in the athletics of the University. Along with it came a change in the business principles upon which affairs are managed. Which is the cause and which the result matters not. They are here. Each demands that the other be preserved. With that end in view a new policy is to be adopted. With the employment of Mr. McCutchen as salaried manager of athletics, in connection with the retention of Dr. Knipe as physical director, Iowa ' s athletics ought to be kept on the high plane they now occupy. It would have been a hard matter to find a more earnest student manager or a more popular one than Mr. McCutchen. 251 GOODENOUGH. COOPER. MCCIA IN (Mgr.) HUGHES. if OB BS (Coach). DETERS. LEE H EY. HURST. LOGAN. FORD. COFFEE.COGSWEL. DYE. M ACY. 1 NG FIAM (Capt.) B L ANCHBACH. The 1899 Second Eleven G. M. INGHAM Captain S. W. HOBBS, Coach DONALD MCCLAIN, ....... . Manager Cogswell, Right End. Goodenough, Right Tackle. Cooper, Right Guard, Hughes, Center. Deters, Left Guard. Hurst, Left Tackle. Ingham, Left End. Ford, Quarterback. McCoy, Right Halfback. Dye, Left Halfback. Macy, Fullback. Leehey, Substitute Tackle. Logan, Substitute Tackle. Banchbach, Substitute Halfback. Coffee, Substitute Quarterback. 217 The Second Eleven OWA is proud of her second eleven. Not so much because the -scrubs " the honor of the University in games with other teams, or I " L. because the minor college teams were afraid to meet them, but because they were so loyal and so invaluable in furnishing practice for the sturdier varsity. To line up day after day against a heavier, more experienced, and better trained team with little chance for glory and only a fighting chance of ever working up to the rank of even a substitute, takes unbounded nerve and a loyalty that the average student never knows. But such were the thirty or more men who at different times played upon the " scrub " team this fall. The second eleven played an excellent game. In several practice games the " scrubs " crossed the varsity ' s goal line, something no other team was able to do. Their attack kept the varsity busy. Macy bucked the line for repeated gains. McCoy and Dye were occasionally carried beyond the line and by their extraordinary speed put the varsity goal in danger. But in defense the team was no match for the varsity. Of course, in these practice games varsity was far from its best while the - scrubs " had a constant desire to score that made their playing more fierce. Nevertheless the second was a hard enough proposition to make the players of the first team look to their laurels. Three games they won from other teams. October 14th, Iowa City High School pluckily tried conclusions with them and was worsted in two very short halves by a score of 16 to 0. Then Coe College sent her first team to the same doom. Coe played a strong game, but it was a simple style of playing soon solved by Iowa. It was apparent that Iowa ' s second team could use their heads and feet to far better advantage than the men from Coe. The home team won because it could take advantage of the opportunities that Coe let escape. The score was 16 to 0. In a return game at Cedar Rapids the " scrubs " were able to win only 6 to 5, principally because of the depression of the team ' s spirit at the news of the death of Mr. Stephenson. The team was captained by Ingham, managed by McClain and coached by Hobbs. It was hard to make a team out of material that changed each day. Between thirty and forty players were seen in its positions during the progress of the season. In the line positions were Carle, Hughes, Deeters, McKean, Bannister, Dewey, Cooper, Logan, Holman, Goodenough, Leehey, Clark,Taylor, Willet, Baker, Gifford and others. At ends Ingham, Hurst, Cogswell or Maresh were the usual players. Ingham, Ford, Butler, Coffee or Matheson passed the ball as quarterback. Meggars, Herbert, McCoy, Dye, Merckel, and Banchbach played at the half positions, and Macy, Meggars, Ford, or Herbert at full back. Ashford, Eby, Jr., and Wilson sometimes played back of the line. In the High School and Coe games the players were chosen for the following tions : Center, Hughes ; guards, Cooper, Clark, Deeters ; tackles, Goodenough, Bannister, Leehey, Banchbach, Hurst, Logan : ends, Ingham, Cogswell ; quarter, Ford, Coffee ; halfbacks, Dye, McCoy ; fullback, Macy, Meggars. The " scrubs " contributed their efforts with a genuine devotion. In return they received no championship honors, as did the varsity. They given no varsity emblems. Their names will not be handed down in years to come like those of the varsity. But they received a course of training that cannot but prove of lasting benefit, and a subjection to a discipline that strengthens mind and character alike. In their unselfish loyalty they cheer the varsity, nor boast of the tremendous part they played in bringing it to its exalted position. 218 " ' A Football Romance Three months at the varsity had made the tall, fair haired man girl a football enthusiast. At times she spoke in t h e vernacular. Fifteen minutes after the iron hero had called, she dressed him thusly : " I must remark, " she observed coldly, - that your right arm is off side. " Under the circumstances, he saw that he had nearly made a foul tackle. " Your interference " he protested. However, gazing at the expanse of sofa to the left, he saw that he had already made a gain of several yards. For some time afterward he spoke of the value of good team work. But I need a better half,- he complained. On the spur of the moment, she mentioned she was open to ments. The fact that she was not a professional was, of course, in her favor. The next fifteen minutes was spent in rapid signal work. A month later they signed articles for the match. Since then he has done some nice work on the defensive. – M. 220 Dialogues Clarence Brown, uneasily, a short time before his room-mate, Paddy Wilson, wakes up : " Is there anybody in the room ? " The Burglar : No, sir.- Brown: " All right, I thought there was. " Turns over and sleeps till the case falls. Member of Women ' s Gym. class : My health has greatly improved since taking Miss Leyde ' s Delsarte. " Freshie : Do you take it internally or rub it on? " Oswald : Papa, there ' s a big, black bug on the ceiling. " Prof. Veblen, looking over tion papers : " All right, step on it and leave me alone. " Roy Cook : - The waitress has one of those green ivy-leaves on, Albert. She must belong to the select Ivy Lane society. " Albert Currier : " Not on your life. " Professor Currier : " Oh, well, perhaps she belongs to some other Irish society. " Student in Spanish class : " Didn ' t these Spaniards have guerrilla allies, professor ? " Professor Van Steenderen: You mean monkeys ? " Reichert : " May I have the pleasure of your company to a Phi Delt party, Friday evening, Miss Way ? - Miss Way : I ' m very sorry, but I have promised to go to a Sigma party, that night " Reichert: (a little flurried) " Oh, that ' s all right, I just thought I ' d ask you.- Bess Benham (who has been humming for some time) : " I wish I could sing " Charlie Crowell: I wish you could. " Dan Miller : - Why do you and your sister sign yourselves, Tempus et Aestus ? ' " Jennie Loizeaux : " Time and Tide we wait for no man. " George Egan: " Say, Miss Bloom, I think you are a pretty nice girl. " Myra Bloom : " When did you decide that ? " Egan: Oh, I ' ve always thought it but I never had the nerve to tell until spring came. Mr. Hawk : " The Zetagathian Hall is full of sacred memories. " Mr. Stockwell : " Yes, so is any cemetery. " 221 Because He Loved Her HE had a ten o ' clock recitation in Central Building. Every morning she would come up the walk, ing lightly along in her thick boots, and blue golf skirt She wore a big fur collarette ; and a little gray hat, with the inevitable yard of eagle feather in its band, was perched saucily on her red brown hair, Her cheeks were very rosy and her smile was very sweet. He always watched for her on the steps and when he went to meet her he was greeted in a way that I never was. We fellows laughed at him and jollied him about it a good deal, but he never seemed to mind and always accompanied her to r her classroom door. Me, she would pass with a glance and a little nod. I was in a position to understand adoration of her, being in the same myself, but what could she see in He was small and insignificant, and no seemed to know where he came was exceedingly plain. The only faultless teeth and the fine, dark eyes that Ili If ' ,quo He was not at all popular. He features of his face were his brightened so at her approach. Things went on in much the same way until she went home for the days. Then he drooped visibly. He would hang sullenly around the steps, and, if we bothered him, he would silently betake himself to the south door of the basement and sit there in solitary dignity and the sunshine. At last vacation was over. Central building rose gray, and dingy, from the glistening whiteness of the snow. Gay groups of students trooped by with greetings and laughter. It was almost ten o ' clock. He was in his old place on the steps ; his attitude expectant, his eyes shining. I was watching near by. In a moment we saw her. He took one step toward her, then stopped short. She was not alone. Her caressing glances fell on the big, handsome fellow walking confidently at her side. She did not even see him, who had wasted on her the wealth of his affection for a whole term. The new fellow was too good looking to compete with, and much too big to fight. With one reproachful glance at her he went slowly down the steps, round the building, and off westward through the snow to the river. He has never been seen since at the University. No one ever inquires for him. No one seems to miss him. He is gone and forgotten by all but me. She doesn ' t see me either. She still wears that blue golf skirt, that warlike eagle quill. Her cheeks are as rosy, her eyes as bright and her smile as sweet as ever. Beside her still walks her new admirer, the great, yellow Danish hound. He it was who brought to an untimely end the poor, little white mongrel, who used to wait for her on the steps. 222 A Revelation To say that the president of Ivy Lane was surprised would be putting it mildly. During the regular weekly meeting of the society he had accidentally discovered its original constitution. Hastily he called the members from the several rooms where they were engaged in conversation. " Cease the regular business of the society for a he pleaded. When he had finished reading the ancient document, astonishment was portrayed on every countenance. Strange to relate, it seemed from the original constitution that Ivy Lane had been organized as a literary society ! 223 Satisfactory Answers To the Following Questions Will be Gratefully Received by the Faculty Committee on Investigation Where did Ede get the cut of his vest? x What made Brown resign from the Zets? How many girls did H. H. Shepard ask for the cotillion? Did Macbride ' s bark peeler wear his aunt ' s cap and gown to the second convocation? x Why is Russell always sick when the Phi Psis have a party? How did Miss Baughman get possession of the Erodelphians ' debate before the contest? Why did McCaffree get married? Will Rufus Choate accept a chair of osculation? Would it be good taste to permit the University janitors to wear caps and gowns at the next convocation? Where did the Instructors ' club put the Phi Delt ' s glassware? Who writes those lovely Shambaugh advertisements in the Vidette and what do they cost the doctor per week? Does Shambaugh commit his athletic union speeches to memory? 224 " Cheer up, old The first convict Easy for Him The convict sent up for life in Anamosa was inclined to take a gloomy view of the uation. " We shall never be able to get out, " he explained. " The walls are four feet thick, the bars solid steel and we haven ' t even a file. " Under the circumstances, there was reason for his feeling depressed. But the intellectual looking convict with the bulging brow had not yet spoken. man ! " he remarked, " this is easy work for me. " was naturally skeptical. " You have gotten out of here before? " he queried. " More than that, " sa d the intellectual looking convict. His voice sank to a conceited whisper. " You may not believe it, " he said, " but I once got out of military drill at the State University. " After this, the prospect for escape brightened considerably. 225 Stabs John Thompson: Elle compte double—this is strange. George Ball: " Et abaissa lui deux coins de la bouche—and he drew two coins from his pocket.• Prof. Van Steenderen: - What is the meaning of jambe ? Edna Page: " Leg. " He: Of jambon ? " She : " I don ' t know. " He : I am sure you do. " She : " I cannot recall it. " He: Ham. " Belle Newbold: " When a coat is long enough it is too short.- Hetty Fairall : " Pas de leur Rhone que nous--Paddle your own canoe. " John Thompson : - A barbe blanche—on a white horse. " Freshman : " Void du beurre beware of the butter.• Ed. Wilson: Arma virumque cano— Arms and the strength of dog. " Marguerite Hess : Tout le monde se couche avec les voules Everybody slept with the chickens. " Frank Hanson: Daft it amiral ou mousse ?—Was he an admiral or mouse ? David Rich : Elle essuya le soldat d ' abord avec une feuille verte pins avec son monchoir—She wiped off the soldier with her handkerchief which had a green leaf on it. " Blanche Foster (translating): A hoarse crowing was heard. " Ethelind Swire : Who ever heard of a horse crowing ? " Freshman (pronouncing the German) : Der Juli ist. " Prof. Sturm : " You lie you lie—der you lie ist. " Dan Miller : " Il se rendit a la mosquee, ou une ffrande Joule etait reunie —He went to the mosque where a large fowl was screaming, Prof. Sturm : " What are cross bows ? " Gail Sweney: " I don ' t know ; but I know what beaux are. " 226 She Misunderstood CIVIL ENGINEER and his university assistant were practicing surveying on ton street. The civil engineer was standing a few feet from the crossing at Iowa avenue, looking through a brass tube on three sticks and ing a bead on a spirituelle barber pole which the varsity man was holding upright about a block farther down the street. A fat-faced, all round embonpoint- ish country woman came over the crossing dragging behind her a little boy with a sticky face and a bag of gum drops in his hand. She was fearfully and wonderfully attired—her hat a huge affair covered with fruit and flowers and looking like a horn of plenty, her shoes also huge affairs and disgracefully yellow. They were new and squeaked and she was very proud of them. When she got almost in front of the civil engineer she saw him and denly it dawned upon her that the instrument he was looking through was something that it wasn ' t. She beamed with happiness. The little boy had the candy taken out of his mouth in a jiffy and the woman threw back her head and smiled entrancingly. Then she carefully raised her skirts so that the yellow shoes would show. The civil engineer was too busy to see anything but the striped pole down the street so he looked straight past the woman and yelled to his assistant. - Higher ! " he said. The woman hesitated a moment, then raised her skirts a trifle higher. " Higher ! " yelled the civil engine er for the second time, motioning with his arms. I won ' t ! " said the woman violently and she jerked herself and the little boy over the crossing with her head in the air. The civil engineer looked dazed and a Medic on the curbstone laughed giddily. 227 Told on the Campus Freshie Page : " May I take my drawings home ? I wish to show them to my mother.- Mr. Magowan : " No, my little man: you had better wait until the end of the year.- Prof. Nutting : " How is the sucker on the ambulacral foot worked? " Bert Rosser : " It is worked in the same way that any other sucker is worked.- Winston Osborne : " We have a book on etiquette at our house ; it gives proposals verbatim. " Joe Kindall: " Read them to me. Prof. Reeves : " Can any one tell me if Mr. Roe is in the city ? " Henry Wiedow : " Yes ; he is in the country. " Alice Howard and Walter Morgan had been calling one evening. Alice (as they get up to go) : " Now, all come and call upon us. " At a Sophomore class meeting, James McBurney and Tom Casady are the candidates for class treasurer. McBurney : " I move that my name be withdrawn.- Casady : I second the motion. " Prof. Veblen : " What is the radius of a curved mirror ? Bert Rosser : " The radius of a curved mirror means the concavity of the mirror. " P. J. Klincker : - There is one advantage in attending the University ; whether you learn anything or not, it makes you popular with the country girls when you go home.- Dr. Griffin : - What were your opinions of Annus Mirabilis, ' Miss Reppert ? Emma Reppert : " It is too long. " He : " Then you think it would have been better if he had made it shorter. " She : " It would have been best if he had not written it at all. " Prof. Reeves : " About what time was Chaucer born ? " Lynn DuBois : " He couldn ' t have been born much before 1328, cause his father was not born until 1340. " Percival Hunt : " Hasn ' t Mr. Burru s got a funny little mustache ? " Margaret Safley : " Yes ; it tickles me so.- See Ethel Bond for lessons in sitting out dances. George Allin for references. 228 An Awful Blow for the Boys The other day someone told us that Miss Pontius had said she didn ' t like boys. To be frank, we know that we should not make this public. To plunge the e Aire masculine element of a university into despair i s a terrible thirg to do. But we feel that we ought to break a lance in defense of the maligned sex. As a matter of fact, what does Miss bus know about boys, anyway? Is she petent to judge? If some girl who had shown an interest in boys or a desire to get acquainted with them, had said what Miss Pontius did, we should be silent But Miss Pontius? No ! No!! No!! ! We doubt that Miss Pontius knows any males but her professors. Therefore, when a classical or scientific subject is up for discussion, Miss Pontius shall speak, But is she qualified to speak about boys? Never ! 229 We Advise That E. E. Rall shave off that wax figure mustache. The Physics class walk occasionally instead of riding. The Sigma Nus annex the Pi Phis. Scales quit studying so hard and learn to play pool. Hal Childs should not again attempt to call out a Delta Gamma by a Kappa whistle. Dan Miller wear a clean collar only every other day instead of every day. Van Vleck stop flirting. H. Roy Mosnat cease breaking hearts and settle down to work. Abbie Pearson keep her hat out of her eyes. Esther Ashby be less demure. Fae Ford be less animated. Why is Ivy Lane called a literary society " ? does Carrie Tulloss like a lieutenant ' s uniform the best of any? do Gene Consigny and Jessie Pontius wear red mittens ? don ' t Jesse Scott move his trunk to No. 24 Van Buren Street? do the Zet-Heps have an annual peanut hunt ? was Laartz afraid to take Physics ? does Hayward spend his Sundays at Mount Vernon ? is Harry Alden such a ladies ' man? does Edith Sterling wear short skirts ? is George Schoonover so noisy? did Helmer go back to Cedar Falls ? don ' t Jamie Gow take a brace and stop sporting ? don ' t McCaffree get his sweater washed ? don ' t Berry wash the glue out of his hair ? did last year ' s Annual forget to mention the date of Miss Hughes ' birth ? is Goldie Beebe known as " The Bashful Girl from Mason City? " did Edna Sprague happen to be nicknamed Queen Lil? - did it happen that Horace Kelley wore a white shirt one day ? 230 A True Story HIS STORY that we tell is talk as delivered unto us by Mosnat who knew, but who knew not we would put it in the HAWKEYE. And Jennie Fenton who rooms in the same house as Mosnat, which is Schein ' s, knows, by Allah, we the truth and likewise a staid old elor friend of Mosnat who came from abroad and occupied Mosnat ' s while Mosnat was away from Iowa And so it happened that while Mos- nat was away, Jennie Fenton knew not that the Fossil as set out above occu- pied Mosnat ' s room. But in the ing she heard a singing in the room, which was like that of a young girl who knows not the manner of singing and she said in her heart : Do I not hear the daughter of the house, which is Zoe, and is she not putting in order the room which Mosnat left in disorder ? Of a truth she is arranging the Egyptian gods of stone and the photographs of Venuses and the Parthenon with which the Freak which is Mosnat delights his soul. " And if we have not spake with naked hearts may we put dust on our heads and sit in sackcloth and may a thousand devils fly away with us. But Jennie Fenton, which is the one set out above, went to the door of the room, for it came into her mind to talk with the daughter of the house, which was Zoe, and she made as if to enter the door. But the door was locked. And she beat upon the door with her hands and laughed and cried aloud : " Open up the door, you old thing, open up the door ! " And the door was opened and in the room was not Zoe but the Fossil, as set out above. Of the manner in which Jennie Fenton, which is the same we have said, cried aloud and explained, we shall speak not. For the tale is all told. Ahi ! Ahi ! Alghias! Ahi! —Redyard Chipling. 231 Honorable Mention Prof. Loos : A chicken coop for geese with a lot of little walking about. " Marguerite Hess : " What if Thanksgiving came on Sunday—when would they have their football game ? Blanche Foster (as some one begins to sing " There is Only One Girl in This World for Me ) : " Oh ! that is Ted ' s favorite song— I mean Ted Alder. " Fred Drake (who rooms at De Sellem ' s) at Irving business meeting : " Mr. President, I have definite information that the Zets give special tations to their friends to attend their programs. I think we should make an effort in the same line. " A voice : " Let each one ask and bring his landlady. " Drake : " Yes, " (enthusiastically) " or, better still, the younger bers of the family. " Freshman (who has just entered Old South Hall) : " What is that terrible noise up stairs ? " Sophomore : " Oh, that is Brackett, up in Irving Hall, rehearsing the first line of Stockwell ' s oration. " Prof . Veblen : " You cannot define electricity. " Bessie Stover : " Thank goodness that is one thing he cannot expect us to define, then.- Prof. Van Steenderen : " What does Pantanges ' mean? Charles Goettsch : " You talk through your hat. " Prof. Van Steenderen : " Very good. " Freshman Girl ; " What does Teufel ' mean ? " Prof. Sturm (harshly) : " The Devil! " A little Shimek : " Say, pa, what is political economy ? Prof. Shimek (ex-candidate for representative) : " Political economy, my son, would be where there is a millionaire on the same ticket as you who pays the running expenses. But we don ' t have it here. " Moore : " I see by the papers that congress is being petitioned to recognize the Deity in the constitution and I think they ought to do it. " Lovell : " But wont that involve the recognition of er the adver- sary as a belligerent ? 232 To a College Widow NCE College days are o ' er, I ' ve come today To bid goodbye to you, and then to say You ' ve treated me quite nicely, Nellie ; yet There ' s just one little thing I can ' t forget. When I went home, the Christmas holidays, The folk at home little else but praise I spoke of you, and once it happened when I mentioned that your name was Nellie, then The old man started up and said to me, " Good heavens, Jack, you don ' t mean Nellie B A girl with light blue eyes and yellow hair? Why, she was twenty-two when I was there ; I rushed the girl at college. " Well, you see He didn ' t hear another word from me, Because I thought about that night when you, G ' orious with yellow hair and eyes light blue, Had told me also you were twenty-two. It ' s over now. Don ' t tlynk that I forget You ' ve treated me quite nicely, Nehie; yet If it should happen in some future year That I should send a son to college up here, And if he could not quite resist the snare That ' s set by light blue eyes and yellow hair, Then, Nellie dear, whatever else you do, Don ' t tell the boy that you ' re just twenty-two. D. F. M. 233 Was it Wrong? I am standing alone. Soon I see her smiling at me through the crowd. Her look seems to say : " Come, I am waiting for you.- I hasten toward her. Her eyes are shining gloriously and her whole being, suffused with a radiance that overpowers me. We are standing together, so close that I can feel her breath on my cheek. I feel that there is but one thing to do. I take no consideration of the people who are watching us. There is something in the way she looks at me which tells me she expects it. Before everyone, I place my arm around her waist ! No one seems surprised. The music has just begun. We are gliding over the Armory floor to the strains of a two-step. In Disgrace There ' s a frown on his brow, Just a terrible wrinkle ! I ' ve teased enough now, There ' s a frown on his brow ; But, of course, I know how To make his eyes twinkle. There ' s a frown on his brow, Just a terrible wrinkle ! B. C. P. 234 Conspicuous She wore her rainy-day dress Down the street. The smile she gave me, I confess, Was sweet. It was not this that made me pause : I hardly saw the smile, because All that I chanced to notice was HER FEET. M. A Comedy in One Act SCENE 1. Miss Chase ' s dog comes into French class and is duly admired by all present. SCENE II. The dog marches up to Alice McGee and lays its head against her knee. Tableau. Prof. Van Steenderen " Oh, how I do envy that dog he looks so supremely happy. " Red fire and calcium effects. Curtain. 235 6 A Clashing of Wits HE INITIATION of Mr. Sam Sloan into gon was the occasion for a clashing of wits. Every bit of graceful bad nape that the minds of the gifted members could conjure up was used to confuse the famous candidate. Mr. James Gow, the rollicking, merriest wag of them all, was at his best. What, " said Mr. Gow, playfully, " is the difference between a door knob and a Polygon story? ' At this dainty sally, Miss Annie Gow was led from the room, suffocating with laughter. But the famous candidate was not confused. " One, " he said, " is round and the other is flat. " He afterward apolog ' zed for his answer. It seems that at that time he had not read Edna Page ' s prize story in last years ' s HAWKEYE. 0 tJ 236 Monologues Donald McClain; " I have never been roasted in the HAWKEYE; not because I care particularly, but because I have always been very cautious. " Nan Kramer: " I don ' t care about going to school but mama says the boys would not ask me to their parties if I didn ' t. " Mr. Farnsworth: " We will write it on the board or orally. " Hetty Fairall: It was a PanderL; ode. " Lillian Fry: " Isn ' t Lin Butler the prettiest little boy you ever saw? " Rita Kelley: -That Mr. Brown in the class is a fine splinter. " Elmer Hull ,answering to roll call): " Goon morning. ' Oren Deems: " No girl has a string on me. " Junior (in geology exam.): " Coral reefs are sometimes as high as 3.000 feet deep. " Major Holsteen: ' ' Fall in your companies. " Myra Bl oom (to Edith " I don ' t admire Mr. Harvey ' s choice of mer girls, do you? " Loulu Mann: " Say, who wrote Virgil, anyhow? " Mr. Hyde (upon being introduced to Fae Ford): " I have noticed that you are almost as good a rubberer as I am, Miss Ford. " Art Hyde (to Bess Benham): " The Sigma Nu ' s are an awful crowd of fellows, aren ' t they? " Bert Clapp: " Squad, halt! March! " Prof. Shambaugh: " Now, you see that, in one sense, a stone has as much spirit as Ogden; for example, they are in the same class. " Lon Maxon: " Oh! we Betas don ' t have to worry; we know we can get any one we want; we don ' t even have to rush them hard. " Blanche Dow: ' ' Aren ' t boys the most jealous things you ever saw? They have a fit if you look at any other boy. At least all that I have had anything to do with, do. " 237 Gallops I am busy tonight, The exam. is tomorow; Since I ' m not very bright, I am busy tonight, There ' re a few notes to write, That may save me from sorrow I am busy tonight, The exam. is tomorrow. —M. What Does This Mean? The Anamosa Prison Press, in a recent issue says : " We learn that Mr. Roy A. Cook is now editor-in-chief of the Vidette- Reporter at the State University. From personal knowledge of the gentleman we know that he will fill his position satisfactorily. " While a large number of Mr. Cook ' s fellow students have suspected something of this sort, this is the first intimation we have had of the truth. Comment is useless. 238 A University Fable NCE there was a Girl who went to the University of Iowa and She was such a Warm thing that She had to carry Ice in her Pockets to keep from Melting. She had Fluffy yellow Hair that looked like the Bum-Bum Candy on the Midway and When it came to making Complexions, She had Nature seventeen up and One to Play, as we Say in Golf, She was Right There with the Long Green too and she got Away with It like some Medics get Away with Beer. She never was known to make a clerk in a dry goods Store show her Everything in the Place and then wind up by Buying Thread and So the other Girls said She was a Queer Fish and They couldn ' t understand Her. But the Boys said She was the only Original blown-in-the-Bottle article in the School. One day She was Waited on at a Glove counter by a Young Man who was All right, all right, when it came to giving a Con Talk to the Shirt Waist People. This Young Man had a Face on Him That Looked like It had been marked Down from 39 Cents and he was more ignorant Even than a man. But His Winning Way was the Best that Ever and Most Girls Thought their Diamonds looked well in the Light of his Necktie, The young clerk was a Victim of the Vacation Habit and He was looking for an Easy Thing and he Squeezed the Hand of the Girl while he was Trying a Glove on It so that she Blushed clear through the Calcimine. Then he leaned over the counter and Murmured that She had Won him Out Proper and if She didn ' t say He was the Only Boy he was a Dead One. This made the Girl woozy for she Hated to Give the Clerk the Mitten right there at the Glove Counter and she Told the clerk that had Things not been Thusly She Might have Given him the Glad Hand. " But 1, " said She, " Am A Society Queen, while You— " Don ' t crack that Old Gag, " said the Clerk, -About me Being a Society Ten-Spot, but Let me Explai n. Can ' t You See how delightfully Romantic it would be for You who have Money to Burn to Marry Me who have Only the Necessary Kerosene and Matches. And I am Sure You Are Very Romantic, " he said with a Winning Smile. Thereupon the clerk and the Young Girl Embraced and Kissed Each other Boisterously before the Eyes of Everybody in the Store and the Girl was in such a Rush to Get Tied that she Picked Out the Material for her Trousseau then and there but the Merchant, Rejoicing in the Good Fortune of his clerk, refused to Allow her to Pay a Cent for the Goods She had selected. Soon afterward the Clerk and the Young Girl were married to the great Glory of Romance and to the Discomfiture of Realism. D. F. M. 239 The Prodigal + Here ' s a letter from my sire, Billy mine, It ' s a thing I don ' t admire, Billy mine He is coming here for me, And I really cannot see What I ' ll do if that should be, Billy mine. He says that I ' m too gay, Billy mine, That my bills he will not pay, Billy mine ; That I cut too swell a dash, That I squander too much cash, That the farm will go to smash, Billy mine. And I owe the candy store, Billy mine, And the florist such a score ! Billy mine, And the guv ' nor ' s on my track, And my duds I ' ll have to pack, And in deep disgrace go back, Billy mine. 240 There ' s a girl that ' s here in school, Billy mine, And of me she ' s made a fool, Billy mine She ' s a girl that I adore, In my face she ' s shut the door, She won ' t love me anymore, Billy mine. For I cannot rush her round, Billy mine, Nor buy bonbons by the pound, Billy mine ; I ' ve no more tin to burn, It ' s some other fellow ' s turn, All the fun he gets, he ' ll earn, Billy mine. I am sunk in dark despair, Billy mine, I could tear my football hair, Billy mine ; Just lend to me a five Or I know I can ' t contrive To get out of town alive, Billy mine. So now a fond adieu, Billy mine, My girl will turn to you, Billy mine ; But sometimes speak of me, While in black obscurity I milk the cows at B Billy mine. —Jennie Loizeaux. 241 Grinds A widower calls upon Clara Whitmore. He sits upon the sofa and she upon the chair opposite. He : " Won ' t you come and sit beside me? - After a brief silence. Small brother (from behind the sofa): " Well, aren ' t you coming, Clara? " Freshman (seeing a girl pass, wearing a golf cape): " What Pi Phi is that? Junior : " That isn ' t a Pi Phi. " Freshman : " Then why does she wear a Pi Phi cape? " Bertha Remley calls upon Mr. Speers. She : " Can you tell me where the psychology lesson is? - He (much embarrassed): " Why, no ; I don ' t take psychology, but I may take it if you want me to. " Roy Cook : " Joe Jefferson in Rip Van Winkle is to be in Davenport the day after Thanksgiving. " Albert Currier : " Both of them? " Mr. Dorcas: " Mr. McCord, will you give us the first law of mind? - Charlie McCord : " It is I I I don ' t know. " McElroy sends a boy with a note to Belle Newbold and gives him two pennies for pay. Small Boy : " Here is a note and two pennies Mr. McElroy sent you. " Belle Newbold takes the pennies and note and gives the boy a five cent piece. George Remley : " May I have this dance? " Edna Sprague : " Yes ; why? " Freshman : " I am looking for the club Mr. Bott (BOIT) keeps, want to get work. " Tom Casady (translating): " They sent many souls to Hades Miss Call : " That is far enough. " Celia Loizeaux (at Freshman meeting prior to Freshman banquet): " Mr. President, you had better not put me on any committee, for as president of this class, I may be detained out of town on the night of the banquet.- Mr. Farnsworth: " When are the shortest days in the year? " Maud Kingsbury : In summer of course. " 242 He Could Sympathize The returned explorer was relating an adventure in the frozen North. " On this occasion, " he continued, " I suffered terribly at first and my agony became so great that I could hardly restrain myself from crying out like a wild beast. But soon the pain ceased and in its place, I was conscious of a buzzing in my ears as if someone were talking in a dull monotonous tone of voice. Soon I began to feel drowsy, my head sank on my breast, my arms fell listlessly by my sides and in a moment, I fell into a sound, unbroken The young university student, who had been listening attentively, siezed the explorer by the hand. " I can sympathize with you, " he exclaimed impulsively. You ! " said the explorer in amazement. The university student ex- plained. I am a member of Prof. Veblen ' s Physics class, " he said, simply. Under the circumstances it was a question which were the greater hero. 243 e Her One Regret -Yes, everything is lovely, perfectly lovely, you couldn ' t have planned it better, no matter how hard you had tried. Let ' s go through it again. Now, isn ' t this kitchen perfect and just too cute for thing? I never did like housework, but I know I shall in this dear little kitchen. You are the dearest boy to have the pantry put here. Most men would have had it put there to save room, but it wouldn ' t have been half so nice. " In this way Katheryn talked on as they went through the pretty little cottage that Jack was having built for them. They were to be married in a month, and as she had just come home from the University, it was the first time she had seen the house. " I-low do you like the dining room, Katheryn? If you want any changes made, it is not too late. " She looked around the room a few minutes and finally said slowly Everything is just as nice as it can be, but one thing I can ' t decide upon, where do you suppose would be the best place to put the side-board? I think it would look best there, right between the windows, but it would appear better if it were over there. Don ' t you think so? " And she pointed to a place site the sitting-room door. " Yes, it might,- began Jack doubtfully, " But after all, I believe I should it better in the other place. " " To be said Katheryn, How could I be so foolish! Of course it will be better there, " and Katheryn, the spoiled and petted darling of her mother and five aunts, was already agreeing with Jack in a way that made him stare for a minute, only a minute, and then say, " I am so glad dear, that you like the window seat so much. When the carpenter suggested it, I did not imagine how much it would please you. " " There you go again, you modest boy; of course the carpenter didn ' t suggest it. They never do suggest nice things. It was you who thought of it and it is heavenly. I have so many pretty pillows and they will look just too swell for anything. Three of them are University pillows. One is old gold satin on one side and black on the other, with U. of I. embroidered on it in old gold; another has an Iowa banner worked on it, and a big football; and on the third I worked the yell. It looks so funny,—that Hoo-wah-wah; " and I was sitting out in the hammock one day, just working the second Iowa ' when 244 that horrid Charlie proposed to me. I ' ll tell you all about it some day. Now just one look at the yard, and then I must go home. " They went out in the yard and planned where they would put their flower beds, and then went slowly down the street. People never could tell how it happened that Katheryn and Jack fell but this they certainly did, and one day, about a year later, Jack went away and brought back the sweetest little blue-eyed wife that the Canton people had ever seen. After Katheryn had been to call on her, she came home and, burying her face in her pretty pillows, shed real tears. " I really don ' t care that Jack is married, " she explained to her anxious mother, " but she has the side-board opposite the sitting room door, and the flower beds are all in the wrong place. I know Jack can ' t be happy. If she only made him happy, I wouldn ' t care, but he certainly wanted the side-board by the windows. " —Maytda ' a M. Slavata. Keats Revised Said Miss Florence Joy With a sigh, to a boy: ' Tis painful quite, my family ties to sever. But it ' s not a girl ' s whole duty To remain ' A Thing of Beauty, ' And I wouldn ' t want to be ' A Joy Forever. ' " 245 of a hard rain storm bed. A Varsity Fairy Tale Once upon a time a young spent a year at the of Iowa and near the end of spring term he was absent for first time from classes. The of his absence was that he had sisted in attending chapel in and had caught a severe cold which confined him to his As soon as the young man recovered he went to the office of the dean and made a clean breast of his iniquity, confessing, with tears of remorse and shame, that he had no better excuse for his absence than severe sickness. The dean then became very angry and told the young man that his was the first absence, from any cause, during the history of the University and stated what the young man knew very well that frequently students had been brought to classes on stretchers and had died in the class room rather than absent themselves on account of sickness. And the dean mentioned scores of students who had insisted on being brought to classes on stretchers, although they were deathly sick and among these students were Paddy Wilson, Screw Reynolds, and Hertha Voss. The dean then said he would have to make an example of the young man for daring to stay away from classes because he was sick and the dean expelled the young man from the University. The young man thanked the dean on his knees for his leniency, for he expected no lighter punishment than to be required to learn Potter ' s Latin Subjunctives. And the young man left town immediately in order to esdape being lynched by his fellow students who were enraged over the disgrace he had brought upon them. 246 A Reflection The study of Old High Dutch. Anglo-Saxon, Gothic and such, Is not calculated To make one elated, Or fill up the pocket-book much. Rondeau Her pretty clothes delight the eye Of every one she passes by ; The sums she spends on dress, ' tis said, Would turn a prudent lover ' s head ; But who could such expense decry? Breathes not the one would dare deny Her gowns with laws of taste comply ; A cynic, sir, would praise instead Her pretty clothes. And yet I can ' t restrain a sigh, To think our wedding day is nigh, Because, you see, I rather dread The thought that, after we are wed, I ' ll be the one who has to buy Her pretty clothes. D. F. M. 247 Short Talks with Famous People ■ - ‘ ' : 1,,, 1 ' s It was with some trepidation that , ,,,,,,inini..„„ ,. zip . z1;:b we ventured to call upon George W. :.111t 1 r i % Egan. It is true that Mr. Egan ii 1 I if had always treated us with consider- I ‘ S, ation. At times h e would even speak to us on the street. To be sure, when he returned to the versity after making his famous run for representative, he had only nodded to us when we met. But we knew how much he had ficed in doing that, to please us and our eyes filled with tears to think of it. I In response to our timid knock, the door was opened by Mr. Egan who took our card on a salver and bore it to himself. He then gave instructions that we were to be admitted. When we entered, we found the great man seated at his desk. He was dressed in his Prince Albert and was reading the Congressional Record. " Come right into the said Mr. Egan, cheerily. The name of the room surprised us, but we said nothing. The fire on the hearth was burning poorly and Mr. Egan seized a bundle of Irving orations and threw them on the flames. They were dry as tinder and burned furiously. When he threw his famous declamation, " How the Old Horse Won the Bet,- into the fire, the exclamation points went off like pistol shots. We took this opportunity to look around the room. On the wall were hanging handsome paintings of George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, ham Lincoln, and Benjamin Harrison. In the middle, somewhat higher than the others, was the picture of Mr. Egan, himself. " The famous men of America, " explained Mr. Egan. " A gift of my constituents. " " But why Benjamin Harrison ? " we questioned in amazement. " I do not know, " replied Mr. Egan, moodily. " It came in the set and I kept it. Under the circumstances I could hardly exclude Harrison. " No. 1 248 This graceful indication of modesty overpowered us. For some time we talked about the Athletic Union and the prosperous football season just closed. " said Mr. Egan, impressively, " I do not claim credit for all of it. Something I do not say how much, but something is due Dr. Knipe. I found him of assistance in getting the team into shape. Fred McCutchen also did what he could to help me manage the team. " His eyes glowed benignantly. " You are too we exclaimed with admiration. We rose to go. " Goodby, " he said. " When they ask you about me, tell them I am doing my best to make even a greater name for myself and do still greater honor to the University—to leave, as the poet says, Footprints on the Sands of Time. ' - " You mean we suggested. " If you love me, say nothing about that lecture, " he ejaculated. We shook his hand effusively and left. A Hero Over his grave the daisies grow, And the wind sighs gently there tonight ; The grave of a hero who met the foe, And died for his cause in a bloody fight. In a gallant charge he led his men, Scorning the odds that numbers gave; They won the battle that day—but, then. Their leader ' s prize was a hero ' s grave. You ask where sounded his battle cry, O r in what war the dread mishap ? He was a student at U. of I„ And he died in a Sophomore-Freshman scrap. 249 Told in Confidence Prof. Seashore : " You can tell by the condition of a man ' s hands, whether or not he is in the habit of going out with a pitchfork to dig in the soil. " Miss Pontius was introducing the new boarder, Jesse Scott, to the old boarders ; she came to the last man, stopped, then said: " And Mr. Mouse, Mr. Scott. " Mr. Meis (savagely): " Can ' t I ever be mentioned in the plural? Jack Fairall ; " What time was that, Hal? " Hal Childs (who is cramming for chemistry exam.): " Nr20 s. g. I just heard it strike. " Will Coast : " Does Thanksgiving come on Saturday this year? " George Fernley : " I don ' t know ; does it ? • • ito Dr. Griffin : " Were Johnson ' s opinions of Dryden like your own? - Maud Kingsbury : " They were ; I thought they were very good. " 401.• Amy Dakin : " This my Freshman year. " Mr. Westfall : " Then your class will be graduated in 1905. " Society Note : Mr. Jones took Miss Brown to Smith ' s Armory. Bert Townsend : " I have been looking for two days for The Great Stone Face. ' - Zoe De Sellem : " Mebbe Mr. Mosnat has it ; he has collected all sorts of funny little stone things. " When Paddy Wilson went to Minnesota with the track team, he saw a sign on the hotel wall : " 1 ring ice water. 2 rings—bell boy. 3 rings—fire. " Paddy ' s room was cold and he rang three times for an oil stove. In two minutes firemen were laying hose in the hall. x Frank Eberhart (who had fallen asleep in his chair): " Well, she is smooth, anyhow.- Walter Morgan : " Who is? - Frank : " Edith Macomber. " 250 A Clever Lad When Jamie Gow was rather His father dear, one day Sent him unto the postoffice About a mile away. He said, " My son, I wish that you Would take the pains to see, When you are at the office, if There ' s any mail tor me. " Then Jamie went and quick And promptly answered, too ; " Yes; father dear, " he said, " there are Four letters there for you. " And that ' s the reason Jamie ' s Decided, as you see, That James should be instructed at The Universitee. 251 Book Review NIVERSITY students will be pleased to learn that Prof. B. Sambo, author of numerous historical studies, has written another monograph in his well known literary vein. This monograph is entitled : -An Inquiry into the Histor y of Iowa City Sidewalks, Both Brick and Plank, and How to Tell Them Apart with the Naked Eye and without Chemical Analysis. " It will be seen from this title that the work is along the same line that Professor Sambo has been working previously and is sure to attract the tion of all sidewalk savants of the United States. There is the same soothing effect on the mind of the reader and the book is heartily recommended by all physicians for the perusal of persons who are unable to sleep at night. In this respect the book is superior to the author ' s Contributions to the Early H tory of Iowa City, " which has almost stopped the sale of bromide in this country. Numerous interesting discoveries have been the result of Professor Sambo ' s methods of historical reseach. Professor Sambo, we note, has established conclusively, through the examination of rare old documents and the testimony of oldest inhabitants, that sidewalks did not exist in Iowa Cit y before this section of country was inhabited. This disproves the theory that sidewalks are freaks of nature and not the work of Man. Through a course of careful reasoning, Professor Sambo arrives at the conclusion that from the very first, sidewalks were intended to walk on and cites in proof of this, the fact, strange but true, that they are used for this very purpose today. Professor Sambo also contends that, without exception, brick sidewalks in this city have been made of burnt clay and plank sidewalks of wood. Statistics which the author has compiled and arranged in neat tabulated form, show that this has also been the case in other parts of the county. Therefore, the author concludes, the custom did not originate in Iowa City. Professor Sambo ' s consideration of the sub-topic, " Nails—Why Used for Plank Sidewalks and Not for Brick Sidewalks, " is too exhaustive to be dealt with here and we must submit it for the perusal of every wide-awake student who needs a change. 252 Iowa ' s Recent Publications The Enchanted Typewriter " — Eleanor Ashby. Sentimental Tommy " — T. B. Powell, Three Freshmen " — Leila, Sara and Chas. Kemmerer. The Sorrows of Satan " — Jas. Gow. Puddin ' Head Wilson " — Paddy Wilson, Peter the Great " — Wm. Peters Reeves. Adventures of a Griffin " — written by himself. Little Women " — Ethelind Swire. The Cold Water Cure " — Jesse Scott. The Idiot " — George Lovell. Three Men in a Boat " — Chas. Bradley. Ellis Whitaker, Ed. Holbrook. Teddy, her book " Blanche Foster. Love ' s Chain Broken " E. R. Mitchell. Chestnuts Drill. Paying for pictures in the annual. Copying up notes. Williamson ' s perpetual grin. Theo. Anderson chinning with the librarians, Girls rooting about the fellows wearing sweaters. Exams. Attending classes. Griffin getting his questions wrong end before. Weld keeping his classes overtime. Potter ' s subjunctives. Van Steenderen ' s jokes. 253 Edith ' s Bracelet She wore a bangle on her wrist, A slender thread of gold Woven with fantastic twist ; She wore a bangle on her wrist Which made me sigh, since much I wished That dimpled hand to hold. She wore a bangle on her wrist, A slender thread of gold. I touched the bangle on her How could I be so bold? She said, - John, will you please desist? " I touched the bangle on her wrist ; Alas! how was it I ne ' er wist? She slipped her hand, and in my hold Left just the bangle from her wrist. How could I be so bold ? Oh, bless the bangle on her wrist ! She left it in my hold ; To slip it back I must assist, (Oh, bless the bangle on her wrist ! ) And bending low, I lightly kissed The hand it did enfold ; Oh, bless the bangle on her wrist ! She left both in my hold. —B. C. Prescott. 254 All a Mistake I met her on the campus walk, And she was very fair to see ; I didn ' t know her, but she smiled And looked quite tenderly at me. The fellow that they said she loved Was standing looking at her there And as I went to tip my hat, She froze him with an icy stare. I felt quite happy till I learned That she was cross-eyed as could be. The tender look she meant for him ; The icy stare belonged to me. A Difference The sophomore said with a When a rocket goes up in the It ' s so charming to view It reminds me of you, " Now what do you think of the guy? The maiden then said in reply, When a rocket goes up in the sky, It ' s what falls behind Brings you into mind, " I ' ve forgot what she meant to imply. 255 More Monologues Mr. Dorcas (for the fifteenth time ing lecture): " Now, our little girl. " Sadie Hess (to Albert Currier): " I just hate blond men. " Prof. Veblen: " If you can take it, if possible. " ' SAVE TWP W I TH INGL Coast SASon clothiers, VIEW FROM MAUD KINGSBURY ' S RESIDENCE. Mr. Griffin: " Y y e s. he–is–a–is–a –slow. " Soph. (in Physics exam.): " A siphon is caused by the crossing of hot and cold winds. " Prof. Veblen: " To burn zinc in a Grove cell is much more expensive than to burn something cheaper. " A Grinnell girl (looking at the Iowa river): " How small the Mississippi is here. " Mr. Townsend (when the Betas are having their picture taken): " Mr. Harkness, are you standing on a box? " Jesse Scott (calling upon Alice Howard): " I always like to have some one with me when I call, for I don ' t know what to say when I ' m alone. " Dr. Patrick: " If this syllogism isn ' t good, no syllogism is good. for this is an old defective timer. " Lin Butler: " You can tell by the inclination of Guy Thode ' s neck that he has on a new pair of pants. " Miss Fitz: " Unnatural interest is interest which is not natural. " Mr. Dorcas: " To the child, a prize is such a dear; yes, more than dear; a darling thing. " Wilma Dove (seeing the battery boys pass): " Why do they have so many boys in the hospital corps? " Stuffy Hoffman (describing the color of sea cucumber): " It is exactly the color of Milwaukee b brick. " Mr. Farnsworth: " Mr. Mitchell, I didn ' t give you that sentence; you had better take the next; it is an easy one. " 256 E! ' On the Iowa The moon sho ne bright ; They rowed, that night, In a boat just built for two. He could only row, ' Cause he didn ' t know There were other things to do. But he heard her sigh, As with tender eye, She looked at the silver moon ; And then said she, I n a way quite free, " Why don ' t,— why don ' t you spoon? " When the maid had spoke, He changed his stroke, For he was a college bore ; And the crazy loon Believed that spoon Meant only to feather an oar. 257 A Villanelle of a Violet Only a violet sweet — A tender blossom of blue, Which I chanced to find in the street. Quick woke a tender conceit, And to hope in my heart it grew Only a violet sweet. But, perhaps, just my way to greet, This blossom was dropped by you, Which I chanced to find in the street. It whispered that your little feet Had walked there— it spoke of Only a violet sweet. My steps as my thoughts were fleet, And I followed the pathway true Which I chanced to find in the street. And so I knew we should meet, For by this I was led to Only a violet sweet Which I chanced to find in the street. —B. C. Prescott. A Day Blue of Water Blue of Sky, Shimmering Cloud-banks, floating By, Lapping of Waves, Where the Pebbles lie. Boats of Fishermen, brown white, Richness of sunshine, blinding sight, A Dear little girl a day ' s Delight. R. M. 258 Rondeau There isn ' t one, you will agree. More praised in college verse than she Whose pretty face and glances bright, And figure, graceful, charming quite, Are happy themes for melody. None other breathes, there seems to be That can inspire in like degree, Or give a rhymester more delight ; There isn ' t one. Yet when I seach the ' Varsity For such a one to serve for me ; 0, sad misfortune, gloomy plight, My Pegasus won ' t start his flight, Because in all the school, you see, There isn ' t one. Ambiguous They sat alone in the stilly night, A college youth and a college miss, " Now, would you angry be, " said he, -If I should take just one sweet kiss? " The maiden blushed a little bit, Her eyes then sparkled, full of fun, -Why, yes, " said she, -I ' d angry be, If you if you should take just one. " 259 His Highness I think of him all day. The livelong night I dream of what tomorrow I can write To him, and seem to see that blissful day, That time so sweet, so dim, so far away, When on my spirit there will fall the bliss Of his approval. This, and only this, Is what I hope for. 0, what joy to think That I may please him. I, who on the brink Of dark despair now stand. Soon I may see In the few lines he deigns to write to me On my own pages, which he sends me back, Some cheering word of praise to turn the black- Ness of my grief to joy, and bring again The happy days I lived before, for then I had not met the man who haunts my dreams, The mighty autocrat who reads my themes. —Fre81, man Girt. The Knight of the Tabard A be-spectacled knight in a Tabard, Rode a foaming steed made of a clap board. " As for weapons, ' quoth he, " Here ' s the best that can be, " Stuffing pens in his white paper scabbard. 260 Too Bad Say, Miss Co-ed, passing by, What do you study at U. of I.? How many hours do you spend each week On Latin, German, French, and Greek? Tell me of the work you do In other fields of knowledge, too. Do languages your mind perplex, Or sciences your reason vex? Say, Miss Co-ed, passing by, What do you study at U. of I.? She stopped and shook her pretty head. Then with a haughty look, she said: " Of studies, sir, such ones as these Possess for me no power to please. Much more important, I must confess, To me is the Science and Art of Dress, The proper attire for varsity balls And what I shall wear when receiving calls. But then " (she uttered a plaintive sigh) " The profs, are horrid at U. of I , And so—when I ' ve nothing else to do—. I sometimes study my lessons, too. 2b1 Dr. S hambaugh leaning over the back of the chair of Frank Collins, who is reading politics. How do you enjoy your reading ? Collins (without looking up) : I never saw such dry stuff. " Shambaugh : How is that ? " Collins (looking up ) : I beg your pardon. " Prof. Van Steenderen is in a crowd of students at Dean Stubbs ' lecture. A Junior Law in trying to see the speaker, hits the professor with his hat. Van Steenderen (savagely) : • Do you want my place ? " Law : No sir ; I can see from here, but say, old man, what in makes you so nervous ? " The professor disappears. December 15th : Cox and Jessie Pontius are sitting in a window. Cox : Where will we be a week from tonight ? " Jessie : Separated. " Marguerite Hess : - Where do you live, Mr. Shaw ? " James Shaw : Chawsity. " (Charles City.) She : Chawsity ! I never heard of it. " Chase Bannister : There are only two frats here —the Betas and the Sigma Nus ; but, of course, the Betas are much more sporty than the Sigma Nus. " Prof. Reeves : What figure of speech consists of the repetition of letter at the beginning of several words ? " Will Coast : Assimilation. " Ralph Williamson : Rain or shine, we go walking together, she and Miss Mingus and I. " Fred Berry (At Oratorical League meeting) : Mr. President, I like to ask what is the difference between long primer type and stereotype ? " Charles Bradley (looking at the Delt pin Blanche Foster has on): " I see we have a new Delt " Teddie Wheelock : Only a pledge. " Bradley : Pledged to you? " Blanche : I did not say. Teddie : But I did. " Hetty Fairall : " The Rt. Rev. Deacon Stubbs of Ely is going to lecture today. ' ' Minnie Balle (before the McGee lectures) : Oh, Mr. Fletcher, me your ticket to the lecture. ' ' ' George Fletcher : " All right, but how will you get in on it ? " She : Put Mrs. ' before the name, " He : This is so sudden. " She : I am always getting some joke on myself. " He : This is no joke—let it be serious. " First Professor ' s Caddy : Have you done any work in languages yet ? " Second Professor ' s Caddy : No, I am finishing my sciences first. " 262 A Favorite Well I know a college maid, Who with many charms is blest I ' ll confess she ' s far from staid, That is why I love her best. I can smoke when with this maid Till the atmosphere is blue, And to get a deeper shade I can swear a little, too. Yet there ' s one fault which is seen, When she ' s in her best arrayed, For at such a time, I weep, Is the vilest taste displayed. A hat she wears of purple hue And her gown of crimson ' s made, While her shoes are brightest blue Her gloves,indeed,of saffron shade. Why, this maid is so bizarre, Impressions of her garments bright To my mind transmitted are By ether waves of sound, not light. Yet I love her just the same, Dearest, rarest, purest Alas ! the treasure has no name She ' s my Poster Picture girl. 263 I Martyrs The Prof. in science class In very scientific terms, About bacteria, and names A hundred kinds of harmful germs. He tells of danger that awaits All foolish lovers wrapped in bliss, Whose osculation tempts the fates ; In fact, he says it ' s wrong to kiss ! No doubt there are but very few In college here, who can be moved To realize the statement true, Until they have the statement proved. So Nell and I need no defense Because to fate we bid defiance; We carry on experiments And sacrifice ourselves for science. —M. 264 Among the Laws " Legal Quizzes " Professor : " Mr. Kemmerer, what is your opinion of trusts ? " Mr. K.: " I think I agree with the other leading authority in their favor, Mr. Bryan, of Nebraska. " Professor : " Can the owner of a crop of cabbage grant a life estate to A with the remainder to B ? " Hughes : Yes, I think so. " Professor : You ' re right, but it isn ' t customary. " Vice Chancellor Stratford (walking near where some workmen were dropping bricks from a roof to the sidewalk) : " Suppose one of those bricks should kill a passer-by upon the street, could he maintain a civil action against the man who dropped it ? Junior : " Of course he could, couldn ' t he ? " V. C.: " I believe not, although his administrator might. " Junior : - Yes, I see. It would be his administrator versus his executor. " Senior : " Say, William, how did you feel when she fired you for the other fellow? " William (sadly) : " Like a Bill of Exchange when protested. " Professor : " If a man marries a rich wife, what is the rule in regard to her property ? " Student : -Caveat emptor. " Party of first part : " Who got the life estate in your father ' s property ? " Party of second part : - I did. " First part : - And who got the rest ? " Second part : Why, the lawyers got the Remainder in Fee. " What ' s the price of that there Hawkeye ? " One dollar, sir.- Is it made for a particular class of students? " Yes, it is for those who have the dollar. " Professor : " Mr. Mitchell, have you had any previous experience in the practice of law? " Mitchell: " Yes, sir, I have helped try a large number of important cases, and won them all. You see me and the judge and the senator was a very strong law firm last year. " 265 LAW JOURNAL ADVOCATE. VOL. 9. NO. 7. WANTED.-A competent advocate for a life partnership in law and equity. I am of suffi- cient age to make binding contracts and en- gagements, of medium tallness and color, an ultra-expansionist. a radical anti " But- toned Upist, " and own a horseless covered carriage. Call on or address R. L. REILEY. P. S.— " Domestic relations " a specialty. Divorce suits not entertained. R. First Examination Elementary Law Favorite quotation : " Hail, Caesar! we who are about to die salute you. " Day after last examination under Prof. Hayes. Seniors have been having a vocal contest with medics. Chancellor (when class assembled): " You fellows seem to be having a good time this ing, but don ' t think you own the earth just because you passed up Real erty. " Hobbies Flynn Codes Prof. Hayes Leading Questions Jackson. Divorce Cases Stratford.. . . . Counter Claims Sweet Smiles Heimbeck Politics Klincker . , . Quill Finances Lovell... . . . . Unintended Jokes Nelson . . . Cases on Contracts Noland, Quorums Class Meetings Mrs. Plato . . . Railroad Cases Struble (class sec.) Saving the Minutes Vaughn Just One Girl 266 Opinion Junior Supreme Bench CHIEF JUSTICE W. J. BRYAN FERGUSON. ASSOCIATE JUSTICES HENRY CLAY ELLIOTT, HENRY BEECHER NOLAND, M. MCCONNELL MOULTON. JUDGE WADE FLETCHER, MARK TWAIN LOVELL, CHANCELLOR ALMON DEWEY, JOHN MARSHALL MCCARTHY, JUSTICE WAITE HOSPERS. After argument before the full bench the following decision was handed down by Ferguson C. J. in the case of W. LeRoy Whiskerado vs. Pedum Motores Co. A large amount of property, real and also personal, was involved. Judgment for defendant in the amount of the personal property, title being passed at the beginning of the year 1900. All the real property goes to the Exchequer Chancellor of the Palace Tonsorium in trust, to the use of said plaintiff in a weekly dime allowance. Opinion : John Marshall McCarthy J. dissenting. The above decision is a blow at the very face of Justice, and will tend to subvert all the principles of growth and development, so diligently and publicly cared for by the plaintiff. It is based upon evidence, the allegations in which were known by the allegator to be false. It will raze to the ground the temple of human liberty, and human art and bring the destruction of the razor in its fall. I now wish to go on record (with the conservative legal authority of all time supporting me) as protesting against this manifest violation, of the Monroe Doctrine, of Washington ' s Farewell Address, and of the Sermon on the Mount. This decision is a barbarous attempt to annul the principle of habeas corpus and by force and arms to cut off the lawful heirs of the body of an American citizen, wherefore I move judgment for plaintiff non verstante objecto.- 267 Study Law at Home Tommy Has Learned Some Law, Too, and Tells His Chums How to Improve Opportunities " Say, fellers, did ye hear ' bout our law soot las ' night ? Well, it wuz a hull cirkus in our back parlor, jedge, jury, courtin ' , an ' all. Y ' see, Bill Smith, what comes to our house to " moot-court, " wuz planetif, sister Sue wuz derfendent, un pa wuz jedge. Bill had his ' riginal notis 0. K., but his pertition wuzn ' t up ter snuff, an ' Sue demurd him. That jist razed cane an ' as I wuz th ' only witnus I got scairt,--pertickler as th ' witnuss-box wuz under th ' sofy, but I couldn ' t git away ' thout the ' torney fer defendent (that ' s maw) seem ' me, an ' I jest filed a motion to rest my case where it wuz. Jist then th ' jedge cum in an ' court turned to bizniss mighty quick. Sue feed her plea, but it didn ' t seem ter soot paw coz ther wasn ' t no claim. Then maw she stuck in a cross-pertition with one hand an ' a demurir fer missjoinder of parties with t ' other at the same time, an ' such hullsail film made th ' statute of liberty an ' justice lose its balance an ' the court begun to ajoorn. Th ' jedge found a verdict fer planetif under ther stove, and for ment gave him damages an ' a korse in osteopatheticks out ter ther front gate. Sue lost her case, so did maw, an ' paw resigned from ther Bench. Th ' witnuss hain ' t got no fees nuther, an ' lawin ' is jest dyin ' out in our ' nless Sue gets ' nother case. Mechanic ' s Lien for Work, Labor, and Mental Suffering STATE OF IOWA, i JOHNSON COUNTY, I SS, Comes now the plaintiff and on oath says that on or about the beginning of the end of the nineteenth century, said plaintiff made and entered into a certain parol con- tract for the ornamentation of certain chattels and fixtures situate in the S,4 of the of Sec. 1, Range 2, East of the 5th P. M., in the Coliseum Arena, and said plaintiff has fully performed the contract of the party of the first part, and now prays judgment for a complete performance of the contract, or the uninterrupted establishment of this lien contra to the claims of Cadmus, the defendant. A Prof. By Iowa statute an infant will become of age by marriage. Robert Franklin Shannon Tamisea.—Can an infant as soon as it reaches majority that way, have a right to vote? 268 Briefs Queer E : " Say, my friend, if you wished to serve an original notice upon me, and I was dead, what would you do ? Repart E: " I ' d ask the furnace man to make the service for me. " Prof. : " Can a man convey his property in order to defeat the claims of his creditors ? Senior : I think he can, if he conveys it to his wife or nearest tive. " Prof.: I guess not ; the rule of law on that subject is that a must be just before he is generous. " Joe ' s Dictum " Mr. Warner, is it a valid contract for the husband to promise to pay his wife $500.00 if she will not sue for a divorce ? " Joe : " It would be an agreement to stifle prosecution, yet I think if I couldn ' t get along with my wife it would be her duty to get a divorce. " " Mr. G, can a son-in-law recover money which the wife ' s father ised to leave to her in his will? " Mr. G.: " I hope so.- Then you agree with Miss H., do you ? " Mr. G. (hastily) : " Yes, sir ; yes, sir ; perfectly. " Law Student (complainingly): -Chancellor, it ' s shameful the way things are stolen right off the hooks in the hall here. I just lost a bran new coat, and it ' s pretty tough. " Chancellor McClain: " Oh, nonsense ! Don ' t think anything about it. You ' ll lose whole suits right along when you get out of this department.- Law Student to Will Chase : Say, Chase, did you hear of the ful fate that happened to H. P. Williams, that missionary, out in the pines ? " Chase : No, heard he ' d been killed and eaten up by cannibals, though. " Law Student : Well, he ' d willed his body to the medical department. " 269 The Lawyer ' s Ode to Spring [Seventy-fifth annual publication.] Whereas, on Sundry boughs and sprays, Now divers birds are heard to sing ; And sundry flowers their heads upraise Hail to the coming on of spring ! The songs of the said birds arouse The memory of our youthful hours, As young and green as the said boughs, As fresh and fair as the said flowers. The birds aforesaid, happy pairs! Love midst the aforesaid boughs enshrines In household nests, themselves, their heirs, Administrators, and assigns. 0, busiest term of Cupid ' s court ! When tender plaintiffs action bring ; Seasons of frolic and of sport, Hail! as aforesaid, coming spring ! The Busy Law He was a learned student of The Law. This is the letter that he wrote His paw: Dear father, I am needing Ey bad. For books I have expended all I had. And studies now so occupy My time, Tis all that I can do to drop A line. " He ceased : for cheese and crackers swift He ran. His room-mate, Bill, went out to rush The can. --M. 270 A University Tragedy It was late at night and the weather was bitter co Id and stormy. The wind shook the tall building that loomed up in the darkness so that the windows rattled loudly with every gust and the building itself seemed to tremble on its foundation. Inside the structure all was dark with the exception of one apartment on an upper floor. This was a chamber of medium size, the appearance of which was far from in keeping with the fine exterior of the building and so roughly furnished that none would have supposed it the sleeping apartment of a woman. Yet by the yellow light from the single gas jet over head, so feeble that shadows rested in the corners of the room, could be seen the form of a woman stretched on what seemed to be a plain wooden couch under a heavy robe which fell on either side to the floor. The face, seen indistinctly in the gas light, was pale and evidently that of a woman past the prime of life. As for her features, they were well defined and regular, but of the beauty which might have existed in former years, no trace remained. The eyes were closed and the repose of the woman seemed to be unbroken. There was a creaking on the stairs, slight at first but growing more and more distinct. Then came a pause. Soon the knob of the door to the apartment was turned gently, the door moved noiselessly inward and a man entered. He was tall and of muscular build and his features were concealed by a soft black hat pulled down over his forehead. The man walked gently toward the form of the woman. Once a board creaked under his heel but she did not move. In a moment he was bending over her face as if to make sure of her identity. Then his right hand sought a pocket in his coat, his arm was raised, a gleam of steel and the handle of a knife protruded from the neck of the woman. Still she did not move. It is not surprising that she did not move. Stiffs in the medical building seldom do move. If she had, the Medic would have died of fright. -M. 271 • Told About Medics Dr. Littig : " Any brothers dead? " Patient : " Yes, two.- Dr. Littig: " What did they die of? " Patient : One died in infancy. " Dr. Littig " And the other? " Patient : " Well, he was gored by a bull, then he was under the doctor ' s care which undermined his health, then he died. " Dr. Harriman : " Mr. Hender, can you tell me a good cure for nia? Mr. Hender : " Yes, sir, a new baby, " Dr. Littig : " What kind of a tremor does a man suffer from in paralysis agitans? " Mr. M.: " A fine coarse tremor. " Dr. Chase : " Mr. Duke ' s Mixture, what would you call a good notic? Mr. D. M.: " Opium, chloral and Dr. Whiteis. " Dr. Harriman : " Mr. O ' Connor, name the articulations of the sternum. " O ' Connor : - Temporal bone. " Dr. Harriman (handing Coffee a vertebra) asks : " What do you see in this? " Coffee ; Specks.- Freshman notice on board in amphitheatre : " See Dr. Harriman ' s new baby. Dean is not in it. " Dean, on reading the notice, exclaims : Thank heaven. Dean ' s not in it. " Freshman : " Who is Emil Boerner? " Sophomore : " Why, don ' t you know? He ' s brother to Bunsen Burner. " 272 Specific Professor : .‘ What is a black eye ' ? " Student : Ecchymoses of the orbicularis palpebrarum, corrugator supercilii and the levator labii superioris alaeque nasi Barker ' s Lament What shall I be at fifty, Should nature keep me When I find my locks are When I am but twenty-five. Announcement The anatomy for the Twentieth Century is in course of preparation by Dr. Jackson, now taking Freshman work in the university. Hallucination Freshman, waking up at 2 A. M. in a cold, clammy perspiration, imagines he hears Dr. Whiteis saying : Now, gentlemen, please do let us have quiet, and Mr. Allen, we will excuse you if you wish to continue your conversation. " A Fact October 20th : Coffee made a recitation in Materia Medica! His Dying Wish Doctor (at bedside of dying patient) : What is your last wish before you die ? " Patient : I wish I had called in another doctor, " JARVIS AND HOHENSCHUH Discuss THE POLITICAL ISSUES OF THE DAY. 273 Explained Reitter says the reason why he does not shave is because he ' s afraid of catching cold. Note to Dr. Dean: " Is Bill Verdin any relation to Billy Green ? " Dr. Dean : " This note emphasizes the necessity of going deeply into the subject we are now studying, namely, ' Degeneration of the Brain. ' " Christian Science The senior class has among its members a Christian Scientist. She believes in receiving instruction by absent treatment. Dr. Littig : When does the heart flutter ? " Mr. Jarvis: " Sunday night. " Dr. Bierring : " What is Pyemia ? " Mr. Taylor : " Excess of pie. " Dr. Harriman : " Mr. Coffee, are you studying this year ? " Mr. Coffee : " No, sir ; not guilty. A Good Microscope Dr. Whiteis : " Do you see the canal lined with cells, Mr. Gillett ? Mr. Gillett : " Yes, sir ; also a man on the banks of the canal, ing a cigar. " Dr. Guthrie : " What would you do to put iron in the system in case of Pernicious Anemia ? " Mr. Gray : " Horseback riding. " Dr. Rockwood : " Name a chloride of one of the precious metals. " Mr. Heller : " Chloride of anatomy. ' ' Dr. Chase : " What lye is produced of soap ? " Mr. Leehey : " Soft soap. " The senior class is bringing pressure to bear on Bachman to ease off in his attention to the fair sex and pay more attention to study. Notice! Freshmen Mr. B wants all Fresh Medics to understand that he is the bold, bad man from Texas. A Bird Dr. Littig (while Siegfriedt is whistling softly in class): " I guess we ' ll have to get a cage for Mr. Siegfriedt. " 274 Homeop Happenings Miss H. : " Doctor, what shall I do ? Those Juniors take everything that I lay down and now they have stolen my hat. " Dr. N. : " I would — e— ex— expostulate. " Allops (as a Freshie Homeop strays into Dr. Chase ' s lecture): " Throw the Homeop out. " " Quack, " " quack, " etc. Dr. Chase (as it becomes calm): " No, don ' t throw him out. The bible says to teach the wicked as well as the righteous. " Freshie Homeop: " Yes, and the bible says that the good Samaritan went into Jericho and fell among thieves. " Dr. B. : " Martin ? " Martin : " Heah. " Dr. B.: " How would you locate a stricture of the cesophagus? " Martin : I would introduce the wax bazoo and measure upon that. " Dr. N. : " Mr. Pond, what is the proper name for the throat mirror ? " Pond: " Rhinocerous mirror. " Dr. Newberry ' s Busy Day Doctor : " Which eye is it that you cannot hear out of ? " Patient : " It is my ear that troubles rne, doctor. " Dr. N. (two minutes later): " So you don ' t have very much vision out of your left ear ? " Patient : " I tell you it is my hearing that is affected. " Doctor : " Oh, yes. " Dr. Becker : " Wenzlich ? " Wenzlich " Heah. " Dr. B. : " What kind of gas is thrown off during expiration? " Wenzlich : " CO2. " Dr. B.: - No, sah. " Wenzlich : " Carbon di oxide ? " Dr. B. : No, sah. " Wenzlich : " Carbonic acid gas? " Dr. B. : " Yes, sah, that is right. " 275 Is It True That Dad Wilkinson steals hats? Wenzlich breaks handle-bars? Pond pays $5.50 for a football game? Martin curries a white horse? Hoskins never misses a class ? The Juniors smoke ? Prof. Becker is too modest ? Miss Howe owns the hospital ? Rorabaugh ever went to sleep in class ? Young ever agrees with the Profs. ? Miss McGarvy is eighteen years old ? Mrs. Hill wears a lightning rod to keep from being struck ? Snitkay ever had a boil ? Logan reads papers in pathology lecture ? Chapman has tuberculosis? Dr. H.: Martin, what tubes enter the posterior nasal space? " Martin: " Philippine tubes. " Dr. B.: " Middleton, what is a rale ? " Middleton : " A rale is a solidified lobe of a lung. " x Miss Howe (as she listens to the heart through the phonendoscope with the cap still on) : " The sounds are all normal, doctor. " 276 4 The Ingenious Homeop The Homeop had called upon a maiden who was fair, A maiden who had ruby lips, blue eyes and golden hair, A type, perhaps you ' ve noticed, which at U. of I. is rare. The hour was late, the light was dim, they nestled side by side Upon a seat which wasn ' t more than sixteen inches wide, These shameful facts about the case, it ' s useless quite, to hide. The Homeop remarked, " Perhaps I ' d better take a kiss, With your permission, gentle maid, I ' ll hand you one like this. " For sixteen minutes by the clock, they sat in perfect bliss. The gentle maiden then allowed a gentle hint to drop : " With such mild treatment, sir, " she said, " are you content to stop And if so, is it just because you are a Homeop? " The Homeop, he smiled a smile and grew a bit jocose, As close beside the maiden fair he ' gan to huddle close ; " In such a case, " said he, " I ' ll give an Allopathic dose. " —M. 277 With the Dents Dr. DeFord : " In a case of inflam- mation, what would you do to draw the excess of blood from the head ? " Gibford : " Wash the feet. " Dr. DeFord : " What kind of water would you use ? " Gibford : " Cold water. " Dr. Harriman : " From what does a nerve come ? " Munger : " From an artery, " Oldaker : Put your head back in the headrest, please. " Patient : " No, thank you : I can hold my head still. " Dr. Harriman : " What is supported by the anterior fossa of the skull ? Cannom : - The medulla. " Dr. Harriman : " Mr. Pringle, what structures pass through the foramen magnum ? " Pringle : " The oesophagus, trachea and thoracic duct. " C. A. Moore (in Histological Lab.): " Doctor, come and see what a nice specimen of tongue I have. " ( The class are mounting sections of the finger nail.) Dr. Whiteis (on examination): " That ' s nothing but a piece of wood. " Dr. Whiteis : " How are the coats of a blood vessel nourished ? " Carroll : " The blood soaks through. " Dr. Chase : " When a person dies from opium poisoning, he dies how, Mr. Meyers? " Myers ( just recovering from a nap): - Well, I just guess he would stop breathing. " Dr. Chase : " Can anyone tell me the dose of opium extract ? " Rhodes ( promptly ): " From two to four grains. " Dr. C.: " Wrong. " Rhodes : " Well, doctor, I don ' t think you ought to mark me off for that, because this fellow here told me wrong. " Van Oven (at Materia Medica Quiz.): Doctor, can ' t we have a little more light, I can ' t see to read my pony ? ' " 278 Announcements " ,Why it is Not Good for Man to Live Alone, " we are pleased to inform our readers, is the subject of an address to be given in the opera house some time in June by C. C. Macfadden. Those who are living alone will be benefited by attending this lecture. Those wishing instructions as to best methods of vulcanizing " Wax Plates " will do well to see Mr. Evers. He has the latest method. Mr. Kain will inform inquirers why he polishes the backs of vulcanite plates. If you wish to know how to get 5 ' s in a quiz, ask J. A. Davis. Something New It has been said, " There ' s nothing new under the sun, " but this we must now doubt. The following must be new : Inquirer : " What is the latest method in polishing fillings? " Enlightener : " Extract the tooth after it has been filled, polish on the lathe, and place it back into the socket. Another If you want to see the latest in colors, call at the Page home and see their family cat. Charlie says it is sky blue orange. An extraordinary color, but we don ' t doubt Charlie ' s veracity or his ability to detect delicate shades. Dr. Rogers (in regional anatomy): " Mr. Will, why is the skull round on top? " Will: So it wont cave in. " Dr. R.: Yes, and so as to shed water. " E. Holson (who has a large gold filling about half in at 12 o ' clock on Saturday). To patient : " Come around this afternoon and I will finish it. " Dr. Chase (examining Freshman class): " Name the alkaloids of cinchona. " Munger : " Say, doctor, how do you spell it? " 279 The Senior Class What It Is and What It Said Browning : I have no bad habits at all. Any one want me ? " Miss Brown : " A young man and two gallery seats. " Dexter : That beautiful golden hair ! I want my A Lulu. " Devaney : Where does she work ? " Eller : Here ! " (raises his hand.) Fairall - Who has the ball ? Benson ! Play ball. " Gibford : The hero of Jacksonville. " Griffus : I ' ll raise you five (5). " Goodenough : Just like the father of our country. " Hall : By the face. " Hasek : Our heavy weight. Miss Holson : Fat and Forty. E. R. Holson : Narodni Sin, " dances. Kenderdine : Oh ! Take that faze away. " Knowles : That bu—utiful mustache. " Lockhart : Fire ! Fire ! Where ? That ' s not fire, it ' s hair. McCartney (In class meeting) : -All who are absent, please raise their hands. " It ' s queer, I don ' t see any hands up. ' ' Mentzer : Papa. " Moore : Pyhorrheoa Alveolaris. A great con " talker. Oldaker : $1.00 and costs. $5.60, please. Overholt : Stub. Parsons : Can ' t catch a greased pig. Peek : The whole works. Shannon ; " Busy ? No. Nothing but a full upper bridge. " Will : Very quiet. Young : Oh ! So beautiful ! Such fine, black eyes. Too bad he drinks. 280 Perfectly Proper His manly arm was round her neck, And tenderly he pressed Her wealth of gleaming, golden hair Against his heaving breast. Her starry eyes looked up to his, He spoke, (I heard with ease), He was her dentist, and he said " A little wider, please. " -J. L. The Co-Eds Explain. When they a sleepless night had spent Then to their landlady they went " For two this is too small a bed, " " Why three have slept in it, " she said. " 0, yes, " they said, " that well may be, But you must not forget that we Have lived here but a week or so, We are not thin enough, you know. " -J. L. 281 Pharmacy Notes R. Balaban : " I can ' t eat where there are so many girls. " A. A. Berger : " Disgusted with Highland Park. " 0. L. Boehm : " It ' s funny how quickly newspapers tell hack stories. " L. L. Broodeen : " What ' s the use of being nine feet tall? " E. L. Brush : " I didn ' t break that bed. ' ' ' G. S. Childs: " I am going to have girls clerk in my store. " C. H. Coye : " Where is Tuffy ? " Eugene Deur : " He is a dear. " Roy H. Gates : " I would go to church if some of the girls would come after me. " J. R. Harvey : Although preparations ending in ine are said to be fakes, Harvey ' s curline is well recommended. E. S. Holm : " Takes life easy. " S. A. Holt : " I think some girls don ' t know much. " E. E. Hormel: " Don ' t need stilts to be seen. " Grant Horton : " Can ' t I sing pretty nice? " Nellie F. Joy : " Too bad I am not editor-in-chief. I know so much news.- A. J. Keefe : " I can ' t make my accounts balance. " Grace L. Loucks (to Mr. " 0, have you no heart? " Mr. Brush : - Try me and see. " W. T. Lumsden : " When will papa come home? " 282 C. L. Mack : Cannot take a joke, especially when the latter is about his mustache. D. J. McDonald : " Speak louder. We can ' t hear. " C. A. McMurray : " Syrup made by percolation is my favorite drink. " J. W. Morgan (to Dr. Chase) : " Is Belladonna an alkaloid of opium ? " Robt. P. Morgan: Sadly in need of an apron string. W. L. Murray : " Our Professor knows how to make Tincture Opiated Camphor. ' " B. F. Pringey : Te-he, Te-he-he, Te-he-he-he. J. H. Roach : Born a little too late for good growth. Henry James Schalekamp : " What ' s in a name ? J. W. H. Senn : The noisy boy of Section Five. A. E. Smith : Biggest and mightiest. R. C. Smith: Little but mighty. Jos. Stayskal: Last but not least. Ruth Thomas : Professor (to Miss Thomas who is registering) : " Have you had any experience ? " Miss Thomas : " Served an apprenticeship of teen years in a gum store. " J. G. Ulch : Always keeps a full stock of chlorine water. Don Wikoff : Nearly froze to death on the return trip from tine although the left side of the car was warmer than the right side. Ellsworth Workman: Prof. Donohoe: " Where would you go to get chlorine, Mr. Workman ? " Mr. Workman : " I would go down as far as I could. " 283 284 285 11111 II NNW Chancellor McClain ' s Lapse From Dignity , URING my two years in the law department, I do not remember that Chancellor McClain ever told us but one story, or, during class hours, J ever departed from his relation to us as our instructor, except upon occasion. The occasion was a rare one, and the story so good that both should be noted upon the record. One day of the Spring Term in 1894 the Chancellor entered the lecture room a trifle late, and bearing evidence of having just been highly amused over something. Noting perhaps our looks of inquiry, and wishing to excuse his delay, he proceeded to tell us his story with which Judge Wright had just been entertaining him somewhat as follows : While the State Capitol was still in Iowa City, the Supreme Court, of which Judge Wright was Chief Justice, held its sessions in the room now used as the Secretary ' s office of the University. A lawyer who was in those pioneer days widely known, and a man of ability —the famous Joe Starr of Burlington, was before the Court, anxiously endeavoring to impress upon it the importance of rendering a decision in one of his cases which had been remanded and sent up several times. Starr was what addicted to the use of strong waters, and was now in a precarious condition from frequent indulgence therein, but one fact still remained clear in his mind the desired decision must secured at once. So, swaying upon his feet and endeavoring to concentrate himself on the case in hand, he closed his argument to the Court with this statement : " ' dlike ver ' much t ' have deshishun in thish case, ver ' much ' ndeed. I ' d give five dollars fer deshishun.- Those who had the honor of knowing Judge Wright can picture the scene, as he leaned over his table, and fixing Joe with his steady eye sternly said : - Mr. Starr, do I understand you to offer this court five dollars for its decision in this case ? " Starr was desperate, and seeking to make the thing secure by conceding any reasonable demand, promptly answered : " No yer ' onner, didn ' t mean that ' tall, no sir ; mean five dollars apiece, not five dollars to th ' whole court. " The shouts of laughter with which we responded to the Chancellor ' s production of the story, with his comical effort to imitate the intoxicated Starr, without at the same time marring his own professional dignity, prevented any inquiry as to Mr, Starr ' s punishment. I believe Judge Wright told this as having really occurred. L. B. Robinson, C. ' 94; L. ' 95. 286 Woman ' s Rights in U. of I. NIVERSITY LIFE is different from other phases of life, in that it sents so unequal a division of high lights and shadows. The high lights predominate, the shadows are but few in number. As we look back upon it, from the vantage ground of the years that have passed since we left its environs, it presents to us a most brilliant picture. One round of pleasure succeeds another ; event follows event, until we have lived again those four never-to-be-forgotten years. Often, as memory brings to me the " light of those other days, " do I recall the happenings of one bright morning in the spring of ' 94. Very early, on this particular morning, a group of girls might have been seen making their way up the central walk. Outwardly they seemed to be a free, fearless band ; but, inwardly, what quakings ! what falterings of heart ! Ages of tradition were rising before them, warning them that they were stepping out of the trodden paths ; a thing it has ever been considered improper for women to do. But they pressed courageously on, faltering only for one brief moment, then made one grand dash, and the occupation of the central steps was plished. The cause of it all was this : In that long ago, somewhat benighted age of U. of I., the central steps furnished the favorite lounging place for the men of the University. There they gathered to smoke, chat, retail bits of gossip 287 and, incidentally, to make remarks about the girls as they passed by on their way to the various recitation rooms. Many an indignation meeting had been held within the walls of the old South building ; many a time had the burning question been debated : " Shall we take arms against this sea of troubles, and, by opposing, end them? - The indignation meetings and debates culminated, one day, in a plan of attack, and we went forth to carry it out. We came ; we saw ; but did we conquer? It is the universal opinion that we did not. We sat there trying to act unconcerned, and to pretend that we felt perfectly at home. Being somewhat few in numbers, we could not, try as we might, spread out sufficiently to completely occupy the steps, and so were obliged to see the lower and upper ones soon filled up with " Laws. " One, bolder than his companions, even dared to come up and sit in our midst. But we stayed until the recitation bells forced us to evacuate our hold. Some of our number, who were the more strongly impressed with the desire for political equality, were for going back the next morning and ing the occupation. But the more sanguine believed that we had already taught the lesson t o such an extent that we would be subject to no more annoyance in the future. But, alas ! the next morning the steps held the same number of their former occupants, and we never had the courage to plan another campaign. And so ended, in ignominious failure, the only woman ' s rights convention ever held under the auspices of the University of Iowa. Zulema Kostomlatslcy, ' 95. 288 April First e- ,EARLY the first, if not the first incurn- c L bent of the chair of modern languages in the University was Professor Bondeli, a kind though eccentric old man of foreign birth whose bald head and long gray beard gave him a patriarchal aspect. Especially fond of swimming, it was his light on summer evenings to convoy a pany of boys to some sequestered part of the river and teach them the natatorial art. deed, it was reported of him that he took his pluvial plunge all through the year ; with true Spartan courage cutting a hole in the ice in winter to enjoy his bath. At the time of Professor Bondeli ' s connection with the University, the students assembled regularly at the " Old Capitol " building for " chapel cises. " These consisted of a Scriptural reading and a prayer. Each ber of the faculty in orderly succession conducted them : and the devotional posture of the Presbyterian church being then de riguer, the students were required to stand during that part of the service. On one occasion when fessor Bondeli officiated, at the conclusion of the reading he closed his eyes and apparently composed his thoughts for prayer. Among the students was Skinnon Bones, a long, lank being ; who, presumptively relaxed by mental toil prolonged too far into the previous night, was lounging with involuted spine upon his chair and who continued to keep his seat. Why, at the moment the grave and reverend senior should have begun his grave and reverent petition he was impelled to open his eyes and survey his audience may always remain a mystery. But presently, instead of the anticipated solemn invocation, a mandatory voice rang through the room and the students were electrified by the shrill inquiry : " Meester Boans, Meester Boans, vy you no stand up? - On the chapel platform was a table with a drawer, in which the Bible posed when not in use. No knob nor handle facilitated the movement of the drawer, which was opened by reaching under the table and grasping it behind. On a certain first of April when Professor Bondeli was to conduct the service, surreptitiously the position of the table was reversed. The professor quietly reached under it to open the drawer, but the expected movement did not low. Stooping lower and reaching farther, he made a more vigorous attempt, but still the familiar sequence of effect to cause did not appear. Then fessor Bondeli marshaled himself for what may have well been the supreme reaching effort of his life. He stooped and stretched until only his head, flushed with the strain, appeared above the horizon of the table, and with ing eyes and an expression of mingled wonder and resolve, pulled, panted and perspired. The spectacle was paralyzing to discipline and deportment. The students, oblivious of age, authority and the majesty of worship, roared with mirth and shouted " April fool! —J. P. Sanxy, ' 56- ' 57. 289 The Quest of the Bee Tree H E story is old — dating back to the latter half of the ' 60s, -- but so far as I know it has been preserved by oral tradition only, In no sense Magna pars ful, nor in fact any pars at all ; I am an humble historian, recording that which I have heard. A few years ago the Mechanics Institute " was pulled down to make room for the present Medical Hospita In the basement of that old building, which represented the first impulse of a pioneer life toward education, and had naturally become absorbed into the property and plant of the University, was once a students ' ing club, which its founders with classic taste had named Syn-trapezone, " corrupted by familiarity into Sin-trap. " There were high spirits here — perhaps a meager bill of fare. At any rate, the suggestion to an unsophisticated Prep. " (for the University had in those days three preparatory years below Freshman) that bee trees could be found across the river, met with a sympathet ic response, and late at night by the light of a gibbous moon, a small party accompanied the enthusiatic non-initiate across what is now the lower bridge, to find the promised tree. Warning had been duly given that the owner of the ground on which the trespass quare clausum fregit was contemplated was a savage old fellow, hesitating at no violence against despised students with whose pranks he had not one thought of sympathy. And when the stealthy approach up the hill with a guard thrown out on either side. was met with running and shouting and firing of a gun, it was not strange that the non-initiate should vie with the little fast runner of the party in a hot race back across the bridge into the protection of civilization and the nightwatch. But when the retreating forces had assembled in a place of safety it was discovered that the guards were not there. They must have been captured, or left wounded, or even dead, on the field. Then the terror of flight gave way gradually to the brave resolve to rescue the lost comrades ; and another advance, cautious but determined, was made across the fateful bridge. 290 But it appeared that the irate owner " was prepared for a renewed attack, at any rate there was a counter-advance through the woods, with artillery as before, and yelling and other violent demonstrations, and the relief party sought safety in a retreat, which became at once a rout, and was checked only within the precincts of " Sin-trap. " The horrible phantoms of an anxious and sleepless night were entirely scattered by the illumination of the morning. The guards whose ance had caused so much anxiety, appeared at chapel as if nothing had pened. They even made some little jokes about the " irate owner, " with whom they seemed to be on surprisingly good terms. And on the whole, the previously unsuspicious Prep. " saw a great light. And so it was, that a few nights later the former non-initiate, now become an initiate, performed with great eclat the part of leader in the retreat across the bridge for another non-initiate , and with the zeal, if not with the same anxiety which he had manifested on the former occasion when he lowed the little fast runner in a suppos ed escape from a fictitious " irate owner.- --Emlin McClain, ' 71; L. ' 73. 291 His First Case HE TIME was a number of years ago. The place was a court room in one of the cities of western Iowa. A considerable interest had been aroused in the case which was an action brought to recover damages for the alleged stealing of a steer belonging to the plaintiff. The learned and experienced counsel for the plaintiff had conducted his case with great skill and prospects were dark for the accused, when the attorney for the defense, with blood in his eye began his attack. There was suppressed excitement in the court room, the small boy had stopped whispering, the crowd was on toe, one lawyer had his feet on the floor and seven of the jury were awake. . c. Mr. began with that reserved , Websterian style of introduction which he had so well mastered at U. of I., but gradually increased the force and number of his magnificent climaxes and periods. " Gentlemen of the jury, " he began, " there has been no evidence produced to show that my honorable client ever even saw the said steer. Nay, more ! You can read the very name of innocence in that noble countenance and princely bearing. Gentlemen of the jury ! you who have families, and steers of your own, think of them before you weigh an honest man in the scale of justice. Gentlemen, I believe that the said steer, the innocent cause of all this strife, is even now roaming the rich valleys and luxuriant bluffs above the banks of the limpid Missouri, during the sunny hours of noon cropping the rich verdure of the springtime, and at dewy night peacefully slumbering beneath the protecting shadows of the giganteus cicada tibicens. Here, honored gentlemen, I leave the decision in your hands, knowing that you as fair minded citizens will save my suffering client from the grasp of his austere enemies and the clutches of the law, and restore him to the blessings of liberty and the bosom of his tear-stained family. men, I have done. " As the orator sat down silence and tears rained in the court room. At length the attorney for the plaintiff arose and broke the spell of oratory that overhung the court room, as a mortgage overhangs a Kansas farmer. " Now, gentlemen " ' he said, " in view of the mighty philippic just pronounced, it is with extreme reluctance that I venture to say a word in behalf of the owner of a paltry steer. I would not venture to question the possibility that the said animal is in the said place described by said orator. You, gentlemen, haps know that the vicinity of said river is much infested with flies and quitoes. Now, gentlemen of the jury, I want to say that if said steer is now in said vicinity he is in a mighty uncomfortable position, because (uncovering a large and suspicious looking bundle), we have his hide and tail right here. " —Alumnus. 292 Fences That Pass in the Night (Vidette Reporter, June 7, 1894) IT HAS long been the custom for out-going students to leave behind them some memorial of their attendance at the University of Iowa. The bers of ' 94 have constituted as their monument a barbed vacuity, —a metric solid in the place of " that barbed-wire fence. " The hour of midnight was chosen. Two hundred stalwart youths assembled, awed by a noble resolve. After the reading of the report of " Committee on the Fence, " which was unanimously adopted, the assembly was sounded ; the battalion fell in at carry arms, the privates being made with crowbars, the officers with hatchets ; two orderlies were detailed to meet " Jimmie and extend to him the courtesies due his rank. They formed for attack, scouts were sent out, and the advance upon the fence began. When at the proper distance they were deployed as skirmishers, the scouts fell back onto the firing line, the supports were brought up and thrown in and the serve was advanced. After a few minutes rapid fire they were ordered to charge. The fence was unable to withstand the onslaught and, ing badly broken up, was forced back into the west campus, where the remnants were surrounded and massacred. Sioux Indians could not have shown less pity for the defeated enemy. No quarter was asked and none given. When the sound of battle had died away the dead were collected and placed upon a funeral pyre and there, in the dead of night, went up in flames all that was worldly of the old campus barbed-wire fence. May this inscription be placed on the stone that marks the resting place of its ashes : LET IT R. I. P. 293 Report of the Committee on the Fence WHEREAS, The campus of the University of Iowa is not a cow pasture : and, WHEREAS, Even if it were a pasture, the University has no money to buy the cow ; and, WHEREAS, The appearance of said campus is very of-fence-ive ; and, WHEREAS, It is the province of the Faculty rather than of the campus to be thoroughly posted ; and, WHEREAS, The President requested in Chapel, this morning, for every student to do what he can to better the condition of the U. of I. ; and, WHEREAS, A decrease of our own barb-arousness is appropriate, even if not equivalent to an appropriation ; be it therefore Resolved, That we poste haste dissolve ourselves into a committee on the holes ; and be it further Resolved, That the commencement quartette and the hammer-throw men entertain " Jimmy " and the town cop ; and be it further Resolved, That all farmer lads in this assembly and men who can swear proceed to extract the staples ; and be it further Resolved,. That the Laws pull the wires ; and be it further Resolved, That in view of the unconstitutionality of ex post facto, we, both young and old, proceed to post ex-tracto ; and be it further Resolved, That we drag from our beloved campus the prickly monument of her enthraldom ; that we burn the wood with fire till it is consumed ; that we melt the wires into watch chains ; and as the blessed flames mount to the blue heaven above, let the glad anthem mingle with the music of the spheres, " So say we all of us. " Respectfully submitted, (Signed) COMMITTEE ON THE FENCE 294 A Faculty Meeting HERE WAS ONCE a faculty meeting held which the records do not mention, and it probably convened with more pomp and circumstance and adjourned with less ceremony than any other faculty meeting ever held in the history of the University. It happened in the old days when the Dental Department occupied a few rooms and a basement in the south end of the campus. The faculty room was also the store room, the museum, the secretary ' s office, the dean ' s headquarters, and the janitor ' s private cloakroom. The students were necessarily excluded from this sanctum, and of course therefore entered it on all possible occasions, on any pretext, or with no pretext whatever. One day some one of the faculty mindedly left this room unlocked, and went away leaving the place to the boys. The leading spirits at once decided to a " faculty ing, " and settle who should be " plucked and who should be allowed to graduate. L. D. Hodge, of Maquoketa (now of Arkansas City, Kan.), officiated as chief geezer, aided by several ablebodied lieutenants and other function- aries. The order went out that every member of the class should be hauled up before the -court " and hear his fate. The whole crowd was soon jammed together in the faculty room, when the high mogul ordered that each man sit down and get his feet on the table, or be instantly plucked then and there. When the scramble was over the grand Oriental potentate was mounted in a chair at one end, and the rest of the table was piled thick and high with feet. Tables have groaned before under loads of " toothsome viands and " bounteous repasts, " but this one certainly groaned under a load of feet. The illustrious snoozer of the hidden realm had just commanded silence with great emphasis, and had his mouth halfway open to say something else, when the side door opened and in walked Dr. A. 0. Hunt, later dean of the faculty. In just three bats of an eye he was alone, utterly alone, with an intense vacancy existing in the space that so short a time before had been occupied by tightly packed students—and feet. And not a boy could be found anywhere who knew anything at all of the meeting just held, much less one who had been in it. And since that time most of us have been into things which we wished could be brought to as sudden a close. Brady, ' 86. 295 A Hard Quiz HIS same faculty room, mentioned in the ceding narrative, and a few surreptitious keys therefor, played an important part in an affair where, if virtue did not receive its traditional reward, unrighteousness at least got the worst of it, and was " hoist with its own petard. " In the days when the late L. C. Ingersoll, of Keokuk, was dean of the Dental Department, he visited Iowa City on Wednesday of each week during the term, and devoted his whole day to lectures and demonstrations. So busy was he that he had no time to " quiz, " and therefore wrote out his quiz-questions, with the proper answers, and another member of the faculty ( Dr. Hunt ) held the quiz for him on another evening of the week. These questions were stunners, and the answers were very exact as to proper terms, definitions, etc., and hairs were split freely in the proper replies. The grades we made in this quiz were something horrible, and the " goose eggs - piled up steadily to our credit, week after week. At this time some inquisitive soul found that the dean brought a fat roll of manuscript with him on his weekly visit, and went away empty handed. These were the very questions and answers, and well, I ' m afraid we were not all good children. After that the dean was not safely out of the building after his day ' s work, before several of the swiftest writers were busy on those questions, and before the next quiz every student had about committed all the answers to memory. The grades received in the quiz were something remarkable then. Dr. Hunt knew a thing or two about boys himself, and after the third question was answered verbatim at the next quiz, he sniffed the peculiar odor of a rodent. Being a wise duck, he said nothing, but simply concealed a large sized smile carefully within his coat sleeve, winked both eyes in opposite directions at the same time, and awaited developments. The developments matured regularly till the end of the term, when they were fully ripe. Week after week the dean smiled blandly at the good grades and great progress we made at the quiz, and concluded that he was lecturing extremely well that year and that we were perfect wonders in the way of learning. And Dr. Hunt never said a word. The final examination came on, and then say, it never pays to monkey with things. Encouraged by our marvelous progress, " P a " Ingersoll concluded that he would give us a test as was a test, and show the world that we knew a thing or two. Maybe it wasn ' t a corker ! We sweated blood before we were through with it, and not a mother ' s son of us made more than enough just merely to scrape through by the skin of the teeth. And in the midst of it all, Dr. Hunt looked innocently in, and after veying that list of blood-curdling stemwinders of questions, said we ought to make that exam, dead easy, after the way we had answered up at quiz. Brady, ' 86. 296 Pranks of Early Days E HAD A PROFESSOR in my college days who was extremely prim and always courteous but one of the good boys thought to have a little change in the recitation. So one night just above the table where the professor sat was fastened a small can filled with fine shot. To this was attached a very fine string, which was carried along the ceiling to the back part of the room ; and to the string was attached a rubber of suf ficient length so that when the same was shot off, the string and rubber would rebound to the ceiling and no possible discovery could be made of the holder. At the most enthusiastic point in the next recitation the string was pulled and there came down upon the bare head of the prim professor a double handful of fine shot. Great sympathy was expressed and it was unanimously said to be a great outrage but no discovery was ever made. The girls at this time were as happy as the boys. We had a professor who was near-sighted and who wore glasses during the recitation which would enable him to see the print on his book but would not enable him to see far back in the room. It was one very hot morning. The recitation room was on the first floor of the Central Building. The window was open. A beautiful large oak tree was not far away. The professor had a habit of laying his book on the table and looking at it for ten or fifteen minutes without raising his eyes. The boys and girls had been out late the evening before and were longing for fresh air. As the recitation was somewhat uninteresting, one of the girls suggested that we get out of the window and under the big tree. The suggestion was thought to be a good one. One of the boys stepped out of the window, helped the girls out ; the professor did not raise his eyes when he called on the students to recite ; if the one who was called on was gone, some one else took it up and when the professor called on a student to recite and heard no response, he raised his eyes and beheld the class was gone not one in the room but all out under the great oak tree enjoying not only the shade but the discomfiture of the professor. —A. E. Swisher, ' 72. 297 Mere enbetb which i9 y of the junior annual at the `Univer9itp of Iowa, publi9beb hp the of 1901 unOcr the supervision of a iBoarb. (Coln, pieta) this twentp,ixtb bap of februarp, Elmo Christi, fli)V11). WE MAKE THE FINEST PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE CITY. 3111diO, 0 0 22 South Clinton SI., Sowa City, Swim. Medals and Diplomas Awsinied by National and State Associations. A full line of PICTURE FRAMES and MOULDINGS carried in stock. If you wish your picture fully framed, bring it to us. jhe 2Inanimous Verdict Our Studio is the LARGEST and BEST EQUIPPED GRAPIC STUDIO in the State. None but ists employed. T. W To WNS n.-ND 3(5 years in Photography. of an appreciative public is that the most LIFE-LIKE and HIGHLY EXECUTED work is made at Studio, Come on rainy and cloudy days as just as good work can be made. 22 South Clinton Street. Instructor — " What have you read this year, Miss Moler, to improve your English style ? " Miss Moler " The Quill. " Some ing8o 0 of little importance in themselves have much to do with the success of a GROCERY BUSINESS. We endeavor to have all things right, and Dainty Housekeepers are pleased to shop here. ✓urity and Wholesomeness... are the most prominent features of our Groceries, but they have many minor recommendations. ' We Never Sacrifice Quality... to make a low price, but we sell a High Grade line of goods at Little Figures. HILL THE PURE FOOD GROCER, Telephone 89. 122 COLLEGE STREET. Prof. Veblen The Egyptian darkness of one ' s own intellect.- Studio of Music. HOWARD E GOODSELL, Director. HOWARD E. GOODSELL and MISS MARJORIE GOODSELL, Instructors. INSTRUCTION GIVEN IN Piano Musical History Voice Analysis Violin Harmony Composition Counterpoint CLOSE IOWA CITY, IOWA. PROFESSOR HOWARD E. GOODSELL. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. Lee ' s Pioneer Book Store. Text Books and School Supplies for all departments of U. of I. Blank Books, Stationery, and Fancy Goods in Great Variety. Constantly keep the Largest Stock, and guarantee the Lowest Pr ces on everything sold by the DlONEER BOOKSELLERS, LEE RIES 9 BOOK BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS. 117 Washington Street. Wide .wake 2epartment Store. „ Is only a little way off from the campus, and the path is paved with Gold for Students, for we can save them money on Tablets. ,Cee cc ' Murphy. Will Mabel Carson please stop smiling ? 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Hood Co. Edward Rowan Ritter Dental Mfg. Co Browning Mfg. Co All goods sold at factory prices. You save freight by placing orders with your home dealer. Liberal discount to students Marshall Dental Mf ' g. Co., BRANCH House, 313 ' 315 SO 15TH ST., OMAHA, NEB Hog Cholera, SWINE PLAGUE AND SIMILAR DISEASES ...POSITIVELY. . CURED and PREVENTED BY 1115 USE OF The Snoddy Remedy. The only remedy safe to depend hi time of need. Used in the finest herds and the largest herds of the west. We invite official investigation and Particulars for the asking. guiberson Co., e504 Walnut St. 2es !Moines, e Historical, Masquerade and Carnival Costumes. Dr. J. H. Snoddy Remedy Co., DES MOINES, IOWA. Factory at Alton. Ill. Get our little book " A Hog Doctor. " Masks. Wigs, .2eards, grease P aints. Orders Solicited. i„,,.€€€€€€€ ' q- ' v ffi W THE A T STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA t 1847. A W IOWA CITY. A T Crown of the public School System t -- A T 000000000 2Iniversity A w The State of A w Iowa-- Comprises Six Colleges A ✓ Undertakes to furnish A V free Instruction in all Collegiate, A the college branches A ✓ Xam, W Medical, A W Students from accredited A Homeopathic Medical, HIGH SCHOOLS, ACADEMIES, and COLLEGES, admitted 2ental, A • without examination.... narmaceutical. A A W 000000000 A Number in faculties, one hundred and two. Attendance for 1899- ' 00, approximately, fifteen hundred. A ✓ Summer session designed especially for TEACHERS. A 1 ' One of the best Law Departments in the country. The University Hospitals give best of Clinical advantages and serve A ✓ as infirmaries for students. A ✓ The DENTAL COLLEGE is a recognized leader among DENTAL CoL- A LEGES V The general library contains 40,000 volumes. A V FEES IN PROFESSIONAL DEPARTMENTS. A Law. - - - Medical and Homeopathic Medical. $015.14). A ✓ Dental and Pharmaceutical, $T,5.00. A 1 - OR .NFORYIATION, ADDRESS, CATALOGUES SENT FREE. A V ✓ THE PRESIDENT, W IOvva City, Iowa. % ' ' IN ALL THAT IS GOOD IOWA AFFORDS THE BEST. " b ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 0 Ask Beard and Robish about the flashlights they had taken with Mollie and Carrie Grady. . €g • Wieneke ' s... Wieneke ' s A W St. James A Arcade Arcade A A Book Store A A A Students ' Blank Books A And Supplies A Fountain Pens, Magazines and Daily Papers, Chocolate dies and Cut Flowers al- A ways on hand at IVieneke ' s Arcade Book Store ■V A W A W IOWA CITY A. M. GREER A T STATE The Leading A ✓ SANK A w IOWA CITY, IOWA Jeweler i W A W Capital Stock, - $65,000 AND A W Optician A W EUCLID SANDERS, President. A D. F. SAWYER, Vice-President. P. A. KORAB, Cashier. J. C. SWITZER, Assistant Cashier. Plank ' s Old Place Opposite Golden Eagle A W A W BOARD OF TRUSTEES. A . EUCLID SANDERS. D. F. SAWYER 128 SOUTH CLINTON ST., A V F. D. LINDSLEY, EDWIN B. WILSON, NM S. W. MERCER, J. W. RICH, A F. CLAPP. Iowa City. Iowa A V WM. 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GIVE ME A TRIAL 110 IOWA AVE., M. P. LUMSDEN. Prof. Loos: chair of economics vas formerly a settee. " B. C. R. Ry., Take the Twin City Express To Daily Through Train with wide VESTIBULED PULLMAN SLEEPERS and COA CHES.... Minneapolis St. Paul and the North F. ID 1-11 11DSI—E ' Y ' , Ticket Agent. Mr. Horack, we learn, is giving Chancellor McClain a course of instructions in law. Highland Park College DES MOINES, IOWA. Highland Park College comprises the following Schools and Colleges : THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE, THE NORMAL COLLEGE, THE COLLEGE OF LAW, THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY, THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, THE COLLEGE OF SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING. THE COLLEGE OF TELEGRAPHY, THE BUSINESS COLLEGE, THE ACADEMY, THE SCHOOL OF ART, THE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, THE COLLEGE OF ORATORY. Send for the complete catalogue and circulars of information. Address the President, C. C. REARICK, DES MOINES, IOWA. Iowa State College, AMES, IOWA. Thorough Training in ... Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mining Engineering. COMPREHENSIVE COURSES in the sciences related to the industries, agriculture, veterinary medicine. Special courses for young women. Sixty-seven Members in the Faculty Equipment Ample For particulars address, W. M. BEARDSHEAR, President. Whom the HAWKEYE loveth, it chasteneth. Have you noticed this ? To Judge an Article Look at the Finish.... This is all we ask you to do. We claim that we make the best in the city and are ready to back it up. Our Retouching is the Best. The Finish is Made with the Greatest Pains. GIVE US A TRIAL.... Luscombe, Photographer, 9 DUBUQUE ST., IOWA. CITY, IOWA. H. A. STRUB CO. The Latest Things in Dress Goods, Silks, Millinery, and Cloaks. ( , S Our Specialty is House Furnishings, Carpets, Rugs, Curtains, and Window Shades. 118 AND 120 SOUTH CLINTON ST. PROFESSOR W. BERRYHILL, Instructor of the.... Violin, Mandolin, Guitar. Music furnished for Parties and Entertainments. STUDIO, 223 North Capitol. ( randrath ' 8 The place for first-class Board. Meals 25c Meal Tickets . $3.50 Oysters AND Lunches.. AT ALL HOURS. Confectionery and Fruits. of Fancy Ice Cream. F. Grandrath 129 College Street. THOS. C. CARSON, Pres. SAMUEL F. LEFEVRE, Vice-Pres. nm. A. FRY, Cashier. GEO. L. FALK, Asst. Cashier. Johnson County Savings Bank.. Capital, $125,000 Surplus, $15,000 DIRECTORS: Thos, C. Carson. S. LeFevre. J. C. Cochran. Silas Humphrey. Ed. Tudor. H. Strohm. Max Mayer. C. F. Lovelace. Samuel Sharpless. ) Freshie ( to Leslie Switzer ). Have you got Vanity Fair ' in the library? I want to read it before I go to the Vanity Fair ' extravaganza show to-night. " Coast Son. ' ill A A A A 65 A A 65 65 65 65 Is the Best Manufactured. 65 65 65 65 We are Agents for A E. W. COLLARS, MONARCH SHIRTS, STETSON and DUNLAP HATS. A A A 65 65 65 65 65 65 65 65 65 A A A :71 Miss Reppert : We had to take the affectionate parts out of the phian farce so that South Hall wouldn ' t say we were a spoony crowd. " ?Iniversity 2ook Store Text Books, Headquarters for School Supplies and Athletic Goods. Subscriptions received for S. Clinton St. Magazines and Chicago Papers. Cerny LOWS, Opposite Campus Coast Son, TEIE AMERICAN CLOTHIERS. Our Merchant Tailoring is equal to any in the State. Clothing OUR READY- TO-WEAR WHO DOES YOUR LAUNDRY? See That the C. 0. D0 Does It. The Old Reliable. ESTABLISHED, 1888. The White Wagon. A SPLENDID BUSINESS BUILT UP AND MAINTAINED BY WORK AND FAIR TREATMENT. 107. IOW KENYON HAM V „ IOWA CITY, = = IOWA. The Have been established for 27 CONSECUTIVE YEARS. Kenyon Printing Mfg. company PRINTERS BINDERS. es Pffoines, Iowa. +4 +++++++++++++++++++++++++ IN that time they have built up an enviable reputation for 11 fakers of this Annual Perfect Work Employing the best of workmen and ggigg of material, and using thoroughness in every detail they have developed a large iness in these lines . .. .... LAW COMMERCIAL PRINTING BLANK BOOKS MAGAZINE BINDING ILLUSTRATED SOUVENIR BOOKLETS FOR PROGRESSIVE TOWNS. Vitz " ■07 ' ,11. ' ,111y.,07...e, " •07 COMPENDIUMS ANNUALS for COLLEGES WEDDING AND SOCIETY CARDS AND TATIONS. Correspondence Solicited. FOSTER, THOMPSON GRAHAM SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENT ' S TRADE. RUBBER TIRED RIGS. STYLISH DRIVING HORSES. LATEST ENGLISH TURNOUTS. IOWA CITY, 60. IOWA. Elsie Lewis: ye got the best joke on Roy Call. I was standing under some holly and he thought it was mistletoe. " owa entral Railway IS THE BETWEEN Short and Popular Route Special Tourist Sleeping Car Ex cursions to LOS ANGELES and SAN FRANCISCO, every nesday via Famous Santa Fe Route mating the trip in four days from r inneapolis and St. Paul. J N. TITTEMOPE. Act ' g. Gen " Mgr. GEO. S. BATTY, GenT Pass. and Tkt Agt. MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA. T!!!!!!!!!! Minneapolis St. Paul Mason City Marshalltown Grinnell Oskaloosa St. Louis Kansas City Peoria and all Points East South and Southeast THE MINNEHA HA_ BOATING BATHIN G FISHING BOWLING DANCING THE FINEST AND HOST HANDSOMELY FURNISHED ...SUMMER HOTEL... IN THE :WEST EVERY ATHLETIC AMUSEMENT CONDUCIVE TO HEALTH AND RECREATION IOWA CITY, IOWA. P. J. REGAN, PROP. ...... ..gOr 2rugs and .patent Medicines Call at Shrader ' s 2rug Store, PETER A. DEY, LOVELL SWISHER, President. Cashier GEO. W. BALL, JOAN DASHER, V.-Pres. Assistant. First National Bank capital, $100,000. Surplus, $e0,000 DIRECTORS. PETER A. DEY A. N. CURRIER MRS. E. F. PARSONS J. T. TURNER GEO W. BALL C. S. WELCH E. BRADWAY. DO YOU SMOKE? THEN YOU WANT THE BEST DO NOT FAIL TO ASK FOR ,( Is Strictly Hand Made Havana Filler. S. U. I. OR WHITE ROSE S ROYAL PERFECTO 10C. and get the best 5 cent Cigar. Is in high favor with connoiseurs. Our goods are popular because they are HONEST GOODS, made of the BEST MATERIAL, SOUND, of FINE FLAVOR. and the BEST to be had. FRED ZIMMERLI, 12 DUBUQUE ST. N4anfr. of Fine Cigars. Miss. Whited: " Prof. Shambaugh is all right but he quit his degree twenty years too soon. " __L IOWA STATE PRESS, - DAILY AND WEEKLY. - IOWA CITY POST, GERMAN. WIDE AWAKE BUSINESS MEN ADVERTISE IN THE 3 e4,4;44e4,444 Modern methods and fair prices govern our job printing trade. S. C. S. MERCER, PROPRIETORS. Merchant Cailor.... GOOD DRESSERS HAVE THEIR CLOTHES MADE BY HUSA. STUDENT TRADE SOLICITED. ALBERT HUSA, HS, DUBUQUE ST. For the Latest and Most Up=to-date.... PHOTOS • 0 ...CALL ON... CO. Who are the first in the city to take no and produce all New Styles in Porrailure. 18 1-2 Clinton St. 2d Floor. COOVER Co. Prof. Patterson. You wrote something on every question, Mr. Egan, but you fail to discuss the point. ' ' Vqf 40110€1. We have made these words CHICAGO Synonymous with all that ' s good in printing plates. If an engraving leaves our hands which is not as good as it can be made from the copy furnished us, we will gladly do the work over. We take a great deal of pride in the quality of our work, and it ' s just as good as the best workmen, materials, and working appliances can make it. Ask for samples and estimates, they tell the story better than a volume of talk. J. MANZ ENGRAVING CO., 195-207 Canal St. The engravings in this book are made by us. +POMPTIO, ' ,9 Or— • IiiLL16 " !! rp1N1 ttItt ' A - QUAL TIE§ 1. I 1141 ATHLEir Base Ball, Golf, Tennis, Foot Ball, Polo, Cricket, Lacrosse, Gym Goods, Athletic Clothing, Athletic Shoes, Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Everything known in Sporting Goods. SEND FOR Om RIP CATALOGUE. We carry our own, the " Hawkeye Line. " We carry Spaulding ' s entire line. We carry Reach ' s entire line. We carry Victor ' s entire line. LARGEST STRICTLY SPORTING GOODS HOUSE IN THE UNITED STATES. 616-61-60 Locust, DES MOINES, P. CHASE co 415-417 FM 2IIhStA:7 " . 1 510 walnut, IOWA. The KIRKWOOD Des Moines, Iowa, Sons Co. TS GRADED. F. C. MACARTNEY. Pres. Mgr. G. W. MACARTNEY, See ' y Treas. 20th Century Machinery. Eberhardt ' s ' Patent (tear Cutting A) (W Machines. e_) 18 Xtyles andSizes. Automatic Rock Cutting Machines, Gear Cutter, Cutter-Grinders, Radial Duplex Gang Cutters. Eberhardt ' s Patent Shapers in 14 Styles and Sizes. JIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVf G cet IIIIIIIIIIIIVIIiiIIIVPIIIIIIIIVIIIIL -STRIKE- ISCASTON VISE ONLYSTIIIKETSCRE N _________ -_,=== a = P A T E N T E 0 _ OULD EEERHAPST _..,. 1_---- NU:SKS 3 LI SA . = — DOUBLE TRIPLE QUICK STROKE ( TPADE MARK .I = = Patent Extension Base and Support. fillIIIMINNIVINGUNIEIUMMIIMM1111111111111MH11 11O1111IN Drill Presses, Tool Grinders, and other High Class Machine Tools.... Gould Eberhardt, Newark, N. J. — - - - " Les petits garcons verserent des larmes. " Stryker translates : The little boys shed feathers. " U. S. A. Cut Flowers (8) In Season Always on Hand Special Attention Given to Mail Orders JAMES ALDOUS TELEPHONE NO. 5 WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH OFFICE Iowa City, Iowa THE FINEST ICE CREAM AND ICE CREAM SODA CAN BE FOUND AT WI LSDONS We also are the sole agents for LOWNEY ' S KRANZ ' S superfine CHOCOLATES and BON BONS 16 S. Clinton Street, IOWA CITY, IOWA WILSDON CO. Bannister : What makes you look so sad? Anybody dead? " Miller : " Worse than that. I ' ve just been reading some jokes Mosnat handed in for the HAWKEYE. " A. E. Swisher, Pres. Geo. Lewis, G. W. Koontz, Treas. Citizens Savings AND Trust 30 Iowa City, Iowa Capital and Surplus, $6o,000.00 Accounts received subject to check Interest paid Mortgage loans on deposits on real estate Iowa humber Co Are Always in Line With all Kinds of Lumber Sash Doors Lime Cement Hard Wall Plaster Etc. RIO RIM Iowa Lumber Company IOWA CITY, IOWA CALL ON THE:VI CALL ON THEM RIO The 9: " The better he grade, the larger the trade. " The so J. Ca. " SHOE AT THE TOP That ' s where our footbal team stands (in Stewart ' s shoes, of course) and that ' s where we aim to stay, and with the great lines of shoes we now carry — the best known in the world — and the low prices we name, it ' s no wonder that our trade is constantly increasing. THE STEWART IOWA CITY, SHOE MEN IOWA The GG FOSTER SHOE Send us your mail order. We pay the freight. The " 4UEEN 1phaVVII " SHOE Iowa City Commercial College AND School of Shorthand, J. H. WILLIAMS, President. IOWA CITY, IOWA. Business Course Shorthand Course Arithmetic, Business Practice, Shorthand, Office Work, Penmanship. Business Correspondence, Typewriting, Court Practice, Bookkeeping, Banking, Grammar. Mimeographing, Commercial Law. Rapid Calculation, Spelling, Grammar. Penmanship, Spelling, Copying. A Chemical Romance Said Atom unto Molly Cule: " Will you unite with me? " And Molly Cule did quick retort : " There ' s no affinity. " Beneath the electric light plant ' s shade Poor Atom hoped he ' d metre ; But she eloped with a rascal base, And her name is now Saltpetre. Iowa City ileademy THREE COURSES OF STUDY: Classical Preparatory, Scientific tory, English and Normal W. .1-1. ..Trincipal w . Utv r ‘14SAQiCi k‘A; A A tubent9 w A W Ube ' Caller A W SELL A w A %nits limbo by him A A W A have Dry Goods A A A W A w OR w Ziyie anb jfinish A A 44 w A W And Cloaks A A 39 A A A A A A A A 4 A A A A A A A DIPLOMAS TO GRADUATES. MISS ELIZABETH IRISH ' S A UNIVERSITY BUSINESS (MIRE, IOWA CITY A IOWA • 119 CLINTON STREET. BOOKKEEPIN. SHORTHAND AND TYPEAVRIT NG. Anal, BOOKKEEPING Department: It is now generally ✓si recognized that Miss Irish ' s l ' niversity Business A College affords advantages for securing a practical A education. 41 BUSINESS Department: The business department A is complete in its fittings. laving banks, offices, and A ail necessary requirements for the practical trans- A action of business. V w w Iowa City, . 41 T ✓arsons Stouffer --U W A W (PU--MPS, FURNITURE • IM2HWARE A NAILS, W A V A CLEVELANDS, 114-116 COLLEGE ST A ' • n,oniEs-( ' A A , NATIONALS ' W A TENNIS, CITY IOWA RdODS A W 6-8 3. 2ubuque St., Sowa City IOWA A ✓ • Pains taken with ' IRepairing anb Pressing 11S 1.-.2 1Xlasbington at. Iowa Cap w THE GRAFF PHARMACY Egarrao. • Delicious Soda Water. WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE WE HAVE ONE PRICE TO EVERYONE tatest Patterns in Cloth Iowa Principal Branches of Study: Bookkeeping, id Calculation, Business Forms, Business tic, Correspondence. Penmanship, Spelling, mercialLaw, Banking, English Grainmar. A 41 41 41 41 AND SELL THEM AT PRICES LOWER THAN THE OTHER FELLOWS liowa City, = [Iowa SCHNEIDER BROS. DR. KESSLER, 106 Washington Street. 10 A. M. to 12M. HouRs w, 2 P. .11. to 4 r. M. Telephone 56, office and residence. IOWA CITY, = = IOWA. DR, WALTER L. BIERRING, OFFICE —PATTERSON BLOCK, 9%, S. Dubuque St. IOWA CITY, IOWA. DR. WILLIAM R. WHITEIS, Physician and Surgeon. Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Chest. Office over Barbolca ' s Jewelry Store. Hours, 9 to 10 A. v. and 3 to 5 P. M. IOWA CITY, = = IOWA. DR. JAMES MURPHY, Hours 1:02 P. K. m. Telephone at office. Night calls answered from office. A. E. SWISHER, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, IOWA CITY, IOWA. DUTCHER BURTON, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, Crescent Block, IOWA CITY, IOWA. WALTER M. DAVIS, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Office, 105 South Clinton Street, IOWA CITY, IOWA. CASH COLDREN, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, 109%, S. Clinton St. IOWA CITY, - IOWA. IOWA CITY, IOWA. DR. J. F. NEWBERRY, Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat. DRS. HAZARD POLLARD, SPECTACLES ACCURATELY ADJUSTED. 3 9 A. M. to 12 34. Office Hours 2 P. M. to 5 P. M. HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS, 12 N. Clinton St. Telephone 46. Office, S N. Clinton St. IOWA CITY, = IOWA. IOWA CITY, IOWA. NECK ETIONS STAPLE AND FANCY CUT RATES Groceries. TO FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES OUR SPECIALTY REDUCTIONS MADE ON ALL GOODS BOUGHT IN QUANTITIES 12 S. DUBUQUE ST., IOWA CITY, IOWA. The Art of Dressing Well Is Really a Science. It needs STUDY and THOUGHT much more of it than the average man can afford time for. A Good Tailor takes all this care off your mind. We study each one of our patrons. We know the style most becoming to the stout man and to the tall man. We know the latest New York Fashions. This knowledge is at your disposal M. D. Malone, 113 Washington St., IOWA CITY, IA. -


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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1

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